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

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 504

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1962 volume:

NINETEEN SIXTY-TWO MICHIGAN EN AN UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Jean Seinsheimer Paul F. Krynicki . Marlene A. Michels J. Elizabeth Robson Susan K. Shapiro . .... Editor , Business Manager . Copy Editor Engravings Editor Personnel Manager I I THE PRESENT STUDENT GENERATION calls forth from its ranks a zeal to contribute to society its welling knowledge which previously lay dormant during the college years. It has broken through the ivy-covered walls which once closed in its maturing ideas. ; Timothy Graul Its stereotype is a changing one; the new one beckoning to some, repelling to others. HlllMllIiBHiHHHHiHH Its vehicle is the University which gives force to ideas and ideals, while the era itself promotes vigorous action. Viewed through the visitor ' s eyes and by the entering freshman, the University presents a cold and impersonal facade; a critical being whose standards must be met, resolved, and overcome. Wave upon wave of unfamiliar faces greet the newcomer, who sees each marble or brick building and stone bench as foreign. Barry Bates Paul F. Krynicki BRRHaHEHwHmHB Gazing vaguely, and without assurance, about him, he senses the tradition of Michigan. Groups soon form clear images out of the haze displaying their individual qualities. Paul F. Krynicki Paul F. Krynicki Some come and go -without change; existing, yet not gaining. Others are struck with a feeling of honest enthusiasm which matures during their development from bewildered freshmen to responsible graduates. 10 Barry Bates jet m to. Paul F. Krynicki 11 12 The professor ' s ability to project vivid images in the classroom and his contagious enthusiasm for the subject . . . 13 Barry Bates . . . encourage the student to reach beyond the boundaries of a particular study to uncover its offerings. Paul F. Krynicki 15 Lonely contemplation becomes the goal of some, who leave reality and the outside world for the realm of thought and meditation. 16 Barry Bates 17 Timothy Graul 18 In the student ' s monastery he discovers yesterday ' s knowledge quietly, yet with impact. Stephen C. Sumner 19 Others, however, retreat from this existence to boredom and apathy, building a wall between learning and productiveness. Academic non-participation eliminates the recluse ' s opportunity to exchange ideas and to inject his ounce of enlightment in living knowledge. 20 Paul F. Krynicki 21 Barry Bates 22 Paul F. Krynicki Defeat in learning follows. It proves inevitable for minds in chaos and confusion; success becomes possible only with active participation and resolution of pressures and demands. Barry Bates Paul F. Krynicki There is no time to ponder and wait, for the onset of learning brings impatient questions which must be answered. The vital student runs to the task. 24 Timothy Graul 26 KfiHBBfi Barry Bates Today ' s dominant student unveils from his mind the mist of childho od and past decades, and looks ahead. 27 i 28 Timothy Graul A realization of the age begins when he samples the vast knowledge in a field which was unheard of a decade before; people, challenges and his responsibilities inspire him with fresh zeal. His mind is ripe as never before with the added motivation of active participation, in contrast to the former monastic existence. Various innovations of the era nuclear science, Peace Corps, sputniks, and astronauts as well as past pressing problems cause him to emerge with sincere vitality for action. Paul F. Krynicki 30 Barry Bates 31 And so the student generation today no longer hesitates but plunges into society ' s problems eager to lend their minds and ideas to individual research projects, to society ' s ills, and to the spectrum of the future. Experience is used to turn ideas into knowledge. He lives in an age of complexities stressed science and technology, a highly cultivated society with an emphasis out of necessity on intelligence forcing him to utilize his abilities to the utmost. Today ' s student generation cannot and will not remain idle; it must shoulder its responsibilities with a firm and active grasp. 32 SCHOOLS COLLEGES R.EU GIOM IVIORAUTT AMD 6OverR.NNI.ENT A 4t THE. N ANS o E-OUCAT n The prestige of the University of Michigan is equaled, if not surpassed by that of its president, Harlan Hatcher. A distinguished educator before he came to the University, President Hatcher has guided Michigan to its present position of distinction for the past ten years. During this period, important policies concerning rising enrollment have been initiated under President Hatcher ' s direction. The most notable of these is the new calendar which will be effected in ensuing years. President Hatcher has successfully guided Michigan to meet the challenge of our generation providing an education for all those qualified, while maintaining consistent high standards. Alumni gifts have made possible a new professional chair in the area of humanities, honoring President Hatcher for a decade of service. " : . ' . ' . . ,-- ' . 1 HE President Harlan Hatcher 37 BOARD OF REGENTS. Front Row: The Honorable Otto Eckert, University President Harlan Hatcher, The Honorable Irene Murphy, The Honorable Charles Kennedy. Back Row: The Honor- able Erich Walter, The Honorable Frederick Matthaei, The Honorable Carl Brablec, The Honor- able Donald Thurber, The Honorable Eugene Power, The Honorable William Mclnally, The Honorable Lynn Bartlett. The Board of Regents concerns you. Each of the students in the Univer- sity is affected by the actions of this important body of men. If you were one of the 640 high school seniors who, in 1961, received a Regents-Alumni Scholarship, you directly benefited from the Board of Re- gents. Although the money came from many sources including the federal, state, and local governments, industry and individuals, foundations, and endowment incomes, it was the duty of the Regents to co-ordinate and dis- pense these funds in a manner which they thought would best serve the interests of incoming students. In addition, the other functions of the Board of Regents are numerous. It approves funds for many different aspects of University operation. For example, money for instructional programs and research is appropriated by this body. Another phase of its work includes approving appointments, awarding professorships, and giving posthumous degrees. In all these ways the Board of Regents affects the education of the Uni- versity student. By formulating policy, the Board of Regents moulds the growth and development of Michigan and her students. 38 kfe bft Erich A. Walter, vice-presidential assistant to the President and Sec- retary of Regents. Marvin L. Niehuss, vice-president and dean of faculties. VICE PRESIDENTS William E. Stirton, vice-president and director of Dearborn College. Michael Radock, director of uni- versity relations. Ralph A. Sawyer, vice-president in charge of research. Wilbur K. Pierpont, vice-president in charge of business affairs and finance. James A. Lewis, vice-president of student affairs. Vice-president James A. Lewis More than any other administrative body on cam- pus, the Office of Student Affairs has been in the news. In an effort to keep up to date with the needs of students, the Office, this year, has undergone major changes in organization and especially in philosophy. The paternalistic role of the University has gradually been lessened to give the individual more freedom for personal development to a mature adult. The wise counsel of Vice-president Lewis guides these changes and will continue to see them put into effect. OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS. Front Row: Mr. John Hale, Mrs. Ruth Callahan, Dr. John Bingley, Mr. Ivan Parker, Mr. Karl Streiff, Dean Walter Rea, Dr. Peter Ostafin. Back Row: Mr. Mark Noff- singer, Mr. John Taylor, Mr. William Perigo, Mr. Daniel Van Eyck, Mr. Allen Smith, Mr. Louis Rice, Mr. Harold Swoverland. L I ' I litb KWCi fcfc: Dean Deborah Bacon Dean Walter B. Rea rife. biV. . . -s ,N DEANS OF MEN AND WOMEN The Open Door Policy is not merely history; it comes alive at the Univer- sity as the basic philosophy of the Dean of Men ' s and Dean of Women ' s Office. Do you have a problem per- sonal, academic, financial, or just a question to be answered? The Deans and their assistants are anxious to be of help. For service is the keynote of these two offices this is where to go for help. Both the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women have one aim guiding their work helping the student to help him- self. To do this they are involved, in at least some way, with housing, scho- larships, activities, Greeks, and the general emotional and physical well- being of the student. Discipline, of course, is a concern, but the Deans are dedicated to keeping students out of trouble preventive, not corrective discipline is stressed. Attempting to personalize this huge, institution, the University, to the stu- dent on an individual basis is the aim. BUREAU OF APPOINTMENTS The Bureau of Appointments co-ordinates people and occupations. This newly- established service places prospective employees in varied positions which best meet their qualifications and desires. At present, the demand for qualified people is greater than the supply. How- ever, advancement is being made toward the goal of equilibrium. Proof of the progress is the increase of the adminis- trative positions filled this year. Also to satisfy the greater demand for service, the Bureau has founded a new brousing library. This is located in their new home in the Student Activities Building. Puzzled? Visit this new library in the S.A.B. for professional advice about job opportunities. Remember when you, also, were a confused high school senior? COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN Combine a mass of non-descript clay and the talent of an art student result: objects of lasting aesthetic quality. According to Webster, art is the " making or doing of things that have form and beauty. " To produce art, basic technical elements must be mastered, but the ability to apply these elements in a human context must also be learned. The programs in the College of Architecture and Design are balanced between technical art and liberal art subjects to achieve this. Flexibility is stressed in this atmosphere the student may creatively produce in a manner best suited to his talent. No, your eyes are not playing tricks on you! These paintings are an example of the work completed in a basic studio class taught by Donald Gooch, Professor of Design. Models are not just to be seen in store windows. They are an excellent means for teaching the art student to re-create the human figure. ARCHITECTURE AND DESIGN Art is not solely concerned with paint, clay, and other inanimate objects. It comes to life through the people who produce it, and those who enjoy it. A vital part of the program in the College of Architecture and Design is research. Landscape architects are studying ways to beautify the environment with products of nature, while architects are now engaged in studying new patterns for future schools, ideas for other educational facilities, and the use of television in the classroom. 44 Members of the American Institute of Architects receive professional benefits as a result of their participation in this student chapter, a branch of the established organization to which professional architects belong. The meetings are held in the private homes of their professors, affording an opportunity for in- formal acquaintance to develop. The main topic is usually discussed by a guest speaker and is con- cerned with such things as recent advances and im- provements in the field or the perpetuation of old, standard methods. Truly, the student is then getting his information straight from the experts. One of the most popular activities engaged in by the members is the field trip. Here they may see in its true form, aspects of architecture discussed at their meetings, for they visit projects that are under construction and meet architects and de- signers who may reveal some secrets of the trade. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS Model of the future? Maybe! This urban center being shown by Prof. Birkerts, visiting lecturer in architecture, was given the First Honor Award for a residence project. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS. Front Row: Larry Frank, Patricia Crawford, Wil- liam Waffle, Leonard Hess, Robert Guenther, Charles Marks, Wayne Schiffelbein, Paul Dom- browski, Jerry Ruhl, Norman Hall. Back Row: Kenneth De Corte, Dennis Haugen, Richard Botti, Donald Riha, Hohn Seaborg, William Dobson, Thomas Langius, Duncan Black, Harold Johnson, Ralph McGivern. 45 ALPHA RHO CHI 640 Oxford The element of constant change is an ever- present one in the home of these undergraduate archi- tects. Each member reflects his individuality and creative potential by decorating his own room. Members put their own ideas to work again recently when it was announced the house would be enlarged. Designs for the proposed addition were stimulated by individual competition within the house, and a rigorous and exciting contest ensued. This culminated in the selection of a winner by a faculty alum and an exciting house plan which every- one can look forward to next fall with anticipation. ALPHA RHO CHI. Front row: Gordon Buite-dorp, Richard Botti, Patrick Pruchnik, Harold John- son, Wayne Bredvik, James Nelsen. Back row: Phillip Blackhurst, Roger Mullican, Allan Hayward, Leon Sarantos, David Lawrence, Marshal Elzinga, James Sfilos, Robert DeVries, Ted Phillips, Frank Laraway, William Waffle. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION It should balance I ' ve spent six hours working and I can ' t figure it out! Professor of Marketing Maynard Phelps. Through the years the School of Business Administration has developed many programs in which foreign students participate. Last year there were groups from Toronto, Stockholm, and Venezuela visiting the School. The programs were oriented to show the visiting student how the School and the United States ' business world operate. While they were here they visited plants, heard faculty talks, and attended student panel discussions. The aim of this study was to integrate their knowledge with ours to maintain the highest principles of business practice throughout the world. Students find the Bus. Ad. library a very convenient place to study. Thanks to these tabulators, many hours of work are eliminated. 47 Any qualified Business Administration student is eligible for the Student Loan Fund a grant made available by proceeds from the Business Administra- tion Council-sponsored Coffee Lounge. In addition to aiding some lucky student, this lounge provides Coun- cil members themselves with valuable business ex- perience in directing it. Furthermore, the ten Council members formulate and publish course evaluations for the school, and encourage closer relations between students and fac- ulty through regular coffee hours. The Business Administration Library has books, pamphlets, and maga- zines to cover every aspect of the Business Administration field. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL. Front Row: Robert Radway, Robert McKeough, Frances Jarc, William Beach, Jerome Ebner, Back Row: Carroll Ger- bel, Jerome Krupilski, Robert Rossiter, David Bird, Michael Losey. 48 Mil! fee BUS; Looking for something? This file of back issues of periodicals is a valuable aid to aspiring businessmen and women. A career in business administration is the main concern and goal of members of Phi Chi Theta, the business administration professional sorority. To pro- mote this common interest, guest speakers attend many of the meetings, explaining the advantages and disadvantages of adopting this field as one ' s chosen profession. The girls take various field trips to De- troit where they get inside information on various business, to prepare for future careers. PHI CHI THETA PHI CHI THETA. Front Row: Marlene D ' Amico, Sirje Niitme, Joan Cleveland, Judy Fancher, Back Row: Anne Knoll, Diana Sefa, Jean Vogler, Linda Lyne, Helen Dandas, Faye Deutsch. 49 After spending our summer house-hunting for the men of Alpha Kappa Psi, we found the place we ' ve always wanted. The house, set in spacious grounds on Cambridge Road, has inspired us to participate in various hobbies. Since the house is run entirely by the brothers, with the help of alumni and faculty members, we have taken up painting the house, mowing the lawn, dusting and vacuuming the rooms, and planning menus. Everyone has his own job in the house, but no one minds the work. It will result in comfortable living quarters, use of kitchen facilities, and beautiful surroundings for various social activities. ALPHA KAPPA PSI 1412 Cambridge ALPHA KAPPA PSI. Front Row: Harry Dickinson, Jerome Ebner, Jack Kennelly, Michael Mar- cus, Fred DeRienzo, Harold Diamond. Second Row: Jim Reedy, Wes McCain, James Podell, John Miller, Dave Kalember, Don Condit, Don Bridenstine, Ed Parks. Back Row: Joseph Razek, Robert Boewadt, John Bernard, Leon Level, William Foreman, Bruce Kropschot. 50 DELTA SIGMA PI. Front Row: Edwin Marin, Robert Rossiter, Richard Haugh, John Mathison, John daeys, Thomas Hardy. Back Row: Nor- man Hill, Roland Steubner, Axel Meister, Phil Fleming, Larry Gechter, David Weston, James Wager, Robert Chesebro, David Darling. DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi, a professional business fra- ternity, concerns itself with service to others as well as to our own thirty members. During the year, our pledges lend their assist- ance to a charitable organization as part of their pledge project. In turn, the active members sponsor a speakers ' forum for all the Delta Sigma Pis and one speaker a month for all the Business Administration men as well. To further encourage outstanding studies in business administration, we award a scholarship key to the graduate student with the highest average. For diversity within the fraternity, our members participate in intramurals, theme parties, and the annual Rose Ball. As proof of our high goals and achievements, we are proud to claim such outstanding alumni as Wilbur Pierpont, a Vice-President of our University, Russell Stevenson, Ex-Dean of Business Admin- istration School, and Milton Eisenhower as members of Delta Sigma Pi. President, Dave Darling. DEARBORN COLLEGE Alternate semesters of on-campus study and job assignments to provide for leadership in business and industry, a year-round program divided into three semesters, and a beautiful wooded setting in the heart of a great industrial center are some of the distinctive features of Dearborn College. With modern buildings located on Henry Ford ' s former Fairland Estate, it is very convenient to both downtown Detroit and the main campus of the University. Dearborn Center Director William E. Stirton says training " home-grown " talent and encouraging it to stay in Michigan is one of the purposes of the Center ' s work-study program. It ' s not hard. J. F. Barrows explains fluid mechanics to his engineering class. Combination of old and new at Dearborn this sculpture was a donation of the College of Engineering, Class of 1924. Students are always welcome to ask Herschel Wallace, director of services, for advice. 52 A student taking the " pause that refreshes " on the Dearborn diag is not unusual. Confused? It ' s not UGLI, but the new library in the Student Activities Building. If questions arise (and they usually do) a teacher is close at hand to give the answer. Of course electrical engineering is fun! A class taught by Dewight Haim attempts to comprehend the demonstration. COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY DENTAL HYGIENE Woman dentist! This may be a common occurrence in the future, since there is a great shortage of dentists in the United States. In an effort to meet the immediate demand for more wide-spread dental care, the School of Dentistry has initiated a program for senior dental students. " Chair-side assistants, " who are hired to work with each senior student, perform the non-dental tasks involved in caring for the patient. This leaves the trained dentist with more time for actual care of his patient. By training the seniors now, it is hoped that they will be used to working with assistants by the time they set up practice. 54 Working in the clinic gives the Dental Hygienist invaluable experience. Two hands and six eyes, all working on my teeth? Oh well, science must progress and dentists must learn! The lab is as important as the clinic for study- ing ways to care for the teeth. 55 I Now watch! This is exactly how it ' s done. Practice makes perfect, and students get much practice in the Dental Clinic. Thirty -nine select students! This is the number that are admitted to the School of Dental Hygiene each fall. This number includes those enrolled in the two- year certificate program and those in the four-year degree program. These girls are engaged in concen- trated avenues of study and to insure continued inter- est, they are required to have spent two months as a dental assistant before being admitted to the school. Upon graduation the choice of jobs for the hygien- est is great. The increased realization of the impor- tance of the prevention of oral diseases has increased the need and demand for the Dental Hygienest. 14 Ji 56 ALPHA OMEGA 820 Oxford i aw i- a. ' i ALPHA OMEGA. Front Row: Bruce Foote, Michael Goode, David Schwartz, Joseph Nemeth. Second Row: Michael Steinberg, Donald Stillman, Joseph Dobrusin, Bernard Maza, Alden Leib, Arthur Milman, Paul Farber, Newell Miller, Third Row: Charles Syers, David Berent, Robert Lavine, Robert Kerner, John Cohen, Harold Plotnik, Lawrence Freedman, Jay Richman, Bernard Bildman, Joel Silver. Back Row: Marvin Novetsky, Martin Guyer, Arnold Smith, Frank Perlov, Erwin Madorsky, Michael Weisenfeld, Irving Sorscher, Arnold Ager. Returning to Michigan this fall, the members of this dental fraternity will find a situation very conducive to studying. This is a result of the remodeling of the Alpha Omega house, which replaced the traditional dorm system with individual suites. Their fully equipped lab, which is located in the basement of their house, also allows them to study with the aid of dental instruments and supplies. The fraternity has financed the construction of a dental school in Israel. Proceeds from their annual homecoming dinner dances in the past few years have supported this project. 57 DELTA SIGMA DELTA. Front Row: Charles Klinesteken, Dean Richardson, Dennis Tank, Terry Kelly, Ray Bunchell, John Lielais, Bill Vogt, Niles Kinnunen, Ron Draheim. Second Row: Ron Dunwell, Norm Schuenstuhl, Rick Han, Hugh Mallory, Charles Wesner, Bill Fay, Mel Meistnell, Terry Manning, Grant Bowbeem, Mike Baity, Tom Smallwood. Third Row: Gary Frederickson, Al Crouch, Bob Meyers, Tom Baugh, Tom Nott, Mike Pierce, Charles Zill, Glenn Byers, Russ Anderson, Larry Tup, Dave French, Bill Millar, Larry Stone. Fourth Row: Jim Peterman, Ron Duddles, Dave Sutton, Lloyd Phillips, Dave Goodman, Dave Noble, George Hess, Richard Plymale, Gerrit Glucky, Dean Wilsey, Larry Black, Don Daenzer, Mel Ervin, Jamal Asganzadek, Pat Kelly, Jack Slat, Dan Dalzell, Del Andrews, Gene Miller. Back Row: Frank Rugani, Tom Neumeir, Gordan Hoeksma, Don Hudecek, David McChesney, Tom Robinson, Phil Pixley, John Logan, Bud Straffon, Dave Ellis, Jow Leonard, Paul Voss, Ron Gates, Dick Montgomery, John Van Slooten, Richard Glaeta, John Dawns, Charles Gardner, Paul Busch, John Bassett, Dave Heeke, Bill Kile, Phil Warren, Mel White, Dave Jeremy, Tom Meisel, Dave Grant, Jerry Elmeyer, Don Smith. Delta Sigma Delta, the first professional dental fraternity, was formed in 1882, and today retains the ideals with which it began. Scholarship comes first among the Delt Sigs with table clinics, alumni lectures, and a well-equipped lab to supplement classroom and clinical studies, as well as timely advice and aid from each other. Life is not all studies, however. The fraternity is foremost athletically and also socially. Delta Sigma Delta holds the 1960-61 professional league championship and is determinedly in pursuit H of its recapture. Socially, the well-known Monte Carlo party highlights the annual social calendar, supplemented by their unique football open houses. DELTA SIGMA DELTA 1502 Hill Street PSK 58 PSI OMEGA. Front Row: Larry Uhrie, James Martin, Art Sanders, Doug Theideman, Loren Kontio, John Heath, Ed Hennemans, Harry Mashki. Second Row: Keith Morrill, Ron Musket, Jack Peurach, Ed Gordon, Nelson Sherburne, Fred Burgett, Dave Eagle, Bruce Dresbach, Gerald Hause. Back Row: Dave Siewert, James McClelland, Harvey Johnson, Tom Beall, Peter Cornelias, David Warren, C. Judson Treat, Spencer Weersing, Bob Brochu, Randy Greshow, John Clark, Al Dangremond, Dave Harris, Bill Addison. BJA PSI OMEGA 2031 Hill Street In 1905, the Gamma Kappa chapter of Psi Omega, the world ' s largest dental fraternity, was founded at Michigan. In addition to academic achievement, the dental student must acquire manual dexterity to succeed in his work. The latter is developed by practice and experience in the fully equipped lab found in the house at 2031 Hill. Another aspect of the Psi Omega program is the featuring of guest speakers every month. These speakers provide information on both dental and non-dental subjects. This year Doctor Hoptlaziam of Detroit and Doctor Godwin of the Michigan faculty participated in this program. 59 SCHOOL OF EDUCATION In the School of Education, quantity and quality are important! The 1,000 graduates certified each year ease the shortage of teach- ers, but their training, not number, is of pri- mary importance to the School. An exchange program with the University of Sheffield, Eng- land, enables a few students to study another educational system. In addition, studies are underway on new course combinations in preparation for, and while, student teaching. A counseling service, open all day, and plans for stricter screening of students for admis- sion, will help insure that only the finest teachers represent Michigan. When I get to teach I ' ll get even! It will be notes, notes, and more notes! Oh boy! The goldfish are really cute! 60 Now someone, please get the answer right this time! I know they say that patience is a virtue, but sometimes I wonder if THAT much patience is possible. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Baseball is much more fun than classes when the weather is so nice. Just to get out and swing that bat . . . Let ' s pretend! You be the class and I ' ll be the teacher. University School Director Dr. Robert S. Fox. : EDUCATION SCHOOL COUNCIL. Front Row: Marylou Seldon, Barbara Perlman, Dale Pryzby, Ruth Hornburg, Calla Reasoner, Back Row: Greg Milkins, Kathy Engle, Kay Fike, Barbara Johnson, Janet Jedele, Diane Woods, Liz Johnson, Jerry Esling. EDUCATION SCHOOL COUNCIL Do you have an uncorrelated lecture and recitation? Do you find that your courses are boring or disorganized? Did you lose your course card or your patience at regis- tration? Don ' t give up hope! Education School Council is helping you. In coordina- tion with the Faculty Undergraduate Com- mittee this organization works to revise and improve courses, lectures, and programs for the student body, and to screen students for scholarships from the School. 62 SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Professor Russell A. Dodge, chairman of the Department of Engineering Mechanics. Curiosity as to the how and the why of things is just one of the characteristics of the engineer. Through his training in the College of Engineering, the student is molded by its aim: to prepare students to take positions of leadership in a world where science, engineering, and human relations are of basic importance. The formal education he receives in the College is only a foundation for the engineer, however. Constant study of new developments in his field is necessary for the engineer to acquire a broad knowledge of his profession. Text, paper, pen, and of course, the slide rule are tools of the engineering student at Michigan. Dr. Victor L. Streeter, left, professor of Hy- draulics, inspects the fluids lab. Fred T. Haddock, below, professor of Electrical Engineering. m L I ' ll push the magic button and hope it works now that I ' ve assembled all the parts. The engineer receives useful knowledge and mental discipline in addition to his education in the fields of practicing engineering, and as administra- tors, investigators, and teachers. Mental discipline is developed by the honor code : I have neither received nor given aid during this examination. Thirty years before a statement of ethics was published by the Engineers ' Council this canon was established by the University of Michigan ' s College of Engineering. As early as 1916 the procedure was adopted to allow students to take examinations and quizes without the instructor being present in the room. The object of this code is to create a standard of honor which is essential to a successful engineer. Oncelle Jala must f tiers m Prof. Richard Couch, chairman of the Department of Naval Ar- chitecture, Marine Engineering. Studies in the wind tunnel reveal the effects of high winds on " house trailers. " i 64 fe (Hit ' at fit Once the experiment is set up, accurate data must be kept to assure the validity of the results of computations. The instrument shop is the scene of many new re- search projects and discoveries. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Wednesday luncheon meetings with sneak- ers are a feature of the Alt I . The American Institute of Chemical Engineers is a national society for Chemical engineers and undergradu- ates aspiring to that field. The chapter on campus is a student chapter of the Detroit section. Although the membership is restrict- ed to this particular field, the Wednes- day luncheon meetings are open to all. And they might well be of interest of all, for the distinguished speakers deal with topics in the liberal arts, as well as in engineering and science. In addi- tion to attending weekly meetings, the members help with Engineer ' s Week- End. Delegates were sent to the region- al conference at the University of Illi- nois this spring. OFFICERS: James Gilpin, Carlos Sosa, Curtis Collier. 65 I ENGINEERING COUNCIL. Front Row: John Stark, Dave Seitz, Robert Juvinall, Nick Spewock, John McConnell, Dave Randall, Second Row: Rafael Munoz, Dave Gannon, John Crandall, Dick Munt, Stephen Lundstrom, Stephen Porter, William Harris, Benson Shapiro, Brian Rickard, Back Row: Thomas De Jonge, John Tielking, Richard Wetherald, Dave Matzen, William Vockel, Wilbur Van Dok- kenburg, James Gilpin, Michael Weins, Patric Ludwig. ENGINEERING COUNCIL The Engineering Council is composed of members enrolled in various programs (such as chemical or electrical) of the College of Engineering. Group mem- bers distribute information concerning their chosen field to freshmen engineers or any other interested students. In addition to this, the group is kept busy with its sponsorship of Engineers ' Weekend, faculty evaluations, and a student-faculty lounge. ENGINEERING HONORS COUNCIL. Front Row: Daniel Brown, Lauren Bowler, Wayne Smith, Richard Allen, Back Row: Gary ENGINEERING HONORS COUNCIL Members of the Engineering Honors Council are elected by the student body of the College of Engi- neering after qualifying for the position by the achievement of above-average grades. Their main concern is with an ideal they have put into practice the honor system. If a problem arises concerning a violation of it, they have the authority to take needed disciplinary action. Barnes, Jerome Smith, William Vockel. Ill BE! Ins, Jo Wl CarfePi Mm llarfie, DmlQii ttitl ! GanldF sclolasti tech frtoad men. einsli s_ i TAU BETA PI. Front Row: Paul Douglas, John Ullrich, Al Nickles, Joel Demski, James Steigelman, Thomas Atkins, Robert Barr, Jr., Micheal Weins, John Sasina, Paul Greiling, Robert Ruhl, Larry McCallon, John Scott, David LeVin. Second Row: David Brown, Philip Birch, Dave Gillanders, Jerry Wacker, William Anderson, Joannes de Wolfe, Richard Fuller, Glenn Edmonson, Axel Marin, Glenn Alt, Charles Lakins, David Fustafson, Eroogan Gurmen, Robert Anderson, Jr., Gary Beckerman, Philip Klintworth, Dustan Smith, Third Row: James Evanoff, John Campbell, Bruce Bolas, Nick Epewolck, Jerry Beard, Roger Rains, George Adams, Gary Adams, Howard Willett III, David Wiggert, Bill Osner, Lloyd Hill, Jr., Ronald Betten, Kemal Gorgulu, Erhan Cinlar, Fazil Aydinmakine, Giovanni Bonfanti, Fred Hinton, Donald Boettner, John Upp, George Pace, Eiji Miki, Fourth Row: Bert Jegur, John Stark, Dean Williams, Richard Moore, Gary Grim, Praful Shah, Gary Zechel, Ronald Blackburn, Richard Anderson, Duncan Steele, John Tielking, Rodman Gilson, Alexander Liang, Larry Danzeisen, William Beyermann, Norman Marschke, Peter McLean, Gerald Bennington, Chuck Striffler, Gerald Stringham, Michael Boerma, Back Row: Tom Dejonghe, Alan Kasper, David Chamberlain, Charles Laidlaw, Arif Waqif, John Shreves, Arrigo Frisian!, Ray Radebaugh, Thomas Bredt, Robert Haessler, Soo Kim, Michael Parsons, Jack Myers, Wayne Warren, Norman Rabe, Trueman Parish, Michael Wilson, Thomas Hoekstra, John Warner, Edward Faris, Gerrald Farrington. TAU BETA PI Men of Tau Beta Pi, honorary fraternity in the Col- lege of Engineering, are chosen for their outstanding scholastic achievement, integrity, unusual interest in their chosen field of engineering, compatibility, abil- ity to adapt to situations, and unselfish service to the University of Michigan, their own college, and their fellow students. This impressive list of qualifications shows that this fraternity, which limits its membership to juniors and seniors, is composed of a high caliber of men. Proving themselves worthy of such praise, the honorary performs many services for the College of Engineering and its members. As sponsors of a slide rule instruction program, they offer much needed sal- vation to the worried freshman who has forgotten his high school math. If some other problem which arises from an Engineering School course has you in de- spair, Tau Beta Pi tutors to the rescue! But Tau Beta Pi men don ' t let all their talent go to waste on intellectual activities at least, that ' s what we hear from the girls. OFFICERS. Paul Greiling, Robert Barr, Jr., Professor Axel Marin, Michael Weins, John Sasina, Thomas Atkins. ALPHA PI MU. Front Row: Alfred Nickles, Erhan Cinlar, Allen Cooke, David Gristofson, Karl Bartscht, Professor Wyeth Allen, Thomas Wile, Gary Beckerman, Glenn Berthet, Richard C. Jelinek. Back Row: John Taylor, Joel Dewski, Tom Kackmeister, Luis Mar- tinez, William Melvin, P. Bruce Berra, David Heizer, Karl Riters, Duane LaWasmuth, William Stewart, Stanley Caplan, Hervert Harper, Edwin Golding, Hector Saldarriage, Alberto Leon, James Buck. ALPHA PI MU AIEE-IRE Alpha Pi Mu, an honorary industrial engineering fra- ternity, ultimately strives for higher integration among the members, teachers, and students in that field. To further this purpose, coffee hours are held frequently for the entire industrial engineering de- partment, and the members carry on a program to inform freshmen in their area of the advantages and disadvantages of this career. AIEE-IRE, short for the American Institute of Electrical Engineers combined with the Institute of Radio Engineers, falls far from short where outlook is concerned. This group is unusual in that not only do they sponsor speakers on aspects of their field, but they also invite those from other areas, such as psy- chology, in an effort to broaden the concentrated study of engineering, in all fields. AIEE-IRE. Front Row: Prof. R. F. Mosher, Barry Wolman, Art Schemerhorn, Fred Welof, Stephen Lundstrom, Ken Burkhalter, Wayne Warren, Karl Hoffman, Jim Schlee, Phil Niffenegger. Second Row: John Lawser, Lloyd Tirrill, Alan Davis, Ronald Secord, Richard Moore, James Sprowl, Judith Forde, Robert Anderson, Jr., Rex Hartson. STIT CTRICArENGIN ' i i ASCE. Front Row: Jack Belvedere, Bill Schlanderer, Michael Stoner, Jack Miller, Bill Van Dokkenburg, Dennis Stavros, Rameshchandra Patel, Hale Huber. Second Row: Ralph Danielson, Duane Dice, Wal- ter Youngblood, Richard Thelwell, John Schenk, Frederick Frey, Ronard Schaadt, John Griffith. Third Row: Bill Osner, Stuart Gorman, David Schaafsma, Tom Keinath, Michael Lostracco, Garry Cruzen, Bob Bremer, Rajendra Parikh. Back Row: Kim Erickson, Calvin Bidwell, Don Walker, Phil Hall, Chandracant Kapadia, Bhalchandra Kavthekar, Dinshaw Contractor, Kiran Shankar. ASCE The Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers ASCE provi des an opportunity for students in this field to become associated with a pro- fessional organization. The ten meetings during the school year feature speakers on technical or profes- sional subjects, help members keep abreast of recent developments, and enable the students to meet with guests and faculty on an informal basis. Membership is open to all interested students in civil engineering. ETA KAPPA NU Are you an outstanding EE sophomore? Before we are flooded with applications, remember that EE does not mean one grade below " E " , but electrical engi- neer. However, if you are having scholastic difficulties, a national electrical engineering honorary, not only honors the exceptional EE sophomores and seniors, but also runs a tutorial service. ETA KAPPA NU. Front Row: Professor Ray Mosher, Dave Scott, Franklin Harter, Dave Brown, Fred Thompson, Nick Stewock, Joannis deWolf, Phil Dauber, Paul Greiling, Judith Ford, Harold Shichman. Second Row: Jerry Wacker, Ed Ferris, Jerry Bennington, Bill Voeckel, Jerry Beard, Gary Adams, Don Szelis, Bob Anderson, Wayne Warren, Ed Laidlow, Wes Bushmon, David Levine, Gary Grim. Back Row: Kurt Metzger, Bob Krugel, Tom Bristol, Bill Bishop, John Boise, Ed McConkey, Erdogan Gurman, Bob Ide, Jack Deguiseppe, Jim Adair, Bill Anderson, Robert Wallenberg, John Scott, Joe Rogers. o A A MICHIGAN ENGINEERS CLUB. Front Row: Richard Smith, Prof. L. J. Quackenbush, Prof. W. H. Graves, Curtis Fischbach. Back Row: Dale Wright, Harold Coriaway, Jose de Perez, Bob Patton, Gary Gibbons, Ralph Shoberg, Dean Tryon, Caesar Shammas. MICHIGAN ENGINEERS CLUB Members of the Michigan Engineers Club watch a demonstra- tion project in which one of them is explaining gear workings. The Michigan Engineers ' Club is made up of the Society of Automotive Engineers, the American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers, and the American Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers. As such, it functions both as a collective representative of all these branches of the School of Engineering, and as the individual representative of each con- stitutent member. Collectively, the group sponsors field trips and lectures on varied and interesting topics. Individually, each member group sponsors actvities concerned with its own specific field. These most often take the form of field trips to manufactur- ing plants in the Detroit or Toledo area. The Michigan Engineers ' Club acts to promote better relations between faculty and students, and to introduce interested men to the field of engineering. For its members, it offers the opportunity of seeing practical engineering in action. 70 Alpha Chi Sigma draws its membership from men in chemistry, chemical engineering, and related fields in which chemistry is predominant. The Alpha Chi Sigma house has traditionally maintained an equitable balance between undergraduate levity and graduate sobriety. On the lighter side, the members have a regular calendar of social events highlighted by semi-annual pledge formals. Athletically, the members look forward to the annual " Toilet Bowl " game in which the chemists vie with the engineers in a rousing football game. Academic interests are fostered by frequent professional meetings at which the faculty or professional men present interesting speeches. The library is well equipped with technical journals and graduate students also serve as good reference material for struggling undergraduates. ALPHA CHI SIGMA 1319 Cambridge ALPHA CHI SIGMA. Front Row: James Bauman, Charles Clark, Peter Kopack, Keith Parrott, George Flores, John Stark. Second Row: Jon Brokloff, Mike Weins, Henry Kunsmann, Conrad Revak, Robert Blossey, John Crandall. Back Row: Robert Moore, Allan Bonamy, Frank Woolley, John Warriner, Douglas VanDer Voort, David Johnson, David Kick. FLINT COLLEGE A famous first! Flint College, founded in 1956, was the first college of the University to be established outside of the Ann Arbor area. Students enter this college in their junior or senior year after having completed the first two years on the junior college level. Seven concentration programs orientated toward the liberal arts and sciences are offered. Students graduating from Flint College receive a B.A. degree from the University. Mr. C. S. Mott has made possible the Mott Memorial Building which houses the College classrooms, science laboratories, and a student lounge are among facilities offered. Visitors are always welcome to tour Flint College. ihe world is interesting when it is understood. 72 A quiet pond, shady trees, and a new building are elements of the Flint Campus. Some guidance in the physics lab is always appreciated. It ' s not Halloween! All year round the skeleton is studied in anatomy class. I Examining eyes and questioning voice of the professor make those hours of class preparation a necessity. LAW SCHOOL Equal justice under law is not just philosophy, it is the aim of every law student at Michigan throughout his three years of intensive legal training and his practice. The mental discipline of a law student begins the moment he starts classes. Michigan was one of the first Law Schools to teach the case method. Under this system, the student derives the principle of a case by himself through thorough study of the case, instead of depending on reading a synthesis of it in a textbook. An additional method of instruction is use of the socratic method, by which questions of the teacher elicit the answers from class members. Whichever method he prefers lis- tening carefully or taking notes, the student must absorb the class discussion material. Comparison of notes, text and the professor ' s lecture aid in understanding. The lawyer ' s own sanctuary, the library, is a haven for quiet study and reflective contemplation. 75 LAW SCHOOL At Michigan, the words " Two different world ' s " do not merely represent the words of a song, but more usually the law student ' s lament. Remaining, for the most part, in the confines of the Law Quad, the law student often eats, sleeps, attends classes, studies, and socializes in this atmosphere. The magnificent Law Quad buildings, a gift of William Cook, an 1882 graduate of Law School, in- clude the Lawyer ' s Club, residence accommodations for 350 men, a dining hall, and one of the most im- pressive and complete law libraries in the country. The last unit, completed in 1933, is Hutchins Hall, containing the lecture and seminar rooms, adminis- trative and professional offices, a practice courtroom, and faculty library. On of the dis tinct advantages of the close integra- tion of the various units in the contact of students with practicing lawyers. Professors from other schools, judges, and lawyers often visit the School to use the outstanding research facilities. N The library stacks quiet and free from distraction, provide a place for faculty members and practicing lawyers to con- tinue their study of legal material. Tranquil, majestic, scholarly the Law Quad remains the most beautiful spot on Michigan ' s campus. BARRISTERS. Front Row: Bob Butler, Roger Harris, Ralph Wright, Bob Wessling, Hank Puice, Phil Gray. Second Row: Mike Hughes, Jay Hodgson, Walt Allan, David Bynum, Bill Nicholas, Stuart Shanor, Bill Schmidt, Steve Bard. Back Row: Garo Partoyan, Chuck Voltz, Walter Naumer, Thomas Heekin, Joel Boyden, Peter Byrnes, John Niehuss, Joe Schneider. BARRISTERS The court will please come to order. On trial: Barrister s, Law School Honorary. Charge: These future lawyers, distinguished by their legal ability and interest in extra-curricular activities, help uphold the Law School ' s dignified and intellectual reputation. Exhibit A: Law Review, a publication of this or- ganization which satirically attacks faculty and fel- low students. Exhibit B: The Crease Ball, highlight of the Law School ' s social season, for which guests are sub- poenaed. Exhibit C: The black string ties and long black robes worn by the members to their monthly luncheon meetings. Plea: Guilty, of course. These outstanding members of the Law School are hereby sentenced to sacrifice nothing in the way of humor, and to maintain the character of their unique organization. Bells are ringing! The Barristers are calling another jovial meeting. Hear ye, hear ye, hear ye! The ' court of the fun making faction is now in session. COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS A moment spent between classes near the Fish Bowl is bound to be helpful in clearing up a question, especially when mas- culine aid is so readily available! Prof. Richard Bernstein works with a student in a Chem. lab. Experiments, such as this one on body temperature, are con- ducted in an effort to gain knowledge of animals and humans. " Religion, morality and knowledge being necessary to good government and the happiness of mankind- schools and the means of education shall forever be encouraged. " Angell Hall, seat of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, is inscribed with this passage from the Northwest Ordinance. Its truth has not been invalidated by time. The basic need for education has not changed since 1787, when this was written, or 1924, when Angell Hall was built; nor will it change in the future. The chameleon with its many shades is not unlike the human and the many roles he will play in his life- time. To be prepared to meet this challenge a broad knowledge of people how they lived, how they are living, and how they hope to live, is essential. No, it ' s not an oven, but an experiment on rat physiology! 79 Geology professor, William C. Kelly Prof. Robert C. Angell, director of the Lit. School Honors Council and professor of Sociology. Dr. Lloyd Kempe and George Tsao study oxygen transfer- ence, used in the process of fermentation. 80 ; , , A unique swimming timer, which is so accurate that it eliminates the need for judges and timers was developed by Physics Prof. William Parkinson and Swimming Coach Cus Stager. The Journalism Department ig devoted to training students by offering liberal arts courses and the uniaue experience of writ- ing, editing and publishing The Michigan Journalist, department newspaper. " Comment vons . . . " Students are aided in developing correct pronunciation through the facilities of the language lab. 81 I HONORS COUNCIL. Front Row: Prof. William Palmer, Prof. Bruce Clark, Prof. Gerald Else, Back Row: Prof. William Frankena, Prof. Otto Graf, Prof. John Dorr. LSA HONORS COUNCIL Doctor Angell ' s resignation from his post as Direc- tor of the Honors Council of the College of Litera- ture, Science and the Arts came as a disappointment. However, we look to the present director, Doctor Otto Graf, as a new leader, to equal the labors of his pred- ecessor, founder and exponent of a program of chal- lenge for the gifted student. LSA STEERING COMMITTEE If you are interested in studying abroad, say in England, France, or Germany, you may find that the opportunity was first given to you by the LSA Steer- ing Committee. As the initiators of many projects aimed toward furthering student education and co- operation, both here and abroad, these young people work together to offer unique academic opportunities for the talented student. are " 0, kprq dan ' s! LSA STEERING COMMITTEE. Front Row: Robert Finke, Melvin Moss, Madelaine Bates, Joanne Steiner, {Catherine Simon, Ruth .1 Galanter, Back Row: James Robertson, Brian Blick, Edwin Sidman, Jerold Lax. lutal I able rr ux ITAVKM ll-in-m! What have we here? It looks like a bacteria culture. TEE {fate afe rpwjei MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY PHYSICAL THERAPY Medical Technology boasts a 25 per cent increase in the number of graduates over the past year ' s aver- ages. These graduates are in great demand since there are 70,000 to 80,000 jobs available and only 30,000 trained technicians. The demand is due to an increase in the amount of testing done. This, in turn, has led to a greater dependence by doctors on the technician. In preparation for this professional work, a techni- cian ' s last year is spent in internship. Doubling the enrollment in a school is quite an accomplishment in one year. However, next year, Physical Therapy, because of its new quarters in the basement of the hospital, will be able to admit almost twice as many as the nineteen students now enrolled. The physical therapist takes Lit School courses during her senior year and, in addition, spends 12 hours a week in the clinic. After graduation with a Bachelor of Science degree, she spends the summer in internship to earn a certificate. What attention! And pretty soon I ' ll be able to walk, too! MEDICAL SCHOOL Although practicing physicians are responsible for recognition, treatment, and prevention of illness, the University of Michigan Medical School is dedicated to providing the medical advancements and young doctors to meet the health needs of the nation. In line with the continuation of these advancements, this year marked the laying of the cornerstone for the Kresge Hearing Research Building, which will be the world ' s largest medical laboratory devoted exclusively to research on hearing and deafness. Research facilities such as this and practical work such as the disaster exercises, in which a disaster is simulated to test the Medical Center ' s ability to handle emergencies, enable the University of Michigan Medical School to graduate a consistently fine class of doctors. Some fortunate child will be able to walk better, aided by this orthopedic shoe and leg brace. Baeteriol Iniversil 84 Bacteriology lab burden, but necessity for every University Medical School student. An eye is an eye is an eye! In the gross anatomy lab, the Med. student learns what the eye and rest of the body look like. Dr. William Beierwaltes, left, professor of in- ternal and of postgraduate medicine. 85 M- in-iii. It tastes good! Learning the elements of theraputic nutrition is easily done in nutrition lab in School of Nursing. Talk to your nurse about Greek tragedy? If she ' s a Michigan graduate, she can probably converse on many topics. The days of a purely technical curricu- lum are over, and during her four years and three summers at Michigan a nurse takes many liberal arts courses. In addition, she learns what it feels like to be a " patient, " by working, in preparation for clinical practice, in the school ' s 25-bed laboratory, which is set up like a small hospital. SCI Mos! Home! This building, one of many in the Medical Center, is the first sample of nursing life for girls in the School. Miss Edith Morgan, clinical specialist, Psychiatric Nursing and professor of Nursing in the School of Nursing. Orthopedic nursing is a specialized branch of nursing care. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE NURSING Carlos Nasjieti, medical technologist, uses a photo-scanner to help pin-point the location and size of brain tumors. 87 NURSING COUNCIL. Front Row: Barb Knutson, Fran Black, Susan Oppel, Kathy Adams, Jerry Negele, Sue Taylor, Shirley Burgess, Molly Marshall, Second Row: Bev Bierman, Sue Sturgis, Cherry Skromme, Donna Speier, Dee Dee Davis, Jean Reader, Gail Dunham, Ann Bearden, Ann Donnell, Julie Gillete, Back Row: Kathy Hoffman, Sue McGlauphlin, Janet Gotberg, Carol Cooper, Janet Math, Pat McKenna, Jane Wilson, Ethel Stitt, Sarah Sheets, Martha Gidos. NURSING COUNCIL In demonstration classes, new mothers are taught the proper method of bathing their infants. This governing and coordinating body of the School of Nursing is composed of all four classes, represen- tatives from Nursing organizations, and committee chairmen. Furthermore, every student nurse is a vot- ing member. The purposes of the Council are to provide a means of communication between students and faculty and direct lines of responsibility to handle all nursing student affairs. It also seeks to promote unity among nursing students, provide for continuation of school social activities, and encourage participation in the functions of local, state, and national nursing organ- izations. Activities coordinated and directed by the Council include a chapter of Sigma Theta Tau, national nurs- ing honorary; a choir of nursing students; and the newsletter, Nursing Notes. A program such as this serves to give future nurses valuable training in administration. It also helps the nursing student achieve the sense of responsibility and maturity she will need in her career of service. 4 fen Nu Sigma Nu. We could be classified as a group of young, ambitious gentlemen who are skilled in the ways of medicine and Hyppocrates. Then again, we could be considered as a conglomeration of many happy individuals. But basically, we are a combina- tion of both these personalities. As skilled young doctors, we are always ready to tackle any emergency or to do research concerning our latest " accident case. " A stethoscope is a Nu Sigma Nu ' s best friend. Along with our interest in medicine, we com- bine an active athletic program and social life, as is fitting for the doctors of Nu Sigma Nu, Michigan ' s first medical fraternity. NU SIGMA NU 1015 East Huron NU SIGMA NU. Front Row: Mike Krieg, Jack Thorne, Tom Lawson, Mike Ratterman, John Logic, Joe Seeger, Bob Kinde, Jim Roberts, Denny Schermeta. Second Row: Kirk Wuepper, Hal Farquhar, Wind Bremer, Jim O ' Dea, Dow Dimcheff, Dick Wilcox, Jim Wells, Frank Sassman, Jim Ryan, Russ Hillit, Bill Watson, Buzz FJy. Third Row: Bill Irving, Roly Clark Bob Hensinger, Bob Isbell, Jack Clara, Jim Pretzer, Dave Dvorak, Jim LaVanway, Ramsey Hunt, Kohler Champion, Bob Baxter, Bob Amon, John Tidwell, Lou Munchmeyer, John Edwards, Ken Fellows, Tom South- well, Larry Robson. Back Row: Monte Courier, Vic Calcatera, Len Brunette, Dick Kremer, Charles Mueller, Bill Knapp, Denny Tibbie, Mike Rognathia, Tom Hudak, Bud Beek, Bob Hansen, Bob Dulap, Tom Paige, Jim Yates, Tony Kasiborski. Nick Boosch. Hoc! K mot- ith griet. 89 - ' -i.-y.-.v ,. .; - ' jr. t J-ifi ' fs " ? " S 11 IlIlMiiSSai: . r i 1 r s T i ' i _LL - i 1 1 1! , i i i " i coBofriiiJ 3r ' ' - ' ' -. " ' } " , ' ' ,V? ' " j o - ' ' - 3 - J- ' - ' I ' : 5 i lla ii-- PHI CHI 2250 Fuller Road The Phi Chi ' s are entering their third success- ful year as the only fraternity on campus and the first in the nation to offer housing for married as well as bachelor members. The fraternity can boast enough carpenters, painters, decorators, and designers to complete the many improvements and touch-up jobs required of the three separate buildings. This year ' s projects in- cluded furnishing the library with a solid walnut bookcase constructed by house carpenters; stocking it with texts donated by students and those con- tributed by senior class gifts; and solving numerous landscaping problems. PHI CHI. Front Row: Lynn Blunt, Caiman Pruscha, Douglas Siders, Phil Perlcinswoth, Napoleon ' s Boneypart, Robert Murray, Ray Ruddon, Jerry Shields, Neil Grossnickle. Second Row: Jim Melluish, Bill Pettit, Dick Wakulot, Dick Mitsunaga, John Cowden, Ron Duvendak, Doug VanBrocklin, Al Tressler, Jake Zuirbulis, Dick Ryszewski, Charles Fitz, Joe Taylor, Murray Renfrew. Third Row: Garth Schultz, Jeff Jen- nings, Tom Haverbusch, Fritz Holland, John Schroeder, Phil Kuebbeler, Walt Robison, Dick Dickerson, Jim Murphy, Vance MacDonald, Bill Woodhams, Bob Neale, Lou Meeks, Fred Bode. Back Row: John Kaczmarek, Lance Talmage, Jim Quinn, Gary Anderson, John Vorhees, Mac MaConnaughey, Tom Kaiser, Bob Milwee, Paul Zanetti, John Morrill, Bob Holm, Hugh Smith, Bob Korbelak, Bob Johnson, Bill Bristol. 90 " - kte iot- as ir- k eon an- te. rffe ME PHI DELTA EPSILON. Front Row: Larry Krugel, James Orecklin, Norman Jacobs, Jerald Maltzman, Charles Carson, Philip Gruskin, Neil Haas. Second Row: Allan Chernick, Glenn Rosin, Stephen Wilensky, Murray Dalinka, Gene DuBoff, Jay Keystone, Stewart Teal, Edward Spil kin, Fred Rothman, Leonard Rosenthal. Back Row: Ray Pliskow, Lawrence Hoffman, Stephen Dickstein, Robert Schoen, Kenneth Zegart, Gary Peck, Robert Komorn, Thomas Bittker, Robert Parr, James Willis, Larry Brotman, Bruce Abrams, Sidney Goldman, Martin Weissman. The activities of Phi Delta Epsilon are many and varied, and include scholastic, athletic, and social events. Every attempt is made to help its members adjust to the rigorous demands of medical school life, as well as to help make the leisure hours more enjoyable. We attempt to supplement and complement the DlTT T-II7T TI A l?rCT flTM student ' s daily scholastic work by providing seminars, practical examinations, and discussions of various 1027 E. University topics by medical school faculty members at the fra- ternity house. Buffet luncheons on Football Saturdays, novel social affairs and dinner dances provide an active social program. 91 The members of Phi Rho Sigma, Michigan medical fraternity, have made the past year a most profitable and outstanding one. Supplementing their studies in graduate school, the fraternity provides a congenial atmosphere for all men. Many strong personal contacts are established between the Phi Rho ' s and outstanding faculty members on campus instructors are invited to dinners, coffee hours, and teas where discussions are held. An extensive library, medical files, and consul- tations with upperclass medical students are made available to the men. The house is located near St. Joseph ' s Mercy Hospital, and provides convenience as well as compatibility for all house members. PHI RHO SIGMA 220 N. Ingalls PHI RHO SIGMA. Front Row: Tom Reed, Bruce Lippman, Jim Dudl, Walt Belenky, Jim French, Ehvight Hecht, Greg Heyner, Jim McDougal, Kurt Seiffert, David Riddle. Second Row: John Boudeman, Steve Whitehead, Jim Delevan, Gene Bolles, Bill Fors, Roger Johnson, Don Riker, John Engels, Tim McCormick. Third Row: Linferd Linaberry, Charles Gherke, Jim Huebner, Larry Mathews, Jim McGillicuddy, John Gibson, Sid Rhind, Kent Gillingham, Jim Spencer, Jim Nelligan, Bill Stine, David Fitzgerald, Milton Soderberg, Wil Gaasch, Tom Malec, Kent Gibbs. Back Row: Joe Swick- ard, Joel Shilling, Ron Vandenbelt, Franz Jordan, Lou Sacchetti, John Selden, Bernie Muller, Barry Zindel, Phil Glennie, Fred Weigand, Rick Phelps, Larry Tarrant, Ken Musson, Tom Hayes. InstrnctioE in its aliei ttt cara 92 r Instruction in small groups characterizes the Music School in its attempt to provide the finest training. SCHOOL OF MUSIC While most students consider graduation exercises the formal end of their years at Michigan, students in the School of Music look toward their final recital as the end of their four year career in the School and at Michigan. Long hours of practice and study are spent before the student gives this public recital. Often it is necessary to rehearse at odd hours of the morning, night, or even during meal time, in order to find a spot to practice. However, new quarters for the Music School, soon to be begun, will help alleviate the space problem. The watchful eye and trained ear of the teacher pay close attention to the ever prac- ticing Music School student. Do, re, mi ... Scales, scales, scales. However boring, they are the foundation of a student ' s vocal training. a Only hours of practice enable the student to attain perfection. Practice in conducting, as well as in performing, is an important part of the student ' s training. KAPPA KAPPA PSI. Front Row: Bill Curtin, James Meretta, Bill Glace, George Cavender, William Revelli, Arthur Banner, Barry Osborn, John Wakefield. Second Row: John Davis, Donald Green, Thomas Schmidt, Ronald Bell, Malcolm Danforth, Larry Livingston, Girl Daphouse, Bill Wilson, Bruce Kropschot, Scott Ludwig, James Weatherwax, Richard Lowenthal. Back Row: Gary Olmstead, Charles Henry, Bruce Galbraith, George Etheridge, Phillip Georger, Gregory Munson, Fred Heath, David Dexter, Robert Simms. KAPPA KAPPA PSI MU PHI EPSILON We know that literature fans are familiar with the campus literary publication, Generation. However, the supporters of the fine art of music need not gnash their teeth in envy; here is music ' s answer to litera- ture The Leaky Bugle, official publication of the Honorary and Service Fraternity, Kappa Kappa Psi. Members of this honorary are chosen from the March- ing, Symphony, and Wolverine bands. Talent and interest in music are the keynotes of Mu Phi Epsilon. A music professional sorority, Mu Phi Epsilon is known for the excellent musicales which it puts on during the holiday seasons and for other special occasions. Its members, both talented in music and academically outstanding, work and play in an atmosphere of harmony, in every sense of the word. Its members must possess outstanding grades. MU PHI EPSILON. Front Row: Saundra Wilson, Marion Snell, Penny Lint, Betty Hubbard, Mildred Gillies. Back Row: Connie Arnos, Rosaleen Dawes, Sharon Dierking, Carol Jewell, Alberta Cohan, Joan Austin, Sharon Glaser, Donna Newman, JoAnn Deabler. 9b V Sta M M] i Tuning up for the big day really paid off; the crowd loves the music of the Michigan Marching Band. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA SIGMA ALPHA IOTA. Front Row: Jane Hirschmann, Bar- bara Merkel, Susan Millard, Loupatti Miller, Patricia Miller, Carolyn Foltz, Back Row: Frances Chen, Marilyn McClow, Sally Christenson, Rosemary Coman, Lisa Grable, Carolyn Adams, Carolyn Lentz, Ann Staniski. Sigma Alpha Iota a professional music sorority for women distinguished in their field. The group has an hon- orary status also, since its members must attain a certain grade average to be eligible to rush. A Christmas musicale, open to the public, and an American Musicale, open also, are among Sigma Alpha lota ' s projects. To promote schol- arship, an award is given to the outstanding junior girl. One,li ildlife measure i 96 The School of Natural Resources has made many advancements since 1881 when a course in forestry was first taught at the University in the department of Literature, Science and the Arts. Today, the School provides professional instruction in forestry, wood technology, wildlife management, and programs dealing with the distribution, characteristics, management, and utilization of natural resources of all kinds, both organic and inorganic. Emphasis is placed on the importance of natural resources in local, national, and world affairs, and in the principles underlying their conservation. Opportunities available to graduates of the School include employment in resource management, wood products manufacture, business administration, teaching, and research with a variety of public and private agencies. One, two, three, heave ho! Who said studying is hard work? SCHOOL OF NATURAL RESOURCES This is one rabbit that didn ' t get away! In connection with wildlife research projects, cottontail rabbits are trapped and measured. Then they are freed. It only hurts for a little while! To ascertain fish population in research projects, electric shockers are used. FORESTERS. Front Row: Dan Bulmer, Glen Longtin, Owen Gusler, Chuck Spoon, Carol Albert, Dave Hintz, John Hunter, Gene Lasch, Mel Buchholtz. Second Row: John Ruopp, Dave Weizenicker, Joseph Bell Jr., Wayne Myers, David Carte, Ron Murray, Robert Trebilcock, Fred Knight, Dick Fowler, Ron Novak, Carl Nolingberg, Al Galbraith, Dow Baxter. Back Row: Larry Kajdan, Jack Sinden, John Newman, Bob Tyler, Ned Crawford, John Bender, Jim Dooley, Jack Owens, Jim Duncan, Hank Kleopek, Bill Kraus, Jerry Longcore, Wayne Boden, Michael Clarke. FORESTERS " Tim her! " " Thud " This is the sound of a falling tree which has just been hewn and it is perhaps the most common stereotype of a forester, but at the University of Michigan, the term " forester " has an entirely different meaning. A forester is either a mem- ber of the School of Natural Resources or else a mem- ber of the Foresters ' Club most likely a member of both. Both faculty members and students belong to the Foresters ' Club, an organization which promotes social relationship between students and faculty in the School of Natural Resources. The Club puts on two social events during the year taking you back to the days of the virgin pine forests the Paul Bunyan Dance, and the Midwest Conclave where Big Ten schools and Michigan School of Mining and Tech- nology participate in varied contests of strength. FORESTERS ' OFFICERS. Charles Spoon, Carol Albert, Owen Gus- ler, Dave Hintz. 98 Potatoes can even grow above the ground! This was shown in experiments on the effects of radiation on plant life conducted by the Phoenix Memorial Laboratory, located on North Campus. The development of this tract of land, which brings the size of the University to nearly 14,000 acres, was begun in 1952 and is being continually developed. One of the unique features of this area is the 1,000,000 watt nuclear reactor, which is housed in the Phoenix Laboratory. It was constructed as a memorial to the University ' s war dead with funds contributed by alumni, industry, and friends, and adds to our knowledge of the peaceful uses of atomic energy. In addition, housing for married students, the publishing plant of the University, and new fraternity houses are located on North Campus, Michigan ' s " new frontier. " RELK- KNO ' - ,GOOD R. Henry Gombert and Dr. William Kerr with Dr. J. Richard Oppenheimer, right, whos e lecture was sponsored by the Phoenix Project. Looking into the future: The Institute of Science and Tech- nology, which will be built on North Campus. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Everything is new in the School of Pharmacy! From the recently dedicated research building, containing the most modern and complete equipment in the country, to the new five-year curriculum, all aspects of the School are keeping up with new trends. The undergraduate program was extended an extra year to lighten the student load, to permit students more non-science courses, and to give a better sequence of courses. The student, who now takes medical, public health, and many liberal arts courses, in addition to the pharmacy courses, is ready for this dynamic and developing profession. 1 Prtpii ml -.: ' Hours spent working in the College ' s pharmacy prepare students for the work they will do in the future as professional pharmacists. Study, study, study ! In this in- stance, pathogenic organisms. 100 Dr. Richard Deno, professor of Pharmacognosy in the College of Pharmacy. Preparing and packaging life-saving vaccines and serums is just another phase of the phar- macist ' s instruction and training. Lab home of the pharmacist. Perhaps the cure for cancer is here. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA. Front Row: Mary Montante, Pat Boyle, Linda Onweller. Second Row: Mrs. Richards, Ginger Laskowski, Bobbie Hoffman. Back Row: Anne Ehnis, Anne Cameron, Mary Lou Breniser, Judy Swenson, Faye Campbell, Sandy Geisler, Mary Asprin. LAMBA KAPPA SIGMA If you are a senior in the College of Pharmacy, you may benefit from the efforts of Lambda Kappa Sigma. This honorary conducts a project annually in order to raise funds for a scholarship for a deserving girl. To become a member of this national professional phar- maceutical sorority, one must be outstanding in char- acter, scholarship, and ability. The honorary sponsors the Apothecary Ball together with the men ' s profes- sional pharmaceutical fraternity. PHI DELTA CHI You students of chemistry and pharmacy will soon be seeing signs sings of the Apothecary Ball, that is. This activity, sponsored by the professional pharma- ceutical fraternity, Phi Delta Chi, in co-operation with the women ' s professional pharmceutical organization, is one of the highlights of the school year. And if you scorn such socialities as trivial, the Phi Delta Chi ' s are always willing to show you their intellectual merit by defeating you at a game of chess. WR to PHI DELTA CHI. Front Row: Larry Burnstein, Robert Herbst. Second Row: Dave Dodge, Don Hong. Third Row: Harry McDonnell, I Roger Wheaton, Dave Stillson, Jerry Otto. Back Row: Craig Taggart, Lou Fras, Walt Scott, Bob Stipe, Stan Freeman. Ted Beals, a research assistant in epidemiology, doesn ' t have any trouble studying viruses with an electron microscope. im OTs ton SCHOOL of PUBLIC HEALTH " Observatory Street invaded by viruses! " But, don ' t worry, they ' re safely enclosed in the research departments of the School of Public Health. Laboratories for research in virology, parasitic diseases, industrial health, public health engineering, and radiological health are housed in the recently completed addition to the School. Social, economic, and educational factors affecting the health and comfort of people play the largest part in directing what research is carried on. Therefore, all facilities of the Uni- versity are often involved in the research. Health Service, the Schools of Medicine and Dentistry, University Hospital, Survey Research Center, and the Business School work in close connection and make many contributions to the advancement of better public health. Ouch! Say the mice as they are injected with polio viruses by edipemiology-pharmacologist Dr. Kenneth Cockran. Professor of Industrial Health Warren Cook uses an air sampling instrument to test for contaminants in the area. 103 ' 1Jjiftf l fjp - - _- , The Rackham Building stands as an inspiration for higher learning to all students of the University. HORACE H. RACKHAM SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES The increasing complexity of the world today requires that we be educated, if as a free society we are to meet the challenges which face us. Although not so long ago, the acquisition of an undergraduate degree was consid- ered the mark of an educated man, today he must have more. The student in the Horace Rackham School of Graduate Studies program explores the past, and prepares for the future. In so doing he enriches not only himself as an individual, but as a contributing member of society adds to the entire society. Rackham auditorium, designed like a Creek amphitheatre, is the scene of lectures and conferences. 104 Informal seminars strengthen the bond between faculty, students. A desk, typewriter and many, many books all aid in the pursuit of more knowledge. The most modern equipment, such as this physiology lab setup, enables grad students to explore new areas of science. 105 PHI ALPHA KAPPA. Front Row: Lyle Richard, John Dahm, Bob London, Tony Nrewyk, Bill Oldenburg, Wes Huibregtse, Jack Myers, Bill Postmus, Jack Faber, Marve Devries. Second Row: Henry Vanderkolk, Bernie Tevelde, Bob Walters, Norm Boeue, Dave Schaafsma, Jack Kremers, Rog Buiten, Dennis Wiersma, Paul Nykamp, John Bolthouse. Third Row: Arlyon Anderson, Jim Biel, Bob Poel, Wilbur Vandokken- burg, Ron Betten, Wayne field, Rich Schripsema, Tom Stevens, Rog Verhey, Rog Potter, Hohn Gritter. Fourth Row: John Griep, Derick Len- ters, John Bouwer, Bob Robinson, Dick Wieringa, Al Elders, Ed Meyering, Jim Cnossen, Ed Baker, Landis Zylman, Harry Holwerda, Jim Voetburg, Harve Demaagd, Bill Dewys. Fifth Row: Dick Gritter, Carl Van Appledorn, Ray Beckering, Lew Stegink, Dick Wyma, Jim Vonk, Keith Victoria, John Dyksterhouse, Gary Vandenberg, Bill Poezema, Don Dephouse, John Timmer. Back Row: Bob Hennink, John Vandyke, Ken Betten, Rich Brouwer, Bill Vogel, Rich Stam, Henry Heetderks, Bart Frankena, Ivan Boerman. Inia Of. Ml The residents who constitute the only social graduate fraternity on campus can claim a uniqueness unparalleled by any other house the fact that its membership is taken from all fields. Because of its heterogenous nature, the fraternity has many services close at hand. Social workers in the house provide guests for their annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. The children are treated to a turkey dinner and a visit from Santa, who arrives via chimney. Dentistry students enjoy the privileges of the dental equipment in their lab, and evening coffee hours play host to bull sessions. PHI ALPHA KAPPA 1010 E. Ann Street I 106 Mr. rite- kk I M. Wife- PPA These cadets, among the most outstanding in the Corps, are being given the highest award the AROTC bestows. Marksmanship is a vital part of a cadet ' s train- ing. Accuracy comes with practice. Classroom instruction in military science is as important as field work. ARMY ROTC What has Army ROTC to offer the Michi- gan freshman? First of all, training, which will help him to defend his country in time of war, or to serve his nation as a competent officer in time of peace. Training begins here at the University in the student ' s freshman year. Those who have leadership potential and are proficient in ROTC and academic curricu- lums will be selected at the end of the sopho- more year for an advanced program leading to eventual promotion to junior officers. At a special ceremony, outstanding cadets are hon- ored as distinguished military students, re- ceiving the highest award given by the Army Reserve Officers Training Core. I NAVY R.O.T.C The long blue line stands at strict attention as these ROTC officer candidates turn out for inspection by their senior officers: " I think you need a haircut, sailor. " If you are interested either in making the Navy your career, or in earning a commission in the Navy while working on your Bachelor ' s degree, you should ex- plore the Navy ROTC program here at Michigan. For the career man, there are many opportunities open in the fields of Navy General Line, Navy Supply Corps, and the Marine Corps. Also, the new officer may serve in either the regular Navy, or in the Reserves. The " regular " NROTC student is sponsored by the Navy he receives tuition, books, uniforms, and a $50 monthly retainer fee. The contract students re- ceive a subsidy of $27 during their junior and senior years. Though both regular and contract students are required to take naval science curriculums, summer training camps offer regular students the advantages of more extensive preparation. Navy ROTC cadets are no longer only interested in ships; it has now also become their job to learn about missiles. Flight training one of the most exciting parts of the Air Force ROTC ' s program at Michigan. AIR FORCE ROTC Future airmen study the science of navigation. The necessity for sound military training is recog- nized by the Department of Air Science ' s vigorous ROTC program. This four year course is designed to prepare qualified young men to assume leadership responsibilities as Air Force officers, while allowing them to pursue academic studies. Classroom instruction provided cadets with the prin- ciples of aviation and modern applications, while frequent visits to near-by air fields introduce them to the Air Force in action. In addition, a four week summer training session acquaints the cadets with actual field operations. Upon completion of their senior year, qualified ROTC students are considered for commission as Sec- ond Lieutenant in United States Air Force Reserve. 109 Unusual cases are discussed so that all those in the School can benefit from one ' s experience in the field. The era of the flat-footed old maid Social Worker has ended! ! Contrary to opinion, at least 50 per cent of those enrolled in the School of Social Work are men, one of whom, in February, became the first graduate of the new Doctoral program. The emphasis of the School is on research, and over $154,000 in grants from private, government, and University sources aided students this year. The prospects for employment are no less optimistic. Most graduates are offered beginning salaries of at least $6,000 with a choice of ten to twelve jobs as early as February of the year they graduate. To aid in expanding the improving welfare and community services, the School ' s faculty maintains close ties with local, state, and federal projects. However, in its foremost obligation, the faculty prepares students in the areas of groupwork, casework, community organization, research, and social welfare administration to meet the growing need for their service. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK Frequent consultations between social workers increases their understanding of a case. The social worker often plays an important role in adoption proceedings, below. ' amtl 110 Counseling forms a large part of the social worker ' s job. Meetings of faculty and students are held frequently to discuss latest developments in the field. SPEECH THERAPY Aphasia? This word, unfamiliar to some, recently become prominant at Michigan in the School of Speech Therapy. Aphasia is the inability to communicate because of brain damage. Studies at the University to help aphasia patients have been conducted for the past 15 years. The program enphasizes non-hospital therapy which keeps the patient a communicating member of society and was begun to help World War II victims who suffered speech impairment due to brain damage. Although facilities of the school only handle ten to 12 residents, the 25 hours of intensive group and individual therapy available to all patients is a great step forward. Review of cases and added therapy take place in the Aphasia staff room of the Speech Therapy Clinic. This young lady will soon be able to talk like a " big girl " due to the help of a speech therapist. The combination of a patient teacher, games and pictures aids these children in learning to speak correctly. LIVING 113 APARTMENT LIVING Whether you share an apartment with several other students or live alone in a single room, apartment living offers a rare opportunity to gain independence. Having to cook, wash and clean your own apartment places responsibility upon shoulders that may have never before felt any burden. Learning to budget both time and money requires a skill that can be gained only by being thrown into a situation which requires budgeting. The permissive atmosphere which pervades apartment living may be carried to such an extreme where the students don ' t make grades, or the apartment may be used in a mature way, providing maximum freedom to students who wish to study, relax, or have privacy in a congenial surrounding. I should know better than to ever study on my bed. I close my eyes for ten minutes and I sleep two hours. 116 v Let ' s just take five minutes out and discuss our problems. Do you have a date for Saturday night? Everything is fine in the apartment, Mom, I ' m eating well, my clothes are clean and I get enough sleep. It ' s my turn to make dinner so we ' ll have what I like. Have you tasted french fried marshmellows? Solitude gives me the chance to think out ideas. But now I wish someone were here to explain my math. Girls interested in the secretarial and business side of Assembly find that their talents ar e well used. Assembly members solve a lot of problems for girls living in the dormitories, and have fun doing it Assembly Association is the independent women ' s governing body; if you are an independent woman, not only are you represented by the Association, but you are also a member of it. Naturally, Assembly hopes that every woman will express her ideas, opin- ions and suggestions relating to the various facets of campus life. Since the majority of independent women in the University are living in dormities, it is not surprising to discover that the supervision and coordination of residence halls is the specific job of one of the branches of Assembly, Assembly Dormitory Council a good representative of student feelings, since it is comprised of each house ' s president plus one repre- rentative per sixty girls. However, dormitory living is not the only aspect of the Michigan woman which is the concern of Assem- bly. This organization also functions in the fields of public and social relations, activities, projects, orienta- tion, and scholarships. This wide variety of interests on the part of the organization clearly is directly re- lated to the broader scope of participation on the part of the modern college woman. ASSEMBLY ASSOCIATION President, Sally Jo Sawyer. 118 EXECUTIVE BOARD. Front Row: Marge Bower, Marylou Seldon, Dorrie Ruswincke, Judy Levine. Back Row: Joan Weinberg, Carol Isotalo, Sally Jo Sawyer, Mrs. Fuller, Grace Saefke, E. Sue Goetz, Lois Fisher. Petitioners gather in the S.A.B. for an Assembly Association sponsored tea. k i BETSY HARBOUR. Front Row: Mary Lou Pettit, Elaine Kolasa, Linda Terry, Linda Onweller, Nancy Dawe, Carol Schiff, Kay Bernitt, Sharon Siskind, Ruth Brady, Wendy Weisberg, Helene Belkin, Donna Fairbanks, Susan Cohen. Second Row: Darlene Zimmerman, Shirley Terkhorn, Marian Pawgan, Lynn Auerbach, Mrs. Ruth Merrill, Diane Goodman, Elaine Goist, Joyce Beebe, Deanna Moore, Marjorie Fetter, Nancy Irwin, Lois Kidd, Toby-Lee Goldstein, Third Row: Susan Salo, Louise Liu, Nancy Thompson, Christina Carlson, Shirley Freriks, Jane Hodgins, Carol Larson, Harriet Katcher, Joan White, Sherryl Spietz, Barbara Graddis, Harriet Blacker, Ruth Reuber, Christine Cole, Sally Mann, Helen Dandas, Elyne Resnik, Back Row: Linny Packer, Judith Licker, Mary Lou Brezina, Susanne Dowsett, Judy Pifer, Denise Stevens, Judy Meyer, Judy Sara- son, Norma Harvey, Karen Neumann, Pat Turlay, Barbara Paskell, Carol Ann Apisdorf, Erna Weiner, Doris Kitson, Sally Lazare, Judith Ackerman. Bmls,5 Cull,! j ,, .. Lani Nai DmieHi HIM I Mo. JlwLoi BETSY HARBOUR Betsy Barbour, because of its size and loca- tion, is one of the most desired women ' s residences on campus. Because of its age, it is one of the oldest. It has many traditions. The candlelight ceremony gives the newly pinned or engaged girl a chance to surprise all her friends with the happy news. And friends she has, since it is easily possible to know every other girl in the house. The possibilities for activities are un- limited, too, as shown by our participation in al- most all campus activities. As an upperclass house for the first time this year, we will be starting new traditions to be added to those which are already established, thus enriching the uniqueness of Betsy Barbour. 120 MARTHA COOK William Wilson Cook built Martha Cook to provide an atmosphere of beauty and harmony in which its residents would develop the charm and grace and ethical standards of cultured womanhood. He com- missioned an English Gothic structure furnished taste- fully with Jacobean furniture in the teakwood paneled gold room, a music room and a library, imported ob- jects d ' art such as vases, tapestries and sculpture, and a piano of inlaid walnut and silver service from his estate, all functioning to conduct a silent course in good taste for its residents. Not only the setting, but the individuality of the residents, the intellectual and cultural interests each possesses, the contribution each makes to managing and participating in dormitory and campus activities, and the varied academic pursuits each girl follows, all contribute to create the stimulating and cosmopoli- tan atmosphere of Martha Cook. Ike- MARTHA COOK. Front Row: Suzie Schwied, Dorothy Needham, Ruth Hornburg, Penny Stearns, Bobi Brown, Molly Townsend, Sandra Broots, Nola Fox, Cecilie Goodrich, Barbara Kazmack, Jiu-Hwa Lo, Lynda Greenstein, Letitia Garner, Kathryn Shaffer, Susan Lubin, Maithili Raghavan, Elizabeth Crawford, Carol Ann Houck, Second Row: Jane Dean, Carol Hazen, Maryann Adler, Eleanor Rubin, Maria Holm, Lonie Kiraldi, Nancy Kaden, Jo Worshil, Marie Douglas, Mrs. Quail, Mrs. Funk, Lynne Prakken, Dolores Gelios, Ellie Reading, Linda Swanson, Sherry Stash eff, Martha Hodge, Judeth VanHamm, Debbie Sudran, Third Row: Gretchen Becker, Joanne Steiner, Jo Bunge, Miriam Seager, Lana Nail, Pat Detraites, Marylou Seldon, Gail Davidson, Linda Jones, D ' Arlin e Dejongh, Cynthia Perejda, Antionette Green, Sharon Younker, Dorrie Ruswinckel, Laura Spunier, Nancy Johnson, Silvana LaRocca, Joyce Jumisco, Eleanor Wichman, Carolyn Helfenstein, Elizabeth Chang, Marsorie Konon, Judith Kelt, Caren Berman, Ann a field Waller, Hark Row: Mary Carol Stowe, Lynne Granger, Marion Kempe, Sheila Goldman, Julie Monakon, Louise Bergmann, Sperry Jones, Mary Eismann, Marcia Jones, Carole Blinder, Loretta Blitz, Patricia O ' Connor, Carol Strawn, Mary Lou Harris, Judy Hoefele, Harriet Johnson, Alice Stewart, Marjorie Okada, Louise Reiner, Nora Plesofsky, Sandy Gilden, Eugenia Pann, Judith Cook, Marlene D ' Amico, Roann Ogawa, Loupatti Miller. .- .ill ad ' COUZENS. Front Row: Diana Sefa, Sarah Ann Harris, Linda McGregor, Mary Jo Pavlik, Mimi Roghschild, Reika Takara, Ethel Stitt, Sharon Holler, Sandra Hansen. Second Row: Susan Lawrence, Carole Sack, Mary Rainaldi, Chris Wagar, Tina Peet, Lois Aptekar, Rita Hall, Marcia Jansma, Joan Whitten, Karyl Pierce. Back Row: Arlene Kidd, Marsha Erwin, Susan Miller, Caryl Powell, Ellen Boettner, Patricia Pengelly, Lori e Foster, Bethia Brechmer, Frances Allenza. COUZENS The new face of Couzens has made its appearance. Senator Couzens who donated it to the hospital for a nurses ' home in 1924 would never recognize the bright remodeled rooms and cheery halls. Now the halls are adorned by women from every school and college in the University. Within the framework there exists a special hominess which is quite well-known by those who have lived there. This can be seen everywhere from the East Lounge with a piano and television for women only; the beautiful Main Lounge with a piano, fireplace, and covered porch ; the Pillar Room which houses a television for the entertainment of male guests; the Alumnae Room ; the Assembly Room, which is for dancing and parties; to the beautiful new sitting room on either side of the front door. 122 . . . .-. COUZENS. Front Row: Carolyn Reish, Judy Hammerman, Sheila Goldstein, Greta Fields, Becky Davis, Vicki Levis, Marsha Meyers, Carol Serafano, Kittie Berger, Carole Ruppel, Cathie Hutton, Brenda Noe, Second Row: Irene Balakian, Beverly Glassenberg, Ellen Franklin, Jackie Delaverdac, Kendra Dryer, Mrs. Scott, Mrs. Martin, Mary Lou Van Deventer, Sue Gustafson, Mary Wilson, Cherri Wilcox, Susan Briggs, Mima Cataldo, Third Row: Jane Campbell, Francis Kihl, Jane Deitz, Sallie Coltrin, Rugh Johnson, Sharleen Meyers, Carmen Biddle, Carol Pearce, Jane Weston, Barbara Shechter, Mary Ann Kreger, Ruth Ann Bowers, Caroline Polkinghorn, Diane Malkin, Susan Webb, Mary Van de Water, Pat Zemonich, Francine Sobel, Pat Janis, Back Row: Ardeth Henry, Sandra Johnson, Marcia Coggan, Sue Grant, Bonnie Barzler, Judy Van Meter, Cora Mellinger, Susan McGlaughlin, Harriet Saunders, Carol Corwin, Sandra Coon, Marilyn Major, Suzanne Bellinger, Nelva Helder, Gail Gray, Ellen Lawson, Myra Hilborn, Sandra Singleton, Lynne Friedrick. COUZENS , ri;fe a if ii- Social activities in Couzens are evident through- out the entire school year. From open houses in the fall to the Homecoming display, which this year took a prize, to the spring formal, Couzen ' s is alive with activity. Mixers and Friday afternoon teas for Cou- zen ' s girls and guests add to the calendar. It ' s a shame clotheg have to be washed because of the time it takes. But, now I can do my knitting. HBB COUZENS. Front Row: Melissa Petrtyl, Suzanne Macy, Janice Keene, Diana Derby, Patti Cole, Franny Sue Nash, Ruth Otto, Shirley Smith, Matana Mahanond, Yupar Chuanprichar, Linda Morris, Second Row: Mary Ellen Koski, Christie Andrews, Jean Brush, Kathy Hoffmann, Nancy Kurd, Mary Pat Mills, Ke Soon Lee, Kay Turk, Eleanor Hewlett, Nereida Santiago, Florine Hampton, Back Row: Jean Merkle, Juley Baldwin, Joanna Young, Pat DeMaagd, Sydney Furst, Addlene Parker, Linda Hedrich, Gladys Steil, Marilyn Masterson, Heidi Schroeter, Letitia Buter. COUZENS Nothing is more conducive to sleep than a book on the his- tory of ancient Utopia. Naturally fatigue helps. Couzens is proud to be able to say that it has the highest academic standing for houses its size on cam- pus. In view of this, an honors dinner is held in May at which each girl with an academic standing of 3.0 or better is presented with a rose, and those with 4.0 records receive a book of their own choice. fall ' . One thing wrong with high-knee socks, they can ' t be thrown into the wash- ing machine, and must be hand-washed. But they do keep you warmer. The pressure of finals is really on. Where are my cigar- ettes, coffee, and Michigan sweatshirt? I can ' t study without them. People say that mirrors always give a live reflection, but I ' m sure mirrors fail at 2:30 in the morning. I CAMBRIDGE. Front Row: Eugenia Bakris, Donna Hiekenga, Doris Ludwick, Lina Silnieks, Alma Andersons, Mrs. Stanley Watson, Judith Nichols, Matina Vulgaris, Judith Kelt, Janet Suly, Barbara Cugen, Marcia Robboy, Layle Feltman, Carolyn Carr. Second Row: Jan Muth, Pam Pawlovich, Carol Cross, Judy Wood, Sylvia Sullivan, Jane Click, Marilyn Reed, Carol Shook. Kay Michurka, Sharen Robinson, Nanci Stern- berg, Audrey Schmidt, Sonya Little, Lois Kolber, Grace Gilmore, Marjorie Bay, Sandra Gentry, Carole D. Coleman. Back Row: Hope Knight, Mary Lou Robinson, Mary Snell, Rochelle Feren, Johanna Van Wormer, Linda Golden, Charles Hobbs, Phyllis Funk, Susan Morrison, Patricia Fitzsimmons, Lois Boe Heher, Gloria Garner, Mary Cay Corey, Joan Austin, Jane Rindfusz, Ann Elias, Robyn McMillin. CAMBRIDGE Now in its second year of existance, Cambridge Hall offers a unique residence plan for upperclass Undergraduate women. Seventy-four women live in apartments arranged in three units under the general supervision of a house director. Late minutes are reported a ccording to the honor system. This works so that the girl confesses to her own lateness. Thus the advantages of apartment and dorm living are successfully combined. Although there is no formal organization between apartmentSj the residents do have some group activities. Cassrole parties, at which each member contributes a dish for a buffet dinner have been both successful and enjoyable. In addition, a Christmas tea and Valentine party were held, along with a spring picnic in honor of the graduating seniors. I 120 GEDDES HOUSE. Front Row: Louise Kao, Donna Haney, Mrs. Irma Hemer, Lenore Holland, Emily Nolan, Dona Barcy. Second Row: Jean Mc- Pheeters, Eleanor Mannikka, Judy Peterson, Lillian Sikorski, Carol Isotalo, Connie DeMille, Betty Isaacson, Mary Grams, Nancy Gale, Sue May, Sue Heideman, Back Row: Erika Wilinski, Jean Hemsen, Linda Grashoff, Diane Wyman, Dorothy Cherba, Joan Evanich, Marilynn Lytle, Mary Paulsen, Anna Tsang, Roberta Willing, Linday Lenaway. GEDDES Cooperative living prerequisites: A Sense of Humor, Enthusiasm, Friendliness, Independence, Tolerance. Distribution requirements: Arb Traying, Big-Lil ' Sis Activities, Burnt Chocolate Pudding, Christmas Buf- fet, House Banner Raising, Michigras, Mothers ' Weekend, Senior Breakfasts, Spring Tea, Trophy Polishing. Degree Earned in the Humanities. HENDERSON Henderson House offers thirty girls the advantages of co-op living and easy access to the central campus. Henderson is the oldest co-operative on campus and is managed by a Board of Directors. Residents gain practical experience in planning and preparing meals as well as keeping their home spic and span. HENDERSON HOUSE. Front Row: Susan Siegel, Nancy Hart, Carol Brown, Mary Grandell, Ellen Calahan, Second Row: Margaret Marsden, Sharon Adams, Mary Lou Liebaert, Karen Bombaugh, Janice Rittenhouse, Back Row: Ann Miller, Sandy Eriksson, Janet Nielsen, Brenda Dixon, Donna VerHage, Gwen Hoffman, Janet Jones. . V f ft All Jordanites enjoy the warm atmosphere, fun, and excitement that we have in our dorm and have worked hard to keep all three as lasting traditions. These three traditions appeared early in the year, beginning with the Big-Little Sister program, and con- tinued through various other activities. Many people will remember the enjoyment of the 1960-61 school year; everyone worked on the hill for our homecoming display and the singers participated in Lantern Night and I.Q.C. Sing. This year at Home- coming we had another particularly happy postgame open house as we proudly displayed our Home- coming effort. Our library, the very best in any dorm is the pride of the house. But, most important, Jordan is unique because of its girls, their spirit, enthusiasm, and cooperation in living as a coherent, cohesive group. JORDAN Don ' t | JORDAN. Front Row: Nancy Heaton, Victoria Anne Young, Donna Speier, Mary Ellen Foss, Debby Gould, Kay Fitzgerald, Rosilyn DePaulis, Jane Colby, Nancy Chinn, Cathie Caruso, Margaret Markiewicz, Lynn Lipphart, Jean McKibben, Second Row: Chris Perkins, Helen Kummer, Mary Ellen Ebel, Nancy Armstrong, Betty Joy Hough, Pat Berry, Mary Lou Butcher, Carol Miller, Sharon Honn, Susanne Orrin, Cynthia Read, Ann Mayer, Margaret Lee, Linda Connerley, Sue Bunting, Third Row: Bonnie Pauly, Ann Bailey, Carol Ann Dulin, Barbara Little, Gail Campbell, Claire Wrigley, Carolyn Rybicke, Camilla Mok, Kathy MacLeod, Jeannie Mendius, Sharon Gaidemak, Marcia Funaroff, Sharon Hewitt, Susan Somers, Fourth Row: Emily Ake, Virginia Cristy, Rosalyn Glidden, Lynette Wells, Lyn Chadwick, Lynne Feetham, Kelley Innes, Mary Missman, Melissa Foster, Kathy Manning, Beverly Phillips, Fifth Row: Mary Jo Schiller, Avis Ruth Lang, De De Davis, Barbara Alice Blanock, Eleanor Rosander, Joan Berkowitz, Diane Lynne Moran, Judy Ward, Diana Rigotti, Carol Ann Riley, Liz Morrison, Lynne Rader, Sixth Row: Penny Howk, Barbara Telfer, Gerri Bechtle, Bonnie Lamoreaux, Marge Eichmann, Nancy Gribbin, Connie Schoolmaster, Lynn Berry, Loretta Cymbalski, Connie Kimmel, Linda Ellis, Debbie Beattie, Anne Huntzicker, Fran Sener, Cynthia Tucker, Yvonne Wood. Back Row: Barb Bailor, Carol Rickards, Leslie Schwarz, Kathy Fodrocy, Sue Hamilton, Liz Weber, Kathy Balcer, Cynthia De Bolt, Ellen Brodsky, Barbara Dennison, Gale Maynard, Barbara Nullmeyer, Elaine Marsh, Judi Soloy, Anna Ray Newland, Judy Stark, Louise Zandberg. 