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

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 360

 

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1965 volume:

NINETEEN SIXTY FIVE MICHIGAN RT J. SHcNKlh EDITOWN-CHIB- MICHIGAN 24 21 17 20 19 35 21 34 10 Air Force 7 Navy Michigan State 10 Purdue 21 Minnesota 12 Northwestern Illinois 6 Iowa 20 Ohio State ' H ' 4B ' t- r. V. V - ' ' S f . |_ i B J- s , . 4 rcT f " :j ti It- r . ' r V M if 5A ' A ' s%? ' ' L -. StOfe - V-feC rt t I ' 4. nte h WVV V 3 J W v - v t . . f, O ' ' r ' i c 1 " uT x - K - t ' S i $ c tf -s v The 1965 ROSE BOWL PASADENA, CALIFORNIA H; r j Final Score Quarters University of Michigan 012157= 34 Oregon State University 0700= 7 mB8B 3gS$ i.w ssr- ' ' ' Jniversity of Michigan n Arbor Michigan Robert J. Shenkin Michael A. Galle Bruce R. Anderson Diane K. Pierson Patti J. Bortman . . Editor-in-Chief Busines s Manager .... Design Editor Copy Editor Personnel Manager MICHIGAN ENSIAN NINETEEN SIXTY FIVE l)Nk w Michigan: A living myriad of form, size color: People discussing, relaxing, learning, questioning make Michigan what it is today, and our nation what it will be tomorrow. Tapping a professor ' s storehouse of knowledge, gaining understanding from an adept lecturer, discussing the Cold War or the Peace Corps over a cup of coffee learning wears many guises. Ann Arbor, the ever-accommodating, welcomes the student in the fall. She builds new rooms for her many guests, from high-rise apartments to remodeled attics, and still cannot keep pace with the exploding University. PdrkPld d APARTMENTS HOI LEASHG WINTER TERM DONALD EV CURLER A...A. A.O. KAT2 BUILDING CO. : u Memories of heavy-handed architecture and delicate beauty seem unimportant as students vacate Ann Arbor in April, perhaps to return for an early May tri- mester. maa mi _fa 10 The University, too, grows and changes. 11 12 Ann Arbor and the University offer the environment for learning, yet this means little if the student fails to find reason and desire to take advantage. 13 Artistic hands transfer ideas to paper, willing minds scan pages searching for answers and libraries fill with researchers, students. 1 14 15 To appreciate our world, to understand our fellow man the lesson learned in the classroom cannot give all the answers. t- 18 Whether Michigras or the Mudbowl, Ormandy or the Union World ' s Fair, Michigan students capitalize on the superior, the original, theirs to observe and enjoy. 19 The experiences of four years, the lessons learned from books, lectures, questions and the ideas of others can give impetus to a fulfilling life. 20 Hail To The Victors jt t - College life doesn ' t begin or end with academics. Perhaps a member of the Rose Bowl team, a picket- line participant or the president of SGC knows what participation means. Each approaches graduation differently and each takes into life his own feelings magnified or muted, but molded by Michigan. 22 . . . Hail to the colors that float in the light; Hurrah for the Yellow and Blue! 23 From a place in the Soph Show chorus line to the editorship of Generation, campus organizations offer all students, in all areas of interest, the opportunity for active participation. For the people who work late at night grinding out paragraphs of Daily copy or the committee members behind the scenes creating costumes for Musket, the inner satisfaction, the pride in a finished product, cannot be described. Recognition (a midnight tapping or a central committee picture in a store window) comes to some, but for the many who find a way to participate, no reward, public or private, outshines the benefits derived from doing. 24 im A - - ' 1 .v%t . _ ' Leaders in athletics, academics and campus activities, those who have gained informal recognition in the eyes of students and fac- ulty alike, may have soaked coldly, donned green dye, cowered before Egypt ' s eyes, stood bare-back around the Tappan Oak, or endured anything else that marked the Spring tapping rituals of Michigan men ' s honoraries. The most qual- ified and talented men from the junior and senior classes, engi- neering and literary schools, Greek and independent leaders, survived gruelling initiations and received rewarding recognition. MICH1GAMUA Kent Cartwright John Grant Tom Smithson Doug Brook Steve Idema Larry Lossing H. Neil Berkson Ken Winter Bill Bullard Jon White Jim Conley Bob Timberlake Rick Bay Brian Flood Larry Tregonning Bill Buntin Kent Bernard Des Ryan Earl Meyers John Yanz Ed Bartsch Ed Boothman Gary Butler Michigamua recognizes all-campus senior men, outstanding in athletics and activities leadership. 26 II .-II DRUIDS Charles Adams Rick Aland Bo Barker Jack Cole Jon Davis Lee Deitrick Eric Dollenberg Dave Dozeman John Eadie Ben Farabee Roger Galipeau Jay Gample Rich Hahn John Hamilton Bill Kotila Fred Lambert Tom Ludwig John Marcum Dave Newton Pete Passink Brian Patchen George Pomey Bob Shenkin Chris Stowell Bob Tobias Druids honors senior men in the literary college who dis- play leadership in varsity athletics or campus activities. VULCANS Steve Ellis Dave Sanborn Bill Hall Jerry Maden Lance Repport Jim Haselwood George Johnson Hal Lowe Mike Henderson Denny Hanink Vulcans taps outstanding juniors in the College of Engineering. 27 Sphinx taps all-campus junior men who are leaders in extra-curricular activities and athletics. SPHINX Oliver Darden Howard Schechter Tom Weinberg Cy Wellman Jim Kropf Bob Gilhooley Cazzie Russell Cecil Norde Rick Hoppe Larry Kirshbaum Rich Walls Cal Jenkins Bill Johannesen Tom Polonic Chan Simonds Bill Farley Jack Warren Wilfred Martin Rich Blanton Mike Galle Jim Swift Barry MacDonald Jack Clancy Jim Evashevski Bill Yearby Steve Hershy Bo Densham Dave Hall 28 IP HECTORIANS Larry Lossing Dennis Hanink Edward Petrick Edward Cowling Robert Tobias Philip Carlson Steven Soboroff Jim Bronner Berry Weber Michael Bixby Alan Schwartz Hectorians honor leaders of the fraternity system. Junior engineers, tapped in the Spring, sit as senior Triangles. TRIANGLES Ken Suelthaus Ted Winkel Barry Butler Tom Mack Jim Meyers Carl Legatski Carl Hedrick Alden Johanssen Mike Broome Dirk Landis 29 Organizations serve the University by realizing the potential in tal- ented students. Not least among these are the women ' s honoraries who have honored the academic and activities ' leaders on campus with the mortar board, yellow ribbon, circle, scroll or the colors of yellow and brown. Extra effort during the long school year is re- warded through personal considera- tion and evaluation, and final re- cognition for achievement or schol- arship. Such recognition means more than the seven digit student number and is a greater part of the University than the ID card. Senior Society taps top independent women in leadership, academics and service. SENIOR SOCIETY Aletta Biersack Carol Ann Dustin Patricia Griffin Elody Mondo Ruth Schemnitz Ann Walter Mary Lou Buthcer Nancy Frietag Jan Hulka Mary Moore Mary Eklen Van de Water SCROLL Scroll honors senior sorority women who have proved their outstanding influence on the University. Whether affiliated or not, women in Mor- tar Board are an active force on campus. , Sheila B. Antman Carol A. Claytor Linda R. Cole Jacqueline S. De Young Mary Lou Hines Karen L. Hubbard Madeleine McGee Sue Montgomery P. Anne Smith Barbara W. Telfer Karen H. Boatman Lynn A. Cohodas Joan B. Duetsch Joyce W. Greenleaf Doris H. Heiser Carole J. Quarterman Jean Mendius Jill Simmons Meredith L. Spenser Lynne Wiliams WYVERN Judith F. Berry Virginia Lynn Carroll Pamela Ann Erickson Leslie Kay Fitch Nancy L. Heiber Gail J. Howes Jo Ellen Krulee Marjorie S. Randon Mary Beth Braden Lynne R. Edelstein Laura Ann Fitch Kathleen N. George Elizabeth L. Herndon Wendy L. Kahn Sharon Jane Pastor MORTAR BOARD Sharon B. Feiman Ann A. Gwirtzman Penny Ingram Diane Kewley Beryl Gail Leff Maxine Loomis Sherry Miller Sydney Pauker Suzanne Sherwood Ann Wickins Alice Nancy Gitlan Jill M. Hamberg Frances Kahn Katherine Kridler Louise A. Lind Susan Mann Suzanne Orrin Barbara Peckham Terry Thall 31 Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, a snack bar, a magazine stand and a place to stay overnight could have been the League this year had the ladies ' senior board been more unimaginative in its cultural considerations. Everette Dirkson ' s speech at Hill Auditorium was followed by the annual diag art fair, the spring creative arts festival and much united effort with the Union. Of course to improve more than the mind, the League offered practice in coordination through dancing lessons, and to improve the skill of sorority bidding, bridge lessons. The League attracted the untalented, the interested, the talented but namely the Michigan student. There is more to the League than meets the eye. 32 The senior board of the League discusses the important merger with the men ' s Union. Coordinating student activities is one service the League offers. On the diag, an annual art fair is the result of creative planning. 33 Women actively participate in merger talks. Spring not only spirited young lovers, it also got the Union and League together. After two years of planning, the reality of the Union- League merger bloomed this spring. League president Nancy Frietag and her fellow officers exemplify the hard working people that welcomed the merger. Though questions remain unanswered (what about women in the Union swimming pool?), progressive women look to the merger as a more unifying force of two of the tradition-filled organizations on campus. -. Nancy Frietag, 1964-5 League president, worked hard for a major change in the League. . 34 Soph Show co-chairmen Bob Sideman and Deanne Yek work out the details of moving the cast into Ann Arbor High auditorium. Dan Syme and Sheila Bernstein added real sparkle to the show. Sophomores on strike sing out in Soph Show ' s " Fiorello, " sponsored by the League. 35 The Union represented the men at Michigan well this year in its student administration of cultural, educational and entertainment events that the men ' s board planned. Even if the Union were just the Mug and a place to hold meetings, the excel- lent facilities would satisfy most. But the building itself doesn ' t begin to reflect the ideas and work which go into the Union, the all- campus organization that was con- fronted with controversy on the occasion of a Lincoln Rockwell speech, that produced a most pro- fessional Musket and, often together with the League, planned a socially and culturally active year. In 1964, the Union ' s steps provided a place where Sar- gent Shriver renewed faith and promise in the Peace Corps. Masses of students waited outside Hill to hear a true demagogue voice his threat. The Union did not support Lincoln Rockwell; it gave him a podium from which to speak. The steps of the Union where John F. Kennedy first proposed the Peace Corps. 37 From 1904 to 1964, the Union exists as an integral part of the campus life. The Union executive board, headed by Kent Cartwright, approached the problems of a merger with the League. Henrietta Kleinpell leads a talented cast through " Wonderful Town. " The diversities of Union activi- ties include costuming for Musket. To put color into the drab two weeks before final exams in the fall term, the Union- sponsored Musket produced a lively version of Leonard Bernstein ' s " Wonderful Town. " Preparations for moving the production into Lydia Mendelssohn from the Union Hobby Shop considerably shortened Thanksgiving dinner for the hard-working cast and crew. But a splendid review of opening night and enthusiastic audiences rewarded the dedicated workers of " Wonderful Town. " Rehearsing in the Union Hobby Shop, the cast looked forward to moving into Mendelssohn. 39 Voting was sparse this fall. Campaigning is an essential custom of SGC The Student Government Council claims the voice of the students on campus. Although election year 1964 brought students together, including those at the Berkeley California riots, to argue national issues of Goldwater and Johnson, an all time low election turnout on the University campus gave SGC a weak mandate this fall. But with ideas and perception geared to the important future, the SGC looks to increased interest in government by and through the student. As the University grows, so must the SGC in its ideals, goals and action. Responsible people at the polls help get out the vote. 40 _ This year, Doug Brook looked upon lead- ership as the role of SGC president. Previous president of SGC, Tom Smithson, speaks out. ttt Attentive members at the first few SGC meet- ings get campaign promises passed or buried. 41 The Homecoming Central Committee headed by co-chairmen Suzanne Sherwood and Harlan Bloomer conjured up " Knights of Yore in " 64. " Homecoming this year provided a colorful energetic weekend colorful in the not-so-chivalrous displays of " Knights of Yore in ' 64, " and energetic in the football victory over Minnesota when the Little Brown Jug found its homecoming at Michigan. Indian summer sparked old-fashioned spirit in the pep rally at Ferry Field, the games and the long line that enthusiastically waited a week in front of Hill for tickets to the Chad Mitchell Trio. Even if the alumni could not dance to Johnny and the Hurricanes, they more than kept pace with the students who enjoyed Homecoming as one of the major weekends of the year. The question for many students after Homecoming: was the Chad Mitchell Trio worth the week long wait in line? Vestiges of the student prince race across the diag, adding color to Homecoming. . 42 " Hail to the Victors Valiant. Dr. Losh saw victory written in the stars. 43 Michivision ' s Tubey supervises tired workers meeting a deadline. Michigras rhythm band, complete with squirt guns, adds even more spirit to the parade. After months of planning, a prize-winning float, " This is the year that will be: Harlan for Pres. " 44 This is Michigras 1964. Lights, reflections and motion mark the mem- ories of a carnival night on Michigras eve. Co-chairmen Ginger Pudschun and Steve Brein- ling plan a new tradition, Winter Weekend. Winter noticed a fresh wind in February this year. Overcoats didn ' t weigh spirits down as Spring Weekend melted in a summer semes- ter ' s heat, and Winter Weekend tobogganed into place. Co-chairmen Steve Breinling and Ginger Pudschun answered new planning problems with a skit night, a dance and winter events. Hand-warmers and arm- warmers made a heartwarming festi- val as students buttoned their overcoats for a new tradition. 45 Primary job of the senior staff: to keep the junior staff on its toes. MUSSO 4HS Hands do a lot in this yearbook. Sunday is not a night of rest for junior staff members Karen Margolis and Marcia Eiduson, working late to meet a deadline. 46 Each year the ' Ensian staff ponders the problems of summarizing the year at the University a distinct Homecoming theme, the new Winter Weekend, the pressures of tri- mester. Every new ' Ensian attempts to distinguish a particular year from all others, to create an accurate image of the University: an image that will be remembered thirty years later when turning back through the yearbook ' s pages. The 1965 Michiganensian focuses on an expanding University, some 29,000 students strong with an overflow of freshmen indicative of future growth. The yearbook observes the University through eyes of the student, and records what he sees. Editor for the 1965 ' Ensian, Bob Shenkin. Junior Staff, listening closely to senior edi- tors, comprise the backbone of the yearbook. 47 The night people scan copy carefully while most University students scan their books. A growing University keeps the business staff busy. Night and early morning deadlines come quickly to staff members of the University ' s student paper, The Michigan Daily. As news of the world clips off teletypes while University news speeds over wires of city room phones, newsmen weigh the facts cautiously to stimulate students tired from tedious studies. The Daily keeps them aware of national issues and on top of local news. . 48 With steady eyes and hands, a staff member ' s concentration overcomes the city room din. alines ibersof t paper, news of 5 while er wires n weigh iroulate studies, iwareof alnews. This is a scene rarely seen: an empty Daily city room. In 1964-5, Buddy Berkson (r.) and Jon White: editor and business manager. 49 Student publicators, or the " Sunbathers " as they call themselves, claim the responsibility for closer communication on a scat tered campus. After all, what would an alert student do without the Gargoyle that discloses the " real " truth about University traditions, or the Generation that keeps literary minds pensive? How could the Engineering School remain " avant garde " without the informative Technic? The Board in Control of Student Publications knows the answer but still stakes the " Sunbathers " in their ventures to entertain and inform. Technic provides a communication medium for Engineering School. One of the issues of a literary Generation. Gargoyle is Michigan ' s answer on how to win friends and influence people. ill HI III The members of the Board in Control oversee the en- deavors of Student Publications with discerning eyes. The " Sunbathers " come out but once a year. Perhaps the only " sane " people at 420 Maynard, Mr. Mattson and Audrie help manage student publications. 51 Perhaps you favor the impersonality of South Quad or the convenience of Newberry, the prestige of a fraternity on Washtenaw or the proximity of a sorority on Hill, the independence offered in apartments or the informality of the co-op. More than just a place to sleep and study, campus living units offer members the opportunity for participation. IM sports beckon the athletic, Homecoming displays interest the creative and party plans attract the sociable. No matter where you live on campus, through the informal living situations offered there, ideas pass back and forth and the individual can grow. 52 The joys of " help " week, TG ' s, the faithful mascot, defeat or victory in an IM sport, successful parties and sometimes not-so-successful serendades these are part of a Michigan fraternity man ' s memories. Social opportunities and the need to identify in the vastness of a large university are initial attri- butes which fraternities may offer. This need to belong often disappears with the confidence and maturity of a senior. Yet, more can be gained, perhaps uncon- sciously, when men live together under common ideals and goals. It may even have a name Brotherhood. The rhythmic beat of the latest dance craze enhances a fraternity open-house. 54 A late study break with a cup of black coffee and a cigarette is part of life in every fraternity. An impromptu bull-session the merits of Johnson and Goldwater are discussed in the fall, decided in Novem- ber. dance Success at last! 55 The formal atmosphere of a rush open house includes a friendly greeting and a tour through the house. Through rush the rushee gains insight, en- abling him to arrive at a final dec ision. i The light burns until the wee hours rush, hash, then study. The brothers never neglect in- dulging in the midnight snack. Trophies and paddles prizes of pledge raids. Fall and football go together. Interfraternity-Council, as co-ordinating body for the 45 social fraternities at Michigan, greatly expanded the scope and depth of its activities in the past year. Guest speaker and scholastic incentive programs were initiated and intensified to further the overall academic effort. IFC emphasized self- governing of the fraternity system by assuming judicial responsibility for matters concerning fraternities. The foreign student program, which finds international students living and participating in fraternities, was expanded. Through these and other programs, IFC pursues its objectives of service to Michigan through service to its members. President Larry Lossin g and Executive Vice- President Steve Idema successfully led IFC 59 Torch flame, candlelight and sweetheart songs highlight the midnight pinning serenade. Ik If ' 60 The keen competition of the IFC Sing leads to a polished performance at Hill. The mode of living one chooses supplements an education in college. Fraternities and sororities draw many students each year because of the supplementary intra-fraternal traditions and activities. The fun of parties, TG ' s and pledge raids, the thrill of pledging, candlelighting ceremonies and serenades, and the rivalry of academic ratings, Homecoming, Winter Weekend and IFC Sing all are opportunities for memorable moments of joint fraternal social activities. Theta Xi and Alpha Chi Omega ' s Broadway theme produced the winning combination in the IFC Sing. The beauty of a final dinner beckons the rushee to a new way of life. As soon as the rushee concludes three weeks of " Hello, my name is . What is your major? " and picks up her bid, a new way of life begins for her. She leaves behind the constant change of a dorm and adopts the security, some conformity and closer atmosphere of sorority living. At graduation she will recall cherished experi- ences : undreamed of pledge pranks which successfully arouse the in- dignation of " Big Sisters " , the use of treasured exam files, the warm feeling of helping an under- privileged child, continually signing up for committees, and the beauty of one ' s own candle- lighting ceremony. ,1 31 The " welcome mat " takes many different forms. Hiiuuuni.! IIMKHIKU. Song fests are part of an in- formal, unstructured rush. An important decision in the life of every rush- e e takes place each time " ask-backs " come out. 63 m Sororities emphasize scholar- ship as well as social activities. Opportunities to make a snack in the kitchen are not found in dorm. Friendship and fun are an integral part of sorority life. Football open houses provide an outlet for the excitement of a winning football team. 65 Doug Brook, SGC President, discusses Uni- versity problems with sorority presidents. Under the leadership of president Ann Wickins and Executive Vice President Beri Telfer, Panhell promoted the diversified interests of 23 different sororities. 66 r Boi rife In order to successfully combine the traditional and progressive angles of sorority living, Panhel- lenic Association, under the lead- ership of Ann Wickins, revised its rush system and became more inte- grated with the University as a whole. Upperclass rush in the fall, the use of unstructured rush parties and the relaxation of the honor code made rush more realis- tic and beneficial to both the sorority members and the rushee. The happy moments of sorority liv- ing will be cherished for a lifetime. A world of mixers, early morning fire drills, " lounge patrols " on the Hill, attempted panty raids, community bathrooms and the " convenience " of ever- ringing Centrex telephones greet a freshman woman as she enters the University dormitory system. Can one ever forget the many profound discussions, failing to reach new conclusions, but finding an awareness of the world? The experiences of three women and all their belongings crowded into a room for two becomes meaningful in the discovery of genuine, mature friendship. Clustering around the mailbox anxiously awaiting a letter, helping to create a winning homecoming display or clutching a ragged meal ticket are part of the experiences which will be remembered. The awe of an incoming freshman or the nostalgic memories of a senior the dorm is her initial link with Michigan. 68 1 ! ft The impromptu hootenanny can happen anytime, any- place. Dormitory living offers the oppor- tunity to further cultural pursuits. 69 In the whirl of activities and study- ing necessary chores consume vital time. Kitchen work provides job opportunities and financial aid to many dorm residents. The dorm meal line offers a variety of dishes, some loved, others ignored. 70 Mailtime, eagerly awaited, is often disappointing. Even on a weekend visit home, the pres- sures of 17 class hours do not subside. 71 This familiar path leads to the majestic, ivy- covered Stockwell and the vast, co-ed Markley. - v The arboretum, despite its fences, is still close at hand. 72 Assembly House council finds direction in its president, Maxine Loomis. 1 964 marked a year of changes for independent women on campus. Under the leadership of Maxine Loomis, Assembly Association, the independent women ' s governing body, was instrumental in the initiation of several progressive movements. The liberalization of women ' s hours was put into effect this fall. The discomforts of overcrowdedness in the dormitories were studied to discover what provisions could be taken to reduce the problem next fall. The revision of the housing contract on a one semester basis and granting of apartment privi- leges to Junior women were two solutions considered. The Associa- tion also worked with the Housing Office on plans for the Cedar Bend dormitories in North Campus to be finished in 1966. " ; c- I III .- r si; S I n After a week of exams, the chance for a few days away seems inviting. The quiet atmosphere of the dorm study hall is necessary for concentration. The experiment is working! As women entered the male populated South Quad and men converged on Mary Markeley Hall, reactions of the freshmen and the larger percentage of upperclassmen to the second year of University co-ed residence halls proved favorable. The closer availability of the opposite sex offered increased opportunities for picnics, exchange dinners, combined football blocks, mixers, hayrides and inter-house football games. Michigras floats and Winter Weekend stunts were better than ever as the distance barriers were removed. Through the success of co-ed housing, the University and its students are showing maturity and progressiveness. 74 Bussing in a co-ed dining hall has a distinct advantage. Conversations just seem to happen when people relax over a Coke. What some people won ' t do to be first in the meal line. 75 Behind the ivy covered quad walls lie countless experiences and discoveries. But it ' s NOT my birthday! Even the plea does not seem to help. 76 I hope I don ' t win that " pig pot " tonight. Quadrangle living is the male undergraduate ' s usual introduction to life at the University. For some, this way of life terminates after two semesters as apartments, co-ops and fraternities make their claim. For others, the quad is " home " . No matter what an individual ' s taste might be, the outward institutionalized appearance should not be used for judging life inside the quad. This system offers one main advantage a new spirit of constant change and new ideas as many diversified men enter the residence halls each semester. The post-quad dweller can look back on many sides of quadrangle life, building Homecoming displays, having the best concert block, participating in IM sports or listening to a guest speaker discussing a current problem. A special Saturday night date justifies the extra effort. Mealtime a chance to relax, en- joy some conversation or just eat. Sometimes " hitting the books " de velops into " hitting the pillow. ' Community living means someone near- by is also suffering through calculus. Nothing else really matters when there is a guitar and hands willing to play. 79 The task of designing and constructing a winning Homecoming display poses perplexing problems. The first shuffle of belongings into the quad marks the beginning of a new life for almost every student. 80 Working with the University to improve quad liv- ing is serious business for John Eadie and IQC. Inter-Quadrangle Council, the men ' s residence highest student govern- ment organization, functions main- ly as representative of all male residents in areas concerning all- campus student organizations and the Administration. Under the leadership of John Eadie, IQC con- centrated most of its efforts in working out with the Administration feasible ways to solve the dilemma of overcrowding. Lower dry cleaning and laundry rates for resi- dents were also realized through IQC efforts. Socially, the council provides several all campus events, including IQC-Assembly Sing, Bridge and Chess Tournaments and the IQC- Assembly Show. 81 In spite of busy schedules, something always points to study time. The co-op provides comfortable living conditions for less money as each student helps with the work. For the independent student who wants to develop maturity and a sense of responsibility on his own, who cannot afford affiliated life, or who simply wants to get away from masses of people, apartments and co-ops have proved the answer. The Oxford project with co-ops, apartments and suites, eight under- grad and grad women ' s and men ' s co-ops, two international houses, and the construction of many new apartment buildings, show the in- creased popularity of this type of living. The freedom to eat when and what one wants, to make and carry out self-imposed rules and to live in an informal atmosphere are advantages drawing students to t his mode of living. 82 Co-op living requires from 4-7 hours of cooking, washing and cleaning a week. J Apartments provide many freedoms never allowed in residence halls. I The final touch before one of Michi- gan ' s famous apartment parties. Pets are not allowed. The quiet of an apartment is conducive to studying. 84 Twenty-one or a senior and the E sticker bring added responsibilities. 85 No one could dispute that The Blue was " Champion of the West " as Michigan supplemented its traditional domination of the Big Ten with a trip to the Rose Bowl and a top- notch basketball team. For the spectators cheering Timberlake or Cecchini, howling with Buntin or Russell, trading cold toes and noses for a hockey game the pride and satisfaction in Michigan were unsurpassed. For the participants varsity stars, freshmen and reserve hopefuls or intramural players the efforts were real and the rewards deserved. 86 87 The band doesn ' t always look as it does during late summer practices. A football weekend is open houses, " sour " hours, crowded stands, parents ' weekends, heavy traffic, noisy quads, spiked cider, comfort under a blanket, and also a football game. The game would never be the same without Michigan ' s man up front, his angular goose step, the band ' s superman uniforms and the long hard hours of preparation which enable the band to perform as well as it does each fall Saturday, when youngsters and oldsters alike gravitate to Michigan Stadium, where the number of a ticket section is more important to many than the score of the game. High School bands flood the playing field on Band Day. 88 Drums . . . tubas . . . saxophones . . . trumpets . . . drum majors . . . = the Michigan Band. When action on the field lags, spectators spark the afternoon with games of their own. Pregame activities and transpor- tation vary as the students vary. 89 Big John Henderson breaks loose and grabs a key third down reception during the Wolverines ' 24-7 bombing of Air Force. ... The option play, executed to perfection by Timberlake and Ward, provides the backbone for the nation ' s fourth best rushing attack. Sophomore speedster Ward astounds every- one as he leaps over two Air Force tacklers. 90 The serious side of the game ' s strategy is plotted by Elliott and All-American quarterback Bob Timberlake. It started with a dream and a confident group of relatively inexperienced football players and emerged as one of the most successful seasons in the long history of Michigan football greatness. The 1964 Wolverines combined everything needed for a championship determination and confidence by the players, and industrious coaching staff led by Bump Elliott and his spirited new line coach, Tony Mason, and a fire-up Captain, Jim Conley. From these elements bloomed a Rose Bowl winner and an enthusiastic student body which formed en masse behind the first Wolverine Big Ten championship team in 14 frustrating years. Powerful, aggressive defense like that of Bob Mielke, Bill Yearby and Jeff Hoyne kept the Wolverines going even when the offense faltered. 91 After downing the Air Force, the Wolverines took out a year of revenge against Roger Staubach and Navy, with a 21-0 drubbing at Ann Arbor. Three interceptions, three fumble recoveries and constant pressure on the hobbled Heisman Trophy winner spelled the defeat and took the Blue into their first away game the Big Ten opener against Michigan State. The stage was set for the revival of the intrastate rivalry and the Wolverines put their stalwart defense and imaginative offense on display as they notched two fourth quarter touchdowns to pick up a come-from-behind 17-10 victory. Crashing sophomore halfback Jim Detwiler charges over and through the Navy defenders in the Wolverines ' resounding 21-0 blitz. 92 We beat State! The players jubilantly celebrate the feat that took ten years to accomplish. Powerful Mel Anthony drags three Spartan tack- lers past the first down marker to give Michigan one of 20, compared to just eight for State. I er ana blitz. Michigan State ' s barefoot kicker Dick Kenney barely gets off an unsuccessful field goal attempt over the charging Michigan line. 93 The Michigan braintrust, Mason and Elliott confer with the spotters in the press box in an effort to spring the Wolverines loose. The Boilermaker ' s defensive line tightens in the tense moments at the end of the game as Michigan makes one last drive, only to fumble on the three-yard-line. Bulldozing sophomore fullback Dave Fisher grinds out valuable yardage, but is met by Minnesota ' s linebacker Bill Bevan. With a deceptive move, Timberlake hands off to Anthony while the line opens up a huge hole for the fullback. I The heartbreaking 21-20 loss to Purdue marked the low point of the Wolverines ' season, not only because it was the only loss all year, but because two key members of coach Bob Hollway ' s defensive crew were sidelined with knee injuries. Injured against the boilermakers were linebacker Barry Dehlin and guard Rich Hahn, but two sophomores, Bob Mielke and Frank Nunley were quick to meet the challenge. Both turned in clutch performances for the remainder of the season on the defensive unit that drew high praise from every opposing coach. A week after the Purdue game it was the same defensive team that salvaged a 19-12 decision over Minnesota after the Wolverines had seen a 1 9- point lead squander away to seven. Ward gets one step ahead and turns on the steam to chalk up a long gain against Minnesota in the Wolverines ' 19-12 victory. 95 Fullback Jim Grabowski idly looks on as Bob Mielke moves in to smother Illinois quarterback Fred Custardo. Against the Illini, Timberlake lets one fly to Henderson who sees that he ' ll have to fight it out with Illinois defender Dave Muellen. Still without national prominence and a distinct underdog to the nation ' s leading team, Ohio State, the Wolverines continued to tend to their own weekly affairs, waiting, as Elliott often said, " for the opportunity to win it all on the last game of the year. " Setting up the dramatic Columbus showdown game were decisive victories over Northwestern, Big Ten champ Illinois, and Iowa. In the 35-0 rout over the Wildcats, 61 Wolverines saw action. Brother Pete Elliott ' s Illini were the next to fall, 21-6, on a day that the tension began to build, since Ohio State was stunned 27-0 by Penn State in one of the year ' s great sports upsets. The Wolverines then traveled to Iowa City and in 70-degree weather trounced the Hawkeyes 34-20 in the longest and most wide open game of the year. J- I i The bulwark of the Wolverines ' backfield, Ward and Detwiler, take a break after the Northwestern game is well under control. No less than six Wolverines break through to stop Grabowski while defensive end Bill Laskey doesn ' t appear to need any help. Is it a war or a football game? The most dejected Wolverine is senior tackle John Yanz who sparked the defensive unit for most of the year before being forced to have his third knee operation in two years. Ex-Ohioan Tony Mason outdoes shirtsleeved Woody Hayes in the 19-degree Columbus weather. The stage was set. The nation ' s eyes were focused on the horseshoe stadium in Columbus. The winner would earn the Big Ten championship and the right to represent the Conference at the Rose Bowl on New Year ' s Day. Both offenses were stifled by the 19- degree weather and the 20 mile-an-hour wind, so the team that could capitalize on the other ' s mistakes would win. Michigan did; Ohio State didn ' t. The Wolverines recovered a fumble late in the second quarter, parlayed it into the game ' s only touchdown, then iced the outcome with a Timberlake field goal in the opening seconds of the fourth quarter. Held in check by the staunch Wolverine defense, Ohio State had fallen and the 1 0-0 victory revitalized a Rose Bowl spirit that had lain dormant around the Michigan campus for 1 5 years. Outstanding sophomore punter Stan Kemp assumes a familiar pose as he punts the Wolverines out of trouble. J I The two most crucial scoring plays of the season are the touchdown catch in the end zone by Detwiler and the field goal by Timberlake that put the Wolverines out in front 10-0 and insure the championship and Rose Bowl berth. Michigan defender Rick Volk fights this one out with Ohio State ' s Bob Stock. The jubilant Wolverines sniff roses in the locker room after shutting out the Buckeyes. 