University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1963 volume:
. . i TTr fflMJSmffTO u ifffl ffi " awB ROBERT J. SHEMKIN 526 NORTH WYNNEWOOD AVE. WYNNEWOOD. PENNSYLVANIA university of michigan ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Linda S. Joel Editor Ronald L. Kramer Business Manager Bonita S. Ginsberq Design Editor Carole Junker Copy Editor Susan Goldman . ... . . Personnel Manager Life a process, a hope, a challenge constantly evolving. Life stems from many sources: the nature that envelopes us, the love that surrounds our existence, the knowledge that is transmitted to us. We see life in many stages. The bud slowly blossoms, bursting forth as a full-blown flotver. Similarly, the embryo dev dopes, emerging as a human being. WSs Kirhan! McLearv As we grow, our different moods encompass our lives. One day we desire solitary contemplation away from campus where nature is our only companion . . . Ed Langs Richard McLeary but, more often we feel the need for people to share our feelings. Self expression is a part of growth. Our ideas are fulfilled through faith in ourselves and others. - - Richard McLeary We mature by realizing that we are members of groups and that mutual-dependency is a necessity of life. Richard McLeary 10 HHHKS - . iWk W w J ff v A ' ' ' ' s Ed Langs 11 12 Our knowledge expands, enriched by the University atmosphere, personal experience, and individual interests. Richard McLeary 13 We have drawn from our environment 14 and we can now make our contribution to it. Ed Langs 15 A new life begins for the incoming freshman upon his arrival at the University. His next four years appear almost as an eternity after his first day of classes. He comes with the all-too-common question, what shall I do with my life? Father wants me to go into engineer- ing, but I would like to dabble in other fields and make my own decision. Of the fourteen schools and colleges available to the freshman, which one will he enter? Architecture and De- sign offers the artistically talented individual an opportunity to develop his skills further; Nursing and Physical Therapy provide a chance to help society; Lit. School has courses to meet almost every desire. Which, out of all these tempting choices, should I pick? What if I make the wrong decision? With the high academic standards upheld by the University, whichever field the freshman chooses to enter will prepare him for his future in the working world. The Bureau of Appointments will help him find employment unless he chooses to go on to graduate school. Here, too, he is faced with many choices medicine, dentistry, % law, social work, business administration, Rackham ' s varied program. The choice is made, and shortly afterward, another Michigan graduate takes his place among society ' s educated. 16 17 Expanding the personality, cultivating the tastes, preparing for responsibi ities . . . 18 Hours of practicing . . . Contributing to a rich heritage . . . English 123, survey courses, distribution requirements that must be fulfilled before electing humanities, Haydn ' s 88th, the Mastaba of Ti, Herodotus and Thucydides, more detailed studies, research projects, seminars, hours of practicing, Life Drawing, eight o ' clock lectures, Friday afternoon labs, ten minutes to run from the third floor of Angell Hall to the Frieze Building what is the purpose of it all? Expanding the personality, cultivating tastes, preparing for responsibilities, and something more important contributing to a heritage that has been handed down through the generations. Prof. Gerald Dykstra: Hamburgs, Higbee, and humor. Exchange of ideas and concepts Many nights of study . . . Practice teaching provides invaluable experience. Grow a few inches and you ' ll be great for Michigan ' s team. EXCHANGE of ideas, concepts, and products in an interacting world; supplying high- quality educators and businessmen in an ever-expanding America. Personal growth and experience through " Ed. Psych., " teaching methods, lesson plans, student teaching, and the impossible question " Why? " Molding young minds with patience and diligence, communicating knowledge through broad liberal studies, training corporation leaders of tomorrow. Required courses, coffee lounges. Tabulators in the red. How? Where? Why? Balance, rework. Conventions, plant visits, job interviews. On your toes! After the interview comes the job and you suddenly realize that those many nights of study were not spent in vain. Finally faced with the looming challenge to guide and inspire growing young minds. 21 Impossible 8:00 ' s six days a week leave little time for needed sleep. The Law Quad, majestic, inspiring, self-sustaining. Cozy fireplaces, the Last Blast, " sandwiches and milk " every night, a formal Christmas Dance, impossible eight o ' clocks six days a week, Crease Ball in the spring. The law and the military create different means to the same ends; learning, growing, understand- ing precedent and fundamentals to maintain a way of life. Sound military training for nine months, about-face to summer camps and cruises, intensive drills, the military ball, pledging honor- aries. Feel funny guarding mute lions? Well, it ' s worth it, SIR! Someday the beasts may be Red. The Law Quad, majestic, inspiring; a way to become acquainted with tradition, and a means of applying it to a current age. t Proficiency and honor earned through Army, Navy, Air Force ROTC programs. ROTC members gain skill in complex du- ties with the help of their superior officers. Classroom procedure prepares ROTC members for jobs that lie ahead. 23 1 B I Preservation of the country ' s natural endowments Forestry, Wildlife Management, Conservation their importance in national affairs and underlying philosophies; research, field trips, Camp Filibert Roth, the Paul Bunyan Ball. One aim prevails the preservation of the country ' s natural endowments. With slide rule, T square, drafting board, and the laws of physical science, engineering transforms these raw materials into the structures and products of industry. Through application of scientific and mathematical knowledge, engineers de- sign structures and products of industry. 25 A constantly expandina field . . . IVE SANITATION EDUCATION OF THE ' PUBLIC TH6 PUBLIC WANTS PLANNING BEAUTY- MORALE. HEALTH ECURITY.PRIDE ' DOLLAR VALUE SOCIAL RELATIONSHIPS CURATIVE SANITATION PREVENTIVE EDUCATION CONTROL INDUSTRY OPERATORS PERSONNEL SANITATION PROGRAM IMAN BEHAVIOR r XSED bftl APPLICATION V [ LEADS |IO " 7 " 5S Education and training in preventive medicine . . . Promoting the community ' s physical well-being . . . THE PUBLIC HEALTH PROFESSIONS: education and training in preventive medicine, hygiene, new drugs, survey methods, a constantly expanding field, unique opportunities for practical application, working in hospitals, labs, pharmacies, government, industry, schools aiming to promote the community ' s physical well-being, striving for the preservation of society through research and investigation. Tis a puzzlement . . . Working in hospitals . labs . . . pharmacies. 27 Learning continues through experience. Hours of bending over a microscope, tracing the course of an amoeba through a drop of water, disecting a fetal pig, studying for lab practicals, learning the role of ATP in the Krebs Cycle- all acquire a new significance in the hospital. Learning continues through experience. Broken test tubes, sampling, research in preventive medicine, a world of white, a baby ' s first cry all part of a career in medicine. Hours of bending over a microscope . . . -- , - _ EA Knowledge gained from re- search; later applied in the hospital. 29 Women in the School of Dentistry? Why not! Modern research tools give greater dimensions to the dentist ' s world. Intensive training, extensive practice. Teeth clean, bright, white! Learn, experiment, assist in the dental clinic. Specialization in graduate school. Women dentists? Why not! A break for coffee at the League snack bar, the favorite place to meet. Girl-watching before classes on balmy days. Selling toothbrushes for 50 cents. Comradery! Rivalry! Dental Hygiene students helping in the clinic, making work more pleasant for future dentists. Solid friendships, devotion, hard work, valuable experience. Striving for better standards through research, the dental student emerges to take his place in the world of drills and dentures. In an atmosphere of professional white, future dentists gain necessary and valuable experience. Intensive training, extensive practice. Dental Hygienists make clinic work more fun. 31 An inspiration to aid the less fortunate Helping a child speak her first clear word . . . Long and tedious hours spent to gain first-hand knowledge and practice . . . Learning to analyze, understand, and repair social errors and physical disabilities . . A speech therapist erasing impediments, helping a child speak his first clear word at age nine or ten; a physical therapist teaching handicapped patients how to walk, to take a first unsteady step or uncertain grasp; a disabled adult starting life anew; families and children responding to help, adopting new values, learning to respect others, helping them- selves under a social worker ' s guidance. Stu- dents with sympathy and an inspiration to help, gaining first-hand knowledge and practice. Specializing through casework, social welfare administration, community organization, and research. Resolution, determination, self-satisfaction. Learning to understand and repair social errors and physical disabilities; painfully and patiently helping maladjusted and deprived individuals learn to live successfully in modern communities. Re- solving, remolding, rebuilding, reforming society. 33 34 Sacrificing a date with the football captain to spend an evening with Ernest Hemingway, attending physics class on a tempting warm spring day, avoiding the Little Shop to study in the library a conscientious student travels the path to success, reaping his reward at the annual Honors Convocation. But those bypassing or supplement- ing studies with extracurricular activities do not go un- recognized either. A dull beat of a drum in the early morn- ing, the splash of cold water on a windy spring afternoon, duck-walking until one never wants to see a feathered fowl again, the formal secret ceremony for members and initiates only the honoraries tap another active Michigan man. Meanwhile, a line of singing, slicker-clad women winds its way into dormitory after dormitory, sorority after sorority, drawing the female leaders into its fold. Mortar boards placed on drowsy heads, a yellow raincoat thrown over the shoulders, circles and scrolls carried around cam- pus, white collars appearing here and there in the class- room symbols of the highest award an activities woman can achieve. These are the people found working day and night in the League and Union, on SGC and publications, and for special events, combining their efforts to keep the campus in a continual state of excitement and activity. 35 Freshman hazing may be a thing of the past, but each spring its not-too-distant relative, men ' s honorary initiation, makes its appearance. A cold plunge in the League fountain, a toothbrush scrubbing of the Engine Arch, a duckwalk to the top of the Union tower, a sticky coating of black tar or red brickdust, and toil on a chain gang leave no doubt as to who the campus leaders are. Honorary initiations for women paint a different picture. Two by two, gaily singing actives pass through darkened midnight corridors, as excitement and anticipation heighten throughout the living unit. Suddenly the procession halts before a door, and another activities woman is tapped. Michigamua young Bucks start-urn on heap big trip to tower. Not even rain can save the Vulcan neophites when the god of fire selects his followers. i 31) Sphinx wander over the burning Diag desert for a refreshing dip in the River Nile . . . A large diag, a small toothbrush, and buckets of water equal hard work when Triangles begin spring cleaning. Splash! All Druid saplings need water to make them grow big and strong, don ' t they? u v v ati -; Hectorians the fraternity presidents who lead activities as well as their houses. Mortarboard nationally a synonym for scholarship, leadership, and service. Neither snow nor sleet prevents Galens from raising funds for " U " hospitalized children. Residence Hall service and citizenship two prerequisites for all who wear the Circle. 38 m Vjlfc Wake up, sleepy head! Senior Society wants you! Scroll considers candidates for its Junior Scholarship. A rare meeting for Wyvern women, whose many out- side activities leave them little time to get together. Marg Skiles and officers guide the League safely through service, activity, and social channels. THE LEAGUE focal point for a myriad of activities involving Michigan women. Here a coed may meet with an all-campus women ' s organization or with a friend for a coke, take a study break, see her counselor, practice her part, large or small, for J-Night, cram for a bluebook, or attend the Mendelssohn Theater. Frolic and fun, lessons and lectures, with a chance to exhibit talent and leadership this is what the League is made of! Smokes, snacks, studies room for all in the League Snack Bar. , A ' i i From Frosh Weekend to Senior Night frolic and fun stem from the League. The latest in fiction or fact for the price of a paperback. " Hurrah for the yellow and blue " a motto for a Frosh Weekend Committee. 41 League Library A quiet place to study with no distracting men. 3CCC but ml tol Bf the The League Home base for anxious rushees. Ski Weekend The Union-League answer for post-exam pleasure. 42 " BYE BYE BIRDIE " meant for Sophomores the Central Committee meeting for the first time, the casting of players, the pounding and painting of costumes, the chaos accompanying dress rehearsals, the last minute anxiety of the directors, the butterflies filling uneasy stomachs. For other interested students, however, Soph Show 1962 brings memories of a friend on the corridor selling tickets, the walk to Lydia Mendelssohn with a date, enjoyable scenes like " The Telephone Hour " or Albert ' s arrival, the return from the happy world of fantasy into the reality of tomorrow ' s exam. Cutting the apron strings . . . Teenagers tell Albert how they ' ve all " Got a Lot of Living to Do. " Rosie leading the Shriner ' s dance Candy, newspapers, or bus tickets May I help you? Where can I go this week-end? I Vice-presidents Jon Carlson and Al Acker helped lead the Union through a year of service and activities. New in ' 62, the redecorated MUG vitalizes further the activities and services of the Michigan Union. You can hold honorary meetings at the peak of the tower, bowl on a Friday night, enjoy food for a snack or banquet, dance at the Little Club, listen to the opinions of noted speakers, play a game of pool, cash checks at the desk, watch exam movies at the Union. Whether you want to snack or study, dance or dream, there is a corner, a cubby-hole, or a chamber designed especially for you. 44 Decisions, decisions, decisions confront President Bob Finke and the Union Board. The four corners of the world meet at the Union ' s International Fair. United Nations in Ann Arbor ' 41 Snacking in the new MUG: essential to every student ' s social calendar. Michigan ' s own Friday afternoon " Bus Stop. ' Behind the 8 ball at the Michigan Union Wlnwife and Mistress Littlewit loudly sing the Fair ' s praises. ' " Come with us Bartholomew Cokes, " beckon the temptations and allures of the fair. From London to Ann Arbor, from the Elizabethan stage to Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, from Ben Jonson to Jack O ' Brien and Robert James three hundred and fifty years after its first presentation, Bartholomew Fair returned to the theater audience. Once again MUSKET followed its six-year tradition of presenting lively entertainment, this time with an O ' Brien- James original. From the opening, " Holiday Day " to the grand finale, " A Lovely Fair, " Bartholomew Fair repeatedly demonstrated the lasting enjoyment a play can incite during the centuries. Singing the trials of " A Lady ' s Lot KM i 47 Notebooks, ashtray, and the varied expressions of Vice president Dick G ' Sell, President Steve Stockmeyer, Tom Brown, and Bob Finke lend atmosphere to a long night ' s discussion of a campus problem. The objective friendly persuasion. m STUDENT GOVERNMENT COUNCIL continually wrestles with problems ranging from paternalism of the administration to scheduling campus organizational events as its members seek to represent the goals and desires of the University student the first semester freshman and the Ph.D. candidate, the liberal and the conservative, the active and the apathetic, the affiliate and the independent. Although not always concern ed with headline-making bias clauses or withdrawal from USNSA, S.G.C. members often debate into the wee hours of the morning, attempting to solve the large and not so large problems of a changing campus. Last minute Diag speeches . . . DONFFDRCEf TO VOTE CCf LECTIONS . . . for that all-important student vote. 49 The Button-Down Mind at work. Delight of avid sportsmen the Phi Psi Le Mans. Homecoming Co-chairmen Sue Brockway and Charlie Mann prepare Brandy for the race. 50 A first in Michigan ' s Homecoming history elephant races for one and all. A display in its glory, so quickly built and soon forgotten. V Friday afternoon classes ending at l ast, an all-nighter spent working for the winning float, alums returning to relive their college days, the splash of the losing team into the Huron following the tug-of-war, waiting for the elephant races, St. Bernards with chariots racing to sorority cheers, the strutting of another Mudbowl Queen, the alumni band playing " The Victors, " the traditional battle for the long lost Little Brown Jug, the roar of go-karts speeding around the Phi Psi drive, laughter over Bob Newhart ' s instructions to a woman driver, parties lasting late into the night. This was Homecoming, 1962. Fur lined shoe boots give way to dirty sneakers without socks, bitter cold walks to eight o ' clocks become leisurely strolls to Miller ' s, bad cases of flu submit to equally bad cases of spring fever the first warm days invade Ann Arbor. Every year Spring Weekend or Michigras transforms the campus into a temporary wonderland of brightly lighted ferris wheels and sticky pink cotton candy. The festive spirit exhibits itself in spontaneous squirt gun fights on the diag, crowds of parade spectators on the sidewalks and rooftops of South U., and dampening canoe races on the Huron. Monday morning classes resume after two late pers, the momentary dream becomes a memory, and life resumes its humdrum pace. There ' s more than one way to see what ' s happening. Michigras-crowds, crowds, crowds. 