128 Don ' t get too ambitious because I ' ve heard of a few cases where twisters dislocated their hip bones. I ' m all set for a night of studying, but since you have a better suggestion I ' ll gladly change my plans. (flit fck . B,fc ifer Bill. I decide what to wear on dates by trying on everything in my wardrobe, then I go back to the first outfit I chose. This book-supporter is a wonderful thing. It enables me to study and yet have both hands free to knit a sweater. 129 ALICE LLOYD COUNCIL. Front Row: Mary Mellin, Monette Holmes, Sue Steele, Sandra Wilson, Janet Dowds. Back Row: Chris King, Mary Mohn, Mary Heavenrich, Mrs. Coller, Sue Parsell, Sue l!uuman. ALICE CROCKER LLOYD Lloyd Council is composed of the presidents and representatives of the four houses in Lloyd. The Council meets weekly and serves to co-ordinate the activities of the individual houses while working as a unit for the whole dorm. The Council members discuss the internal problems of the independent houses, and, by using the brainstorming method, produce solutions to perplexing problems. By planning dorm activities, such as mixers, dances, and football open houses, the Council provides a full social calendar. The Council also gives out scholarships to residents of Lloyd. The proceeds from the candy and cigarette machines supply the scholarship fund. 130 Ilk fete irffc What are the heavenly activities that the cel- estial sisters of Angell House enjoy? While working on the Michigras float with Alpha Phi Omega, all the Angells participated, and it was a great way to enjoy an unusual mixer. Around Christmas time, the girls became angels of mercy, as each girl became a secret angel to someone in the House. The secret angels did little things, such as making beds. On Christmas Eve, the secret angels revealed who they were, and gifts were exchanged. Another enjoy- able event is the Big Sister Evening. All big and little sisters dress up in the most hideous costumes they can create. After a special dinner, the big sisters put on a twist record, and the little sisters competed for a gag prize that the best twister received. ANGELL HOUSE. Front Row: Judy Siff, Ruth Kronewetter, JoAnn Parker, Second Row: Connie Crocker, Kathy Kenstler, Bobbi Stem, Carol Kent, Suzie Pasch, Selma Reuben, Linda Zitomer, Jane Mitchell, Judy Andraski, Carole Worthen, Rachel Harrington, Fran Stern, Marcia Arnstein, Irma Lopez, Judy Parker, Mary Ellen Tucker, Maggie Ozer, Third Row: Mara Auzins, Lynn Hughes, Karen Smith, Sharon Crosby, Judy Snider, Jo Beth Klopman, Adrienne Ressler, Sheila Salicoff, Judith Hertz, Sharon Sampler, Linda Brooks, Harriet Spiegel, Bonnie Ses- kin, Barbara Scott, Marsha Bellman, Pam Tomlinson, Fourth Row: Helen Symmonds, Elaine Hochman, Fannie Robinson, Sheila Hyde, Eileen Parnes, Mary Conger, Leslie Manning, Anne Schultz, Mrs. Kathleen Robarts, Diane Yura, Susan Bauman, Nancy Fisher, Mrs. Margaret Wilson, Susan Sharron, Lisbeth Soss, Rhea Schachter, Mary Lloyd, Caren Justin, Kathy Roth, Terry Feniger, Fifth Row: Sharon Bird, Ruth Helstrom, Carolyn Balman, Fran Lasser, Dena Komer, Rochelle Komer, Cathy Kursman, Marti Martin, Jane Steele, Barbara Schwartz, Martha Wolf, Sally Sorscher, Patty Zerbel, Joyce Jackson, Sara Watt, Polly Stewart, Tamar Karhu, Judy Bishop, Laurie Soss, Laurie Garbacz, Judi Krause, Dianne Streng, Debbie Kahn, Nancy Evans, Pamela Moser, Back Row: Paula Siegel, Beth Weingarden, Gwen Bennett, Lynn Goldberg, Sue Bishop, Melita Miculs, Linda Brown, Amy Pedler, Linda Sigsby, Mariann Engelhard, Mary Walter, Anne Ashley, Sandra Kirkpatrick, Diane Jeremias, Diane Pierson, Stella Pultorak, Karen Kessler, Ginger Laskowski, Barbara Ehl, Marge Bower, Ann Wickins, Gail Liebensberger, Doreen Dubritsky, Baiba Skrivelis, Leta Lewis, Flo Jharmark. 131 Hinsdale House contains 138 active girls. The in- coming freshmen are oriented to dormitory living by their Big Sisters who enthusiastically advise the girls on house and University activities. As the year pro- gresses, Hinsdale provides many social opportunities such as exchange dinners and mixers with the men ' s quadrangles. Another House co-ed activity is Dads ' Day a football Saturday including the game and banquet. However, Hinsdale offers more than social oppor- tunities. Academically, the House ranks excellently in the women ' s housing units. To encourage academic endeavors, the House sponsored a pizza party for the corridor with the highest average. -Also, Hinsdale sponsors a Greek child. HINSDALE Do you mean to say that your room is always this neat? Why, my room is always in such a mess that I ' d never be able to clean it in time for an open house. HINSDALE HOUSE. Front Row: Josephine DeLuca, Barbara Goodfriend, Nancy Alexander, Nancy Walter, Cora Ridall, Carolyn Goodrich, Betty Erman, Second Row: Regina Abramson, Janet Reafsnder, Beatrice Houser, Celia Sugar, Naomi Elkin, Carol Valentine, Carole Smith, Monette Holmes, Andrea Smith, Marie Martin, Kathryn Hecht, Anne Ehnis, Lillian Wu, Donna Johnson. Third Row: Arlene Prager, Janet Van Hoy, Sharon Scheurer, Jo Ann Lofstrow, Iris Belkin, Alice Ashmore, Wendi Hausman, Alice Keller, Ruth Schemnitz, Nancy Crane, Linda Cole, Back Row: Ruth Hetmanski, Carol Dalenko, Karen Anderson, Linda Beck, Susan Kuehlthau, Marion Nieman, Rita Grossman, Bonnie Burdick, Jean Wilson, Gail Baker, Patricia Tripp, Judith Swenson, Gail Proos, Mary Mellin, Judith Mathieu, Birdie Hanson, Elaine Steinberger, Ruth Baldwin. BIT Smti nmj Mt JueS li Ciiol lacki Ut Bon A itiiec 132 KLEINSTUECK HOUSE. Front Koto: Bernadette Mieczkowski, Mary Maul, Marianne Leonard, Marie Neff, Kane Koehler, Sue Gray, Wendy Serwer, Elizabeth Mayer, Julia Smith, Carol Peck, Sue Viervow, Judy Stevens, Martha MacNeal, Joyce Niemi, Faith Schullz, Sarah Binga- r 11. ' i n. Second Row: Betsy Seebald, Betty Brown, Val Lenton, Carol Birkenheimer, Julie Fischer, Kathy Keidler, Fran Kahn, Rachel Kraft, Marilyn Koral, Kay Van Gordor, Barb Galsterer, Beth Miller, Margine Cain, Linda Laliness, Third Row: Nancy Schiller, Sandy Ellenson, Jane Smith, Mary Heavenrich, Donna Scandlin, Naomi Ervin, Sandra Wilson, Mrs. Coller, Nancy Fisher, Judy Gates, Joanne Schember, Caron Hiener, Ellen Wahl, Mary Zandi, Back Row: Claudia Chapman, Judy Bowman, Karen Oxley, Kathy Frost, Marcia Finton, Alberta Corruthers, Carol Katzman, Daren Hubbard, Judy Salowich. KLEINSTUECK Good things come in small packages. This is espe- cially true of Kleinstueck House. As the smallest house in Alice Lloyd, Kleinstueckites enjoy a feeling of being a close knit family. This leads, not only to close friendships, but also to an enthusiasm found lacking in many larger houses. The big event of the fall is Dads ' Day. This year the Dads enjoyed seeing the traditional Michigan- Michigan State football game, with a delicious ban- quet, and an informal dance with their daughters. Last spring our moms were entertained on Moms ' Weekend with shopping sprees, a serenade by one of the men ' s houses, and breakfast in bed on Sunday morning. A house with a big heart and lots of pep, Klein- stueck is looking forward to another successful year. This room hasn ' t received a good cleaning in a long time. I can tell by the lack of dirt under the rug. PALMER. First Row: Jane Wessels, Toni Shubat, Carol McDonald, Carole Hack, Sue Sugar, Roberta Weiner, Muriel Kassalow, Suzanne Levison, Pat Lendzion, Mary Dalson. Second Row: Mary Elson, Sherry Conybeare, Nancy Franzen, Linda Sonn, Sue Steere, Shelly Tufts, Janet, Douds, Miss Marion Mair, Matiana Gamez, Jacqui McEachern, Celeste Higgins, Gail Cook, Beth Walchak, Virginia Killion. Third Row: Janet Martindale, Lynne Williams, Leta Rubin, Marian Erickson, Linda Schwartz, Linda Joel, Geta Aaron, Ruth Greenberg, Joan Stern, Sandy Timm, Edith High, Betty Siegel, Martha Ouellette, Pat Dorner, Mary MacKinnon, Sharon Brennan, Mary Anne Krokus, Carla Goldring, Phyllis Schechter, Bonnie Henry. Back Row: Mary Brewer, Rhoda Rothenberg, Karen Eagen, Mary Cejka, Mary Spangler, Sandy Forman, Nancy Hawkins, Myra Schansinger, Judy Nelson, Judy Darvill, Sandy Hennick, Diane Lebedeff, Sarah Hardin, Connie Maezes, Kirsti Lobingier, Sonja Steen, Barbara Franke, Ann Higginbottom, Janet Edwards, Mary Fran Allen, Sue Parsell, Carol Kurtz, Deborah Waters. Uno the doi PALMER HOUSE It is very nice to be able to have guests up in the room. We have Open, Open Houses so infrequently. Would anyone like popcorn or candy? Sue Parsell conducting her first Alice Lloyd Intra- Dorm meeting . . . Geta Aaron paddling a canoe with Tex Curry on Spring Weekend . . . The day Kirsti Lobingier had three surprise birthday parties . . . the Honors Dinner when Rose Bauer and Marge Meyer each received a gold Alice Lloyd Hall key for scho- larship . . . the day Miss Mair, our new housemother, came ... the day Caren Shattis discovered her picture in the Daily . . . Shelly Tufts planning the Alice Lloyd Winter-lace Ball . . . Mom ' s Weekend and breakfast in bed for Suzanne Levison ' s mother . . . Harriet War- shauer with her guitar and the impromptu folk sings . . . the athletic spirit fostered by Joan Boycoff . . . Lucy Cramer ' s presents and surprises from her secret Little Angel before the Christmas holidays . . . and the long, long dinner line. Somehow, the nozzle always comes off when I ' m washing my hair and water gets all over me and the floor. Can you tell me if there is a girl by the name of Smith in the dormitory system? I found her pencil. Christmas is the most wonderful time of the year. Right before vacation it ' s a lot of fun to take the time out and decorate the tree. This long dinner line is the best thing that ever happened to me, I get all my letter-writing done. 135 The girls on Markley Council represent nine autonomous sub-houses in Mary Markley and twelve-hundred girls. The Council serves as a sounding board for problems and new ideas, such as dress regulations in the dining rooms and the concourse, re-evaluation of closing hours for seniors, and apartment privileges. All social activities sponsored by any one of the houses, or by the dormitory as a whole must be approved by the Council. The Council also appropriates funds for many things, as the Markley Library and Snack Bar. MARKLEY COUNCIL MARLKEY COUNCIL. Front Row: Lucy Santini, Kathy Eyre, Cynthia Sorensen, Charlene Coe. Second Row: Judy Blinn, Anne Jordan, Jaquirth Branch, Mary Ellen Bleakley, Calla Reasoner. Back Row: Joan Kagen, Lynne Holtan, Myrna Oppenheim, Kathy Cooper, Maxine Loomis, Judy Hyman. PalDyi Calm 1 Judy Pi .1m ' Di . n I Lois]. may I High! extrac Rq as tie % tied same ?etiei tier, 136 BLAGDON. Front Row: Ruth Crystal, Diane Title, Betty Fogg, Karen Ewing, Mary Rafter, Judith Kohn, Elleva Davidson, Norma Weinstock, Pat Dyer, Carol Kelts, Carolle Baskin, Sara Hall, Rochelle Stollman, Janet Coddington, Candy Cady, Second Row: Kathleen Piwinski, Elaine Gabrenya, Jana Laidlaw, Debbie Farr, Judy Rockwell, Ellen Grossman, Pat Cannon, Mrs. Ila Benson, Helen Petrick, Bonnie Sheren, Midge Jones, Judy Hyman, Gerry Irwin, Madeline Boudread, Edith Bateman, Colleen McClure, Mary Kish, Kathleen Hulik, Third Row: Becky Black, Barbara Piercy, Lora Krapohl, Michaelene Kuchar, Patricia Finley, Dee Reavis, Jo Rangus, Maryanne Kohl, Carol Halpern, Judy Kalmbach, Judy Purnell, Candy Mintz, Jeanette Drescher, Kristin Wagner, Vicki Vetter, Barbara Hay, Karolyn Pederson, Ann Wagner, Sue DeVries, Jo- Ann Darling, Barbara Fish, Back Row: Chris Craig, Carole Zellers, Bonnie Snipp, Joan Kasabactt, Peggy Black, Jane Otteson, Loren Remillet, Nora Titterington, Virginia Woods, Carol Palmer, Carol Fromm, Marilyn Parker, Ruth Ann Amster, Marilyn Borich, Mary Ann Kingston, Lois Johnson, Joyce Knoppow, JoAnne Jarrett, Nancy Stewart, Maureen O ' Brien, Jean Vogler, Carolyn Connelly. BLAGDON In Blagdon House we often think of ourselves as members of a Scottish clan whose lives at Michigan may be symbolized by the glowing pattern of a gay Highlander plaid. Just as the several colors blend to form the tartan, so do the various aspects of campus life, including academic pursuits, social events, and extracurricular activities interweave. Represented in this years pattern are such moments as the first Dads ' Day to be held in Markley; Lantern Night; another successful Mothers ' Weekend; and the traditional Blagdon Honors Assembly. At the same time, the many threads which are woven to- gether to form the plaid are especially symbolic of the residents of our house whose cooperation and friendship have created a pattern of unusual warmth. This dinner line is the best thing that ever happened to me. I get so much studying done while waiting in it that I think the line should be a necessity. 1 BUSH. Front Row: Susan Harvill, Elizabeth Klatzsky, Rochelle Silver, Diane Hay, Syd Pauker, Susan Marshall, Joan Gusten, Loretta Goldstein, Cynthia Sorensen, Mrs. Florence Atkinson, JoAnn Level, Kathy Carev, Pat Hartwig, Ruth Matalavy, Jan Atwood, Carol Watanabe. Second Row: Terri Distenfield, Judy Schultz, Celeste Arjay, Sandra Cohen, Frances York, Sue Selesko, Sally Thompson, Mary Meisel. Barbara Walz, Maria Murphy, Barbara Airmet, Barbara Pollak, Toni Gallo, Susan Finder, Leanne Trost, Lois Achenbach, Sue Williams, Susan Smith, Nancy Keys, Stephanie Rosenbaum, Judy Jensen. Back Row: Susan Morgan, Irene Gruber, Rosalie Waskul, Lois Rova, Sara Brizdle, Margie Inardi, Jackie Platzke, Maxine Loomis, Linda Pershing, Linda Janicki, Mary Kindig, Sharon Nagent, Janice Moseley, Joan Skibbe, Susan Gergel, Nancy Sivier, Sharon Muskovitz, Carol Myers, Barb Anderson, Joanne McCaffrey, Roberta Dunstan, Beverly Berndt. I must get ready tonight. Tomorrow is Thursday and I want to look nice when he sees me in class. BUSH Isobel, the House mascot, was very proud of her Bushwomen who by initiating, participating, and activating were successful in many house and cam- pus projects, including writing the House ' s newspaper, The Bushwoman; decorating The Blossoming Bush, a tree whose branches hold all the latest gossip; sing- ing in the house choir; and giving a Christmas Tree Trimming Party. Isobel displayed her bushiest glory when the Bush- women, who by reading, writing, cramming, jam- ming managed to maintain a high academic average and superior scholarship rating. Isobel, the green Bushwoman, was happy to say that the girls by sharing and caring, being tearful and cheerful, glad and sad became close and dear friends and had a wonderful year together. RRHBRRHIffl So there I was minding my own business, when someone put me in this laundry cart. What is your excuse for being here? BUTLER The word describing Butler girls is energy the energy to do the things that make college fun. The girls enjoy twisting and having spash parties with their brother house, Chicago. Energy is exhibited when the girls have their traditional Christmas decorating party. All the gals buy gloves as ornaments for the tree; then the Christmas mitten tree is brought over to an orphanage and the mittens are distributed to the children. Participating in Michigras and Homecom- ing took much of the girls ' energy, but there was still some pep left over to gossip and discuss the latest news with another Butlerite. To equip the girls with more time, so that their energy may be channeled toward their own individual interests, Butler rescinded the policy of compulsory corridor meetings and decided to hold them only when necessary. BUTLER. Front Row: Karen Holvick, Rebecca Huder, Bernice Sulak, Norma Blechman, Marilyn Case, Gail Schneider, Adrienne Onrich, Bar- bara Onrich, Mary Groening, Barbara Friedlander. Second Row: Margaret Besau, Pamela Ross, Carole McMorris, Berna Rosenthal, Dixne Heller, Carolyn Harris, Jane Miley, Betsy McLean, Suzanne Emerson, Barbara Levy, Linda Parker, Ellen Axenfield, Ann Falkner, Diane Zebrowski, Karen Fielstra, Lucy Santini, Penny Ann Flint. Third Row: Mary Gillman, Joanna Myers, Carol Clarke, Doris Hodges, Sherry Colenso, Joyce Grika, Sharon Katzman, Sheila Hutman, Laura Moselgy, Lynne Knight, Mrs. Mildreth Kretzochmar, Fay Batts, Joyce Leiz, Verilie Miles, Dolores Nachman, Sharie Daly, Anne Jordan, Janice Peabody, Bonnie Allman, Bonita Ginsberg. Fourth Row: Betsy Feldman, Linda Spencer, Carol La Farge, Janet Lyttle, Ann Owen, Sally Simmonds, Susan Alpert, Judy Nielsen, Brenda Hagur, Mary Ann Kucab, Sharon Steffen, Susie Oppel, Georgann McGee, Jackie DeYoung, Alyssa Kahn, Karen Petersen, Jan Wilkie, Suzan Wallin, Lynne Holtan, Peggy Conway, Barbie Spangler, Mary Ann Benya, Mary Lawrence, Jean Dillon, Ginny McAdam. Back Row: Janice Stanton, Joanie Seitz, Chris Hunter, Carol Phinney, Joann Miller, Margaret Franks, Francie Diwald, Barb Winkel, Joyce Prosser, Ellen Kelley, Diane Shave, Sue Kemerer, Judi Heideman, Betty Royal, Martha Gunalach, Karen Homburg, Emily Mobley, Shirley Jensen, Janice Fislayson, Fran Erman, Diane Wurfel, Ann Walter, Sue Goldberg, Sharon Feiman, Eileen Silverman, Marcia Dickman, Sue Turner. 139 ELLIOTT " Spirit " is the watchword in Elliott House, that wonderful spirit of friendship that makes any dormi- tory house a " home. " And spirit we have to spare, for studies, of course, but also for numerous house activities, like popping corn on a cold evening, or for pasting, painting, and plastering like mad on this year ' s brand new Homecoming or Michigras display. There ' s also spirit to cheer that homesick gal who really needs a good friend ' s interest and understand- ing. Everyone joins in the fun when there is a seren- ade or a birthday to be celebrated, or when there is a newly pinned girl to be thrown bodily into the show- er, clothes and all. Yes, we enjoy working together in the name of friendship the " spirit " of friendship that fills our college days with a wealth of happy times. I can ' t understand it, everytime I go to bed early or wash my hair or have three tests the next day, we have a fire drill. ELLIOTT HOUSE. Front row: Sharon Heminger, Linda Flesch, Susan Israel, Greer Ardis, Denise Wacker, Nancy Propst, Jill Myers, Carolyn Re, Janet Parker, Virginia Geren, Denene Boyden, Joan Horsman, Wendy Jackman, Janet Chewning, Joanne Doan, Joyce Hogg, Janet Bauer. Second row: Rosemary Mitchell, Suzanne Stull, Judy Sprik, Ruth Brown, Kathy Clough, Kathy Vestal, Sharon Gordon, Peggy Ford, Mrs. R. Drey, Lynne Belofsky, Marilyn Felder, Nancy Easton, Peggy Halpern, Pat Kochanoski, Barbie Bennett, Barb Lanese, Barbara Vietor, Margie Williams. Third row: Claudia Varblow, Beverly Hunter, Jo Ann Andrews, Barbara Mager, Vicki Walker, Jackie Kwasny, Cathy Roberts, Shar- on Rinna, Mary Cook, Linda Morley, Karol Ann Postelli, Mary Ann Mess, Carol Wallo, Joanne Schneider, Sandy dark, Holly Stutz, Leslie Fox, Carol Dreylinger, Marilyn Servis, Joan Woertz, Elaine Delaverdac, Fran Davis. Back row: Sandra Bailliff, Daphne Gaunt, Karen Smith, Jeanie Smith, Edith Foley, Penny Munkwitz, Gail Feldman, Rita Bigney, Maryann Goodall, Beverly Karanovich, Christy Schad, Pat Pawelski, Shauna Wilson, Katie Moran, Lucy Johnston, Kay Tarick, Wendy Yolles, Abby Conway, Linda Sherman, Bonnie Faulkner, Frances Tucker, Paula Eder, Lois Wirsu, Nancy Blair. Claire I Sit Bra U,] ,Jw Kit Kor Bonn % I FE Fish, tide I p " at plete rflle ale, Anot lei tiring B ' pallet tope sin ft lave 140 I couldn ' t wear this grass skirt out in public it ' s much too risque-besides it ' s too cold outside. FISHER. Front Row: Mary Stewart, Nancy Staudacker, Charlene Coe, Bonnie Young, Julia Crafts, Hope Ashbury, Edie Langner, Judy Levy, Cassandra Kozbaroska, Judy Gerson, Linda Hinton, Barbie Defoe, Gini Porter, Nancy Freedman, Beryl Leff, Marcia Kozlowski, Sherry Resnick, Claire Walter. Second Row: Cathy Fairweather, Rowena Wotring, Marilyn Chasteen, Mary Brunberg, Lorry Hansen, Barb Mercer, Jam Mc- Kenna, Nan Millies, Ann Hadley, Pat Overman, Kathy Cooper, Carole Gourlay, Barbara Dames, Barbara Cartier, Suzanne Bishop, Phyllis Stark, Sue Brockway, Phyllis Hart, Harriet Bridges, Nancy Stearn. Third Row: Nancy Kaplan, Bunny Miller, Johnnie De Bernard, Kitty Parks, Jake Branch, Didie Duckwitz, Margrethe May, Susan Latchaw, Anne-Marie Knutson, Marilyn Broida, Margie Brahms, Sandy Hilderley, Rosemary Heg- man, Judy Rae Maclam, Nancy Pahl, Linda Szold, Judith Rubin, Pamela Flenkel, Connie Brigstock, Diane Lewis, Joan Simpson, Sandra Wahl, Kay Koranen, Jane Peter, Milly Luke, Jane Plinsberg, Judy Goldstein, Diane Bassin. Back Row: Barb Davis, Valerie Anne May, Sue Sautter, Susan Golding, Mary Saitkus, Linda Pulan, Judy Grohne, Marita Servais, Sherry Miller, Edie Coles, Karen Freevol, Carol Fleck, Kay Hemingway, Veronica Bassil, Linda Corwin, Vicki Osborn, Celesta Lorenzen, Judy Briggs, Karalyn Friedman, Jane Donahue, Connie Maxhew, Allyce Wilson, Sari Panick Gail Stanford, Barb Johnston, Sue Collison. FISHER Fisher House has had a full and exciting year. Aside from our studies, we Fisherites got all " fired up " about our Mothers ' Weekend, which was com- plete with fire drill, ending happily in a party which will be long remembered by mothers and daughters alike. Another weekend we shall never forget was Home- coming 1961. Fisherites helped to put a woman ' s deli- cate finishing touches on our brother houses ' winning Sphinx, and we all had a wonderful time working together for Michigras. We would like to express our gratitude to our re- tiring House Director, Mrs. Wonder, for being such a patient and understanding mother to all of us. We hope she has enjoyed being our " mother " as much as we have enjoyed being her " daughters. " HUNT. Front Row: Jacki Salmon, Nancy Shaw, Carol Stern, Jerri Salmon, Karen Towbin, Joanie Bigg, Marcie Giber, Judy Blinn, Janey Cohen, Illene Haas, Leslie Goss, Sally Nash, Susan Kahn, Barbara Diamond, Kay Holmes, Judy Ludwig, Naomi Glicken, Second Row: Gail Attleson, Barb Sheridan, Carol Suydam, Jane Taylor, Ann Shryock, Gretel Geist, Nancie Pollock, Karen Weinhouse, Trudy Sammet, Niki Minford, Rose Marie Bireta, Pam Stone, Judi Kobak, Ann Gwirtzman, Joan Friedman, Mary Litsheim, Norma Snyder, Ann Keyser, Mary Whitman, Third Row: Julie Bird, Judy Fenrich, Donajane Davis, Geraldine Rehs, Joan Lieber, Helene Seeder, Myrla Henry, Sue Taylor, Nancy Weyl, Myrna Alpert, Sue Montgomery, Joyce Tobin, Karma Kitaj, Joy Levy, Helen Miles, Ellen Hydorn, Joanie Deutsch, Linda Halpern, Tamara Ackerman, Roslyn Friedlaender, Judy Kausch, Sue Holtman, Marilyn Humphrey, Barbara Erzthaler, Roberta Paro, Carole Plamp, Back Row: Mary Ellen Bleakley, Margaret Starr, Bev Paul, Mary Kay Olney, Yvette Guhly, Allison Schmieler, Mary Verlinde, Gail Obrecht, Shirley Burgess, Ju dy Borck, Lynne Brooks, Myrna Oppenheim, Angie Braunstein, Margy Schiefer, Carol Rubach, Meredith Seapy, Linda Pollazzi, Eleanor Kidder, Avery Leventhal, Sue Weed, Sue Foley, Ruth Verlinde, Kathleen Seifert, Nell Rose, Connie Cath- cart, Alice Tomczuk, Judy Bennett, Margot Ness. This last mile is the hardest. When I return I ' ll be able to face the perils of college once again. x HUNT Hunt House is proud of its enthusiastic girls. They have participated in our traditional Christmas party, the combined Christmas-Chanukah sing, and in many other activities such as mixers and exchange dinners. The girls worked hard also to maintain the Hunt House achievement last year of being the highest underclass Markley House in scholarship. The Hunt girls were honored for this at a special house recog- nition ceremony in the Spring. Many Hunt girls were honored for both scholarship and service to the House. Although Hunt is the largest house in Markley, the girls have worked together successfully on many house projects. As a result, house spirit grew. awe from into ofotl nalloi Di enjoy oicia tkeyi 4e?i after tiojo senior LITTLE. Front Row: Doris Steeg, Linoa Milan, Barbara Schechter, Lenore Kravitz, Sally Haley, Mrs. Selden, Arden Abell, Lynn Clingenpeel, Suzanne Gabourie, Leslie Wise, Toby Kraus, Faye Deutsch, Carol Tenhunen, Janet Braeuninger, Christine Cukrowski, Jean Kuntz. Second Row: Carla Kaiser, Barbara Biggar, Marylyn Choy, Margaret Ong, Virginia Velin, Carol Stone, Mary Keelean, Rosemary Schultz, V. Christine Lind, Carol Goodman, Gail Hochman, Lenore Kahn, Maxine Maruyama, Alice Ann Winters, Doris Hoffmann, Linda Logsdon, Chomphan Saradatta, Barbara Coyne. Back Row: Laurel Goldman, Joan Hartman, Helen Pendill, Kathleen Nelson, Martha Samuelson, Liz McAndrew, Barb Lortenbacher, Sue Peasman, Mary Louise White, Roberta Armi- tage, Henry Etta Gooche, Barbara Measelle, Mimi McDonough, Ellen Cook, Anne Clark, Beth Howenstein, Mary Palmer, Carol Collett, Diane Deuby, Nancy Lemen. Barbara Jane Little House is one of the two upper- class houses on campus. Its inhabitants have a variety of experiences which they can share with one another since many of the residents have recently transfered from other universities. The several foreign students in the house enable the girls to broaden their concepts of other countries by their participation during Inter- national Week on the United Nations Day. During the fall semester the girls in Little House enjoy a varied activities calendar. The new girls are officially welcomed into the house at the beginning of the year. By the time the Christmas season arrives, the girls enjoy decorating the tree and have a party afterwards. In the spring the girls continue the tradi- tion of having a breakfast honoring the graduating seniors and a Junior-Senior picnic. LITTLE Maybe, if I knit fast enough, I ' ll be able to finish this sweater that matches my high knee socks before spring. Of course, you ' ll have to study for me. 1 Since Markley is such a big dormitory, and Seeley is just one of the nine houses in Markley, it suffices to say: We sing and we dance Make noise and romance We ' re as happy as you Yet sad sometimes too. We won ' t say we ' re the best of you Just a part of the rest of you Seldom do we wander off the beat.en course We ' re reliable Seeley House of course. SEELEY I don ' t know what I ' d do if the snack bar ever closed down, it helps me to face the long night ahead. Ihcpe SEELEY HOUSE. Front Row: Karen Nauta, Elaine Grossbart, Diane Cerano, Nancy Meldrim, Barb Bohls, Mary Yee, Marian Locke, Sylvia Kasey, Eileen Gates, Abby Gail Puroy, Diana Hammond, Jill Comins, Jill Simmons, Janet McConkey, Bonnie McLean, Second Row: Diana Hoenke, Carole Bortak, Caren Deming, Rosemary Schevchik, Mimi Dimcheff, Lois Mansfield, Lori Henley, Mrs. L. Cuddohy, Joan Kagan, Marsha Munvez, Barbara Boros, Joann Padzieski, Julie Harlton, Lynne Jordan, Barbara Nelson, Third Row: Elaine Fabin, Mary Spike, Sally Dyer, Bonnie Hoyle, Beth Paris, Kay Cloutier, Leslie Eames, Dorothy Bonner, Mary Roeske, Kathleen Kramp, Helena Hanson, Mary Ann Bald- win, Dorothy Ballard, Julie Farynk, Judy Bailey, Marianne Ditizio, Georgina Catallo, Sara Mathews, Becky Staton, Donna Robinson, Ronny Briskman, Jancy Black, Lynne Winter, Nancy Hall, Andree Garner, Back Row: Rachel Gettel, Judy Jacobson, Susan Wachtel, Carol Simon, Cindy Kozlinski, Rosemary Dersi, Cherie Murphy, Mary Homer, Barbara Skinner, Sue Heller, Judy Smith, Nora Horsey, Betty McConnell, Lynn Kurth, Cathy Wollenberg, Roberta Graut, Barbara Urist, Elaine Retberg, Lottie Lee Caryton, Sue Tibbetts, Joannie Slotkin. int.- J Pkyllis feU Limit 144 Thronson House started off the year with a hectic but wonderful Welcoming Week which included wel- coming our new director, Mrs. Atwood, and honor- ing all our newly arrived freshmen and transfer stu- dents. Before we knew it, our Christmas tree-trimming party had marked the end of the year. All the girls joined together to make our tree the most decorative possible. Miraculously, we all lived through finals and the " quiet hour " rules, and second semester with all its new resolutions began. In May we had our annual Mothers ' Weekend, an event which caused a flurry of activity, memories, and excitement for mothers and daughters alike. When June finally came, we looked back and re- membered our practical jokes, our mixers, and most of all, the wonderful girls we had known. The trouble I go through to get ready for my date is amazing. I hope he appreciates the effort. THRONSON ihk- br SMC. Lint THRONSON. Front Row: Patricia Hinman, Susan Katz, Barbara Kozloff, Nancy Rowen, Marilyn Rothschild, Mary Ann Matulaitis, Kathy Eyre, Mrs. Olive Atwood, Mary Lou Van Home, Beverly Scalis, Susan Shaw, Elody Mondo, Karen Pearson, Mary Moore, Becky Walther, Second Row: Jill Marks, Janet Lingemann, Bette Schwartz, Sandee Spooner, Hedwig Czuba, Carol Moffatt, Carole Janis, Jerilyn Pinney, Judi Hansen, Phyllis Krueger, Pat Cole, Anne Irwin, Nicki Czarniecki, Mary Townsend, Mary Willis, Carol Lommel, Anne Martenson, Dorothy Zemanek, Back Row: Carol Reeves, Margaret Gruber, Lynda Solms, Diane Hitchcock, Roni Kossin, Mary Lou McQuaid, Terry Thall, Sally Strening, Laurie Kasnow, Nancy Freitag, Varda Davis, Ronnie Nadler, Melanie Rabe, Doris Kuhn, Janet Ruona, Penny Patten, Mary Jane Collins, Elizabeth Pierson. MOSHER. Front Row: Dona Scott, Prudence Buck, Nancy Krentzman, Sharon Sink, Jill Kamrass, Linda Wallace, Shirley Bennan, Alice Veldman, Sue Mafit, Second Row: Helen Jacobson, Judy Silver, Susan Wicks, Mrs. Tice, Janet Taylor, Judy Cobb, Penny Robertson, Edie Weiskotten, Margaret Langkam, Third Row: Margot Jacobson, Carol Hershey, Ruth Smyth, Betty Veitch, Susan Beattie, Katherine Zabriskie, Christine Holmberg, Ildze Lacums, Margaret Hoad, Dianne Sullivan, Blanche Ehresman, Fourth Row: Arlene Alton, Barbara Munz, Chari Liv- ingstone, Florence Lumetta, Elaine Young, Barbara Schwartz, Lynnda Watkins, Leila Stewart, Kathryn Yakes, Charlotte Shimoda, Cathy Far- rell, Mary Jo Carney, Joyce Laux. MOSHER Mosher has the distinct honor to proclaim itself the only dormitory with lasting traditions. Every year Mosher elects a person from every class to serve as president of her class. The four class presidents plus the dorm officers and a girl from each corridor make up the Mosher House Council. The Council discusses mainly the complaints of the girls, House participa- tion in campus activities, and the traditional events that take place throughout the year. MOSHER HALL The Freshmen girls put on a Frosh talent show in the fall, using the theme of a Mosher Hall newspaper. They sang, danced, and joked their way through sports, fashions, and front page features. The Sopho- more Class planned the Christmas Dinner, placing a menu and favor at every girl ' s place. Then a Christ- mas skit, entitled " Night Before Christmas in Mosh- er " was presented, with the favor serving as a re- membrance for a fine evening. During the Spring, the Junior Class served break- fast-in-bed to the Seniors, while at the end of the academic year, the Seniors have their night, at which time they are awarded trophies for their efforts. Saying goodnight in front of the dorm is a delicate situation, you never know when you ' re going to see tomorrow night ' s date with another girl tonight. H MOSHER MX. tit- MOSHER. Front Row: Nancy Hewitt, Stephanie Grosso, Ruth Ann Brazada, Velta Baumanis, Sigrid Strom, Lynn Ginnis, Barbara Trist, Ruth Warheit, Iris A. Balther, Leni Geller, Joyce Butler, Donna Steward, Kathy O ' Brien, Sharon Lee, Judy Grappin, Sharon Gavrich, Carolyn Coff- man, Second Row: Nancy Fellows, Rebecca Gladden, Lois Weinberg, Mary Barr, Susie MciBride, Molly Cook, Glorie Podgorski, Janet Buta, Renee Siegel, Linda Mitchell, Carol Wargelin, Susan Hastings, Carole Gallancy, Sharron Meldrum, Carol Farino, Gayle Ryan, Third Row: Diane Foreman, Shirleen Goldenberg, Marion Becker, Denah E. Schuman, Carrie Evans, Elizabeth Adams, Mary Alice McCormick, Janet Benowitz, June Weidman, Julie Godshalk, Jo-Ann Nevas, Barb Pasket, Susan Brenner, Kristin Marin, Janice Jackson, Carolynn Gillay, Gail Cantor, Rita Runchock, Marcia Lefkpwitz, Madeleine McGee, Naomi L. Zwecher, Dinah Kleemann, Paula Hartmann, Sara Hoberman, Back Row: Kipp Franklin, Sue Gilbreath, Mary Jane Knapp, Gloria Ann Ewell, Margot Hammes, Mary Anne McCormick, Susan Musser, Janice Kostun, Judy Wilson Smith, Sandy Low, Lois Alt, Maxine Syswerda, Jeanne Ann Meyer, ' Mary Jo Quinn, Carol Loyer, Kathy Kidder, Ruth Fraumann, Peg Smith, Lyn Hopkins, Anne Wilson, Cinthia Marquard, Joan Nathan, Nancy Segall. 147 " Tradition " guides life at Newberry, the oldest house on campus. Every year the girls of Newberry take pride in presenting traditional events. The fall season opens with football teas which are given after every home game. Later, on the Sunday closest to Helen Newberry ' s birthday, a formal initi- ation dinner and ceremony is presented, and all new residents of our house receive a rose. At Christ- mas, the freshmen perform " St. George and the Dragon, " and merry caroling rings through the halls. Spring heralds the Senior Dinner when awards are presented, such as an oil can and an alarm clock to the junior hardest to awaken. Finally perhaps our greatest and most lasting tradition is one of friendship and harmony that can be found in a small group. NEWBERRY HELEN NEWBERRY. Front Row: Helen Eleades, Shirley Kremkow, Jackie Paulus, Martha Woodward, Trudy Klach, Peggy Gray, Pam Kri- visky, Beth Power, Linda Peterson, Second Row: Garlene Boone, Sue Martin, Marti Herriman, Colleen Neill, Mrs. Janet Tail, Jan Brundige, Brooke Mullen, Kathleen White, Betsy Barber, Sandra Reid, Third Row: Margery Teter, Carol Dustin, Helen Lament, Sandra Kellogg, Gail Gomley, Dawn Proux, Carolyn Krebs, Gayle Rogers, Barb Hubbell, Mary Sue Smiley, Beverly Balfour, Martha Cole, Joyce Foster, Sally Ryden, Carol Hopkinson, Carol Ann Glore, Back Row: Janet Teeple, Jean Henrich, Barb Swartzloff, Barb Dickerson, Marcia Kempf, Kay Radtke, Susan Yale, Barbara Knudston, Candace McCann, Fran VanLoo, Mary Pope, Martha Batey, Carol Williams, Anna Chow, Marjorie Fleischman, Patricia Gray. I ' . ' - " : STOCKWELL COUNCIL. Front Row: Andriana Stamos, Marilyn Buerkle, Pat Hoffman, Dee Mul- ford, Annette Way, Pattie Kidwell, Ginny Barnes, Gaudia Rattner, Susan Richmond, Second Row: Mary Beth Norton, Mrs. Marjorie McCoy, Ann Cameron, Maryanne Leon, Donita Plue, Mrs. Christine Guinon, Zippy, Back Row: Marcia Hochberg, Ann Bearden, Christy Coolidge, Jeanne Maurer, Cathy Sipe, Barbara Bostwick, Mary Jo Kuehn, Mary Whitney, Michele Todd, Judy Purdy, Ellen Ketelsen, Barbara Purdy, Leslie Ladd, Christine Miel. STOCKWELL Stockwell, the castle on the Hill, is of Swiss design and holds enchantment for all who live there. One can enjoy a beautiful circular lounge with oak paneling while fires roar in the two hand carved fireplaces. Our winter and spring formals set the mood for the seasons ' social calendars. We entertain the campus faculty at an annual winter tea and at faculty dinners. Just about everyone is on a team or participates in dorm activities here at Stockwell ; the active enthusiasm during Homecoming Week shows how the spirit of co-operation can make an event meaningful and successful. Through developing an interest in politics and literature, we are striving to become not only the best loved but the best informed dorm on the campus. 149 STOCKWELL. Front Row: Carolyn Murphey, Sandy Lavera, Kayne Thomas, Mary Frill Luhn, Virginia Barnes, Karen Ibser, Sheila Goldberg, Karen DeBoer, Fiz Richards, Marlene Christian!, Laura Lee Lazar, Lorraine Kreiger, Limbsa Mung, Linda Goodman. Second Row: Bobbi Hockstad, Marcia Ilton, Linda Brehm, Deborah Davidson, Elaine Suzowitz, Cris Link, Betsy Barbour, Rachel Crow, Sue McCleary, Frances Kaiman, Gail Honeyball, Bonnie Bennett, Darken Shipley, Carol Colwell, Ellen Silkworth, Janet Thieben. Third Row: B arbara Kossack, Janice Eklund, Rose Slemin, Katherine Hooper, Janet Second, Lori Hunter, Lynn Cohodas, Margaret Nelson, Grace Jeffries, Sandra Bob, Lana Pleskacz, Dianne Fuller, Karen Maier, Joan Peterson, Sharon Andrews, Jan Campbell, Ellen Willoughby. Fourth Row: Cheryl Marks, Judy Heady, Susan Cook, Susan Moore, Jonette Taipale, Linday Shields, Carole Hartman, Meredith Spencer, Elizabeth Quinn, Elizabeth Nida, Barbara Gerch, Carol J. Schoon, Ellen Ketelsen, Marion Kiefer, Ilene Spencer, Susan Beasley, Kathleen Holahan, Donna Daniels, Evelyn J. Bucher, Carol Camp- bell. Back Row: Lesie Coleman, Susan Cook, Diane Kewley, Katherine Barrie, Wanda Acre, Patricia Griffin, Mary Ann Brownson, Sarah Mar- will, Kaye Miller, Janet Hobday, Patricia Scanlon, Florence Saunders, Priscilla Rwesink, Cynthia Zeldenrusk, Barbara Smith, Launa Darnell, Sharon Weremiuk, Elizabeth Hilty, Elizabeth Smith, Marilynn Neumann, Kathleen Edwards, Penny Ingram, Faith Hornbacher. STOCKWELL My little sister collects stuffed animals also. I guess I shall have to remember to tell her to save them, she ' ll need them. I II Highlighting the winter ' s social calendar was Stock- well ' s formal Dinner-Dance held in early December. Approximately sixty couples dined on prime beef and lobster in an atmosphere of candlelight with silver and blue decorations. Later in the evening, a four piece band provided music for dancing. Memories of " Blue Fantasia " will remain long in Stockwell Hall. m ime Jw to. STOCKWELL. Front Row: Kathleen Miller, Allison Weeber, Lynne Ashby, Joan Gualniere, Donna Martin, Barbara Cohen, Mary Ann Ferguson, Pamela Pence, Gail Hawkinson, Carolyn LeVan, Louise Lind, Alexa Sehr, Onna Kulaja, Kristy Asbury. Second Row: Cynthia Frantz, Bette Cowden, Sheri Kunkle, Shelby Yerkes, Barbara Kepler, Pamela Bloom, Carol Martin, Sandra Delcomyn, Carol Fatland, Barbara Berryman, Margaret Steele, Jane Layle, Marty Snyder, Suzanne Sherwood, Heather Fitzgerald, Julie Strayer. Third Row: Peggy Tolonen, Shelley Marshall, Carol Pucci, Margaret Pheney, Ilze Vaivods, Patricia Zaggy, Jana Sue Kaler, Rebecca Rutherford, Patricia Kelly, Barbara Strang, Nancy Ebelke, Gail Schreiner, Joyce Hancock, Susan Boyles. Fourth Row: Linda Salatowski, Carol Bertsch, Patricia Murray, Mona DiFilippo, Carol Freese, Linda Hendricks, Susan Groehn, Vivian Hanyi, Lois Young, Julie Vanderpool, Pamela Gifford, Susan Scholle, Nancy Bohn, Barbara Miller, Laura Szymke, Phyllis Westaway, Marilyn Buerkel, Suzanne Weber, Paula Cooper, Sandy Fitz-Gerald, Mary Ble, Donna Helmkamp, Monica Sunesael. Back Row: Kathleen Murphey, Nancy Wolfe, Barbara Peckham, Carol Cooper, Alice Wessels, Sharlene Pugno, Mary Schnell, Madeline Trimby, Nancy Sisty, Faye Campbell, Sylvia Walsdorf, Mary Ann Oltean, Valerie Vasbinder, Maxine Wynn, Ashley Compau, Donna Peters, Judy Tapley, Louise Walters, Marilyn Mitchell, Kaye Qohset, Suzanne Koprince, Corrie Dennis. Getting ready for that date becomes a major production, and the rain will ruin all my efforts anyway. .I nsot ' [Bill. STOCKWELL However, scholarship, as well as social activities, was emphasized at Stockwell. Each year a selection committee which includes among others the president and scholarship chairman, award six or seven one hundred dollar scholarships to dorm residents. In May, at the annual Honors Dinner, these scholarships, as well as five dollar book certificates for those who have received a 4.0 average, are presented. In the past ten years, we girls have added a feminine touch at Vaughan with a new coat of paint and a few new furnishings. Named after a past Dean of Medical School, Vaughan was occupied by medical students from 1939 to 1951. Vaughan is a favorite of the 115 girls who live here, as most of the rooms are double suites and the small size of the building allows a close cooperative spirit to prevail. Although we are rather new as a women ' s dormitory, we have established some wonderful traditions. Among these are an annual surprise council breakfast in the spring, a $200. Vaughan scholarship, and our faculty dinners. We girls enjoy living in Vaughan and feel that it is truly a home away from home. VAUGHAN VICTOR VAUGHAN. Front Row: Nancy Belles, Barbara Sh otwell, Barbara Steinberg, Frances Parr, Martha Welling, Sherryl Groves, Carol Brandner, Margarita Becker, Aletta Biersack, Barbara Listwan, Ellen Sullivan, Arolana Johnson, Second Row: Emily Eisenberg, Betsey Kenyon, Joanne Dumas, Beverly Drouillard, Mrs. Henrietta Allan, Charlene Hager, Katherine Simon, Sandra Ostrand, Terry Mathias, Pat Chrouch, Sara Hudson, Third Row. Charlotte Appleton, Ruth Jampel, Marti Schreiber, Charlotte Hayes, Marge Schuman, Marlene Esper, Anne Sparks, Jessie Clark, Terry Ginzler, Joy Edson, Sandy Weimer, Marcia Zacks, Bess Baron, Jane Dickler, Back Row: Sandy Millhuff, Margaret Hetley, Sharon Penn, Marjorie Cohen, Marjory Hall, Jeannine Buckwaltor, Diana Berner, Carol Beeman, Noreen Mehlhose, Carole Waligora, Donna Busfield, Sandy Kirentzel, Karen Felch, Helen Reeves, Lenna Uguccioni, Crysella Setterberg. 152 It is finally quiet around here, go I think I ' ll just take the time to do nothing and enjoy the solitude. There ' s more to bridge than meets the eye. If I cut my classes tomorrow maybe I ' ll learn how to finesse. It ' s been a long, hard winter, and all things h ' ave felt the effect. I hope the Spring Thaw comes soon! 153 INTER-QUAD COUNCIL This year ' s Inter-Quad Council, elected last winter, proves to be one of the most energetic in recent his- tory. Led by Tom Moch, IQC president, the organiza- tion attempted to gain a bigger voice for the students in running their housing units, and, in doing so, has clearly shown the power relegated to IQC. The 1960 reorganization, combined with Moch ' s leadership, provided a testing ground for the rather undefined powers of IQC. It turned out that IQC ' s actual influence was somewhat less than anticipated. Its main proposal, women in the rooms, had the re- sounding support of the Quad residents, but was re- jected completely by the Board of Governors. How- ever, this position of IQC as merely an advisory body to the Board of Governors is necessary as a stepping- stone to further student influence in campus affairs. President, Thomas Moch This IQC representative seems to enjoy his job of distributing Mimeographed copies of IQC minutes help to keep quad resi- athletic equipment to participants, dents well informed as to the proceedings of the Council. 154 IQC EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. Richard Pennell, Rik Karlsson, Robert Levine, Robert Geary, Thomas Moch, Roger Pfeuffer, Hal Frazier. INTERQUAD COUNCIL. Front Row: Thomas Anderson, Hal Frazier, Roger Pfeuffer, Jim Hieronymus, Dennis Moore, Richard Pinnell. Back Row: Rik Karlsson, John Karls, Albert Fowerbaugh, Thomas Moch, Ray Ceriotti, Robert Levine, Rob- ert Geary. 155 EAST QUAD QUADRANTS. Front Row: Robert Crabtree, J. Downs Herold, John Greene. Second Row: Bob Wallenberg, John Sebert, William Heidbreder, Warren Wickelgren. Back Row. Phillip Town- send, Douglas Ashby, Barry Beals. EAST QUAD COUNCIL The East Quad Council is made up of the House Presidents and one representative from each indi- vidual House. Sponsoring several clubs and organi- zations, such as the Radio Club, the Camera-bug Club, and the Benzinger Library, the Quad ' s library. The Council tries to make the Quad as pleasantly liveable as possible. In addition, it also sponsors the annual Snowflake Ball Christmas Dance. Presently the Coun- cil is rewriting East Quad ' s constitution, attempting to liberalize dress regulations in the dining room. EAST QUAD COUNCIL. Front Row: Robert Wallin, Robert Levine, William Heidbrecer, Kurt Muendelein, David Bally, Harold Zanoff, Thomas Smithson. Back Row: Jack Mitchell, Charles Prochaska, James Walter, Fred Lampe, Tim Scott, Jeffrey Chase, Anthony Hammer, David Parnas. ANDERSON. Front Row: George Smith, John Deutsch, Herb Schoen, Barry Stevenson, Miss Sara Rowe, Eddie Jacobs, Herb DuVal, Harold Reick, Robert McPhilimy, Second Row: Michael James, Allen Vartabedian, Carl Cronk, Dennis Holloway, Armen Melileyan, John Burgoyne, Jack Wallace, J im Long, Charles Timbers, Walter Pieper, Back Row: Charles Beldin, Kenneth Coeling, Michael Willbur, Terry Fortier, David Reitz, Thomas Smithson, Larry Peterson, Jack Struwin, Kuank Wu, Anthony Hammer. This year Anderson House has sought to provide a diverse and satis- fying living experience for its residents. This was accomplished in part by activities that ranged from a band, guitars and folk singing to ping-pong tournaments complete down to the final playoff, to group parties and a conducive study atmosphere. First semester house interest was particularly focused on the project of remodeling the recreation room. Remodeling was not the only project however, as demonstrated by the Homecoming display " We Shall Bury You " which showed Mr. K. pounding an opponent with a shoe. ANDERSON. Front Row: Thomas Bandy, Mike Barnhart, All Korotney, Barry Stevenson, Miss Sara Rowe, Jack Mitchell, Ron Finley, Jim Walters, John Kelson, Ron Yaw, Second Row: John Windus, Fordan Benson, Bill Widdows, Fred Knopf, Bill Stone, Roy Frazier, Bob Foster, Bob Larsen, Viggo Stoltenberg-Hansen, Fritz Klei nhans, William Heidbreder, Back Row: James Tuttle, Anthony Papalas, Dennis Burke, Ron Snyder, Roger Brown, Larry Cadman, John Rowan, David Richardson, Thomas Spencer, David Vanden Broek, George Johnson, David Thompson. ANDERSON Pk - , COOLEY. Front ?oio: Paul Niffenegger, Sah Myong Hong, Stephen Stonestreet, Robert Wallin, Ronald Montaperto, Mrs. M. Worthington, John Gillette, William Schnell, Roland Peterson, William Walker, John Edmands. Second Row: Bob Innes, Daniel Patt, Harry Kroll, Ray Vojir, John Petro, Bill Schauer, Rick Menson, Lee Schlorff, Max Pettibone, Bill Medlyn, Carl Caughey, Harvy Wallack, Tom Knobloch. Back Row: Jon Ferguson, A. Roger Jeanson, Herman Pun, Alan Hubley, Calvin Eldstrom, Julius Wasserstim, Donald Fontecchio, Philip Skelton, Fred Hatch, Jim Albers, Jim Cant, Francis Pentti, Tom Saair, Tom Eames. I : COOLEY It is very difficult to depict Cooley House as a singularly delightful or renowned living unit. This is because Cooley is not singularly delightful or renowned. Now, as in the case of almost all of the houses, Cooley is just another Quadrangle division. However, as a unit in the University Residence Hall System, this residence does have advantages which make it more desirable, to some, than other forms of campus living facilities. COOLEY. Front Row: Bruce Ruffin, Gary Poole, Ed Davidson, Ronald Montaperto, Mrs. M. Worthington, John Gillette, Larry Everett, Mel Rieff, Richard Kovan. Back Row: Ronald Pflieger, James Sisko, Richard Cole, Victor Lebedovych, Michael Carter, John Highland, Donald Wineman, Dale Gillette, Robert Kramer, Thomas Yasin, James Patton, William Schroeder, Joe Skizyniarz, John Paton, George Potter. :: f: " m ' ' ' " ' ' " ' Relaxing after dinner by the piano is a favorite pagttime. I only wish I had more time to practice. Lkt itk Two imaginary mascots " Renfrew Zetts " and " Mar- tha Froome " living in a linen closet plus one boa constrictor (unfortunately now deceased) plus ninety- seven men equals one Greene House. Named for Charles Ezra Greene, a civil engineer and the first Dean of the Michigan Engineering Col- lege, it is the smallest unit within the men ' s quad. In addition to raising the bizarre pets and mascots, the residents turned " winepresses " and engaged in grape crushing on the Diag during the Homecoming weekend, held a successful fall dance which we ap- propriately named " Cafe Louis XIV, carrying through a French theme, and finally all joined together in a variety of inter-quadrangle sports activities ranging from football to basketball. GREENE UK (W Jot GREENE. Front Row: Roger Premo, Robert Revine, Brian Elmer, Mrs. Baker, associate advisor, Robert Crabtree, Eugene Kales, Ed Heiser, Second Row: Stephen Chaikin, William Roberts, Helmuth Stahl, Roger Werner, Tom Kackmeisten, Al Boersma, Ben Stuart, Allan Pankratz, Michael Maclnnes, William Foster, Wallace Weir, Back Row: Steven Haller, Dennis Anderson, Dennis D ' Andrea, Paul Bennetts, Kenneth Fischer, William Beierwaltes, Steve John Stoltz, Lester Bartson, Lawrence Stark, John Scherwin, Conrad Lee. - 159 HAYDEN. Front Row: Douglas Brook, Arthur Rendziperis, Mike Lippe, Clement Johnson, Tom Harris, John Ivanko, Fred Siersma, Jerry Freedman, Tim Draper, Robert Walkley, Second Row: Howard Downing, Michael Carr, John Hill, Bill Rawsky, John Dubinsky, Maurice Hunt, Robert Stockamp, Douglas Hanna, Mrs. Lowry, James Grace, John Kaiser, David Allor, Fred Ringia, David Lundin, Robert Ladner, Tom David, Thomas LeVeck, Julian Smith, Micky Mouse, Back Row: James Cheng, Richard Herrmann, Edwin Titsworth, Tom Rauch, Peter Maxwell, Daniel Hughes, P. Goodstein, Charles Kent, Allan Mais, Dick Swenson, George Sharpe, Jan Worth, Bob Hardin, Donald Ray, Paul Davis. Located a the extreme south-eastern corner of East Quad, Hayden House is, geographically speaking, the most distant of the men ' s dorm houses. But we Hayden men are anything but distant from the dynamic diversity of university life, with particular attention being devoted to the attractions of Michigan Stadium and Observatory Street. While Hayden is not famed for its tangible trophies and spectacular achieve- ments, we feel a distinct sense of comaraderie and togetherness. Learning to live harmoniously with one ' s peers is, in a sense, as beneficial as aca- demic training, and we feel that this is the primary lesson taught us. HAYDEN. Front Row: Ed Shawaker, Bill Durell, Barry Brody, Dick Templin, Mike Short, Jeffrey Conn, Terry Ryckman, Dennis Shebairo, Tracy Selmon, Steve Strand, Da King Lu, Don MacKenzie, Tom Barston, Jim Gorostes, Carl Huber, Charles Schwartz. Second Row: Ken- neth Paryzdk, James Dressel, David Blyth, John Zlime, Andrew Saxe, Gerald Peterson, George Miaovlisk, Robert Gamble, Gary Rogers, Ian Portnorz, Roger Sullivan, Paul Brubacher, Mrs. Lowry, Roger Biuten, Douglas Ashby, J. Scott Grill, Richard Isaacs, James Taugner, Gary Davis, Edward Hohman, Arnold Barr, Ronald Charney, John Sebert, John Wharrk, Back Row: William Rohde, Henry Yee, Herman Alrarez, Dale Bjorklund, Duane Zlang, Virgil Reid, Dick Perkins, Larry Robbins, Neil Keats, Tim Davidson, Jim Larkin, Jack Mason, Bob Brines, Lance Hellerman, Grant Gehlbach, Kenneth Parker, Al Bullock, Kenneth Working, Alan David Elman. HAYDEN f f . ? ! HINSDALE. Front Row: Albert Hardy, Michael Piereson, David Sheridan, Charles Prochaska, Dave Gorton, Harold Zanoff, David Bally, Glenn Paxton, Alan Way, Robert Moon, John Fisher, Second Row: Dennis Elder, Lyle Lopus, Alex Weinberg, Chris Stasheff, Dave Neville, David Giere, Bill Wheeler, Mrs. Anderson, Robert Howe, Anthony Endres, Jack Hasper, Harold Miller, Laurence Langer, Elton Bellinger, Gary Miller, Frederick Locke, Tyrone Fahner, Barry Kramer, Downs Herold, Back Row: William Munger, Bruce Moore, Gerald Salensky, Michael Roberts, Bill Moss, Timothy Pawlak, Daniel Pew, Phillip Nicolai, Gregory Lehmann, Harvey Rothenberg, Michael Edelson, Ronald Owens, Robert Sorgen, Gary Vandenbos, William Woods, Kurt Barry, Michael Sattinger, Eric Yamamoto, Richard Enkelis. HINSDALE " Men of Hinsdale " is more than just a name; it is a symbol of memories and togetherness. Hinsdale has memories of the many campus competitions it en- tered and the feeling of togetherness acquired from the fellows who went all out for the big activities, such as Homecoming and Michigras. What is it that makes Hinsdale House run? Its small size spurs house unity. The location in a rela- tively old housing unit gives new members a sense of tradition and solid foundations. Hinsdale has one of the finest faculty associates, Dean Parker, who each year brings inspiration anew to the house. An annual social event with special flavor is a Coffee Hour in the House Lounge honoring Miss Mildred Hinsdale, daughter of Burke Aaron Hins- dale for whom the House is named. I can afford to be relaxed. I just finished reading the book How to Play Poker and Win and learned that the skill of winning lies in one ' s ability to cheat. 101 FLETCHER HALL. Front Row: John Freeman, Kiran Shankir, Robert Wall, James Behnke, Lowell Beineke, Isaias Berenstein, Second Row: Andy Padilla, Paul Hudon, Bill Margolis, Charles Meyer, George Karageorge, David Winser, Charles Yoder, John Hobbell, Kenneth Campbell, Bing Chan, Shiu-Chuchiu, Third Row: David Jellon, William Nelson, John Tyson, Thomas Joanson, Thomas Mihieve, John Jacobs, Ronald Brewer, Maris Graube, David Hammer, Lee Mitchell, Arlen Yalcut, Gordy Boydston, Thomas Cleveland, Back Row: Tony Pagano, Frank Galgan, Audie Stevens, Andy Graube. FLETCHER " Jack Paar ' s on! " This remark can be heard Mon- day through Friday at 11:30 in the lounge. The cause of it is the Hall ' s new color television which puts Paar ' s show a notch above black and white movies. Fletcher Hall is more than a place to just watch Jack Paar. It ' s residents benefit from the privileges in membership in the residence hall system. Indi- vidual members of the house are provided with the opportunity of participation in a complete intramural sports program and social calendar. Because the resi- dents are not limited by a set schedule that results from the serving of meals and because the Hall pro- vides an informal, cosmopolitan atmosphere, it ap- peals to the independent-minded student. As a result, Fletcher Hall is composed of eighty individuals who will undoubtedly stay that way. Would you believe this game has been going on for days? I haven ' t been to class since Monday, but T.G.I.F. We ' ve needed a new outlet for years. Now, with a new drill and ladder, I ' ll try the penny in the socket. This might not be the best way to get into the Olympics, but it sure does beat studying as long as the bottles don ' t break or my arms don ' t collapse. 163 I SOUTH QUAD QUADRANTS. Front Row: Pe ter Friedes, Ray Cereotte. Second Row: Roger Pluiffer, Thomas McDole. Third Row: John Richardson, Allan Smith, Edward Powers. Back Row: Thomas Mach, Robert Gray. SOUTH QUAD COUNCIL Made up of representatives from each house, the Council acts as the representative for the men of South Quad. Attempting to make the Quad as livable as possible, the Council sponsors several activities and clubs. Among these are the Quad Library, the Photo Club, the Ham Shack (amateur radio operators), movies on Sunday nights, and the always enjoyable Christmas dance, Noel Moderne. The Council also sets dress regulations and general guides for conduct in South Quad. Plans are being made for extending the phone privileges for its residents. I falinj Iowi SOUTH QUAD COUNCIL. Front Row: Richard Pinnel, Donald Frey, James Ptlow, Michael Church, Harry Kabaher, Michael Krauss, James Hieronymus. Second Row: Robert Bolle, Ray Cerhotte, Thomas McDole, Edward Powers, Stephen Idema, Allen Smith, Back Row: Herb Blair, Walt Hunting, Rick Smith, Milan Stitt, Gary Schwartz, Gabor Molnar, Roy Guthnecht, Raymond Foresmon, Lawrence Jachier, Lawrence Thomas. I ! LL DC It 1C Getting out of the confines of my shoes helps me think more. However, hecklers are also pretty confining. In the tall the old guard of Frederick House re- turned to find their depleated ranks filled not with new transfer students but rather with members of the Peace Corps volunteers. Even after the PCV departure in January, various Thai expressions mingled with " Fourth for Bridge? " could be heard ringing in the corridors. House activities revolved mainly about a feroci- ously fought chess tournament, lengthy philosophical discussions of the aesthetical qualities of various high fidelity systems, and a Halloween square dance party which highlighted the year ' s social calendar. Not to be outdone in the battle with the books either, the men of Frederick initiated a noble tradition by winning the coveted Kidston Trophy for academic excellence and resolved to come out on top next year also. FREDERICK FREDERICK HOUSE. Front Row: John Fine, George Bauer, Hendrick Smith, Thomas Steiger, Milan Stitt, Marvin Curl, Thomas Keinath. Second Row: Edward Bolton, Robert Lang, Alex Klooster, Richard Radius, Carl Aleksoff, Thomas McDole, G. Kent Brinker, Marvin Lubbers. Back Row: Edwin Ng, Todd Matthews, David Hall, Jerry Esling, David Youngblood, Arthur Retberg, James Petlow, Gerald Chalmers. ' M ft DPI PI Jit ffm 3CQ3I pG J ULJ JD UL ; QLJQ : P|. ULLUL CCQD 311 U L 6C Dc icni. f T IT r 1 ' GOMBERG HOUSE. Front flow;: Edward Kronemeyer, John McLaren, Thomas Fuller, Bruce MacQueen, William Bonacci, Richard Post, F rancis Yoon, Frederick Mesyar, David Erlewein, Harry Stephen, Second Row: Gary Wilcox, Richard Reynolds, Ronald Schatz, Stanley Kurtz, Terry Sack, Steven Lichtblau, Raymond Foresman, Mrs. Plaehn, Charles Symmonds, Phillip Wood, Wayne Witemeyer, Dennis Loomis, James Chamberlain, Thomas Ayers, Jerry Shutt, Third Row: Brad Johnson, Donald Vroom, David Johnson, Mahmoud Behbehanian, Kelly Tow, Wil- liam Leaf, Thomas Quarterman, John Walker, James Veitengruber, Hubert Lewis, Charles Beyerlein, Daniel Levin, Alan Partington, Jack Daniels, Christopher Jones, Back Row: Stephen Selander, Barry Sandefur, James Timonen, Gary Desmond, Timothy Burton, John Johnson, Robert Penegor, Brian Johnson, Richard Johnson, Gary Thomas, David Westerman, Richard Bryant, James Burroughs, Victor Van De Moor- tel, John Contardi, Ronald Russell. ;-,- :: W anas. The first ten years for Gomberg are history now, and in this time victory and success have become the by- words for the men of the " Big Red. " Uncomparable success in athletic encounters, high academic stand- ings, and repeated Homecoming and Michigras triumphs all add up to give Gomberg its fine reputa- tion, built through active participation. GOMBERG HOUSE. Front Row: David Craig, Michael Bolton, John Newton, Edward Kaech, Kenneth Stone, Thomas Stone, Joseph Pearl, Ed- ward Lystra, Kent Cartwright, Second Row: Michael Schwartz, Robert Rogers, Robert Bolle, Thomas Liberty, James Reske, John Mac- Kinnon, Robert Mulitz, Mrs. Plaehn, Frecerick Doner, Douglas Sprigg, Robert Courtney, Walter Peregon, Michael Sleeker, Bernard Heideman, Gary Ludwig, Third Row: Michael Sawczuk, Edwin Semeyn, Charles Goodman, Patrick Race, James Mervenne, Charles Coates, James Maize, David Rutkowski, John Marshall, Ronald Sebacek, Joseph Price, Ronald Larson, Stephen Drezinski, Melvin Shotten, Barry Kriger, Charles Sawyer. Back Row: Ralph Rumsey, Valdis Grants, Joseph Walter, James Malatesta, Nelson Leatherman, William Chudick, William Buursma, Theodore Kelly, Travis Randolph, Donald Heggen, Robert Shenkin, Gary Weiner, Alden Glidden, Frederick Walter, John Eisele. Ajai Fresh - -. PiilSdn . ULUJI UUU acniGDO jacB DO JDD C JO Dl pas a one IflDWC :DCCDDPidQD3caQ idcaaico; ! ' - re !| i:pccBtLajjiDD3caj3 DC eon ]cni ff V 1C met ic oi cr HUBER HOUSE. Front row: Jaime Camacho, Dave Diskin, Doug Berg, Bob Warshawsky, Gerry Stevenson, Joel Kleiner, Dave DeCoster, Mrs. Pease, Harvey Kabaker, Dick Pinnell, Bill Parker, Stu Bremer, Billy Loo, Tom Millman, Dave Zellmer. Second row: Ken Gorski, Lew Mc- Naughton, Brian Beals, John Binkley, Bill Cartwright, Kent Reynolds, John Richardson, Ron Howard, John Iseman, Dennis Rhodehamel, Al Stevens, Bob Schloss, Jim Posther, Frank Andreae, Steve Hastings. Back row: Vic Damen, Duke Hobbs, Dale Stoner, Sheldon Zack, Roger Leib, Dave Peet, Duanne Huizenga, Vic Chen, Gerald Miller, Jim McHard, Eric Rhodehamel, Forrest Cole, Ramzi Al-Saigh, Jon Laun, Gary Shapiro, Sherm Randerson. Again this year, men from Huber House took an active interest in the IQC and in the South Quadrangle Council, showing their concern in the govern- ing of Michigan men and campus policies. Huber House provided the men with mixers, parties, exchange dinners, and other activities to round out a well-balanced social program. Spurred on by a fine past record in IM sports, the men of Huber attacked the athletic schedule with enthusiasm. The Vena Haller Memorial Scholarship, the Freshman Scholarship Award, and the Outstanding Freshman Award stim- ulated academic and extracurricular diligence. HLBER HOUSE. Front row: John La Croix, Nardy Terry, Bal Jeffrey, Toby Berk, Ira Snider, Dave DeCoster, Mrs. Pease, Harvey Kabaker, Dave Schalon, Larry Klein, Murray Rosenbaum, Norm Miller, Rich Horning, George Skaff, Pete Schoch. Second row: George White, Paul Seligman, Bob Sheffield, Walter Lubienski, Elmer Binford, Ray Ceriotti. Tom Moch, Edward Powers, Roger Pfeuffer, Jim Hunter, Chuck Mc- Guire, Dick Marsh, Bill Linnell, Gary Latimore, Don Carlson, Rich Lam, Kent Bourland. Back row: Doug Eldridge, Norm Skrzycki, Jon White, Paul Schuldt, Joh Schulster, Dick LeBrasseur, Jim Seydel, Doug Pope, Pete Ploch, Warren Prelesnik, Fred Shumaker, Dick Monroe, Ron Boyce, Bill Wahl, Pat Faul, Ken Winter, Dave Woods. HUBER 3CQCQ3IDDDC 2CDCBK DD3QC 3D DC 000 : D IHODCDO QOQDQ3COC ncDDicni KELSEY One hundred and ten men proudly comprise Kelsey House, one of the smallest of the University ' s housing units. Kelsey is always at the top when athletics are in the spotlight. Two years in a row Kelsey has par- ticipated in intramural football. This year we once again reigned supreme on the athletic field. However, more important to the Kelsey man is the high scholas- tic standings which Kelsey has traditionally main- tained. In the fall semester of the 1960-1961 school year, Kelsey compiled the high grade point average of 2.65. These accomplishments and the enthusiastic support Kelsey has given to such important campus activities as Homecoming and Michigras leave little doubt in any mind that Kelsey has indeed carved a mark for itself on the Michigan campus. College trains us for many things. It especially teaches us what objects are worthy of our worship. KELSEY HOUSE. Front row: John Goodreau, Randy Osstyn, Bob De Leo, Herb Loner, Bill Layher, Scott Beall, Jim Nyeste. Second row: Frank Delvero, Bill Laskey, Don Cameron, Alan Lipson, Pete Friedes, Ron Offley, Larry Jackier, Mrs. R. L. Drake, Richard Hoffman, Chuck Striffler, Bob Farrell, Bob Haberman, Gerald Schwartz, Lonny Zietz, Tom Webber. Third row: Chuck Blackmer, Gary Kuzina, Dan Levitsky, Jerry Possehl, Rich Kulka, Tom Kiple, Dick Weber, Martin Reynolds, John Hale, Alan Schwartz, Leon Hochman, Alan Grass, Alan Lite, Bill Carr, Dave Buczkowski, Joe Uniewski, Ed Sage, Marv Barnhart. Back row: Bob Timberlake, Harold Brundage, Dan Silver, Larry Okrent, Clark Le- furgy, Burt Carp, Dave Seamon, Pat McAleer, Mike Schermer, Bill Beck, Larry Thomas, Mike Stulberg, Joel Carr, Al Pollard, John Tjepkema, Fred Jeynes, Reg Warren, Steve Bolin, John Buckingham. KOI MMBBRHHHHMMHMHI 3C3CC3DQ03D 3CQCQ3IODOC 5DDCUC DD3DC 3D OCnCQSIODOCCQDCDlB 3cacanflaQ:itan:iiDiHaw! DCCDDCODDODCDCUCDC ]CD! REEVED. Front Row: Jerry Weiss, Ron Jameson, Ed Wishnow, Jay Johnson, Ed Freedman, Steve Bennett, Ed Bovthman, Lee Redstone, Bob Pickering, Ed Yesser, Carl Solander, Nik Schulurtz, Mark Phillips, Leonard Wessels, James Schneider. Second Row: Dexter Livak, Bob Scotten, Sheldon Kauffman, Bob Shankland, Al Bauman, Bruce Taylor, Al Kresse, Nigel Locke, Allan Ben, Barry Traff, Michael Coan, Paul Bowman, Stuart Brust, Gene May, Jim Schmidt, Roger Cox, Tom O ' Donnell, Tom Bunn, Douglas Harper, Paul Dairs, Lee Kim, Don Mason. Third Roto: Joe Ecker, Harry Comins, Ted Cilliam, Earl Morris, Steve Cohen, James Emberger, Lon Yottschalk, Brian Briggs, Galen Powers, Mrs. dark, Ron Spacht, Herbert Blair, Mike Church, Jim Prochagkea, John Stuart, Steve Kukla, Bob Cockerel!, Charles Bell. Back Row: Rick Piltz, Bob Cooper, John Grant, John Doll, William Braun, Dale Cunningham, Gerald Weingarten, Burt Sheeley, Bill Olmstead, Greg Sabata, James Lynch, Roger Buurma, Roger Potash, Charles Girard, Bill Damson, Dennis Huntley, Robert Fabian, Tom Stebbins, Ben Farabee, Dick Buell, Gib Sel- meier, John Adams, Michael Gaines, Tony Feiock, Joel Steinhauer. REEVES Operating as a part of the Quadrangle, Reeves functions as a self-governing unit. The elected officers set up the social program each year. This program includes exchange dinners with women ' s dorms, semi- annual dances and twist parties, open-open houses to which girls are invited, and banana split blasts. Academically, the men of Reeves have started an exam file in which they keep old quizes. Scientific magazines and newspapers are also kept for reference, research, or enjoyment. The corridors are kept as quiet as possible to facilitate studying in rooms. The Reeves Government is a place for every man inter- ested in politics as it provides an opporunity to deal with the actual policy-making of the House. A resi- dence house is what its members make of it, and we are always trying to improve the House. Since you received an A on your chem. hourly you ' ll have to face the consequences. To the showers, men! i SCOTT HOUSE. Front Row: Thomas Eley, Oscar Schmidt, Wayne Clark, Daniel Berch, Bruce Fisher, Kurt Schneidewind, Brian Patchen, Mrs. Wood, David Butler, Richard Coleman, Francis Yockey, Stanley Bershad, Roger Price, Robert Hedler, Igal Ilan, Second Row: William Oman- siek, Frank Deitrick, Dean Reuschle, Robert Kauppi, Victor Babayans, James Wagner, David Post, Ernest Jones, Adrian Aveni, Keith Earls, Steven Rose, John Curtin, James Reid, Charles Hirchert, Back Row: Milton Bush, Sheldon Schreiberg, Bernard Stein, Lawrence Gaynor, Ber- nard Folta, ' Gerald Schafer, Gabor Molnar, William Ciaramitaro, Howard Berland, Michael Shlensky, Herbert Schwartz, Michael Molnar, Roger Thomsen, Paul Holmberg, Steven Ringel, Brian Mohr. SCOTT Donuts and cider after the home football games and cokes or coffee frequently served in the evenings make the Scott House lounge a popular place for Scottsmen. A hot bridge game or some of the latest magazines also make the lounge an alluring place for taking that indefinite study break. Hearing music come from the lounge will no longer be an oddity be- cause through the House Council, Scott purchased a new record player to replace the old one, a victim of time and use. Live music is supplied for dances and entertainment by the Scott House band or combo. SCOTT HOUSE. Front Row: Harold Margolis, Howard Metzger, Richard Rindfuss, Everett Wingert, Craig Wiles, Edward Jesse, Richard Jackkoboice, Earl Clark, Mrs. Wood, William Connelly, Roy Gutknecht, Elwyn Steuernol, James Grant, Thomas O ' Malley, Second Row: John Mueller, LeRoy Doggett, Charles Adams, Thomas Frick, John Pryor, Michael Wexler, Salem Bashara, Gerald Milke, Charles Robinson, Crossan Hays, August DeLuca, Minoo Inamdar, Donald Goldbaum, James Aneff, James Oldfield, Michael Rutkowski, Thomas Tarvin, Back Row: Roger Grekin, Robert Friedman, Thomas Smith, Kenneth Vatz, Robert Dumas, Richard Becker, Tiit Telmet, Gerald Grijak, James Stevens, Walter Staltman, Ralph Eggleston, Stuart Arnheim, Barry Fishburn, James Dickson, Clifton Ferguson, Frederick Maynard, Louis Westphal, William Busch, Nicholas O ' Kulich. D30DGOC Q3I CDDC nitODyOQC HOD n D o a : 3 g 1 1 o ao D a i : u c c q o a i p q a 3c aa n c ao 3 c a i Sifla 33ACMflD6jCOCCDOpI]jyaj y ( 3MDHDl TAYLOR, SOUTH QUAD. Front Row: Gustav Schulwitz, Paul Doersam, Jerry Cowan, Tom Boughner, Larry Carroll, John Dohn, John Moses, Robert Barnette (Resident Advisor), Mrs. Virginia M. Harryman (Associate Advisor), Gary Schwartz, William Shaheen, Thomas Mikula, Mark Rubin, Sam Travis, Tom Herschelman, John Baldry, Second Row: Ilmar Privert, Edward Privert, William Ensminger, William Lincoln), Andrew Snively, Robert Salomon, Hal Frazier, Premkumar Charles, Martin Marks, Dennis Maynard, William Johnson, Stephen Grand, Robert Thompson, Michael Klass, Michael Juliar, Jack Smith, Dennis Paauwe, Simon Kline, Paul Garty, Bill Reyer, Tom Jones, Back Row: Christo- pher Stowell, David Thomas, Paul Danforth, Mark Stuart, Jerry Meral Robert Enszer, Richard Bond, Russel Walters, Larry David, Pat Stiglitch, Jerome Kasle, Leonard Gruntman, Lloyd McConnell, Randy Hori, Dick Cortwright, David Magaw, Dennis Jones, Roger Wartenburger, Robert Schram. TAYLOR The men of Taylor this year have shown remarkable generosity with the other houses of the quadrangle system. Late in the fall, when the South Quad Christmas tree disappeared mys- teriously, the generous men of Taylor headed a committee soliciting funds for the replacement of the tree from one of the nearby fraternities. The " small committee " was later said to have been seen in the neighborhood of the girls ' dorms, generously contributing to the school spirit. TAYLOR HOUSE. Front Row: Bill Stiner, Arthur Bernstein, Mike Lesko, David Polosky, David Oppenheim, Robert Barnette, Mrs. V. Harry- man, Aian Berger, Edward Hlavac, Robert Whatley, Michael Vernick, Stan Sinowitz, Michael Neuchterlein, Second Row: William Duell, Michael Meyers, Frank Grace, Philip Panitch, Howard Toplansky, Jerry Gardner, Norval Marlett, Larry Twitchell, Fred Moore, James Green, H. Brian Siverthorn, Douglas Roach, Arthur Braun, Larry Pearlman, Bruce Tennenbaum, Back Row: David Churches, Archie Sader, William Aldridge, Chris Shearer, George Pomey, Reed Gutekunst, Mark Wenner, William Kiger, Robert Mentell, Jerry Dechow, Joseph Schaefer, Fred Berhenke, Andrew Sinats, Duncan Hughes, George Bell, John Henderson, Robert Hilton. 3 GO CMC Q03DC 3fl 3EOaO:fl COQCDD QBgdOHQD I 3 COG KOI DC DC mi ODD C CQDCflCC DO 00- 3D I GO 30 Dfl IZQCCOQQ I DQDuICaQ I 3 COD 3CQI VAN TYNE. Front Row: James Bliss, John Selesko, Kenneth Majchrzak, Douglas Young, James Starks, Earl Persson, George Aspbury, David Jackson, Mar- vin Verlin, Stephen Parker, Jerome Golden, William Kotila, Edward Haroutunian, Patrick O ' Neil. Second Row: Walter Gorsline, John Karls, Leslie Loomans, Robert Bruehl, Edward Friedberg, Fred Coon, Philip Thompson, Edward Herstein, Johnny Hamilton, Gary Erwin, Fred Sanders, William Stocklin, Gary Ainsworth, William Bockrath, Robert Gist, Robert Litt, Larry Schulman, John Stein. Back Row: Robert Billings, Douglas Bristol, Charles Wildman, Burt Warren, Gordon Andrianga, Sherman Hollander, Harold Ogren, Howard Hirschfield, Robert Anger, Archer Israel, Marvin Overway, Stephen Carpman, Robert Posey, Perry Martineau, William Gustafson, Alvin Neller. VAN TYNE We feel our year here realistically and truthfully is an experiment and an experience in group living; therefore we try to provide activities that will appeal to each particular interest group. After a successful orientation program, including mixers and a picnic, Van Tyne held its traditional " Monte Carlo " party. Life in Van Tyne is just a matter of getting along with those immediately near us, so that we can leave with a broader outlook than that with which we entered. VAN TYNE. Front Row: Thomas Urbaniak, Dohn Hoyle, James LaRose, Dave Addison, Phillip Balkema, Stephen Idema, Richard Sinkin, Mrs. Jean Bailey, Culver Godfrey, Joseph Scilla, Frank Lindblom, James Hieronymus, Timothy Belian. Second Row: Clark Smith, John David, Theodore Golden, William Yonke, George Russell, William Lang, James Bronner, Robert Beck, Peter Belcher, Eric Dollenberg, William Bunting, Steven Bahlman, Alexander Landsburg, Leroy Newman, Michael Homer, Dale Tuckey, Henry Mueller. Back Row: Ronald Rudolph, James Jonas, John Yeager, David Steller, James Painter, Jeffrey Litt, Allan Fisch, John Klein, George Busch, Douglas McKeen, John Feldkamp, Brooks Bock, James Cruickshank, Richard Greene, Winston Payne, Charles Zuck- erman, Melvyn Herwald. (3C3CC I3CDB I Since you received an A on the chemistry hourly, you ' ll have to suffer the consequences. C ' mon boys, let ' s get him. Golly, if my parents could only see this, they would say that college was never like this when they attended the University; they really worked hard. This is a tough life. The cards aren ' t falling right and I have a comparative anatomy exam tomorrow. 173 WEST QUAD QUADRANTS. Ed McConkey, Tony Walters, Denny Moore, Larry Sherr, Melvin Moss, Paul Rattray, Thomas Rattray, Melvin Modderman, Al Fowerbaugh. WEST QUAD COUNCIL Made up of the House President and an appointed or elected representative from each house, the Coun- cil is the representative student government body in West Quadrangle. It is responsible for the adminis- tration of several affiliated clubs and organizations and allots funds for such groups as the camera and radio clubs and for Strauss Library, the Quadrangle library. It sets the dress standards for the dining rooms; and it serves as a sounding board for dis- cussion of matters pertinent to residence hall student government, from service complaints to quiet hours. WEST QUAD COUNCIL. Front Row: John Farmer, Warren Gilbert, Robert Trombley, btuart McCot- ter, Howard Teitelbaum. Second Row: Al Fowebaugh, Dennis Moore, Art Gravels, Curt Huntington. Back Row: Neil Cossman, Donald Swantek, Barry Thomas, Ronald Flies, William Foltz, Thomas Gregory, Donald Krieger, James Smith, Thomas Rogers. Tinier, He reiidei lelief kedtt social, He .W) Tdn id ADAMS HOUSE. Front Row: Tom Berryman, Howard Heilbrunn, Jim Folger, John Farmer, Fred Stork, Ron Wo jack, Chuck Nichols, Bill Freese, Bill Isenberg. Second Row: Jim Rice, Neil Cossman, Jack Reece, Roger Eckert, Ligens Moore, Fritz Kitzmiller. Dick Larry, Rod Johnson, Fred Kleyn, John Tanner, Pete Mattila, Denny Moore, Mel Modderman, Bob Macklin. Back Row: Ed Wagenveld, Steve Robinson, Jack Huizinga, Dave Hoekzema, Arvin Smith, Lonnie Hansen, Bob Heller, Dan Tucker, Dick Minuth, Ralph Stingel, Larry Adams, Bill Robinson, Blair Hohney, John VonRosen. The continual and growing leadership of Adams House among the men ' s residence halls springs from its spirit of participation. It is based on the belief that no member should be denied the right to participate in whatever he chooses. The result is that Adams cannot be typed as an athletic, academic, ADAMS social, or special events house. The variety of the members ' interests and the House ' s activities is re- flected in Adams ' participation in athletics and scholastic organizations. ADAMS HOUSE. Front Row: Carl Gainor, Don Minard, Larry Laakso, George McCabe, Fred Stork, Ross Eames, Jim Bower, Chris Thorpe, Carl Treutler. Second Row: Dick Gustavson, Mike Rankin, Arnie Engster, Larry Goodman, John Morrison, Doug Tayler, Terry Conner, Gary Sinclair, Ron Langley, Ken Vandervelde, Bob Riley. Back Row: Kirk Wheeler, Tom Leonard, Bob Miller, Jim Alcock, Lynn Rorabacher, John Halsey, Bill Foltz, Al Rogers, Craig Jorgeson, Steve Lubin, John Sweetnam, Paul Tummonds, Jim Koopman, Henryk Berezowski, Denny McCarthy, Dan Jackson. V ALLEN RUMSEY. Front Row: William Thompson, John Franklin, Larry Ouwerkerk, James Pfister, James Quirk, Carlos Delgado, Douglas Woods, Jeffrey Belden, Clement Wong, Robert Miyashiro. Second Row: David Roberts, Donald Swantek, Richard Seeger, Ron- ald Parsons, Robert Taylor, Jeremy Hribar, Louis Bancio, Charles Krumm, Robert Fisher, Gerald Couch, Gary Vesoga, Orvin Johnson, Norbert Boes, Frederick More, Gary Gillespie. Back Row: Gary Bartz, Jack Schmidt, Merle Bolton, Howard Greewood, Charles Tuesink, William Crawford, George Carpenter, Michael Meek, Richard Hildreth, Richardson Gullickson, David Schaper, Jack Fulk, Arnold Dunbar, Bruck Larson, James Boughey, Gary Baldwin. ALLEN RUMSEY " To the Top " was the slogan of Allen Rumsey as we rolled merrily through the year. Our strong fellowship and desire to get the most from our experience in Allen Rumsey be- gan with the first day of the fall semester and continued throughout Homecoming, Dads ' Week- end, the Spring Dance, and our annual House Picnic late in the spring. With the end of this year we can happily remember the good times we had and can look forward to another great year beginning next September. I ' ve fiiu CfflCACC kJin Him.! EouScb Girlnd I Htr.Hi ALLEN RUMSEY. Front Row: Robert Glaysher, Timothy Nickox, Paul Berghoff, Frederick Beach, James Wuirk, Mrs. Marion Bart- lett, David Crandall, James Wilsman, Robert Hirt, Brian Fenlon, Robert Myrick. Second Row: Darald DeGroote, Donald Parker, Michael Giordano, Edward Ungar, Arnold Flank, Michael Donahue, V. Robert Barker, Alan DeMuro, John Jacobs, Patrick Cos- grove, Duncan Kretovich, John Delos, David Waters, Bruce Himebaugh. Back Row: Richard Fogg, Gerald Johnson, Ronald Flies, David Natalie, James Parker, Clark Charnetcki, Dennis Dudley, Michael McDonnell, Robert Hongen, Roger Lang, Perry Hood, Ron- ald Zimmerman, Hiram Jackson, Karl Menhart, Paul Harris, Gordon Morton, Thomas Musson, Robert Evans. f f f BBB BBS I ' ve finally fulfilled my best ambition to play Santa Claus to a group of underpriviledged children. CHICAGO Chicago House of West Quadrangle is unique among men ' s residence halls by virtue of its strong alumni association, which financed construction of the Quadrangle and endowed its Student Loan Fund. Its members take a lively interest in the program and welfare of the house. This year our house is even more able to offer an excellent academic atmosphere. With staff counselors and upperclass residents representing all undergrad- uate and many graduate schools, the younger resident can find answers to his academic questions within his residence. We in Chicago House are fortunate to have as our sister house Butler House of Mary Markley. Parties, special events, and displays for all-campus competi- tions are planned together. Constantly in a state of renovation, Chicago ' s Chi Club provides residents with excellent facilities for social events. CHICAGO HOUSE. Front row: Lee Yates, Stan Barczak, Ron Buckenberger, John Conklin, John McKinnon, Jim Smith, Glenn Wilt, Jr., Tim Fox, Jim Wyllie, Dick Sattler, Roger Fsadni. Second row: Gerald Fosness, Andy Daugavietis, Bob Karl, Ralph Pitt, M. David Hanes, Tony Walters, Mrs. Virginia Harmon, Daniel Heeke, Lester Richey, David Doty, David Palmer, Dale Vennen, Allan Bercaw. Third row: Doug Adams, Ron Schaadt, Phil Leucht, Martin Cheever, Harry Dingman, Carlo DaH ' amo, Ken Appelt, Jim Odle, Bob Pike, Alan Jaffee, Ron Koenig, Gregory Garland, Dave Drachler, Fred Scholar, Chuck Thomas, David Copi, Fred Brown, Gee-in Goo, Charles McCutcheon, Gene Heck. Back row: Hal Miller, Ralph Humphriss, John Hansen, Dan Cook, Grant Cook, John Dobson, Peter Feil, Scott Crooks, Adolph Cecula, Sanford, Friedman, Ron Cooper, Mike Garcia, Tom Gregory, Steve Knudson, Mike Emery, David Bennett, Larry Engler, Arnold Mikon, Eric Beauper, Bill Keating. 177 LLOYD Although the traditions of Lloyd exert a positive stabilizing influence through the years, the actual per- sonality of the house undergoes some changes with each entering group of men. This year has seen this group contribute more than ever toward maintaining and raising the congenial and enthusiastic spirit of Lloyd. The uniqueness of each individual in the house is established quite early. These differing qualities be- gin in the background and culture of the men as they represent such countries as India, Nepal, and Puerto Rico, and are shared as the men gather to learn about the various cultures. We hope that these intangible aspects of Lloyd will continue to be as consistently outstanding as its physical facilities, exemplified by the Brown Room, a center of relaxation and hi-fi listening, and the Key Club, our panelled recreation room and comfortable lounge. A gin hand like this conies only once in every person ' s life- time. It really helps to mark the cards. kilo! fe. ti LLOYD HOUSE. Front row: John Svendson, Bill Valpet, Annupam Chinai, Loren Kievering, Meen Raut, Kichard Fine, George Economy, Eugene Orringer, Dennis Rynes, Tom Kienbaum, Bob Mann, Mike Lasouage, Larry Pack, Ron Schuier. Second row: Dick Munro, Phil Loheed, Scott Randall, Marv Thiem, John Artz, Roger Sinderman, Howard Teitelbaum, Mrs. Dorothy Jackson, Chuck Loeher, Ed Malinak, Al Dines, Ken Wojtowicz, Harry Knaski, G. Leonard Teitelbaum. Third row: Bob Jensen, Bill Hertlein, Dave Silverman, Gary Hendricks, Ken Locice, Dave Sprunk, Jim Jones, Doug Wilson, David Maves, John Boliek, David Mahlke, Merle Beghtel, Gerritt DeYoung, Larry Lossing, James Mc- Donell, Paul Poizin, Bill Kapnelle, Gordon Dembsey, Bristol Messer, Rene Valka, Cliff Steppanen, Mike Boyle, Eldon Enger. Back row: Tom Lovell, Al Lindberg, Bob Shepard, Dan McGeen, Dan Bates, Dick Maender, Don Krieger, Dick Salay, C. W. Booth, Jim Armistead, D. Olie Olsen, Bruce Locke, Joe Chabot, Hervey Levin, Ray Hoffmann, Jim Cousins, Greg Neff, Ed Rowzee, Parker Hallberg, Al Parfitt, Jim Granger, Dick Auhill, Steve Zendt, Doug Hoxie, John Holmes, Joe Parks, Chuck Gray. lVM- 1tf. U;f ,, ' V ' ! ' 4 , ' le Somel is one ttdy, t t f f f 178 MICHIGAN HOUSE, front ROM;: Laurence Michaels, Lawrence Levin, Daniel Milgrom, Lee Mocknn, John Schaeffer, Ramon Garcia, Carl Kurz, Bob Lucas, Michael Moore, Bob Ying, Carroll Miller, Stewart Lieberman, Joseph Borkowski. Second Row: Dick Schaedel, Lloyd Mistele, Cliff Kohl, Donald Stump, Steve Dexter, Mike Vandervelde, Matt Salon, Jerry Hanson, Mike Harvey, Charles Modjeski, Ron Kline, Richard Schaut, Mike Honig, Jim Haughey, Bob Makus, Dave Remain, John Holm, Dick Schultz. Back Row: Jime Nelson, Greg Sobek, Dennis Calla- han, Robert Stitt, John Lombards, Gary Guerriero, Joe Mason, Jack Lindquist, Bernie Collins, David Miller, Bill Halloway, Donn Fuss, Terry Ross, Wayne Lambright, Earl Sutta, Al Blitz, Tony Malkowski, John Lohman, Ken Chamberlain, Jack Frost, Charles Coon. Michigan House is the host house of West Quadrangle. Our Michi- gan men are satisfied here and can proudly say that their academic average was the second highest among residence halls on campus during the past 1960-61 school year. We plan many social as well as athletic events during the year. Some highlights include Mothers ' Day, The French Celluire, which is one of the most successful dances of the entire school year, and the Staff -House Council football game. MICHIGAN HOUSE. Front Row: John Ryan, Frederick Gilson, James Holdeman, Robert Kaplan, Andrew Morrison, Ramon Garcia, Bruce Nash, Joseph Hood, James Lesniak, James Ford, Richard Oke. Second Row: Russell Debeauclair, Philip Carlson, Steven Dexter, Patrick McNeely, Robert Trombley, James Smith, Jay Herbst, Paul Hanh, Philip Hassen, Gerald Huth, Thomas Craig, Robert Herbst, Michael Matlof, Alan Harding, William Wilkie, Roger May, Frank Mercy. Back Row: Donald Herbert, Paul Erikson, Stuart Schwartzman, Richard Webster, Jan Hodge, James DeYoung, Harold Dykema, Kenneth Hurrelbrink, Dennis Le Golvan, Richard Corrington, Stewart Urist, Harvey Hollen, James Owsen, William Simons, Donald Frerichs, Jerry Johnston, John Nitz, Jack Duzminski. MICHIGAN r 1 W 1 8 ' . , ' f rr WENLEY HOUSE. Front Row: Dennis Faust, Dick Stadler, Bob Eckert, Jim Rohn, Ron Gottschalk, Garry Sackett, Jim Newman, Han- ley Norment, Stu McCotter, Tom Hugelet, Chuck Kaufman, Kermit Counts, Steve Hammond, Tom Hise, Bert Calhoun. Second Row: John Jacisin, Frank Eadie, Ted Chan, Dick Gehrman, Ken Bauer, Mel Moss, George Walker, Pat Edmonds, Marv Bartell, Denny Hazen, Mrs. Gladys Barker, John Grossman, Al Marshall, Frank McGrath Ken Larson, Bob Elledge, Gary Crispin, Andy Jackiw, Jim Baker, Larry Hyzy. Back Row: Jim Chenevy, Bob Hassenzahl, Terry Cherne, Tom Rogers, Howie Rosenberg, Dave Strauss, Jim Broome, John Marien, Dave Bartley, Ed Kasper, Chip Shelly, Dan Rudgers, Mark Rossow, Dick Morrison, Ron Sova, Ken Guire, Ev Woods, John Thomson, Mike Kelly, Stan Redding, Tom Witecki, Larry Ferguson, Bob Helgesen. Cooperation has brought Wenley near the top in all areas of en- deavor athletics, scholastics, and Homecoming. Wenley is the only house on campus that annually entertains the children of the Michi- gan Children ' s Institute at Christmas and Halloween. Nearly one- WENLEY third of the ' 60- ' 61 members returned to the house; several others took out associate memberships. Success, friendship, and our respected housemother are the ad- hesives that have drawn Wenley men together and made them proud to say, " I ' m from Wenley. " WENLEY HOUSE. Front Row: John Pahl, Mike Witkin, Milt Pollock, Phil Sutin, Dave Kiger, Hanley Norment, Manny Soret, Jim Ciotti, Steve Ellis, Stan Redding, Bill Caan, Bill Clarke, Bernie Byrne. Second Row: Bill Redlin, Dean Smith, Larry Schneider, John Eadie, Carl Drott, Dale Hunter, Andy Haiduck, Mrs. Gladys Barker, Bob Peplowski, Lynn Rayle, John Lipkowitz, Mike Kelly, Paul Christensen, Curt Welch, Pete Selleck. Back Row: John Thomas, Art Frontczak, Gene Bull, Jay Sampson, Jon Shepherd, Al Cook, Al Carr, Dick Coatney, Jerry Eichner, Roger Galipeau, Doug Kinne, Terry Hoffman, Larry Hoopingarner, Jim McLeod, Rich Drabant, John Skadberg, Chris Grodzicki, Ken Sarkozy. ram Pan. I tea to: 8 Sam! 1LU 1 TT,I Ha! u, To hit ' 4 I ' ? , , I WILLIAMS HOUSE. Front Row: Karl Johnson, Mel Margolis, Ron Hutchins, Clint Cookingham, Don Helman, Dick Joh, Tom Rattray, Jim Penar, Louis Lantagne, Art Sulkin, Mark Bratman, John Pizzutelli. Second Row: Larry Sherr, Ira Hutchison, Tom Cook, Steve Thorson, Dave Peterson, Mike Micklatcher, Bruce Douglas, Bill Anderson, Devy Barnes, Ron Ace, Bruce Dragoo, Souleymane Diallo, Joe Babitch. Back Row: Bob Pendleton, Jeff Mitchell, Larry Steck, Jim Curtis, Louis Anderson, Curtis Huntington, David Geiger, Paul Anders, Dan Frantz, Barry Thomas, John Ambrose, Larry Siefert, Jim Low, Steve Bowyer, Steve Lewis. The men of Williams House spent the past year taking part in all sides of life on the Michigan campus. Williams House was privileged to have in its membership men WJLLIAMS from all schools and departments of the University. The closeness of the men and the friendly living atmosphere of Williams, typified by the many group discussions and individual bull sessions, led to a greater understanding and appreciation of University life. We of Williams shared in a prosperous, well-spent year. r. P LA: WILLIAMS HOUSE. Front Row: Al Schulz, Mert Baker, Don DiLella, George Schneider, John Connolly, George Kabalka, Tom Rattray, Art Loevy, Dale Cox, Vern VanderWeide, Ron Koopman, Dave Bullock, Jim Jackson. Second Row: Jay Lazier, Fred James, Bill Matheson, Jerry Kluza, Neil Savage, Jerry Pearsons, Gordon Bremenkamph, Rick Herbert, Stan Kley, Bob Bridge, Ron Hoekman, Lee Feldkamp, Bill Brock- man, Tom Burns, Jim Riutta. Back Row: David Osborn, John Campbell, Dan Lamet, Ed Arnos, Ron Periard, Larry Schneider, Marty Hurlich, Don LeVine, Steve Straight, John Enright, Tom Carlson, Loren Wolsh, Ed Odom, Richard Jones, Gene Barnsteiner, Paul Zendzian, Bob Cross, Ron Brender, Joe Webb, Ed Southwick. V ! I WINCHELL HOUSE. Firit Row: Delbert Law, Norman Grudell, Bruce Heiss, Martin Hall, John Bender, Ron Haskins, Fred Hicks, Mrs. Dorothy Hackett, Donald Hansen, Gary Phillips, Sang Wong Lee, Richard Grieges, Steve Vonderscrone, Dennis Webster. Second Row: Dwight Matthews, Ralph Mitchell, Anthony Lopucki, Ralph Bloom, Richard Goodman, Carl Miller, Anthony Villa, Soren Nissen, Kenneth Domanski, John Nelson, Cristopher Andreae, Richard Field, James Tuck, David Simkins, Kenneth Woodward, Richard Taylor, David Brown, Charles Mortimore. Back Row: Ed Smith, Donald Windeler, Elliot Lum, Juris Brants, Gary Sydow, Leonard Weinstein, Tom Gresly, Robert Laur- ence, Ronald Murray, Joseph Regeczi, Lionel Allan, Thomas Green, Peter Schaberg, Michael Borugian, Donald Rothfuss, Peter Kluender, Stewart Aptekar, Steve Rabson, Douglas Birchmeier. Arthur Rowland, James Chisholm. We, the men of Winchell House, made use of our well-rounded house program throughout the past year. Athletically, the members of the Winchell intramural teams continued the tradition of past teams, winning the West Quadrangle Championship. Several innovations were added to make this past year more successful and enjoyable: a new committee room, decorations in the halls, and improvements in the recreation room. These provided us with excellent facilities in which to live and work. Since we displayed an enthusiastic house spirit, Winchell excelled in every phase of campus life. WINCHELL HOUSE. Front Row: Steve Parker, Jon David, John Parsons, Edwin McConkey, William Martin, Fred Hicks, Mrs. Dorothy Hackett, William Bradshaw, Ron Randall, John Finerty, Richard Marion, David Kim, George Walker. Second Row: Charles Masser, Warren Gilbert, Tom Johnson, Robert Reid, Robert Crawford, William Salczynski, John Rutherford, Dean Crabbs, Jake DeSnyder, Peter Van Hull, Aaron Rodd, Don Filip, William Trachet, Wayne Savage, William Hall. Back Row: Albert Rowerbaugh, Ron Secord, Dennis Phelps, Arthur Brooks, Fred Coffin, David Whiteside, William Lachniet, Paul Heil, Phillip Mariotti, Dennis Wrubel, Stewart Galanos, Rod Johnson, Frank Sher- man, James Bedenko, James Aldinger, Charles Wilson, Jerry Aldinger, Charles Wilson, Jerry Gerich. WINCHELL Id ' iln ittoti Who ever said that washing dishes was woman ' s work. I ' m the best dish-washer in these parts. ELL h ifeL Let ' s try that verse of " Dr. Freud " again. If I memorize the words, they will help me in my psych hourly. The party ' s over! It was loads of fun, but I ' m always on the least enjoyable com- mittee-clean-up-committee. I I insist on comfort when I study. However, sometimes my foot falls asleep and a ten minute walk is necessary. ii EYTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Perhaps you were among the coeds, fraternity men, new pledges, or just interested bystanders who at- tended the Open House held in six State Street fra- ternities, sponsored by the Interfraternity Council. If you did, you received a real insight into fraternity life, and in so doing, you saw what IFC stands for. It is the job of IFC to be a sounding board for all the fraternities which are its members; here problems are discussed, plans are made for Pledge Week and IFC Sing, and scholarships are given. This year, IFC has instituted something brand new; something to help you get an idea of the role of fra- ternities on a modern Michigan campus. As part of the Rush Information Program, three fraternity presi- dents spoke in the quadrangles in an attempt to acquaint quad residents with fraternity advantages. IFC President. Bob Peterson. IFC COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN. Front Row: John Scott, Fred Riecker, John Meyerholz, Back Row: John Utley, William Steuk, Tom Brown, John Hutchinson. Gays, Ji h Nette 184 IFC EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Front Row: Doug Rasmussen, Mark Gladstein, Bob Peterson, Mike Landwirth, Richard Rogers, Back Row: Gayle King, Jim Nette, Gordon Elicker, Dick Young, Mr. Louis Rice. INTERFRATERNITY. Front Row: Dick Young, Gregg Page, Bob Benson, Gayle King, Dick Adams, John McGonigal, Kent Flatly, Doug Gordon, Wally Glendennin, Stark Langs, Gordy Elicker, Second Row: Keith Helms, Verne Istock, George Benton, Jim Zubkus, Dave Barren, Bill Chayes, Jack Owens, Fred Meyer, Back Row: Jim Lovett, Tom Fetters, Win Pendleton, Dick Clark, Jim Nette, Bill Hoagland, Stan Frankel, Dick Shineberg, Jim Apple. President, Susan Stillerman. Sorority means sisterhood, and Panhellenic means sisterhood between the different sororities. This has been the past and present aim of Panhellenic Associa- tion, but it has taken on an added meaning in the last decade that of friendship and spirited cooperation with Michigan ' s independent system, Assembly Asso- ciation. Throughout the past few years, Panhellenic has grown with the changing times, forming a newer and more intelligent concept of sorority membership. A " sorority girl " in the twenties and even in the thir- ties pledged to gain social distinction and nothing more, but modern women pledge to enjoy " ... a unique experience in group living, an experience based on differences as well as similarities in attitudes and beliefs, and offering individual exposure to many other student and academic groups, as well as the greater community. " PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION SORORITY PRESIDENTS. Front Row: Carole Simpson, Judy Fancher, Judy ' Selby, Karen Adams, Lisa Robinson, Betsy Seibold. Second Row: Pat Palsky, Joan Kittle, Blanche Paulson, Rona Wolk, Betsy Carroll, Julie Kempf, Becky Mosen. Back Row: Jo Ann Stypula, Pat Mareydt, Kathy Rose- crance, Sandy Champnella, Judy Warnke, Joanna Jury, Sue Oppenheim, Mary Barber. RUSH COUNSELORS. Front Row: Martha Glomset, Judy Johnson, Susan Hard, Lynn Lopata, Karen Tail, Susan Rootberg, Peg Sage. Second Row: Nancy Whipple, Yvonne Wood, Patricia Fuller, Judy Novitsky, Barbara Ramin, Janice Moseley, Dee Bingham. Back Row: Elaine Lesko, Suzanne De Free, Jan Rosenthal, Keppy Patton, Laurie Cosset, Judy Spangenberg, Marlene Michels, Sue Burt. PANHELLENIC EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. Front Row: Peggy Shaw, Ann Gomez, Sue Brockway, Cathy Steffek, Ruth Roby. Back Row: Lynn Loparta, Sandi Halverson, Sheri McQue, Carol Feldona, Judy Lewis. 