99 The pageantry of the incomparable Parade of Roses, enjoyed by over a million people in person, is typified by the Big Ten and Michigan float. It looked like high and low trouble for Bob Timber- lake as he ' s pursued on the Oregon 12-yard line. Many called the Rose Bowl Game a mismatch, claiming the wrong team faced the Wolverines, but as it was, Oregon State found itself outscored, outplayed, outbanded and outcheered. The Wolverines trailed 7-0 before the defense dug in and held while the explosive offense was far from greedy while chalking up 34 points. Mel Anthony was named the most valuable player and the 101 ,000 people who saw the Wolverines in Pasadena knew they had seen the " Champions of the West. " Timberlake cocks his arm and waits for John Henderson to get open. 100 Mel Anthony breaks loose and is in the clear for an 84-yard touchdown. M 18 First Downs 415 Total Yards 332 Rushing 83 Passing 11 Passes Attempted 8 Passes Completed 5 Punts 33.6 Average Distance Oregon State 14 243 64 179 33 19 9 43.6 Before the players can clear the field, the wild Wol- verine fans get a piece of the Rose Bowl goal posts. 101 Every Winter since Newt Loken came to Michigan in 1946, those spectators who venture down to the Sports Building to see a gymnastics meet have had the treat of seeing artists in action, as the affable Wolverine tutor has coached some great ones. This year was no exception since the gymnasts sought their fifth straight Big Ten title and chased after the national crown. With the world champion trampoliner, Captain Gary Erwin, and title- holders John Hamilton, Mike Henderson and Fred Sanders leading the way, the Fuller twins, Rich Blanton, Alex Frecska and Chris VandenBroek filled out the stars to make the Wolverines solid in every event with the most promising group of sophomores in Michigan history ready to move into the big time. Vaulter Alex Frecska shows the near-perfect form that took him into the Big Ten finals in four events. Side horse specialist Art Baessler from Chicago is but one of the crop of outstanding Wolverine sophomores. 102 Big Ten, NCAA, and world champion on the trampoline, Captain Gary Erwin seems to be gracefully suspended in midair during the meet with Ohio State. Upside-down is the rule rather than the exception for all-around sophomore performer Chris VandenBroek. Intensity and concentration make junior Rich Blanton the fine performer he is on the rings and parallel bars. pen Pierre Dechaine goes for the puck in a scramble in front of the Denver goal in the Wolverines ' bid for a repeat championship. When the 1964-5 hockey season opened, Wolverine Coach Al Renfrew found himself with a defending national championship team minus the first line, a few other regulars and one of the best goalies in the nation. Captain Wilf Martin, and his mates as well as sophomore goal keeper Greg Page tried to pick up where the championship season had left off, but were " just not as strong a team, " according to Renfrew. Martin and flashy Mel Wakabayashi, the team ' s leading scorers, All- American def enseman Tom Polonic, strong Alex Hood, and rough Barry MacDonald provided the most thrills at the Coliseum. Bob Ferguson moves in on the Den- ver goalie, but his shot is stopped. 104 Dean Lucier fires one home in the sudden-death overtime period with Denver to win the first game of the series. No, it ' s not a fight. The players halt play to look for a contact lens. Captain Wilf Martin is checked but still manages to watch his shot sail in for a goal. 105 Chris Stowell hangs on to keep his 177- pound opponent from squirming away. Stretching a string of over 20 consecutive dual meet victories, the 1965 Michigan wrestlers set their sights on a third straight Big Ten title and a national crown. Coach Cliff Keen, the dean of wrestling mentors, was honored by the Big Ten at the conference meet held in Yost Field House as a tribute to the coach ' s 40-year tenure at Michigan. Leading the team into the post- season tournaments were Captain Rick Bay, 123-pound sophomore Bob Fehrs, junior Bill Johannesen, 137-pound junior Cal Jenkins, Big Ten champion Lee Deitrick in the 157- pound class, Chris Stowell at 177 pounds, and senior heavyweight Bob Spaly. Dmv Big Ten champion Lee Deitrick applies the pressure, working toward another pin. 106 Down you go as Captain Rick Bay gets set to lower the boom. Mentor Cliff Keen and Captain Bay accept the trophy for winning the Midlands Open between semesters. Rough and tumble heavyweight Bob Spaly chalks up two points for a reversal. 107 Starting the season as the top-ranked team in the country, Coach Dave Strack ' s Michigan basketball squad went through its schedule with the goal being " First Last, " gunning for an improvement on the 1964 third-place finish in the NCAA! Led by everybody ' s All- American Cazzie Russell and senior Bill Buntin, the Wolverines saw their rating drop temporarily after losing two one-point squeakers before the start of the Big Ten season one to Nebraska at Lincoln and the other to St. John ' s in the finals of New York ' s Holiday Festival. The tallest team in Michigan history drew rave notices all over the nation for its brute strength under the backboards and was equally acclaimed for its finesse and shooting ability. Captain Larry Tregoning and junior Oliver Darden provided the scoring and rebounding support to Cazzie and Bill, while George Pomey and John Thompson contributed their fire-up spirit and ball handling acumen to the best basketball team to ever play in a Michigan uniform. IliCazz I Aliwo KIWI Buntin goes way up to hit on a patented " Big Dipper " hook shot. 108 at finish aaie their Inkers ftkaat in :an rute laimed regoning [ePomey and i ever There ' s no use even trying to go up for a rebound against Oliver Darden when he ' s jumping like this. Its Cazzie poised and ready to spring like a panther toward the basket. A time out interlude sees Strack trying to explain the new zone-press defense to Tregoning and Pomey. After the Wolverine ' s first setback of the season, a stunning 74-73 upset to Nebraska, the stage was set for the dream game of the exhibition schedule. Undefeated Wichita, which had just moved into the top spot vacated by Michigan, invaded Cobo Arena where the largest crowd ever to watch a basketball game in Detroit saw Cazzie Russell at his finest. The pressure in the air at the huge arena was akin to that accompanying a national title game and both teams were in peak form. Neither team was able to build up a margin of more than six points, although the Wolverines trailed by three with less than two minutes to go. But it was to be Cazzie ' s game. Before he was through, he had made 21 of the Wolverine ' s last 29 points, including 1 1 of his last 12 shots and had sunk a 30-footer just as the final buzzer sounded to give the Wolverines and 87-85 win and cause a mild riot of students and alumni who jammed the Arena. Cazzie is buried under the onslaught of players and fans after his jumper proves to be the decisive blow. A determined Tregoning drives for the bucket. Some of the Darden drive that helped the Wolver- ines later in the season is too much for Wichita. It ' s Cazzie from all over the court in the Wolverines ' 87-85 win. With 6 ' 7 " and 240 pounds flying at him, who wouldn ' t shy away? Cazzie ' s devastating passing and shooting put the Wolverines by Ball State in the season opener. Up and good as Cazzie stuffs one. 112 I He looks one way, passes the oth- er, catching everyone flat-footed. When he drives, the MSU players can only watch the ball go in. Now coach, it ' s only a game!! Tregoning picks one off in the over- time win against State at East Lansing. Trigger and Bill team up to create havoc under the Purdue basket. Whoosh! It ' s no wonder the backboard area is known as " Bloody Nose Lane. " The ball goes out and Big Bill goes flying after it. Iowa ' s Jimmy Rodgers, George Peeples, and Chris Pervall watch Big Bill putting away their Cin- derella hopes in the Wolverines ' 81-66 victory. Junior Bill Farley takes the turn ahead of everyone in the 500-yard freestyle. Captain Ed Bartsch turns on the speed against Wisconsin in a dual meet early in the season. Junior diver Bruce Brown gracefully makes a perfect jack- knife en route to a second place finish in the Big Ten relays. 116 Phenomenal Carl Robie, second place Olympic finisher, shows the power that makes him a butterfly champion. Boosted by the most promising group of sophomores in Michigan history, Coach Gus Stager ' s 1 964-5 swimmers went all out to beat powerful Indiana in the Big Ten and strive for national supremacy. Captain Ed Bartsch, in the backstroke, fourth place Olympian Bill Farley in the distances, Bob Hoag and Rich Walls in the sprints, and divers Bruce Brown and Ed Boothman provided the veteran strength to the team. Sophomore Carl Robie a second place Olympic finisher, Russ Kingery, Tom Williams, Paul Scheerer, Bill Groft and Howard Brundage insured a bright future for Michigan ' s swimming hopes. Freestyler Rich Walls gets set to go in the 100-yard event. 117 MICHIGAN 5 2 2 12 3 15 5 10 1 3 5 1 1 2 2 Arizona Arizona Arizona Wyoming (10 inn.) Wyoming Phoenix Coll. Wyoming Wyoming Arizona State Arizona State Arizona State Arizona State Central Michigan Central Michigan Western Michigan Notre Dame OPPONENTS 6 3 10 11 7 1 2 1 6 7 15 9 6 3 The 1964 Michigan baseball team, slated for a year of rebuilding, emerged surprisingly successful in Big Ten play despite a dismal start. Solid pitching from under- classmen Bill Wahl, Clyde Barn- hart and Marlin Pemberton coupled with timely hitting fired the Wolverines to the top of the Big Ten. However, the final week of the season proved disastrous; three losses in four games plum- meted them to second place at 10-4. Hurt badly by the losses of lead- ing hitter Ron Tate at .320 and captain Dave Campbell, the ' 65 baseball team will build around five starters from the ' 64 squad. The sudden emergence of determined pitching strength provided the key to a successful season. MICHIGAN OPPONENTS MICHIGAN OPPONENTS 6 Wisconsin 1 7 Northwestern 1 8 Northwestern 1 3 Notre Dame 9 4 Purdue 3 14 Illinois 1 1 1 Illinois 3 Western Michigan 7 2 Iowa 6 5 Iowa 3 6 Michigan State 3 4 Michigan State 1 2 Michigan State 3 1 1 U-Detroit 6 5 U-Detroit 4 2 Ohio State 4 5 Indiana 8 2 Indiana 1 118 Even the best hitter, Ron Tate, has occasional problems. Second year coach Moby Benedict indulges him- self in one of the most difficult of decisions. Nimble second baseman Butch Laslo is thrown out on a close play at first 119 It ' s congratulations all around as Clyde Barn- hart beats Purdue for first place in the Big Ten. A stolen base for Captain Campbell. 120 Neither rain nor snow can spoil the day. Leading home run hitter Camp- bell connects for a four-bagger. Sophomore first baseman Chan Simonds protects the bag as an Eastern Michigan runner feints toward second. 121 Coach Don Canham spurred the always strong Michigan track team to one of the most lopsided conquests in Big Ten history, victory in the indoor championships but a second place finish in the outdoor meet. Individual outdoor championships were picked up by Ted Kelly in the 880, Chris Murray in the two- mile, captain Roger Schmitt in the shot put, Kent Bernard in the 440 and the mile relay team. Seniors Bernard and Ryan, with juniors Bo Densham in the high jump, Bill Yearby in the shot put and Dorie Reid and Cecil Norde in the sprints will provide the core of the 1965 Wolverine squad. Burly junior shot putter Bill Yearby strains to match the throw by Big Ten champ, ' 64 captain, Roger Schmitt. Kent Bernard, the speedmerchant from Trinidad leads the pack en route to a victory in the 660-yard run. Bernard won a championship in both the indoor and outdoor meets. 122 MICHIGAN OPPONENTS First Michigan relays First Michigan State relays First Notre Dame Indiana Triangular 104 Ohio University (26) 88 Chicago Track Club (53) First Big Ten Indoor First Michigan Federation Meet 90 Penn State (41) Second Big Ten Outdoor Second Central Collegiate Conference (West) Former Olympian Lee Maye puts pressure on Wolverine hurdler, Cliff Nuttall. Nuttall, a 1963 champion was unable to compete in the 1964 outdoor meet because of illness. Austrian import Ernie Soudek sets to whirl one of his record-breaking tosses. The southpaw settled for a second place Big Ten finish. ! ootdoot 123 Brian Flood shows his championship form. Traditionally a tennis power, last year ' s Michigan team proved no exception. Finishing a strong second to Indiana in the Big Ten meet, after dropping only two Conference dual meets, the Wolver- ines missed their fourth Big Ten crown in the past twelve seasons. 1 965 finds only captain Harry Fauquier gone from coach Murphy ' s squad. The tennis outlook is prom- ising as champion, senior Brian Flood, returns with Hal Lowe and John Fraser and juniors Karl Hed- rick, Bill Dixon and Jim Swift. I To.y t Former Wolverine Gerry Dubie visits Coach Bill Murphy, Bill Dixon, Harry Fauquier and Brian Flood. 124 MICHIGAN OPPONENTS MICHIGAN OPPONENTS 9 Purdue 3 Northwestern 6 8 Michigan State 1 9 Illinois 9 Iowa 9 Ohio State Miami (Fla.) 3 Miami (Fla.) 6 7 Princeton 2 2 Indiana 7 7 Wisconsin 2 9 Western Michigan 9 Minnesota Big Ten Meet 2nd place I " Funny thing about my backhand . . . " Two-year captain and former Big Ten champ Harry Fauquier hits a relaxed forehand. 125 MICHIGAN OPPONENTS 15 Miami 15 10 ' 2 Miami 19V 2 Fifth Coral Gables Invitational 930 Wisconsin 950 930 Northwestern 926 1407 Michigan State 1390 1088 Indiana 1067 Third Big Ten Meet Junior Bill Newton blasts out of a trap in quest of his Big Ten medalist crown. New- ton ' s bid held up for only one day, as the final scores showed him third on the list. Even ir V. . The 1964 Michigan golf team started the season slowly, had one good day, then faltered. The one good day was the first of the gruelling Big Ten meet where the Wolverines saw their leading preliminary scores drop to a third place finish because of poor performances in the closing two rounds. Coach Bert Katzenmeyer, whose two golf championship teams in 17 years represent the fewest of any Michigan sports team in the same period, praised his squad ' s potential all season but suffered the results. The only Wolverines among the top 1 1 medalists, Bill Newton and Pete Passink at third and fifth respectively, will return in 1965 with Chuck West and Jim Evashevski in an attempt to defy tradition and capture the title. Bill Shehan, Jim Evashevski and Eric Doll- enberg pause from an afternoon ' s practice to discuss the finer points of the game. 126 1 New. Even in the more obscure sports like horseshoes, com- petition between fraternities and houses remains high. Beginning with the Kennedy administration, great emphasis has been placed on the value of physical fitness and participation in athletics, rather than mere spectating. The Michigan intramural sports program was founded and is maintained with the same objectives. Under the direction of Earl Riskey, the intramural program offers 22 different sports, ranging f rom football and baseball to horseshoes and paddleball. Answering the needs of every ability and interest, the choice creates many areas for housing units to unite and compete for a common, wholesome goal. The 12-inch Softball league provides an out- let for all former little league standouts. 127 Weight-lifting provides disciplined exercise. In addition to the annual all-campus tourna- ment, handball is enjoyed all year long. 128 An increased interest in rugby spurred the 1964 Rugby Club on to new heights. Squash requires the dual response of a quick mind and a limber body. The ball is there, but who can break loose to get it? 129 Season-ticket holders or victims of a week-long endurance test on the steps of Hill Auditorium contribute support to the performers on stage. The pure beauty of Messiah on a cold winter ' s eve, the Romney welcome (that was almost sabotaged), Neil Staebler before the election and the splendor of May Festival found eyes to see, ears to hear, hands to congratulate and minds to appreciate. Art encompasses many areas Symphony Band to Belafonte something for everyone, there for the taking. 130 131 Gypsy ' s naivete is dispelled by Electra ' s enthusiasm for her profession in a Civic Theatre production. " God " convinces Gideon that he has the leader- ship qualities necessary to guide the Hebrews. 132 " The Peacemaker " tells his wife why he must intervene in the Hatfield-McCoy dispute. The University Players of the Department of Speech sponsored a series of six plays, as well as an opera in conjunction with the School of Music. In addition to works by such well-known playwrights as Paddy Chayefsky, Moliere, Anton Checkhov, and Brecht, an original play was produced by Carl Oglesby from Professor Kenneth Rowe ' s playwriting class in the English Department. The UP program offered a unique opportunity for students to both display their dramatic talents and to attend a series of polished plays at nominal prices. The Ann Arbor community ' s Civic Theatre presented another series of popular plays in which many University students participated. Tennessee Williams and G. B. Shaw were among the playwrights represented by this group. Toinette, the maid, tries to talk Argan out of his imaginary illnesses in a play by Moliere. 133 The University of Michigan Professional Theatre Program was the first in the nation to engage a resident repertory troupe, the Association of Producing Artists, for a long- term contract. In addition to the four well- received plays produced by the APA during the Fall Festival, the FTP sponsored a series of seminars by several of the leaders of the Moscow Art Theatre, which enabled students to achieve an international perspective of drama. The Professional Fellowship Program awarded grants to seven graduates from drama schools throughout the country. These gifted young people worked with the PTP to bridge the gap between the academic world and the professional theatre. The staged version of Tolstoy ' s War and Peace presented the theme, " The victory is a defeat. " Shaw ' s classic, Man and Superman, was one of the highlights of the fall APA series. 134 During the second semester the FTP brought the professional national touring companies of four Broadway plays to the Michigan campus. As a special attraction, the FTP presented In White America, direct from its off-Broadway success. Yearly the FTP creates a New Play Project to foster gifted new writers for the theatre. In 1965 the New Play, An Evening ' s Frost, by Donald Hall, poet-in-residence at the University, presented a portrait of the nation ' s " Poet Laureate, " Robert Frost, with a distinguished Broadway cast. Since the establishment of the FTP in 1962, some 33 professional attractions have been brought to the Ann Arbor community a unique record in the history of American universities. The provocative production of Luther opened the FTP Play-of-the-Month Series. After two seasons on Broadway, the hit musi- cal Oliver! climaxed the Ann Arbor FTP series. 135 UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY INTERNATIONAL PRESENTATIONS 1964-1965 CHORAL UNION SERIES Chicago Symphony Orchestra Ballets De Madrid Warsaw Philharmonic Leonid Kogan Raduga Dancers " Faust " Minneapolis Symphony Rosalyn Tureck Robert Merrill National Ballet of Canada CHAMBER MUSIC FESTIVAL Budapest String Quartet Five Concerts EXTRA SERIES London Symphony Orchestra Irina Arkhipova " Merry Widow " Berlin Philharmonic Detroit Symphony CHAMBER ARTS SERIES Societa Corelli New York Chamber Soloists Segovia Paris Chamber Orchestra Netherlands Chamber Choir Chicago Little Symphony Solisti Di Zagreb SPECIAL PERFORMANCES Ballets De Paris " Die Fledermaus " " Messiah " CHAMBER DANCE Paul Taylor Company Jean-Leon Destine First Chamber Quartet MAY FESTIVAL Philadelphia Orchestra Six Concerts FESTIVAL Backstage, Entremont explains, " With a range almost as wide as the entire orchestra, the piano is one of the most flexible means of self-expression. " Miss Sutherland claims, " I try to give my audiences excitement, entertainment, bril- liance. " CES TOYAL . : - I " Treger declares: " The violin can closest approach the human voice, which is the epitome of any sound. " Eugene Ormandy returned to the University in 1964 for his twenty-eighth consecutive May Festival season. The Hungarian-born maestro was joined by an array of world-renowned performers. Contemporary composer Igor Stra- vinsky conducted his own composition " Persephone " ; Australian soprano Joan Suther- land was honored by a rare mid-concert standing ovation. Three award winning artists, pianists Van Cliburn and Philippe Entremont and violinist Charles Treger, were featured soloists. Guest conductor Robert Craft directed the modern music of Stravinsky and Schoenberg. Also, familiar faces from past May Festivals returned among them Lois Marshall, soprano; Professor John McCollum, tenor; Professor Ralph Herbert, baritone of the Metro- politan Opera; Thor Johnson, guest conductor; members of the University Choral Union; and, of course, members of the Philadelphia Orchestra. Six concerts were packed into four intense days in May. In 1965 for the first time, the May Festival will be held not in the Winter Term, but rather May 6 thru 9, during the new Spring- Summer session. Eighty-two-year-old Stravinsky rehearses wearing two pairs of glass- es one for close score-reading, one for farther vision of the orchestra. Cliburn: " An artist ' s first obligation is to himself to devel- op all that is in him. His second obligation is to his audience. " 137 The establishment of the University Musical Society was prompted by The Messiah Club, a church group which performed Handel ' s Messiah in 1 879. There were more people on stage than in the audience. The Society formed the Choral Union, which has been performing the Messiah almost annually since then twice a year at Christmastime since 1946. It also founded the University School of Music and maintained it until 1940. When 4000-seat Hill Auditorium was built 50 years ago, pianist-statesman Paderewski performed there and proclaimed it " the finest music hall in the world. " More recent innovations at Hill, including curtains and a pit, bring ballet and opera on grand scale. This year, under the executive direction of Gail W. Rector, the Society presented over 380 works a majority of them performed in Ann Arbor for the first time. The Musical Society ' s motto is " Ars longa, vita brevis " " The arts are lasting though life is short. " Accordingly, such timeless names as these have appeared in past years: Pianists Prokofieff and Rachmaninoff, Conductors Koussevitsky and Munch, Vocalists Galli Curci and Caruso, and Violinists Kreisler and Menuin. Members of the Ballets de Paris portray Quail on Toast, a gourmet delicacy in France. Martinon and the Chicago Symphony Orchestra de- scribe the movement of waters in Debussy ' s " La Mer " . 138 The Choral Union and the University Orchestra render Handel ' s Messiah each Christmas under the direction of Lester McCoy and (as pictured below) perform in the May Festival with the Philadelphia Orchestra. The vitality of a country dance emanates from the company of Antonio and the Ballets de Madrid. Young mezzo-soprano Irina Arkhipova made her North American debut at Hill Auditorium in an all-Russian program. 139 Soviet violinist Kogan found Russian and Ameri- can audiences very similar " Both like good music. " The Jean-Leon Destine Company performs a dance symbolizing the struggle for freedom of Haitian slaves. New York Chamber Soloists open their program with a lively contata by Teleman. 140 The Budapest String Quartet enjoys one of its less profound moments. ' .: Spanish guitarist Andres Segovia performs a tranquil movement. 141 " My program here will be very mellow, lovely, poetic, " Artur Ru- binstein said before his special concert of Schubert and Schumann. Herbert von Karajan, known to many as one of the finest living conductors, deftly directs the Berlin Philharmonic with a minimum of gesticulation. Two members of the Russian company of Raduga Dancers create a living statue. 142 m 1 Music cannot offer a very precise type of communication because notes cannot replace words with specific meanings. However, lack of specific meaning does not imply that there is no meaning at all. Since a musical phrase or composition can represent thousands of different emotions and experiences, the meaning the hearer can derive from it is limited only by the number of emotions and events he has experienced. Even without specific meanings, Aristotle claimed, music could soothe men, inspire them, stimulate them to action and, most important, build character by " habituating them to feel pleasure in the right sort of way. " Darwin pointed to the emotional potential of music when he concluded that " musical notes and rhythms were first acquired by the male or female progenitors of mankind for the sake of charming the opposite sex. " Both sexes have been well charmed with this year ' s presentations of the University Musical Society. Mephistopheles sings to persuade Faust to hand over his soul in exchange for a return to his youth. In an English performance of Die Fledermaus Rosalinda is serenaded by a former sweetheart while her husband is away. 143 On the steps of Hill Auditorium, Romney claimed his term showed " the greatest two-year record of progress of any state in the Union. " On the League Mall Staebler attributed Mich- igan ' s prosperity to " the quality of leaders we ' ve had in Washington for the last four years. " Political fervor typical of an election year saturated Ann Arbor in 1964. Senator Everett Dirkson and economist John Kenneth Galbraith campaigned on the national level while Governor George Romney and Congressman Neil Staebler vied for the top state position. Dirkson proclaimed that " the world ' s greatest extremist was Christopher Columbus, " and Galbraith remarked that " the Republican candidate shows resolute refusal to read what he has written; this shows good judgment. " The State scene showed more action than talk as hundreds of students participated in mass rallys and neighborhood canvasses for the gubernatorial candidates. Also speaking in Ann Arbor were Eric Hass, presidential candidate for the Socialist Labor Party, and Edward Shaw, vice-presidential candidate for the Socialist Workers ' Party. In Hill Auditorium Dirksen attacked the administra- tion ' s foreign policy: " When Sukarno told the U.S. to take its foreign aid and go to Hell, I thought, by golly, that ' s a good idea because Hell ' s the only place that hasn ' t gotten any of our foreign aid. " Speaking in the Law Club Lounge, Galbraith states, " We have Senator Goldwater busy attacking his own past positions and we have Bill Miller busy attacking everything but the white race. 144 Herberg: " The church, art, literature, and anything else which reverses the effect of homogenizing society can be oases in the barren desert of no identity. " Lomax warns, " My son is not going to take from you what I took from your father. " The University Lecture Series had as its fall semester theme, " Challenges to Religious Faith in a Century of Revolution. " The men who spoke on this broad topic narrowed it to their own particular fields. Negro leader Louis Lomax accused his rapt audience of being part of a " white, Protestant, middle class, male-oriented " society. Will Herberg, sociologist from Drew University and author of Protestant, Catholic and Jew, observed, " Whatever it is that makes religions have religion, Catholics have most and Jews least, " at an open forum with student questioners. Paul Tillich, theologian from the University of Chicago, challenged students to act concretely because " non acting is also acting, and is usually bad acting. " Other lecturers in the series included Paul Van Buren, Bryan Green, Seward Hiltner and J. Edwin Orr. Tillich presents a dilemma: " In many cases there is in a concrete situation not only one abstract moral law valid, but several, and they contradict each other. " 145 Folk music of the Brothers Four was brought to Hill Auditorium by Panhellenic. Ahmad Jamal and his trio presented a program of sophisticated jazz. When students returned to Ann Arbor this fall they discovered that an enlarged program of professional entertainers awaited them. Such well-known names as Harry Belafonte, Victor Borge, Bob Dylan, and The Four Freshmen caused many students to camp out on the steps of Hill Auditorium, waiting for the opportunity to purchase tickets for these performances. Each attraction was sponsored by a different campus organization, supplementing the regular concert series. The music produced by these entertainers ran the gamut from the jazz piano of Ahmad Jamal to the classical piano of Arthur Rubenstein. Harry Belafonte leads the audience in a lively calypso classic " Matilda " . ' , 146 Ambassadors-at-large: The Michigan Men ' s Glee Club The Michigan Men ' s Glee Club preserves the legends and traditions of a great University in song under the direction of Dr. Philip A. Duey. Activities for the Glee Club included an appearance on the coast-to- coast television broadcast of the Perry Como Show, the sponsorship of the Lubeck German Choir, and the Annual Fall Joint Concert with the " Singing Illini " of the University of Illinois. As ambassadors-at-large, the members appeared throughout Michigan and the rest of the country. Their late spring tour to the West Coast will include stops at Seattle, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Denver, and Chicago. So once again, with the choral artistry the members exhibit, the Club has won fame and prestige for itself and for the University. 147 A visit to the various museums on campus takes one on an imaginary trip through the history of the world. The planetarium in the Natural Science Museum reminds one of the timelessness of the universe, where the relatively new earth appears as an insignificant speck. Rocks displayed in the Museum record the formation of the earth four or five billion years ago. Gigantic dinosaur skeletons help bring to life the huge creatures which appeared on the earth several hundred million years ago. A short walk away, in the Kelsey Museum, the ancient Egyptian civilization of thousands of years ago is portrayed by well-preserved mummies, hieroglyphics written on papyrus and other findings on University excavations of lands of antiquity. Another jump across the years is made by a visit to the Alumni Hall Museum of Art, where the paintings and sculpture are as traditional as Martha Washington or as modern as tomorrow. A dinosaur models his skeleton in the Natural Science Museum. Polite stares are exchanged at the Kelsey Museum. In Alumni Hall a student gazes at the proud countenance of Martha Washington. 148 International friendships are cultivated at ISA tea. Foreign students in general, and the International Students ' Association in particular, offer both foreign and American students a wide variety of opportunities to establish meaningful friendships. They create a cosmopolitan atmosphere on campus through organized activities such as programs and discussions on different countries, an annual World ' s Fair and a colorful fashion show presented by the Women ' s League. The president of the International Students ' Association sits as an ex- officio member on the Student Government Council. Students from other lands can find a rich cross-section of American life on the Michigan campus, and their domestic counterparts can find a significant cross-section of the world in their foreign guests. Foreign students encounter the same obstacles as their American friends a tangled maze when searching for their motor scooters. 149 r " MP a? s - Conducting a contemporary piece, Blatt claims, " Young people have a greater affinity and facility for playing modern music than older musicians who are more steeply involved with tradition. " Revelli ' s criterion for good bandsmanship: " Uncompromis- ing desire for technical and aesthetic music perfection. " 150 Professor Josef Blatt, director, notes that the 120 members of the University Orchestra play a repertoire as difficult as any professional group. He adds that although perfection is not to be expected because the Orchestra ' s members are still in the process of learning, " its quality often matches that of professional groups. " The lessons to be learned in the Orchestra, he asserts, are " discipline, exactness and feeling the spirit of the music. " Professor William D. Revelli ' s 1 1 6-member Symphonic Band toured Indiana, Illinois during February and is planning a trip East in May to cover some of the major music halls there, including New York ' s Lincoln Center. The band specializes in full contemporary symphonies originally scored for bands. Concerts also include music from Bach, Sousa and Lerner and Lowe. More than 320 student voices are heard during the year in University choirs under the direction of Professor Maynard Klein. The diversity of groups reflects the wide range in choral literature. The 120- member Concert Choir, with performances of oratorios and masses, contrasts sharply with the newly-formed Chamber Choir of only 24. The " very select " Symphonic Choir renders cantatas and other works for small groups. Compositions with four-part harmony are sung by the Women ' s Choir. Various madrigal ensembles perform songs popular in the fourteenth through sixteenth centuries. The newest addition to the family of choirs is the 80- member Arts Chorale, the only one devoted exclusively to non-School of Music singers. The one common element in all the choirs is the aim for a blend of voices and clear diction to achieve a unity of sound. Participants in all University choirs are chosen through audition. Arts Chorale: " No Music School students allowed! " Klein directs 120 voices in the Concert Choir. All are in the School of Music. 151 The individual changes, develops, and destroys old notions and new concepts. Michigan has played some role in this process. For some the role consisted of time spent in classrooms and a brightly lit library. Others spent their time at Michigan gaining from the opportunities extending beyond the classroom. For them, this was time well spent. 152 153 A At their monthly meetings, the Board of Regents discuss the educational and business aspects of the University. Newly appointed Vice-presidents Raddock and Norman dis- cuss the University ' s image as research center of the Midwest. Graduation activities find direction as the class offi- cers of the various schools meet as the Senior Board. HARLAN HATCHER President of the University of Michigan 155 LSA will get additional classroom space when the new Administration Building joins the SAB, West Quad complex. Golfers, beware!! The projected Residential College is scheduled for North Campus. 156 " Buy your Michigan Daily " . . . " Join the Young Democrats " . . . " No The Young Republicans are best " . . . utter confusion reigns. Each year brings countless changes to a growing University. New buildings and increased enrollment were headline events in 1964-65. A registration system eliminating the maze at Waterman was introduced to combat the difficulties of classifying 27,000. As the new Music School opened its doors con- struction was underway for a North Campus Student Center, taking over where the Betsy Ross left off. Construction of an 1 8-story apartment, higher than any Michigan building outside of Detroit, caused congestion on South University and concern over apartment rents. New dorms and a Residence College made a debut on North Campus, answering the need for smaller groups in a vast, ever- expanding University. The scene at Waterman, closed classes and impossible lines, is scheduled to become a thing of the past. 157 The Music Building was designed in such a way by Mr. Erro Saarinen that from every room one ' s eyes focus on the small man-made lake at the rear of the school. ii H H IUI John E. Anderson, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Robert A. Barris, B. MHS C (Mi. Ed.) Mercey J. Bateman, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Paul S. Bendzsa, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Thomas L. Berryman, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Maurita P. Brender, B. Music (Mus. Lit.) Ronald W. Brown, B. Music (Ch. Ed.) Martin D. Bushouse, B. Music (Wind Instr.) Lois R. Caviani, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Jeffery K. Chase, M. Music (Mus. Lit.) Samuel Chizmar, B. Music (Organ) Charles M. Coon, B. Music (Music Ed.) Edward W. Cowling, B. Music (Music Ed.) Dorothy J. Duckwitz, B. Music (Music Ed.) Maxene E. Dukes, B. Music (Mus. Lit.) Anna M. Epley, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Alice H. Everett, B. Mu sic (Mus. Ed.) Bruce W. Fisher, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Margot J. Forbes, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Jerry Y. Gardner, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Carol N. Gordon, B. Music (Piano) Susan E. Hunger, B. Music (Instr. Mus. Ed.) Nancy J. Hunter, B. Music (Piano) Richard J. Jackoboice, B. Music (Wind Instr.) Judyan B. Jensen, B. Music (Music Ed.) 158 Among honored guests at the Music School dedication this fall were Leonard Bernstein, Aaron Copeland, and Mrs. Aline Saarinen. The University of Michigan is the proud possessor of the newest and largest Music School in the country. The Music student now on North Campus, involved in an intensive program of individual study, finds himself absorbed in an atmosphere of continuous exposure to the musical arts. He spends his time in personal study, in contact with the talented faculty, and in participation with others in a variety of musical activities. A much different world of study than the regular University student experiences encompasses the Music student; long hours in the practice room replace time that others spend in libraries. The sometimes grueling pace that the Music student sets for himself symbolizes the tradition of high achievement for which the University ' s Music School is known. Traveling on the buses to the Music School are students bound for their home away from home. The instructor works, too correct- ing fingerings and printer ' s mistakes. An expertly guided ensemble trio an experience pro- viding much stimulation and pleasure for the students. 