52 Michal Schover and Loyal Eldridge lead Spring Weekend Central Committee planning sessions. Michigan students went " Way Out West " with all the fun and excitement offered by this year ' s Spring Weekend. " Oedipus Tex with the Western Complex " led them through gambling casinos in the IM Building, canoe races at Island Park, and wagon races over a wild West obstacle course. Skit Night provided fun for participating housing units and the student-filled audience. Following the old western tradition, can-can girls charmed observers. April 26 and 27 came and went, and Ann Arbor changed back to a Mid-western town overnight. Oedipus Tex directs crowds to the Saturday afternoon canoe races. 53 A newspaper freely expressing student views, a yearbook capturing the spirit of the University, magazines publish- ing works of art, humor, and recent scientific developments these are Michigan ' s student publications. 420 Maynard continues to survive in spite of controversial editorials, constant inquiries about the new com- pact ' Ensian, the re-birth of Gargoyle, and inter-publication rivalries. Though each day brings a new dead- line to be met or a new decision to be made, somehow every problem is solved as the fleeting thought becomes the printed word. Daily Business Manager Lee Sclar keeps the money coming in. Daily Editor Michael Olinick and the " upstairs gang. Graphs, cash boxes, and notebooks spell Technic sales going strong. 54 Ron, Sue, Carole, Linda, Bonnie mass confusion and a great ' Ensian! A gayly humorous Gargoyle springs forth from a light informal office atmosphere. The Board smiles when it discovers publication finances in the black. The sun also rises for the Sunbathers of 420 Maynard. i 56 A variety of cultural activities awaits every student on cam- pus, from those who enjoy classical music in a quiet audi- torium to those who prefer guitars and levis in a Diag atmosphere. The new student is exposed to innumerable cultural advantages for the first time; the old student enjoys them more and more each time. Broadway appears on the Ann Arbor scene with the APA a first with the 1962 season. Operas, ballets, symphonies, and concert artists form an endless parade across the stage of Hill Auditorium. Folk singers and student productions provide a more relaxed atmosphere. Romney and Swainson visit the University to rally the all-important student vote. Lecturers share know- ledge and experience from all phases of life. Where do studies fit into such a busy cultural schedule? Can I chance doing poorly on tomorrow ' s exam? Dare I miss my only chance to see this standing-room-only performance? Can I allot my time to take advantage of all the cultural oppor- tunities available? The academic sphere has found another rival to vie with activities and bridge playing for the student ' s time. The winner of this intense competition will emerge in June, as the student hastily rips open another transcript. 57 University Players with a Pirandello performance. The APA in spoof of melodrama. The Fantasticks " A magikal musikal. " For the audience variety to suit a wide range of tastes, entertainment for almost every weekend, a generous helping of universal emotions re- created by the theatre ' s magic art ... The time- less lure of greasepaint and spotlights attracting the amateur ... A modern concept of Merchant of Venice mingling the talents of students and professionals . . . " Summer stock " in the spring . . . A professional repertory company in residence . . . The avant-garde in arena . . . Originals of Baldrige and O ' Brien ... A blue-haired Titania . . . This was drama in stagestruck Ann Arbor, 1962-1963. DP H B J 59 1 Eugene Ormandy and the Philadelphia Symphony brightened the May Festival with Strauss . . . 60 CONCERT TIME at Hill Auditorium, made possible by the University Musical Society: The crowd files in slowly . . . levis, dark suits, leotards, mink, freshman, grad, professor, housewife . . . Programs rustling ... A steady murmur of voices hushed suddenly by the dimming lights ... A burst of applause for the conductor . . . The moment of stillness . . . The stirring resonance of the first chord. Existence becomes sound the sound of the finest symphony orchestras and con- cert artists rendering the best-loved music, and the thunder of the audience ' s enthusi- astic response. The crowd lingers a moment, as if to absorb one last drop of atmos- phere, then reluctantly returns to reality. The breathless pause before the downbeat . . . May Festival rehearsal the practice preceding a polished performance . . . Gerard Souzay presenting songs and arias colored with rich baritone . . . --.:. Prom the wings a tantalizing glimpse of The Sound of Music in performance . . . Backstage Make-up in a dingy dressing-room iar In the costume room, Carmen ' s soldiers wait for repairs . . . Onstange Rigoletto, the tragic clown Professional opera and musical comedy, too long prohibited by the lack of adequate facilities, made their Ann Arbor debut this year. Students and residents flocked to see the productions . . . because they were curious, because it was " the thing to do, " because they have learned to appreciate this art form, because Verdi and Mozart are revered names. The enthusiasm of these audiences indicates that professional opera has won a permanent place in the cultural life of the University, along with the two operas presented each year by talented and industrious students of speech, dance, and music. 63 Classical grace in rehearsal Spanish gaiety and fire Legends of an ancient culture INVITATION TO THE DANCE: The student ' s horizon expands beyond the Twist to the traditional dance forms of other cultures. Heels clicking, castanets rattling in the fiery Flamenco; gracefully undulating movements of the Phakavali, accompanied by the exotic sound of the pentamic scale; mystic Indian ritual; the pure, airy grace of classical ballet; the angular dissonance of the moderns. Motions of the body, beautiful in themselves, tell stories to evoke the entire range of human emotion. Song and dance of India r,5 Victor Borge Piano playfulness . . . Martin Luther King " Regardless of race . . . ' Marc and Andre French Folk music . . . Pianists, poets, politicians, philosophers indeed, the eminent in every phase of human activity appear on campus to lighten the student burden and enlighten the student mind. This year ' s audiences laughed with Bob Newhart, the Limelighters, and Victor Borge; supported political candidates in their eager solicitation of votes; marvelled at the poetry of Langston Hughes; and heard drama discussed by critic, actor, director, and playwright. Symposiums, panel discussions, debates, and colloquiums covered subjects of international and academic interests. Students temporarily forgot their homework for the evening of entertainment, the presentation of ideas, the shared emotional experience of the arts. Robert Frost The final appearance of a great poet George Romney Pre-election rally . Carlos Montoya Stringed magic 67 The foot-stompin ' beat of Bluegrass The coo beat of jazz ART AT MICHIGAN is not just an occasion or event. It is an atmosphere, a treasure chest of museums, impromptu hootenannies, free concerts, and libraries from which gems of enlightenment and enjoyment are drawn to enrich those rare leisure hours. It takes many forms a snow sculpture, jazz at the Falcon, a collection of priceless historical books and documents, an exhibition of Japanese prints, a folklore festival. Therefore, in his years at the University, the student has the opportunity to develop habitual involvement in the arts on an informal level. The products of our modern creativity . . . The relics of our distant beginnings Ui Cultural interchange at the level of dance . . . The Japanese art of paper sculpture with Origami . . . O l A ,. m At the University, the student has a unique opportunity to become acquainted with art forms of other nations because of the cultural activities of the various nationalities represented on campus. The annual World ' s Fair displays the craftsmanship of dozens of foreign lands ivory and wood intricately carved, complex designs in tapestries, jewels in finely filigreed settings, delicately printed fans and screens, soft wool sweaters in bright colors. The International Talent Show, presented in conjunction with the Fair, features cultural exchange through music and dance. The art of reading palms Primitive rhythms with modern touches . . 71 ,v i . " We are warriors three . . . " THE GILBERT AND SULLIVAN SOCIETY each semester injects an optimistic note of naive charm into the sophisticated campus arts scene. In such shows as Patience and Princess Ida, the right boys marry the right girls, and they all link arms to sing a hymn to love. These student Savoyards cheerfully plunge themselves into the happy chaos of their extra-curricular production, which culminates in the infectious, lively performances that delight their devoted audiences. " Princess Ida " relating the evils of a man ' s world . . . A discourse on " Abstact Philosophy " . . . THE MICHIGAN MEN ' S GLEE CLUB is as traditional as the Diag and as popular as the day after finals. Organized in 1859, the Glee Club preserves the legends and traditions of a great University in song. It brings back " those dear old College Days, " days of serenading and sentimentality, the days when loyalty to the Maize and Blue was lusty and sincere. But the Glee Club is not merely a perpetuator of Michigan spirit. With the choral artistry the members exhibit under Dr. Philip Duey ' s direction, they have won fame and prestige for themselves and for the University. Sousaphones in symphony . . . The future musician leads a double life that of a student and of a performer. The musical score is his textbook, the practice room his study hall, the concert hall his laboratory. He may participate in one of the University Choirs, the Symphony Orchestra, or the Symphony Band. He finds himself performing in a Sunday after- noon of chorales, a spring band concert under the stars, or a festival of the most exciting contemporary music. In this manner he begins his career in music, while making a significant contribution to the University ' s fine arts. Symphony Band in rigorous rehearsal I ;- ' j v Marchinq Band extracurricular music to liven football crowds . . . Concert and rehearsal- music student ' s lab . Prof. Maynard Klein eliciting music from University Choirs . . . 75 76 " . . . O ' er the land of the free, and the home of the brave. " The band and crowds seat themselves, amid yells and cheers, they rise again as one, the pig- skin soars high into the air, and the game begins. Red flags fly, bodies pile upon bodies, the score- board flashes another touchdown! Will the band members leave the stadium with their new hats turned backwards today? Will this season merit the extra dollar spent for tickets? Will we finally break loose from State ' s iron grip? The football season ends in an icy flourish, and the winter sports move in to boost fallen spirits. Exciting victories, equally exciting near-victories, disappointing defeats. The leaves begin to sprout once again, bringing with them renewed hopes for a season of unmarred victories in spring sports. The track comes alive with sprinting men, the tennis courts resound with the sounds of raquets firmly swung, the bleachers fill with anxious baseball enthusiasts. Another season of broken records, newly discovered stars, and thrilling moments of insurpass- able activity. The cheers die out, wins and losses are recorded, and students look forward to next year. 77 Football Saturday . . . Sta- dium turf awaits tearing cleats. Football Saturday ... 101,001 weather-scarred seats stand ready for the coming crowd. Football Saturday . . . Anticipation reaches a peak when the band " takes the field. " FOOTBALL SATURDAY-the University drops its academic mantle on Saturday and spends an afternoon enjoying pure excitement. Ann Arbor fills up with cars, noise, and people, as the tradition of Michigan lives again in the thousands of people streaming into the stadium. New and old students rise as one when the best marching band in the country struts on the field playing " Hail to the Victors. " The eight male cheerleaders, another old Michigan custom, stage a gymnastic show to spark the crowd ' s enthusiasm. Regardless of the weather, pressure for grades, or the quality of the team, football is King for the afternoon. 78 I Some last second changes in strategy while various cheerleaders thrill the crowd; then the game . . . 79 BUMP ELLIOT managed to show that this year ' s plan of platoon football was sound when the Wolverines routed Army 17-7 and outgambled Illinois for a 14-10 win, but otherwise he just watched his team struggle in vain. Despite having some good periods, Michigan ground out its worst season in a quarter of a century. Hopes that Michigan might prove pre-season predictions wrong were neatly smothered when Nebraska beat the Wolverines 25-13 in the season opener. The Michigan platoon system never had a chance to get working as the strong Nebraska team stopped everything that was thrown at them. The Wolverines, apparently stung by the defeat, came back the next week with suddenly developed aggressiveness. Army, formerly noted for its steady ball control, buckled under the pressure of the Michigan defense and lost the game with fumbles and intercepted passes. The platoons worked like a clock, and hopes for the team began to rise. A driving, struggling offense scores; the platoon system works and wins . . . . . . over a hard-hitting, but outmaneuvered, Army team. ' A X , - iv An all-new offense for Homecoming, featuring a new quarterback , However, all good things came abruptly to an end in the Michigan State game. Even the score of 28-0 doesn ' t show the extent of Spartan domination, as Michigan was outgained on the ground five to one. After State conquered the Wolverines on the ground, Purdue bombed the Michigan defense with an attack of short passes. The Boilermakers ' strategy proved successful, as Purdue defeated the Wolverines for the first time since 1929 and the 37-0 game was the worst for Michigan since 1935. The Homecoming battle for the Little Brown Jug saw some fresh ideas in the Michigan offense which took some of the load off battered and bruised Dave Raimey. Bob Timberlake, the hard-running former starting quarterback, found himself with Raimey at halfback as Evashevski took over the signal calling. The Minnesota defense, however, wasn ' t impressed, and the Wolverines were blanked for the third week in a row, 17-0, despite four Minnesota fumbles and two pass interceptions. Michigan ' s most effective offense, which unveiled Chandler at quarterback completing eight out of ten in the first half, ran out of steam against Wisconsin and was buried in the final period, 34-12. . . . and Timberlake at half with a new pass; it works for short gains, but a charging Gopher defense stops all scoring threats. 