187 JIFC President, Harvey Maltz. JUNIOR INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Each spring Junior Interfraternity Council, working in cooperation with Junior Panhellenic Association, takes part in a community service project such as cleaning up the University Fresh Air Camp. An activity such as this provides service to the community while establishing unity within the Greek system. JIFC itself has as its members an Executive Committee of seven pledges from the previous semester plus the Pledge Presidents Assembly which is the legislative body. The purpose of the Council is to coordinate pledge class activities among the various fraternities and to orient pledges to the fraternity system. In the past JIFC has included as part of its work soliciting in the Bucket Drive, participating in a Cystic Fibrosis drive to raise money to fight the disease, and lending a hand to such organizations as the Salvation Army and the Red Cross. A service trophy is presented by them to the pledge class that is of greatest service to the community as a whole. JIFC OFFICERS. Steve Shapiro, Dan Talhelm, Tim Lake, Harvey Maltz. JPH EX1 Bnk ' Yu 188 :.;: JUNIOR PANHELLENIC JPH President. Judy Lewis. Upon pledging a sorority, each girl automatically becomes a member of Junior Panhellenic Association, a membership lasting one year. Just as the pledge is given a " big sister " to help her become accustomed to sorority life, so Junior Panhellenic introduces these girls to the spirit of co-operation and friendship so much a part of their organization. Each year, Junior Panhellenic supports three major projects. In the spring pledges, working with Junior Inter-Fraternity Council, spend a day of Help Week at the University Fresh Air Camp. Here they rake leaves, paint, clean up, and generally prepare the grounds for the children who will attend throughout the summer. Junior Panhellenic also undertakes a Rush Evaluation in an effort to improve the rush system, inviting suggestions from those who have just participated. Along with this, they support the Annual Bucket Drive. After rush is completed, a $100.00 scholarship is given by them to the most worthy pledge, and an award is also presented to the pledge class with the highest grade-point average. JPH EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. Judy Lewis, Cathy Calcaterra, Vicki Elmer, Barb Van Dyk, Annette Applebaum, Mary Ellen Knake. 189 Diver: Of 11 byspe camp eJFat a boil! masqu Qristi andca a vivii ACACIA, front flow: Dave Nelson, Dennis Driscor, David Dapprich, Dick Kruse. Second Row: Bob Bristol, Garner Allen, Granville Mitchell, Michael Fischer, Malcolm Danforth, Roger Miracle, Roy Rhaesce. Third Row: R. H. Kretchmar, William McQueen, Weslie Smith, Robert Riedel, Douglas Carlisle, Thomas Boynton, Michael Hornick, Dennis Berry, Kurt Pahl. Back Row: Robert Schultz, Dennis Frostic, Gayle Helf, Phillip Georger, Kurt Fauser, Larry Brown, Lee Keller. Though a small fraternity, we Acacians are proud of our scholastic triumphs and musical ability. Schol- astically, we are always in the top ten among housing groups on campus, and musically, we were privileged to have four of our members tour Russia with the University Orchestra this past year. Our Dixieland Band provides entertainment at hockey games, and our newly-established barbershop quartet is in popular demand for many sorority and fraternity parties. Concerning past Acacian history, our chapter here at the University can be regarded as the Mother Chapter, established in 1904. Since that time we have expanded nationally and can proudly claim as Acacian alumni, Burton, of Burton Tower fame, and several United States Senators. HBHO Diverse noises at various times can be heard em- anating from the ultra-modern yellow brick house on Washtenaw sounds ranging from wild banjo and guitar strumming and loud singing on rowdy Friday nights to a deathly stillness during exam time. We Alpha Chi ' s resumed our traditional fall retreat this year by spending the weekend together before classes at a camp near Ann Arbor. Other annual traditions includ- ed Fathers ' Weekend, where we " dated " our fathers for a house dance, a Halloween dinner where each girl masqueraded as one of her sorority sisters, and our Christmas and spring dances. The variety of interests and career goals in the house makes living together a vivid and stimulating experience. ALPHA CHI OMEGA 1935 Washtenaw ALPHA CHI OMEGA. Front Row: Linda Jones, Anne Lindgun, Jill Whiton, Linda Benn, Carol Trimby, Jean Withers, Diane Bessert, Nancy Pastor, Nancy Halstead, Jeanne Clohset, Susie Wright, Phyllis Beneicke. Second Row: Pat Dewey, Betsy Conn, Sue Allen, Linda Homan, Sandra Swift, Deborah Watson, Pat Palsky, Mrs. Marie Netting, Jean Dahon, Nancy Denovan, Molly Beamer, Peggy Johnson, Sue Martinson, Martha Glomset. Third Row: Bonnie Shigemasa, Pat Ondrus, Caroline Peterman, Andrea Patterson, Margaret Osgood, Barbara Broughton, Janine Johnson, Sandra White, Joyce Harlan, Linda Clark, Janet Hogberg, Karin Purdy, Janet Bolton, Andrea Smart, Joan Newman, Kay Donahue, Joyce Voyce, Martha Seeley. Back Row: Mary Schaefer, Julie Stockwell, Mary Hagglund, Jan Brooks, Margaret Dyer, Jean Winkelhaus, Diane Orr, Gretchen Jones, Carolyn Wellauer, Carol Gray, Jan Fredrick, Carole Pendorf. Gail Reilly, Judy Phelps, Nancy Smith, Ruth Jagusch, Marianne Chardow, Alice Erwin. 191 ALPHA DELTA PHI 556 South State Five score and fifteen years ago, our founders brought forth upon this campus a new fraternity, con- ceived in brotherhood and dedicated to enjoyment. Now we are engaged in a great scholastic struggle, testing whether this outfit, so conceived and so dedi- cated, can meet the standards of Michigan. We are met on the corner of State and Madison bound to- gether by peanut butter in the conviction that those who have succeeded before us shall not have done so in vain. The University will little note nor long remember what we studied here, but our mem- ories will last. In a larger sense, we will try to leave our mark by hollowing the frozen ground and erecting our Homecoming display. ALPHA DELTA PHI. Front Row: Jonathon White, Mark Greer, William Knapp, Jerry Traver, Thomas Phelps, Robert Hilton, Thomas Barstow. Second Row: Carl Klino, David Hohenstein, Gary Hoffman, Ronald Chapman, David Wentworth, Bill Blessing, Gene Smith, Ted Riecker, John Pagsley. Third Row: Rick Boyse, Douglas Shierson, Ted Garrish, Thomas Eastwood, Charles Krebs, Leonard Spicer, Thomas Goergen, Jerry Long, G. Brook Stanford, Patrick O ' Brien. Back Row: Phillip Crockett, John Annand, Daniel Krauer, Geoffrey Hogan, K. William Johnson, Rod- ney Burns, William Phelps, H. Michael Peter, Wayne Huebner, Toby Stamm, Jay Selle. Tlewi includi ' 4 f $ 1 % (f ft P f lionori Contin aippoi paling Wrtln zeaiy, lniver fat owitr fossil 192 vent. feire ifa few ALPHA DELTA PI. Front Sou;: Shirley Branch, Phyllis McKnight, Hester Hull, Judy Holder- nass, Sarah Talbot, Judy Hassel, Elaine Lesko, Roxanne Lackey, Judy McKinney, Linda Lyall, Mandy Matthews, Gloria Tinker, Mary Merritt. Second Row: Jill Branch, Susan Robinson, May Anne Hetterick, Diane Allmon, Corda Beth Vitas, Cindy Lauterhahn, Ann Gould, Mrs. Mae Ufer, Julie Kempf, Ellen McAfee, Jean Menmuir, Linda Roe, Suzanne Sandt, Mary Huysken, Third Row: Gay Sway, Polly Walker, Kaye Clark, Caroline Cummings, Ginger Morris, Vi Dimeff, Mary Heaton, Sandy Voss, Ann Johnson, Marc Graham, Joyce Reuter, Paula Stralnic, Ellie Snyder, Janet Hertler, Paula Peterson, Joanne Greenfield, Daphne Nittis. Back Row: Patti Wilson, Pat Park, Kay Pearse, Carol Rouse, Pat McKee, Beverly Wartena, Nancy Szluk, Pamela Chapman, Martha Benedict, Susan Allen, Jan Heideman, Use Szczesny, Marguerite Flambert, Ann Fitch, Anita Fecht, Sandy McAdam, Susie Boynton, Cindy Ladd, Anne Pigman, Katie Costello, Beth Ferguson. The wide range of activities in which t he house takes part exemplifies what the Alpha Delta Pi ' s call their biggest asset individuality. Social events include a traditional football game and barn dance with Sigma Kappa, a Christmas party and dance, a Pledge Formal, open houses, and a tea honoring our housemother. Continuing our interest in outside activities, we support a philanthropic project as well as partici- pating in Lantern Night. One of our biggest most worthwhile projects this year was having Use Szc- zesny, a German student from the Berlin University, live with us. Next fall, Alpha Delta Pi will be the proud owner of a new addition to their home, making it possible for all members to live together. ALPHA DELTA PI 722 S. Forest 193 ALPHA EPSILON PHI. Front Row: Judy Madden, Linda Baer, Linda Frankel, Judi Sofen, Jane Ginsberg, Sherry Kovan, Nancy Rattner. Second Row: Susan Cohn, Arlene Epstein, Helene Stein, Judy Lewis, Ellen Alexander, Judy Immerman, Helen Sinow, Bobbie Portney, Maudette Shapiro, Jennie Neiman, Fran Aftel, Judi Shapiro. Third Row: Esther Mallon, Linda Levitt, Rusty Rogovy, Laury Lipman, Mimi Berman, Mrs. L. Adkisson, Rebecca Mosen, Louise Abbell, Gail Winski, Alice Rosenberg, Rhoda Pregerson, Jean Seinsheimer, Cookie Fisher, Rochelle Cutler. Fourth Row: Mary Beth Heinrick, Cindy Barnard, Phyllis Plotkin, Susan Stillerman, Susan Caplan, Ronna Bergman, Pat Meyer, Betsy Holleb, Louise Lavitt, Carole Ackerman, Eleanor Epstein, Carole Golan, Marlene Lang, Susan Goldman, Marilyn Grossman, Judy Berne, Joan Israel, Dale Seigal, Susan Starsky. Back Row: Donna Ruch, Sandy Nelson, Marilyn Frank, Jan Weiss, Natalie Block, Phyllis Lerman, Aviva Sagolovitch, Trudy Rosenberg, Louise Millstone, Carol Owens, Sharon Sos- nick, Judy Novitsky, Edie Bassichis, Bunny Kukes, Lynne Applebaum, Roberta Soloman, Margie Gordon, Eleanor Zane. ALPHA EPSILON PHI 1205 Hill Street A casual glance at 1205 Hill Street will reveal the AEPhis ' new addition. The structure, designed to complement the main building, was completed this fall. Our long awaited dream of having everyone under one roof has finally become a reality. The addition which faces Church Street has spacious living quarters for twenty-four girls, underground parking, an enlarged dining room and kitchen area, and remodeled rooms for our housemother. The new recreation room, located in the basement of the new addition, is everyone ' s favorite spot. The AEPhis ' are looking forward to using the additional space for many of the house traditions. It will be possible to hold Parents ' Weekend, Pledge Formal, and other activities here. 194 ALPHA EPSILON PI. Front Row: Robert Heller, Peter Messer, Maurice Klapfkai, David Vaprin, Mike Zimmerman. Second Row: Alan Adelstein, Lewis Tann. Neil Lurie, Mark Lomora, Bruce Colton, Richard Parry, Lew Hahn, Ronald Cohen. Third Row: Harold Chizenar, Jeff Jarrett, Phil Feitelson, Joel Lamstein, Sandy Lerhar, Richard Crandall, Joe Allen, Ronald Reicin, Neil Greenhill. ' Fourth Row: Roger Meyerson, Warren Perlove, Irv Cohen, Warren Colodner, Larry Silton, Michael Bank, Eli Newman, Norm Lurie , Ken Silk, Robert Lurie, Jerry Kagan, David Droison, Steve Shapiro. Back Row: Art Barnett, Joel Bennett, Jon Partnay, Roger Dashon, Kenneth Newmark, Richard Krugel, Robert Lee, Steve Landau, Michael Eindbund, Edward Reder, Arthur Klinghoffer, Michael Bluestone, Michael Okin. ma sjm T.fr teat H imt ifc ALPHA EPSILON PI 2101 Hill Street So many changes have occurred in our house in the past few years that old members have difficulty in recognizing it as the same house. Of course there have been physical improvements rooms re- built and additions added. But these renovations are not as important as the changes in the members. We have always prided ourselves on being a di- versified house, with each brother choosing to par- ticipate in campus activities as he sees fit, ranging from Musket to the Union. But recently, in addition to campus activities, members have begun to do more for the house, to take a more active role in run- ning the house. This has helped our fraternity to grow internally and to become a smoother running organization. 195 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 1322 Hill Street Throughout the Alpha Gamma Delta house a spirit of lively enthusiasm and bustling activity is evident. From our rabble-rousing Rowdy Night to our intriguing Basin Street Beat theme party, the Spirit pervades. Permeating the entire house, this alive " spirit is heard in the vibrant voices of our house choir and seen shining in the faces of our new sisters at the pledge formal. Toned down just a bit for fun-filled Father ' s Weekend and the mild Mother ' s Tea, it nevertheless convinces even our parents that we ' re satisfied sorority sisters. Hoping to spread this enthusiastic energy to others, we contribute to the Cerebral Palsy Fund and our birthday girls always " put their pennies in the Pig " for altruistic purposes. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA. Front Row: Sue Reavis, Judy Boddy, Sue Knobloch, Jane Pohorenec, Pat Kline, Carol Houghton, Marlene Michels, Judy Green, Judy Haroutunian, Ann Donnell, Jane Meeuwsen, Sara Culver, Anna Wirgau. Second Row: June Lonberg, Sue Gasnier, Bonnie Burnett, Babs Paul, Jan Strening, Gretchen Clemmons, Mrs. Emilie McDonald, Judith Henry, Molly Jo Hess, Jackie Macartney, Joy Olsen, Darlene Laidlaw, Shirley Clayton. Third Row: Carol Pantalone, Judy Vogt, Janice Barnes, Sue L ' Heureux, Barb Malone, Judy Smith, Pat Lloyd, Fran Doherty, Cathee Huber, Helen-Grace Sullivan, Betty Jeter, Diana Bush, Sandra Hegg, Nancy Graver, Dee Sanders, Fran Black, Deanna Kenjoski, Charmaine Slander. Back Row: Carol Catrain, Vicki Carney, Barbara Thorn, Karen Sager, Sue Kennedy, Peggy Nixon, Carol Blick, Bonnie McDermid, Sheila Fredericksen, Merlena Bartleson, Judy Tinkham, Ann Hodges, Bonnie Heinz, Barbara Knutson, Lori Kulczak, Carol Ahola, Gloria Musho, Janice Cucchi, Ethel Birch. 196 Ever wonder what sorority the striking pin of twenty pearls represented? We are the girls of AKA. Our motto this year was " greater achievements, " and we were successful due to the help of our new advisor. In our theme, scholarship played a major role, sparked by an enticing award offered by our graduate chapter. More correspondence with other campuses added to the fun as we exchanged ideas and invitations to " come see what we ' re doing. " Locally, we invested our interests in projects such as Lantern Night philanthropy, rush, and plans for Michigras and IFC Sing. Although we live in the dormitories, we also enjoy the advantages of sorority activities, frequently getting together for chapter meetings and informal " cokes and chit-chat. " Girls in Alpha Kappa Alpha can always torn to another sister for help in a course. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA. Front Row: Vinetta Jones, Janice Moseley, Sharon McCrary, Margaret Browning, Emily Mobley, Patricia Leftridge, Marjean Cain, Laura Moseley, Back Row: Monica West, J. Donna Johnson, Caroline Robinson, Greta Fields, Janice Keene, Judy Parnell. 197 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA. Front Rout: Donald Vernine, Michael Johnston, Turk, Joseph Harrington, Jack Owens. Second Row: James Shonkwiker, Robert Savery, James Berwick, Denny Colovas, Frank Foil, Daniel Talhelm, Thomas Buck. Back Row: Richard Guenther, Roger Jennings, David Miles, Frank Manning, Harold Moore, Richard Wetherald, Martin Hutensky, Michael Powers, Stephen Schlakman. veari nalioi Diesii eta jiirai Oinic masci ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 927 South Forest As the youngest fraternal organization on cam- pus, Alpha Kappa Lambda is proud of its continued growth in academics and social events. A well- balanced mixture of study and fun have typified this group since its inception in 1958. Even our mascot, Turk, is thrilled by our successes. At least a part of this success is due to our attitude toward pledges. Pledges have no " hell week, " no hazing, and in general are treated as gentlemen. The fact that four sororities are located within a block of our house hasn ' t hurt our growth in any way. Among the highlights this year have been our increased scholastic average, improved rank in I.M. sports, hobo party, Christmas Party, and pledge formal. Alpha Omicron Pi is characterized by several outstanding members. Marianne Phelps, our last year ' s president, was given an award by our national chapter for being the most illustrious president of any Alpha Omicron Pi chapter in the nation for the past two years. Also, Anise Jung, our adopted sister from India, is this year ' s presi- dent of the International Student ' s Association. Two permanent outstanding members of the Alpha Omicron Pi House are Alphagator, our cherished mascot and Half-Crock, her infant gator. And of course our housemother, Mrs. Irene Potter, reigns as another outstanding member of our group. This summer she will accompany a group of girls to Europe, a project for which the girls have been saving and planning for months. ALPHA OMICRON PI 800 Oxford ALPHA OMICRON PI. Front Row: Janet Rose, Ruth Ann Bowers, Carol Sommer, Sue Stoud- inger, Beverly Miller, Marcia Moorhead, Karen Engwall, Kathryn Frost, Nancy Lohr. Second Row: Kathy McConkey, Jean Pence, Carole Frank, Kathy Rosecrance, Mrs. Irene Potter, Marcia Lindow, JoAnn Santoro, Sharron l.alik, Nancy Kuchta. Third Row: Julie Magnuson, Claudia Borders, Keppy Patton, Sharon Repta, Carolyn Adams, Ellen Schauer, Cynthia Curtis, Kathy Engle, Joyce Peckham, Liz Worth, Jeanne White. Back Row: Peggy Fallan, Su Parssinen, Judy Caille, Carole Junker, Jennie Nunn, Marcia Styer, Kathy Kemp, Donna Jean Haven, Bev Vuono, Pat Lehner, Marcia Innes, Gale Buchanan, Barbara Finocchi. 199 - ALPHA PHI 1830 Hill Street Continuing its stress on academic achievement, Alpha Phi has also carried out its program of active service to the campus, community, and national phil- anthropic projects. It has worked during the past few years to raise funds for the National Cardiac Aid Fund. Contributions have been made for oper- ations, child care, and cardiac research. Much of the remaining time is spent on various social events. Faculty teas, Father ' s Weekend, Mother ' s Weekend, Christmas parties, including one for children of the community, a dance and a special party given by the housemother, as well as the spring pledge formal rank among the favorites. Alpha Phi participates annually in Lantern Night and IFC Sing as well as many other campus events such as Michigras and Homecoming. ALPHA PHI. Front Row: Sue Spicer, Cathy Steffek, Betsy Brandt, Barb Parker, Ann Schroeder, Mary Montgelas, Diane Krakower, Myra Hancock, Pat Henny. Second Row: Nancy Logan, Jill Wilson, Bee Baldwin, Mary Thompson, Joan Sachs, Betsy Seibold, Mrs. Adeline Miller, Gail Boardman, Mary Measel, Ricka Jarvis, Judy Staebler, Harriet Comstock. Third Row: Jane Litzen- berg, Judy Norman, Kathy Bering, Sandy Dusenbery, Maureen Bozin, Marge Eller, Candy Wierengo, Barb Holm, Judy Johnson, Diane Wengren, Emily Watson, Connie Funkhouser, Rody Rush, Jane Williams, Sue Leonard, Carol Anderson. Back Row: Ann Leavengood, Sandy Hersee, Pat Rinaldi, Katie Harris, Jane Durham, Joan Briegel, Sue Spencer, Lytha Pratt, Amy Miller, Barb Boydston, Judy Walker, Nancy Amberg, Sue Hallenbeck, Sue Finley, Judy Bean, Martha Purdy, Shirley Miller, Judy Giefel. 200 ffts m W f ALPHA SIGMA PHI. Front Row: Paul Aronsohn, Rowell Huesmann, Ken Calkin, Jon Fredrickson, Wally Glendening, R. Lane Dinges, E. Frick Schneider, John Martin. Second Row: Del Pryzby, Lynn Waite, John W. Fuller III, Jeff Heuer, Kathie Naughton, Russ Larson, Bob Ruhl, Stu Brodsky, Don Carman, Bill Morgan, Dick Lamley. Back Row: Kenn Clark, Warren Devine, Mike McCarty, C. Elliot Webber, Clarke Andreal, Jr., Jim Damm, Ken Baker, Jim Wasco, F. Archer Coale, Sandy Stewart, Allen Jay Cooke. What kind of a year was it at Alpha Sig? A year like all years, filled with those events which alter and illuminate our times . . . though some- what less academic than we had hoped. While some of the denizens pursued more conventional scholar- ship, in hope of coercing professional and graduate schools into granting them acceptance, and thus circumventing temporarily the privilege of strength- ening our nation ' s defenses, others concentrated on original work. Literary gems such as " Ferocity Slumbering, " The Great American Novel, and Funsey, the Angel in Disguise, were brought kicking and screaming to life. Of things social, the entire group succumbed to a new disease, the Twist, a virus for which there is no known cure. ALPHA SIGMA PHI 920 Baldwin 201 I 1 ALPHA TAU OMEGA. Front Row: Woody Hays, Gene Hanlon, Bob McKenzie, Ken Irvine, Bill Bieber, Steve Vollmer, Paul Bennetts, Paul Swanson. Second Row: Dave Mongeau, Scott Po wers, Bill Richardson, Mike McMillan, Mike Aderhold, Ken Erickson, Dick Brown, Jim Murray, Charles Hane, Roger Menear. Third Row: Tim Demetriou, Ned Daughdrille, John Waters, Ken Warren, John Kowalik, Dick Clark, Dan Molhoek, Jug Jones, Dave Garcia, John Enns. Back Row: Bill Hancock, Rick Connelly, Jack Stewart, Harvey Chapman, Andy Crawford, Tom Story, Bill New- comb, Ron Zimmer, Franz Neubrecht, Dave Fultz, Bill Irwin, Gary Chapin, Eric Reif, Brian Nettleman, Bruce Frerer, Rick Hill, Don Ferguson, Jerry Wiater, Jerry Buckley, Bell Taylor, Jack McCarthy. ; ALPHA TAU OMEGA 1415 Cambridge In an effort to maintain our position as the most publicized fraternity on campus, the members of Alpha Tau Omega have all enrolled in the Uni- versity ' s new course, " How to Win Friends and In- fluence People. " If all goes according to plans, the name of our fraternity will again be emblazoned across the front pages of local newspapers, pro- claiming not only our academic and athletic prowess, but also praising the collectively magnetic person- ality so evident in the above picture. As in previous years other houses will make assaults on our throne, but ' 61- ' 62 will prove to be the year in which ATO proves once and for all its superiority and goes on to break its still pending all-campus record for headlines. yearn die latin] Fatter pas, 202 ALPHA XI DELTA. Front Row: Dottie Locy, Edie Morris, Dottie Long, Carole Shaw, Barb Ramin, Carole Kouba, Evpnne Putnam, Linda Zarlengo, Janet Weiland, Kay Karchevski, Beth Gregg, Merle Boxell, Nadia Abraham. Second Row: Judy Bertolin, Edie Dibble, Bobby Hofman, Penny Pell, Bev Stewart, Julie Pond, Mrs. Liebheld, Sandy Champnella, Anne Fiske, Barbara Warren, Plum Jensen, Gail Hodkinson, Grace Zetterstrom. Third Row: Cynthia Addison, Pat Cook, Andy Andruccioli, Anne LaRiviere, Marilyn Vernon, Fran Walter, Peg Agren, Lillian Rutledge, Bethann Kipp, Ruth Burt, Nancy Klabunde, Carol Lavigna, Gwen Johnson, Arl ene Anderson, Toni Bilotti, Lolly Hall, Evelyn Lunge. Bade Row: Jerrilyn Pudschun, Pat Marjala, Carla Maize, Jan Henry, Pat Kosanke, Jan Olwin, Nancy Trowbridge, LaMoyne Wykoff, Marjorie White, Jenelle Sekera, Mary Godden, Joan Spillane, Karen Eufinger, Bridget Curran, Judith Herman, Julia Scott, Barb Libs, Jane Cook, Joanne Bahna. From September to June the Alpha Xi school year is fun-packed with a kaleidoscope of activities and services. Taking advantage of the football season, girls and their favorite " guests " gather at the house for coffee after each game. The Alpha Xi ' s chose the Duke game as the center around their first event Fathers ' Weekend. Alpha Xi ' s continued the year by participating in Lantern Night Sing, holding their annual " Night-cap Party " (for which they have gained campus renown), a tree decorating party, and a Christmas Dance. Mothers ' Weekend, Michi- gras, and a pledge formal culminated the year. Activities are equaled by philanthropic projects. One service program was begun this year the girls provided one hour a week for the Children ' s Institute. ALPHA XI DELTA 914 Hill Street 203 I 1 BETA THETA PI 604 South State 1845 was the year of the first graduating class at the University of Michigan. It also marked the entrance of the first Greek letter fraternity, Beta Theta Pi. Through the years, Lambda contributed more than its share of campus leaders; and maintained its goals in accord with the University policy. Some imaginative students have referred to the Beta ' s new house as looking like two 6-packs and a case. Regardless of this campus imagery, the boys in the glass palace have made great strides in the past few years. They improved their Intramural standing and their academic position ; they provided excellent social calendars; and they are pro- viding many campus leaders. It is easy to see that the Beta ' s have a " well-rounded " hou se. BETA THETA PI. Front Row: Bruce Douglas, Bill Duell, Steve Lea, Gene May, Tim Ayers, Bill Shaheen, Dick Morse, Fred Sanders, Lon Gottschalk, Dave Miller, John Mueller. Second Row: Terry Townsend, Art Periard, Carl Friewald, John Tuohy, Chuck Buckley, Gordon Elicker, Bob Hefferan, Mic Danek, Pep Gnewuch, David Flem, Tom Chapell, Dave Torok, Bill Bayers. Third Row: Dave Hartsook, Don Swift, Ed Prokopp, Phil Rittmueller, John Landa, Dave Higley, Jim Denbo, Terry Werdell, Don Walters, Vince Vandenberg, Ron MacRitchie, Larry Boschert, Ron Galesko, Tim Lyons. Back Row: Jim Kidd, Dave Hartt, Del Dunbar, Tom Brown, Fred Dibbert, Jim Sines, Jim Huntzicker, Sam MacArthur, Mike Parsons, Bob Amspoker, Tom Bennett, Doug Wood, Bill Montgomery, Larry Hackenberg, John McCormick, Don MacRitchie, Mike Belfry, George Drake. t ft I t ! I ! 204 Inside the Chi 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. Although often stolen, Eta always makes her way back to the comfort of the Chi house. The Chi O ' s invested their charitable efforts in one community service this year, along with their other activities. They worked hard on their Homecoming display, and teamed up with Tau Belt for Michigras. The most popular social event at the house is the Chee Omunga Jungle Party. The seniors sponsor the party, and with their decorations, the house takes on the appearance of a veritable jungle complete with cannibal masks. CHI OMEGA 1525 Washtenaw CHI OMEGA Front Row: Linda Langley, Sarah Reck, Emily Bush, Eddie Hall, Dawn Fedinsky, Carol Sinn, Gerry Wedge, Julie Nobles, Judy Eichhorn, Diane Huth, Chris Klemach, Barbara Van Dyk, Linda Sahlmark. Second Row: Karen Van Dam, Roxanne Smith, Judy Millhouse, Barbara Ciborowski, Anna Crabbs, Barbara Drusendahl, Patricia Mareydt, Mrs. Alice Hale, Bonnie Boehnke, Lyndakay Woodworth, Joan Richards, Barbara Brown, Jane VanBelois, Nancy Fuog, Gini Weinberg. Third Row: Marilyn Wheeler, Sharon Doyle, Lois Karls, Belinda Price, Nancy Joan Keck, Linda Dubbs, Martha Lofberg, Allison Scott, Patricia Fuller, Janet Bumbarger. Bonnie Buchanen, Gail Smith, Marise Riddell, Gail Hanthorn, Val Martin, Jane Lough, Marti Munn, Jan Weyl, Caroline Hinckley. Back Row: Shirley Tremper, Sally Hallen, Barbara Mode, Lynn Newman, Diane Blaine, Darlene Sharpe, Susan McAlvey, Carol Rodgers, Carolyn Kallock, J. Gwyn Galbraith, Carolyn Tehan, Naia Coons, Ramualcla Strama, Jessie Dent, Cindy Price, Linda Roberts, Jan Wilson, Jo Redmond, Kathy Hoffmann, Liz Busian. 205 CHI PHI. Front Row: Andrew McComb, Leo Legatski, Delbert Law, Curt Hartog, Scott Crooks, Allen Davies, James Bursick. Second Row: John McBeath, David Keyser, Robert Kress, Dale Peterson, Michael Seidel, Kurtz Downer, Thomas Stone, James Swinehart, Richard Staples, Chris Kimball. Third Row: Bob Schilling, Jon Diebold, John Dobbertin, Dick Wells, Dick Moore, George Stevenson, Dave Replogle, Doug DeYoung, Dick Lundi, Brent Herhold, Bill Isaacson, Bill Allen, Bob Hooker, Back Row: David Allison, David Busch, Doug Piper, Ernest Hawley, Jim Hoffman, John Menson, Ron Suydam, Gerald Heuer, William Moore, Peter Klaas, Gary Hondorp, R. James Bennett, Willard Martin, Jim Gronlund, Tom MacDonald. CHI PHI 1530 Washtenaw The learning experience termed college is arbitrarily and traditionally a four years experience. But at Chi Phi, we believe that these four years are the beginning of a lifetime of learning and fraternal relationship. The fraternity is an ever-changing association of individuals and with this change of faces comes an increasing desire to improve the group. Workmen put the final touches on the house remodeling undertaken two years ago and the brothers now enjoy one of the finest homes on campus. Rooms are carpeted and have occoustical tile ceilings and modern desks. All new furniture was installed in the house lounge last fall. Under the new house slogan of " Work hard Play hard, " Chi Phi is a house on the move. 206 Dirih ware if ) lit itSS ' {Ml. efc Unity is the key note of Chi Psi this year, as it has always been in the past. Our perenial unity is fostered by group activities, such as Homecoming, I.F.C. Sing, Michigras, and other functions inside the fraternity itself, as well as by the varied personal achievements of the brothers on Campus. Great benefits are derived from this unity of our members. One such benefit is that we are able to have our Universal Transfer System, through which a brother at any other school who decides to transfer to Michigan automatically becomes an active member here. This system, as well as other traditions, have been very effective as evidenced by the fact that Chi Psi is the oldest continuing establishment at the University. CHI PSI 620 South State CHI PSI. Front Row: Gerald Edson, John Dohn, William Burns, John Fischer, James Swan, Elwyn Steuernol, Martin Lyons, Second Row: Howard Jackson, James Ludwig, David Randolph, Verne Istock, Michael Hammond, Robert Peterson, James Dodge. Third Row: James White, Bill Lebzelter, Charles Peltz, Norman Peslar, Jim Codner, Richard Jackson, Dave Welch, Dave Hunter, John Heyt, John Ogden. Roger Ostrander, Kent Strickland, Bill Burchfield, Chuck Hunt. Back Row: Philip Jackson, Conrad Weiffenbach, John Blight, Phillip Salsbury, Bob Baseler, Edgar Evans, Robert Rowney, John Jeffries, John Zauner, Ken Kunkel. fcr- 207 COLLEGIATE SOROSIS 1501 Washtenaw One score and ten years ago our fore-sisters amassed their yellow sweatshirts in the recess adjoining SAE; challenged the Kappa Alpha Theta ' s to soccer; and called it Mudbowl. It ' s now as traditional as " Bell " parties and just as much a part of the activities at Sorosis. This year we ' ve taken an ac tive part in establishing better international relations. We adopted four foreign students as our little sisters. Traditionally active with the Senior Citizens Guild, we lend a hand with the Arts and Crafts Show and plan the annual Christmas party. Amid the often break-neck pace of studies and things-to-do, we still take time out to gather for after-dinner demi-tasse, a Sorosis tradition so good to come home to. COLLEGIATE SOROSIS. Front Row: Sue Johnson, Carol DeHollander, Marcia Marcotte, Marilyn Taylor, Mary Beth Trahan, Bobbie Schoetz, Carol MacArthur, Linda Cook, Diane Gary, Faith Pulliam, Nancy Guile, Silby Hall. Second Row: Janet Diehl. Carla Schwartz, Linda Groff, Sharon Crawford, Sandy Mavis, Blanche Paulson, Mrs. Esther Thompson, Marna Diehl, Mary Wilson, Jan Lynch, Susie Sisman, Irene DeVaux. Third Row: Donna Woodruff, Meredy Menzies, Sue Carter, Ann Buchanan, Jan Miller, Robin Harris, Barb Herrick, Janet Johnson, Margo Dodd, Julie Gilder- sleeve, Sharon Roberts, Beth Hagland, Betsy Freeman, Mary Fitzpatrick, Muffy Muirhead, Madge Baron. Back Row: Katie Mackichan, Pat Boyle, Jane Ensign, Cinda Giles, Debbie Gardner, Rilla Foster, Helen Hall, Sarah Traweek, Carol Joslyn, Diane Haight, Carolyn Dietrich, Ruth Roby, Nancy Kurd, Linda Winkelhaus, Carol Ponn, Ann Vanderzee. DEI; I Men Js an IE hinn rati ttecc iiOlll We Ten pad wek over-a any a DELTA CHI. Front Row: James Richhart, James House, Herbert Koenig, Nick, Robert Sielski, Howard Gandelot, Timothy Curtin. Second Row: John King, Lee Wesley, Robert Cole, Keith Hellems, Jr., Lane Kenoig, Stephen Baird, David Falconer. Back Row: James Kennedy, David Siglin, Lee Brandt, John Broad, William Ament, Robert Berry, Howard Travis, David Huggett, James McComb, Robert Todd, Jr., James Draschil. Delta Chi has two red-headed members. One is an Irish setter named Nick. You ' ve no doubt seen him wandering around the diag, providing the weather is warm enough for him to venture outside the comforts of the house. The second red-head is our president; he wanders also. The " wedge award, " given annually to the brother with the greatest number of social goofs is usually landed by one of these two. We are proud of our float in the Michigras parade, and are looking forward to this year ' s week of sleepless nights, classless days, and over-abundance of chiefs ' chiefs which accompany any such effort. We are also proud of our foot- ball team, and feel Coach Elliot is fielding the wrong eleven. DELTA CHI 1705 Hill Street DELTA DELTA DELTA, front Sou;: Gladie Menge, Lindagene Hoy, Sandra Johnstone, Jeanette Lim, Judy Noble, Nini Lofstrom, Alex Kills, Lee Webber, Peg Sage, Jean Grcgor. Second Row: Suzanne Philippart, Sue Cooper, Lois Meiser, Georgia Ann Freestone, Mrs. Josephine Hahn, Judy Warnke, Donna Zimmerman, Connie Arnos, Fran Cousino, Sharon Stelter. Third Row: Barbara Falconer, Margaret Maihofer, Lucia Pucci, Susan Schwartz, Marlene Rose, Carol Shaver, Judy Kci lly, Anne Schaefer, Ann Withave, Blair Henderson, Sharie McCue, Judy Rudness, Anne Kirby, Jane Taeflor. Back Row: Carolyn Hott, Pat Elkins, Melissa Bisbee, Julie Mondale, Peg Shaw, Nancy Drennan, Jane Cable, Barb Beier, Midge Stockard, Diane Gower, Dale Morgan, Mary MacCutcheon, Trudy Jozwiak, Susan Watson, Betty Jean Smith. P-S Giki V IlirSe Go Greek stay independent! Tri-Delta strives to resolve these conflicting goals by distilling Unity from conformity, intelligence from pseudo sophistication, and enthusiasm from gushing. These ideals are realized by cultivating a liberal mind during rush when choosing new friends; nourishing the individuality of each sister by encouraging her unique pursuits; and stimulating appetites for knowledge. Enthusiasm flourishes with events the Pancake Supper, with proceeds going to charity; a Cartoon Dance; a Christmas party for an orphanage and one for the sorority; a reverse night when girls serve the busboys dinner; and the Reading of The Will at the end of the year where prized possessions are bequeathed upon the younger sisters, who return to share these same joys the next year. DELTA DELTA DELTA 718 Tappan lldpll oil fan conies 210 DELTA GAMMA. Front Row: Maggie Sinclair, Sally Coburn, Stephenie Smith, Gale Hummel, Nancy Marzoff, Dottie Monroe. Second Row: Penny Shaw, Barb Fuedner, Ellen Mans, Sue Pretzer, Jan Ross, Pat Carlson, Avis Ziegenbein, Sandy Halverson, Judy Fee, Sue Chase, Lee Memlius, Kathy Forbes, Barb Postle, Mary Jo Holmes. Third Row: Marni Wang, Carolyn Henning, Helen Wentz, Sue Biery, Elsa Shaw, Kathy Plum, Joan Kittle, Mrs. Hanes, Sara Pilgrim, Bea Nemlaha, Sue Murbach, Kris Carlson, Lynn Lopata, Alice Nissley, Julie Powell. Fourth Row. Sue Smucker, Pat Michelmore, Norma Rasmusin, Lucy Day, Sara Clementson, Sharon McQellan, Sally Burton, Pat Foust, Teresa Gillon, Wally Wilde, Sue Martin, Sue Breckenridge, Barb Denny, Carol Green, Iris Gotberg, Debbie Cowles, Sue McNeal, Francie von Maur, Miggie Mueller. Back Row: Ginny Peacock, Margo Wilcox, Karen Schwin, Sue Schroeder, Linda Thomas, Jane Offerhauer, Stacy Feingold, Mary Schmidt, Chris Heustis, Betty Nichols, Pat Johnson, Lucy Day, Mary Clementson, Sue Ganter, Ginny Champion, Kathy Payne, Sue Crum- packer, Diane Atkins, Ina Lynch, Molly Crumpacker. Beyond the golden anchor, the purple door, and Hannah, our mascot, beyond the pinafore parties and pledge formals long after the crepe paper fun of Michigras and Homecoming long after the candles of the serenades have been blown out D.G.s at Michigan will remember that sorority meant something more than a pin and a name. They will recall the three year project of putting a blind law student through school by reading every written word to him. They will reminisce of singing together, staying up late talking, throwing roses from the bal- conies and snowballs from the roof, laughing, thinking, and tracking peanut butter and jelly through the sacred halls. DELTA GAMMA 1800 Washtenaw 211 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 1912 Geddes One of the oldest fraternities on campus, Delta Kappa Epsilon is located across from the Arboretum, one of the most scenic sections of Ann Arbor. Besides the tremendous effort by every active to improve his room, a complete moderniza- tion of kitchen facilities was one of the year ' s highlights of house improvement. More important is the atmosphere conducive to study and good fellowship in the house. This year, as always, the Fall and Spring Pledge Formals, including a band in the ballroom, high- lighted the social season along with the Palladium Ball. A singular characteristic of Delta Kappa Epsilon is its individualism. Leading Dekes on campus have upheld fraternity interests on the SGC, and have been active in student activities. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. Front Row: John Watts, Richard Rogers, Robert Herrick, William Herrick, Per Hanson, Michael Todd, Joseph Johnson, Curtis Sechler, Phillip White. Second Row: Richard Johnson, James Bearinger, Stuart Dow, Peter Aronson, Peter Bellile, Richard Kost, Fred Neff, Robert Howard, Kenneth MacLean Jr. Back Row: Thomas Doerr, Charles Watts, Allen McKee, George Woodman, John Ecclestone, Ronald Linclau, Norman Kost, Perry Rogers, John Lacino. The " Deephers " pack many activities into their non-academic moments, filling the school year with rewarding and memorable days. One of the highlights of the season is the preparation of a musical skit for Hillelzapoppin, in which the girls participate with other fraternities and sororities. Of course singing is always enjoyed, from the inspiring serenades to the impromptu sings held occasionally on Friday nights. A unique feature of the year is the Christmas Dinner, at which the girls serve as waiters. Senior Dinner is another annual ceremony where each girl takes some food appropriate to her degree of attachment lollipops for the steady daters, sugar for those wearing fraternity pins, and on up the line. DELTA PHI EPSILON 1811 Washtenaw DELTA PHI EPSILON. Front Row: Linda Tann, Sue Lauer, Karen Cowan, Patti Wittenberg, Barbara Perlman, Linda Moore, Harriet Magrish, Anita dayman, Gail Gorman, Sue Jacobson, Sue Rubin, Sheila Carson, Leslie Ulevitch, Gail Roggin, Jan Fine. Second Row: Karen Hirsh, Cindy Kahn, Diane Koonin, Becky Posner, Mimi Livingston, Meredith Eaton, Rona Wolk, Mrs. Hildreth Sanders, Rochelle Weiss, Hedy Cohen, Mary Beth Cohn, Ellie Segal, Brenda Berg, Dale Greenwald. Third Row: Lori Pavioa, Bryna Webber, Roberta Lipton, Linda Ades, Nancy Adelson, Sue Robins, Andy Adelman, Sue Lesser, Elaine Hyman, Romlee Philipson, Harriet Weiss, Carole Hoffman, Avis Mandel, Rene Wasserman, Audrey Dorman, Ellen Green, Linda Cypres, Sherri Fine. Back Row: Maxine Bobman, Carolyn Smith, Harriet Kaufman, Gail Goldboss, Judy Ocker, Andrea Burdick. Barbara Lebowitz, Merry Brown, Myrna Hurwitz, Sue Sherman, Hazel Miller, Susan Light, Nancy Schaeffer, Nancy Seifer, Perri Boodner, Susan Gilbert, Nancy Muller, Susan Fisher, Diane Gordon. i i5T7i , 4? 44Ul 213 DELTA SIGMA PHI. Front Row: Mike Wilson, Jim Holderman, Drew Novak, Ken Robinson, Bill Albee, Spud Wolfe, Mike Wood. Second Row: Bill Muenchinger, Jack MacDonald, Bill Richardson, Jim Steigelman, Bob Haan, George Didier, Dell Collins, Kurt Stiansen. Third Row: Ted Rozanski, Leon Terry, Dave Zeerip, Dick Fisher, Walter Broion, Wayne Castledine, Doug Hale, Don Thierenge, Ralph Reins, Rich Barendson, John Scaracelli, Harvey Hollen. Back Row: Walter Holdampf, Tom Fitzpatrick, Fred Gilson, James Williams, Bill Wood, Scott Ellinwood, Joel Demski, Tom Jackson, Jim Cooper, Dick Day. DELTA SIGMA PHI 2009 Washtenaw The Belt Sigs consider their most important asset friendliness. The congenial atmosphere and closeness which characterizes D.S.P. helps to make each brother ' s stay at the University a rewarding experience. In competition with other groups the Delt Sigs ' main objective is to have a good time, and, win or lose, to profit by the endeavor. This is illustrated by a winning dance booth which the Delt Sigs built with Phi Mu after failing to place in the Spring Weekend skit night. The social season last year was highlighted by a Hawaiian party featuring a waterfall, a sand-filled basement, and a moving island. Athletically, the Delt Sigs were especially proud of their hockey team ' s all-campus title. 214 Once again, as in previous times, the Brothers drifted back from the four corners of the globe to try their luck at the game of life education. After renewing acquaintances with Sally, and giving a vote of approval to Ada, a mood of tweedy grey settled quietly about as cold winter months approached. As the rain and sleet came the black umbrellas gradually emerged to take the place of bermudas along the diag. Occasionally strains of " Delta Town " could be heard drifting down the hill on a Sat urday night. Finals came and went, but no one paid much attention. All in all, it was a year like any other but at the Delta House do things ever change? Never! DELTA TAU DELTA 1928 Geddes DELTA TAU DELTA. Front Row: William Price, Dave Arnold!, Mike O ' Farrell, James Stamos, Robert Lowe, Dave Kartalia, Wayne Smith, Dave Bassitt, James Lutzke, Bill Gleason, Ron Jakubiak, Second Row: Henry Buick, Frederick Clark, Lauren Bowler, Daniel Brown, Dave Croysdale, Bob Benson, Bruce Groom, Stuart Main, Ray Heald, Bill Myers, Richard Belger, Frederick Berhenke, Glen Moon. Third Row: Rich Gavrill, Raymond Senkowski, Peter Ordway, Stephen Vander Voort, Steven Schoenherr, Dick Hildreth, John Joutman, Dana Baldwin, Howard Schuneman, Steve Wil- liams, Todd Grant, Bob Kohrman, Pete Landry, Guy Blank, Robert Kitchen, William Risk, Jerry Peters. Back Row: Robert Buter, Michael Alessandro, Stan Booth, James Andrews, Jack Barrett, Steve Smith, Ivan Dimcheff, John Hutchinson, Tom McAuliffe, David Shelby, Gary Wold, Gerald Price, Kelsey Peterson, Robert Frew, Jerome Smith, Henry Reisig, James Briegel. 215 DELTA UPSILON 1331 Hill Street Things began a little differently this year at D.U. To meet the needs of an expanded chapter we leased the house next door to us on Hill Street as an annex. It proved to us that espirit de corps rather than physical size is the critical factor in making a fraternity. Brandy again outdid herself, victorious in a race which clearly demonstrated the superiority of beauty, grace, and poise over elephantine power. This highlight, along with extensive participation in the many other activities which make our organization a brotherhood, have made the year 61-62 a vintage year for Delta Upsilon. DELTA UPSILON. Front Row: Larry Piotrdloski, Paul Holmberg, Steve Richey, Scott Burns, James Chambers, John Hayes, Richard Butter- field, Lee Schlorff, Bill Rnymer, EM Berger, Second Row: Ted Tanose, William Watrows, Jon Leibee, Ronald Kilgren, John Goldsmith, Wil- liam Kerr, Gaylee King, Thomas Casselman, Gary Joachim, Dennis Hanacima, Brian Richard, Gary Phipps, Larry Morawa, Richard King, ' Third Row: Michael Shirley, Robert Brimacombe, Roy Whang, Jow Mason, Charles Mann, Richard G ' Sell, John Scott, Nick Spewock, John Kerr, Frederick Fisher, David Correll, Richard Munt, David Casbon, James Donaldson, Keith Richardson, Back Row: John Wingo, Hollis Vencks, Dennis Childs, Norman Valli, Edward Wahl, Tom Butterfield, Tim Lake, Bucky Blair, Clint Gerhold, Matsuma Gombroon, Ken Dec, David Randall, Robert Lipton, Robert Zimmer, Jerry Kramer, Lawrence Monberg, Richard Earle, David Paul, John Lengemann. 216 GAMMA PHI BETA. Front Row: Betty Veman, Nancy Keefer, Karin Thure, Suzanne Wolfe, Jade Miller, Charlotte Buist, Johanna Wilford, Chris Allen, Linda Heric, Linda Fisher, Anne Morgan, Bonnie Browne, Jo Trussell. Second Row: Judy Daley, Tobey Hall, Kathy Irons, Nancy Hoyt, Joan Nash, Mary Ellen Thomsen, Mrs. M. C. Sanford, Jeanne Dierking, Barbara Rady, Vickey Dimoff, Barbara Billey, Susie Smith, Lynn Cockerill, Leila Gross. Third Row: Nancy Beaman, Jeanne Common, Janice Holmes, Nancy Alford, Dottie Niethammer, Sharon Carey, Suzanne Sneed, Beth Dillman, Millie Anderson, Diane Cottrell, Lynn Hanna, Gretchen Nyboer, Ann McMillan, Sharon Conn, Caroline Sharp, Sue Sloan. Back Row: Irene Scholl, Mary Skiles, Ann Buffe, Nan Van Westen, Carole Markeson, Jane Deighton, Lynne Van Westrenen, Susan Hard, Ruth Ann Neipp, Barbara Page, Susie Rowe, Jeanne Ermert, Alice Chindblom, Marie McParland, Fran Jare, Gay Kessler, Ann Collins, Carol Andersen, Marilyn Pittner. Planning is half the fun for the traditional Gamma Phi ventures. Each girl has the opportunity to serve on at least one of the committees that is organized for an all-out football Open House, a laugh-filled Dad ' s weekend, or an amiable Busboy Dinner (the waiters? Gamma Phi ' s, of course) . Every group needs time out from study, and our study breaks find us at the bridge table for intellectual stimulation, around the piano foi physical exertion, or on the " party line, " an instrument serving many useful purposes. Gamma Phi has the largest group ever at 1520 S. University. But this only means that more girls are sharing the fun, consideration, and friendship enjoyed by all in our " house of gracious living. " GAMMA PHI BETA 1520 S. University 217 KAPPA ALPHA THETA. Front Row: Anne Lindeman, Stephanie Bennett, Dot Beaman, Mary Jo Bailey, Lyn Harrison, Bonnie Gerlach, Susie Corlett, Debbie Herman. Second Row: Joan Burnell, Marina Ceilens, Martha Melvin, Linda Bird, Missy Kirk, Mary Fromhart, Hellen Waller, Audry Schmidt, Kay Mabley, Sue Moore. Third Row: Susie Hykes, Maggie Johnson, Dee Bingham, Carole Heiny, Sarah Anderson, Mrs. Alice Corfield, Mary Barber, Lucia Lochner, Dianne Norville, Penny Patton, Ellen Schmink, Hellen Hitchman.Fourth Row: Vail Hall, Sally Andrews, Nancy Knight, Mimi Staelin, Andy Hayes, Susie Bowers, Sarah Stoffer, Jane Patrick, Brooke Burgess, Katie Wil- liams, Joan Wilson, Ann Gomez, Cookie Skaff, Anne Wilcox, Polly Pratt, Kay Ruhl, Marilyn Campbell. Back Row: Jean Boehlke, Donna Shoemaker, Gloria Schmidt, Mary Ann Halward, Sandra Bassett, Sue Cawrse, Sandy Gossem, Lynn Madigan, Ann Holmquist, Jane Emmons, Sue Smith, Pat Lucas, Stephanie Wenner, Nancy Brosnahan, Judy Heintz, Paula Elkins, Wendy Phillips. KAPPA ALPHA THETA 1414 Washtenaw Not only did the football team consider Homecoming successful this year, but the Thetas did also. After playing an exciting soccer game with Sorosis which ended in a tie, Kappa Alpha Theta went on to participate in the Homecoming display, go-cart race, and Yell-Like-Hell contest. Theta ' s non-academic and non-athletics moments this year have been filled by entertaining the Kappas and dates at a " Mask " querade party at Halloween time and honoring our new house mother, Mrs. Corfield at a fall tea. Another welcome addition to our activities are three foreign students from Finland, Iran, and Venezuela. It has been a rewarding year in which we have been proud to " Ring out Three Cheers for Theta. " 218 HRHHnBB BwBHHHPHHMBMBHHil QftfiftftfigO KAPPA DELTA. Front Row: Sonja Johnson, Roberta Richter, Lynn Plummer, Judy Francis, Margery Zemke, Sarah Miller, Kay Dee, Anne Knoll, Mary Montante, Ann Frisinger, Alma Simounet, ?usan Durkee, Marinna Mallis, Kay Kile. Second Row: Jane Swift. Kathy Taylor, Mary Lu DeRight, Bonnie Bates, Donna Schriver, Mary Jane DiGiovanni, Mrs. Amy Edwards, Judy Fancher, Marcia Yergens, Nancy Jo Rusk, Nancy McCortney, Lindy Limburg, Pamela Mar. zulla. Third Row: Kay Cooper, Pat Field, Garin Stofko, Marianne Gibbs, Betty Harrell, Elaine Sage, Lynn Grigg, Sally Rothfus, Elizabeth Perry, Cassandra Apgar, Joanne Grobe, Sally Ahlgrim, Alice Tarney, Mary Millender, Deanne Doebeli, Alice Nuttall, Susan Williams, Clarice Giss. Back Row: Ellie Smith, Margery Reins, Shirley Johnsmiller, Sandra Golden, Gay Heiden, Mary Ellen Knake, .lanna Strobel, Linda Lyne, Ann Heard, Lucy Burke, Pat Trimmer, Jodie Ellis Karen Olsen, Mary Hoffman, Martha Frye, Leslie Borgia, Sue Brunk, Karen Klumbis, Nancy Artinian. A pink house! What better place to foster individuality. From the rock and roll quartet known as the " Dinosaurs " to the dozen girls that faith- fully make it to every concert ; from the roommates who re-upholstered all the furniture in their room in red plaid corduroy to the girl who covered her entire ceiling with geometrically arranged green octupuses; from Arabic 312 and pre-med to the ever popular Astronomy 111. But in Kappa Delta, individualities seem to complement and blend rather than contradict. At the football open-houses; or at the Winter Party; or when the buzzers ring for a surprise candle-light ceremony honoring a girl newly- pinned or engaged, everyone shares in house spirit. Individuality, yet harmony Kappa Delta. KAPPA DELTA 1620 Cambridge 219 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1204 Hill Street " Project China " keynoted much of the activity at the Kappa Kappa Gamma house this fall. The study program was centered around a group of lectures given by a variety of authorities in the fields of Chinese history, literature, and politics. A library was compiled with recommended readings to help the members keep abreast of developments in this area. This was only one part of a general orientation program which later included discussions of campus affairs and other fields of general interest. During the spring semester Kappas enjoyed the company of a German exchange student from Berlin. The arrangement proved rewarding as the members gained knowledge of another way of life, and she in turn learned about university life and group living; KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. Front Row: Jerry Negele, Joan Powers, Susan Lenrhoff, Anne Abbott, Sue Salter, JoAnn Dean, Dommy Graham, Cindy Clark, Linda Lacey, Mimi Davis, Becky Walton, Karolyn Kaufman. Second Row: Jane Wilson, Cheri Tilford, Nancy Seelye, Marion Shambes, Darcy Harwood, Linda Legatski, Nancy Campbell, Mary Ann Bross, Stevie Shaefer, Pam Peltz, Nancy Savage, Cathie Andros. Third Row: Kathie Hogan, Donna Gotschall, Margo Mensing, Betsy Robson, Linda Burkman, Jill Crawford, Judy Householder, Mrs. Eleanor Smart, Joanna Jury, Michal Furster, Patty Johnson, Marilyn Hart, Julie Guest, Ann Strickland. Fourth Row: Judy Moran, Leslie Groff, Dianne Brown, Wendy Wistert, Peggy Jeffs, Margo Fox, Joan VanderMeer, Ann Cronenweth, Judith Winchell, Pat Hooper, Jill Dinwiddie, Wendy Wardell, Susie Parker, Marcia Grant, Susie Guffey, Liz Snow, Nancy Nasset. Back Row: Ellen Harding, Nancy Arnold, Betsy Boesche, Carol Decker, Sue Goodier, Becky Roleson, Caroline Crary, Liz Leete, Cathy Cal- caterra, Nancy Spindle, Nancy Johnson, Sheppy Clark, Ashley Mulholland, Dolly Beam, Sue Bigby, Barb Ley. 220 Successfully winding up last semester by winning the canoe race and corn-eating contest during Spring Weekend, raising our scholastic average considerably, the brothers returned this fall in anticipation of a bigger and better semester. We hope to make further achievements in both scholastic and extracurricular activities. Continuation of a revised scholastic program includes inviting such guest speakers as Mr. Sherman Bates and other University instructors. A promise for even further improvements can be seen in the plans for a new kitchen and other facilities. The plans have been finished and the construction of these additions will be completed by next fall. The distinguishing feature of Kappa Sig, its unique combination of individuality and strong brotherhood will naturally be prominent again this semester. KAPPA SIGMA 806 Hill Street KAPPA SIGMA. Front Row: Richard Marsh, Richard Arnold, Klaus Winklemann, Tilz, Michael Evans, Ruben Beebe. Second Row: Norman Jones, Thomas Renfrew, John Skillman, Donald Hodges, James Armstrong, James Johnson. Third Row: Stephen Norman, Dave Cox, Richard Gil- pin, James King, William Hoagland, Charles Kelly, Rudolf Seichter, Arthur Daniels, Fontaine Johnson. Fourth Row: Stephen Staich, Robert Schlack, Gordon Higgins, Daniel Wood, Harold Jahnoe, Bruce Gordon, Benjamin Berg, Charles Smith, Keith Miller. Back Row: David Terrell, Richard Nelson, Stephen Smith, William Butterfield, John Hawley, Samuel Jones, Richard Diehl, James Haselwood, Robert Dill. 221 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA. First Row: Richard Selmeier, Bud Palmisano, John Highhill, Phillip Hoffman, Major V, Mark Hall, Robert Hall, Robert Gilbert, Mike Trautman, Second Row: John Eisele, Curt Harrison, Ronald Drummon, Jack Moorhead, Bruce Barker, Ronald Mulder, Robert Broesamle, William Lincoln, Thomas Flatland, Dennis Turner, George Busby, Third Row: William Sutler, Chris Wines, Chuck Newton, John Carton, Fred Herbert, James Nette, Herbert Harper, Rickard Swager, Rodney Johnson, Philip Whittemore, Daniel Ellis, Robert Heaps, Fourth Row: Bruce Galbraith, Gennaro Granito, Warren Huss, John O ' Malley, Reg Wagle, Robert Tobias, David Sheldon, James Muir, Kim Wade, Jack Hardy, James Mumby, Stephen Small, James Blodgett, William Prakken, Cliff Taylor, Bill Schovill, Charles O ' Connell, Donald Geim, John Meyerholz, Paul Simmons, Back Row: Ronald Modreski, William Selmeier, Jerry Kellum, John Drewry, Paul Robertson, David Matzen, Jeff Clark, Hank Lenox, Matthew Kiisk, David Newton, Mac McCarty, Randy Mitchell, David Gaskin, Frank Lude, Dae Mackstaller, Jed Maebius, John Martin, William Patrick, Michael Merritt. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 1601 Washtenaw n The men of Lambda Chi are not of the kind that are satisfied with the status quo. Although realizing it is an insurmountable task to on the top in every activity, the Lambda Chi ' s are striving to be the best in everything that they do. Their participation in the I.F.C. Sing last spring and their float in the last Michigras competition exemplity and unified effort of the brothers. This effort has also served to place the Lambda Chi ' s high among the fraternities in I.M. sports, scholarship, and campus activities. From cider and donuts after the football game in the fall, to the Spring Dance in honor of their new pledges, the social calendar rounds out the rich experience in fraternity living. " Diversification makes for greatness " is the motto which is personified by the Phi Delts in all their activities. In I-M sports, the Phi ' s have produced winning teams throughout the year, while at the same time having participants on varsity teams. Socially the Toga Party once again lived up to all its expectation with the Pledge Formals, TG ' s and big name band parties to round out the rest of the year. Our Christmas party for the underprivileged children was a tremendous success, as was our Homecoming display and our part in Michigras with the help of the Thetas. Fathers ' weekend in the Fall and Mothers ' weekend in the Spring proved to the brothers that you don ' t know your parents until they are exposed to college life. PHI DELTA THETA 1437 Washtenaw PHI DELTA THETA. Front Row: Ken Betz, Pat O ' Neil, Fred Neu, Mert Baker, Ken Norgan. Second Row: George Harris, Fred Bentley, Maurry Blantaon. Dave Mans, Jim Callawat, George Raudt, Dave Scott, Dave Shear. Third Row: Tim Caser, Bob Sullivan, Bob Ycarout, Greg Pangler, Tom Wilson, Paul Orme, Bob Gillette, Rick Staelin, Paul Ewing, Tom Derleth, Tom Jones. Fourth Row: John Mans, Bill Coplin, Bruce Boardman, Jim Sheridan, Dave Derleth, Ted Ludwig, " Red " Crozier, Jerry Weiss, Mike O ' Neil, Rick Hiltebrand, Mike Harmon, Clell Boyer, Don Simmonds. Back Row: Dennis Davies, Dick Adams. PHI EPSILON PHI 1805 Washtenaw Happily perched on a Washtenaw hilltop, stra- tegically located next door to D Phi E sorority, Phi Ep has managed to maintain a high level of academic achievement, while pleasantly disposed toward the lighter side of college life. The countless souls who perish on " The Untouch- ables " each week were reincarnated for the Roaring Twenties Party. Slinky gun molls, black limousines, and sumptuous food were the order of the day as the prohibition crowd gathered for fun and frolic at the Phi Ep " speakeasy. " With a Dixieland band providing the background, and Elliot Ness co- operating by staying away, the evening went well for all concerned. The annual party for under- privileged children was the most important contri- bution of the year, reflecting the well-balanced attitude of Phi Epsilon Pi. PHI EPSILON PI. Front Row: Dave Reichman, Bill Schell, Kenny Miller, Richard Young, Jim Ravin, Mai Warwick, Roy Kaminsky. Second Row: Steve Gainer, Richard Leach, Mark Levy, Larry Levy, Gary Kline, Barry Levine, Steve London, Larry Newman. Back Row: Dave Shaw, Ira Goldfine, Stanley Rodbell, Al Burstein, Mike Maidenberg, Marvin Goldman, Mike Misselman, Mike Levin, Bob Berger, Marty Baum. 224 to- ,K dot m " ' t ff ft f t iff Iff t E 1 MI. . E. i Bi IK. A ' W fnlk (TO so- ldi fflfi. PHI GAMMA DELTA, front flow; Charles Patterson, David Lundih. Charles Thomas, Mark Sandstrom, William Vandenbelt, John Thorn, Guerdon Greenway, Robert Rea. Second Row: R. Tan Hunter, Edward Langs, Alan Stenger, Todd Fay, George Peapples, Richard Lyons, David Baron, Richard Strickland, Ronald Sistrunk, John Shreves, Paul Carder, Richard Nohl. Third Row: Victor Wexler, J. Craig Weston, Robert Parker, John Deo, Albert Acker, Robert Shaefer, Robert Blatzer, D. Ripley Hotch. Richard King. Douglas Peacock, Charles Judge, James Benson, Nelson Smith, Thomas Steffe, Kenneth Isham, Charles Wildman. Back Row: Dick Vukin, Bill Bryce. Don Baron, Mike Hinnen, Neil Bierbower, Bob Hiatt, Kent Anderson, Dave Smith, George Cole, Robert Finke, C. Kenneth Weaver, Bob Wazeka, James Thrall, Tom Jones, Len Lofstrom, John Roadhouse. This year, as in the past, the men at 707 Oxford continue to achieve recognition for scholastic achievement, participation in campus activities, and a good standing in the I.M. sports race. The scholastic average of the Fijis upholds high standards, while the brothers compete in the playoff berths of the fraternity division. On the lighter side, the " Fiji Marching Band " again marched in the Michigras parade. Musical ability was not a pre-requisite, just enthusiasm and a strong pair of lungs. The Fiji Island Party highlighted the social calendar of the year; admittance to the party was gained only after crossing a rope bridge and sliding down a ramp underneath a waterfall constructed by Phi Gam engineers. PHI GAMMA DELTA 707 Oxford Road PHI MU. Front Row: Sandra Raraey, Alison Williams, Laurie McGregor, Shirley Delamarter, Mary Morey, Annmarie DiCicco, Claire Semmerling, Mary Rainaldi, June Stetka, Jean Leach. Second Row: Connie Ledel, Jeanne Ludwig, Kay Ozier, Sandy Johnson, Diane Woods, Mrs. R. C. McAlister, Karen Adams, Joyce Kosloske, Sue Stagg, Nan Macleod, Sue Bachman. Third Row: Jeanne Stephens, Sharon Hansen, Anne Getz, Gay Delanghe, Judy Drapack, Sylvia Longyear, Karen Saathoff, Martha Nist, Ruth Wahl, Gloria Cusumano, Ellen Rubin, Pam Ledesle, Kiki Sekles. Back Row: Joanne Chmielewski, Patti Lynch, Linda Larson, Winia Morrison, Janice Bell, Judi Townsend, Shije Orhan, Linda Saunders, Sue Johnson, Jeanne Paluck, Kay Sempliner, Ellen Pepper. PHI MU 1541 Washtenaw During a late autumn weekend, the traditional Parents ' Weekend is held at the Phi Mu House. Fathers and mothers have the opportunity to relive their own college days with us at a football game and a dinner-dance held at the house. One may even catch a glimpse of some fathers on the backyard tennis court attempting the prove that they ' re still the athletes they once were. Later at the dinner tables, the inevitable question of grades brings a ready response of our position in the top third of the sororities ' scholastic averages. Heeding our parents ' parting words to " study hard, " we Phi Mu girls still find time to prepare for our Calypso dance in December and the fun ahead. 226 PHI KAPPA TAU. Front Row: Norm Luebke, John Gebhardt, Jim Duncan, Gunns, Ron Feezor, Larry Carr, Gary Kocher. Second Row: Pat Kelly, Bob Hyslop, Jack Lovallo, Doug Gordon, Phil Malte, Jim Nye, Bill Krause, Dennis Kramer. Back Row: Mickey Jelke, Ed Marin, Al Sanders, Dave Reinke, Jackson Steffes, Jack Briggs, Lee Black, Paul Stottlemyer, Bill Hall, Fred Hinton, George Williams. fata w T Ofc MB As the year draws to a close, the men of Phi Tau prepare to depart from the Great White House on the Hill, and if a tear is shed, it is in fond memory of the fun-filled semester. Occasional free moments, caused by a temporary lull in activity, were sometimes used for studying, but only after Metzger ' s, the Schwaben, and the Ann Arbor Municipal Court had all closed for the evening. The ritual of flooding the dining room will be suspended for the summer, and the neighborhood children will find respite from intimidation by the ferocious mastiff Gunns. But come September, that intermingling of bridge, bull sessions, beer, and brotherhood will once again return, attempting to make it unscathed through another semester. PHI KAPPA TAU 1910 ' Hill St. 227 PHI MU 1541 Washtenaw During a late autumn weekend, the traditional Parents ' Weekend is held at the Phi Mu House. Fathers and mothers have the opportunity to relive their own college days with us at a football game and a dinner-dance held at the house. One may even catch a glimpse of some fathers on the backyard tennis court attempting to prove that they ' re still the athletes they once were. Later at the dinner tables, the inevitable question of grades brings a ready response of our position in the top third of the sororities ' scholastic averages. Heeding our parents ' parting words to " study hard, " we Phi Mu girls still find time to prepare for our Calypso dance in December and the fun ahead. PHI MU. Front Row: Sandra Ramey, Alison Williams, Laurie McGregor, Shirley Delamarter, Mary Morey, Annmarie DiCicco, Claire Semmerling, Mary Rainaldi, June Stetka, Jean Leach. Second Row: Connie Ledel, Jeanne Ludwig, Kay Ozier, Sandy Johnson, Diane Woods, Mrs. R. C. McAlister, Karen Adams, Joyce Kosloske, Sue Stagg, Nan Macleod, Sue Bachman. Third Row: Jeanne Stephens, Sharon Hansen, Anne Getz, Gay Delanghe, Judy Drapack, Sylvia Longyear, Karen Saathoff, Martha Nist, Ruth Wahl, Gloria Cusumano, Ellen Rubin, Pam Ledesle, Kiki Sekles. Back Row: Joanne Chmielewski, Patti Lynch, Linda Larson, Winia Morrison, Janice Bell, Judi Townsend, Shije Orhan, Linda Saunders, Sue Johnson, Jeanne Paluck, Kay Sempliner, Ellen Pepper. 228 PHI SIGMA DELTA. Front Row: Peter Koffman, Marsh Freidman, Lyle Felsenthal, Second Row: Jim Grossman, Rich Eppy, Ronald Portnoff, Jerry Chattman, Steve Raymer, Ken Escrow, Steve Frankel, Sanford Led, Barry Heimkick. Third Row: Elliott Wolf, Barry Weber, Bob Fell, Jim Walker, Cal Treger, Bob Cohen, Rich Weiser, Dick Gilbert, Jerry Weinberg, Ted Miller, David Nelson, Mel Herwald, Julius Kahn, Back Row: Allan Davis, Steve Nevmer, Mike Rosenthal, Karl Pick, John Jacobowitz, Alan May, Robert Land, Joseph Pick, Frank Lonberg. This year the Phi Sigs carried on the tradition of past years. Phi Sigma Delta has long been known for the diversity of personalities displayed by its members. Boys of different backgrounds, interests, and ambitions live together to form a hetero- geneous unity. Its members hail from Detroit to the West Indies. The year had many highlights. None of the mem- bers will ever forget the Roadrunner ' s Party or John Brown ' s Funeral Service. Living as a group has en- riched all the members and helped them to mature. Not all of college can be found in class rooms. Who will forget the bull sessions, the vehement arguments that ended with a handshake, and who will forget the achieved goal of fraternity living: brotherhood? PHI SIGMA DELTA 1808 Hermitage Road 229 PHI SIGMA KAPPA. Front Row: Howard Benford, Howard Thomas, Hal Humphrey, George Dunn, Jim Lovett, Steve Waskin, Lee Feigner, Mike Toth, Dave Cantrell. Second Row: Ed Shippy, John Duffendack, Chase Klinsteker, Fritz Kitzmiller, Steve Hemenway, John Guenther, Bob Garrels, Denny Barrels, Dick Thies, Al Baker, Dick Park. Back Row: John Hill, Mike Wilson, Pete Graef, Ron Vargason, Dick Barchi, Jim Havel, Tom Helmrich, Tom Carbeck, Tom Moor, Mauri Warner. PHI SIGMA KAPPA 1043 Baldwin " Pour Ye Forth the Purple Wine " thus begins a favorite Phi Sig song. In reality, however, it is more often a yellow brew that gushes forth at the Phi Sig TG ' s. Despite such carousing, we still found time to bring home the Fraternity Scholarship Trophy last year. Tradition not being the dearest thing to our hearts, we have but three: our Christmas Party, at which bad verse is mixed with worse gifts, the Toilet Bowl Game, in which actives annually flush the pledges in football; and the Tiny Tank Award, which annually goes to the brother with the smallest capacity coupled with the most fortitude. Such are the joys to which the Sigs devote their time. The girls of Phi Sigma Sigma possess ability to derive the maximum of enjoyment and satisfaction from all their special projects and from the numerous campus activities in which they participate. Early in the year, the girls begin their calendar of events which includes a fall house party and one of their philanthropic projects, a barbeque held in the backyard of their annex, which is the year ' s newest addition to Washtenaw. Scheduled was an alumni reunion and a bridge party honoring their house director. Although the Phi Sigs maintain a full schedule of extra-curricular activities, they never lose sight of their scholastic goals, proven by their high academic standing. The girls take pride in their sorority, which blends f raternalism and individualism. PHI SIGMA SIGMA 470 N. Ingalls PHI SIGMA SIGMA. Front Row: Sandra Lipkin, Kay Huebsch, Gail Cameron, Laurie Pines, Sharon Mandelssohn, Joan Feldman, Susan Taitelbaum, Gloris Taub, Susan Ferber, Rae Ruskin. Second Row: Emily Parker, Lenore Lesser, Sandy Schmier, Linda Haber, Lucy Levitt, Mrs. LaFerne Newell, Shirley Tucker, Linda Levitan, Nancy Hoffman, Ande Rice. Third Row: Naida Bader, Myrna Letchinger, Judy Hurst, Karen Goodman, Patti Fisher, Carol Weill, Sally Caplan, Susan Rootberg, Lyn Radewagen, Sheila Kulick, Diane Lazarov, Lynne Natal, Aleena Rieger, Barbara Berman. Back Row: Carol Fuchs, Linda Morrison, Rosanne Williams, Perry Kasper, Judy Abrams, Margie Neidelman, Amy Lass, Carol Galinkin, Sharon Glaser, Susan Mandell, Diane Kornhauser, Janice Scherock. 231 PI BETA PHI 836 Tappan Behind our new white picket fence live all kinds of Pi Phis. Their interests range from campus activities to international politics and from individual creatively to learning the newest dance. When they are together discussions are unlimited and occasionally heated. Inevitably there are many opinions, each with enthusiastic support and opposition. They carry their vitality into the house activities, whether it is Homecoming, intramural sports, Lantern Night, or football open houses. Through each Pi Phi activity, the differences in the girls enable them to contribute to the entirely and make the whole more complete. Each individual gives of her own qualities to the group and still manages to get more than her own share back. PI BETA PHI. Front Row: Catherine Sharp, Mary Flickinger, Adrienne Tufts, Dorothy Moirall, Shelly Beaudrias, Jean Leach, Judy Anthony, Nancy Hagen, Sara Weed, Karen Gulliver, Andrea Rogers. Second Row: Irmtrout Schmidt, Marilyn Amos, Sallie Garabraat, Ann Beldemust, Sally Furmas, Madelaine Bates, Betsy Carrol, Mrs. Margaret Willis, Karen Swanson, Julie Strikland, Roberta Rehnen, Ramona Marshall, Carolyn Thells, Barb Condon, Cynthia Zdradowski, Nancy Power. Third Row: Cheryl Thebe, Kay Wunsch, Lynn Massell, Marjear Shupe, Martha Cheever, Liz Lowceth, Suzy Braund, Nancy Bates, Barbara Foresche, Carole Feldman, Judy Barney, Carol Chase, Donna Peterson, Mariann Ulrich, Lyn Talhurst, Diane Thimme, Lynne Bartholemew, Barb Byrne, Sandy Nunneley, Nancy Barnes, Bev Payne, Sue Doyle, Lucinda Hotchkiss. Back Row: Sue Brockway, Beth Blakeslee, Chris Irwin, Mary Close, Kay Alexander, Elaine Cleland, Lyn Yokum, Bess Ferguson, Sally Shaeffer, Karen Ryan, Susie Wagnar, Katie Ford, Ellen Badger, Mary Gough, Jane Van Volkinberg, Nancy Foster, Karen Warmbold, Jeniffer Jones, Melinda Berry, Linda Decker, Ellen Brockman, Mikki McCIurg, Wanda Westrate, Jane Byrne, Nancy Nolen. 232 PI LAMBDA PHI. Front Row: Steve Cohen, Steve Grand, Ron Schatten, Mike Matlof, Dave Berman, Arvin Smith, Mike Hyman, Ed Walter, Lee Bergban. Second Row: Barry Goldman, Lou Weisz, Merv Klein, Shel Sandier, Barry Harris, Mrs. C, Lingus, Stan Frankel, Bill Schwartz, Al Goldman, Paul Grant, Bob Mellen. Third Row: Larry Gross, Fred Samson, Mike Paull, Steve Shulson, Lloyd Palinsky, Marshall Korby, Mark Polinsky, Roger Goldstein, Eugene Ersner, Lloyd ' Benjamin, Chuck Gottlieb, Joel Jacobson, Mark Levick. Back Row: Jan Winkelman, Dick Jacobson, Dave Garfield, Dave Berman, Harry Smith, Larry Spilkin, Tony Japha, Fred Steinhardt, Shel Roodman, Paul Levy, Bob Kessler, Mel Moore, Terry Mossman, Miles Epstein. We men of Pi Lambda Phi have continued to maintain our high scholastic, athletic, and social standards in the school year of 1961-62. We commenced our social season in September, with a party at which the brothers and their dates were served genuine Hawaiian poi and were en- tertained by veritable living monkeys. A great fall season was highlighted by football Saturdays and the Homecoming Dance. All this was climaxed by our Winter Formal, held at the Sheraton-Cadillac Hotel in dynamic Detroit, various ingenious spring parties and our Spring Formal. The brothers all experienced a rewarding year filled with many diverse experiences in their Hill Street abode and on the ever-eventful Univer- sity of Michigan campus. PI LAMBDA PHI 715 Hill Street 233 PSI UPSILON. Front Row: James Baker, Peter deVries, Robert Roberts, Robert Ollison, Thomas Verner, Mark Wenner. Second Row: Louis S. C. Wilkin, Charles Schewe, Peter Fairman, Steven Deam, David Viger, Donald Schroeder, Paul Kelly, William Braun, James H. Field, Martin R. Burke. Third Row: Daniel B. Hales, Robert Spence Jr., Robert Chambers, Wallace Reynolds, Frederick K. Ostermann, T. Kent Flatley, Charles M. Rogers, James K. Jerome, Portis J. Hicks, Richard C. Henderson, Mark W. Staples, Fred W. Schneider. Back Row: Stewart W. Kirchner, David C. Leedy, Christopher G. Farrand, Michael J. Callahan, Robert S. Montague, Albert 0. Andrews Jr., William J. Kodros, Timothy Burke, James Leisen, Kirk Slassor, Thomas P. Krakker. In the conservative decor of the Psi Upsilon House, where politics and dress have something in common, the only thing that is not conservative is the ability to partake of the lighter side of college life. An occasional book is cracked, but the resounding noise disturbs the bridge players, so it is not encouraged. The policy of containment is exercised in the backyard, symbolized by a massive brick wall keeping mayhem in and complaints out. Football is big-time at the house, both from the player and spectator points-of-view. Peculiar creatures such as " mad-dog " and " no-hands " are members of our own Hall of Blame. On Saturdays, the pressures of acedemia are surpassed only by the pressure of 68 persons in 34 seats in section 25. PSI UPSILON 1000 Hill Street 234 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. Front Row: Gerry Levandowski, Jeff Longstreth, George Measel, Don Kelber, Bob Mathias, Ken Mcdatchy, Greg Slaybaugh, Chuck Collins. Second Row: Gary Mouw, Greg Woitke, John McGonigal, Ray Levandowski, Mike Hiniker, Joe Jones, Doug Glowe, Denny Hurd, Tom Osterland. Third Row: Ron Lauterbach, John Auld, Jack Stroebel, Jim Steckley, Pete Wooding, Dick Honig, Ted Wachowski, Dan Conway, Gary McDonald, Paul Koroscil, Ken Shaw, Fred Yeager, Dick Law. Fourth Row: Doug Roeser, John Spolyar, Jim Tenney, Doug Merrill, Ken Riechle, Mike Martin, Norm Coll, Chuck Barnell, Bob Boylan. Fifth Row: Doug Kuziak, Dick Biondi, Jack Roberts, Hap Lindale, Fred Ratterman, Jim Bobel, Jim Mathie, John Hill, John Patterson, Jim Quasney, John Baldwin, Denny Spalla, Chuck Adams, John Hamilton, Dave Campbell. Back Row: Marty Pincura, Tom Morton, John Gates, Bruce Geyman, Frank Clappison, Bob Chandler, Tom Shilling, Fred Brubaker, Mike Riesing. The SAE house is high on a hill, surrounded by a cluster of sorority and fraternity houses. This alone would give the SAEs a perfect location; but, in addition, they are fortunate enough to have a large sloping yard known as the Bowl. The Bowl is used throughout the year for numerous recreational activities. At the start of each school year, it is used as a practice area for the I.M. football team. There is more gridiron action here as ADPi and Sigma Kappa engage in the Powder Bowl Game. As winter sets in, activity in this area does not cease because the Bowl and the hill are iced down for the fun-filled traying parties. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1408 Washtenaw 235 SIGMA ALPHA MU 800 Lincoln Diversification and sophistication were the key- notes of Sigma Alpha Mu in 1961. Whether engaged in athletics, scholastics, IFC Sing, intramurals, swinging social events, or sports, SAM exhibited the great spirit which it extends into all its activities. Highlights of the year were our Homecoming Float, which was truly " Out of This World, " our many TG ' s, our new porter, and other activities such as beaver hunting and moon gazing. A new brother in the Sammy house is our German Shepard " Sam. " His exploits in and around the cam- pus and library have made him a well-known University personality. It has been noted that he fits into the house beautifully. All in all, everyone agrees that living at the Sammy house is a blast. SIGMA ALPHA MU. Front row: Merv Cherrin, Phil Shapiro, Ken Finney, Jerry Kasle, Pete Belcher, Jack Champagne, Richard Berg, Mart Roseraan, Larry Baskin. Second row: Steven Kalt, Jim Rigelhaupt, Robert Walter, Mark Moskowitz, Mickey Maddin, Roger Goldman, Bobby Abranson, Lee Abraham, Sidney Finsterr. Third row: Donald Fine, Dick Mandel, Jim Amend, David Schenk, Marty Laeer, Lou Balkany, Benhie Southstreete, Pete Salamon, Skeeter Merudus. Back row: Mark Erenburg, Bob Rosenberg, Dan Bernstein, Morton Eron, Dick Bockoff, Art Bartner, Paul Lurie, Roger Pascal, Harvey, Lichterman, Mark Levick, Nick Vick. 236 Sigma Chi at the University of Michigan is proud of its 84-year record on campus. A glance at the members and their past accomplishments easily demonstrates that the present chapter can only complement a rich heritage. This diversified chapter maintains good academic and social standards. An example of Sigma Chi ' s ideals of scholarship is that last year ' s graduating class sent over half its members on to graduate and professional schools. Socially, it should suffice to say that the Michigan Sig ' s have done nothing to destroy the image of the socially oriented American fratern- ity house. The ever-popular TGIF ' s, pre-football game luncheons, post-football game open houses, and regu- lar Saturday night parties show that this is true. SIGMA CHI 54B S. State Street SIGMA CHI. Front Row: John Yanz, Harry Richter, Tom Williams, Eric Dollenberg, Steve Diltz, Jerry Bergmoser, Bill Dodd. Second Row: Bill Erwin, Colt Whetherston, Bob Ledbetter, Rich Halm. Wayne Miller, Rick Cunningham, Fred Lambert, Don Carlson, Dallas Dort. Third Row: Dean Herman, Butch Fick, Terry Slonaker, Tom Bredt, Jim Zubkus, Bill Hallock, Duke Earl, John Dumont, John Shopf, Russ Epker, Deb Nolan. Fourth Row: Wayne Skarkman, Andy Navarro, Tom Goldburg, Bob Brown, Jeff Moore, Jerry Oveson, Kim Greer, Fred Rhines, Carlos Canepa, Steve Thraser, Pete Adams, Moe Kavochovick, Jim Wiley. Fifth Row: Dick Ditterle, Mike Useem, Terry Timm, Warren Uhler, Doug Schmidt, Jon Lundin, Tom Sellers, Jim Griffin, Paul Cooper, Den Twining, Frosty Evoshevski, Tom Nithrow, Dave Hey, Jim Conley. Back Row: Fred Damm, Rock Casto, Joe Gerlach, Rob Furlong, Mike Witwer, Travis Randolph, Ralph Bahna, Bob Redding. 237 SIGMA DELTA TAU. Front Row: Judy Engel, Susie Wachtel, Rachel Cohen, Ellen Schwartz, Sue S. Sofferin, Carol Kaufman, Myra J. Ernstein, Sue King, Martha Hecht, Ethel Sabes, Eileen Rubin, Carol Lewis, Judith Marcus. Second Row: Bonnie Malkin, Irene Rath, Phyllis Abrahams, Anita Distinfield, JoAnn Kay, Celia Spiegelman, Sue Uppenhein, Mrs. L. T. Moyer, Marley Trossman, Jean Shifrin, Julie Gordon, Anne Crystal, Susan Elconin, Sharon Bez. Third Row: Linda Burson, Iris Lipkowitz, Joan Baginsky, Annette Applebaum, Jan Halperin, Shirley Chattman, Janice Colman, Margie Lindauer, Arlene Sherman, Bonnie Borg, Esther Towbin, Judith Price, Rene Billeck, Carol Kaminski, Rita Skolnik, Barbara Lazarus, Jan Rosenthal, Donna Greenberg. Back Row: Betsy Dolgin, Sandy Deitch, Serna Levine, Lee Etsten, Judi Glochman, Bev Cooper, Jan Genner, Linda Rosenberg, Wendy Simon, Jane Phillips, Aletha Schultz, Linda Unrad, Elayne Rotkow, Judy Rubenstein, Stephanie Roth, Barbara Hillman. SIGMA DELTA TAU 1405 Hill Street The Sig Delts joined in all-campus activities by building mummies for Homecoming, singing the " Wizard of Oz " in their blue checked pinafores for Lantern Night, and displaying their creative and imaginative abilities during Michigras. Emerging from the confines of the library, Sig Delts planned gala social events like the successful football open houses, even though green punch was served after the MSU game. Their Fall Party was highlighted by a hay ride, folk songs, and good food, while an immeasureable number of calories were consumed at the annual philanthropic spaghetti dinner. Numerous candles went out as sisters an- nounced their pinnings and engagements. At the Senior Dinner, graduates gave away prized possessions and all looked back on a pleasant memory-filled year. A walk through the Sigma Kappa house during the first few weeks of classes this year would have been most difficult lumber and uncrated furniture cover almost the entire basement and living room. A phone call during those weeks was all but impossible, for there was only one phone (for 55 girls) and the number had been changed from the previous year. Just a few weeks later, phone calls were easy since the house now had five lines. Everyone was taking about the " new " house too, for so it seemed after an extensive remodeling job and addition done during the summer. Tastefully decorated in bright colors, the house has been the main topic of conversation for Sigma Kappas throughout the year. SIGMA KAPPA 626 Oxford Road SIGMA KAPPA. Front Row: Josephine McKenna, Charlotte Aupperle, Lynne Lambertson, Sarjae Rice, Alice Irgens, Bonnie Cunliffe, Joyce Peterson, Connie Asbury, Joan Dain, Barbara Estes. Second Row: Michelle Robar, Jo Ann Limberg, Sherrie Cory, Linda Wells, Judy Bowen. Sue Harkonen, Lisa Robinson, Mrs. Martha Wilson, Jeannie George, Elinor Petroff, Gloria Shaheen, Janet Brumer, Lynne Fisher. Third Row: Ann Carr, Linda Playdon, Pat Linsler, Louise Cataldo, Kay Velker, Linda Schweizer, Jean Samuelson, Bonnie Adams, Jane Butler, Nancy Comer, Barbara Thornley, Lesley Anderson, Margaret Cool, Janet Jenkins, Martha Hess, Mary Hitchens. Back Row: Claire Vallance, Sally Southwick, Irene Caubert, Pat Main, Nancy Whipple, Sue Foote, Donna White, Sue Shepard, Judy Burns, Ingrid Woithe, Margie Holmes, Carol Petroff, Ruth Miller. 239 SIGMA NU 700 Oxford Sigma Nu prides itself on the hospitality and warmth with which it entertains its friends and alumni. During the past year, numerous events studded our calendar Mothers ' and Fathers ' Weekends, alumni gatherings and many excellent parties characterized by originality and " exuber- an ce, " qualities which we notably possess. One of the year ' s highlights was a massive alumni- active dinner featuring a talk on the origin and ideals of Sigma Nu by Executive Secretary of National Richard Fletcher. During the Christmas season we collected and wrapped gifts which were delivered to the Michigan Children ' s Institute of Ann Arbor. Sigma Nu is a friendly group where activity is aimed at a closer bond of brotherhood. SIGMA NU. Front Row: Jeep Holland, Roger Walker, Dick Templin, Hal Miller, Bob Beck, Mike Tomlin, Steve Win- chell, Dave Warner, Second Row: Ed White, Bill O ' Brien Scott Ross, Shan Griffith, Bryant Ewing, Jim Apple, Third Row: Frank Whitton, Buddy Reno, Lynn Hoghaug, Jim Townsend, Carl Erickson, Pete Metcalf, Tom Barber, Steve Taylor, Fourth Row: Bruce Laidlaw, Jon Whiteman, Bob Filar, Don Lucas, Steve Loud, Wally Ballou, Fifth Row: Jim Robinson, Dave Floersch, Ron Swanson, John Atkins, Carl MacPherson, Robin Humphrey, Dick Baske, Back Row: Colin Camp- bell, Rick Scheifelbien, Louis D ' Agistino, Gordy Wes t. SIGMA PHI. Front Row: Bruce Medbery, Phi] Giesen. Second Row: Jeff Hutson, George Smith, Jim Haidt, Pete Gay, Jim Collins, Dave Schaupner, Bob Bednas, Brian Krusienski, Third Row: Ed Jesse, Steve Brickley, Jeff Schuler, Jeff Orhan, Eddie Mack, Jim Gaffney, Gil Moliton. Back Row: Chris Jenkins, Denny Malone, Ken Cogger, Gary Inwalle. Things were shaping up for a great year when thirty-five actives returned to the red house on the hill. Five week grades reported that the men had maintained a respectable average. After the pledge formal, attended by actives and pledges, twenty men departed for their southern mansions and Christmas vacation, of which fifteen returned to resume their pressing social responsibilities at the Sig House. Our entire house participated in the I.F.C. Sing. The quartet was praised for its rendition of " Keep the Home Fires Burning. " In May, Reilly eleven announced his support of the Peace Corps and departed for the Alpha of Albania. This June, our three remaining seniors still expect to make the scene at Commencement. This is college. SIGMA PHI 426 N. Ingalls 241 SIGMA PHI EPSILON. Front Row: Fred Knapp, Tom Piper, Tom Clark, Jim Knox, Schwartz, Dave Doty, Ralph Heikkinen, Jim Rhines, Wally Vissotski. Second Row: Robert Gunzel, Bob Allen, Lode, Terry Hongland, Steve Stockmeyer, Greg Page, David Pampu, Jerry Carlson, Don Zimmer- man, Ed Hathaway, George Deitle. Third Row: Phil Swan, Tim Andresen, Dick Leyden, Bob Frey, Tom Swaney, Tom Cross, Bill Lerner, George Ford, John Monaghan, Doc. Deer, Fred Hall, Ed Carpenter, Bob DeAlexandris, Jim Aviler, Jon Edwards. Back Row: Eric Delzer, Bill Kiger, Dave Cameron, Jim Larkin, Jack Rashleigh, Al Bowland, Jeff Belford, George Kausler, Steve Wildes, Bill Peppo, Dave Onk, Jim Springer, Dick Ruud, Bob Basso, Ralph Gellatly, Phil Lincoln. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 733 S . State Street My name is Schwartz. I ' m a dog. I love squirrels, the IM Building, Astronomy lectures, trees, and women. I don ' t especially care for Municipal Court or Saint Bernards. I like to help the guys in the house (when I ' m not trying to raise the house average) by running track and playing a little ball for them. Sometimes I fix them up on the week-ends with my friends. They usually have good times; lots of rock ' n ' roll and twist. I often hang in on their bull sessions and have overheard them talking about building a new house, and something about having been on campus now for fifty years. But, please don ' t let them dye me green again this Spring. 242 " ' ; -TSTivi ' ' ' iK - ' r TAU DELTA PHI. Front Row: Charlie Smiley, Bob Neff, Bob Cohen, Bill Lissner, Howard Berland, Garry Gutterman, Danny Silber, Jerry Golden, Dave Fainberg. Second Row: Steve Coffman, Mickey Roth, David Yen, Jerry Lax, Ed Brown, Danny Friedman, Gary Pacernick, Bobby Benson, Jeff Frank, Mike Gutterman. Third Row: Phil Silverman, Dave Blonde, Larry Schwartz, Herb Behrstock, Irwin Adler, Larry Pacernick, Mike Rosenberg, Howard Bleckman, Burt Altman, Bill Cohen, Jack Kaufman, Neil Hirschenbein, Mike Lerner. Back Row: Morrie Schectman, Dick Friedland, Roger Loenstein, Howard Egglett, Shelly Gottleib, Barry Feinberg, Hank Krasnow, Jerry Weinberg, Mike Sarche, Sam Bernstein, Stewart Kaufman, Al Greenstein. kfttc. til tine: gig or. ' MI?. The unique factor in the Tau Delt house lies in its return to the age when knighthood was in its glory. To prove that chivalry is not dead, the Tau Delts decided to view everything in chivalric terms. Led by their heroic leader, the courageous knights of Washtenaw continued their search for the " Fraternal Grail. " They vied for Skit Night laurels with a glorious entry. Sunny skies for the Welcome to Washtenaw Banquet augured well. Athletics, under the Jockmaster ' s stern eye, labored on the fields of Ferry; and due to a turn of Fortune ' s Wheel, the cheer for the Yell-like-Hell Contest was too long. As the Wheel goes up again, there are future promises of glorious victories. TAU DELTA PHI 2015 Washtenaw 243 TAU EPSILON PHI 915 Oakland A flow of excitement charged the Tep House as the brothers formulated plans for the construction of a. new house. At the same time, our present residence was kept in top shape with several improvements a new hi-fi system and a new study room built by the pledges. Strangely enough, the " study room " was put to greater use on party nights than on weekdays. Shane was given to the house by Cohn Kennels. Since his arrival he has done a two-a-day routine; attacking the mailman in the morning and treeing the Blimpy man at night. The highlight of the season was our TEPEE Party, where the fire got a little hot and somehow one of the brothers ignited the whole Tepee. TAU EPSILON PHI. Front row: Ronald Rudolph, Bob Blumberg, Larry Gaynor, Shane, Rick Coleman, Saul Schultz, Randy Hori. Second row: Henry Goldstein, Pete Roos, Stu Hemple, Kish Patel, Dick Sheinberg, George Taft, Bob Moskeowitz, Mel Kalt, Dick Orenstein. Third row: Stephen Fallek, Art Dauber, Fred Bornstein, David Silberg, Stephen Gilson, Chuck Schneiderman, Mike Gross, Harvey Olds, Carl Leiter, Barry Lewis, Art Genser, Norman Glassner, Mike Bloom, Mike Frank. Back row. Howard Cloth, Philip Richardson, Chuck Marks, Harvey Maltz, Robert Rhodes, Larry Wikeoff, Marty Wideer. 244 ;. : : For the f raters of TKE, this year was one of progress and outstanding achievement. Everybody took Soc. 60 and a lively social program resulted, including our Red Carnation dances. Our high academic standing, a mystery to us all, must have been the result of a careful revision of our study habits. Playing an ever-increasing role in campus affairs, the Tekes were proud of their extra-curricular accomplishments. Alumni and friends were frequent visitors to our house. Our most unique guest was a well-known Major, to whom we played host for weeks. A spirited rush resulted in larger pledge classes and increased manpower. " Bee-Dee, " our mascot, resulted in ... Puppies for Sale. TAU KAPPA EPSILON 805 Oxford Road TAU KAPPA EPSILON. Front row: Allen Lee, Dean Heard, Bob Bond, Lloyd MasAskill, Jeff MacKinnon, Jeffrey Shopoff. Second row: Howard Burkat, Joseph Nelson, Thomas Ruth, Randall Lowe, Charles Haley, William Mair, John Sweet, James Heiden, Don Tippery. Back row: Ian McLeaw, Jack Kennelly, Kenneth Senteney, Willie Windsor, Emery Stora, Jack Arner, William Sutar, Bruce Bolas, Joe Huhn, Tom Hammer, Don Conover. 245 THETA CHI. First row: Bill Growver, Dan Schoonmaker, Jim Scott, Greg Bush, Barry Colwell, Bob Dew, Phillip Niffenegger, Torn Mosher, Stan Redding. Second row: Bob Gamble, Dick Bivens, John Whipple, Bruce Browne, Edward Billings, Jim Stockard, Tony Machowski, John Emerson, Jim Dickson, Bruce Moore. Back row: Jack Jurras, George Benton, John Evans, Jan Griggs, Bob Kynast, Roy Burry, John Boucher, Randy Agley, Harry Doerr, Bill McDowell, Otis Walton. THETA CHI 1351 Washtenaw " Oh no; Not again! " For too many weeks this past year that cry was heard as one of the brothers found where our new mascot, OX, had not quite made it outside. However, in spite of the many spots on our carpets, OX is here to stay. The OX-Lodge, 1351 Washtenaw, really rolled this year. After the MSU farce, we entertained our State chapter with a dance. Dads ' Day, Mothers ' Weekend, Alumni Weekend, Homecoming, and Michigras completed our fine year. Social events are not the only part of our life. Serenades to fellow brothers early in the morning always stimulate a good response usually a pillow in the face. But, while we enjoy ourselves, study and scholastic achievements take no back seat. 246 ' .; W-.:: !Uer ptf at it tyr. lit - Our old leather armchair bears the scars of many Theta Belt activities, but in those scars lies the story of Theta Delta Chi. In preparation for Homecoming display or Michigras, our chair serves as a sawhorse. On rainy days it is a marker or even an additional blocker in an impromptu football game. A Trafalger Square soapbox for the pacifist Theta Delt or a U.N. podium for the dignified brother are two more of its occupations. Then too, in practicing for the Interfraternity Council Sing, it may serve as a dias. But we don ' t put our chair just to rugged use; best of all, it is a comfortable haven for the men of Theta Delta Chi. THETA DELTA CHI 700 S. State THETA DELTA CHI. Front Row: Ronald Stewart, Andy Arizala, Earl Wright, Kevin Beattie, Bill Kretlow, Charles Henry, Thomas Richards, Bob Landgren, Peter Riters, Second Row: Albert Snedden, Thomas Connellan, Norman Bodine, Dennis Kromer, William Nocerine, Richard Bond, Richard Parr, William Kelly, Clark Johnson, David Birch. Third Row: Dick Robinson, Terry Mitchell, Dave Kurty, Stark Langs, Mike Arford, Phillip Boadt, Bob Wiceoreic, Bill Lane. Fourth Row: John Pasch, Barry Andrews, Harry Youtt, Robert Heichelbech, Wallace Scotten, Karlis Riters, Tom Addison, Robert Patton, William Steuk, John Karls, Tim Burton, Neil Haley. Back Row: Richard Maender, Clifton Ferguson, Richard Crickmer, William Pohnert, Lee Hassell, Rodger Biltner, Gary Rich, James Roberts, Ralph Shoberg, Jack Dietzler, William P. Vockel, Robert Scotten, Norm Meeks. 247 THETA XI 1345 Washtenaw Our Peace Corps began a campaign for intellectual enlightenment by instructing twenty uneducated savages in the aesthetic virtues of modern society. Saturday evening programs were begun following Initiation Week. The progressive edu- cation courses include: U.S. History (1920 ' s; Dr. Gus L. Gin) Sociology 262 (The Need for Intellectualism in American Society; prerequisite, Bongo-beating 101 ) Math 7-11 (Mon. te ' Carlo) Contemporary Baroque Music (Laboratory twisting available) Napkin Stuffing for Fun and Profit (Herr Homm Kumming) All kidding aside, in our desire to extend our college experiences, we were stimulated by studies of Tibet, Germany, France, and Italy. Realizing that social activities are also important in fraternity life, we planned a great pledge formal. THETA XI. Front Row: William Grover, Dan Schoonmaker, James Scott, Greg Bush, Barry Col- well, Robert Dew, Philip Niffenegger, Thomas Mosher, Stan Redding. Second Row: Robert Gamble, Richard Bivens, John Whipple, Bruce Browne, Edward Billings, James Stockard, Anthony Machowski, John Emerson, James Dickson, Bruce Moore. Back Row: Jack Jurras, George Benton, John Evans, Jan Griggs, Robert Kynast, Roy Burry, John Boucher, Randy Agley, Harry Doerr, William McDowell, Otis Walton. 248 TRIANGLE. Front Row: Ed Dickinson, Dave Smith, Larry Ritter, Brian Gore, Karl Engguist. Back Row: Kenton Ensor, Ray Green, Evan Totten, Allan, Bisio, Dennis, Loffler, Robert Dennis. Triangle, a national social fraternity of engineers and architects, has undergone several changes in the past year. Nationally, the growing similarity between the engineering and scientific professions has led to possible membership of chemistry, mathe- matics, and physics majors. Locally, establishment of our own scholastic initiation requirement and posting of brothers ' and pledges ' bluebook grades on a large chart signify Michigan Chapter ' s ideals of scholastic and professional excellence. In addition to the usual social events, Triangle ' s program includes an annual pilgrimage to North- western University for the National Basketball Tournament. Sports car competition among actives and pledges resulted in " Triangle Gymkhana " (a test of skilled driving versus time on a closed course), open to the public and expected to become an annual event. TRIANGLE 1000 Oakland TRICON. Front Row: Noel Gonzalez, Robert Weinman, Philip Deegan, Theodore Haworth, Bob Reeves, Dave Gillanders, Mert Carpenter, Larry Werder. Second Row: Chuck Rowley, Bob Hollens- head, Jorl Prescott, Ken Guire, Jim Sprowl, Dwight Flowers, James Schlee, Dave Hoekenga, Wayne Warren, Don Hadley, John Watt. Back Row: John Tielking, M. David Bushouse, Stephen Lund- strom, H. Rex Hartson, Arthur Schermerhorn, David Bartley, Fred Webb, Dave Groom, Otto Reyes. TRIGON 1617 Washtenaw Newly repainted this summer, the Big White House on Washtenaw reverberated with fun and tom- foolery. In the fall, canoeing on the Huron River provided entertainment for Trigons and their dates. Later came the year ' s social " blast " Gambol Inn and the Pledge Formal. The announcement of a brother ' s becoming pinned always led to the pandemonium of a " river party. " Yet our main goal is to live our religious faiths rather than merely to profess them, and to us this is more lasting than any party or sport. We gave a Christmas party for hospitalized children and assisted local pastors. Thus we tried to follow the advice of our founders, who in 1905 saw fit to choose the nickname Trigon " REDS " ; " Render Each Day Service. " 250 ZETA BETA TAU. Front Row: Art Nichols, Tom Halperin, Arden Wander, Gary Cutow, Jon Davis, Ricky Aland, Bob Rodgers, Fred Doner, Bruce Tennenbaum, Bob Shenkin, Jim Bronner, Steve Ringle, Max Apple, Dick Prigozen, Second Row: Merv Sharfman, Mark Gladstein, Jerry Kalish, Dick Fain, Norm Leaf, Brad Schwartz, Art Rosenbaum, Mr. Lloyd Berridger, Bud Herzog, Jules Isaacson, Cliff Marks, Ken Bairn, Nick Sack, Bob Slatkin, Third Row: Larry Kripke, Harvey Kaplan, Sandy Lewy, Ed Lublin, Dave Kahn, Dick Helzberg, Jim Fadim, Jeff Haas, Jim Seff, Bill Waxman, Mike Kukes, Dave Laro, Rich Kushner, Jim Rubovitz, Ray Rusnak, Howard Rosenbaum, Bob Rosman, Mike Landwirth, Bob Simon, Ken Dresner, Back Row: Matthew Cohen, Rich Rosenbaum, Ron Kramer, Stanley Freeman, Barry Sherman, Stuart Goldberg, Stan Sacks, Steve Linker, Dan Stone, Mike Weinberger, Bruce Leitman, Jerry Shapiro, Dan Slutzky, Dave Carp, Ed Fishman, Bruce Chayes, Bob Flaxman, Larry Birndorf. Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Tau is currently under going the greatest transition in its history. After many years of planning, the trustees presented the brothers with a new home on North Campus. This spring along with the dedication of the new house, our chapter celebrated its Fiftieth Anniver- sary at the University of Michigan. Alumni, as well as parents, from all over the country were expected to join us in the commemorative activities. The house has, nevertheless, maintained many of the old traditions. The brothers offer leadership in practically every phase of student life, and have continued to promote good scholarship in the house. We were proud to welcome a new member, Mr. Lloyd Berridge, as advisor this year. ZETA BETA TAU 2005 Hubbard 251 ZETA PSI 1443 Washtenaw " I wanna go back to Michigan . . . Back to Joe ' s and the Orient " The Zetas take this famous song literally, as they have reconstructed this famous bar room in their own basement. This room is a replica of the Orient, which was closed during prohibition and contains old-fashioned mirrors, wooden tables, and a piano. Many of the social activities center around this room and help to make the Zeta ' s parties really " swinging. " Highlighting the Zeta Psi social calendar this year were Homecoming festivities. This fall the men held the first annual Ox Roast. Honoring the alumni and their families, the Zetas arranged for the P-Bell to cater an outdoor barbeque-style dinner, after which Dave Zeigler ' s combo provided dance music. ZETA PSI. Front Row: Frank Strother, Charles Whipple, Paul Brownson, Tom Fetters, John Podgerski, Al Pelham, Jim Keifer, Jim Tinnin. Second Row: Robert Hiatt, Joe Kurtjian, Bill Hull, Dave Morse, Bob Guenther, Bill Bannasch, Steve Oldstrom, Jim Comber, John Arno, Phil Beltz, Charles Tuesink, Jim Neilson, Al Remsen. Back Row: Bob Segall, Jim Dudgeon, Stuart Reitz, Barry Lilly, Rober Barnes, Jim Armstrong, Tom Bailey, Dave Hughes, Gordon Freuel, Tom Biarma. Educational pursuits are usually directed toward the three R ' s, but at 826 Tappan, the Zeta Tau Alphas have substituted the collegiate goals of the three B ' s boys, bridge, and occasionally, books. Santa Glaus appreciates the limitless energy and spirit of this group and makes a special trip down the Zeta chimney to visit the girls during their Christmas party, rewarding each with a special gift. Then the tables turn and Zetas become " Santas " for underpriviledged children and present them with a Christmas party. Zeta Tau Alpha believes that diversified individuals compliment one another to make a unified whole. Zetas vary in curriculum, religion, political views, and personal goals; yet, they all share in the common bond of harmony and sisterhood. ZETA TAU ALPHA 826 Tappan ZETA TAU ALPHA. Front row: Mary Jo Kitzmiller, Pat Noah, Kelly Laing, Carol Nora, Sandi Loessel, Penny Graham, Jeanette Spangler, Mary Beth Hirt. Second row: Janet King, Sharon Le Vette, Mary Jane Freriks, Judy Selby, Mrs. Pauline Bates, Sally Hulse, Betty Terpenning, Carrie Kohn, Nancy Huesmann. Third row: Cherry Shromme, Ruth Kalmbach, Kathy Cook, Gloria Madden, Suzanne De Free, Carolyn Smith, Georgia Griffith, Ann Cooper, Mary White. Fourth row: Pat Backman, Margaret Curtis, Sally Mullan, Jean Pieronek, Juley Baldwin, Freddie Hotckiss, Laurie Feldt, Kathleen Fike, Marcia Matheson, Ann Melin, Darlene Helmich, Mary Lou Breniser, Mary Ann Frederick, Judy Dean. Back row: Carol Sheperd, Barbara Stewart, Carolyn Creighton, Janet Longeway, Kathy Kay, Janet Jedele, Sue Jones, Judy Williams, Ginny Miller, Sue Smith. 253 EVANS SCHOLARS: Front Row: Robert Luppino, Bruce Romant, Daniel Zapton, Richard LaVoie, Vince Koehler, Paul Papich, Stephen Alex- ander, Jack McKaig, Jim Rettig, Daniel Pierce, Raymond Cieslak. Second Row: John Grossa, Jim Lightfoot, Ed Helminski, Ronald Shepard, Larry Rydell, Pat Kennedy, Dave Crook, Jim Beebe, David Hirvela, Kenneth Tartof, Ronald Hohnson, Gray Fox, Third Row: William Shean, Fred Devendorf, Stephen Molotoris, Olin Wenrick, Robert Dent, Mervin Roberts, David Gannon, Daniel Zaroff, Joe Tatham, Dae Korff, Joe Novak, Frank Voeffray, Al LeSage, David Parks, Larry Harris, Back Row: Wally Tong, Frank Jarc, Dave Seitz, Robert Most, Robert Moore, Dave Elliott, Mike Warsinski, Joe Rand, William Lee, Dennis Zembala, Joe McGrath, Rudy Macander, Charles Barnes, Al Bostock. EVANS SCHOLARS 1004 Olivia Finishing our ninth year on the campus, the Evans Scholar boys are succeeding in their desired goals of athletic supremacy in the independent league, and of more extensive social activity. By capturing two championships in the first three scheduled events, football and paddleball, we have started what should be a strong drive for our second league championship in three years. The social program was highlighted by our Tee Party, Golf Ball, and Pledge Formal, with the annual Pajama Party still being the most popular event. The traditional tree rush ended another successful pledge program. The spirit of the pledges " snowballed " the entire house, all the neighbors, and especially ATO, to higher levels of activity and enthusiasm. 254 " So here I was holding three aces and two kings when the other guy meets my five bucks and raises me ten. " This is our third string, and if you think they look tough, you should see our tremendous first-string. I don ' t know about the authenticity of the natives, but it sure is fun learning about different customs. Traying is not always the easiest sport, nor is it the most relaxing. On the way down I kept hoping my head was on tightly enough to prevent mishaps. Welcome to the House. Sorry to greet you this way but as you see, we had no idea you were coming. 255 MARRIED HOUSING The squeal of a baby at 3 a.m., the burning of a roast, or the first tiff after marriage adds to the atmos- phere of married living. But, the friendships that spring up because of similar difficulties grow stronger over the years. Either the husband or wife or both attend Michigan as full-time or special students and difficulty with a course brings many volunteers who offer to tutor. Communication isn ' t a problem; a notice on the building ' s bulletin board requests baby- sitters or used T.V. sets. T.V. is a luxury, and the acquisition of a set provides the occasion to have a building party. One of the favorite activities is split- ting-a-steak. Two couples get together, and the wives season and cook the meat while the husbands eat it. As soon as I finish ironing, I ' ll mop the floors, then I ' ll start studying for my hourly tomorrow. How ' s your pleas- ure-reading course coming along, dear? No kidding, my protege has finally come through after only one semester the food is really edible. My wife doesn ' t realize she ' s getting a prize. I ' m an expert at cooking, baking, and baby-sitting, in addition to making money. 256 Cooperative houses are University recognized, but not owned by the University. There are four women ' s Undergraduate Co-ops, three for men undergrads, and one co-op for graduate students. Co-ops are the only living facility where you can enjoy co-ed dining. For men are able, although, they do not live in the co-ops to still eat their meals there and enjoy female companionship with their meals. The co-ops are completely self-governing. Each house has representatives to the Inter Co-op Council. This group takes care of all aspects of living and its problems the financing, heating, lighting, cooking, all the rules, and traumas that arise. Co-ops have the advantage of being a cheaper, re- laxed and responsible mode of living. When it ' s my turn to make dinner I get so excited that I can ' t sleep the night before, and then my cooking is a failure the next day because I ' m so tired. Hi-fidelity is conducive to studying. It stimulates my mind, focuses my attention and puts me to sleep. COOPERATIVE LIVING I don ' t think you have enough in that sandwich, only peanut butter, jelly, turkey. 257 The highly involved process of education contains many facets other than that of the commonly acknowledged classroom learning. It is a means whereby one broadens his whole scope of life. The University offers innumerable opportunities for a student to acquire education. One of the most important of these arises in the many possibilities offered for the appreciation of the arts. Not only can knowledge of art, literature, and drama be obtained in the classroom, but there are innumerable opportunities for its attainment outside. Concerts, plays, lectures, the art museum all contribute to the cultural advancement of the individual. Whether behind the scenes, on the stage, or in the audience, one learns. Guest lecturers bring their ideas about all facets of life to stimulate the open mind of the student. Concert performers from around the world entertain enthralled audiences with the " universal language. " These are what make Ann Arbor the recognized cultural community which it is, and these are what make students of the University well equipped and eager to appreciate life to its fullest after graduation. 258 THE ARTS 259 OOB LA II I 263 m V 264 UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY With the careful planning and organizing of the University Musical Society under the leadership of Executive Director Gail Rector, an outstanding cultural program was made available. The goal of organization, which is to advance musical attainment and taste to the highest possible standards, was reached this season with its varied cultural program. Being a non-profit organization, it enables students to become exposed to the world ' s greatest artists under the best possible conditions at a low cost, as a part of their cultural heritage. Established in 1879, simultaneously with the Choral Union, the University Musical Society has maintained concerts continuously for eighty-three seasons. This season was highlighted by the first presentation of dance groups made possible by Hill Auditorium ' s new orchestra pit and im- proved staging facilities. A wealth of cultural history can be found in Mr. Rector ' s Burton Tower office, from the walls filled with pictures of the world ' s musical celebrities to the library of bound programs of all May Festival performances and concert series. Pictures of world famous celebrities line the walls of Execu- tive Director Gail Rector ' s Burton Tower office. The curtains and orchestra pit installed in Hill Auditorium on the suggestion of the University Musical Society have made possible the performance of dancing groups on its stage. m MAY FESTIVAL The 1961 May Festival saw Guest Conductor Aaron Copland di- recting the Philadelphia Orchestra in his " Orchestral Variations " and " Suite from The Tender Land, " which he also wrote. 1962 marked the year of the sixty-ninth annual May Festival. The Philadelphia Orchestra appeared in all six concerts held in Hill Auditorium. Eugene Ormandy conducted an all-Beethoven program, an all-Russian program with Metropolitan Opera basso Jerome Hines, and the final concert with the music of Richard Strauss. Guest conductor Thor Johnson presented an all-British program and the Requiem Mass of Antonin Dvorak, being presented for the first time in Ann Arbor, with the University Choral Union performing. An All-French program was presented by guest conductor William Smith. Eugene Ormandy and the Philadelphia Orchestra, which he has conducted since 1936, appeared at the May Festival last year also. Aaron Copland, William Smith, and Thor Johnson were guest conductors at that time. Eugene Ormandy, conductor of the Philadelphia Orchestra, has been a familiar figure on May Festival programs for many years. He and his orchestra enthralled audiences from the Ann Arbor area again this year with their superb musical presentations. BOSTON SYMPHONY With his two Boston Symphony concerts in the fall, University of Michigan students bid farewell to the great man in his final year as conductor of the Boston Symphony. 268 THE BOSTON SYMPHONY The Boston Symphony, with Charles Munch conducting, made two appear- ances here this year one for the special Homecoming Concert and the other the next day as a part of the Choral Union Series. This is the final year for Mr. Munch as director. Capacity crowds filled the auditorium to bid their last farewells to the great man who has con- ducted the Boston Symphony since 1949. The Homecoming concert marked another first in Ann Arbor ' s cultural history. It emphasizes the fact that the tone of the University and its students is changing toward the more serious. Standing ovations at both concerts showed the students ' appreciation of Charles Munch ' s twelve years of excellent conducting. Hidden in the midst of the huge orchestra, the heavenly harmony of the harp heightens. As some members of the Boston Symphony will testify, an easy way to relax between performances is provided by poker playing. 269 Russia ' s famous pianist, I .mil Gilels, made his Ann Arbor debut as part of the University Musical Society ' s Choral Union Series. Outstanding conductor George Szell directed the Cleveland Orches- tra for its Hill Auditorium capacity audience. CONCERT ARTISTS For the first time in many years, the University Sym- phony Orchestra joined the Choral Union in its annual presentation of the Messiah in Hill Auditorium. World renowned violinist, Yehudi Menuhin, captivated the audience during his musical presentation. From all parts of the world, concert artists came to Ann Arbor to perform. Emil Gilels and Galina Vish- newskaya were Russia ' s contribution to the musical year. Both made their Ann Arbor debuts this year, the former as a pianist, the latter with her soprano voice. Bohemian-born Rudolf Serkin, world-renowned pian- ist, presented an all-Beethoven concert as a part of the Extra Series. Yehudi Menuhin, an American violinist, and George Szell with the Cleveland Orchestra also made their contribution to the cultural heritage of University students. Ann Arbor ' s annual presentation of the Messiah, traditionally performed by the University Musical Society ' s three hundred and twenty-five voice Choral Union, was enhanced this year by the accompaniment of the University Symphony Orchestra. Soloists were soprano Ilona Kombrink, contralto Elaine Bonazzi, tenor Richard Miller, and basso Ara Berberian. A complete sellout weeks in advance, the Messiah ranked high in Ann Arbor ' s 1961-62 concert season. 271 HHBK " fc_ Z- S ft ca- An evening of delightful entertainment was pro- vided by the Four Freshmen ' s trip to Ann Arbor. Folk singer Joan Baez relaxes in her dressing room before making her appearance. America ' s latest jazz sensation Lambert, Hendricks, and Ross starred in the Development Council Jazz Concert. PROFESSIONAL ENTERTAINERS A great advantage of living in a cultural community, besides concert artists, is the appearance of varied professional entertainers, bringing folk singing and jazz to the audiences. This year students flocked to see such entertainers as Joan Baez ; Lambert, Hendricks, and Ross; and the ever popular Four Freshmen. The group of Lambert, Hendricks, and Ross has made records and personal night club appearances throughout the country, skyrocketing to fame in a few short years with their vocal jazz music. They appeared on campus as stars in the annual Development Council Jazz Concert. Joan Baez and her guitar brought folk music to the University during the fall, while the Four Freshmen entertained their capacity crowds with a variety of musical selections. DRAMA The audience laughs, cries, applauds, and leaves after the stage production ends. As they sit in their seats, they think only of what happens upon the stage. However, if they could look behind the scenes, they would see more excitement than they now realize. What looks like a simple performance appears so only because many months of preparation have gone into it. The casting of characters, long, hard re- hearsals, intricate scenery making, the frightened feeling that something will go wrong this is the drama. Theatrical performers have a way of their own in transform- ing the stage into a world of make-believe for their audiences. The orchestra ' begins to play and tension rises as the audience waits for the curtain to go up. DRAMA Many long hours of tedious rehearsal go into the successful presentation of a stage production. HI portr; I I An actress must learn to live the Ufe of the person she portrays until the production is completed. The excitement of viewing a stage pro- duction from behind the scenes makes up for the impared view the observer gets. With the perfect production, the audience doesn ' t realize the stage equipment required. SYMPHONY BAND TOUR One of the many unique things which the Symphony Band did was to perform the first concert seen in this Roman Amphi- theater in Amman, Jordan in 1600 years. The spirit of the Russian people was lightened when they attended the concerts given by Michigan ' s Symphony Band. 27ti All of the forty-four concerts given in the Soviet Union were performed before capacity crowds which responded enthusias- tically, demanding encores and extra performances. A few hours of free time in Egypt offered Dr. Revelli an opportunity to try the art of camel riding. Conclusive proof that " music is the universal language " came last year when the University of Michigan Symphony Band made its overseas tour. Ninety-four of the band members went on this fifteen week tour, where they performed eighty-eight concerts in ten countries. A majority of the per- formances took place in Russia, but appearances were also made in Egypt, Jordan, Cyprus, Lebanon, Turkey, Greece, Rumania, and Poland, with the finale in New York ' s Carnegie Hall. The first band concert, in Moscow, found a wildly enthusiastic and receptive crowd. This enthusiasm was witnessed at all other performances, with capacity crowds in continual attendance. Eight to ten encores and a ' ddi- tional performances were often demanded. When not performing in concerts, band members attended other concert performances, ballets, and operas, and still found time for sight-seeing. They also spent much time in conservatories, universities, palaces of culture, pioneer clubs, and secondary schools, where they performed and listened to others. The Band demonstrated throughout the tour that there is a common bond between the people of all nations understanding through music. 277 Chester Bowles, advisor to President Kennedy, spoke before the Michigan Pastors ' Conference this year. ' .: :;. Be : ; GJ ' Bi E- b Of! a : ' R: JOB fj ffiji Harold Stassin, speaking at one of the Challenge Collo- quiums, advocated the " humanity first " foreign policy to relate t . S. aims to religious principles. G. Mennen Williams spoke to economists from business, government, and higher education at the annual Conference on the Economic Outlook. R. Sargent Shriver bid farewell to the Peace Corps group after its thirteen week training program at Michigan. Si 278 Guest lecturers came from many different places to present their ideas to Michigan students. Science, politics, and literature formed the basic themes for the many lecturers. G. Mennen Williams, past governor of Michigan and present Assistant Secretary of S tate for African Affairs was the featured speaker at Michigan ' s ninth annual Conference on the Economic Outlook. Harold Stassen, one time disarmament aid for President Eisenhower, expressed his opinion of the relationship between Russia and the United States at a weekend colloquium of nuclear war, sponsored by Challenge. Robert Osgood and Eugene Rabinowitch also appeared there. Chester Bowles, special representative and advisor to President Kennedy on African, Asian, and Latin American Affairs, attended the Michigan Pastor ' s Conference as a guest speaker. " Symmetries of Matter " was the topic of J. Robert Oppenheimer, nuclear physicist and director of the Institute for Advanced Study, in his Dewey F. Fagerburg Memorial Lecture. This man was the second lecturer in the annual lecture series of distinguished scholars who have made significant contributions to the advancement of scientific knowledge. R. Sargent Shriver, director of the Peace Corps, author- journalist Harry Golden, and other distinguished speakers also contributed their ideas to be accepted or rejected by the minds of the interested students. Before an audience of University students and faculty mem- bers, author-journalist Hairy Golden accused conservatives of ignoring the political reality of today. Conservative William Buckley presented his views for students to toss around in their minds. 279 TO GOOD GOVERNMENT HAPPINESS OF MANKI LSAND JATION ENC The Esquire Symposium, sponored by Esquire Magazine, brought literary authorities to the University of Michigan to discuss the state of literature in the country today. Arnold Gingrich, published of the magazine and alumnus of the University, served as chairman. This symposium augmented the well-rounded speaker program for the year. William Kerr, new director of the Phoenix Project listens to renowned nuclear physi- cist J, Robert Oppenheimer. A( Arnold Gingrich, William Styion, Nelson Algren, Vance Bourjaily, and Gore Vidal participated in the Esquire Symposium at Michigan. Sociologist Will Herberg spoke on changes in the Anierican religious sociological structure. 280 ACTIVITIES 281 The Air Force ROTC provides Air Force officers. Therefore, Arnold Air Society should provide gen- erals, for its members are the elite of the AFROTC. The Society is a national military organization, having as its purpose the promotion of interest in the Air Force program. The members are those AFROTC cadets who have distinguished themselves in activities while maintaining a high scholastic average. The James Van Veen Squadron at the University has been very active this year, sponsoring a movie series of documentaries and other films of current interest, and bringing such speakers to campus as Brig. General Howard T. Markey. They are presently rated as the best of the six squadrons in a three-state area. What can limit these outstanding cadets as they soar into the " wild blue yonder " of their country ' s service? An eye-catching sign urges passers-by on the Diag to attend a lecture sponsored by the Arnold Air Society. ARNOLD Am SOCIETY ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY. Front Row: John Howell, Harry Watanabe, Steven Crist, Roy Mamiya, John Conklin, Stu Rubens, Second Row: Louis Rajczi, Richard Moore, Charles Curran, Clyde Allen, James Davis, Floyd Isley, James Kief us, Jeffrey Schleher, Capt. Robert Finley. Back Row: Leslie Swanson, Thomas Yasin, Richard Scofield, Jeffrey Berno, Evan Totten, Gerald Heuer. 284 v at AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY. Front Row: Lois Karls, Greta Fields, Sherrel Howard, Warren Gilbert, Andrew De Rocco, Bernard Blair. Second Row: Sandra Kuentzel, Carol Tenhunen, Janet Leutz, Maila Koljonen, Doris Kitson, Mary Harding. Back Row: James Trudell, Robert Damrauer, John Stark, Dean Laurin, Eugenia Pann. AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY ' ICERS. Fred Shippey, Sherrel Howard, Warren Gilbert, Walter Schmiegel. Members of the American Chemical Society-Stu- dent Affiliate gather weekly for lunch and a program, which includes speakers from the Chemistry and Chemical Engineering departments. Among last year ' s guests were two internationally known scientists: Nobel Laureate Dr. Peter J. W. Debye and physicist G. E. Uhlenback. A recent and valuable undertaking of the ACS- Student Affiliate is the autumn Senior-Faculty Dinner to which all seniors in Chemistry are invited for an evening of good food and informative conversation. In the spring, they sponsor High School Day, when high school seniors from the Ann Arbor area who ex- press an interest in chemistry are invited to an open house at the Chemistry Building. A tour of labs and discussions with professors introduce them to the ad- vantages of a professional career in chemistry. 285 JTS WL handi Ffo ALPHA PHI OMEGA. Front Row: Bob Sorgen, Harry Dickinson, Jerry Krowe, Ray Green, Harold Diamond, Bob Todd. Second Row: Fred Fry, Bob Hollenshead, Dr. Edward Groesbeck, David Joslyn, Charles Bernard, William Hertlein. Third Row: Dave Hall, Charles Reusch, Hal Felty, Gary Kempf, William Honey, Bob Berry, Downs Herald, John Watt, Bob Lavine. Back Row: Robert Marx, Martin Motew, Corky Glaser, William Hauser, John Hagen, Larry Kalbfleish, David Winger, Jack Struwin, Phil Gugel. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity dedicated to the ideals of leadership, friendship, and service. Membership in this group is contingent upon good academic standing; and the desire to serve the University in academic and social fields. Every student at Michigan benefits from the services of Alpha Phi Omega beginning in his freshman year when he is provided with a guide booklet to help him through that bewildering process called registration, through his senior year when he is given a copy of the book Career, which contains suggestions and sup- plies answers to many questions he has concerning his own career. This organization maintains fifty-three bulletin boards throughout the campus, runs an at- cost printing service for student organizations, is the proprietor of Willopolitan, the vacation-time airport commuting service, and always provides fifteen men to help with registration. You say all the Psych sections are full, you ' ve lost all your class cards, and in five hours you haven ' t been able to get one class? Alpha Phi Omega to the rescue! 286 Well, what will we make the order this week, boys? Two hundred pounds of caviar, forty cases of champagne .... When fraternity men sit down to a delicious meal at the house, or when they " snow " rushees with a sumptuous repast, they should thank the Fraternity Buyers Association. It is the FBA that enables the fraternities to save a great deal of money in the pur- chase of food, along with other goods and services. These savings are made possible by cooperative buy- ing, competitive bidding among the food dealers for FBA ' s orders, and certain controls that are agree upon by RBA and the dealer. The Association, begun by fraternity members and interested alumni, is a rela- tively new one. This year for FBA has been charac- terized by consolidation and increased efficiency in its operation. This operation is directed and carried out by students as well as by a professional staff, there- fore providing the additional benefit of opportunities for students to gain valuable business experience. FRATERNITY BUYERS ASSOCIATION FRATERNITY BUYERS ' ASSOCIATION. Front Row: Larry Hayes, Gray Conger, Louis Rice, Catherine Hamberg, Gladys Pratt, Arthur Daniels, Jr. Back Row: Jim Waterston, Jack Petoskey, Luther Buchele, Karl Riters, Robert Cole, Herbert Wagner, Jack Matthias, Daniel Brown, Don Stammer. i 287 If you came to Freshman Rendezvous, you already know what the Council of Student Religious Organiza- tions stands for ; it stands for young people promoting a real understanding of, and closeness to, religion on the Michigan campus. The organization is a coordinat- ing body for all the religious groups on campus, its members, energetic, friendly students interested in helping others to understand their religion, so that the true kinship of many may be realized. For this purpose, meetings are held where delegates from the separate religious organizations discuss ideas and problems common to all of them. They also communicate their own individual thoughts and ideas on belief in exchange for those of others. At these meetings, plans are made for such events as the World University Service, conferences on religion, and Freshman Rendezvous which will help to establish religion in its proper importance in the student ' s life. CSRO OFFICERS. Linda Lurie, George Bassett, Bob Anthony. camp larf eveni arei flueni Stud inge guest n ckm atA Sund stude mid CSRO CSRO. Front Row: Kay Evans, Linda Luri, Erdogan Gurmen, Kay Kuich, Pat Kidwell. Back Row: Bob Anthony, Tom Correll, Bob Shroyer, George Bassett, Dave Miller. CAffi] SlaroD Joyce Sckltz berg. 5 Zelhei skLD Jltk Hasan 288 GAMMA DELTA Tau chapter of Gamma Delta, which is an inter- national organization for Lutheran students, has its headquarters for university students on the Michigan campus at the Student Center. Two of the most popu- lar features here are the custom of regular Sunday evening suppers, and meetings with programs. These are varied, but all are intended to continue the in- fluence of the church, begun in pre-college days. Students are encouraged to express themselves freely in general discussions, religious films are shown, and guest speakers are often invited. The Lutheran Church Missouri Synod provides a church home away from home for Michigan students, at the University Lutheran Student Chapel, where each Sunday morning there are two services especially for students. In addition, Advent and Lent bring special midweek services. The elected Chapel Assembly has charge of the religious program, designed to serve the needs of students away from their home church. University Lutheran Chapel. GAMMA DELTA. Front Row: Dorothy Bonner, Carol Hershey, Sharon McMinn, Kathy Marousek, Carole Plamp, Beverly Berndt, Joyce Scrivo, Pat Keller, Barb Erzthaler, Ruth Matalavy, Sondra Schultz, Kathy Engle, Marilyn Maynard, Diane Van Loo, Elaine Ret- berg. Second Row: Janet Buta, Dick Stadler, Marjorie Schmidt, Dave Zellmer, Irene Gruber, Marilyn Humphrey, Hans Behrens, Roy Sikor- ski, Dave Miller, Marion Harms, Frans Currier, Ken Kunkel, Marvin Meinz, Sandra Loessel, Gladys Steil, Barbara Heiserman, Glenn Heiserman. Third Row. Ken Fischer, Ron Anderson, Cliff Seppanen, Darlene Helmich, Paul Niffenegger, Sue Gaffke, Janet Muth, Larry McMillin, Diane Shave, Jackie Platzke, Jim De Young, Bruce Wenzel, Ed Hammond, Tom O ' Malley, Jayne Peter, Mary Ann Maul, Jeff Schuler, Liz Weber, Peter Kunsmann, Mrs. Alfred Scheips, Pastor Scheips. Back Row: Ed Heiser, Paul Polzin, Jim Nelsen, Al Kresse, Bill Southworth, Gerald Heuer, Phil Klintworth, Ken Dunker, Jerry Konrad, Marvin Bartell, Dan Skurkis, Fred Maynard, Maxine Loomis, Dick Zahn, Kay Fike, Tom Hartwick, Kathy Kemp, Janet Park, Vicar Thomas Park. .- I -. f Members of Newman Club not only have fun together, they also wor- ship together each week. NEWMAN CLUB The Catholic student can find in Newman Club a well-rounded program of religious, educational, and social activities. Classes in Church doctrine, discus- sions, lectures by such notable persons as the Arch- bihop of Detroit, and communion breakfasts are offered. Members also enjoy " Bunkers Hours, " an annual Initiation Ball, and weekly parties with various themes. This year the Club was host to other Michigan Newman Clubs for the annual Leadership Week-end. Sunday night suppers are part of the fun an d fellowship enjoyed by Newman Club members. 290 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION. Erol Oktay, William Steer, James Davis, Jack Maier, Bahrain Shishechi, Anees Jung, Jane Donahue, Sara Pilgrim, Ramez Ibrahim, Harriet Cady, Elliot Tepper. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The International Tea is a great place to make friends. The high percentage of foreign students here makes the University a unique international center in the Midwest. This year ' s World ' s Fair was appropriately named " Crossroads of the World. " The Fair, with displays from 22 countries, and the Talent Show of folk music and dances climaxed International Week, sponsored by the International Students Association. They also present the International Ball in the fall and the Monte Carlo Ball each spring. With these activities, ISA helps increase the Ameri- can student ' s understanding of international affairs and culture. But by means of lectures, discussion, de- bates, dances, and sports, they achieve another im- portant purpose integrating the foreign student into campus life and increasing his understanding of his host country. This mutual understanding fostered by ISA can have vital results in this world of ours where prejudices and lack of person-to-person com- munication have caused so much strife. 291 INTERNATIONAL PROGRAM The University student needn ' t leave the campus to experience the sights and sounds of foreign lands. He need go no farther than the Union to view an inter- national bazaar at the World ' s Fair where he can enjoy the folk songs and dances of other nations. As near as the English Language Institute, he can hear the multi-lingual music of our own Tower of Babel. Foreign costumes become familiar sights. Right here, he has the opportunity for culture con- tacts and exchanges of ideas that would otherwise be possible only through extensive travel. Lectures, mov- ies, and discussions presented by the various organi- zations of foreign students serve to increase his knowledge of other countries and of world affairs. This international aspect of the University, created by the large number of foreign students here, is a valuable aid in the fostering of mutual understanding among peoples of the world. After all, a foreign friend is only a smile and a handshake away. MICHIGAN MEN ' S GLEE CLUB. Front Row: Henry Naasko, Steven Jones, Frederick Match, Kenneth Silk, Frank Kratky, Armando Navarro, Leonard Riccinto, Curtis Hosking, Sandford Leff, William Gleason, Ralph Pitt, Michael Baad, Stephen Blanding, Jack Ransom. Second Row: David Schwartz, Ronald Jeffers, Jon Shapherd, Charles Henry, William Pohnert, Michael Arford, David Randolph, Jerry Kellum, Norman Brody, Wallace Mollema, Roy Ashmall, John Taylor, Lloyd Mistele, David Dunstone, Michael Robbins, Gary Rich. Third Row: Brook Stanford, Harvey Toles, Franchot Young, Charles Coon, MICHIGAN MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Roger Sergeant, busin ess manager; Tom Gething, president; and Dr. Philip A. Duey, director: planning for the Glee Club ' s annual Joint Concert this year with Duke University. 294 Donald Cole, Robert Boylan, Gerald Belcher, Frederick Herbert, Thomas Gething, Roger Sergeant, David Karpinski, Roger Werten- berger, Samuel Carter, Richard Bauman, William Robinson, James Cross, John Winder, Norman Kohns. Back Row: James Wilkins, Francis O ' Shea, Robert Riedel, James Granger, Robert McAllen, Stephen Straight, Brian Forsyth, Michael Barron, John Maxwell, Robert Lewis, David Smith, Philip Lincoln, Richard Hazzard, Harold Easton, Clifford Taylor, Raymond Heald, Gary Miller, Keith Johnson, Ralph Helzerman, David Ross. Accompanist. Once again this year, as the Glee Club showered Hill Auditorium with music, the audience reflected that the University of Michigan Men ' s Glee Club holds a position of high esteem. From the Annual Joint Concert with the glee club of a football oppon- ent, this year the Duke University Men ' s Club, to the final spring concert in Hill, the Glee Club experienced another rewarding year. However the fame and following of the Glee Club can be little attributed to good fortune, but instead the credit must be given to the Club ' s director, Dr. Philip A. Duey. This year marked the fifteenth year of Dr. Duey ' s leadership of the club since he came to the University as a professor of music from Butler University. Dr. Duey has throughout his years with the Glee Club lent his precision and attention to de- tail to many of the arrangements and to the Club ' s performances, so that critics consistently compliment the quality and diction, dynamics and precision. Of special interest is the fact that the Glee Club is a student managed, self-perpetuating organization. The student officers are responsible for the managing of the Club ' s concert tours and other activities throughout the year. This year the Club travelled to many cities of the East Coast. The Friars, consisting of (lef t to right) Sam Carter, Ralph Helzerman, Roger Sergeant, Len Riccinto, Don Cole, Ron Jeffers, Brook Stanford, and Steve Jones, in addition to regular Glee Club performances, sang on Detroit radio and traveled on their own. GLEE CLUB OFFICERS. Donald Cole, Keith Johnson, Gordon Elicker, James Cross, Jack Ransom, Michael Baad, Robert Lewis, Philip Lincoln, Thomas Gething, Roger Sergeant. Seated at piano: James Wilkins. FIRST TENORS Charles Coon James Granger Frederick Hatch Charles Henry Ronald Jeff erg Steven Jones Robert Matthias Robert McAIlen Henry IVaasko Francis O ' Shea Robert Riedel David Schwartz Jon Shepherd G. Brook Stanford Harvey Toles James Wilking Alanson Willcox Franchot Young SECOND TENORS Michael Arford Michael Barron Gerald Belcher Robert Boylan Donald Cole Brian Forsyth Frederick Herbert Jerry Kellum Richard Knudson Frank Kratky Robert Lewis John Maxwell Armando Navarro William Pohnert David Randolph Kenneth Silk Stephen Straight William Thompson BARITONES Roy Ashmall Norman Brody Harold Easton Thomas Gething William Gleason Richard Hazzard Raymond Heald Curtis Hosking David Karpinski Sanford Left Philip Lincoln Lloyd Mistele Wallace Mollema Leonard Riccinto Roger Sergeant David Smith Clifford Taylor John Taylor Roger Wertenberger BASSES Michael Baad Richard Bauman Stephen Standing Samuel Carter James Cross David Dunstone Gordon Elicker Ralph Helzerman Daniel Jackson Keith Johnson Norman Kohns Gary Miller Ralph Pitt Hal Ransom Gary Rich Michael Robbing William Robinson Charles Ross John Winder Coast to coast television appearances ag the " Dinah Shore " are often included in the Glee Club ' s yearly itinerary. MICHIGAN MARCHING BAND Next time you ' re at a football game, and hear the strains of " Hail to the Victors " floating upward to your row, you might imagine that you hear some new lyrics, which sound something like this: " Hail to the victors valiant, hail to the conquering heros, hail, hail, to Michigan, and hail to the Michigan Band! " Though you will probably never hear these lyrics except in your imagination, they would certainly be justified. The University of Michigan Marching Band provides an inspiration to players and spectators alike, not only with its incomparable music, but also with the spirit of excitement and the pride in perfection which is the unmistakable earmark of each perform- ance. Certainly, a very great deal of this enthusiasm and skill is due to the work of Dr. William D. Revelli, director of The University of Michigan Bands. In accord with this, Dr. Revelli was honored during the half-time of Michigan ' s final game of the season by the presentation of AWAPA, the Na- tional School Band Association ' s equivalent of the Oscar. This award was in recognition of Revelli ' s international contributions to bands and band music. The Michigan Marching Band goes through one of the many precision drills which spark half-time performances here at the University and at rival schools. A new football season, but the same spirit of players and spectators alike new members in the band, but the same incomparable music giving voice to everyone ' s enthusiasm. 296 The one and only time you would be likely to see a girl this close to being in the Michigan Band Band Day at the Stadium. High school band groups look forward to participating in Band Day, and playing with the Michigan Marching Band. 297 SYMPHONY BAND Playing in Symphony Band is an honor, and also a responsi- bility ; these girls nervously await a coining performance. This is how a concert looks from the other side. Piccolo Karen Hill Flute Karen Swall Karen Hill Francea Whitcomb Susan Cowden Susan Schumacher Emily Hewitt Elaine Scott Lillian Stevens Katherine Wunsch Sarah Gravett Mary Ellen McLain Susan Martin Norman Lake Carol Adams Oboe Alice Everett Janice Piaseczny Kristy Asbury Kenneth Snipes Margaret Williams Donna Hardy English Horn Alice Everett Kristy Asbury Bassoon Janet Worth Robert Harris Paul Lehman Paul Canson Sheila Murphy Jerry Gardner E-flat Clarinet Martin Gurvey B-flat Clarinet Eugene Gonzalez Richard Kruse Thomas Asboth Marjorie Stettbacher Nancy Allen Carol Ober Paul King Linda Hancock John Anderson John Moses Martha Varnell Ian Fritz Larry Livingston Robert Cecchini Howard Toplansky Sandra Hosmer David Polosky Morris Lawrence Diane Mattson Ruth Miller Mary Boone Paul Bendzsa Mary Ann Kingston Martin Stella James Loomis Mary Ellen GSImore Alto Clarinet Richard Knab Robert Scharp Michael Seliger David Cobbs Joseph Zyskowski Bass Clarinet Rudolf Radocy Charles Tobias William Wilson Robert Gates Contrabass Clarinet Morris Lawrence Alto Saxophone Jack Kripl Ronald Attinger George Etheridge The musician never ceases to strive for improvement through practice, practice, practice. I Patricia Reed Alice Zinn Tenor Saxophone James Weatherwax George Riddell Baritone Saxophone Barry Osborn Cornet Donald Tison Byron Pearson Gregory Munson Ronald Bell Lawrence Elam Joan Forster Philip Warsop David Dexter Richard Green Trumpet John Lindenau Edward Cowling Richard Lowenthal Ernest Caviani Arthur Bartner French Horn David Rogers William McCann Noel Papsdorf David Mairs Fred Rizner Dale Mclvor David Elliot Margot Forbes Trombone Robert Simms Donald Green David Bushouse James Meretta William BenninghofE Paul Young Richard York Bruce Fisher John Hughes Euph oniu m John Wakefield Fred Heath Bernard Lehmkuhle Bruce Calbraith Tuba Carl Dephouse John Halen Brent Herhold Lanny Robbins Kenneth Working Stanley Towers String Bass Stephen McKenzie Percussion Gary Olmstead William Curtin Scott Ludwig Frank Stranyak Don Pierson William Ronsaville Harp Carole Coleman Penny Howk Library Staff Gregory Munson Head Librarian David Elliot David Mairs Paul Young Equipment Staff Donald Green Equipment Manager Fred Heath Edward Cowling If you are a member of the University of Michigan Symphony Band, this was your year to see a good deal of the world. If you are not, it was your year to be envious. Imagine touring Jordan, Lebanon, Egypt, Cyprus, Turkey, Greece, Rumania, and Poland and, after finishing off your European tour with an overnight stop at Frankfort, Germany, flying home to a concert at Carnegie Hall! Michigan band and orchestra students have become important represen- tatives of Americans abroad we believe that they are good representatives, and we hope that peoples of other countries will come to have a better under- standing of our culture and customs through these tours, which are a part of the President ' s Special International Program for Cultural Presentations, and others. Of course, this cultural exchange is not all one way visiting such historic cities presents a tremendous opportunity to Michigan students for expansion of knowledge and understanding of other countries. SYMPHONY BAND Violins Penelope Lint Celia Weiss Carolyn Adams Ellen Alexander David Austin David Hartley Susan Bastedo Michael Browne Frances Boyd Sally Chriitenson Alberta Cohan Karen Felosak Judith Green Susan Hershberger Carol Jewel Thomas LeVeck Suzanne Macy Paul Makara Judith Meyer Lana Nail James Nichols Jeanne Paluck Susan Parssinen Robert Pendleton Edith Perrow David Reese Ruth Seifert David SigHn Philip Skelton Michael Stulberg Paul Suerken Marylou Zumbro Violas Carolyn Lentz Matthew David Bernard Folta Phillip East ham Susan Cilbreath Lisa Crable Stanley Hale Janice Hupp Susan Schneider Edward Ungar Alice Waltz Violoncellos Carolyn Halik Conni Arnos Mary Burt Enid Dubbe Linda Creenwalt Anne Holmes Anita Jackson Carol Larson Susan MacNeal Sara Montgomery Samuel Schultz (Catherine Stanton Elizabeth Sugg Carolyn Tolson Barbara Urist Mercey Wilson Double -Basses Daniel Levine Gerald Brinker Carole Christenson Michael Endres Saul Fonnan Wendi Hausman Stephen McKenzie Nancy Shaw Patricia Smith Flutes Constance Cowan Sara Hewitt Jeannette Hoffman Donna Jean Martin Lana Schoenberger Susan Schumacher Carol Stern Lillian Steven Karen Swall Piccolo Sharon Glaser Oboes Kristy Asbury Gertrude Bradley Patricia Cook Alice Everett Sydney Furst Janice Piaseczny Clarinets John Farrar Phillip Georger Sandra Hosmer John Kolijonen Diane Mattson John Morgan Carol Ober Martha Varnell Bass Clarinet Rudolph Radocy Bassoons Robert Barris Paul Canson William Hulsker Janet Woith Contrabassoon Paul Lehman French Horns Barbara Clukies Nancy Easton Margot Forbes Donald Matthews Mitchell Osman Noel Papsdorf David Rogers Howard Thomas Trumpets John Lindenau Richard Lo wen thai Byron Pearson Donald Tison Trombones Roxanne Bates John Hughes Glen Johnston Kenneth Mieson Robert Simms Richard York Tuba Stanley Towers Harp Carole Cole man Timpani David Mave Percussion William Curtin Erma Morgan Gary Olmstead Manager David Sutherland Equipment Manager William Curtin Librarian Janice Hupp Once again, Hill Auditorium hosts a Symphony Band concert. Percision is the rule, and perfection the result. League President, Bea Nemlaha MICHIGAN LEAGUE LEAGUE BOARD OF GOVERNORS. Left to Right Around Table: Mrs. Russell De Jong, Wilma Steketee, Mrs. Norris Host, Marg Skiles, Mrs. Josiah Porter, Ruth Jacobs, Mabee Rugen, Bea Nemlaha, Mrs. William Halstead, Penny Thewalt, Lois Ives, Mrs. William Walz. WOMEN ' S JUDICIARY COUNCIL. Front Row: Jan Rosenthal, Deborah Cowles, Betsy Brandt, Penny Patton. Back Row: Barbara Victor, Liz Snow, Edith Bassichis, Stephanie Fullmer. The Michigan League is a place of hallowed tradition, but also of bustling activity, for it is the center of the campus woman ' s social life and seat of organizations. LEAGUE EXECUTIVE OFFICERS. Front Row: Penny Thewalt, Margaret Skiles. Back Row: Bea Nemlaha, Ruth Jacobs. 301 MICHIGAN LEAGUE You won ' t see any " For women only! " signs over the Michigan League, for the League does not object to, and in fact welcomes male visitors. However, the primary function of the Michigan League is to pro- vide outlets for the various talents of Michigan women. If your flair is for the dramatic, there is a place for you, regardless of your standing, whether freshman or senior. Those who attended Frosh Week- end, Soph Show, Junior Girls ' Play, and Senior Night, can testify that your creative talents will be put to very effective use. Services, too, are offered: Need a tutor? The League will find the one or ones best suited to your individual problem. Want to learn how to Samba (and perhaps meet that dream man)? The League offers lessons! And free! If you need a place to stay overnight or longer, girls, remember that you can find accommo- dations which are both pleasant and comfortable at the League. Good meals are the specialty of the League Cafeteria, and the snack bar provides an excellent place for a coffee date. Do you need infor- mation on any facet of Michigan activities from Homecoming to horseback riding? You guessed it, try the League ! And you fellows who need a date, re- member, L-E-A-G-U-E spells Michigan woman. The many facets of the League are reflected on this bulletin board Activity, Opportunity, Memory, Eatery. INTERVIEWING AND NOMINATING COMMITTEE. Jackie Kasabach, Ellie Zane, Sally Wilde, Gretchen Jones, Gale Hummel, Ina Lynch. 302 League Night antics amuse this feminine audience at the League ' s Lydia Mendelssohn Theater. BUROCATS ADVISORY BOARD. Front Row: Nancy Marzolf, Patti Wittenberg, Back Row: Kaye Watson, Beverly Katz. LEAGUE COUNCIL. Front Row: Ina Lynch, Deborah Cowles, Kaye Watson, Mary Skiles, Ruth Jacobs, Bea Nemlaha, Penny Thewalt, Edie Morris, Lynne Applebaum, Allyn Thompson, Bobbie Portnoy, Back Row: Susan Sprunk, Dee Sanders, Susan Miller. 303 BUROCATS The Burocats disclaim all connection with bureau- crats, except in the very oldest sense of the world. While they handle the various facets in the business of the Women ' s League, their purpose is one of meeting people and having fun. The committees to which one can belong are as varied as the interests of its members. For those interested in art, in making posters, decorating for League functions and working on displays, there is an Art Committee. If you are interested in making new friendships, you can act as a hostess for the Receptionists Committee, which sup- plies information and tours to all visitors. Is business your line? The Secretariat Committee offers practice with business activities such as typing, phoning, and corresponding. The Special Events Committee handles all projects, and the Activities Committee completes listings of women ' s activities on campus. BUROCATS ADVISORS. Front Row: Nancy Marzolf, Patti Witten- berg. Back Row: Kaye Watson, Beverly Katz. JO BUROCATS. Front Row: Sally Dyer, Kathy Dridler. Second Row: Sara Brizdle, Nancy Jo Freed- man, Sue Steere, Susan Harvill, Becky Black, Jill Simmons. Back Row: Phyllis Hart, Harriet Bridges, Sue Brockway, Ronnie Nadler, Sherry Miller, Nancy Freitag, Joanne Jarrett, Beryl Leff, Marilyn Sends, Jill Comins. 304 JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL. President, William Phelps. JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL Joint Judiciary Council is not a policy making body, any more than our own courts are ; it is a policy enforcing body. If you wish to appeal higher, you must present your petition to the University ' s Sub- Committee on Discipline, made up of faculty mem- bers. This is something which should be remembered : Joint Judic is composed of students, like you and I, who recognize the problems of campus living. They are not organized to destroy, but rather to protect the interests of the University and its students. The council consists of ten members, who hear cases involving disputes between student organiza- tions, all-campus election rules, group violations, and especially, violations of the driving code. Also under its jurisdiction are cases referred from the office of the Deans of Men and Women and cases appealed from men ' s house and women ' s dormitory judiciaries. JOINT JUDICIARY COUNCIL. Front Row: Thomas Cleveland, Jane Click, Bill Phelps, Richard Lyons, Barbara Morris. Back Row: Mary Brandt, Julie Pearce, Larry Stinson, Robert Berger, Robert Greenes, Bruce Vanderporten. 305 EVENTS ____ Chairman of Special Events, James Seff. Men if you want to escape from women, the place to go is the Michigan Union. Of course, women have infiltrated here and there, and they are allowed in some parts of the building, but if you REALLY do want to get away, join the foreign legion, forget about our ugly little neurotic sensual unhappy wreck of a world, adopt a nice quiet stoical, fatalistic, determin- istic air then you should ask the Union to find you a nice secluded portion of the upper, uppermost sec- tion we hear they have gargoyles for roommates. However, if you are just another neurotic plebian character like the rest of us, you can also enjoy the benefits of the Union. The Union cafeteria is always open, and if you aren ' t really shy of the opposite sex, you can find some new friends. There is always a social atmosphere especially at affairs like Little Club and Union Madness. And if you desire an intellectual atmosphere, the Mock United Nations General As- sembly and the World ' s Fair await to stimulate your mind. But if you ' re just plain worn out, the place to head for is again the Union which provides comfort- able lounges and study rooms for such occasions. Whatever your need the Union serves it. MICHIGAN UNION Staff, Linda Winkelhaus, James Seff, Stanley Sacks. President, Paul C. Carter. 306 Administrative Vice-president, Michael Balgley. Chairman of Student Affairs, Albert Acker. UNION BOARD. Front Row: Ian Hunter, Dick Nohl, Todd Fay, Paul Carder, Mike Balgley, Donald May, David Baron, Back Row. Tony Smith, Mike Oldham, Harry Martens, Michael Olnick, Dean Rea, Lionel Laing, Robert Landgren, Frank Kulnzel. 307 Ray Rusnak, James Sell ' , Stanley Saecks prepare for a meeting to discuss Union affairs. MICHIGAN UNION JUNIOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. Front Row: Jon D. Carlson, Vic- tor G. Wexler, Bruce M. Groom, Loyal A. Eldridge, Back Row: Rob- ert F. Finke, James M. Seff, Albert H. Acker, Stanley E. Saeks. Executive Vice-president, Todd Fay. ' ted T ' , LM you 308 HHBBMI ftl f f r: f-t ' t fr ' f Michigan Union Staff. The one thing you probably won ' t hear a new Michigan freshman ask is: " What ' s the Michigan Union? " Some things on campus are just too promin- ent to be missed, and the Michigan Union is one of them. Anyone who goes to pep meetings, likes to dance, enjoys the friendly society of the Union Cafe- teria, needs a haircut, wants information on a flight to New York, or San Francisco, or Nassau has found the Union already. The primary purpose of the Michigan Union is to serve Michigan men, but many functions are offered which may be attended by parents or dates, such as the World ' s Fair, Union Madness, Big Club, and Little Club. With all these Union-sponsored activities, you can see why even a freshman just could not ask a question like that after he knows what ' s what. V Molly and Mike, a really unique couple, won a special Twist Award at the Union. 309 STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL Based on the belief that students are responsible for their own affairs, the Student Government Council works " to provide for meaningful student participa- tion " in the administration of the University. The Council itself discusses and expresses opinions on University policy and off-campus issues. The particu- lar projects and policies of SGC are put into effect by its various committees and related boards to bring the benefits directly to you. How have you benefited? You have participated in activities calendered by the Student Activities Committee, such as a Quad dance or a show like Musket. Perhaps you took part in the Reading and Discussion Program or enjoyed a Cinema Guild movie. Maybe you voted in an all-campus election, had an early registration pass, or bought some bar- gain texts at the Student Book Exchange. SGC, then, truly deserves the support of the campus it serves. Richard Nohl, SGC President. Gaining membership on an SGC committee is a highly involved process including petitioning and interviews. 310 S.G.C. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL. Front Row: Dick Nohl, John Martin. Back Row: Robert Ross, Steve Stockmeyer. STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL. Front Row: Beatrice Nemlaha, Robert Ross, Richard Nohl, John Martin, Steven Stockmeyer, Joy Sawyer. Back Row: John Roberts, Tom Brown, Robert Peterson, Brian Click, Tom Moch, John Voss, Per Hanson, Susan Stillerman, Richard G ' Sell, Sharon Jeffery. IB T Administrative Secretary, Jean Spencer. Want a change in University policy? In student policy? These students, as SGC candidates, may be the ones to express your views to authorities. - Senator Thayer voices his views at a meeting of SGC. K 4 Wc-w t - This is a time of high tension for Student Government Council candidates and voters alike. What will the returns say? Who will be the new student representatives? SGC ELECTIONS The night of Wednesday, November 8, was a tense one for SGC candidates and their supporters. The nine polling places had closed; the ballots were in. The Union ballroom became the center of activity, and the SGC elections staff counted votes from 7:30 until midnight. WCBN broadcast the proceedings. Which seven of the thirteen candidates would be elected? This night climaxed a month of campaigning, dis- cussion, and controversy. Campaign signs decorated the campus, and every bulletin board contained a mass of " Vote For ' s. " The candidates presented their plat- forms at press conferences, talks before various stu- dent groups, and Hyde Parks. The Daily offered in- formation and opinion. Every student had ample opportunity to arm himself with an intelligent vote. The effort to get him to cast that vote was symbolized and publicized by an exotic haystack called " Plin. " Balloting took place on November 7 and 8. The result : Stockmeyer, Nohl, and Ross on the first ballot ; Vos and Jeffrey on the second; Brown and G ' Sell on the third. These new members were elected by the 5,811 students who cared. SGC Elections Director, Barbara Pearlman. SGC members change the official calendar in the SAB. 313 I Xmb idem CINEMA GUILD. Front Row: Fred Neff, Sandra Gentry, Mike Lewis. Back Row: Hugh Cohen, Ed Weber, Bill Kenney, Joel Jacobson, Harold Zanoff. CINEMA GUILD Assistant Manager, Hubert Cohen. Manager, Edward Weber. Cinema Guild this year presented such thrillers as Five Fingers, The Bo dy Snatcher, Touch of Evil and the War of the Worlds. If you were more interested in romance and drama than in being horrified, you en- joyed A Place in the Sun, Something of Value, Shane, and Rebel Without a Cause. If comedy is your meat, you fairly ate up Great Guns and Funny Face. Cinema Guild is one of the most appreciated of campus services; many students who find that other movies simply stretch their dollars too far will find such classics at Cinema Guild as Ballad of a Soldier, I Vitelloni, and The Hunchback of Notre Dame, avail- able to them for almost half the ordinary price. Thus the guild offers to Michigan students (through care- ful selection) the best films available at the lowest possible price, giving a needed recreational outlet to study-worn University students. I 314 Members of Pershing Rifles don ' t use those guns just for show. Through practice on the rifle ran ge, they attain pro- ficiency in marksmanship. Ready, aim ... Pershing Rifles is a national fraternal military or- ganization which has been on campus since 1948. It is composed of members from every reserve training service. The activities of the club vary, but its major one is its drill team. In the spring the drill team traveled to various universities and colleges and com- petes in national and state competition. For three con- secutive years, they have ranked first in the state of Michigan and for two years have ranked in the top ten at the Cherry Festival in Washington, D. C. Each year the drill team has marched at Michigan ' s mili- tary dance, Gold Bars and Braid. A formal initiation, pledge hikes, a pledge formal, and hosting the annual Michigan Invitational Drill Meet in Yost Field House are some of its other activities. I PERSHING RIFLES A " sharp " drill team, such as that of Pershing Rifles, attains its precision through in- tensive practice. All movements and sounds are in perfect unison. 315 s WCBN A most interesting and appreciated part of life on the University of Michigan campus is its student- operated radio station, WCBN. The station ' s job is to provide music, news, and sports which provide inter- est to the majority of its listeners. Although the station produced the same type of programs this year, operational changes have been planned in the 61-62 semesters that will affect WCBN and its listeners for many years to come. For one thing, Project JUMBO, which is an idea to move from the present locations in South, West, and East Quads to one central location, has been given serious consideration, and is only being held back by certain technical problems. Also, WCBN, carried away by Civil War centennial celebrations, declared its independence from IQC, and decided to expand its coverage from the men ' s and women ' s dormitories to include certain fraterni- ties, sororities, and the Law Quad. This United Press teletype is the main source of news broad- casts heard by WCBN listeners. And now we have a dedication . . . " Traveling Man, " from Mary, Susie, Jackie, Carol, Louisa, Kathy, Joan. . . . 316 WOLVERINE CLUB. Front Row: Judy Caplan, Robert Daskoe, Robert Rosenberg, Rita Skolnik, Warren Colodner. Second Row: Sue Fisher, Jim Schlee, Marcia Lindow. WOLVERINE CLUB Stimulating 30,000 people with varying interests and backgrounds into being " gung-ho " Michigan is the rather challenging assignment handed the Wol- verine Club every year. The main part of the club ' s activities are concen- trated in the football season. Here, Friday night pep rallies, sponsored by the club, raised the campus ' s spirit to its highest pitch, as the cry of " Roll ' em up " echoed into the darkness. During half-time of the Saturday game, probably the most famous function of Wolverine Club, Block M, was exhibited to the nation. Long a Michigan tra- dition, the flash card section had been running into trouble in the last few years. However, featuring new, lighter flash cards, and more organized exhibits per game, Block M has been praised by all for its great improvement this season. U. of M. pep meetings would never be complete without our school mascot, the Wolverine! 317 EVENTS HOMECOMING " International " was the key word of the 1961 Home- coming. The theme of " What in the World " was exemplified by Michigan ' s diplomatic representative, Willie, the Wondering Wolverine. This year, house decorations and floats depicted every country, from Ireland to Australia, from Japan to Bolivia. Of course, even with all this spirit of international friend- ship, we could not help letting a little partisanism creep through the form of " Michigan Beat Purdue. " The football game itself, the traditional Mud Bowl Games, the Tug-0-War, Alumni Picnic, Chariot Race, Pep Rally, Go-Cart race, and a Homecoming Dance featuring the popular Highwaymen gave foreign stu- dents a chance to see what makes America, and Michi- gan, different enough to be individual, but similar enough to be friendly. Getting muddy in the traditional way Kappa Alpha Theta and Collegiate Sorosis at the Mudbowl games. The real meaning of the international theme of Homecoming 1961 was exemplified in this, the winning display. HOMECOMING CENTRAL COMMITTEE. Front Row: Marcia Moor- head, Loni Kiraldi, Rodger Dashow, Wanda Westrate, Second Row: Jeff Ackerman, Ton! Anthony, Barb Condon, Paul Schoenwetter, Nancy Barnes, Jackie Shaft, Back Row: Todd Powers, Bob Sprowl, Ron Harwith, Darlene Sharpe, Steve Linker, Natalie Block, Jim Fadim, Judy Goldin, Aaron Grossman, Susie Boynton, Dick Diehl. Shades of ancient Egypt ; even the unfathomable Sphinx lends a hand in the Boilermaker ' s defeat. Oh Nancy! (And Michael) How those Highwaymen can sing! They helped to make this one of the best Homecomings ever. I fi li 319 INTERNATIONAL WEEK International Week provided 1,647 students from 97 foreign countries an opportunity to share the cus- toms and culture of their native lands with American students at the University. The wide variety of activi- ties presented from November 3-11 included " Inter- fashional, " the League fashion show; exchange dis- cussion groups in American living units; lectures and seminars; and a dance, " Sail Away. " The week ' s activities culminated with the two-day World ' s Fair, " Crossroads of the World, " presented through the joint efforts of the Michigan Union and the Inter- national Students ' Association. More than 5,000 visi- tors toured the display booths set up by 22 nationality clubs, and viewed the four variety shows produced by American and foreign students. Proceeds from this year ' s fair will go to inter- national charities and student benefit funds. 320 i MM - i ' rse Dick Hazard looks a bit glum, having found out that he is no longer captain, but only a common sailor. Buttercup (unseen) overhears the Captain singing to himself of his lonely life. GILBERT AND SULLIVAN SOCIETY One criterion of a healthy, energetic organization is its degree of self- sufficiency ; the Gilbert and Sullivan Society has engineered the minor miracle of complete financial autonomy, while being directed and staged entirely by students. Eleven full-length operettas, along with occasional short subjects, are presented with amazing competence and versatility. In addition to ap- proximately forty actors and singers, an equal number of students design and build sets. Another committee creates costumes, while still another deals with make-up. Every semester the Society journeys to Detroit for a one-night stand, and this year, it also performed several extra road shows, introducing many new theater-goers to the verve and enthusiasm of neophyte John Charles Thomases. On campus, we enjoyed such rollicking musical comedies as H.M.S. Pinafore. ' Dead Eye, " the villain, is " Getting His Just Rewards. " ! t i MICHIGRAS As Michigan students look over the past year, prob- ably one of their most vivid recollections will be of the fun-filled Michigras weekend, which is seen only twice in an undergraduate career. Eager anticipation for many months, due both to the advance publicity and the involved preparations necessary, heightened the enjoyment of the event, co- sponsored by the Michigan Union and the Women ' s Athletic Association. This year ' s theme " Ad Lib, " was put across by 30 booths, and approximately 20 floats. Nearly every float and booth was built by a men ' s housing unit and a women ' s housing unit work- ing in conjunction, which added greatly to the fun of preparation of Michigras. Mm pittnp ilmd The passengers on this bright ferris wheel, symbol of carni- vals everywhere, reach the heights of enjoyment at a warm spring evening ' s Michigras. MICHIGRAS CENTRAL COMMITTEE. Front Row: Chris Allen, Pamela Marzulla, Jody Wil- ford, Dona Jean Barcy, Lonie Kiraldi, Joan Nash, Michal Schover, Second Row: Tom Osterland, Nancy Artinian, Susi Smucker, Pat Carlson, Gretchen Groth, Douglas Ross, Kenneth Newmark, Back Row: Jack Garrett, Paul Schoenwetter, Edward Stein, J. Hamilton Haas, Gretchen Jones, Jim Fadim, Roger Lowenstein, Tony Jacob. 322 ' " ;. ' ;. Although Michigras for 1962 existed only on paper when this picture was taken, these Committee members seem to have already caught the infectious carnival spirit. MICHIGRAS CENTRAL COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN. Pam Marzulla, Eddie Stein. The meditative chairmen of Michigras Publicity, Jody Wilford, Paul Schoenwetter, Michal Schover, and Jeff H aas, seem to have everything under control. . .luMMAk Last year ' s committee members en- thusiastically entreat freshmen to petition for Frosh Weekend leader- ship at the mass meeting. FROSH WEEKEND Maize and blue are obviously very prominent colors during football season, but every spring they burst upon the scene again in all their glory. The occasion this time is Frosh Weekend, and the Maize and Blue are com- peting teams of freshman women. A ballroom becomes their arena, and their equipment consists of creativity, ingenuity, and talent, as they engage in a breath-taking battle of floorshows and dance decorations. Preparations for this event get under way in December, with freshman women petitioning for Central Committee positions. Then, at a mass meeting, they solicit the interest of their classmates. Committees are formed, and final preparations begin. To whom do the spoils of victory go? To the freshman. MAIZE TEAM. Front Row: Te rri Dis- tenfield, Edie Bateman, Nancy Freitag, Sara Hoberman, Helen Berkovitz, Marti Martin. Back Row: Sherri Blanc, Jo Anne Jarrett, Pam Stone, Diane Pier- son, Varda Davis. BLUE TEAM. Front Row: Marcie Giber, Jill Comins, Sheila Antman, Nancy Jo Freedman, Beryl Leff, Phyllis Hart. Back Row: Ronnie Nadler, Susan Weinberg, Joan Danto, Sara Briz- dle, Arlene Alton, Carole Berkson. tola it ' ' : " Nathan Detroit " (Rich Perry) anxiously tries to locate a place to hold his infamous crap game. " Nicely-Nicely Johnson, " " Nathan Detroit, " " Bennie South- street " and ensemble of hoods serenade the " Oldest Estab- lished Permanent Floating Crap Game in New York. " SOPH SHOW Flirty nebbishes, a pair of gigantic dice, and a crap game on the Diag heralded this years ' Soph Show, Guys and Dolls. Three capacity audiences sniffled with Adelaide, bet their souls with the Broadway crap- shooters, watched a mission doll lose her inhibitions, and lost their own as the Hot Box girls " took it off. " The mass meeting of enthusiastic sophomores closed with the title song of the play. Until the same song, drowned in applause, closed the show, enthusiasm never waned. To the coordinating Central Committee and the talented guys and dolls of the sophomore class goes the credit for the successful production. SOPH SHOW CENTRAL COMMITTEE. Front Row: Pat Elkins, Gretchen Groth, Harvey Brown, Linda Burson, Sue Chase, Harvey Kaplan, Janice Weiss, Joan Israel. Second Row: Laurie Pines, Nancy Champbell, Carol Knecht, Carol Isaacson, Gloria Sauer, Gayle Pearl, Mike Schouer, Mimi Staelin, Back Row: Doug Peacock, Mike Levy, Robert Flarman, Dick Mandel, Ray Rusnak, Harry Farin. 0 . JUNIOR GIRLS PLAY " J.G.P. " is one of the familiar abbreviations com- mon to the peculiar jargon of students at the Univer- sity. Like " the Hill, " " Diag, " " Musket, " and " G S, " it has its own special significance, surrounded by tradition. " JGP " stands for the annual result of a years work by the Junior women to produce an original Junior Girl ' s Play. This year ' s musical comedy, " Still At It, " was set in a small " hillbilly " town during Prohibition. The plot centered around a feud between the suffragettes and prohibitionists of this town. On March 28, the senior women saw the first per- formance, traditionally given in their honor. Sub- sequent performances were given the next two nights in Lydia Mendelssohn Theater. The women of the Class of ' 63 may be congratulated for their part in adding to the significance of " JGP. " JGP CENTRAL COMMITTEE. Front Row: Dale Greenwald, Mary Wilson, Judy Ocker, Myrna Hurwitz. Second Row: Sandy Mavis, Hope Marder, Betsy Holleb, Ann Raff el. Back Row: Carolyn Dietrich, Betsy Freeman, Nancy Joe Reesk, Harriet Kaufman. For i The cast of JGP was " Still at It, " still rehearsing for their spoof on prohibition, that is. Such enthusiasm! ' 326 Four coins in the fountain what will the future hold? SENIOR NIGHT Traditions are perhaps the most important of those intangible qualities that enhance any school. The old- est women ' s tradition still observed at the University is Senior Night, the last function in which senior women participate as a class before graduation. The date is March 28, and the League Ballroom provides the setting for this night of nostalgia. A ban- quet is the first treat, with Mrs. Bacon speaking. There is a skit highlighting the past four years of women ' s class activities. The senior women are then treated to an exclusive opening-night performance of JGP. The famous " Declaration of Status " follows, and the even- ing ends with singing of the Senior Class Song and an original song written by the senior women for the junior women. It ' s a tradition. SENIOR NIGHT CENTRAL COMMITTEE. Suzi Johnson, Lynda Greenstein, Helene Stein, Ginny Champion, Dee Sanders, Peggy Johnson, Grace Gilmore. 327 Powder, rouge, lipstick, mascara all help create the illusions of the stage. Here Roger Wertenberger applies the Van Dyck beard of a ship ' s doctor, essential to any voyage. MUSKET What does " Musket " mean? Only newcomers ask that question, because Musket is such a popular tradi- tion on our campus that everyone knows it stands for Mighigan Union Show, Ko-Eds Too. But what is Musket? It is a musical show, planned and produced by students, sponsored by the Michigan Union. In the past, these shows have been such top Broadway musicals as Carousel and Kismet. This year, an original musical comedy by Jack O ' Brien, Land Ho!, was presented, becoming the first Musket show to be student-written and student-orchestrated. i As four audiences enjoyed the professional results of this year ' s Musket production, they must have realized that behind it were hours, weeks, even years of work by scores of creative, ingenious, and talented people. Jack O ' Brien began creating Land Ho! four years ago. The production began last spring, when the Cen- tral Committee was chosen. The initial planning and work of this committee was revealed at the mass meet- ing in September, where other students filled the production ranks. Then, in a flurry of sewing, build- ing, advertising, and rehearsing, Land Ho! prepared for its world premiere performances. Jack O ' Brien, as Columbus, looks a little upset. He has good reason, for his first mate, Mike Robbing, is telling him the sad condition of a crew without girls. MUSKET CENTRAL COMMITTEE. Front Row: Jack Garrett, Steve Vander- Voort, Mark Comora, Neil Bierbower, Dick King, Bob James, Bob Giles. Back Row: Jody Wiford, Ellen Greene, Judy Rekoon, Diane Hirsch, Susie Hey- man, L inda Unrad, Elaine Wender, Maxine Bobman, Judy Phelps, Dee San- ders, Gail Goldboss, Margot Adler. 329 Michigan audiences were the first in the world to see Land Ho! What did they see? A striking set, some hilarious characterizations, and beautiful girls on Columbus ' flagship. They heard songs sad, seduc- tive, or scintillating, and roared their response to some of the funniest jokes since Gargoyle. It seems the crew had smuggled some barmaids and a couple of court ladies aboard the Santa Maria. Columbus was horrified at first, but his anger dis- solved as the winsome Maria won his heart. He re- instituted the " recreation program, " and a good time was had by all as the ship rocked its way (guided by feminine intuition) to the " uncharted " shores of America. No ship ' s crew, especially in a play, would be complete with- out a bully to lead mutinies and boss the sailors. Joel Boyden shows how ferocious a bully he can be. Hiss! These young Michigan men are becoming hardy Italian sailors in Columbus ' crew by means of the magic of make-up. (Now you fellows know what girls go through!) Maria (Lavetta Lloyd) coyly tries to endear her- self to Columbus, who thinks she is just another of the common barmaids. 330 GOLD BARS AND BRAID Urgent dispatches were received by all military personnel to attend Gold Bars and Braid, the tradi- tional Reserve Officers Training Corps sponsored dance. These classified papers ordered the cadets and their dates to report in formal dress. Upon arrival, the couples marched to the receiving line where they were greeted by the commanding officers and their wives. Included in the strategy was a plan for Al Navaro ' s string orchestra to provide the music and confuse the enemy. The Arbors led the right flank half time enter- tainment. The commanding officers of each of the units: the Army, the Air Force and the Navy, were on special orders to accompany the seniors receiving commissions in the " grand march, " the highlight of the evening. Designed to attract the attention of the enemy was a large insignia signifying the gold bars and braid of the three services. This motif was echoed by the pro- gram and tickets. The enemy retreated in face of such an opposition and the mission was accomplished with great success. Photographs taken at " Gold Bar and Braid " will be cherished memories of a wonderful evening for ROTC member. Duke Ellington ' s Assembly-IQC sponsored show at Hill Auditorium was a smashing success. Ate ASSEMBLY-IQC SHOW With one small handicap no working capital Assembly and IQC got together again for their annual show. This production has sponsored such top enter- tainers as the Kingston Trio and Louis Armstrong. The results of these tremend ous shows have always been a very satisfied audience and, a contribution of all the profits to Michigan ' s scholarship fund. ASSEMBLY-IQC SING Possibly to avoid the terrors of an Ann Arbor win- ter, the date of the Assembly-IQC Sing was switched from early December to March this year. As soon as second semester got underway so did practice for the competition. Following initial eliminations, practice was really intensified until only polished performances resulted at the final performance at Hill Auditorium. ffC Ea of tin enter ilefra d Come on girls! Let ' s really hear those sopranos! There ' s a lot of work to be done before IQC-Assembly Sing. r . w After many months of practice and an evening of rough competition between highly qualified women ' s housing units, Martha Cook emerged as the winner of Lantern Night. IFC SING LANTERN NIGHT Each spring, Hill Auditorium has been the scene of the climax of the Inter-Fraternity Council singing competition. Ten finalists participate and a sorority supports each. To open the program, these sororities enter via an elaborate cheer for their candidate. A short cheer later precedes each fraternity ' s songs. The result of much hard work gained trophies for the fraternity with the best performance. Residents of Martha Cook Building took top honors in the 25th Lantern Night Sing, sponsored by the Woman ' s Athletic Association. This year ' s competi- tion was dedicated to all freshmen women on campus, and the twelve housing units that participated were judged on the basis of intonation, diction, presenta- tion, and appearance. Second and third place honors were awarded to Alpha Xi Delta and Alpha Delta Pi. Proudly lifting their voices in song at the Spring, 1961 IFC Sing, these Lambda Chi ' s were destined to win for the second year in a row. IMfM City Editor, Philip D. Sherman Editorial Director, Faith Weinstein MICHIGAN DAILY Over on Maynard Street, there is a stately, Gothic building, and sedate appearance of which conceals one of the most frantically busy offices on campus. This building is the home of our Michigan Daily, the student-operated newspaper which helps maintain that important link between the " ivory tower " aspect of academic life and the realistic events and issues on the current scene. The Daily is characterized not only by excellence, but also by diversity. Its editorial views vary from right to left. Hot controversies rage on issues of world significance or reviews of recent movies. Its contri- butors range from the Associated Press, to faculty members, to freshmen. Its classified sections sells cars or guitars, or prints a message to " the boy who was next to me in Auditorium A when the lights went out. " In its diversity, the Daily captures the essence of University life, reflecting and distilling the myriad interests with which the student is concerned. Personnel Manager, Sue Farrell. : w Associate Editorial Director, Rich- ard Ostling. Associate City Editor, Pat Golden Magazine Editor, Peter Stuart us , 334 EDITOR, John Roberts NIGHT EDITORS. Judith (Boom-Boom) Bleier, Cynthia (Cindy) Neu, Michael (Ricky) Harrah, Judith (Oppie) Oppenheim, Michael (Ollie) Olinich, Caroline (The Prince) Dow, Harry (Cecil B. de) Perlstadt. MICHIGAN ASSISTANT NIGHT EDITORS. Front Row: Caroline Winter, Barbara Pash, Helene Schiff, Ellen Silberman, Denice Wacker, Back Row: Ronald Wilton, Phil Sutin, Dave Marcus, Fred R. Kramer. Sports Editor, Michael Burns Associate Sports Editor, Cliff Marks U Of f , Finance Manager, Mervin Klein Business Manager, Charles Judge Associate Business Manager, Mary Gauer DAILY BUSINESS STAFF. Front Row: Irene Turner, Susan Fisher, Emily Bush, Ruth Stephenson, Martha Hecht. Back Row: Lee Sclar, Thomas Bennett. Accounts Manager, Rodger Pascal Alumni of the Michigan Daily Business Staff pos- sess the fine principles of advertising, circulation, and general newspaper business practice, acquired through many long hours of poring over the classifieds, bal- ancing the budget, and maintaining an adequate ad- vertising percentage. Upon the shoulders of the busi- ness staff rests full responsibility for advertising, circulation, and finances of the Daily finances which total from $130,000 to $140,000 a year, a circulation reaching over 7,000, and advertising including more than 70,000 column inches during the school year. Four senior staff members assist the business man- ager, who is head over-seer and who controls the " purse string " : associate business manager, adver- tising manager, finance manager, and accounts man- ager. The senior staff, of course, arose through the ranks from freshman trainee, to junior manager, and finally to a senior staff position. 337 As Senior Copy Editor, Marlene Michels must inspect all copy before it can go into the book. Being the Managing Editor of the Michiganen- sian entails a good many headaches, but Jean Seinsheimer still asserts that the rewards far outweigh the penalties. Paul Krynicki, with a full sales book in his hand, has that look of determination which every good business manager should have. MICHIGANENSIAN ' Ensian staff members often find themselves working late at night to meet a deadline. Here, Susie Shapiro, per- sonnel manager, works through a stack of senior names. Pictures and Layouts Editor, Betsy Robson looks happy; can it be that she has just checked the last picture? Ron Kramer, as sales man- ager, has plenty of paperwork. 338 MICHIGANENSIAN In the Michiganensian we try to recreate the atmosphere of the Michigan campus, comprised of its faculty, schools, organizations, living accommo- dations, athletics, and above all, its students. The editors, photographers, and try-outs of the Michiganensian are a dedicated group. Sometimes the dedication is only to making this the greatest T.G.I. F. ever, or to that impossible, immovable deadline; sometimes it is to a principle as deep as the inherent right of freedom of the press. There is reverence for a well-cropped picture, exultation over each finished page. But above all there is a purpose, not simply the completion of another ' Ensian; it is expression expression of the ever changing kaliedescope of the Michigan campus. ' ENSIAN JUNIOR STAFF. Front Row: Albert Yonas, Susan Gold- man, Susan Lesser, Carol Pantalone, Diana Derby, Martha Frost, Dottie Deutsch, Back Row: Cathee Huber, Linda Joel, Janet Olwin, Carol Junker, Jan Fredricks, Sue Corlett. Organization, efficiency, a businesslike atmosphere these are necessary to the production of a book like the ' Ensian. m Jean Seinsheimer reviews bids from printers and engravers. MICHIGANENSIAN Finance and sales are the specific interests of the business staff; it is their task to sell subscriptions, handle the financial angles of taking senior pictures, and in general, supervise the keeping of business records and any financial discussions with printers, photographers or subscribers. It is obvious that an organization as complex as the Michiganensian needs a business staff which is both efficient and energetic. Although we of the copy department do not like to admit it, we know that it ' s the photograph which strikes your eye, which causes you to like or dislike a book at first glance. For this reason, we recognize the impor- tance of good photography. To compile a really fine yearbook, we must have photography which is not only original and skillfully taken and de- veloped, but which also correlates well with copy. PHOTOGRAPHERS. Front Row: Fred Brown, Sudnir Borgaonkan, Second Row: Tim Graul, Jim Haselwood, Third Row: Barry Bates, Back Row: Bruce Berg, Dick Friedlander, Gerry Ahronheim, Behind Camera: Steve Sumner. Another stream of brilliant copy pours forth from a prolific typewriter. The Michiganensian office is a scene of organized confusion as the junior and senior editors prepare to send the yearbook to the printer. :NSIAN ii SALE JL: : " t. 00 REGISTRATION Sales resistance is low at the end of the regis- tration line. Sue Shapiro explains the fine art of picture cropping to a group of interested ' Ensian tryouts. 341 tti Editor, Roger Reynolds. GENERATION Generation represents the work of both students and faculty in the fields of fiction, poetry, essay, drama, art, photography, and music composition. Pri- marily, of course, Generation is a student publication, run by students, and directed toward giving an outlet to the creativity of Michigan students talented in the arts. It does on occasion, however, solicit manuscripts from members of the faculty, and from noted writers. In this, its thirteenth year of publication, Genera- tion has initiated some entirely new features. For the first time in its history of publication, Generation will contain editorial columns. These, combined with an- other innovation, the reader ' s column, will give the editorial staff, contributors, and subscribers an op- portunity to express their views on what is art, and what is not. Also, readers interested in music or art will be able to hear original compositions performed and be able to see the actual works of sculpture at a forum held at the UGLi. There ' s nothing like poetry to make a w5man fall in love . . . but how do you get her away from the poetry, especially when it ' s in Generation? Always knit the loose ends of the plot together if you have the yarn. Business Manager, Fran Lewinson. GENERATION STAFF. Front Row: Fran Lewinson, Patty Hooper. Second Row: Edmund White, Roger Reynolds. Back Row: Carl Oglesby, Sam Scott. MICHIGAN TEC] INIC JUNIOR EDITORS. Front Row: David Patt, Robert Moore, Mark Lutvak, Warren Devine, Back Row: John Stark, Brian Rickard, Charles Masser. SENIOR EDITORS. Merv Roberts, John Roberts, Irving Salmeen, Chuck Anoff, Bryan Whipple. H BBBBI Editor-in-Chief Bryan Whipple Hello!- Michigan Technic . . . Yes sir, we were just working on that now. TECHNIC STAFF. Front Row: Brian Rickard, John Roberts, Merv Roberts, Bryan Whipple, Charles Anoff, Irving Salmeen, Charles Masser, Back Row: Paul Niffenegger, Warren Devine, Michael Gor- don, Dave Paul, David Randall, Robert Moore, Daniel Patt, John Stark, Dennis Hanink, Sandra Johnson, Mark Lutvak, Phillip Kauf- man, Donald Ray, David Patt. If you are an engineering student, you already know what the Michigan Technic is, for this is the publication of, by, and for engineering students. A monthly technical journal, the magazine publishes articles and information contributed by staff members, faculty, and men in industry. And if you are interested in being on the staff of the Michigan Technic, you need not think that membership is limited only to those in the School of Engineering. Quite to the contrary, this publication welcomes the original and diverse opinions which members of other schools of the University can bring. Also, these men are apparently not at all opposed to the Nineteenth Amendment they are anxious to see more women working on the staff so that the magazine may more completely express the views of all engineering students. Certainly, there can be no question as to the high standards of crafts- manship and material required by Technic; only by these means would it be able to maintain a circulation through some 1200 high schools in and near Michigan, receive the avid support of the University of Michigan engineer- ing students, and also receive practically annual recognition by the Engi- neering College Magazine Association for its contributions to the world of the potential engineer. Though the oldest publication on campus, Technic is modern in ideas. 345 BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS. Front Row: Professor Douglas Hayes, Professor Phillip Duey, Mr. Berkley Smith, Mr. Harvey Patton, Mr. Tom Witecki. Back Row: Harry Towsley, M.D., Mr. James Lewis, Mr. John Feldkamp, Professor Karl Zeisler, Mr. Maurice Rinkel, Professor Olin Browder. BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS " Please sit down and tell us a little about what you would like to do with this position, " past and present senior editors of publications remember this introduc- tion well since it was the occasion of their interview with the Board in Control of Student Publications for a senior staff position. The Board, an agency of the Board of Regents com- posed of faculty appointed by the University and students who petitioned for the position, has authority and control of all non-technical newspapers, maga- zines, periodicals, and other publications by students. It is directly concerned with the Michigan Daily, Michiganensian, Generation, and the Student Direc- tory. However, the University of Michigan Board in Control of Student Publications is unique since it uses its control only to approve budgets and major changes in policy or structure of publications. Isabel Jabe is hard at work punch- ing the adding machine while Mr. Mattson is getting ready to take in some money for one of the student publications we can see why this team keeps the office in shape. 346 Dawn and silence hang over the Student Publications Build- ing while the loquacious linotype, voice of 30,000 students, dreams of tomorrow and another edition. 347 HONORS CONVOCATION Every spring, a strange phenomenon settles over the Michigan campus. Suddenly, everyone becomes quite abnormally concerned with grades, and, oddly enough, those who are doing best are most concerned. But one who has seen other springs come and go knows the reason; it is almost time for the Honors Convoca- tion. Those who excell scholastically will receive scho- larships, awards, prizes, and above all, the honor greatly deserved. Those who as yet can only be en- vious will still have the opportunity of hearing great men speak on the problems of our civilization. Small wonder that there is great tension as the day of Honors Convocation approaches; everyone i s wondering who will be honored. Most of us will not know until the day before, when the names of those to be recognized in the daily. HONORS CONVOCATION. Fred Lawton, Arnold Toynbee, Marian Hatcher. Arnold J. Toynbee, prominent historian, delivers the Honors Convocation speech. John Cillanders, winner of the Olympic Silver Medal in swimming, is congratulated by Sec. Walters. SHHlSBSwBHWsHHBIwiBIEB MICHIGAMUA Where else in the world but at Michigan would you find that it is an honor to bear a name such as Drooping Feathers or Spindley Sparrow? Only here will you find the ancient (50 years old) Tribe of Michigamua. Just as the Indian tribesmen of old singled out those braves who were outstanding in the tribe to become warriors and chiefs, the Fighting Braves choose from the senior men of our campus those who are outstanding in activities or athletics to become Young Bucks in the Tribe of Michigamua. On Rope Day, the new braves must prove their endurance and right to membership in initiation ceremonies held by the famous old Tappan Oak. Heap brave warrior has many feathers in his cap. Hatchet Nose Peterson, Sachem Cringing Coyote Carder, Sagamore Red Scalper Berenson Little Fire Burns Hunt ' um Bear Corriere Swift Startin ' Darnton Small Calf Fay Ranging Elk Grant Hoop Hunter Hall Pregnant Possum Hanson Sack Rob ' um Hood Heap Poor Judge Squaw Legs Landwirth Run ' un Many Leps Heap Medicine Mans Scratch ' um Scalp Martin Tomahawk Moch Shoot ' um Eagle Newcombe Numb Noggin Nohl Send ' um Wampum to Palenstein Short Fin Pendleton Head in Clouds Roberts Bull Mose Schopf Scribbling Squirrel Sherman Flapping Yap Wolf The venerated tribe of Michigamua initiates some new braves to its sacred and ancient traditions. MORTAR BOARD. Front Row: Barb Denny, Debbie Cowles. Second Row: Shirley Tucker, Ruth Jacobs, Judy Legaki, Betsy Carroll, Ruth Hellon, Sally Jo Sawyer, Betsy Robson. Back Row: Linda Unrad, Kathy Bennett, Sue Ferrell, Faith Weinstein. MORTAR BOARD SENIOR SOCIETY It is a spring midnight. Black-gowned figures file through the darkness, tassels swaying to the strains of a traditional song. The members of Mortar Board, na- tional senior women ' s honorary, are tapping new members, who may be identified by the mortarboards they wear the next day. Members are selected for outstanding service, lead- ership, and scholarship. The continuity of Senior Society is graphically symbolized by a long yellow ribbon inscribed with the names of all members of the Society since its founding. Twice a year, a new set of names takes its place on the ribbon in the initiation service. The names are those of independent senior women who have actively served their dorms, and who excell in leadership and scholarship. SENIOR SOCIETY. Front Row: Eleanor Rodger, Marylou Seldon, Audrey Schmiab, Dolores Gelios, Judith Levine. Back Row: Marilyn Johnson, Jane Click, Joan Weinberg, Anna Davis Rudd. DRUIDS " Druids " literally means oak-wise, or very wise. Perhaps this is why the active members of the Druids call themselves the " Old Oaks. " To carry this analogy still further, the new members are called " saplings, " and as part of their initiation ceremony are liberally watered to foster their growth. This honorary draws its men from the leaders in activities on campus; men from all colleges except the College of Engineer- ing are eligible. After initiation, each member is given the name of a tree, prefaced by adjectives which refer to some activity in which he has been prominent. High in the tower of the Union, the Druids conduct their meetings in the privacy of their " Cave. " Al- though their activities are kept as secret as those of the ancient cult of England, we do know that discus- sions are held here concerning problems which stu- dents and organizations face in campus life, and that through the friendship and co-operation of its mem- bers, Druids encourages a freer exchange between the various organizations. In ye Olden days, noises were supposed to drive away evil spirits the Druids seem to be hard at work warding away any such unwelcome visitors form their initiation. Artful Ambivolent Aspen Andrews Big-Bossing Book-Bending Boxelder Balgley Calmly-Collected Committee Chief Cork Cohen Fast-Floating Free-Flowing Fir Floden Good-Grabbing Grunt-Groaning Gum Gladstein Golf -Grabbing Great-Swinging Green Ash Goode Jumping Jack-Knifing Juniper Jaco Keen-Krushing Krafty King-nut Kellerman Kool-Kushened Ice-Kracker Kran- berry Kelly Keel-Leading Kraft-Kramming Krab Apple Krynicki Lead-Lofting, Load Locust Lucky Locke Long-Lunging Rink Lapping Locust Lunghammer Lack-Luster Lackey Laurel Lurie Mad Mashing, Might Mahogany Maentz Magnificent Writing, Mad Marking Moosewood Marks Meandering Mercury, Massive Muscled Maple McRae Pool Pushing President Poplar Pascal Real Raving, Rovingrank Redbud Rosebaum Tan-thrashing Temper-torn Tamarac Tunnicliffe Vaudeville-playing, Vice-straying Varnish Tree VanderVoort Wall-whoping, Weight-winger Whistlewood White Zen-looking, Zombi-making Zanthaxylum, Zubkus DRUIDS. Front Row: Mike Balgley, Art Rosenbaum, Neil Cohen, Carl White, Joe Lunghammer, Ian Hunter, Bill Kelly, Fritz Kellerman. Back Row: Ron Jaco, Mark Gladstein, Dennis Floden, Jim Zubkus, Scott Maentz, Dr. W. Lloyd Berridge, Paul Schmidt, Paul Krynicki, Paul Luri, Cliff Marks, Roger Pascal. SCROLL, front flow: Pat Palsky, Carol Bain, Joan Kittle, Cathy Steffek. Back Row: Joanna Jury, Barbara Condon, Lynn Lopata, Donna Zimmerman, Ina Lynch. yes ! ' . ' Z bes hen He ben ousi SCROLL WYVERN Scroll tapping takes place both in the fall and in the spring. The day after each tapping ceremony, cer- tain affiliate senior women wear gold and blue scrolls around their necks. They are the initiates selected for their outstanding participation and leadership in cam- pus activities, who now can look forward to a series of social functions sponsored by their honorary. If you are a junior girl of distinguished scholar- ship, leadership, character, and service listen. Hear that sound? It is the traditional song of Wyvern, and the active members of that honorary are coming to tap you. You may well be proud. And how proud you ' ll be tomorrow as you wear the yellow and brown of Wyvern for the first time. WYVERN. Front Row: Sue Watson, Ann Gomez Julie Gordon, Joyce Peckham, Diane Thimme, Mary Schmidt. Back Row: Margaret Skiles, Judy Oppenhiem. Carole Kaufmann, Shirley Chapman, Margie Lindaur. 