159 Esther M. Kauppila, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Richard A. Kruse, M. Music (Wind Instr.) Lois J. LaPointe, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Barbara M. Listwan, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Helen J. Ludwig, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Scott M. Ludwig, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Jerry D. Luedders, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) David D. Mairs, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Anthony E. Malkowski, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Susan C. Martin, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Kathryn A. Matzen, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Martha J. Miller, B. Music (Violin) Ruth A. Miller, M. Music (Mus. Ed.) Sara J. Montgomery, B. Music (String Instr.) Myra E. Morgan, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Diana L. Owen, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Joanna M. Padzieski, B. Music (Ch. Ed.) Rebecca A. Putnam, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Melvin C. Rookus, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) John G. Schaeffer, B. Music (Organ) 1 f fi Tojei ton L Music students dash to catch buses which carry them to and from the Music School. 160 Together, teacher and student struggle through a difficult puzzle in music theory. Studio piano classes become familiar to the aspiring musician many gain knowledge in several instruments. Earl F. Sherburn, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Kenneth H. Snipes, B. Music (Piano) Sharon A. Steininger, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Martin A. Stella, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Joanne C. Temple, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Constance B. Traintafillow, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Barbara D. Urist, B. Music (String Instr.) Sharon E. VanConant, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Lawrence E. VanSlambrook, B. Music (Ch. Ed.) Barbara K. Walz, B. Music (Organ) Carol G. Wargelin, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Janet J. Way, B. Music (Ch. Ed.) Roger W. Wertenberger, B. Music (Theory) Francea L. Whitcomb, B. Music (Wind Instr.) William W. Wilson, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) Paul W. Young, B. Music (Wind Instr.) Dorothy A. Zemanek, B. Music (Mus. Ed.) 161 Students gather to question and dis- cuss, working together to solve the problems thrown out to them for study. Bus Ad School ' s large library fulfilling the needs of all its students, is one of the School ' s most valuable assets. The faculty of the Business Administration School endeavors to give the student a background which will prepare him to ultimately assume a top level position in his field. The small school atmosphere of Business Administration is typified by its Student Council which operates the School ' s lounge and snack bar and supports a student scholarship fund. Recent steps significant in the Business Administration program are the increased use of quantitative methods in analysis, and the addition of new courses in international business. Summer conferences in executive development, opportunities for students to work abroad in business, and a new administrative assistant program are more of the exciting opportunities offered to the Business Administration student. 162 George H. Ashley, B.B. 4. James B. Appiah-Pippim, M.B.A. Robert E. Baer, B.B.A. Glen A. Barth, M.B.A. i. F. Belfore, M.B. l. Ronald M. Bell, M.B. 4. Timothy A. Bengtson, M.B.A. Stanley M. Bershad, B.B.A. Barbara A. Bookston, B.B.A. Garry J. Bowman, B.B.A. Michael R. Boyle, B.B.A. Barry T. Brody, B.B.A. Jerry M. Brown, B.B.A. William L. Can, B.B.A. Jane A. Colby, B.B.A. William H. Clergern, M.B.A. Richard G. Elder, M.B.A. Lenore Erber, B.B.A. Robert H. Fabian, M.B.A. Robert W. Fisher, B.B.A . Walter D. Fitzgerald, M.B.A. Brian M. Flood, B.B.A. James C. Folger, B.B.A. Diane L. Foreman, M.B.A.A.S Sanford W. Friedman, B.B.A. Great minds exchange ideas in the School ' s lobby a place frequented by all Bus Ad students. The Business Administration Lounge provides an atmos- phere conducive to relaxation, study, coffee and, perhaps a Wall Street Journal for the future business tycoon. Jerome S. Golden, B.B.A.A.S. James S. Grace, B.B.A. Joyce K. Hancock, B.B.A. David G. Hartman, M.B.A.A.S. David B. Howe, B.B.A. Charles E. Humphrey, B.B.A. Kenneth C. Isham, B.B.A. Edward R. Jarchow, B.B.A. Florence R. Jharmark, B.B.A. Brian K. Johnson, B.B.A. Thomas C. Jones, B.B.A. Thomas L. Jones, B.B.A. Ampero I. Juguilon, M.B.A. Raymond A. Jung, B.B.A. Michael K. Kelley, B.B.A. Question answers . . . minds grope to understand ideas basic to study. 164 k Stewart W. Kirchner, B.B.A. Donald L. Krieger, B.B.X. Thomas E. Krouse, M.B.A. Richard A. Lenter, B.B.A. Paul A. Levy, M.B.A. Alan G. Lipson, B.B.A. Amador R. Madamba, M.B.A.A.S. Jack D. McCarthy, B.B.A. Richard L. Maender, B.B.A. Charles F. Meier, B.B.A. John I. Melgalvis, M.B.A. Dale E. Melvin, B.B.A. David J. Miller, B.B. l. Norman S. Miller, B.B.A. Robert A. Moon, B.B.A. Frederick C. Moore, B.B.A. John P. Nelson, B.B.A. David J. Newton, B.B.A. Henry E. Norlin, B.B.A. Patrick W. O ' Neil, B.B.A. Richard H. Paulson, M.B.A. Joseph H. Pittenger, M.B.A. David M. Plawchan, B.B.A. Roger L. Premo, B.B.A. Walter R. Reynolds, B.B.A. John M. Rickel, M.B. 4. James W. Richhart, M.B. l. f.5. Stephen N. Robinson, B.B.A. Daniel C. Schoonmaker, B.B.X. Bowen E. Schumakher, M.B.A. Jules Schulman, B.B.A. H. Paul Schwitzgebel, M.B.A. Richard J. Selmeir, B.B. 4. l nn V. Seppi, B.B.A. Robert J. Shenkin, B.B.X. Norman E. Simard, M.B.A. Ruth I. Stephenson, M.B.A. Roger R. Sullivan, B.B. J. Peter W. Teitelman, B.B.A. Jerry M. Traver, B.B.A. David B. Vadnais, M.B.A.A.S. Julie A. Vanderpool, B.B.A. John W. Waite, B.B. l. Michael P. Witkin, B.B. J. James P. Worden, M.B.A. 165 Drafting is as exacting as any science and requires an equal amount of perfection. An art form calls for cohesion, clarity and organization of subject and emotion Versatile art students must be acquainted with all forms of art, including the most current style, formalism. 166 Archille M. Anderson, B. Arch. Jane T. Andrea, B. Arch. Wilfred J. O. Armster, B. Arch. Kathleen A. Balcer, B.S. Des. Kenneth E. Bassett, B.L. Arch. Michael J. Bednar, B. Arch. Jeffrey C. Blatt, B.S. Des. William A. Bockrath, B.S. Des. Barbara R. Bostwick, B.S. Des. Charles S. Braun, B. Arch. Wayne G. Bredvik, B. Arch. Bethia A. Brehmer, B.S. Des. Robert C. Clauser, B.S. Des. Elizabeth M. Davis, B.S. Des. Bonnie J. De Haan, B.S. Des. William A. Dobson, B. Arch. Helene G. Donkervoet, B. Arch. Penny A. F. Eppy, B.S. Des. Kenneth D. Dunker, B. Arch. William J. Finneran. Jr.. B.S. Des. Carol J. Fischer, B.S. Des. A better understanding of his environment this, in addition to the professional and technical training a student receives is what the School of Architecture and Design strives to develop in each student. This philosophy is planned for extension to students in other schools of the University. It would offer a program with courses centered around the art and architectural needs of society. Within the school itself, a strong feeling of closeness prevails; working with each other in classes engenders harmony and an exchange of ideas among students. Buildings must be built so they don ' t collapse; thus drafting demands architect ' s precision. 167 John R. Frankhouser, B.L. Des. Steven E. Frenkel, B.S. Des. Richard E. Fry, B. Arch. Gregg D. Geist, B.S. Des. Virginia L. Geren, B. Arch. Gary H. Gilbar, B. Arch. Stephen H. Grabow, B. Arch. Dean A. Guinn, B. Arch. Conrad M. Hafner, B. Arch. Patricia A. Hinman, 5.5. DM. Joyce D. Hogg, B.S. Dex. Patricia A. Hoffman, B.S. Des. Sherman K. Hollander, B.L. Arch. Wayne G. Huebner, B.A. Arch. Ronald L. Johnson, B. Arch. Charles S. Kacir, B.S. Des. Margaret C. Lee, B. Arch. Barry M. Lewis, B.S. Arch. Gloria J. Marshall, B.S. Arch. Robert P. McAllen, B.A. Arch. Michele M. McDonald, B.5. Arch. Daniel A. Melnik, B. Arch. Larry L. Money, B. Arch. Deann?, K. Moore, B. Arch. Andreki C. Morrison, B. Arch. Pamela M. Moss, B. Arch. Penelope S. Munkwitz, B.S. Dex. Sandra J. Pelto, B. Arch. Ellen P. Phillips, B.S. Dex. Gary B. Phillips, B. Arch. Ted T. Phillips, B. Arch. Barbara L. Purdy, B. Arch. Daniel A. Redstone, B. Arch. Jane M. Reinsberg, B.S. Dex. Nancy E. Remus, B.S. Des. Eric B. Rhodehamel, B. Arch. Sandra L. Savaiano, B.S. Dex. Michael Schapiro, B.S. Des. Patricia A. Schroeder, B.S. Arch. Rosemary Shevchik, B.S. Dex. Katherine A. Siler, B.S. Des. Susan Stair, B.S. Dex. William P. Stamm, B. Arch. Phyllis J. Stark, B.L. Arch. Bruce C. Taylor, B.S. Dex. Making pottery demands a high de- gree of concentration and patience. Cleaning off the screen is only one of the many processes in- volved in silk screen printing. A and D students are well ac- quainted with Professor Richard Wilt. Terry A. Thall, B.S. Des. Robert A. Valentine, B. Arch. James A. Veltman, B. Arch. Darlene A. Vinson, B.S. Des. Hugh M. Walters, B. Arch. Janet S. Weiss, B.S. Des. James D. Williams, B. Arch. Ronald Wortman, B. Arch. Jerry D. Wright, B. Arch. Barry W. Yops, B. Arch. 169 Contrary to possible popular opinion, pharmacy lab has many aesthetic aspects. The College of Pharmacy of only 1 50 students is a close-knit group which emphasizes not only its professional and educational goals but varied student activities as well. The school has recently lengthened its program to five years, in order that its graduates may obtain a broad general liberal arts education in addition to their specialized knowledge. This year ' s seniors are the first to graduate under the new program. The School ' s social functions center around its professional fraternity and sorority, and the student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Producing well-rounded students with specialized training is the aim of the College of Pharmacy. Assistant Professor James W. Richards lectures to stu- dents taking the required pharmacy administration class. 170 Laboratory savoir-faire constitutes an appreciable share of a Pharmacy student ' s knowledge. Mary G. Asprin, B.S. Pharmacy Richard C. Bauman, B.S. Pharmacy Lawrence J. Burnstein, B.S. Pharmacy Ann S. K. Cameron, B.S. Pharmacy Laurence A. Cart, B.S. Pharmacy Franz W. Geisz, Pharmacy D. Wan Yin Jung, B.S. Pharmacy Harvey L. Kaplan, B.S. Pharmacy John W. Marien, B.S. Pharmacy Roger E. Mayerson, B.S. Pharmacy James M. Muir, B.S. Pharmacy Walter P. Noonan, 6.5. Pharmacy Tommy O. Oke, Pharmacy D. Ralph D. Pittle, B.S. Pharmacy Suzanne D. Sandt, B.S. Pharmacy Randall G. Stehle, B.S. Pharmacy David R. Stillson, B.S. Pharmacy Robert L. Stipe, B.S. Pharmacy Erika A. Wilinski, B.S. Pharmacy 171 . . A student hygienist applies her knowl- edge in actual clinical practice. Lettie M. Brabb, B.S. D. Hyg. Constance J. Crocker, B.S. D. Hyg. Nancy J. Cowley, B.S. D. Hyg. Sandra L. Drake, B.S. D. Hyg. Mary Everhardus, B.S. D. Hyg. Nancy J. Fellows, B.S. D. Hyg. Carolyn J. Hunting, B.S. D. Hyg. Karen A. Ibser, B.S. D. Hyg. Gerry J. Irwin, B.S. D. Hyg. Anne M. Mitchel, B.S. D. Hyg. Susan L. Pedley, B.S. D. Hyg. Jerilyn J. Pinney, B.S. D. Hyg. Vicki E. Sherbon, B.S. D. Hyg. Susan M. Steger, B.S. D. Hyg. Jennifer J. Wiget, B.S. D. Hyg. Kathleen A. Williams, B.S. D. Hyg. The Dental Hygiene School is another of the several professional training programs at the University whose graduates contribute to its distinction in the professional educational fields. The school works in close co-operation with the Dental School in both class work and clinical practice co-ordination of the Dental Hygiene facilities with those in the Dental School buildings makes this combination of resources very beneficial to both schools. In their two or four year programs, the student hygienists have a challenging path to vital professional work marked out for them they will carry a weighty responsibility and make a valuable contribution to the welfare of their fellow men. Observing an expert this is one of the important steps in learning. The girls use prophylactic instruments on man- nequins in a Prophelazis Technics Laboratory. 173 Not practicing with a fellow student but taking a patient under his care, the den- tal student assumes full responsibility. Continued research and ex pansion are key words in the thinking of the Dental School faculty. Research as of last July 1, including grants, training and fellowships for this year total $764,355, and a new Dental School Building permitting the Dental School enrollment to grow from the present ninety- seven to one hundred and fifty students lies in the near future. Dental students shoulder an intensive and highly demanding program of study high rewards are predicted for those who succeed in it. The products of classroom training try out their wings; clinical practice occupies much of the student ' s time in his last two years. Dentists must be child psychologists, too re- assurance for small ones in the chair is essential. 174 ,,=. Lab assistant Sandy Parrott tests the past summer ' s environmental health artificial river bed project. Excellence, amelioration, and dedication describe the goals of the School of Public Health. Undergraduates maintain a high degree of academic achievement while, on an advanced level, graduates tackle problems concerning water and air pollution, radiation effects, and population planning. Faculty members travel to Madrid, Paris, Japan and Pakistan for conferences and research projects. Implicit in the study of public health is the challenge of meeting practical goals to keep up with population and industrial growth rates. In accepting this challenge Public Health students and faculty alike exhibit patience and endurance, for health and disease persist as problems and demand new answers. Professors Richard L. Wenzel and Vlado A. Getting find time for informal discussions with Public Health students. 175 Michael H. dicker, L.L.B. Thomas L. Jones, L.L.M. Judith A. Kempton, B.S.P.H.N. Christina E. Mamuri, M.P.H. John D. Marx, D.D.S. Larry W. Myers, L.L.M. Lloyd T. Phillips, D.D.S. Theodore W. Russell, L.L.B. J. Carroll Sellers, M.P.H. Grace M. Valeri, B.S.P.H.N. Richard E. Vogel, L.L.B. A member of the renowned faculty, Professor Alfred Conard teaches Business Associations. Hutchins Hall students pause between classes. In the Law Library a ponderous atmos- phere compels the student to study. I The stately Law School provides a surrounding of tradition conductive to study for its aspiring lawyers with its unique arrangement of living, study, classroom, and dining facilities in one quadrangle. Other singular features of the Law School are the Campbell competition, " case clubs " and closed circuit TV from Ann Arbor ' s municipal court. The extremely competitive atmosphere of Michigan ' s Law School produces graduates whose outstanding achievements enhance the high scholastic rating which the school enjoys. The tranquility and beauty of the Law Quadrangle attracts many passers-by. 177 X-rays: routine work for a future doctor but a very necessary part of the job. One of Ann Arbor ' s newest citi- zens hasn ' t yet learned to ap- preciate the medical profession. One of the most demanding and rewarding courses of study, medicine, claims a top position in its field at the University of Michigan. Known for its outstanding faculty and facilities centered at University Hospital, the University offers one of the most complex and best medical programs in existence. However, even the most serious student still manages to find time to relax in activities such as the spring Caduceus Ball and the Galen ' s Smoker. The serious and dedicated Med student sets high goals for himself as he prepares to serve mankind in his future profession. Medical School curricula includes making and analyizing the results of many types of tests. Representative of the exceptional nursing faculty, Miss Hazel Avery, an obstetrics specialist, takes time to teach student nurses. Extensive knowledge of the tools with which she must work is indispensible to the nurse. 179 Comprehensive training, involving four years and three summers of study, prepares prospective nursing graduates to assume a wide range of possible positions. Students are enmeshed in hospital routine as sophomores and strive to adapt quickly to the often confusing and awesome responsibilities confronting them. Here their excellent training, which emphasizes principles in nursing, and not necessarily stereotyped procedures, gives them a background which impels them to think for themselves in all situations. The students form a closely knit group, inspiring in each other the co-operation and dedication that they must possess as nurses. % CV0 isL Lynne A. Ashby, B.S. Nurs. Barbara J. Bailor, B.S. Nurs. Maryann Benya, B.S. Nurs. Linda J. Brooks, B.S. Nurs. Ruth Brown, B.S. Nurs. Dawn Chadwick, B.S. Nurs. Margaret L. Chamberlain, B.S. Nurs. Carol D. Cooper, B.S. Nurs. Christine Cooper, B.S. Nurs. Alice Cook, B.S. Nurs. Sandra DeJong, B.S. Nurs. Gail Dunham, B.S. Nurs. Linda Elliot, B.S. Nurs. Maxine Elliot, B.S. Nurs. Debroah L. Farr, B.S. Nurs. Marjorie R. Fleischman, B.S. Nurs. Elaine A. Gabrenya, B.S. Nurs. Kay L. Garrett, B.S. Nurs. Mary P. Gray, B.S. Nurs. Ann O. Guldberg, B.S. Nurs. Sara J. Hall, B.S. Nurs. Birdie L. Hanson, B.S. Nurs. Geraldine A. Hildebrand, B.S. Nurs. Gwendolyn L. Hoffman, B.S. Nurs. Sara L. Hoopengardner, B.S. Nurs. Ruth A. Hopp, B.S. Nurs. Ellen A. Hydorn, B.S. Nurs. Eleanor R. Hyman, B.S. Nurs. Cardine E. Kerr, B.S. Nurs. Karen J. Kessler, B.S. Nurs. ' Masks take on a new meaning to nurses as they learn the intricacies of the isolation technique. 180 Salli L. Kimberly, B.S. Nurs. Mary K. Kindig, 5.5. Nw. Sandra A. K irkpatrick, B.S. Nurs. Barbara J. Knudtson, B.S. Nurs. Diane L. Koehler, B.S. Nurs. Ruth A. Kronewetter, B.S. Mary A. Kucab, B.S. Nurs. Onna M. Kulaja, B.S. Nurs. Carol A. LaForge, B.S. Nurs. Maxine E. Loomis, B.S. Nurs. Celesta Lorenzen, B.S. Nurs. Janet R. Lyttle, B.S. Nurs. Cheryl A. Marks, B.S. Nurs. Constance Mayhew, B.S. Nurs. Georgann McGee, B.S. Nurs. Sharon G. McKenna, B.S. Nurs. Jean A. McKibben, 5.5. Nurs. Mary K. Meisel, B.S. Nurs. Martha L. Merritt, B.S. Nurs. Kathleen E. Miller, B.S. Nurs. Jane A. Mitchell, B.S. Nurs. Marilyn A. Mitchell, B.S. Nurs. Shirley A. Mongiat, B.S. Nurs. Jean E. Nelson, B.S. Nurs. Sharon M. Nugent, B.S. Nurs. Kathleen E. O ' Brien, B.S. Nurs. Sandra J. Panozzo, B.S. Nurs. Beth A. Paris, B.S. Nurs. Helen M. Parker, B.S. Nurs. Elizabeth E. Pierson, B.S. Nurs. Sharon L. Rubert, B.S. Nurs. Mary J. Ryan, B.S. Nurs. Beverly J. Scales, B.S. Nurs. Beverly B. Schuler, B.S. Nurs. Jane D. Sessions, 5.5. Nurs. Carolyn D. Sievers, 5.5. Nurs. Norma I. Snyder, 5.5. Nurs. Linda N. Spencer, 5.5. Nurs. Lois M. Stanko, 5.5. Nurs. Judith B. Terall, 5.5. Nurs. Donna M. Wall, 5.5. Nurs. Ann M. Walter, 5.5. Nurs. Eda L. Weiskotten, 5.5. Nurs. Joan R. Woertz, 5.5. Nurs. 181 All is not study for Natural Resources students. A Venison Roast, in addition to the annual field day, highlights the spring. Fall brings various campfires and interesting, informative field trips. Forestry students spend time working on the wooded property owned by the University for the practical application of such principles as logging and milling. Such activities promote a close, friendly atmosphere in the school. Ever increasing vocational opportunities are available to those students who combine Natural Resource majors with other fields of study. Conservation graduates are finding the study of international development and planning suited to a career with public and private institutions both here and abroad. Dr. Grant Sharpe and his denrology class are certainly familiar to Forestry students who must identify tree branches as they appear in winter. 182 The University-owned property provides occasion for fun and practical application of classroom-learned forest operations. . M John J. Bender, B.5. Fisheries James W. Brown, Jr., B.S. Meteor. Michael E. Buss, B.S., Wildlife Man. Mary L. Cameron, B.S. Cons. Robert G. Kittredoe, B.S.F. Jerry H. Peterson, B.S. Fisheries George W. Scott, B.S. Biology Karl P. Siderits, B.S.F. Robert D. Stuhlmiller, B.S.F . Thomas W. Wagner, B.S. Cons. William C. Welch, B.S.F. Robert E. Wilson, B.S. Wildlife Man. Dennis M. Wint, B.S. Wildlife Man. Logging and milling classes learn various tech- niques in the operation and functions of a tractor. Responsible for nearly 40% of the enrollment at Michigan, the Horace H. Rackham School of Graduate Studies gives approval and coordination to the applications of students entering graduate programs of the various departments of the University. Rackham functions primarily as an administrative unit, actual instruction and guidance coming from the faculties of other schools. Rackham offers a variety of services to faculty, undergraduates, and non-University people. Numerous funds exist for the support of faculty research. The Arthritis Research Unit, for example, conducts investigation of connective tissue diseases and trains physicians for this type of work. Recently, the Speech Clinic, another Rackham service, enlarged its potential with opportunities in research and student training. The Speech Clinic aids University and local students by administering speech and hearing examinations. Isaac A. Adalemo, M.A. Robert L. Ashby, M.S.E. Henry B. Avery, M.A. Thomas D. Badley, M.S.E. Lowell W. Beineke, Ph.D. Hartley R. Burroughs, M.S.E Joel R. Carr, M.A. Renato L. Cayetano, M.P.A. Jagmohan S. Chahal, M.S.E. Do Y. Chang, M.A. Miguel J. Cobian, M.S.E. Alberta Coleman, M.A. Giri K. Djojosoekarto, M.A. David G. Falconer, M.S. Phy Sunny N. Fong, M.P.H. Robert F. Forche, M.S.E. Jo A. Friedlander, M.A. Leah D. Gaskins, M.A. Michael C. Gerlach, M.A. Mutu G. Gethoi, M.P.A. 184 Rackham ' s study lounge provides welcome peace and quiet for the serious graduate student. Lloyd B. Gibson, M.A. Timothy E. Gregory, M.A. James E. Grisolano, M.Arch. Anand S. Gupta, M.S.E. Mongla Gupta, M.S.E. Raymond T. Hermiston, M.S. Ceilon R. Hill, M.P.H. Marjory E. Jacobson, Ph.D. Cesar G. Saldana, M.A. James W. Jensen, M.S.E. James J. Johansen, M.S.E. Marilyn J. Jones, M.S. Sen Keoyote, M.A . Banbir Khare, M.S.E. Marshall C. Kuo, Ph.D. E.E. Diana K. Ladd, A.M.L.S. Thomas J. Landsberg, M.S.E. Richard A. Leshuk, M.S.E. , Eugene W. Lewis, Ph.D.M.E. Jim G. Likes, M.S. Mao-Shiu Lin, Ph.D.E.E. Student and faculty utilization of the computing center in- creases as further expansion of 1MB capabilities continues. 185 . Stephen F. Lundstrom, M.S.E. Edwin D. McConkey, M.S.E. Michael L. McMillan, M.S.E. Anna R. Newland, A.M.L.S. John C. Norton, A.M.L.S. Anne C. Ohlson, A.M.L.S. Marillyn Z. Owens, A.M.L.S. Barry E. Packard, M.A. in History John M. Page, M.S. in Speech Pathology Frances V. Parr, M.A . in English Harriet J. Parsons, M.A. in Mathematics Humberto Patino-Ruiz, M.P.A. Deagelia M. Pena, M.S. in Mathematics Philip E. Peterson, M.A. Counseling Robert F. Petrokas, M.P.H. Hernando M. Pulido, M.E.E. Pinchas Rajgrodzki, M.P.H. Richard J. Reinholt, M. Arch. Delmar H. Robbins, Ph.D. M.E. Trend Rynning, M.E. Nit Sammapan, M.S. Per C. Sandnes, M.S. Mar. E. Teguh Sastrodiwongso, M.S.E. Suresh C. Satsangi, M.S.E. David E. Sias, A.M. Ik Carl D. Sikkema, P .D. MO I. Prakash Sikri, M.S.E. John-Peter D. Stadius, M.A.M. Harry . Stegmaier, Jr., M.A. in History Jack W. Taylor, M.S. Phys. Carol J. Tenhunen, A.M.L.S. Ronald R. Thill, M.A. Ed. Katharine E. Uicker, A.M.L.S. Benjamin Van Wagner, Jr., M.S. Biol. Carolease B. Wallace, M.P.H. Kuo-Chang Wang, M.P.A. Donald West, M.P. . Diane V. Wood, M.A . in History Thomas R. Wood, M.S.E. Henry C. Yee, M.S.E. Cai dim A f- f " p r 186 Dr. Richard B. Morrison, one of the most prominent scientists in the N.A. S.A., lectures in the Aero Department. The Engin Arch one of Michigan ' s best known landmarks. The Engineering School, located on both main campus and the rapidly developing North Campus, has an exceptional combination of distinguished faculty and outstanding facilities. The thr ee thousand students in the thirteen different departments within the Engin School benefit greatly from its many educational opportunities, which help generate the high level of student accomplishment that is associated with the University of Michigan ' s Engineering School. Research and progress are key words in the School recently completed is the largest heavy liquid bubble chamber constructed in the world. And 1 964 marks the completion of the new Institute of Science and Technology Building on North Campus, and the fiftieth anniversary of the establishment of the Aeronautical Engineering Department. A Naval Engineering student uses his knowl- edge working on the bottom of a boat. 187 Alan R. Adaschik, B.S.E. f lf. E.) Nicholas G. Alexopoulos, B.S.E. (E.E.) William J. Allington, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Darryl J. Alofs, B.S.E. (M.E.) Ramzi Y. Al-saigh, B.S.E. (M.E.) Andrew An, B.S.E. (E.E.) Peter T. Anderson, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Ronald D. Anderson, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Barry J. Andrews, B.S.E. (M.E.) Velio Arrak, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Hanuman P. Bagri, B.S.E. (M. E.) Michael Bailey, B.S.E. (M. E.) Edmund J. Baprawski, Jr., B.S.E. (M.E.) Eugene A. Barnsteiner, B. S.E.(S. E.) Iqbal T. Barodawala, B.S.E. (M. E.) Dale A. Barton, B.S.E. (Cli. E.) Gary L. Bartz, B.S.E. (Ae. E.), (Math) Jagmohan Batra, B.S.E. (M. E.) William R. Bauer, B.S.E. (M. E.) Norman C. Baullinger, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Charles E. Beals, B.S.E. (M. E.) James E. Bedenko, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Jeffrey O. Belden, B.S.E. (Math.) Lee H. Bergman, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Toby S. Berk, B.S.E. (Math.) Murray M. Bernstein, B.S.E. (E.E.) Pushpinder S. Bhullar, B.S.E. (E. E.) John A. Bialik, B.S.E. (E. E.) Albert G. Black, B.S.E. (M. E.) Alan I. Blitz, B.S.E. (Ind. E.), (Math.) James B. Boroff, B.S.E. (M. E.) Lee B. Brandt, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Arthur R. Braun, B.S.E. (E. E.) Ronald F. Brender, B.S.E. (S. E.) Ronald W. Brewer, B.S.E. (S. E.) Alfred R. Briere, B.S.E. (C. E.) Donald F. Brown, B.S.E. (Ae. Astr. E.) Kenneth S. Brower, B.S.E. (Nov. Arch.) Alfred P. Bryan, B.S.E. (E. E.) William L. Bryant, B.S.E. (M. E.) Richard A. Brucker, B.S.E. (E. E.) .Gene L. Bull, B.S.E. (M. E.) William S. Busch, B.S.E. (E. E.) Kenneth A. Byle, B.S.E. (E. E.) Norman M. Camdau, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) " " " r f - ' U y F r Janson A. Carr, B.S.E. (E. E.) David A. Caughey, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Manmohau S. Chahal, B.S.E. (M. E.) Choon C. Chen, B.S.E. (C. E.) Stuart F. Cheney, B.S.E. (M. E.) Charles Chiarelli, B.S.E. (E. E.) Khushi R. Chugh, B.S.E. (C. E.) Charles R. Coffin, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Donald F. Coon, B.S.E. (M. E.) Allen R. Cook, B.S.E. (C. E.) Thomas K. Cooper, B.S.E. (C. E.) Richard A. Corrington, B.S.E. (E. E.) Richard R. Cortright, B.S.E. (E. E.) Patrick M. Cosgrove, B.S.E. (E. E.) John W. Creed, Jr., B.S.E. (M. E.) The Phoenix Reactor on North Campus is used for research by both University fac- ulty and students, and private industry. 189 Dr. Joseph E. Rowe concentrates on " divergence " in an EE lecture. Joseph P. Czaika, Jr., B.S.E. (S. E.) Ned A. Daughdrille, B.S.E. (E. E.) Metin Dede, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Joel H. Dembinsky, B.S.E. (M. E.) Niranjan R. Desai, B.S.E. (E. E.) Jogindar S. Dhillon, B.S.E. (M. E.) Giacomo DiMarco. B.S.E. (E. M.) Robert L. Ditz, B.S.E. (Math., M.E.) Albert E. Domke, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Bruce C. Dorstewitz, B.S.E. (Che.E., Met. E.) Carserlo Coyle, B.S.E. (E. E.) Edward H. Duffield, B.S.E. (M. E.) George J. Dzeguze, B.S.E. (E. E.) Roger L. Eckert, B.S.E. (S. E.) Hans C. Eggen, B.S.E. (M. E.) John J. Emberger, B.S.E. (S. E.) John J. Enright, B.S.E. (M. E.) Roy K . Ericson, B.S.E. (M. E.) Dennis A. Faust, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) James L. Faxon, B.S.E. (E. E.) Leonard N. Feigner, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Barry D. Fishburn, B.S.E. {Ae. E., Math.) Peter D. Fitzgerald, B.S.E. (Nov. Arch., Mar. E.) Jeffrey L. Fortune, B.S.E. (S. E.) Ronald C. Frazer, B.S.E. (E. E.) Alan J. Frenkel, B.S.E. (S. E.) James C. Friedle, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Arnold T. Froebel, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) R. Bradley Gale, B.S.E. (Ae. E., Nov. Arch.) Donald A. Garrepy, B.S.E. (Mar. E.) Mitchell A. Garter, B.S.E. (E. E.) William Garth, Jr., B.S.E. (S. E., Math.) George W. Gatecliff, B.S.E. (M. E.) Warren N. Geisler, B.S.E. (E. E.) William A. Gerken, B.S.E. (S. E.) Valdis Grants, B.S.E. (S. E.) 190 Gary D. Greenlee, B.5.E. (E. E.) Jan M. Griggs, B.S.E. (Cli. E.) Raymond A. Gross, B.S.E. (M. E.) William K. Hall, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) William W. Hallock, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Karl S. Haalin, B.S.E. (M. E.) Gary W. Hamann, B.S.E. (Math., M. E.) Edward A. Hansen, B.S.E. (E. E.) Peder M. Hansen, B.S.E. (E. E.) Dennis N. Hanink, B.S.E. (S. E.) Curtis A. Harrison, B.S.E. (Ch. E., Met. E.) Thomas J. Hartwick, B.S.E. (E. E.) James E. Haselwood, B.S.E. (Math., S. E.) Robert I. Heller, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Richard M. Heitmeyer, B.S.E. (E. E.) Donald R. Helman, B.S.E. (Pliys., Math.) Donald M. Hemke, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Jay A. Herbst, B.S.E. (S. E., Ind. E.) Richard G. Hildreth, B.S.E. (Phys.) Edward H. Hohman, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) John W. Holmes, B.S.E. (M. E.) William M. Hopp, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Albert G. Holler, Jr., B.S.E. (C. E.) Steve S. Horvath, B.S.E. (E. E.) Peter A. Hubbard, B.S.E. (E. E., Phys.) )O p ft Joshua C. Hung, B.S.E. (E. E.) Martin A. Hurlich, B.S.E. (Chem. E.) Minoo G. Inamdar, B.S.E. (M. E.) David C. Janetzke, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) George C. Johnso n, B.S.E. (E. E.) Marshall G. Jones, B.S.E. (M. E.) Thomas M. Jones, B.S.E. (M. E.) Nawal K. Kacholia, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Ved P. Kapila, B.S.E. (C. E.) Robert H. Kaplan, B.S.E. (S. E.) Phillip A. Kaufman, B.S.E. (S. E.) Michael T. Kawalez, M.S. (E. E.) Diane E. Kewely, B.S.E. (S. E.) Thomas A. Kraska, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Peter F. Klass, B.S.E. (Ch. E., Met. E.) Maurice S. Klapfish, B.S.E. (E. E.) Frederick W. Knopf, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Ronald P. Koopman, B.S.E. (M. E.) Barry F. Kramer, B.S.E. (E. E.) Douglas P. Kuziak, B.S.E. (E. E., Math.) 191 William M. Lachniet, B.5.E. (E. ., Math.) Norman E. Lake, B.S.E. (5. E.) Baldey K. Lakhanpal, B.S.E. (C. E.) Stephen K. Lam, B.S.E. (E. E.) Frederick R. Lampe, B.S.E. (M. E.) Frederick W. Landers, Jr., B.S.E. (M. E., S. E.) Paul A. Lansky, B.S.E. (E. E., Math.) Maurice A. Laviolette, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Robert A. Lawrence, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Robert M. Layzell, B.S.E. (E. E.) Gregory J. Lehmann, B.S.E. (M. E.) Patrick J. Lepeak, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Raymond J. LeVan, B.S.E. (Ch.E.) Hubert G. Lewis, B.S.E. (Nov. Arch., Mar. E.) Sanford J. Lewis, B.S.E. (Ch. E., Met. E.) Thomas F. Liberty, B.S.E. (M. E.) William A. Lincoln, B.S.E. (M. E.) Robert S. Lipton, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Art G. Liyeos, B.S.E. (E. E.) Frederick L. Locke, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Michael I. LaMaglio, B.S.E. (M. E.) Charles S. Lown, B.S.E. (E. E.) Elliot Lum, B.S.E. (E. E.) Gary L. Ludwig, B.S.E. (S. E., Math.) Thomas E. MacDonald, B.S.E. (Met. E.) W. Michael Maclnnes, B.S.E. (Phys., Math.) Donald A. MacNaughton, N.S.E. (Ae. E.) Ronald L. Madison, B.S.E. (E. E.) James J. Malatesta, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Albert T. Marshall, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) John C. Martin, B.S.E. (C. E.) Michael McCarty, B.S.E. (S. E.) Harry D. McComb, Jr., B.S.E. (C. E.) Stuart D. McCotter, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Daniel T. McGeen, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Peter F. McGrath, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Peter D. Metcalfe, B.S.E. (M. E.) Paul A. Metz, B.S.E., (E. E.) Gabor V. Molnar, B.S.E. (E. E.) Lawrence P. Monnier, B.S.E. (Phys.) James G. Morgan, B.S.E. (M. E.) Richard S. Morrison, B.S.E. (M. E.) William W. Moss, B.S.E. (Nav. Arch., Mar. E.) James E. Mumy, Jr., B.S.E. (Ae. E., Astro.) Robert T. Needham, B.S.E. (C. E.) Aft. k r ttt - -I 1.. W h fi : I D Bt - r 192 H . A proving ground for the Aero Depart- ment, the wind tunnel on North Campus is valuable for research and demonstration. Extra Computer Programming lectures give the Engin student appreciated aid remember Wednesday nights. Progress in program development continues; this year the Engineering School faculty is honored with the presence of Sidney Chapman, one of fifteen visiting scientists. The many opportunities offered the student of Engineering help guide his intense pursual of knowledge in the vast range of scientific development known to man his stubborn determination to meet the challenge in his field marks the Engineering student in the use of his potential. Robert S. Neff, B.S.E. (Ae. E., Astro.) Lloyd M. Nirenberg, B.S.E. (E. E., Math.) William L. Nocerino, B.S.E. (E. E.) Stephen T. Norman, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Donald H. O ' Handley, B.S.E. (E. E.) Stephen P. Oksala, B.S.E. (E. E.) Richard J. Orrell, B.S.E. (S. E.) James C. Parker, Jr., B.S.E. (E. E.) William W. Parker, B.S.E. (E. E.) John D. Pasch, B.S.E. (S. E.) David J. Patt, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Donald R. Peet, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Edward A. Petrick, B.S.E. (S. E.) Peter W. Ploch, B.S.E. (E. E. Math.) Jorge R. Polo, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Frank. R. Postelli, B.S.E. (M. E.) 193 James K. Posther, B.S.E. (E. E.) Roger L. Potash, B.S.E. (Nov. Arch.) George S. Prentice, B.S.E. (Nov. Arch., Mar. E.) John Prey, B.S.E. (E. E.) Reuben Rainisch, B.S.E. (Mar. E.) Ronald N. Randall, B.S.E. (E. E., Math.) Donald J. Ray, B.S.E. (Ch. E., Math.) Harold W. Reick, B.S.E. (E. E.) John C. Reilly, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Donald S. Remer, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Dennis A. Rhodehamel, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) William M. Roberts, B.S.E. (Nav. Arch., E. M.) John H. Rowan, B.S.E. (E. E.) Edgar L. Roesch, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Donald A. Rothfuss, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Stuart R. Rubens, B.S.E. (S. E.) David J. Rutkowski, B.S.E. (E. E.) Michael J. Rutkowski, B.S.E. (Phys.) Willard M. Rypkema, Jr., B.S.E. (E. E.) Barry E. Sammons, B.S.E. (E. E.) Joram Sassower, B.S.E. (Mar. E.) John E. Saum, B.S.E. (M. E.) Anil D. Savkar, B.S.E. (E. E., Math.) Lawrence W. Schneider, B.S.E. (M. E.) Howard W. Schvneman, B.S.E. (M. E.) Paul R. Seligman, B.S.E. (C. E.) Dipak N. Shah, B.S.E. (M. E.) David