82 : ' : ' ;.; ' . .. ' tfjte A.V Chandler leads a strong offense with passing . . . and running; but after three quarters . . . Raimey and others are too worn down to stop the Wisconsin onslaught. Michigan Opponents 13 Nebraska 25 17 Army 7 Michigan State 28 Purdue 37 Minnesota 1 7 12 Wisconsin 34 14 Illinois 10 14 Iowa 28 Ohio State 28 The Wolverines gamble and slip . . . but cold, wet, loyal fans stay stoically to the finish to see . . . Michigan triumphantly win a Big Ten game. The new offense felled Illinois, 14-10, after being overpowered by Wisconsin. Behind 10-0 at the half, Michigan staged its first comeback of the year by forcing Illinois mistakes and then capitalizing on them with an aggressive and daring offense. Sparked by Chandler at quarterback and with Raimey playing his best game of the year, the Wolverines won their gambles and their first conference game of the year. Iowa found the Wolverines still inspired, as Michigan outplayed the Hawkeyes for the first half. But fourteen points in the final three minutes gave the 28-14 game to Iowa. Ohio State then continued its three year domination of Michigan, blanking the Wolverines on its famous " three yards and a cloud of dust " strategy. Michigan finished with a two win and seven loss record and was outscored three to one a bleak season compared with the proud history of Michigan athletics. Bright moments were there, however, hopefully showing that the rebuilding years are nearly over. 85 Arno Lascari is on his way to a first place in high bar competition against Illinois . . . ... as Gil Larose wins a close second on the parallel bars . . . . . . and Hynds adds a third with a handstand on the still rings. 86 All-around competitor Larose shows a high scissors over the side horse . . . MICHIGAN GYMNASTS continued to tear apart the Big Ten this season, as they easily captured their third conference championship in a row. De- veloping their timing and co-ordination to a knife edge under the eyes of Coach Newt Loken, the Wolverines had little trouble compiling an undefeated season over the other teams in the league. Captain Gil Larose was the big man on the team (he captured three firsts and a second in the Ohio State meet), but the other all-around competitors, Arno Lascari and Jim Hynds, were also a big part, of Michigan ' s punch. Individual specialists, such as Gary Erwin on the trampoline and Phil Bolton in tumbling, were part of the staggering display of talent that secured the Wolverine victories. . . . while tumbling specialist Phil Bolton helps the Wolverines to take the meet. Michigan 70 81 75 53 70 70 Iowa Indiana O.S.U. Illinois M.S.U. Minnesota 41 30 36 26 39 39 1st Western Conf. Meet Michigan Opponents 8 Chatham Jrs. 1 Michigan Opponents 3 Denver 6 7 U. of Toronto 2 3 Denver 8 1 MSU 2 5 Colorado 8 3 MSU 4 2 Colorado 4 12 Queens 1 3 Minnesota 6 9 Queens 3 5 Minnesota 5 5 Denver 4 4 Michigan Tech. 1 2 Denver 3 5 Michigan Tech. 4 4 Minnesota 6 2 MSU 6 3 Minnesota 3 1 MSU 2 1 Michigan Tech. 5 2 North Dakota 2 3 Michigan Tech. 4 5 North Dakota 6 Don Rodgers digs the puck away from a discouragec Queens player; Michigan starts on the rampage . . , . . . but tempers fly in a losing cause; here Morrison gets a misconduct during the third Minnesota game. The Wolverines rejoice over an early goal in the MSU game, but one isn ' t enough to stem the Spartan tide. Unrealized potential cursed the Michigan hockey players this season, as the team that fought to the wire last year for the Western Collegiate Hockey Association championship spent most of this year trying to get out of the conference cellar. Regarded as a threat because of such stars as Captain Larry Babcock, WCHA Sophomore - of-the-Year Gordon Wilkie, and Gary Butler, the icers managed only one win in the first fourteen games of WCHA competition, and found their only really improved player in an untouted and formerly mediocre third-liner, John McGonigal. Exciting but discouraging one- goal losses and countless final period scoring droughts added to the frustration of the players. Fans, however, continued to find the rough hockey team a ready supply of thrills. Gray ' s saves s quick reflexes stop a sure goal; his helped to check a long losing streak. Rebuilding a team after disastrous graduation losses has proven to be a necessary side line for Cliff Keen, wrestling coach at Michigan for the last 38 years. His major talent, winning meets, has been accomplished this season despite a returning team that had only one man, heavyweight Jack Harden, who had previously finished as high as second in the NCAA. After the matmen rolled undefeated through their first eight conference meets, it looked like their success (first in 59-60, second in 60-61 and 61-62) might go on forever. An outstanding group of sophomores, Dave Dozeman, Lee Dietrick, Rick Bay, and Chris Stowell, brightened future prospects as they improved with every meet ' s experience. Captain Nick Armelagos lifts a surprised Badger . . . . . . and drops him for a two-point takedown and the decision. Michigan Opponents II Penn State 14 14 Pittsburgh 13 18 Northwestern 10 17 Minnesota 8 22 Purdue 6 21 o.s.u. 9 29 Wisconsin 2 19 Indiana 9 19 M.S.U. 8 17 Iowa 12 1st Western Conf. Meet Carl Rhodes prepares to pin his Wisconsin opponent. Wilcox uses an armhold, then gets a fall to blank his outmanned foe, 5-0. 91 Harris steals the ball against Minnesota; opponents earn to fear Michigan ' s strength . . . ... a great front line; Captain Tom Cole scores 22 against Illinois . . . . . . but the big man is Bill Buntin; the All Big Ten center outrebounds everyone and scores a record high. 92 Michigan runs Yale into the ground; the future is bright for the Wolverines . . . Michigan Opponents Michigan Opponents 68 Ball State 58 63 Minnesota 66 81 Creighton 62 70 Uof D 83 69 Butler 70 72 MSU 71 82 TCU 60 78 Wisconsin 81 74 Evansville 64 90 Indiana 86 66 San Jose St. 52 68 OSU 75 90 Houston 88 62 Northwestern 63 82 Texas A M 79 71 Purdue 53 82 Yale 71 78 Iowa 70 78 Northwestern 75 84 Illinois 81 88 Iowa 67 96 Indiana 104 66 OSU 68 82 Wisconsin 80 . as Tregoning breaks loose and scores. Heart-stopping excitement was the order of the day for Michigan basketball this year, as the " new look " of the Wolverines turned out to be a great improvement, but not the final answer. As the cagers roared through their pre-conference games with Big Bill Buntin becoming the talk of all basketball circles, long dormant pride and optimism sprang up like wildfire on the campus. Three quick conference losses by less than four points stilled some of the optimism, but the pleasant shock of cheering for a team that could pull games out of the fire, like the 72-71 defeat of Michigan State and the 84-81 victory over Illinois, kept the pride alive. Captain Tom Cole and John Harris, graduating forwards, could only help to start Michigan ' s resurgence, but sophomore Buntin, juniors Doug Herner and Bob Cantrell, and a great freshman team should spark the Maize- and-Blue back into league-leading contention. 9 93 gftl Bodolay and Nelson, Michigan ' s leading breaststrokers, display championship form underwater as well as above. Ed Booth man goes into a front ' 2 twist from the three meter board during the OSU meet. Abundant ability, hours of practice, and a good coach would have combined to give Michigan a championship swimming team this year if this year had been a typical one in the Big Ten. However, in a season that saw unbelievable Indiana break NCAA records almost every time it hit the water, the tankers, paced by such stars as Dick Nelson and Frank Berry, had to be content with looking good against the more average teams in the league. A strong squad of divers and an impressive freshman swimming team gave hope that the Indiana superstars could be dethroned in the not-far-distant future. 94 Michigan Opponents 68 Purdue 32 63 Princeton 32 51 Minnesota 54 66 Wisconsin 39 42 Indiana 81 57 OSU 48 55 MSU 50 2nd Western Conf. Meet ry Mt ' Mike Reissing congratulates soph. Ed Bartsch for his defeat of defending NCAA 200 yd. backstroke champ L. B. Shaefer of OSU in record 1 :58:9 time. Captain John Dumont times Bartsch and Reissing, as the Varsity prepares for a victory. 1 95 Honig shows one reason why the Wolverines were tough . . . . . . but Campbell is out; the rally is over with Michigan close and still trying . . . . . . when Illinois wins the race and a Big Ten title. Rebounding from a last-second loss of the con- ference crown (the title went to Illinois on a two-run homer in the ninth inning of the final conference game), the Wolverines stunned the favored teams in tournament play to capture the NCAA championship. Fighting as a unit, the players held up well under pressure and became World Intercollegiate Champions by defeating the Japanese champs, Hosei University, in Hawaii. Fundamentally the same team, minus Coach Don Lund, returned this spring to defend its title. . The final out . . . another successful game under their belts on the long, hard road to Hawaii. Michigan Opponents Michigan Opponents Michigan Opponents Michigan Opponents 4 Wayne State 3 14 Mich. State 1 District IV Playoffs NCAA Illinois 1 5 Indiana 4 5 Western Mich. 6 10 Florida State 7 12 Purdue 4 5 Ohio State 4 12 U. of D. 6 Texas 7 8 Purdue 2 12 Ohio State 2 5 Illinois 1 5 Santa Clara 4 5 Central Mich. 2 U. of D. 2 3 Western Mich. 2 18 Notre Dame 7 3 Northwestern 2 7 Western Mich. 6 Internt ' l. World Series 9 Iowa 6 3 Wisconsin 6 3 Hose! 8 Minnesota 3 5 Wisconsin 6 NCAA 6 Hosei 1 3 Minnesota 2 10 Wayne State 7 3 Texas 1 4 Hosei 3 1 U. of D. 5 9 Western Mich. 2 II Holy Cross 4 3 Hosei 4 16 Mich. State 13 6 Western Mich. 1 2 Hosei 1 4 Mich. State 6 Western Mich. 97 Mid MICHIGAN ' S TRACK TEAM forged to another spectacular season winning the outdoor track championship and finishing second in the indoor division. This marked the eighth straight year that the thinclads have captured at least one of the crowns. Ergas Leps, distance runner; Bennie McRae, hurdler; and Rod Denhart, record-setting pole vaulter were the big names, but all around excellence, rather than individual stars, led to Michigan ' s victories. Although Leps, McRae, and Denhart are no longer on the team, the Wolverines ' depth in every position allowed Coach Don Canham to call the 1963 squad " potentially one of the finest ever. " Championship form combines with all-out effort in Rod Denhart to produce one pole vaulter who shatters Big Ten records with ease. 98 Michigan Opponents Michigan Opponents Indoor 761 2 Miami 45 ' 2 881 4 Purdue 38l 4 Florida 40 Penn State 43 ' 2 82 Chicago TC 38 ' 751 2 U. of Wise. 64l 2 2nd Western Conf. Meet Indiana 52 651 4 O.S.U. 3H 4 M.S.U. 751 2 Outdoor 1st Western Conf. Meet Miami 4?l 2 106 Furman 54 Brown 12 Miles helped Michigan pose a strong threat. A fast start sends Michigan on its way to another hard-won track championship. McRae leads the field the perfect picture of an all-around athlete. Newton applies pressure on his Big Ten opponents. Michigan i 201 2 14 28 25 24 161 2 Purdue l?l 2 3rd Western Conf. Meet Opponents Purdue 24 Ohio State 261 Illinois Northwestern U. of Detroit Ohio State Mich. State l5l 2 22 8 II 12 MICHIGAN GOLFERS were the surprise of the conference when they rebounded from a mediocre season to capture third place at the Big Ten meet last year. Bill Newcomb, Tom Ahern, and Tom Pendlebury, in their final appearance for the University, picked an appropriate time for their best combined performance of the year. The three seniors, along with the core of this year ' s team (returning underclassmen Chuck Newton, Gary Mouw, and Dave Cameron), pushed the squad 40 strokes below their best previous performance, hope- fully starting a resurgence in the University ' s weakest spring sport. Tom Ahern smashes a perfect fairway shot to keep Michigan in the running. 100 :. I.-! Last year ' s tennis team breezed through an undefeated season before smashing all opposition at the Big Ten match, making it four straight conference championships for the Wolverine netters. The Michigan squad was never really pressed, as Gerry Dubie and Captain Jim Tenney, in third and fourth positions, went unbeaten for the season. Number one man Ray Senkowski was defeated once, losing in the conference finals to a former Davis Cup player attending Northwestern. However, Coach Bill Murphy has had much talent to replace, as Senkowski and Big Ten second singles champion Harry Fauquier were the only returning veterans this spring. Captain Jim Tenney continues undefeated . . . Michigan Opponents 9 Ohio Wesleyan 9 U. ofD. 6 Purdue 3 8 Illinois I 9 Indiana 7 M.S.U. 2 8 Notre Dame I 8 Wisconsin I 1st Western Conf. Meet as Fauquier slashes back a return for the matchpoint. 101 Michigan ' s more active faculty members work off steam in the IM building . . . where, down a few courts, their students play hard to raise the honor of " the house. " 102 THE UNIVERSITY INTRAMURAL PROGRAM holds the answer for the students and faculty who can only watch and admire the Varsity athletes, yet who do not want to stagnate physically. From weight- watching girls to fun-loving boys to serious high school athletes who didn ' t quite make the grade, Michigan ' s intramural facilities offer all comers the chance to compete. Table tennis, bowling, water polo, basketball, football, and 15 other sports provide enough variety for even the complexity of interests at the U. of M. Coeds can both develop useful skills and enjoy the thrills of competition in a wide-ranging program. 103 104 Decorating for the Pledge Formal, giving a shower to the brother who lost his pin, taking door duty during a Friday afternoon TG, " sere- nading " the sorority next door, joining in the spirit of IM competition, bringing home the win- ing trophy, looking forward to the next victory this is fraternity living at Michigan. From snow- ball fights with neighboring fraternities to Pledg- ing Day to the unexpected candlelight ceremony, sorority women share their zest for sisterhood. Panhel and IFC work together on current prob- lems facing these two affiliated groups. How soon will nationals consent to complete desegre- gation? What will happen to fraternities and sororities under the trimester plan? Dorms and quads, meanwhile, have their own problems to settle. How will coed dorms affect the present housing system? When will the Oxford Project be ready for occupancy? How can I get into the South Quad-Markley experiment? Exchange dinners and panty raids, winter dances and in- formal parties, noisy gab fests and quiet hours of study, the problems faced by Joint Judic all play vital roles in the lives of independent men and women. Keys and apartment permission present new challenges to senior women. What innovations lie ahead? Only time and the com- bined efforts of interested student groups and the University administrators can answer this. 105 Yes, I think I ' m rather cool too. " Fraternity will pull my grades up, not down somehow! |i ill 111 ill BROTHERS ALL, individuals each. All for the house, the house for all. For the campus an all-out effort for SGC; for self an all-out effort for sorority mixers; for others barking up enthusiasm for the Bucket Drive. Cooperative efforts for Men ' s Rush, hard work during Hell Week, sheer self pleasure at parties, gratefulness for the exam file, pride for the chosen pin. Brotherhood, an experience not really appreciated until it is no longer. John Meyerholz, President of IFC; a leader among the fraternity men. 107 Fraternity plus sorority fraternizing plus socializing. The music of mixed voices . . . Fraternity, thy name is a way of life, a way of life not always understood or appreciated by non-Greeks, not always under- stood even by its members, but always lived to its fullest by them. A bit of formality- sedate pledge formals; of informality impromptu shower parties; of charity- playing Jack and Jill for Bucket Drive; of sheer fun week-highlighting TG ' s; of study consciousness- vying to set the highest fra- ternity average. A Greek: fun-loving, socially conscious, and proud. Han; your | Clear night, crisp air, warm heart a storybook serenade. 