1 r P fir SPHINX Have you ever wished that you were a king, or a czar, or a pharoah of ancient Egypt? You might be surprised to learn that there is a pharoah right here on campus (and not in the museum, either). The pharoah is the highest office of the order of Sphinx, a campus honorary open to junior men outstanding in athletics and activities. Every mem- ber is given his own Egyptian name after a rigor- ous initiation ceremony which involves a dunking in the " River Nile " (the League Fountain), and doing a duckwaddle around the Diag. When the neophytes have undergone the sacred rites, they also receive a coating of red. If you qualify for membership and endure the initiation, who knows? (Only the inscrutable Sphinx.) You, too, may become a pharoah. Not too many people would tackle carrying a pyramid around on their shoulders, but then, the Sphinx refuse to be outdone. SPHINX. Front Row: James Hynds, Tom Webber, Lee Sclar, Jack Bardon, Bill Gleason, Vic Wexler, Denny Moore, Gilbert Larose. Second Row: Dave Butts, Larry Babcock, Dave Raimey, Ray Senkowski, John Hutchinson, Pete Cox, John Dumont, Chuck Newton, John Meyerholz. Back Row: Tom Cole, Bob Finke, Dave Croysdale, Steve Thrasher, Bruce Groom, Dick Nelson, Steve Overton, Carter Reese, Don Rodgers, Mike Joyce, Bill Freehan. IV If you are one of those phenomenal people who manage to become a junior or senior in medicine while keeping respectable grades and participating in campus activities, then you are, or ought to be, a member of Galens. Why? Because this honorary is one well known not only for its service to campus and community, but also for the amicable and in- formal friendship enjoyed by the group. Galens are especially familiar to us through their yearly Tag Day Drive, which is held shortly before Christmas in order to purchase gifts for children in the University Hospital, and to support a workshop for the children. If you are a medical student, or a nurse, you have probably benefited from either the news stand or the medical student-faculty lounge, both of which are sponsored by Galens. One of the service projects of Galens: keeping those small hands active, and making that hospital stay seem not so lonely to a child away from home. GALENS GALENS. Front Row: Steve Klapper, Jeff Kahn, Cliff Colwell, Tom Corbett, Lloyd Gelman, Jim Wells. Second Row: John Ladd, Dr. John R. G. Gosling, Dr. Park Willis, Dr. Richard Judge, Dr. G G. Tupper, Bill Fors, Bill Fisher, Bob Bartlett, Tom Abowd, Kirk Weupper, Tim McCormick. Back Row: Ron Snyder, Harold Qure, Bruce Knoll, Allan Stephan, Bill Burton, Pete Slaughter, Rob Olson, Richard McConnoughy, Jay Keystone, Richard Goulet, Gordon Mather, Bill Duffy. David Bu Robert h 1am fl lv HECTORIANS. Front Row: Mike Landwirth, Bill Herrick, Dave Baron, Gordon Elicker, Arthur Rosenbaum, Mark Gladstein. Back Row: Bob Benson, Bruce Boardman, Robert Peterson, James Nette, Verne Istock, William Hoagland. HECTORIANS David Baron Robert Benson Bruce Boardman Gordon Elicker Mark Gladstein William Herrick William Hoagland Verne Istock Gayle King Michael Landwirth James Nette Gregg Page Robert Peterson Arthur Rosenbaum Richard Young James Zubkug HECTORIAN OFFICERS. Bill Herrick, Dave Baron, Gordon Elicker. It is indeed fair to say that the Hectorians are an elite group on the Michigan campus, for only twenty- two men are selected for membership in this honorary. Only fraternity presidents, officers of Interfraternity Council and the Fraternity Buyers ' Association are eligible for membership. Naturally, their first con- cern is with fraternities and fraternity problems. Acting as a representative not only of his individual fraternity, but of fraternity life as a whole, each member airs his views on problems such as the handling of rush and pledge pranks. 355 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA MEMBERS Nancy Adelson Bonnie Ahlgrim Risa Axelrod Dona Barcy Edith Bassichis Phyllis Bloom Martha Bordin Gale Buchanan Patricia Carlson Margaret Chadman Anna Chow Margaret Conway Mary Cook Constance DeMille Dorothy Deutsh Beverly Drouillard Jane Deighton Anita Dolgin Roberta Douglas Nancy Dunkle Rose Ehrinpreis Paula Elkins Judith Everson Kathleen Eyre Carolyn Fisher Leslie Fox Helen Frankel Eva Furth Sharolynn Gerzanics Benette Getz Ann Goldschmidt Carolyn Gobble Miriam Goldman Maxine Gordon Merrily Gorne Lisa Gould Janet Graham Barbara Greenstein Judith Grzesiek Sally Hallen Carol Halpenny Susan Harkonen Mary Lou Harris Darlene Helmich Helen Hitchman Carole Hoffman Karen Holvick Carol Houck Marcie Ilton Christine Irwin Linda Isaacson Anita Jackson Cynthia Kahn Carla Kaiser Sharon Katzman Winifred Kiger Mary Keown Judith Kett ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Alpha Lambda Delta is an elite group, made up of those freshmen women who have attained a 3.5 aver- age in their first or second semester. The club itself tries to " promote intelligent living and a high stand- ard of learning and encourage superior scholastic at- tainment among the freshmen women. " In addition, the girls are instrumental in helping quite a few fresh- men boys through their first-year courses. Nancy Knight Suzanne Koprince Kay Kuick Donna Larson Ellen Lawson Susan Lawther Joyce Leix Joan Levedensky Linda Lyall Mary Madden Helen Malikin Barbara Malone Phyllis Messick Ann Meyer Beverly Meyer Peggy Meyers Melody Meyerson Mary Millender Marilynn Neumann Carol Nora Mary Norton Patricia O ' Connor Ruth Cater Susan Peterson Gertrude Proefke Mary Papaport Naomi Rapport Janet Rasey Irene Rath Patricia Reed Elaine Ret berg Susan Rice Brenda Richardson Bonita Robbins Basya-marie Romanoff Berna Rosenthal Norma Rubenstein Judith Rubin Sallyann Rubin Nancy Jo Rusk Naomi Saslaw Susan Schindelheim Sandra Schmier Gail Schneider Michal Schover Carol Schramm Ellen Schwartz Helene Seeder Caren Shattls Elsa Shaw Amy Sheldon Mary Skaff Baiba Skrivelis Jill Slater Susan Spencer Nancy Szluk Diane Thimme Lyn Thompson CIRCLE " Gun DOlqi bard a SCA Circle pins have become quite a fad on the Michi- gan campus; however, there is one type of circle pin that only a select few are allowed to wear. This, along with a white blazer, is the emblem of Circle Society, an honorary for outstanding women chosen from any class. In order to qualify for membership, a girl must be outstanding in leadership, citizenship and service in the residence halls. CIRCLE. Front Row: Judy Meyer, Mary Bleakler, Judy Bennett, Dolores Gelios, Marilyn Welch, Calla Reasoner. Second Row: Ethel Stitt, Mary Lou Liebaut, Sue Parsill, Kathie Devlin, Nell Rose, Donna Haney, Lynne Belofsky, Pat Cannon, Marylou Seldon, Judith Levine, Marion Jackson. Back Row: Cindy Strom, Alice Elliot, Linda Greenskin, Dee Sanders, Marilyn Rothchild, Donna Scandun, Ellen Axenfield, Lynne Prakken. " Cannon to right of them, cannon to left of them . . . " It ' s not quite that serious, though initiation ceremonies of Scab- bard and Blade, ROTC honorary. SCABBARD AND BLADE Often new freshmen are curious about the strange looking costumes they see on the Michigan campus. One of the most intriguing of these is the outfit in- cluding striped pants, " swords, " and tin-soldier hats worn by pledges of the ROTC ' s honorary, Scabbard and Blade. These " squires " are usually to be seen patrolling the museum before they become active members and begin their activity in more useful, if less colorful work. In the interests of improving the standard of American military education and de- veloping the qualities necessary for good leadership, they tour high schools and inform seniors as to the reward and opportunities offered to them in the ROTC program. Certainly, on the other hand, this organization is not one which is all work; picnics, dances, and inter- esting films and lectures on subjects both military and non-military provide many hours of enjoyment and relaxation for members. ; - - . an SCABBARD AND BLADE. Front Row: David Kibler, Stanley Bushhouse, Paul Sullivan, Curran, Duane Ackerman, Philip Klintworth, Jeffery Berns, Orlando Stephenson. Second Row: John Taylor, Dustan Smith, Albert Fowerbaugh, Robert Arends, Paul Whitmore, Peter Graef, Dave Diehl, Gary Barnes, John Howell. Back Row: Winston Pendleton, Gary Cox, John Greene, Thomas Irwin, Robert Mulder, William Vockel, Melvin Modderman, Richard Hassell, Dennis Hirota. 357 Psychologists say that the triangle is a symhol of intelligence, and geniuses are eccentric. Judge for yourself from this pic- ture are Triangles eccentric? TRIANGLES Ready to throw away your used toothbrush, your old roller skate? Stop! ! ! The Triangles have a use for them; these are essential materials for becoming a full-fledged Triangle. The initiation of Triangle neo- phytes includes a toothbrush scrubbing of the Engine Arch and the formation of a pyramid of figures wear- ing " dunce " caps. This formation is also subject to a drenching on the Diag on a chilly spring day. In addition to the obvious qualification of physical en- durance, Triangles are expected to be outstanding in leadership, activities, and the field of engineering. This honorary also engages in service projects such as the porter service for incoming freshmen women held at Mary Markley each fall. Money earned from this project provides a Christmas party for children at the Ann Arbor Community Center. fnlitle I . ' ft tkal TRIANGLES. Front Row: Chuck Anoff, Jim Apple, Chuck Aquino, Second Row: John Houtman, Irving Salmeen, Warren Uhler, Dan Brown, John A. Scott, Back Row: Tim Graul, Dave Randall, John Utley, Wayne Smith, John McConnel, Warren Devine, Brian Rickard. Three Vulcan initiates endure the traditional rites which will entitle them to become full-fledged members. (How do you get that oil off, boys?) Who would go around with a touch in broad daylight? People who " dare to be different " the Vulcans. VULCANS The hiss of steam, clanking chains, black bodies gleaming grotesquely among fiery torches Vulcan, Greek god of fire, has again descended to our cam- pus from Mt. Etna. The occasion is the tapping of new members for the honorary society of the College of Engineering. If they survive the initiation, these brave men can feel rewarded by the honor of having been selected for their outstanding scholarship, leadership, or athle- tic ability. They now have the opportunity to partici- pate in the fine service projects of their society. Roger Barnes David Baron Gerald Berger David Beste Joseph Brisson Robert Brown Kenneth Dec Thomas Dejonghe Barry Feinberg Lewis Fenner J. David Gillanders John Goldsmith P. Scott Herrick Gayle King Thomas Osterland George Quarderer Mervin Roberts Louis Senunas Roger Sergeant Jerome Smith Nicholas Spewock John Stark James Tenney Kenneth Ware Bryan Whipple Remember when you were little and liked to play in the mud and get nice and black and gooey? Vuncan initiates aren ' t little, but they seem to enjoy it. I ' . SUNBATHERS Werner Peanuts Is a Bell? Hope in a Beer Stein Fools ' Gold Question Marks Archie Andrews John Robber Judge Smiley Reynolds Wrap Gower Champion Moiven Sue Corvette Sprechen Sie Deutsch? Jack Frost Tim Growl Sue Greater Al Mouth Sue Silversmith Third Degree Burns Brian Seasonsalt Fred Liquor Liver " Mighty " Moe Bets and Robs J. F. K. Jean Shines Dimes Marlene Seashells Kentucky Derby Carol Pantaloon Jan Oh Wind Filet of Joel Cash Kramer Joseph ' s Daughter Sheila Guber 1 1 ii In r Bonnie Iceberg Baby Bear Junker Myra Exhibition Pascal Lamb Philip Unsurem en Harvey Splotch Sue Fair-to-Good Jostling Ostling 1962 Besides acquiring Publications Pallor, inter-Sunbather relations were improved to semi-friendly hellos. All, except Chuck Judge, are gathered here for the annual portrait. 360 i ATHLETICS 361 V Rally . . . Crowds . . . Children . . . Alumni . . . Roll ' em up ... Maize . . . Dogs . . . Blue . . . Varsity . . . Homecoming . . . Hot dogs . . . Victory . . . w ( BOARD IN CONTROL OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS With control over every phase of sports at Michigan, the Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics per- forms a vital function in life at the University. Approving athletic elegibility, maintaining the Uni- versity ' s physical athletic plant, and determining Rose Bowl policy each year are but a few of its many important activities. The Board is also responsible not only for the hiring and firing of athletic personnel, but for the scheduling of games and financing of its programs. Director of Athletics H. 0. Crisler and the nine faculty representatives, three alumni and two stu- dents, who comprise the Board, are in charge of all of these various duties. The faculty and alumni posi- tions are filled by appointment of the Board of Re- gents, while the student members are selected in campus-wide elections. Athletic Director H. O. Crisler BOARD IN CONTROL OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS. Professor Max Wingo, Professor Ernest F. Brater, Professor D. Maynard Phelps, Professor Steven Spurr, Professor Marcus L. Plant, Professor H. 0. Crisler, Michael Radock, Frederick J. Vogt, Frank J. Mackey, Professor Lewis N. Holland, Professor E. Kallenbach, William B. Crawford. M. CLUB. Front Row: Steven Schoenherr, Dick Honig, Dennis Floden, Todd Grant, Fritz Keller- man, Bill Darnton, Joe Lunghamer, Larry Babcock, Tom Pendlebury, Lewis Fenner. Second Row: Jon Hall, Tom Cole, Steve Williams, Ray Senkowski, John Houtman, John Dumont, Hewitt Horn- beck, Dick Nelson, Jim Ward, Fred Wolf, Red Berenson, Charles Peltz, Dave Butts, Jim Tenney. Back Row: Warren Uhler, Jim Steckley, Jim Kerr, Denny Spalla, Tom Eveland, Jack Strobel, Carter Reese, Barnard Nielsen, Joe Jones, Jim Newman, Steve Overton, Douglas Niles. MCLUB 196O-61 LETTER WINNERS Thomas Abern Charles Aquino Nick Armelagos Larry Babcock John Barden Thomas Beach Cordon Berenson Lester Bird James Blaker Joseph Brefeld Joseph Brisson Ralph Bromund James Brown Reid Bushong William Butts Richard Cephas Donald Chalfant Ronald Clark George Cole Donald Corriere Keith Cowan Stanley Cox James Coyle Guy Curtis Patrick Cushing William Darnton Richard De Lamielleure Rodney Denhart Guy De Stefano Marshall Dickerson Richard Donley John Dumont Mark Erenberg Thomas Eveland Lewis Fenner Karl Fink Frederick Fisher Dennis Fitzgerald Dennis Floden William Freehan Alejandro Gaxiola Franklin Geist Jerry Gerich Lloyd Gibson David Gillanders David Glinka Michael Goode Todd Grant John Gregg Lee Hall Jon Hall John Halstead Richard Han Donald Hannah Timothy Heinle Wallace Herrala Charles Iliggs Willard Hildebrand Wilfried Hildebrant Kenneth Hinnegan Richard Honig Edward Hood William Hornbeck John Houtman Jerry Huffaker James Hynds Ronald Jaco Tommy Jobson Robert Johnson Joseph Jones Michael Joyce Frederick Keller-man William Kelly John Kerr Thomas Kerr Owen Kleinschmidt Gilbert Larose Frank Legacki Ergas Leps Raymond Locke Frederick Ludwig Joseph Lunghamer Bruce MacDonald Lome MacDonald Scott M;n-nl Robert Marcereau Barry Marshall David Martin Dennis McGinn John McGonigal John McGuire Gary McNitt Benjamin McRae Joseph Merullo John Minko Richard Montpetit Michael Naterson Richard Nelson Franz Neubrecht William Newcomb James Newman Charles Newton Bernard Nielsen Douglas Niles Joseph O ' Donnell Thomas Osterland Stephan Overton John Palenstein David Palomaki Wayne Peacock Charles Peltz Thomas Pendlebury John Pettinger Paul Poulos James Raeder David Raimey Carter Reese Dennis Rhode Thomas Robinson Donald Rodgers Willard Root Walter Schafer Steven Schoenherr Jon Schopf Raymond Senkowski Gerald Smith Dennis Spalla Robert Spicer John Stamos James Steckley William Stein Jack Strobel Richard Syring James Tenney Richard Thelwell Steven Thrasher John Tidwell William Tunnicliffe Kenneth Tureaud Warren Uhler John Urbansok Rudd Van Dyne Frederick Vogt John Walker Grant Walls James Ward Kenneth Ware Robert Webster William White Phillip Williams Thomas Wilson James Wyman Jack Zauner 366 A somersault from the tramboline is only one of the tricks nsed by the cheerleaders to entertain the crowd at football games. Go, Blue, go! Captain Tom Osterland leads cheering Michigan fans during a tight spot in the game. CHEERLEADERS. Front Row: Ron Jaco, Lou Hymen, Don Sim- mons, Phil Bolton, Back Row: John Hamilton, Pete Cox, Ted Skin- ner, Paul Attar. CHEERLEADERS Behind every college athletic team, there must be student support. The Cheerleaders are an active sym- bol of this support at Michigan. Appearing at all the football games, the Cheerleaders are well known for their many acrobatic and tramboline stunts. They are a feature attraction during pre-game and half-time activities. The Cheerleaders work to inspire school spirit throughout the football season by their appear- ance at frequent football pep rallies, where they lead the students in cheers and the singing of school songs. Without the Cheerleaders, a football Saturday would not be quite the same. The group does not confine themselves just to the football games. During the week of Orientation, they appear at the all-campus sing, where freshmen and upperclassmen join in singing Michigan standards. They appear at basketball games and other athletic events throughout the year, while in addition many of them also participate in a sport of their own. Michi- gan is rightly proud of her fine cheerleading squad. 367 FOOTBALL COACHES Line Coaches Jack Fouls and Bob Holhvay Head Coach " Bump " Elliott End Coach Jack Nelson Backfield Coach Hank Fonde and Freshman Coach Don Dufek To those of us in the stands, football constitutes one of the most colorful University activities. When the final gun goes off, however, our part in the panorama is over. Meanwhile, others are already at work preparing for the Saturday to follow. Head Coach " Bump " Elliott and his assistants, working as a team, evaluate Michigan ' s performance and study reports on the next opponent. In addition to these reports, game movies are viewed. This informatio n becomes the topic of discussion at strategy meetings. New offensive plays are added and defensive patterns, designed to stop the opposition, are set up. On the practice field, during the week, these plans are incor- porated into the Michigan attack. Finally, Saturday arrives. The game begins, and on the field the products of this careful planning and diligent practice are revealed. 368 Sf, Quarterback Dave Glinka rolls out to pass, completing 46 of 96 at- tempts for a percentage of 47.9. The University of Michigan varsity football team finished the 1961 foot- ball season with a creditable 6-3 overall record. The Wolverines placed fifth in Big Ten Competition, with a 3-3 record, Coach " Bump " Elliot ' s best season since assuming the Head Coach position. Led by such stalwarts as Glinka, Tunnicliff, McRae, and Raimey, Michigan ' s team surged on against a tough Big Ten and non-conference schedule. The Wolverines had more than their share of injuries this fall. The pattern of the season was set when, during pre-season practice, sophomore quarterback Forest Evashevski was injured for the season. Tackle Jon Schopf was missing from several games as was fullback Bill Tunnicliff. Center Todd Grant and Halfback Bennie McRae missed most of the Iowa game and all the Ohio State game. Several other Michigan players sat out games or couldn ' t play up to capacity due to injuries. The outstanding playing of several players aided the Wolverines. Fleet halfbacks Bennie McRae and Dave Raimey ran for 950 yards. The power running of fullback Bill Tunnicliff gained another 396 yards. End Doug Bickle kicked 20 out of 23 conversion points and four out of seven field goal attempts. Many other players also gave outstanding performances. However, it takes a united team effort to win a game. Without good blocking on offense and good tackling on defense without the cooperation of every player it would be impossible to win a game. The Wolverines deserve much praise for their teamwork and fine season. Behind the strong blocking of tackle John Minko and back Bill Tunnicliff, fullback Ken Tureaud charges and makes the first down with yardage to spare. Halfback Bennie McRae and an unidentified Michigan player ram a startled Iowa ball carrier in a scene typical of this game from which the Wolverines emerged victorious. Crashing into the 1961 football season, Michigan trounced an admired UCLA squad 29-6. Two quick touchdowns in the first quarter earned Michigan 13 points while things calmed down in the second period with little action except Dave Bickle ' s 29-yd. field goal halfway through the quarter. During the third quarter, however, the Wolverines flashed out for their final touchdowns grabbing a punt on the Bruin 48 and ploughing through to cross the goal line in nine plays. Five and a half minutes later, a spectacular interception and 92- yd. dash by Ken Tureaud brought the Wolverines their fourth touchdown. Only late in the final period, against the Michigan reserves, was UCLA able to gather its lone score on the strength of a fake punt play which carried them 41 yards. In a near repeat of the UCLA game, Michigan smothered Army 38-8 as five different Wolverines racked up touchdowns with two thrilling long gainers and a lot of breaks. With 3:31 gone in the second quarter, Bennie McRae streaked 47 yards for a score. The cadets rallied with excellent aerial plays, but Michigan charged back as Ed Hood returned the kickoff 42 yards into Army territory and Bill Tunnicliff ramed the ball over. Pwerfu vardap ilk lot Indicative of the many costly injuries that ham- pered the team throughout the season is end Scotl Maentz being helped off the field. 370 Doug Bickle ' s talented toe connects for another conversion point as he demonstrates the accuracy and coordination which has made him so valuable to the Wolverines. Powerful Wolverine halfback Dave Raimey battles for extra yardage while a horde of Army men vainly attempts to bring him to the ground in a rough play. Halfback Bennie McRae charges around the end as guard Lee Hall and tackle Jon Schopf move in to block against UCLA. 371 The spirit of rivalry and excitement was never higher during the football season than on that cloudy Saturday when Michigan met Michigan State on the Wolverine gridiron for sixty minutes of devastation. This year ' s 28-0 defeat for Michigan was the worst in six years of winless rivalry. The Wolverines were clearly stunned as the Spartans scored in the first five minutes of the game and exploded through the half with a 21-0 lead. Fumbles played a key role in the Michigan defeat as they lost the ball three times due to bobbles. The second half saw a valiant effort by Michigan foiled as they drove 63 yards to the Spartan one but failed to score. The breaks were again against Michigan in the second quarter when Jeff Smith recovered Pete Smith ' s fumble on the MSU 36 and Bennie McRae scrambled 23 yards for a touchdown disqualified by an illegal motion penalty. Fullback Bill Tunnicliff shows great power and drive forging through an opening and stepping over a defending Army line. 372 During a moment of well-deserved rest, center Todd Grant and teammates shout words of encouragement and advice to players on the field. Balancing Michigan ' s Big Ten record at 1-1 and raising them to fifth place in the Big Ten Standings, the Wolverines snagged a stubborn Purdue team 16-14 before 66,805 Homercoming fans. Taking to the air, Bennie McRae maneuvered six passes for 144 yards, one of which sparked his 72-yard touchdown run in the second half. Later, McRae took Glinka ' s pass across the center of the field and gave the Wolverines a 16-7 lead after Doug Bickle ' s perfect placement. But though Homecoming was happy, the following week ' s encounter with Minnesota disappointed many f fans by the tragic last minute failure of the Wol- verines to re-capture the coveted Little Brown Jug. Michigan dominated the first three quarters of the game and entered the final period of play with a 20-8 lead. But a determined fourth quarter comback by the Minnesota squad, combined with a tragic Wol- verine fumble, secured a 23-20 victory for the Gophers. With less than a minute and a half in the game, the Minnesota fullback bucked over the right side of a sturdy Michigan line on fourth down for the winning touchdown. Against Duke, the Wolverines chalked up a half- time lead of 21-0 then slumped in the second half allowing the Duke eleven to score the first time they got the ball and to move to the Michigan 7 the next. Here the Wolverines tightened up and managed to score the clinching touchdown a few plays later. Out- standing in the game was Bennie McRae who sped across the gridiron to make three touchdowns. Halfback Ed Hood tries to evade the Purdue line. The Boiler- makers, so adept at upsetting the favored team, found them- selves giving Michigan a Homecoming victory. Fullback Ken Tureaud proves himself to be quite capable of stopping the Iowa advance. After the handoff to Dave Raimey, quarterback Glinka moves out with guard Lee Hall to eliminate any defensive inter- ference from oncoming Duke. Paul Raeder reaches to catch a pass in the opening game against U.C.L.A. The senior fullback proved to be a great asset to the team throughout the season. Michigan ' s defense in general and center Frank Maloney in particular were very successful in breaking up pass receptions. 374 The second " battle between the brothers " went to Coach Bump Elliot ' s Wolverines over the Illini, coached by Bump ' s brother Pete, with a smashing score of 38-6. It was an all-Michigan game with the Maize and Blue sweeping the field, piling up an awesome total of 309 yards rushing against the Illini ' s meager 55. Illinois only penetrated Michigan territory four times, one of which came on a fourth quarter fumble that led to their only score. With a heavier line and the skill of Dave Raimey and Bennie McRae, the Wolverines had a field day. The victory over Iowa, which insured this to be Coach Elliot ' s best season, began with a discouraging first half during which four key players were injured and Iowa took an early 14-3 lead. But it turned into a Michigan triumph as the Wolverines staged a mighty second half rally scoring two touchdowns in the third quarter and one in the final period. Quarterback Dave Glinka, halfback Dave Raimey and end Bob Brown each scored a touch- down in the second half which, with Doug Bickle ' s 40-yard field goal, totaled a 23-14 victory for Michigan and the fourth straight defeat for the Hawkeyes. Pass or run. these difficult decisions are made with more finesse as the season progresses. Both offense and defense are important for a winning team. Wolverine Captain George Mans strains for the ball and Bennie McRae ends a State run. - - It was an unhappy ending for an otherwise satisfac- tory season for the Michigan Wolverines as they reeled under the 50-20 point blow dealt them by Ohio State in the final game of the year. A battered Michi- gan squad (14 of the 22 regulars were injured) was easy fare for the healthy heavy Ohio team with the huge Buckeye fullback, Bob Ferguson, who alone racked up 152 yards and four touchdowns. But the Michigan team fought valiantly for the first three quarters, their inju ries hurting more on defense than offense as the score indicates. Why Coach Woody Hayes found it necessary to keep his first string in against the wobbly Wolverines to the tune of 30 points is a question which disgruntled many fans, but that the Buckeyes played a fine game is indisputable. Of the ten times they had the ball, they struck paydirt seven with three touchdowns in the first half and four in the second. Captain George Mans congratulates Dave Raimer as the halfback scores and adds another touch- down to his record, making him the team ' s leading scorer for the season. Coacl ( JM Sd Dave Hi Harvey ( Junior halfback Jack Strobel evades one Iowa opponent and looks for a clear field and running room. Michigj ificfe Midi Miciiga 376 78 77 ' 17 83.22 _6S 39 .54 59 13 56 96 28 FOOTBALL TEAM. Front Row: Todd Grant, Bennie McRae, Frank Maloney, Athletic Director, H. O. Crisler, Captain George Mans, Head Coach Chalmers Elliot, Bob Brown, John Stamos, Paul Raeder. Second Row: Ronald Spacht, Guy Curtis, William Hornbeck, James Korowin, Bill Dougall, Lee Hall, Ken Tureaud, John Walker. Third Row: Richard Szymanski, Jim Zubkus, Jeff Smith, Willard Stawski, Paul Schmidt, Jon Schopf, Scott Maentz, Bill Tunnicliff, Ed Hood. Fourth Row: Trainer Jim Hunt, John Minko, Delbert Nolan, David Kurtz, Dave Glinka, Dave Raimey, Bob Chandler, Manager Richard Asel. Back Row: Doug Bickle, Thomas Keating, John Lehr, James Ward, John Houtman, Harvey Chapman, Tom Prichard, Dave Slezak. Michigan 29 Michigan 38 Michigan Michigan 16 Michigan 20 Michigan 28 Michigan 38 Michigan 23 Michigan 20 UCLA 6 Army 8 Michigan State 28 Purdue 14 Minnesota 23 Duke 14 Illinois 6 Iowa 14 Ohio State 50 Captain George Mans awaits the outcome of the coin toss that determines which team kicks off and has the choice of goals. 377 Rugby players tensely await the outcome of the scrum which opens the contest. Teams line up, the ball is tossed, and players scramble to kick the ball to the opponent ' s goal. Originated at Michigan only three years ago, the Rugby Club boasts a highly successful and exciting career, winning all of last year ' s games and coming out ahead in the ' 61 fall season. Rugby, a rough game similar to football, is inter- nationally popular so it is not surprising that the team includes members from all parts of the world, with Captain Whata Winiata hailing from New Zealand. The majority of players being graduate U. of M. students or non-student residents, the club does not participate in inter-collegiate athletics but competes mainly with Canadian teams in the Ontario Rugby Union. Support for the club comes primarily from con- tributions collected at the games for which no ad- mission is charged. However, financial aid has been given by the University for the purchase of team uniforms. The game moves at a fast and rugged pace and the rules which prohibit time-outs, pad- ding, or replacements for injury make Rugby one of the roughest popular sports. Teams compete for the highest number of tigs or goals. M % E w Lewis Fenner, valuable all- around performer, practices on the side horse. Jim Hynds could always be depended on the parellel bars Cil Larose competes on the trampoline in this meet though he is also competent in many gymnastic events. GYMNASTICS 379 I ' Michigan ' s gymnastics teams, coached by Newt Loken for 15 years, have a habit of winning, and this year was no exception. After losing a squeaker to Illinois 60-52, the gymnasts swept their remaining five conference dual meets, and added a win over Central Michigan for good measure. In this sport, which emphasizes perfect muscular coordination and control, rather than brute strength, Michigan had many specialist standouts. (Gymnasts compete in seven categories free exercise, trampo- line, sidehorse, high bar, parallel bars, still rings, and tumbling. Captain Tom Osterland on the trampo- line, Lewis Fenner on the sidehorse, and Ralph Bro- mund on the still rings could be depended upon for consistantly first-rate performances. Arno Lascari and Gil Larose, " The Little Giant, " both scored well in several events. Lascari was never defeated on the par- allel bars in dual competition. A sophomore, he is regarded as having at least as much potential as Michigan ' s last gymnastics ace, Richard Montpetit. The highlight of the gymnastics season was winning its second consecutive conference crown. Arno Lascari retained his record of being undefeated on the paral- lel bars. Although this was Michigan ' s only first place, Michigan gymnasts placed well in all other events, thus accumulating the best score. Leading the team were Lascari with five places and Larose with four. Michigan ' s great parallel bar star, Arno Lascari, performs one of his typically superlative maneuvers. Ralph Bromund performs on the still rings demonstrating the excellent skill and coordination which have made him an out- standing contributor to the squad this season. This event, pushing into a handstand from a balance position, requires ex- cellent muscular control. Reflecting the intense concentration required in gymnastics, Captain Tom Osterland competes on the trampoline. YEAP ii : (J GYMNASTICS TEAM. Lew Fenner, Bob Harris, Ralph Bromund, Barry Spicer, Phil Bolton, Jim Hynds, Paul Levy, Lew Hyman, John Buss, Arno Lascari, Arnold Finn, Gil Larose, Captain Tom Osterland, Coach Newt Loken. Vt 881 Coristine moves in back of the Tiger goalie to score a Michi- gan point as Michigan rolled over North Dakota. HOCKEY Michigan ' s Wilkie works to chip out the puck while Coristinf waits to move it down the ice. Michigan ' s Ron Coristine and Gordon Wilkie and State ' s Frank Silca and John Chandik check the location of the puck after a shot was missed. Michigan won the game 10-2. 382 Although U. of M. athletes engage in numerous winter sports, perhaps, none excites as much discus- sion or has as avid a group of followers as ice hockey. Michigan ' s pucksters gather early in the fall and begin rigorous daily workouts. Traditionally their efforts have been rewarded with winning seasons and many individual honors. This year proved to be no excep- tion to that rule. As the season wore on it became apparent that Michigan was one of the best and most exciting collegiate hockey teams in the nation. The rink-long dashes of Captain Gordon " Red " Berenson, the steady play of defenseman Don Rodgers, and the amazing gyrations of goalies Dave Butts and Bob Gray provided thrills a plenty for Michigan rooters and the long lines queued around the Coliseum in quest of tickets were testimonies of appreciation. The tense battles against Michigan State, Michigan Tech., and Denver churned Michigan fans into frenzies and none who saw them will ever forget the feeling of ex- hileration caused by the scorers ' red light signaling a Michigan goal. Toward the end of the season, things began to get a bit tense as Michigan battled Michigan Tech., for the first place in the WCHA. Providing further excitement was the fact that Berenson was nearing the record for goals scored by a Michigan player. It was a combination of these moments, these scenes, these thrills, that made the 61-62 hockey sea- son one of the most memorable in Michigan history and in future years will provide fruit for lively dis- cussions wherever Michigan hockey fans assemble. Ron Coristine provide an assist to Red Berenson, who scored his 34th goal of the year against Michigan State. Michigan ' s Coristine and North Da- kota ' s Gilbertson eye hockey puck which missed goal in game we won. 383 Ron Coristine sends hockey puck hurtling toward Spartan goal to score. Michigan ' s Kartusch scores a goal as the unhappy Tiger goalie ' s face reflects an unsuccessful " save " attempt. Referee removes traditional fish which mysteriously appears at MSU-Michigan hockey game. 384 Goalie Dave Butts saves Spartan Bob Doyle ' s shot with his stomach. Attempting to break up the shot is Wayne Kartusch. Carl White drives puck past West Germany ' s goalie, Wilhelm Edelmann, with Larry Babcock giving a vital assist. Michigan 4 Michigan 3 Michigan 5 Michigan 8 Michigan 4 Michigan 5 Michigan 6 R.P.I. Tournament Michigan 4 Michigan 10 Michigan 8 Michigan 2 Michigan 4 Michigan 6 Michigan 8 Michigan 5 Michigan 5 Michigan 2 Michigan 12 Michigan 1 Michigan 7 Michigan 5 Michigan 5 Michigan 4 Michigan 10 Michigan 5 WCHA Playoffs Michigan 8 Michigan 4 University of Toronto 1 Michigan Tech 1 Michigan Tech 3 University of Toronto 3 University of Toronto 2 U. of North Dakota 2 U. of North Dakota 1 Yale 3 McGill 1 R.P.I. 3 Michigan Tech 4 Michigan Tech 2 Colorado College 1 Colorado College 4 Michigan State 3 Michigan State 1 Denver 4 Colorado College 4 Denver 4 Colorado College 5 Denver Denver Michigan State 2 Michigan State West Germans Denver 4 Michigan Tech 6 385 BASKETBALL The tense Michigan-Iowa game was unquestionably a highlight of a basketball season colored only by upsets and the unpredictability of the Wolverine squad. A rundown of the Iowa meet reads like a dime thriller. Playing time is running out. With thirty seconds remaining, the Scoreboard reads 55-55. Tom Cole drives in for a lay-up. No good. A foul is called as the buzzer ends the game prematurely. Cole steps up to the foul line. The fans fall silent as the ball arcs toward the basket. Cole scores! The fans go wild. The victory over Iowa snapped a seven game losing streak for Michigan. A series of losses relieved only by a few un-spectacular wins characterized the re- mainder of the season but the cagers wound things up with a bang! In a spectacular 110-89 massacre over Indiana, Michigan became the fifth team this season to hit the hundred mark and shattered the old Yost Fieldhouse two team high records. The elated Wolverine squad climaxed their sporadic season by smashing the Michigan high score record of 104 points against Denver in 1954. Junior forward Tom Cole attempts a long shot for Michigan as teammates and Iowa opponents watch. 386 I. 33 Michigan center John Harris beats his man as his driving lay-up nets two points for Michigan against a rugged Ball State team. The final score was Michigan 74 Ball State 60. Michigan forward, John Oosterbaan, battles an Iowa player in an attempt to get possession. John Harris strains to send jump ball to waiting Michigan players. Bob Brown attempts to grab the rebound as Mich- igan seeks to control the ball during the final minute of play against Wisconsin. Jon Hall looks for a free man while John Oosterbaan and Bob Cantrell form a screen against Michigan State. John Harris and John Oogterbaan leap high into the air to clear the boards against Michigan State. 388 Ball State Pennsylvania Butler Denver Bowling Green South Carolina HHBBMBH Michigan 74 Michigan 54 Michigan 61 Michigan 74 Michigan 67 Michigan 68 Michigan 54 Michigan 67 Michigan 63 Michigan 71 Michigan 64 Michigan 56 Michigan 74 Michigan 74 Michigan 81 Michigan 66 Michigan 57 Michigan 84 Michigan 77 Michigan 63 Michigan 110 Oregon State California Portland Illinois Ohio State Iowa Michigan State U of Detroit Wisconsin Northwestern Ohio State Wisconsin Indiana Iowa Indiana 89 76 69 91 89 55 80 82 74 84 72 65 86 68 89 The closeness of this game and the importance of the final minute of play are reflected in the face of Tom Cole as he urges the team on. One minute later, with the score still tied, Tom Cole dropped in the winning free throw as a helpless Iowa looked on. " " " ' Doing the breaststroke, Sophomore Jon Baker pulls out ahead of NCAA 100-yd. record holder Dick Nelson. SWIMMING Captain Bill Darnton led the Michigan tankers to a third place berth in the Big Ten Invitational Relays which opened the Wolverine swimming season in Ann Arbor. Indiana won the relays making a phenomenal 103 points out of a possible 114 while Michigan placed third, 4 points behind Michigan State. Despite this inauspicious beginning, the Wolverines went on to take their next five meets but met an apprehended defeat against Ohio State. The Buckeyes chalked up their eighth straight dual meet victory defeating Michigan 58-47 and handing them a 5-1 record going into the Big Ten Championship meet. Outstanding in this year ' s competition were Fred Wolf in the individual medley, and Jim Kerr in the 50-yard freestyle. Dick Nelson, winner of the 100- yard backstroke in the Big-Ten meet last year, junior Warren Uhler, who placed third in the 1500 meter freestyle, and Mike Reissing, backstroker, were also key point getters. The sophomores on the squad, who provided a strong reliable core this year, should guarantee an outstanding team next year as experienced juniors. Coach Gus Stager paces his freeslylers as they do " repeats " by swimming several lengths of the pool with the swimmers taking turns from opposite ends. Ron Jaco, Michigan ' s number one diver, here executes a layout back one-and-a-half somersault with precision form. SWIMMING TEAM. First Row: Ron Jaco, Warren Uhler, Jim Kerr, Pete Cox, Bill Darnton, Dick Nelson, Dennis Floden, John DuMont, Fred Wolf, Mike Reissing. Second Row: Tom Dudley, Bob Schaefer, Frank Berry, Jeff Moore, Jon Baker, Enn Mannard, Geza Bodalay. Back Row: Coach Gus Stager, Diving Coach Dick Kimball, Paul Attar, Roy Burry, Carlos Canepa, Jeff Longstreth, Man- ager Earl Ryan. Backstroker Mike Reissing forges ahead of teammate Fred Wolf as they approach the turn during a practice meet. ' V. Big Ten Invitational Michigan 70 Michigan 56 Michigan 561 , Michigan 73 Michigan 59 Michigan 72 Michigan 47 Big Ten Meet Michigan 146 Relays Indiana 103 Michigan State 74 Kenyon 27 Wyane State 12 Purdue 41 Minnesota 481 2 Iowa 32 Michigan State 46 Wisconsin 33 Ohio State 58 Indiana 21334 Ohio State 130l 2 Michigan State 96% Minnesota 81 2 Purdue 28 Iowa 26 Illinois 231 4 Wisconsin 2Q3 t Northwestern 7 391 WRESTLING The 1962 wrestling season was nothing to be ashamed of. Once tied in dual meets and boasting a 5-2 conference dual meet record, Michigan ' s two losses this season against Minnesota and Iowa left the Wolverines with an 8-2-1 dual meet record going into the Western Conference Meet. Iowa handed Michigan its first defeat of the year taking an easy lead in the lightweight bracket. Michi- gan rallied its forces and reshuffled the heavyweight lineup but the Wolverine effort fell just short of breaking the gap. In one of the most dramatic tangles of the 1962 season, the Wolverines gained sweet revenge as they vanquished the undefeated Michigan State wrestlers 14-11 before a crowd of 1,311 fans at East Lansing. But, flying high after this victory the Michigan team returned to face a sad homecoming defeat as a su- perior Minnesota squad won four out of the first five matches to win a 15-9 decision. y ' .:: i Jack Barden ' s powerful grip puts Iowa ' s Jay Roberts in a difficult position. Barden, dropping from his usual heavy- weight class, is wrestling in the 177 pound class. Michigan ' s Jack Barden stays on top of his Iowa opponent long enough to win a 5-1 decision, but a weakness in the lightweight division lost this match for Michigan. A successful leghold gives Heavyweight Guy Curtis a 5-1 tally for Michigan. 392 m Michigan Michigan Michigan 18 21 16 Hofstra Navy Indiana Wilkes College Tourney Michigan won third place Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 13 19 23 17 13 14 9 Pittsburgh Purdue Ohio State Northwestern Iowa Michigan State Minnesota Western Conference Meet Michigan 46 Minneapolis 8 11 14 13 11 23 9 15 11 15 51 Evenly matched, Michigan ' s Jimmy Keen and Iowa ' s Herman Heinaga emerged from this tangle with a 4-4 draw. This powerful cradlehold helped Wolverine Captain Don Cor- riere to win a 3-1 victory over opponent Vern Kohl. BASEBALL Wolverine third baseman Joe Merullo attempts to reach first base before Minnesota ' s Wayne Knapp can spear the ball in the first game of Michigan ' s Big Ten season. . In die Hi- i. miner Shortstop Dick Honig is welcomed " home " as his two-run homer de- feats Minnesota in the ninth inning. 394 In the spring a young man ' s fancy turns to baseball! and this is a typical example of the " eternal triangle " as the runner races to beat the throw to the plate. The University of Michigan has long been known for fielding fine baseball teams. The 1961 edition was no exception to this tradition. Highlighting the season was Big Ten championship and many fine individual performances. Among the notable accomplishments were Bill Freehan ' s hitting and stalwart defensive play and the pitching of Mike Joyce and Fritz Fisher. Freehan led the Big Ten in hits, 24; runs batted in, 18; and established a new Big Ten batting record with an average of .585. Joyce appeared in 17 games, compiling a 9-3 won and lost record. Fisher hurled nine games including a one hitter against Illinois that clinched the Big Ten title for Michigan. In spite of these outstanding efforts, however, this was not a team that was carried by one or two indi- viduals. As in any sport, success in baseball is a re- sult of teamwork. The records speak for themselves. Michigan ranked first among Big Ten teams in field- ing, compiling an average of .960 and second in team batting, pounding the ball at a .268 clip. But graduation and the major leagues took their toll. Coach Lund must find replacements for Freehan and Joyce, both of whom signed major league con- tracts, and for six graduated seniors. Despite these losses, Lund is optimistic. The team should be de- fensively sound, fast, and adequate with the bat. Once again pitching will be the key factor. Lund and his staff hope that sophomores Dave Roebuck and Jim Bobel will bolster returning veterans John Kerr, Franz Neubrecht, and Fisher. If so, it could be another re- warding baseball season for the University. Michigan ' s speedy second baseman Joe Jones attempts unsuc- cessfully to steal second base in the NCAA regional finals against a strong Western Michigan team. 395 Baseball coach Don Lund measures distance of a home run ball for a possible record. Lund guided the team to a season finish of ten wins, two losses, and the League championship. Jim Newman, who played four positions for Michigan, slides into second base. Versatile Newman was most successful in right field where he made many fine defensive plays. This brilliant catch robbed the batter of a game winning run and pointed to the promising future of sophomore starting outfielder Jim Steckley. Big Ten batting champion Bill Freehan shows the power which enabled him to bat an impressive .476 for the season and belt ten home runs. 396 Michigan 14 Michigan ( ) Michigan 13 Michigan 5 Michigan 5 Michigan 6 Michigan 4 Michigan 2 Michigan 24 Michigan 2 Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 1 6 2 3 Wayne State University 8 Central Michigan University 1 Central Michigan University 8 Minnesota 3 Michigan State 1 Michigan State 4 Michigan State 3 University of Detroit 3 Indiana 2 Indiana 3 Wisconsin 5 Northwestern 3 Northwestern 2 University of Detroit 8 Notre Dame 6 Purdue 5 Illinois 1 Illinois 4 Western Michigan University 7 NCAA Cincinnati 3 University of Detroit 3 Cincinnati 1 Western Michigan University 4 Pitcher Mike Joyce proved his hitting ability as he pounded out a home run to win his own game and add to a season total of ten wins and two losses. BASEBALL TEAM. Front Row: Bob Marcereau, Dennis McGinn, Captain Dick Syring, Head Coach Don Lund, Joe Brefeld, Dick DeLamiel- leure, John Halstead. Secon d Row: Trainer Gus Crouch, Joe Merullo, Dick Honig, Ed Hood, Joe Jones, Assistant Coach Moby Benedict, Jim Newman. Back Row: Manager Stephen Schmidt, Franz Neubrecht, Fritz Fisher, John Kerr, Bill Freehan, Mike Joyce, Jim Steckley. 397 TRACK Indoor Meets Michigan State Relays: Michigan AAU Relays: Michigan State Michigan Michigan Open Michigan Pontiac U of Detroit Eastern Flint Track Club Wayne Western Conference Meet Michigan Indiana Iowa Illinois Purdue Michigan State Northwestern Minnesota Wisconsin Ohio State Chicago Daily News Relays: Milwaukee Journal Games: Cleveland Knights of Columbus Games: 2 firsts and 4 seconds 2 firsts, 2 seconds and 2 thirds 441 3 96% 11% 9 71 3 69 30 24 2H 2 20 17 16 6 5 1 second, 1 third and 1 fourth 1 first, 2 seconds 2 seconds, 1 third Outdoor Meets University Relays: Ohio Relays: Penn Relays: Michigan Open: Western Michigan Michigan Western Conference Meet Michigan Indiana Illinois Iowa Northwestern Michigan State Minnesota Ohio State Purdue Wisconsin Central Collegiate Southern Cal Oregon Villanova San Jose State Western Michigan Abilene Christian No team scores No team scores 2 firsts 61% 60 1 3 36 241 2 16 15 141 2 13% 65 47 40 20% 19% 18 18 In -p. a -In; storei Ike to rittorv Bennie McRae charges over the hurdle as the Michigan track squad outraces its Michigan State opponents. 398 In spite of a leg injury, Michigan ' s Tom Robinson easily beats a struggling Indiana runner. Robinson has been a consistent scorer contributing much to the team ' s success. Ergas Leps, Michigan ' s standout miler hits the tape to win the four mile relay for Michigan at the Penn Relays. This victory was characteristic of Leps ' fine season. Launching a 12-pound ball into the atmosphere requires un- usual strength and skill. Ray Locke, pictured here, has ob- viously mastered the difficult technique of shot-put. 399 Michij this jo pion. 1 The Michigan thinclads opened their indoor sche- dule with four top men ineligible, yet took two firsts and four seconds at the Michigan State Relays. In the Michigan AAU Relays, with two top relay teams at the Los Angeles Invitational, the Wolverines took two firsts, seconds, and third. Against State, Captain Tom Robinson and Bennie McRae were double win- ners as Michigan swept 13 of 15 events. During the Michigan AAU meet, Ergas Leps set a state record with his 1:56.7 half mile. Five firsts, five seconds, and seven thirds at the Western Conference Meet gave Michigan the Big Ten Indoor Championship for the third year. Tom Robinson lunges in vain to catch San Jose States Willie Williams. Robinson went on to a fine season as he became the Big Ten sprint champ for the third straight year. Outdoor track opened with two unscored meets, University and Ohio Relays, both dominated by Mich- igan trackers. At the rainy Penn Relays, the mudders won the four mile and two mile races, while three yearlings, Hunter, Hayes, and Sampson upheld Wol- verine prestige in the Michigan Open. A meet at Kala- mazoo recorded Dave Martin ' s 4:06.9 mile the fastest mile for a Big Ten undergraduate. Dick Cephas shaved :00.1 seconds from the standing 220 low hurdles record with a :23.4 time at the Western Conference Meet. The Wolverines captured their second Big Ten crown of the season. 400 Michigan ' s Leg Bird won first place in the Penn Relays with this jump of 24 feet 2 ' _ inches. Bird, the defending cham- pion, helped Michigan dominate the first day events. Captained by Tom Robinson, Olympic sprinter at four distances and the only man in Big Ten history to win all four indoor and outdoor dashes in the Conference meets, the track team captured two Big Ten crowns and now boasts the- achievement of hav- ing been Big Ten titlist either indoors or outdoors for the past seven years. While the Wolverines suffered key membership losses with the 1960 captain and graduating seniors, a strong nucleus of returning lettermen and incoming sophomores took up the slack very successfully. Out- standing players include Ray Locke, Ergas Leps, Canadian Olympic squad member, and one of the Big Ten ' s most versatile trackmen, Dick Cephas. Coach Don Canham, in his thirteenth season as Wolverine head coach was assisted by highly capable Elmer Swanson and Bob McDavid, the latter handling the freshmen squad. Michigan ' s freshman team is one of the largest and most talented in history and will provide a solid nucleus for 1962. TRACK TEAM. Front Row: Lester Bird, Marshall Dickerson, Richard Cephas, Ergas Leps, Coach Don Canham, David Martin, James Wyman, Walter Schafer. Second Row: Rodney Denhart, William Hornbeck, Bennie McRae, John Gregg, Raymond Locke, Frank Geist, Bryan Gibson, Donald Chal- fant. Third Row: Asst. Coach Elmer Swanson, Richard Thelwell, Carter Reese, Jerry Gerich, Stephen Overton, Charles Aquino, James Montour. Back Row: Douglas Niles, Frederick Langille, Wallace Herrala, Charles Peltz, Jeff Engel. 9- ' Joe Brisson exhibits the fine form which makes him a formid- able opponent and gained him the captaincy of the golf team. GOLF The climax of the golf season, the Western Confer- ence meet, in which Michigan placed seventh with 1,575 strokes, was unfortunately the team ' s most dis- appointing performance. Dick Youngberg was the only Wolverine who placed among the top ten, com- ing in tenth. After two early defeats in the south against Duke and North Carolina, the Michigan sextet began to burn up the green. They trounced Detroit 17-1 on a foreign course. Their next encounter was a triangular meet at Ohio State with the competition consisting of Purdue, defending conference champions, Ohio State, with the highly rated Jack Nicklaus, and Indiana. Even against this stiff competition, Michigan emerged victorious. A successful triangular meet with North- western and Illinois added further encouragement to the squad. Meeting again with Ohio State and Mich- igan State, the Wolverines managed to underscore both teams. Last season ' s squad was headed by Captain Joe Brisson, Dick Youngberg and 1962 Captain-elect, Bill Newcomb. Because of graduation, only two lettermen, Chuck Newton and Bill Newcomb, are returning. Three members of the Michigan golf team watch critically as their teammate lines up a shot. GOLF TEAM. Bill Newcomb, Mike Goode, Coach Bert Katzenmeyer, Joe Brisson, Tom Ahern, Dick Youngberg, Chuck Newton. BIG TEN MEET 1. Ohio State 1521 2. Minnesota 1536 3. Michigan State 1538 4. Purdue 1544 5. Indiana 1555 6. Iowa 1565 7. Michigan 1575 8. Northwestern 1578 9. Wisconsin 1597 10. Illinois . . 1636 Captain Joe Brisson follows through on a powerful swing which drives the ball fast and far and accounts in large part for his consistent low scoring at Michigan meets. Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Univ. of Detroit osu 1961 RESULTS 17 Northwestern . . 901 . 460 OSU .... 977 . 897 Purdue .... 467 . 925 Illinois .... 962 1 MSU . ' ' . . . 949 461 Indiana . . . 487 sft k TENNIS 1961 Michigan tennis team elim- inates another contender as they win the Big Ten Championships. Coach Bill Murphys varsity tennis squad, led by sophomore star Ray Senkowski, smashed and slammed its way to a brilliant 9 win 3 loss season. Senkowski, who showed fine form even during the southern tour, played first singles until acute bronchitis put him in Health Service. Then junior Jim Tenney, who had been playing second singles, stepped into his shoes. The squad was rounded out by seniors Bruce Mac- Donald, Wayne Peacock, and Bill Vogt, along with junior Scott Maentz, who came along late in the sea- son to replace Tom Beach. Coasting to most of their victories during the season, the netmen had the necessary skill when it counted in defeating Michigan State 5-4. They closed their regular season with a 9-0 victory over Wisconsin at East Lansing to defend their championship. Tennis through the Net? A Michigan player connects with the ball just in time to win the point. Doubles champions Wayne Pea- cock and Ray Senkowski concen- trate on defeating Michigan State. 404 HBMMBHBMWHHBBHBBHHBMMHMMMBHBHBHHHBBHI For the Michigan netmen, the regular season was nothing but a build-up for three days of action at East Lansing as they sought their third consecutive and fifth Big Ten title in six years. When play began, Michigan ' s fantastic depth prevented any competition from materializing as they scored 72 points to lead their nearest competitor, MSU, by 17 points. Only Jim Tenney failed to reach the finals, where Ray Senkowski once again proved himself the class of the field when his powerful service and brilliantly exe- cuted passing shots easily disposed of Dick Thorne 6-1, 6-0, in thirty-five minutes. Wayne Peacock blasted MSU ' s Roger Plagenhoef while Bill Vogt copped the number five title and Scotty Maentz the number six title. Michigan ' s double teams of Senkowski and Peacock, and MacDonald and Vogt brought home the first and third titles, although Maentz and Tenney lost the second title to Northwestern. With Senkowski, Maentz, and Tenney returning, the team will be seeking its fourth straight and sixth Big Ten title in seven years. Ray Senkowski demonstrates his championship form by a smooth swing in singles competition at the tennis meet. Ray Senkowski awaits the proper moment to send the ball slamming across the net and win the set. 405 Jerry Frankel takes the kickoff in one game of the extensive intramural football competition won this year by SAE. Enthusiasm for I-M track competition is shown by the de- termination of this athlete as he strains to clear the hurdle. Probably one of the most important needs of any large university is the need to maintain physical fit- ness. The University of Michigan answers this demand with its intramural program, one of the largest in the country. The program, directed by Earl Riskey, offers 20 sports, ranging from football to table-tennis. Thus Michigan students and faculty can compete in what- ever direction their fancy lies. Teams of surprising ability are evolved, as groups of men practice to- gether and develop into synchronized units. The action gets hard and fast in many events as more than a desire for physical fitness drives the men in intramurals. In addition to the prestige which comes from winning a first-place trophy, strong rivalries, which naturally develop on campus, make winning a game very important to all those involved. 406 Making a spectacular save, this goalie deflects the op- ponent ' s puck with his stick in an I-M hockey game. b it- Practice to make perfect is also necessary in intramural sports. Teams work out among themselves in hopes of victory. 407 High Jumper Dan Molhoek exhibits fine form in I-M track as he accu- mulates more points for his house. Highly competitive Intramural Swim- ming was won this year by SAE. In addition to traveling trophies, which are awarded to the winners of the various individual sports, overall athletic ability trophies are given annually in each division to the group who made the best overall show- ing in Intramural competition. Last year ' s winners were Gomberg House in Residence Halls, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon in Social Fraternities, Nakamura in In- dependents, and Delta Sigma Delta in Professional Fraternities. MICHIGAN UNDERGRADUATE ATHLETIC MANAGERS ' COUN- CIL. Front Row: Bruce Kropschot, Milton Kendrick, Bert Katzemeyer, Tony Klain. Back Row. Dick Lundy, Jim Cook, Winston Payne, John Brodson, Bob Evans. He I bvd inlert The basketball tournament, won this year by Chi Omega, is one of the high points of interhouse competition. Competition is keen as women compete in the volley- ball tournament, won this year by Betsy Barbour. WOMEN ' S INTRAMURAL SPORTS Women ' s Intramural Sports include a wide variety of recreational activities for all women students at Michigan. Though it is not an organization as such, any form of women ' s athletic competition on campus is considered to be intramural. Student initiative and responsibility are essential to the arrangement of IM tournaments and the kinds of competition held each year fluctuate according to student interest. However, co-operation between stu- dents and faculty, through which the use of Women ' s Physical Education Department facilities and faculty aid are obtained, contributes much to the success of the tournaments. Participation in IM events is voluntary with either team or individual representation of women ' s housing units. Last spring ' s softball playoffs, not completed due to rain, left Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Omicron Pi, and Thronson House winners. 1961 basketball champion was Stockwell, while volleyball honors went to Betsy Barbour. Taking time out for practice is Kiki Sekles, winner of the badminton singles and teamed with Judy Drapack, of the doubles. Practice and more practice is the watchword of the Modern Dance and Ballet Club members who are striving to perfect this dance for their annual Dance Concert. Sue Rogers, American record holder in the 100 and 250 yard breaststroke, beats her teammates in practice. The Speed Swim Club boasts many nationally ranked swimmers. ' WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Figure Skating Club meets weekly at the ice rink to prac- tice the fancy stunts and tricks for which they are known. Every woman automatically becomes a member of Women ' s Athletic Association when she enrolls in the University. W.A.A. has a threefold purpose to or- ganize clubs for those interested in a sport, to plan inter-house tournaments, and to sponsor various other campus-wide activities. The members of the Board, which co-ordinates W.A.A., petition for their offices in the spring with other women ' s organizations. Representatives from each housing unit meet monthly with the Vice-Presi- dent in Charge of Student Relations. It is here that different tournaments are planned with representa- tives making known the desires and opinions of the University women. W.A.A. participates actively in campus-wide activi- ties. Each fall they sponsor the Lantern Night Sing in which all women ' s housing units are invited to com- pete. Working with the Michigan Union, W.A.A. co- sponsors perhaps the biggest yearly campus event, alternating Spring Weekend and Michigras. 1962 was a Michigras year and a miniature Mardigras in Yost Field House, a parade down State Street, and an out- door carnival made it the most talked about, fun- packed weekend of the year. Members of the Crop and Saddle Drill Team of the University Riding Club practice many hours for the campus wide annual Horse Show and the Michigras Parade. 411 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION WAA has many smaller specialized clubs, each having its own chairman. The expansion of these clubs is determined by the members ' interest. The Swimming Club is divided into three parts. Michifish is the synchronized swimming group, while the Life Guard Corps, composed of girls who have earned their Water Safety Instructor Certificate, assist and guard at the Womens Pool. The Speed Swim Club sponsors inter-house as well as intercollegiate meets. The Modern Dance and Ballet Clubs are open to both beginning and advanced students. Other indoor sports include the Figure Skating Club, the Riflery Club and the Bowling Club. Tennis, Golf, and Riding Clubs are all part of the outdoor sports program. Each of these clubs has its own special event whether it be a tournament, or meet to encourage the interests of its members. Members of the Life Guard Corps, who guard at the Womens ' Pool during recreational swimming, practice various means of rescuing a victim long pole, life preserver, and kick board. MIC W.A.A. BOARD. Front Row: Nancy Rattner, Pamela Marzulla, Leona Sonne, Joyce Peckham, Julie Magnuson, Darlene Helmich. Back Row: Madelin Waggoner, Carole Hoffman, Kiki Sekles, Bonnie Heinz, Barb Herrick, Patricia Crawford, Nancy Wager, Diana Stumm, Jean Leach. Eacl advanc IJU nual wi practicf His 412 MICHIFISH I MICHIFISH. Front Row: Lucinda Giles, Hope Kniffin, Edith High, Suzanne Bishop, Karen Ryan, Bertie Car- ruthers, Nancy Wager, Janet Henry, Alex Omalev, Dorothy Locy. Second Row: Bonnie Bennett, Suzanne Spoden, Pat Noah, Judy Gates, Karen Kuivinen, Karen DeBoer, Merilyn Di Filippo, Elaine Berryman, Carol Williams, Karen Eufinger, Chris Klemach, Sue Gasnier, Elizabeth Gregg, Debbie Kahn. Back Row: Lyn Grigg, Lucia Kaminski, Gale Maynard, Pat Crawford, Carol Petroff, Edie Bassichis, Mary Mohn, Judy Johnson, Barb Herrick, Mary Heavenrich, Mary Kazlusky, Pamela Urbanovic, Sue Scholle, Jill Simmons. Each spring, the Michifish, an organization of advanced synchronized swimmers sponsored by the W.A.A., stroke and swim their way through the an- nual water show which culminates a year of weekly practice and rehearsal. This year ' s show, " Sounds of Music, " traced the history of music from primitive times climaxing in a routine featuring the theme song from the current broadway show, " The Sound of Music. " This year was one of change and innovation in the club. Formerly there was, in addition to the Michifish, a junior branch of the club called Michifins which was composed of girls who were less skillful swimmers aiming for achievement and advancement. Since the groups have always worked closely together, this year it was deemed advisable to merge the two clubs, re- taining the name Michifish. Both enjoyment and proficiency are displayed by these Michifish as they execute a float- ing formation. Many such intricate movements are used in performing the routines. , 414 0111111 415 Frank J. Ortman guides Michigan ' s Alumni Associa- tion in the capacity of president. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION STUDENT GOVERNORS The University ' s Alumni Association was formed in 1897 and serves as a central agency to maintain con- tact with graduates and former students throughout the world. From offices in Alumni Memorial Hall, the Association publishes the award-winning Michigan Alumnus magazine, assists classes having reunions and the more than three hundred active Michigan alumni and alumnae clubs scattered from Howell to Hong Kong. Last summer the Association sponsored an Alumni Family Camp in Northern Michigan, and it is making plans to establish a permanent camp for future years. There are also plans underway to sponsor a living unit in Ann Arbor for retired alumni. Four specific purposes of Michigan ' s alumni pro- gram are (1) to direct outstanding students to the University, (2) to interpret the University to alumni, (3) to enlist alumni advisory groups for consultation of University projects and problems, and (4) to se- cure financial support for the University. Students interested in the activities of the Associa- tion participate on the campus by representing home- town alumni clubs through the Student Governors Program. EXECUTIVE BOARD OF THE STUDENT GOVERNORS CONFERENCE, Front Row: Polly Pratt, Cecelie Goodrich, Bill Friedberg, Susan Williams, Ann Hannon, Susan Watson. Back Row: Scott Beaman, Wallie Newcomb, Richard Weiermiller. 416 SENIOR BOARD SENIOR BOARD. Front Row: Susan Van Hoeve, Jean Merkle, Paul Lurie, Bill Blanton, Harry Dickinson, Liz Johnson, Marylou Seldon, Jean Reader. Second Row: Brenda Noe, Mae Walker, Barbara Perlman, Gloria Shaheen. Back Row: George Quarderer, Barry Johns, Thomas De Jonghe, John Upp, Roger Pascal, Harold Diamond, Joeffrey Stross, Albert Petrucci, Fred Brubaker. Several times this year the Senior Board, com- posed of officers of eight University schools, met to plan commencement and discuss prob- lems which arose in their various schools. Thus, unification of this diverse university could be achieved somewhat. Joining the current trend of college stu- dents in their awareness of the world about them, the Board decided upon a unique class gift. Their decision resulted in the presenta- tion of a grant of money to an outstanding member of the faculty. Thus, co-operation led to accomplishment and unification. The Student Relations Board, a committee of the University and Student Government Council, believes that concern for higher edu- cation should not end upon graduation. The Board, a liasion between the Development Council and student body, publicizes the Council ' s work to students, while represent- ing them. SRB began a program this year of contact- ing individual schools emphasizing the Alumni contribution unique to them. They also spon- sor an annual jazz concert. DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL Stanley Sacks, Jean Tenander, Caroline Dow, Ed Lublin, and Roger Pascal, as members of the Student Relations Board of the Development Council, plan their coming jazz concert. 417 SCHOOL PRESIDENTS Planning Senior Night was the main task of Barb Perlman, president of the School of Education. Barry Johns, A D president, works out the details of ordering caps and gowns. Bill Blanton, Senior Board presi- dent, notifies the other board mem- bers of the coming meeting. fitd] Engine School President Tom Dejonghe catches up on his studies after a busy day of collecting dues from senior class members. 418 Nursing School President, Sue Van Hoeve, checks the Senior Board files for the names of seniors to contact about the Five Year Reunion. Hours of trumpet practice daily prove to be essential to the life of Art Bartner, Music School president. Choosing a senior project was the task which faced Lit. School President Roger Pascal. With the spring elections come new presidents for each of the University ' s various schools. Al- though this position is a great honor, it also entails hard work and responsibility. The presidents represent each of their schools on the Senior Board, where they discuss any problems which arise. The responsibility for some phase of senior life goes to the officers of each school. For example, L.S.A. School officials decided upon the senior project for this year, which was awarding a grant of money to an out- standing instructor from the University. Planning the details of the semi-annual commencement exercises, securing caps and gowns, collecting dues, organizing Senior Night, planning the Five Year Reunion all were duties divided among the school presidents. Thus it can be seen that a president ' s life en- tails more than glory. Inviting speakers to February com- mencement was Pharmacy President Fred Brubaker ' s duty. 419 GRADUATES BIW This is one of those mornings .when even a cup of black coffee can ' t do its job sufficiently. Roberta M. Aardema, B.A. in English Geta M. Aaron, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Louise C. Abbell, B.A. in Economics Nadia Abraham, B.S. in Biology Howard B. Abrams, B.A. in Philosophy Judith A. Ackerman, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Gary F. Adams, B.S.E. (E.E.) Katherine P. Adams, B.S.Nurs. Sharon C. Adams, B.A. in English William J. Adams, D.D.S. John L. Addison, B.A. in German Judith Adelman, B.A.Ed, in Social Studies and English Susan H. Adelman, B.S. in Geology Linda J. Ades, B.A. in Social Studies Maryann L. Adler, B.A. in English Judith M. Agee, B.S.Nurs. Margaret I. Agren, B.S. in Biology Charles A. Ahlstrom, B.Arch. Gerald A. Ahronheim, B.S. in Biophysics Donald K. Akira, B.Arch. Dincer Akyali, M.S.E. (C.E.) William C. Albee, B.S.E. (C.E.) Carl C. Aleksoff, B.S.E. (E.E.) Eileen M. Alexander, B.A. in English James J. Allan, B.Arch. 420 GRADUATES Susan E. Allen, B.A. in English Wendy J. Allen, B.A. in Sociology Jayant C. Amin, B.S.E. (Ind. EJ Kiritkumar N. Amin, M.S. in Pharmacy Meredith R. Amon, B.S.Nurs. Marilyn J. Amos, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Gerry B. Andeen, B.S.E. (M.E.) Arlynn W. Anderson, B.S.E. (M.E.) J. Russell Anderson, Jr., D.D.S. Richard A. Anderson, B.S.E. (Meteor.) Sarah A. Anderson, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. William D. Anderson, B.A. in Political Science William G. Anderson, B.S.E. (Math.) and M.S.E. (E.E.) Alma Andersons, B.S.D.Hyg. Rosemary Angel, B.A.Ed, Gerard A. Antekeier, B.A. in French David L. Anthony, B.S.E. (C.E.) Judith A. Anthony, B.A.Ed, in Mathematics Carol A. Apisdorf, B.A. in Near Eastern Studies Lynne S. Applebaum, B.A. in History Nancy K. Archbold, B.A.Ed. Robert C. Arends, B.S. in Zoology Roberta A. Armitage, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Jon W. Arno, B.B.A. in Advertising Connie J. Arnos, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Gregory T. Arsulowicz, B.A. in Speech Nancy Artinian, B.A.Ed. Judith A. Asher, B.S.Nurs. Susan 0. Atkins,B.S.. (Nav.Arch. Mar.E.) Thomas M. Atkins, B.S.E. (M.E.) Susan K. Attwood, B.A. in Sociology Lynn S. Auerbach, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. William L. Awodey, B.Arch. Fazil A. Aydinmakine, B.S.E. (M.E.) James W. Baad, D.D.S. Suzanne B. Bachman, B.A. in Sociology S. Patricia Backman, B.A. in Sociology Halle Baer, B.A. in History Joanne M. Bahna, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Mary Jo Bailey, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Kenneth B. Bairn, B.B.A. in General Business Carol A. Bain, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Diana M. Baird, B.B.A. in Accounting Michael A. Baity, D.D.S. Bruce H. Baker, B.S.F. 421 GRADUATES James W. Baker, B.B.A. in Production Management Juley A. Baldwin, B.S.Nurs. Michael J. Balgley, B.A. in Economics Mary S. Barber, B.A. in History David F. Barbour, B.A. in History Richard E. Barfield, B.A. in Economics Lawerence L. Barinka, B.S.E. (M.E.) Diane E. Barlow, B.S.Nurs. Mary A. Barlow, B.S.P.H.N. Carol P. Barnes, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Deanna S. Barnett, B.A. in Political Science Donald J. Barnett, B.A. in Economics Robert D. Barnette, B.A. in Soc. Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. David P. Baron, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Mary- Jean Baron, B.A. in Journalism Jagannath B. Barot, M.S. in Pharmacy Carolyn C. Barr, B.A. in English Charles J. Barr, B.A. in History Robert 0. Barr, Jr., M.S.E. (Instm.E.) Ralph B. Barthel, D.D.S. Catherine E. Bartholic, B.S. in Medical Technology Merlena Bartleson, B.A. in Journalism Arthur C. Bartner, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Stephen L. Basch, B.A. in History Sandra J. Bassett, B.S. in Chemistry Joseph N. Bathish, 6.5. in Chemistry Dorothy E. Bauer, B.S.Nurs. James E. Bauer, B.S.E. (M.E.) Thomas M. Baugh, D.D.S. James K. Bauman, B.S. in Chemistry Susan Bauman, B.A. in Political Science Harvey C. Bauss, Jr., B.S.E. (E.E.) Marjorie G. Bay, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Michael A. Bazany, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Steven H. Bazerman, B.S.E. (S.E.) Frederick G. Beach, B.S.E. (Phys.) Thomas E. Beach, B.A. in Economics Julia L. Beadle, B.S.D.Hyg. Thomas C. Beall, D.D.S. Barry W. Beals, B.S.E. (E. Math.) William S. Beaman, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Laurence W. Beamer, B.A.Ed. Lester E. Beardslee, B.S.E. (EM.) Katherine S. Beaudrias, B.A.Ed. Gretchen L. Becker, B.A. in English 422 GRADUATES Frances A. Beckwith, B.A. in History of An Robert J. Beekmann, B.B.A. Howard R. Beemer, B.S. in Zoology Cynthia J. Beerbohm, B.A. in Speech Nancy Behrstock, B.A. in Psychology Lowell W. Beineke, M.A. in Mathematics Elaine M. Bejin, B.A. in English Helene S. Belkin, B.A.Ed. Janice K. Bell, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Suzanne L. Bellinger, B.S.Nurs. Lynne S. Belofsky, B.A. in Sociology Spencer L. BeMent, M.S.E. (E.E.) Martha A. Benedict, B.A.Ed. Laurel A. Benn, B.A. in English Judith A. Bennett, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Kathleen M. Bennett, B.A. in English Margaret P. Bennett, B.S. in Painting, Teacher ' s Cert. R. James Bennett, B.S.E. (E.E.) Timothy P. Bennett, B.B.A. in Finance James E. Bennington, B.S.E. (M.E.) Robert W. Benson, B.S. in Zoology Gordon A. Berenson, B.B.A. Ralph A. Berets, B.A. in Chemistry Brenda L. Berger, B.A.Ed in Elem. Ed. Gerald W. Berger, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) James L. Berger, B.A. in History Barbara J. Berman, B.A. in Spanish John A. Bernard, M.B.A. in Accounting Joseph C. Bernard, Jr., B.A. in Geography Lois M. Bernitt, B.S.Nurs. Alan B. Bernstein, B.A. in English Samuel I. Bernstein, B.A. in History Glenn E. Berthet, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Judith G. Bertolin, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Earl J. Berwick, B.B.A. in Finance Ronald J. Betten, B.S.E. (C.E.) Charles R. Beyerlein, B.S. in Zoology Sharon N. Bez, B.A. in Political Science Inderpal S. Bhatia, B.S.E. (C.E.) Mahesh K. Bhatt, M.B.A. in Marketing Susan L. Bicoll, B.A. in Sociology Cornelius W. Bierbower, B.A. in Speech Beverly J. Bierman, B.S.Nurs. Sue C. Biery, B.A. in History of Art Irene S. Billeck, B.A. in English 423 GRADUATES fikS Linda K. Bird, B.E.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Barbara E. Bishop, B.S.Nurs. Mary R. Bishop, B.A.Ed. William W. Bishop, B.A. in Speech Visvaldis A. Biss, B.S.E. (Met.E.) Philip R. Bjork, B.S. in Geology J. Robert Black, Jr., B.S.Des. Harriet Blacker, B.A. in English Susan J. Blake, B.A. in French Miguel A. Blanco, B.S.E. (Ch.E. Met.E.) Terry A. Blaney, B.B.A. in Finance William J. Blanton, B.B.A. Dennis W. Blay, B.S.E. (E.E.) Mary Ellen Bleakley, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Joyce L. Bleier, B.A. in Speech Correction George L. Bletsas, B.A. in English Carole J. Blinder, B.A. in Political Science Loretta H. Blitz, B.A. in French Susan E. Bloom, B.B.A. in Personnel Mark Blucher, B.A. in Political Science Michele A. Boccia, M.S. in Biology Bonnie J. Boehnke, B.A. in Social Science, Teacher ' s Cert. Michael J. Boerma, B.S.E. (M.E.) Lois J. Boettcher, B.S.Nurs. Donald W. Boettner, B.S.E. (S.E.) Diana J. Bogaerts, B.A. in History John E. Boliek, B.S. in Chemistry William J. Bonacci, B.S.Ed, in Mathematics Richard A. Bond, B.A. in Psychology Giovanni Bonfanti, B.S.E. (Ae.E. Math.) Claudia M. Borders, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Adelle B. Borg, B.A. in History Carl R. Borgeson, B.Arch. Stephen C. Bosworth, B.A. in Political Science John C. Boucher, B.S.Des. David G. Boutell, B.S.E. (E.E.) Grant Bowbeer, D.D.S. Susan H. Bowers, B.A.Ed. Alan H. Bowland, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Merle A. Boxell, B.S.Des. Terry S. Boyce, B.A. in Economics Richard N. Boyd, B.S.E. (Phys. Math.) Susan B. Boynton, B.A. in English Harvey J. Bozzi, Jr., B.A. in Speech Jaquith L. Branch, B.A. in Psychology M ; ' . D Ei ' , b a ffi Bo Cn Man Fred ' 424 GRADUATES Thomas G. Brand, B.S. in Mathematics Mary E. Brandt, B.A. in Psychology Jeanette R. Brashares, B.Mus. (Choral) Julie A. Brazil, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Susan S. Breckenridge, B.A. in English Thomas H. Bredt, B.S.E. Earnie R. Breeding, B.A. in History David C. Breiholz, B.S.E. fC.E.) Robert C. Bremer, B.S.E. (C.E.) Charles B. Brenneis, B.A. in Mathematics Robert W. Brewbaker, B.S.E. (E.E.) Don P. Bridenstine, M.B.A. John H. Bridges, B.S. in Biology Elizabeth G. Briggs, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Peter A. Briggs, B.B.A. in Finance Bernard A. Brisbois, D.D.S. Grace E. Broad , B.S.Nurs. Barbara A. Brodkey, B.A. in French Ellen Brodsky, B.A. in History John N. Brodson, M.B.A. in Accounting Ralph E. Bromund, B.S. in Phys. Ed. Janet A. Brooks, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Sandra L. Brooks, B.A.Ed. Mary A. Bross, B.A. in History of Art Frederic E. Brot, B.S. in Chemistry After a day of constant mental and physical activity, one enjoys relaxing in his room with the evening paper. GRADUATES " Now, let ' s see. Turn heat high for ten minutes and let simmer. Oh, the complexities of apartment living! " Franklin J. Broth, B.S.E. (Nav.Arch. Mar.E.) Beverly A. Broughton, B.S.Nurs. Barbara I. Brown, B.A. Brian I. Brown, B.S.E. (M.E.) David E. Brown, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) David F. Brown, B.S.E. (E.E.) Herbert H. Brown, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Patricia A. Brown, B.A. in English Richard W. Brown, B.A. in English Robert L. Brown, M.E. A. Walter C. Brown, B.A. in Political Science William A. Brown, B.S. in Zoology Brian L. Browne, B.S.E. (M.E.) Bruce C. Browne, B.B.A. Harriet S. Brownstein, B.A.Ed. Frederick M. Brubaker, B.S. in Pharmacy Benjamin E. Brummer, B.A. in Sociology Bernard Bruss, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) John R. Buben, B.S.E. f Ind.E.) Charles C. Buchanan, B.S.E. (S.E.) David H. Buchanan, B.A. in German Thomas W. Buck, B.A. in Economics Charles J. Buckley, B.A. in Political Science Charles D. Buell, M.S.E. (C.E.) Roger D. Burau, D.D.S. i P.:. Id Caro Chris h Krist Mart Davk Gary 426 Terra Them; tilliai Larry] Louise GRADUATES Kenneth E. Burkhalter, Jr., B.S.E. (E.E.) Bonnie K. Burkhart, B.S.Nurs. Mary B. Burkman, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. William H. Burmeister, B.A. in Sociology Joan M. Burnell, B.A. in Speech, Teacher ' s Cert. Judith E. Burnett, Cert.D.Hyg. Judith A. Burns, B.A. in Journalism Michael K. Burns, B.A. in Political Science Dennis G. Burrows, B.S.Ed. Alan S. Burstein, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studiet Susan L. Burt, B.A. in Speech Therapy David L. Busch, B.S. in Zoology Diana E. Bush, B.A. in English Glen M. Byers, D.D.S. Kenneth E. Calkin, B.A.Ed. David A. Callahan, B.S.E. (E.E.) Marnie L. Calvird, B.A.Ed, in Speech Correction Brenda L. Campbell, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. John A. Campbell, B.S. in Chemistry Mary Campbell, B.A. in Political Science Paul A. Campbell, M.B.A.A.S. Marsha G. Canfield, B.A. in Journalism Patricia A. Cannon, B.A. in English Lawrence S. Canter, B.A. in Psychology Stanley H. Caplan, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Carol J. Carley, B.S.Nurs. Christina Carlson, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Kristin R. Carlson, B.A. in Psychology Mary H. Carlson, B.A. in English Robert W. Carlson, B.S.F. Sandra M. Carnesale, B.A. in Psychology David R. Carpenter, M.S. in Mathematics Gary W. Carr, B.S.F. Ronald C. Carr, M.A. in Political Science Mary E. Carroll, B.A. in Political Science Robert H. Carroll, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Terrence O. Carroll, B.A. in English Thomas E. Carson, B.A. in History William F. Cartwright, B.S. in Chemistry Roger Cason, B.B.A. in Accounting Larry D. Castleman, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Louise R. Cataldo, B.A. in English Raymond T. Cato, Jr., B.Arch. William F. Cayen, B.S.Ed, in Indus. Arts Celia E. Cedergren, B.A. in Psychology 427 GRADUATES Robert A. Cermak, D.D.S. Ashok J. Champaneria, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) James F. Champion, L.L.B. Virginia E. Champion, B.A. in Spanish Sandra L. Champnella, B.S. in Physical Therapy Elizabeth E. Chang, B.S.E. (Math.) 5i Kun Chang, B.S.E. (E.E.) Anna M. Chapekis, B.A. in English Pamela G. Chapman, B.A. in English Marianne P. Chardoul, B.A. in English Nicholas T. Chatas, B.Arch. Roy A. Chefets, B.A. in History oj Arts Elaine H. Chikui, B.S.E. (E.E.) Nora E. Chimner, B.S.Nurs. Alice J. Chindblom, B.A. in English Harold S. Chizewer, B.B.A. Gwynne Chow, B.S. in Mathematics Sally V. Christenson, B.Mus. (Violin) Marina C. Cielens, B.A. in American Culture Marilyn L. Citron, B.S. in Medical Technology Cynthia S. Clark, B.A. in English Linda M. Clark, B.S. in Mathematics Donna L. Clay, M.A. in Education Mary T. Clementson, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Gretchen L. Clemmons, B.A. in Zoology Nancy L. Clink, B.A.Ed, in German Richard E. Clore, D.D.S. Kay E. Cloutier, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Barbara A. Clukies, M.S. (Mus.Ed.) Lynn Cockerill, B.A. in Political Science, Teacher ' s Cert. Lewis R. Cogen, B.A. in English Marcia A. Coggan, B.S.Nurs. Elaine F. Cohen, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Hedy G. Cohen, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Howard L. Cohen, B.S. in Astronomy Myra M. Cohen, B.A. in American Studies Anne C. Cole, B.A. in Chemistry Patte J. Cole, B.S.Nurs. Robert E. Cole, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Natalie J. Coleman, B.A. in English Norman A. Coll, B.S.E. (M.E.) Carol L. Collett, B.A.Ed, in Science Curtis A. Collier, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Ann H. Collins, B.A. in Art Denny D. Colovas, B.S. A. (M.E.) : I --. V; Terr Dri Mb Anne An Quid Sara: Linda r Boniti Chart Stuart Judith Gloria Donalc JeanE Helen! Michael Robert Arthur 428 GRADUATES Jane A. Comer, B.S.Des., Teacher ' s Cert. Barbara J. Condon, B.A.Ed, in Social Science Robert J. Conlin, D.D.S. Eleanor R. Cook, B.A. in Sociology Ellen R. Cook, B.A.Ed. Jane E. Cook, B.S.D.Hyg. Judith A. Cook, B.A. in English Sandra L. Coon, B.S.Nurs. Ann L. Cooper, B.A. in Biology Beverly D. Cooper, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Keith R. Cooper, B.S.E. (E.E. Math) Nancy F. Cornelius, B.A. in French Leland E. Coulter, B.S.E. (M.E.) Peter D. Courtis, B.S. in Geology Deborah Cowles, B.A. in Social Work Gary L. Cox, B.A. in History Anna C. Crabbs, B.A. in Psychology Terri Crable, B.A. in English David G. Crandall, B.S. in Mathematics Keith H. Crane, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Elizabeth A. Crawford, B.A. in Biology Sharon Crawford, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Judy A. Crissman, Cert.D.Hyg. Roger W. Cromwell, B.A. in History Allen R. Grossman, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Dennis E. Crouch, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Anne S. Crystal, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Sharon J. Cucuro, B.Mus. Christine A. Cukrowski, B.S. in Zoology Sara R. Culver, B.A. in Anthropology R. Dean Cumings, M.A.Ed. Linda E. Cummins, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Bonita G. Cunliffe, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Charles R. Curran, B.A. in Psychology Stuart A. Curran, B.A. in English Judith M. Cusick, B.S.Nurs. Gloria G. Cusumano, B.A. in Psychology Donald E. Daenzer, D.D.S. Jean E. Dalton, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Marlene M. D ' Amico, B.B.A. Mary L. Damoose, B.A. in Speech Helen Dandas, B.B.A. Michael J. Danek, B.S.E. (M.E.) Robert W. Danforth, B.S. in Chemistry Arthur W. Daniels, B.S.E . (Ind.E.) 429 GRADUATES Jon E. Daniels, B.A.Ed. I. Michael Danoff, B.A. in English Lit. Larry A. Danzeisen, B.S.E. (C.E.) Howard C. Danzer, B.A.Ed. Sarita M. Barer, B.Arch. Jo Ann Darling, B.S.D.Hyg. Robert H. Daskal, B.B.A. Richard S. Davidson, D.D.S. Nancy C. Dawe, B.A. in English Rosaleen R. Dawes, B.Mus. (Mus.Lit.) Richard L. Day, D.D.S. Stanley G. Day, B.S.E. (E.E.) Jane E. Dean, B.S. in Zoology Judith R. Dean, B.A. in Social Sciences Kenneth A. Dec, B.S.E. (E.E.) Carol E. Decker, B.A.Ed. Kenneth N. DeCorte, B.Arch. Robert J. Deitrick, B.A. in English Mary C. Dejong, M.A. in English Orrin W. Dejonge, B.S. in Biology Gay A. Delanghe, B.S.Ed. Patricia L. DeMaagd, B.S.Nurs. Daniel L. DeMent, B.A. in Speech Richard L. DeMolen, B.A. in History Joel S. Demski, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Helen M. Dendill, B.A. in English Dallas G. Denery, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Grace M. Deniston, B.A.Ed. Herman R. D ' Enjoy, B.S.E. (M.E.) Terry K. Dennison, B.A. in Soc. Studies Teacher ' s Cert. Barbara M. Denny, B.A. in Political Science Nancy S. Denovan, B.A. in Speech Suzanne DePree, B.A. in Psychology Stephen J. Derezinski, B.S.E. (M.E.) Mary L. DeRight, B.A. in Sociology Irene C. deVaux, B.A. in Biology Richard J. DeVries, B.A. in Mathematics Patricia A. Dewey, B.A.Ed. James H. De Young, B.S.E. (E.E.) Harold N. Diamond, B.B.A. Duane.R. Dice, B.S.E. (C.E.) Ann Dickar, B.A . in History Harry A. Dickinson, B.B.A. Robert G. Dickinson, B.A. in Pre-Law Latin Doris A. Diehl, B.S.Nurs. 430 Marna E. Diehl, B.A. in Sociology C. Jeanne Dietking, B.A. in Psychology Dieter Dietrich, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Mary Jane DiGiovanni, B.A. in English Jack L. DiGiuseppe, M.S.E. (E.E.) Elizabeth A. Dillman, D.S.Des. Robert L. Dinges, E.E. A. in Accounting John G. Ditzhazy, B.A. in History Joseph S. Dobrusin, D.D.S. Linda J. Dobrusin, B.A.Ed. Margaret A. Dodd, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. James H. Dodge, II, E.E. A. Deanne D. Doebeli, B.A. in Psychology Frances R. Doherty, B.S. in Biology John A. Doll, B.S.E. (M.E.) Barbara M. Domzalski, B.S.D.Hyg. A. Samuel Dorchen, B.Arch. R. David Dornbusch, B.S.E. (M.E.) Ruth P. Dorr, B.A. in English David B. Dorsey, B.S. in Mathematics John R. Downs, D.D.S. Susanne Dowsett, B.S. in Chemistry Ronald E. Draheim, D.D.5. Myrna M. Drake, B.S. in Physical Therapy M. Donald Drescher, M.B.A. GRADUATES There are times in the lives of busy University students when they desire only to be alone with their thoughts. GRADUATES An innocent stroll to College Town can end with disasteroug results an armful of packages to carry back home and a large bill to send home to daddy. Carol Drinkard, B.S. in Medical Technology Robert F. Driscal, B.S.E. (E.E.) Emily M. Droste, B.S.Nurs. Ronald G. Drummond, B.S. in Geology Kendra A. Dryer, B.S.Nurs. Ronald A. Buddies, D.D.S. Ronald E. Due, B.Arch. Robert C. Duff, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) John E. Dulfer, B.S.E. (E.E. Math.) Allen D. Dumont, B.S. in Zoology George W. Dunn, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Ronald F. Dunwell, D.D.S. William A. Dupree, B.S.E. (E.E. Math.) Judith B. Dupuis, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Susan G. Durkee, B.A. in Political Science Harold J. Dykema, B.A. in English Shirley R. Earl, B.S.Nurs. Kenneth R. Eaton, Jr., B.S.E. (Ind.E. Math.) Gerald E. Ebmeyer, D.D.S. Rosalyn C. Edelson, B.A. in French Donald A. Ehman, B.S. in Geology Walter J. Eichhorn, E.E. A. in General Business Mary L. Eismann, B.A. in Pre-Professional Social Work Susan B. Elconin, B.A. in English Edna A. Elias, B.S. in Bacteriology-Botony 432 GRADUATES Gordon L. Elicker, B.A. in Mathematics Alexandra N. Ellis, B.S. in Biology, Teacher ' s Cert. Floice J. Ellis, B.S.Des. Marsha A. Ellis, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Wayne C. Ellis, B.S. in Physics Bayard W. Elmer, B.S.E. (M.E.) Jane L. Emmons, B.S. in Zoology Rhona L. Ender, B.S.Des. Jeffrey Engel, B.B.A. in General Business Ruth E. Engman, B.A. in Speech, Teacher ' s Cert. Karl R. Engquist, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Kenton C. Ensor, B.S.E. (M.E.) Arlene M. Epstein, B.A.Ed, in Social Studies Frederick W. Ernst, B.A. in F ' re-Medical Studies Myra J. Ernstein, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Melvin Ervin, D.D.S. Alice C. Erwin, B.A. in Russian Barbara M. Erzthaler, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Douglas M. Esper, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Edgar L. Evans, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Kathryn F. Evans, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. DeForest H. Eveland, B.A.Ed. Ruth L. Evenhuis, B.A. in English Peter D. Faber, M.E. A. in Marketing Katherine L. Eagerstrom, B.S.D.Hyg. Richard S. Fain, B.A. in History David G. Falconer, B.S. in Physics John R. Falker, B.A. in English Margaret A. Fallan, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Katherine A. Falsey, Cert.D.Hyg. Judith A. Fancher, B.B.A. in Accounting Paul A. Farber, D.D.S. Edward G. Faris, B.S.E. (E.E.) Robert P. Farley, B.S.E. (E.E.) Gwendolyn M. Farmer, B.S. in Physical Therapy Jerome D. Farmer, B.A. in Economics Joel C. Farrar, B.A. in Speech Susan F. Farrell, B.A. in Political Science Gerrald K. Farrington, B.S.E. (M.E.) Jon M. Fast, B.B.A. in General Business Barbara A. Fay, B.A. in English Todd L. Fay, B.A. in Psychology Ronald G. Feezor, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Barry N. Feinberg, B.S.E. (E.E. Math.) Adrienne Feldman, B.S.Des., Teacher ' s Cert. 433 GRADUATES Alan L. Feldman, B.S. in Pre- professional Joan M. Feldman, R.A. in History Richard A. Fellows, B.S. in Zoology Layle J. Feltman, B.A. in Psychology Lewis T. Fenner, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Susan L. Ferber, B.B.A. in Statistics Rochelle S. Feren, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Marjorie E. Fetter, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Thomas P. Fetters, B.S. in Industrial Wood Tech. Bernard E. Fick, B.A. in English Marilyn H. Fiegel, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Martha J. Field, B.A. in English Patricia A. Field, B.S. in Zoology Greta J. Fields, B.S. in Chemistry and Pre-Med. Allan H. Fine, B.A. in History Janice M. Fine, B.A. in Psychology Sharon Fine, B.A. in English Barbara L. Finkelstein, B.A. in English Stuart L. Finney, B.A. in History Judith A. Finton, B.A. in History Janice A. Fiorello, B.S.Nurs. Robert L. Fischer, B.B.A. in Accounting Wendy F. Fischgrund, B.A. in English Richard L. Fish, D.D.S. Ellen F. Fishel, B.A. in Political Science Suzanne Fisher, B.A. in French Anne Fiske, B.A. in History T. Kent Flatley, B.B.A. in Accounting Dennis E. Floden, B.S.Ed. in Phys. Ed. Peter C. Floto, B.A . in Journalism Dwight E. Flowers, B.Arch. Wayne L. R. Flowers, B.S. in p hysics Linda B. Foard, A.M.L.S. Nora F. Fong, B.S.Des. E. Carter Forbes, M.B.A. in Market Research Meredith A. Forrest, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Patricia L. Foster, B.S. in Chemistry Anthony A. Foust, B.Arch. Albert E. Fowerbaugh, B.A. in Economics Ellen J. Fowler, B.S.P.H.N. Richard F. Fowler, M.F. J. Emilio Franco, B.S.Des. Larry E. Frank, B.Arch. Marilyn Frank, B.A. in Sociology Louis C. Fras, B.S.Pharm. ft Marj Stt sty Sara! Wore Marti Santa Plillip ilan-j Ricliar Bonnie 434 GRADUATES David L. Fraser, B.S.F. William G. Fredrick, Jr., M.S. in Physics Patrice Freel, B.A . in Social Studies Georgia A. Freestone, B.S.Des. Stanley R. Freilich, B .A. in Actuarial Mathematics Richard K. French, B.A. in History Shirley A. Freriks, B.A. in Sociology Robert M. Frew, B.A.Ed, in Social Studies Robert W. Frey, B.Arch. Herbert L. Freye, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies William J. Friedeberg, B.B.A. in Finance Daniel H. Friedman, B.A. in English Herb Friedman, Jr., B.A. in History James 0. Friel, B.S. in Mathematics Mary L. Fromhart, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Edward S. Fry, B.S. in Physics Carlo A. Fucinari, B.S.E. (M.E.) Mae N. Fukuoka, B.A. in Sociology Patricia L. Fuller, B.A. in History Richard C. Fuller, B.S.E. (Phys.) Jacob 0. Funkhouser, Jr., B.A. in Social Studies Sally A. Furnas, B.A. in History Bruce W. Galbraith, B.Mus. (Instr.Ed.) Judith E. Gallatin, B.A. in Psychology Thomas L. Galloway, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Elaine M. Galoit, B.A. in English Sarah D. Garabrant, B.A. in French David L. Garcia, B.A. in Political Science Walter H. Garcia, B.A. in History Gloria J. Garner, B.S.Des. Kenneth R. Garrison, B.A.Ed, in Mathematics Mary K. Gauer, B.A. in Classical Studies Melvin J. Gay, D.D.S. Dale E. Geiger, B.A. in History George I. Geikas, B.S.E. (Phys.) Dolores M. Gelios, B.A. in English Marvin D. Gentry, B.S.E. (E.E.) Sandra L. Gentry, B.A. in English Phillip Georger, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Maryann Geraduzzi, B.A. in English Richard F. Gerkowski, B.S.E. (E.E.) Bonnie K. Gerlach, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Valerie E. Gerrard, B.B.A. in General Business William S. Gerstenberger, B.S.E. (E.E.) Philip C. Giesen, B.A. in Psychology 435 HflBH GRADUATES PHH| jf fl 1C 4 ii V - " !k Warren D. Gilbert, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Julia A. Gildersleeve. B.A. in An Robert S. Giles, B.A. in Political Science Ralph E. Giles, Jr., B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies J. David Gillanders, B.S.E. (E.E.) Anne F. Ciller, B.A.Ed. John R. Gillette, B.S. in Zoology Grace A. Gilmore, B.A.Ed, in Social Science James W. Gilpin, B.S.E. (Ch.E. Met.E.) Richard N. Ginzler, B.A. in Psychology John W. Glace, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Mark 0. Gladstein, B.A. in History Sharon F. Glaser, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Carl A. Glassford, B.A. in Political Science Wallace H. Glendening, B.A. in English Brian Click, B.A. in Philosophy Jane S. Click, B.A. in English Martha A. Glomset, B.S.Des. Joan S. Glueckman, B.A. in Speech E. Sue Goetz, B.A. in Economics Mary I. Godden, B.A. in History James S. Golanty, B.A. in English Marilyn Goldberg, B.A. in English Alan R. Goldman, B.B.A. in Marketing Barry A. Goldman, B.A. in Economics Bruce D. Goldman, B.S. in Zoology Gregory R. Goldsmith, B.A. in Psychology John A. Goldsmith, B.S.E. (M.E. Math.) Carole N. Goldstein, B.A. in Speech Correc- tion Toby-Lee Goldstein, B.A. in History Imants E. Golts, B.S.E. (E.E.) Ruth E. Good, B.A. in English Joan V. Goodman, B.A. in Political Science Cecilie A. Goodrich, 6.5. in Zoology Robert E. Goodrich, B.A. in History Diane C. Gordon, B.A. in History of Art Glenn E. Gordon, D.D.S. Bryan F. Gore, M.S. in Physics Iris J. Gotberg, B.A. in Political Science Donna L. Gotschall, B.A. in Speech Correction Ann Gould, B.A. in Sociology Robert W. Goyer, B.A. in Psychology Jane L. Grabois, B.A. in Anthropology Dorothy M. Graham, B.A. in History Natalie A. Graham, B.A. in Psychology Bra ' Ran Jan Cart Rob. . a r eil Alia Glori Jean M.S Gary Law Jojcf 436 GRADUATES Gary J. Granata, B.S. in Zoology Dennis R. Granger, D.D.S. Paul R. Grant, B.A. in Political Science Roberta J. Grant, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Todd T. Grant, Pre-Professional Sandra L. Graubner, B.S.Ed, in Art Ed. Brian M. Gray, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Don W. Gray, B.S.E. (M.E. Ind.E.) Carol L. Green, B.A. in Economics Etta M. Green, B.A. in Psychology Raymond W. Green, B.S. in Chemistry James W. Greene, B.S. in Physics Carole E. Greenes, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Robert A. Greenes, B.A. in Zoology Nancy H. Greenglass, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Neil J. Greenhill, B.A. in Psychology Allan D. Greenstein, B.A. in History Linda H. Greenstein, B.A. in Social Studies Gloria A. Gregg, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Jean M. Gregor, B.A. in Political Science John W. Greig, D.D.S. M. Shan Griffith, B.S.E. (S.E.) Gary K. Grim, B.S.E. (E.E.) Lauren B. Grinage, B.S.E. (M.E.) Joyce E. Gritter, B.A. in Mathematics " Turn your head slightly to the left ... a little more of a smile . . . now, hold it right there. " The result a senior picture to be saved through the years. GRADUATES Arriving at class early enables one to catch up with his last minute studying, while helping a fellow student. Nancy E. Gritzmacher, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Linda J. Groff, B.A. in English David A. Groom, B.S. in Wood Tech. Leila A. Gross, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Charles K. Groty, B.A.Ed, in Biology Miriam R. Grundstein, B.A. in History of Art Richard H. Guenther, B.S.E. (E.E.) Barbara S. Guffey, B.A. in Speech Myra S. Guggenheim, B.A. in Political Science Karen J. Gulliver, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Michael J. Guralnick, B.A. in Psychology Erdogan Gurmen, B.S.E. (E.E., Math, Physics) Owen B. Gusler, B.S.F. Barbara Gussman, B.A.Ed. David H. Gustafson, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Richard E. Gustavson, B.S.E. (M.E.) Marilyn A. Haas, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Peter L. Haddix, B.Arch. Jean M. Haeske, B.A. in Political Science James L. Haecker, B.Arch. Nancy A. Hagen, B.A. in English Barbara E. Hagerman, B.A. in German Sherry A. Hagerman, B.A. in Political Science Mary M. Hagglund, B.S.D.Hyg. Bethany A. Hagland, B.S.Des. 438 GRADUATES Diane M. Haight, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Gerald L. Raines, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Nancy J. Haisch, B.A. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Charles W. Haley, B.S.E. (S.E.) Sally J. Haley, B.A. in English Frederick S. Hall, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Tobey C. Hall, B.S.Ed, in Zoology Sandra L. Halverson, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Mary Ann Halward, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Richard E. Hammer, B.S.E. (Ch.E. Met.E.) Jan R. Hammerschmidt, B.S.Nurs. Myra L. Hancock, B.B.A. in Accounting William D. Hancock, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Howard H. Hansen, 6.5. in Mathematics Susan L. Hard, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Griffith E. Harlow, B.B.A. in Marketing Mary L. Harper, B.S. in Zoology- David L. Harrington, B.S.E. (M.E. Math.) Joseph A. Harrington, B.S.E. (M.E.) Elisse Harris, B.S.Des. John P. Harris, M.S.E. (M.E.) Sandra A. Harris, M.A.Ed. Melinda J. Harrison, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Ted E. Harsham, B.Arch. Marilyn G. Hart, B.S.D.Hyg. Sheila R. Hartman, B.A. in History C. Dean Hartwig, M.S. in Anatomy Carolyn A. Harvey, B.A. in Social Studies Carol L. Harvie, B.S.Nurs. LaVerne H. Haschle, B.S.E. (M.E.) Andrew D. Hasley, B.S.E. (E.E.) Judith E. Hassel, B.A. in Mathematics Richard L. Hassell, B.B.A. Robert D. Hatch, D.D.S. Dennis H. Haugen, B.Arch. Richard M. Haugh, B.B.A. in Marketing William E. Hauser, B.S.E. (M.E. Math.) Patricia Hawkins, B.A. in Psychology Theodore W. Haworth, B.A. in Political Science Charles W. Hayden, B.A. in History Richard B. Hays, B.S. in Zoology Alan L. Hay ward, B.Arch. Mary S. Heaton, B.A. in French David R. Hedrich, M.F. Robert F. Hefferan, B.A. in Spanish 439 GRADUATES HPWH HI J - r J Sandra V. Hegg, B.S.D. yg. Sharon L. Heichel, B.A. in Anthropology Suzanne C. Heiman, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Barry N. Heimlich, M.S. (Ch.E.) Barbara C. Heinrich, B.A. in English Bonnie J. Heinz, B.S. in Medical Technology David N. Heizer, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Nelva H. Helder, B.S.Nurs. Harper K. Hellems, Jr., B.S. in Mathematics Richard M. Helzberg, B.A. in Economics Jean C. Hendrickson, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. John D. Heinze, B.A. in Philosophy Patricia J. Henry, B.A. in English Ardeth J. Henry, B.S.Nurs. Judith V. Henry, B.S. in Medical Technology Robert W. Herbst, B.S. in Pharmacy Michael J. Hermanoff, B.A. in English Myron E. Herzog, Jr., B.B.A. in Insurance George W. Hess, D.D.S. Molly Jo Hess, B.S. in Medical Technology Alvin M. Hewitt, D.D.S. Susan B. Hey man, B.A. in English David S. Hickman, B.B.A. in Accounting John P. Hicks, B.A. in History Robert Z. Hicks, M.A. in Speech Ross H. Hieber, B.S. in Mathematics Betty C. Hildebrand, B.A. in Mathematics Fredrick W. Hill, Jr., B.S.E. (Ae. Astra.E.) Lloyd R. Hill, Jr., B.S.E. (C.E.) Richard L. Hill, B.A. in English Bryant A. Hilliard, B.S.E. (Nav.Arch Mar.E.) Ann Hilton, B.A. in History Elizabeth C. Hilty, B.A. in German Michael J. Hiniker, B.B.A. Kenneth A. Hinnegan, B.B.A. Joyce M. Hirata, M.A. in Art Gail R. Hirsch, M.S. in Cellular Biology Elaine F. Hirschl, B.A. in English Mary E. Hirt, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Glen R. Hirth, B.S.A.A.E. Mary H. Kitchens, B.S.Pharm. Terry V. Hoagland, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies William H. Hoagland, B.A. in History Arthur M. Hobbs, B.S. in Mathematics Marcia M. Hochberg, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. ; .... Janel Lyra Eiinc ffalti Jerry Skrt Marii Loisl BariJD. Si 440 GRADUATES Elaine T. Hochman, B.A. in Spanish, Teacher ' s Cert. Gail L. Hochman, B.A. in Social Studies Martha D. Hodge, B.A. in Biology David R. Hoekzema, B.S.E. (Nav.Arch.) James E. Hoffman, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Janet H. Hogberg, B.A. in History Lynn M. Hoghaug, B.A. in Psychology Elinor M. Hogsten, B.A. in English Walter R. Holdampf, B.B.A. Jerry 0. Holland, B.S.E. (M.E.) William C. Holland, B.A.Ed, in Social Studies Sharon J. Holler, B.S.Nurs. Maria K. Holm, B.A. in Social Studies Helen J. Holmes, B.S.Nurs. Lois Holwerda, B.A. in English Mavis T. Hoo, B.S. in Mathematical Statistics Juliana Hoover, B.A. in Journalism Fredrica M. Hotchkiss, B.B.A. Janice E. Hough, B.A. in Sociology Nancy M. Houk, B.S. in Astronomy Judy K. Householder, B.S.D.Hyg. Karen V. Housel, B.A. in American Culture Adrienne Housour, B.S. in Physical Therapy James B. Howbert, B.A. in Economics John E. Howell, B.A. in Political Science Guy W. Hower, B.B.A. Lindagene V. Hoy, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Nancy J. Hoyt, B.A. in History You Sen Hsu, B.S.E. (E.E.) Margaret A. Hubbard, B.A. in Psychology Donald J. Hudecek, D.D.S. Nancy R. Huesmann, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cer t. Alvin E. Huff, B.S.E. (M.E.) David A. Hughes, B.S.E. (E.E.) Judith A. Huizenga, B.S.Nurs. Elizabeth D. Hull, B.A. in English Hester A. Hull, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Sally A. Hulse, B.A. in Speech Therapy Harold E. B. Humphrey, B.S. in Biology General Science Marilyn L. Humphrey, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. David D. Hunter, B.B.A. in Finance Robert I. Hunter, B.B.A. Ronald D. Hunter, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Stephen K. Hunter, B.B.A. Nancy K. Kurd, B.S.Nurs. 441 GRADUATES Judith Hurwitz, B.A. in Psychology John B. Huss, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Gerald 0. Huth, B.S.E. (E.E.) Robert S. Hyslop, B.A. in Political Science Robert E. Ide, B.S.E. (E.E.) Raymond J. Ikola, B.S.E. (E.E.) Marcia E. Innes, B.S. in Physical Therapy Alice E. Irgens, B.A. in, French Carolyn T. Irish, B.A. in Philosophy Robert S. Irwin, B.S.E. (C.E.) Thomas C. Irwin, E.E. A. Jules J. Isaacson, B.A. in Spanish Verne G. Istock, B.A. in Economics JoAnne Ivory, B.S.D.Hyg. John M. Jabe, Jr., B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Carol F. Jack, B.S. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. C. Sue Jackson, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. John R. Jacobowitz, B.A. in History Ruth H. Jacobs, B.A. in History David S. Jacobson, B.A. in History Jane S. Jacobson, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Joel G. Jacobson, B.A. in Speech Margot L. Jacobson, B.A. in French Literature Osman F. Jacobson, B.B.A. Ruth A. Jagusch, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Thomas R. Janowicz, D.D.S. Frank A. Jarosz, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Janice Jarrett, B.A. in Spanish Jeffrey E. Jarrett, B.B.A. Richard C. Jelinek, M.B.A. in Marketing Thomas J. Jennings, B.A. in English Roger H. Jennings, B.B.A. in Marketing Karen F. Jensen, B.A. in Near Eastern Studies Mary E. Jensen, B.A. in Psychology David A. Jeremy, D.D.S. Carol W. Jewell, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Barry K. Johns, B.Arch. E. Sue Johns, B.S.Des. Harriet K. Johnsen, B.A. in Economics Shirley R. Johnsmiller, B.S. in Physical Therapy Clark C. Johnson, B.A. in History David K. Johnson, B.A. in Philosophy David L. Johnson, B.S.E. (M.E.) Elizabeth A. Johnson, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Eric H. Johnson, B.S.Des. 442 GRADUATES Frans E. V. Johnson, B.S.E. (M.E.) ]. Donna Johnson, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Janine L. Johnson, B.S.E. (Math.) Keith C. Johnson, B.A. in Political Science Margaret A. Johnson, B.A. in General Science Marie S. Johnson, B.A.Ed. (Spec. Ed. Speech) Marilyn R. Johnson, B.S. in Mathematics Orval W. Johnson, M.A. in Romance Languages Rhueben C. Johnson, M.B.A. in Acturial Science Ronald W. Johnson, B.S. in Chemistry Sandra J. Johnson, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Suzanne H. Johnson, B.A. in French Michael E. Johnston, B.S.E. (M.E.) Murray C. Johnston, M.S.E. (M.E.) Patricia M. Johnston, B.B.A., Secretarial Cert. Sandra M. Johnstone, B.A. in Economics Linda C. Jones, B.A. in Psychology Sperry J. Jones, B.A. in Geography Peter J. Jordan, B.A. in Economics Carol S. Joslyn, B.A. in Music Literature Charles A. Judge, B.B.A. Henry Jung, B.Arch. Arthur M. Jungreis, B.S. in Cellular Biology Joanna L. Jury, B.A. in English Nancy R. Kaden, B.S. in Medical Technology Window shopping today, church bells tomorrow another happy marriage of Michigan students is fortold. GRADUATES m Evening conies, and a few lonely students straggle home for dinner and an evening of studying. Katherine M. Kadenacy, 5.5. in Zoology David L. Kahn, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Carolyn E. Kallock, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Judith L. Kalom, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Judith C. Kalmbach, B.A.Des. Gail C. Kaplan, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Michael J. Kaplan, B.S.Pharm. Robert Kaplan, B.S.E. (Ch.E. Met.E.) Stuart A. Karabenick, B.A. in Psychology Kay C. Karchevski, B.S. in Medical Technology Lois A. Karls, B.S. in Chemistry C. Richard Karlsson, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Alan R. Kasper, B.S.E. (E.E.) John R. Kassarjian, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Lois A. Katsock, B.S.D.Hyg. Joan R. Katz, B.A. in Psychology Patricia J. Kawell, B.S. in Medical Tech- nology JoAnn Kay, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Kathryn A. Kay, B.A. in Music Literature Barbara A. Kazmark, B.A. in History of Art James C. Kearney, B.B.A. William J. Keating, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Nancy J. Keck, B.A. in Speech Correction Janice L. Keene, B.S.Nurs. Leonard Keller, Jr., B.S.Des. ! 1 444 GRADUATES Jerry L. Kellum, B.A. in Political Science Susan L. Kelly, B.A. in Spanish William M. Kelly, B.A. Psychology Linn W. Kelner, D.D.S. Robert G. Kemnitz, B.S.Ed, in Chemistry Penny A. Kemp, B.S. in Biology Marion L. Kempe, B.S.Ed, in Chemistry Julie A. Kempf, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. John S. Kendall, M.S.E. (M.E.) Lane H. Kendig, B.Arch. Carol E. Kent, B.A. in English Barbara J. Kepler, B.A. in Spanish Stephen J. Kerho, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Norma L. Kerlin, B.A. in English Margaret M. Kessel, B.S. in Zoology Barbara K. Kessler, B.A. in Speech Paul Z. Kessner, B.A. in Psychology David H. Kibler, B.A. in History Arlene C. Kidd, B.S.Nurs. David M. Kilpatrick, B.S.E. (E.E.) Karol A. Kimmerly, B.A.Ed, in Mathematics Gayle E. King, B.S.E. (S.E.) Konrad C. King, B.A. in Political Science Larry J. King, B.S.E. (E.E. M.E.) Philip S. King, B.A. in English Niles H. Kinnunen, D.D.S. Bethann Kipp, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Sara J. Kirk, B.S.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Richard H. Kirschman, B.S.E. (Ae.E. Astra.E.) Doris A. Kitson, B.S. in Chemistry Joan I. Kittle, B.A. in Journalism Nancy A. Klabunde, B.S.Nurs. Gertrude H. Klach, B.S.Pharm. Bette R. Klegon, B.S.Des. Mervyn J. Klein, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Richard G. Klein, B.A. Ralph R. Kleinedler, M.B.A. in Marketing Frederick G. Kleyn, B.A. in Speech Stanley L. Kley, B.A. in Economics Gary H. Kline, B.A. in History Arthur J. Klinghoffer, B.A. in Russian Philip G. Klintworth, B.S.E. (E.E.) Stuart D. Klipper, B.A. in Psychology Susan C. Knobloch, B.S.Des. Anne L. Knoll, B.B.A. 445 GRADUATES Elaine N. Kolasa, B.S.Des. Beverly J. Kochan. B.S.Ed. In Spec. Ed. Lois P. Kolber, B.A. in Psychology Diane S. Koonin, B.A.Ed, in Speech Correction Mary Ellen Koski, B.S.Nurs. Virginia V. Koski, B.S.Ed, in Business Ed. Joyce A. Kosloski, B.S. in Medical Technology Diann W. Kotowin, B.S.Nurs. Jon H. Kouba, B.A. in Political Science Carole A. Kouba, B.A. in Spanish Ken F. Kowalski, B.S. in Chemistry Richard E. Kozal, D.D.S. Diana W. Krakower, B.A. in Spanish Lora J. Krapohl, B.A. in Journalism Paul J. Krasxloff, B.S.E. (C.E.) William L. Kraus, M. Forestry Irvine Krell, M.S.E. (Ind.E.) Harold C. Kremkow, B.S.E. (Mat.E. Ch.E.) William J. Kretlow, B.S. in Chemistry William M. Krips, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Ronald J. Krone, B.S. in Chemistry Bruce E. Kropschot, B.B.A. in Accounting Kermit M. Krueger, B.A. in English Marvin J. Kruger, B.B.A. Paul F. Krynicki, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Mary E. Kulick, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Helen E. Kummer, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Thaddeus W. Kurczynski, B.S. in Zoology Howard M. Kurtz, B.A. in Journalism Judith A. Kurtz, B.A. in Sociology Jane Y. Kwon, B.S.E. (C.E.) Walter B. LaBatt, B.A. in Near East. Studies Linda A. Lacey, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Roxanne L. Lackey, B.S.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Jean E. LaFond, B.S.Nurs. Charles E. Laidlaw, B.S.. (C.E.) Linda L. Lajiness, Cert.D.Hyg. Linda A. LaMarre, B.A. in Journalism Lorene A. Lambert, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Marguerite F. Lambert, B.A. in History of Art Lynne M. Lambertson, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. David E. Lamkin, ' B.S.E. (S.E.) Bonnie Jo Lamor eaux, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Robert Land, B.A. in Economics Michael F. Landers, B.A. in History Elsal Linda Ernesl One I Norm Dean i Qt Grotto JeanC JeanL Ronalc Nelson Barkai Conra Henry JudvM. Linda Jl Susan L AIM Will!. Francis Ut Sally D. Linda L Daniel F Gerald], mdk Mart].] 446 Lucille J Cm. ' Carol A. [ ' ' A. GRADUATES Robert C. Landgren, .,4. in Economics Michael A. Landwirth, B.A. in History Elsa B. Lane, B.S. in Speech Correction Robert L. Lane, B.B.A. in Accounting Richard W. Lange, B.A . in History Linda L. Langley, Cert.D.Hyg. Edward F. Langs, B.A. in Psychology Ralph C. LaRosa, B.A. in English Ernest J. LaRoue, D.D.S. Gene C. Lasch, B.S.F. Norman M. Lathrop, B.S.Ed, in Mathematics Dean G. Laurin, B.S.E. (Ch.E.), B.S. in Chemistry Cynthia J. Lauterhahn, B.A. in Sociology Carol F. Lavigna, B.A. in History Sally Lazare, B.A. in Psychology Joseph L. Lazaroff, B.S.E. (S.E.) Jean C. Leach, B.S. in Mathematics Jean L. Leach, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Ronald L. Lear, B.S.E. (C.E.) Nelson E. Leatherman, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Barbara R. Lebowitz, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Conrad S. Lee, B.S.E. (E.E.) Henry P. Lee, B.A. in History James A. Lee, M.S.E. (Ae.E.) John T. Lee, B.A. in English Thomas C. Lee, B.A. in Political Science Pui-Wan Lee, B.S.E. (Ae.E. Math.) Judy M. Legacki, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Linda M. Legatski, B.A. in History Susan L. Lehrhoff, B.A. in History of Art Alden M. Leib, D.D.S. Judith L. Leland, B.A. in English Francis P. Lemery, Jr., M.A. in Actuarial Mathematics Sally D. Lemke, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Linda L. Lenaway, B.A. in English Daniel F. Leskinen, B.A. in Geography Gerald J. Levandowski M.B.A. in Finance and Investment Mark J. Levick, B.A. in Economics Judith A. Levine, B.A. in Mathematics Sharon L. Levine, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Lucille J. Levitt, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Michael K. Levitt, B.A. in Zoology Carol A. Lewis, B.A. in French Stanley A. Lewy, B.B.A. in Accounting Myrna J. Letchinger, B.S. in Mathematics 447 GRADUATES J Hfc " . w- i- Leon J. Level, B.B.A. in Accounting Bruce R. Levin, B.S. in Zoology Arthur J. Levy, B.A. in Math. Harvey S. Lichterman, B.A. in Economics Charles S. Lichtigman, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Judith V. Licker, B.A. in Sociology, Teacher ' s Cert. Mary L. Liebaert, B.A. in Political Science Norman B. Lilly, B.S.E. (M.E.) Jeanette F. Lim, B.S. in Chemistry JoAnn M. Limberg, B.A. in English Aline M. Limburg, B.S. in Chemistry Vera C. Lind, B.A. in English Ryna J. Linden, B.A. in Psychology Jon T. Lindgren, B.A. in English Jerry J. Lindsley, B.B.A. Judith W. Lindstrom, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Ellen Linna, B.A. in Sociology Frank S. Little, B.S. in Mathematics Sonya K. Little, B.S.Nurs. Dale P. Livingston, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) David G. Lockwood, B.A. in Russian Louise B. Lochner, B.A. in Philosophy Thomas V. LoCicero, Jr., B. A. in English Dennis A. Loeffler, B.S.E. (M.E.) Mari K. Lofstrom, B.S.Des. John C. Logan, D.D.S. Nancy E. Logan, B.A. in Spanish, Teacher ' s Cert. Linda Jo Logsdon, B.S. in Zoology Jim T. Loh, B.S.E. (E.E.) Nancy E. Lohr, B.S.Ed, in Physical Education Gerald F. Londal, B.S.E. (M.E.) Robert J. London, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Lynn Lopata, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Michael R. Losey, B.B.A. in Industral Re- lations Michael Q. Lostracco, B.S.E. (C.E.) Robert R. Lovell, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) James Lovett, B.S.Des. Richard A. Lowell, B.A. in Psychology Wynne R. Lowell, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Stephen M. Lubin, B.A. in Economics Edward L. Lublin, B.B.A. in Accounting Pre-Legal Studies David K. Lucas, B.S.E. (Mat.E. M.E.) Lee W. Lucas, B.S. in Mathematics Thomas R. Lucas, M.S. in Mathematics Doris M. Ludwick, Cert.D.Hyg. 1 Li v : lid; Paul InaC James JanE. Patric Itt Duane Riidyf Bonn .NfflR. Gerald i Micbl 448 GRADUATES Barry R. Ludwig, B.B.A. in Finance James P. Ludwig, B.S. in Zoology Leo C. Lum, B.S.E. (M.E.) David P. Lumbard, B.S.Pharm. Lawrence N. Lup, D.D.S. Linda S. Lurie, B.A. in English Paul M. Lurie, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Judith A. Lusk, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Michael B. Luskin, B.A. in History Mark A. Lutvak, B.S.E. (E.E.) Elizabeth A. Lutz, B.A. in English Ina C. Lynch, B.S. in Chemistry James N. Lynch, B.S.E. (E.E.) Jan E. Lynch, B.A. in Economics Patricia E. Lynch, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Duane E. Lyon, B.S. Wood Tech. Richard M. Lyons, B.S.Pharm. Katherine L. Mabley, B.S. Spec. Ed. Cert. Rudy F. Macander, B.S. in Chemistry Jacqueline L. Macartney, B.S. in Spec. Ed. Brian D. MacClowry, B.A. in Journalism Howard E. Machette, B.S.Des. Nan R. MacLeod, B.S.Des. Gerald I. Madden, B.S.E. (Met.E.) Michael W. Maddin, B.A. in History t- AL What is faster than walking and yet causes no parking prob- lem? This Michigan man has the answer. GRADUATES Everyone does it everywhere college students at parties, teenagers at dances, socialites at nifrlil clubs. It ' s the latest rage throughout the country the twist. Joseph A. Magda, B.S.E. (E.E.) Julie Magnuson, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Harriet K. Magrish, B.A. in History of Art John L. Maier, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies John Mair, III, B.S.E. (C.E.) Carla R. Maize, B.A. in Journalism Marilyn B. Major, B.S.Nurs. Wesley D. Maki, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Suzanne J. Mails, B.S.Ed, in Special Ed. Conrad L. Mallett, M.A. in History Marinna B. Mallis, B.A. in Linguistics Jerome Mandel, M.S. (E.E.) Lois J. Mandel, B.A. in Psychology Lawrence J. Manning, D.D.S. Lois E. Mansfield, B.S. in Mathematics William N. Mantle, B.S. in Zoology Marilyn I. Manty, M.A. in Education Philip M. Mapes, B.Arch. in Design Philip R. Marcuse, B.A. in Anthropology Patricia E. Mareydt, B.A. in Social Studies Jay W. Margulies, B.A. in English Darwin K. Marjaniemi, B.S.E. (S.E.) Clifford S. Marks, B.A. in Psychology Gregory A. Marks, B.A. in Political Science Susan L. Marsa, B.A.Ed, in Special Ed. Svfa job: Berna Larrv Sandra Ehi EarlJ. Lam- 1 lokn ' C Sfflcyl Hislo Dml Carry L Jane ' D. CarrR. . 450 CaryE.1 GRADUATES Sharon L. Marsden, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. John F. Marshall, B.S. in Mathematics Ramona A. Marshall, B.A. in English James K. Martin, B.A. in Geography John H. Martin, B.A. in Economics Margaret M. Martin, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Suzanne W. Martin, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Susan F. Martzowka, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Robert C. Marvin, B.A. in Russian, Studies Pamela A. Marzulla, B.A. in English Charles C. Masser, B.S.E. (EM.) Marilyn Masterson, B.A. in English Marcia A. Matheson, B.S.Des. John D. Mathison, B.B.A. in Finance Charles H. Matthews, B.B.A. in General Business Frank A. Matus, M.B.A. in Marketing James R. Maurer, B.S.E. (Phys.) Kenneth R. Maurer, D.D.S. David N. Maves, B.A. in English Valerie A. May, B.A. in English Sydney L. Mayer, B.A. in History John P. Mayrose, B.Arch. Bernard Maza, D.D.S. Larry W. Mazey, B.A. in Political Science Joanne M. Mazzeo, B.A. in Mathematics Sandra L. McAdam, B.S.D.Hyg. Ellen M. McAfee, B.A. in English Earl J. McArthur, D.D.S. Larry K. McCallon, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) John C. McCann, B.S.E. (E.E.) Nancy R. McCortney, B.A. in English History of Art Josephine N. McDade, M.A. in Child Development Garry L. McDaniels, B.A. in English Jane D. McDermid, B.A. in History of Art Gary R. McDonald, B.B.A. John W. McDonald, B.S.E. (E.E.) Robert A. McDonald, B.A. in History John M. McDonnell, B.B.A. in General Business Sandra J. McGarr, B.S.Nurs. Robert A. McGee, D.D.S. Gary E. McGraw, B.S. in Chemistry Mary L. McGregor, B.A.Ed, in Special Ed. Suzanne McHugh, B.A. in American Culture Dorothy L. Mclntosh, B.A. in Spanish Robert B. McKenney, D.D.S. 451 GRADUATES JT t P Phyllis L. McKnight, B.A. in Philosophy Robyn A. McMillin, B.A. in English Charlotte A. McMullen, B.S. in Physical Therapy Michael M. McNulty, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Mary L. Measel, B.S.D.Hyg. Jorge E. Mejia, B.S.E. (C.E.) Robert E. Mellen, B.A. in Psychology Ruth E. Mellen, B.A. in Psychology Mary M. Mellin, B.A. in Technical Writing Sharon L. Mendelssohn, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Roger E. Menear, B.A. in Political Science Jean A. Menmuir, B.A. in Journalism James F. Menzel, B.A. in English Raymond G. Mercier, B.A. in Mathematics John S. Merizon, B.S.E. (E.E.) Jean L. Merkle, B.S.Nurs. David P. Meshorer, B.A. in Psychology Paula Mestel, B.A. in Sociology Herman C. Meyer, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Judith A. Meyer, B.A. in Latin Rudolph J. Meyer, D.D.S. Robert A. Meyers, D.D.S. Robert E. Michelin, B.S. in Zoology Patricia A. Michelmore, B.A. in Economics Marlene A. Michels, B.A. in Journalism Anne L. Middleton, B.A. in English Bonnie E. Milkelson, B.S.l urs. EijiMiki,B.5.. (E.E.) William H. Millar, D.D.S. Arlene L. Miller, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Beverly Anne Miller, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Gene Thomas Miller, D.D.S. Glenn F. Miller, B.A. in Political Science James M. Miller,B.5.. (S.E.) Lawrence M. Miller, B.S.E. (E.E.) Marlene J. Miller, B.A. in Social Studies Newell D. Miller, D.D.S. Sarah J. Miller, B.A. in English Susan F. Miller, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Judith E. Millhouse, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Arthur E. Millman, D.D.S. Louise R. Millstone, B.S. in Physical Therapy Richard David Mintz, B.A. in Psychology Geraldine J. Mirgeler, B.A. in French English Peter D. Mitchell, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. 452 GRADUATES Richard G. Mitchell, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Peggy A. Mitteldorf, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Doreen E. Miyashiro, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Victor E. Mix, B.S.E. (M.E.) Mitsuru Mizuno, M.A. in Teaching English as a Foreign Language Thomas C. Moceri, B.B.A. in Accounting Thomas K. Moch, B.S.E. (Ae.E) Charles Moehling, B.S.E. (M.E.) D. Dale Mohr, D.D.S. Julie M. Monahan, B.A. in English Ruth B. Montague, B.A. in Sociology Mary H. Montgelas, B.A. in English Robert C. Montgomery, B.S.E. (Nav.Arch) Kenneth R. Montlack, B.A. in History Brennis R. Moon, B.A. in German Wayne R. Moon, B.B.A. in Finance Roger W. Moorhus, B.A. in History C. Eugene Moore, B.A. in Psychology Charles I. Moore, B.S.Des. Harold A. Moore, B.S. in Botany John B. Morgan, M.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Dorothy A. Morrall, B.A. in Psychology Barbara A. Morris, B.A. in English, Teacher s Cert. Patsy S. Morrison, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. Winia E. Morrison, B.A. in English Alan W. Morton, B.S.E. (E.E.) Rebecca R. Mosen, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Miriam A. Moss, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Robert W. Moss, B.A. in Economics Nancy E. Mould, B.A. in Music Literature Margaret E. Mueller, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Robert Mulder, B.B.A. in General Business Robert J. Mull, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Ann S. Mullen, B.A. in French George A. Mullin, B.S.E. Susan W. Murbach, B.S.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Jean M. Myler, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Monte J. Nagler, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Frederick D. Nahabedian, B.A. in Geography, D.D.S. Barbara S. Nail, B.A. in Pre-Social Work June Namias, B.A. in History Richard S. Naragon, B.S.E. (E.E.) Franny S. Nash, B.A. in Languages Lynne C. Natal, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Stuart C. Nathan, B.B.A. 453 GRADUATES Gary J. Near, B.A. in Economics Sandra M. Negri, B.S. in Zoology Stephen F. Nelsen, B.S. in Chemistry Kathleen M. Nelson, B.A. in Journalism Sandra R. Nelson, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Victor E. Nelson, Jr., D.D.S. Joseph R. Nemeth, D.D.S. Martin J. Nemiroff, B.S. in Zoology Beatrice M. Nemlaha, B.A. in Political Science Margot H. Ness, B.A. in German Robert C. Neuser, B.Arch. Donna G. Newman, B.Mus. (Voice) Elvin R. Newton, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Dianne J. Nichols, Cert.D.Hyg. Elizabeth A. Nichols, B.A. in English Judith A. Nichols, B.S.D.Hyg. Garry J. Niebauer, B.A. in Psychology Robert G. Niederstadt, B.A. in History Sirje L. Niitme, B.B.A. Martha L. Nist, B.A. in German Thalia Nittis, 5.5. in Zoology Margaret M. Nixon, B.A. in Mathematics Judith A. Noble, B.A. in English Brenda E. Noe, B.S.Nurs. Richard L. Nohl, B.B.A. Donia Noldon, B.A. in English Amy T. Nojiri, M.A. in Education George B. Nordlander, B.A. in Political Science Jeanne A. Norris, B.S.Nurs. John T. Nott, D.D.S. John D. Novak, B.S.E. (M.E.) Caswell G. Nuckols, M.E. A. in Finance Gretchen A. Nyboer, B.A. in French Karl C. Oberdorf, B.S.E. (M.E.) Nancy E. Ochsenschlager, B.S.Nurs. Alan E. O ' Day, B.A. in Political Science Roann E. Ogawa, B.S. in Biology Stephen D. O ' Harrow, B.A. in Chinese Lang. and Lit. Marjorie S. Okada, B.A. in English Hikmet Okuyucu, B.S.E. (Ae.E) William J. Olasz, B.S. in Chemistry Stephen C. Oldstrom, B.A. in History Joy M. Olsen, B.A. in Mathematics Anne E. O ' Neal, M.A. in History Margaret Ong, B.S.Des. in Advertising Art ' v I ! . !. Fred Greg Mas! Carol Urn Patric Darid Haren Antar 454 GRADUATES Frank A. Dole, B.A. in Economics Sue Oppenheim, B.A. in Sociology Peter S. Ordway, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Paul J. O ' Reilly, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Richard Orenstein, B.A. in Mathematics Shije Orhan, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. George J. Orphan, B.S.E. (E.E.) James R. Osborn, Jr., B.S.E. (EM. Math.) Joanne L. Osher, B.S.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Donald G. Osterhoudt, B.S.F. Frederick K. Ostermann, B.A. in English Richard N. Ostling, B.A. in Journalism Gerald L. Otto, B.S.Pharm. Barbara C. Page, B.A. in English Gregg H. Page, B.A. in Economics Maxine R. Paine, B.S.Nurs. Peter J. Paine, B.S. in Zoology Phillip G. Palise, B.A. in Psychology Carol A. Palmer, Cert.D.Hyg. Edwina M. Palmer, B.S.Nurs. Patricia A. Palsky, B.S.Des. David A. Pampu, B.A. in Political Science Harendrakumar M. Panalal, M.S.E. (M.E.) Autar S. Pandher, B.S.E. (C.E.) Eugenia Pann, B.S. in Chemistry ; C An essential part of every student ' s life conies in the form of the coffee date. Who could live without them? - GRADUATES MALHINLb 6 : Stepl Mary Man ' Fend ffiif Law Gerali Dale] James fa! The prospective teacher gets practical experience during her hours spent student teaching. Christine P. Paraschos, B.Mus. (Piano) Trueman D. Parish, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Harold J. Parizek, BJS.E. (M.E.) Patricia A. Park, B.A. in Spanish Carol Y. Parker, M.A. in Science for Teachers Frank F. Parker, B.S. (Chem.) James F. Parker, B.B.A. Paul E. Parker, B.A. in Mathematics Roberta A. Paro, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Roger P. Pascal, B.A. in English Barbara J. Paskell, B.A. in History Robert D. Paster, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Rameshchandra M. Patal, Ph.D. in Civil Engineering Vishnu S. Patel, B.S.E. (M.E. Ind.E.) Andrea J. Patterson, B.A. in History Blake R. Patterson, BJS.E. (S.E. Math.) John L. Patterson, B.A. in Spanish Katharine E. Pattons, B.A. in English (Teach. Cert.) Robert T. Patton, B.S.E. (M.E.) Robert R. Paullette, B.S. in Zoology Robert A. Paulsen, B.Arch. Blanche M. Paulson, B.A. in English (Teach. Cert.) Robert A. Paulson, B.S.E. (Ae.E) John N. Pavlis, B.A. in History Marian Rawgan, B.A. in Social Studies Patrick Siizann Sou Karl Pi Joseph Harold Evelin Martin Janet J. Judith 1 SaranS C. Stanley | Gary E. | 456 GRADUATES George A. Peapples, B.A. in Economics Julie T. Pearce, B.A. in Philosophy Elliot S. Pearlman, B.S. in Chemistry William J. Pearlman, B.A. in Pre-Professional Stephen W. Peckham, B.S.F. Mary A. Peet, B.S.Nurs. Mary Louise C. Pekar, B.A. in German Penelope A. Pell, B.S. in Mathematics Winston K. Pendleton, B.S.E. (S.E.) Lawrence W. Penrod, D.D.S. Cynthia A. Perejda, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Barbara E. Perlman, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Rita Perlman, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Miriam R. Perlmutter, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Elizabeth A. Perry, B.A. in English Gerald L. Perry, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Dale J. Peterson, B.B.S. James H. Peterson, B.A. in Political Science Kent S. Peterson, B.S.E. (M.E.) Robert V. Peterson, B.A. in Political Science James J. Petlow, B.A. in Economics Helen M. Petrick, B.A. in Journalism Robert G. Petrie, Jr., B.B.A. in Accounting Jean A. Pfeffer, B.A. in Spanish Literature Judith S. Phelps, B.A. in French William G. Phelps, B.B.A. in Industrial Relations Baldev T. Pherwani, M.E. A. in Accounting Patrick W. Philbin, M.S.W. Suzanne C. Philippart, B.A. in Political Science Wendy C. Phillips, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Karl Pick, B.A. in History Joseph A. Pick, B.B.A. Harold D. Pickard, B.S.E. (Ae.E) Evelyn B. Picon, B.A. in Spanish Martin A. Piehl, Ph.D. in Botany Graham M. Pierce, D.D.S. Janet J. Pierce, B.A. in English Judith L. Pike, B.S.Nurs. Sarah S. Pilgrim, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Stanley C. Pincura, B.S.E. (Ae. Math.) Esther C. Pinsky, B.S. in Medical Technology D. David Pippel, M.B.A., B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Roberta L. Platnick, B.A. in Psychology Gary E. Ploog, M.B.A. in Accounting Phyllis J. Plotkin, B.A. in Speech Correction i n tiil 457 GRADUATES Lynne L. Plummer, B.A. in Spanish John K. Podgorski, B.A. in General Science, Teacher ' s Cert. Jane E. Pohorenec, B.A. in Speech Correction, Teacher ' s Cert. Lloyd Polinsky, B.A. in Political Science Caroline Polkinghorn, B.S.Nurs. Julie A. Pond, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Edward R. Pongracz, B.Arch. Carol A. Ponn, B.A. in Amer. Studies Rita K. Ponte, B.A. in English Joyce A. Poposki, B.S. in Design Richard E. Popov, B.A. in Russian Rebecca E. Posner, B.A. in History Steven M. Poulos, B.A. in History Susan L. Powar, B.A. in Amer. Culture Isaac J. Powell, B.S. in Zoology Nancy S. Power, B.A. in English Joan T. Powers, B.A. in History of Art Raymond T. Powers, B.S.E. (S.E.) Victor M. Powers, B.S.E. (E.E.) Lynne Prakken, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Gerald P. Price, B.S.E. (S.E.) Ina L. Price, B.A. in Psychology Thomas H. Price, B.S. in Chemistry William H. Price, B.A. in Economics Joyce Robin Prince, B.A. in English Donald R. Prinz, L.L.B. David M. Probst, B.Arch. Margaret H. Probst, B.S.Des. Patricia A. Proctor, B.S. in Med. Tech. Patrick W. Pruchnik, B.Arch. Delbert J. Pryzby, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Joan M. Puchalski, B.S.D.Hyg. Faith Pulliam, B.A. in History Judith M. Purnell, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) George J. Quarderer, B.S.E. (Ch.E. Math.) Charles A. Quist, B.Arch. Norman E. Rabe, B.S.E. (Nav. Arch.) Ray Radebaugh, B.S.E. (Phys.) James P. Raeder, B.L.Arch. Mary S. Rainaldi, B.S.Nurs. Barbara A. Ramin, B.S.Ed, in Physical Education George F. Ramsburg, Jr., B.A. in Mathematics David A. Randolph, 6.5. in Pre-Professional Michael D. Rapp, B.A. in Russian Norma E. Rasmusen, B.A.Ed. ! Jack orai Georj Marjt r edJ Robefl Grace .fe BdfcJ Ricta Odes Conrad Gad fa too. WvK. Joan H. Loraa D Dean A. Mull .. 458 lack RolertT, AlttniR Lois E. I ttamC JoknCR, " mil iJHIIIUI GRADUATES Douglas J. Rasmussen, B.B.A. Jean A. Reader, B.S.Nurs. Elinor L. Reading, B.A. in English Janet L. Reafsnyder, B.A. in History Calla N. Reasoner, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Dorothea E. Reavis, Cert.D.Hyg. Jack K. Reed, B.S. in Chemistry Katherine N. Reed, B.A. in History Marilyn A. Reed, B.A. in Geography Roberta Rehner, B.A. in English Linda W. Reichenback, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Norma W. Reid, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. George A. Reilly, Jr., B.A. in History Marjorie A. Reins, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Ned M. Reinstein, B.A. in English Robert P. Reiter, B.B.A. in Accounting Grace S. Relunia, M.B.A. in Finance and Marketing Bette Jo Remus, B.S. in Chemistry Richard A. Repp, B.A. in History Charles F. Reusch, M.S.E (Ch.E.) Conrad S. Revak, B.S.E. (E.E.) Gerald F. Revnew, B.B.A. in Marketing Management Otto 0. Reyes, B.Arch. Judy K. Reynolds, B.S.D.Hyg. Roy W. Rhaesa, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Andrea D. Rice, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. William L. Rice, B.B.A. Joan H. Richards, B.A. in English Lorna D. Richards, B.A. in Social Studies Dean A. Richardson, D.D.S. John L. Richardson, B.A. in Political Science Sarabeth Richman, B.A. in Journalism Roberta C. Richter, B.S. in Chemistry, Teacher ' s Cert. Robert T. Riedel, B.S. in Geology Aleena Rieger, B.A . in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Dan P. Rieth, B.S.E. (E.E.) Joseph C. Riley, B.A. in Economics Lois E. Rinzier, B.A. in History of Art William C. Ritchie, B.A. in Linguistics John C. Roberts, B.A. in Astronomy Linda Robert, B.A.Ed, in Psychology Sharon L. Robertson, B.A. in History K. Lisa Robinson, B.S. in Biology Leonard T. Robinson, B.A. in English Thomas A. Robinson, B.A. in French 459 GRADUATES Janet E. Robson, B.A. in English John E. Robson, B.S.E.(M.E.) Ruth M. Roby, B.A. in English Winifred S. Rocray, B.A. in English Stanley F. Rodbell, B.B.A. in Finance Pre-Legal Studies Eleanor J. Rodger, B.A. in Religious Studies Jane K. Rodney, B.A.Ed. Alan N. Rogers, B.S. in Mathematics Andrea B. Rogers, B.A. in History David C. Rogers, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Mary J. Rogge, B.A.Ed. Ronald W. Rogowski, B.A. in Anthropology Tetiana 0. Rohatynskyj, B.A. in Sociology Rebecca A. Roleson, B.A.Ed, in General Science Rosalind J. Rom, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Richard L. Romano, B.A. in Economics James H. Rooke, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Susan F. Rootberg, B.A. in English Nell F. Rose, B.S. in Chemistry Kathleen I. Rosecrance, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Arthur L. Rosenbaum, B.A. in History Richard E. Rosenbaum, B.A. in History Alice Rosenberg, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Michael A. Rosenthal, B.S.E. (E.E. Math.) Rayner K. Rosich, B.S. in Mathematical Physics Gerald E. Ross, B.B.A. in Accounting Stephen H. Ross, M.B.A. in Accounting Stephen M. Ross, B.B.A. in Accounting Franklin E. Rote, B.S.E. (Met.E.) Michael J. Roth, B.Arch. Peter Rothenberg, B.B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Monica M. Rothschild, B.A. in English Marilyn A. Rothschild, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Susan K. Rowe, B.A. in Sociology Amy Rubin, B.A.Ed. Barbara E. Rubin, B.A. in Mathematics Eleanor S. Rubin, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Judith H. Rubin, B.A.Ed. Norman J. Rubin, B.S.E. (E.E. Math.) Benito Rubio-Munoz, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Albert W. Ruesink, B.S. in Botany Jackson L. Rudell, D.D.S. Thomas W. Ruggles, B.B.A. in Pre-Law Gen. Business Jerry A. Ruhl, B.Arch. John W. Ruopp, B.S.F. Mark Mary u Mi JoanC r Carole athar Elaine Map Luis A LinJa! Susan! Lorraii fc Julia E. Janice; Cert. Marie A AkD. Martial Carol L 460 GRADUATES Judith L. Rusciolelli, B.A. in Spanish Marilyn C. Russell, 6.5. in Chemistry Lillian M. Rutledge, B.A. in Political Science Mark M. Ruzky, B.S.E. (h.E.) Mary E. Ryan, B.A.Ed, in History Herbert M. Sachs, M.S. in Natural Resources A drain istration Joan C. Sachs, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Carole A. Sack, B.A.Ed. Nathaniel Sack, B.A. in English Elaine M. Sage, B.A. in Political Science Marguerite D. Sage, B.A. in English Luis A. Salami, M.S.E. (C.E.) Linda M. Salatowski, B.S. in Pharmary Susan S. Salesin, B.A. in Speech Correction Lorraine M. Salomon, B.S. in Physical Therapy Julia E. Salowich,fi. 4. in English Janice A. Salter, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Marie A. Saluagione, B.S. in Art Judith K. Salzman, B.S. in Medical Technology Rene Salzman, B.A. in History of Art Alan D. Samuels, B.A. in Mathematics Martha L. Samuelson, B.A. in Psychology Edith R. Sanders, B.S.D.Hgy. Carol L. Sanderson, B.S.D.Hyg. Robert J. Sandier, B.A. in Political Science GRADUATES COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE. AND THE ARTS FACULTY COUNSELORS FOR JUNIORS tSENIORS HOURS 8:30-12.;? H.K.CARRUTH Astishint Dean Electing courses for the last semester often means long hours spent in the counseling office. Sheldon N. Sandier, B.A. in Psychology Paul E. Sangster, B.S. in Chemistry William M. Sarr, B.S. in Mathematics Abrulkarim Y. Sarafa, M.S.E. (C.E.) Judith A. Sarason, B.B.A. David G. Sarles, B.A. in English Yahya Sarraf, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) John V. Sasina, B.S.E. (EM.) John C. Saltier, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Barry E. Savage, B.A. in Economics Nancy Savage, B.A. in Speech James L. Savera, D.D.S. Ann Savery, B.A. in Anthropology Sally Jo Sawyer, B.A. in History Charles Scanio, B.S. in Chemistry Roland L. Schaedig, B.A. in German Mary E. Schaefer, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. John H. Schaibly, B.S.E. (S.E.) Charles W. Schank, B.B.A. Bernard E. Schatz, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies George A. Schaub, B.S. in Chemistry Norman J. Scheuenstuhl, D.D.S. Carol Schiff, B.S. in Zoology Helene Schiff, B.S. in Zoology A. Deborah Schilling, B.A. in History 462 GRADUATES James H. Schindler, B.S.E. (Ch.E. Met.E.) Susan E. Schindler, B.S.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Joan P. Schlukebir, B.A.Ed. Roger L. Schlukebir, B.S.E. (E.E.) Audry A. Schmidt, B.S.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Audrey L. Schmidt, B.S.Nurs. Charles T. Schmidt, B.S.Ed. in Mathematics Dana M. Schmidt, B.S.E. (S.E.) Stephen C. Schmidt, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Carol J. Schneider, B.A. in Psychology Zona G. Scheiner, B.A. in Psychology Cristeen A. Schoening, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Paul Schoenwetter, B.A. in Speech Robert H. Schofield, M.B.A. in Finance Carol J. Schoon, B.S.D.Hyg. Ivan J. Schreur, B.S.E. (M.E.) Donna L. Schriver, B.S. in Mathematics Ann I. Schroeder, B.S.Des. Heidi Schroeter, B.A. in German James F. Schulert, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Rosalyn E. Schulman, B.A. in Journalism Nanci J. Schulson, B.A. in English Samuel R. Schultz, B.Mus. Marilyn R. Schulz, B.S.Nurs. Carl R. Schurr, B.A., in Speech Elsa A. Schuster, B.S.Nurs. Ronald L. Schuster, B.A. in History Diane M. Schuyler, B.A. in Psychology Beverly H. Schwartz, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Bradley W. Schwartz, B.A. in History David M. Schwartz, B.Mus. (Comp.) Janet M. Schwartz, B.S.Nurs. William M. Schwartz, B.S.E. (Nav.Arch.) Linda R. Schwarz, B.A.Ed. Linda Schweizer, B.S.Ed. in Phys. Ed. John J. Schwem, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Carol S. Schwenkmeyer, B.S.Nurs. Gary M. Schwind, B.A. in Journalism Richard K. Scofield, B.B.A. in Accounting Gretchen A. Scoles, B.A. in History Wallace A. Scotten, Jr., B.B.A. in Industrial Relations William A. Scovill, B.S. in Pre-Professional John L. Seaborg, B.Arch. Walter R. Secosky, B.S. in Zoology Elizabeth W. Seibold, B.A. in Speech 483 GRADUATES Ruth E. Seifert, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Enid G. Seigal, B.A. in Psychology David J. Seitz, Jr., B.S.E. (E.E.) Jenelle A. Sekera, B.A. in French Judith A. Selby, B.A. in Psychology Marylou H. Seldon, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Claire A. Semmerling, B.A. in Sociology Kathleen Sempliner, B.A. in History Roger N. Sergeant, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Arnold F. Serlin, B.Arch. George E. Serniuk, Jr., B.S. in Chemistry James J. Sficos, B.Arch. Barbara A. Shade, B.A. in Speech Marianne D. Shaffer, B.A. in English Manu M. Shah, B.S.E. (E.E.) Gloria J. Shaheen, B.A. in Political Science Caesar M. Shammas, B.S.E. (M.E.) Gary J. Shapira, B.A. in Economics Judith L. Shapiro, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Maudette H. Shapiro, B.A. in English Elinore C. Sharp, B.A. in History Warren D. Sharp, Jr., E.E. A. Carole S. Shaw, B.S.Des. Hugh J. Sheean, Jr., E.E. A. in Marketing Sarah L. Sheets, B.S.Nurs. Richard Sheinberg, B.A. in English David T. Shelby, E.E. A. in General Business Susan J. Sheppard, B.A. in Spanish Arlene J. Sherman, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Philip D. Sherman, B.A. in History Harold R. Sherry, B.A. in Actuarial Science Harold Shichman, B.S.E. (E.E.) Thomas W. Shilling, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Charlotte K. Shimoda, B.S. in Botany- Bacteriology James H. Shimp, B.S.E. (M.E.) Frederick L. Shippey, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Carol J. Shook, B.S.D.Hyg. Henry J. Shrem, B.A. in Economics Richard W. Shubart, B.S. in Chemistry Marjorie E. Shuman, B.A. in Russian, Teacher ' s Cert. Bette D. Siegel, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Janis B. Siemon, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Richard E. Siemon, B.S.E. (S.E.) Donald G. Sigsby, B.L.Arch. Pamela A. Sikes, B.S.Nurs. Joel! Josef Rap Mini Helen Muditi Slaroi SllHffi A. Bra Arnold Carole i Carol Cecillel Kingston Larry E. Wall onnan 1 Riclard] RokertL, RiithB.S Sandra J. Stanley i Susan A. J Vi RoiertA, Daniel f. i Ua K 464 GRADUATES James F. Siler, B.S.E. (E.E.) Aina Silnieks, B.S.D.Hyg. Joel H. Silver, B.S., D.D.S. Josephine Silverstein, B.A. in Speech Raymond 0. Silverstein, B.A. in Anthropology Marilyn G. Silverthorn, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Carole E. Simpson, B.A. in Journalism Robert R. Simpson, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Miriam F. Singer, B.S. in Zoology Hardev Singh, B.S.E. (E.E.) Helen F. Sinow, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Mudite G. Sipols, E.E. A. in Accounting Sharon L. Siskind, B.A. in History of Art Suzanne J. Sisman, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Ronald A. Sistrunk, E.E. A. Judith A. Skrzycki, B.A. in Mathematics John P. Smead, B.A. in Speech A. Brent Smith, B.B.A. Arnold J. Smith, D.D.S. Carole B. Smith, Cert.D.Hyg. Carolyn J. Smith, B.A. in French Cecille L. Smith, B.S.Ed, in Special Ed. David H. Smith, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Dustan T. Smith, B.S.E. (S.E.) Jeanne Smith, B.S. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Jerome A. Smith, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Judith A. Smith, B.A.Ed, in English Kingston F. Smith, D.D.S. Larry E. Smith, B.A. in English Marshall L. Smith, B.A. in Psychology Norman W. Smith, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Richard H. Smith, B.S.E. (M.E.) Robert L. Smith, B.S.E. (S.E.) Ruth B. Smith, B.A. in English Sandra J. Smith, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Stanley A. Smith, B.S. in Zoology Susan A. Smith, B.S.Ed, in Special Ed. Wayne B. Smith, 6.5. in Economics Robert A. Smullen, B.A. in Political Science Daniel T. Snyder, D.D.S. Linda J. Snyder, B.A.Ed, in English Susan S. Sofferin, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Speech Correction , John B. Sohocki, B.A. in Pre-Professional Richard S. Sokol, B.A. in History Leona M. Sonne, B.S. in Medical Technology 465 GRADUATES Carlos R. Sosa-Febres, B.S.E. (Ch.E. Met.E.) Sarah E. Southwick, B.S. in Zoology Rebecca D. Sowers, B.A. in Italian Margaret A. Sowinski, B.S.Pharm. Judith B. Spangenberg, B.S. in Mathematics Jeanette M. Spangler, B.A. in History Bradley C. Spencer, B.A. in English Danny D. Sperry, B.A. in Social Studies Susan J. Spertner, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Eugene D. Spertus, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Nicholas A. Spewock, B.S.E. (E.E.) Celia B. Spiegelman, B.A .Ed. (Elem. Ed.) James L. Spillan, B.A. in History Dennis H. Sponseller, B.S.E. (E.E.) Charles W. Spoon, B.S.F. Ronald L. Spooner, B.S.E. (E.E.) Jon S. Squire, M.S.E. (E.E.) Richard Staelin, B.S.E. (M.E.) Susan B. Stagg, B.S. in Biology Donald K. Stammer, B.A. in Psychology Charmaine R. Slander, B.A. in History John D. Stark, B.S. in Chemistry, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Eileen P. Starr, B.S.Ed, in General Science James G. Stebbins, B.S.E. (E.E.) Catherine A. Steffek, B.A. in Journalism, Teacher ' s Cert. Alan J. Steger, B.S.E. (M.E.) Chevi L. Stein, B.A. in English Helene M. Stein, B.A.Ed, in English Marjorie A. Stein, B.S.Des. Michael T. Steinberg, D.D.S. Benjamin D. Steiner, B.A. in Political Science Kristen D. Steiner, B.A. in English Alan J. Stenger, B.S. in Mathematics June R. Stetka, B.A. in Russian Studies Jack A. Stevens, B.A. in English Sally S. Stevenson, B.S.Nurs. James M. Stewart, B.B.A. in Finance Kathryn A. Stewart, B.S.Nurs. Roger H. Stewart, B.S. in Zoology Kurt B. Stiansen, B.A. in Political Science Susan M. Stillerman, B.S.Des. Donald S. Stillman, B.A., D.D.S. Ethel L. Stitt, B.S.Nurs. Julie A. Stockwell, B.A. in Journalism Steve J. Stoltz, B.S.E. (E.E.) ' Carol Julia Gerl Kenni Peter fam (kli Susan JoAii Lay Susan life: Baylor War Scie Karen W 466 fc GRADUATES Larry H. Stone, D.D.S. Stephen P. Stonestreet, B.S.E. (E.E.) Susan M. Stoudinger, B.A. in Political Science Joseph M. Stout, Jr., B.Arch. Ramualda A. Strama, B.A.Ed. Carolyn E. Strawn, B.A. in English Ann Strickland, B.S.Des. Richard M. Strickland, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Julianna Strickler, B.S.Des. Gerald D. Stringham, B.S.E. (M.E.) Kenneth D. Strohmeyer, B.A. in Economics Peter C. Stuart, B.A. in Journalism Warren Stubblebine, Jr., B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Charles A. Stupsker, B.A. History Susan E. Sturges, B.S.Nurs. Thomas B. Stutz, B.A. in Psychology Jo Ann H. Stypula, B.A. in English Luis A. Suarez, B.S.E. Susan H. Sumimoto, B.A. in English Literature William Sutar, B.S.E. (M.E.) Baylor D. Sutton, D.D.S. Richard E. Swager, B.B.A. in Actuarial Science Karen L. Swanson, B.S. in Medical Technology Linda A. Swanson, B.S. in Chemistry Richard R. Swarts, B.S.E. (M.E.) Music, drinks, a happy smile these are the ingredients which go into making apartment parties the successes they always are. GRADUATES The final step after four long years the senior makes application for his diploma. Jane R. Swift, B.A.Ed. Phyllis H. Swonk, B.S.Des. Imre Szelei, B.S.E. (C.E.) Vartkes Tadian, D.D.S. George Taft, B.A. in Economics Lawrence L. Tai, M.S.E. (Instm.E.) Karen A. Tail, B.A. in English Barbara J. Taliaferro, B.A. in Journalism Vishankumar R. Talivala, M.S.E. (M.E.) Linda E. Tann, B.A. in Education John D. Tansey, B.B.A. in Management Boris Tarlintaev, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Mohammad A. Taqi, B.S.E. (C.E.) Arnold E. Taub, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies David P. Taylor, M.E. A. in Accounting, LL.B. Stephen M. Taylor, B.A. in Political Science Hugh B. Teillon, B.S.F. Elliot L. Tepper, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Shirley A. Terkhorn, B.A. in English Betty J. Terpenning, B.A. in French David J. Terrell, B.A. in History Linda Terry, B.A. in Education Aung Than, M.S.E. (C.E.) Valerie A. Thede, B.S.Nurs. Theodore M. Theodore, B.A. in Economics Sand Kavl Tial Estha Siockt Sarah 468 Irene i Alice] Martin Carol! Robert Unity Muriln Slirley JohiL. We Carole S GRADUATES Penelope E. Thewalt, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Barbara J. Thorn, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Helen E. Thomas, B.A. in Near Eastern Studies Jennice G. Thomas, B.A. in English John D. Thomas, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Kenneth W. Thomas, B.A. in Journalism Mary S. Thompson, B.S. in Physical Therapy Nancy E. Thompson, B.S. in Chemistry Mary E. Thomsen, B.A. in Speech Correction Alice A. Thornburg, B.A. in Speech Correction John J. Thornburg, Jr., B.A. in Sociology Robert S. Thorpe, B.A. in Political Science John A. Thurber, B.A. in History Mary A. Thurber, B.A. in English Susan E. Tibbetts, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. John T. Tielking, B.S.E. (EM.) Sidney W. Tiesenga, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Sharon S. Tilford, B.S.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Sandra K. Timm, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Kay L. Ting, B.Arch. Patricia Y. Tinsler, B.A. in Sociology Mustaea Tiryakioglu, B.S.E. (M.E.) Rachel L. Tomchin, B.A. in History Tim B. Tomke, B.A. in Music Theory Douglas S. Touma, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Esther M. Towbin, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Stockton W. Townsend, Jr., B.S.E. (E.E.) Sarah L. Traweek, B.A. in English Paul W. Tremper, B.A. in Political Science Shirley M. Tremper, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Irene A. Tractenberg, B.A. in English Alice J. Travis, B.S. in Mathematics Martha A. Treat, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Carol E. Trimby, B.S. in Zoology Stephen A. Trodden, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Robert A. Troester, B.A. in Physics Marley R. Trossman, B.A. in Psychology Marilyn M. Tucker, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Shirley A. Tucker, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Adrienne G. Tufts, B.A. in Economics John L. Tuohy, B.A. in Economics Vicente Turco-Moreno, B.S.E. (C.E.) Carole S. Turner, B.A. in History Lalit H. Udani, Sc.D. (Ch.E.) Leslie M. Ulevitch, B.A.Ed, in Art 469 MMMKH GRADUATES John F. Ullrich, B.S.E. (Phys.) Linda J. Unrad, B.A. in History John W. Upp, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) John J. Ursu, B.A. in English Valda Valdheim, B.A. in History Claire R. Vallance, B.A. in Speech Koene T. Vanden Bosch, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Stephen H. Vander Voort, B.A. in English Vernon J. Vander Weide, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Anne S. Vanderzee, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. John W. Van Dyke, B.S.E. (Mat.E.) Susan A. Van Hoeve, B.S.Nurs. Laurance J. Van Tuyl, B.S.E. (S.E.) Lynne Van Westrenen, B.A. in Social Work Johanna K. Van Wormer, B.A. in Geography Ronald K. Vargason, B.S.E. (E.E.) Duane C. Vaughan, B.S.E. (E.E.) Edwin Vedejs, B.S. in Chemistry Mary E. Veenstra, B.S.Nurs. Clifford G. Venier, B.S. in Chemistry Maris Venners, B.S. in Chemistry Alice A. Veldman, B.S.E. (S.E.) Virginia M. Velin, B.A.Ed. Donald J. Vernine, B.S.E. (M.E.) William W. Vetter, B.S.E. (M.E.) Stephen A. Vile, B.A. in Psychology Walter A. Vissotski, B.A. in Economics William P. Vockel, B.S.E. (E.E.) Marjorie A. Voelker, B.S.E. (E.E.) John R. Vogel, Jr., B.A. in History James R. Vogt, B.S. in Chemistry William F. Vogt, Jr., D.D.S. William K. Von Osinski, M.A. in Speech Correction Mary A. Vorachek, B.A. in Music Literature William 0. Vose, B.S. in Political Science Demos I. Voudouroglou, B.S.E. (E.E.) Joyce E. Voyce, B.S. in Biology Wayne G. Vroman, B.A. in History Anil C. Vyas, B.S.E. (E.E.) Susan N. Wachtel, B.A. in English William J. Waffle, B.Arch. Christine L. Wagar, B.S.Nurs. Marcia A. Wagner, B.S.Nurs. Barbara S. Wagschal, B.A. in English Ruth I. Wahl, B.A. in Political Science ' : V.: Bevei DM? let Job Price liviai Alan] HOB tfc Demi 5tot Arthui Skaroi Gerald SaraD Spencei iA. Janet E, JoanF. 470 GRADUATES James R. Waidley, LL.B. Donald L. Walker, B.S.E. (C.E.) John C. Walker, B.S. in Bus. Ad. Mary C. Walker, B.S. in Pharmacy Susan M. Walker, B.Mus. (Mus.Ed.) Marjorie R. Wallace, B.A. in Speech Robe rt F. Wallenberg, B.S.E. (E.E. M.E.) Helen K. Waller, B.S.Ed, in Special Ed. Kenneth D. Walma, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Marilyn A. Wang, B.S. in Mathematics Darryl L. Wareing, B.S.E. (M.E. Math.) Judith A. Warnke, B.A.Ed, in Social Studies Barbara J. Warren, B.A. in English Sharon L. Warren, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Beverly J. Wartena, B.A. in Speech Correction James E. Wasco, B.S. in Zoology Judith R. Wasserman, B.S. in Mathematics Dwight N. Watkins, B.A. in Zoology William M. Watrous, B.S. in Psychology Wayne T. Watson, B.S.E. (Math.) Mary Ann J. Wattle, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. John D. Watts, B.S. in Zoology Price J. Watts, B.S.E. (S.E. Ind.E.) Vivian E. Watts, B.A. in English Alan R. Way, B.S.E. (M.E.) Annette Way, B.A.Ed, in Special Ed. Thomas R. Weadock, B.A. in Physical Ed. C. Kenneth Weaver, B.S. in Physics Thomas A. Weaver, B.S. in Mathematics Joseph H. Webb, B.S.E. (E.E. Math.) Sarah L. Webber, B.A. in History Dennis Z. Weber, B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Arthur H. Webster, Jr., B.B.A. in Finance Sharon L. Webster, B.S.Nurs. Geraldine M. Wedge, B.A. in Russian Lit. Sara D. Weed, B.A. in History Spencer Weersing, D.D.S. Leo A. Weigant, B.A. in English Nancy J. Weigant, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. Janet E. Weiland, B.A. in Speech and Hear- ing Therapy Joan F. Weinberg, B.A. in Political Science Erna J. Weiner, B.A. in Speech David P. Weingartner, B.A. in Biology Faith L. Weinstein, B.A. in English Jack A. Weinstein, 6.5. in Pre-Legal Studies 471 .... GRADUATES Elsa C. Weipert, 5. 4. ire German Wendy J. Weisberg, B.A. in English Y. Rochelle Weiss, B. .d. ire Elem. Ed. Louis M. Weisz, 6.5. ire Mathematics David L. Weizenicker, B.S. in Forestry Marcia L. Welch, B.A. in Speech Marilyn L. Welch, B.S.Nurs. Carolyn A. Wellauer, B.A. in English Carolyn P. Wells, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Peter C. Werner, B.S. in Physics David L. Weston, B.B.A. in Accounting Richard T. Wetherald, B.S. in Mereorology Ronald D. Wetmore, B.S.Ed. Nancy L. Whipple, 6.5. ire Med. Tech. Bradford D. White, M.B.A. Joan A. White, B.A. in French Keith C. White, B.S.E. (Ae.E. Math.) Mary C. White, B.A. in Spanish Sandra R. White, B.A. in English Sharolyn White, B.S.Nurs. Suzanne M. White, 6.5. ire Phys. Ed. William F. White, B.S.E. (M.E.) Paul V. Whitmore, 6.5. ire Psychology Robert F. Whitworth, B.B.A. in Finance Richard A. Widmayer, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Martin E. Widzer, B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies Leonard H. Wiener, B.A. in Journalism Anne D. Wilcox, B.A.E. in Elem. Ed. Joann C. Wilcox, B.S.Nurs. Stephen G. Wildes, 5.5. ire Geology Richard W. Wilkinson, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) David C. Will, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Walter J. Willard, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Roy C. Willcocks, 6.5.E. (E.E.) John R. Willertz, M.A. in Histor y George H. Willett, III, B.S.E. (Ind.E.) Catherine A. Williams, B.A. in English Dean S. Williams, B.S.E. (S.E. Math.) Karl E. Williams, B.A. in Anthropology Genella G. Williamson, B.A.Ed. Ellen R. Willig, B.A. in English Deena Wilner, 6.5. ire Zoology David A. Wilson, M.E. A. in Accounting Geraldine I. Wilson, B.S.Nurs. Jill M. Wilson, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Carole Arlene Earl? lee A. Con Sylvia John I 472 Michael D. Wilson, B.S. in Geology Robert W. Wilson, B.S.E. (M.E. S.E.) John C. Wines, B.S.E. (C.E.) Whatarangi Winiata, M.B.A. in Finance Linda L. Winkelhaus, B.A . in Sociology Annamae Wirgau, B.A. in Speech Therapy Robert G. Wise, B.A. in Economics Carole N. Witte, B.A.Ed. Arlene J. Wolfe, B.S.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Earl W. Wolfe, B.S.E. (EM.) Rona M. Wolk, B.Mus. (Mus.Lit.) Lee A. Wollgast, B.S.E. (Transportation Construction) Sylvia Li- Jean Wong, B.A. in English Shung-Yook Woo, B.S.E. (Ae.E. Math.) Judith C. Wood, B.S.Ed, in Art John P. Wood, M.A. in Geography Walter E. Wood, B.A. in Political Science Yvonne M. Wood, B.A. in Sociology Diane L. Woods, B.A.Ed, in Elem. Ed. Donald J. Woodward, B.S. in Zoology Lynda K. Woodworth, B.A. in Speech Mary N. Woolen, B.S.Pharm. Jackson D. Worsham, B.A. in History Jo Ann Worshil, B.A. in Spanish, Teacher ' s Cert. Elizabeth B. Worth, B.A. in History GRADUATES ttttt Jobs are plentiful in summer and the placement service offers just the place to learn about prospective employers. OPEN GRADUATES Charles R. Wreford, B.S.E. (M.E.) Kuang-Hui Wu, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Richard W. Wuorenmaa, B.Arch. Maxine D. Wynn, B.S. in Biology David Yahya, D.D.S. Meg A. Yeamans, B.S.Ed, in Biology Ira Yohalem, B.A. in History David P. Yonkers, B.A.Ed, in Mathematics G ary H. York, B.A. in Journalism James L. Yost, B.A. in Psychology Sharon L. Youker, B.A. in English Barbara L. Young, B.A. in English Judith D. Yount, B.A.Ed. Katherine E. Zabriskie, 6.5. in Chemistry Marc A. Zagoren, B.A. in English Roger M. Zaitzeff, B.A. in Political Science John L. Zanglin, B.S.E. (Ae.E.) Harold B. Zanoff, B.B.A. Hector A. Zayas, M.S. in Physics Cynthia A. Zdrodowski, B.A. in English David L. Zeerip, B.B.A. in Industrial Relations Ann Zeldenrust, B.A.Ed, in Elera. Ed. Peggy Jo Zemens, B.A. in Sociology Margery J. Zemke, B.B.A., Exec. Sec. Cert. Stanley F. Zenas, B.S.E. (M.E.) Grace A. Zetterstrom, B.Mus. (Organ) Rosalie Ziegelman, B.S.E. (Met.E.) Charles E. Zill, D.D.S. Donald E. Zimmer, B.S.E. (EM. Math.) Richard A. Zimmer, B.A. in History Ronald T. Zimmer, B.S.E. (Ae.E. Astra.E.) Alan W. Zimmerman, B.S.E. (Ae.E. Math.) Donna J. Zimmerman, B.A.Ed. Lillian M. Zinnecker, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Martin C. Zonca, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies 474 THE THE END After a year of barely missed deadlines (a flower for each one) and frantic communications to Atlanta (the South shall rise again) that last flower didn ' t have to be bought. We made the deadline. 475 ORGANIZATIONS INDEX Acacia 190 ACTIVITIES 281 AIEE-1RE 68 Air Force ROTC 109 Alice Lloyd 130 Alpha Chi Omega .... 190 Alpha Chi Sigma 71 Alpha Delta Phi 192 Alpha Delta Pi 193 Alpha Epsilon Phi 194 Alpha Epsilon PI 195 Alpha Gamma Delta. .196 Alpha Kappa Alpha . . 197 Alpha Kappa Lambda 198 Alpha Kappa Psl 49 Alpha Lambda Delta. .356 Alpha Omega 57 Alpha Omicron PI .... 199 Alpha Phi 200 Alpha Phi Omega .... 286 Alpha PI Mu 68 Alpha Rho Chi 47 Alpha Sigma Phi 201 Alpha Tau Omega . . .202 Alpha XI Delta 203 Alumni Association . .416 American Chemical Society 285 American Institute of Architecture .... 45 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 65 Army ROTC 107 Arnold Air Society . .284 THE ARTS 260 ASCE 69 Assembly Association 118 Assembly-IQC Sing . . 332 Assembly-IQC Show.. 332 ATHLETICS . ..361 Barristers 77 Baseball 394 Basketball 386 Beta Theta Pi 204 Betsy Barbour 120 Board InControl of Intercollegiate Athletics 365 Board inControl of Student Publications 346 Board of Regents .... 38 Bureau of Appoint- ments 42 Burocats 304 Business Administra- tion Council . . .314 Cambridge 126 Cheerleaders 367 Chi Omega .......... 205 Chi Phi ............. 206 Chi Psl ............. 207 Cinlma Guild ....... 314 Circle ....... . ....... 356 Coaches ............. 368 Collegiate Sorosis . . . 208 Co-orpeative Housing 256 Counseling S ervice ... 42 Couzens ............ 122 CSRO ............... 288 D Dean of Men and Women ........... 41 Dearborn College .... 52 Delta Chi ........... 209 Delta Delta Delta . . . .210 Delta Gamma ....... 211 Delta Kappa Epsilon. .212 Delta Phi Epsilon ---- 213 Delta Sigma Delta ... 58 Delta Sigma Phi ..... 214 Delta Sigma PI ...... 51 Delta Tau Delta ..... 215 Delta Upsllon ........ 216 Development Council 417 Druids .............. 351 East Quadrangle ..... 156 Engineering Council. . 66 Engineering Honors Council ........... 66 Eta Kappa Nu ....... 69 Evans Scholars ...... 254 Fletcher 163 Flint College 72 Football 369 Foresters ' Club 98 Fraternity Buyers ...287 Frosh Weekend 324 G Galens 354 Gamma Delta 289 Gamma Phi Beta . . . .217 Geddes 127 Generation 342 Gilbert and Sullivan. .321 Golf 402 Graduates 414 Gymnastics 379 H Hectorians 355 Helen Newberry 148 Henderson 127 Hockey 382 Homecoming 318 Honors Convocation . . 348 HOUSE GROUPS ... .113 IFC Sing 333 Interfraternlty Council 184 International Stu- dents ' Association . .291 International Week . . 320 Interquad Council . . . 154 Joint Judiciary Council 305 Jordan 128 Junior Girls ' Play . . . .326 Junior Interfraternlty Council 188 Junior Panhellenic Association 189 K Kappa Alpha Theta . .218 Kappa Delta 219 Kappa Kappa Gamma 220 Kappa Kappa Psi ... 95 Kappa Sigma 221 Lambda Chi Alpha . . .222 Lambda Kappa Sigma 102 Lantern Night 333 LSA Honors Council . . 82 LSA Steering Committee 82 M Marching Band 296 Married Housing 255 Martha Cook 121 Mary Markley M Club 366 Medical Technology . . 83 Men ' s Glee Club ....294 Men ' s Intramurals . . .406 Michlflsh 413 Michigamua 349 MICHIGAN DAILY . . 334 Michigan Engineers ' Club 70 MICHIGANENSIAN ..338 Michigan League 300 Michigan Union 306 Michigras 322 Military Ball 331 Mortar Board 350 Mosher 146 Mu Phi Epsilon 95 Musket 328 N Navy ROTC 108 Newman Club 290 North Campus 99 Nursing Council 87 Nu Sigma Nu 89 Office of Student Affairs . . 40 Panhellenic Association 186 Pershing Rifles 315 Phi Alpha Kappa .... 106 Phi Chi 90 Phi Chi Theta 49 Phi Delta Chi 102 Phi Delta Epsilon 91 Phi Delta Theta 223 Phi Epsilon Pi 224 Phi Gamma Delta . . .225 Phi Kappa Psi 226 Phi Kappa Tau 227 Phi Mu 228 Phi Mu Alpha 96 Phi Rho Sigma 92 Phi Sigma Delta 229 Phi Sigma Kappa . . . .230 Phi Sigma Sigma ... .231 Physical Therapy .... 83 Pi Beta Phi 232 Pi Lambda Phi 233 President Hatcher .... 36 Psl Omega 59 PsiUpsilon 234 R Rackham, School of Graduate Studies . . 104 Rugby 378 Scabbard and Blade . .357 School of Architecture and Design 43 School of Dentistry and Hygiene 54 School of Education . . 60 School of Education Council 62 School of Engineering 63 School of Law 74 School of Literature, Science, and the Arts 78 School of Medicine 84 School of Music 93 School of Natural Resources 97 School of Pharmacy . . 100 School of Public Health 103 School of Social Work 110 School Presidents ... .418 SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES 33 Scroll 352 Senior Board 417 Senior Night 327 Senior Society 350 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .235 Sigma Alpha Iota ... 96 Sigma Alpha Mu . . . .236 Sigma Chi 237 Sigma Delta Tau . . . .238 Sigma Kappa 239 Sigma Nu 240 Sigma Phi 241 Sigma Phi Epsilon. . . .242 South Quadrangle . . .164 Speech Therapy 112 Sphinx 353 Stockwell 149 Student Government Council 310 Student Governors . . .416 Sunbathers 360 Swimming 390 Symphony Band 298 Symphony Orchestra . 299 Tau Beta Pi 67 Tau Delta Phi 243 Tau Epsilon Phi 244 Tau Kappa Epsilon . . 245 Technlc ,344 Tennis 404 Theta Chi 246 Theta Delta Chi 247 Theta XI 248 Track 398 Triangle (fraternity) .249 Triangle (honorary) . .358 Trigon 250 Vice Presidents 39 Victor Vaughn 152 Vulcans 359 W WCBN 316 West Quadrangle .... 174 Wolverine Club 317 Women ' s Athletic Association 410 Women ' s Intramurals 409 Wrestling 392 Wyvern 352 Zeta Beta Tau 251 ZetaPsl 252 Zeta Tau Alpha 253 STUDENT INDEX Aardema, Roberta M. .420 Aaron, Geta M. . . . 134,420 Abbell, Louise C. .194,420 Abbott, Anne S 220 Abell. Arden S 143 Abowd, Thomas V. . . .354 Abraham, Charles L. .236 Abraham, Nadia . .203,420 Abrahams, Phyllis A. .238 Abrams, Howard B. . .420 Abrams, Judith 231 Abrams, Judy N 194 Abramson, Regina L. . 132 Abramson, Robert M. .236 Ace, Ronald E 181 Achenbach, Lois D. . .138 Acker, Albert H 225, 307, 308 Ackerman, Carole J. . . 194 Ackerman, Duane V. .357 Ackerman, Judith A. . . 120,420 Ackerman, Simon J. . .319 Ackerman, Tamara L. . 142 Acre, Wanda Y 150 Adair, James E 69 Adams, Bonnie R. . . .239 Adams, Carolyn M. . . .96, 199,298,299 Adams, Charles M. . .170, 233 Adams, Douglas B. . . .177 Adams, Elizabeth R. . . 147 Adams, Gary F 67, 69,420 Adams, George L. . .67,175 Adams, John A 168 Adams, Karen S. . . 186,228 Adams, Katherine P. . .88, 420 Adams Peter N 237 Adams, Richard N. . .185, 223 Adams, Sharon C. . . . 127, 420 Adams, William J. . . .420 Addison, Cynthia Y. . . 203 Addison, David C 172 Addison, John L 420 Addison, William C. . . 59 Adelman, Andrea S. . .213 Adelman, Judith ....426 Adelman, Susan 420 Adelson, Nancy S. . . .213, 356 Adelstein, Alan S 195 Aderhold, Michael W. .202 Ades, Linda J. ...213,420 Adler, Erwin 243 Adler, Margot C 239 Adler, Maryann L. . . .121, 420 Aftel, Frances J 194 Agee, Judith M 420 Ager, Arnold 1 57 Agley, Randolph J. . . . 246 Agren, Margaret I. ..203, 420 Ahern, Thomas R 403 Ahlgrim, Bonnie R. . . 356 Ahlgrim, Sally A 219 Ahlstrom, Charles A. .420 Ahola, Carol A 196 Ahronheim, Gerald A. 340,420 Ainsworth, Gary M. . .172 Airmet, Barbara .... 138 Ake, Emily A 128 Akira, Donald K 420 Akyall, Dincer 420 Al-Saigh, Ramzi Y. . . 167 Aland, Richard K 251 Albee, William C 214, 420 Albers, James W 158 Albert, Carol J 98 Alock, James T 175 Aldinger, James G. . . 182 Aldrldge, William L. . . 171 Aleksoff , Carl C. . . 165,420 Alessandro, Michael . .215 Alexander, Eileen M. .420 Alexander, Ellen J. 194,299 Alexander, Mary K. . .232 Alexander, Nancy L. .132 Alexander, Stephen A. 254 Alford, Nancy L 217 Allan, James J 420 Allan, Lionel M. 182 Allan, Walter R 77 Allen, Carolyn C. .217,322 Allen, Clyde E 284 Allen, Garner H 190 Allen, Joseph 195 Allen, Mary F 134 Allen, Nancy A 298 Allen, Richard R 66 Allen, Robert W 242 Allen Susan E. ..193,421 Allen, Susan E 191 Allen, Thomas E 226 Allen, Wendy J 421 Allen, William E 206 Allen, Prof. Wyeth 68 Allenza, Frances M. . . 122 Allison, David C 206 Allmen, Bonnie J 139 Allmon, Diane K 193 Allor, David J 160 Alpert, Myrna L 142 Alpert, Susan H 139 Alt, Glenn 67 Alt, Lois W 1 7 Altman, Burton M. . . 243 Alton, Arlene S. . .146.324 Alvarez, Hernan III . . 160 Amberg, Nancy D 200 Ambrose, John D 181 Amend, James M 236 Ament, William 209 Amln, Javant 421 Amin, Narendra H. . . .421 Amon, Meredith ....421 Amon, Robert B 89 Amos, Marilyn J. .232,421 Amspoker, Robert D. .204 Amster, Ruth A 137 Andeen, Gerry B 421 Anders, Paul E 181 Andersen, Carol J. . . .217 Anderson, Amelia A. .213 Anderson, Arlene K. . .203 And erson, Arlynn W. . 106, 421 Anderson, Barbara S. . 138 Anderson, Carol A. ..200 Anderson, Dennis L. .159 Anderson, John E. . . .298 Anderson, Julius R. . .421 Anderson, Karen J. . .132 Anderson, Kent P. ... 225 Anderson, Laurence W. .222 Anderson, Lesley L. . .239 Anderson, Louis G. . . . 181 Anderson, Richard A. 67,421 Anderson, Robert L. 67, 68,69 Anderson, Ronald D. .289 Anderson, Russell C. . 58 Anderson, Sarah A. . .218, 421 Anderson, Thomas M. 155 Anderson, William D. 421 Anderson, William G. 67,69,421 Anderson, William H. . 181 Andersons, Alma .126,421 Andraski, Judy M. . . 131 Andreae, Christopher . 182 Andreae, Clarke P. . . .201 Andreae, Franklin W. 167 Andresen, Timothy L. 242 Andrews, Albert O. . . .234 Andrews, Barry J 247 Andrews, David L. ..351, 360 Andrews, James W. . .215 Andrews, Jo Ann M. . . 140 Andrews, Norma C. . .124 Andrews, -Sarah H. . .218 Andrews, Sharon L. . .150 Andrews, Sidney D. ... 58 Andringa, Gordon C. .172 Andros, Cathie A. ...220 Andruccloll, Donna M. 203 Aneff, James S 170 Angel, Rosemary ....421 Anger, Robert T 172 Annand, John D 192 Anoff, Charles M 344, 345,358 Antekeier, Gerard A. .421 Anthony, David L. . . .421 Anthony, Judith A. . .232, 319,421 Anthony, Robert W. . . 288 Antman, Sheila B. . . .324 Apgar, Sandra K 219 Aplsdorf, Carol A. ... 120, 421 Appelt, Kenneth E. . . 177 Apple, James M 185, 240,358 Apple, Max 1 251 Applebaum, Annette . 189, 238 Applebaum, Lynne S. 194, 303,421 Appleton, Charlotte . . 152 Aptekar, Stuart G. . .122, 182 Aquino, Charles P. . .358 Archbold, Nancy K. . .421 Ardls, Greer A 140 Arends, Robert C. . . .357, 421 Arford, Michael R. . . 247, 294-5 Arizala, Andy A 247 Arjay, Celest e S 138 Armstead, James E. . .178 Armitage, Roberta A. 143, 421 Armstrong, James C. .221 Armstrong, James E. .252 Armstrong, Nancy A. .128 Arner, Donald J 245 Arnheim, Stuart A. . . 170 Arno, Jon W. . .252,421 Arnold, Nanci B 220 Arnold, Richard R. . . .221 Arnold, David T 215 Arnos, Cornelia J. .95,210, 299,421 Arnos, Edward M 181 Arnstein, Marcia K. . . 131 Aronsohn, Paul L 201 Aronson, Peter M 212 Arsulowicz, Gregory . .421 Artinian, Nancy . .219,322, 421 Artz, John A 178 Asboth, Thomas L. . . . 298 Asbury, Constance M. .239 Asbury, Kristy L 151, 298,299 Asel, Richard D 377 Asgarzadeh, Jamal ... 58 Ashbury, Hope E 141 Ashby, Douglas ..156,160 Ashby, Lynne A 151 Asher, Judith 421 Ashir, Abdul-Rahim M. 421 Ashley, Anne 131 Ashmall, Roy A 294 Ashmore, Alice M 132 Aspbury, George P. . . 172, 226 Asprin, Mary G 102 Atkins, Dlanne C 211 Atkins, John M 240 Atkins, Susan E 421 Atkins, Thomas M. ..67, 421 Atleson, Gail R 142 Attar, Paul A 367,391 Attinger, Ronald C. . .298 Attwood, Susan K. . . . 421 Atwood, Janet R 138 Auerbach, Lynn S. . . . 120, 421 Austin, Judith A 299 Auhll, Richard A 178 Auiler, James E 242 Auld, John C 235 Aumack, Charles P. . . 239 Austin, Joan E. . . .95,126 Auzins, Mara 131 Aveni, Adrian P 170 Awodey, William L. . .421 Axelrod, Risa 1 356 Axenneld, Ellen K. . . 139, 356 Aydinmakine, Fazil . . 67, 421 Ayers, Thomas G. Jr. . 166, 204 Baad, James W 421 Baad, Michael P. ..294-5 Babayans, Victor 170 Babcock, Larry R. ..353, OQ(T Babitch, Joseph A. ... 181 Bachman, Suzanne B. 228,421 Bachman, S. Patricia 253,421 Bacon, Deborah 41 Bader, NaldaR 231 Badger, Demarlous E. .232 Baer, Halle 421 Baer, Linda G 194 Baginsky, Joan R 238 Bahlman, Steven H. . . 172 Bahna, Joanne M. 203,421 Bahna, Ralph M 237 Bailey, Elizabeth A. . . 128 Bailey, Mary J. .. .218,421 Bailey, Thomas E 252 Bailiff, Sandra L 149 Balm, Kenneth B. . . .251, 421 Bain, Carol A 352,421 Baird, Diana M 421 Baird, Stephen E 209 Baity, Michael A. . .58,421 Baker, Alan D 230 Baker, Bruce H 421 Baker, Edwin J 106 Baker, Gail Ann 132 Baker, James A 180 Baker, James H 234 Baker, James W 422 Baker, John D. ..390,391 Baker, Merton P. .181,223 Bakris, Eugenia 126 Balcer, Kathleen A. . . 128 Baldry, John M 171 Baldwin, Gary M 176 Baldwin, John E 235 Baldwin, Judith A. ..200 Baldwin, Juley Ann . . 124, 253,422 Baldwin, Melvin D. . .215 Baldwin, Ruth M. ...132 Balfour, Beverly A. ... 148 Balgley, Michael J. . .307, 351,422 Balkany, Louis 236 Balkema, Philip A. ..172 Bailor, Barbara J 128 Bally, David P. ... 156,161 Balman, Carolyn S. . .131 Baltzer, Iris A 147 Banciu, Louis J. 176 Bandyk, Thomas P. . .157 Bank, Michael A 195 Bannasch, William S. .252 Barber, Betsy S. 148 Barber, Mary S. . . 186, 218, 422 Barber, Thomas J. . . . .240 Barbour, David P 422 Barbour, Elizabeth A. .150 Barcht, Richard H. . . .230 Barcy, Dona J. . .127, 322, 356 Barczak. Stanley M. . . 177 Bard, Stephen 77 Barden, John H 392 Barendsen, Richard ..214 Barfleld, Richard E. . . 422 Barinka, Lawrence L. .422 Barker, Bruce F 222 Barker, Valentine R. .176 Barlow, Diane E 422 Barlow, Mary A 422 Barnard, Cynthia A. .194 Barnell, Charles L. ..235 Barnes, Carol A 422 Barnes, Charles A. ... .254 Barnes, Devereaux . . . 181 Barnes, Gary L. . . .66357 Barnes, Janice E 196 Barnes, Marion V. 149,150 Barnes, Nancy L. .232,319 Barnes, Roger E. . .252,359 Barnett, Arthur M. . . . 195 Barnett, Deanna J. . . .422 Barnett, Donald J. . . .422 Barnette, Robert D. . . 171, 422 Barney, Judith A 232 Barnhart, Marvin D. . 168 Barnhart, Michael J. .157 Barnsteiner, Eugene . . 181 Baron, Bess A 152 Baron, David P 225, 307,355,359,422 Baron, Donald C 225 Baron, Mary J. . . .208,422 Barot, Jagannath B. . .422 Barr, Arnold D 160 Barr, Carolyn 422 Barr. Charles J 422 Barr, Mary P 142 Barr, Robert 67,422 Barrie, Katherine J. . . 150 Barris, Robert A. . .298,299 Barren, Michael 294 Barron, Dave 185 Barry, Kurt C 161 Barstow, Thomas R. .160, 192 Bartell, Marvin H. . . . 180, 289 Barthel, Ralph B 422 Bartholic, Catherine .422 Bartholomew, Lynne K. 232 Bartleson, Merlena . . 196, 422 Bartlett, Lynn 38 Bartlett, Robert H. . . .354 Bartley, David L 180, 250,299 Bartner, Arthur C. . . .95, 236,298,419,422 Barton, Robert J 353 Bartscht, Karl G 68 Bartson, Lester J 159 Bartz, Gary Lynn .... 176 Barzler, Bonnie E 123 Basch, Stephen L. . . .422 Baseler, Robert W. . . .207 Bashara, Salem G. . . . . 170 Baske, Richard F 240 Baskin, Carolle F 137 Baskin, Lawrence A. . .236 Bassett, John W 58 Bassett, Sandra J. 218,422 Bassett, Wilfred G. ..288 Bassichis, Edith S. . . .194, 301,356,413 Bassll, Veronica D. . . .141 Bassin, Diane B 141 Bassitt, David G 215 Basso, Robert V 242 Bastedo, Susan M 299 Bateman, Edith A. ..137, 324 Bates, Barry P 340 Bates, Bonnie L 219 Bates, Daniel G. 178 Bates, Madelaine A. . . 82, 232 Bates, Nancy K 232 Bates, Roxanne L 299 Batey, Martha J 148 Bathlsh, Joseph N. . . .422 Batts, Wllla F 139 Bauer, Dorothy E 422 Bauer, George J 165 Bauer, James E 422 Bauer, Janet A 140 Bauer, Kenneth E. . . . 180 Baugh, Thomas M. . . 58, 422 Baum, Martin S 224 Bauman, James K. 71,422 Bauman, Richard C. . . 294 Bauman, Rita S 130, 131,422 Baumanls, Velta M. . . 147 Baumann. Alfred L. . .168 Bauss, Harvey C 422 Baxley, Mark A 98 Baxter, Robert F 89 Bay, Marjorle G. .126,422 Bayers, William E. 204 Bazany, Michael A. . . .422 Bazerman, Steven H. .422 Be Ment, Spencer L. . .423 Beach, Frederick G. . . 176, 422 Bach, Thomas E 422 Beadle, Julia L 422 Beall, McPherson S. . .168 Beall, Thomas C. . .59,422 Seals, Barry W. . .156,422 Beals, Brian L 167 Beam, Dorothy J 220 Beaman, Dorothy S. . .218 Beaman, Nancy L 217 Beaman, William S. .416, 422 Beamer, Laurence W. 422 Beamer, Mary K 191 Bean, Judith M 290 Beard, Jerry L 67,69 Bearden, Ann L. ..88,149 Beardslee, Lester E. . .422 Bearinger, James I. . .212 Seattle, Deborah J. . . 128 Beattie, Kevin M 247 Beattie, Susan J 146 Beaudrias, Katherine 232, 422 Beaupre, Eric 177 Bechtle, Geraldlne . . . 128 Beck, Clyde H 89 Beck, Linda J 132 Beck, Robert F. . . 172,240 Beck, William D 168 Becker, Gretchen L. . . 121, 422 Becker, Margareta ...152 Becker, Marion L 147 Becker, Richard S. . . . 170 Beckerlng, Raymond E. 106 Beckerman, Gary . . .67.68 Beckwith, Frances A. .423 Bedenko, James E. . . . 182 Bednas, Robert W. ..241 Beebe, James H 254 Beebe, Joyce E 120 Beebe, Reuben G 221 Beekmann, Robert J. .423 Beeman, Carolyn J. . .152 Beemer, Howard R. . .423 Beerbohm, Cynthia J. 423 Beghtel, Merle R 178 Behbehanian, Mahmoud 166 Behnke, James N 162 Behrens, Hans W 289 Behrstock, Herbert A. 243 Behrstock, Nancy .... 423 Beier, Barbara J 210 Beierwaltes, William .159 Beineke, Lowell W. . .162, 423 Bejin, Elaine M 423 Belcher, Gerald L. . . . 294 Beld, Wayne, H 106 Belden, Jeffrey 176 Beldin, Charles E 157 Belenky, Walter M. . . 92 Belfore, Joseph F 242 Belfry, David M 204 Belger, Richard A 215 Bellan, Timothy C. . . 172 Belkin, Helene S. .. .120, 423 Belkin, Iris E 132 Bell, Charles E 168 Bell, George C 171 Bell, Janice K 228,423 Bell, Joseph C., Jr. ... 98 Bell, Ronald E 298 Belles, Nancy J 152 Bellile, Peter J 212 Bellinger, Suzanne . . 123, 161,423 Bellman, Marsha H. . . 131 Belofsky, Lynne S. . . 140, 356,423 Beltz, Philip, R 252 Belvedere, John A. ... 69 Ben, Allan W 168 Bender, John J. . . .98,182 Bendzsa, Paul S 298 Benedict, Martha A. .193, 423 Benedict, Moby 397 Benelcke, Phyllis J. . .191 Benford, Howard L. . .230 Benjamin, Lloyd J. ..233 Benn, Laurel Ann . . . .423 Benn, Linda J 191 Bennett, Barbara L. . . 140 Bennett, Bonnie L. . .150, 413 Bennett, David W. 177 Bennett, Gwendolyn 8. 131 Bennett, Joel S 195 Bennett, Judith A. . .142, 356,423 Bennett, Kathleen M. 350, 423 Bennet, Margaret C. . .423 Bennett, Richard J. . .206, 423 Bennett, Stephanie L. 218 Bennett, Steven D. . . 168 Bennett, Thomas P. .204, 337 Bennett, Timo thy P. .423 Bennetts, Paul T. . . . 159, 202 Benninghoff, William 298 Bennington, Gerald E. 67, 69 Bennington, James E. 423 Benowitz, Janet L. . . . 147 Benson, Furdon. E. . . . 157 Benson, James R 225 Benson, Robert M. . . . 185, 243 Benson, Robert W. . .215, 355,423 Bentley, Frederick . . .223 Benton, George D. 185,246 Benya, Mary A 139 Bercaw, Allan M 177 Berch, Daniel B 170 Berenson, Gordon A. .383, 423 Berensteln, Isaias .... 162 Berent, David R 57 Berets, Ralph A 423 Berezowskl, Henryk F. 175 Berg, Benjamin D. . . .221 Berg, Brenda J 213 Berg, Bruce R 340 Berg, Douglas M 167 Berg, Richard P 236 Berger, Alan J 171 Berger, Brenda L 423 Berger, Florence K. . . 123 Berger, Gerald ...359,423 Berger, James L 423 Berger, Robert M. . . . 185, 224 Berghoff, Paul J 176 Bergman, Lee H 233 Bergman, Ronna D. . .194 Bergmann, Louise P. . 121 Bergmoser, Gerald J. .237 Berhenke, Frederick .171, 215 Berk, Toby S 167 Berkovltz, Helen M. . . 324 Berkowltz, Joan C. . . . 128 Berkson, Carole P. . . .324 Berland, Howard .170,243 Berman, Barbara J. .231, 423 Berman, Caren E 121 Berman, David J 233 Berman, David M 233 Berman, Mlml C 194 Bernard, John A. . .50,423 Bernard, Joseph C. . .286, 423 Berndt, Beverly M. . .138, 289 Berne, Judith A 194 Berner, Diana B 152 Bernltt, Kathryn H. . . 120 Bernltt, Lois M 423 Berno, Jeffrey W. .284,357 Bernstein, Alan B . ...423 Bernstein, Arthur .... 171 Bernstein, Daniel . . . .236 Bernstein, Samuel I. 243, 423 Berra, Peter Bruce ... 68 Berridge, Lloyd 351 Berrlos, Luis A 351 Berry, Dennis L 190 Berry, Frank W. 391 Berry, Lynn G 128 Berry, Mallnda F 232 Berry, Patricia A 128 Berry, Robert A. . .209,286 Berryman, Barbara J. .151 Berryman, Elaine J. . .413 Berryman, Thomas L. 175 Bershad, Stanley M. .170 Berthet, Glenn E. .68,423 Bertolin, Judith G. .203, 423 Bertsch, Carol G 151 Berwick, Earl J. . .198,423 Besau, Margaret L. ..139 Bessert, Diane L 191 Beste, David C 359 Betcher, Peter A. .172,236 Betten, Kenneth J. . . 106 Betten, Ronald J.. 67,106, 423 Betz, Kenneth D 223 Beyerleln, Charles R. 166, 423 Beyermann, William J. 67 Bez, Sharon N. . . .238,423 Bhatia, Inderpal S. . .423 Bhatt, Mahesh K 423 Bickle, Douglas G. ..371, 377 Bicoll, Susan L 423 Biddle, Carmen V. ... 123 Bidwell, Calvin A. ... 69 Bieber, William F 202 Biel, James C 106 Bierbower, Cornelius 225, 329,423 Bierma, Thomas R. . . .252 Bierman, Beverly J. . .88, 423 Blersack, Aletta A. ... 152 Blery, Sue C 211,423 Bigby, Susan L 220 Bigg, Joan H 142 Biggar, Barbara J. . . . 143 Bigney, Rita L 140 Blldman, Bernard S. . 57 Bllleck, Irene S. . .238,423 Bllley, Barbara A 217 Billings, Edward A. . .246 Billings, Robert C. . . .172 Blltner, Rodger 247 Bilottl, Antoinette . . .203 Blnford, Elmer C 167 Bingaman, Sarah J. . .133 Bingham, Cordelia P. 187, 218 Bingley, Dr. John .... 40 Blnkley, John A 167 Binson, Diane K 247 Biondi, Dick 235 Birch, Ethel M 196 Birchmeier, John D. . . 182 Bird, Julie N 142 Bird, Linda K. . . .218,424 Bird, Sharon S 131 Blreta, Rose M 142 Birkenheier, Carol J. 133 Blrndorf, Lawrence A. 251 Bisbee, Melissa E 210 Bishop, Barbara E. . . .424 Bishop, Judith A 131 Bishop, Mary R 424 Bishop, Suzanne . . . .131, 141,413 Bishop, William H. . . 69 Bishop, William W. . .424 Bisio, Carl A 249 Biss, Vlsvaldis A 424 Bivens, Richard C. . . .246 Bjork, Philip R 424 Bjorklund, Dale R. . . 160 Black, Duncan M. ... 45 Black, Frances A. .88,196 Black, James R 424 Black, Larry L 58 Black, Lee A 227 Black, Margaret A. . . 137 Black, Rebecca L. . 137,304 Blacker, Harriet W. . . 120, 424 Blackhurst, Phillip ... 47 Blackmer, Charles W. 168 Blair, Bernard A 285 Blair, Herbert M. 164,168 Blair, John 216 Blair, Nancy 1 140 Blake, Susan J 424 Blakeslee, Beth A 232 Blanc, Sherri J 324 Blanco, Miguel A 424 Blanding, Stephen P. 294 Blaney, Terry A 424 Blank, Gregory R 215 Blanock, Barbara A. . . 128 Blanton, Marlce W. . .223 Blanton, William J. . .417, 418,424 Blatzer, Robert 225 Blay, Dennis W 424 Bleakley, Mary E. . . .136, 142,356,424 Blechman, Howard S. 139, 243 Bleier, Joyce L 424 Bleier, Judith 335 Blessing, William D. . 192 Bletsas, George L. . . .424 Blick, Merry C 196 Blight, John H 207 Blinder, Carole J. . . .121, 424 Blinn, Judith I. . .136, 142 Bliss, James W 172 Blitz, Alan 1 179 Blitz, Loretta H. . . 121,424 Block, Natalie, ...194,319 Blodgett, James D. . .222 Blondy, David M 243 Bloom, Michael A 244 Bloom, Pamela, L 151 Bloom, Phyllis E 356 Bloom, Ralph E 182 Bloom, Susan 424 Blossey, Robert G. ... 71 Blucher, Mark 424 Bluestone, Michael M. 195 Blumberg, Robert C. . . 244 Blunt, Lynn W 90 Blyth, David J 160 Boadt, Phillip M 247 Boardman, Bruce M. 223, 355 Boardman, Gail S. . .200 Bob, Sandra M 150 Bobel, James M 235 Bobman, Maxlne J. . .213, 329 Boccia, Michele A. . . .424 Bock, Brooks F 172 Bockoff, Richard A. . . .236 Bockrath, William A. .172 Boddy, Judy A 196 Bode, Frederick R. . . . 90 Boden, Wayne A 98 Bodine, Norman R. . .247 Bodolay, Geza 391 Boehlke, Jean A 218 Boehnke, Bonnithe J. 424 Boerma, Michael J. 67,424 Boerman, Ivan E 106 Boersma, Frank A. ... 159 Boes, Norbert A 176 Boesche, Betsy 220 Boettcher, Lois J 424 Boettner, Donald W. .67, 424 Boettner, Ellen F 122 Boeve, Norman R 106 Boewadt, Robert J. . . . 50 Bogaerts, Diana J. . . -424 Bonn, Nancy L 151 Solas, Bruce J 67,245 Bollek, John E. ..178,424 Bolin, Stephen R 168 Bolle, Robert L. . .164,166 Bolles, Gene E 92 Bolthouse, John P. ..106 Bolton, Edward W. . . .165 Bolton, Janet L 191 Bolton, Merle R 176 Bolton, Michael H. . . . 166 Bolton, Phillip L. 367,381 Bombaugh, Karen J. . 127 Bonacci, William J. .166, 424 Bonamy, Allan P 71 Bond, Richard A 171 Bond, Richard A. 247,424 Bond, Robert L 245 Bonfanti, Giovanni 67,424 Bonner, Dorothy J. . .289 Boodner, Perri J 213 Boone, Garlene A. ... 148 Boone, Mary E 298 Booth, Constant W. . .178 Booth, John S 215 Borck, Judith A 142 Borders, Claudia M. . 199, 424 Bordin, Martha C. . . .356 Borg, Adelle B. ..238,424 Borg, James M 226 Borgaonkar, Sudhir R. 340 Borgeson, Carl R 424 Borgia, Kathryn L. . . .219 Borlch, Marilyn A. ... 137 Borkowski, Joseph J. 179 Bornstein, Fredric E. 244 Borugian, Michael A. 182 Bosch, Nicholas C. . . . 89 Boschert, Lawrence W. 204 Bostock, Alan R 254 Bostwick, Barbara R. . 149 Bosworth, Stephen C. 424 Botti, Richard L 47 Boucher, John C. 246,424 Boudeman, John E. . . 92 Boudreau, Madeline A. 137 Boughey, James D. . .176 Boughner, Thomas K. 171 Bourland, John K. . . .167 Boutell, David G 424 Bouwer, John D 106 Bowbeer, Grant R. 58, 424 Bowen, Judith A 239 Bower, James P 175 Bower, Marge E. . .119,131 Bowers, Ruth A. . .123,199 Bowers, Susan H. .218,424 Bowland, Alan H. . . .242, 424 Bowler, Lauren L. . .66,215 Bowman, Judith E. . . . 133 Bowman, Paul B 168 Bowyer, Steve W 181 Boxwell, Merle A. 203,424 Boyce, Ronald H 167 Boyce, Terry S 424 Boyd, Frances C 299 Boyd, Richard N 424 Boyden, Denene K. . . . 140 Boyden, Joel M. ..77,330 Boydston, Barbara B. 200 Boydston, Gordon D. .162 Boyer, Clell C 223 Boylan.Robert A. 235,294 Boyle, Michael R 178 Boyle, Patricia M. 102,208 Boynton, Susan B. . . 193, 319,424 Boyton, Thomas L. . . . 190 Boyse, Richard J 192 Bozin, Maureen G. . . .200 Bozzl, Harvey J 424 Brablec, Carl 38 Bradley, Gertrude E. 299 Bradshaw, William G. 182 Brady, Ruth R 120 Braeuninger, Janet A. 143 Brahms, Marjorie .... 141 Branch, Jaquith L. . .136, 141,424 Branch, Pamela J. . . . 193 Branch, Shirley A. ... 193 Brand, Thomas G. . . .425 Brandner, Carol J. . . .152 Brandt, Lee B 209 Brandt, Mary E. . . 185,200, 301,425 Brants, Juris 182 Brashares, Jeanette . .425 Bratman, Mark B 181 Braun, Charles S 226 Braun, William A. . . .234 Braund, Susan J 232 Braunstein, Angela B. 142 Brazda, Ruth A 147 Brazil, Julie A 425 Breckenridge, Susan 211, 425 Bredt, Thomas H 67, 237,425 Bredvik, Wayne G. . . . 47 Breeding, Earnle R. . .425 Brehm, Linda E 150 Breiholz, David C. 222,425 Bremenkampf , Gordon 181 Bremer, Robert C 69, 425 Bremer, Stuart A 167 Bremer, Windham ... 