S. Shear, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Melvin S. Shotten, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) James V. Sines, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) J A R - ' J t The newer engineering and scientific laboratories are located on North Campus. They are 1) Printing facilities, 2) Library Stacks, 3) The Institute of Science and Technology Building, 4) The Cooley Memorial Laboratory, 5) Research Administration Building, 6) The Phoenix Memorial Laboratory, 7) School of Music, 10) Cyclotron Laboratory, 11) Aeronautical and Astronautical Engineer- ing Labs, and 12) Research Activities Building. i c 194 Greogry S. Slaybaugh, B.S.E. (C. E.) Gordon T. Slusser, Jr., B.S.E. (E. E.) Richard L. Smit, B.S.E. (C. E.) Roger R. Smith, B.S.E. (Ch. Met. E.) Dean L. Smith, B.S.E. (E. E.) Raymond T. Spykerman, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Paul E. Standish, B.S.E. (E. E.) Fredgrick T. Stign, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Viggo H. Stoltenberg-Hansen, B.S.E. (E. E.) Donald F. Stump, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Laurence E. Sutton, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Ronald V. Swanson, B.S.E. (M. E.) Richard G. Szeremet, B.S.E. (C. E.) Robert Taxin, B.S.E. (Nov. Arch. Mar. E.) Richard M. Thelwell, B.S.E. (C. E.) David D. Thompson, B.S.E. (E. E.) Barry W. Timm, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Charles L. Toure, B.S.E. (E. M.) Paul J. Trame, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Joseph A. Tremba, B.S.E. (E. E.) tf SifcEl v L, -. f f-.h Robert E. Trueman, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Stuart S. Vander Heide, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Donald J. VanDis, B.S.E. (E. E.) Peter C. VanHull, B.S.E. (M. E.) Paul A. Van Hull, B.S.E. (M. E.) William C. Van Loo, B.S.E. (E. E.) Kenneth Volkers, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) John E. Von Rosen, B.S.E. (Ch. E.) Anthony B. Walker, B.S.E. (E. E.) George G. Walker, B.S.E. (M. E.) Brian L. Walters, B.S.E. (E. E.) Charles L. Walters, B.S.E. (M. E.) Donald D. Wark, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) William S. Warren, B.S.E. (M. E.) Roger A. Werner, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Ronald R. Wesorick, B.S.E. (Ae. E.) Charles S. Whipple, Jr., B.S.E. (Nov. Arch.) William A. White, B.S.E. (E. E.) Warren W. Willman, B.S.E. (Sc. E.) Daniel A. Wood, B.S.E. (Ind. E.) Kenneth R. Woodward, B.S.E. (Civ. E.) Leonard J. Wozniak, B.S.E. (Ch. E. Math.) Kuang-Wei G. Wu, B.S.E. (E. E.) 195 Not many universities locate the administrative offices of the school of education on the second floor of a bank building. Nor do most have the advantages of a University School for student teaching and child study. However, with the advent of a second Ann Arbor public high school on University-donated North Campus property, the doors of U-High will close for good. The University will continue operating University Elementary and study programs will begin in the new school. Students in the College of Literature, Science and the Arts who wish teacher certification must complete 20 hours of education. The University offers a spring semester abroad on the University of Sheffield campus in England where, taught by American instructors, students learn American educational philosophy in a continental setting and do practice teaching in British schools. Bright-eyed and cheerful at 7 a.m. a prerequisite to success in the classroom. Jean S. Adamson, B.A.Ed. Ingrid L. Alstrom, B.A.Ed. JoAnn M. Andrews, B.A.Ed. Melvin Anthony, B.S.Ed. Charlotte S. Appleton, B.A.Ed. Sarah E. Armster, B.A.Ed. Judith L. Armstrong, B.A.Ed. Linda G. August, B.A.Ed. Janet E. Bakke, B.A.Ed. Elizabeth G. Barnett, B.A.Ed. Edith A. Bateman, B.A.Ed. Helen M. Berkovitz, B.S.Ed. Paula K. Bickersteth, B.A.Ed. Joan H. Bigg, B.A.Ed. Sue E. Bigham, B.S.Ed. Norma Blechman, B.A.Ed. Herman Boatin, B.S.Ed. Sharon A. Bradley, B.A .Ed. Jane L. Bridges, B.A.Ed. Sara J. Brizdle, B.A.Ed. Carol A. Bryant, B.S.Ed. Thorne J. Brown, B.A.Ed. Garlene A. Boone, B.A.Ed. Lewis J. Bordeaux, B.S.Ed. Carole A. Bortak, B.S.Ed. 196 Students aid m the education of temporary hospital patients. At 3 A.M. ingenuity and imagination come with effort. With the aid of a veteran teacher, the stu- dent discusses the problems of the class room. Elizabeth J. Bowler, B.A.Ed. Susan K. Boyles, B.A.Ed. Rowena R. Buchsbaum, B.A.Ed. Richard G. Buerk, B.A.Ed. Sue C. Bunting, B.A.Ed. Nancy H. Burkhalter, B.A.Ed. Carol A. Busch, B.S.Ed. Phyllis L. Carp, B.A. Ed. Barbara I. Cartier, B.A.Ed. Georgiana Catallo, B.A.Ed. Hyung Sook Paik Chang, M.A.Ed. Thomas B. Clark, B.A.Ed. Carol S. Cohen, B.A.Ed. Nancy C. Collins, B.A.Ed. MaryC. Conger, B.A.Ed. 197 Sherry Em Conybeare, B.A.Ed. Gail A. Cook, B.A.Ed. Sharon M. Cooper, B.A.Ed. Karen M. Craven, B.S.Ed. Ruth P. Crystal, B.A.Ed. Patricia A. Cushman, B.A.Ed. Arleen J. Daniels, B.A.Ed. Jocelyn Daniels, B.S.Ed. Joan L. Danto, B.S.Ed. Harriet Davidson, B.A.Ed. Nancy Davidson, B.S.Ed. Nancy C. Davis, B.A.Ed. Mona C. DiFilippo, B.S.Ed. Dennis R. Dildy, B.A.Ed. Marianne Ditizio, B.A.Ed. Hermine J. Drezner, B.S.Ed. Paula R. Eder, B.A.Ed. Marjorie R. Eichmann, B.S.Ed. Janice M. Eklund, B.A.Ed. Karen J. Emiry, B.A.Ed. .Ski Bonnie L. English, B.A.Ed. Carrie F. Evans, B.A.Ed. Ben G. Farabee, B.A.Ed. Suzanne A. Farr, B.A.Ed. Marcia C. Finton, B.S.Ed. Susan J. Finder, B.A.Ed. Norene M. Forma, B.A.Ed. Ellen T. Franklin, B.A.Ed. Ruth L. Fraumann, B.A.Ed. Alice J. Freier, B.S.Ed. Alyta B. Friedland, B.A.Ed. Mary J. Funke, B.A.Ed. Gertrude M. Funsch, B.A.Ed. Susan G. Gaillard, B.S.Ed. Marilyn C. Gale. B.A.Ed. Matiana B. Gamez, B.S.Ed. Marcie E. Giber, B.A.Ed. Pamela K. Gifford, B.A.Ed. Susan Gilbreath, B.A.Ed. Carolyn R. Goode, B.A.Ed. Judith C. Goldstein, B.S.Ed. June Grams, B.A.Ed. Mary Lou E. Gribas, B.A.Ed. Susan G. Groehn, B.A.Ed. Susan L. Groskopf, B.A.Ed. H I 198 Special children need special help to bring out the utmost of their abilities. Sherryl J. Groves, B.A.Ed. Eleanor A. Grubb, B.A.Ed. Ann V. Hadley, B.A.Ed. Barbara A. Hall, B.A.Ed. Helen C. Hall, B.A. Ed. Valerie W. Hall, B.A. Ed. Judith K. Hammerman, B.A.Ed. Jacqueline H. Hammill, B.A.Ed. Helena M. Hanson, B.A.Ed. Judith A. Harrison, B.A.Ed. Phyllis A. Hart, B.A. Ed. Ann K. Hartz, B.A.Ed. Nancy J. Hawkins, B.A.Ed. Doris H. Heiser, B.A.Ed. Roberta C. Henry, B.S.Ed. Judith G. Hertz, B.A.Ed. Nancy J. Hewitt, B.A.Ed. Janet E. Hobday, B.A.Ed. Anne T. Hogan, B.S.Ed. Diane E. Horowitz, B.A.Ed. Betty J. Hough, B.S.Ed. Betty J. Hunt, B.A.Ed. Keith L. Huntley, B.A.Ed. Anne C. Huntzicker, B.A.Ed. Susan M. Hyde, B.A.Ed. Jill F. Jackson, B.A.Ed. Patricia A. Janis, B.A.Ed. Carol M. Jenkinson, B.A.Ed. Barbara Johnston, B.A .Ed. Marilynn F. Jones, B.A.Ed. 199 r An empathetic interest in children consti- tutes one of the teacher ' s greatest gifts. I Frances A. Kaiman, B.A.Ed. Marilyn C. Kaiser, B.S.Ed. Ellen A. Kamerman, B.A.Ed. Peggy J. Kammerman, B.A.Ed. Sylvia A. Kasey, S. 4 .Erf. Stephanie J. Katz, B.A.Ed. Mary E. Kazlusky, B.S.Ed. Priscilla A. Keyes, B.A.Ed. Susan E. Kirch, B.A.Ed. Paula Knight, B.A.Ed. Judith L. Kobak, B.A.Ed. Patsy A. Kolcheff, B.A .Ed. Greer D. Kosdon, B.A.Ed. Barbara P. Kozloff, B.A.Ed. Pamela A. Krivisky, B.S.Ed. Janet M. Kroenig, B.A.Ed. Jeanette Kut, B.A.Ed. Jane L. Layle, B.A.Ed. Sally K. Leibhan, B.S.Ed. Mary L. Leitch, B.A .Ed. Barbara A. Levy, B.A.Ed. James G. Lightfoot, B.A.Ed. Lynn M. Lipphart, B.A.Ed. Mary H. Littell, B.A.Ed. Mary F. Luhn, B.A.Ed. h 200 T Sharon A. McAllister, B.A.Ed. Candace McCann, B.A.Ed. Carol A. Macksood, B.A.Ed. Bonnie J. MacLean, B.A.Ed. Patricia A. McKenna, B.S.Ed. Gloria D. Maire, B.A.Ed. Stephanie J. Manasse, B.A.Ed. Dianne L. Marce, B.A.Ed. Sally J. McMillan, B.A. Ed. Hector F. Marin, M.A. Ed. Barbara J. Markham, B.A. Ed. Cynthia A. Marquard, B.S.Ed. Sara C. Mathews, B.A.Ed. AnnW. Mebske, B.A.Ed. Alice M. Meier. B.A. Ed. - In the School of Education enthusiasm, persistence and desire for communication abound in and through learning. With Methods, " Kiddy Art, " Ed. Psych, and perhaps audio-visual behind, the education student spends a semester or two practice teaching in a real classroom situation. This is the final test, to pass it, the student teacher must have learned her lessons well. Numerous branches of special education demand the same high excellence that primary and secondary teaching require. Unlimited opportunities await the graduate teacher; teaching in foreign schools and Peace Corp stations open exciting doors while new vistas await the teacher willing to pursue educational objectives through industry and governmental work. Teachers constantly work under the crit- ical, watchful eyes of their students. 201 Lucinda A. Metcalfe, B.A. Ed. Thomas O. Miheve, B.A. Ed. Carolyn I. Miller, B.A. Ed. Nan B. Millies, B.A. Ed. DarlaT. Minuth, B.A. Ed. Linda L. Mitchell, A.B. (Eng.) Sharon L. Moen, B.A. Ed. Diane L. Moran, B.S. Ed. Elizabeth K. Morrison, B.S. Ed. Barbara A. Munz, B.A. Ed. Sally J. Nash, B.A. Ed. Elina M. Nelson, B.S. Ed. Barbara I. Oppenheim, B.A. Ed. Karen Oxley, B.A. Ed. Susan L. Parkinson, B.A. Ed. Pamela S. Pence, B.A. Ed. Roger F. Pfeuffer, B.A. Ed. Rosemarie A. Podwoiski, B.A. Ed. George J. Pomey, Jr., B.A. Ed. Carol L. Proctor, B.S. Ed. Joyce L. Prosser, B.A . Ed. Carol E. Puklin, B.A. Ed. Elizabeth H. Quinn, B.A. Ed. Nancy J. Randle, B.S. Ed. JillS. Rau, B.A.Ed. I ! i Patricia B. Remaklus, B.A. Ed. James M. Rettig, B.A. Ed. Kent S. Reynolds, B.S. Ed. Mary A. Roemer, B.A. Ed. Elizabeth A. Rokos, B.A. Ed. Shari A. Saleson, B.S. Ed. Jacqueline A. Salmon, B.S. Ed. Jeraldine H. Salmon, B.S. Ed. Sandra G. Sandweiss, B.A. Ed. John K. Scheer, B.A. Ed. Sharon K. Scheurer, B.A. Ed. JoAnn R. Schlesinger, B.A. Ed. Marjorie K. Schmidt, B.A. Ed. Doris M. Schreiber, B.A. Ed. Barbara C. Scott, B.A. Ed. Innis S. Siegel, B.A. Ed. Bonnie Seskin, B.A. Ed. Crysella A. Setterberg, B.A. Ed. Barbara J. Sharp, B.S. Ed. Julia A. Shea, B.A. Ed. 202 Barbara L. Sheridan, B.S. Ed. Frank W. Sherman, B.S. Ed. Jill B. Simmons, B.S. Ed. Dee A. Sitts, B.S. Ed. Judith F. Sklar, B.A.Ed. Susan J. Slaybaugh, B.A. Ed. Carol J. Sloman, B.A. Ed. Sandra K. Sorscher, B.A. Ed. Diane S. Stein, B.S. Ed. Nancie M. Stein, B.A. Ed. Mary L. Stetser, B.A . Ed. Suzanne L. Stimpson, B.A. Ed. Sally I. Strening, B.A. Ed. Susan C. Snyder, B.A. Ed. Judith C. Sugar, B.A. Ed. Tamra Sweet, B.A . Ed. Kathleen F. Torina, B.A. Ed. Douglas R. Trebilcock, B.A. Ed. Lawrence W. Tregoning, B.S. Ed. Judy Tucker, B.A. Ed. Louise J. Underwood, B.A. Ed. Diane H. Vadnais, B.A. Ed. Ruth A. Verlinde, B.A. Ed. Penny L. Wallack, B.A. Ed. Sylvia L. Walsdorf, B.A. Ed. Melissa C. Watson, B.A. Ed. Corliss N. Watsuyama, B.A. Ed. Mary E. Watt, B.A. Ed. Sandra L. Watt, B.A. Ed. Judith M. Weinberg, B.S. Ed. Lois N. Weinberg, B.A. Ed. Shari A. Weiner, B.A. Ed. Holland L. Werner, B.A. Ed. Betsy A. Whittaker, B.A. Ed. Mary L. Wilcoxon, B.A. Ed. Linda M. Williams, B.A. Ed. Shauna K. Wilson, B.A. Ed. Catherine A. Wollenberg, B.A. Ed. Melinda J. Wright, B.S. Ed. Emily L. Wynn, B.A. Ed. Susan M. Yarter, B.A. Ed. Lois M. Young, B.A. Ed. Andrew J. Zeberl, Ph.D. Ed. 203 It all begins here. The air conditioned Physics-Astronomy Build- ing adds a new dimension to central campus. Bicycles, students and the UGLI form an integral part of both social and academic life. 204 Rita J. Abrams, B. 4. in English Beth M. Abramson, B. l. i Psychology Wanda Y. Acre, B. 4. in Mathematics Elizabeth R. Adams, B.S. in Zoology Shirley J. Albers, B.A. in Political Science Sharon M. Albrecht, B.A. in English Lionel M. Allan, B.A. in Political Science John D. Ambrose, B.S. in Botany Edward A. Ambs, B.S. in Chemical Engineering Paul E. Anders, Jr., B.S. in Physics Perry L. Anderson, B.A. in Economics Robert T. Anger, Jr., B.S. in Zoology Sheila B. Antman, B.A. in Mathematics Louis C. Argenta, B.S. in Zoology Adolf H. Armbruster, B.A. in German Carrol A. Arenberg, B.A. in English Nancy A. Armstrong, B.A . in Mathematics Richard R. Arnold, B.A. in Psychology Matthew G. Ash, B.A. in Political Science Hope E. Ashbury, B.A. in English Talks with friends make long walks to campus most enjoyable. Everyone must begin his college education somewhere. The pre-med student, the future lawyer, the economics major and the French teacher, no matter what their future pursuits will be, have one basic thing in common; their University education begins in the College of Literature, Science and the Arts. The college ' s diversification keeps pace with its students, drawn from all parts of the United States and the world. LSA does not claim to educate a student completely. Its programs are merely the beginning of an education which continues for a lifetime. 205 I I All roads seem to lead to the diag. The Fish bowl, sometimes crowded, some- times empty, but always the center of activity. i i Gail R. Atleson, B.A. in French Elizabeth A. Atkinson, B.S. in Biology Agris Aunins, B.A . in Economics Judith A. Austin, B.A. in Psychology Lawrence R. Backofen, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Nancy J. Badgero, B.A. in Near Eastern Studies Ellen S. Baer, B.A. in History of Art Vanu K. Bagchi, B.A. in Russian Lauren S. Bahr, B.A. in French Judy J. Bailey, B.A. in English Thomas E. Bailey, B.A. in Journalism Stephen E. Baird, B.A . in Mathematics Gail A. Baker, B.A. in German Philip A. Balkema, B.A. in Political Science Dorothy J. Ballard, B.A. in Anthropology and Zoology Bonnie J. Banaszek, B.A. in English Betsy Barber, B.A. in English Carolyn M. Barber, B.S. in Chemistry Judy E. Barkdull, B.A. in English Marion V. Barnes, B.A. in Economics %- r if 206 Michael J. Barnhart, B.A. in Economics Edward C. Bartsch, B.A . in History Lester J. Bartson, B.A. in History Virginia L. Bassen, B.S. in Mathematics Richard M. Bay, B.A. in Speech S. McPherson Beall, Jr., B.S. in Zoology Mary L. Beard, B.A. in Spanish Ann L. Bearden, B.A. in German Susan H. Beasley, B.A. in Political Science Deborah J. Beattie, B.A. in French Prudence C. Beatty, B.A. in Anthropology Denis G. Beissel, B.A. in Political Science Judith G. Bell, B.A. in History Janet E. Beller, B.A. in Social Studies Marsha H. Bellman, B.A. in Social Studies Emil A. Bendit, B.S. in Cellular Biology Carol D. Bennett, B.S. in Physics Steven D. Bennett, B.A . in Mathematics Douglas M. Berg, B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies Richard Berg, B.A. in Economics Alan Berger, B.A. in Economics Kittle Berger, B.A. in English Robert P. Berger, B.A. in Psychology Frederick T. Berhenke, B.A. in Actuarial Mathematics Elaine J. Berryman, B.A. in English William H. Beute, B.A. in Zoology Betty E. Bilgray, B.A . in Psychology Robert E. Billings, B.S. in Zoology John A. Binkley, B.A. in Economics J. Douglas Birchmeir, B.S. in Botany Carol V. Bishop, B.A. in English Michael B. Bixby, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Rebecca R. Black, B.A. in Journalism Joseph H. Blair, Jr., B.A. in Psychology Sandra L. Bloomquist, B.A . in French Robert C. Blumberg, B.A. in Sociology Tanya L. Bodzin, B.A . in English 207 Nancy L. Bohn, B.A . in English Robert L. Bolle, B.A. in Political Science Alice R. Bolton, B.A. in Chemistry Dorothy J. Bonner, B.A. in Political Science Gail A. Booth, B.A. in Political Science Patricia J. Bortman, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Linda M. Borenstein, B.A. in Political Science Beth K. Bower, B.A. in Sociology and Philosophy Denene K. Boyden, B.S. in Biology Daniel H. Boxser, B.A. in Political Science Iris J. Brauer, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Harvery S. Braunstein, B.A. in Mathematics Helene S. Brenner, B.A. in English Linda R. Brett, B.A. in Psychology Harriet L. Bridges, B.A. in English Susan J. Briggs, B.A. in French Connie D. Brigstock, B.A. in English Wayne L. Brillhart, B.A. in Mathematics and Physics Lawrence B. Brilliant, B.A. in Philosophy Susan M. Brockway, B.A. in English Douglas A. Brook, B.A. in Political Science James P. Broome. B.A. in Economics Elizabeth B. Brown, B.A. in History Lawrence S. Brown, B.A. in Mathematics Frederick W. Brown, B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Gerald M. Browne, B.A. in Classical Studies Jan E. Brundige, B.A. in English Susan B. Budson, B.A. in Social Studies Willis C. Bullard, Jr., B.A. in Political Science James Q. Burnham, B.S. in Mathematics Terry J. Burnham, B.A. in Journalism M. Colleen Burns, B.A. in Russian Thomas R. Burns, B.A. in Economics Gary A. Burnstein, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Timothy A. Burton, B.S. in Zoology Betty J. Busch, B.A. in Russian George E. Busch, B.S. in Chemistry Donna A. Busfield, B.A. in Mathematics Milton W. Bush, B.A. in English Mary L. Butcher, B.A. in Political Science Roger G. Buurma, B.S. in Physical Therapy Carol L. Campbell, B.A. in Psychology Gail L. Campbell, B.A. in English James A. Canfield, B.A. in English 208 James R. Cant, B.S. in Zoology George T. Carlson, B.S. in Pre-Professionat Studies Philip J. Carlson, B.A. in Economics Kent W. Cartwright, B.A. in English Cathie A. Caruso, B.S. in Mathematics Norman V. Cassells, B.A. in Social Anthropology Constance L. Cathcart, B.S. in Mathematics Mary F. Cejka, B.A. in English Latvis J. Celmins, B.S. in Chemistry Kathleen A. Ceriotti, B.A. in English Claudia S. Chapman, B.A. in Mathematics B. Catherine Charters, B.A . in Mathematics Yee C. Chen, B.A. in Sociology Christine J. Chester, B.A. in Political Science Gary A. Chernay, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies and History Janet L. Chewning, B.A. in Sociology Rawi Chiranukrum, M.A. in English and Literature Michael R. Chobanian, B.A. in History Mary B. Christian, B.A. in English William Chudick, Jr., B.A. in Psychology Barbara A. Clark, B.A . in Political Science Sandra J. Clark, B.A. in Economics Carol A. Claytor, B.A. in Spanish Michael H. Coan, B.S. in Chemistry Carolyn A. Coffman, B.A. in Political Science Judith A. Cohen, B. 4. in History of Art Judith B. Cohan, B.A. in English Margaret A. Cohen, B.A. in English Sandra J. Cohen, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Lynn A. Cohodas, B.A. in Speech Correction Linda R. Cole, B.A. in Sociology Audrey L. Coleman, B.S. in Physical Therapy Mary E. Concannon, B.A. in Speech Donald A. Conover, B.A. in Sociology Susan E. Cook, B.A. in English Mary I. Coombs, B.A. in Political Science David M. Copi, B.A. in Political Science Rebecca A. Corning, B.A. in English Thomas D. Correll, B.S. in Mathematics and Physics Carol A. Corwin, B.A. in English Linda F. Corwin, B.A. in English Carol M. Cosentino, B.A. in Speech Bette D. Cowden, B.A. in English Christina B. Craig, B.S. in Biology Virginia Cristy, B.A. in Political Science 209 - " I t MICH Construction attempts to parallel student growth. Scott B. Crooks, B.A. in History Jean N. Crowe, B.A. in French James C. Cruickshank, B.A. in Anthropology Carlo A. Dall ' olmo, B.S. in Zoology Sharon M. Daly, B.S. in Medical Technology Donna I. Daniels, B.A. in English Michael S. Danielson, B.S. in Zoology Theodore S. Darany, B.S. in Psychology Judith A. Darvill, B.A. in Mathematics Rodger S. Dashow, B.A. in Economics and Psychology Donald G. Davenport, B.S. in Mathematics John P. David, B.S. in Mathematics Lawrence N. David, B.A. in Economics Mary J. Davidovicz, B.A. in English Elleva J. Davidson, B.A. in American Culture Jon S. Davis, B.A. in History Varda J. Davis, B.A. in Mathematics Joel T. Dean, B.S. in Zoology Gerald A. Dechow, B.A. in Economics Joan M. De la Cova, B.A. in Spanish Sandra L. Delcomyn, B.A . in Mathematics Eric A. Delzer, B.A. in Economics Frank R. DelVero, B.A. in History Gordon M. Dembsey, B.A. in Physics Caren J. Deming, B.A. in English 210 Lectures, professors, recitations, teaching fellows all contribute to a general impression of college life, yet, for each student a particular class or instructor stands out. And it is this one contact that makes a large university a personal experience which can be enjoyed by an individual student. After, or perhaps during the freshman year, teachers as a category lose their monolithic formidable nature and become individuals, encouraging and taking an interest in those students who seek their help and guidance. Recognition of the faculty ' s role enhances and makes meaningful the University ' s educational process. Sometimes one hasn ' t the foggiest notion of what the lecturer is saying. Joan E. Deutsch, B.A . in English Jacqueline S. De Young, B.A. in Political Science Carol L. Dick, B.A. in Psychology Marian L. Dimcheff, B.A. in English Fikri N. Dikmen, M.A. in Physics David W. Diskin, B.A . in Political Science Terri Distenfield, B.A . in Speech Correction Poteris Dobulis, B.A . in Psychology Eric P. Dollenberg, B.A. in History Kenneth E. Domawski, B.S. in Mathematics Erma H. Donner, B.A. in American Culture James B. Douglas, B.A. in Political Science Thomas G. Draper, B.A. in Economics Carol H. DuCharme, B.A. in English Darwin D. Dudley, B.A. in History Carole L. Duke, B.A. in Philosophy Ronnie L. Durchlag, B.A . in Political Science Sarah F. Dyer, B.A. in English Jack R. Dykhouse, B.A. in Mathematics John L. Eadie, B.A . in History Karen E. Eagen, B.A . in Latin Leslie A. Eames, B.A. in Sociology Mary E. Ebel, B.A. in Psychology Linda G. Ecker, B.A. in English Robert D. Eckert, B.S. in Chemistry 211 Engineering students take the oppor- tunity to question their instructor. George R. Economy, B.A. in History Janet E. Edwards, B.A. in History Jerrold M. Eichner, B.S. in Zoology Arthur F. Eidson, B.S. in Chemistry Jeffrey J. J. Ekola, B.A. in Sociology Charlotte A. Ellis, B.A. in English Michael J. Emery, B.A. in Economics Richard L. Enkelis, B.A. in English Frances L. Erman, B.A. in English Kenneth B. Escrow, B.A. in Political Science Gary L. Evans, M.A . in Speech Robert J. Evans, B.A. in Economics Karen J. Ewing, B.S. in Cartography Elaine F. Fabin, B.S. Medical Technology Edward A. Fagerlund, B.S. Mathematics Kathleen P. Farnell, B.A. in History Sharon B. Feiman, B.A. in English Betsy R. Feldman, B.A. in History Joel I. Feldman, B.A. in Spanish Karen E. Felosak, B.A . in English Larry J. Ferguson, B.A. in English Gerald J. Fife, B.A. in Journalism James A. Fisher, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Heather M. Fitzgerald, B.A. in Special Education Julie W. Fitzgerald, B.A. in English James G. Fleming, B.S. in Zoology Linda-Gene Flesch, B.A. in Sociology Barbara A. Fleszar, B.A. in History Linda E. Flickinger, B.A. in History Kathleen H. Fodrocy, B.A. in French 212 Barbara Friedlander, B.A. in Psychology Roslyn Friedlaender, B.A. in Spanish Joan C. Friedman, B.A. in English Karalyn E. Friedman, B.A . in Psychology Gary R. Gabriel, B.A. in Psychology Stephen R. Gainer, B.A . in Political Science Antoinette C. Gallo, B.A . in Political Science Jay N. Gampel, B.A. in Economics Jason Y. Gans, B.A. in Political Science Laurette M. Garbacz, B.A. in Mathematics Susan D. Garbrecht, B.S. in Mathematics Tina Gardner, B.S. in Biology Andree L. Garner, B.A. in Spanish Arlene S. Geist, B.A . in Mathematics Louise R. Geller, B.A. in Sociology The Natural Science auditorium a familiar spot to most LSA students. I Franklin F. Foil, B.S. in Geology Merceditas Font, B.A. in Spanish James F. Ford, B.A. in Actuarial Mathematics Bart S. Foreman, B.A. in Economics Mary Ellen Foss, B.S. in Chemistry Kelly J. Fox, B.A. in History Barbara Franke, B.S. in Chemistry Daniel R. Frantz, B.S. in Physics James R. Fraiser, B.A . in Political Science Sue E. Frederich, M.A. in Romance Languages Nancy Jo Freedman, B.A . in English Carolyn J. Freese, B.A. in History Nancy M. Freitag, B.A. in Political Science Donald R. Frederichs, B.S. in Chemistry Edward J. Friedeberg, B.A. in Political Science 213 fk I Diane L. Geshel, B.A. in Mathematics Bruce G. Gibbard, B.S. in Physics Kathleen M. Gibbons, B.A. in English Kathe L. Gibson, B.A . in History Laurie H. Gies, B.A. in Psychology James G. Gilbert, B.S. in Physics Gaylord C. Gill, III, B.A. in Mathematics Dale A. Gillette, B.S. in Astronomy Barbara F. Gillman, B.S. in Sociology Lynn Ginnis, B.A. in Mathematics Robert G. Gist, B.A. in Political Science Rebecca R. Gladden, B.A. in Mathematics Ronald R. Glancz, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Alden B. Glidden, B.S. Joel S. Golden, B.B.A. Paul E. Gold, B.A. in Psychology David L. Goldberg, B.S. in Mathematics Francis E. Goldberg, B.A . in Psychology Joan M. Goldberg, B.A. in History Sharon L. Goldberg, B.A. in English Edward B. Goldman, B.A. in Sociology Sheila D. Goldstein, B.A. in Social Studies Barbara M. Goodfriend, B.A. in English Richard M. Goodman, B.S. in Chemistry Carla D. Goldring, B.A. in English Peter E. Goodstein, B.A. in English Sharon Gorelick, B.A. in English Literature Christian M. Gorte, B.A. in English Leslie B. Goss, B.A. in English Ronald N. Gottschalk, B.A. in Political Science Carole B. Gourlay, B.A. in Spanish Robert C. Gowdy, B.A. in Actuarial Science Cherlyn S. Granrose, B.S. in Zoology Janet A. Graveline, B.A. in Journalism Sarah A. Gravett, B.A. in Social Studies Margaret J. Gray, B.A. in English Gerald C. Green, B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies Richard F. Green, B.S. in Mathematics Richard D. Greene, B.A. in Psychology Joyce W. Greenleaf, B.A. in English Guerdon D. Greenway, B.A. in Zoology Howard D. Greenwood, B.A. in Physics Judith A. Greville, B.A. in Soiology Nancy M. Gribbin, B.A. in Mathematics Barbara J. Griffin, B.A. in Journalism Hesp calls c 214 Dr. Michael Altschul of the history department pauses for a moment to ask if there are any questions. He spots a hand in the air and calls on the boy in the back row. That, young man, is a question even Dr. Altschul cannot answer. Patricia L. Griffin, BA. in English Pauline R. Grore, B.A. in Economics Judith L. Grohne, B.A. in Russian James F. Grossman, B.A. in Political Science Neal L. Grossman, B.A. in Economics Stephanie N. Grosso, B.A. in Latin, Irene A. Gruber, B.A. in Mathematics Margaret J. Gruber, B.A. in Education Kenneth E. Guire, B.A. in Mathematics Thomas E. Guldberg, B.S.E. in Physics Richard L. Gulckson, B.S. in Physics Patricia A. Gurski, B.A. in Russian Stuart M. Guttentag, B.A. in Sociology Ann L. Gwirtzman, B.A. in English Thomas G. Hackett, B.A . in Psychology 215 Steven J. Haller, B.S. in Zoology John R. Halsey, B.A. in Anthropology James P. Hanley, Jr., B.A. in Political Science Peter M. Hanson, B.A. in Mathematics Sarah A. Hardin, B.A. in Sociology Julie A. Harlton, B.A. in Economics Edward L. Haroutunian, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Douglas B. Harper, B.A. in Political Science William A. Harper, B.S. in Mathematics Rachel I. Harrington, B.A. in English Literature Ann R. Harris, B.S. in Mathematics Carolyn A. Harris, B.A. in Mathematics Barbara J. Hart, B.A. in Psychology Carole J. Hartman, B.A. in English Samuel E. Hartman, B.A. in Economics Patricia G. Hartwig, B.A. in English Carolyn E. Hattman, B.S. in Physical Therapy Susan L. Harvill, B.S. in Chemistry James W. Haughey, B.A. in Economics Jacqueline E. Haveman, B.A. in Psychology Diane L. Hay, B.5. I ' M Chemistry Deirore E. Hayes, B.S. in Biology Clare E. Heidema, B.A. in Mathematics Susan E. Heim, B.S. in Zoology Bernard T. Heideman, B.S. in Mathematics Kathryn A. Hecht, B.A. in History Leah M. Heikkinen, B.A. in English Edward J. Heiser, B.A. in Pre-Law Donna L. Helmkamp, B.A. in German Sharon K. Heminger, B.A. in English Robert A. Hemphill, B.S. in Zoology William T. Henderson, B.A. in English Linda B. Hendricks, B.A. in Political Science Jean L. Henrich, B.S. in Mathematics Devn O. Herman, B.S. in Mathematics Edward M. Herman, B.A. in Psychology Janice L. Hertler, B.A. in English Margaret E. Hetley, B.A. in Spanish Ann C. Higginbottom, B.A. in French John N. Highland, B.A. in Economics Margaret S. Hilkevitch, B.A. in History Peggy A. Hillman, B.A. in History Christine L. Hinnen, B.A. in English Linda B. Hinton, B.A. in English Allan J. Hobby, B.A. in Cultural Anthropology i 216 Elliot B. Hochman, B.A. in Pre-Med. History Leon A. Hochman, B.S. in Zoology Allen J. Hoffman, B.A. in History Raymond E. Hoffmann, B.S. in Chemistry Kathleen P. Holahan, B.S. in Zoology John A. Holm, B.A. in Philosophy Susan N. Holman, B.A. in English Kay E. Holmes, B.A. in English M. Susan Holmes, B.A. in Journalism Perry A. Hood, B.A. in Psychology Jane L. Hoppe, B.S. in Mathematics Gloria L. Horowitz, B.A. in Political Science Nora L. Horsey, B.S. in Chemistry Joan N. Horsman, B.S. in Physics Mary E. House, B.A. in History Merrily A. Howard, B.A. in English Jeremy D. Hribar, B.S. in Chemistry William D. Hrinik, B.A. in Social Studies Karen L. Hubbard, B.A. in History Marjorie A. Huber, B.A. in French Kathleen M. Hulik, B.A. in History Jeffrey L. Huntington, B.S. in Chemistry Dennis L. Huntley, B.A. in Economics Kenneth L. Hufford, B.A. in Religious Studies Jill A. Hurlbert, B.A. in English Sandra L. Hurwich, B.A . in Sociology Ronald S. Hutchins, B.A. in Political Science Warren W. Huss, B.S. in Zoology F. Thomas Huster, B.A . in English Sheila J. Hyde, B.A. in Social Studies Stephen F. Idema, B.A . in Political Science Penny M. Ingram, B.A. in Classics Virginia C. Irons, B.A . in Pre-Social Work Ellen A. Isaacson, B.A. in Social Studies Gwendolyn J. Jackman, B.A. in English Barry B. Jacobs, B.A. in English John B. Jacobs, B.S. in Mathematics Susan P. Jacobson, B.A. in Spanish Ellen L. Jahn, B.S. in Biology Richard O. James, B.A. in Psychology 217 Linda J. Janicki, B.A. in English Carole D. Janis, B.A. in Mathematics Thaila Jatros, B.A. in Sociology David C. Johnsen, B.S. in Zoology Kathleen D. Johnsen, B.A. in Psychology Jay S. Johnson, B.A. in Economics John D. Johnson, B.S. in Biology Sandra D. Johnson, B.A. in Sociology Lucy B. Johnston, B.A. in F ' re-Professional Studies Christopher A. Jones, B.S. in Zoology Craig M. Jorgeson, B.A. in Psychology Susan Joyce, B.A . in Political Science and Sociology George W. Kabalka, B.S. in Chemistry Deborah A. Kahn, B.A. in English Frances Kahn, B.S. in Zoology Harvey J. Kahn, B.A . in Political Science Jana S. Kaler, B.A . in French Jill R. Kamrass, B.A. in English Margot B. Kann, B.A. in French Nancy L. Kaplan, B.A. in Mathematics Claudia M. Karpinski, B.A. in Speech David G. Karpinski, B.A. in Mathematics Judith A. Kaufman, B.A. in English Marcia J. Kaye, B.A. in Sociology Neil M. Keats, B.S. in Zoology I I I " II Professor Marston Bates takes time to answer questions after a zoology lecture. 218 Most important in the education of the individual is the individual himself. All the books he reads, lectures he attends, people he meets and activities in which he participates mean nothing unless the student recognizes their contribution to his growth. The immensity of Michigan, its diverse activities and its intellectual pursuits afford the opportunities necessary for an individual, endowed with his own special abilities and aptitudes, to trod his own path, to make his own decisions and set his own goals. The opportunities are here; the individual must decide how best to put them to use. Sandra L. Kellogg, B.A. in Spanish Elizabeth S. Kelly, B.A. in English Susan J. Kemerer, B.S. in Mathematics John T. Kenny, B.A . in English Charles E. Kent, B.A. in English Linda H. Kent, B.A. in History James D. Keson, B.A. in English, B.S. in Mathematics William N. Kight, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Ralph W. Kirk, B.S. in Chemistry Mary C. Kish, B.A. in Anthropology Suzanne Kish, B.A. in Anthropology Elizabeth L. Klatzky, B.A. in Mathematics Frederick W. Kleinhans, B.S. in Physics Navyne R. Kline, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Gloria J. Klopf, B.A. in Political Science Nina Koenigsberg, B.A. in History Dorthea A. Koepke, B.S. in Mathematics Norman C. Hohns, B.A. in Psychology Maryanne Koll, B.S. in Medical Technology Rochelle J. Komer, B.A. in French Marshall Korby, B.A. in History Diana Kosm, B.A. in Political Science Barbara L. Kossack, B.A . in Biology William R. Kotila, B.A. in Economics Richard W. Kovan, B.S. in Physics Carol A. Kramer, B.A . in Social Studies Nora J. Krapohl, B.S. in Zoology Judi L. Krause, B.A. in French John S. Krauskopf , B.A . in Economics Carolyn M. Krebs, B.A. in Anthropology 219 I p As warm weather arrives classes move outdoors. Michael E. La Sovage, B.A. in Economics Fran Z. Lasser, B.A. in Spanish Frederic J. Latta, B.S. in Biology Dennis G. Laug, B.S. in Zoology Joyce A. Laux, B.A. in Art Education Johnathan P . Laun, B.A . in Economics Richard L. LaVoie, B.S. in Chemistry Jay T. Lazier, B.A. in Psychology Diane A. Lebedeff, B.A. in Psychology Mark F. LeClerc, B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Beryl G. Leff, B.A. in English Marcia M. Lefkowitz, B.A. in English Clark D. Lefurgy, B.S. in Mathematics Dennis P. Le Goluan, B.S. in Microbiology Joan B. Leonard, B.S. in Medical Technology Marianne Leonard, B.A. in Economics James F. Lesniak, B.S. in Chemistry Lawrence B. Levin, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Victoria M. Levis, B.S. in Physics Barbara L. Levy, B.A. in English Judith A. Levy, B.S. in Mathematics Diane V. Lewis, B.A . in French Karen A. Lewis, B.A . in English David A. Lewitz, B.A. in English Robert A. Liebler, B.S. in Mathematics 220 Susan B. Krebs, B.A. in Sociology Nancy J. Krentzman, B.A. in French Katharine N. Kridler, B.A. in History Mary W. Krouse, B.A. in Social Studies Phyllis L. Krueger, B.S. in Physical Therapy Susan J. Kuehlthau, B.S. in Speech Therapy Spencer L. Kulick, B.S. in Zoology Roger L. Kurlinski, B.S. in Physics Kenneth W. Kunkel, B.S. in Sociology Kathryn L. Kuhn, M.A. in English Literature John S. Kushman, B.A. in Economics Lynn R. Kurth, B.A. in Spanish Richard M. Kussman, B.A. in Linguistics Larry B. Laakso, B.A . in Economics Robert W. Ladner, B.A . in Economics John A. Laitala, B.S. in Mathematics Daniel G. Lamet, B.S. in Mathematics Marguerite J. Landman, B.S. in Mathematics Ronald M. Langley, B.S. in Zoology Edith J. Langner, B.A. in Zoology Joyce P. Lansky, B.A. in English Kay A. Larick, B.A . in Political Science Jake A. Larimer, B.A . in History James J. Larkin, B.A. in English Bruce R. Larson, B.A. in Economics Carolyn R. Lillie, 6.5. in Physical Therapy Edmonts G. Linamegi, B.S. in Mathematics Louise A. Lind, B.A. in English Barbara J. Linden, B.A. in Speech Stuart Lindenberg, B.A . in English Janet A. Lingemann, B.A. in Biology Amy L. Lipkowitz, B.A. in Speech Correction Frank Lipson, B.A . in Economics Robert L. Litt, B.A . in Pre-Legal Studies Barbara C. Little, B.A. in Political Science Barry W. Litvin, B.A. in Political Science Dexter T. Livak, B.S. in Chemistry Bruce R. Locke, B.S. in Zoology Steven R. Loevy, B.A. in English Geraldine C. Loner, B.A . in French Paulette J. Lorenz, B.A. in Linguistics Lawrence G. Lossing, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Mary A. Lund, B.S. in Medical Technology Ruth A. Lundvall, B.A. in English Lucy S. Lyden, B.A. in English lWT f I M 221 John J. Lynch III, B.A. in History Sandra K. Lynn, B.A. in History Martin L. Lyons, B.A. in Economics Marilyn L. Lytle, B.A. in Political Science Carol A. Macdonald, B.A. in Psychology Duane O. Mackle, B.A. in Journalism John J. MacKinnon, B.A. in Ancient H istory Constance A. Maezes, B.S. in Mathematics Karen L. Maier, B.A. in Spanish Paul Malboeuf, B.A. in Economics Edward M. Malinak, B.A. in Spanish Christine A. Mann, B.S. in Mathematics Sally M. Mann, B.A. in Speech Correction Susan L. Mann, B.A. in Far Eastern Language and Literature Leslie J. Manning, B.A. in History Sharon J. Manning, B.A. in Social Studies Jill L. Marks, B.A. in English Marilyn L. Martin, B.A. in Psychology Perry H. Martineau, B.S. in Mathematics Terry Mathias, B.A. in Psychology Judith A. Mathiev, B.S. in Des. Sheila D. Maydet, B.A. in History Stan Mathews, B.A. in English John P Mattila, B.A. in Mathematics Beth M. Mattson, B.A. in German R. Jeanne Maurer, B.A. in Sociology Gale A. Maynard, B.S. in Mathematics Martha J. Meadows, B.A. in English Noreen M. Mehlhose, B.S. in Mathematics Nancy M. Meldrim, B.S. in Medical Technology Rita M. MeLocchi, B.A. in French David H. Mendes, B.A . in Political Science Gerald H. Merac, B.S. in Zoology Howard G. Metzger, B.S. in Chemistry Michael R. MicKlatcher, B.A. in History Carolyn A. Mikkelson, B.A. in Biology Daniel R. Milgrom, B.A. in Economics Maralyn K. Miller, B.A. in Journalism Norman S. Miller, B.A . in Philosophy and Psychology Sherry A. Miller, B.A. in Political Science Thomas I. Millman, B.A . in Pre-Professional Studies H. Lee Mitchell, B.S. in Chemistry Carol E. Mock, B.A . in Speech Therapy Lee D. Mockrin, B.S. in Zoology Camilla Mok, B.A . in German 222 Michael K. Molnar, B.A. in Russian Elody H. Mondo, B.A. in History of Art Richard E. Monroe, B.A. in Mathematics Ann R. Montgelas, B.A. in English M. Susan Montgomery, B.A. in Mathematics Mary F. Moore, B.A. in Sociology Susan A. Moore, B.A. in Political Science Susan V. Morgan, B.A . in Philosophy Ross G. Morrison, B.A. in Economics Judith A. Mork, B.A. in English John H. Morrison, B.A. in English Pamela W. Moser, B.A. in Political Science Daniel H. Moss, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Michael D. Mullin, B.S. in Chemistry James E. Mumby, B.S. in Chemistry Carolyn L. Murphey, B.A. in German Kathleen A. Murphey, B.A. in German Literature Jill A. Myers, B.A. in English Virginia F. McAdam, B.S. in Physical Therapy J. D. MacArthur, 5.5. in Zoology George M. McCabe, B.A. in Economics Timothy G. McCald, B.A. in Social Psychology Dennis P. McCarthy, B.S. in Mathematics Susan L. McCIeary, B.A. in American Culture Daniel T. McClellan, B.A. in English Literature Wendy McCobb, B.A. in French Catherine L. McConnell, B.A. in Zoology Deneil A. McGarrigle. B.A. in English Peter C. McGrath, B.A. in History Kathleen A. McHugh, B.A. in History Carol J. Mclntosh, B.S. in Zoology James R. McKinney, M.A. in Mathematics Joanne W. McKune, B.S. in Zoology Klaran W. McKusick, B.A. in Psychology Mary L. McQuaid, B.A. in French Jean A. McSweeny, B.A. in History Janice A. Nadler, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Janet K. Nadolski, B.S. in Medical Technology Joan H. Nathan. B.A. in French Kathleen L. Naughton, B.A. in English Gregory P. Neff, B.S. in Physics Marie L. NefF, B.S. in Mathematics Lauraine A. Nehmer, B.S. in Chemistry Colleen M. Neil], B.A. in English John A. Nellor, B.A. in Political Science 223 Joseph C. Nelson, B.A. in Psychology Richard L. Nelson, B.S. in Biology Charles L. Nichols, B.S. in Chemistry B. May Niemira, B.A. in English John A. Nitz, B.A. in Political Science Joyce A. Nothmann, B.S. in Cellular Biology Bruce E. Nourse, B.S.E. (S.E.) Michael F. Nuechterlein, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Elizabeth Nusbaum, B.A . in English Maureen E. O ' Brien, B.A. in Russian Harold O. Ogren, 5.5. in Physics Richard H. Oke, B.S. in Mathematics Myra A. Okin, B.A . in Spanish Robert F. Olfenbuttel, B.S. in Astronomy William R. Olmsted, B.A. in English Mary Ann Oltean, B.A . in English Christopher P. Onuf, B.S. in Zoology and Chemistry David J. Oppelt, B.S. in Chemistry David A. Oppenheim, B.A. in Mathematics Bruce J. Oravec, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies The future military leaders of the na- tion find experience in ROTC programs. Journalism professor Edmund Wooding teaches public relations by example. 