108 Hang on the bell, Hanna, your poor pinmate ' s lost. It ' s another very welcome drop in the bucket. I ' m looking for a guy in a dark suit coat. 109 Ann McMillan, Panhel president, director of sorority women . . . To be in a sorority or not to be in a sorority that is the question that faces every coed at Michigan. Whether it ' s better to experience shared sisterhood, the outward smiles and the inward anxieties of Rush, a storybook serenade, a surprise candlelight ceremony, an enthusiastic kitchen-raid, elaborate primping for pledge formals. Sorority living is the desire shared by many, the choice faced by all. I The candle ' s light is only a reflection of the inner glow of a pinning ceremony. 110 Coffee, tea, or milk? Looks like a " handburg " snack! Lantern night thrills . . . Pledging Day excitement with dreams fulfilled . . . To and from the Hill a well-worn path. 112 An apple a day helps keep the study blues away. THE DORMS are activity, activity the dorms. Moving in, awaiting overdue mail, comforting a roommate, cramming knowledge, answering a longed-for phone call, knitting bulky sweaters, making up late minutes. From the seven o ' clock ringing of the alarm to the lecture at ten to the four- hour lab to the fatiguing all-nighter, from the Hill to the classroom and back to the Hill again: the dorms ' activity, an all important artery in keeping coeds ' hearts alive b , ' " H HJHB HB.. Primping to keep those college boys near. Studying to keep those coeds here. Snacking for lack of a tall frosty beer. f f l 113 Where the dorms are, there the quads are also. Two magnets never failing to attract one another even though they ' re at opposite ends of the campus. Hopeful exchange dinners, informal open-open houses, encouragement at the impromptu panty-raids, cooperative vocalizing for IQC sings, shared moments at closing are a part of each and all. Senior keys facilitating afternour entrances Mary Beth Norton and Bob Geary spent a busy year as leaders of assembly and IQC. Shared moments in the dorms and quads: A moment of " let ' s do it together . . . " Christmassy moments of yuletide spirit. Harmonious moments of folksy singing. Eager moments for mail awaited so long. That endless moment before the meal . . 115 A dance hall for all the week-end parties . . . Alone anxiously anticipating the evening ahead A kick-off point for the current frolic . . . Together a moment of concentration THE QUAD more than a cot, a desk, and a holey meal ticket. But what? A kick-off point for the current panty raid, a dance hall for those weekend parties, an athletic club for the latest bull session, a study hall for a rare moment of quiet brain-racking and concentration, recollections of pulling an all nighter, standing in the endless meal line, racing to use the hall tele- phone. Quadsylvania, an experience in living. 117 Early domesticity egged on by an apartment Memories formed from fireside flames Of books and the man I sing an extremely classical couple Oh, for the days gone by, when I had three well-balanced meals every day! A mind full of Shakespeare, an eyeful of leg. Daddy, tell me a story . . . about microbes. Life lived alone has existence, that together has purpose: planning creative meals, simultaneously raising a baby and grades, dividing time between domestic drudgery, cooking, and babysitting. It ' s a combination of housework plus homework, mass apartment cleaning after a TG, cooperative efforts for the nightly supper and group sympathy if it doesn ' t turn out well. Coops and apartments, a part of the University, but different because they administer their tests of admission after classes in group learning have begun. Drip, da-da, grr . . . wet stocking, happy baby, tired daddy. 120 June 8 approaches rapidly. What will this new life of independence bring with it? Can I accept its responsibilities? Yesterday it was complaints over the administration and its policies, the housemothers and their policies, the bad food, drab campus, and noisy corridors. Today it is memories memories of stopping at Miller ' s for the first spring ice cream cone, cutting classes to sit on the Diag, reading the Daily each morn- ing in an attempt to wake up, spending long evenings at the Bell, using the new senior keys to come in during the wee hours before sunrise, waking up the morning after the big party, cram- ming for final exams. Will grad school be dif- ferent? What will married life be like? How can past learning be applied to my life occupation? The quickly approaching future presents itself in a mysterious and challenging form, but the student, after four years of study, is anxious to plunge into it and meet the challenge. Away from the books and parties, on to a rich life filled with exciting new experiences for us. 121 t ' During warm weather, all the diag benches are sure to be filled . . . f tasK ii . , There are those, of course, to whom the weather would make no difference. I.I.I H 1 1..I END [NOUS. . . . but when colder, one might easily move indoors to study. MICHIGAN, well known for its large size and the variety of interests which accompany this size, is an institution with many traditions. Some are perhaps little known to freshmen. However most are well known by reputation or experience by all who graduate, not only from her hallowed halls, but from h er well-trodden diag as well. It is truly doubtful that a diploma would have as much meaning if the recipient had not been to several bell parties, including his own, avoided stepping on the diag M before a bluebook, or participated in the ceremony under the Engine Arch by the light of the midnight moon. There ' s always a traffic jam when students pour towards their class in Angell Hall . . . . . . and then pour again in a more relaxed atmosphere. 123 We gathered at the University for four years and now we gather here as students no more. Wise and judicious leadership: President Harlan Hatcher. It is not just the students, faculty and buildings which make a University great; wise and judicious leadership is necessary as well. Such guidance has blessed Michigan throughout her history. Her far-seeing presidents and prescient regents have continuousl y lent administrative direction, while college presidents, working as the Senior Board, have represented the senior class in planning graduation. President Hatcher has carried on this tradition, adding his own personal charm and dignity in meeting students in his home at a Hatcher tea, representing the University on a tour of the Far East, or attending to the problems of a growing and changing University. Charles L. Abraham, B.A. in Economics Phyllis A. Abrahams, B.A. in English Miriam G. Abramovitz, B.A. in Sociology Judith Abrams, B.S. in Physical Therapy Julie S. Abramson, B.A. in Sociology Michael J. Absher, B.A. in History Carolyn M. Adams, BMus.(Mus.Ed.) Karen S. Adams, B.A. in Social Studies Ethel T. Addison, B.A. Ed. William C. Addison, D.D.S. Erwin Adler, B.A. in History Margot C. Adler, B.A. in English Arnold I. Ager, D.D.S. Carol A. Ahola, B.S. in Physical Therapy Thomas J. Aird, M.A. in Mathematics Nordine Ait-Laoussine, M.A. in Geology Emily A. Ake, B.A. in Political Science Carolyn C. Allen, B.A. in Social Studies John B. Allen, B.S.E.(Phys.) Joseph N. Allen, B.B.A. Richard R. Allen, BS.E.(Sci.E.) Susan E. Allen, B.A. in Sociology Frances M. Allenza, B.S.N. John W. Allin, B.A. in Economics Myrna L. Alpert, B.A. in Sociology The school year begins with the traditional confusion of registration and classification. Lois W. Alt, BMus.(Voice) Amelia A. Anderson, B.A.Des. Carol A. Anderson, BS.D.Hyg. Thomas M. Anderson, B.A. in Mathematics Judy M. Andraski, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Albert O. Andrews, Jr., B.A. in History Joyce L. Andrews, B.A. in German Cathie A. Andros, BS.Des. Donna M. Andruccioli, BS. in Biology Robert E. Ankli, B.A. in Economics William C. Anning, B.A. in Economics Marjory L. Antle, B.A.Ed. Irving K. Arenberg, B.A. in Zoology Julia M. Arment, B. Mm. (Theory) D. Jack Arner, B.A. in Psychology James A. Arnold, B.A. in Psychology Jamal Asgarzadeh, D.D.S. Alan R. Ash, B.A. in English Robert E. Ashbaugh, B.S.E.(E.E.) Douglas P. Ashby, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Dianne C. Atkins, BS. in Speech Correction William M. Aufderheide, B.S. in Zoology Richard A. Auhll, BS.E.(Ae.E) John C. Auld, B.A. in Political Science Charlotte E. Aupperle, B.A. in History Risa I. Axelrod, B.A. in English Ellen K. Axenfield, B.A. in English Ellen B. Babas, BS. in Zoology Larry R. Babcock, B.B.A. Anthony J. Badalament, B.A. in Economics Lynn Badler, MS.Cons. Linda G. Baer, B.A. in Sociology Nancy J. Bailey, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Toby N. Bailin, B.A. in Spanish Alan D. Baker, B.S.E.(Ch.E. and Chem.) John J. Baker, B.A. in History Marcla A. Baker, B.A. in Social Studies Margaret A. Baksic, B.A. in Psychology Peter H. Balbert, B.A. in English John E. Baldwin, B.A. in History Judith A. Baldwin, BS.Des. Patricia A. Ball, BS. in Botany Bacteriology Judith M. Ballantine, BS.N. David F. Bally, BS.E.(M.E.) Michael A. Bank, B.B.A. 126 Thomas J. Barber, BS.Des, Jean A. Barclay, B.A. in Spanish Richard E. Barfield, M.A. in Labor Economics Lawrence L Barinka, M.S.E.(M.E.) Charles L. Barnell, B.A. in Political Science Nancy L. Barnes, B.A. in English Donald J. Barnett, M.B.A. in Accounting Judith A. Barney, B.A. in Sociology Mary F. Barr, B.A. in French Daniel N. Barrett, B.A. in Economics William G. Barris, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Barbara Bartneck, B.A. in History Bonnie E. Barzler, B.S.N. Susan M. Bastedo, B.Mus.(Str. Instr.) Bonnie L. Bates, B.A. in Speech Correction DeLoss C. Bates, D.D.S. Madelaine A. Bates, B.A. in Psychology Karen M. Bathke, BS.N. Eve P. Battiste, B.A. in History John F. Baum, B.S.E.(E.E.) John G. Bays, B.A. in Political Science Nancy L. Beaman, B.A.Ed. Molly K. Beamer, B.A. in Spanish Jerry L. Beard, B.S.E.(E.E.) Martha K. Beard, B.S.E.(Math.) Kevin M. Beattie, B.A. in History Bar bara L. Beck, B.A. in Sociology Frederick W. Becker, B.A.Ed. Lora D. Beckwith, BS.D.Hyg. Robert W. Bednas, BS.E.(C.E.) Shirley A. Behnan, B.A. in History of Art Richard P. Behrens, BS.E.(M.E.) Mary K. Beiter, BS.D.Hyg. Gerald L. Belcher, B.A. in History Sharon L. Beld, B.A. in History Wayne H. Beld, D.D.S. Timothy C. Belian, B.S.E.(E.M.) Iris E. Belkin, B.A.Ed. Linda J. Benn, B.A. in American Culture Mary L. Benner, B.A. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. James C. Bennett, D.D.S. Stephen T. Bennett, B.A. in Economics Thomas P. Bennett, B.A. in Journalism Gerald E. Bennington, B.S.E.(E.E. Math.) Barbara A. Bercutt, B.A. in Speech Therapy frS p , $. I .J 127 CT Y ir 1 - A ' Kf .7 Bruce R. Berg, B.A. in Psychology Gerald Berger, M.S.E.(Ch.E.) Robert M. Berger, B.A. in Economics Ronna D. Bergman, B.A. in Social Sciences Louise P. Bergmann, B.S. i n Biology Jay E. Berkelhamer, B.S. in Zoology Lawrence M. Berkowitz, B.A. in Political Science Sylvia J. Berliner, B.A. in Political Science Mimi C. Herman, B.A.Ed in Spec. Ed. Lynne C. Bernard, B.A. in Spanish Judith A. Berne, B.A. in Speech Correction Jeffrey W. Berno, B.S.E.(Ae.E. 6- Math.) Dennis L. Berry, M.B.A. James H. Berson, M.B.A. Diane L. Bessert, B.A.Ed. Rosemary A. Beuerle, B.S.N. Benjamin Bevis, B.A. in History Elizabeth M. Beyer, B.S. in Astronomy Maurice J. Beznos, B.A. Inderpal S. Bhatia, M.S.E.(C.E.) Carmen V. Biddle, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Barbara J. Biggar, B.A. in English Barbara A. Billey, B.A. in Speech Correction Edward A. Billings, B.B.A. Ethel M. Birch, B.S. in Medical Technology Melissa E. Bisbee, B.S. in Art Brenda S. Bishop, B.A. in Speech Lydia A. Bishop, B.S.N. Max D. Bishop, B.A. in History C. Allan Bisio, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Rodger V. Bittner, B.A. in Economics Larry L. Black, D.D.S. John O. Blair, Jr., B.B.A. Stephen P. Blanding, B.B.A. Howard S. Blechman, B.LArch. Judith I. Bleier, B.A. in Journalism M. Carol Blick, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Donald R. Blitz, B.A. in Psychology Natalie Block, B.A. in English Norman L. Block, B.A. in Economics Carole A. Bloodworth, B.S.Des. Michael A. Bloom, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Thomas S. Bloom, B.B.A Michael M. Bluestone, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Michael L. Blumenthal, B.A. in Economics v 128 Sandra M. Bob, B.A. in Economics Judy A. Boddy, BS.N. Ivan E. Boerman, D.D.S. Frederick L. Boersma, M.A. in His lory Ellen F. Boettner, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Nanette H. Boffard, BS.N. Rosalie J. Bojcun, B.A. in Social Studies Bruce J. Solas, B.S.E.(Phys.) Milton W. Bollman, Jr., B.B.A. Dalia I. Bonfanti, M.A. in English Leslie K. Borgia, B.A. in English A. Julie Borgman, B.A. in French Marilyn A. Borich, B.A.Ed, in Spec.Ed. Susan M. Borkan, B.A. in English Madeline A. Boudreau, Certificate in D.Hyg. Judith A. Bowen, B.A. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Max E. Bowen, BS. in Physics Marge E. Bower, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Ruth A. Bowers, B.A. in Sociology Emily J. Bowman, M.Mus.(Mus.Ed) J. Suzanne Boyd, B.A. in Latin William E. Boyd, B.A. in Political Science Joan Boykoff, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Patricia M. Boyle, BS.Pharm. John W. Boyse, B.S.E.(E.E.) Maureen G. Bozin, B.A. in English Ruth R. Brady, B.A. in French Janet A. Braeuninger, B.A. in Anthropology Carl E. Branyan, D.D.S. Susan J. Braund, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. David R. Braunstein, B.S.E.(Nav.Arch Mar.E.) S. Lawrence Braunstein, BS. in Zoology Judith A. Brebner, B.A. in Political Science Larkin B. Breed, Jr., B.A. in Psychology Susan B. Breiholz, B.Mus. Mary Lou Breniser, BS.Pharm. Judy M. Brenner, B.A.Ed. Floyd G. Brezavar, B.Arch. Stephen M. Brickley, B.B.A. Brian F. Briggs, BS. in Psychology Lawrence R. Brink, B.Arch. Gerald K. Brinker, BMus.(Mus.Ed.) Robert S. Bristol, B.A. in Pre- Medical Studies Susanne B. Brockway, B.A.Ed. Stuart L. Brodsky, B.A. in Zoology fcj 129 " Robert R. Broesamle, B.A. in Psychology Fern N. Bronson, B.A.Ed. Ellen S. Brown, B.A.Ed. Eugene G. Brown, B.A. in Economics Gordon K. Brown, B.S. in Mathematics Iris Brown, B.A. in History Margaret C. Brown, B.A. in Spanish Marvin M. Brown, B.S. in Mathematics Merry S. Brown, B.A. in English Teresa A. Brown, B.A. in English Thomas A. Brown, B.B.A. Barbara A. Browne, B.A.Ed. Paul J. Brownson, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Janet Brumer, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. Ann M. Buchanan, B.A. in English Evelyn J. Buchler, B.A. in English John M. Buck, B.A. in History Thomas W. Buck, M.B.A. James M. Budd, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Marylin K. Buerkel, B.A. in Mathematics Gordon M. Buitendorp, B.Arch. David E. Bullock, B.S. in Chemistry Janet E. Bumbarger, B.A. in Economics Johanna E. Bunge, B.S. in Zoology Tracy M. Bunker, B.A. in French Raymond F. Burchell, D.D.S. William J. Burchfield, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Frederick G. Burgett, D.D.S. Patricia C. Burkard, B.A. in Mathematics Judith I. Burke, B.A. in Mathematics Linda W. Burkman, BS.D.Hyg. Donald B. Burness, B.A. in English Bonnie V. Burnett, BS.D.Hyg. Edward E. Burns, B.S. in Zoology Ruth J. Burt, B.A.Ed. Letitia I. Buter, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. William D. Butts, BS.Ed. in Phys. Ed. Jay M. Bylsma, B.B.A. Barbara A. Byrne, B.A. in English Ellen Calahan, B.A. in Spanish Kathleen J. Callanan, B.S.E.(Phys.) Gail D. Cameron, B.A.Ed. Gary J. Cameron, BS.E.(M.E.) Faye E. Campbell, BS.Pharm. Jane A. Campbell, B.A.Ed. 130 Roger W. Campbell, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) James R. Canaday, B.A. in Russian Studies Sharon M. Camera, B.A. in Spanish Joel A. Caplan, M.S.W. Sally Caplan, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Elizabeth A. Carless, B.A.Ed. Carol L. Carlson, M.A.L.S. Jon D. Carlson, B.A. in Political Science Keith J. Carlson, B.A. in Spanish Literature Penelope A. Carnahan, B.A. in English Mary J. Carney, B.A. in Social Studies Edmund M. Carpenter, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Joel R. Carr, B.A.Ed. Thomas A. Carr, B.A. in French David J. Carson, M.B.A. Samuel H. Carter, B.A. in Political Science Carl W. Caughey, Jr., B.B.A. Robert P. Cecchini, BMus.