89 Brender, Ronald F. . .181 Breniser, Mary L. .102,253 Brennan, Sharon L. . .134 Brenneis, Charles B. . .425 Brenner, Susan M. . . . 147 Brewbaker, Robert W. 425 Brewer, Mary Frances 134 Brewer, Ronald W. . . . 162 Brezina, Mary L 120 Brickley, Stephen M. .241 Bridenstine, Don P. 50,425 Bridge, Robert J 181 Bridges, Harriet L. 141,304 Bridges, John H 425 Briegel, James C 215 Briegel, Joan 200 Briggs, Brian F 168 Briggs, Elizabeth C. .425 Briggs, John M 227 Briggs, Judith L 141 Briggs, Peter A 425 Briggs, Susan J 123 Brigstock, Connie D. .141 Brimacombe, Robert M. 216 Brines, Robert 160 Brinker, Gerald K. 165,299 Brisbols, Bernard A. .425 Brlsson, Joseph V. ..359, 402-3 Bristol, Douglas O. ..172 Bristol, Robert S 190 Bristol, Thomas W. . . 69 Bristol, William P. ... 90 Brizdle, Sara J 138, 304,324 Broad, Grace E 425 Broad, John W 209 Brochu, Robert W. . . 59 Brockway, Sue . . . 187,304 Bromund, Ralph .380,381 Brook, Douglas A 160 Brooks, Arthur P. ... 182 Brooks, Janet A. .191,425 Brooks, Linda J 131 Brooks, Lynne L 142 Brooks, Sandra L. 121,425 Broome, James P 180 Brosnahan .Nancy E. .218 Bross, Mary A. . . .220,425 Brot, Frederick E. . . .425 Broter, Ernest 365 Broth, Franklin J. . . .426 Broughton, Barbara E. 191 Broughton, Beverley .426 Brouwer, Richard . . . .106 Browder, Prof. Owin .346 Brown, Barbara I. 121,426 Brown, Brian 1 426 Brown, Carolyn F. . . .127 Brown, Daniel C 66, 215,287,358 Brown, David A 182 Brown, David E. ..67,426 Brown, David F. . . .69,426 Brown, Dianne 220 Brown, Edwin S 243 Brown, Elizabeth B. . . 133 Brown, Frederick W. . 177, 340 Brown, Harvey A 325 Brown, Herbert H. . . .426 Brown, Lawrence S. . . 190 Brown, Linda L 131 Brown, Merry S 213 Brown, Patricia A. . . .426 Brown, Richard R. . .202 Brown, Richard W. ..426 Brown, Robert L. . . .426 Brown, Robert M. . . .237, 359,377,388 Brown, Roger D 157 Brown, Ruth E 140 Brown, Thomas A. . 184-5, 204,311 Brown, Walter C. 214,426 Brown, William A. . . .426 Browne, Brian L. .217,426 Browne, Bruce C. .246,426 Browning, Margaret . 197 Brownson, Mary A. . . 150 Brownson, Paul J. . . .252 Brownstein, Harriet . .426 Brubacher, Paul W. . .160 Brubaker, Frederick .235, 417,419,426 Bruehl, Robert A 172 Brumer, Janet 239 Brummer, Benjamin E. 426 Brunberg, Mary L. . . . 141 Brundage, Herald A. . . 168 Brundlge, Jan E i48 Brunette, Leonard A. . 89 Brunk, Susan M 219 Brush, Jean C 124 Bruss, Bernard 426 Brust, Stuart W 168 Bryant, Richard M. . . 166 Bryce, William J 225 Buben, John R 426 Buchanan, Ann M. . . .208 Buchanan, Charles C. 426 Buchanan, David H. .426 Buchanan, Gale F. . .199, 356 Bucher, Evelyn 150 Buchholtz, Mel 98 Buck, James R 68 Buck, Prudence A. ... 146 Buck, Thomas W. 198,426 Buckenberger, Ronald 177 Buckingham, John J. . 168 Buckley, Charles J. . .204, 426 Buckley, Jared P 202 Buckwalter, Barbara .152 Buczkowski, David A. 168 Buell, Charles D 426 Buell, Richard W 168 Buerkel, Marylin K. .149, 151 Buffe, Ann E 217 Buick, Henry W 215 Bulst, Charlotte A. . . .217 Buiten, Roger L. .106,160 Buitendorp, Gordon M. 47 Bull, GeneL 180 Bullock, Barnett A. ... 160 Bullock, David E. ...181 Bulmer, Dan J 98 Bunge, Johanna E. . . . 121 Bunn, Thomas C 168 Bunting, Sue C 128 Bunting, William F. . . 172 Burau, Roger D 426 Burchfield, William . .207 Burdick, Andrea 213 Burdlck, Bonnie L. . . . 132 Burger, Edward R. . . .216 Burgess, Brooke 218 Burgess, Shirley E. .88,142 Burgett, Frederick G. . 59 Burgoyne, John H. ... 157 Burkat, Howard A. . . .245 Burke, Dennis J 157 Burke, Lucy A 219 Burke, Martin R 234 Burke, Timothy M. . . .234 Burkhalter, Kenneth .68, 427 Burkhart, Bonnie K. .427 Burkman, Linda W. . .220 Burkman, Mary B. . . .427 Burmelster, William .427 Burnell, Joan M. .218,427 Burnett, Bonnie V. . .196 Burnett, Judith E. . . .427 Burns, Dean D 192 Burns, Judith A. .239,427 Burns, Michael K. 360,427 Burns, Robert S 216 Burns, Thomas B. . . .181 Burns, William M. ..207 Burnstein, Lawrence .102 Burroughs, James R. .166 Burrows, Dennis G . . .427 Burry, Roy D 246,391 Bursick, James 206 Burson, Linda N. .238,325 Burstein, Alan S. .224,427 Burt, Mary E 299 Burt, Ruth Jacquelyn 203 Burt, Susan L. . . . 187,427 Burton, Sally A 211 Burton, Timothy A. .166, 247 Burton, William D. . . .354 Busby, George J 222 Busch, David L. . 206,427 Busch, George E 172 Busch, Paul S 58 Busch, William S 170 Busfield, Donna A. ..152 Bush, Diana E. . . 196,427 Bush, Emily A 337 Bush, Gregory E 246 Bush, Milton W 170 Bushman, Wesley W. . 69 Bushouse, Martin D. 250, 298 Bushouse, Stanley R. 226, 357 Buss, John P 381 Buta, Janet L 147 Butcher, Mary L 128 Buter, Letitia 1 124 Buter, Robert A 215 Butler, David L 170 Butler, Jane K 239 Butler, Joyce D 147 Butler, Robert A 77 Butterfield, Richard .216 Butterfleld, Thomas .216 Butterfield. Willi 221 Butts, William D. . . .353, 383,385 Buurma, Roger G. . . . 166, 168 Byers, Glen M 58,427 Bynum, David L 77 Byrne, Barbara A 232 Byrne, Bernard F 180 Byrne, Martha J 232 Byrnes, Peter D 77 Caan, William P 180 Cable, Jane E 210 Cadman, Laurence C. . 157 Cady, Candace . . . 137,291 Caille, Judith M 199 Cain, Marjean L 197 Calahan, Claire E 127 Calcaterra, Catherin . 189, 220 Calcaterra, Victor E. . 89 Calhoun, Bert V 180 Calkin, Kenneth E. .201, 427 Callahan, David A. . . .427 Callahan, Dennis P. . .179 Callahan, Michael J. .234 Callahan, Mrs. Ruth . 40 Callaway, James G. . . 223 Calvlrd, Marnle L. . . .427 Camacho, Jaime E. . . 167 Cameron, Ann S. 102,149 Cameron, David G. . . .242 Cameron, Gail D. 231 Cameron, Kenneth D. 168 Campbell, Brenda D. .427 Campbell, Carol L. . . 150 Campbell, Colin W. . .240 Campbell, David W. . .235 Campbell, Faye E. ..102, 151 Campbell. Gail L 128 Campbell, Jane A. . . .123 Campbell, Janice L. . . 150 Campbell, John A. . . .67, 181,427 Campbell, Kenneth E. 162 Campbell, Marilyn A. 218 Campbell, Mary 427 Campbell, Nancy J. . .220, 325 Campbell, Paul A. . . .427 Canepa, Carlos . .237,391 Canfield, Marsha G. . . 427 Cannon, Patricia A. . 137, 356,427 Cant, James R 158 Canter, Lawrence S. .427 Cantor, Gail M 147 Cantrell, David P. . . .230 Cantrell, Robert J. . . .388 Caplan, Judith A 317 Caplan, Sally 231 Caplan, Stanley H. . . .68, 427 Caplan, Susan D 194 Carbeck, Thomas D. . .230 Carder, Paul C 225, 306,307 Carey, Kathleen A. . . 138 Carey, Sharon K 217 Carley, Carol J 427 Carlisle, Douglas J. . . 190 Carlson, Christina . . 120, 211,427 Carlson, Don F. . .167,237 Carlson, Jerry A 242 Carlson, Jon Dean . . .308 Carlson, Kristin R. ..427 Carlson, Mary J 427 Carlson, Patricia A. . .211, 322,356 Carlson, Philip J 179 Carlson, Robert W. . .427 Carlson, Thomas E. . .181 Carman, Donald H. . .201 Carnesale, Sandra M. .427 Carney, Mary J 146 Carney, Vicki A 196 Carp, Burton L. .168,251 Carpenter, David R. .427 Carpenter, Edmund M. 242 Carpenter, George R. . 176 Carpenter, Mert A. ... 250 Carpman, Stephen M. 172 Carr, Ann M 239 Carr, Carolyn R 126 Carr, Gary W 427 Carr, Janson, A 180 Carr, Joel R 168 Carr, Larry A 227 Carr, Michael 160 Carr, Ronald C 427 Carr, William L 168 Carroll, Larry L 171 Carroll, Mary E 186, 232,350,427 Carroll, Robert H. . . .427 Carroll, Terrence O. . .427 Carruthers, Alberta .133, 413 Carson, Sheila E 213 Carson, Thomas E. . . .427 Carte, David N 98 Carter, Michael F 159 Carter, Samuel H. . . .294 Carter, Susan 208 Cartler, Barbara I. ... 141 Carton, John S 222 Cartwright, Kent W. . 166 Cartwright, Willla . . 167, 427 Caruso, Cathie A 128 Casbon, David L 216 Case, Marilyn J 139 Casey, Timothy 223 Cashman, Michael . . .226 Cason, Roger 427 Casselman, Thomas P. 216 Castledine, Buddy W. 214 Castleman, Lawrence 427 Casto, Dorr C 237 Cataldo, Louise R. . .239, 427 Cataldo, Tonl M 123 Cathcart, Constance .142 Cato, Raymond T. . . .427 Catrain, Carol J 196 Caubet, Irene M 239 Caughey, Carl W 158 Cavender, George ... 95 Cavianl, Ernest C. . . .298 Cawrse, Susan J 218 Cayen, William F 427 Cecchlni, Robert P. . .298 Cecula, Adolph F 177 Cedergren, Celia E. . . .427 Cejka, Mary F 134 Cerlotti, Ray ....155,164, 167 Cermak, Robert A. . . .428 Chabot, Joe E 178 Chadman, Margaret B. 356 Chadwick, Lyn 128 Chaikin, Stephen E. .159 Chalmers, Gerald K. .165 Chamberlain, James A. 166 Chamberlain, Kenneth 179 Chambers, James L. .216 Chambers, Robert C. .234 Champagne, Jack B. .236 Champaneria, Ashok J. 428 Champion, Charles K. 89 Champion, James F. .428 Chamption, Virginia E. 211,327,428 Champnella, Sandra .186, 211,428 Chan, Shu B 162 Chan, Teddy C 184 Chandler, Milton R. .235, 377 Chang, Elizabeth L. .121, 428 Chang, Si K 428 Chapekls, Anna M. . . 428 Chapell, Thomas E. . . .204 Chapin, Martin G. . . .202 Chapman, Claudia S. 133 Chapman, Harvey E. 202, 377 Chapman, Pamela G. 193, 428 Chapman, Ronald A. 192 Chardoul, Marianne P. 191,428 Charles, Premkumar .171 Charnetski, Clark J. .176 Charney, Ronald M. .100, 160 Chase, Carolyn A. .. .232 Chase, Jeffrey K 156 Chase, Susan J. . .203.325 Chasteen, Marilyn S. . 141 Chatas, Nicholas T. . .428 Chattman, Shirley A. 238, 352 Chayes, Abraham W. 185, 251 Cheever, Martha G. . . .232 Cheever, Martin A. ... 177 Chef ets, Roy A 428 Chen, Frances Y 96 Chen, Victor K 167 Chenevey. James E. .180 Cheng, James C 160 Cherba, Dorothy B. . . . 127 Chernay, Gary A 226 Cherne, Terry L 180 Cherrln, Mervln N. ..236 Chesebro, Robert E. . 51 Chewning, Janet L. 1 0 Chikui, Elaine H 428 Childs, William D. . . .216 Chimner, Nora E 428 Chinai, Anupam N. . .178 Chinblom, Alice J. . . .217, 428 Chinn, Nancy J 128 Chisholm, James H. . . 182 Chizewer. Harold S. .195, 428 Chmielewski, Joanne .228 Chow, Anna F. . . 148,356 Chow, G wynne H. ...428 Choy, Marylyn P. ... 143 Christensen, Paul E. . . 180 Chrlstenson, Carole . .299 Christenson, Sally V. 96, 299,428 Christian, Marlene K. 150 Chrouch, Patricia K. .152 Chuanprichar, Upar .124 Chudick, William 166 Church, Thomas M. .164, 168 Churches, David A. . . 171 Ciaramltaro, William .170 Cielens, Marina C. 218,428 Cieslak, Raymond M. 254 Cinlar, Erhan 67,68 Ciottl, James G 180 Citron, Marilyn L. . . .428 Claeys, John F 51 Clappison, Frank D. .235 Clara, John R 89 Clark, Anne P 143 Clark, Prof. Bruce .... 82 Clark, Charles R 71 Clark, Cynthia S. 220,428 Clark, Earl H 170 Clark, Emily S 220 Clark, Frederick B. . . .215 Clark, Jeffrey L 222 Clark, Jessie 1 152 Clark, John D 59 Clark, Kaye J 193 Clark, Kenn E 201 Clark, Linda M. ..191,428 Clark, Richard K. 185,202 Clark, Roland B 89 Clark, Sandra J 140 Clark, Thomas B 242 Clark, Wayne G 170 Clarke, Carol J 139 Clarke, Michael G. . . . 98 Clarke, William H. . . . 180 Clay, Donna L 428 dayman, Anita C. . . .213 Clayton, Shirley A. ... 196 Cleland, Elaine L. . . .232 Clementson, Mary T. 211, 428 Clementson, Sarah B. 211 Clemmons, Gretchen L. 196.428 Cleveland, Stuart T. .162, 185 Clingenpeel, Lynn G. 143 Clink, Nancy L 428 Clohset, Jeanne M. . . 191 Clohset, Kaye V 151 Clore, Forrest C 428 Cloth, Howard B 244 Clough, Kathryn E. . . 140 Cloutier, Kay E 428 Clukles, Barbara A. .299, 428 Clure, Harold R 354 Cnossen, James L. . . .106 Coale, Frederick A. . .201 Coan, Michael C 168 Coates, Charles W. . . . 166 Coatney, Richard P. . . 180 Cobb, Judith A 146 Cobbs, David E 298 Coburn, Sally L 211 Cockerlll, Lynn ..217,428 Cockerlll, Robert F. . .168 Coddlngton, Janet . . .137 Codner, James C 207 Coe, Charlene D. . 136,141 Coeling, Kenneth J. . . 157 Coffin. Fred D 182 Coffman, Carolyn A. . . 147 Coffman, Steven D. . .243 Cogen, Lewis R 428 Coggan, Marcia A. ..123, 428 Cogger, Kenneth O. . .241 Cohan, Alberta L. .95,299 Cohen, Barbara L 151 Cohen, Elaine F 428 Cohen, Hedy G. . .213,428 Cohen, Howard L 428 Cohen, Irwln 195 Cohen, Israel W 243 Cohen, Jane S 142 Cohen, John 57 Cohen, Marjorie A. . . .152 Cohen, Matthew F. . . .251 Cohen, Myra M 428 Cohen, Rachel S 238 Cohen, Robert S 243 Cohen, Ronald M 195 Cohen, Sandra J 138 Cohen, Steven L. .168,233 Cohen, Susan K 120 Cohn, Mary B 213 Cohn, Susan G 194 Cohodas, Lynn A 150 Golan, Carole, R 194 Colby, Jane A 128 Cole, Anne C. . . . 120. 428 Cole, Donald F 294 Cole, Forrest L 167 Cole, George T 225, 353,386,389 Cole, Linda R 132 Cole, Martha F 148 Cole, Patte J 124,428 Cole, Patricia A 145 Cole, Richard L 159 Cole, Robert E. . .209, 287, 428 Coleman, Carole D. . . 126, 298,299 Coleman, Janet N. . . .428 Coleman, Leslie A. . . .150 Coleman, Richard G. .170, 244 Colenso, Sherry L. . . . 139 Coles. Edith L 141 Coll, Norman A. .235,428 Collett, Carol L. . .143,428 Collier, Curtis A. . .65,428 Collins, Anne H. .217,428 Collins, Bernard C. . . .179 Collins, Charles W. ..235 Collins, Delbert K. ..214 Collins, James A. . . .241 Collins, Mary J 145 Collison, Stephanie . . 141 Colman, Janice M. . . .238 Colodner, Warren 195,317 Colovas, Denny D. 198,428 Colton, Bruce L 195 Coltrin, Sallie A 123 Colwell, Barry T 248, 248 Colwell, Carol J 150 Colwell, Clifford W. . .354 Coman, Rosemary S. . 96 Comber, James B 252 Comer, Nancy K. .239,429 Comins, Barbara J. . . 304, 324 Comins, Harry D 168 Common, Jeanne M. .217 Comora, Mark S. 195,329 Compau, Ashley A. . .151 Comstock, Harriet H. .200 Conaway, Harold R. . . 70 Condit, Donald F. ... 50 Condon, Barbara J. . .232, 319,352,429 Conger, Mary C 131 Conklln, John C. . 177,284 Conley, James P 237 Conlin, Robert J. ...429 Conn, Betty A 191 Conn, Jeffrey C 160 Conn, Sharon M 217 Connellan, Thomas K. 247 Connelly, Carolyn F. . 137 Connelly, Richard M. 202 Conner, Herbert T. . . .175 Connerley, Linda L. .128 Connolly, John B 181 Conover, Donald A. .245 Contardi, John S 166 Contractor, Dlnshaw . 69 Conway, Abigail F. . . 140 Conway, Daniel E. . . .235 Conway, Margaret E. . 139, 356 Conybeare, Sherry E. 134 Cook, Allen R 68,180 Cook, Dan L 177 Cook, Edith K 253 Cook, Eleanor R 429 Cook, Ellen R. .. .143,429 Cook, Gail A 134 Cook, Grant A 177 Cook, Jane E. ...203,429 Cook, Jonathan D. . . .226 Cook, Judith A. . .121,429 Cook, Linda C 208 Cook, Mary L. . . . 140,356 Cook, Mary L 147 Cook, Patricia F. .203,299 Cook, Susan E 150 Cook, Susan L 150 Cook, Thomas L 181 Cooke, Allen J 201 Cookingham, Clint A. 181 Cool, Margaret E 239 Coolldge, Christine ... 149 Coon, Charles M. ...179, 294,295 Coon, Donald F 172 Coon, Sandra L. . .123,429 Cooper, Ann L. . .253,429 Cooper, Beverly D. 238,429 Cooper, Carol D. . .88, 151 Cooper, Christine P. .151 Cooper, James S 214 Cooper, Kathleen .J. 136, 141 Cooper, Kay A 219 Cooper, Keith R 429 Cooper, Paul D 237 Cooper, Robert W. 168, 226 Cooper, Ronald J 177 Cooper, Sue E 210 Copi, David M 177 Coplin, William W. ...223 Corbett, Thomas H. . . 354 Corey, Mary C 126 Coristine, Ronald C.. .382, 383, 384 Corlett, Susan E. .218, 360 Cornelius, Nancy A. . .429 Corneliuson, Philip . . 59 Correll, Charles D. . . .216 Correll, Thomas D. . . .288 Corrington, Richard .179, 393 Cortright, Richard R. 171 Corwln, Carol A 123 Corwin, Linda F 141 Cory, Sherrie L 239 Cosgrove, Patrick M. .176 Cossman, Neil R. ..174-5 Costello, Kathryn A. . .193 Cottrell, Diane L 217 Couch, Gerald L 176 Coulter, Leland E. . . .429 Counts, Harold K. . . . 180 Courier, Monte H. ... 89 Courtis, Peter D 429 Courtney, Robert B. . . 166 Cousino, Frances E. . .210 Cousins, James A 178 Cowan, Constance S. .299 Cowan, Jerry V 171 Cowan, Karen 213 Cowden, Bette D 151 Cowden, John W 90 Cowden, Susan J 298 Cowles, Deborah ....211, 301,303,350,429 Cowling, Edward W. . . 298 Cox, Dale 181 Cox, David B 221 Cox, Gary L 357, 429 Cox, Roger A 168 Cox, Stanley C. . . .353,367 391 Coyne, Barbara 143 Crabbs, Anna C 429 Crabbs, Dean R 182 Crable. Doranne 429 Crabtree, Robert P. . .156, 159 Crafts, Julia K 141 Craig, Christina B. . . . 137 Craig, David W 166 Craig, Thomas W 179 Crandall, David G. ..176, 429 Crandall, John E. ..66,71 Crandall, Richard L. .195 Crane, Keith H 429 Crane, Nancy M 132 Crary, Caroline S 220 Cravets, Arthur O. . . .174 Crawford, Andrew S.. .202 Crawford, Elizabeth .121, 429 Crawford, Jill 220 Crawford, Ned A 98 Crawford, Patricia K. . 45 412, 413 Crawford, Robert J. . . 182 Crawford, Sharon . . . 208, 429 Crawford, William B. .365 Crawford, William D. . 176 Creighton, Carolyn A. 253 Crickmer, Richard C. 247 Crisler, H. 365, 377 Crispin, Gary M 180 Crissman, Judith A. . .429 Cristy, Virginia 128 Crocker, Constance J. 131 Crockett, Phillip D. . . 192 Cromwell, Roger W. . .429 Cronenweth, Ann L. . .220 Cronk, Carl P 157 Crook, David J 254 Crooks, Scott B. . . 177, 206 Crosby, Sharon G. . . . 131 Cross, Carol L 126 Cross, James D 294 Cross, Robert S 181 Cross, Thomas R 242 Grossman, Allen R. . .429 Grossman, John S. . . . 180 Crouch, Allln B 58 Crouch, Dennis E. . . .429 Crouch, Gus 397 Crow, Rachel E 150 Croysdale, David W. . 184, 185,215,353 Cruickshank, James C. 172 Crumpacker, Mary E. 211 Crumpacker, Susan N. 211 Cruzen, Garry P 69 Crystal, Anne S. .238, 429 Crystal, Ruth P 137 Cucchl, Janice J 196 Cucuro, Sharon J. . . . 429 Cukrowski, Christine 143, 429 Culver, Sara R. . . 196, 429 Cummings, R. Dean . .429 Cummings, Caroline J. 193 Cummins, Linda E. . . 429 Cunliffe, Bonita G. . .239, 429 Cunningham, Dale M. 168 Cunningham, Frederic 237 Curl, Marvin L 165 Curran, Bridget A. . . .203 Curran, Charles R. . .284, 357, 429 Curran, Stuart A 429 Currier, George F 289 Curtin, John D 170 Curtin, Timothy J. . . .209 Curtin, William F. . . 95, 298, 299 Curtis, Cynthia A. ... 199 Curtis, Guy P. . . .377, 392 Curtis, James W 181 Curtis, Margaret L. . . 253 Cusick, Judith M. . . .429 Cusumano, Gloria G. 228, 429 Cutler, Rochelle E. . . 194 Cymbalski, Loretta J. 128 Cypres, Linda P 213 Czarniecki, Ilene P. . . 145 Czuba, Hedwig S 145 D D Agostino, Louis P.. .240 D Amico, Marlene M. . 49, 121, 429 D Andrea, Dennis ...159 D Enjoy, Herman R. .432 Daenzer, Donald E. 58, 427 Dahm, John J 106 Dain, Joan M 239 Dalenko, Carol D 132 Daley, Judith A 217 Dall, Olmo C 177 Dalson, Mary A 134 Dalton, Jean E. . . 191, 429 Daly, Sharon M 139 Dalzell, Daniel P 58 Damen, Victor B 167 Damm, Frederick R. .237 Damm, James A 201 Damoose, Mary L. . . . 429 Damrauer, Robert ...285 Damson, William A. . . 169 Dandas, Helen ..49,, 120, 429 Danek, Michael J. . . .204, 429 Danforth, Malcolm A. 95, 190 Danforth, Paul A. ... 171 Danforth, Robert W. .429 Dangremond, Allen B. 59 Daniels, Arthur W. . .221, 287, 429 Daniels, Donna 1 150 Daniels, Jack V 166 Daniels, Jon E 430 Danielson, Ralph M. . 69 Danoff L. Michael . . . 430 Danto, Joan L 324 Danzeisen, Larry A. . . 67, 430 Danzer, Howard C. . . 430 Daphouse, Carl 95 Dapprich, David J. . . 190 Darer, Sarlta 430 Darling, David P 51 Darling, Jo A. ... 137, 430 Darnell, Launa K 150 Darnton, William T. .390, 391 Darvill, Judith A 134 Dashow, Rodger S. ..195, 319 Daskal, Robert H. . . .317, 430 Dauber, Arthur G. . . . 244 Dauber, Philip S 69 Daugavietis, Andrew .177 Daughdrille, Ned A. . . 202 Daunt, Daphine M. . . 140 David, John P. ... 160, 172 David, Lawrence N. . .171 David, Matthew G. . . 299 Davidson, Deborah J. 150 Davidson, Edward S.. .159 Davidson, Elleva J. . . 137 Davidson, Gail C 121 Davidson, Richard . . .430 Davidson, Tim M. . . .160 Davies, Allen D 206 Davies, Dennis E 223 Davis, Barbara A 141 Davis, Donajane 142 Davis, Dorothy M. .88, 128 Davis, Elizabeth A. . . 123 Davis, Frances J 140 Davis, Gary L 160 Davis, James R 284 Davis, James W 291 Davis, John T 95 Davis, Jon S 182, 251 Davis, Mary S 220 Davis, Paul K 160 Davis, Varda J. . . 145, 324 Davis, Wendell A 68 Dawe, Nancy C. . . 120, 430 Dawes, Rosaleen . .95, 430 Dawson, Paul A 211 Day, Richard L 430 Day, Richard N 214 Day, Stanley G 430 De Alexandris, Rober 242 De Beauclair, Russel .179 De Bernard, Johnnie . 141 De Boer, Karen K. . . . 150, 413 De Bolt, Cynthia A. . . 128 De Corte, Kenneth N. 45, 430 De Coster, David A. . .167 De Groote, Darald P. .176 De Hollander, Carol . .208 De Jong, Mary C 430 De Jong, Mrs. Russell 300 De Jonge, Orrin W. . . 430 De Jongh, Darline . . . 121 De Jonghe, Thomas G. 66,67,359,417-8 De Lamielleure, Rich . 397 De Luca, August F. . .170 De Maagd, Harvey J. . 106 De Maagd, Patricia L. 430 De Ment, Daniel L. . .430 De Mille, Constance .127, 356 De Molen, Richard L. .430 De Muro, Alan J 176 De Paulis, Julia R. . . . 128 De Free, Suzanne . . .187, 253, 430 De Rienzo, Fred J. . . . . 50 De Right, Mary L. . ..219, 430 De Rocco, Andrew . . . .285 De Snyder, Jerome J. 182 De Vaux, Irene C. 208, 430 De Vries, Marvin F. . .106 De Vries, Peter J 234 De Vries, Robert H. 49, 430 De Vries, Susan E. . . . 137 De Wolf, Joannes F. 67, 69 De Young, Gerrit E. . . 178 De Young, Jacqueline 139 De Young, James H. .179, 206,289,430 Deabler, Jo Ann 95 Deam, Stephen G 234 Dean, Elsie J 220 Dean, Jane E. .... 121, 430 Dean, Judith R. .253, 430 Dec, Kenneth A. 359, 430 Dechow, Gerald A. ... 171 Decker, Carol E. .220, 430 Decker, Linda M 232 Deegan, Philip J 250 Deer, Edwin W 242 Defoe, Barbara J 141 Deighton, Jane E. 217, 356 Deitch, Sandra L 238 Deitrick, Frank L. . . .170 Deitrick, Robert J. . . .430 Deitz, Jane E 123 Del Vero, Frank R. . . . 168 Delamarter, Shirley . .228 Delanghe, Gay A. 228, 430 Delavan, James W. . . 92 Delaverdac, Ellane Y. 140 Delaverdac, Jacqueli . 123 Delcomyn, Sandra L. .151 Delgado, Carlos E. . . .176 Delos, John B 176 Deluca, Josephine M. 132 Delzer, Eric A 242 Dembsey, Gordon M. 178 Demetriou, Thomas J. 202 Demski, Joel S 67, 214, 430 Denbo, James R 204 Dendill, Helen 430 Denery, Dallas G 430 Deniston, Grace H. . .430 Dennis, Cornelia J. . . . 151 Dennis, Robert E. . . .249 Dennison, Barbara H. 128 Dennison, Terry K. . .430 Denny, Barbara M. 221,430 Denny, David L 350 Denovan, Nancy S. . .191, 430 Dent, Robert J 254 Deo, John R 225 Dephouse, Carl E. ...298 Dephouse, Don A 106 Derby, Diana L 124, 339, 360 Derezinski, Stephen .166, 430 Derleth, David P 223 Derleth, Thomas R. . .223 Desmond, Gary L 166 Deuby, Diane D 143 Deutsch, Dorothy B. .339, 356, 360 Deutsch, Faye B. . .49, 143 Deutsch, Joan E 142 Deutsch, John M 157 Devendorf, Frederic . .254 Devine, Warren D. . .201, 344-5, 358 Devlin, Kathleen E. . .356 Dew, Robert E 246 Dewey, Patricia A. . . .191, 430 Dexter, David D. . .95, 298 Dexter, Steven F 179 Di Cicco, Annmarie . .228 Di Filippo, Merilyn ..413 Di Filippo, Mona C. . .151 Di Giovanni, Mary J. 219, 431 Diamond, Barbara S. .142 Diamond, Harold N. . 50, 286,417,430 Dibbert, Fred K 204 Dibble, Edyth A 203 Dice, Duane R. . . .69, 430 Dickar, Ann 430 Dickerson, Barbara L. 148 Dickerson, Richard E. . 90 Dickinson, Edward G. 249 Dickinson, Harry A. . 50, 286,417,430 Dickinson, Robert G. .430 Dickler, Jane F 152 Dickman Marcia E. . . 139 Dlckson, James E. 170, 246 Didier, George B 214 Diebold, Jon H 206 Diehl, Dave 357 Diehl, Doris A 430 Diehl, Janet E 208 Diehl. Marna E. . .208, 431 Diehl, Richard P. 221, 319 Dierking, Carolyn J. .217, 431 Dierking, Sharon L. . . 95 Dietle, George J 242 Dietrich, Carolyn I. . .208, 326 Dietrich, Dieter 431 Dietzler, Andrew J. ..247 Dlgiuseppe, Jack L. . .431 Dill, Robert L 221 Dillman, Elizabeth A. 217,431 Dillon, Jean E 139 Diltz, Stephen D 237 Dimcheff, Donald G. . 89 Dimcheff, Ivan R 215 Dimeff , Vi M 193 Dimoff, Victoria 217 Dines, Allen J 178 Dinges, Robert L. 201, 431 Dingman, Harry G. . . 177 Dinwiddie, Jill 220 Diskin, David W 167 Distenfield, Anita . . . .238 Distenfleld, Terri 138,324 Ditzhazy, John G. . . .431 Diwald, Frances A. . . 139 Dixon, Brenda J 127 Doan, Joanne M 140 Dobbertin, John F. . . .206 Dobrusin, Joseph S. . .57, 431 Dobruskin, Linda J. . .431 Dobson, John K 177 Dobson, William A. . . 45 Dodd, Margaret A. . . .208, 431 Dodd, William A 235 Dodge, David A 102 Dodge, James H. .207, 431 Doebeli, Deanne D. . .219, 431 Doerr, Harry L 246 Doerr, Thomas W. . . .212 Doersam, Paul H 171 Doggett, Le Roy E. . .170 Doherty, Frances R. . . 196, 431 Dohn, John C. ... 171, 207 Dolgin, Anita B. .238, 356 Doll, John A. . . .169, 431 Dollenberg, Eric P. . . 172, 237 Domanski, Kenneth E. 182 Dombrowski, Paul J. . 45 Domzalski, Barbara M. 431 Donahue, Jane L. 141,291 Donahue, Kay A 191 Donahue, Michael L. .176 Donaldson, James E. .216 Doner, Frederick N. . . 166, 251 Donnell, Ann . . . .88, 196 Dooley, James P 98 Dorchen, Abraham S. 431 Dorman, Audrey L. . .213 Dornbusch, Raymond D. 431 Dorner, Patricia M. . .134 Door, Prof. John 82 Door, Ruth M 431 Dorsey, David B 431 Dort, Dallas C 237 Doty, David A. . . 177, 242 Douds, Janet S 134 Dougall, William R. . .377 Douglas, James B. 181, 204 Douglas, Roberta M. .121, 356 Dow, Caroline . . .335, 417 Dow, Stuart G 212 Downer, Kurtz S 206 Downing, Howard G. . 160 Downs, John R 431 Dowsett, Susanne 120, 431 Doyle, Richard R. ...385 Doyle, Susan J 232 Drabant, Richard M. . 180 Drachler, David H. . . . 177 Drago, Anthony R. . . . 181 Draheim, Ronald E. . . 58, 431 Drake, George A 204 Drake, Myrna M 431 Drapack, Judith A. . .228, 409 Draper, Thomas G. . . 160 Draschil, James R. . . .209 Drennan, Nancy A. ..210 Dresbach, Arnold B. . . 59 Drescher, Jeanette H. 137 Drescher, Martin D. . .431 Dresner, Kenneth . . . .251 Dressel, James K 160 Drewry, John T 222 Dreylinger, Carol .... 140 Drinkard, Carol 432 Driscal, Robert F. . . .432 Driscoll, Dennis E. . . .190 Droisen, David R 195 Droste, Emily M 432 Drott, Milton C 180 Drouillard, Beverly . .152, 356 Drummond, Ronald G. 222, 432 Dryer, Kendra . . . 123, 432 Dubbe, Enid A 299 Dubinsky, John P. . . .160 Dubritsky, Doreen L. .131 Duckwitz, Dorothy J. 141 Duddles, Ronald A. 58, 432 Dudgeon, James E. . . .252 Dudl, Robert J 92 Dudley, Darwin D. . . .176 Dudley, Thomas D. ..391 Due, Ronald E 432 Duell, William P. 171, 204 Duey, Philip A. ..294,346 Duf el, Don 368 Duff, Robert, C 432 Duffendack, Jaohn C. 230 Duffy, William P 354 Dulfer, John E 432 Dulin, Carol A 128 Dumas, Joanne C. . . .152 Dumas, Robert C 170 Dumont, Allen D 432 Dumont, John H 237, 353,391 Dunbar, Arnold E. . . .176 Dunbar, Clarence W. .204 Duncan, James R. 98, 227 Dunham, Gail R 88 Dunker, Kenneth F. .289 Dunkle, Nancy K. ...356 Dunlap, Robert W. . . . 89 Dunn, George W. 230, 432 Dunstan, Roberta A. 138 Dunstone, David C. . .294 Dunwell, Ronald F. . . 58, 432 Dupree, William A. ..432 Dupuls, Judith B 432 Durell, William J 160 Durham, Jane M 200 Durkee, Susan G. 219, 432 Dusenbury, Sandra Y. 200 Duvendack, Ronald R. 90 Dvorak, David G 89 Dyer, Margaret E 191 Dyer, Patricia S 137 Dyer, Sarah F 304 Dykema, Harold J. ..179, 432 Dyksterhouse, John R. 106 E Eadie, John L 180 Eadle, Robert F 180 Eagen, Karen E 134 Eagle, David E 59 Eames, Thomas R. . . .158 Eames, Walter R 175 Earl, Shirley R 432 Earle, Richard A 216 Earle, William G 237 Earls, Thomas K 170 Eastham, Phillip C. . .299 Easton, Harold H 294 Easton, Nancy E 140 Eastwood, Thomas M. 192 Eaton, Kenneth R. . . .432 Eaton, Meredith G. . .213 Ebel, Mary E 128 Ebelke, Nancy C 151 Ebmeyer, Gerald E. . .432 Ebner, Jerome M 50 Ecclestone, John S. . .212 Ecker, Joseph G 169 Eckert, Otto 38 Eckert, Robert D 180 Eckert, Roger L 175 Economy, George R. .178 Edelson, Michael K. . .161 Edelson, Rosalyn C. . .432 Eder, Paula R 140 Edmands, John R. . . .158 Edmonds, Patrick L. . 180 Edmondson, Glenn . . 67 Edson, Gerald W 207 Edson, Joy 152 Edwards, Janet E. . . .134 Edwards, John S 89 Edwards, Jon L 242 Edwards, Kathleen E. 150 Edwards, Richard A.. .226 Eggleston, Ralph .... 170 Eglit, Howard C 243 Ehl, Barbara A 131 Ehman, Donald A. . . .432 Ehnis, Anne M.. .102, 132 Ehresman. Blanche L. 146 Ehrinpreis, Rose S. ..356 Eichhorn. Walter J. . .432 Elchmann, Marjorie R. 128 Elchner. Jerrold M. . . 180 Eick, John D 71 Elnbund, Michael J. . . 195 Elsele, John A. . .166, 222 Elsenberg, Emily S. . . 152 Elsmann, Mary L. 121, 432 Eklund, Janice M. . . . 150 Elam, Lawrence J. . . .298 Elconln, Susan B. 238, 4 32 Elder, Dennis H 161 Elders, Alvin J 106 Eldrldge, Douglas G.. .167 Eldridge, Loyal A. 226, 308 Eldstrom, Calvin P. . .158 Eleades, Helen 148 Eley, Thomas H 170 Ellas, Edna A. . . .126, 432 Elicker, Gordon L. ..185, 204,295,355,433 Elkin, Naomi M 132 Elkins, Patricia D. 210, 325 Elkins, Paula J. .218, 356 Elledge, Robert M. . . .180 Ellenson, Sandra R. . . 133 Eller, Marjorie G 200 Ellinwood, David S. . .214 Elliot, Chalmers .368, 377 Elliott, Alice V 356 Elliott, David G. .254, 298 Ellis, Alexandra N. . .210, 433 Ellis, Daniel J 222 Ellis, David R 58 Ellis, Floice J. .......433 Ellis, Jodie K 219 Ellis, Linda L 128 Ellis, Marsha A 433 Ellis, Stephen D 180 Ellis, Wayne C 433 Elman, Alan D 160 Elmer, Bayard W 433 Elmer, Brian C 159 Elmer, Vickl 189 Else, Prof. Gerald 82 Elson, Mary L 134 Ely, Cecil Wilbur 89 Elzlnga, Marshall .... 49 Emberger, John J. . . . 169 Emerson, John F 246 Emerson, Suzanne A. . 139 Emery, Michael J 177 Emmons, Jane L. 218, 433 Ender, Rhona L 433 Endres, Anthony O. . .161 Endres, Hubert M. . . .299 Engel, Ian J 433 Engel, Judith S 238 Engelhard, Mariann C. 131 Engels, John P 92 Enger, Eldon D 178 Engle, Kathleen A. . . 62, 199, 289 Engler, Larry C 177 Engman, Ruth E 433 Engquist, Karl R. 249, 433 Engster, Emil A 175 Engwall, Karen L 199 Enkells, Richard L. . . 161 Enns, John H 202 Ensign, Mary J 208 Ensminger, William D. 171 Ensor, Kenton C. 249, 433 Enszer, Robert M. . . . 171 Epker, Russell L 237 Epstein, Arlene M. ..194, 433 Epstein, Miles L 233 Erenburg, Mark E. . . .236 Erickson, Carl F 240 Erlckson, Marian L. . .134 Erickson, Paul A 179 Erickson, Wendell K. 69 Ericson, Roy K 202 Eriksson, Sandra E. . .127 Erlewein, David L. . . .166 Erman, Betty B 132 Erman, Frances L. . . .139 Ermert, Jeanne M. . . .217 Ernst, Frederick W. . .433 Ernsteln, Myra J. 238, 433 Ervln, Melvin Jr 433 Ervin, Naomi E 133 Erwil, William 237 Erwin, Alice C. . .191, 433 Erwln, Gary L 172 Erwln, Marsha C 122 Erzthaler, Barbara M. 142, 289, 433 Esling, Jerry D. . . .62, 165 Esper, Dougla M 433 Esper, Marlene C 152 Estes, Barbara E 239 Etherldge, George A. . .95, 298 Etsten, Lee D 238 Euflnger, Karen A. ..203, 413 Evanlch, Joan C 127 Evanoff, Margaret .... 67 Evans, Carrie F 147 Evans, Edgar L. . .207, 433 Evans, John W 246 Evans, Kathryn F. . .288, 433 Evans, Michael L 221 Evans, Nancy J 131 Evans, Robert J 176 Evashevski, Forest . . .237 Eveland, De Forest H. 433 Evenhuis, Ruth L. . . .433 Everett, Alice H. .298, 299 Everett, Larry L 159 Everson, Judith J. . . .356 Ewell, Gloria A 147 Ewing, Bryant 240 Ewlng, Karen J 137 Ewing, Paul E 223 Eyre, Kathleen E. . . . 136, 145, 356 Faber, Jack E 106 Faber, Peter D 433 Fabian, Robert H 169 Fadim, James B 251, 319, 322 Fahner, Tyrone 161 Fain, Richard S. .251, 433 Falnberg, David L. . . .243 Fairbanks, Donna J. . . 120 Fairman, Peter S 234 Falrweather, Catherine 141 Falconer, Barbara A. .210 Falconer, David G. . . .433 Falker, John R 433 Falkner, Ann L 139 Fallan, Margaret A. . .199, 443 Fallek, Stephen G. . . .244 Falsey, Katherine A. .433 Fancher, Judith A. . . 49, 186,219,433 Farabee, Ben G 169 Farber, Paul A. . . 57, 433 Farlno, Carol A 147 Faris, Edward G. . . 67, 433 Farley, Robert P 433 Farmer, Gwendolyn M. 433 Farmer, Jerome D. . . .433 Farmer, John C. .174, 175 Farquhar, Hal A 89 Farr, Deborah L 137 Farrand, Christopher 234 Farrar, Joel C 433 Farrell, Kathleen M. . 146 Farrell, Robert G 168 Farrell, Susan F 334, 350, 360, 433 Farrer, John A 299 Farrington, Gerrald . . 67, 433 Fast, Jon M 222, 433 Fatland, Carol 151 Faul, Patrick W 167 Faulkner, Bonnie J. . . 140 Fauser, Kurt H 190 Faust, Dennis A 180 Fay, Barbara A 433 Fay, Todd L. . .225, 307-8, 433 Fecht,, Anita M 193 Fee, Judith A 211 Feetham, Lynne I. ... 128 Feezor, Ronald G. 227, 433 Fell, Peter D 177 Felman, Sharon B. . . .139 Feinberg, Barry N. ..243, 359, 433 Feingold, Estelle S. . .211 Feiock, Wilton A 169 Feltelson, Philip J. . . .195 Felch, Karen R 152 Felder, Marllynn L. . . 140 Feldkamp, John C. . .172, 346 Feldkamp, Lee A 181 Feldman, Adrlenne ..433 Feldman, Alan L 434 Feldman, Betsy R. . . . 139 Feldman, Carole R. . .187, 232 Feldman, Gail R 140 Feldman, Joan M. 231, 434 Feldt, Laurie E 253 Feigner, Leland B. . . .230 Fellows, Kenneth E. .189 Fellows, Nancy J 147 Fellows, Richard A. . .434 Felosak, Karen E 299 Feltman, Layle J. 126, 434 Feniger, Terry J 131 Felon, Brian A 176 Fenner, Lewis T 359, 379,380,381,434 Fenrich, Judith A. ... 142 Ferber, Susan L. .231, 434 Feren, Rochelle S. 126, 434 Ferguson, Beth L. 193, 232 Ferguson, Clifton F. .170, 247 Ferguson, Donald L. .202 Ferguson, Jon C 158 Ferguson, Larry J. . . . 180 Ferguson, Mary A. ... 151 Fetter, Marjorie E. . . 120, 434 Fetters, Thomas P. . . 185, 252, 434 Feudner, Barbara L. .211 Fick, Bernard E. .237, 434 Fiegel, Marilyn H. . . .434 Field, James H 234 Field, Martha J 434 Field, Patricia A. 219, 434 Field, Richard C 182 Fields, Greta J 123, 197,285,434 Flelstra. Karen M. . . . 139 Fike, Kathleen M. . . . 62, 253, 289 Filar, Robert L 240 Fillp, Donald J 182 Finder, Susan J 138 Fine, Allan H 434 Fine, Donald J 236 Fine, Janice M. . .213, 434 Fine, John S 165 Fine, Richard 178 Fine, Sharon Z. . .213, 434 Flnerty, John D 182 Finke, Robert F.. . 82, 225, 308, 353 Finkelsteln, Barbara .434 Finley, Patricia A. ... 137 Finley, Ronald T 157 Finley, Susan E 200 Finn, Arnold A 381 Finney, Kenneth H. . .236 Finney, Stuart L 434 Flnocchl, Barbara J. .199 Flnton, Judith A 434 Flnton, Marcla C 133 Fiorello, Janice A. . . .434 Fisch, Allan E 172 Fischbach, Roderick . 70 Fischer, John W 207 Fischer, Julia A 133 Fischer, Kenneth E. .159,, 289 Fischer, Michael J. . . . 190 Fischer, Robert L. . . .434 Flschgrund, Wendy F. 434 Fish, Barbara E 137 Fish. Richard L 434 Fishburn, Barry D. . . . 170 Fishel, Ellen F 434 Fisher, Bruce D 170 Fisher, Bruce W 298 Fisher, Carolyn . .194, 356 Fisher, Federick B. . .216, 397 Fisher, John A 161 Fisher, Linda A 217 Fisher, Lois C 119 Fisher, Lynne L 239 Fisher, Nancy E 133 Fisher, Nancy J 131 Fisher, Patricia A. . . .231 Fisher, Richard L. . . .214 Fisher, Robert W 176 Fisher, Susan B 317 Fisher, Susan R 337 Fisher, Suzanne .213, 434 Fisher, William J 354 Fishman, Edward S. . .251 Fiske, Anne 203, 434 Fitch, AnnE 193 Fltz, Charles R 90 Fltz-Gerald, Sandra . .151 Fitzgerald, David M. . 92 Fitzgerald, Heather . .151 Fitzgerald, Karen H. . 128 Fitzpatrick, Mary L. . .208 Fitzpatrick, Thomas .214 Fltzsimmons, Patrlci . 126 Flambert, Marguerite 193 Flanagan, Patrick D. .193 Flank, Arnold M 176 Flatland, Thomas B. .222 Flatley, T. Kent 185, 234,434 Flaxman, Robert L. . .251 Fleck, Carol A 141 Fleischman, Marjorie 148 Fleming, Phil S 51 Flesch, Linda-Gene . . 140 Flickinger, Mary L. ..232 Flies, Ronald N. .174, 176 Flint, Penelope A. ... 139 Floden, Dennis E. . . .351, 391, 434 Floersch, David P 240 Flores, George H. 71 Floto, Peter C 434 Flowers, Dwight E. . . .434 Flowers, Wayne L. R. .250, 434 Foard, Linda B 434 Fodrocy, Kathleen H. . 128 Fogg, Betty J 137 Fogg, Richard G 176 Foit, Franklin F 198 Foley, Edith L 140 Foley, Susan M 142 Folger, James C 175 Folta, Bernard W. 170, 299 Foltz, Carolyn R 96 Foltz, William D. 174, 175 Fonde, Hank 368 Fong, Nora F 434 Fontecchio, Donald R. 158 Foote, Bruce M 57 Foote, Susan F 239 Forbes, Edward C. . . .434 Forbes, Katherine E. .211 Forbes, Margot J. 298, 299 Ford, George W 242 Ford, James F 179 Ford, Katherine I. . . .232 Ford, Margaret J 140 Forde, Judith M. . .68, 69 Foreman, Diane L. . . . 147 Foreman, William E. . 50 Foresman, Raymond J. 164, 166 Forman, Sandra 134 Forman, Saul Z 299 Forrest, Meredith A. .434 Fors, William J. . .92, 354 Forster, Joan M 298 Forster, Michal 220 Forsyth, Brian L 294 Fortier, Terrance L. . . 157 Fosness, Gerald A. . . .177 Foss, Mary E 128 Foster, Joyce E 148 Foster, Lorelei G 122 Foster, Melissa M. . . . 128 Foster, Nancy J 232 Foster, Patricia L 434 Foster, Rilla M 208 Foster, Robert D 157 Foster, William A 159 Foust, Anthony A. . . .434 Foust, Helen P 211 Fowerbaugh, Albert E. 155,174,182,357,434 Fowler, Ellen J 434 Fowler, Richard F. 98, 434 Fox, Enola M 121 Fox, Leslie A. ... 140, 356 Fox, Margo K 220 Fox, Timothy W 177 Francis, Judy L 219 Franco, Jesus E 434 Frank, Carole B 199 Frank, Jeffrey H 243 Frank, Larry E. . . .45, 434 Frank, Marilyn . .194, 434 Frank, Michael B 244 Franke, Barbara 134 Frankel, Jerome H. . .406 Frankel, Linda E 194 Frankel, Stanley D.. . 185. 233 Frankena, Bart 106 Frankena, Prof. William 82 Franklin, Barbara K. . 147 Franklin, Ellen T. . . . 123 Franklin, John L 176 Franks, Margaret E. . . 139 Frantz, Cynthia K. . . .151 Frantz, Daniel R 181 Franzen, Nancy A. . . .134 Fras, Louis C. . . .102, 434 Fraser, David L 435 Fraumann, Ruth L. . . 147 Frazler, Hal H. . . 155, 171 Frazier, Roy E 157 Frederick, Mary A. . . .253 Fredericksen, Sheila .196 Frederickson, Gary E. . 58 Fredrick, Janet L. 191, 339 Fredrick, William 435 Fredrickson, Jon H. . .201 Freedman, Edward R. 169 Freedman, Jerome J. .160 Freedman, Lawrence S. 57 Freedman, Nancy J.. .141, 304, 324 Freenhan, William . . 353, 396-7 Freel, Patrice 435 Freeman, Elizabeth C. 208, 326 Freeman, John E 162 Freeman, Stanley H. .102, 251 Freese, Carolyn J 151 Freese, William E 175 Freestone, Georgia A. 210, 435 Freevol, Karen L 141 Freilich, Stanley R. . .435 Freitag, Nancy M. . . . 145, 304, 324 Freiwald, Carl J 204 French, David W 58 French, James W 92 French, Richard K. . .435 Frerer, Bruce 202 Frerichs, Donald R. . . 179 Freriks, Mary J 253 Freriks, Shirley A. 120, 435 Frevel, Gordon H. ...252 Frew, Robert M. .215, 435 Frey, Donald N 164 Frey, Frederick L 69 Frey, Robert W. .242, 435 Freye, Herbert L 435 Frick, Thomas A 170 Friedeberg, Edward J. 172 Friedeberg, William .416, 435 Friedes, Peter E. .164,168 Friedlaender, Roslyn . 142 Friedlander, Richard 243, 340 Friedlander, Barbara . 139 Friedman, Daniel H. .243, 435 Friedman, Herbert . . . 435 Friedman, Joan C. . . . 142 Friedman, Karalyn E. 141 Friedman, Robert L. . . 170 Friedman, Sanford W. 177 Friedrich, Lynne .... 123 Friel, James 435 Frisian!, Arrigo L 67 Frisinger, Ann L 219 Fritz, Ian J 298 Fromhart, Mary L. ..218, 435 Fromm, Carol L 137 Frontczak, Arthur T. . 180 Frost, Jack E 179 Frost, Kathleen M. ..133 Frost, Kathryn A 199 Frost, Martha C. .339, 360 Frostic, Dennis L 190 Fry, Edward S. . .286, 435 Frye, Martha C 219 Fsadni, Roger 177 Fuchs, Carol A 231 Fucinari, Carlo A. . . .435 Fukuoka, Mae N 435 Fulgoni, Louis C 226 Fulk, Jack E 176 Fuller, Dianne R 150 Fuller, Patricia L. 187, 435 Fuller, Richard C. 67, 435 Fuller, Thomas M. . . .166 Fultz, David B 202 Funaroff, Marcia R. . . 128 Funk, Phyllis D 126 Funkhouser, Constance 200 Funkhouser, Jacob O. 435 Furlong, Robert M. . .237 Furnas, Sally A. 232, 435 Furst, Sydney D. 124, 299 Furth, Eva J 356 Fuss, Donald F 179 G G Sell, Richard C. 216, 311 Gaasch, William H. . . 92 Gabourie, Suzanne M. 143 Gabrenya, Elaine A. . .137 Gaffke, Suzanne H. . . 289 Gaffney, James B. . . .241 Gaidemak, Sharon J. 128 Gainer, Stephen R. . .224 Gaines, Michael J. . . . 169 Gainor, Carl 175 Galanor, Stewart M. .182 Galanter, Ruth 82 Galbraith, Alan F. . . . 98 Galbraith, Bruce W. . 95, 222,298,435 Gale, Nancy L 127 Galgan, Frank S 162 Galinkin, Carol 231 Galipeau, Roger C. . . . 180 Gallancy, Carole R. . . 147 Gallatin, Judith E. ..435 Gallo, Antoinette C. . . 138 Galloway, Thomas L. . 435 Galoit, Elaine M 435 Galstere, Barbara J. . . 133 Gamble, Robert P. ... 246 Gamez, Matiana B. . . 134 Gandelot, Howard K. .209 Gannon, David J. 66, 254 Ganson, Paul A. .298, 299 Ganter, Susan B 211 Garabrant, Sarah D. .232, 435 Garbacz, Laurette M. 131 Garcia, David L. .202, 435 Garcia, Michael 177 Garcia, Ramon 179 Garcia, Walter H 435 Gardner, Deborah J. .2 08 Gardner, Jerry Y. 171, 298 Garfield, David G. . . .233 Garland, Gregory G. .177 Garner, Gloria J. 126, 435 Garner, Letltia N 121 Garrels, Dennis E. . . .230 Garrels, Robert F 230 Garrett, Jack C 215, 322, 329 Garrish, Theodore J. .192 Garrison, Kenneth R. 435 Garty, Paul D 171 Gary, Diane R 208 Gaskin, David M 222 Gasnier, Suzanne 196, 413 Gates, Judith L. 133, 413 Gates, Milton J 235 Gates, Ronald R 58 Gauer, Mary K 336, 360, 435 Gavrich, Sharon D. . . 147 Gavril, Richard A. ..215 Gay, Melvin J 435 Gay, Peter W 241 Gaynor, Laurence F. . 170, 244 Geary, Robert B 155 Gebhardt, John C. . . .227 Gechter, Lawrence R. 51 Gehlbach, Grant E. . . 160 Gehrman, Richard A. 180 Geiger, Dale E 435 Geiger, David S 181 Geikas, George 1 435 Geisler, Sandra A 102 Geist, Gretel M 142 Gellos, Dolores M. . . .121, 350,356,435 Gellatly, Ralph G. . . .242 Geller, Leni S 147 Gelman, Lloyd D 354 Genner, Janis P 238 Genser, Arthur J 244 Gentry, Marvin D. . . .435 Gentry, Sandra L. . . .126, 314, 435 George, Jeanne M. . . .239 Georger, Phillip . .95, 190 299, 435 Gerarduzzl, Maryann 435 Gerch, Barbara J. ...150 Geren, Virginia L. . . . 140 Gergel, Susan 138 Gerhold, Clinton H. . .216 Gerich, Jerry W 182 Gerkowski, Richard F. 435 Gerlach, Bonnie K. . .218, 435 Gerlach, Jozsef 237 Gerlach, Susan A 146 Gerrard, Valerie E. . . .435 Gerson, Judith A 141 Gerstenberger, William 435 Gerzanics, Sharolynn 356 Gethlng, Thomas W. .294, 295 Getz, Anne M 228 Getz, Benette 356 Geyman, Bruce 235 Gibbons, Winton G. . 70 Gibbs, Earl K 92 Gibbs, Marianne 219 Giber, Marcie E. .142, 324 Gibson, John E 92 Gidos, Martha L 88 Giefel, Judy T 200 Giere, David F 161 Giesen, Philip C 241, 435 Gifffford, Pamela K. . . 151 Gilbert, John F 226 Gilbert, Robert E 222 Gilbert, Susan R 213 Gilbert, Warren D. . . 174, 182,285,436 Gilbreath, Susan 147, 299 Gilden, Alexandra ...121 Gildersleeve, Julie . . .208, 436 Giles, Lucinda S. 208, 413 Giles, Ralph E 436 Giles, Robert S. . .329, 436 Gillam, Theodore T. . . 169 Gillanders, John D. . . 67, 250,348,359,436 Gillay, Carolyn Z 147 Giller, Anne F 436 Gillespie Gary D 176 Gillette, Dale A 159 Gillette, John R. . 159, 436 Gillette, Julia A 88 Gillette, Robert H. . . .223 Glllingham, Kent K. . 92 Gillman, Mary K 139 Gillon, Teresa J 211 Gilmore, Grace A. ... 126, 327, 436 Gilmore, Mary E 298 Gilpin, James W. . .65, 66, 436 Gilpin, Richard W. . . .221 Gilson, Frederick T. .179, 214 Gilson, Rodman P. ... 67 Gilson, Steven S 244 Ginnis, Lynn A 147 Ginsberg, Bonita S. . . 139, 360 Ginsberg, Jane M. . . . 194 Ginzler, Mary T 152 Ginzler, Richard N. . .436 Giordano, Michael H. . 176 Girard, Charles J. . . . 169 Giss, Clarice A 219 Gist, Robert G 172 Glace, John W. . .95, 436 Glachman, Judith . . .238 Gladden, Rebecca R. . 147 Gladstein, Mark O. . . 185, 251,351,355,436 Glaser, Charles I. . : . .286 Glaser, Sharon F 95, 231,299,436 Glassenberg, Beverly .123 Glassford, Carl A 436 Glassner, Norman . . . 244 Glaysher, Robert M. . . 176 Gleason, William E. .215, 294, 353 Glen, Thaddeus M. ..185 Glendening, Wallace 201, 436 Glennie, Philip G. . . . 92 Glick, Brian .82, 311, 436 Click, Jane S. ..126, 185, 350, 436 Glicken, Naomi J. . . . 142 Glidden, Alden B 166 Glidden, Rosalyn C. . . 128 Glinka, David J. .369, 374, 377 Glomset, Martha A. . . 187, 191, 436 Glore, Carol A 148 Glowe, Douglas A 235 Glueckman, Joan S. . .436 Gnewuch, James H. . .204 Gobble, Carolyn S. . . . 356 Godden, Mary I. .203, 436 Godfrey, Culver C. . . . 172 Godshalk, Julia E. . . . 147 Goergen, Thomas G. .192 Goetz, Eleanor, S. 119, 436 Goist, Elaine G 120 Golanty, James S. . . .436 Goldbaum, Donald M. 170 Goldberg, Marilyn B. .436 Goldberg, Sharon L. . . 131 Goldberg, Sheila A. . . 150 Goldberg, Stuart S. . .251 Goldberg, Susan K. . .139 Goldboss, Gail L. 213, 329 Golden, Jerome S. . . . 172, 243 Golden, Linda G 126 Golden, Patricia G. . .334, 360 Golden, Sandra K. . . .219 Golden, Theodore A. .172 Goldenberg, Shirleen . 147 Goldflne, Ira D 224 Goldln, Judith E 319 Golding, Edwin 1 68 Golding, Susan K. 141 Goldman, Alan R. . . .233, 436 Goldman, Barry A. . .233, 436 Goldman, Bruce D. . . .436 Goldman, Laurel A. . . 143 Goldman, Marvin . . .224 Goldman, Miriam J. .356 Goldman, Roger A. ..236 Goldman, Sheila D. . .121 Goldman, Susan . . . .194, 339, 360 Goldring, Carla D. . . .134 Goldsmith, Gregory R. 436 Goldsmith, John A. .216, 359, 436 Goldstein, Carole N. . .436 Goldstein, Henry R. . . 244 Goldstein, Judith C. .141 Goldstein, Loretta S. .138 Goldstein, Sheila D. . . 123 Goldstein, Toby-Lee .120, 436 Golts, Imants E 436 Gomez, Ann L. . . 187, 218, 352 Gomley, Gail G 148 Gonzalez, Eugene F. .298 Gonzalez, Noel 250 Goo, Gee-In 177 Gooch, Prof. Donald . 44 Good, Ruth E 436 Goodall, Maryann .... 140 Goode, Michael M. 57, 403 Goodfriend, Barbara .132 Goodler, Suzanne L. . .220 Goodman, Carol 143 Goodman, Charles H. .166 Goodman, David L. . . 58 Goodman, Eugenie D. 120 Goodman, Joan V. . . .436 Goodman, Karen L. . .231 Goodman, Lawrence R. 175 Goodman, Linda R. . . 150 Goodman, Richard M. 182 Goodreau, John F. . . .168 Goodrich, Carolyn L. .132 Goodrich, Cecilie A. .121, 416, 436 Goodrich, Robert E. . .436 Goodstein, Peter E. . . 160 Gordon, Bruce E 221 Gordon, Diane C. 213, 436 Gordon, Glenn E. 59, 436 Gordon, Julie B. 238, 352 Gordon, Margery E. . . 194 Gordon, Maxine 356 Gordon, Michael A. . .345 Gordon, Robert D. . . . 185, 227 Gordon, Sharon J. . . . 140 Gore, Bryan F. . .249, 436 Gorgulu, Kemal 67 Gorman, Gail A 213 Gorman, Stuar t I. ... 69 Gorne, Merrily F 356 Gorski, Kenneth S. . . 167 Gorsline, Walter C. . . 172 Gorton, David M 161 Goss, Leslie B 142 Gossett, Mary L 187 Gossom, Sandra S . . .218 Gotberg, Iris J. ..211, 436 Gotberg, Janet M. ... 88 Gotschall, Donna L. .220, 436 Gottlieb, Charles F. . .233 Gottlieb, Sheldon L. .243 Gottschalk, Lionel J. .204 Gottschalk, Ronald N. 180 Gough, Mary C 232 Gould, Ann 193, 436 Gould, Deborah M. . . 128 Gould, Lisa V 356 Goulet, Joseph R. . . . 354 Gourlay, Carole B. . . 141 Gower, Diane G 210 Goyer, Robert W 436 Grable, Lisa R. . . .96, 299 Grabois, Jane L 436 Grace, Frank 171 Grace, James S 160 Graddis, Barbara E. . .120 Graef, Peter J. . .230, 357 Graf, Prof. Otto 82 Graham, Alice L 253 Graham, Dorothy M. .220, 436 Graham, Janet 356 Graham, Marcia A. . . 193 Graham, Natalie A. ..436 Grams, Mary M 127 Granata, Gary J 437 Grand, Stephen M. . .171, 233 Grandell, Mary E 127 Granger, Dennis R. . .437 Granger, James E. ..176, 294 Granger, Lynne L. . . . 121 Granito, Gennaro F. .222 Grant, Carrie S 123 Grant, David L 58 Grant, James K 170 Grant, John P 169 Grant, Marcia 220 Grant, Paul R. ..233, 437 Grant, Roberta J. . . .437 Grant, Todd T. . .215, 373, 377, 437 Grants, Valdis 166 Grappin, Judy A 147 Grashoff, Linda K. . . . 127 Grass, Alan B 168 Graube, Andrejs 162 Graube, Marls 162 Graubner, Sandra L. .437 Graul, Timothy A. . .340, 358, 360 Graver, Nancy J 196 Graves, Prof. W. H. . . 70 Gravett, Sarah A 298 Gray, Brian M 437 Gray, Carol J 191 Gray, Don W 437 Gray, Gail E 123 Gray-Lion, Carlos I. . .178 Gray, Margaret J 148 Gray, Patricia A 148 Gray, Patricia S 133 Gray, Robert V. . . 164, 383 Gray, William P 77 Grayson, Thomas H. .226 Green, Antoinette G. 121 Green, Carol L. .211, 437 Green, Donald L. .95, 298 Green, Etta M 437 Green, James R 171 Green, John A. . .156, 357 Green, Judith K. 196, 299 Green, Raymond W. .249, 286, 437 Green, Richard F. 172, 298 Green, Thoma G 182 Greenberg, Donna A. .238 Greenberg, Ruth S. . . 134 Greene, Ellen L. .213, 329 Greene, James W. . . .437 Greenes, Carol 437 Greenes, Robert A. . .185, 437 Greenfield, Joanne L. 193 Greenglass, Nancy H. 437 Greenhill, Neil J. 195, 437 Greenstein, Alan D. .243. 437 Greenstein, Barbara .356 Greenstein, Linda H. .121, 327, 356, 437 Green wald, Dale E. . .213, 326 Green watt, Linda K. . 299 Greenway, Guerdon D. 225 Greenwood, Howard D. 176 Greer, Kenneth H. . . .237 Greer, Mark M 192 Gregg, Elixabeth A. .203, 413 Gregg, Gloria A 432 Gregor, Jean M. .210, 437 Gregory, Dougla D. . . 226 Gregory, Thomas K. .174, 177 Grelg, John W 437 Greiling Paul T. . . . 67. 69 Grekln, Roger J 170 Greshaw, Charles R. . . 59 Gresly, Vaughn T. . . . 182 Gribbln, Nancy M. ..128 Grieger, Richard A. . . 182 Griep, John A 106 Griffin, James E 237 Griffin, Patricia L. . . .150 Griffith, Georgia M. . . 253 Griffith, John D 69 Griffith, Michael S. . .240, 437 Grigg, Lyn Ann . .219, 413 Griggs, Jan M 246 Grijak, Gerald 170 Grika, Joyce 139 Grill, John S 160 Grim, Gary K. 67, 69, 437 Grinage, Lauren B. . .437 Gritter, John C 106 Gritter, Joyce E 437 Gritter, Richard D. . . 106 Gritzmacher, Nancy E. 438 Grobe, Joanne E 219 Grodzlcki, Christopher 180 Groehn, Susan G 151 Greening, Mary R. . . .139 Groesbeck, Dr. Edward 286 Groff, Leslie L 220 Groff, Linda J. . . .208,438 Grohne, Judith L. . . . 141 Gronlund, James R. . .206 Groom, Bruce M. ...215, 308,353 Groom, David A. .250,438 Gross, Lawrence O. . .233 Gross, Leila A. . . .217,438 Gross, Michael P 244 Grossa, John M 254 Grossman, Aaron D. .319 Grossman, Ellen R. . . 137 Grossman, Marilyn K. 194 Grossman, Rita 132 Grossnickle, Neil E. . . 90 Grosso, Stephanie N. . 147 Groth, Gretchen A. .322, 325 Groty, Charles K 438 Grover, William R. . .246 Groves, Sherryl J. . . . 152 Gruber, Irene A. .138,289 Gruber, Margaret J. 145 Grudell, Norman J. . . 182 Grundstein, Miriam R. 438 Gruntman, Leonard R. 171 Grzesiek, Judith A. . .356 Guariere, Joan E 151 Guenther, John S. . . .230 Guenther, Richard H. 198,438 Guenther, Robert E. . .45, 252 Guenzel, Robert E. ..242 Guerrlero, Gary A. ..179 Guest, Julia F 220 Guffey, Barbara S. . .220, 438 Gugel, Philip C 286 Guggenheim, Myra S. 360,438 Guhl, Yvette M 142 Guile, Nancy S 208 Gulre, Kenneth E. . . . 180, 250 Gullickson, Richard . . 176 Gulliver, Karen J. . .232, 438 Gundlach, Martha ... 139 Guralnick, Michael J. 438 Gurmen, Erdogan . .65,69, 288,438 Gurvey, Martin H 298 Gusler, Owen B. . . .98,438 Gussman, Barbara . . .438 Gustafson, David H. . .67, 68,438 Gustafson, Sue K 123 Gustafson, William R. 172 Gustavson, Richard E. 175,438 Guaten, Joan B 138 Gutekunst, Reed D. . . 171 Gutknecht, Roy L. . . . 164, 170 Gutow, Gary S 251 Gutterman, Gary S. . . 243 Gutterman, Michael R. 243 Guyer, Martin E 57 Gwirtzman, Ann H. . . 142 H Haan, Robert A 214 Haas, Ilene G. 142 Haas, J. Hamilton. . . .322 Haas, Jeff H 251 Haas, Marilyn A 438 Haber, Linda D 231 Haberman, Robert C. .168 Hack, Carole J 134 Hackenberg, Larry M. .204 Haddix, Peter L 438 Hadley, Ann V 141 Hadley, Donald J 250 Haecker, James L. . . .438 Haeske, Jean M 438 Haessler, Robert W. ... 67 Hagen, John P 286 Hagen, Nancy A. . .232,438 Hager, Charlene K. . . 152 Hagerman, Barbara E. 438 Hagerman, Sherry A. 438 Hagglund, Mary M. . . 191, 438 Hagland, Bethany A. 208,438 Hague, Brenda J 139 Hahn, Lewis A 195 Hahn, Paul B 179 Hahn, Richard P 237 Haidt, James G 241 Haiduck, Andrew F. . . 180 Halght, Diane M 208, 439 Haines, Gerald L 439 Haisch, Nancy J 439 Hale, Douglas F 214 Hale, Jonathan T 168 Hale, John 40 Hale, Stanley R 299 Halen, John 298 Hales, Daniel B 234 Haley, Charles W 245, 439 Haley, Neil P 247 Haley, Sally J 143,439 Hall, Benjamin L. . . .371, 374,377 Hall, David G 165,286 Hall, Helen C 208 Hall, Jon K 388 Hall, Laura M 203 Hall, Marjory A 152 Hall, Mark W 222 Hall, Martin D 182 Hall, Philip G 69 Hall, Rita T 122 Hall, Roberts 222 Hall, Sara J 137 Hall, Tobey C 217,439 Hall, Valerie A 218 Hall, William D. 227 Hall, William K 182 Hallberg, Parker F. . . . 178 Hallen, Sally A 356 Hallenbeck, Susan J. .200 Haller, Steven J 159 Hallock, William W. . .237 Halpenny, Carol J. . . .356 Halperln, Janice M. . .238 Halperin, Thomas E. . .251 Halpern, Carol 137 Halpern, Linda A 142 Halpern, Peggy L 140 Halsey, John R 175 Halstead, John C 397 Halstead, Nancy R. . . . 191 Halstead, Mrs William 300 Halverson, Sandra L. . 187, 211,439 Halward, Mary A. .218,439 Hamberg, Catherine. .287 Hamilton, Johnny C. . . 172,235,367 Hamilton, Susan F. . . . 128 Hammer, David B. . . . . 162 Hammer, James A. 156,157 Hammer, Richard E. . . 439 Hammer, Thomas F. . .245 Hammerman, Judith K. 123 Hammerschmidt, Jan R. 439 Hammes, Margot C. . . 147 Hammond, Edward J. 289 Hammond, Michael M. 207 Hamond, Stephen H. .180 Hampton, Florine K. . 124 Han, Richard 58 Hancock, Joyce K 151 Hancock, Linda J 298 Hancock, Myra L. .200,439 Hancock, William D. 202,439 Hanes, Mortimer D. . . . 177 Haney, Donna K. . 127,354 Hanlnk, Dennis N. . . .345 Hanlon, Eugene F. . . .202 Hanna, Douglas S. . . .160 Hanna, Linda L 217 Hannon, Ann L. 416 Hansen, Donald B. . . . 182 Hansen, Howard H. . .439 Hansen, John P 177 Hansen, Judith A 145 Hansen, Lonnie G. . . .175 Hansen, Lorene S 141 Hansen, Robert E 89 Hansen, Sandra L. . . . . 122 Hansen Sharon J 228 Hanson, Birdie L 132 Hanson, Gerald A. . . .179 Hanson, Per K. . . .212,311 Hanyi, Vivian G 151 Hard, Susan L. 187,217,439 Hardin, Robert J 160 Hardin, Sara A 134 Harding, Alan R 179 Harding, Ellen W 220 Harding, Pauline M. . .285 Hardy, Albert L 161 Hardy, Johns 222 Hardy, Thomas H 51 Harkonen, Susan L. . .239, 356 Harlan, Joyce L 191 Harlow, Griffith E. . . .439 Harmon. Michael J. . .223 Harms, Donald C 289 Haroutunlan, Edward 172 Harper, Douglas B 168 Harper, Herbert E. .68,222 Harper, Mary L 439 Harrah, Michael W. . . 335 Harrell, Elizabeth J. . .219 Harrington, David L. . .439 Harrington, Joseph A. 198.439 Harrington, Rachel I. 131 Harris, Barry L 233 Harris, Carolyn A 139 Harris, Catherine A. . .200 Harris, David B 59 Harris, Elisse T 439 Harris, George H 223 Harris, John 439 Harris, John E. . . 387,388 Harris, Lawrence D. . .254 Harris, Mary L. . . . 121,356 Harris, Paul E 176 Harris, Robert L 381 Harris, Robin D 208 Harris, Roger B 77 Harris, Sandra A 439 Harris, Sarah A 122 Harris, Thomas G. . . . 160 Harris, William A 66 Harrison, Charles M. . .226 Harrison, Curtis A. . . .222 Harrison, Melinda J. .218. 439 Harsham, Ted E 439 Hart, Marilyn G. . .220,439 Hart, Nancy L 127 Hart, Phyllis A. . .141,304, 324 Harter, Franklin C. . . .69 Hartman, Carole J. . . . 150 Hartman, Joan L 143 Hartman, Sheila R. . .439 Hartmann, Paula R. . . 147 Hartog, Curt H 206 Hartson, Hlllyard R. . .68, 250 Hartsook, David M. . .204 Hartt, David B 204 Hartwlck, Thomas J. .289 Hartwig, C. Dean . . . .439 Hartwig, Patricia G. . . 138 Harvey, Carolyn A. . . .439 Harvey, Norma J 120 Harvie, Carol L 439 Harvill, Susan L. . . 138,304 Harwlth, Ronald M. . .319 Harwood, Darcy F. . . .220 Haschle, Laverne H. . .439 Haselwood, James E. .221, 340 Haskins, Ron T 182 Hasley, Andrew D. . . .439 Hasper, Jack B 161 Hassel, Judith E. .193,439 Hassell, Richard L. . . .247, 357 439 Hassen, Philip C. . . . .179 Hassenzahl. Robert D. 180 Hastings, Stephen V. .167 Hastings, Susan W. . . 147 Hatch, Freder ick R. . . 158, 294,295 Hatch, Robert D 439 Hatcher, Harlan . . . 38,39, 348 Hathaway, Edward C. 242 Haugen, Dennis H. 45,439 Haugh, Richard M. . . .51. 439 Haughey, James W. . .179 Hause, Gerald D 59 Hauser, Edwin W. . . .286, 439 Hausman, Wendi S. . . 132 Havel, James T 230 Haven, Donna-Jean . . 199 Haverbush, Thomas J. .90 Hawkins, Nancy J. . . .134 Hawkins, Patricia D. . . 439 Hawkinson, Gall A. . .151 Hawley, Ernest N 206 Hawley, John A 221 Haworth, Theodore W. 250,439 Hay, Barbara A 137 Hay, Diane L 138 Hayden, Charles W. . .439 Hayes, Charlotte E. . . 152 Hayes, Douglas 346 Hayes, John L 216 Hayes. Lawrence L. . . 287 Hayes, Robert 226 Hayes, Thomas L 92 Hays, Andrea J 218 Hays, Crossan W. .170,202 Hays, Richard B 439 Hayward, Alan L 47, 439 Hazen, Carol M 121 Hazen, Dennis 180 Hazzard, Richard W. .295 Heady, Judith L 150 Heald, Raymond R. . .215, 295 Heaps, Robert B 222 Heard, Ann S 219 Heard, Gregory D. . . . 245 Heath, Fred E 95,298 Heath, John T 59 Heaton, Mary S. . .193,439 Heavenrich, Mary K. . 130, 133,413 Hecht, Dwight W 92 Hecht, Kathryn A. ... 132 Hecht, Martha J. .238,337 Heck, Gene W 177 Hedler, Robert L 170 Hedrlch, David R. . . .439 Hedrich, Linda A 124 Heeke, Daniel L 177 Heeke, David W 58 Heekin, Thomas D 77 Heetderks, Henry D. . . 106 HefTeran, Robert F. . .204, 439 Hegg, Sandra V. . . 196,440 Heggen, Donald M. . . . 166 Hegman, Rosemary M. 141 Heichel, Sharon L. . . .440 Heichelbech, Paul R. .247 Heidbreder, William .156, 157 Heideman, Bernard T. 166 Heldeman, Janet .... 193 Heideman, Judith L. .139 Heideman, Susan M. . 127 Helden, Gay C 219 Helden, James S 245 Helkkinen, Ralph J. .242 Hell, Paul W 182 Heilbrunn, Howard I. . 175 Helman, Suzanne C. .440 Heimlich, Barry N. . . .440 Heinrich, Barbara C. .440 Helnrick, Mary B 194 Helntz, Judith A 218 Helny, Carole L. 218 Heinz, Eleanor J. . 196,440 Helser, Edward J. .159,289 Heiserman, Glenn R. .289 Heiss, Bruce E 182 Helzer, David N. . . .68,440 Helder, Nelva H. . . 123,440 Helf, Gayle T 190 Helfenstein, Carolyn .121 Helgesen, Robert G. . .180 Hellems, Harper K. . .209, 440 Heller, Diane E 139 Heller, Robert 1 175, 195 Hellerman, Lance W. .160 Helman, Donald R. . . 181 Helmlch, Darlene E. .253, 289,356,412 Helminski, Edward L. 254 Helmkamp, Donna L. . 151 Helmreich, Thomas J. 230 Helstrom, Ruth M. . . . 131 Helzberg, Ric hard M. .251, 440 Helzerman, Ralph F. .295 Hemenway, Stephen A.230 Hemlnger, Sharon K. 140 Hemingway, Phyllis K. 141 Hemple, Stuart J. . . . 244 Hemsen, Jean R 127 Henderson, John W. . . 171 Henderson, Judith B. .210 Henderson, Richard . .234 Hendricks, Gary D. ..178 Hendricks, Linda B. . . 151 Hendrlckson, Jean . . .440 Henize, John D 440 Hennick, Sandra K. . . 134 Henning, Carolyn D. . .211 Hennink, Robert .... 106 Henny, Patricia J 200 Henrich, Jean L 148 Henry, Ardeth J. .123,440 Henry, Bonlta L 134 Henry, Charles R. .95,247, 294-5 Henry, Janet A. . .203,413 Henry, Judith V. .196,440 Henry, Myrla J 142 Henry, Patricia 440 Hensinger, Robert N. . . 89 Herbert, Donald F. ..179 Herbert, Frederick A. 181,222,295 Herbst, Jay A 179 Herbst, Robert W. 102,440 Herhold, Brent C. ...206 Heric, Linda L 217 Hering, Kathryn A. . .200 Herman, Dean 237 Herman, Deborah A. .218 Herman, Judith L. . . .203 Hermanoff, Michael J. 440 Herold, John D. . . 156,161, 286,298 Herrick, Barbara L. . .208, 412,413 Herrick, P. Scott 359 Herrick, Robert H 212 Herrick, William C. . .185, 212,355 Herrlman, Margaret M. 148 Herrmann, Richard W. 160 Herschelman, Thomas 171 Hersee, Sandra E 200 Hersh. Karen J 213 Hershberger, Susan K. 299 Hershey, Carol R. . 146,289 Herstein, Edward M. . . 172 Hertlein, William E. . . 178 286 Hertler, Janet A 193 Hertz, Judith G 131 Herwald. Melvyn A. . .172 Herzog, Myron E. .251,440 Hess, George 58,440 Hess, Leonard G 45 Hess, Martha E 239 Hess, Molly J 196,440 Hetley, Margaret E. . . 152 Hetmanski, Ruth 132 Hetterick, Mary A. ... 193 Heuer. Gerald R. .206,284, 289 Heuer, Jeffrey G 201 Heustis, Christine G. .211 Hewitt, Alvin M 440 Hewitt, Nancy J 147 Hewitt, Sarah E. . .298.299 Hewitt, Sharon M. . . . 128 Hey, David C 237 Heyman, Susan B. 329,440 Heyner, Gregory J 92 Heyt, John W 207 Hlatt, Robert A 252 Hiatt, Robert D 225 Hickman, David S. . . .440 Hicks, Fred W 182 Hicks, John P. .. .234,440 Hicks, Robert Z 440 Hieber, Ross H 440 Hiener, Caron A 133 Hieronymus, James L. 155, 164,172 Higginbottom, Ann C. 134 Hlggins, Celeste T. . . 134 Higgins, Gordon B. . . .221 High, Edith L 134,413 Highhill, John C 222 Highland, John N. . . .159 Higley, David 204 Hilborn, Myra M 123 Hildebrand, Betty C. .440 Hildebrand, Richard .223 Hilderley, Sandra J. . . 141 Hildreth, Richard G. 176, 215 Hill, Frederick W 440 Hill, John G 235 Hill, John H 160,230 Hill, Karen J 298 Hill, Lloyd R 67,440 Hill, Norman E 51 Hill, Richard L. . .202,440 Hilliard, Bryant A. . . .440 Hillman, Barbara L. . .238 Hilton, Ann 440 Hilton, Robert E. .171,192 Hilty, Elizabeth C. . . . 150, 440 Himebaugh, Robert B. 176 Hiniker, Michael J. . .235, 440 Hinman, Patricia A. . . 145 Hinnegan, Kenneth A. 440 Hinnen, Michael L. . .225 Hinton, Frederick L. .67, 227 Hinton, Linda L 141 Hintz, David L 98 Hirata, Joyce M 440 Hirchert, Charles K. . . 170 Hirota, Dennis 1 216, 357 Hirsch, Diane P 329 Hirsch, Gail R 440 Hirschenbein, Neil W. 243 Hirschfield, Howard . .172 Hirschl, Elaine F 440 Hirschmann, Jane ... 96 Hirt, Mary E 253,440 Hirt, Robert W 176 Hirth, Glen R 440 Hirvela, David P 254 Hise, Thomas L 180 Hitchcock, Diane L. . . 145 Kitchens, Mary H. ..239, 440 Hitchman, Helen S. . .218, 356 Hlavac, Edward A. . . .171 Hoad, Margaret L. . . . 146 Hoagland, Terrence V. 242,440 Hoagland, William H. 185, 221,355,440 Hobbs, Arthur M. . . . 167, 440 Hobbs, Charlene R. . . . 126 Hobday, Janet E 150 Hoberman, Sara . . 147,324 Hochberg, Marcia M. 149, 440 Hochman, Elaine T. .131, 441 Hochman, Gail L. . . .143, 441 Hochman, Leon A. . . .168 Hockstad, Roberta S. .150 Hodge, Jan D 179 Hodge, Martha D. . . .121, 440 Hodges, Don D 221 Hodges, Ann S 196 Hodgins, Jane S 120 Hodgson, John E 77 Hodkinson, Gail E. . . .203 Hoebbel, John P 162 Hoekenga, David E. . .250 Hoekman, Ronald A. . 181 Hoeksema, Gordon J. . 58 Hoekstra, Thomas B. 67 Hoekzema, David R. .175, 441 Hoffman, Carole R. . .213, 356,412 Hoffman, Gary L 192 Hoffman, Gwendolyn L. 127 Hoffman, James E. . .206, 441 Hoffman, Jeannette D. 299 Hoffman, Karl H 68 Hoffman, Nancy L. . . .231 Hoffman, Patricia .... 149 Hoffman, Phillip G. . .222 Hoffman, Richard L. .168 Hoffman, Roberta J. 102, 203 Hoffman, Terry W. . . . 180 Hoffmann, Doris J. . . . 143 Hoffmann, Katherine 88, 124 Hoffman, Mary E 219 Hoffmann, Raymond E. 178 Hogan, Geoffrey K. . . . 192 Hogan, Kathleen A. . .220 Hogberg, Janet H. . . .191, 441 Hogg, Joyce D 140 Hoghaug, Lynn M. ..240, 441 Hogsten, Elinor M. . .441 Hohenstein, David P. . 192 Hohman, Edward H. . . 160 Holahan, Kathleen P. 150 Holdampf, Walter R. 214, 441 Holdeman, James D. .179, 214 Holderness, Judith L. 193 Holland, Frederick R. 90 Holland, Hugh H 240 Holland, Lewis 365 Holland, Jerry 441 Holland, Lenore L. . . . 127 Holland, William C. . .441 Hollander, Sherman K. 172 Holleb, Betsy M 194, 326 Hollen, Harvey H. . . .179, 214 Hollenshead, Robert .250, 286 Holler, Sharon J 122, 441 Holloway, Dennis R. .157 Hollway, Robert 368 Holm, Barbara A 200 Holm, John A 179 Holm, Maria K 121, 441 Holm, Robert S 90 Holmberg, Christine .146 Holmberg, Paul M. . .170, 216 Holmes, Anne 299 Holmes, Helen J 441 Holmes, Janice L. . . .217 Holmes, John W 178 Holmes, Kay E 142 Holmes, Margaret A. 239 Holmes, Margaret M. 130, 132 Holmes, Mary J 211 Holmquist, Ann V. ..218 Holt, Carolyn G 210 Holtan, Lynne J. .136,139 Holvick, Karen R. 139,356 Holwerda, Harry L. . . 106 Holwerda, Lois L. . . .441 Homan, Linda J 191 Homburg, Karen E. . . . 139 Hondorp, Gary J. ...206 Honey, William C. . . .286 Honeyball, Gail A. . . .150 Hong, Donald 102 Hong, Sah M 158 Hongen, Robert W. . . 176 Honig, Michael H. . . . 179 Honig, Richard L. . . .235, 394,397 Honn, Sharon J 128 Hoo, Mavis T 441 Hood, Earl E 373,397 Hood, Joseph G 179 Hood, Perry A 176 Hooker, Robert R. . . .206 Hooper, Katherine S. .150 Hooper, Patricia A. . .220, 343 Hoopingarner, Larry .180 Hoover, Juliana 441 Hopkins, John L. 226 Hopkins, Lyn 147 Hopkinson, Carol A. . .148 Hori, Randall M. .171,244 Hornbacher, Faith L. 150 Hornbeck, William H. 377 Hornburg, Ruth E. 62,121 Horner, Michael J. . . . 172 Hornick, Michael P. . . 190 Horning, Richard H. . . 167 Horsman, Joan 140 Hosking, Curtis E. .294-5 Hosmer, Sandra J. . .298, 299 Host, Mrs. Norris .... 300 Hotch, Douglas R 225 Hotchkiss, Fredrlca .253, 441 Hotchkiss, Lucinda A. 232 Houck, Carol A. . .121,356 Hough, Betty J 128 Hough, Janice E 441 Houghton, Carol M. .196 Houk, Nancy M 441 House, James P 209 Householder, Judy K. 220, 441 Housel, Karen V 441 Houser, Beatrice K. . . 132 Housour, Adrienne . . .441 Houtman, John L. . .358, 377 Howard, Robert E. . . .212 Howard, Ronald Z. . . .167 Howard, Sherrel G. ..285 Howbert, James B. . . .441 Howe, Robert E 161 Howell, John E. . .357,441 Howell, John P 284 Howenstein, Katrina . 143 Hower, Guy W 441 Howk, Penny L. . . 128,298 Hewlett, Eleanor A. .124 Hoxie, Douglas H. . . .178 Hoy, Ltndagene V. 210,441 Hoyle, Dohn R 172 Hoyt, Nancy J. . . .217,441 Hribar, Jeremy D. . . .176 Hsu, You S 441 Hubbard, Karen L. . . 133 Hubbard, Margaret A. 441 Hubbell, Barbara A. .148 Huber, Carl V 160 Huber, Cathee J. ...196, 339,360 Huber, Hale W 69 Hubley, Alan D 158 Hudak, Thomas M . . . 89 Hudec, Rebecca A. ... 139 Hudecek, Donald J. . .441 Hudon, Paul-Andre . . 162 Hudson, Sara M 152 Huebner, James 92 Huebner, Wayne G. . . 192 Huebsch, Kay L 231 Huesmann, Louis R. . .201 Huesmann, Nancy R. 253, 441 Huff, Alvin E 441 Huggett, David O. . . .209 Hughes, Daniel G. . . .160 Hughes, David A. .252,441 Hughes, Duncan S. ..171 Hughes, John D. .298,299 Hughes, Lynn E 131 Hughes, Michael M. . . 77 Huguelet, Thomas L. . 180 Huhn, Joseph, L 245 Huibregtse, Wesley J. . 106 Huizenga, Duane C. . .167 Huizenga, Judith A. .441 Huizingh, Jack P. . . .175 Hulik, Kathleen M. . . 137 Hull, Elizabeth D. 208,441 Hull, Hester A. . . .193,441 Hull, William R 252 Hulse, Sally A. ..253,441 Hulsker, William F. .299 Hummel, Barbara G. 211, 302 Humphrey, Harold E. 230, 441 Humphrey, Marilyn L. 142,289,441 Humphrey, Robin J. .240 Humphriss, Ralph S. . 177 Hunt, Charles P 207 Hunt, James 377 Hunt, Maurice A. ... 160 Hunter, Beverly L 140 Hunter, Christine A. . 139 Hunter, David D. .207,441 Hunter, James D. ...167 Hunter, Robert I. . . .225, 307,351,441 Hunter, Ronald D. 180,441 Hunter, Stephen K. . .441 Hunting, Walter C. . .164 Huntlngton, Curtis E. 174, 181 Huntley, Dennis L. . . . 168 Huntzicker, Anne C. . . 128 Huntzicker, James J. .204 Hupp, Janice M 299 Kurd, John D 235 Kurd, Nancy K. . .124,208, 441 Hurlich, Martin A. .. .181 Hurrelbrink, Kenneth 179 Hurst, Judith A 231 Hurwitz, Judith 442 Hurwitz, Myrna A. . .213, 326 Huss, John B 442 Huss, Warren W 222 Hutchins, Ronald S. . . 181 Hutchinson, John C. .184, 215,353 Hutchison, Ira W. . . .181 Hutensky, Martin .... 198 Huth, Gerald O. . .179,442 Hutson, Jeffrey W. . . .241 Hutton, Catherine C. 123 Huysken, Mary E 193 Hyde, Sheila J 131 Hykes, Susan L 218 Hyman, Elaine A 213 Hyman, Judith S. 136,137 Hyman, Lewis A. .367,381 Hyman, Michael P. . . .233 Hynds, James E 353, 379,391 Hyslop, Robert S. 227,442 Hyzy, Lawrence E. . . . . 180 Ibrahim, Ramez H. . . .291 Ibser, Karen A 150 Ide, Robert E 69,442 Idema, Stephen F. 164,172 Ikola, Raymond J 442 Ilan, Igal N 170 Ilton, Marcia A. . .150,356 Imerman, Judith S. . 194 Imwalle, Gary H 241 Inamdar, Minoo G. . . 170 Inardi, Margaret J. ... 138 Ingram, Penny M. . . .150 Innes, Kathleen M. . . 128 Innes, Marcia E. . . 199,442 Innes, Robert C 158 Irgens, Alice E. ..239,442 Irish, Carolyn T 442 Irons, Kathryn L 217 Irvine, Kenneth A. ..202 Irving, William H. . . . 89 Irwln, Anne E 145 Irwin, Christine M. . .232, 356 Irwin, Gerry J 137 Irwin, Nancy K. 120 Irwin, Robert S 442 Irwin, Thomas C. . . .357, 442 Irwin, William J 202 Isaacs, Richard A. . . .160 Issacson, Betty J 127 Issacson, Jules J. ...251, 442 Isaacson, Linda D. . . .356 Isaacson, William S. .206 Isackson, Carol R. . . .325 Isbell, Robert G 89 Iseman, John J 167 Isenberg, William C. .175 Isham, Kenneth C. . .225 Isley, Floyd W 284 Isotalo, Carol A. . .119,127 Israel, Archer J 172 Israel, Joan B. ..194,325 Israel, Susan C 140 Istock, Verne G 185, 207,355,442 Ivanko, John M 160 Ives, Lois 300 Ivory, Jo Anne 442 Jabe, Isabel 346 Jabe, John M 442 Jacisin, John J 180 Jack, Carol F 442 Jackier, Lawrence S. .164, 168 Jackiw, Basil A 180 Jackman, Gwendolyn J. 140 Jacoboice, Richard . . .170 Jackson, Anita . . .299,356 Jackson, Carol S 442 Jackson, Clifton P. . . .207 Jackson, Daniel S. 175,295 Jackson, David B 172 Jackson, Hiram E 176 Jackson, Howard C. . .207 Jackson, James H. . . .181 Jackson, Janice L. . . . 147 Jackson, Joyce L 131 Jackson, Marion E. . . .356 Jackson, Richard H. . .207 Jackson, Thomas L. . .214 Jaco, Ron 351,367, 370,391 Jacob, Tony 322 Jacobwitz, John R. ..442 Jacobs, Edward K 157 Jacobs, John B 176 Jacobs, John F 162 Jacobs, Ruth H. . .300,301, 303,350,442 Jacobson, David S. . . .442 Jacobson, Helen B. . . . 146 Jacobson, Jane S 442 Jacobson, Joel G. ...233, 314,442 Jacobson, Margot L. . . 146, 442 Jacobson, Osman F. . .442 Jacobson, Richard E. .233 Jacobson, Susan P. . . .213 Jaffee, Alan H 177 Jagusch, Ruth A. 191,442 Jakubiak, Ronald J. . .215 James, Michael 157 James, Robert M 329 Jameson, Ronald H. . . 168 Jampel, Ruth E 152 Janicki, Linda J 138 Janis, Carole D 145 Janis, Patricia A 123 Janowicz, Thomas R. 442 Jansma, Marcia K. . . . 122 Japha, Anthony F. ..233 Jarc, Frances M 217 Jarc, Frank R 254 Jarosz, Frank A 442 Jarrett, Janice S 442 Jarrett, Jeffrey E. . 195,442 Jarrett, Jo Anne A. . 137, 304,324 Jarvis, Ricka D 200 Jeanson, Arnold R. . .158 Jedele, Janet M. ..62,253 Jeffers, Ronald H. . . 294-5 Jeffrey, Daniel B 167 Jeffrey, Sharon R 311 Jeffries, Grace V 150 Jeffries, John A 207 Jeffs, Margaret E 220 Jelinek, Richard C. . . .68, 442 Jencks, Hollis W. 216 Jenkins, Janet M 239 Jenkins, Robert C. . . .241 Jennings, James T. ..90, 442 Jennings, Roger H. . . . 198, 442 Jensen, Judyan 138 Jensen, Karen F 442 Jensen, Mary E. . .203,442 Jensen, Robert H 178 Jensen, Shirley H 139 Jeremias, Diane C. . . .131 Jeremy, David A. . .58,442 Jerome, James K 234 Jesse, Edward F. . . 170,241 Jeter, Betty G 196 Jewell, Carol W 95, 299,442 Jeynes, Gordon F 168 Jharmark, Florence R. 131 Joachim, Gary R 216 Joel, Linda S. . . . 134,339, 360 Johns, Barry K. . .417,418, 442 Johns, Evelyn S 442 Jphnsen, Harriet K. . . 121, 442 Johnsmiller, Shirley .219, 442 Johnson, Ann M 193 Johnson, Arolana M. .152 Johnson, Barbara J. . 62 Johnson, Brian K 166 Johnson, Clark C. . . .247, 442 Johnson, Clement C. . 160 Johnson, David C 166 Johnson, David K. . . .442 Johnson, David L. . . .442 Johnson, David R. . . . 71 Johnson, Elizabeth A. 62, 417, 442 Johnson, Eric H 442 Johnson, Fontain M. .221 Johnson, George C. . .157 Johnson, Gerald C. ..176 Johnson, Gwen K 203 Johnson, Harold A. . . 45 Johnson, Harold S. . . 47 Johnson, Harvey C. . . 59 Johnson, James C. . . .221 Johnson, Janet C. . . .208 Johnson, Janine L. . .191, 443 Johnson, Jay S 168 Johnson, Joan D. 197, 443 Johnson John D 166 Johnson, Joseph C. . .212 Johnson, Judith A. . .178, 200, 413 Johnson, Karl W. 181, 192 Johnson, Keith C. 295, 443 Johnson, Lois G 137 Johnson, Margaret A. 191, 327, 443 Johnson, Margaret E. 218 Johnson, Marie S 443 Johnson, Marilyn R. .350, 443 Johnson, Nancy E. . . . 121 Johnson, Nancy J. . . .220 Johnson, Orval W. . . .443 Johnson, Orvin E. . . . 176 Johnson, Patricia . . . .220 Johnson, Patsy A 211 Johnson, Philip B. . . .166 Johnson, Rheuben C. 443 Johnson, Richard A. .226 Johnson, Richard A. .166 Johnson, Richard C. .212 Johnson, Robert L. . . 90 Johnson, Roderick K. 222 Johnson, Rodney S. . .175 Johnson, Rodney V. . . 182 Johnson, Roger B. ... 92 Johnson, Ronald W. .254, 443 Johnson, Ruth M 123 Johnson, Sandra D. . . 123, 345 Johnson, Sandra J. . .228, 443 Johnson, Sonja K. . . .219 Johnson, Susan C. . . .208 Johnson, Suzanne H. 228, 337, 443 Johnson, Thomas R. 152, 162 Johnson, William D. .171 Johnston, Barbara . . .141 Johnston, Glen R. . . .299 Johnston J.erry D. . . . 179 Johnston, Lucy B. ... 140 Johnston, Michael E. 198 Johnston, Murray C. .443 Johnston, Patricia M. 443 Johnstone, Sandra M. 210, 443 Jonas, James L 172 Jones, Christopher A. 166 Jones, Clifford T 225 Jones, Dennis B 171 Jones, Ernest A 170 Jones, Gretchen A. . .191, 302, 322 Jones, James R 178 Jones, Janet V 127 Jones, Jennifer E. . . .232 Jones, Joseph C 235, 395, 397 Jones, Linda C. . . 121, 443 Jones, Linda L 191 Jones, Marjory E 137 Jones, Norman L 221 Jones, Richard L 181 Jones, Samuel B 221 Jones, Sperry J. . . 121, 443 Jones, Steven M. .294, 295 Jones, Susan L 253 Jones, Thomas L 202 Jones, Thomas R 171 Jones, Tommy R 223 Jones, Vlnetta C 197 Jordan, Franz W 92 Jordan, Kenneth A. . . 136 Jordan, Olaf R 226 Jordan, Peter J 443 Jordan, Phyllis A 139 Jorgeson Craig M 175 Josepheson, Sheila G. 360 Josiah, George R 286 Joslyn, Carol S. . .208, 443 Joyce, Michael L. 353, 397 Jozwiak, Gertrude A. 210 Judge, Charles A 225, 336, 360, 443 Juliar, Michael L 171 Jumisco, Joyce E 121 Jung, Henry 443 Jungreis, Arthur M. . .443 Junker, Carole A. . . .199, 339, 360 Jurras, John R 246 Jury, Joanna L 186, 220, 352, 443 Just, James A 226 Justin, Caren 1 131 Juvlnall, Doris 1 66 K Kabaker, Harvey M. . . 164, 167 Kabalka, George W. . . 181 Kackmelster, Thomas 68, 159 Kaczmarek, John F. . 90 Kaden, Nancy R. 121, 443 Kadenacy, Katherine 444 Kaech, Noel E 166 Kagan, Gerald M 195 Kagan, Joan E 136 Kahn, Alyssa S 139 Kahn, Cynthia D. 213, 356 Kahn, David L. . .251, 444 Kahn, Deborah A. 131, 413 Kahn, Frances 133 Kahn, Jeffrey A 354 Kahn, Susan E 142 Kaiman, Frances A. . .150 Kaiser, Carla S. . . 143, 356 Kaiser, John W 160 Kaiser, Thomas J 90 Kajdan, Lawrence J. . 98 Kalbfleisch, Larry L. .286 Kalember, David M. . . 50 Kaler, Jana S 151 Kales. Eugene L 159 Kalish, Gerald 1 251 Kallenbach, Prof. E. . . 365 Kallock, Carolyn E. . .444 Kalmbach, Judith C. 137, 444 Kalmbach, Ruth E. . .253 Kalom, Judith 444 Kalt, Melvyn B 244 Kalt, Steven R 236 Kaminski, Carol A. ..238 Kaminskl, Lucia C. ..413 Kaminsky, Roy A. . . .224 Kamrass, Jill R 146 Kao, Louise 127 Kapadia, Chandrakant 69 Kaplan, Gail C 444 Kaplan, Harvey L. 251, 325 Kaplan, Michael J. . . .444 Kaplan, Nancy L 141 Kaplan, Robert 444 Kaplan, Robert H. . . .179 Karabenick, Stuart A. 444 Karageorge, George J. 162 Karanovich, Beverly .140 Karchevski, Kay C. . .203, 444 Karhu, Tamar L 131 Karl, Robert J 177 Karls, John S 155, 172,247 Karls, Lois A 285,444 Karlsson, Carol R. . . . 155, 444 Karplnski, David G. .295 Kartalta, David E. . . .215 Kartusch, Wayne M. .384 Kasabach, Jacquelyn .302 Kasabach, Joan E. . . .137 Kaslborskl, Anthony . 89 Kasle, Jerome F. 171, 236 Kasnow, Laurie B. . . . 145 Kasper, Alan R. . . .67,444 Kasper, Edward D. . . . 180 Kasper, Perry B 231 Kassalow, Muriel S. . .134 Kassarjian, John R. . .444 Katcher, Harriet S. . . 120 Katsock, Lois A 444 Katz, Beverly I. .303, 304 Katz, Johan M 444 Katz, Susan R 145 Katzman, Sharon E. 139, 356 Kauffman, Jack B. . . .243 Kaufman, Carol M. . .133, 180, 238, 352 Kaufman, Harriet G. 213, 326 Kaufman, Karolyn J. 220 Kaufman, Phillip A. .345 Kaufman, Selden O. .168 Kaufman, Stuart M. .243 Kauppl, Robert J. . . .170 Kausch, Judith A. ... 142 Kausler, George J. . . .242 Kavthakar, Balchandr 69 Kawell, Patricia J. . . .444 Kay, Jo Ann 238, 444 Kay, Kathryn A. 253, 444 Kazlusky, Mary E. . . .413 Kazmark, Barbara A. 121, 444 Kearney, James C. . . .444 Keating, Thomas A. . .377 Keating, William J. .177, 444 Keats, Neil M 160 Keck, Nancy J 444 Keefer, Nancy J 217 Keelean, Mary C 143 Keen, James C 393 Keene, Janice L 124, 197, 444 Kehl, Frances A 123 Keim, Donald W 222 Keinath, Thomas M. . 69, 165 Kelber, John D 235 Keller, Alice J 132 Keller, Leoanard Jr. . 190, 444 Keller, Patricia H. . . .289 Kellermann, Fredrick 351 Kelley, Ellen A 139 Kelley, Michael K. . . . 180 Kellogg, Sandra L. . . . 148 Kellum, Jerry L 222, 294-5, 445 Kelly, Charles A 221 Kelly, Patricia M 151 Kelly, Patrick J. . .68, 227 Kelly, Paul A 234 Kelly, Susan L 445 Kelly, Terrance J 58 Kelly, Theodore E. . . . 166 Kelly, William J 351 Kelly, William M. 247, 445 Kelner, Linn W 445 Kelson, John M 157 Kemerer, Susan J. . . . 139 Kemnitz, Robert G. . .445 Kemp, Katherine L. . . 199, 289 Kemp, Penelope A. . .445 Kempe, Marion L. 121,445 Kempf, Gary W 286 Kempf , Julia A 186, 193, 445 Kempf, Marcia B 148 Kendall, John S 445 Kendig. Lane H. . .209,445 Kenjoski, Deanna L. . . 196 Kennedy, Charle 38 Kennedy, James M. . . 209 Kennedy, Patrick C. .254 Kennedy, Susan J. . . . 196 Kennelly, John W. 50, 245 Kenney, William D. . .314 Kenstler, Katharine . . 131 Kent, Carol E 445 Kent, Carol N 131 Kent, Charles E 160 Kenyon, Betty 152 Keown, Mary 356 Kepler, Barbara J. 151, 445 Kerho, Stephen J. . . .445 Kerlin, Norma L 445 Kerner, Robert S 57 Kerr, James L. . .390, 391 Kerr, John E. . . .216, 397 Kerr, William T 216 Kessel, Margaret M. . .445 Kessler, Barbara K. . .445 Kessler, Gaynl M. ...217 Kessler, Karen J 131 Kessler, Robert 1 233 Ketelsen, Ellen E. . . .149, 150 Kett, Judith A. . . 126, 356 Kettlehut, Jay A. ...121 Kelts, Carol S 137 Kewley, Diane E 150 Keys, Nancy L 138 Keyser, Anne M 142 Keyser, David N 206 Keystone, Jay A 354 Kibler, David H. .357,445 Kldd, Arlene C. . . 122, 445 Kidd, James S 204 Kidd, Lois K 120 Kidder, Eleanor 142 Kidder, Kathleen E. .147 Kidwell, Patricia S. . . 149, 288 Kiefer, James A 252 Kiefer, Marion E 150 Kief us, James L 284 Kienbaum, Thomas G. 178 Kiger, David P 180 Kiger, William T. 171, 242 Kiger, Winifred A. . . .356 Kiisk, Mat! 222 Kile, Kaye A 219 Kile, William L 58 Kilgren, Ronald H. . . .216 Killion, Virginia M. . .134 Kilpatrick, David M. .445 Kim, David D 182 Kim, Soo M 67 Kimball, Christopher 206 Kimmel, Constance A. 128 Kimmerly, Karol A. . .445 Kinde, Robert R 89 Kindlng, Mary K 138 King, Barbara C 130 King, Gayle E. . .185, 216, 355, 359, 445 King, James M 221 King, Janet 253 King, Konrad C 445 King, Larry J 445 King, Paul E 298 King, Philips 445 King. Richard C 225 King, Richard L. 216, 329 King, Susan M 238 Kingston, Mary A. 137, 298 Kinne, Douglas G. . . . 180 Kinnunen, Niles H. . . .58 445 Kiple, Thomas W. . . .168 Klpp, Bethann ..203,445 Kiraldi, Ilona M. 121, 319, 322 Kirchner. Stewart W. 234 Kirk. Sara J 218, 445 Klrkby, Ann M 210 Klrkpatrick, Sandra . .131 Klrschman, Richard H. 445 Kish, Mary C 137 Kitaj, Karma B 142 Kitchen, Robert C. . . .215 Kitson, Doris A 120, 285, 445 Kittle, Joan I. ..186, 211, 352, 445 Kitzmiller, Mary J. ..253 Kitzmiller, Warren F. 175, 230 Klaas, Peter F 206 Klabunde, Nancy A. .203, 445 Klach, Gertrude H. . . 148. 445 KlapHsh, Maurice ... 195 Klapper, Stephen W. .354 Klass, Michael A 171 Klatzky, Elizabeth L. 138 Kleemann, Diane M. .147 Klegon, Bette R 445 Klein, John A 172 Klein, Lawrence E. ..167 Klein, Mervyn J 233, 336, 360, 445 Klein, Richard G 445 Klein, Simon L 171 Kleinedler, Ralph R. .445 Kleiner, Joel 1 167 Kleinhans, Frederick 157 Klemach, Christine L. 413 Kleppek, Henry C. . . . 98 Kley, Stanley L. .181, 445 Kleyn, Frederick G. . . 175, 445 Kline, Gary H. . .224, 445 Kline, Patricia E 196 Kline, Ronald 1 179 Klinesteker, Chase F. 58, 230 Klinghoffer, Arthur .195, 445 Klintworth, Philip G. 67, 289, 357, 445 Klipper, Stuart D. . . .445 Klooster, Alex 165 Klopman, Jo Beth . . . 131 Kluender, Peter H. . . . 182 Klumbis, Karen R. ..219 Kluza, Jerome J 181 Knab, Richard S 298 Knake, Mary E. . . 189, 219 Knapp, Frederick D. .242 Knapp, Mary J 147 Knapp, Michael P. . . .222 Knapp, William A. . . .192 Knapp, William T. . . . 89 Knaski, Harry 178 Knecht, Carol A 325 Kniffln, Hope 413 Knight, Hope 126 Knight, Linda C 139 Knight, Nancy R. 218, 356 Knobloch, John H. . . 158 Knobloch, Susan C. .196, 445 Knoll, Anne L. . . .49, 219, 445 Knoll, Bruce F 354 Knopf, Frederick W. .157 Knoppow, Joyce T. . . . 137 Know, James E 242 Knudson, Richard A. .295 Knudson, Stephen K. 177 Knudtson, Barbara J. 88, 148 Knutson, Anne M. . . .141 Knutson, Barbara J. 196 Kobak, Judith L 142 Kochan, Janice G. . . .446 Kochanoski, Patricia . 140 Kocher, Gary S 227 Kodros, William J. . . .234 Koehler, Diane L 133 Koehler, Vincent E. . .254 Koening, Herbert E. .209 Koenig, Ronald J. . . . 177 Kohn, Carolyn A 253 Kohn. Judith 1 137 Kohn, Lenore B 143 Kohns, Norman C. . . .295 Kohrman, Robert E. .215 Kolasa, Elaine N. 120, 416 Kolber, Lois P. . . 126, 446 Koljonen, John A. . . .299 Koljonen, Maila L. . . .285 Koll, Maryanne 137 Komer, Dena D 131 Komer, Rochelle J. . . 131 Konon, Marjorle E. . . 121 Koonin, Diane S. 213, 446 Koopman, James S. . . 175 Koopman, Ronald P. . 181 Kopack, Peter 71 Koprince, Suzanne M. 151,356 Koral, Marilyn E 133 Korbelak, Robert M. . 90 Korby, Marshall 233 Korff, David J 254 Kornhauser, Diane S. 231 Koroscll, Paul M 235 Korotney, Albert J. . . 157 Korowin, James F. . . .377 Kosanke, Patricia L. . . 203 Koskl, Mary E. . . 124, 446 Koski, Virginia V. ...416 Kosloski, Joyce A. . . .228, 446 Kossack, Barbara L. .150 Kossin. Ron! A 145 Kost, Norman J 212 Kost, Richard P 212 Kostun, Janice A 147 Kotila, William R. . . . 172 Kotowin, Diann 446 Kouba, Carole A. 203, 446 Kouba, Jon H 446 Kovan, Richard W. . .159 Kovan, Sherry L 194 Kowallk, John F 202 Kowalski Kenneth F. 446 Kozal, Richard E. . . . 446 Kozloff, Barbara P. . . 145 Kozlowskl, Cassandra 141 Kozlowski, Marcia A. 141 Kraft, Rachelle G. . . . 133 Krakker, Thomas P. Jr. 234 Krakower, Diana W. .200, 446 Kramer, Barry F 161 Kramer, Dennis M. . . .227 Kramer, Fred R 335 Kramer, Gerald L. . . .216 Kramer, Robert E. . . .159 Kramer, Ronald L. ..251, 338, 360 Krapohl, Lora J. . 137, 446 Krasnoff, Paul J 446 Krasnow, Henry C. . . .243 Kratky, Frank L. . . .294-5 Krauer, Daniel W. . . . 192 Kraus, Toby H 143 Kraus, William L. 98, 446 Krause, Judith L. ...131 Krause, William E. . . .227 Kravitz, Lenore D. . . . 143 Krebs, Carolyn M. . . . 148 Krebs, Charles F 192 Kreger, Mary A 123 Krell, Irving 446 Kremer, Richard M. . . 89 Kremers., Jack A 106 Kremkow, Harold C. . .446 Kremkow, Shirley E. . 148 Krentzman, Nancy J. 146 Kress, Robert F 206 Kresse, Alfred L. 168, 289 Kretchmar, Richard H. 190 Kretlow, William J. .247, 446 Kretovich, Duncan J. 176 Kridler, Katharine N. 304 Krieg, Earl M 89 Krieger, Donald L. . . . 174, 178 Krieger, Lorraine L. . .150 Kriger, Barry E 166 Kripke, Harley J 251 Kripl, John L 298 Krips, William M 446 Krivisky, Pamela A. . . 148 Krokus, Mary A 134 Kroll, Harry J 158 Kromer, Dennis R. . . .247 Krone, Gerald F 286 Krone, Ronald J 446 Kronemeyer, Edward B. 166 Kronewetter, Ruth A. 131 Kropschot, Bruce E. . 50, 95, 446 Krueger, Kermit M. . .446 Krueger, Phyllis L. . . . 145 Krugel, Richard 195 Kruger, Marvin J 446 Kruggel, Robert J. . . . 69 Krumm, Charles F. . .176 Kruse, Richard A. 190, 298 Krusienski, Brian E. .241 Krynicki, Paul F. 338, 351 360, 446 Kucab, Mary A 139 Kuchar, Michaelene E. 137 Kuchta, Nancy A 199 Kuebbeler, Philip L. . . 90 Kuehlthau, Susan J. .132 Kuehn, Mary J 149 Kuentzel, Sandra L. .285 Kuhn, Doris T 145 Kuick, Kay A. . . .288, 356 Kuivinen, Karen M. . .413 Kukes, Barbara A. . . .194 Kukes, Michael 1 251 Kukla, Stanley J 168 Kulaja, Onna M 151 Kulczak, Loretta M. . . 196 Kulick, Mary E 446 Kulick, Sheila A 231 Kummer, Helen E. . . . 128, 446 Kunkel, Kenneth W. 207, 289 Kunkle, Sheri L 151 Kunsmann, Henry G. 71 Kunsmann, Peter Wolf 289 Kuntz, Jean E 143 Kurczynski, Thaddeus 446 Kurkjian, Joseph A. .252 Kursman, Catherine J. 131 Kurtz, Carol A 134 Kurtz, David W. 247, 377 Kurtz, Howard M. . . . 446 Kurtz, Judith A 446 Kurtz, Stanley C 166 Kushner, Richard I. .251 Kuziak, Douglas P. . .235 Kuzina, Stephen G. . .168 Kwasny, Jacqulyn M. 140 Kwon, Jane 446 Kynast, Robert W. . . . 246 La Heureaux, Suzanne J. 196 La Batt, Walter B. . . .446 La Croix, John G 167 La Fond, Jean E 446 La Forge, Carol A 139 La Marre, Linda A. . . .446 La Riviere, Anne L. . .203 La Rocca, Silvana M. 121 La Rosa, Ralph C 447 La Rose, James M. . . . 172 La Roue, Ernest J. . . .447 La Vanway, James M. . 89 Laakso, Larry B 175 Lacey, Linda A. . . 220, 446 Lachniet, William M. . 182 Lacina, John R 212 Lackey, Roxanne L. . . 193, 446 Lacums, Ildze 146 Ladd, John R 354 Ladd, Leslie A 149 Ladd, Sydney L 193 Ladner, Robert W. . . . 160 Laidlaw, Charles E. 69, 446 Laidlaw, Darlene J. . .196 Laidlaw, Jana L 137 Laidlaw, Richard B. . .240 Laing, Ann H 253 Lajiness, Linda L. . . .446 Lake, Norman E 298 Lake, Timothy W. . . .188. 216 Lakins, Charles R. . . . 67 Lalik, Sharron G 199 Lam, Richard L 167 Lambert, Fred 237 Lambert, Lorene A. . .446 Lambert, Marguerite .446 Lambertson, Lynne M. 239, 446 Lambright, Sherman W. 179 Lamet, Daniel G 181 Lamkin, David E 446 Lamley, Richard D. . .201 Lamont, Helen A 148 Lamoreaux, Bonnie J. 128, 446 Lampe, Frederick R. .156 Lamstein, Joel H 195 Land, Robert 446 Landa, John F 204 Landau, Stephen G. . . 195 Landers, Michael F. . .446 Landgren, Robert C. .247, 307, 447 Landry, Paul J 215 Landsburg, Alexander 172 Landwlrth, Michael A. 185,251,355,447 Lane, Elsa G 447 Lane, Robert L 447 Lane, William R 247 Lanese, Barbara A. ... 140 Lang, Avis R 128 Lang, Marlene 194 Lang, Robert G 165 Lang, Roger P 176 Lang, William D 172 Lange, Richard W. . . .447 Langner, Edith J 141 Langer, Laurence A. . . 161 Langius, Thomas A. . . 45 Langkam, Margaret J. 146 Langley, Linda L 447 Langley, Ronald M. . .175 Langs, Edward F. 225, 447 Langs, Harold R. 185, 247 Lantagne, Louis K. . . 181 Laraway, William F. . 47 Larkin, James J. .160, 242 Laro, David 251 Larose, Gilbert . .353, 379, 380, 381 Larry, Richard G 175 Larsen, Robert H 157 Larson, Bruce R 176 Larson, Carol L. . . 120, 299 Larson, Donna R 356 Larson, Kenneth E. . .180 Larson, Linda A 228 Larson, Ronald H. . . .166 Larson, Russell R. . . .201 Lascari, Arno T. .380, 381 Lasch, Gene C 98, 447 Laskey, William G. . . . 168 Laskowski, Virginia . 102, 131 Lass, Amy B 231 Lasser, Fran Z 131 Latchaw, Susan A. ... 141 Lathrop, Norman M. .447 Latimore, Gary H. . . . 167 Latta, Frederic J 226 Lauer, Susan 213 Laun, Jonathan P. . . .167 Laurin, Dean G. 285, 447 Lauterbach, Ronald L. 235 Lauterhahn, Cynthia 198, 447 Laux, Joyce A 146 Lavera, Sandra L 150 Lavery, Robert F 203 Lavigna, Carol F 447 Lavine, Robert E. .57, 286 Lavitt, Louise B 194 Lavoie, Richard L. . . .254 Law, Delbert L. . .182, 226 Law, Richard A 235 Lawrence, David H. . . 47 Lawrence, Mary M. . . 139 Lawrence, Morris J. . .298 Lawrence, Robert A. . . 182 Lawrence, Susan H. . . 122 Lawser, John J 68 Lawson, Ellen A. 123, 356 Lawson, Thomas L 89 Lawther, Susan M. . . .356 Lax, Jerold D 82, 243 Layher, William N. . . . 168 Layle, Jane L 151 Lazar, Laura 150 Lazare, Sally .... 120,447 Lazaroff, Joseph L. . .447 Lazarov, Diane L 231 Lararus, Barbara A. . .238 Lazier, Jay T 181 Le Brasseur, Richard .167 Le Golvan, Dennis P. 179 Le Sage, Allan E 254 Le Van, Carolyn L. . . . 151 Le Veck, Thomas R. . 160, 299 Le Vette, Sharon F. . .253 Le Vine, David M 67 Le Vine, Donald M. . . 181 Lea, Stephen R 204 Leach, Jean C. . .232, 447 Leach, Jean L. . .228, 412, 447 Leach, Richard, J. . . .224 Leaf, Norman 251 Leaf, William A 166 Lear, Ronald L 447 Leatherman, Nelson E. 166, 447 Leavengood, Ann L. . . 200 Lebedeff, Diane A. . . .134 Lebedovych, Victor B. 159 Lebowitz, Barbara R. 213, 447 Lebzelter, William E. 207 Ledel, Contance L. . . .228 Lederle, Pamela J. . . .228 Lee, Allen 245 Lee, Conrad S. ..159, 447 Lee, Henry P 447 Lee, James A 447 Lee, John T 447 Lee, Ke S 124 Lee, Margaret C 128 Lee, Pui-Wan 447 Lee, Robert G 195 Lee, Sang W 182 Lee, Sharon A 147 Lee, William C 254 Leedy, David C 234 Leete, Mary E 220 Leff, Beryl G. 141, 304, 324 Leff, Sanford E 195 Lef kowitz, Marcia M. . 147 Leftridge, Patricia . . . 197 Lefurgy, Clark D 168 Legacki, Judy D. .350, 447 Legatski, Leo A 209 Legatski, Linda M. ..220, 447 Lehman, Paul R. .298, 299 Lehmann, Gregory J. .161 Lehmkuhle, Bernard E. 298 Lehner, Patricia M. . . 199 Lehr, John J 377 Lehrer, Sander 195 Lehrhoff, Susan L. . .220, 447 Leib, Alden M 57, 447 Leib, Roger K 167 Leibee, Jon A 216 Leisen, James C 234 Leiter, Carl H 244 Leitman, Bruce T. . . .261 Leix, Joyce K. . . . 139, 356 Leland, Judith L 447 Lemen, Nancy C 143 Lemery, Francis P. . . .447 Lemke, Sally D 447 Lenaway, Linda L. . . . 127, 447 Lendzion, Patricia A. 134 Lengemann, John L. .216 Lenox, Harry 222 Lenters, Derick 106 Lenton, Valerie J 133 Lentz, Carolyn M. .96, 299 Leon, Alberto 68 Leon, Maryanne 149 Leonard, Joseph C. . . . 58 Leonard, Marianne E. 133 Leonard, Susan G. . . .200 Leonard, Thomas A. . . 175 Leps, Ergas 399 Lerman, Phyllis B. . . . 194 Lerner, Michael A. . . .243 Lerner, William D. . . .242 Leskinen, Daniel F. . .447 Lesko, Elaine C. .187, 193 Lesko, Michael J 171 Lesniak, James F 179 Lesser, Lenore K 231 Lesser, Susan F. .213, 339, 360 Letchinger, Myrna J. 231, 447 Leucht, Philip M 177 Leutz, Janet C 285 Levandowski, Gerald 235, 447 Levandowski, Raymond 235 Level, Jo-Ann G 138 Level, Leon J 50, 448 Leventhal, Avery L. . .142 Levick, Mark J. . .236, 447 Levin, Bruce R 448 Levin, Daniel L 166 Levin, Hervey P 178 Levin, Lawrence B. . . . 179 Levin, Michael D 224 Levine, Ba rry 224 Levine, Daniel 299 Levine, Judith A 119, 350, 356, 447 Levine, Robert S. 155, 156 Levine, Serna J 238 Levine, Sharon L 447 Levison,, Suzanne E. . . 134 Levitan, Linda A 231 Levitsky, Dan M 168 Levitt, Linda M 194 Levitt, Lucille J. 231, 447 Levitt, Michael K. . . .447 Levy, Arthur J 448 Levy, Barbara L 139 Levy, Emily J 142 Levy, Judith A 141 Levy, Lawrence A. . . .224 Levy, Mark S 224 Levy, Michael P 325 Levy, Paul A 233, 381 Lewison, Fran K 343 Lewis, Barry M 244 Lewis, Carol A. ..238, 447 Lewis, Diane V 141 Lewis, Hubert G 166 Lewis, James A. 39, 40, 346 Lewis, Judith A. . 187, 189, 194 Lewis, Leta A 131 Lewis, Michael E 314 Lewis, Robert J 295 Lewis, Stephen O. . . . 181 Lewy, Stanley A. 251, 447 Ley, Barbara J 220 Leyden, Richard W. . .242 Liang, Alexander C. . . 67 Liberty, Thomas F. . . 166 Libs, Barbara A 203 Lichtblau, Steven H. .166 Lichterman, Harvey S. 236, 448 Lichtigman, Charles .448 Licker, Judith V. 120, 448 Liebaert, Mary L 127, 356, 448 Liebensberger, Gail ..131 Lieber, Joan B 142 Lieberman, Stewart B. 179 Lielais, John 58 Lielais, Juris 226 Light, Susan S 213 Lightfoot, James G. . .254 Lilly, Norman B. 252, 448 Lim, Jeanette F. .210, 448 Limberg, Jo Ann 239, 448 Llmburg, Aline M. . .219, 448 Linabery, Llnferd G. . 92 Linclau, Ronald L. . . .212 Lincoln, Philip T. 242, 295 Lincoln, William A. . .222 Lincoln, William T. . .171 Lind, Louise A 151 Lind, Vera C 143, 448 Lindauer, Margery D. 238, 352 Lindberg, Alan E 178 Lindblom, Franklin J. 172 Lindell, Carl A 235 Lindeman, Anne E. . .218 Linden, Ryna J 448 Lindenau, John R. . .298, 299 Lindgren, Anne M. . . .191 Lindgren, Jon T 448 Llndow, Marcia A. . . .191, 317 Lindquist, John D. . . 179 Lindsley, Jerry J 448 Lindstrom, Judith H. 448 Lingemann, Janet A. 145 Link, Cristine G 150 Linker, Stephen A. . .261, 319 Linna, Ellen 448 Linnell, William A. ... 167 Lint, Penelope 95 Lipkin, Sandra D. . . .231 Lipkowitz, Iris 238 Llpkowitz, John S. . . . 180 Lipman, Laury 1 194 Lippe, Michael J 160 Lipphart, Lynn M. . . . 128 Llppman, Bruce D. . . 92 Lipson, Alan G 168 Lipton, Robert S 216 Llpton, Roberta 213 Lissner, William 243 Listwan, Barbara M. .152 Lite, Allyn Z 168 Litsheim, Mary E. . . . 142 Litt, Jeffrey J 172 Litt, Robert L 172 Little, Barbara C 128 Little, Frank S 448 Little, Sonya K. . . 126, 440 Litzenberg, Jane 200 Liu, Louise 120 Livak, Dexter T 168 Livingston, Dale P. . . .448 Livingston, Larry J. . . 95, 298 Livingston, Mariam . .213 Livingstone, Charlen . 146 Lloyd, Mary B 131 Lloyd, Patricia A 196 Lo, Cicero T 448 Lo, Jiu-Hwa 121 Lobinger, Kirsti A. ... 134 Lochner, Louise B. . .218, 448 Lock, Douglas N 168 Locke, Bruce R 178 Locke, Frederick L. . . . 161 Lockwood, David G. . .448 Locy, Dorothy A. 203, 413 Loeffler, Dennis A. . .2 l9, 448 Loeher, Charles F. .. .178 Loessel, Sandra L. ..253, 289 Loevy, Arthur R 181 Lofstrom, Jo Ann .... 132 Lofstrom, Lennart, H. 225 Lofstrom, Marl K. ...210 Logan John C. ...58, 448 Logan, Nancy E. 200, 448 Logic, John H 89 Logsdon, Linda J. 143, 448 Loh, Jim T 448 Loheed, Phillip N. .. .178 Lohman, John E. 179 Lohr, Nancy E. . . . 199, 448 Loken, Newton 381 Lombard!, John 179 Lommel, Carol D 145 Lonberg, June A 196 Londal, Gerald F 448 London, Robert J. 106, 448 London, Steven D. . . .224 Loner, Herbert W 168 Long, Dorothy D 203 Long, James F 157 Long, Jerry R 192 Longcore, Jerry R. . . . 98 Longeway, Janet R. . .253 Longstreth, Jeffrey . .391 Longtln, Glen R. .98, 235 Longyear, Sylvia J. ..228 Loo, Billy W 167 Loomans, Leslie L. . . .172 Loomis, Dennis R. . . . 166 Loomis, James C 298 Loomis, Maxine E. . . . 136, 138,289 Lopata, Lynn . . .187, 211, 352, 448 Lopez, Irma N 131 Lopucki, Anthony T. . 182 Lopus, Lyle L 161 Lorenzen, Celesta A. .141 Losey, Michael R 448 Losslng, Lawrence G. 178 Lostracco, Michael Q. 69, 448 Loud, Stewart N 240 Lovallo, John M 227 Lovell, Ernest T 178 Lovell, Robert R 448 Lovett, James B 230 Lovett, James E. . 185, 448 Low, James T 181 Low, Sandra J 147 Lowe, Randall H 245 Lowe, Robert T 215 Lowell, Richard A 448 Lowell, Wayne R 448 Lowenstein, Roger A. 243, 322 Lowenthal, Richard E. 95, 298, 299 Lloyd Lavetta J 330 Loyer, Carolyn M 147 Lu, Da-King 160 Lubbers, Marvin J. . . 165 Lublenski, Walter H. .167 Lubin, Stephen M. . .175, 448 Lublin, Edward L. . . .251, 417, 448 Lucas, David K 448 Lucas, Donald M 240 Lucas, Lee W 448 Lucas, Patricia 218 Lucas, Robert C 179 Lucas, Thomas R. . . . 448 Lude, Frank A 222 Ludwlck, Doris M. 126,448 Ludwig, Barry R 449 Ludwig, Frederick . . .223 Ludwig, Gary L 166 Ludwig, James P. 207, 449 Ludwig, Jean E 228 Ludwig, Judith A. ... 142 Ludwig, Patrlc E 66 Ludwig, Scott M. .95, 298 Luebke, Norman J. . . .227 Luhn, Mary F 150 Luke, Molly 141 Lum, Elliott W 182 Lum, Leo C 449 Lumbard, David P. . . .449 Lumetta, Florence E. . 146 Lund, Don 396-7 Lundln, David O. 160, 225 Lundln, Jon W 237 Lundstrom, Stephen F. 66, 68, 250 Lunge, Evelyn J 203 Lunghamer, Joseph E. 351 Lup, Lawrence N 449 Lupplno, Robert F. . .254 Lurle, Linda S. . .288, 449 Lurle, Neil J 195 Lurie, Norman A 195 Lurle, Paul M. ..236, 351, 417, 449 Lurle, Robert H 195 Lusk, Judith A 449 Luskin, Michael B. . . .449 Lutvak, Mark A 344, 345, 449 Lutz, Elizabeth A. ... 449 Lutzke, James C 215 Lyall, Linda J 193,356 Lynch, Ina C. .. .211, 302, 303, 352, 449 Lynch, James E 168 Lynch, James N 449 Lynch, Jan E. . . .208, 449 Lynch, Patricia E. 228, 449 Lyne, Linda L. . . .49, 219 Lyon, Duane E 449 Lyons, Martin L 207 Lyons, Richard M. . . . 185, 225, 449 Lyons, Timothy K. ..204 Lystra, Edward H. . . . 166 Lytle, Marilynn L. . . . 127 Lyttle, Janet R 139 M Mabley, Katherine L. 218, 449 Mac Arthur, Carol L. .208 Mac Arthur, Samuel R. 204 Mac Askill, Lloyd E. . .245 Mac dowry, Brian D. 360, 449 Mac Cutcheon, Mary C. 210 Mac Donald, Carol A. . 134 Mac Donald, Jack A. .214 Mac Donald, Thomas E. 206 Mac Donald, Vance D. 90 Mac Dougall. James R. 92 Mac Innes, Michael . . 159 Mac Klchan, Kathleen 208 Mac Klnnon, John J. 166, 245 Mac Kinnon, Mary E. 134 Mac Lean, Kenneth H. 212 Mac Leod, Katherine 128 Mac Leod, Nan R. 228,449 Mac Neal, Martha H. .133 Mac Neal, Susan J. . .299 Mac Pherson, Carl D. 240 Mac Queen, Bruce K. . 166 Mac Ritchie, Donald .204 Mac Ritchie, Ronald .204 Macander, Rudolph F. 254, 449 Macartney, Jacquelln 196, 449 Machette, Howard E. .449 Machowski, Anthony J. 246 Mack, Edward E 241 Mackenzie, Donald C. 160 Mackey, Frank 365 Macklin, Robert B. . . . 175 Mackstaller, John D. .222 Madam, Judy R 141 Macy, Suzanne L. 124, 299 Madden, Gerald I. . . .449 Madden, Gloria M. . . .253 Madden, Judith A. ... 194 Madden, Mary K 356 Maddin, Michael W. .236, 449 Madigan, Lyn 218 Madorsky, Erwin I. ... 