224 Physical therapy provides professional train- ing in connection with a liberal education. Susanne L. Orrin, B.A. in Political Science Patricia G. Overman, B.A. in English Margaret B. Ozer, B.A. in English Meredith L. Palmer, B.A. in German Sari R. Panick, B.A. in Political Science Philmore Panitch, B.A. in Economics Charlotte Pann, B.S. in Microbiology Bonnie J. Papke, B.A. in English Marilyn E. Parker, B.A. in English Judith A. Parker, B.S. in Physical Therapy Roger A. Parker, B.A. in History Gordon E. Parrington, B.S. in Biology Sheila A. Parsons, B.A. in French Charles N. Patterson Jr., B.A. in English Sydney R. Pauker, B.A. in English 225 What would the botanist be without the microscope? Fore!! 226 Patricia D. Paweiski, B.S. in Mathematics Carol L. Peck, B.A. in Political Science Barbara M. Peck, B.S. in Mathematics Barbara A. Peckham, B.S. in Zoology. Helle Peegel, B.S. in Zoology Marc M. Pekay, B.A. in History Michael Pekay, B.A. in English Francis W. Pentti, B.A. in Economics Jacklyn Pergament Jr., B.A . in English Jayne N. Peter, B.A. in German Donna L. Peters, B.S. in Zoology Fred M. Peters, B.A. in Political Science Gail A. Peterson, B.A. in Social Studies Gerald H. Peterson, B.S. in Mathematics Joan Peterson, 6.5. in Biology Thomas D. Peterson, B.A. in Chemistry Daniel H. Pew, B.A. in Political Science Margaret M. Pheney, B.A. in English Beverly J. Phillips, B.A. in Political Science Mark B. Phillips, B.S. in Mathematics Carolyn S. Pieper, B.A. in English Daniel K. Pierca, B.A . in Pre-Legal Studies Frederick L. Pierce, B.A . in Political Science Karyl E. Pierce, B.A. in History Diane K. Pierson, B.A . in Journalism Kathleen J. Piwinski, B.A. in Spanish Gail A. Plautz, B.A. in Speech Lana Pleskacz, B.S. in Biology Patricia J. Podras, B.S. in Speech Therapy Patricia A. Poffenberger, B.A. in English Leslie G. Polgar, B.S. in Physics Thomas E. Policka, B.S. in Zoology Lana B. Pollack, B.A. in Political Science Paul E. Polzin, B.A. in Economics Ian K. Portnoy, B.A. in Sociology Johnathan M. Posner, B.A. in Political Science Linda R. Pospeshil, B.S. in Physical Therapy Arline I. Prager, B.A. in Sociology Martha S. Prescod, B.A. in History Roger L. Price, B.A. in Political Science Sandra A. Price, B.A . in English Dawn M. Proux, B.S. in Medical Technology Stanley M. Pruss, B.S. in Physics Carol A. Pucci, B.A. in Speech Correction Judith A. Purdy, B.A. in Economics 227 Carole E. Quarterman, B.A. in Psychology Melanie Rabe, B.A. in Psychology Carolyn M. Re, B.A. in Mathematics Melissa M. Reading, B.S. in Cellular Biology Stanley L. Redding, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Donald A. Reder, B.S. in Chemistry Sandra J. Reid, B.A. in Speech Carol A. Reeves, B.A. in Psychology Gladys L. Reinstein, B.A. in Mathematics Loren J. Remillet, B.A. in English Susan B. Resnick, B.A. in History of Art Elizabeth J. Rex, B.A. in English Karolyn A. Reynolds, B.A. in Psychology Marilyn J. Reynolds, B.S. in Physical Therapy Thomas H. Ridgway, B.S. in Chemistry Sharon A. Rinehart, B.S. in Physical Therapy Steven P. Ringel, B.A. in Pre-Professional Studies David A. Rives, B.S. in Cellular Biology Ofelia M. Rodriguez, B.A. in History Kathleen R. Roelo fs, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Gayle S. Rogers, B.A. in History of Art Robert G. Rogers, B.A. in Economics William L. Rohde, B.A. in Economics Lois G. Rome, B.A. in American Culture Joan H. Rooth, B.A. in English . Sometimes it ' s just too nice to study. The most difficult exams are those where there is so much to say and so little time to write it down. 228 Mark A. Roseman, B.S. in Chemistry Anne Rosen, B.A. in Social Studies Lynn J. Rorabacher, B.S. in Biology Murray S. Rosenbaum, B.S. in Pre-Medical Studies Howard S. Rosenberg, BA. in Pre-Legal Studies Marian A. Rosenfeld, B.A. in Spanish Rhoda E. Rothenberg, B.A . in English Glenn H. Rosenthal, B.A. in Political Science Matthew H. Rosenthal, B.A. in Psychology David S. Roth, B.A. in English Sylvia E. Rothschild, B.A. in French Thomas W. Rowland, B.S. in Zoology Leta Rubin, B.A. in Mathematics Mark D. Rubin, B.A . in Political Science SallyJo Rubin, B.S. in Microbiology Marshall L. Rubinoff, B.A. in English Linda B. Tudness, B.S. in Physical Therapy Ronald J. Russell, B.A. in Psychology Gayle W. Ryan, B.A. in French Margaret P. Ryan, B.S. in Mathematics Terrence W. Ryckman, B.S. in Zoology Dennis W. Rynes, B.S. in Mathematics Martha H. Sage, B.S. in Biology Johnathan H. Sakol, B.A. in Political Science Judith A. Sale, B.A. in English Matthew C. Salon, B.S. in Psychology Barbara M. Samet, B.A. in Social Studies Trudy Sammet, B.A. in English Ellen H. Samrock, B.A. in History Barry E. Sandefur, B.A . in Psychology Conrado R. Santos, Ph.D. (Political Science) Anne M. Sargent, B.A. in English Kenneth S. Sarkozy, B.A. in Psychology Michael J. Sattinger, B.S. in Mathematics Nina M. Satz, B.A. in Mathematics A language exists primarily because it is heard and spoken thus, the language lab. 229 Andrew W. Saxe, B. 4. m History Patricia L. Scanlon, B. 4. in History Joseph H. Schafer, B.A. in Economics Ronald P. Schatz, B.A. in Anthropology Phyllis R. Schechter, B.A. in English Stephen L. Schechten, B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Barbara L. Schell, B.A. in Political Science Richard D. Scheer, Jr., B.A. in Economics Ruth A. Schemnitz, B.A . in Spanish Michael J. Schermer, B.A. in Philosophy Robert S. Schloss, B.A. in Zoology Leslie C. Scherr, B.A. in History of Art Mary J. Schiller, B.A. in Classical Studies Nancy A. Schiller, B.A. in French Sharon A. Schindler, B.A. in Mathematics Allison Schmieler, B.A . in History Janet L. Schoene, B.A. in Political Science Herbert J. Schoen, B.A. in History Kay V. Schoenheide, B.A . in Physical Therapy Marilyn R. Schiffman, B.A. in English Joanne J. Schor, B.A. in Mathematics Robert M. Schore, B.S. in Zoology Robert G. Schram, B.S. in Mathematics Gail F. Schreiner, B.A. in French Larry J. Schulman, B.A. in Political Science V I Kathe E. Schultz, B.A. in Psychology Kent D. Schultz, B.A . in Pre-Legal Studies Saul D. Schultz, B.A. in Economics Marjorie C. Schuan, B.A. in Psychology William R. Schutze, B.A . in Journalism Kay L. Schultz, B.A. in Sociology Alan Schwartz, B.A . in History Charles Schwartz, B.A . in Psychology Dona M. Scott, B.A. in Political Science Janet A. Secord, B.A. in Philosophy Nancy L. Seifferlein, B.A. in Mathematics Stephen E. Selander, B.A. in Economics Margaret A. Seleen, B.A. in English John D. Selesko, B.A. in Economics Susan D. Selesko, B.A. in Social Studies Sharon L. Senk, B.S. in Mathematics Marilyn K. Servis, B.A. in History William A. Shaheen, B.A. in Economics Gary M. Shapiro, B.A. in Mathematics Penelope A. Shaw, B.A . in French 230 Susan Shaw, B.A. in Mathematics William H. Shaw, B.A. in History Marc K. Shaye, B.A. in History William F. Shean Jr., B.A . in Economics Dennis E. Shebairo, B.A . in English Paul D. Sherr, B.A. in Political Science Suzanne Sherwood, B.A. in Political Science Virginia M. Sherwood, B.A. in History Martha E. Shierson, B.A. in English Susan A. Shimmin, B.A. in English Janet E. Shirling, B.A . in Journalism Michael A. Shlensky, B.A. in Psychology Clayton T. Shorkey, B.A. in Psychology Mary H. Short, B.A. in Russian Studies Byron E. Siegel, B.A. in History Frederick G. Siersma, B.S. in Zoology Judith A. Silver, B.A. in History Suzanne Sims, B.A. in Social Studies Leslie A. Singer, B.A. French Deborah G. Sinow, B.S. in Zoology Stanley J. Sinowitz, B.A. in Economics Joseph M. Sinreich, B.S. in Mathematics Nancy L. Sisty, A .B. Speech Correction Joan M. Skibbe, B.S. in Zoology Peter B. Skolnik, B.A. in Political Science Rose M. Slemin, B.A. in Latin William H. Slowikowski, A.B. in Pre-Medical Marcelle C. Smart, B.A. in French Bonita Smith, B.A . in Political Science Charlene D. Smith, B.A. in Mathematics Elizabeth J. Smith, B.A. in Social Anthropology Geoffrey J. Smith, B.A. English Judythe C. Smith, B.A. in Latin Karen L. Smith, B.A . in History Marilyn A. Smith, B.A. in Political Science Patricia A. Smith, B.A. in English Percy R. Smith, B.A. in Mathematics Sandra J. Smith, B.S. Zoology Suanne C. Smith, B.S. in Mathematics Suzanne K. Smith, B.A. in English Susan F. Smith, B.S. in Zoology Thomas L. Smithson, B.A. in Economics Judith S. Snider, B.A. in Political Science Adele E. Sobania, B.S. in Mathematics Francine R. Sobel, A .B. in French 9 lift v 231 Michael J. Short, B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies Susan J. Sobel, B.A. in History Stephen H. Soboroff, B.S. in Zoology Douglas W. Sokell, B.S. in Zoology Natalie J. Sokoloff, B.A. in Sociology Barbara J. Sommer, B.S. in Medical Technology Sally R. Sonntag, B.A. in History Lisabeth J. Soss, B.A. in Psychology Val D. Spangler, B.A. in History Ilene M. Spencer, B.A. in Spanish Meredith L. Spencer, B.A. in Philosophy Beverly A. Sperring, B.A. in German Mark R. Spiegel, B.A. in Economics Mary E. Spike, B.S. in Zoology Douglas C. Sprigg, B.A. in English Literature Judith L. Stamell, B.A. in Political Science Judy M. Stark, B.A. in English Sheldon W. Starman, B.A . in Pre-Professional Robert J. Starmer, B.S. in Geology Margaret J. Starr, B.A. in Biology Larry J. Steck, B.A. in History Roberta S. Steffen, B.A. in Mathematics Eric M. Stein, B.S. in Mathematics William D. Steinhoff, B.A . in Political Science Mitchell Stengel, B.A. in Economics Joyce V. Stephens, B.A. in Sociology Judith A. Stermer, B.A . in Sociology James L. Stetler, B.A . in History Nancy K. Stewart, B.A. in Latin Dianne J. Stocker, B.S. in Psychology Pamela S. Stone, B.A. in Biology Thomas H. Stone, B.A . in Psychology Dale L. Stoner, B.S. in Physics H. Stepen Straight, B.A . in English Marvin L. Strassburger, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Bonnie R. Strate, B.A. in English Sigrid A. Strom, B.S. in Biology Robert D. Strozier, B.A. in Psychology Mark F. Stuart, B.A . in Political Science Michael V. Stulberg, B.A. in English Mack H. Sutton, B.A. in English 232 Mark H. Sutton, B.A. in English Carol A. Suydam, B.A. in English Barbara E. Swartzloff, B.S. in Mathematics Richard G. Swenson, B.A. in Political Science Martha C. Switzer, B.A. in English Linda B. Szold, B.A. in English Susan R. Taisch, B.A. in Mathematics Sharon E. Talbot, B.A . in French Ronald J. Tally, B.A. in Economics Huana Tan, B.A. in English Sharon A. Taylor, B.S. in Physical Therapy Philip J. Tedeschi, Jr., B.S. in Mathematics Barbara W. Telfer, B.A . in English Susan N. Tenenbaum, B.A. in English Bruce M. Teuuebaum, B.A. in English Margery E. Teter, B.A. in English Brian T. Thacker, B.S. in Mathematics Charles E. Thomas, Jr., B.A. in Political Science Marietta A. Thomas, B.A. in History of Art Dennis S. Thompson, B.S. in Zoology Robert F. Thompson, B.S. in Pre-Professional Studies William A. Thompson, B.A. in Journalism Robert W. Timberlake, B.A . in Sociology John W. Tipton, B.S. in Physics Diane H. Title, B.S. in Medical Technology Nora P. Titterington, B.A . in English John D. Tjepkema, B.A. in Botany Robert M. Tobias, B.A. in Pre-Legal Studies Joyce L. Tobin, B.A . in Social Studies Pamela A. Tomlinson, B.A . in English Lawrence W. Travis, B.A. in Zoology Samuel L. Travis, B.A. in Economics Barbara E. Trelfa, B.A. in Psychology Madeline J. Trimby, B.A. in English Abigail M. Truog, B.A. in English and Political Science Anna Y. Tsang, B.S. in Microbiology Margaret A. Tucker, B.S. in Cellular Biology Ellen M Tyler, B.A. in Speech Karen C. Uhrick, B.A. in English Pamela M. Urbanovic, B.A. in French 233 John R. Urso, B.A . in English line, A. Vaivods, B.A . in Political Science Phyllis A. Valentine, B.A. in French William O. VanDongen, B.S. in Mathematics Nancy L. VanLoo, B.A. in Political Science Claudia A. Varblow, B.A. in Mathematics Kenneth A. Vatz, B.S. in Chemistry Diane S. Veitengruber, B.A . in English Kathryn F. VerMerris, B.S. in Medical Technology Susan J. Vierow, B.A . in English Kathryn V. Vogt, B.A. in Anthropology Elizabeth H. Wabeke, B.A. in German Ellen R. Wahl, B.A. in Biology William C. Wahl, B.A. in Economics Phyllis J. Wakat, B.S. in Zoology The UGLI is at its best early in the morning. Elizabeth E. Walchak, B.A. in Mathematics Mary H. Wallace, B.S. in Zoology Margaret E. Walker, B.A. in Pre-Social Work Robert E. Walkley, B.A. in Economics Katherine E. Walther, B.S. in Mathematics Barbara A. Ward, B.A. in German John W. Ward, B.A. in Zoology Judith A. Ward, B.A. in English Ruth L. Warheit, B.A. in French Reginald J. Warren, B.S. in Zoology Rosalie J. Waskul, B.A. in Social Studies Neil H. Wasserman, B.S. in Psychology Robert T. Wazeka, B.A. in English Allen T. Weber, B.S. in Microbiology Susan J. Webb, B.A. in Political Science 234 Suzanne Weber, 5.5. in Zoology Thomas A. Webb, B.A . in French William R. Weber, B.A. in Economics Dennis B. Webster, B.A. in Speech William C. Weese, B.A. in Zoology Luther B. Weems, Jr., B.A. in Psychology Dawn M. Weich, B.S. in Physical Therapy Susan A. Weinberg, B.A. in Political Science Karen L. Weinhouse, B.A . in History Leonard A. Weinstein, B.A. in Latin Carmen E. Weiser, B.A. in German and Zoology Kenneth Weissman, B.S. in Zoology Nancy L. Welch, B.A . in Economics Morton E. Weldy, B.A. in Political Science Martha A. Wellng, B.A. in Psychology Ward P. Welty, B.A. in English Joan H. Wertheim, B.A . in Psychology Jane F. Wessels, B.A. in Far Eastern Languages and Literature Cornelia B. West, B.A. in Journalism David A. Westover, B.A. in Mathematics Michael L. Wexler, B.A. in Zoology Kirk Wheeler, B.A. in Psychology George A. White, B.A. in English and Political Science Jimm F. White, B.A . in Political Science Jonathon R. White, B.A . in Political Science Mary L. Whitman, B.A. in English Ann C. Wickins, B.A. in English Larry R. Wikoff, B.A. in Sociology Willard P. Wilcox, B.A. in Anthropology John C. Wiles, B.A. in Economics Judith E. Willbrandt, B.A. in Social Studies Carol L. Williams, B.A. in Psychology Jane C. Williams, B.A . in English Lynne H. Williams, B.A. in Zoology Mary V. Willis, B.A. in Philosophy Evan D. Wilner, B.A. in Political Science Ann E. Wilson, B.S. in Zoology Lynne A. Winter, B.A . in Speech Therapy Edward C. Wishnow, B.A . in Economics Constance E. Witucki, B.A. in Mathematics 235 Nancy E. Wolfe, B.A. in Speech Michael T. Wood, B.A. in Psychology Martha J . Woodman, B.A . in English Virginia Woods, B.A . in Political Science Kenneth M. Woodward, B.S. in Physics Robert M. Woodworth, B.A. in Biology Dennis B. Worthen, B.A. in English Claire E. Wrigley, B.S. in Zoology Charles, E. Wrzesinski, B.A. in Journalism Gary F. Wyner, B.A. in Political Science Gregory W. Zack, B.A . in Political Science Sheldon Zack, B.A. in Psychology Sunnie R. Zahler, B.A. in Social Studies Ina G. Zeemering, B.A . in Political Science Walter A. Zelman, B.A . in Political Science Paul F. Zendzian, B.A . in Pre-Legal Studies Susan A. Zimmerman, B.A. in History Linda M. Zitomer, B.A. in Journalism Michael T. Ziviran, B.A. in History Phyllis R. Zucker, B.A. in Mathematics Richard D. Zujko, B.S. in Zoology Naiomi L. Zwecher. B.A. in English A knowledge of chemistry provides the basic knowledge for many science majors. 236 The camera ' s eye catches studiers from all angles. Understanding a particular subject demands a synthesis of knowledge from many sources. Feet trod paths worn away with by years of use. The mass media brought Commence- ment 1964 into scores of living rooms. Lyndon B. Johnson, 36th President of the United States, stood before the 1964 University of Michigan graduating class and offered its members his personal congratulations. For some who heard him, this was the first of many such graduations. For others, this marked the end of fraternity parties, bull sessions, trips to the Bell and pool in the Union. Yet for all of the graduates, participation in a new way of life began as they listened to the President of the United States welcome them into " The Great Society. " The tradition of graduation honors future lead- ers of the state, the nation and the University. 238 For them, not the end, but the beginning. Lyndon B. Johnson 36th President of the United States 239 The preparation of a yearbook is not an easy task, but I have found it a most worthwhile and rewarding one. Now that the 1965 Michiganensian is about to take its place with its sixty-eight predecessors, I would like to thank the many people who helped make it possible. The Senior Staff: Michael Galle, Diane Pierson, Bruce Anderson, and Patti Bortman; The Junior Staff: Peggy Walker, Seniors; Ned Anschuetz and Helen Berko- witz, Organizations; Pau la Schreiber and Pat Wallace, Schools and Col- leges; Sandy Telford and Janet McCall, Living; Tom Weinberg and Louise Perlman, Sports; Marcia Eiduson and Karen Margolis, Arts; Marlene Brooks, Supplement; James Bell, Lois Karch and Ron Zelizer, Sales Managers; Sandy Alexander, Helen Kaminski, Lois Karch, Sally Kruska, and Fred Lynch, Assistant Editors; Photograhers: Gerry Ahr- onheim, Ed Langs, Hervey Levin, Bob Ellery, Sam Haberman, Rich Block, Bill Van Loo, Duane Engstrom, Mike Sawdey, Bill Sprauge, Dan Wood, Tom Ledbetter, John Uecker, Fred White, Ray Rusnak, George Cooney, Frank Wing, Jim Lines, Joyce Price, Jerry Stoetzer, Pat Mur- phy, Mark Laschever, Al Kaupas, Dick McLeary, Harry J. Le Gros, Jim Haselwood, our technician, Bob Golden, and especially those respon- sible for the color pictures in the opening section, Gerry Ahronheim (pages 8, 16 and 22), Frederick Kleinhans (page 5), Dan Wood (page 19), and Michael Sawdey (page 23); The Board in Control of Student Pub- lications: Prof. Luke Cooperrider, Chairman; Maurice Rinkel, Business Secretary, Prof. Oliver Edel, Prof. John W. Atkinson, Dr. James A. Lewis, Dr. Richard Cutler, Mr. Michael Radock, Mr. Harvey Patton, Mr. Robert Silbar, Dr. Louis Schultz, Prof. Karl Zeisler, Charles Judge, Michael Lewis, John Lorenzen; Student Publications Building; Werner Mattson, Audrey Hilton, and Ken Chatters; Colonna Studios, Inc.: James T. Colonna; The S. K. Smith Comany: Jack Bundy; Wm. J. Keller Inc.: Mrs. Jewell Gates, Dan Wagner, Joseph J. Crilley, and Dave Tan; University: Les Etter, Athletic Publicity Director; Gail Rector, Executive Director of the University Music Society; University Players, University News Service; Marcella Cisney, Associate Director of the University of Michigan Professional Theater Program; and another special thank you to Mr. Jack Petoskey, Director of Orientation. Also, to Ron Kramer, my immediate predecessor, a hearty thank you for his advice and help last spring and in past years, and to the trainees who helped with many of the odious tasks, always willingly and to those many others who have helped to produce this book. Sincerely, Robert J. Shenkin Editor-in-chief 240 This book printed by VELVATONE, a special process of litho- graphic printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffalo, N. Y. No other printing firm is authorized to use the Velvatone method. MICHIGAN 24 21 17 20 19 35 21 Air Force 7 Navy Michigan State 10 Purdue 21 Minnesota 12 Northwestern Illinois The 1965 ROSE BOWL PASADENA, CALIFORNIA University of Michigan Oregon State University 1 llli liilll SUPPLEMENT V MICHIGAN 24 21 17 20 19 35 21 34 10 Air Force 7 Navy Michigan State 1 Purdue 21 Minnesota 12 Northwestern Illinois 6 Iowa 20 Ohio State m - , MT .-. S3 .0 - ' . . M msa " ifcfc - i - -5r ' ' A 5 -c -t jfc , ' SSsttS8 a: The 1965 ROSE BOWL PASADENA, CALIFORNIA Final Score Quarters University of Michigan 12 15 7 34 Oregon State University 0700= 7 Iniversity lArbo SI - Jniversity of Michigan uin Arbor [ichigan Robert J. Shenkin Editor-in-Chief Michael A. Galle Business Manager Patti J. Bortman Managing Editor ICHIGAN ENSIAN SUPPLEMENT NINETEEN SIXTY FIVE SENIOR STAFF ROBERT J. SHENKIN Editor-in-Chief, Michiganensian Editor-in-Chief, Supplement PATTI J. BORTMAN Personnel Director, Michiganensian Managing Editor, Supplement MICHAEL A. GALLE Business Manager, Michiganensian Business Manager, Supplement BRUCE R. ANDERSON Layout and Design Editor, Michiganensian DIANE K. PIERSON Copy Editor. Michiganensian JUNIOR STAFF A First Row: James Ball, Sales Manager; Helen Kaminski, Assistant; Peggy Walker, Senior Section Editor; Sandy Telford, Living Editor; Lois Karch, Assistant; Pat Wallace, Associate Schools and Colleges Editor. Second Row: Tom Weinberg, Sports Editor; Paula Schreiber, Schools and Co lleges Editor; Ned Anschuetz, Organizations Editor; Marcia Eiduson, Arts Editor; Janet McCall, Associate Living Editor; Louise Perlman, Assorii Sports Editor; Marlene Brooks, Supplement Editor; Karen Margolis, Associate Arts Editor; Fred Lynch, Assistant. TRAINING STAFF First Row: Priscilla Riches, Julie Lovinger, Lynn Brandman, Donna Fatt, Frances Golinko. Second Row: JoAnne Martindale, Rosemarie Landau, Linda Wolnez. WOMEN ' S DORMS fl r ?OH : Judith Silver, Margaret Lee, Lynn Ginnis, Barbara Fleszar, Carol Rappeport, Sylvia Kasey, Miss Ann Stewart, Melinda Kilborn, Marilyn Parker, Stephanie Manasse, Norma Blech- man, Sylvia Godwin, Barbara Strauss. Second Row: Judie Sugar, Joanna Padzieski, Natalie Sokoloff, Bonnie English, Patricia Griffin, Martha Meadows, Use Jurgis, Barbara Urist, Noreen Mealhose, Bonnie Strehle, Cynthia Marquard, Lynn Gorey, Char-Lynn Smith, Irene Gruber, Sandra Ollila, Eleanor Grubb, Kathy McHugh. Third Raw: Velta Baumanis, Hedwig Czuba, Paula Bickersteth, Iris Pearlman, Elizabeth Bornor, Mary Margaret Colovus, Christine O ' Leary, Judy Bailee, Rochelle Komer, Nancy Karczewski, Sally Mathison, Nancy Goldman, Pamela Moser, Sarah Lawther, Janet Fair, Marcia Kubacki, Kathie Helper. - HI h V: IN BETSY BARBOUR Betsy Barbour is a unique living experience. Besides its proximity to campus, the house offers many other advantages to its residents. Because it is composed of a little more than 100 juniors and seniors, one can find interesting diversity, yet warmth and spirit. Candlelights for engagements and pinnings, the Senior Breakfast, nightly served dinners, and Faculty Dinners are but a few of the traditional functions which make Barbour a great place to live. Mar are | todi expt livin grac Cllltl oftl and in in Me freqi disci First Row: J ane Golden, Leonore Shever, Frances Kaimen, Trudi Tiedeman, Mary Strand, Sigrid Strom, Martha Welling, Janice Nadler, Jorun Ramsey, Amparo Juguilon, Jeanie Lee, Elaine Takemoto, Marlene Brooks, Helene Donkervoet, Sandralyn Smith. Second Row: Jeanne Gerlach, Mimi Kligman, Claudie Buckholts, Marcia Levin, Lynne Winter, Ellen Phillipps, Mrs. Quail, Mrs. Scott, Elizabeth Meese, Carol Claytor, Mary DeLano, Dotty Bambach, Barb Shelly, Nancy Quaife, Carol Soffer. Third Row: Sooyun Park, Peggy Hillman, Nancy Thomas, Barbara Marke- tos, Judith Gunderman, Robin Guern, Barbara Meihoefer, Susan Latchaw, Helene Brenner, Myrna Kasey, Cecelia Thurmaier, Margaret Starr, Margaret Pheney, Susan Peck, Frances Miller, Barbara Hered, Myrna Helfenstein. Fourth Row: Lynn Backes, Virginia Sherwood, Carolyn Murphey, Claudia Roberts, Melissa Reading, Mary Van de Water, Susan Stillman, Dee Anne Sitts, Sandra Smith, Elizabeth Kelly, Sandra Johnson, Susan Cook, Leslie Simpson, Peggy Hedetnieme, Nancy Fox, Sally Swartz, Cynthia Parry, Swanee Maddox, Ellen LaRue, Ann Jarvi, Karen Margolis, Lois Jewell, Sylvia Rothschild, Meril Penn. MARTHA COOK Martha Cook provides an atmosphere of beauty and harmony for its residents. Those living here are given freedom and responsibility to develop, through a unique experience in group living, the ideals of charm and grace and to become mature and cultured women. The individuality of the residents, their intellectual and cultural interests find expression in unique activities, such as the Messiah Dinner, Christmas Breakfast, frequent faculty dinners and discussions which have become traditional. First Row: Laura Freville, Susan KasakorT, Annette Singer, Janice Whelan, Helen Ramsdell, Linda Stevenson, Kathy McGhaughlin, Donna Crawford, Nancy Watson, Judy Zazon, Joan Skow- ronski, Sheryl Love, Karen Wing, Cindy Jones, Joan Lester, Carol Murray, Kathy Bruce. Second Row: Frances Hynes, JoAnn Andrews, Diane Stein, Paula Cameron, Leslie Whalin, Laura Therssen, Jacquelyn Ogtetree, Pat Ryan, Vicki Suppes, Carol Purdy, Michelle Oneil, Deborah Older, Nancy Elder, Mary McCalden, Garlene Boone, Jean Nelson, May Louis, Claudia Hoffman, Pat Schaefer, Cheryl Cahn, Roberta Henry, Jill Jackson, Arlene Klein. Third Row: Mary Ward, Kathy Quinn, Kathy McAdaragh, Barbara Bos, Madelyn Beltz, Karen Rathbun, Ulla Raetsch, Beverly Shesko, Betty Bilgray, Christine Hess, Linda Rottschafer, Michaele Moore, Laura McMullen, Nancee VanBree, Victoria Hawkins, Donna Zuk, Shirley Weygandt, Donna Reif, Susan Ladewig, Carol Fellows, May Niemira, Susan Gazley, Rosemary McGrath, Joanne Haan, Julie Brooks. frill Tito Dull COUZENS Couzens opened in 1 924 as part of University Hospital and was reserved solely for nursing students. Since increased by the 1954 addition, the dorm this year housed 590 girls with diversified interests. Among the varied activities enjoyed by Couzenites were Parents ' Weekends, open houses, exchange dinners and Friday afternoon teas. Participation of the dorm in skits, sings, and international programs further demonstrated the versatility and competence of the Couzens girls. Firs J?oiv: Diane Gilbert, Mary Carol Schoen, Sharon Ray, Karen Higa, Klaran McKusick, Mrs. Blair, Abbie Winickoff, Cynthia Soper, Mary Margaret Peter, Margery Herm, Irene Barr, Ruth Warheit. Second Row: Karen Ewing, Roberta Adamson, Audrey Pleasant, Jinnie Yeh, Mary Logan, Jane Kegel, Jerri-Lynn Elliot, Kathy Vnuk, Carolyn Sievers, Cheryl Arft, Stephanette Talbert, Barbara Winbun, Nancy Schiller, Patricia Morten, Barbara Tousignant. Third Row: Ruth Chielens, Ellen Wall, Judy Zander, Judy Doetze, Linda Layman, Sandra Hill, Pauline Karpinslci, Dana Hage, Carol Sue Beishline, Gloria Maire, Mary Newlin, Eileen Vavorcik, Barbara Else, Mary Row, Nan Sarber, Carol Woodward, Jane Muggins, Mary Heyman, Linda Davis. COUZENS First Row: Miskey Applegate, Sharon Taueg, Susan Winne, Grace Parkinson, Tania Weiss, Susan Schroen. Second Row: Patricia Jose, Judith Killian, Maxine Vanden Boss, Denene Boyden, Mrs. Buckborough, Judith Freese, Wendy Gilbert, Helen Hill. Third Row: Sandra Nabor, Catherine Hoffman, Lynne Edmonds, Helenjean Hill, Bobbye Mathews, Mary Nielsen, Sharon Carroll, Ann Hildebrandt, Kathryn Miller, Emmy Lou Briggs. liiiKu Dira,( WmU Sctao tons HENDERSON Henderson House is the home of thirty women who thoroughly enjoy sharing a unique experience in cooperative living cooking, eating, washing, sweeping, socializing, and studying together. Unlike the dorms, Henderson has wall-to- wall carpeting and wall-to-wall friendliness. Uniqueness is a tradition at Henderson. In 1914, a small group of alumnae wanted a small house where women of ability, but of limited means might live, work, and study. This dream was realized in 1 945 when, under the sponsorship of the Alumnae Council, Henderson House, the first true co-op was opened. F rj Row: Phyllis Collins, Zaidee Worth, Sue McDowell, Mary Alice Williams, Carolyn Lawson, Sue Plafker, Terrel Krause. Second Row: Pat Bell, Anna Ray Newland, Lija Kuplis, Mrs. Thompson Assist. House Director, Mary Ann Brunnemer, Mrs. Coller House Director, Judy Goodwin, Diane Lynne Moran. Third Row: Lucinda Davis, Carol Baume, Helga Gable, Randy Meyers, Claudia Copeland, Jane Mixer, Connie Slaughter, Suzanne Chapman, Sharon Skunda, Pat O ' Neill, Diana Bennett, Ann Ward, Carol Kussab. Fourth Row: Baiba Blakis, Sue Packer, Judy Jackson, Kathy Churchill, Barbara Aikenhead, Linda Barnes, Vivian Suttin, Janice BodrofF, Nancy Schwary. Fifth Row: Mary Hutzel, Sharyn Van Gorder, Jana Coleman, Donna Peck, Jean Van Faasen, Marilyn Hunter, Barbara Cranham, Sue Robinson, Karen Blasyk, Susan Ross, Terry Gehringer. JORDAN One of the older dorms on campus, Jordan Hall has many traditions, including the annual Christmas dinner, caroling through the halls, and decorating a mitten tree for charity. Each year they look forward to planning a spring formal, Moms ' Weekend, Dads ' Day, and the junior-senior breakfast. Jordanites participate enthusiastically in the IQC-Assembly Sing, Homecoming, Michigras, and Winter Weekend. The year ends successfully with an Honors ' Dinner and installation of officers. 11 First Row: Carolyn Cromwell, Alison Atherton, Sandra Legan. Second Row: Pat Holmes, Ginger May, Sue Miller, Susan Brodie, Marcella Kreager, Annabelle Grimm Kathy King. Third Row: Barbara Worden, Karen Eness, Adele Thompson, Eve Silverstein, Sharon Srb, Judy Wilderotter, Marie Pinter, Barbara Clelland, Ruth Shur ' Fourth Row: Beryl Pepler Nancy Kreiger, Kathy Crabtree, Kitty Winston, Brenda Nation, Cindy Klutsenbeker, Jeanette Kitto, Anne Bruedigam. fWt Kta, Jubft IAS JORDAN True hash; ethers gover Interc Intern their i thong ' are m guide verys] tobrei 12 ?OH : Linda Kelsey, Pamela Whateley, Annetta Byrne, Diana Doyle, Susie Naiburg, Caroline Heindel, Mrs. Nixon, Karolyn Pederson, Dana Glasser, Wendy Robins, Wendy Drew, Janice Kleim, Pamela Pate, Janice Tobacco. Second Row: Mary Lou Orsini, Dale Melcher, Peggy Morgenstern, Nancy Teeter, Ann Pizer, Mary Vihtelic, Patricia Sarr, Sherry Hannon, Laurel Gensley, Julia Rogers, Pat Merrill, Diane Broome, Melinda Miller, Sue Left " , Donna Farnum. Third Row: Trudy Moss, Gail Kaye, Karen Schwab, Carol Chepulis, Judy Vallin, Pauline Pittenger, Suzanne Lehr, Sue Squibb, Karen Hart, Connie Cahoon, Mina Jo Rosenbloom, Lois Sutton, Mary Jo Rollins, Liz Johnson, Madie Jensky. ALICE LLOYD ANGELL True to tradition, Angell House has had a " heavenly " year. Their ethereal presence was felt in government spheres, including A.H.C., Interdorm and House Council. International students entered their realm to share angelic thoughts. Since their activities are many, Big Sisters helped to guide new Angells to the stars. During a dreamy Parents ' Weekend, very special beings were welcomed to breathe the atmosphere of an exciting college life. 13 First Row: Judy Badger, Christine Sharkofsky, Shirley McClenic, Bonnie Cabot. Second Row: Barbara Young, Almeda Clay, Kiki Wright, Laura Sjodahl, Mrs. Morris, Georgia Berland, Nancy Gardner, Bonnie Sutherland, Susie Nelson. Third Row: Debby Brown, Kathy Murphy, Mary Appelt, Karen Brown, Peggy Fieland, Susan Joseph, Patty Reistman, Barb Schubeck, Mary-Kaye Denomme, Laura Wesley, Joanne Martindale, Melody Haskin, Erika Ziebart. Fourth Row: Barbara Hills, Peggie Fish, Lori Abel, Martina Olson, Elizabeth Tagg, Carolyn Berger, Laurie Robin- son, Fran Arkis, Barbara Nitschka, Marion Evashevski, Kathy Hetmanski, Jean Evans, Alice Leach, Wanda Reif. firitk Shim LnnJ Bn Dim! ALICE LLOYD HINSDALE They ' ll remember: A sincere smile and a laughing voice This is a girl in Lloyd ' s Hinsdale House- Teas, corridor parties, parents ' weekend and the rest All go to prove that Hinsdale is the best The nights before an exam when they stayed up so late And the all night gab sessions after that great date The years will come and the years will pass- But the happy memories of Hinsdale House will last. 14 ' -: - First Row: Gale Boraks, Carolyn Boykoff, Linda Hardman, Kathe Grebe, Liz Klatzky, Cindy Holly, Donna Richardson, Lynn Dee Feldman, Elizabeth Grant, Nancy Cohen, Barbara Rosenthal, JoAnne Weiner, Carole Gottschalk. Second Row: Elaine Walchak, Beth Walchak, Chris Jones, Amy Kopperman, Missy Zabner, Carly Morrison, Linda Talon, Judy Millman, Merle Weston, Nancy Sundheim, Kathy Thomson, Jill Blohm, Sue Foster, Debbie Linick, Patricia Freres, Barbara Solomon, Karen Revock, Sharon Mathews. Third Row: Judy VanderNeiden, Laurie Keetch, Sharon Pritula, Elizabeth Zielke, Mary Kate Doherty, Nancy McAllister, Carol Jean Hathaway, Trudy Ivala, Laura Braboy, Carol Daft, Miss Howard, Pamela Kent, Claire Becker, Pleasie Drake, Lynnda Gorelick, Maureen Anderman, Ann Keeler, Barbara Berg, Nancy Dodge, Vicki Ockman, Mika Kingery, Susan Beiman. Fourth Row: Maddy Ostroff, Mary Ellen Thompson, Mary Lou Bradley, Joan Vanderwerp, Judy Oberg, Sue Brownson, JoAnne Heywood, Margaret Fisher, Carol Harlio, Linda Silverstein, Ann Palmer, Pat Morris, Anne Tichenor, Judy Steinberg, Judy Darvill, Elizabeth Snow, Barbara Reifman, Joyce Barner, Marilyn Major, Mimi Berman, Mary Jo Cullen, Joan Newman, Karen Toth, Ruth Huang. ALICE LLOYD PALMER Palmer House with its 1 43 girls worked diligently on a variety of campus activities. They participated in Homecoming, Soph Show, Musket, a faculty dinner, and several mixers throughout the year. After the Navy football game they co- sponsored a mixer with Angell House. Other activities included a football tea after the Purdue game, Parents ' Weekend, exam snacks, and a Big- Little Sister Dinner. Palmer was an active and fun house. 15 1 . Firs Row: Judith Slutsky, Beverlee Noll, Ginny Stead, Ethel Lerner, Robin Zawodni Judith Van Hermert, Lee Stiefel, Sharon Bauman, Sharon Kahrs, Meg Fenno. Second Row: Carole Stull, Carol Schulze, Paula Rassel, Alice Fellman, Barbara Brown, Karen Rye, Ruth Johns, Diane Demo, Elaine Newman, Barbara Rose, Mary Nell Wiese, Nancy Stein, Suzanne McClure. Third Row: Sherry Burgan, Ruth Miller, Leah Jordan, Rita Snyder, Denise Paulic, Liz Rhein, Mary Schillinger, Pam Van Syoc, June Bagdade, Janet Mark, Mary Benjamin, Janis Sorkin, Gayle Rubin, Ruth Stoup, Terry Peterson, Sandra Goldsmith. Fourth Row: Jennifer Rizer, Betty Brown, I.ynne McMichael, Melanie Hartwick, Judy Bell, Virginia White, Barb Taylor, Ruthe Riske, Linda Nachman, Sheila Zelenko, Ilene Siegler, Peg Greene, Pam Tominac, Ginnie Moore. S ' l-s. ' ' . 