(Mus.Ed.) Leonardo P. Cercone, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Luanne Cevela, B.A. in English Napoleon A. Chagnon, M.A. in Anthropology Dolores A. Chapell, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Thomas E. Chapell, B.B.A. Russell S. Charter, B.A. in Psychology Carolyn A. Chase, B.B.A. Jeffrey K. Chase, B.Mus. Victor K. Chen, B.S. in Physics Linda H. Chiger, B.A. in General Science Dianne M. Chimoskey, B.A. in English Kay F. Chimoskey, B.S. in Biology Joanne M. Chmielewski, B.A. in History Siddharth S. Choksi, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Marylyn P. Choy, B.S. in Biology Cai V. Christensen, D.D.S. Patricia K. Chrouch, B.A.Ed. Barbara A. Chrzan, B.S.E4. Paul C. Churchill, B.S. in Biophysics Barbara A. Ciborowski, B.S.Pharm. Alan L. Circle, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Kay M. Clancy, B.A. in Speech Correction Anne P. Clark, B.A.Ed. John B. Clark, B.A. in Sociology Kaye J. Clark, B.A.Ed. M. Constance Clark, BS.Des. Michael G. Clarke, B.S.F. 131 Once again there is the annual rush to buy good used books . . . Margery D. Cleveland, B. i. z Psychology Brenda E. Cline, B.A. in English Jeanne M. Clohset, B.A. in Mathematics Howard B. Cloth, B.A. in Political Science Sally L Coburn, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Kenneth J. Coeling, B.S.E.(M.E.) Alberta L. Cohan, BMus.(Mus.E4.) Howard L. Cohen, B.B.A. Irwin Cohen, B.B.A, Jerome P. Cohen, BS. in Mathematics John Cohen, D.D.S. Judith F. Cohen, B.A. in Psychology Linda S. Cohen, B.A. in Speech Lucille Cohen, B.A. in Psychology Marjorie A. Cohen, B.A.Ed. Rachel S. Cohen, B.A. in Psychology Ronney B. Cohen, B.A. in English Susan K. Cohen, B.A. in English Mary B. Cohn, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. William M. Colby, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Julie M. Cole, B.S.D.Hyg. Ernest Coleman, BS. in Physics Frances B. Collins, BS.D.Hyg. David J. Collon, B.S. Pre-Medical Studies Janice M. Colman, B.A.Ed. 132 . and renew old acquaintances. Warren H. Colodner, B.A. in Political Science Sallie A. Coltrin, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Carol J. Colwell, B.A. in History Philip N. Coman, B.Arch. Mark S. Comora, B.A. in Economics Richard A. Compton, B.S. in Chemistry Harriet H. Comstock, B.A. in Social Studies Harold R. Conaway, B.S.E.(M.E.) Betty A. Conn, B.S. in Zoology Carolyn F. Connelly, B.A. in History Patrick F. Connor, ' B.A. in Philosophy Christine A. Conrad, B.A. in Slavic Language Literature Irene F. Conrad, B.A. in History Mary M. Conrad, Certificate in D.Hyg, Judy A. Cook, B.A. in Political Science Margaret E. Cook, B.A. in German Peter M. Cook, B.Arch. Susan C. Cook, B.A.Ed. Allen J. Cooke, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Corinna C. Cooper, B.A. in German, " Teacher ' s Cert. Gary J. Cooper, B.A. in English James S. Cooper, B.A. in History Kay A. Cooper, B.A. in Journalism Sue E. Cooper, B.A.Ed. Mary C. Corey, B.S. in Mathematics 133 Thomas S. Costaras, M.S.I.A. Diane L. Cottrell, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. John C. Couch, B.S.E.(Nav.Arch.) David M. Courtis, B.S. in Geology Frances E. Cousino, B.A.Ed. Jeffrey A. Coven, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Dale L. Coventry, B.A. in Political Science Karen Cowan, B.A.Ed. Barbara Coyne, B.A.Ed. Caroline S. Crary, B.A. in English Jill Crawford, B.A. in English Georgiana T. Cristy, B.A. in French Ann Cronenweth, B.A. in English David J. Crook, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Elaine B. Crosby, BS. in Physical Therapy Sharon G. Crosby, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Evelyn H. Crouch, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) David W. Croysdale, B.A. in Economics Susan N. Crumpacker, B.A. in History Economics Jose A. Cruz, B.B.A. Barbara L. Cullen, M.A. in Comparative Lit. Gail E. Cundy, B.A. in Speech James W. Currie, BS.Pharm. Cynthia A. Curtis, B.A.Ed. Jean A. Curtis, B.A.Ed. Margaret L. Curtis, B.A. in Music Literature Suzanne Curtis, B.A. in Biology, Teacher ' s Cert. Rochelle E. Cutler, B.A. in Social Studies Robert D. Dahlin, B.A. in English Victor B. Damen, B.A. in Mathematics Robert Damrauer, BS. in Chemistry Allen B. Dangremond, D.D.S. James H. Darling, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Edward L. Davenport, D.D.S. Deborah J. Davidson, B.A. in English Gail C. Davidson, B.A. in History James -R. Davis, B.S.E.(E.E.) Jo Angeline Davis, B.A.Ed. W. Alan Davis, B,S.E.(Math.) Jo Ann Deabler, B.Mus. (Organ) Harriet E. Dean, B.A. in English Joyce E. Dean, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Michael L. Dean, B.A. in Psychology Johnnie R. DeBernard, B.S. in Biology Paul Dees, D.D.S. 134 Barbara J. DeHorn, BA.Ed. Sandra L. Deitch, B.A. in English Jane E. Deitz, B.A. in English Darline Dejongh, B.A. in Psychology Beverly D. Dell, MS. in Speech Therapy Michael B. Dell, M.S. Fisheries Don S. Deloria, B.A. in Far-Eastern Studies Joseph C. Dembosky, B.S.E.(M.E.) James R. Denbo, B.A. in History Rodney E. Denhart, B.A. in Psychology Nancy M. Deniston, B.S.N. Henry S. Dennis, D.D.S. Barbara H. Dennison, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Stephen J. Derezinski, M.S.E.(M.E.) Richard W. Dernberger, B.A. in Mathematics Kathryn E. Dettman, B.B.A. Diane D. Deuby, BA.Ed. Kathlyn N. Deutch, B.A. in English Faye B. Deutsch, B.B.A. Warren D. Devine, B.S.E.(Sci.E.) Cathie Devlin, B.A. in English Kathleen E. Devlin, B.S.N. Robert H. DeVries, B.Arch. Joannes F. deWolf, MS.E.(E.E.) Joseph D. Dey, D.D.S. Fred K. Dibbert, B.B.A. Janet E. Diehl, BA.Ed. Richard P. Diehl, BS.E.(M.E.) Sharon L. Dierking, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Carolyn I. Dietrich, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Andrew J. Dietzler, B.S.E.(Ch.E) Merilyn J. DiFilippo, B.A. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Robert B. Dillaber, B.S. in Psychology Philip V. Dimitry, B.S.E.(M.E.) Anita Distenfield, B.A. in English Frances A. Diwald, B.A. in Economics Philip M. Doil, B.A. in Political Science Jon G. Dombrowski, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Jill Doner, B.A. in Psychology Ann Donnell, B.S.N. John R. Donnelly, B.S.F. Audrey L. Dorman, BS.Ed. Pamela A. Douglass, B.A. in Psychology Caroline Dow, B.A. in History Donald W. Dow, Jr., M.S.E.(C.E.) 135 Stuart G. Dow, B.A. in History David R. Downing, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Susan J. Doyle, B.A. in Anthropology Mary C. Dragoo, B.A.Ed. Judith A. Drapack, B.A.Ed. Arnold B. Dresbach, D.D.S. Barbara M. Drusendahl, B.A. in English, Bus.Ad. Cert. Joseph A. Dsida, B.S.E.(Ae.E. Math.) Linda L. Dubbs, B.A.Ed. Francis A. Duffy, M.B.A. Richard P. Duiven, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Carole H. Dumler, B.A. in Political Science John H. Dumont, B.A. in Political Science David E. Eagle, D.D.S. Dennis J. Eaton, M.B.A. Meredith G. Eaton, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. John S. Ecclestone II, B.A. in Political Science Ralph T. Edwards, B.S. in Physics Barbara A. Ehl, BS.Ed. Anne M. Ehnis, B.S. Pharm. Ellen B. Eisenberg, B.A. in History of Art. Helen Eleades, B.S. in Physical Therapy David A. Elmy, B.B.A. Raymond V. Elshout, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Earl W. Elster, Jr., B.A. in Economics Edna L. Emerson, B.A. in Spanish John F. Emerson, B.S.E.(Sci.E.) Mary Lou Emerson, B.A.Ed. George R. Emme, B.S.E.(E.E.) Kathleen A. Engle, BS.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Steven C. Engle, B.A. in Psychology Steven L. Engelberg, B.A. in Political Science E. Arnold Engster, BS.Ed. in Phys. Ed. Karen L. Engwall, B.A. in Mathematics John H. Enns, B.B.A. Alice H. Enos, B.A. in English MarkJi. Erenburg, B.A. in Economics Betty B. Erman, B.A. in English Elizabeth M. Erskine, BMus.(Voice) Marsha C. Erwin, B.A. in Sociology Jerry D. Esling, B.A.Ed. Manuel A. Estrella, M.B.A. Lee D. Etsten, B.A.Ed. John W. Evans, B.B.A. Margaret K. Evatt, B.A. in History 136 Thomas S. Eveland, B.A, in Pre-Legal Studies Carla R. Everett, BS.N. Gloria A. Ewell, B.A. in History Virginia M. Eyman, B.A. in English Aileen L Ezell, M.P.H. Jack E. Faber, D.D.S. Michael A. Facktor, BS. in Chemistry Donna J. Fairbanks, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Barbara A. Falconer, B.A. in English Benjamin B. Fan, B.S.E.(M.E.) John C. Farmer, B.A. in Biology George L. Farr, B.B.A. Kathleen M. Farrell, B.A. in English Robert G. Farrell, BS.E. Robert L. Farrell, BS. in Mathematics Janet E. Fast, BS.D.Hyg. Elizabeth A. Fawcett, BS.D.Hyg. Estelle S. Feingold, B.A. in Political Science, Teacher ' s Cert. Sheila D. Feldstein, B.A. in Speech Therapy Lyle Felsenthal, B.B.A. Barbara L. Feudner, BS.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Karen M. Fielstra, B.A. in History Kathleen M. Fike, B.A.Ed. Robert F. Finke, B.A. in English Sanford I. Finkel, B.A. in Pre- Medical Studies Donald S. Finkelman, B.A. in Economics Barbara J. Finocchi, B.A. in Mathematics John M. Fischer, LL.B. Robert L. Fishback, B.A. in English Lynne L. Fisher, E.A.Ed. Patricia A. Fisher, B.A.Ed. Roberta L. Fisher, E.A.Ed. Susan B. Fisher, B.A. in English Susan R. Fisher, BS.Ed. Ely M. Fishkin, BArch. Edward S. Fishman, B.A, in Psychology Edward A. Fisichelli, D.DS. Ann E. Fitch, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Lowell C. Flannery, B.S.E.(C.E.) Thomas B. Flatland, B.B.A. Phil S. Fleming, M.B.A. Carolyn R. Foltz, B.Mus.(Organ) Susan F. Foote, B.A. in Sociology William E. Foreman, B.B.A. Joan M. Forster, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) iN J $ J 137 Barbara E. Fortenbacher, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Audrey J. Fortuna, B.A. in History Gerald A. Fosness, B.A. in German Lorelei G. Foster, B.A. in Spanish Literature Robert M. Foster, B.A.Ed. Beatrice G. Foust, B.A. in English Helen P. Foust, B.A. in History Enola M. Fox, B.A. in English Margo K. Fox, B.A. in History Jeffrey H. Frank, B.A. in English Michael B. Frank, B.A. in English Peggy J. Frank, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Marsha A. Frankel, B.A. in Psychology Stanley D. Frankel, B.A. in Economics Mary A. Frederick, B.A. in Biology Sheila M. Fredericksen, B.S. in Biology Jon H. Fredrickson, B.B.A. Rae A. Freed, B.A. in English Janice G. Freedman, B.A.Ed. Darrell D. Freeman, B.S.E.(Sci.E.) Eizabeth C. Freeman, B.S.Des., Teacher ' s Cert. Stanley H. Freeman, B.S.Pharm. Karen L. Freevol, B.S. in Medical Technology David W. French, D.D.S. Mary J. Freriks, B.S. in Zoology Michael Fried, B.A. in Psychology Carolyn R. Friedman, B.A. in Psychology Marshall Friedman, B.A. in Spanish Phyllis G. Friedman, B.A. in Sociology Lynne Friedrich, B.A. in Journalism Ann L. Frisinger, B.A. in German Paul W. Fritz, BB.A. Jack E. Frost, B.A. in Political Science Martha C. Frost, B.A. in History Martha C. Frye, B.A. in English Louis C. Fulgoni, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Nancy J. Fuog, B.A. in Spanish Eva J. Furth, B.A. in Psychology Henry A. Futterman, B.S. in Zoology Richard T. Gagnon, BS.E.(E.E.) Vladimir J. Gajar, BS.Pharm. Ruth B. Galanter, B.A. in English Bruce W. Galbraith, M..A.Ed. J. Gwyn Galbraith, B.A. in English Karen A. Galbraith, B.A.Ed. EJ to Tii Ga Pi Ik C. Bo : [ Cu v. X., It i: ;- kg :, :- :. , 138 Carol Galinkin, EA.Ed. Enrique Ganitsky, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Letitia Garner, BMus.(Voice) David M. Gaskin, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Suzanne Gasnier, B.S.Ed. Eileen L. Gates, B.A.Ed. Sarah T. Gates, B.A. in Classical Studies Timothy G. Gates, M.B.A. Gerald H. Gavette, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Carolyn L. Geda, B.A. in Zoology Anthropology David S. Geiger, B.A. in Economics Carol M. Gelbart, B.S. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Jeanne M. George, EA.Ed. Barbara J. Gerch, BA.Ed. Patricia L. Gerson, B.A. in English Eleanor H. Gerstenberger, B.A. in Journalism Charles H. Gessner, M.B.A. Anne M. Getz, B.A. in English Roger F. Getz, B.B.A. Winton G. Gibbons, B.S.E.(M.E.) Steven D. Gilbar, B.A. in Psychology Alexandra Gilden, B.A. in Psychology Lucinda S. Giles, B.A.Ed. Dolores B. Gillies, B.A. in German Alan M. Gillmor, B.Mus.(Mus. History Lit.) Richard W. Gilpin, B.A. in History George L. Ginger, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Bonita S. Ginsberg, B.A. in Anthropology Arthur J. Ginsburg, B.A. in Economics Clarice A. Giss, B.A.Ed. John W. Glace, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Stephen M. Glasser, B.B.A. Carroll F. Gleason, II, B.S.E.(C.E.) Malcolm A. Gleser, B.A. in Mathematics Naomi J. Glicken, B.A. in English Rosalyn C. Glidden, B.A. in Anthropology Margaret L. Glover, BS.N. Sally J. Goddard, B.A. in Journalism Julia E. Godshalk, B.S. in Sociology Stuart S. Goldberg, B.B.A. Gail L. Goldboss, B.A. in History of Art Patricia G. Golden, B.A. in Japanese Lang. Lit. Donald H. Goldhamer, B.A. in Sociology Judith E. Goldin, BA.Ed. Laurel A. Goldman, BA.Ed. f ' " " k-p f V It ' " A ; 139 Miriam J. Goldman, B.A. in Political Science Roger A. Goldman, B.A. in History Sheila D. Goldman, B.A.Ed. Susan Goldman, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Julie M. Goldschmidt, B.S. in Zoology Jeffrey S. Goldsmith, B.A. in Religion Anita J. Goldstein, B.A. in Speech Joan Golomb, B.A. in English Rodger A. Colston, B.A. in Economics Uldis R. Golts, M.A. in German Mary E. Good, B.S.N. Stuart N. Goodall, B.A. in Sociology Carol Goodman, B.A.Ed. Rita P. Goodman, B.S. in Zoology Carolyn L Goodrich, B.S.D.Hyg. Susan B. Goodstein, B.A. in French Judith A. Goodwin, B.A. in English Alice I. Gordon, B.A.Ed. Daniel M. Gordon, B.A. in Economics Julie B. Gordon, B.A. in English Margery E. Gordon, B.A. in English Teri A. Gordon, B.A.Ed. Philip A. Gorelick, B.A. in Economics Stuart I. Gorman, B.S.E.(C.E.) Gerald A. Gornowicz, B.S. in Chemistry The cheerleaders always provide some diversion for the crowd . . . . . . which somehow manages to provide its own diversion. Mary L. Gossett, B.A. in English Sandra S. Gossom, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Charles F. Gottlieb, B.B.A. Barbara E. Graddis, B.A. in Mathematics Alice L. Graham, BS.Des. Melanie Graham, B.A.Ed. Peter M. Grams, B.A. in Psychology Carrie S. Grant, B.S.N. Lynne Grathwol, B.A. in Spanish Allen S. Gray, B.B.A. Carol J. Gray, BS.Ed. Gail E. Gray, B.A. in Sociology Jane F. Gray, B.A. in English Judith K. Green, B.A.Ed. Michael C. Green, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Raymond C. Green, B.A. in Social Studies Richard L. Greenberg, B.A. in English Rita S. Greenberg, B.A.Ed. Ruth S. Greenberg, B.A.Ed. Stephen A. Greenberg, B.S. in Chemistry James S. Greene, B.S. John F. Greene, B.S. in Zoology Dale E. Greenwald, B.A. in English Marjorie H. Greenwald, B.A. in Sociology Elizabeth A. Gregg, B.A.Ed. 141 v O U . Leonard G. Gregory, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Thomas K. Gregory, BS.E.(E.E.) Georgia M. Griffith, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Lyn A. Grigg, B.A.Ed. Joyce Grika, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Joanne E. Grobe, B.A. in Psychology Wendy S. Gross, B.A. in English Aaron D. Grossman, B.A. in Mathematics Marilyn K. Grossman, B.A.Ed. William R. Grover, B.B.A. Judith A. Gruber, B.A. in Sociology Robert W. Grundeman, D.D.S. Richard C. G ' sell, B.B.A. Gerrit B. Gucky, D.D.S. Julia F. Guest, B.B.A. Allan R. Gurvitz, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Nancy J. Guy, BS. in General Science Martin E. Guyer, D.D.S. Floyd L. Haar, B.A. in Psychology Linda D. Haber, B.A. in Political Science Carole J. Hack, B.A.Ed. James S. Hale, B.A. in History Dan B. Hales, B.A. in Economics Jon K. Hall, B.A.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Laura M. Hall, B.S. in Chemistry Mary E. Hall, B.S. in Mathematics Philip G. Hall, BS.E.(C.E.) Rita T. Hall, B.A. in Social Studies Valerie A. Hall, B.A.Ed. Betsy M. Holleb, B.A.Ed. Robert F. Halvorsen, B.B.A. Margaret A. Hamil, B.S.Des. Susan F. Hamilton, B.A. in Sociology John F. Hamma, B.S.E.(Nav.Arcb.) Thomas F. Hammer, B.S. in Zoology M. Joan Hammersley, B.A. in English William D. Hancock, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Eugene A. Hand, Jr., B.A. in Economics Virginia M. Handy, M.S.LS. Donna K. Haney, B.A.Ed. Linda L. Hanna, B.A.Ed. Ann L. Hannon, B.A. in English William E. Hanson, B.B.A. Gail P. Hanthorn, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Margaret A. Hardin, B.A. in Anthropology ) 142 Donna D. Hardy, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Joyce L. Harlan, BA.Ed. Judy A. Haroutunian, BMus.