57 Maebius, Jed B 222 Maender, Richard L. 178, 247 Maentz, Donald S. . . .351, 370, 377 Maezes, Constance A. 134 Mofit, Suzan E 146 Magaw, David C 171 Magda, Joseph A 450 Mager, Barbara 1 140 Magnuson, Julie 199, 411, 450 Magrish, Har riet K. .213, 450 Mahanond. Matana ..124 Mahlke, David E 178 Maidenberg, Michael .224 Maler, John L. . .291, 450 Maler, Karen L 150 Malhofer, Margaret A. 210 Main, Patricia A 239 Main, Stuart R 215 Malr, John III 450 Malr, William C 245 Malrs, David D 298 Maize, Carlotta R. 203, 450 Maize, John C 166 Majchrzak, Kenneth E. 172 Major, Marilyn B. 123, 450 Makara, Paul 299 Malatesta, James J. . .166 Malec, Thomas A 92 Malikin, Helen T 356 Mallnak, Edward M. .178 Mails, Suzanne J 450 Malkin, Bonnie S 238 Malkin, Diane R 123 Malkowski, Anthony E. 179 Mallett, Conrad L. . . .450 Mallis, Marinna B. . . .210, 450 Mallon, Esther 194 Mallory, Huston R. . . 58 Malone, Barbara L. . .196, 356 Malone, Dennis E. . . .241 Maloney, Frank M. ..374, 377 Malte, Philip C 227 Maltz, Harvey N. 188, 244 Mamlya, Roy A 284 Mandel, Avis L 213 Mandel, Jerome 450 Mandel, Lois J 450 Mandel, Richard W. .236, 325 Mandell, Susan R. . . .231 Mann, Charles H 216 Mann, Robert W 178 Mann, Sally M 120 Mannard, Enn 391 Mannlkka, Eleanor M. 127 Manning, Frank L. . . . 198 Manning, Katherine J. 128 Manning, Lawrence . 58, 450 Manning, Leslie J. . . .131 Mans, David P 223 Mans, Ellen D 211 Mans, George W. .375,376 Mans, John L 223 Mansfield, Lois E 460 Mantle, William N. . . .450 Manty, Marilyn 1 450 Mapes, Philip M 450 Marcereau, Robert H. 397 Marcotte, Marcla A. . .208 Marcus, David D 335 Marcus, Judith A 238 Marcus, Michael B. . . 50 Marcuse, Philip R. . . .450 Marder, Hope 1 326 Mareydt. Patricia E. . 186, 450 Margolls, Harold A. . . 170 Margolis, Marvin B. . . 181 Margolis, William E. . . 162 Margulies, Jay W 450 Marien, John W 180 Marin, Prof. Axel .... 67 Marin, Edwin W. . .51,227 Marin, Kristin A 147 Marion, Richard W. . . 182 Mariottl, Philip A. ... 182 Mar Jala, Patricia A. . .203 Marjanieml, Darwin K. 450 Markeson, Carole J. . .217 Markiewicz, Margaret 128 Marks, Charles H. 45, 264 Marks, Cheryl A 150 Marks, Clifford S. . . .251, 351,360,450 Marks, Gregory A. . . .450 Marks, Jill L 145 Marks, Martin R 171 Marlett, Norval W. . . .171 Marousek, Kathryn F. 289 Marquard, Cynthia A. 147 Marsa, Susan L 450 Marschke, Norman D. 67 Marsden, Margaret L. 127 Marsden, Sharon L. . .451 Marsh, Elaine L 128 Marsh, Richard C. . . . 167, 221 Marshall, Albert T. . . 180 Marshall, John F. . . . 166, 451 Marshall, Molly W. . . 88 Marshall, Ramona A. 232, 451 Marshall, Shelley L. . .151 Marshall, Susan K. ..138 Martin, Carol J 151 Martin, Donna J. 151, 299 Martin, Eldon M 235 Martin, James K 451 Martin, James L 59 Martin, John C 222 Martin, John H. 201, 311, 451 Martin, Margaret M. 132, 451 Martin, Marilyn L. . .131, 324 Martin, Susan C. 148, 298 Martin, Suzanne W. .211, 451 Martin, Wlllard L. . . .206 Martin, Willam R. . . . 182 Martindale, Janet H. . 134 Martineau, Perry H. . .172 Martinez, Luis F 68 Martinson, Suzanne . .191 Martzowka, Paul H. . .451 Maruyama, Maxine M. 143 Marvin, Robert C. ...451 Marwil, Sarah Z 150 Marx, Robert D 286 Marzolf, Nancy C. . . .211, 303-4 Marzulla, Pamela A. .219, 322-3,411,451 Masaki, Harry T 59 Mason, Don M 168 Mason, Jackson H. . . . 160 Mason, Joseph B 179 Mason, Joseph G. ...216 Massel, Lynn M 232 Masser, Charles C. ..182, 344, 345, 451 Masterson, Marilyn I. 124, 451 Matalavy, Ruth G. . .138, 289 Mather, Gordon M. ..354 Matheson, Marcla A. 253. 451 Matheson, William L. 181 Mathews, Dwight J. . . 182 Mathias, Terry 152 Mathie, James K 235 Mathieu, Judith A. . . 134 Mathison, John D. 51, 451 Matlof, Michael .179, 233 Matthews, Amanda L. 193 Matthews, Charles H. 226, 451 Matthews, Donald E.. .299 Matthews. Francis T. . 165 Matthews, Larry J. . . . 92 Matthaei, Frederick . . 38 Matthias, Jack E. 226, 287 Matthias, Robert J. . .235 Mattila, J. Peter 175 Mattson, Diane F. 298, 299 Mattson, Peanuts . . . .346 Matulaltis, Marry A. .145 Matus, Frank A 451 Matzen, David A. .66, 222 Maul, Mary A. . .133, 289 Maurer, James R 451 Maurer, Jeanne R. . . . 149 Maurer, Kenneth R. . .451 Maves, David N. . 178, 299, 451 Mavis, Sandra L. 208, 326 Maxwell, John C 295 Maxwell, Pete C 160 May, Eugene W. .168, 204 May, Margrethe 141 May, Roger C 179 May, Suella D 127 May, Valerie A. ..141, 451 Mayer, Ann E 128 Mayer, Elizabeth L. . .133 Mayer, Sydney L 451 Mayerson, Roger E. . . 195 Mayhew, Constance . . 141 Maynard, Dennis A. . . 171 Maynard, Frederick M. 170, 289 Maynard, Gale A. 128. 413 Maynard, Marilyn J. .289 Mayrose. John P 451 Maza, Bernard . . .57, 451 Mazey, Larry W 451 Mazzeo, Joanne M. . . .451 McAdam, Frances V. . 139 McAdam, Sandra L. .193, 451 McAfee, Ellen M. 193, 451 McAfee, Russell B. . . .226 McAleer, Patrick J. ..168 McAllen, Robert P. . .295 McAndrew, Elizabeth 143 McArthur, Earl Jr. . . .451 McAuliffe, Thomas P. 215 McBeath, John W. . . .206 McBride, Susan K. . . . 147 McCabe, George M. . .175 McCaffrey, Joanne M. 138 McCain, Wesley, G. . . 50 McCallon, Larry K. 67, 451 McCann, Candace .... 148 McCann, John C 451 McCann, William J. . .298 McCarthy, Dennis P. .175 McCarthy, Jack D. . . .202 McCarty, George A. . .222 McCarty, Michael . . . .201 McChesney, David C. . .58 McClatchey, Kenneth 235 McCleary, Susan L. ..150 McClellan, Sharon . . .211 McClelland, James S. . .59 McClow, Marilyn K. . . 96 McClure, Colleen E. . . 137 McClurg, Nancy E. . . .232 McComb, Andrew M. .206 McComb. James G. ..209 McConkey, Edwin D. .69, 174, 182 McConkey, Katherine 199 McConnaughy, Richard 90, 354 McConnell, John L. . 66, 358 McConnell, Lloyd P. . .171 McCormick, John V. .204 McCormick, Mary A. 147 McCormick, Mary A. 147 McCormick, Timothy .92, 354 McCortne y, Nancy R. 219, 451 McCotter, Stuart D. .174, 180 McCrary, Sharon A. .197 McCue, Sharon L. 187, 210 McCutcheon, Charles 177 McDade, Josephine N. 451 McDaniels, Garry L. 451 McDermid, Bonnie J. 196 McDermld. Jane D. . .451 McDole, Thomas L. . . 164, 165 McDonald, Gary R. .235, 451 McDonald, John W. .451 McDonald, Robert A. 451 McDonell, James G. . .178 McDonnell, Harry G. 102 McDonnell, John M. .451 McDonnell, Michael . . 176 McDonough, Mary A. 143 McDowell, William S. 246 McEachern, Jacquelyn 134 McGarr, Sandra J. . . .451 McGee, Georgann M. . 139 McGee, Madeleine . . . 147 McGee, Robert A 451 McGeen, Daniel T. . . .178 McGilllcuddy, James . 92 McGinn, Dennis M. . .397 McGivern, Ralph M. . . 45 McGlaughlin, Susan . .88, 123 McGonigal, John K. .185, 235 McGrath, Frank K. . . 180 McGrath, Robert J. . .254 McGraw, Gary E 451 McGregor, Linda L. . . 122 McGregor, Mary L. . .228, 451 McGuire, Charles B. .167 McHard, James L. . . . 167 McHugh, Suzanne ...451 Mclnally, William ... 38 Mclntosh, Dorothy L. 451 Mclvor, William R. . .298 McKaig, John H 254 McKee, Allen P 212 McKee, Patricia J. . . . 193 McKeen, Henry D. . . .172 McKenna, Josephine .239 McKenna, Patricia A. 88, 141 McKenney, Robert B. 451 McKenzie, Robert K. 202 McKenzie, Stephen R. 298, 299 McKlbben, Jean A. . McKlnney, Judith A, McKlnnon, John R. . McKnlght, Phyllis L. Mi ' Lain, Mary E McLaren, John D. . . . McLean, Betsy C. . . . McLean, Ian W McLean, Peter T. . . . McLeod, James R. . . . McMillan, Margaret . McMillan, Michael L. McMillin, Larry M. . . McMillln ,Robyn A. McMlnn, Sharon, L. . McMorris, Carole A. . McMullen, Charlotte McNaughton, Lewis J McNeal, Sue A McNeely, Patrick T. . McNulty, Michael M. McParland, Maryal J. McPheeters, Jean A. . McPherson, David E. McPhilimy, Robert O. McQuaid, Mary L. . . . McQueen, William F. McRae, Benjamin P. . 370,371,373 Measel, George W. . . Measel, Mary L. .200, Measelle, Barbara J. Meek, .Michael R. . . Medbery, Bruce W. . . Medberry, Bruce W. . Medlyn, Ralph W. . . . Meeks, Louis W Meeks, Norman A. . . Meeuwsen, Jane E. . . Mehlhose, Noreen M. Meinz, Marvin R. . . . Meisel, Mary K Meisel, Thomas V. . . Meiser, Lois C Meister, Axel F Meistrell, Malcolm E. Mejia, Jorge E Meldrum, Sharron L. Melikyan, Arman . . . Melin, Ann E Mellen, Robert E. 233, Mellen, Ruth E. .350, Mellin, Mary M. 130, Mellinger, Cora A. . . Melvin, Martha Melvin, William C. . . Mendelssohn, Sharon .128 193 .177 193, 452 .298 .166 .139 .245 . 67 .180 .217 .202 .289 126, 452 .289 .139 .452 , 167 .211 .179 .452 .217 .127 .226 157 .145 190 351, ,377 .235 452 .143 .176 .241 .241 .159 . 90 .247 .196 .152 .289 .138 . 58 .210 . 51 . 58 .452 147 .157 .253 452 452 132, 452 .123 .218 Mendius, Jean H. . . . Mendius, Mary L. . . . Menear, Roger E. 202 Menge, Gladys M. . . . Menhart, Karl A. . . . Menmuir, Jean A. 193 Mensing, Margo Menson, John L Menson, Richard L. . Mentell, Robert A. . . Menzel, James F Menzies, Meredith . . Mercer, Barbara A. . . Mercier, Raymond G. Mercy, Frank B Meretta, James L. 95, Merizon, John S Merkel, Barbara G. . Merkle, Jean L. .124, Merrill, Douglas E. . . Merritt, Mary M Merritt, Michael F. . Merullo, Joseph R. . , Mervenne. James A. . Meshorer, David P. . Messer, Bristol Messtck. Phyllis A. . Mestel, Paula Mesyar, Frederick G. Metcalfe, Peter D. . . . Metzger, Howard G. . Metzger, Kurt Jr. ... Meyer, Ann J Meyer, Beverly S. . . . Meyer, Charles J. . . . Meyer, Frederick C. , Meyer, Herman C. Meyer, Jeanne A. . . . 231, 452 .128 .211 452 .210 .176 ,452 .220 .206 .158 .171 .452 .208 .141 452 .179 298 .452 . 96 417, 452 .235 .193 .222 394, 397 .166 .452 .178 .356 .452 .166 .240 .170 . 69 .356 .356 .162 185, 226 .452 .147 Meyer, Judith A. 120, 299, 356. 452 Meyer, Patricia E 194 Meyer, Rudolph J. . . .452 Meyerholz, John P. 184-5, 222, 353 Meyering, Edgar A. . . 106 Meyers, Marsha K. . . . 123 Meyers, Peggy J 356 Meyers, Robert A. 58, 452 Meyers, Sharleen G. . . 123 Miaoulis, George Jr. .160 Michaels, Lawrence R. 179 Mlchesin, Robert E. . .452 Mlchelmore, Patricia 211, 452 Michels, Marlene A. . . 187, 196, 338, 360, 452 Michutka, Kay L 126 Micklatcher, Michael 181 Miculs, Melita L 131 Middleton, Anne L. . .452 Miechzkowski, Bernade 133 Mlel, Christine M. . . .149 Miesen, Arden K 299 Miheve, Thomas O. . .162 Mikelson, Bonnie E. .452 Miki, EIJi 67, 452 Mikon, Arnold 177 Mikula, Thomas S. . . . 171 Milan, Linda S 143 Miles, David L 198 Miles, Helen A 142 Miles, Jerilee G 139 Miley, Ruth E 139 Milgrom, Daniel R. . .179 Milke, Gerald E 170 Milkins, Gregory B. . . 62 Millar, William H. 58, 452 Millender, Mary E. . .219, 356 Miller, Amy J 200 Miller, Ann J 127 Miller, Arlene L 452 Miller, Barbara A 151 Miller, Beth E 133 Miller, Beverly A. 199, 452 Miller, Carl E 182 Miller, Carolyn 1 128 Miller, Carroll T 179 Miller, David T. .179, 204 Miller, Gary L 295 Miller, Gene T. . . .58, 452 Miller, Gerald C 167 Miller, Glenn F 452 Miller, Hal E 177,240 Miller, Hazel C 213 Miller, Herman K. . . .221 Miller, James M 452 Miller, Janet E 208 Miller, Joann M 139 Miller, John F 30 Miller, Kathleen E. . .150, 151 Miller, Kenneth H. . . .224 Miller, Lawrence M. . .452 Miller, Loupatti K. 96, 121 Miller, Marlene J. 217,452 Miller, Newell D. .57, 452 Miller, Norman S. ...167 Miller, Patricia A 96 Miller, Robert 175 Miller, Ruth A. . .239, 298 Miller, Sarah J. . .219, 452 Miller, Sherry A. 141, 304 Miller, Shirley W 200 Miller, Susan F. .122, 303, 452 Miller, Virginia C 253 Miller, Wayne H 237 Miller, Yvonne D. ...141 Millhouse, Judith E. .452 Millhuff, Sandra K. . . 152 Millies, Nan B 141 Millman, Arthur E. Millman, Thomas I. Millstone, Louise R. . 57, 452 .167 194, 452 . 90 .175 .142 Millwee, Robert H. . Minard, Donald L. . Minford, Martha M Minko, John P. . .369, 377 Mintz, Nancy E 137 Mintz, Richard D 452 Minuth, Richard V. . . 175 Miracle, Roger D 190 Mirgeler, Geraldine ..452 Miselman, Michael D .224 Mistele, Lloyd J. . 179, 295 Mitchel, Ralph H 182 Mitchell, Howard L. . . 162 Mitchell, Jack W. 156, 157 Mitchell, Jane A 131 Mitchell, Jeffrey D. . . . 181 Mitchell, Linda L. . . .147 Mitchell, Marilyn A. .151 Mitchell, Peter D 452 Mitchell, Philip G. . . . 190 Mitchell, Randall L. . .222 Mitchell, Richard G. .453 Mitchell, Rosemary . . 140 Mitchell, Terry M. . . .247 Mitsunaga, Richard Y. 90 Mitteldorf, Peggy . . . .453 Mix, Victor E 453 Miyashiro, Doreen E. .453 Miyashiro, Robert T. .176 Mizuno. Mitsuru ....453 Mobley, Emily R. 139, 197 Moceri, Thomas C. . .453 Moch, Thomas K. . . 154-5, 164, 167,311,453 Mockrin, Lee D 179 Modderman, Melvin E. 174, 175,357 Modjeski, Charles T. .179 Modreski, Ronald A. .222 Moehling, Charles ...453 Moffatt, Carol J 145 Mohn, Helen M. .130, 413 Mohr, Brian D 170 Mohr, David D 453 Mok, Camilla W 128 Molhoek, Daniel C. . . .202 Molitor, Gilbert 241 Molitoris, Stephen J. .254 Mollema, Wallace A. . .295 Molnar, Gabor V. 164, 170 Molnar, Michael K. ..170 Molotch, Harvey L. . . .360 Monaghan, John B. . .242 Monahan, Julie M. . .121, 453 Monberg, Lawrence J. 216 Mondale, Julia S 210 Mondo, Elody H 145 Mongeau, David G. . . .202 Monroe, Dorothy L. . .211 Monroe, Richard E. . .167 Montague, Robert S. . 234 Montague, Ruth B. ..453 Montante, Mary E. 102,219 Montaperto, Ronald N. 159 Montgelas, Mary H. . .200, 453 Montgomery, Mildred 142 Montgomery, Richard 58 Montgomery, Robert C. 453 Montgomery, Sara J. 299 Montgomery, William 204 Montlack, Kenneth R. 453 Moon, Brennis R 453 Moon, Glen C 215 Moon, Robert J 161 Moon, Wayne R 453 Moor, Thomas R 230 Moore, Bruce A. .161, 246 Moore, Carroll E 453 Moore, Charles 1 453 Moore, Deanna K 120 Moore, Dennis J. 155, 174, 175, 353 Moore, Frederick C. . .171 Moore, G. Richard . . .206 Moore, Harold A. 198, 453 Moore, Jeffrey B. 237, 391 Moore, Ligens D 175 Moore, Linda R 213 Moore, Melvin R 233 Moore, Mary F 145 Moore, Michael C. . . .179 Moore, Richard D. . . . 67 Moore, Richard R. 68, 284 Moore, Robert A 71 Moore, Robert L. 254, 344, 345 Moore, Susan A 150 Moore, Susan S 218 Moore, William F 206 Moorhead, John R. . .222 Moorhead, Marcia A. . 199, 319 Moorhus, Roger W. . . .453 Moran, Diane L 128 Moran, Judith C 220 Moran, Kathleen A. . . 140 Morawa, Lawrence G. 216 More, Frederick G. . . .176 Morey, Mary L 228 Morgan, Anne L 217 Morgan, Dale L 210 Morgan, Erma J 299 Morgan, John B. .299, 453 Morgan, Susan V 138 Morgan, William T. . .201 Morley, Linda L. . . . Morrall, Dorothy A. . Morrill, John B. . . . Morrill, Keith L. . . . Morris, Barbara A. . . . .140 .232, 453 . 90 ,. 59 .185, 453 Morris, Earl D 168 Morris, Edith F 303 Morris, Linda J 124 Morris, Mary V 193 Morrison, Andrew C. Morrison, Elizabeth . John H. . . Linda S. . . Patsy S. . Morrison, Morrison, Morrison, Morrison, Richard S. Morrison, Susan K. Morrison, Winia E. Mosher, Prof. Ray . . Mosher, Thomas G. Moskowitz, Mark A. Moskowitz, Robert . Moss, Mary Ann Moss, Melvin L. .179 .128 .175 .231 .453 .180 .126 228, 453 Morse, David M 252 Morse, Richard H 204 Mortimore, Charles E. 182 Mortin, Gordon K. . . .176 Morton, Alan W 453 Morton, Thomas C. . .235 Moseley, Janice F. . . .138, 187,197 Moseley, Laura R. . 139,197 Mosen, Rebecca R. . . 186, 194,453 Moser, Pamela W 131 Moses, John Jeffrey . .171, 298 . 69 .246 .236 .244 140 . .82,174, 180 Moss, Miriam A 453 Moss, Robert W 453 Moss, William W 161 Mossman, Terry A. . . .233 Most, Robert E 254 Motew, Martin N 286 Mould, Nancy E 453 Mouw, Garrett C 235 Mueller, Charles 89 Mueller, Henry D 172 Mueller, John S. . . 170,204 Mueller, Margaret E. 211, 453 Muenchinger, William 214 Muendelein, Kurt E. .156 Muir, James M 222 Muirhead, Mary M. . . .208 Mulder, Robert ..357,453 Mulder, Ronald A. . . .222 Mulford, Dorothy D. . . 149 Mulholland, Ashley C. 220 Mulitz, Robert M. . . .166 Mull, Robert J 453 Mullan, Sara Ann . . . .253 Mullen, Ann S 453 Mullen, Priscilla B. . . . 148 Muller, Bernhard F. . 92 Muller, Nancy M 213 Mullett, Theodore L. . .222 Mullican, Roger W. . . . 47 Mullin, George A 453 Mumby, James E 222 Munchmeyer, Louis W. 89 161 140 66 178 Munger, William L. . Munkwitz, Penny J. . Munoz, Rafael V. ... Munro, Richard E. . . Munson, Gregory W. .95, 298 Munt, Richard W. .66,216 Munz, Barbara A 146 Murbach, Susan W. .211, 453 Murphey, Carolyn L. . . 150 Murphey, Kathleen A. 151 Murphy, Irene 38 Murphy, James R. ... 90 Murphy, Maria J 138 Murphy, Sheila L 298 Murray, James E 202 Murray, Patricia G. . . . 151 Murray, Robert E. ... 90 Murray, Ronald L. .98,182 Musho, Gloria J 196 Musket, Ronald D. . . . 59 Muskovitz, Sharon M. 138 Musser, Susan B 147 Musson, Kenneth H. . 92 Musson, Thomas W. . . 176 Muth, Janet M. ..126,289 Myers, Carol P 138 Myers, Jack A 67,106 Myers, Jill A 140 Myers, Joanna E 139 Myers, Michael J 171 Myers, Wayne L 98 Myers, William D 25 Myler, Jean M 453 Myrick, Robert F 176 N Nachman, Dolores . . . 139 Nadler, Ronnie L. 145,304 Nagler, Monte J 453 Nahabedian, Frederic 453 Nail, Lana L 121,299 Nail, Barbara 453 Namias, June E 453 Naragon, Richard S. . .453 Nash, Bruce C 179 Nash, Franny S. . . 124,453 Nash, Joan A 217,322 Nash, Sally J 142 Nasset, Nancy A 220 Natal, Lynne C. . .231,453 Natalie, David J 176 Nathan, Joan H 147 Nathan, Stuart C. . . .453 Naughton, Kathleen L. 201 Naumer, Walter W. . . . 77 Navarro, Armando P. 237, 294,295 Neale, Robert B 90 Near, Gary J 464 Needham, Dorothy M. 121 Neff, Fred G 212,314 Neff, Gregory P 178 Neff, Marie L 132 Neff, Robert S 243 Negele, Marjorie L. .88,220 Negri, Sandra M 454 Neidelman, Marjorie . .231 Neill, Colleen M 148 Neiman, Jennifer L. . . 194 Neipp, Ruth A 217 Neller, Alvin L 172 Nelligan, James A. ... 92 Nelsen, James L 67 Nelsen, Stephen F. . . .454 Nelson, Da vid A 190 Nelson, Jack 368 Nelson, James K 179 Nelson, John J 182 Nelson, Joseph C 245 Nelson, Judith A. . . Nelson, Kathleen M. .134 143, 454 .150 221, Nelson, Margaret . Nelson, Richard F. 353,390 Nelson, Sandra R. 194,454 Nelson, Victor E 454 Nelson, William L. ..162 Nemeth, Joseph R. 57,454 Nemiroff, Martin J. ..454 Nemlaha, Beatrice M. 211, 300,301,303,311,454 Ness, Margot H. . .142,454 Nette, James R. . . 185,222, 355 Nettleman, Brian J. . . 202 Neu, Cynthia G 335 Neu, Frederick H 223 Neubrecht, Franz .202,397 Neumann, Karen R. . .120 Neumann, Marilyn R. 150, 356 Neumeier, Thomas C. 58 Neuser, Robert C 454 Nevas, Jo-Ann 147 Neville, David E 161 Newcomb, Wallace G. 226, 416 Newcomb, William K. 202, 402-3 Newland, Anna R 128 Newman, Donna G. ..95, 454 Newman, Ely C 195 Newman, James H. .396-7 Newman, James W. . .180 Newman, Joan C 191 Newman, John P 98 Newman, Lawrence P. 224 Newman, Leroy F. . . . 172 Newmark, Kenneth J. 195, 322 Newton, Charles W. .222, 353,403 Newton, David J 222 Newton, Elvin R 454 Newton, John W 166 Ng, Man C 165 Nicholas, William B. . . 77 Nichols, Arthur C. . . .251 Nichols, Charles L. . . .175 Nichols, Dianne J. . . .454 Nichols, Elizabeth A. 211, 454 Nichols, James L 299 Nichols, Judith A. 126,454 Nickles, Alfred E 67, 68,226 Nicolai, Phillip A 161 Nida, Elizabeth L. . . .150 Niebauer, Garry J. . . .454 Niederstadt, Robert . .454 Niehuss, John M 77 Niehuss, Marvin 39 Nielsen, James H 252 Nielsen, Janet G 127 Nielsen, Judith A. ... 139 Niemi, Joyce C 133 Niethammer, Dorothy 217 Niewyk, Anthony ... . 106 Niffenegger, Paul J. . . 158, 289,345 Niffenegger, Phillip ..68, 246,248 Niitme, Sirje L. . . .49,454 Nissen, Soren M 182 Nissley, Alice J 211 Nist, Martha L. . .228,454 Nittis, Daphne 193 Nittis, Thalia 454 Nitz, John A 179 Nixon, Margaret M. .196, 454 Noah, Patricia L. .253,413 Noble, David A 58 Noble, Judith A. . .210,454 Nocerino, William L. .247 Noe, Brenda E. . . . 123,417, 454 Noffsinger, Mark G. . . 40 Nohl, Richard L. .225,307, 310,311,454 Nojiri, Amy T 454 Nolan, Delbert L. .237,377 Nolan, Emily S 127 Noldon, Donia 454 Nolen, Nancy A 232 Nolingberg, Carl W. . . 98 Nora, Carol T 253,356 Nordlander, George B. 454 Norgan, Kenneth R. . .223 Norman, Judith L. ..200 Norman, Stephen T. . .221 Norment, Hanley J. . . 180 Norris, Jeanne A 454 Norton, Mary B. . . 149,356 Norville, Martha D. . .218 Nott, John T 58,454 Novak, Drew E 214 Novak, John D 454 Novak, Joseph S 251 Novak, Ronald W 98 Novetsky, Marvin .... 57 Novitsky, Judith A. . . 187, 194 Nubie, Peter 226 Nuckols, Caswell G. . .454 Nugent, Sharon M. . . 138 Nullmeyer, Barbara A. 128 Nunn, Jennie E 199 Nunneley, Sandra C. . .232 Nuttall, Alice E 219 Nyboer, Gretchen A. .217, 454 Nyeste, James J 168 Nykamp, Paul W 106 O O ' Brien, John G 329 O ' Brien, Kathleen E. . 147 O ' Brien, Maureen E. .137 O ' Brien, Patrick R. . . 192 O ' Brien, William C. . .240 O ' Connell, Charles D. 222 O ' Connor, Patricia M. 121, 356 O ' Day, Alan E 454 O ' Dea, James T 89 O ' Donnell, Thomas H. 168 O ' Farrell, Michael F. .215 O ' Harrow, Stephen D. 454 O ' Kullch, Nicholas A. 170 O ' Malley, John E. . . .222 O ' Malley, Thomas P. 170, 289 O ' Neal, Anne E 454 O ' Neil, Michael A. . . .223 O ' Neil, Patrick W. ..172, 223 O ' Reilly, James M. . . .226 O ' Reilly, Paul J 454 O ' Shea, Francis B. . .294, 295 Gates, Robert M 298 Ober, Carol J. ...298,299 Oberdorf, Karl C 454 Obrecht, Gall A 142 Ochsenschlager, Nancy 454 Ocker, Judith R 213, 326 Odom, Eddie A 181 Offenhauer, Jane A. .211 Offley, Ronald D 168 Ogawa, Roann E. .121,454 Ogden, John H 207 Oglesby, Carl P 343 Ogren, Harold 172 Okada, Marjorie S. . . .454 Oke, Richard H 179 Okin, Elihu M 195 Okrent, Lawrence .... 168 Oktay, Erol 291 Okuyucu, Hikmet . . . .454 Olasz, William J 454 Olenburg, E. William 106 Oldfleld, James H 170 Oldham, Michael E. . .307 Olds, Harvey A 244 Oldstrom, Stephen C. 252, 454 Ollnick, Michael .307,335 Ollison, Robert H 234 Olmstead, Gary J. .95,298, 299 Olmsted, William R. 168, 226 Olney, Mary K 142 Olsen, Detlef 178 Olsen, Joy M 196,454 Olsen, Karen J 219 Olson, Robert N 354 Oltean, Mary-Ann ...151 Olwin, Janet A. . .203,339, 360 Omalev, Alexandra R. 413 Omansiek, William W. 170 Ondrus, Patricia F. . . 191 Ong, David G 242 Ong, Margaret 143,454 Onrich, Adrienne C. . . 139 Onrich, Barbara A. . . 139 Onweller, Malinda A. 102, 120 Oole, Frank A 455 Oosterbaan, John, Jr. 387, 388 Oppel, Susan L. . . .88,139 Oppenheim, David A. 171 Oppenheim, Judith .335, 352 Oppenheim, Myrna J. 136, 142 Oppenheim, Susan . . 186, 238,455 Ordway, Peter S. .215,455 Orenstein, Richard ..244, 455 Orhan, Shije 228,455 Orhan, Xhafer 241 Orme, Paul M 223 Orphan, George J 455 Orr, Diane F 191 Orrln, Susanne L 128 Orrlnger, Eugene P. . .178 Osborn, Barry N. . .95,298 Osborn, James R 455 Osborn, Victoria J. . . 141 Osburn, David H 181 Osgood, Margaret E. . . 191 Osher, Joanne L 455 Osman, Mitchell 299 Osner, William, III . . .67, 69 Osstyn, Randolph B. . . 168 Ostafln, Dr. Peter .... 40 Osterhoudt, Donald G. 455 Osterland, Thomas N. 235, 322,359,367,380,381 Ostermann, Frederick 234, 455 Ostllng, Richard N. . .334, 360,455 Ostrand, Sandra L .. . . 152 Ostrander, Roger G. . .207 Otteson, Jane M ....137 Otto, Gerald L. . . . 102,455 Otto, Ruth D 124 Ouellette, Martha M. . 134 Ouwererk, Larry J. . . .176 Overman, Patricia G. . 141 Overton, Stephen B. .353 Over way, Marvin L. . .172 Oveson, Gerald G. . . .237 Owen, Ann E 139 Owens, Carol R 194 Owens, Jack N. . .98,185, 198 Owens, Ronald F 161 Owsen, James P 179 Oxley, Karen F 133 Ozer, Margaret B 131 Ozier, Kathleen V. . . .228 Paauwe, Dennis J. . . .171 Pace, George D 67 Pacernick, Gary B. ..243 Pacernick, Lawrence .243 Pack, Larry B 178 Packer, Mellnda L. . . 120 Pagano, Anthony P. .102 Page, Barbara C. .217,455 Page, Gregg H. ..185,242, 355,455 Pahl, John C 180 Pahl, Kurt G 190 Pahl, Nancy L 141 Paige, Thomas N 89 Paine, Maxine A 455 Paine, Peter J 455 Painter, James R. ...172 Palise, Phillip G 455 Palmer, Carol A. . . 137,455 Palmer, David C 177 Palmer, Edwina M. . .455 Palmer, Prof. William 82 Palmlsano, Michael R. 222 Palsky, Patricia A. ... 186, 191,352,455 Paluck, Jeanne L. 228,299 Pampu. David A. .242,455 Panalal, Harendrakum 455 Pandher, Autar 455 Panick, Sari R 141 Panitch, Philmore ...171 Pankratz, Allan W. . . . 159 Pann, Eugenia ..121285, 455 Pantalone, Carol D. . . 196, 339,360 Papalas, Anthony C. .157 Papich, Paul S 254 Papsdorf, Noel C. ...298, 299 Paraschos, Christine .456 Parfltt, Allen T 178 Parikh, Rajehora S. . . 69 Parish, Trueman . .67,456 Parlzek, Harold J. ...456 Park, Patricia A. . . 193,456 Park, Richard P 230 Park, Vicar, T 289 Parker, Addlene W. . . 124 Parker, Barbara G. . .200 Parker, Carol Y 456 Parker, Donald C 176 Parker, Emily B 231 Parker, Frank F 456 Parker, Ivan 40 Parker, James C 176 Parker, James F 456 Parker, Janet K 140 Parker, Jo-Ann 131 Parker, Judith A 131 Parker, Kenneth R. . . 160 Parker, Linda J 139 Parker, Marilyn E. . . .139 Parker, Paul E 456 Parker, Robert A 225 Parker, Stephen L. . . . 172 Parker, Stephen L. . . . 182 Parker, Susan E 220 Parker, William R. . . . 167 Parks, Catherine S. . . .141 Parks, David J 254 Parks, Edward M 50 Parks, Joseph A 178 Parnas, David L 156 Parnes, Barbara E. . . .131 Paro, Roberta A 142, 456 Parr, Frances V 182 Parr, Richard E 247 Parrott, Ernest K. ... 71 Parsell, Suzanne M. . . 130, 134,356 Parsons, John T 182 Parsons, Michael G. 67,204 Parsons, Ronald A. ... 176 Parssinen, Susanne M. 199,299 Partington, Alan L. ... 166 Partoyan, Garo A 77 Parzych, Kenneth S. . . 160 Pascal, Roger P. . .236,337, 351,360,417,419,456 Pasch, John D 247 Pasch, Suzanne H. . . .131 Pash, Barbara E 335 Paskell, Barbara J. . .120, 456 Pasket, Barbara J. . . . 147 Paster, Robert D 456 Pastor, Nancy E 191 Patchen, Brian P. ...170 Patel, Kishore Y 244 Patel, Rameshchandra 69, 456 Patel, Vishnu S 456 Paton, John C 159 Patrick, Charlotte J. 218 Patrick, William C. . .222 Patt, Daniel E. . . .158,345 Patt, David J 344-5 Patten, Penny A 145 Patterson, Andrea J. 191, 456 Patterson, Blake R. . .456 Patterson, Charles N. 225 Patterson, John L. . . .235, 456 Patton, Harvey 346 Patton, James E 159 Patton, Katherlne E. 187, 199,456 Patton, Penelope O. .218, 301 Patton, Robert T. 247,456 Pauker, Sydney R. . . .138 Paul, Barbara A 196 Paul, Bevra L 142 Paul, David L. . . .216,345 Paull. Michael R 223 Paullette, Robert R. .456 Paulsen, Mary N 127 Paulsen, Robert A. . . 456 Paulson. Blanche M. 186, 208,455 Paulson, Robert 456 Paulus, Jacqueline J. 418 Pauly, Bonnie J 128 Pavian, Lori 213 Pavlik, Mary J 122 Pavlis, John N 456 Pawelski, Patricia D. 140 Pawgan, Marian .120,456 Pawlak, Timothy J. .161 Pawlovich, Pamela H. 126 Paxton, Harold G. . . . 161 Payne, Beverly J 232 Payne, Katherine A. .211 Payne, Winston C. ..172 Peabody, Janice L. . . 139 Peacock, Douglas A. 225, 325 Peacock, Virginia A. 211 Peacock, Wayne 404 Peapples, George A. 225, 457 Pearce, Carol E 123 Pearce, Julie T. . . 185,457 Pearl, Gayle F 325 Pearl, Joseph H 166 Pearlman, Elliot S. ..457 Pearlman, William J. 457 Pearse, Kay L 193 Pearson, Karen M. . . 145 Pearson, Willard B. .298. 299 Pearsons, Jerome L. .181 Peck, Carol L 133 Peckham, Barbara A. 151 Peckham, Joyce G. . .199, 352,411 Peckham, Stephen W. 457 Pederson, Karolyn R. 137 Pedler, Amy A 131 Feet, David B 167 Peet, Mary A 122,457 Pekar, Mary L. C 457 Pelham, Alfred M. . . .252 Pell, Penelope A. .203,457 Peltz, Charles S 207 Peltz, Pamela J 220 Penar, James D 181 Pence, Jean R 199 Pence, Pamela S 151 Pendill, Helen M 143 Pendleton, Robert L. 181, 299 Pendleton, Winston K. 185,357,457 Pendorf , Carole E. . . . 191 Penegor, Robert J. . . .166 Pengelly, Patricia A. . . 122 Penn, Sharon L 152 Penrod, Lawrence W. .457 Penttl, Francis W. . . .158 Peplowski, Robert M. 180 Pepper, Ellen E 228 Peppo, William 242 Peregon, Walter J. . . .166 Perejda, Cynthia A. . . 121, 457 Periard, Arthur R. . . .204 Periard, Ronald W. . . . 181 Perigo, William 40 Perkins, Christine E. . 128 Perkins, Richard H. . . 160 Perlove, Warren J. . . . 195 Perlman, Barbara E. . 62, 213,313,417,418,457 Perlman, Lawrence M. 171 Perlman, Rita 457 Perlmutter, Miriam R. 457 Perlov, Frank A 57 Perlstadt, Harry 335 Perrow, Edith L 299 Perry, Elizabeth A. . .219, 457 Perry, Gerald L 457 Perry, Richard V 195 Pershing, Linda E. . . . 138 Persson, Erland A. . . .172 Peslar, Norman G. . . . 207 Peter. Hollis M 195 Peter, Jayne N. . . . 141,289 Peterman, A. Carolyn 191 Peterman, James J. . . 58 Peters, Donna L 151 Peters, Gerald V 216 Petersen, Karen A. . . .139 Peterson, Dale, J. 206.457 Peterson, David R. . . . 181 Peterson, Donald C. .232 Peterson, Gerald H. . . 160 Peterson, James H. . . .457 Peterson, Joan 150 Peterson, Joyce A. . . .239 Peterson, Judith A. . .127 Peterson, Kelsey C. ..215 Peterson, Kent S 457 Peterson, Larry J 157 Peterson, Linda L. . . . 148 Peterson, Paula K. . . . 193 Peterson, Robert V. 184-5. 207,311,355,457 Peterson, Roland J. . .158 Peterson, Susan M. . .356 Petlow, James J. .165,457 Petrick, Edward A. . . .222 Petrick. Helen M. 137,457 Petrie, Robert G 457 Petro, John L 158 Petroff, Carol A. . .239,413 Petroff, Elinor J 239 Petrtyl, Melissa H. . . .124 Petrucci, Albert L. . . .417 Pettibone, Max E 158 Pettit, John W 90 Pettit, Mary L 120 Peurach, John S 59 Pew, Richard W 161 Pfeffer, Jean A 457 Pfeuffer, Roger F. 155,167 Pflster, James W 176 Pflleger, Ronald E. . . . 159 Phelps. Dennis B 182 Phelps, Phof. O. Maynard 365 Phelps, Judith S. .191,329 Phelps, Richard L. . . . 192 Phelps, William G. . . 185, 192,305,457 Pheney, Margaret M. .151 Pherwani, Baldev T. . .457 Philbin, Patrick W. . .457 Philippart, Suzanne 210, 457 Phllipson, Romlee J. .213 Phillips, Beverly J. . . . 128 Phillips, Gary B 182 Phillips, Jane L 238 Phillips, Lloyd T 58 Phillips, Mark B 168 Phillips, Ted T 47 Phillips, Wendy C. 218,457 Phinney, Georgia C. .139 Phipps, Gary L 216 Piaseczny, Janice M. 298, 299 Pick, Joseph A 457 Pick, Karl 457 Plckard, Harold D. . . .457 Pickering, Robert A. . . 168 Picon, Evelyn B 457 Plehl, Martin 457 Pleper, Walter G 157 Pierce, Daniel K 254 Pierce, Graham M. 58,457 Pierce, Janet J 457 Pierce, Karyl E 122 Plercy, Barbara L 137 Plereson, Michael B. . . 161 Pieronek, Eugenia E. .253 Pierpont, Wilbur K. . . 39 Plerson, Diane K. . 131,324 Pierson, Don. 1 298 Plerson, Elizabeth ... 145 Pifer, Judith A 120 Pigman, Anne L 193 Pike, Judith L 457 Pike, Robert W 177 Pilgrim, Sarah S. .211,291, 457 Piltz, Rick S 168 Pincura, Stanley C. . .235, 457 Pines, Laurie B. . .231,325 Pinnell, J 155,164,167 Pinney, Jerllyn J. . . . 145 Pinsky, Esther C 457 Plotrowski, Larry G. .216 Piper, Douglas J 206 Plppel, Donald D 457 Plttner, Marilyn K. . .217 Plwinskl, Kathleen J. 137 Pixley, Phillip J 58 Pizzutelli, John G. . . . 181 Plamp, Carole A. .142,289 Plant, Marcus 365 Plasman, Susan A. ... 143 Platnlck, Roberta L. .457 Platzke, Jaqueline M. 138, 289 Playdon, Linda A. . . .239 Pleskacz, Swietlana ..150 Plesofsky, Nora S. . . .121 Ploch, Peter Wofgang.167 Ploog, Gary E 457 Plotkln, Phyllis J. 194,457 Plotnlk, Harold 57 Plue, Donlta M 149 Plum, Kathleen B. . . .211 Plummer, John P 458 Plummer, Lynne L. . .219 Plymale, Richard W. . 58 Podell, James J 50 Podgorski, Glorle M. . 147 Podgorski, John K. . .252, 458 Poel, Robert 106 Pohnert, William H. .247, 294,295 Pohorenec, Jane E. . . 196, 458 Polinsky, Lloyd ..233,458 Pollnsky, Mark 233 Polkinghorn, Caroline 123,458 Pollak, Barbara S 138 Pollard, Albert A 168 Pollazzi, Linda 142 Polleys, Robert P 226 Pollinger, Richard E. .282 Pollock, Milton B. . . . 180 Pollock, Nancy L 142 Polosky, David E. 171,298 Polzin, Paul E 289 Pomey, George J 171 Pond, Julie A. . . .203,458 Pongracz, Edward R. .458 Ponn, Carol A. . . .208,458 Ponte, Rita K 458 Poole, Gary T 159 Pope, Douglas M 167 Pope, Mary C 148 Poposki, Joyce A 458 Popov, Richard E. . . .458 Porter, Stephen C. . . . 66 Porter, Virginia L. . . . 141 Portnoy, Barbara A. .194, 303 Portnoy, Ian K 160 Posey, Robert C 172 Posner, Rebecca E. 213,458 Possehl, Jerry R 168 Post, David M 170 Post, Richard A 166 Postelll, Karol A 140 Posther, James K 167 Postle, Barbara J 211 Postmus, William R. .106 Potash, Roger L 168 Potter, George L 159 Potter, Roger A 106 Poulos, Steven M 458 Powar, Susan E. 458 Powell, Caryl 1 122 Powell, Isaac J 458 Powely, Julianne M. . .211 Power, Eugene 38 Power, Nancy S. . .232,451 Powers, Edward H. 164,167 Powers, Galen D 168 Powers, Joan T. . .220,458 Powers, Raymond T. .319, 458 Powers, Victor M. 198,458 Powers, Walter S 202 Prager, Arline 1 132 Prakken, Lynne . . 121,356, 458 Prakken, William D. .222 Pratt, Lytha L 200 Pratt, Mary A. . . .218,416 Pregerson, Rhoda L. . . 194 Prelesnik, Warren L. .167 Premo, Roger L 159 Prescott, Joel H 250 Pretzer, James A 89 Pretzer, Susan K 211 Price, Gerald P. . .215,458 Price, Henry J 77 Price, Ina L 458 Price, Joseph M 166 Price, Judith R 238 Price, Roger L 170 Price, Thomas H 458 Price, William H 458 Price, William J 215 Prlchard, Thomas B. . 397 Prlgozen, Richard H. 251 Prince, Joyce R 458 Prinz, Donald R 458 Prlvert, Ilmar A 171 Probst, David M 458 Probst, Margaret J. . .458 Prochaska, Charles R. 156, 161 Prochazka, James V. . 168 Proctor, Patricia A. . .458 Prokopp, Edward M. . .204 Propst, Nancy J 140 Prosser, Joyce L 139 Proux, Dawn M 148 Pruchnik, Patrick W. 47, 458 Pruscha, Caiman S. . . 90 Pryor, John A 170 Pryzby, Delbert J. 62,201, 458 Puccl, Carol A 151 Pucci, Lucia E 210 Puchalski, Joan M. ..458 Pudschun, Jerrilynn .203 Pugno, Sharene K. . . .151 Pulliam, Faith . . .208,458 Pultorak, Stella D. . . .131 Pun, Herman C 158 Purdy, Barbara L 149 Purdy, Judith A 149 Purdy, Karln J 191 Purdy, Martha L 200 Purnell, Judith M. . .137, 197,458 Putnam, Evonne M. . .203 Pyper, Thomas D 242 Q Quackenbush, Prof. L. J. 70 Qualman, Jack W. . . .226 Quarderer, George J. 359, 417,458 Quarterman, Thomas E. 166 Qulnn, Elizabeth H. . . 150 Quinn, Mary J 147 Quirk, James H 176 Quist, Charles A 458 R Rabe, Melanle 145 Rabe, Norman E. . . 67,458 Rabson, Steve 182 Race, Patrick A 166 Radebaugh, Ray . .67,458 Radewagen, Lyn M. . .231 Rader, Lynn 128 Radius, Richard H. . . . 165 Radock, Michael ..39,377 Radocy, Rudolf E. 298,299 Radtke, Kay E 148 Rady, Barbara S 217 Raeder, James P. 374,377, 458 Raffel, Ann 326 Rafter, Mary E 137 Raghavan, Malthili ..121 Raimey, David E 353, 371,374,376,379 Ralnaldl, Mary S. 122,228, 458 Raines, Roger K 67 Rajczi, Louis J 284 Ramey, Sandra E. . . .228 Ramin, Barbara A. . . 187, 203,458 Ramsburg, George F. . 458 Rand, Joseph L 254 Randall, David L. .66,216, 345,358 Randall, L. Scott 178 Randall, Ronald N. ..182 Randerson, Sherman J. 167 Randolph, David A. . .207, 294,295,458 Randolph, Travis M. .166, 237 Rangus, Josephine M. 137 Rankin, Michael D. . .175 Ransom, Hal C 295 Rapaport, Mary J. . . .356 Rapp, Michael D 458 Rapport, Naomi J. . . .356 Rasey, Janet S 356 Rashleigh, William J. 242 Rasmusen, Norma E. 211, 458 Rasmussen, Douglas J. 185,226,458 Rath, Irene A. . . .238,356 Ratterman, Lawrence 235 Ratterman, Michael P. 89 Rattner, Claudia L. . . 149 Rattner, Nancy J. 194,411 Rattray, Paul R 174 Rattray, Thomas .174,181 Rauch, Carl T 160 Raut, Meen B 178 Ravin, James G 224 Rawsky, William N. . . 160 Ray, Donald J. . . .160,345 Rayle, Lynn T 180 Raymer, William B. . .216 Razek, Joseph R 50 Re, Carolyn M 140 Rea, Robert S 225 Rea, Walter 40,44 Read, Cynthia A 128 Reader, Jean A. 88,417.458 Reading, Elinor L. 121,458 Reafsnyder, Janet L. 132, 458 Reasoner, Calla N. 62,136, 356,458 Reavls, Dorothea E. . . 137, 458 Reavis, Susan J 196 Redding, Robert W. . .237 Reding, Stanley L. . . 180, 246,248 Reder, Edward A 195 Redlin, William L. . . . 180 Redstone, Lee G 168 Reece, Jack E 172 Reed, Jack K 458 Reed, Katherine N. . .458 Reed, Marilyn A. .126,458 Reed, Patricia A. .298,356 Reed, Thomas W 92 Reedy, James W 50 Reese, Carter, C 353 Reese, Daniel W 299 Reeves, Carol A 145 Reeves, Helen S 152 Reeves, Robert A 250 Regeczi, Joseph A. ... 182 Rehner, Roberta .232,458 Rehs, Geraldine S. . . . 142 Reichenbach, Richard 459 Relchle, Kenneth M. .235 Reichman, David J. . .224 Reicin, Ronald 1 195 Reick, Harold W 157 Reid, James H 170 Reid, Norma W 458 Reid, Robert L 182 Reid, Sandra J 148 Reid, Virgil E 160 Reif, Eric P 202 Reilly, Gail A 191 Rellly, George A 459 Reilly, James J 226 Reilly, Judith A 210 Reiner, Louise 121 Relnke, David L 227 Reins, Marjorie A. 219,459 Reins, Ralph E 214 Reinstein, Ned M 459 Reisig, Albert H 215 Reissing, Michael G. .235, 390 Reiter, Robert P 459 Reitz, David L 157 Reitz, Stuart K 252 Rekoon, Judy G 329 Relunia, Grace S 459 Remillet, Loren J. . . . 137 Remsen, Alfred S 252 Remus, Bette J 459 Renfrew, Murray S. . . 90 Renfrew, James T. . . .221 Reno, Duane W 240 Replogle, David S. . . .206 Repp, Richard A 459 Repta, Sharon, L 199 Reske, James K 166 Resnick, Sherry L. . . . 141 Resnik, Elayne R 120 Ressler, Adrienne I. . .131 Retberg, Arthur L. . . . 165 Retberg, Elaine M. . .289, 356 Rettlg, James M 254 Reuben, Ruth 120 Reuben, Selma M. . . .131 Reusch, Charles F. . .286, 459 Reuschle, Dean W. . . .170 Reuter, Joyce S 193 Revak, Conrad S 71, 459 Revelli, William 95 Revnew, Gerald F.. . .459 Reyes, Otto O. . . .250,459 Reynolds, Judith L. . .459 Reynolds, Kent S. . . .167 Reynolds, Martin, P. .168 Reynolds, Richard G. 166 Reynolds, Roger L. . .343, 360 Reynolds, Walter R. . .234 Rhaesa, Roy W. . . 190,459 Rhind, Earl S 92 Rhines, Frederick W. .237 Rhines, James E 242 Rhodehamel, Dennis A. 167 Rhodehamel, Eric B. 167 Rhodes, Robert I. ...244 Riccinto, Leonard L. 294, 295 Rice, Andrea D 231, 459 Rice, James E 175 Rice, Louis C 40, 185,287 Rice, Sarjae G 239 Rice, Susan A 356 Rice, William L 459 Rich, Gary ..247,294,295 Richard, Lyle E 106 Richards, Elizabeth . . 150 Richards, Joan H. ...459 Richards, Lorna D. . . .459 Richards, Thomas S. .247 Richardson, Brenda L. 356 Richardson, David Y. 157 Richardson, Dean A. .58, 459 Richardson, John L. .164, 167,459 Richardson, Keith L. 216 Richardson, Philip ..244 Richardson, Willia L. 202 Richardson, Willia M. 214 Richey, Lester B 177 Richey, Stephen B. . .216 Richhart, James W. . .209 Richman, Jay M. ... 57 Richman, Sarabeth . .459 Richmond, Susan H. 149 Richter, Harry J 237 Richter, Roberta C. .219, 459 Rickard, Roger B. ...66, 216,344-5,358 Richards, Carol M. . . 128 Ridall, Cora L 132 Riddell, George R. . . .298 Riddle, David E 92 Rlecker, Frederick G. 184-5,192 Riedel, Robert T. . . . 190, 294,295,459 Rleff, Melvyn A 159 Rieger, Aleena . .231,459 Rleth, Dan P 459 Rigelhaupt, James L. 236 Rigotti, Diana E 128 Riker, Donald D. ... 92 Riley, Carol A 128 Riley, Joseph C 459 Riley, Robert E 175 Rinaldi, Patricia C. . . 200 Rindfuss, Richard M. 170 Rindfusz, Jane E. . . . 126 Ringel, Steven P. ...170, 251 Ringia, Frederick E. .160 Rlnkel, Maurice 346 Rinna, Sharon J. ... 140 Ringler, Lois E 459 Risk, William R 215 Ritchie, William C. .459 Riters, Lauris P 247 Riters, Vitalljs K. .68,247, 287 Rittenhouse, Janice .127 Ritter, Lawrence J. . . 249 Rittmueller, Philip ..204 Riutta, James R 181 Rlzner, Frederick L. .298 Roach, Douglas C. . . . 171 Roadhouse, John S. .225 Robar, Michelle J. . . 239 Robbins, Bonita J. . . .356 Robbins, Lanny L. . .298 Robbins, Larry J 160 Robbins, Michael D. .294, 295 Robboy, Marcia L. . . 126 Roberts, Cathryn J. . . 140 Roberts, David L. ...176 Roberts, James M. . . .247 Roberts, James M. . . 89 Roberts, John C. . . .311, 360,459 Roberts, John W. . . . 235 Roberts, Linda 459 Roberts, Mervin H. . .254, 344-5,359 Roberts, Michael C. .161 Roberts, Robert .... 234 Roberts, Sharon M. . . 208 Roberts, William J. . . 159 Robertson, Paul C. . .222 Robertson, Penny M. 146 Robertson, Sharon L. 459 Robins, Susan L 213 Robinson, Caroline M. 197 Robinson, Charles R. . 170 Robinson, Fannie J. .131 Robinson, James E. .240 Robinson, Katherine 186, 239,459 Robinson, Ken K. 214 Robinson, Leonard T. 459 Robinson, Mary L. . . 126 Robinson, Richard A. 247 Robinson, Robert D. . 106 Robinson, Sharen K. 126 Robinson, Stephen N. 175 Robinson, Susan A. .193 Robinson, Thomas 58,459 Robinson, William T. 175, 294,295 Robison, Walter A. . . 90 Robson, Janet E. 220,338, 350,360,460 Robson, John E 460 Robson, Larry J 89 Roby, Ruth M. . . 187,208, 460 Rockwell, Judith A. . .137 Rocray, Winifred S. .460 Rodbell, Stanley F. .224, 460 Rodd, Aaron 182 Rodgers, Eleanor J. .350, 460 Rodgers, Donald N. .353, 383 Rodney, Jane S 460 Roe, Linda E 193 Roeser, Douglas L. . . 235 Rogers, Alan N. .175,460 Rogers, Andrea B. ..232, 460 Rogers, Charles M. ..234 Rogers, David C. ...298, 299,460 Rogers, Gary L 160 Rogers, Gayle S 148 Rogers, Joseph W. . . 69 Rogers, Perry J 212 Rogers, Richard B. .185, 212 Rogers, Robert G. . . 166, 251 Rogers, Susan 411 Rogers, Thomas F. . .174, 180 Rogge, Mary J 460 Roggin, Gail S 213 Rogovy, Susan R. ...194 Rogowski, Ronald W. 460 RohatynskyJ, Tetiana 460 Rohde, William L. . . . 160 Rohn, James A 180 Roleson, Rebecca A. .220, 460 Rom, Rosalind J. . . .460 Romain, David L. ...179 Romano, Richard L. .460 Romanoff, Basya-Mari 356 Romant, Bruce J. . . .254 Ronsaville, William .298 Roodman, Sheldon H. 233 Rooke, James H 460 Roos, Peter C 244 Rootberg, Susan P. .187, 231,460 Rorabacher, Lynn J. .175 Rosander, Eleanor M. 128 Rose, Janet P 199 Rose, John S 226 Rose, Marlene L 210 Rose, Nell P. . . .142,356, 460 Rose, Steven G 170 Rosecrance, Kathleen 186, 199,460 Roseman, Mark A. ..236 Rosenbaum, Arthur L. 251,351,355,460 Rosenbaum, Howard A. 251 Rosenbaum, Murray S. 167 Rosenbaum, Richard E. 251,460 Rosenbaum, Stephanie 138 Rosenberg, Alice ....460 Rosenberg, Howard S. 180 Rosenberg, Linda P. . .238 Rosenberg, Michael . .243 Rosenberg, Robert A. 236 Rosenberg, Trudy L. .194 Rosenthal, Berna L. .139, 356 Rosenthal, Jan E. ..187, 238,301 Rosenthal, Michael A. 460 Rosich, Rayner K. . . .460 Rosman, Robert D. ..251 Ross, Charles D. .294,295 Ross, Douglas D 322 Ross, Eleanor J 211 Ross, Gerald E 460 Ross, Pamela L 139 Ross, Robert J 311 Ross, Scott G 240 Ross, Stephen H 460 Ross, Stephen M. ...460 Ross, Terry D 179 Rossiter, Robert M. . 51 Rossow, Mark P 180 Rote, Franklin E 460 Roth, Karen L 131 Roth, Michael J 460 Roth, Stephanie H. . .238 Rothenberg, Harvey P. 161 Rothenberg, Peter . . .460 Rothenberg, Rhoda E. 134 Rothfus, Sally T. ...219 Rothfuss, Donald A. .182 Rothschild, Marilyn .145, 356,460 Rothschild, Moncla M. 122,465 Rotkow, Elayne I. ...238 Rouse, Carol A 143 Rova, Agnes L 138 Rowan, John H 157 Rowe, Susan K. .217,460 Rowen, Nancy L 145 Rowland, George A. .182 Rowley, Charles L. ..250 Rowney, Robert T. . . .207 Rowzee, Edward F. ..178 Royal, Betty L 139 Rozanski, Theodore A. 214 Rubach, Carol A 142 Rubens, Stuart R. . . .284 Rubenstein, Judith E. 238 Rubensteln, Norma R. 356 Rubin, Amy H 460 Rubin, Barbara E. ..460 Rubin, Eileen 238 Rubin, Eleanor S. 121,460 Rubin, Ellen J 228 Rubin, Judith E. .141,356 Rubin, Leta 134 Rubin, Mark D 171 Rubin, Norman J. . . .460 Rubin, Sallyann .... 356 Rubin, Susan P 213 Rublo-Munoz, Benlto 460 Rubovits, James J. ..251 Ruch, Donna P 194 Rudd, Anna D 350 Ruddon, Raymond W. 90 Rudell, Jackson L. ..460 Rudgers, Daniel W. . . 180 Rudness, Judith A. .210 Rudolph, Ronald J. .172, 244 Ruesink, Albert W. .460 Ruffln, Bruce E 159 Rugani, Prank C. ... 58 Rugen, Mabee 300 Ruggles, Thomas W. 226, 460 Ruhl, Jerry A. ...45.460 Ruhl, Maria K 218 Ruhl, Robert C. . . 67,201 Rumsey, Ralph S. . . . 166 Runchock, Rita M. . . 147 Ruona, Janet B 145 Ruopp, John W. ..98,460 Ruppel. Carole J. ...123 Rush, Rosalie A 200 Rusk, Nancy J. . .219,326, 356 Ruskin, Rae Z 231 Rusnak, Raymond L. 251, 308,325 Russell, George E. . . .172 Russell, Ronald J. . . .166 Ruswinckel, Dorothy 119, 121 Ruth, Thomas G. . . .245 Rutherford, John P. .182 Rutherford, Rebecca .151 Rutkowski, David J. .166 Rutkowski, Michael J. 170 Rutledge, Lillian M. .203 Ruud, Richard M. . . .242 Ryan, Gayle W 147 Ryan, James J 89 Ryan, John T 179 Ryan, Karen L. ..232,413 Rybicki, Carolyn D. .128 Ryckman, Terrence W. 160 Ryden, Sally E 148 Rydell, Lawrence J. .254 Rynes, Dennis W. . . . 178 Ryszewski, Richard D. 90 S Saari, Thomas N. ...158 Saathoff, Karen M. . . 228 Sabes, Ethel H 238 Sacchetti, Louis J. . . 92 Sachs, Joan C 200 Sack, Carole, A 122 Sack, Nathaniel 251 Sack, Robert T 166 Sackett, Gary L 180 Sader, Archie A. .171,251 Saefke, Grace L 119 Saeks, Stanley E. ...306, 308,417 Sagalovitch, Aviva D. 194 Sage, Edwin C 168 Sage, Elaine M 219 Sage, Marguerite D. . . 187 210 Sager, Karen L 196 Salamon, Peter B. ..236 Salatowski, Linda M. 151 Salay, Richard E. ...178 Salczynskl, William . . 182 Saldarrlaga, Hector . . 68 Sallcoff, Sheila D. ...131 Salmeen, Irving T. 344-5, 358 Salmon, Jacqueline A. 142 Salmon, Jeraldine H. 142 Salo, Susan 1 120 Salomon, Robert ....171 Salon, Matthew C. . . 179 Salowich, Julia E. ..133 Salsbury, Phillip J. .207 Salter, Suzanne B. . .220 Sammet, Trudy 142 Sampler, Sharon M. . .131 Sampson, Frederick P. 233 Sampson, Jay A 180 Samuelson, Jean K. .239 Samuelson, Martha L. 143 Sandefur, Barry E. ..166 Sandell, Sandra D. ..356 Sanders, Alton F. ...227 Sanders, Arthur R. . . 59 Sanders, Edith R. . . 196, 303,327,329 Sanders, Fred B. .172,204 Sandier, Sheldon N. .233, 462 Sandstrom, Mark R. .225 Sandt, Suzanne D. . . 193 Sangster, Paul E. . . .462 Santiago, Nereida . . . 124 Santini, Lucille M. .136, 139 Santoro, Jo Ann .... 199 Saradatta, Chomphan 143 Sarafa, Abdulkarim .462 Sarantos, Leon N. ... 47 Sarason, Judith A. ..120, 462 Sarche, Michael A. ..243 Sarkozy, Kenneth S. .180 Sarles, David G 462 Sarr, William M 462 Sarraf, Yahya 462 Sasina, John V. ..67,462 Saslaw, Naomi R. . . . 350 Sassaman, Franklin W. 89 Sattinger, Michael J. 161 Sattler, John C 462 Saltier, Richard W. . .177 Sauer, Gloria D 325 Saunders, Florence G. 150 Saunders, Linda C. . .228 Sautter, Susan M. . . . 141 Savage, Barry E 462 Savage, Nancy . .220,462 Savage, Nell S 181 Savage, Wayne C. . . . 182 Savera, Jame L 462 Savery, Ann 462 Savery, Robert J. ... 198 Sawczuk. Michael J. .166 Sawyer, Charles J. . . 166 Sawyer, Ralph 39 Sawyer, Sally J. ..48,119, 311,350,462 Saxe, Andrew W. ... 160 Scales, Beverly J 145 Scandlin, Donna K. .133, 356 Scanio, Charles J 462 Scanlon, Patricia L. .150 Scarcelll, John 214 Schaadt, Ronard T. .69, 177 Schaafsma, David B. .69, 106 Schaberg, Peter C. . . . 182 Schachter, Rhea F. ..131 Schad, Christy J. . . . 140 Schaedel, Allen R. . . . 179 Schaedig, Roland L. . .462 Schaefer, Alice K 220 Schaefer, Anne P 210 Schaefer, Joseph 171 Schaefer, Mary E. . . .191, 462 Schaefer, Stuart R. . . .391 Schaeffer, John G. . . .179 Schaeffer, Nancy G. . .213 Schaffer, Sarah J 232 Schafer, Gerald N. . . .170 Schaibly, John H 462 Schalon, David F 167 Schank, Charles W. . .462 Schansinger, Myra L. . 134 Schaper, David K 176 Scharp, Robert R. . . .298 Schatten, Ronald K. .233 Schatz, Bernard E. ..462 Schatz, Ronald P 166 Schaub, George A. . . .462 Schauer, Ellen J 199 Schauer, William A. .158 Schaupner, David P. -241 Schaut, Richard L. . . . 179 Schechter, Barbara ..143 Schechter, Phyllis R. .134 Schelner, Jona G 463 Scheips, Mrs. Alfred . .289 Schelps, Pastor A. . . .289 Schember, Jane E. . . . 133 Schemnitz, Ruth A. . . 132 Schenk, David R 236 Schenk, John E 69 Schermer, Michael J. .168 Schermerhorn, Arthur 250 Scherock, Janice E. . . .231 Scherwin, John C. . . . 159 Scheuenstuhl, Norman 58,462 Scheurer, Sharon K. . . 132 Schewe, Charles D. . . . 234 Schlefelbein, Richard 240 Schiff, Carol 120,462 Schiff, Helene ...335,462 Schiffelbein, Wayne . 45 Schiller, Mary J 128 Schiller, Nancy A. ... 133 Schilling, Alice D. . . .462 Schilling, Robert G. .206 Schindler, James H. . . 463 Schlndler, Susan E. . .463 Schlack, Robert F. . . .221 Schlanderer, William . 69 Schlakman, Stephen .198 Schlee, James S. . .68,250, 317 Schleher, Jeffrey S. . .284 Schlorff, Harold L. 158.216 Schloss, Robert S 167 Schlukebir, Joan F. . .463 Schlukebir, Roger L. .463 Schmidt, Audrey L. . . 126, 463 Schmidt. Audry A. 218,463 Schmidt, B. Oscar . . .170 Schmidt, Charles T. . 95, 463 Schmidt, Dana M. . . .463 Schmidt, Douglas G. .237 Schmidt, Gloria A. ..218 Schmidt, Jack H 176 Schmidt, James C. . . . 168 Schmidt, Lail W 77 Schmidt, Marjorle K. 289 Schmidt, Mary L. 211,352 Schmidt, Paul R. .351,377 Schmidt, Stephen 397,463 Schmlegel, Walter W. 285 Schmieler, Allison ... 142 Schmier, Sandra E. . .231, 356 Schmink, Ellen J 218 Schneider, Carol J. . . 463 Schneider, Frederic . . 234 Schneider, Gail M. ..139, 356 Schneider, George J. .181 Schneider, James C. . . 168 Schneider, Joanne P. . 140 Schneider, Joseph J. . 77 Schneider, Lawrence .181 Schneider, Lawrence . 181 Schneider, Susan M. . . 299 Schneiderman, Charles 244 Schneidewlnd, Kurt . . 170 Schnell, Mary L 151 Schnell, William R. . .158 Schoch, Peter F 167 Schoen, Herbert J. . . .157 Schoenberger, Lana B. 299 Schoenherr, Steven R. 215 Schoening, Crlsteen . . 463 Schoenwetter, Paul .319, 322,463 Schoetz, Barbara A. . .208 Schofleld, Robert H. .463 Scholar, Frederic M. . . 177 School, Irene 217 Schoole, Susan A. 151,413 Schoolmaster, Constance 128 Schoon, Carol J. . . 150,463 Schoonmaker, Dan . . 246, 248 Schopf, Jon Bradley .237, 371,377 Schott, Jeanne P 67 Schover, Michal .325,352, 356 Schram, Robert G. . . . 171 Schramm, Carol A. ..253 Schreiber, Martha K. 152 Schrelberg, Sheldon . .170 Schrelner, Gail P. ...151 Schreur, Ivan J 463 Schripsema, Richard 106 Schriver, Donna L. . .219, 463 Schroeder, Ann I. . . .200, 463 Schroeder, Don A 234 Schroeder, John S. . . . 90 Schroeder, Susan I. . .211 Schroeder, William E. 159 Schroeter, Heidi . 124, 463 Schuldt, Paul W 167 Schuler, Jeffrey A. 241,289 Schulert, James F. . . .463 Schulman, Larry J. . .172 Schulman, Rosalyn E. 463 Schulson, Nancl J. . . .463 Schulson, Stephen S. 233 Schult, Aletha F 238 Schultz, Allen L 181 Schultz, Anne E 131 Schultz, Judith B. . . .138 Schultz, Richard A. . . 179 Schultz, Robert W. . . . 190 Schultz, Rosemary . . . 143 Schultz, Samuel R. . .299, 463 Schultz, Saul D 244 Schultz, Sondra C. . . .289 Schulwltz, Gustav W. 171 Schulwltz, Nik C 168 Schulz, Elton 181 Schulz, Faith A 133 Schulz, Marilyn R. . . .463 Schumacher, Susan M. 298,299 Schuman, Denah E. . .147 Schuman, Marjorie C. 152 Schuneman, Howard W. 215 Schurr, Carol R 463 Schuster, Elsa A 463 Schuster, Ronald L. . .463 Schuyler, Diane M. . . 463 Schwartz, Alan 168 Schwartz, Barbara E. 131 Schwartz, Barbara Y. 146 Schwartz, Bette R. . . . 145 Schwartz, Beverly H. 463 Schwartz, Bradley W. 251, 463 Schwartz, Carla R. . . .208 Schwartz, Charles C. . 160 Schwartz, David J. . . . 57 Schwartz, David M. . .294, 463 Schwartz, Ellen N. . .238, 356 Schwartz, Gary P. ..164, 171 Schwartz, Gerald L. . . 168 Schwartz, Herbert N. .170 Schwartz, Janet M. . . 463 Schwartz, Lawrence H. 243 Schwartz, Linda M. . . 134 Schwartz, Susan G. . .210 Schwartz, William M. 233, 463 Schwartzman, Stuart 179 Schwarz, Leslie G. . . . 128 Schwarz, Linda R. . . . 463 Schwarz, Michael L. . . 166 Schweizer, Linda .239,463 Schwem, John J 463 Schwenkmeyer, Carl .463 Schwied, Suellyn .... 121 Schwind, Gary M. . . .463 Schwind, Karen A. . . .211 Scllla, Joe A 172 Sclar, Lee J 337,353 Scofleld, Richard K. .284, 463 Scoles, Gretchen A. . .463 Scott, Barbara C 131 Scott, David M. . . . 69,233 Scott, Dona M 146 Scott, James R. . .246,248 Scott, John A. . .69,184-5, 216,358 Scott, Julia A 203 Scott, Laurence S. . . .343 Scott, Timothy C 156 Scott. Walter V 102 Scotten, Robert F. . . .247 Scotten, Wallace A. . .247, 463 Scovill, William A. 222,463 Scrivo, Joyce E 289 Seaborg, John L. . .45,463 Seamon, David M. . . .168 Seapy, Meredith L. . . 142 Sebert, John A. . .156,160 Sechler, Curtis D 212 Secord, Janet A 150 Secord, Ronald L. 168,182 Secosky, Walter R. ..463 Seebald, Elizabeth M. 133 Seeder, Helene H 142 Seegar, Joachim P. ... 89 Seegar, Richard A. ... 176 Seeley, Martha A 191 Seelye, Na ncy J 220 Sefa, Diana L 49,122 Seff, James M. 251,306,308 Segal, Eleanor S 213 Segall, Nancy D 147 Segall, Robert T 252 Sehr, Alexa C 151 Selbold, Elizabeth W. 186, 200,463 Selchter, Rudolf P. . .221 Seldel, Erwln M 206 Selfer, Nancy P 213 Seifert, Armln K 92 Selfert, Kathleen M. . 142 Seifert, Ruth E. . .299,464 Selgal, Enid G 464 Selgel, Dale R 194 Selnshelmer, Jean ..194, 338,360 Seltz, David J. 66,254,464 Seltz, Joan M 139 Sekera, Jenelle A. 203,464 Sekles, Vasillke J. . . .228, 409,412 Selander, Stephen E. . 166 Selby, Judith A. .186,253, 464 Selden, Mrs 143 Selden, John P 92 Seldon, Marylou H. . . 62, 121,311,350,356,417,464 Selesko, John D 172 Selesko, Susan D 138 Sellger, Michael 298 Sellgman, Paul R. . . . 167 Selle, Jay G 192 Selleck, Peter R 180 Sellers, Thomas L. . . .237 Selmeier, Richard J. .168, 222 Selmeier, William P. .222 Selmon, Tracy 160 Semeyn, Edwin J 166 Semmerllng, Claire A. 228,464 Sempliner, Kathleen 228, 464 Sener, Prances Eva . . 128 Senkowski, Raymond D. ' 215,353,404-5 Senteney, Kenneth H. 245 Seppanen, Clifford R. 178 289 Serafano, Carol A. ... 123 Sergeant, Roger N. . .294, 295,359,464 Serlin, Arnold F 464 Serniuk, George E. ..464 Serr, Erik H 226 Servais, Marita A 141 Servis, Marilyn K. 140,304 Serwer, Wendy E 133 Seskin, Bonnie M 131 Setterberg, Crysella . .152 Seydel, James A 167 Sficos, James J. . . .47,464 Shade, Barbara A 464 Shaefer, Robert R. . . .225 Shaffer, Kathryn A. . .121 Shaffer, Marianne D. .464 Shaft, Jacklyn D 319 Shah, Manubhai M. . .464 Shah, Praful A 67 Shaheen, Gloria J. 239,417 464 Shaheen, William A. 171, 204 Shambes, Marion V. . .220 Shammas, Caesar M. . 70, 464 Shankar, Kiran ...69,162 Shankland, Robert P. 168 Shanor, Stuart D 77 Shantz, Arthur A. . . .226 Shapira, Gary J 464 Shapiro, Benson P. . . 66 Shapiro, Gary M 167 Shapiro, Jerold J 251 Shapiro, Judith L. 194,464 Shapiro, Maudette H. 194, 464 Shapiro, Philip 236 Shapiro, Steven R. . . . 188, 195 Shapiro, Sue K. . .338,360 Sharfman, Mervln S. .251 Sharp, Caroline C. . . .217 Sharp, Elinore C. .232,464 Sharp, Warren D 464 Sharpe, Darlene J. . . .319 Sharpe, George A 160 Sharron, Susan E 131 Shattls, Caren R 356 Shave, Diane R. . .139,389 Shaver, Carol 210 Shaw, Carole S. . .203,464 Shaw, David L 224 Shaw, Elsa, B 203,356 Shaw, Kenneth O. . . .235 Shaw, Margaret L. 187,210 Shaw, Nancy A. . .142,299 Shaw, Penelope J 211 Shaw, Susan 145 Shawaker, Edward J. .160 Shean, William F 254 Shear, David F 223 Shearer, Chris 171 Shebairo, Dennis E. . . 160 Shechter, Barbara L. .123 Shechtman, Morris R. 243 Sheean, Hugh J. Jr. . .464 Sheeley, Adelbert I. . . 168 Sheets, Sarah L. . . . 88,464 Sheff, Robert S 226 Sheffield, Robert R. . . 167 Sheinberg, Richard . .244, 464 Shelby, David T. . .215,464 Sheldon, Amy L 356 Sheldon, David B 222 Shell, William E 224 Shelley, John S 226 Shelly, Harold S 180 Shenkin, Robert J. 166,251 Shepard, Robert K. . . 178 Shepard, Ronald G. . .254 Shepherd, Carol A. . . 253 Shepherd, Jon S. 180, 294 Sheppard, Susan J. . .239, 464 Sherburne, Nelson J. . 59 Sheren, Bonnie D 137 Sheridan, Barbara L. 142, 251 Sheridan, David C. . . . 161 Sheridan, James M. . .223 Sherman, Arlene J. . .238, 464 Sherman, Frank W. . .182 Sherman, Linda R. . . . 140 Sherman, Philip D. . .334, 368,464 Sherman, Susan C. . . .213 Shermeta, Dennis W. . 89 Sherr, Lawrence A. . .174, 181 Sherry, Harold R 464 Sherwood, Suzanne . .151 Shichman, Harold .69,464 Shields, Jerry A 90 Shields, Linda J 159 Shlerson, Douglas J. .192 Shlfrin, Jean A 238 Shigemasa, Aiko B. . . 191 Shilling, Joel M 92 Shilling, Thomas W. 235, 464 Shimoda, Charlotte K. 146,464 Shimp, George J 464 Shipley, Darleen M. . . 150 Shippey, Edwin D. . . .230 Shippey, Frederick L. 285, 464 Shirley, Michael J. . . .216 Shishechl, Bahram ..291 Shlensky, Michael A. . 170 Shoberg, Ralph S. .70,247 Shoemaker, Donna L. 218 Shonkwiler, James L. 198 Shook, Carol J. . . .126,464 Shopoff, Jeffrey W. . . 245 Short, Michael J 160 Shotten, Melvin S. . . .166 Shotwell, Barbara J. .152 Shrem, Henry J 464 Shreves, John R. . .67,225 Shroyer, Robert H. . . 288 Shryock, Ann J 142 Shubart, Richard W. 464 Shubat, Tonl J 134 Shultz, Garth 90 Shumaker, Fred E. . . . 167 Shuman, Marjorie E. 464 Shupe, Martha J 232 Siders, Douglas B. ... 90 Sidman, Edwin N. ... 82 Siefert, Larry J 181 Siegel, Bette D. . .134,464 Siegel, Paula S 131 Siegel, Renee B 147 Siegel, Susan J 127 Slelski, Robert A 209 Siemon, Janus 464 Slemon, Richard E. . .464 Siersma, George P. ... 160 Siewert, David A 59 Siff, Judith E 131 Siglin, David G 299 Sigsby, Donald G. . . .464 Sigsby, Linda M 131 Sikes, Pamela A 464 Sikorski, Lillian M. . . . 127 Sikorski, Roy W 289 Sllberg, David A 244 Slier, James F 465 Silk, Kenneth L. . . 195,294 Silkworth, Ellen J. ..150 Silnieks, Alna 126,465 Sllton, Lawrence C. . . .195 Silver, Daniel M. .168,243 Silver, Joel H 57,465 Silver, Judith A 146 Silver, Rochelle L. . . .138 Silverman, David P. .178 Silverman, Eileen .... 139 Silverman, Ellen L. . .335 Silverman, Philip J. . .243 Silverstein, Josephine 465 Silverstin, Raymond . .465 Silverthorn, Marilyn .465 Slmkins, David J 182 Simmonds, Don M. . .223, 367 Simmonds, Sarah E. . . 139 Simmons, Jill Belle . .304, 413 Simmons, Paul B 222 Simms, Robert M 95, 298,299 Simon, Katherine E. . .82, 152 Simon, Robert E 251 Simon, Wendy N 238 Simons, William H. . . 179 Simounet, Alma 219 Simpson, Carole E. . .186, 465 Simpson, Joan E 141 Simpson, Robert R. . .465 Sinats, Andrew 171 Sinclair, Gary A 175 Sinclair, Margaret G. .211 Sinden, John A 98 Sinderman, Roger W. . 178 Sines, James V 204 Singer, Miriam F 465 Singh, Hardev 465 Singleton, Sandra E. . 123 Sinkin, Richard N. ..172 Sinow, Helen P. . . 194,465 Sinowitz, Stanley J. . . 171 Sipe, Catherine A 149 Sipols, Mudite 465 Siskind, Sharon L. . . . 120, 465 Sisko, James P 159 Slsman, Suzanne J. . .208, 465 Sistrunk, Ronald A. .225, 465 Sisty, Nancy L 151 Siverthorn, H. Brian . . 171 Sivier, Nancy Sue . . . 138 Skadberg, John F. 180 Skaff, George J 167 Skaff, Mary M. . . .218,356 Skelton, Philip E. 158,299 Skibbe, Joan M 138 Sklles, Margaret .217,300, 301,303,352 Skillman, John L. . . .221 Skinner, Theodore W. 367 Skolnik, Rita S. . .238,317 Skrivelis, Baiba ..131,356 Skromme, Cherlyn S. . 88 Skrzycki, Judith A. . .463 Skrzyckl, Norman G. .167 Skrzyniarz, Joseph V. 159 Skurkis, Daniel M. . . .289 Sladek, Edward C 226 Slasor, Kirk 234 Slater, Jill 356 Slatkin, Robert G. . . .251 Slaughter, Peter 354 Slaybaugh, Gregory S. 235 Slemln, Rose M 150 Slezak, David R 377 Sloan, Susan A 217 Slonaker, Terry L 237 Slutzky, Donald S. . . .251 Small, Richard B 226 Small, Stephen C 222 Smallwood, Thomas M. 58 Smart, Andrea M 191 Smead, John P 465 Smiley, Charles A. . . .243 Smiley, Mary S 148 Smith, Alfred B 226, 465 Smith, Allen 40 Smith, Allen R 164 Smith, Andrea J 132 Smith, Arnold J. . .57,465 Smith, Arvin P. . .175,233 Smith, Barbara M. . . .150 Smith, Betty J 210 Smith, Carole B 132, 465 Smith, Carolyn F. . . .253 Smith, Carolyn J. .213,465 Smith, Cecille D 465 Smith, Charles G. ...221 Smith, Clark S 172 Smith, David C 225 Smith, David H 465 Smith, Dean L 180 Smith, Donald M. ... 58 Smith, Dustan T. .67,357, 465 Smith, Edgar R 182 Smith, Eleanor A. . . .219 Smith, Elizabeth J. . .150 Smith, Gene E 192 Smith, George A. 157.241 Smith, Harold J 233 Smith, Hendrick S. . . . 165 Smith, Hubert L 90 Smith, Jack P 171 Smith, James A 179 Smith, James A 174 Smith, Jeanne . . . 140,465 Smith, Jeffrey A 377 Smith, Jerome A. .66,215. 359,465 Smith, John M 216 Smith, Judith A. .196,465 Smith, Judy W 147 Smith, Julia W 133 Smith, Julian N 160 Smith, Karen L 140 Smith, Karen L 131 Smith, Kingston F. . .465 Smith, Larry E 465 Smith, Leslie R 190 Smith, Margaret A. . . 147 Smith, Marshall L. . .465 Smith, Nancy L 191 Smith, Nelson L 225 Smith, Norman W. . . .465 Smith, Patricia C. . . .299 Smith, Richard H. . . .70, 164,465 Smith, Robert L 465 Smith, Ruth B 465 Smith, Sandra J 465 Smith, Shirley L 124 Smith, Stanley A. . . .465 Smith, Stepheanie N. 211 Smith, Stephen C. . . .221 Smith, Stephen G. . . .221 Smith, Susan A 465 Smith, Susan G 253 Smith, Susan L 138 Smith, Susan M 28 Smith, Suzanne L. . .217 Smith, Thomas B. . . . 170 Smith, Wayne B 465 Smith, Wayne H 66, 215,358 Smith, Webb A 307 Smithson, Thomas L. 156, 157 Smucker, Susan D. . .211, 322 Smullen, Robert A. ..465 Smyth, Ruth J 146 Snedden, Albert G. . .247 Sneed, Suzanne 217 Snell, Marlon C 95 Snell, Mary L 126 Snepp, Bonnie L. ... 137 Snider, Ira L 167 Snider, Judith S 131 Snipes, Hampton K. .298 Snively, Andrew J. Snow, Elizabeth A. . Snyder, Daniel T. Snyder, Eleanor M. Snyder, Linda J. . . Snyder, Martha D. ..171 .220, 301 . .465 . .193 . .465 .151 Snyder, Norma 1 142 Snyder, Ron M 157 Snyder, Ronald D. Sobek, Gregory G. . . Sobel, Prancine R. . . Soderberg, Milton D. Sofen, Judith L Sofferin, Susan S. . . Sohocki, John B. . . . 354 .179 .123 . 92 .194 238, 465 226, 465 .465 .168 .145 .194 .128 Sokol, Richard S. . . Solander, Carl L. . . Solms, Lynda Ruth . Solomon, Roberta J. Soloy, Judith M. . . . Somers, Susan L 128 Sommer, Carol B 199 Sonn, Linda B. 134 Sonne, Leona M. .412,465 Sorensen, Cynthia 136,138 Soret, Manuel L 180 Sorgen, Robert W. 161,286 Sorscher, Irving M. . . 57 Sorscher, Sally A 131 Sosa, Carlos R. . . .150,466 Sosnick, Sharon 194 Soss, Laurel J 131 Soss, Lisbeth J 131 Southwell, Thompson 89 South wick, Edward E. 181,239 South wick, Sarah E. . .466 South worth, William .289 Sova, Ronald C 180 Sowers, Rebecca D. . . .466 Sowinski, Margaret A. 466 Spacht, Ronald L. 168,377 Spalla, Dennis J 235 Spangenberg, Judith . 187, 466 Spangler, Barbara A. .139 Spangler, Jeanette M. 253, 466 Spangler, Mary E 134 Sparks, Wanda A. ... 152 Speier, Donna N. . .88,128 Spence, Robert S 234 Spencer, Bradley C. . .466 Spencer, Ilene M 150 Spencer, James E. ... 92 Spencer, Linda N 139 Spencer, Meredith L. 150 Spencer, Susan . .200,356 Spencer, Thomas C. . . 157 Sperry, Danny D 466 Spertner, Susan J. . . . 466 Spertus, Eugene D. . .466 Spewock, Nicholas A. .66, 67,216,359,466 Spicer, Leonard D. . . . 192 Spicer, Susan I. ... Spiegel, Harriet J. . Spiegelman, Celia B .200 .131 238, 466 .120 .233 .466 Spietz, Sherryl A. Spilkin, Larry J. . Spillan, James L. Spillane, Joan A 203 Spindle, Nancy E. . . .220 Spoden, Suzanne E. . .413 Spolyar, John L 235 Sponseller, Dennis H. 466 Spoon, Charles W. .98,466 Spooner, Ronald L. . . 466 Spooner, Sandra L. . .145 Sprigg, Doug C 166 Sprik, Judy A 140 Springer, James V. ..242 Sprowl, James A. . .68,250 Sprowl, Robert A. 226,319 Sprunk, David P 178 Sprunk, Susan V 303 Spurr, Prof. Steven ..365 Spurrier, Laura J. . . .121 Squire, Jon S 466 Stadler, Richard H. .180, 289 Staebler, Judith A. ..200 Staelin, Miml M. .218,325 Staelin, Richard .223,466 Stagg, Susan B. . . 228,466 Stahl, John C 159 Staich, Stephen 221 Staltman, Walter C. . . 176 Stam, Richard P. 106 Stamm, Thoburn M. . . 192 Stammer, Donald K. 297, 466 Stamos, Andriana C. . 149 Stamos, James A 215 Stamos, John E 377 Stander, Charamalne R. 196,466 Stanford, Alice G. . . .141 Stanford, George B. .192, 294,295 Staniski, Ann M 96 Stanton, Janice S. . . . 139 Stanton, Katharine F. 299 Staples, Mark W 234 Staples, Richard J. . . .206 Stark, John D. . .66,67,71, 285,344-5,466 Stark, Judith M 128 Stark, Lawrence R. . . 159, 359 Stark, Phyllis J 141 Starks, James P 172 Starr, Eileen M 466 Starr, Margaret J. . . . 142 Starsky, Susan D. ...194 Stasheff, Christopher 161 Stasheff, Sheridan E. .121 Staudacher, Nancy J. 141 Stavros, Dennis C. . . . 69 Stawski, Willard S. . . .377 Steam, Nancy M 141 Stearns, Penny L 121 Stebbins, James G. . .466 Stebbins, Thomas K. .168 Steck, Larry J 181 Stecker, Michael A. .166 Steckley, James R. . .235, 396,397 Steeg, Doris L 143 Steele, Duncan 67 Steele, Jane 131 Steele, Sue 130 Steen, Sonja C 134 Steer, William J 291 Steere, Sue E. ...134,304 Steffe, Thomas J 225 Steffek, Catherine A. 187, 200,352,466 Steffen, Sharon C. . . . 139 Steffes, Jackson T. . . .227 Steger, Alan J 466 Steglnk, Lewis D 106 Steigelman, James Q. 67, 214 Steiger, Thomas P. ... 165 Steil, Gladys E. . . 124,289 Stein, Bernard D 170 Stein, Cherl L 466 Stein, Edward R. .322,323 Stein, Helene M 194, 327,466 Stein, John M 172 Stein, Marjorie A. . . .466 Steinberg, Barbara G. 152 Steinberg, Michael T. 57, 466 Steinberger, Elaine ... 132 Steiner, Benjamin D. 466 Stelner, Joanne B. 82,121 Steiner, Kristen D. . .466 Steinhardt, Frederic .233, 360 Steinhardt, Joel J. . . .168 Steketee, Wilma 300 Stella, Martin A 298 Steller, David D 172 Stelter, Sharon D. . . .210 Stenger, Alan J. .225,466 Stephan, Allan H. . . .354 Stephen, Harry K. . . .166 Stephens, Jeanne E. .228 Stephenson, O rlando . 357 Stern, Bobette J 131 Stern, Carol A. . . .142,299 Stern, Frances A 131 Stern, Joan F 134 Sternberg, Nancl J ... 126 Stetka, June R. . .228,466 Stettbacher. Marjori .298 Steuernol, Elwyn S. . . 170, 207 Steuk, William C. . 184-5, 247 Stevens, Allen L 167 Stevens, Denlse A. ... 120 Stevens, Jack A 466 Stevens. James D. . . .170 Stevens, Judith M. . . . 133 Stevens, Lillian I. 298,299 Stevens, Thomas M. .106 Stevenson, Barry L. . . 157 Stevenson, George T. .206 Stevenson, Gerald H. . 167 Stevenson, Sally S. . .466 Steward, Donna J. . . .147 Stewart, Alice V 121 Stewart, Barbara M. . .253 Stewart, Beverly A. . .203 Stewart, James M. . . .466 Stewart, John T 202 Stewart, Kathryn A. . .466 Stewart, Leila M 146 Stewart, Mary J 141 Stewart, Nancy K 137 Stewart, Polly L 131 Stewart, Roger H 466 Stewart, Ronald L. . . .247 Stewart, William R. . . 68 Stiansen, Kurt B. 214,466 Stiglich, Patrick F. . . .171 Stillerman, Susan M. 186, 194,311,466 Stillman, Donald S. 57,466 Stillson,, David R 102 Stilt, Ethel 356 Stine, William R 92 Stiner, William J 171 Stingel, Ralph E 175 Stinson, Larry A 185 Stipe, Robert L 102 Stirton, William E. . . . 39 Stitt, Ethel L. .88,122,466 Stitt, Milan 164,165 Stitt, Robert H 179 Stockamp, Robert L. .160 Stockard, James R. . .246, 248 Stockard, Marjorie L. 210 Stocklln, William J. . .172 Stockmeyer, Steven F. 242 " ? 1 1 Stockwell, Julie A. 191,466 Stoffer, Sarah 218 Stofko, Carin L 219 Stollman, Rochelle A. 137 Stoltenbergh-Hansen 157 Stoltz, Steve J. . . . 159,466 Stone, Carol A 143 Stone, Donald P 251 Stone. Kenneth D. . . . 166 Stone, Larry H 58 Stone, Michael H 69 Stone, Pamela S. .142,324 Stone, Thomas H 166 Stone, Thomas M 206 Stone, William G 157 Stoner, Dale L 167 Stonestreet, Stephen .158 Stora, Emery L 245 Stork, Fred W 175 Story, Thomas H 202 Stottlemyer, Paul S. .227 Stoudinger, Susan M. 199 Stowe, Mary C 121 Stowell, Christopher .171 Straffon, Lloyd H 58 Straight, Henry ..181,294 Stralnic, Paula J 193 Strand, Stephen S. . . . 160 Strang, Barbara A. ... 151 Stranyak. Frank 298 Strauss, David A 180 Strawn, Carolyn E. ..121 Strayer, Julia A 151 Streiff, Karl 40 Streng, Dianne C 131 Strening, Janet L 196 Strening, Sally 1 145 Strickland, Ann 220 Strickland, Paul K. . . .207 Strickland, Richard ..225 Strickler, Jullanna . . .232 Striffler, Charles D. 67,168 Stringham, Gerald D. . 67 Strobel, Jack A. . .235,396 Strobel, Janna D 219 Strom, Cynthia 356 Strom. Slgrid A 147 Stress, Jeoffrey K 417 Strother, Frank V. . . .252 Struw in, Jack M. 157,286 Stuart, Benjamin F. . . 159 Stuart, Mark F. . .168,171 Stuart, Peter C 334 Stulberg, Michael V. .168, 299 Stull, Suzanne E 140 Stumm, Dorothy D. . .412 Stump, Donald F 179 Sturges, Susan E 88 Styer, Marcia A 199 Stypula, Joann H 186 Sudran, Deborah J. . . . 121 Suerken, Piul M 299 Sugar, Suzanne . .132,134 Sugg .Elizabeth H. . . .299 Sulak, Bernice A 139 Sulkln, Arthur B 181 Sullivan, Dianne M. .146 Sullivan, Ellen M. . . . 152 Sullivan, Helen G. . . .196 Sullivan, Paul R 357 Sullivan, Robert W. . .223 Sullivan, Roger R 160 Sullivan, Sylvia A. . . .126 Sumner, Stephen C. . . 140 Sutar, William 245 Sutherland, David A. 299 Sutin, Philip C 180 Sutta, Earl S 179 Sutler, William P 222 Sutton, Baylor D 58 Suydam, Carol A 142 Suydam, Ronald G. . .206 Svendsen, John T. . . .178 Swager, Richard E. . . . 222 Swall, Karen G 298 Swan, Gay 193 Swan, James A 207 Swan, Philip G 242 Swaney, Thomas E. . .242 Swanson, Karen L. . . .232 Swanson, Leslie R. . . .284 Swanson, Linda A. ... 121 Swanson, Paul W 202 Swanson, Ronald V. . .240 Swantek, Franklyn D. 174, 175 Swartzloff, Barbara . . 148 Sweet, John H. 245 Sweetnam, John W. . .175 Swenson, Judith A. . . 102, 132 Swickard, Joseph S. . . 92 Swift, Donald C 204 Swift, Jane R. . . .219,468 Swift, Sandra L 191 Swinehart, James R. .206 Swonk, James B 468 Swoverland, Harold . . 40 Sydow, Clyde G 182 Syers, Charles S 57 Symmonds, Charles G. 166 Symmonds, Helen L. .131 Synesael, Monica A. . .151 Szczesny, Use 193 Szelel, Imre 468 Szeles, Donald M 69 Szluk, Nancy M. . . 193,356 Szold. Linda B 141 Szymanski, Richard P. 377 Szymke, Laura A 151 Tadian V 468 Taft, George 244,468 Taggart, Craig J 102 Tai, Lawrence 468 Taipale, Jonette M. . . . 130 Talt, Karen A 187,468 Taitelbaum, Susan T. 231 Takara, Reiko 122 Talbot, Sharon E 193 Talhelm, Daniel R. . . 188, 198 Tallaferro, Barbara ..468 Taliwala, Vlshankuma 468 Talmage, Lance A. ... 90 Tanase, Theodore T. . .216 Tank, Dennis L 58 Tann, Lewis H 195 Tann, Linda E. . . .213,468 Tanner, John C 175 Tansey, John P 468 Tapley, Judith A 151 Taql, Mohammad A. . .468 Tarllntaev, Boris 468 Tarnay, Alice A 219 Tarrant, Lawrence W. .92 Tartof, Kenneth D. . .254 Tarvin, Thomas L. . . . 170 Tatham, Joseph C. . . .254 Taub, Arnold E 468 Taub, Gloria E 231 Taugner, James R. . . . 160 Tayler, Douglas H. . . . 175 Taylor, Bruce C 168 Taylor, Clifford W. 222,294 Taylor, David P 468 Taylor, Jane A 142 Taylor, Janet L 146 Taylor, John A 68 Taylor, John J 357 Taylor, John 40 Taylor, Joseph L 90 Taylor, Katherine E. .219 Taylor, Marilyn J 208 Taylor, Richard L. . . . 182 Taylor, Robert W. . . .176 Taylor, Stephen M. ..468 Taylor, Steven M 240 Taylor, Susan L. . . 142,188 Taylor, William E. . . .202 Teeple, Janet B. 148 Teillo ' n, Hugh B 468 Teitelbaum, Gale L. . .178 Teltelbaum, Howard S. 174,178 Telfer, Barbara W. . . . 128 Telmet, Tilt 170 Templln, Richard G. 160, 240 Tenander, Jean 417 Tenhunen, Carol J. . . 143, 285 Tennebaum, Bruce M. 171,251 Tenney, James C. 235,359 Tepper, Elliot L. . .291,468 Terkhorn, Shirley A. 120, 468 Tcrpenning, Betty J. 253, 468 Terrell, David J. . .221,468 Terry, Bernard 167 Terry, Leon C 214 Terry, Linda 468 Teter, Margery E 148 Thall, Terry A 145 Than, Aung 468 Thede, Valerie A 468 Thelwell, Richard M. . 69 Theodore, Theodore M. 468 Thewalt, Penelope E. 300, 301.303,469 Thieben, Janet 1 150 Thiedeman, Douglas J. 59 Thlem, Marvin A 178 Thies, Richard W. . . .230 Thimme, Diane L. . . .232, 352,356 Thorn. Barbara J. . 196,469 Thorn, John C 225 Thomas, Charles D. . . 225 Thomas, Charles E. . .177 Thomas, David E 171 Thomas, Gary C 166 Thomas, Helen E 469 Thomas, Howard P. . .230, 299 Thomas, Jennice G. . .469 Thomas, John D. . 180,469 Thomas, Kay M 150 Thomas, Kenneth W. 469 Thomas, Lawrence E. 164, 168 Thomas, Linda J 211 Thomas, Robert B. . .174, 181 Thompson, A. Lynn . .356 Thompso n, Allyn J. . .303 Thompson, David D. .157 Thompson, George F. 69 Thompson, Mary S. .200, 469 Thompson, Nancy E. 120, 469 Thompson, Phil E. . . .172 Thompson, Robert F. 171 Thompson, Sally L. . .138 Thompson, William A. 176 Thomsen, Mary E. . . .217, 469 Thomsen, Roger A. ..170 Thomson, John N. . . .180 Thornburg, Alice .... 469 Thornburg, John J. . .469 Thorne, John J 89 Thornley, Barbara E. 239 Thorpe, Christian D. . 175 Thorpe, Robert S 469 Thorson, Stephen C. .181 Thrall, James H 225 Thrasher, Stephen D. 237, 353 Thurber, Donald 38 Thurber, John A 469 Thurber, Mary A 469 Thure, Karin L 217 Tibbetts, Susan E. . . .469 Tibbie, Dennis M. ... 89 Tlchy, John A 226 Tidwell, John W 89 Tielking, John T. . .66,67, 250,469 Tiesenga, Sidney W. . .469 Tilford, Sharon S. 220,469 Tillitt, Russell Jr 89 Timberlake, Robert W. 168 Timbers, Charles M. .157 Timm, Sandra K. 134,469 Timm, Terry A 237 Timmer, John J 106 Timonen, James A. . . .166 Ting, Kay L 469 Tinker, Gloria A 193 Tinkham, Judith A. .196 Tinnin, James B 253 Tinsler, Patricia Y. . . .469 Tippery, Donald A. . . 245 Tirrill, Lloyd A 68 Tiryakioglu, Mustafa .469 Tison, Donald R. .298,299 Title, Diane H 137 Titsworth, Edwin M. .160 Titterington, Nora P. . 137 TJepkema, John D. . . . 168 Tobias, Charles J. ...298 Tobias, Robert M 222 Tobln, Joyce L 142 Todd, Michael T 212 Todd, Michele A 149 Todd, Robert H. . .209,286 Toles, Harvey J 294 Tolhurst, Lynn M. . . .232 Tolonen, Peggy A. ... 151 Tolson, Carolyn 299 Tomchin, Rachel L. . .469 Tomczyk, Alice D 142 Tomke, Tim B 469 Tomlin, Michael H. . .240 Tomlinson, Pamela A. 131 Tong, Walter R 254 Toplansky, Howard P. 171, 298 Torok, David M 204 Toth, Michael B 230 Totten, Evan L. . .249,284 Touma, Douglas S. . . . 469 Tow, Kelly 1 166 Towbin, Esther M. ..238, 469 Towbin, Karen J 142 Towers, Stanley S. 298,299 Townsend, Corning . . 204 Townsend, James L. . .240 Townsend, Judith L. .228 Townsend, Mary A. . . 145 Townsend, Mary E. . . .121 Townsend, Phillip H. . 156 Townsend, Stockton W. 469 Towsley, Harry 346 Toynbee, Arnold 348 Trachet. William C. . . 182 Tractenberg, Irene E. .469 Trahan, Mary E 208 Trautman, Michael H. 222 Traver, Jerry M 192 Travis, Alice J 469 Travis, Howard P 209 Travis, Samuel L 171 Traweek, Sarah L. 208,469 Treat, Martha 469 Treat. Clark J 59 Trebilcock, Robert E. 98 Tremper, Paul W 469 Tremper, Shirley M. . .469 Tressler, Carl A 90 Treutler, Carl W 175 Trimby, Carol E. .191,469 Trimmer, Patricia K. 219 Tripp, Barbara S 147 Trodden, Stephen A. .469 Troester, Robert A. ..469 Trombley, Robert G. 174, 179 Trossman, Marley R. 238, 469 Trost, Leanne D 138 Trowbrldge, Nancy J. 203 Trudell, James R 285 Ttussell, Joan C 217 Tryon, Dean G 147 Tsang, Anna Y 127 Tuck, James A 182 Tucker, Cynthia M. . .128 Tucker, Dan L 175 Tucker, Frances R. . . 140 Tucker, Marilyn 469 Tucker, Mary E 131 Tucker. Shirley A. . . .231, 350,469 Tuckey, Dale G 172 Tuesink, Charles J. . .176, 252 Tufts, Adrienne G. . .232, 469 Tufts, Shelly J 134 Tummonds, Paul A. . .175 Tunnicllff, William . .351, 369,377 Tuohy, John L. . . 204,469 Turco, Morena, V 469 Tureaud, Kenneth E. 369, 373,377 Turk, Juanlta K 124 Turlay, Patricia J. . . . 120 Turner, Carole S. .139,469 Turner, Dennis F 222 Turner, Irene S 357 Tuttle, James E 157 Twining, Dennis R. . .237 Twitchell, Larry L. . . .171 Tyler, Robert M 98 Tyson, John S 162 U Udani, Lalit 469 Uguccionl, Lenna M. .152 Uhler, Warren G. .39,237, 358,391 Uhrie, Lawrence S. . . . 59 Ulevitch, Leslie M. ..213, 469 Ullrich, John F. . . .67,470 Ulrich, Mariann 232 Ungar, Edward D. 176,299 Uniewski, Joseph A. . . 168 Unrad, Linda J. . .238,329, 350,470 Upp, John W. . .67,417,470 Urbaniak, Thomas E. . 172 Urbanovic, Pamela M. 413 Urist, Barbara D 299 Urist, Stewart D 179 Ursu. John J 470 Useem, Michael 237 Utley, John E. 184,185,358 Vaivods, Ilze A 151 Valdheims, Valda 470 Valentine, Carol A. . . 132 Valka, Rene H 178 Vallance, Claire R. . .239, 470 Valli, Norman T 216 Valpey, Willard A. . . .178 Van Appledorn, Carl. .106 Van Brocklin, Douglas 90 Van De Moortel, Victor 166 Van De Water, Mary E. 123 Van Der Kolk, Henry 106 Van Der Meer, Mary J. 220 Van Der Voort, Douglas 71,351 Van Deventer, Mary L. 123 Van Dokkenburg, Wilb 66,69,106 Van Dyk, Barbara ... 189 Van Dyke, John W. . .470 Van Eyck, Daniel .... 40 Van Gorder, Kathryn 133 Van Hamm, Judeth G. 121 Van Hoeve, Susan A. 417, 419,470 Van Home, Mary L. . . 145 Van Hoy, Janet M. ... 132 Van Hull, Peter C. . . . 182 Van Loo, Dianne F. . .289 Van Loo, Mary F 148 Van Meter, Judy 123 Van Slooten, John T. 58 Can Tuyl, Laurance J. 470 Van Volklnburg, Jane 232 Van Westen, Nancy L. 217 Van Westrenen, Lynne 217,470 Van Wormer, Johanna 470 Vanden Berb, Gary . . 106 Vanden Bos, Gary R. 161 Vanden Bosch, Koene 470 Vandenbelt, Ron .... 92 Vandenbelt, William .225 Vandenbroek, David A. 157 Vandenburg, Vincent 204 Vander Velde, Kenneth 175 Vander Velde, Michael 179 Vander Voort, Stephen 215,329,470 Vander Weide, Vernon 181,470 Vanderpool, Julie A. 151 Vanderporten, Bruce 185 Vanderzee, Anne S. .208, 470 Vandyk, John 106 Vaprin, David A 195 Varblow, Claudia A. .140 Vargason, Ronald K. 230, 470 Varnell, Martha F. . . . 298 Vartabedian, Allen G. 157 Vasbinder, Valerie A. 151 Vatz, Kenneth A 170 Vaughn, Duane C. . . .470 Vedejs, Edwin 470 Veenstra, Charles K. .470 Veltch, Betty K 146 Veitengruber, James .166 Veldman, Alice A. 146,470 Velin, Virginia M. 143,470 Velker, Kay L 239 Venier, Clifford G. . . .470 Vennen, Dale S 177 Venners, Marls 470 Ver Hage, Donna M. . . 127 Verhey, Roger F 106 Verlin, Marvin A 172 Verlinde, Mary B 142 Verlinde, Ruth A 142 Vernan, Betty J 217 Verner, Thomas P. ... 234 Vernick, Michael L. . .171 Vernine, Donald J. 196,470 Vernon, Marilyn A. ..203 Vesoja, Gary D 176 Vestal, Kathleen B. . . 140 Vetter, Vlcki A 137 Vetter, William W. . . .470 Victor, Barbara R 301 Victoria, Keith J 106 Vierow, Susan J 133 Viger, David N 234 Vile, Stephen A 470 Villa, Anthony 182 Vissotski, Walter A. . .242, 470 Vitas, Corda B 193 Vockel, William P. . .66,69 247,357,470 Voeffray, Frank J 254 Voelker, Marjorie A. . .470 Vogel, John R 470 Vogel, John W 106 Vogler, Jean E. . . .49, 137 Vogt, Frederick 377 Vogt, James R 470 Vogt, Judith F 196 Vogt, William F. . .48,470 Vojir, Raymond C. . . . 158 Vollmer, Stephen J. . . 202 Voltz, Charles E 77 Von Ende, Carl H. . . . 226 Von Maur, Frances E. 211 Von Osinski, William 470 Von Rosen, John E. .175 Vondercrone, C. Stephen 182 Vonk, James D 106 Voorhees, John J. ... 90 Vorachek, Mary A. . . .470 Vos, John F 311 Vose, William 470 Voss, Paul R 58 Voss, Sandra L 193 Voudouroglou, Demost 470 Voyce, Jouce E. . .191,470 Vroman, Wayne G. ..470 Vroom, Donald M. . . . 166 Vukin, Richard L 225 Vulgaris, Sophia M. . . 126 Vuono, Beverly E 199 Vyas, Anil 470 W Wachowski, Ted J. . . .235 Wachtel, Susan N. ..238, 470 Wacker, Denise . . 140,335 Wanker, Jerry E 67,69 Wade, Klmball S 222 Waffle William J. . .45,47, 470 Wagar, Christine L. . . 122, 470 Wagenveld, Edward B. 175 Wager, James B 51 Wager, Nancy J. . .412,413 Waggoner, Madelin R. 412 Wagle. Reginald H. ..222 Wagner, Ann E 137 Wagner, Jame H 170 Wagner, Kristin F. . . 137 Wagner, Marcia A. . . .470 Wagner, Susan B. ...232 Wagschal, Barbara S. 470 Wahl, Edward H 216 Wahl, Ellen R 133 Wahl, Ruth 1 228,470 Wahl, Sandra E 141 Wahl, William C 167 Waidley, James R. . . .471 Waite, Lynn L 201 Wakefleld, John E. 95,298 Wakulat, Richard H. . 90 Walchak, Elizabeth E. 134 Waligora, Carole M. . . 152 Walker, Donald L. .69,471 Walker, George G. . . . 182 Walker, George L 180 Walker, Helen J 200 Walker, John C. . .377,471 Walker, John M 166 Walker, Mary C. . .417,471 Walker, Polly R 193 Walker, Roger W 240 Walker, Susan M 471 Walker, Vicki L 140 Walker, William M. . .158 Walkley, Robert E. . . . 160 Wall, Robert C 162 Wallace, Jack L 157 Wallace, Linda R 146 Wallace, Marjorie R. .471 Wallack, Harvey I. . . .158 Wallenberg, Robert F. 69,156,471 Waller, Helen K. .218,471 Wallln, Robert D. 156,158 Wallln, Suzan J 139 Wallo, Carol A 140 Walma, Kenneth D. . .471 Walsdorf, Sylvia L. . . . 151 Walter, Ann M 139 Walter, Edward S. . . .233 Walter, Erich . . .38,39,348 Walter, Frances A. . . .293 Walter, Frederic J. . . .166 Walter, James R. .156,157 Walter, Joseph F 166 Walter, Margaret C. . . 141 Walter, Mary E 131 Walter, Nancy C 132 Walters, Louise E. ...151 Walters, Robert S. . . .236 Walters, Robert T. . . . 106 Walters, Russell E. . . . 171 Walther, Rebecca J. . . 145 Walton, Otis N. . .246,248 Walton, Rebecca E. . .220 Waltz, Alice E 299 Walz, Barbara K 138 Walz, Mrs. William . .300 Wander, Arden H. ...251 Wang, Marilyn A. 211,471 Waqlf , Arifhusen A. . . 67 Ward, James A 377 Ward, Judith A 128 Warden, Wendy L. . . .220 Ware, Kenneth D. . . .359 Warelng, Darryl L. . . .471 Wargelin, Carol G. . . . 147 Warhelt, Ruth L 147 Warmbold, Karen J. 232 Warner, David M. ...240 Warner, John D 67 Warner, Maurice L. . .230 Warnke, Judith A. . . 186, 210,471 Warren, Barbara J. . .203, 471 Warren, Burt G 172 Warren, David C 59 Warren, Kenneth P. . .202 Warren, Philip C 58 Warren, Reginald J. . . 168 Warren, Sharon L. . . .471 Warren, Wayne D. . .67,68, 69,250 Warriner, John P. ... 71 Warshawsky, Robert S. 167 Warslnski, Michael V. 254 Warsop, Philip A 298 Wartena, Beverly J. . 193, 471 Warwick, Malvin J. . .224 Wasco, James E. . .201,471 Waskln, Stephen L. . .230 Waskul, Rosalie J. 138 Wassterman, Judith B. 471 Wasserman, Renee F. .213 Wasserstein, Julius . . . 158 Watanabe, Carol Y. . . . 138 Wantanabe, Harry H. .284 Waters, David B 176 Waters, Deborah A. ... 134 Waters, John A 202 Waterston, James R. .287 Watkins, Dwight N. .471 Watkins, Lynnda G. . . 146 Watrous, William M. .216, 471 Watson, Deborah A. . .191 Watson, Emily A 200 Watson, Katherine L. 303 Watson, Susan M. . . .210, 352,416 Watson, Wayne T. . . .471 Watson, William 89 Watt, John J 250,286 Watt, Sara G 131 Waiters, Don C 204 Wattle, Mary A. J. . . .471 Watts, Charles M. . . .212 Watts, John D. . . .212,471 Watts, Price J 471 Watts, Vivian E. W. . .471 Waxman, William G. .251 Way, Alan R 161,471 Way, Annette 149,471 Wazeka, Robert T. . . .225 Weadock, Thomas R. .471 Weatherwax, James M. 95, 237,298 Weaver, Carl K. . . 225,471 Weaver, Thomas A. . . .471 Webb, Frederick H. . .250 Webb, Joseph H. . . 181,471 Webb, Susan J 123 Webber, Bryna 213 Webber, Charles E. . . .201 Webber, Sarah . . .210,471 Webber, Thomas A. . . 353 Webber, Thomas P. ... 168 Weber, Dennis Z 471 Weber, Elizabeth C. .128, 289 Weber, Richard P. . . .168 Weber, Suzanne 151 Webster, Arthur H. . . .471 Webster, Dennis B. . . 182 Webster, Richard G. . . 179 Webster, Sharon 471 Wedge, Geraldine M. .471 Weeber, Allison, A. . . 151 Weed, Sara D. . . .232,471 Weed, Susan M 142 Weersing, Spencer 59,471 Weiffenbach, Conrad .207 Weidman, June B. . . . 147 Weiermiller, Richard .416 Weigand, Fred 92 Weigant, Leo A 471 Weigant, Nancy 471 Welland, Janet E. .203,471 Weill, Carol B 231 Weimer, Sandra R. ..152 Weinberg, Alex E. .... 161 Welnberg, Jerrold H. .243 Weinberg, Joan F. . . .119, 350,471 Weinberg, Lois N 147 Weinberg, Susan A. . .324 Weinberger, Michael .251 Welner, Erna J. . . 120,471 Weiner, Gary F 166 Weiner, Roberta R. . . 134 Weingarden, Beth M. 131 Weingarten, Gerald M. 168 Weingartner, David P. 471 Weinhouse, Karen L. . 142 Weinman, Robert H. .250 Weins, Michael J. .66,67, 71 Weinstein, Faith L. . .334, 350,360,471 Weinstein, Jack A. ..471 Weinstein, Leonard A. 182 Weinstock, Norma L. . 137 Welpert, Elsa C 472 Weir, Wallace E 159 Welsberg, Wendy J. . 120, 472 Welsenfeld, Michael . 57 Weiskotten, Eda L. . . .146 Weiss, Gerald R 223 Weiss, Harriet A 213 Weiss, Janice C. .194,325 Weiss, Yetta R. ..213,472 Weisz, Louis M. .233,472 Weizenicker, David L. 98, 472 Welch, David J 207 Welch, Kenneth C. . . . 180 Welch, Marcia L 472 Welch, Marilyn L. . . .356, 472 Wellauer, Carolyn A. . 191, 472 Welling, Martha A. . . 152 Wells, Carolyn 472 Wells, James H. ..89,354 Wells, Linda L 239 Wells, Lynette K 128 Wells, Richard C 206 Wender, Elaine S. ...329 Wengren, Diane M. . . .200 Wenner, Mark M. 171,234 Wenner, Stephanie N. 218 Wenrick, Olin F 254 Wentworth, David L. . 192 Wentz, Helen 211 Werdel, Terence J. . . .204 Werder, Larry F 250 Weremiuk, Sharon L. 150 Werner, Peter C 472 Werner, Roger A 159 Wertenberger, Roger .171, 294,328 Wesley, Newton L. . . . 209 Wessels, Alice C 151 Wessels, Jane F 134 Wessels, Leonard W. .168 Wessling, Robert B. . 77 West, Gordon J 240 West, Monica E 197 Westaway, Phyllis J. . 151 Westerman, David L. .166 Weston, David L. . .51,472 Weston, James C. . . .225 Weston, Jane L 123 Westphal, Louis C. ..170 Westrate, Wanda M. .232, 319 Wetherald, Richard T. 66, 196,472 Wetmore, Ronald D. . .472 Wexler, Michael L. . . . 170 Wexler, Victor G. ...225. 308,353 Weyl, Nancy C 142 Whang, Roy H 216 Whatley, Robert W. . . 171 Wheaton, Roger G. ... 102 Wheeler, Kirk 175 Wheeler, William R. . . 161 Whlpple, Bryan R. ..344, 345 359 Whipple, Charles S. . .252 Whipple, John A. 246,248 Whipple, Nancy L. . . 187, 239,472 Whitcomb, Francea L. 298 White, Bradord D. . . 472 White, Donna G 239 White, Edmund V. 240,343 White, George A 167 White, James A 207 White, Jeannetta K. .199 White, Joan A. . . 120,472 White, Jonathon R. .167, 192 White, Kathleen J. . . 148 White, Keith C 472 White, Marjorie F. ..203 White, Mary C. ..253,472 White, Melvin A. ... 58 White, Phillip B 212 White, Sandra R. . . .191, 472 White, Sharolyn L. ..472 White, Suzanne M. ..472 White, William C. 351,385 White, William F 472 Whitehead, Stephen B. 92 Whiteman, Jon C. . . .240 Whiteside, David E. .182 Whitman, Mary L. . . . 142 Whitmore, Paul V. 357,472 Whitney, Mary A 149 Whiton, Jill J 191 Whittemore, Charles .222 Whltten, Joan E 122 Whitton, Francis H. .240 Whitworth, Robert F. 472 Wlater, Jerome P. . . .202 Wlchman, Eleanor . . . 121 Wlckelgren, Warren O. 156 Wickins, Ann C 131 Wicks, Susan 146 Wiczorek, Robert F. . .247 Widdows, William W. 157 Wldmayer, Richard A. 472 Wldzer, Martin E. 244,472 Wiener, Leonard H. . .472 Wlerenga. Richard S. 106 Wlerengo, Cornelia H. 200 Wlersma, Dennis J. . . 106 Wlggert, David C. ... 67 Wlkoff, Larry R 244 Wllcox, Anne D. .218,472 Wllcox, Cherrlll A. ... 123 Wllcox, Gary G 166 Wllcox, Joann 472 Wllcox, Margo S 211 Wllcox, Richard T. . . . 89 Wilde, Wallls J. . .211,302 Wildes, Stephen G. . .242, 472 Wlldman, Charles L. .172, 225 Wile, Thomas P 68 Wiles, John C 170 Wiley, James B 237 Wilford, Johanna E. .217, 322 Wlllnskl, Erlka A 127 Wllkle, Gordon J 382 Wllkle, Janice W 139 Wllkle, William S. . . . 179 Wllkln, Louis S 234 Wllklns, James W. ..294, 295 Wilkinson, Richard W. 472 Will, David C 472 Wlllard, Walter J. . . .472 Wlllbur, Michael J. . . . 157 Wlllcocks, Roy C 472 Wlllcox, Alanson F. . .295 Wlllertz, Joan R 472 Wlllett, George H. .67,472 Williams, Alison K. . .228 Williams. Carol J. 148,413 Williams, Catherine . .472 Williams, Dean Stant 67, 472 Williams, George W. . .227 Williams, James D. . .214 Williams, Jane R 200 Williams, Judith L. . .253 Williams, Karl E 472 Williams, Kathleen . . .218 Williams, Lynne H. . . . 134 Williams, Margaret S. 140,298 Williams, Rosanne S. 231 Williams, Stephen T. .215 Williams, Susan J. . . .219, 416 Williams, Thomas R. 237 Williamson, Genella . .472 Wllllg, Ellen R 472 Willing, Roberta D. . . 127 Willis, Mary V 145 Wllloughby, Ellen P. - 150 Willsey, Dean B 58 Wllner, Deena 472 Wilsman, James M. . .176 Wilson, Allyce M 141 Wilson, Anne D 147 Wilson, Charles L. . . .182 Wilson, David A 472 Wilson, Geraldlne . . .472 Wilson, Jane A 220 Wilson. Jane G 88 Wilson, JillM 472 Wilson, Jill M 200 Wilson, Joan L 218 Wilson, Mary E. . .208,326 Wilson, Mary H 123 Wilson, Mercey J. 132,299 Wilson, Michael B. 67,230 Wilson, Michael D. 214,473 Wilson, Patricia G. . . . 193 Wilson, Robert W. . . .473 Wilson, Sandra K. . . . 130, 133 Wilson, Saundra S. . . . 95 Wilson, Shauna K. . . . 140 Wilson, Stanley D. . . . 178 Wilson, Thomas R. . . .223 Wilson, William W. . .95, 298 Wilt, Glenn A 177 Wilton, Ronald J. . . .335 Wlnchell, Judith A. . .220 Winchell. Stephen H. 240 Windeler, Donald S. .182 Winder, John S. .294,295 Wlndus, John R 157 Wineman, Donald L. 159 Wines, John C. ..222,473 Winger, David J 286 Wingert, Everett A. .170 Wlngo, John W 216 Wingo, Prof. Max ...365 Winlata, Whatarangl .473 Winkel, Barbara J. . . . 139 Winkelhaus, Jean A. .191 Wlnkelhaus, Linda L. 208, 473 Winkelman, Jan Z. ..233 Winkelmann, Klaus O. 221 Wlnski, Gail L 194 Winter, Carolyn J. . . .335 Winter, Kenneth A. . . 167 Winters, Alice A 143 Wlrgau, Annamae ..196, 473 Wirsu, Lois R 140 Wise, Leslie J 143 Wise, Robert G 473 Wlshnow, Edward C..168 Wlstert. Wendy L. . . .220 WItecki, Thomas A. .180, 346 Witemeyer, Wayne D. 166 Witham, Elizabeth A. .210 Withers, Jean E. ... 191 Wltkln, Michael P. . . .180 Witte, Carole N 473 Wittenberg, Patricia .213, 303 Witwer, Michael W. . .237 Woertz, Joan R 140 Woldka, Frank G. . . .235 Woithe, Ingrld H. . . .239 Wojack, Ronald P. . . .175 Wojtowlcz, Kenneth L. 178 Wold, Gary A 215 Wolf, Frederick D. . . .391 Wolf, Martha A 131 Wolfe, Arlene J 473 Wolfe, Earl W 473 Wolfe, Nancy E 151 Wolfe, Suzanne L. . . .217 Wolk, Rona M. ..186,213, 473 Wollgast, Lee A 473 Wolman, Barry L. ... 68 Wong, Clement Y. . . . 176 Wong, Sylvia L 473 Woo, Scott S 473 Wood, Daniel A 221 Wood, Douglas S. ...204 Wood, John P 473 Wood, Judith C 126, 473 Wood, Michael T 214 Wood, Philip F 166 Wood, Walter E 473 Wood, William A. . . .214 Wood, William W. . . . 16! Wood, Yvonne M. . . . 128, 187,473 Woodhams, William H. 90 Wooding, Peter H. . . .235 Woodman, George D. .212 Woodruff, Donna M. .208 Woods, David T 167 Woods, Diane L. . .62,228, 473 Woods, Douglas R. . . .176 Woods, Everett S 180 Woods, Virginia 137 Woodward, Donald J. .473 Woodward, Kenneth M. 182 Woodward, Martha E. 148 Woodworth, Lynda K. 473 Woolley, Frank E. ... 71 Wooten, Mary N 473 Working, Kenneth E. 160, 298 Worsham, Jackson D. 226, 473 Worshll, Jo Ann 121, 473 Worth, Elizabeth B. . . 199, 473 Worth, Janet E 160, 298,299 Worthen, Carole R. . .131 Wotring, Rowena L. . . 141 Wreford, Charles R. .474 Wright, Earl M 247 Wright, Eli D 70 Wright, Ralph L 77 Wright, Susan J 191 Wrigley, Claire E. . . . 128 Wrock, William A. ... 226 Wrubel, Dennis E. . . .182 Wu, Kuang H. . . . 157,474 Wu, Lillian S 132 Wuepper, Kirk D 89 Wunsch, Katherine G. 232,298 Wuorenmaa, Richard W. 474 Wurfel, Diane J 139 Wykoff, La Moyne Y. .203 Wyllie, James V 177 Wyma, Richard J. . . .106 Wyman, Diane L 127 Wynn, Maxine D. . . .151, 474 Yaeger, Frederick G. .235 Yahya, David 474 Yakes, Kathryn G. . . . 146 Yale, Susan K 148 Yalkut, Arlen S 162 Yamamoto, Eric R. . .161 Yanz, John A 237 Yasin, Thomas P. 159,284 Yates, James D 89 Yates, Lee D 177 Yaw .Ronald F 157 Yeager, John J 172 Yeamans. Meg A 474 Yearout, Robert A. . . 203 Yee, Henry F 160 Yen, David 243 Yergens, Marcia A. . . .219 Yerkes, Shelby J 151 Yesser, Edward J. . . . 168 Ying, Robert S 179 Yockey, Francis J. . . .170 Yoder, Charles E. . . . 162 Yohalem. Ira 474 Yokom, Barbara L. . . .232 Yolles, Wendy L 140 Yonas, Albert . . . .339,360 Yonke, William A. . . .172 Yonkers, David P. . . .474 Yoon, Francis T 166 York, Frances B 138 York, Gary H 474 York, Richard O. .298,299 Yost, James L 474 Youker, Sharon L. 121,474 Young, Barbara O. . . .474 Young, Bonnie L 141 Young, Douglas L. . . .172 Young, Elaine A 146 Young, Franchot .294,295 Young, Joanna K 124 Young, Lois M 151 Young, Paul W 298 Young, Richard M. . . 185, 224,355 Young, Victoria A. ... 128 Youngberg, Richard S. 402-3 Youngblood, Loyal D. 165 Youngblood, Walter P. 69 Yount, Judith D 474 Youtt, Harry E 247 Yura, Diane J 131 Zabrlskle, Katherine . 146, 474 Zack, Sheldon 167 Zacks, Marcia E 152 Zaggy, Patricia L 151 Zagoren, Marc A 121 Zahn, Richard L 289 Zaltzeff, Roger M. . . .474 Zandberg, Louise M. . 128 Zandl, Mary C 133 Zane, Eleanor C. .194,302 Zanetti, Paul H 90 Zanglln, John L 474 Zanoff , Harold B 156, 161,314,474 Zapton, Daniel T 254 Zarlengo, Linda M. . . .203 Zaroff, Daniel J 254 Zauner, John C 207 Zayas, Aguiar H 474 Zdrodowski, Cynthia 232, 474 Zebrowski, Diane .... 139 Zeerip, David L. . .214,474 Zeisler, Karl 346 Zeldenrust, Ann ....474 Zeldenrust, Cynthia . .150 232 Zellers, Carole A 137 Zellmer, David L. . 167,289 Zemanek, Dorothy A. 145 Zembala, Dennis M. .254 Zemens, Peggy J 474 Zemke, Margery J. ..219, 474 Zemonick, Patricia L. 123 Zenas, Stanley F 474 Zendt, Stephen H. . . . 188 Zendzian, Paul F. ...181 Zerbel, Patricia A. ... 131 Zetterstrom, Grace A. 203, 474 Ziegelman, Rosalie . . .474 Zlegenbein, Avis A. . .211 Zletz, Lonny E 168 Zill, Charles E 58,474 Zlmmer, Donald E. ..474 Zlmmer, Richard 474 Zlmmer, Robert J. . . .216 Zlmmer, Ronald T. . .202, 474 Zimmerman, Alan W. .474 Zimmerman, Darlene J. 120 Zimmerman, Don F. . .242 Zimmerman, Donna J. 210,352,474 Zimmerman, Michael A. 195 Zimmerman, Ronald L. 176 Zlndel, Barry L 92 Zinn, Alice E 298 Zinnecker, Lillian M. .474 Zitomer, Linda M. . . . 131 Zline, John E 160 Zonca, Martin C 474 Zubkus, Earnest J. . . 185, 237,351,355,377 Zuckerman, Charles W. 172 Zumbro. James M. . . .299 Zvirbulls, Jacob 90 Zwecher, Naomi L. . . . 147 Zylman, Landis P. ... 106 Zyskowskl, Joseph C. .298 495 The 1962 MICHIGANENSIAN: a result of eleven months of work and cooperation and fun among all involved. The completion of this book is attributable to the countless people, volunteering time and effort and spirit to produce a unique and quality book. It is my hope that the 1962 ' Ensian has recorded, not only, this year at the University of Michigan, but also, what the University is, does and represents to you. My sincere thanks and appreciation to the following people who contributed generously to the 1962 MICHIGANENSIAN: Ann Arbor News Athletic Department of the University The Board in Control of Student Publications: especially Olin L. Browder, Jr., chairman and Mr. Maurice M. Rinkel, secretary. Jack K. Bundy of S. K. Smith Company, Chicago, 111. Ken Chatters in the Student Publications Office James T. Colonna of Colonna Studios, Inc., Carle Place, L. L, N. Y. Don Dury of Follett ' s Bookstore, Ann Arbor, Michigan Dale Fisher of Dale Fisher Associates, Ann Arbor, Michigan Edwin C. Hackleman of Foote Davies, Inc., Atlanta, Georgia; also E. M. Hindmon, Earl Sanders, Dot Smyly Isabel Jabe in the Student Publications Office Alexis Lahti for the art work before each section and throughout the Living section Werner Mattson in the Student Publications Office University News Service THE 1962 MICHIGANENSIAN STAFF Business Manager: Paul Krynicki Senior Copy Editor: Marlene Michels Senior Engravings Editor: Betsy Robson Personnel Manager: Susie Shapiro Associate Copy Editor: Carole Junker Features, Culture: Albert Yonas Schools Colleges: Cathee Huber, Ellen Ramee, Linda Joel, Janet Olwin Living: Bonnie Ginsberg, Susan Goldman, Susan Lesser, Carol Pantalone Activities: Dottie Deutsch, Sue Corlett, Diana Derby, Margaret Franks Sports: Martha Frost, Shiela Josephson, Jan Fredricks Photography: Gerry Ahronheim, Barry Bates, Bruce Berg, Sudhir Borgaonkar, Fred Brown, Dick Fried- lander, Tim Graul, Jim Hazelwood, Jim Keson, Paul Krynicki, Ed Langs, Wes Maki, Dick McLeary, John Parsons, Stephen Sumner (pictures in Culture). Technician: Barry Bates 496


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

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

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1961 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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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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