3rV- : " MARY MARKLEY ELLIOT The Elliott girls are known for their outstanding activity in social affairs. This past year, Elliott participated in many campus activities, including Homecoming, IQC Sing, and Winter Weekend. In Elliott, participation comes from most of the girls, not just a few, because Elliott girls enjoy working together. Because of the house ' s friendliness and united spirit forty percent of the house consists of returning upperclassmen. First Row: Sandy Olsen, Evelyn Cunico, Donna Williams, Linda Stout, Mary Macpherson, Kay Willyird, Barbara Slomin, Linda Safran. Second Row: Elaine Smilack, Margie Mosselle, Jackie Sand, Paula Rome, Rebecca Dix, Dina Upfall, Kathy Siegel, Joanne DiLoreto. Third Row: Priscilla Cheever, Laura Marr, Sandy Warren, Bobbi Spinner, Betsy Van Reuth, Karen Pekala, Marvin Taylor, Joyce Price, Renee Sayre. Fourth Row: Mary Rodriguez, Marilyn Jaffe, Linda Yunis, Diane Leaf, Audrey Childers, Joyce Winslow, Judy Tully, Cathy Fish, Liz Miller. Fill Jo Brmft Hou|k, Ink mm J. t, c Mi -:.;., Kin, ' -: A to First Row: Charlene Richardson, Margaret Rorick, Paulette Hively, Cheryl Burnham, Vicki Nevins, Dottle Richmond, Janet Harris, Laurie Robbert, Carol Bretz, Jean Welling. Second Row: Cynthia Mills, Linda Wonderley, Joan E. Moir, Donna Ponte, Linda Jenkins, Elizabeth Baker, Carol Baker, Deborah Klomparens, Lynda Howard, Kathy Stanson, Louise Kantrow, Janet Decker, Karen Dobbins. Third Row: Alice Kleinhans, Cheryl Wright, Susan Hoeft, Karen Sampson, Sharon Martinon, Kitty O ' Connor, Barbara Tibbetts, Jane Wilson, Lynn Christie, Sharon Fedchenko, Nancy Lu Stefani. Fourth Row: Jo Ann Burkhardt, Sue McConnell, Pat Duffic, Mary Ann Flevry, Christine Thomas, Mary Guyton, Pam Terry, Shirley Pike, Jill Kraun, Pat Schmidt, Paula Brown, Judy Stevens. LITTLE Enter Little House and you w ill immediately be impressed by the friendly atmosphere. Bull sessions in the lounges are a common occurrence, where girls from the whole house gather to exchange ideas on controversial topics. Part of the reason for this unity among the girls is the Pilot Project, an attempt to create a " small college atmosphere " while maintaining the advantages of a large university. Little House girls take classes together and frequently visit informally at the house with faculty members teaching Pilot sections. First Row: Cheryl Granville, Nancy Dotts, Susan Smith, Judith Blau, Mary Anderson, Carol Black. Second Row: Susan Kvasnica, Peggy Boucher, Kathy Kesler, Susan Brot, Sharyn Gould, Laurie Isenberg, Judy Airman, Carole Kaplan, Nancy Reinbold, Sue Shoemaker, Brenda Jones, Lucille Pavan. Third Row: Deborah Stein, Patricia Hough, Larentina Barnes, Ilene Sturman, Nancy Vitali, Patricia Rymar, Renate Peter, Marczella Nagelvoort, Mrs. Mary Selden, Karen Tomasovic, Sherry Gallagher, Judy Johnson, Faith DeManicor, Pat Parker, Ann Braiker. Fourth Row: Peggy Williams, Bette Jo Baker, Vivian Cooper, Linda Kominski, Bobbi Heminger, Terry Edelman, Fran- cine Moskovitz, Ann Blackson, Laura Porter, Vicke Davis, Marsha Barnett, Ruth Boley, Laura Cote. First Row: Elaine Rosen, Naomi Zwecher, Marcia Lefkowitz, Jane Williams, Sharon Nash, Jean Kellogg, Mary Ellen Byland, Linda Clarke. Second Row: Barbara Jane Cohen, Judy Geyman-president, Susan Pedley-vice president, Betty Brody-treasurer, Susan Dykhouse, Mary Ann St. Clair. Third Row: Nancy Sweet, Mary Waltanen, Mary Makinen, Judi Zyzyk, Diane Bound, Reita Reis, Dianne Zawadzki, Elizabeth Hall, Judy Steere, Nancy Olsen, Ellen Vernoff. Fourth Row: Roslyn Braeman, Nancy Keetch, Cheryl Abbey, Marilyn Scherr-resident advisor, Judy Lang, Marilyn Klotz, Mary Kaplan, Karen Purucker, Charlotte Neagle, Mary Stellhorn. MOSHER Named after Dr. Eliza M. Mosher, one of the first women to enroll when Michigan opened its doors to females in 1 869, Mosher Hall is one of the lovely traditional dormitories at Michigan. An attractive, ivy-covered building housing about two hundred and thirty girls, Mosher sits on " the hill " overlooking Palmer Field. The friendliness of Mosherites gives Mosher an atmosphere of togetherness and fun. In fact, the girls at Mosher are one big family. 18 Jtal Fi ' rr Row: Nathalie Palmer, Rebecca Hickes, Melissa Hickes, Barbara Cejka, Elizabeth Boccaccio, Nancy Ann Wyble, Anna Martin. Second Row: Janet Barnard, Ann Wood, Sherry Harriman, Carolyn Gaensbauer, Chris Meyers, Heidi Reipert, Gail Wivaag, Judy Templeton. Third Row: Marilyn Muma, Suzanne Doub, Barbara Benton, Greer Kosdon, Barbara Pilarz, Carolyn Dick, Louise Underwood, Janet Helmbold, Martha Friedbarg, Lisbeth Carson, Sandra Smith, Carolyn Lehman. Fourth Row: Marguerite Chrisman, Annette Hollister, Marie Garian, Stephanie Morgan, Arleen Daniels, Ann Shutko, Betty Yendall, Grace Erickson, Nancy Rosenberg, Anngail Jaffe, Pat Wolak, Lissa Matross. MOSHER 19 First Row: Elaine Cummings, Ruthanna Alexander, Janet Pease, Christine Miller, Dawn Proux, Clarice Wocholski, Marcia Mikrut, Maria Savonuzzi, Janet Sutyak, Valerie Gebhardt, Nancy Walker, Julie Blower, Merrilee Duford. Second Row: Ann Kasiborski, Lauran Brown, Susan Colby, Susan Smith, Chris Meyer, Kay Fuller, Ellen Bitner, Karen Ramer, Mrs. Janet Tait, Nancy Brown, Ellen Hinterman, Pat Ashmun, Mary Carol Kish, Diana Saboley, Linda Weiss, Avis Teles. Third Row: Joyce Rosenthal, Anita Bohn, Marti Olson, Linda Flickinger, Carol Clohset, Elizabeth Goergen, Mary Robinson, Anne Becker, Mary Lu Menzies, Beverly Birger, Anna Tsang, Susan Gilbreath, Susan Janson, Jaynie Thorner, Peggy Felt, Margaret Craig, Christine Mar- shall, Mary DeYoe, Mary Alice Link, Susan Martin, Eleanor Walker, Fourth Row: Maggie Hawley, Marie Hansen, Pat Keil, Kathy Keefer, Marilyn Krzywkowski, Marge Gawage, Mary Hile- man, Kathy Kutsche, Mary Beth Moore, Diane Kremkow, Sandra Krawchuk, Eileen Sink, Sue Gasperi, Mary Taylor, Ruth Dietzler, Linda Keppelman, Barbara Jacob, Eleafior Waters, Christine Olson, Cristine Lossing, Susanna Strube. NEWBERRY Helen Newberry Residence, built in 1915, has the distinction of being both the smallest and oldest women ' s dorm on campus. The activities in which the first Newberryites participated have evolved into tradition. New house members are initiated by presenting skits and receiving roses. During the Christmas season, room doors are decorated and the dorm tree decked. The new Newberryites again take the scene in Newberry ' s traditional play, " St. George and the Dragon, " at the Christmas banquet. To end the year, an honors banquet and a senior dinner are held in the spring. 20 First Row: Susan Bassett, Carole Sue Ness, Janet Hart, Susan McGeen, Iris Goodman, Nancy Huttinlochu, Nancy Wang, Cheryn Grant, Mari Teitelman, Milly Orringer, Gail Parkhurst. Second Row: Mary Short, Helena Hanson, Claudia Day, Betsy Stowe, Helen Monsink, Mrs. Diekely, Dotty Day, Jackie Graves, Bonnie Smith, Kathleen Sibley, Sharon Bosma, Linda Grekin. Third Row: Kay Anderson, Blanche Gemrose, Valerie Cavin, Betty Swartz, Shirley Fried, Nancy Pyster, Linda Milinsky, Terri Atkin, Janet Ellstrom, Susan Reed, Nancy Kahn, Ann Swier, Nancy Kotlarczyk, Judy Gould, Judy Krasnick, Diane Schim, Louise Miller. Fourth Row: Carole Nathan, Harriet Wolk, Wendy Asselin, Sonnie Fenster, Gay Blanchard, Val Morris, Connie Kunkle, Andrea Conklin, Susan Colman, Pat Creese, Jackie Koehlin, Joan Brown, Susan Rosen- baum, Sue Erlich, Judy Becker, Ellen Kuschinski, Barbara Berger, Carolyn Cook, Judith Sperling. SOUTH QUADRANGLE BUSH Every year for Bush is one of challenge and opportunity. This year, the Bushwoman has her eye on another distinguished scholastic record, exciting Homecoming and Winter Weekend entries, continued leadership potential, and more W.A.A. championships. Included in her activities are Fathers ' Weekend, theme parties, Mothers ' Weekend, and the annual South Quad Formal. In the spring is the House Recognition Reception at which members of the House who have contributed to Bush ' s success are honored. With these and many more activities, this year, too, has its excitement for the Bushwomen. 21 First Row: Laura Robiner, Linda Hunt, Sharon Poole, Sue Orrin, Heather Taylor, Cheryl Witt, Anna Simon, Elly Brown, Janice Greenberg, Toni Reisman, Debbie Winokur, Margaret Kassner, La Rue Heard, Elena Skolnick. Second Row: Cindy Le Voff, Marge Harding, Donna Brook, Mary Howrani, Carol Schiros, Eva Steltzer, Molly Reagh, Jane Imerman, Ann Cohen, Jackie Cook, Adele Richter, Nancy Sarasohn, Cindy Van Lieu, Sheryl Valessis, Sharon Whitmore, Margi Eckhouse, Connie Allstetter, Sally Lawrence. Third Row: Steffi Rudman, Harriet Feuer, Irene Hat- field, Mary Gretzinger, Paula Kuschel, Ellen Freedman, Nancy Bingham, Jacqui Linder, Maria Kwgh, Francetta Estes, Sara-Ann Kochin, Ellen Brust, Sara Slee, Julie Lovinger, Debby Orloff, Gail Raymaker, Janet Wing, Tony Kiernan, Kathy Severn, Nina Cutter. Fourth Row: Diane Smaller, Lois Geyer, Joan Getsinger, Karen Davidson, Julie Boesch, Mary Barkey, Linda Silberman, Sheri Tessler, Linda Szold, Nikki Klayman, Kay Patten, Carol Barnes, Janet Ross, Sharon Herman, Annie Kolekamp, Mary Brosius, Dorinda Roseman, Kathy Neason, Sharon Abramowitz, Kathy Klick, Janie Cook, Sherry Lugers, Carol Adams, Roberta Berger, Rita Michalson, Gail Murphy, Linda Carraher, Susan Flora. Fifth Row: Sally Wilbur, Renie La Forest, Penny Carver, Lynn Koenke, Carol Bershad, Ellen Kuneck, Diane Grand, Jemie McBride, Anne Beauchamp, Sue Losh, Susan Gwertzman, Kay Smith, Kathy Miller, Pamela Thompson, Mary Lampe, Susan Beaudway, Sarah Van Gunten, Fran Konapek, Chris Rogaczewski, Esther Silver, Janet Lee Caspar, Diane Holmes, Linda Loff, Judy Delk, Ellen Scheuer, Linda Schwartz, Susan Deck. Sixth Row: Sheryl Cohen, Gail Booth, Joan Blumenstein, Janet Cawley, Laura Stumpf, Sue Tool, Lyn Silberman, Ruth Segal, Ann Spiez, Carole Brinkman, Judythe Smith, Laurie Dykstra, Gloria Paulik, Claire Gentile, Alicia Dudek, Peggy Schow, Sherry Ackland, Judy Rosengard, Laurie Gilberg, Nora Jarvi, Sara Montgomery, Micki King, Michele Frink, Jane Sayre, Polly McGarvah, Leslie Reicin, Sandy Rosenblum. SOUTH QUADRANGLE HUNT With its numerous plans and projects, Hunt House has increased its activity and participation in University affairs. Last spring, the House won third place for its refreshment booth at Michigras, and this year it participated in the Homecoming float contest, the IQC sing, and the Intramural Volleyball competition with other girls ' houses. In late September, the Hunt House Honeys challenged and tromped the boys ' houses of South Quad in their variety of Hanky Panky Football. Hunt House fills each year with memorable events, such as serenading President Hatcher on his birthday, or sponsoring faculty dinners. These are events that display their Michigan spirit and that are summed up in their House motto: " Hunt for the very Best! " 22 ] " : T I Kan, Km Ffrjf flow; SaUy Gleasner, Paula Kanarek, Joyce Piell, Sandy Oliver, Linda Bloom, Karen Hardesty, Beverly Greey, Judy Groudine, Jeanne Gerow, Sheri Whitefield, Karen Piel. Second Row: Ruthellen Lefkowitz, Helaine Orkin, Barbara Bondar, Theresa Bury, Susan Whitman, Kathy Paup, Karyl Swayze, Beth Perkett, Pat Williams, Bonnie Jean Peaslee, Nancy Weiswasser, Lynn Culp, Shari Klein, Elaine Rogos. Third Row: Linda Weiner, Diane Hassig, Karen Koby, Betty Wagner, Doris Carr, Annette Banborn, Judy Oppenheim, Sharon Gennick, Katherine Champe, Bonnie Breitenbecher, Betsy Clark, Leslie Schimpke, Carol Witt, Vivian Jade, Julie Wagner, Jane Margolis, Paula Morgret, Linda Fitzjohn. Fourth Row: C. J. Hyde, Carol Green, Ruth Seligman, Linda Canning, Renata Jomantas, Mary Ann M. Sliwinski, Karen Lewis, Donna Schultz, Suzanne Church, Christine Larson, Dottie Kleczynski, Lois Welber, Carla Heyn, Iris D. Smith, Jane Hotneier, Pauline Hosack, Margaret Asman, Patricia Ann Marsh, Sue Skelly. THRONSON Thronson House, beginning its second year as a co-ed house in South Quadrangle, actively participated in this year ' s campus events. The excitement of Homecoming was followed by a debut in the IQC-Assembly Sing. Finally they pooled their talents for Winter Weekend. Thronson girls kept the " Penthouse " of South Quad alive with mixers and open-opens. Desiring to help others, the girls supported a Korean schoolgirl. Thronson coeds worked together to make their year exciting and memorable. 23 First Row: Marcia Huwen, Dana White, Judy Magid, Mary Lutz, Kristine Doney, Nancy Bronkema, Barbara Sladek, Judy Jesse, Nancy Hart, Anna Harrison. Second Row: Irene Mattern, Leigh Dow, Sue Sanford, Elaine Fabin, Mary Ellen Van Camp, Mary Kay Hamilton, Judith Roberts, Karen Bishop, Rosemarie Landau, Judy Ann Spang, Patti LaRose, Cheri Burns. Third Row: Ruth Taipala, Cathy DeLorge, Mary Ellen Lipke, Ellen Lea Grun, Paula Clark, Jean Briner, Carol Schaupner, Jackie Gehl, Sue Conwell, Amy Jo Comins, Meegan Knutson, Andrea Johnson. STOCKWELL Stockwell, " The Castle on the Hill " , has been a women ' s residence since 1940. The 434 girls who live there are all under the same government. Despite the dorm ' s size, the rooms have the warm atmosphere of home. In the winter logs burn in the fireplaces located at each end of the lounge. Traditions established at Stock- well include the Hanging of the Greens at Christmas, the faculty reception, the Honors Dinner, and the All Greek Mixer. 24 First Row: Camilla Gollon, Sandra Schopback, Susan Horton, Lois Van Hoff, Carole Gouzie, Gail Baker, Sue Kemp, Jill Slingerland, Laurelynne Daniels. Second Row: Mary Wakefield, Mary Kay Oliner, Priscilla Riches, Karen Stoy, Ellen Yost, Helle Peegel, Patti Prins, Peggy Walker, Heidi Le Bron, Zona Faust, Christine Wellner, Wendy Ann Nahabedian. Third Row: Pamela Jane Liggett, Patricia Kelley, Margaret Comly, Susan Caswell, Mary Einfeldt, Priscilla Wilson, Marsha Mallory, Janet Seibert, Linda Crockatt, Nancy Troup, Susan Redlich. STOCKWELL 25 First Row: Jill Slingerland, Miss Stewart, Mrs. Newton, Mrs. Callaghan, Christine Wellner. Second Row: Judith Roberts, Therese Roggenbuck, Margaret Cwieka, Christine Chester, Margaret Hathaway. Third Row: Lynne Nickle, Peggy Walker, Pat Wallace, Kathy Dickson, Heidi LeBron. STOCKWELL 26 27 HO IRKING ETKEEM SIGNS MEN ' S QUADS 29 I Firsf Row: Rich Miller, Bob Zeisloft, Bill Bywather, Paul Weinberg, Mrs. Anderson, George Lombard, Stan Szwalek, John Bauer, Bob Secaur, Pete Kilburn, Gary Cox. Second Row: Dave Knoll, Ed Tomei, Tom Gross, Jon Tuttle, Robert Haas, Richard Schirmer, Jon Kapusky, Dick Mooshie, Jon Schrader, Terry Terteling. Third Row: Bob Sprague, Leo Twiggs, Marty Yedinak, Dick Frendberg, Bob Gruhl, Bernie Young, John Seilo, Andy Spirka, Ron Biedron, Fritz Lupke, Bill Melone, Bob Sparks, John Cummingham, Bob Turner, Dave Horrez. Fourth Row: Dave Wotton, Bill Horner, Jim White, Ken Sullivan, Tom Mourant, Dave Osmer, Wayne Sielaff, Paul Foote, Allan Huber, Allan Slocum, Ron Welf, Bob Sonneveldt, George Miller, Craig Siracusa, Norm Roller. w s. W.I 1 ... ' ' - I H : EAST QUADRANGLE ANDERSON Anderson House this year strove to uphold its proud tradition of leadership in social, academic, and sports activities. House parties and the autumn hayride were among the most successful social events. Homecoming was highlighted by two float parties. The display for Homecoming which involved much hard work was a great success. In the belief that good house government is the most effective means of accomplishing goals, the house council worked for active participation and communication among the house members. 30 First Row: Phillip Bray, Robert Dickinson, John La Dranka, Pete Lentz, Kurt Olzmann, Michael Nash, Tracy Selmon, Michael Gilmartin, Bruce Stewart, Ned Cole, Richard Getz, Pete Fedelem, Brick Low. Second Row: Burt McKenzie, Mike McDermott, James Huebler, Jim Stewert, Robert MacLean, Sid Sapakie, William Sherman, F. M. Betts, Bob Bartol, George Ward, Lee Mc- Reynolds, Henry Yee, John Vander Brook, John Hoddy, Craig Clarke, Bill Nash, Edwin Chan. Third Row: Larry Bell, Ron Losey, Ralph Koch, Bob McFarland, Dave Woehler, Watson Young, W. J. Hampton, George Zinger, Dave Crowley, Arch Copeland, Len West, Lyman Flook, John Mieczkowski, William Moore, Frederick Hailer, Ralph McPhailin, Drew Hodge, Alton Ainslie, Lowell Knight, Jeff Renner, Neil Engelhart. Fourth Row: Stuart Starkweather, Ron Fogle, Roger Hovey, Bill Mashinter, Gerry Yax, Curtis Jenkins, James Remmel, James Hanson, Goldie Mayka, Leon Epstein, James Garvale, Steve Ladd, Jack Brookes, Larry Sutton, John Merwin, Chuck Gayney, Mark Wainer, Dave Minnick, F. William Stothfang, Dan Romanow, Gordon Corrion, Jim Wolf, Joe Koenig, Dick Gobeille, Ken MacColman. Fifth Row: Fred Levy, Mike Thiedeman, Dan Hafner, James Brown, Bob Clement, Richard Moore, Robert Walkley, John McGiffert, Mike Motloch, Andrew Zagrzejewski, Alfred DiFrancesco, High Downer, Joel Crohn, Robert Meyer, Dennis Mack, Gary Davis, William Collier, Richard Turner, Frank McDermott, John Hicks, James Carlson, Harold Kaplan, Thomas Doward, Bill Cilluffo, Joseph Galasso. EAST QUADRANGLE HAYDEN Hayden has been an all-around house. The men have worked to make Hayden rank high in all activities. This year, the house has been characterized by participation. Authority has been spread over a large area so that all men helped in achieving goals. The results have been that Hayden has excelled in athletics, social events, academics, and student government. This has been a rewarding year for those who are proud of being The Men of Hayden. 31 First Row: Larry Szatkowski, Ronald Rosenthal, Randall Pope, Roy Grow, Jerry Gardner, Mrs. Selma Purnell, John Maclntyre, William Mrozek, Roger Paul, Michael Scanlon, Arthur Abbo, Delbert Winn, Alan Federoff. Second Row: Joseph Quasarano, Eldean Weidmayer, Robert Simpson, Doug Elerath, Bob Anderson, Dave Braun, Howard Magadanz, Brian Bauldry, Roy Seville, Lee Eastridge, Morris Moriuchi, Ron Reinhard, Jeff Farkas. Third Row: Jim Ray, Tom Witzhe, Mike Clark, Pete Eihenbery, Tom Anderson, Bruce Nordstrom, Bernd Zeithe, Dane Finger, Jerry Hutchinson, Bob Asher, Roger Cline, Rick Nornell, Mike Neuhauser, Tom Hackett, Larry Strickland, Ron De Namur. Fourth Row: Robert Morgan, Donald Warmuth, Bob Tomczyk, Chris Erickson, Art Salomon, Stan Youtt, Dick Wilmoth, Warren Myers. Bill Tiffan, Bob Johann, Norm Lieska, Wally Schnell, Richard Quittner, Richard Buszek. fill! JIBS rw. Wildn M McKl CmiJ MS EAST QUADRANGLE STRAUSS Strauss is a place in which men live and study. Straussmen find in Strauss opportunities for genuine study, opportunities for a myriad of activities, opportunities to construct relationships with fellow men which will remain through their lives. Strauss stands for a spirit, an achievement, an experience which is realized through the combined efforts of men who are willing to share their time and effort and talent. Met aft and Chi exte ane offe pro| Hoi Row Pete Manoleas, Clancy Lyman, Bob Kochanoski, Bill Bayster, Stephen Andrew Vayna, Donald Still, Richard Court, John Thomas, Jan Cappuyns. Second Row: James Mayo Richard Lentz Paul Kirby, Roger Buurma, Wade Clarke, Marcia Fleming, Fred Schlegel, Tom Fette, Ben Bat, Neal Bellinger, Richard Swanson, James Kalisz. Third Row William Mallon, Ronald Kapnick, Clarence Eagle, Gene Kurata, Richard Sanderson, Paul Josephson, Tom Maiolani, Jerry Dillahunt, Richard Fisch, Michael Waldron Doug Hakala Bob Williams, Dan Nelson, Steve McQueen, Gil Van Poperin, Pete Kivisaari, Daniel Bickel. Fourth Row: Robert Schmelz, Ronald Van DerWege, Maximillian Blade III Ross Jelinek, James Rowland, Rick Herrington, Rick Ecker, Gene Boyd, James Bravatto, Neil Upham, Jack Jenkins, Richard Urbanik, James McKftbon John Cox Mike Higgins, Bob Timbers, Bill Neilling. Fifth Row: Timothy McDaid, William Nemacheck, Garrat Von Genderen III, John DiCicco, Robert Cornish, Dick Laubaugh, Robert MacDonald, John Moon, Walter BaUauer, Nick Preda, Mike Simmons, Steve Ingram, Allen Shuh, Chuck Lillie, Mick Lutz, Larry Myers, Rob Sigler. WEST QUADRANGLE CHICAGO Membership in Chicago House is diverse. Propelling enthusiasm is provided by freshmen, while staff, council and upperclassmen guide and direct house activities. The Chi Club is alive with fun and excitement. Chicago men extend their interests and energies to Homecoming and Winter Weekend. Academically, Chicago House maintains an excellent atmosphere for studying. In addition Chicago offers its services to others by sponsoring a tutoring program. Socially, academically and athletically, Chicago House has had a successful year. 33 First Row: Larry Bedard, Mike Miller, Richard Greenwald, Douglas Orrin, Arthur Plant, Kenneth Bean, David Appel, John Buzzitta. Second Row: Pete Perschbacher, Jonathan Wooley, Robert Suggs, Fred Kellner, Jim Davis, Jack Cohn, Mrs. Drake, James Fox, David Halstep, Bill Hafner, Mike Smilg, Marty Dresser, Jim Ludwig. Third Row: Rick Schmiege, Dan Wilkinson, Dave Snavely, Moose Rosensweet, Barney Harris, Kenneth Stephenson, John Farrell, Bill Trust, George Kuehn, Ed Anderson, Al Morrison, Dave Thompson, Gary Bryce, Rich Nowak, Paul D ' Eramo, Paul Johnson, Eric Bolz, Roger Olsen. Fourth Row: Steven Grossman, Al Doty, Stephen Friedman, Richard Ciofarri, Jon Jahr, Frederick Smith, Wayne Jackl, Niles Wazue, Wayne Witkowski, Tom Kern, Joseph Hills, Craig Baker, Jeff Davis, Paul Luebkert, Stu Grass, Ralph Johnston, George Lancaster, Don Culver. SOUTH QUADRANGLE KELSEY There ' s nothing like the Kelsey Spirit. Kelsey men are enthusiastic about all campus activities. For Homecoming the " engineers " constructed a colorful display and actively supported Winter Weekend. Academics are an important part of life in Kelsey House, but the members still find time to entertain favorite coeds. In athletics the men of Kelsey prove themselves the best. As the " cornerstone " of South Quad, Kelsey House adds excitement to campus life. 34 36 Yrj J?OB-.- Candy Patterson, Kay Hamilton, Jane Layle, Carole Foster, Cathie Charters, Bev Read, Kathy Meyer, Mary McConnell, Karen Ibser, Sandy Clark, Jerri Smart, Dee Zemanek, Dorothy Gillis, Sally Jo Erwin. Second Row: Claine Eiko, Phyllis Hinkel, Micki Sullivan, Cindy Frantz, Cathy McConnell, Karen Janas, Barbara Munz, Karol Fuller, Mrs. Clarence Netting, Barbara Peckham, Ann Nugeut, Kendyl Krammer, Sue Bergquist, Ellen Drake, Barbara Scott, Carol Kupiec. Third Row: Susan Blackbur, Linda Nagy, Dum Dum Spangler, Nancy Newhouse, Maribeth Gilbert, Barbara Griffin, Susan Baptie, Mary Lisa Frank, Judith Scott, Mary McQuaid, Carole Nimz, Judy Hoenle, Ann Quackenbush, Nancy Denner, Susan Jeremy, Liz Morrison, Bette Cowden, Carol Anne Saydam, Laurie Cahill, Diane Base. Fourth Row: Judy Rote, Judy Peck, Lynn Stone, Susan Powell, Charlotte Levinsohn, Pemela Griffin, Liz Nida, Arlene Kostur, Kathie Baker, Jarrett Parker, Nan Hallewell, Barbara Schumm, Sue Fraker, Nancy Teruo, Lois Young, Beverly Benish, Fran Lambert, Beu Reed, Lynn Mills, Judy Austin, Linda Spencer, Dodie Duckwitz, Jane Klotzbach. ALPHA CHI OMEGA From the first football open house in the fall to the last exam in the spring, Alpha Chis enjoy a variety of rewarding campus activ- ities. Scholarship is stressed, and their cultural program includes guest speakers, faculty teas and political debates. The year is highlighted by traditional activ- ities such as Fathers ' Weekend, Halloween costume party, Christmas Dance, Rowdy Nights, and Senior Dinner. The rewards of activity and the happiness of sisterhood are the essence of Alpha Chi Omega. F rs flow; Patsy Filip, Nancy Nowakowski, Ginny Sahlmark, Jan Shoemaker, Joan Hennes, Karol Cosentino, Karen Hubbard, Joyce McCracken, Ruth Mesnick, Helen Matthews, Julie Aho, Julie Smith, Linda Williams. Second Row: Karen Oxley, Karen Smith, Sue Shipley, Mary Jane McCarthy, Pat Garrison, Betty Brown. Mrs. Ufer, Lynn Kurth, Suse Steger, Nancy Fellows, Laurie Hellerman, Sally Home, Barbara Koshlap. Third Row: Heather Fitzgerald, Coco McClure, Edie Bateman, Sharon Peltier, Mimi Dimcheff, Helen Marvill, Christine Hauser, Sheri Kunkle, Linn Whalen, Barbara Laas, Mary Cejka, Marty Kruger, Marci Neal, Cheryl Steffler, Jill Hartung, Dianne Callan, Anne Wylie, Jeannie Cadaret, Laura Berke. Fourth Row: Kathy Urban, Margie Huber, Donna Fellows, Gale Aschenbach, Donna Tope, Pat O ' Brien, Nancy Chilman, Mary Lou Gribas, Judy Gontz, Beaver Kendall, Barb Robinson, Vida Ride, Kathy Holahan, Linda Stabler, Barbara Fogell, Barbara Liegler, Pam Brennan, Carole Janis, Maureen Maher, Pennie Baugh. ALPHA DELTA PI The House of the Three Additions stands ever solidly and more handsomely than ever on Forest Street. Wandering down this shaded avenue one is immediately struck with the vitality and the constancy of the large house. Activity is a necessity for ADPis from practicing for an I.F.C. Sing victory, to planning a rollicking football open house, from conniving to swamp their busboys in an annual water fight, to designing stockings for their dates at the Christmas Dance, from quiet talks to concentrated study the big house has seen it all and held it all. The process is cyclical, regenerating the vitality so indicative of Alpha Delta Pi. 39 F ront: Andrea Eason. First Row: Margaret Mazer, Lynn Cohodas, Judy Stark, Maxine Baum, Sharon Glazer, Helen Wirt, Joanie Grossman, Retta Greenberg, Vicki Katz, Joyce Sankel. Second Row: Marcie Giber, Joan Danto, Dottie Weiss, Jan Peterman, Joanie Bigg, Trudy Sammet, Barb Leby, Judy Blattberg, Linda Weiner, Judy Shapiro, Phyllis Brownstein, Lynda Azen, Carol Zaban. Third Row: Lynn Rogovy, Sharyn Goodman, Paula Shapiro, Claire Silverman, Carol Diamond, Joan Goldberg, Beryl Leff, Mrs. Jean Donohue housemother, Nancy Heiber, Betty Ann Seltzer, Sally Ann Sorscher, Shelly Berg, Lois Lipton, Freddie Marion, Sharon Litsky. Fourth Row: Lynne Lichterman, Judy Borinstein, Jackie Colman, Jane Mersky, Joyce Friedman, Randee Cossman, Janet Beller, Carla Hoffman, Karen Rosenberg, Nancy Freedman, Judi Ber- kelhamer, Patti Danto, Lynn Lewis, Janet S. Friedman, Cookie Goodall, Jill Selin. Fifth Row: Barbara Robins, Nancy Holleb, Joan Steinberg, Gail Miller, Ellen Bassine, Linda Frank, Joan Caplan, Carolyn Baum, Gloria Hillman, Ellen Ravin, Harriet Ebstrup, Jill Nathan, Ricki Saks, Nancy Grossman, Bonnie Baron, Susan Roth, Bonnie Zeitlin, Judy Miller, Judy Gordon. ALPHA EPSILON PHI The AEPhis are very active in campus affairs and busy throughout the year with fall and spring rush, openhouses, and Monday meetings. Their social calendar includes TGs with the Sammys, Fijis, ZBTs, and ATOs; League Committees; speakers at Monday dinners; IFC Sing with the Fijis; a Halloween party for underprivileged children; and Winter Carnival. Even with all these activities the AEPhis are able to maintain a high scholastic average. 40 F MJ Row: Lynne Osborn, Joanne Berglund, Nora Horsey, Sandy Alexander, Carol Meriam, Lyn Gaskins, Barb Purdy, Bonnie Stafford, Peg Landman, Linda Beldin. Second Row: Susan Rudder, Carolyn Meretta, Sarah Dowd, Gale Ross, Betty Hemmett, Ann Higginbottom, Mrs. Lee Brighton, Carol Dudzinski, Rita Melocchi, Diane Hay, Kathy Hemphill, Cathie Caruso, Jan McCall. Third Row: Jane Dalman, Pat Rapport, Sharon Hendrick, Elizabeth Smith, Lynn Carroll, Janet Chewning, Tink Kaiser, Nancy Stewart, Susan Briggs, Gus Krings, Betty Martenson, Pam Wyss, Barb Sommer, Bonnie Banaszek, Cheryl Howson. Fourth Row: Catherine Polly, Bonnie Papke, Lana Pleskacz, Marsha Lach, Sally Cornelius, Kathy Jeter, Linda Caccavelli, Susan McWhirter, Patricia Wisne, Ellen Jahn, Mary Ann Zitta, Diane Pierson, Sally Krushka, Sandy Brondstetter, Elaine Smith, Carolyn Lillie, Sally Strening, Connie Witucki, Becky Fry. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA A is for Alpha Gamma Delta and all that it means. L is for Le Mans and the try for another trophy, p is for pledge formal, the " snowiest " of events. H is for Homecoming . . . Robin and his " Hoods. " A is for an ever-present cry " A fourth ! ! " G is for great pledges ! ! Ours were tops ! A is for another " midnight " song practice. M is for memories of chapter meetings, " Brandy " and the first snowball fight, IFC Sing and the spirit of lasting friendships. 41 I First Row: Pamela Snowden, Emily Wynn, Suzanne Campbell, Beverly Miller. Second Row: Judith Bell, Pamela Griffin, Carole Quarterman, Carol Claytor, Audrey Cole- man, Nadine Phillips. Third Row: Nancy Handle, Shirley Griffin, Carolyn Beard, Gail Baker, Francetta Estes, Saundra Finley, Pat Gayles. Not Pictured: Susan Holmes. I L M - ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Although the Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s are scattered throughout residence halls, they participate actively in campus events. Wherever there is excitement and activity, the Alpha Kappa Alphas can be found selling " Katydids " to further research on anemia, planning Homecoming floats, and practicing skits for Winter Weekend. These coeds provide community services by presenting events for National Negro Week and welcoming the Tuskegee Institute Choir. Energy and interest characterize all of Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s activities. 42 Toi fitti taj UK :v Eg QQ fe ibo A:, and hn First Row: Laura Freville, Susan Mikulski, Donna Horner, Shari Daly, Mary Roeske, Kay Farnell, Rosann Sheldon, Judy Lindow, Janet Nadolski, Carol Allyn, Jane Mitchell. Second Row: Kathryn Tratt, Judy McHugh, Marilyn Schmoekel, Jan Colmer, Dianne Craig, Karen Boatman, Mary Littell, Katie Brooks, Jane Phelps, Wendy Wood, Karin Butzke, Dorothy Koepke, Marilyn Gale, Beverly Blazey, Dianne Burry. Third Row: Karen Fine, Lynda Lee Haggis, Marilyn Kaeli, Lola Lauretsen, Martha Eldridge, Marilyn Lewis, Birdie Hanson, Marilyn Major, Roberta Sommer, Mary Jane Grapes, Kathleen Balcer, Martha Cook, Gail Wood. ALPHA OMICRON PI To some, 800 Oxford seems like a little house always bubbling with laughter and hospitality. Yet, to the girls who call the AOPi House " home, " it is where lifelong friendships are made. On Sunday mornings, over a second cup of coffee, they share thoughts and dreams, about politics or the weekend. At chapter meetings they share ideas and plan activities. The girls have found that friendship is learned only by sharing. 43 First Row: Kathy Johnsen, Jeanie Hohenstein, Alice Wessels, Deborah Beattie, Carla Goldring, Ilene Spencer, Ronnie Crossett, Linda Hancock, Laurie Leitch. Second Row: Lydia Burr, Debbie Jones, Saundra Bailey, Gayle Ryan, Pat Schroeder, Mrs. Adeline Miller, Penny Ingram, Sue Amluxen, Winnie Thomas, Joan Guarniere, Sharon Cooper, Pam McCormick. Third Row: Ginny Cerny, Julie Puffer, Donna Colson, Fran Cooke, Merry Rieman, Marty Logan, Kay Young, Laura Dunbar, L. Adams Kesler, Sue Gill, Lynn Abernathy, Jan Faulkner, Mary Ann Huyghe, Jan Bean, Joan Carlson, Diane Schaafsma, Kathy Messner. Fourth Row: Jo Smith, Anne Mutton, Barb Mee, Janet Hastie, Pam Ludwig, Judy Wade, Kay Morrison, Ginny Perriguey, Glenna Cam- eron, Cathy Coe, Chris Lange, Sue Diehl, Janet Rakocy, Sharon Jaynes, Carol Clarkson, Arne Hauser, Nancy Stickle, Sandy Georgeson, Donna Hanley, Mary Pearson. ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi can be described in 1 965 ways, including the house- mother, busboys, peeping Toms on campus outskirts, the Phi Gam Annex, and the bat frequenting the study hall. A fifteen minute sojourn to campus for solitary meditation boasts their physical fitness and the legend of well formed Michigan co-ed calves. Their mothers insisted on ballet lessons and the girls further the institution of " ladyship " on their own by trading peas for potatoes during candlelight dinners. They remain an established housing unit at Mich- igan because their joy is " All- pha-phiree. " 44 , . MB i Cm. First Row: Judy Stermer, Lucy Szido. Second Row: Anne Kolb, Karen McCarty, Suzanne Harris, Barb Bookston, Maralyn Miller, Jeanne Bozen, Kathleen Janosz, Car- men Rocha, Sue Bradley, Bea Erdos, Barbara Bright, Judy Bailey, Carol Haas. Third Row: Judi Dusold, Margie Lee, Sharon Steininger, Joyce Nutting, Carol Burns, Marilyn Servis, Karen Maier-president, Abby Purdy-membership chairman, Barb Marling, Gray Barnett, Mary Miller, Sue Fretthold, Caroline Wesley, Carolyn Krebs. Fourth Row: Patricia Ann Kent, Patricia Termini, Fran Hawkins, Rosemary Eraser, Jean Houvener, Ann Harrison, Peg McMurray, Lee Jatros, Susie Parkinson, Shirley Bishop, Gale Maynard, Mary Kay Olson, Nancy Roberts, Joan Skibbe, Georgina Cleneay, Barbara Cocoros, Dede Daugherty, Lynda Weston, Grete Evans. Fifth Row: Hatty Hatch, Colleen Neill, Janice Behling, Mary Sue Grant, Laurie Gies, Mary Middleton, Marline Kuelthau, Charla Rusche, Shauna Wilson, Marty Ecclestone, Jill Tozer, Carole Kukhahn, Donna Busfield, Suanne Smith, Lee Fitch, Sue Gelbach, Jean Pennock, Pam Isley, Carole Kilpatrick, Judy Hutton. ALPHA XI DELTA Whether it ' s the traditional Fathers ' Weekend or their two formal dances, diversity of action is the keynote of Alpha Xi Delta. Individual interests are expressed in the house through active participation in the arts, student government, sports, and campus organizations. The house atmosphere is filled with gaiety during its rowdy nights, building of Homecoming displays, and Senior Night. 45 R Jon : Heather Rowen, Ginger Pudschun, Judy Armstrong, Barbara Mixer, Beth Spikes, Grace Jeffries, Nancy Parshall, Betty Schnell, Chris Payden, Patti Wake, Betsy Quinn, Colleen Blaisdell, Marie Nielsen, Nancy Calland, Jackie Gilbert. Second Row: Jill Fasbender, Jan Fasbender, Kathy Frost, Jan Schmaltz, Mary Sue Dent, Barbara Trelfa, Nancy Bohn, Madeleine McGee, Mrs. Alice Halo, Ginny Barnes, Bonnie Gibson, Shirley Hosier, Barb Knudtson, Ellen Stair, Elizabeth Meyer, Susan Brockway. Third Row: Evy Eugene, Carole Speier, Carolyn Cromwell, Candy Stewart, Trudy Aupperle, Peggy Heikkinen, Sally Stillwell, Janet Newland, Brook Tily, Chris Young, Holly Fry, Betty Curly, Onna Kulaja, Leslie Lines, Janie Bankert, Kathleen Kieger, Betty Shelley, Fleurette Lourim, Jean Gallagher, Sue Clarke, Kitty Snyder, Sally Mieras. Fourth Row: Barbara Utter, Susan Hunger, Kaye Clohset, Janet Heim, Pam Butterbaugh, Carol Thorn- sen, Suzanne Smith, Mary Schnell, Nancy Zugich, Kitty Pottle, Janie Horsfall, Ann Flynn, Mary Posthuma, Carol Sink, Jean Magnuson, Nancy Hirshey, Carolyn Scott, Anadel Schmidt, Johann Colburn, Arlene Alton, Ruth Verlinde, Mary Beth Korbelak, Marilyn Dick. CHI OMEGA Peeking into the Kaleidoscope, one can see many sparkling individuals who come together in Eta Chapter of Chi Omega. Traditions include Chee Omunga Jungle Party, Fathers ' and Mothers ' Weekends, Open Houses, Pledge Formal, Senior Night, and searches for Eta Owl sometimes leading to Fiji showers, Panhellenic, Homecoming, and Winter Weekend. Bringing Christmas joy to the children of Ypsilanti State Hospital, and Thanksgiving baskets to needy families of Ann Arbor add to the glitter of the Chi Omega Kaleidoscope. Fi: ft He u Tr fa Qi An L| 46 First Row: Ada Jo Sokolov, Lynne Beers, Mary Lou Loesel, Barbara Jennings, Jill Rau, Marsha Kraft, Linda, Mitchell, Mary Burkhead, Pam Moncrieff, Sally Garlick, Judy Lomax, Anne Berry. Second Row: Sue Canfield, Sandy Erwin, Susan Smith, Dianna Wistert, Lou Ann Otto, Pat Scanlon, Mary Lou Hines, Mary Luhn, Maddy Trimby, Julie Fitzgerald, Sandy Fitzgerald, Betsy Longley, Bari Telfer. Third Row: Karen Knowles, Cynthia Osgood, Sally Keith, Peg Grenat, Carole Gourlay, Marilyn Wilhelm, Marny Payne, Betsey L. Cullen, Chari Livingstone, Lois Rome, Melinda L. Packer, Barbara Day, Julie Vanderpool, Sylvia Walsdorf, Donna Shinnick, Margery Teeter, Cathy Debo, Bliss Caulkins, Martha Fischer. Fourth Row: Diane Holmes, Marny Guldemond, Martha Shierson, Sandra Lynn Fleming, Carol Caddell, Nancy Franzen, Sherry Ackland, Marcia Dort, Virginia Woods, Mary Lee Wilcoxon, Nancy Langford, Jane Berger, Marjorie Oliver, Cathy Quick, Peggy Foley, Ann Huntzicker, Linda Lee, Vicky Moore, Barb Cance. COLLEGIATE SOROSIS First there is the Mudbowl, we ' ll beat Theta yet. Next comes Parents ' Weekend, Father mustn ' t forget. Here ' s to our bridge games and Friday T.G. ' s, Dinner-time demi-tasse; yes, more coffee please. Now for good scholarship, how did you guess? This one ' s for upside-down cake, pineapple no less. Laughter and pledge pranks, we ' re not abnormal. Then for the winter dance and spring pledge formal. Guest night, faculty night, philanthropy. Quoth the gracious living chairman, " Don ' t be sloppy! " And many the traditions we mustn ' t miss. Lastly, the seventy-eight, who are Sorosis. 47 First Row: Inger Sandell, Susan Shaw, Barbara Little, Sue Beasley, Carole Hartman, Nancy Schneider, Marcia Finton, Jeri Pinney, Mary Whitman, Gail Plautz. Second Row: Sandy Savaiano, Bonnie Mac Lean, Suzanne Fair, Pam Krivisky, Sarah Edison, Nancy Hunter, Janic Williams, Mrs. Hahn-house director, Susan Holtnan, Susan Webb, Sharon Albrecht, Diane Lebedeff, Moe Getz, Peggy Waggoner, Sally McClanathan. Third Row: Jan McKay, Lynn Woodford, Connie Saltonstall, Sandy Pierse, Barb Stelzer, Fran Desmond, Anna Polesny, Paulette Farr, Janie Fisher, Dee Dickinson, Jill Bolton, Mary Gottschalk, Eleanor Holt, Janie Kaiser, Barb Blackford, Robin Young, Jackie Anderson, Gloria Fan, Rachel Amado, Julie Selander. Fourth Row: Sue Me Clanathan, Judy Barlow, Claire Epstein, Sherry Milliken, Robin Blanton, Barbara Gendich, Becky Wyss, Christina Simpson, Sue Stevens, Sue Craig, Judy Edison, Andrea Gerken, Ruth Kuchel, Jane Warnke, Connie Olson, Mary Fox, Kris Brockschmidt, Jan Morgan, Marilyn Shepherd. M S,- 3:-: M c DELTA DELTA DELTA Merriment, unity, and enthusiasm characterize the sisters of Tri Delta at 7 1 8 Tappan whether there ' s a fall party, pancake supper, Fathers ' Weekend, or merely congregation for chatter. This year Tri Delts are hostessing a Swedish foreign student, and to take full advantage of this personal contact, have centered their cultural program around life in Scandinavian countries. Opportunities for accepting responsibilities and expressing talents are provided for and scholarship and individuality are stressed. At Christmas a tall pine rises in the spiral stairway adding to the gaiety which is there regardless of season. Aft kip aCl rei actii Wee 48 First Row: Barbara Maxson, Jeanne Maurer, Becky Goodsell, Judy Peters, Barbara McClotchey, Sally Van Campen. Second Row: Susan Morgan, Eleanore Vonesh, Gail Raymond, Chris Douglass, Lou Revelle, Joan Peterson, " Hannah, " Cherie Moore, Lea Sheffield, Geri Loner, Susan Kania, Kathy Strayer, Susan Mann. Third Row: Barbie Dickerson, Judy Erwin, Marcy Stine, Jo Bowerman, Cece Smith, Sara Hoberman, Mrs. Myrl Hanes, Jill Simmons, Carol Nuttall, Cathy Douglass, Ginny Heyl, Ann Owen, Barbie Deo, Lauri Smith. Fourth Row: Betty Kuhn, Lynn Wallace, Suzanne Weber, Mary Heustis, Christine Myers, Cordy Thompson, Linda Houk, Carol Mersereau, Nancy Peterson, Sharon Schreiber, Elizabeth Robson, Margaret Cansfield, Cathy Hill, Nancy Dekker, Donna Peters, Peggy Hunt, Kathy George, Jane Mason. Fifth Row: Michele Moran, Leslie Lames, Margaret Guertin, Mary Roemer, Marty Buhr, Bobbi Morris, Susan Desmet, Nancy Peoples, Sheri Eyestone, Sue Decker, Judy Greville, Carroll Chamberlain, Karen Uhreck, Susan Waterfall, Katie Moore, Vickie Fan, Gerry Irwin, Nancy Staudacher. DELTA GAMMA After Pinafore Party and Rowdy Night memories fade, and the multi-colored coats of paint on the anchor have chipped, D. G. ' s will remember the experiences which made their lives more culturally, intellectually, and socially rewarding. They will recall fostering the spirit to help others by reading to two blind students and by giving a Christmas party to underprivileged children. They will remember participating enthusiastically in campus activities such as IFC Sing, Homecoming, and Winter Weekend. Memories that will never fade are the fun of a rollicking Dad ' s Weekend, the candlelight, and the serenades. 