(Mus.Ed.) Elizabeth J. Harrell, B.S. in Botany Harlene J. Harrington, B.S. in Chemistry Annette H. Harris, B.A. in English Catherine A. Harris, BA.Ed. David B. Harris, D.DS. John E. Harris, BS.Ed. in Phys. Ed. Lynn Harris, B.S. in Chemistry Paul E. Harris, B.A. in Political Science Robert L. Harris, BS.Ed. in Phys. Ed. Robin D. Harris, BS.Des. Susan C Harrold, B.A.Ed. Frank C. Harter, B.S.E.(E.E.) Joan L. Hartman, BS. in Medical Technology Abu J. Hasan, B.S.E.(C.E.) Gerald D. Hause, D.DS. Carol M. Hazen, B.S. in Medical Technology Raymond R. Heald, BS. in Chemistry, Teacher ' s Cert. Stephen T. Heald, D.DS. James P. Healy, B.A. in History Ann S. Heard, BS. in Mathematics John T. Heath, D.DS. Robert T. Heath, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Mary K. Heavenrich, B.A. in French Martha J. Hecht, B.A. in History Daniel L. Heeke, BS.Ed. David W. Heeke, D.DS. Donald M. Heggen, B.A. in Psychology William H. Heidbreder, B.B.A. Janet Heideman, BS.Des. Gay C. Heiden, B.A. in Spanish, Teacher ' s Cert. Paul W. Heil, B.A. in Political Science Carole L Heiny, B.A. in French Carolyn S. Helfenstein, B.A. in English Judy C. Helm, B.A. in History Darlene E. Helmich, B.A. in Botany Ruth M. Helstrom, BS. in Biology Stephen A. Hemenway, B.B.A. James A. Henderson, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Judith B. Henderson, B.A. in History Loretta J. Henley, B.A. in History Carolyn D. Henning, BA.Ed. Jill Henochstein, B.A. in Political Science 143 Bonita L. Henry, B.S. in Physical Therapy Janet A. Henry, B.A. in Anthropology Rebecca D. Henry, B.S. in Chemistry Steven P. Henry, B.B.A. David A. Henwood, B.B.A. Frederick A. Herbert, B.B.A. Linda L. Heric, B.A. in Speech Correction Edward L. Herremans, D.D.S. Sandra E. Hersee, B.A. in History of Art Ruth Hetmanski, B.A. in German Mary Anne Hetterick, B.A. in English Barbara L. Heydenberk, B.A. in English David A. Higbie, B.A. in Spanish Edith L. High, B.A. in Psychology James A. Higginbottom, BMus(Mus.Ed .) John G. Hill, B.B.A. Diane P. Hirsch, B.A. in English David P. Hirvela, B.A, in English John M. Hitchcock, B.A. in Mathematics Jan D. Hodge, B.A. in English Gail E. Hodkinson, B.A. in History Victoria L. Hoeing, B.A.Ed. Donna M. Hoekenga, B.A.Ed. Norbert Hoerster, M.A. in Philosophy Deborah F. Hoey, B.A.Ed. Doris J. Hoffmann, B.A. in Psychology Nancy L. Hoffman, B.A. in Speech Correction Roberta J. Hoffman, BS.Pharm. Lenore L. Holland, B.A. in Spanish Robert E. Hollenshead, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Christine A. Holmberg, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. Janice L. Holmes, B.A. in Mathematics Margaret A. Holmes, B.A. in History Mary J. Holmes, B.A. in Political Science Linda J. Homan, B.A. in Latin William C. Honey, B.A.Ed. Sah-Myong Hong, B.S.E(E.E.) Robert R. Hooker, BS.E.(M.E.) Joan Hopkins, B.S.Ed. Ruth E. L. Hornburg, B.A.Ed. Debra R. Horwitz, B.A. in Sociology Lucinda A. Hotchkiss, B.A. in Russian Carol M. Hough ton, B.A. in Journalism Alice R. Houk, B.S. in Mathematics Dennis E. Howe, B.B.A. 144 Gary A. Howitt, B.A. in Anthropolgy Betty J. Hubbard, BMus. Hale W. Huber, BS.E.(C.E.) Margaret L. Huber, B.A.Ed. Edwin G. Hubert, B.A. in Political Science Kay L. Huebsch, B.A. in Economics Sharon M. Hewitt, B.A. in English Jan E. Hulett, B.A. in Anthropology Barbara G. Hummel, B. A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Sai-kwong S. Hung, B.A. in Pre-legal Studies James J. Huntzicker, B.S. in Chemistry John G. Hunter, B.S.F. Janet D. Hurshburger, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Michael T. Hurt, D.DS. Myrna A. Hurwitz, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Jeffrey W. Hutson, B.A. in Economis Elaine A. Hyman, B.A. in English Judith S. Hyman, B.S. in General Science James E. Hynds, B.S. in Biology Micha el L. Induni, BS.E.(M.E.) Kathryn L. Irons, B.A. in Journalism Kenneth A. Irvine, B.A. in Economics Martin Iser, B.S. in Zoology Floyd W. Isley, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Richard J. Jackoboice, BMus.(M.us.Ed. Instr.) James R. Jackson, B.S.E.(Chem.Eng.) Marion E. Jackson, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Alan M. Jacobs, B.S. in Chemistry George A. Jacobson, B.S.E.(M.E.) Merwyn R. Jacoby, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Martha S. Janeway, B.A.Ed. Anthony F. Japha, B.A. in Economics Virginia B. Jaress, B.A. in Spanish Charles E. Jarvi, B.B.A. Janet Jedele, BA.Ed. Sharon R. Jeffrey, B.A. in Sociology Janet M. Jenkins, B.A. in English Suzanne Jenkins, B.A. Ed. Carol E. Jentelson, B.S. in Chemistry Diane C. Jeremias, B.A.Ed. Betty G. Jeter, B.A. in History Gary R. Joachim, B.S.E.(C.E.) Linda S. Joel, B.A. in Journalism Barbara J. Johnson, B.A.Ed. Bernard L. Johnson, M.B.A. ,,, A j M- 3 j - 145 Charles E. Johnson, B.B.A. Fannye J. Johnson, M.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Gerald L. Johnson, MS.E.(EM.) Harvey C. Johnson, D.D.S. James C. Johnson, B.A. in Psychology James L. Johnson, B.A. in Journalism Joseph C. Johnson, B.A. in Economics Judith A. Johnson, B.A. in Spanish, Teacher ' s Cert. Margaret E. Johnson, BMus. (Piano) Nancy E. Johnson, B.A.Ed. Patricia A. Johnson, B.A. in Mathematics Robert M. Johnson, D.D.S. Sandra R. Johnson, B.A. in History Gretchen A. Jones, BS.Des. Janet V. Jones, Certificate in D.Hyg. Linda L. Jones, B.A.Ed. Marjory E. Jones, B.S. in Physical Therapy Susan L. Jones, B.A.Ed. Tommy R. Jones, B.S.Ed. Barry S. Joseph, B.A. in Psychology Trudy A. Jozwiak, B.A.Ed. Joyce E. Jumisco, B.A. in Psychology Carole A. Junker, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Annemarie Kaiser, B.A. in German David M. Kalember, B.B.A. R. Lynne Kallenberg, B.S.N. Melvyn B. Kalt, B.S. in Chemistry Steven R. Kalt, B.A. in History Nancy G. Kammeyer, B.S.N. Marvin C. Kanouse, D.D.S. Bruce M. Kaplan, B.B.A. Janice I. Kaplan, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Adam Karibian, M.Arch. David W. Karp, B.A. in Economics Marcia A. Kasabach, BS.Des. Perry B. Kasper, B.A.Ed. Barbara G. Kass, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Muriel S. Kassalow, B.A. in English Harriet S. Katcher, B.A. in Mathematics Helen E. Katchmark, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Diane S. Katz, B.A. in Political Science. Sharon E. Katzman, B.A. in Mathematics Barbara I. Kaufman, B.A.Ed. Carol M. Kaufman, B.A. in English Harriet G. Kaufman, B.A. in English 146 Robert J. Kauppi, B.S.E.(M.E.) Nancy J. Keefer, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. John S. Keelean, B.Arch. Thomas M. Keinath, B.S.E. (C.E.) Harry E. Keller, D.D.S. Gary W. Kempf, BS.E.(M.E.) Marcia B. Kempf, B.A. in German, Teacher ' s Cert. Donna M. Kempler, B.A.Ed. Deanna L. Kenjoski, B.S.Ed. James M. Kennedy, B.B.A. Ronald W. Kenyon, B.A. in English Stefanie L. Kerbawy, B.A.Ed. Robert S. Kerner, D.D.S. James L. Kerr, B.A.E4. Nancy V. Kerr, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Leonard A. Kersch, BS.E.(E.E. Phys.) Gaynl M. Kessler, B.B.A. Robert I. Kessler, B.A. in Political Science David N. Keyser, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Patricia S. Kidwell, B.A. in Far Eastern Studies James A. Kiefer, B.S.E.(Ae.E. Math.) Donald H. Kilgore, D.DS. Soo M. Kim, BS.E.(Cb.E.) David F. King, B.S.E.(E.E.) Janet King, B.S. in Medical Technology Nancy B. Kingsland, B.S.N. Barry S. Kipnis, B.S.E. (E.E. Math.) Ilona M. Kiraldi, B.A. in German, Teacher ' s Cert. Alice L. Kirkby, B.A. in English Frank Kish, Jr., BS.Wood Tech. Mary Jo Kitzmiller, B.A. in English Allen J. Klaus, B.S. in Zoology Howard B. Kleckner, B.S. in Biology Margaret A. Klee, B.A. in French Miki M. Klein, B.A. in History of Art Simon L. Klein, B.A. in Philosophy Henry C. Kleppek, B.S.F. Barry N. Kleppin, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Julie M. Kleppin, BS. in Biology Karen R. Klumbis, BA.Ed. D. Richard Knickerbocker, B.A. in English Hope Knight, B.A. in Political Science Charles N. Knoblock, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Charles W. Knoop, B.S.E.(Sci.E.) James E. Knox, BS.E.(Ch.E.) 147 Wallace J. Knox, II, B.A. in History Richard A. Knudson, B.A. in English Kemal Y. Kocak, BS.E.(E.E.) Patricia A. Kochanoski, B.S.Ed. Herbert E. Koenig, Jr., BS.E.(M.E.) Peter D. Koffman, B.A. in Economics Alan O. Kogan, B.A. in Sociology Lenore B. Kohn, B.S. in Chemistry Edward W. Kokmeyer, BS.E.(M.E. Math) Gene R. Kolnowski, BS.E.(E.E.) Judith G. Komorn, B.A.Ed. Jeanie Kopack, B.A. in English Cathie R. Kornblith, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Diane S. Kornhauser, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Paul M. Koroscil, B.A. in Geography Jacqueline D. Koski, B.A. in History Roni A. Kossin, B.A.Ed. Carol K. Koykka, B.S.E.(C.E.) Linda G. Kraines, B.A. in French Stanley D. Kramer, B.B.A. Amy L. Krantz, B.A. in Philosophy Donald H. Kraska, B.S.E.(M.E.) Toby H. Kraus, B.A. in Mathematics Lenore D. Kravitz, B.A.Ed. Mary Ann Kreger, BS.D.Hyg. Late in October every year, many Michigan alumni, like the famed halfback Tommy Harmon, return to watch one more football game . . . Georgia K. Kreider, B.A.Ed. Shirley E. Kremkow, BA.Ed. Charles W. Kronbach, B.B.A. Bruce E. Kropschot, M.B.A. Brian E. Krusienski, B.B.A. Edwin H. Krutsinger, MS. in Management Sciences Douglas E. Kuffert, B.S.E.(M.E.) Linda M. Kuhles, M.A.Ed. Michael J. Kukes, B.A. in Economics Loretta M. Kulczak, B.S. in Medical Technology Sheila A. Kulick, B.A. in Speech Correction, Teacher ' s Cert, Arnold D. Kurmin, B.Arch. Sheila Kwiat, B.A. in Psychology Diane L. Labowitz B.S. in Medical Technology Verne N. LaFave, MS. in Biology Jana L. Laidlaw, Certificate in D.Hyg. Barbara E. Laird, B.A. in History Larry M. Lalik, B.S.E.(M.E.) Sharron G. Lalik, B.B.A. Helen A. Lament, B.A. in Russian Gary B. Lanckton, D.D.S. Charles A. Lang, B.S.E.(E.E.) Margery H. Lang, B.A. in English Marlene Lang, B.A. in Social Studies Thomas A. Langius, B.Arch. nir, GOOD HUMOR . . . and buy one more Good Humor, which tastes just as good now as in their undergraduate days. Silvana M. La Rocca, B.A. in Political Science Gordon O. Larsen, B.S. in Mathematics Arthur W. Larson, B.A. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. David W. Larson, M.B.A. Linda A. Larson, B.B.A. Ronald W. Larson, B.B.A. Russell R. Larson, B.A. in English James J. Lascody, B.S.E.(E.E.) Jesse E. Lasken, B.A. in Economics Virginia A. Laskowski, BS.Pharm. Evelyne H. Lawrence, B.A. in Anthropology John J. Lawser, B.S.E.(E.E.) Ellen A. Lawson, BS.N. James W. Lawson, B.S.E.(Nav.Arck. Mar.E.) Jerold D. Lax, B.A. in Philosophy Paul J. Lay, M.B.A. Margie A. Layman, B.S.P.H.N. Diane L. Lazarov, BS. in Medical Technology Stephen R. Lea, B.A. in Economics Andrea M. Leader, B.A. in French Nelson E. Leatherman, M.S.E.(lnstm.E.) Ann L. Leavengood, B.A.Ed. Constance L. Ledel, B.A.Ed. Pamela J. Lederle, BS.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Martin Lederman, B.A. in English LeRoy R. Lee, M.A. in Biology Mary E. Leete, B.A. in English Patricia A. Leftridge, B.A. in Journalism Naomi Lehman, B.A.Ed. Maryanne L. Lehrer, B.A.Ed. Sander Lehrer, B.A. in Political Science R. Mark Leidigh, B.S.E.(Matb) Barbara A. Leitch, B.A. in Journalism Bruce T. Leitman, B.A. in English Thomas O. LeMieux, B.A. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. John L. Lengemann, B.A.Ed. Harry -Lenox, BJSE.(ME.) Joseph C. Leonard, D.D.S. Phyllis B. Lerman, BA.Des. Allan E. LeSage, B.A. in Psychology Lenore K. Lesser, B.A.Ed. Philip M. Leucht, BS.E.(M.E.) Janet C. Leutz, BS. in Chemistry Marion K. Levenson, B.A. in English Sharon F. LeVette, B.AEd. 150 Morton Q. Levin, B.A. in Economics Antoinette G. Levine, B.A. in Biology Gordon L. Levine, B.A. in Far Eastern Studies Robert S. Levine, B.A. in Psychology Susan K. Levine, B.A. in Political Science Linda M. Levitt, B.A. in Sociology Michael E. Lewis, B.A. in Journalism Robert J. Lewis, B.A. in Psychology Betty J. Leyrer, B.S.D.Hyg. Alexander C. Liang, B.S.E.(Sci.E. Math.) Barbara A. Libs, B.A.Ed. Linda L. Lieberman, B.A. in English John Lielais, D.D.S. Paul C. Lin, B.Arch. Mary E. Lincoln, B.A.Ed. Margery D. Lindauer, B.A. in English Linda J. Linden, B.A. in Psychology Anne M. Lindgren, B.S. in Zoology Patricia D. Link, B.Mus.(Mus.Lit.) William A. Linnell, BS.E.(Sci.E.) Laury I. Lipman, B.A.Ed. Stuart H. Lippe, B.A. in History James E. Lipton, B.A. in Psychology Roberta Lipton, B.A.Ed. Thomas H. Lipton, B.A. in Political Science Louise Liu, B.A. in Economics Miriam Livingston, B.A. in Mathematics Thomas M. Loehr, B.S. in Chemistry Martha G. Lofberg, B.A.Ed. Sharon S. Logsdon, B.A. in Journalism June A. Lonberg, B.S. in Mathematics Dorothy D. Long, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Sylvia J. Longyear, B.A.Ed. Stephen M. Losh, LL.B. Stewart N. Loud, Jr., B.B.A. Sandra J. Low, B.A. in History Randall H. Lowe, B.S. in Chemistry Nancy E. Lubin, B.A. in Sociology Susan N. Lubin, B.A.Ed. Patricia Lucas, B.A. in Political Science Gerald F. Luczak, D.D.S. Howard Lum, D.DS. Stephen F. Lundstrom, BS.E.(Sci.E) Phillip E. Lundwall, B.Arch. Evelyn J. Lunge, B.S. in Mathematics 151 Joseph E. Lunghamer, B.Arch. Milton Luxemberg, D.D.S. Martha E. Lyon, B.A. in English Linda L Lyne, B.B.A. Frode Maaseidvaag, B.S.E.(E.E.) Carol L. MacArthur, B.S.Ed. Mary C. MacCutcheon, B.A.Ed, Judy M. MacDonald, B.A.Ed. William R. MacKay, B.A. in English Thomas J. Mackey, Jr., BS.E.(Nav.Arch. Mar.E.) Vernon MacLeod, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Gloria M. Madden, B.S. in Zoology Judith A. Madden, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Dale R. Madsen, B.A. in Psychology Jed B. Maebius, Jr., B.A. in Political Science Madeline B. Magzis, B.A. in English Devinder N. Mahajan, M.S.E.(C.E.) Gerald T. Mahoney, B.A. in Philosophy Margaret A. Maihofer, B.A.Ed. William C. Mair, B.B.A. Robert H. Maisel, B.A. in Psychology Katherine Mallory, B.S. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Susan R. Mandell, BA.Ed. James C. Manley, B.A. in Philosophy Frank L. Manning, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Ellen D. Mans, B.A.Ed. Elizabeth M. Manske, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Judith A. Marcus, B.A. in Spanish Stanley T. Marcus, B.A. in Chemistry Hope I. Marder, B.A.Ed. Janet E. Markowitz, B.A. in Psychology Trudy C. Marquardt, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Victor F. Marquardt, B.S.E.(M.E.) Joseph M. Marrow, B.Arch. Norman D. Marschke, B.S.E.(E.E.) Bonnie J. Martin, B.A.Ed. Charles B. Martin, B.S. in Mathematics Darral C. Martin, Jr., B.S.E.(E.E.) James L. Martin, D.D.S. Jean E. Martin, B.A.Ed. Phillip J. Martin, D.D.S. Valorie L. Martin, BA.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Willard L. Martin, B.S. in Zoology Suzanne Martinson, B.A.Ed. Samuel J. Marwit, B.A. in Psychology 152 Robert D. Marx, B.A. in Psychology Harry T. Masaki, D.D.S. James A. Mason, B.S. in Comm. Science Lynn M. Massel, B.A. in Economics James C. Masters, B.B.A. Hazim Mat, B.S.E.(E.E.) Harold M. Mathers, D.D.S, Linda L. Mathison, B.A. in French Charles H. Matthews, M.B.A. Jack E. Matthias, B.B.A. Diane F. Mattson, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) David A. Matzen, B.S.E.(M,E.) Marilyn Mauritz, B.A. in English Sandra L. Mavis, B.A. in Latin John C. Maxwell, B.A. in History Alan A. May, B.A. in Philosophy Russell B. McAfee, B.B.A. Thomas P. McAuliffe, B.B.A. John W. McBeath, B.S.E.(lndE.) Susan K. McBride, B.A.Ed. Sharon McClellan, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. James S. McClelland, D.D.S. Katherine D. McConkey, B.S. in Biology John L. McConnell, B.S. in Mathematics Carole A. McCormick, B.S. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Mary Alice McCormick, B.A. in Social Studies Sharon McCue, B.A. in Psychology William S. McDowell, Jr., B.B.A. James McEvoy, III, B.A. in English Ralph M. McGivern, B.Arch. Robert J. McGrath, BS.E.(M.E.) Linda L. McGregor, B.A. in History Susan J. McGuire, B.A.Ed. William R. Mclvor, B.S.E.(E.E.) Michael McKenzie, B.A. in History Peter T. McLean, B.S.E.(E.E.) Robert W. McMahon, B.S.Ed Ann M. McMillan, B.A. in Political Science Kathleen L. McMillin, B.A. in Spanish Larry M. McMillin, B.S.E.( Meteor.) Kenneth H. McNally, Jr., B.A. in Economics Maryal J. McParland, B.S. Ed. in Phys. Ed. William F. McQueen, B.A. in Classical Studies Franklin B. Mead, Jr., B.S.E.(M.E.) Barbara J. Measelle, B.A. English 153 Michael R. Meek, B.S. ' Mathematics Michael P. Mehringer, B.Arch. Larry E. Melamed, B. 4. w Psychology Alyce L. Melville, B. l. in English William C. Melvin, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Nedra A. Mendelin, B.A.Ed. Margo Mensing, B.A. in English Leslie S. Menuck, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Susan C. Merkle, B.A. in History Donald J. Mertz, D.D.S. Douglas O. Meyer, LL.B. Lawrence R. Meyer, B.A. in Political Science Marie E. Meyer, M.A. in Linguistics Marjorie R. Meyer, B.S. in Chemistry Patricia E. Meyer, B.A. in Psychology John P. Meyerholz, B.B.A. Sharleen G. Meyers, B.S.N. Dennis L. Micham, BS. in Mathematics Sandra Michener, B.A. in French George R. Migoski, D.D.S. Linda S. Milan, B.S.Ed. David L. Miles, B.A. in English Gregory B. Milkins, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. William A. Millard, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) David D. Miller, B.S.E.(E.E. Math.) David I. Miller, B.A. in Economics Harold M. Miller, B.S.E.(Nav.Arch.) Hazel C. Miller, B.A. in English John F. Miller, B.B.A. Loupatti K. Miller, BMus.( Piano Theory) Nancy A. Miller, BMus. Ralph D. Miller, B.A. in Psychology Renee H. Miller, B.A. in Zoology Robert J. Miller, BS.E.(M.E.) Ruth A. Miller, B.A.Ed. Shirley W. Miller, Certificate in D.Hyg. Susan E. Miller, BLArch. Thomas E. Miller, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Virginia C. Miller, BA.Ed. William R. Miller, B.S.E.(Phys.) Daniel P. Mincavage, B.B.A. Carolyn A. Minch, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Richard V. Minuth, BA.Ed. Carol S. Mistell, B.S.N. Terry M. Mitchell, B.S.E.(Ae.E. Math.) 154 Raymond K. Miyakawa, B.S.E.(M.E, Math.) Melvin E. Modderman, B.S. in Botany Bacteriology Charlene R. Moehling, BS.N. Charles Moehling, B.S.E.(Math.) Harvey L. Molotch, B.A. in Philosophy Julia S. Mondale, B.A. in English Dorothy L. Monroe, B.A. in Political Science Gerald J. Montgomery, B.S.E.(M.E.) William R. Montgomery, B.A. in Economics Glen C. Moon, B.Arch. Thomas R. Moor, B.S.E.(M.E.) Dennis J. Moore, B.A. in English Everett R. Moore, MS. in Physics Imelda M. Moore, B.A. in Mathematics Jane E. Moore, BS.N. Marcia A. Moorhead, BS.Des. Ivabelle R. Morey, B.A.Ed. Mary L. Morey, B.A. in French Anne L. Morgan, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Dale L. Morgan, B.A. in Speech Edith F. Morris, B.A. in English Mary V. Morris, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Linda S. Morrison, B.A. in Speech Correction Alfred W. Morse, BS.E.fE.E.) Charles E. Mortimore, BS. in Conservation Janice F. Moseley, BS.Des. Mark A. Moskowitz, B.A. in Economics Robert I. Moskowitz, B.A. in Pre-Professional Melvin L. Moss, B.A. in English Terry A. Mossman, B.A. in Economics Martin N. Motew, B.A. in Psychology George J. Mpitsos, B.A. in Biophysics Dorothy D. Mulford, B.A. in Political Science James W. Mullen, BS. in Zoology Roger W. Mullican, B.Arch. Rafael V. Munoz, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Eileen M. Murphy, B.A.Ed. Nancy A. Murphy, B.A. in Political Science Gloria J. Musho, B.A.Ed. Ronald D. Musket, D.D.S. Susan B. Musser, B.A.Ed. Thomas W. Musson, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Janet M. Muth, B.SJ1. Joanna E. Myers, B.A. in Speech Melissa B. Myers, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) 156 Sandra F. Myers, B.A. in Psychology Willard L. Myers, B.S.E.(Phys. Math.) Peter P. Myerson, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Eric P. Nagler, B.A. in Mathematics JoAnn L. Nagy, B.A. in Sociology Lana L. Nail, BMus.(Musd.) Howard S. Naiman, B.S. in Psychology Henry A. Nalbandian, B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Joan A. Nash, B.A. in Spec. Ed. Nancy A. Nasser, B.A. in English Dorothy M. Needham, B.A.Ed. Marjorie L. Negele, B.S.N. Marjorie E. Neidelman, B.A. in Spanish Ruth Ann Neipp, B.A. in Speech Diana L. Neitring, B.A. in Political Science Ruth A. Nelson, BS.N. James R. Nette, B.S.E.(C.E.) Charles Newman, B.S. in Mathematics Dale A. Newman, B.S.Des. Joan C. Newman, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Larry P. Newman, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Ronald B. Newman, B.A. in English Kenneth J. Newmark, B.S. in Zoology Donald L. Newport, M.A.Ed. Charles W. Newton, B.A. in English Mass rallies are one form of student expression . . Robert M. Newton, B.5. in Psychology Jane T. Nicholson, B.A. in History Joyce C. Niemi, B.A. in Sociology Woodard A. Niethammer, B.S.E.(Met.E.) Daphne Nittis, B.S.Des. Julie A. Nobles, B.A. in Speech James P. Noecker, B.B.A. Gerald T. Noffsinger, B.B.A. Nancy A. Nolen, B.A.Ed. Carl W. Nolingberg, B.5.F. Glyn P. Norton, B.A. in French Martha D. Norville, B.A. in Spanish Linda J. Notman, B.A. in Social Studies Joseph S. Novak, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Ronald W. Novak, B.S.F. Sharon G. Novak, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Judith A. Novitsky, B.A. in English William Nowysz, B.Arch. Sandra C. Nunneley, B.A. in English Carol Nusinow, B.A. in English Paul C. Nutt, M.S.E.(lnd.E.) James W. Nye, B.S.E.(E.E.) Carol J. Ober, B.Mus.(Musd.) John D. O ' Berg, B.B.A. Judith R. Ocker, B.A. in Social Studies . but there are others. Edward Oette, B.S.E.(M.E.) Michael F. O ' Farrell, B.S. in Chemistry Jane A. Offenhauer, BS.Ed. Erol Oktay, B.S.E.(E.E.) Arthur J. Oliver, BS.E.(C.E.) Janet A. Olwin, B.A.Ed. Patricia F. Ondrus, B.S. in Advertising Nancy C. O ' Neill, BS.Ed. Malinda A. Onweller, BS.Pharm. John Oosterbaan, B.A. in Economics Judith R. Oppenheim, B.A. in English Myrna J. Oppenheim, B.A. in Psychology Xhafer Orhan, B.B.A. Richard M. Oringer, D.D.S. Paul M. Orme, B.A. in Economics Diane F. Orr, B.A. in Russian Johnnie M. Osburn, M.A.L.S. Margaret E. Osgood, B.A.Ed. Gerald P. O ' Shaughnessey, B.S.E.(Nav.Arch.) Francis B. O ' Shea, B.L.Arcb. William Osner, III, B.S.E.(C.E.) Thomas N. Osterland, BS.E.(E.E. Math.) Russell E. Ott, B.S.E.(Ch,E. Math.) Julius A. Often, M.B.A. Diane D. Otterbacher, M.A. in Mathematics Ruth D. Otto, B.A. in French Stephen B. Overton, B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Jack N. Owens, B. Wildlife Man. Kathleen V. Ozier, B.S.D.Hyg. Miguel Velo V. Paala, MS. in Mathematics Melita Paberzs, B.S. in Chemistry Gary B. Pacernick, B.A. in English Helen M. Padulo, M.A. in Linguistics John W. Palenstein, B.Arch. Mary H. Palmer, B.A.Ed. Jeanne L. Paluck, B.S. in Biology Arnold P. Parker, Jr., Phar.D. Ruth M. Parker, B.A. in Geography Susan E. Parker, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Ernest K. Parrott, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Harriet J. Parsons, B.A. in Mathematics Michael G. Parsons, B.S.E.(Nav.Arch.) Marlene Paset, BS.Ed. in Phys. Ed. Barbara E. Pash, B.A. in Russian Studies Naomi K. Paster, B.A.Ed. Stuart F. Patch, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Kishore Y. Patel, B.S.E.(C.E.) Mavjibhia L. Patel, B.S.E.(C.E.) Jean L. Patmos, M.S. in Chemistry Charlotte J. Patrick, B.A. in French Mary Lou Pattison, B.A.Ed. Penelope O. Patton, B.A.Ed. Bonnie J. Pauly, B.S. in Zoology Mary Jo Pavlik, B.A. in French Beverly J. Payne, B.A. in English Katherine A. Payne, B.A.Ed. Edwin L. Pear, B.A. in Social Science Helene B. Pearlman, BA.Ed. Kay L. Pearse, B.A. in Speech Correction Joyce G. Peckham, B.A. in Economics Karolyn R. Pederson, B.A. in Near Eastern Studies Amy A. Pedler, B.A. in English Charles S. Peltz, Jr., B.A. in Economics Thomas S. Pendlebury, B.A.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Ellen E. Pepper, B.S.N. Jose Perez, B.S.E.(M.E.) Gerald A. Perkins, B.S. in Zoology James Perlman, B.A. in Economics Frank A. Perlov, D.DS. Warren J. Perlove, B.B.A. Mark J. Perlow, B.S. in Biophysics Harry Perlstadt, B.A. in Political Science Matthew R. Perrera, B.Arch. Robin J. Perry, M.B.A. Erland A. Persson, B.S.E.(M.E.) A. Caroline Peterman, B.A.Ed. Kenneth J. Peters, B.A. in Zoology Donna M. Petersen, B.A. in German Joyce A. Peterson, B.A.Ed. Karen C. Peterson, B.A. in English Jeanette M. Petlach, B.A. in Geography Michael J. Petz, BS.E.(E.E.) John S. Peurach, D.DS. Linda L. Phelan, Certificate in D. Hyg. Martin S. Phillips, B.S. in Wildlife Man. Robert W. Phillips, B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Dominic O. Piantiedosie, B.A. in History Stanley L. Piatkowski, B.S.E.(Sci.E.) Sonya Pickus, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Judith L. Pierce, B.S.N. 159 Patricia K. Pinney, MA. in Russian Literature Robert Piotrowski, B.A. in Political Science John G. Pizzutelli, B.A. in Economics Carole A. Plamp, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Susan A. Plasman, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Catherine Platt, B.A. in English Donita M. Plue, B.A. in English Kathleen B. Plum, B.S.DHyg. Richard W. Plymale, D.DS. Irene J. Pnacek, Certificate in D. Hyg. James J. Podell, B.B.A. William H. Pohnert, B.A. in History Alan M. Polikoff, B.S. in Chemistry Brent W. Polk, E.A.Ed. Gail Pollack, BS.Pharm. Miriam L. Pollack, B.A. in Linguistics Linda Pollazzi, B.A.Ed. Kay L. Pomerance, B.A. in English Constance L. Pontello, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Mary C. Pope, B.S. in Medical Technology David B. Porteous, B.A. in History Barbara A. Portnoy, B.A. in Sociology Elsie M. Potter, BMus.(Mus.Ed.) Caryl I. Powell, B.S.Ed, in Phys, Ed. Shirley A. Pratt, B.S. in Physical Therapy Rhoda L. Pregerson, B.A.Ed. Roger L. Prelesnik, B.A. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Clifford J. Prentice, Jr., B.S. in Zoology Joel H. Prescott, B.A. in Political Science James R. Pretty, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Cynthia M. Price, B.A. in Psychology Eulalie A. Proctor, B.A. in Political Science Joan L. Puffer, B.A. in Mathematics Stella D. Pultorak, B.S.Ed. Evonne M. Putnam, B.A. in Mathematics Vladimir A. Pyatenko, D.DS. Owen Pyle, Jr., B.B.A. Arthur W. Quaife, B.S. in Mathematics Thomas E. Quarterman, B.A. in History Dana J. Quigley, Certificate in D. Hyg. Eugene M. Quinn, B.S.E.(C.E.) Mary Jo Quinn, B.S.D.Hyg. Fannie R. Racah, B.S. in Microbiology Elena K. Radley, B.A. in American Culture Kay E. Radtke, B.A. in English 160 Barbara S. Rady, B.A. in English Ann Raffel, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. David H. Raider, B.Arch. Elizabeth J. Raider, B.A. in Journalism, Teacher ' s Cert. Roger K. Rains, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Joan A. Ramsey, BS.N. Robert M. Ramsey, B.A. in Linguistics Joseph L. Rand, B.B.A. Dale G. Rands, B.B.A. Elizabeth C. Rankin, B.A. in Speech, Teacher ' s Cert. Mary E. Rafter, B.A. in Mathematics Claudia L. Rattner, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Lynn T. Rayle, Jr., B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Lowell E. Reardon, B.S.E.(M.E.) Sarah D. Reck, B.S.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Jack E. Reece, B.A. in History Helen S. Reeves, BA.Ed. James J. Reilly, B.A. in Economics Raymond R. Reilly, B.S.E.(Nav.Arch. Mar.E.) Ann G. Reinach, B.A. in Journalism Richard L. Reinish, B.B.A. Ralph E. Reins, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Carolyn L. Reish, B.S.N. A. Henry Reisig, B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies Linda C. Reistman, B.A. in English Judith A. Reitman, B.A.Ed. Judy G. Rekoon, BMus.(Mus.Ed.) Ronald L. Rende, D.D.S. John Reno, B.Arch. Robert D. Renzema D.D.S. Elayne R. Resnik, B.A. in Mathematics Janet Retzker, B.A. in Psychology Nomie Reuben, B.A.Ed. Ethan Revsin, B.A. in Psychology Sally A. Rhind, B.S.Ed Philip Rhodes, B.S. in Physics Robert I. Rhodes, B.A. in Sociology Leonard L. Riccinto, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Susan A. Rice, B.A. in English William L. Rice, M.B.A. Linda L. Richards, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Thomas S. Richards, B.A. in Economics Ronald E. Richardson, B.A. in German Charles G. Richmond, B.B.A. Roger B. Rickard, BS.E.(E.E.) 161 Marise L. Riddell, B.A. in History of Art Garald E. Ridley, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Aleena Rieger, M.A. in History Donald F. Riha, B.Arch. Patricia C. Rinaldi, B.A, in Psychology Jane E. Rindfusz, B.S.N. William R. Risk, B.A. V. Karlis Riters, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Michelle J. Robar, B.A. in English John G. Robb, B.A. in History Marcia L. Robboy, B.A. in Mathematics Joseph C. Robert, D.D.S. Donald C. Roberts, B.Arch. John W. Roberts, B.A. in Economics Marvin H. Roberts, Jr., B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Orlando J. Roberts, B.A. in Sociology Sharon M. Roberts, B.A. in Social Studies William J. Roberts, B.S.E.(E.E.) Susan L. Robins, B.A. in Speech Correction Caroline M. Robinson, B.A. in English Ken K. Robinson, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Marcey L. Robinson, B.A. in Social Studies Linda E. Roe, B.A. in Speech Correction Bonnie A. Roeber, B.A. in Russian Language and Literature Alan N. Rogers, M.S. in Mathematics Don N. Rodgers, B.A. in Geography Grace W. Rogers, B.A. in Studies in Religion Thomas F. Rogers, B.A. in History Susan R. Rogovy, B.A. in Speech Correction H. James Rome, B.S.E.(E.E.) Sheldon H. Roodman, B.A. in Economics John E. Rose, B.Mus Mus.Ed.) Richard A. Rose, B.B.A. Marjorie H. Rosen, B.A. in English Linda F. Rosenberg, B.A. in English Rosalind Rosenberg, B.A. in Political Science Ronna.I. Rosenbloom, B.A. in Psychology Barry A. Rosenfeld, B.A. in Sociology Suzanne I. Rosenfeld, B.A. in History Berna L. Rosenthal, B.A. in Psychology Jan E. Rosenthal, B.A. in English Rayner K. Rosich, M.S. in Mathematical Physics David J. Ross, B.A. in History Karen L. Roth, B.A. in History Robert L. Roth, B.A. in Economics 162 Stephanie H. Roth, BS.D.Hyg. David A. Rottenberg, B.A. in English Sandra J. Rovsek, B.A. in History of Art Donald D. Rowe, Jr., B.A. in English Robert S. Rowe, BS. in Pre-Medical Studies Mary L. Rowell, B.S.N. Robert T. Rowney, B.A. in Economics Jeffrey C. Rubenstein, B.A. in Economics Ellen J. Rubin, B.A.Ed. Gail D. Rubin, B.A. in English Lael R. Rubin, B.A. in Speech Ronald S. Rubin, BS. in Zoology Judith A. Rudness, BS. in Biology Phys. Ed. Linda Rudy, B.A.Ed. Robert C. Ruhl, BS.E.(Ch.E. Met.E.) Sally L. Rurnmel, B.A. in German Andrea J. Rumps, B.A. in English Carole J. Ruppel, BS.N. Nancy Jo Rusk, B.A. in Journalism Dorothy A. Ruswinckel, B.A. in English Muriel A. Rutila, B.S.N. John T. Ryan, BS.Pharm. Karen M. Saathoff, B.Mus.(Organ) R. Terry Sack, B.A. in Psychology Stanley E. Sacks, B.A. in Political Science Penelope Sahara, B.S.Des. Ronald J. Sakala, BS.Pharm Suzanne B. Salter, B.A. in Religious Studies Frederick F. Sampson, B.A. in Political Science Fred G. Samson, B.A. in English Jean K. Samuelson, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Ole N. Sandnes, BS.E.(C.E.) Marilyn S. Saphire, B,A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. Robert G. Sargent, M.S. I. A. Joseph A. Sarnowski, B.S.E.(Nav.Arch.) John V. Sasina, BS.E.(EM.) Susan M. Sautter, B.A. in Anthropology Richard W. Sauvain, MS. in Communication Sciences Caroline M. Savage, B.A. in History Neil S. Savage, BS. in Physics Robert J. Savery, B.A. in Speech Charles S. Saxon, LL.B. Domingo C. Say, MS.E.fCh.E.) Nancy S. Schaeffer, B.A. Ed. Donna K. Scandlin, B.A. in Speech Therapy 163 William J. Schang, B.A. in English Ellen J. Schauer, B.S. Ed. David P. Schaupner, B.S.E.(Phys.) Caroline J. Schaut, B.Mus.(Voice) Barbara Schechter, B.S. in Physical Therapy Arthur W. Schermerhorn, Jr., B.S.E.(E.E.) Patricia K. Schiffelbein, B.Arch. Wayne L. Schiffelbein, B.Arch. James S. Schlee, BS.E.(E.E.) Stephen L. Schlesinger, B.A. in Psychology James C. Schmidt, B.A. in Psychology Jo- Ann Schmidt, B.A. in History Mary L. Schmidt, B.A. in English Walter W. Schmiegel, B.S. in Chemistry Alice J. Schmittgen, B.A.Ed. Robert A. Schmitz, B.A. in Economics Barnett Schneider, M.B.A. Lawrence M. Schneider, B.A. in Psychology Marlene F. Schoenberger, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Maurice E. Schoenberger, B.A. in Economics Constance J. Schoolmaster, B.S. in Medical Technology Errol D. Schubot, B.A. in Psychology Patricia L. Schuch, B.S. in Chemistry Bruce A. Schuck, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Stephen Schulson, B.A. in Political Science When winter arrives, the Ann Arbor snow, slush, and wet weather invariably drive everyone indoors . . . 164 . . . and the seating problem becomes acute in theUGLl.the social center of the midwest. Aletha F. Schultz, B.A. in Social Studies Robert W. Schultz, B.S.E.(M.E.) Gustav W. Schulwitz, B.S.E.(E.E.) Deanna Schwab, BS.Ed. Bette R. Schwartz, B.A. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Carla R. Schwartz, B.A.Ed. David J. Schwartz, D.DS. Gary P. Schwartz, B.S. in Mathematics Gerald L. Schwartz, B.S. in Pre-Medkal Studies Lawrence H. Schwartz, B.A. in Political Science Marjorie A. Schwartz, B.A. in Mathematics Susan G. Schwartz, B.A.Ed. Karen A. Schwind, B.A. in Political Science Lee J. Sclar, B.B.A. Richard K. Scofield, M.B.A. John A. Scott, B.S.E.(E.E. and Math.) Sandra S. Scoville, B.A. in Social Studies Peter W. Scullard, B.S. in Chemistry Faye M. Sebold, B.S. in Medical Technology Ronald L. Secord, B.S.E.