49 I Firs Sow: Joan Gilbert, Vicki Kyte, Barbara Eaton, Joan Levy, Barbara Goodfriend, Fern Dorf, Wendy Lichtman, Lisbeth Soss, Lynne Silverstine, Joanie Willens. Second Row: Dale Gold, Rhoda Yura, Vicki Lassar, Phyllis Zucker, Susan Finder, Karen Felosak, Mrs. Sanders, Leslie Manning, Donna Freedman, Trudi Kaplan, Judy Gorelick, Merle Gordon. Third Row: Susan Pevos, Helen Friedman, Peggy Friedman, Ellen Alswang, Mona Riklis, Gerry Ann Heyman, Jill Myers, Jeanne Brown, Elaine Golden, Marsha White, Sara Segal, Lynne Siegel, Judy Sklar, Fran York, Sheila Goldstein, Laurie Herman. Fourth Row: Margaret Cohen, Ronna Katz, Wendie Reinish, Sherry Weisman, Susan Presman, Sue Ellen Simon, Susan Jacobson, Joni Newman, Debra Corwell, Lynn Epstein, Karen Rutzky, Natalie Ruby, Lydia Schaeffer, Vicki Lasser, Hermine Drezner. II h I V: to v.: DELTA PHI EPSILON The Deephers are busy high on the hill, Their sounds break the quiet . . . they ' re never still. In the fall, Parents ' Weekend is the biggest event; With Homecoming, senior dinner, and IFC Sing, time is spent. In the spring, there ' s pledge formal to keep them all busy. Winter Weekend and softball . . . they ' re always in a tizzy. Their devotion to Michigan is not only fun. Each Deepher knows there ' s studying to be done. The days pass quickly; four years are soon passed; But for each Deepher girl the memories will last. Al H PI- S ' 0: 50 First Row: Noel Baron, Margaret Thumm. Second Row: Kathie Murphey, Janet Trumble, Gayle Rogers, Pam Lubbers, Louise Simons, Ruth Ely, Rosemary Shevchik, Ellen Baer, Elaine Berryman, Kathleen Cheesman. Third Row: Joan Irwin, Pam Swart, Peggy Tucker, Penny Witt, Pam Dewey, Lettie Brabb, Mrs. R. Duffell, Jane Sue Kaler, Sally Woolner, Mary Streeter, Earla Stieler, Joy Laux, Mary House. Fourth Row: Judy Davidson, Pat Costello, Chris Craig, Pam Tomlinson, Margi Fish, Andrea Farinacci, Mary Ann Afflech, Pam Nelson, Marni Mitchell, Sharon Aitken, Libbie Pedersen, Carole Beers, Sharon McKay, Mary Ann Paquette, Jan Downie, Judy Smith. Fifth Row: Janet Lark, Diane Randies, Judy Bell, Sue Beckett, Caren Deming, Carol Haliday, Julie Harlton, Gayle Graddis, Linda Koehler, Martha Wetzel, Penny Munkwitz, Kathy Mahoney, Betty Hallock, Karen Burton, Candy Holmes, Laura Fitch, Marlene Blair, Liz Nunn. GAMMA PHI BETA A bright yellow house, green coke bottles, pink linen tablecloths, bluebooks, shadows of short, tall, angular, and round girls, army green raincoats, flickering white candles, yellow-gold forsythia, an orange wall, peppermint ice cream, white-jacketed busboys, madras bermudas, pink carnations. These colors represent Gamma Phi Beta. Sometimes the colors, the girls and the activities, are vivid. Other times they are subdued. But together it forms a warm and unforgettable portrait which the Gamma Phi Betas will remember in years to come. 51 First Row: Pam Gilbert, Jane Meinbardt, Mary Hunt, Chris Jacobsen, Lynnie Mehring, Joyce Bean. Second Row: Janie Leader, Marty Haughy, Linda McAllister, Alice Wessinger, Connie Brenner, Patty Breden, Deanne Yek, Judy Byers, Sue White, Dawn Davies, Ingeborg Lengies, Amy Falvey. Third Row: Carol Bryant, Candace McCann, Helen Hodgson, Julie Emerson, Sarah Straub, Carol Hershey, Kathy Kridler, Susan Boyles, Carol Johnson, Lee Hayes, Elaine Graichen, Cathy Roberts, Mary McCarthy. Fourth Row: Carol Webster, Sophia Maxon, Eilene Schiller, Sue Koeneke, Erma Livingstone, Anne Montgelas, Jan Holmquist, Barb Brown, Charlene Gibbs, Kathy Ford, Mary Ellen Anderson, Pat Flaherty, Kay Van der meer, Ann Hadley, Diana Gornick, Jennifer Greene, Ann Hathaway. Fifth Row: Susan Grace, Lynne Carey, Carol Eifrig, Gail Voigt, Lesley Woodruff, Lyn Law, Mary Willis, Carolyn Pieper, Jessie MacKay, Sue Krueger, Sue Montgomery, Ginny Van Dyk, Liz Hall, Mary Jane Tomoguchi, Carole Johnson, Judy Nordstrom, Pat Nash, Carolyn Coffman, Jane Roble. KAPPA ALPHA THETA The white pillars at 1414 Washtenaw are more than a home to Kappa Alpha Theta. It ' s a place thriving on strengths, weaknesses, and individualities of 70 girls. Thetas are kept active throughout the year with a football open house, Dads ' Weekend, Homecoming display, Mudbowl game, Winter Weekend, and Christmas party in the fall, and a Mothers ' Weekend and pledge formal in the spring. The willingness and eagerness of the Thetas in finding spontaneous friendship is emphasized in their sponsorship of a German foreign student. 52 First Row: Ginny Shaffer, Sue Graham, Sally Mann, Donajane Davis, Mary Blake. Second Row: Anne Cushman, Georgina Catallo, Marianne Ditizio, Mrs. Edwards, Sandy Watt, Kathy Piwinski, Becky Adams. Third Row: Kathy Flintosh, Karen Emiry, Patsy Kolcheff, Cathy Loessel, Cris Setterberg, Cathy Nelson, Anne Smith, Sandy Jablonski, Anne Oleck, Debbie Slid. Fourth Row: Joanne Temple, Laurie Garbacz, Jackie Wagner, Carol Bretz, Annette Henson, Margaret Gruber, Nancy Meldrim, Georgia Coyne, Marilynn Smith, Nancy Forsythe, Darlene Vinson. Not Pictured: Kathy Hartz, Phyllis Krueger, Sue Moore, Ruth O ' Brien, Pat Pawelski, Jan Parker, Donna Pope, Loren Remillet, Kathy Taylor, Nancee Van Bree, Susan Vierow, Nancy Wolfe, Mary Miesel. KAPPA DELTA Kappa Delta, synonymous with individuality. From student teachers to microbiologists and interior designers, from Beatle fans to Bartok listeners, from the girl with a toy train to another with an illegal puppy. But in KD, individuality complements rather than contradicts. At football open houses, or at the Winter Party, or when the buzzers ring for a surprise candle-light ceremony honoring a girl newly pinned, everyone shares in house spirit. Individuality, yet harmony; Kappa Delta. 53 F rrt Row: Pat Hilty, Barb Walz, Ladybug, Stephanie Hooker, Carolyn Freese. Second Row: Molly Garrell, Lucy Dewey, Sue Morrow, Becky Brogan, Ann Livingston, Randy Upson, Mary Jane Spenser, Felicite Buhl, Cathy Corlett, Linda Hendricks, Connie Maezes. Third Row: Meredith Spenser, Jean McLarty, Gretchen Whitehead, Gail Campbell, Susie Groehn, Margaret Howell, Todd Hogan, Bets Stapler, Cindy Rhodes, Diane Menendez, Sue Kelley, Judy Goodlad, Kathy Schmid. Fourth Row: Diane Lansing, Joy Ann Ziegler, Melinda Foulke, Ruthi Brandt, Suzie Hebblewhite, Kathy Groehn, Suzy Goldberg, Emily Edwards, Sally Vogelsang, Ann Kingsland, Kim Leudtke, Carol Pucci, Nancy Booth, Dona Scott, Dianne Ivan, Chris Brown, Fran Craig, Jane Moy. Fifth Row: Shiela Wilson, Kathie Crispell, Carol Cooper, Jeanne MacArthur, Pat Nelligan, Janet Brookman, Bev Waran, Melinda Wright, Nancy Narwick, Nancy Collins, Ginny Magner, Rebecca Corning, Tish Upton, Pat McCarty, Pam Perault. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA At 1204 Hill Street, you ' ll find the Kappas at home. Included among their fall activities were a tea honoring their new house director, Mrs. Margaret Howell, fall rush which brought them five new pledges, a " swingin ' ' Homecoming Openhouse, I.F.C. Sing with the Sigma Chis, and their annual Dads ' Weekend and Theater Party. They had a great time working with the ZBTs on Winter Weekend. Maintaining their high scholastic average has been a prime goal of the Kappas. 54 First Row: Bonnie Venook, Elaine Friedman, Jackie FeUman, Naomi Tischler, Sharon Rosenbaum, Joyce Tobin, Sue Selesko, Joan Bikoff, Patty Parker, Laurie Levine, Joan Friedman. Second Row: Carol Wolin, Marlyn Silver, Ellen Isaacson, Syd Tessler, Marilyn Schiffman, Mrs. Newell, Bonnie Chaitman, Linda Nozik, Sandy Lynn, Nancy Kaplan. Third Row: Reni-Zoe Mandell, Joann Krause, Bonnie Taff, Paula Brandman, Sheila Frankel, Joanne Reich, Linda Neidelman, Rachel Pious, Judy Tucker, Michele Stagman, Paula Cameron, Judie Hertz, Ronna Jo Magy, Amy Lipkowitz. Fourth Row: Deanne Marvisch, Sherry Gaines, Phyllis Scholnick, Jackie DeYoung, Karen Gold- berg, Lynne Tucker, Linda Kitman, Barbara Schwartz, Lynne, Mirvis, Liz Rothman, Eileen Lynn, Geri Gyarfas, Fern Weingarden, Barb Kaye. PHI SIGMA SIGMA Phi Sigma Sigma is proud of its all-around activity calendar. During the year the house as a whole spent spirited hours on IFC Sing, Parents ' Weekend, and philanthropic projects. The spring is climaxed by a pledge formal. An awareness program allows closer contact with the faculty and their special area of interest. Well integrated social, cultural and academic activities help to bring about a closeness in the house which is felt by every girl. 55 First Row: Jane Bodine, Glenda Kurth, Susan Harvill, Carolyn Peter, Leelie Godshalk, Anne Ludden, Louise Brown, Judy Noble, Nancy Seper, Sharon Zorodowski, Margy Leslie, Maribel Reyes. Second Row: Mary Van Winkle, Elizabeth Van Dyke, Nancy Gribbin, Jane Wessels, Stephanie Grosso, Betsy Wunsch, Susie Stimpson, Marge Stettbacher, Mrs. Brough, Gail Stanford, Annabel Adams, Lynne Williams, Sally Bridges, Beth Irwin, Suzy Sherwood, Sue Piwonka. Third Row: Bonnie Bennett, Pauline Moore, Joan Ramee, Bobbi Hnmmann, Pat Scott, Judye Webb, Janet Morley, Carole Corombos, Carol Shanley, Ginny McNitt, Pat Greiling, Jeanine Center, Laura Bates, Beth Milford, Betsy Wagman, Rosanne Eckman, Mary Wingo, Ginny Piercy, Joan Osborn, Martha Hoppin. Fourth Row: Judy Nelson, Sandy Speer, Jackie Lang, Tracy King, Mary Helen Sherburne, Carolyn Sampson, Carol Peck, Gaynelle Groth, Barbara Green, Allison Schmieler, Ellen Panush, Joanie Upham, Nonie Smith, Gini Edwards, Sheila Hyde, Renee Gordon, Mary Munro, Candy Mint . PI BETA PHI The picket fence is quaintness, for laughs. Take the steps two at a time, and come on in. They were just arguing vociferously about De Gaulle ' s image abroad, the merits of moon travel, Rush, humor on Capitol Hill, how long prejudice?, why bother with bomb shelters, and should Bob Dylan shave? Let ' s dump on triteness. Why NOT eat pomegranates in the Fish Bowl, play poker instead of bridge, sky dive in hip boots, grow carnivorous jungle plants on top of the radiator in your room? An ounce of flexibility is worth a pound of respectable cure. What ' s here? Stewed ideas, and a flagrant dash of impulse a potpourri of people. Pi Beta Phi. 56 First Row: Julie Frank, Susie Brown, Judy Berry, Karen Jones, Ruth Crystal, Brita Geijer, Judy Lichterman, Jeane Berry. Second Row: Maryann Dunitz, Fran Erman, Elaine Schwartz, Nancy Spector, Mrs. Mabel Moyer, Lisa Kahn, Harlynn Izner, Wendy Kahn, Terry Lee Markoff. Third Row: Nancy Marx, Jane Jospey, Elizabeth Lifchez, Susan Sills, Adele Goldberg, Jane Pollak, Ruth Feuerstein, Marcia Garfield, Marsha Kahn, Lynne Edelstein, Julie Francis, Gail Abramson, Nez Shubert, Vicki Franks. Fourth Row: Susan Fuchs, Jackie Pergament, Sara Brizdle, Susie Meitus, Stephanie Katz, Joyce Greenleaf, Doris Glanz, Cheryl Schwartz, Ricki Dolgin, Andrea Kole, Rolla Herman, Sharon Pierce, Diane Rubin, Joan Alter, Wendy Ripps, Louise Perlman. SIGMA DELTA TAU Chi chapter of SDT has many reasons to be proud. Consistently first on campus scholastically, the SDTs have many interests and activities. They have members on Homecoming, Winter Weekend, and Soph Show central committees, the League, and campus political organizations, along with editors of the Daily. Projects such as their annual spaghetti dinner, open houses, and Parents ' Weekend inspire enthusiasm. At their annual convention last summer Chi chapter was named the outstanding chapter of SDT. 57 First Row: Diane Koehler, Sally Hunt, Margie Randon, Marcia Muller, Judy Barkdull, Connie Cathcart, Sandi Smith, Linda Esser, Louise Anderson, Judy Kleinschmidt, Arlene Astbury. Second Row: Donna Martin, Ellen Whelan, Linda Hellstedt, Barbara Sheridan, Avis Ann Eddy, Jill Schuett, Fritzi Riekels, Pauline Grobe, Mary Zim- merman, Barb Zola, Ramelle Myers, Judy Yahr, Carolyn Conder, Merrily Howard, Jan Hurley. Third Row: Mary Lee Miller, Janice Hess, Ellen Willis, Pat Gurski, Sara Barbour, Barbara Davis, Sharon McMinn, Sue Harrison, Janie Robinson, Andrea Leeds, Alison Smalley, Beverly Coulter, Judy Chaniot, Judy Walters. n I 1 u SIGMA KAPPA At 626 Oxford there is a house, different from others, because it ' s a potpourri of individuals whose ideas and interests blend to enjoy a midnight ouija board initiation and a visitation of the Big Pumpkin. Together the girls filled their stockings for their suprised dates at Christmas, and almost flooded Yost Field House with their Everglades booth at Michigras. The election of Ann Wickens to Panhel President and the house ' s achievement of the " Most Improved " Scholarship Award united the Sigma Kappas. Vi: (re- Di ri vA tik 58 First Row: Sherry Conybeare, Sandy Pudas, Diane Katherler, Penny Henry, Mrs. Newman, Carolyn Utter, Joyce Butler, Jan Brundige, Kendra Clarke. Second Row: Kathy Hanson, Diana Hammond, Diane Kabalka, Mary Lou Van Deventer, Janet Parker, Dawn Fisk, Margaret Rhines, Jean Potter, Cynthia Mayers, Joy Burroughs, Kathy Owens. Third Row: Mickey Mittleman, Susan Caswell, Jan Heinrech, Dorothy Robling Susan Mitchell, Sue Goodwin, Sue Yale, Sharon Thorp, Virginia Palmer, Irene Jones, Kathy Walther. ZETA TAU ALPHA Varied small and significant experiences combine to make sorority living meaningful. They generate the spirit that can win a first at Michigras. They represent the glow of a fresh new pledge class, the excitement of a T.G. Discovering that the newest and largest trophies are gone and consequently a neighboring fraternity is mysteriously missing its dinner chimes, the pride in ranking sixth in scholastic standing. Girls will fondly remember a cup of coffee, a piece of cold chicken and bridge at open kitchen. Many moments, these are Zeta Tau Alpha. 59 First Row: John Sirrine, Mike Richards, John Marshall, Geof Drake, Chuck Harley, Mike Parr, Mike Scanlon, Ronald Kopnick, Richard Swanson. Second Row: James Kush- man, Jonathon White, Robert Wilder, Neill Hollenshead, Chuck Schwartz, Bob Culver, Elmer Pederson, Ernest Dunn, Alex Bragdon. Third Row: William Chapin, Paul Burstadt, Richard Crockett, Thomas Wallace, Bill Weber, Frank Harding, Bob Winter, Richard Dickinson, Bob Same, Harry Cross, Ted Michael, Chris Mansfield. ALPHA DELTA PHI Alpha Belts have been at Michigan since 1 846, and in that time no one has passed through their halls who has not had full advantage of all that a university offers. They graduate active and successful men and are among the top houses scholastically, athletically, and socially. The brothers participate in a variety of campus activities. Within the chapter they are a closeknit group with a wide range of interests. Alpha Delta Phi is proud of the past, pleased with the present, and confident of the future. 62 1 First Row: Joe Sobel, Michael Wengroff, Stuart Deutsch, Gary Berchenko, Fred Rutberg, John Selesko president, Alan Glueckman, John Josselson, Jeff Arouh, Jack Reisman, Steve Zarit. Second Row: Michael Klass, Harry Bloch, Harvey Wasserman, Steve Herman, Jack Abelson, Neal Kulick, Mike Goldberg, Steve Wechsler, Lonnie Allan, Richard Gehl, Dave Edelstein, Jerry Reisman, Larry Horwitz. Third Row: Richard Berz, Robert Wainger, Dave Praver, Raymond Weitzman, Richard Roth, Stanley Niego, Barry Kramer, Ed Herman, Joel Moranz, Ken Kaplan, Bruce Freedman, Stuart Levin, Bob Franklin, Steve Moffic, Sam Offen. ALPHA EPSILON PI Since its founding in 1 943 the Omega Deuteron chapter of AEPi has grown rapidly. As a fraternity the Pi ' s emphasize individuality within their chapter. They stress academics in which over the past ten years they have been rated third on campus and over the past four years first in the nation. In addition, athletics, house and campus activities are important. They are proud of their chapter and national reputation and look for men to uphold it. 63 First Row: Robert Thompson, Thomas Powers, Jim Cant, Dennis Hanink, Fred Knopf, Jack Cardinal, Eward Malinak. Second Row: Roger May, Edmund Lapham, Charles Sutherland, Bruce Anderson, Ben Perry, Phil Meyer, Jim Glore, Roger Richley, William Chase, Roger Blain, Chuck Zimmerman. Third Row: Thomas Architetto, Ronald Raczkowski, Thomas Frederick, Jasper Lillie, Jon Miller, William Bachand, Eugene Barnsteiner, Jim Schwark, Bob Cant, Billy Goggin, Jim Wright. ; I I Q I,... ALPHA SIGMA PHI AI rer The sense of activity which pervades the Alpha Sig house is sparked by their participation in IFC Sing, Homecoming and other campus activities. They ' re proud to claim the Editor, Advertising Manager and Circulation Manager of the Technic; the Design Editor of the ' Ensian, members of the Musket and Winter Weekend Central Committees, cast members in Soph Show and Musket, and initiates of several honorary societies. These activities, combined with a full social and IM schedule, enhance the basic sense of brotherhood felt by every member of Alpha Sigma Phi. hi as fe b Kt ad refi nei 64 r; la bd First Row: Tim Jenning, Fred Ohr, Terry Heydon, Lynn Stedman, Peter Gustafson, David Alpher, Frank D. McDermott, Jr., Bernie Stover, Ron Eagle, Joe Calcaterra, Tim Gray. Second Row: Paul Scheerer, Dave Groff, Paul Gingras, August DeLuca, Gerald Traub, Jim Triant, Andrew Wierengo, Gary Kokx, Terry Jones, Dean Wisniewski, Doug MacDougall, Jon Shefferly, Paul Timmreck. Third Row: Allen Parsley, Stan Zientea, Joe Williamson, John Condom, Jay Judge, Phillip Barber, Harold Burroughs, Terry Schaefer, Bill Howard, Rick Cownelly, Barney Grouse, Jack Straub, John Urso, James Boroff, John Garmus. Fourth Row: John Daughdrille, Jack McCarthy, Rob Riley, Lucius Blaine McKelvey, William Stockard, Jay Yeckley, Larry Graf, Jake Larimer, Bob Kittredge, Spence Denison, David Fultz, Dave Molhoek, Neal Watkins, C. Wood Hays, Eric Nelson, John Winder. ALPHA TAU OMEGA ATO grew and prospered this year, maintaining its outstanding reputation athletically, scholastically, and socially. The Taus went all out for grades as well as for I-M competition. Their social calendar included the traditional Moonbeam McSwine and Paddy Murphy parties, but something new was added as well, a successful Hallowe ' en party for the neighborhood youngsters. At least one ATO is universally acknowledged as handsome, athletic, and intelligent Murph, the Labrador retriever who is their new mascot. Another new addition at the House is the completely renovated chapter room. An excellent group of new pledges joined them this year. With them, they look forward to a great future for Alpha Tau Omega. 65 First Row: Gary Auguston, John Haessler, Dick Palmer, Mike Truax, Dog Rocky, Herb Langford, Dave Addison, Jim Mac Richir, Hugh Higley, Bob Heitzman, John Idema. Second Row: John Ross, Phil Balkema, John Petitpren, Don Palmer, Jerry Gardner, Bruce Douglas, Jay Tyler, Jim Sines, Dave Black, Larry Leatherman, John Keto. Third Row: Jim Sriber, Jon Lann, Steve Simmons, Bill Jordan, Bob Donnelly, Tom Parkhill, Beck Owens, John Herron, Vaughn Gresby, Dave Minnick. Not pictured: Chuck Abbod, Bill Ayers, Time Ayers, Dave Beall, Bob Billings, Steve Billings, Dave Bone, Bob Brown, Bill Carr, Ken Chamberlain, Jack Clancy, Joe Dayton, Jim Detwilar, Dennis Dudley, Lionel Endsley, Doug Eschtruth, Dave Discher, Carl Freiwald, Lionel Gottschalk, Jim Graf, Barney Harris, Steve Idema, Bob Johnson, Ron Koopman, Ron LeBeau, Dick LeBrasseur, Gene May, Spike McCarroll, Dave Miller, Norm Miller, Frank Nunley, Bill Benz, Ron Periard, Tom Pointer, Rocky Rosema, Dave Rupp, George Scott, Bill Shaheen, Barry Stare, Bob Thompson, Joe Toussaint, Rick Volk, John Von Reis, Bob Wiley, Jim Davidson, Mark Davidson, Rick Ecker. BETA THETA PI Beta Theta Pi has recently celebrated its 125th anniversary. The first fraternity at Michigan, in 1 845, prides itself in a national as well as local past of high achievement and honor. The newest Beta house, built in 1960 and third in a series, is a source of great pride to both activities and alumni. Located on campus the house holds forty- two men, all living in the suite system. Life as a Beta is a valuable addition to the opportunities offered at the University, and as a result, Lambda chapter of Beta Theta Pi has gained a prominent and strong alumni following that is a credit not only to the chapter and the fraternity, but to Michigan. St u Q Si ft b 66 First Row: Allen Hawley, John Ward, Jay Wiley, David Mahlke, Jeff Coffin, Ross Mahachek. Second Row: Jack Finkelmann, John Blackburn, Doug Dunn, Bob Cotter, Tom Barrett, Bob Glay- sher, John Lorenzen, Andy McComb, Scott Crooks, Dick Allison, John Saueland. Third Row: Lee Craft, David Bouchard, Jon Charles Ferguson, Dick Malboeuf, John Field, Paul Malboeuf, Jim Rozsypal, Bob Bacon, Dan Arsulowicz, Joe Hoffman, Rod Waage, Mike McCroskey, Frank Miller, John Burke. Fourth Row: Rick Anderson, Tom Ittner, Larry Myers, Jerry Burke, Jim Wendt, Jack O ' Hara, Dick Corrington, Mike Hiemstra, Paul Morrison, Chuck Schrimper, Steve Doman, Tom C. Brown, Jim Winegar. CHI PHI " Chi Phi had its best year ever, " is the consensus of the sixty- nine brothers who give their time and effort to sports, Homecoming, and the planning behind a continuous social whirl. Brothers were active in Student Government, the Michigan Union, Musket, the Engineering Council, I.F.C., and Publications. Since their primary aim is to provide themselves with activity, they point with special pride to the Detroit pledge formal, Sunday afternoon T.G. ' s, football Saturdays, P. Bell festivities, and athletics. 67 First Row: Larry Parrott, Jon Gandelot, Jim Swan, John Fischer, Bill Burns, Barry Butler. Second Row: Robert Hanna, Richard Burns, Hugh Grove, Jon Ross, Thomas Sweeney, John Buzyn- ski, Thomas Jackson, Ed Ross, Roger Vanko, Ray Sturdy, Steve Handles, Bill Chewning. Third Row: Tom Barrett, Steve Staelin, Donald Smith, Dick Johnston, Dave Inglis, James Seder, John Seder, John Fields, Thomas Brown, Robert Potter, Jim Knake. CHI PSI Chi Psi was founded at Union College in 1841 and is the eighth oldest fraternity. Established at Michigan in 1 845, it is the oldest fraternity on campus. Chi Psi consistently maintains a high standing in academic, social and intra-mural activities. Because Chi Psi is a small fraternity, every brother shares fully in these activities. This brotherhood unites the fraternity while allowing each brother to express his individuality freely. 68 First Row: Barry McGuire, Peter Hanson, Chuck Aldrich, George Walker, Kenneth Majchrzak, David Falconer, Mark Voight, Linn Peterson, Faust. Second Row: Ed Titsworth, Bob Schorp, Larry Medow, George Payne, Duncan Kretovich, John Holmes, Ken Field, Mike Maas, David Gerisch, Carl Rohrbach Jr. Third Row: John Ambrose, Elliott Lum, Robert Cooper, John Neil, Alan Knaus, Scott Kremer, Roger Premo, Dave Siglin, John Brown, Gerald Konarske, Dale Bjorklund, Michael Ganas. DELTA CHI Delta Chi earned its reputation as one of the biggest little houses by winning the trophy for the Most Original Float in last year ' s Michigras Parade and finishing second in points per man in Intermural competition. The infamous Delta Chi toga party highlighted an active social program. The completion of a basement study room was a great stimulus for grade points. Delta Chi had a special new friend this year to make the semester complete. A German shepherd, Faust, became the latest in a long line of house mascots. 69 First Row: Ron Gates, Bob Utterback, Ralph Gillhooley, Robert Shankland, Don Sherwin, Dan Dalzell, Lloyd Phillips, Jerry Heiman, David L. Grant, Allan Kraw, Don Smith. Second Row: Fred Krautstrunk, Terry Kelly, Richard Han, James Zanner, Don Selmo, James Coggan, Victor Knowlton, Chase Klinesteker, Brace Pentoney, Robert A. Anthony, Russell Zwingman, Dennis K. Barker, Rob McLandress. Third Row: Jerry Jerome, Arthur Brown, Don Klag, George Stec, James Peterman, Chuck Gardner, Dennis Mann, Allin Crouch, Thomas Dawson, James Wise, David Jochen, Gary Bradley, Steve Loftus. DELTA SIGMA DELTA n The brothers of Delta Sigma Delta faced a challenging year with a balanced academic, athletic, and social program. Post-games punch parties provided the brothers, alumnae, and guests with relax- ation on football Saturdays. DSDs had a full calendar of band and theme parties, this year featuring transformation of the Delt Sig House into a Playboy Club and Harold ' s Club Casino. The house boasts a completely equipped lab, which is currently the only one of its kind on campus. 70 tow: Richard Seligman, Richard Clark, Michael Siemion, Brandy III, Brandy II, Richard Eppley, William Kokko, Robert Butterfield, Gr eg Curtner. Second Row: Dan Kaercher, Steve Smithson, Phil Hengen, Pete Powell, Richard Sievert, David Simpson, Michael Bixby, Murray Robertson, Joe Schafer, Don Thibcrt, Marc LeClerc, Mike McCascy, Paul Seligman, Richard Stitt. Third Row: Dick Greenough, Bill Phillips, Mike Mincher, Dick Mclntyre, Jack Hanover, Fred Coon, Jeff Wicks, Tom Numelin, Richard Meyer, Bob De Gange, Pete Schrane, John Merri- man, Fred Feldcamp, Norm Otto, Joel Dean, Bob Jalkson, Jeff Walker, Nate Higby. Fourth Row : Bob Winkel, Jerry Brownstein, John Evans, Jerry Lohla, Don Williams, Larry Halvorsen, Larry David, G. Preston Kenyon, Rick Hoppe, Hugh Janus, Bob McConnell, Mike Hallman, Ken Suelthaus, John Kirkpatrick, Walt Heiser, P. Ness, Court Neff, Robert Souter, Don Moore, Al Abbott, Thomas Friedrichs, Paul Duemler. DELTA UPSILON This year has once again witnessed Delta Upsilon ' s great reputation. It has seen one DU appointed general co-chairman of Homecoming, another elected president of IFC, and brothers representing the houses in almost every major campus event. The equally noteworthy achievements of the brotherhood consisted of the second consecutive victory in the IFC Sing and fifth consecutive placement in the top five contenders of the IM program. It was a highly unifying and successful year for D.U. 71 First Row: Al Hendrick, Joe McNeely, Joe Agosta, Ray Demers, " Mac, " Rick Block, Jim Swenson, James Lightfoot. Second Row: Joe Cook, George Veach, Ed Korff, Bob Abbott, Richard Lenter, Bill Shean, Fred Devendorf, Steve Alexander, Tom McGrath, Jim Cleland. Third Row: Tim Geniac, Bob Bosak, Jim Kula, Jerry Rydell, Cliff Olson, John Thomas, Ken Trefilek, Dan Giardina, Ron Liming, Larry Vasilauskas, Bob Carney. Fourth Row: Jack Selecky, Jesse Pitt, Steve Molitoris, Dan Pierce, Sam Lopresto, Dan Zapton, John Silvertson, John Crosse, George Vrechek, Vincent E. Koehler, James Hogan, Mike Zinck, Daniel Soave, John Grossa. EVANS SCHOLARS The Gamma Chapter of Evans Scholars is the newest member of the inter-fraternal system, having entered in 1963. They are a unique group in that each member has been awarded a scholarship from the Evans Scholarship foundation, supported by member country clubs of the Western Golf association. The Evans House often emerges the winner in campus competition. The brothers will combine their interest and talents in the future, just as they have in the past. 72 ibf, 401 First Row: Dale Ehresman, Bob Merchant, Jim Lawson, Robert Stevens, Ron Sirna, Jeff McCullagh, Tom Kowalak. Second Row: Will Feige, Tony Papalas, Dick Marsh, Brian Seals, Gary Brumo-secretary, Bob Rossiter-treasurer, Robert Cox-president, George Breslauer-first vice president, Pete LaFond-second vice president, Jim King, Rudy Seichter, Mike Boyle. Third Row: Michael Berry, Steve Moore, Ed Roeber, Mike Mihalek, Russ Blake, Crosby Dickerson, Robert Malte, Jim Alexander, Herb Jensen, Stephen Norman, Volker Schuler, Serge Rivard II. Fourth Row: Kerry O ' Tool, Tim Kruer, Goeffrey Jarpe, James Tindall, Jerome Murrell, James Skurka, Jim McGinty, Steve Myhra, Daniel Wood, Jim Bader, Jim Haselwood, Martin Cheever, Bruce Chrisman, Rich Von Luhrte, Ed Carter. KAPPA SIGMA it lin has ship the Kappa Sigma ' s goal is to increase and enjoy the pleasures obtained through brotherhood. The result of this principle is a strongly spirited house. Their theme parties, TGs, and pledge formals highlight the social calendar and make weekends well worth waiting for. Parents ' weekend, the alumni banquet, and a spring picnic with their MSU chapter are annual affairs. In IM sports the K Sigs are especially proud of their " A " football team, last year competing in the first place playoffs and defeated only by the eventual champions. 73 I First Row: Ivars Zadvinskis, Jim Allen, Bill Hinkley, Charles Peterson, Gary Ackerman. Second Row: Keith LaFerriere, Joseph Clemens, John Eckert, John Lindholm, Richard Wells, Charles Blackmer, Al Snowdecker, Richard Buerk, Mark Stuart, Gordon Weeks, John Sterner, Kim Stertzback, David Graff. Third Row: John Eisele, John Lipkowitz, John McCluney, Mike Vernick, Don Mateer, Tom Landsittel, Kip Selmeier, John Thompson, C. Robert Kidder, Daniel Meyer, George Busby, Bill Newton, William Hall, Ron Earley, Barry Dehlin, Ken Stokoc, Larry Mc- Laughlin. Fourth Row: Tom Brigstock, Plot Bowers, Lynn Lopucki, Gary Trepod, Ed Downs, Matt Mason, Joe Blair, Paul Hultin, George Pomey, Larry Twitchell, Win Schrader, Scott Chil- man, Tim Stone, Mike Bequette, Dick Van House, Russ Hannula, James Tuck, Michael Mason. to I K. 1 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Wide diversification in both academics and extracurricular activities, high standing among fraternities in IM sports, scholarship, and campus interests, consistent participation in Homecoming, IFC Sing are underscored by working together as a fraternal unit. Effort is equally apportioned to all facets of college life and with a desire to excel in every attempt. An active social calendar maintaining the traditions of past years with pledge parties and formal events rounds out a rich experience in fraternity living. This is Lambda Chi Alpha. n jn in : I, 74 First Row: Dave Vander Vliet, Bill Van Loo, Jon DeKorte, Ruff, Bruce Steketee, Ennis Dale, Fred Van Tatenhove. Second Row: Marv Zwiers, Doug Faber, Glenn Geelhoed, Ronald Quist, Darryl Alofs, Jack Derks, William Smits, Marshall Kramer, John Dryfhout, Duard Warsen. Third Row: Gary VandenBerg, Ivan Wassink, Neal Mast, James Veltman, Ward Walkotten, Carl Van Appledorn, Dale Dykema, Vern Tubergen, Stuart Vander Heide, Ken Volkers, Anthony Nievvyk. Fourth Row: Jerry Van Vliet, Norman Boeve, Chuck Monsma, John Prince, Harry Hol- werda, Sherwin Dornbush, Dan Koop, E. J. Fredricks, Jim Wiegerink, Gordon DeMeester, John Mulder, Ken Quakkelaar, Bruce Scherpenisse, Henry VanderKolk, Marvin Hage, Wesley Huibregtse. Fifth Row: James Harkema, Bruce Muller, Arnold Morren, James Vonk, Calvin Dykstra, James Cnossen, Alvin Walburg, Douglas Greenwold, Paul Riewald, Paul Weener, Gordon Hassing, Vern Wedeven, James Vander Schaaf, Dennis Duimstra III, Arlyn Lanting. PHI ALPHA KAPPA Theirs was the first social graduate fraternity on campus, unique in that membership is taken from all the fields of graduate study. Because of its heterogeneous nature, the fraternity has many services close at hand. Social workers in the house provide guests for the annual Christmas party for underprivileged children. The children are treated to a turkey dinner and a visit from Santa via the chimney. Dentistry students enjoy the privileges of the dental equipment in their lab, and evening coffee hours play host to bull sessions. First Row: Ed Schwartz, Pete Lempert, Jeff Leeds, Dan Pinkert, Barry Silverblatt, Rick Solomon, Greg Shorr, Roger Grekun. Second Row: Jack Blumenthal, Robert Wittie, Joe Krieger, Ber- nard Levenberg, Stephen Soboroff, Donald Breakstone, Stephen Sweet, Eugene Orringer, Wally Zelman. Third Row: Marc Slutsky, Mark Rogow, Eddie Kleiman, Steve Goldberg, Martin Du- Bowsky, Danny Silverman, Marvin Freedman, Stan Weinstein, Rick Wolff, Fred Levy, Mark Spiegel, Jay Lazier. Fourth Row: Sheldon Starman, Herbert Schoen, Sheldon Orloff, James Mayer, Robert Lander, Elliot Freedman, John Deutsch, Leslie Goldman, Michael Pear, Charles Friedstat, Richard Bohn, Harold Kaplan, Richard Herzog, Mort Linn. PHI EPSILON PI Phi Ep attains a full mixture of fraternal life. The men of the chapter participate in social events and extracurricular activities. This year they had men working on central committee for Homecoming, Soph Show and Musket. Inside the House, there is a close feeling of fellowship. They are most proud of their academic standing; among fraternities Phi Ep has been number one and two scholastically for more than four years. 76 First Row: Pete Brown, Kelley Rea, Jeff Clemes, Ted Poulton, Doug Denise, Jay Zulauf, Dave Wilber, Bob Gross, Joel Lewitz, Mike Geary. Second Row: John Manske, Frank Mason, William Vandenbelt, Dirk Landis, James Painter, James P osther, Charles Thomas, Rick Herringlon, William Irwin, James Ake, Wood Rigsby, Robert Pryor. Third Row: Bob Boeke, Geoffrey D ' Atri, Charles O ' Dell, Gardner Robertson, Al Waisanen, Ralph Duffy, Dick Wingfield, Russ DeJong, Jau Shutt, John Grant, Tom Eames, George Henry, Richard Marshall. Fourth Row: Darrell Schwalen, David Nash, Milan Demeter, John Highland, David Osmer, Peter Van de Walker, Robert Chapel, Michael Wyman, Rod Magner, Larry Carter, Alan Greenleaf, Richard Hadley, John Waterson, Robert Lawrence. PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta had a full year with Pledge Formals, Winter Weekend, IFC Sings and the annual Grass Skirt Formal. Fijis consistently held important positions in campus activities, and the house performed admirably in academics and intramural sports. The brothers number 85, permitting a diversity of talents, opinions, and experiences. Phi Gamma Delta is proud to have aided the University in providing a well-rounded college experience for its members. First Row: Richard Weil, Robert Dale, Jay Bielfield, Chuck Feuer, Jeff Kaufman, Stuart Mitnick. Second Row: David Diskin, Joel Morganroth, Bernard H. Stern, Rich- ard J. Lippes, Laurence H. Kallen, Jerome D. Aronowitz, Dennis L. Herold, Richard M. Kohn, Lowell M. Weiner. Third Row: Jerry Hesch, Dan Reitman, David Aronow, Michael Goodman, Bud Kahn, Richard Firestone, Paul Dekker, Jim Wolf, Al Morton, Dan Melber, Ron Gold. Fourth Row: Richard Horwitch, Joey Silvian, Doug Miller, Greg Zack, Mark Bender, Harvey Zimbler, Burt Lerman, Ted Golden, Larry Pamer, Jim Bizzocchi, Larry Schulman, Larry Schlussel, Ira Miller. PHI SIGMA DELTA Since its founding in 1909, Phi Sigma Delta has grown to national fraternity status, now boasting over fifty chapters from coast to coast. From its inception at Michigan in 1916, Eta Chapter has continually proven itself a campus leader, this year, combining official leadership in IFC, IM competition in all sports, and a complete and varied social calendar. Phi Sig still maintains an academic excellence which once more has put them am ong the top four fraternities scholastically. 