(E.E.) Diana L. Sefa, B.B.A. James M. Seff, B.A. in English A. Bertrand Segur, B.S.E.(M.E.) B.A. in Mathematics Claudia J. Seibert, B.A. in Spanish E. Michael Seidel, M.S.(Ch.) 165 Jean Seinsheimer, B.A. in Mathematics Kiki J. Sekles, B.S.Ed. Avery L. Seld, B.A. in History, Teacher ' s Cert. Michelle C. Sellars, BS.N. Robert A. Selwa, B.A. in Journalism Raymond D. Senkowski, B.A. in History Erik H. Serr, B.S.E.(E.E.) Robert E. Servis, B.S. in Chemistry Michael R. Shabazian, B.A. in Psychology Dennis Shafer, B.A. in Political Science Kathryn A. Shaffer, B.Mus.(Mus.Ed.) Gary W. Shannon, B.A. in Geography Arthur A. Shantz, B.A. in Political Science Anne M. Shapiro, B.A. in History Benson P. Shapiro, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Isabel Shapiro, B.A. in Mathematics Peter B. Shapiro, B.A. in English Sue K. Shapiro, B.A. in History David L. Shaw, B.A. in Political Science Barbara L. Shechter, B.A.Ed. Harold S. Shelly, BS.E.fE.E.) Robert K. Shepard, Jr., B.S.F. Ronald G. Shepard, B.A. in Mathematics Carol A. Shepherd, B.S.Des. Nelson J. Sherburne, D.D.S. Joseph T. Sheridan, D.D.S. Susan C. Sherman, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Jean A. Shifrin, B A. in Psychology John W. Shiller, B.S. in Physics Karen J. Shilling, B.A. in Latin Edwin D. Shippey, B.S.E.(Sci.E.) Bahram Shishechi, B.S.E.(C.E.) Eleanor M. Shufelt, B.A. in English Carol E. Shulman, BS.Ed. Martha J. Shupe, B.A.Ed. John L. Shurman, B.A. in French Jerrold S. Shuster, B.S.E.(E.E. Math.) Octave L. Sicotte, B.A. in Mathematics Renee B. Siegel, B.A.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Susan T. Siegel, B.S. in Zoology David A. Siewert, D.D.S. Linda J. Sigesmund, B.A. in Psychology Ivan J. Sigurani, B.S.E. (C.E.) Roy W. Sikorski, BS.E.(E.E.) David A. Silberg, B.B.A. 166 Dorothy L. Silk, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Ellen L. Silverman, B.A. in History Elwood S. Simon, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Robert E. Simon, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Ellen L. Simons, B.A. in Spanish Alma Simounet, B.A.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Hardev Singh, M.S.E.(E.E.) Mary M. Skaff, B.A. in Sociology John L Skillman, B.S.E.(E.E.) Janet C. Skolnick, B.A.Ed. Rita S. Skolnick, B.A. in Political Science David D. Sliwa, B.S.F. Susan A. Sloan, B.A.Ed. Sara A. Slonaker, B.S.Ed, in Phys. Ed. Terry L. Slonaker, B.Arch. Barry Slotky, B.A. in History Mary L. Smaga, B.S. in Medical Technology Richard A. Small, B.A. in Psychology Richard A. Small, B.S. in Zoology Andrea M. Smart, B.A. in English Paul A. Smeenge, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Arthur R. Smith, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Carol Smith, B.S.Ed , in Phys. Ed. Clark K. Smith, BS.E.(M.E.) David C. Smith, B.A. in History David L. Smith, B.A. in Mathematics Dorothy N. Smith, B.S. in Medical Technology Eleanor A. Smith, B.A.Ed. Gail L. Smith, BS.D.Hyg. Iva A. Smith, B.A. in Spanish Jeffrey A. Smith, B.A.Ed. Karen L. Smith, B.Mus. (Choral Ed.) Leslie A. Smith, B.A. in English Leslie R. Smith, B.S. in Zoology Marjorie A. Smith, BS.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Marjorie L. Smith, B.S. in Mathematics Nancy L. Smith, B.S. in Zoology Roger G. Smith, D.D.5. Shirley L. Smith, B.A. in Economics Susan G. Smith, B.A. in Mathematics Susan M. Smith, B.S. in Mathematics Suzanne L. Smith, B.A.Ed. Ann E. Smock, B.A.Ed. Susan D. Smucker, B.A. in Advertising Ruth J. Smyth, B.A.Ed. 167 l I, Suzanne Sneed, B.A.Ed. Marion C. Snell, B.Mus.(Mus.Lit.) Judith L. Sofen, B.A.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Dennis K. Sofiak, B.S.E.(Math.) Suzanne M. Sola, B.A. in Spanish Roberta J. Soloman, B.S. in Interior Design Carol B. Sommer, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Thomas W. Sonandres, B.A. in Spanish Ronald L. Spacht, B.A. Ed. Charles G. Spangler, M.B.A. Robert S. Spence, B.B.A. Harriet J. Spiegel, B.S.Ed, in Spec .Ed. Nancy E. Spindle, BA. in Speech Correction Lorelie H. Spoor, B.A. in German Susan V. Sprunk, B.A. in journalism Laura J. Spurrier, B.A. in History John P. Stadius, B.A. in Journalism Judith A. Staebler, B.A.Ed. Sandye R. Starman, B.A. in History of Art Susan D. Starsky, B.A.Ed. Dennis C. Stavros, B.S.E.(C.E.) Penny L. Stearns, B.S. in Mathematics Dorothy J. Steen, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. Karen L. Stefflre, B.A. in Psychology James Q. Steigelman, B.S.E.(Met.E.) Gladys E. Steil, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Edward R. Stein, B.A. in Speech Helen J. Stein, B.A. in Political Science Martin E. Stein, B.A. in Economics Joanne B. Steiner, B.A. in History Janice F. Stephens, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Orlando W. Stephenson, III, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Bernard A. Stern, B.S. in Forestry Joan F. Stern, B.A Ed. Morris Stern, B.S.Pharm. Nanci J. Sternberg, B.A. in English Barbard J. Sternfeld, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Robert H. Sterns, B.S. in Mathematics William C. Steuk, B.B.A. Thomas M. Stevens, D.D.S. John R. Stevenson, B.B.A. Alice V. Stewart, B.A. in Spanish, Teacher ' s Cert. Beverly A. Stewart, B.A. in French Crystal M. Stewart, B.S.P.H.N. Larry A. Stinson, B.S.E.(Sci.E. Ind.E.) 168 Maurice R. St. Jules, B.S.E.(E.E.) Judith E. Stock, B.A. in English James R. Stockard, B.S.E.(E.E.) Steven F. Stockmeyer, B.A. in Speech James L. Stoddard, B.A. in Chemistry Sarah Stoffer, B.A. in Sociology Carin L. Stofko, B.S.D.Hyg. Thomas M. Stone, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Michael A. Stoner, B.S.E.(C.E.) Thomas H. Story, B.B.A. Dianne C. Streng, Certificate in D.Hyg. Janet L. Strening, B.A. in English Paul K. Strickland, B.B.A. Wayne M. Stringer, BS. in Chemistry D. Diana Srumm, BS. in Physical Therapy Lloyd H. Straffon, D.D.S. Marcia A. Styer, B.S.Ed. Deborah J. Sudran, B.A. in Spanish George A. Sullivan, D.D.S. Paul R. Sullivan, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) Stephen C. Sumner, B.S.Des. Thomas W. Sumner, B.B.A. David V. Sundberg, B.S.E.(Met.E.) Richard E. Swager, M.B.A. SueEllen P. Sweet, B.A. in Sociology Judith A. Swenson, ES.Pharm. Sandra L. Swift, B.S. in Chemistry Helen L. Symmonds, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Maxine Syswerda, Certificate in D. Hyg. Laura A. Szymke, B.A. in History Nirmal S. Takhar, B.S.E.(E.E.) Leonardo B. J. Tan, MS. in Mathematics Melvin T. Tanaka, B.S.E.(M.E.) David S. Tatel, B.A. in Political Science Joseph C. Tatham, B.B.A. Gloria E. Taub, B.A.Ed. John J. Taylor, Jr., B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Willem H. Tazelaar, B.Arch. Carol J. Tenhunen, B.S. in Chemistry B. Ross Terry, B.S.E.(C.E.) Carol A. Teti, B.Mus.(Organ) Janet I. Thieben, BS. in Medical Technology Richard W. Thies, B.S. in Chemistry David E. Thomas, B.A. in Political Science J. Kirby Thomas, B.A. in Psychology 169 I Linda J. Thomas, B.A.Ed. Allyn J. Thompson, B.A. in Journalism David R. Thompson, B.A. in Sociology Sally L. Thompson, BS.D.Hyg. Charles W. Thomson, B.A. in History James W. Thomson, B.A. in Economics Barbara E. Thornley, B.S. in Physical Therapy Stephen C. Thorson, B.S. in Psychology Steven D. Thrasher, B.B.A. Karin L. Thure, B.A. in English Beth A. Tigel, B.A. in Sociology C. Renee Tikker, B.A.Ed. Judith A. Tinkham, B.A. in Mathematics Gerald P. Tishler, B.A. in Psychology Nancy K. B. Todd, B.A. in Speech Correction William D. Todd, M.B.A. Harvey J. Toles, Jr., B.A. in Music Literature Lyn M. Tolhurst, B.S.Ed, in Spec. Ed. Alice D. Tomczyk, B.A. in English Richard J. Toner, B.S.E.(E.E.) Frank W. Tooni, B.A. in English Michael B. Toth, B.A. in Social Studies James L. Townsend, B.B.A. Judith L. Townsend, B.B.A. Mary E. Townsend, BA.Ed. Thomas V. Traczyk, B.S.E.(Ae.E.) Rita M. Trager, B.S.N. Mary B. Trahan, BA.Ed. Howard P. Travis, B.A. in Speech C. Judson Treat, II, D.D.S. Larry P. Trepeck, B.B.A. Jerry A. Treppa, B.A.Ed. Hugo M. Trepte, B.A. in Mathematics, Teacher ' s Cert. Carolyn K. Tribby, B.S.N. Patricia K. Trimmer, B.A. in French Joan C. Trussell, BMus.(Mus.Ed.) Jan R. Tulinius, B.S.E.(M.E. Math.) William C. Tung, MS. in Chemistry Patricia J. Turlay, B.S. in Biology Irene S. Turner, B.A. in Psychology Frederick M. Uleman, B.A. in English Mariann Ulrich, B.A. in Biology Edward D. Ungar, B.S. in Mathematics Sharon L. Valley, BS.Pharm. Jane E. VanBelois, B.S.N. 170 Bruce S. Vanderporten, B.A. in Economics Peter A. Vanderslice, B.A. in Economics Robert W. Vandersluis, D.D.S. Jean VanHaaften, B.A. in History of Art Larry L. Vanice, B.S.E.(M.E.) Judy VanMeter, BS.N. Anne E. VanSteenkist, BS.N. Nancy L. VanWesten, B.A. in Political Science James L. Vanzandt, B.A. in Political Science Edward M. Vardon, B.A. in German Kay L. Velker, B.S.Ed. in Spec. Ed. Donald A. Vercruysse, D.D.S. Gary L Verplank, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Jean E. Volger, B.B.A. Margery L. Vollman, B.S.N. Charles S. Vondercrone, Jr., B.A. in Economics Sandra L Voss, B.A.E4. Peter J. Wagner, B.S. in Forestry Edward H. Wahl, B.S.E.(M.E.) Janet A. Walerstein, B.S.Des. Polly R. Walker, B.A. in Speech Therapy Kathleen Wallace, B.S.D.Hyg. John W. Wallace, B.A. in Psychology David R. Walters, B.S. in Zoology Robert S. Walters, B.A. in Political Science Otis N. Walton, III, B.B.A. Rebecca E. Walton, B.A. in Speech Corr. George E. Wanstall, B.A. in History Barbara J. Warburton, B.A.Ed. Wendy L. Wardell, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Robert A. Warden, B.A. in History Robin C. Warden, B.S.F. David C. Warren, D.D.S. Wayne D. Warren, B.S.E.(E.E.) Mai Warwick, B.A. in History M. Cress Washburn, M.A. in Economics Stephen L. Waskin, B.A. in English Gary A. Wasyl, B.S.E.(Ch.E.) Robert W. Watier, B.S.F. Lynnda G. Watkins, Certificate in D.Hyg. Deborah A. Watson, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. Katherine L. Watson, B.A.Ed. Susan M. Watson, B.S. in Physics John J. Watt, III, B.S.Pharm. Cheryl M. Webb, B.A.Des. 171 flc- - N? ftl x l ' - With the return of spring, co-eds shed their heavy coats and a young man ' s thoughts might well return to love . . . V - j- ft ' Atftllftifc Frederick H. Webb, B.S.E.(E.E.) Theodore A. Webb, BS.E.(M.E.) Bryna Webber, B.A. in Economics Richard L. Webber, D.D.S. James M. Wechsler, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Thomas R. Wechter, B.A, in Economics Robert O. Weidenmuller, M.S.E.(lnd.E.) Frank C. Weiler, BS.E.(Ae.E.) Carol B. Weill, B.A. in Economics Sanford R. Weimer, B.A. in German Michael S. Weinberger, B.A. in Economics Melvin H. Weiner, B.S. in Zoology Stanley P. Weiner, B.B.A. Jerome N. Weinstein, B.A. in English Ruth E. Weisberg, BS.Des. Michael D. Weisenfeld, D.D.S. Barbara C. Weiss, B.A. in Spanish, Teacher ' s Cert. Fredda F. Weiss, B.A. in Speech Harriet A. Weiss, B.A. in English Edward M. Welch, Jr., B.A. in English Elaine S. Wender, B.A. in Political Science John C. Wenger, B.S. in Mathematics Stephanie N. Wenner, B.S.Des. Helen Wentz, B.A. in English, Teacher ' s Cert. Larry F. Werder, B.Arch. 172 MILLER FA MS STORE SANDWICHES SODAS si ' :::;.:s MALTZDS . . . for everyone else has begun to think of Miller ' s ice cream. Franklin J. Werner, B.S.E.(E.E.) Newton L. Wesley, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Mary J. West, B.A, in Zoology Thomas A. Westaway, B.S.E.(E.E.) Anne J. Westerman, B.A.Ed. Jean C. Westerman, B.A.Ed. Robert A. Westover, B.S. in Zoology Wanda M. Westrate, B.A. in Social Studies Carol M. Wetsman, B.A.Ed. John J. Wetzel, II, BS.E.(M.E.) Richard M. Wexler, BMus.(Mus.Lit.) Victor G. Wexler, B.A. in History Roy H. Whang, B.S. in Anthropology Ian Whitcomb, LLM. Eleanore White, B.A.Ed. Marjorie F. White, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. Charlene A. Whitford, B.A. in Social Studies Alice T. Whitmer, B.A. in Economics Charles P. Whittemore, Jr., B.B.A. Jerome P. Wiater, B.A. in English Eleanor Wichman, B.A. in Russian Warren O. Wickelgren, B.A. in Psychology Robert I. Wickersham, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Robert F. Wiczorek, B.S.E.(lnd.E.) David C. Wieland, BS.E.(C.E.) 173 Richard S. Wierenga, II, D.D.S. Cornelia H. Wierengo, EA.Ed. Margo S. Wilcox, B.A. in French, Teacher ' s Cert. Thomas F. Wile, B.S.E.(Ind.E.) Judith A. Wiles, B.A. in Classics Dean S. Williams, M.S.E.(M.E.) Jane R. Williams, B.A. in Sociology Judith L. Williams, B.A. in Psychology Kathleen Williams, B.A.Ed. Rex. M. Williams, B.A. in Psychology Susan J. Williams, B.A. in Sociology Paul R. Williamson, B.A. in Mathematics Mary S. Willis, B.A. in English Michael A. Willis, BS.E.(Ind.E.) Dean B. Willsey, D.D.S. Jill M. Wilson, B.A. in English Joan L. Wilson, B.A. in English Karen A. Wilson, BA.Ed. Mary E. Wilson, B.A. in History Mary H. Wilson, BS.N. Michael B. Wilson, B.S.E.(N.Arch Mar.E.) Judith A. Winchell, BA.Des. Robert L. Winer, B.A. in Philosophy Ronald C. Winiemko, B.A. in Political Science Rodger L. Winn, MS.E.(E.E.) Susan L. Winnick, B.A. in English Gail L. Winski, B.A.Ed. Alice A. Winters, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Kenneth V. Wirtz, B.A. in Psychology Sandie L. Wise, B.A. in Psychology Charles H. Witten, M.P.H. Martha M. Wittenbach, B.A. in English Lewis G. Wixon, B.A.Ed. Christine B. Wohlers, B.S.N. Lynn E. Wolf, BMus.(MusLit.) Orval F. Wolfgram, BS.E.(M.) Barry L. Wolman, B.S.E.(E.E.) Douglas S. Wood, B.A. in Economics Peter H. Wooding, BS.Des. Frank J. Wordick, B.S. in Chemistry Donald G. Wright, BS.E.(ME.) Katherine S. Wright, B.A. in Anthropology Frederick G. Yaeger, B.A. in Sociology Barbara R. Yale, B.A. in English Florette Yen, B.S. in Zoology 174 Marcia A. Yergens, B.A. in Social Studies, Teacher ' s Cert. Charles E. Yoder, B.A. in English Lewis K. Yohn, D.D.S. Francis T. Yoon, B.S.E.(M.E.) Franchot Young, B.Mus.(Piano) Janet M. Young, B.5JV. Joanna K. Young, B.A. Ed, Richard M. Young, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Virginia L. Young, B.A.Ed. Walter P. Youngblood, BS.E.(C.E.) Marcia E. Zacks, B.A. in English Enrique M. Zalamea, Jr., M..B.A. Mary C. Zandi, B.A. in History Joanna O. Zaparynink, B.A.Ed. George A. Zarb, D.D.S. 6- MS. Linda M. Zarlengo, B.S.Pharm. Samuel Zell, B.A. in Political Science M. Brian Zelek, BS.Des. Lawrence S. Teller, D.D.S. Darlene J. Zimmerman, B.A. in English Frank M. Zimmerman, MB. A. Michael A. Zimmerman, B.A. in Philosophy Molly B. Zimont, B.A.Ed. William K. Zollinger, Jr., B.A. in Pre-Medical Studies Judith M. Zwern, B.A. in Psychology College life is finished, graduation is over, adult life must now begin . . . 175 The 1963 MICHIGANENSIAN is not merely pages between a cover, but rather a reflection of all the people who helped make it possible. My thanks to The Senior Staff: Ronald Kramer, Bonita Ginsberg, Susan Goldman, Carole Junker; The Junior Staff: Rosilyn Friedlander, Beverly Paul, Ellen Ramee, Schools and Colleges; Emily Ake, Gail Atleson, Diane Pierson, Crysella Setterberg, Organi- zations; Karen Eufinger, Margaret Franks, Arts; Warren Perlove, Morton Weldy, Sports; Carol Pantalone, Barbara Peckham, Beth Paris, Living; Robert Shenkin, Seniors and Associate Copy Editor; Sales Managers: William Davis, Stephen Grand, Archer Israel; Photography: Richard McLeary, Technician and Photog- raphy; James Haselwood, Photography Editor; Michael Sawday, Chief Photogra- pher; Gerald Ahronheim, John Anderson, Barry Bates, Brien Beals, Bruce Berg, Stephen Cain, Stephen Chaikin, Robert Ellery, Eliot Entin, John Gould, James Keson, Ed Langs, Rocco Lodise, John Parsons, Todd Pierce, Bruce Taylor, William VanLoo, John Wallace, Daniel Wood, Photographers; Trainees: Claire Aitkin, Iris Brauer, Carol Colwell, Judy Fields, Joyce Greenleaf, Patricia Joseph, Judy Levy, Linda Lyons, Katherine Manning, Gail Maynard, David Nelson, Sandra Smiggen, Frederica Wachtel. Board in Control of Student Publications: Prof. Luke Cooperrider, chairman, Mr. Ted Cohn, Prof. Philip Duey, Prof. Douglas Hayes, Mr. Paul Krynicki, Mr. Harvey Kabaker, Dr. James Lewis, Mr. Harvey Patton, Mr. Michael Radock, Mr. Robert Silbar, Dr. Harry Towsley, Prof. Karl Zeisler, Mr. Maurice Rinkel, Sec- retary to the Board. Michigan Alumnus, Palmer Studios, Quarry Drugs; Student Publications Building: Ken Chatters, Roberta Kelly, Werner Mattson. University Athletic Department, University News Service, U.S. Trading Store, Colonna Studios, Inc., Mr. James Colonna; Foote and Davies, Inc., Ed Hackleman, E. M. Hindmon, Doris Powell, Earl Sanders, Dot Smyly, Ralph VanDyke; S. K. Smith Company, Jack Bundy. LINDA JOEL 176 __
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