78 First Row: Richard L. Weiss, Leonard Feigner, Philip R. Causey, James Greiner, Timothy Parrish, Christopher James Todd, Yee C. Chen. Second Row: Charles S. P. Guenzer, Kenneth E. Rasmussen, Robert Mac Dougall, Donald A. Stoner, William Henry, Richard C. Schlag. Third Row: Doug Sendelbach, Robert E. Schmelz, Robert O. Brines, Jr., Kristofer R. Oehmke, Sammuel J. Sias, Dennis Garrels, Thomas J. Johnston, Stanley A. Chadsey. PHI SIGMA KAPPA In 1915, twenty-three men founded the Delta Deuteron chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa at Michigan. Now, their descendant brothers have celebrated the chapter ' s Golden Anniversary in a truly Golden Year. Emphasizing the cardinal principles of brother- hood, scholarship, and character, the brothers spiced the year with an active social calendar, a devoted academic program, and active participation in student affairs. Capping the year were the chapter anniversary, and Founder ' s Day. 79 First Row: Dale Eiserman, Doug Richardson, John Lies, Stephen Fabian, Chris Meltesen. Second Row: Bill Raynor, Henry Crudder, Douglas MacMillan, David Jozwiak, John Holmes, Lonny Zietz, David Trogan, Richard Norlander, Peter Fairman. Third Row: John Shaw, James McMillan, Barry Dove, Stewart Kirchner, Haroid Stassen, Lee Rulis, Robert Golden, Stanley J. Roe, Judd Spray, Bruce Behnke, John Whittle. Fourth Row: Bob Holmberg, Roger Turner, David Pitcher, Jim Baker, Dutch Schwartin, Steve Goldburg, Bill Braun, Bob Cowan, Tom Weber, Tom Salmon, James Fitzmaurice. PSI UPSILON 80 Psi Upsilon, the geographical center of campus, believes in the three s ' s: scholarship, spirit, and social activities. Their homecoming display was quite a feat! In sports, Psi U decisively copped the coveted football championship. In spite of this fine showing in the third place playoffs, the Psi U ' s look forward to better things in cross country, track, and wrestling. All of this naturally leads into scholastics. Leaving scholastics, we move onto social activities, a more salubrious element. The highlight of the social calendar- annual parties and faculty teas. Who knows what the new year may yield? first Row: Chuck Roast, Stu Vaughan, Steven L. Guise, W. Ted Ernst, Mike S. King, David W. Heleniak, David A. Fieloing, William M. Hunt, Steven F. Simmons, Peter M. Andrews. Second Row: Gary Desmond, Jim Baker, Kirk Van Blaricom, Mike MacRae, Jack Henry, Larry Garman, Steve Erickson, Glenn Coffman, Chan Simonds, Bill Borkenstein, Hugh Jardon. Third Row: Alan B. Andrews, Stan Mathews, Mike Barnes, Al Olson, Greg Neff, Rick Stonely, Keith Reichle, Al Bara, Mike Kimball, Chuck Aumack, John Artz, Bob Reed, John Lowe. Fourth Row: Roger Shaw, Byron Tennant, Les Tanona, Dick Schryer, Floyd Day, William Platt, Frank Stagg, Tom Higginbottom, Camil Banciu, Spike Smith, John Strang, Rick Ott, Jon Bowers, Tom Ratterman. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The red brick chapter house of S A E , with its well known " Bowl " , is one of the oldest campus landmarks. During its 77 years on campus S A E has had a long and prosperous tradition. The Mudbowl game each fall is the oldest continuing Homecoming event. Their consistently high standing in I.M. athletics and campus events have brought numerous honors to the house. Through their spirit and brotherhood the men of S A E unite in lasting friendships. 81 First Row: Pete Nemkov, Barry Tigay, Kenneth Shearn, Ned Duke, Joe Kerr, Ed Felix, Boris Batinoff, Howard Bittman, Harvey Wallich, Bob Berger, John Segal 1, Mel Muskovitz. Second Row: Buzz Tenenbaum, Henry Gault, Jay Weill, Dave Richman, Dan Leibsohn, Bob Pincus, Chuch Pascal, Bob Gilhooley, Bob Greenwald, Marc Kahn, Danny Glickman, Ron Bale, Ken Fenney. Third Row: Michael Duhl, Robert Winfield, Chuck Tobias, Dick Burstein, Richard Schiffer, Mark Wainer, Bud Siegel, Ronald Lustig, Rich Berg, Noel Feldman, Jerry Becker, Robert Goldenberg, Rich Robinson, Dave Alexander, Jerry Castle, B. Myron Pregerson, Ron Green, Neil Shister, Howard White. Fourth Row: Bill Eisman, Gerry Weiss, Dave Cooper, Steve Lewis, Sam Chafetz, Ed Wishnow, Randy Dick, Richard Silverman, Marty Miller, Mike Schermer, Harvey Laker, Mervin Cherrin, Rich Risnick, Howard Warshaw, Jon Wares, John Unger, Joel Koblentz, Chuck Robinson, Joe Sinreitch, Steve Steglitz, Paul Mandel, Jacques Abrams. Fifth Row: Betty H. Shulman. SIGMA ALPHA MU The house on the corner of Hill and Lincoln is always bustling with activity. Where there ' s excitement and activity, the men of SAM are to be found. It was Homecoming, and the pledges artfully constructed a colorful display. The melodious voices of the brothers echoed through the house in preparation for IFC Sing. Soph Show and Winter Weekend were enthusiastically supported by hard-working Sammies. Scholarship, spirit, and social activities characterize the men of Sigma Alpha Mu. 82 First Row: Jack Harvey, Rick Gentry, Pete Schoch, Jon March, Fred Lambert. Bob Pierrot, Terry Bangs, Fred Whinery, Eric Dollenberg. Second Row: Scott Beall. Chuck Schallhorn, Rick Cross, James Remmel, John Wasinya, Lewis Schaefer, Dave Agnew, Dave Westerman, Eric Johnson, Jack Sweeney, Jeff Bowden, Bill Seppala, Bob Fehrs. Third Row: Thorne J. Brown, Robert J. Ganter, Thomas C. Kennel, Dave Howe, Bob Barclay, Marty Slebodink, John Clark, Thomas V. Williams Jr., Drew Patterson, Robert Gerometta, George S. Clark, James J. Scharl, Tom Saunders, Vic Conant. SIGMA CHI Diversity is the keynote of Sigma Chi. Academically the Sigs rank fourteenth among fraternities, with two Phi Beta Kappas and an Angell Scholar leading the way. Athletically, Sigs are represented in all varsity sports, captains Jim Conley and Ed Bartsch leading the football and swimming teams respectively. Sig participation is strong in SGC, IFC, and the Men ' s Glee Club. Once again Sigma Chi has placed the largest number of men in honorary frater- nities. With Fred Lambert as president, Sigma Chi hopes to con- tinue its place of leadership on the Michigan campus. 83 First Row: Donald BischofF, Ed Timm, Charles Duerr, Robert Beck, Ralph Eggleston, Ed Shearer, John Hagy. Second Row: Tom Nagle, John Halpin, Bill Hebeler, Michael Drew, Steven War- rington, David Kilian, Ralph Dixon, Bill Shenk, William Smethells, Jake Richards. Third Row: Russell Hasley, Douglas Dapprich, Don Hartwick, Ray Filson, Bob Rice, Eric Dahlstrom, Jeff Hering, Ken Silverberg, Bill Lynn, John Carter, Don Drew, Bob Redmond. Fourth Row: Robert Farrett, Eric Hall, Myron Serbay, Mike Janiszewski, Robert Filar, Dale Dorjath, Frank Liebgott, Ric Mueller, Gary Pinzl, Clayton Bailey. SIGMA NU " To believe in the life of love, to walk in the Way of Honor, to serve in the Light of Truth. This is the Life, the Way, the Light of Sigma Nu, this is the Creed of our Fraternity. " The Gamma Nu chapter of Sigma Nu was founded in 1902. The brothers are proud of their heritage and make their creed the guideposts of their daily lives. They feel it is a privilege to carry the ideals of their founders to this campus, and continually strive to live worthy lives in the proud tradition of Sigma Nu. 84 First Row: John Bonelli, David Hatnm, Pete Schultz, Guy Wood, Marshall Jones. Second Row: Fred Thomas, Graeme Badger, George Smith, Ed Mack, Jeff Grimord, Ed Jesse, Ray Ketcham. Third Row: Arthur Sherman, George J-owrie, Randall Snow, Daniel Shanoski, Stanley McKay, Fred Lynch, Chuck Martin, Steve Morse, David Pauls. SIGMA PHI This past year saw Alpha of Sigma Phi moving into its third new house. Sigma Phi occupied its first house at Michigan for forty-one years, its second, for sixty-five years It is the chapter ' s hope that the new house at 907 Lincoln Ave. will last as long as its predecessors. The strength of Sigma Phi stems from a conviction that brotherhood is best achieved with a small group of individuals. Membership, therefore, is purposely kept small, so as to promote this closely-knit brotherhood. 85 First Row: Charles Cooper, Ken Mills, Mike Schauer, Larry Randolph, " Schwartz, " Richard Reed, Doug Smith, Don Kuntz, Hank Beckwith, Rick White. Second Row: Gary King, John Sapienza, David Bone, Sean Skinner, Robert Gowdy, Edward Cowling, Harry Melkerson, Charles Borgsdorf, Del Borgsdorf, James Parick. Third Row: William Patch, Paul Webber, Terry Shukle, Rich Carter, Pat McParland, Donald Masura, Fred G. Smith, Mike Rhines, George Weber, Tom Fraim, Craig Bechtel, Dev Barnes, Robert Cockerill, Robert Francis. Fourth Row: Pat Moran, Ed Barter, Ted Barrett, James Lesniak, Fred C. Smith, Nick DeHaas, John Sestok, Philip Teeter, Sandy McKenzie, James Brown, Scott Lash, Phil Davidson, Dan Glover, Greg Mapes. SIGMA PHI EPSILON This past year Sigma Phi Epsilon upheld its tradition as one of Michigan ' s top fraternities. The Chapter ' s philosophy calls for a blending of the members ' talents to obtain an optimum of individual and group achievement. Sig Ep has attained its goals in athletic accomplishment, scholastic improvement and an outstanding social program. The Sherwood Forest Party was a campus attraction which converted the house to a Robin Hood atmosphere with a green dog and appropriately clad members and dates. 86 First Row: Gary Levitt, Bob Fidelman, Artie Marks, Medusa, Bob Berger, Stephen Sturman, Kenneth Cohen, Michael Lurie. Second Row: Richard Zuckerman, Mark Gendleman, Ken Granat, Julian Cook, Mel Sirner, Alan Goldman, Harlan Alpern, Richard Coleman. Third Row: David Haron, Gary Krochmal, Jeff Joseph, Steve Perl- mutter, Ira Dury, Gary Zuckerman, Joel Crohn, Danny Syme, Lance Mermell, Bob Kaplan, Joel Bernstein, Steven Loewenthal, Steven Schane. Fourth Row: Steve Segal, David Berson, Howard Bolnick, Steven Blatt, Ken Krone, Mel Weinert, David Stutz, Mike Galfer, Steve Grossman, Steve Ziman, Dennis Saloky, Ross Fridson, Charles Troy. TAU DELTA PHI Tau Delta Phi fraternity is located in the old Hoover mansion at 2015 Washtenaw. Surrounding the house are spacious grounds that serve as football fields, party areas, and complementing scenery. The house is interested in its membership and the membership is interested in everything. This diversity is reflected by the Tau Belt mascot, a six foot long boa constrictor, appropriately named Medusa. 87 First Row: Robert Most, Kevin Momenee, Richard Johnson, Jim Newton, Ox, Fred Siersma, Tim Bolinger, Richard Joy, Bernie Sosnowski. Second Row: Jim Schelter, Lynn Morehous, Jerry Vogler-pledge marshal, Ed Southwick-secretary, John Tanner-president, William Freese-treasurer, Neil Amalfitano-rush chairman, James Lumbard, Randy Agley. Third Row: Robert Lewis, Rick Mortimer, Rick Baker, Tom England, John McCulloch, Bob Zahm, Kent Rakas, Anthony Halat, Walt Rataj, Tom Slusser, James Frederick, Dave Gerges, Matt Plawchan. Fourth Row: David Meier, John O ' Conner, Bob Garrison, Jim Oldfleld, Rod Kreger, Jim Dickson, Dick Bivens, Alan Brandt, John Bland, Dennis Manning, Dick Louvet, Bill Schoonmaker, Scott Woodison. THETA CHI Helping Theta Chis unwind after a week of intense study, are T.G.s, Grassers and theme parties. Brothers are active on Homecoming and Winter Carnival committees, and Ox, their mascot, is the perpetual victor in the annual Homecoming Chariot Race. Though Theta Chi scores well in its vigorous program of I.M. athletics, scholastics do not take a back seat to any extra curricular activities. The diversified Theta Chi House enjoyed another meaningful college year. 88 1 First Row: Michael Galle, Pat Richardson, Robert Tripp, Jim Young, Robert Aepli, Ed Weller, Coleman Buford, Dennis Griffin, James LaSovage. Second Row: Tim Walter, John Nees, David Southon, Doug Tayler, David Mead, Dean Forburger, John Hackstedde, Clayton T. Shorkey. Third Row: Frank R. Postelli, Robert E. Theisen, Robert Q. Kimball, Tom Lacchia, John Meeske, John von Rosen, Charles Scheid, William A. Schauer, Stephen Gunning, Doug Westerkamp, Rory N. Fjeldstad, William Gustafson, William Sapelak, Thomas Trimmer. Fourth Row: Mike LaSovage, Bruce F. Coleman, Donald Kosy, Ken E. Wangbichler, BUI Cosgrove, Robert Sanford, BUI Mikulas, Frank Wagner, Steve Chapman, Nik Schulwitz, Jim Murphy, Michael Hurwitz, Jim Ball, Doug Leupen. THETA DELTA CHI Theta Delta Chi? Are you kiddin ' me? Well, they don ' t have infinitely wild band parties every weekend. That ' s one thing. You can tell no one studies by that psychology major with the Phi Beta Kappa key. Clearly it follows that there you ' ll never hear a football player tell an Ohio Jew and a Kansas conservative about Martin Luther to make a point in favor of paying for a dog out of the furniture replacement fund, since house meetings are so short. And they will never be friends because they have nothing in common but a high regard for the development of man ' s intellectual, moral and social being. Obviously there can be no brotherhood. That ' s another thing. 89 First Row: James H. Jackson, Melvin W. Vorel, George W. Kabalka, Gordon K. Mortin, Thomas A. Russell. Second Row: David A. Carrier, Howard D. Greenwood, John R. Cox, Dan Mc- Geen, William Richards, James C. Friedle, Richard F. Beaubien. Third Row: John A. Miecykowski, James C. Parker, Edward Dorsey, Carl Cronk, Joel Gauthier, Valdis Grants, Robert Podd. TRIANGLE The Michigan Chapter of Triangle was established in 1925 and is one of twenty-four national chapters. Membership is limited to engineers, architects, and scientists, which is of great value in studies. Academically oriented, their new house provides the atmosphere to encourage study, and has facilities for a complete social program. As growth continues, they will strive to maintain the qualities that have made Triangle one of the outstanding fraternities at Michigan. Q :: H a: 90 First Row: William H. Kovacs, G. William Knight, Harold B. Tobin, Tom Kruggel, Charles M. Coon. Second Row: Cesar G. Saldana, Larry Knapp, John R. Montgomery, John C. Ross, Adrian Dubbier, David Hall, Dexter T. Livak, Wolfgang Drescher. Third Row: Lew Bordeaux, Craig Hanna, Bob Pleznac, Greg Leinbach, Edward Paul Hyduke, Richard Bauman, James Carney, E. Philip Loolittle. TRIGON Serving as a supplement to the academic pursuits of its members, Trigon provided the framework for a meaningful and constructive experience in group living. Trigon brothers reaped the rewards of a most successful year, earning their first athletic championship in nearly a decade, more than doubling their IM sports total, and beneficially engaging in all major campus activities. Once again endeavoring to elevate the fraternity above the level of a social club, Trigon sponsored a vigorous program of academic speakers and philanthropic projects ranging from conducting services at a rural church to aiding an orphan in Ecuador. 91 First Row: Jon Davis, Bob Morris, Bruce Kahn, Mark Myron. Steven Solomon, Jim Heisler, Rick Feferman, Robert Klivans, Neil Satovsky, Ricky Rubinson. Second Row: Gary Schwartz, John Wolfe, Martin Mizel, David Summer, Frederick Cohn, Franklin Lonberg, David B. Kaner, James R. Bronner, Stuart Filler, James L. Reinish, Robert Shenkin, Phil Braun, Howard Topcik, Mark Paine. Third Row: Ronald Zelizer, Brett Dick, Bob Scott, Jeff Howard, Howard Cohodas, Fred Doner, James Klein, Richard Shell, David Weisberg, James Gosman, Fred Aaron, Richard Herman, Nelson Lande, Fred Cohen, Sandy Reisman, Robert Sideman, Robert Steinert. Fourth Row: Denny Littky, Scott Spear, Marv Oleshansky, Gary Davis, Rick Rattner, Bud Pratt, Bernie Rosenblum, Jacob Epstein, Alan Kellman, Bob Rogers, Alan Halperin, Alan Kaplan, Charles Burson, William Davis, Irv Godofsky, Brian Bilzin, Dan Linger. ZETA BETA TAU Phi chapter of Zeta Beta Tau is now in it s second half-century of uninterrupted success. Their tradition of the past half-century is one of diversification with a common denominator of leadership and distinction. In scholarship Phi has been consistently in the top ten houses on campus. Finally, Phi ' s greatly improved program of IM athletics led to a ninth place finish last year. With this outstanding record behind them Phi looks forward to the next half-century with ever increasing optimism and pride. 92 First Row: Dennis Wheelock, John Meredith, William Schroeder, Thomas Mast, Lester Wilkinson, Douglas Schryver, Dave Houseman, Tom Patt. Second Row: Robert Hiatt, Richard Hickok, Larry Golicz, Allan Robinson, John Shoemaker, Gary Ludwig, Laning Davidson, Jim Nielsen, Ralph Rumsey, Richard Bierma, Franklin Foil Jr. Third Row: Lynn Carlington, Jon Jahr, Douglas Norland, Michael Donnelly, Gary Van Genderen, William Handorf, Lawrence Bohner, John Bryant, Michael Shuipis, Bob Smith, Paul Paulik, Charles Christian. ZETA PSI Zeta Psi the last w ord in fraternities at Michigan. This maxim, coined by an ex- hilarated brother at one of the Xi chapter ' s famed Wednesday night parties, needs no further explanation and they don ' t have room for it here anyway. Their 117 year-old motto, Tau Kappa Phi, has provided them with guidelines from which the awe-inspiring Zeta Psi ethos has been developed. However, one Zeta summed it up best when he exclaimed, " Happiness is a warm ' 5 1 Pontiac. " Who says they don ' t have rules to live by? 93 94 95 INDEX Aaron, Frederick Abbey, Cheryl Abbo, Arthur Abbott, Al Abbott, Bob Abel, Lorraine Abelson, Jack Abernathy, Susan Abrams, Jacques Abramson, Gail Ackerman, Gary Ackland, Sharon Adams, Annabel Adams, Carol Adams, Rebecca Adamson, Roberta Addison, David Aepl, Robert Affleck, Mary Agley, Randy Agnew, David Agosta, Joseph Aho, Julianne Aikenhead, Barbara Ainslie, Alton Aitken, Sharon Ake, James Albrecht, Sharon Aldrich, Charles Alexander, James Alexander, Robert Alexander, Ruthanna Alexander, Sandra Alexander, Stephan Allan, Lionel Allen, James Allison, Richard Allstetter, Constance Allyn, Carol Alofs, Darryl Alpern, Harlan Alpher, David Alswang, Ellen Alter, Joan Altman, Judy Alton, Arlene Amado, Rachel Amalfitano, Neil Ambrose, John Amluxen, Susan Anderman, Maureen Anderson, Bruce 2 Anderson, Edward Anderson, Jacqueline Anderson, Kay Anderson, Louise Anderson, Mary E. Anderson, Mary K. Anderson, Richard Anderson, Robert Anderson, Thomas Andrews, Alan Andrews, JoAnn Andrews, Peter Anschuetz, Ned Anthony, Robert Appel, David Appelt, Mary Applegate, Mary Architetto, Thomas Arft, Cheryl Arkis, Fran Armstrong, Judith Aronow, David Aronowitz, Jerome Aroun, Jeffrey Arsulowicz, Daniel Artz, John Ashenback Asher, Robert Ashmun, Patricia Asman, Margaret Asselin, Wendy Astbury, Arlene Atherton, Alison Atlas, Sherri Atkin, Terri Auguston, James Aumack. Charles Aupperle, Gertrude Austin, Judith Azen, Linda B Bachand, William 92 18 32 7 1 72 14 63 44 82 57 74 22, 47 56 22 53 9 66 89 51 88 83 72 39 1 1 31 51 77 48 69 73 82 20 41 72 63 74 67 22 43 75 87 65 50 57 17 46 48 88 69 44 15 64 34 48 21 58 52 17 67 32 32 81 8 8 1 3 70 34 14 10 64 9 14 46 78 78 63 67 81 39 32 20 23 21 58 12 40 21 66 8 1 46 38 40 64 Backes, Lynn 7 Bacon, Bob 67 Badarak, Trina 17 Bader, James 73 Badger, Graeme 85 Badger, Judith 14 Baer, Ellen 51 Bagdade, June 16 Bailey, Clayton 84 Bailey, Judy 45 Baker, Bette Jo 17 Baker, Carol 17 Baker, Craig 34 Baker, Gail 25, 42 Baker, Elizabeth 17 Baker, James H. 80 Baker, James T. 81 Baker, Kathleen 38 Baker, Richard 88 Bailer, Kathleen 43 Bale, Ronald 82 Balice, Judith 6 Balkema, Philip 66 Ball, James 3,89 Ballauer, Walter 33 Bambach, Dorothy 7 Banaszek, Bonnie 41 Banborn, Annette 23 Banciu, Camil 81 Bangs, Terry 83 Bankert, Jane 46 Baptie, Susan 38 Bara, Allan 81 Barber, Phillip 65 Barbour, Sara 58 Barclay, Robert 83 Bankdull, Judith 58 Barker, Dennis 70 Barkey, Mary 22 Barlow, Judith 48 Barnard, Janet 19 Earner, Joyce 15 Barnes, Carol 22 Barnes, Devereaux 86 Barnes, Larentina 17 Barnes, Linda 1 1 Barnes, Michael 81 Barnes, Ginny 46 Barnett, Elizabeth 45 Barnett, Marsha 17 Barnsteiner, Eugene 64 Baron, Noel 51 Barr, Irene 9 Barrett, Ted 86 Barrett, Thomas C. 67 Barrett, Thomas J. 68 Barter, Edward 86 Base, Diane 38 Bassett, Susan 21 Bassine, Ellen 40 Bateman, Edith 39 Bates, Laura 56 Bauer, John 30 Baugh, Penelope 39 Bauldry, Brian 32 Baum, Carolin 40 Baum, Maxine 40 Bauman, Richard 91 Bauman, Sharon 16 Baumanis, Velta 6 Baume, Carol 1 1 Bayster, Phillip 33 Beall, David 66 Beall, Scott 83 Beals, Brian 73 Bean, Janice 44 Bean, Joyce 52 Bean, Kenneth 34 Beard, Carolyn 42 Beasley, Susan 48 Beattie, Deborah 44 Beaubien, Richard 90 Beauchamp, Anne 22 Beaudway, Susan 22 Bechtel, Richard 86 Beck, Robert 84 Becker, Anne 20 Becker, Claire 15 Becker, Jerrold 82 Becker, Judith 21 Beckett, Susan 51 Beckwith, Henry 86 Bedard, Larry 34 Beers, Carole 51 Beers, Lynne 47 Behling, Janice 45 Behnke, Bruce 80 Beiman, Susan 15 Beishline, Carol 9 Bell, Judith G. 42 Bell, Judith L. Bell, Judy Bell, Pat Beller, Janet Bellinger, Neal Beltz, Madelyn Bender, Mark Bendlin, Linda Benish, Beverly Benjamin, Mary Bennett, Bonnie Bennett. Diana Benton. Barbara Benz, Gill Bequette, Michael Berchenko, Gary Berg, Barbara Berg, Richard Berg, Rochelle Berg, William Berger, Barbara Berger, Carolyn Berger, Jane Berger, Linda Berger, Robert P. Berger, Robert R. Berger, Roberta Berquist, Susan Berke, Laura Berkelhamer, Rudi Berland, Georgia Berman, Mimi Berman, Richard Bernstein, Joel Berry, Anne Berry, Jeane Berry, Judith Berry, Michael Berryman, Elaine Bershad, Carol Berson, David Berz, Richard Seville, Roy Bickel, Daniel Bickersteth, Paul Biedron, Ronald Bielfield, Jay Bierma, Richard Bigg, Joan Bikoff, Joan Bilgray, Betty Billings, Robert Billings, Stephen Bilzin, Brian Bingham, Nancy Birger, Beverly Bischoff, Donald Bishop, Karen Bishop, Shirley Bitner, Ellen Bittman, Howard Bivens, Richard Bixby, Mike Bizzocchi, James Bjorklund, Dale Black, Carol Black, David Blackburn, John Blackburn, Susan Blackford, Barbara Blackmer, Charles Blackson, Ann Blain, Roger Blair, Joe Blair, Marlene Blaisdell, Colleen Blake, Mary Blake, Russell Blakis, Baiba Blanchard, Gay Bland, John Blanton, Robin Blasyk, Karen Blatt, Steven Blattberg, Judy Blau, Judith Blazey, Beverly Blechman, Norma Bloch, Harry Block, Richard Blohm, Jill Bloom, Linda Blower, Julia Blumenstein, Joan Blumenthal, Jack Boatman, Karen Bobroff, Janice Boccaccio, Elizabeth Bodine, Jane Boeke, Robert 16 Boesch, Julie 22 Brown, Barbara 52 51 Boeve, Norman 75 Brown, Betty 16 11 Bohn, Anita 20 Brown, Chris 54 40 Bohn, Nancy 46 Brown, Daniel 74 33 Bohn, Richard 76 Brown, Deborah 14 8 Bohner, Lawrence 93 Brown, Elizabeth 39 78 Bohnert, Judith 41 Brown, Ellyn 22 41 Boley, Ruth 17 Brown, James 31,86 38 Bolinger, Timothy 88 Brown, Jan 47 16 Bolnick, Howard 87 Brown, Jeanne 50 56 Bolton, Jill 48 Brown, Joan 21 11 Bolz, Eric 34 Brown, John 69 19 Bondar, Barbara 23 Brown, Karen 14 66 Bone, David 86 Brown, Lauran 20 74 Bone, David 66 Brown, Louise 56 63 Bonelli, John 85 Brown, Nancy 20 15 Boone, Garleen 8 Brown, Paula 17 82 Booth, Gail 22 Brown, Peter 77 40 Booth, Nancy 54 Brown, Robert 66 88 Boraks, Gale 15 Brown, Susan 57 21 Bordeaux, Lewis 91 Brown, Thomas 83 14 Borgsdorf, Charles 86 Brown, Thomas 67 47 Borgsdorf, Del 86 Brown, Thomas 68 17 Borinstein, Judy 40 Brownson, Susan 15 87 Bordenstein, William 81 Brownstein, Jerome 71 82 Bornor, Elizabeth 6 Brownstein, Phyllis 40 22 Boroff, James 65 Bruce, Katherine 8 38 Bos, Barbara 8 Bruedigam, Ann 12 39 Bosak, Robert 72 Brumo, Gary 73 40 Bosma, Sharon 21 Brundige, Jan 59 14 Boss, Maxine 10 Brumnemer, 15 Bouchard, David 67 Mary Ann 11 92 Boucher, Margaret 17 Brust, Ellen 22 87 Bound, Diane 18 Bryant, Carol 52 47 Bowden, Jeffrey 83 Bryant, John 93 57 Bower, Suzanna 41 Bryce, James 34 57 Bowerman, JoAnn 49 Buckholts, Claudia 7 73 Bowers, Flot 74 Buerk, Richard 74 51 Bowers, Jonathon 81 Buford, Coleman 89 22 Boyd, Gene 33 Buhl, Felicite 54 87 Boyden, Denene 10 Buhr, Martha 49 63 Boykoff, Carolyn 15 Burgan, Sharon 16 32 Boyle, Michael 73 Burglund, Joan 41 33 Boyles, Susan 52 Burke, Gerald 67 6 Bozen, Betty 45 Burke, John 67 30 Brabb, Lettie 51 Burkhardt, JoAnn 17 78 Braboy, Laura 15 Burkhead, Mary 47 93 Bradley, Gary 70 Burnham, Cheryl 17 40 Bradley, Mary 15 Burns, Carol 45 55 Bradley, Sue 45 Burns, Cheryl 24 8 Braeman, Roslyn 18 Burns, Richard 68 66 Bragdon, Alexander 62 Burns, Williams 68 66 Braiker, Ann 17 Burroughs, Harold 65 92 Brand, Kathleen 17 Burroughs, Joy 59 22 Brandman, Lynn 3 Burry, Diane 43 20 Brandman, Paula 55 Burson, Charles 92 84 Brandt, Allan 88 Burstadt, Paul 62 24 Brandt, Ruth 54 Burstein, Richard 82 45 Braun, David 32 Burton, Karen 51 20 Braun, Phillip 92 Busby, George 74 82 Braun, William 80 Busfield, Donna 45 88 Bravatto, James 33 Buszek, Ronald 32 71 Bray, Phillip 31 Butler, Barry 68 78 Breakstone, Donald 76 Butler, Joyce 59 69 Breden, Patricia 52 Butterbaugh, Pamela 46 17 Breitenbecher, Bonnie 23 Butterfield, Robert 71 66 Brennan, Pamela 39 Buty, Theresa 23 67 Brenner, Constance 52 Butzke, Karin 43 38 Brenner, Helene 7 Buurma, Roger 33 48 Bretz, Carol 53 Buzynski, John 68 74 Bretz, Carol 17 Buzzitta, John 34 17 Bridges, Sally 56 Byers, Judith 52 64 Briggs, Emmy 10 Byland, Mary 18 74 Briggs, Susan 41 Byrne, Annetta 13 51 Bright, Barbara 45 Bywater, William 30 46 Brigstock, Thomas 74 53 Brill, Ellen 17, 40 73 Briner, Jean 24 Cabot, Bonnie 14 11 Brines, Robert 79 Caccavelli, Linda 41 21 Brinkman, Carole 22 Caderet, Jeanne 39 88 Brizdle, Sara 57 Caddell, Carol 47 48 Brockschmidt, Kristin 48 Cahill, Laurie 38 11 Brockway, Susan 46 Cahn, Cheryl 8 87 Brodie, Susan 12 Cahoon, Connie 13 40 Brody, Betty 18 Calcaterra, Joseph 65 17 Brogan, Rebecca 54 Callan, Diane 39 43 Brondstetter, Sandra 41 Calland, Nancy 46 6 Bronkema, Nancy 24 Cameron, Glenna 44 63 Bronner, James 92 Cameron, Paula 1 ?, 55 72 Brook, Donna 22 Campbell, Gail 54 15 Brookman, Janet 54 Campbell, Suzanne 42 23 Brookes, Jack 31 Cance, Barbara 47 20 Brooks, Julia 8 Canfield, Susan 47 22 Brooks, Katherine 43 Canning, Linda 23 76 Brooks, Marlene 3 ,7 Cansfield, Margaret 49 43 Broome, Diane 13 Cant, James 64 11 Brosius, Mary 22 Cant, Robert 64 12 Brot, Susan 17 Cant, Robert 64 56 Brown, Arthur 70 Caplan, Joan 40 77 Brown. Barbara 16 Cappuyns, Jan 33 Cardinal, John 64 Carey, Lynn Carlington, Lynn Carlson, James Carlson, Joan 44 Carney, James 91 Carney, Robert Carr, Doris Carr, William 66 Carraher, Linda Carrier, David 90 Carroll, Lynn 41 Carroll, Sharon 10 Carson. Lisbeth 19 Carter, Edward Carter, John Carter, Larry Carter. Richard 86 Caruso, Cathie Carver, Penny Castle, Jerry 82 Caswell, Susan 25, 59 Cataldo, Dorothy 41 Catallo, Georgina 53 Cathcart, Constance 58 Caulkins, Bliss 47 Causey, Philip 79 Cavin, Valerie Cawley, Janet Cecchini. Thomas 74 Cejka, Barbara 19 Cejka, Mary 39 Center, Jeanine 56 Cerny, Janet 44 Chadsey, Stanley 79 Chafetz, Samuel 82 Chaitman, Bonnie 55 Chamberlain, Carroll 49 Chamberlain, Kenneth 66 Champe, Katherine 23 Chan, Edwin 31 Chaniot, Judith Chapel, Robert 77 Chapin, William 62 Chapman, Suzanne 1 1 Chapman, Stephen 89 Charters, Beatrice 38 Chase, William 64 Cheesman, Kathleen 5 1 Cheever, Martin 73 Chen, Yee 79 Chepulis, Carol 13 Cherrin, Mervin 82 Chester, Christine 26 Chewning, Janet 41 Chewning, William 68 Chielens, Ruth 9 Chilman. Nancy 39 Chilman, William 74 Chrisman, Bruce Chrisman, Marguerite 19 Christian, Charles 93 Christie, Lynn 17 Church, Suzanne 23 Churchill, Kathy 1 1 Cilluffo, William 31 Ciofarri, Richard 34 Clancy. John 66 Clark, Betsy 23 Clark, George 83 Clark, John 83 Clark, Michael 32 Clark, Paula 24 Clark, Richard 71 Clark, Sandra 38 Clarke, Craig 3 1 Clarke, Kendra 59 Clarke, Linda 18 Clarke, Susan 46 Clarke, Wade 33 Clarkson, Carol 44 Clay, Almeda 14 Claytor, Carol 7, 42 Cleland, James 72 Clelland, Barbra 12 Clemens, Joseph 74 Clement, Robert 31 Clemes, Jeffry 77 Cleneay, Georgina 45 Cline, Roger 32 Clohset, Carol 20 Clohset, Kaye 46 Cnossen, James 75 Cockerill, Robert 86 Cocoros, Barbara 45 Coe, Cathy 44 Coffman, Glen 81 Coggan, James 70 Cohen, Ann 22 Cohen, Barbara 18 Cohen. Fred 92 Cohen, Kenneth Cohen, Margaret 50 Cohen, Nancy 15 Cohen, Sheryl 22 Cohn, Frederick Cohn. Jack Cohodas, Howard 92 Cohodas. Lynn 40 Colburn, Johann 46 Colby, Susan 20 Cole, Ned Coleman, Audrey Coleman, Bruce Coleman. Richard 87 Collier, William 31 Collins, Nancy 54 Collins, Phyllis 1 1 Colman, Jacqueline 40 Colman, Susan 21 Colmer, Janice 43 Colovus, Mary 6 Colson, Donna 44 Comins, Amy 24 Conant, Lloyd 83 Conder, Carolyn Condon, John 65 Conklin, Andrea 21 Conly, Margaret Connelly, Richard 65 Conwell, Suzanne 24 Conybeare, Sherry 59 Cook, Carolyn 21 Cook, Jacqueline Cook, Janie Cook, Joseph Cook, Julian 87 Cook, Martha 43 Cook, Susan Cooke, Frances 44 Coon. Frederick 7 1 Cooper, Carol 54 Cooper, Carol 17 Cooper, Charles 86 Cooper, David 82 Cooper, Robert 69 Cooper, Sharon 44 Cooper, Vivian 17 Copeland, Arch Copeland, Claudia 1 1 Corlett, Catherine 54 Cornelius, Sally 41 Corning, Rebecca 54 Cornish, Robert Corombos, Carole 56 Corrington, Richard 67 Corrion, Gordon 3 1 Corwell, Debra 50 Cosentino, Carol 39 Cosgrove, Bill 89 Cossman, Randee 40 Costello, Patricia 51 Cote, Laure 17 Cotter, Robert 67 Coulter, Beverly 58 Court, Richard 33 Cowan, Robert 80 Cowden, Bette 38 Cowling, Edward 86 Cox, Gary 30 Cox, John 33,90 Cox, Robert Coyne, Georgia 53 Crabtree, Kathy 12 Craft, Lee 67 Craig. Dianne 43 Craig, Christina 51 Craig, Frances 54 Craig, Margaret 20 Craig, Suzanne 48 Cranham, Barbara 1 1 Crawford, Donna 8 Creese, Patricia 21 Crispell, Kathleen 54 Crockatt, Linda 25 Crockett, Richard 62 Crohn, Joel 31,87 Cromwell, Carolyn 12 Cromwell, Elizabeth 46 Crooks, Scott 67 Cross, Harry 62 Cross, Richard Crosse, John 72 Crossett, Ronda 44 Crouch, Allin 70 Grouse, Henry 65 Crowley, David 31 Crudder, Henry 80 Crystal, Ruth 57 Cullen, Betsey 47 Cullen, Mary 15 Gulp, Lynn Culver. Donald 34 Culver, Robert 62 Cummings, Elaine Cunningham. John 30 Curly, Betty 46 Curtner, Gregory Cushman. Anne Cutter, Nina Cwieka, Margaret 26 Czuba, Hedwig 6 n Dafe, Carol 15 Dahlstrom, Eric 84 Dale, Ennis Dale, Robert 78 Dalman, Jane 41 Daly, Sharon 43 Dalzell, Daniel Daniels, Arlene 19 Daniels, Laurelynne 25 Danto, Joan 40 Danto, Patricia 40 Dapprich, David 84 Darvill, Judith 15 Datri, Geoffrey Daughdrille. John 65 Daugherty, Mary 45 David, Lawrence Davidson, James 66 Davidson, Judith 51 Davidson, Karen 22 Davidson, Laning 93 Davidson, Mark 66 Davidson, Philip 86 Davies, Dawn 52 Davis, Barbara 58 Davis, Diana 17 Davis. Donajane Davis, Gary B. 92 Davis, Gary L. 31 Davis, James 34 Davis, Jeffrey Davis, Jon 92 Davis, Linda 9 Davis, Lucinda 1 1 Davis, William Dawson, Thomas 70 Day, Barbara 47 Day, Claudia Day, Dorothy 21 Day, Floyd 81 Dayton, Joseph 66 Dean, Joel 71 Debo, Catherine 47 Deck, Susan Decker, Janet 17 Decker, Susan 49 DeGange, Robert 71 DeHaas, Nicholas 86 Dehlin, Charles 74 DeJong, Russell Dekker, Paul 78 Dekklr, Nancy 49 DeKorte, Jon Delano, Mary Delk, Judith 22 DeLorge, Cathy 24 DeLuca, August 65 DeManincor, Faith DeMeester, Gordon Demers, Raymond Demeter, Milan Deming, Caren 51 Demo, Diane 16 Dempewolff, Judith 17 DeNamur, Ronald Denise, Douglas Denison, Spencer 65 Denner, Nancy 38 Denomme, Mary Kaye 14 Dent, Mary 46 Deo, Barbara 49 D ' Eramo, Paul 34 Derks, Jack Desmet, Susan 49 Desmond, Frances Desmond, Gary 81 Detwiler, James 66 Deutsch, John 76 Deutsch, Stuart 63 Devendorf, Frederick 72 Dewey, Lucinda 54 Dewey, Pamela 51 DeYoe, Mary 20 De Young, Jacqueline 55 Diamond, Carol 40 DiCicco, John 33 Dick, Brett 92 Dick, Carolyn 19 Dick, Marilyn 46 Dick, Randall 82 Dickey, Connie 17 Dickerson, Barbara 49 Dickerson, Crosby Dickinson, Dee 48 Dickinson, Richard 62 Dickinson, Robert 31 Dickson, James 88 Dickson, Kathleen 26 Diehl, Susan 44 Dietzler, Ruth 20 DiFrancesco, Alfred 31 Dill, Craig 74 Dillahunt, Joseph 33 Dimcheff, Marian 39 Diskin, David 78 Ditzio, Marianne 53 Dixon, Ralph 84 Dodge, Nancy 15 Doetze, Judy 9 Doherty, Mary 15 Dolgin, Lynn 57 Dollenberg, Eric 83 Doman, Steve 67 Doner, Frederick Doney, Kristine 24 Donkervoet, Helene Donnelly, Michael 93 Donnelly, Robert 66 Doolittle, Edson 91 Dorf, Fern 50 Dorjath, Dale 84 Dornbush, Sherwin Dort, Marcia 47 Doty, Alfred 34 Doub, Suzanne 19 Douglas, Bruce 66 Douglas, Catherine 49 Douglas, Christine 49 Dove, Barry 80 Dow, Leigh 24 Doward, Thomas 3 1 Dowd, Sarah 41 Downer, Hugh Downie, Janet 5 1 Downs, Edward 74 Doyle, Diana 13 Drake, Ellen 38 Drake, Geoffrey 62 Drake, Pleasie 15 Drescher, Wolfgang 91 Dresser, Martin 34 Drew, Don 84 Drew, Michael 84 Drezner, Hermine 50 Dryfhout, John 75 Dubbier, Adrian 91 Dubowsky, Martin 76 Duckwitz, Dodie 38 Dudek, Alicia Dudley, Dennis 66 Dudzinski, Carol 41 Duerr, Charles 84 Duffy, Ralph 77 Duford, Merrilee 20 Duhl, Michael 82 Duimstra, Dennis 75 Duke, Ned Dunitz, Maryann Dunne, Ernest 62 Dunn, Doug 67 Dury, Ira 87 Dusold, Judith 45 Drew, Wendy 13 Duemler, Paul 71 Dykema, Dale Dykhouse, Susan 18 Dykstra, Calvin Dykstra, Laura 22 E Eagle, Clarence Eagle, Rondol 65 Eakins, Sandra Eames, Thomas Earley, Ronald Eason, Andrea 40 Eastridge, Lee Eaton, Barbara 50 Ebstrup, Harriet 40 Ecclestone, Martha 45 Ecker, Richard 66, 33 Eckert, John Eckhouse, Marguerite 22 Eckman, Rosanne 56 Eddy, Avis 58 Edelstein, David 63 Edelstein, Lynne 57 Edison, Judith 48 Edison, Sarah 48 Edmonds, Lynne 10 Edwards, Emily 54 Edwards, Virginia 56 Eggleston, Ralph 84 Ehresman, Dale Eiduson, Marcia 3 Eifrig, Carol 52 Eikenberry, Peter 32 Eiko, Elaine 38 Einfeldt, Mary 25 Eisele, John 74 Eiserman, Dale 80 Eisman, William 82 Elder, Nancy 8 Eldridge, Martha 43 Elerath, Douglas 32 Elliott, Jerri-Lynn 9 Ellstrom, Janet 2 1 Else, Barbara 9 Ely, Ruth 51 Emerson, Julie 52 Emiry, Karen 53 Endsley, Lionel 66 Eness, Karen 12 Engelhart, Neil 31 England, Thomas 88 English, Bonnie 6 Ensign, Jane 47 Eppley, Richard 7 1 Epstein, Claire 48 Epstein, Jacob 92 Epstein, Lynn 50 Epstein, Leon 31 Erdos, Beatrice 45 Erickson, Christopher 32 Erickson, Pamela 47 Erickson, Steven 81 Erickson, Grace 19 Erlich, Sue 21 Erman, Frances 57 Ernst, William 81 Erwin, Judy 49 Erwin, Sally 38 Erwin, Sandy 47 Eschtruth, Douglas 66 Esser, Linda 58 Estes, Francetta 22, 42 Eugene, Evy 46 Evans, Brete 45 Evans, Jean 14 Evans, John 71 Evans, Ned 62 Evashevski, Marion 14 Ewing, Karen 9 Eyestone, Sheri 49 Faber, Doug Fabian, Stephen 80 Fabian, Elaine 24 Feldman, Lynn 15 Feldman, Noel 82 Feigner, Leonard 79 Felix, Edward 82 Fellman, Alice 16 Fellman, Jacqueline 55 Fellows, Carol Fellows, Donna 39 Fellows, Nancy 39 Felosak, Karen 50 Felt, Peggy 20 Fenney, Ken 82 Fenno, Meg 16 Fenster, Sony a 21 Ferguson, Jon 67 Fette, Thomas Feuer, Charles 78 Feuer. Harriet Feuerstein, Ruth Fidelman, Robert 87 Fieland, Margaret 14 Field, John 67 Field, Kenneth 69 Fields, John 68 Fieloing, David 81 Filar, Robert 84 Filip, Patricia 39 Filler, Stuart Filson, Ray 84 Finder, Susan 50 Fine, Karen Finger, David Finkelmann, Jack 67 Finley, Saundra 42 Finton, Marcia Firestone, Richard 78 Fisch, Richard Fischer, John 68 Fish, Margaret 14 Fish, Margi 5 1 Fisher, David 66 Fisher, Jane 48 Fisher, Margaret 15 Fishe, Martha 47 Fisk, Dawn 59 Fitch, Laura 51 Fitch, Leslie 45 Fitzgerald, Heather 39 Fitzgerald, Jacqueline 41 Fitzgerald, Julie 47 Fitz-Gerald, Sandra 47 Fitzjohn, Linda 23 Fjeldstad, Rory 89 Flaherty, Patricia 52 Fleming, Sandra 47 Fleszar, Barbara 6 Flickinger, Linda 20 Flintosh, Kathleen 53 Flook. Lyman 3 1 Flora, Susan 22 Flynn, Ann 46 Fogell, Barbara 39 Fogle, Ronald 3 1 Foil, Franklin 93 Foley, Margaret 47 Foote. Paul 30 Forburger, Dean 89 Ford, Kathleen 52 Forsythe. Nancy 53 Foster, Carole 38 Foster, Suzanne 15 Foulke, Melinda 54 Fox, James 34 Fox, Mary 48 Fox. Nancy 7 Fracala, Christine 44 Fraim, Thomas 86 Fraker, Mary 38 Francis, Julinne 57 Francis, Robert 86 Frank, Julie 57 Frank, Linda 40 Frank, Mary Lisa 38 Frankel, Sheila 55 Franklin, Robert 63 Franks, Victoria 57 Franzen, Raymond 47 Fraser, Rosemary 45 Frederick, James 88 Frederick, Thomas 64 Fredericks, E. J. 75 Freedman, Bruce 63 Freedman, Donna 50 Freedman, Ellen 22 Freedman, Elliot 76 Freedman, Marvin 76 Freedman, Nancy 40 Freese, Carolyn 54 Freese, Judith 10 Freese, William 88 Freid, Shirley 21 Freiwald, Carl 66 Frendber " Richard 30 Freres, Patricia 15 Fretthold, Susanne 45 Freville, Laura 8, 43 Fridson, Ross 87 Friedberg, Martha 19 Friedle, James 90 Friedman, Elaine 55 Friedman, Helen 50 Friedman, Joan 55 Friedman, Joyce 40 Friedman, Peggy 50 Friedman, Stephen 34 Friedrichs, Thomas 71 Friedstat, Charles 76 Frink, Michele 22 Frost, Kathy 46 Fry, Holly 46 Fry, Rebecca 41 Fuchs, Susan 57 Fuller, Karol 38 Fuller, Kay 20 Fultz, David 65 Gable, Helga 1 1 Gaensbau er, Carolyn 19 Gaillard, Susan 47 Gaines, Sharon 55 Galasso, Joseph 31 Gale, Marilyn 43 Galfer, Michael 87 Gallagher, Jean 46 Galle, Michael 2, 89 Ganas, Michael 69 Gandelot, Jon 68 Canter, Robert 83 Garbacz, Laurette 53 Gardner, Charles 70 Gardner, Jerry 32. 66 Garian. Marie 19 Garlick, Sally 47 Garman, Larry 81 Garmus, John 65 Carrels, Molly 54 Garrels, Dennis 79 Garrish, Ted 62 Garrison, Robert 88 Garrison, Pat 39 Garvale, James 31 Gaskins, Evelyn 41 Caspar, Janet 22 Gasperi. Susan 20 Gates, Ronald 70 Gault, Henry 82 Gauthier, Joel 90 Gayles, Pat 42 Gayney, Charles 31 Gazley, Susan 8 Geary, Mike 77 Gebhardt, Valerie 20 Geelhaed, Glenn 75 Gehl, Jacqueline 24 Gehl, Richard 63 Gehringer, Terry 1 1 Geijer, Brita 57 Gelbach, Sue 45 Gemrose, Blanche 21 Gendich, Barbara 48 Gendleman, Mark 87 Geniac, Timothy 72 Gennick. Sharon 23 Gensley, Laurel 13 Gentile, Claire Gentry, Richard 83 Georgeson, Sandy 44 Gerges, David 88 Gerisch, David 69 Gerken, Andrea 48 Gerlach, Jeanne 7 Gerometta, Robert 83 Gerow, Jeanne 23 Getsinger, Joan 22 Getz, Mo 48 Getz, Richard 31 Geyer, Lois 22 Geyman, Judy 18 Giardina, Daniel 72 Gibbs, Charlene 52 Giber, Marcie 40 Gibson, Bonnie 46 Gies, Laurie 45 Gilberg, Laurel 22 Gilbert, Diane 9 Gilbert, Jacquelin 46 Gilbert, Joan 50 Gilbert, Maribeth 38 Gilbert, Pamela 52 Gilbert, Wendy 10 Gilbreath, Susan 20 Gilhooley, Robert 82 Gill, Susan 44 Gillhooley, Ralph 70 Gillis, Dorothy 38 Gilmartin, Michael 31 Ginnis, Lynn 6 Glaesner, Sally 23 Glantz, Doris 57 Glasser, Dana 13 Glaysher, Robert 67 Glazer, Sharon 40 Glickman, Danny 82 Glore, James 64 Glover, Daniel 86 Glueckman, Alan 63 Gobeille, Richard 31 Godofsky, Irwin 92 Godshalk, Leelie 56 Godwin, Sylvia 6 Goergen, Elizabeth 20 Goggin, William 64 Gold, Dale 50 Gold, Ronald 78 Goldberg, Adele 57 Goldberg, Joan 40 Goldberg, Karen 55 Goldberg, Michael 63 Goldberg, Stephen 76 Goldberg, Suzanne 54 Goldburg, Steve 80 Golden, Elaine 50 Golden, Janet 7 Golden, Robert 80 Golden, Ted 78 Goldenberg, Robert 82 Goldman, Alan 87 Goldman. Leslie 76 Goldman, Nancy 6 Goldring, Carla 44 Goldring, Wendy 44 Goldsmith, Sandra 16 Goldstein, Sheila 50 Golicz, Lawrence 93 Golinko, Frances 3 Gollon, Camille 25 Gontz, Judith 39 Goodall, Myra 40 Goodfriend, Barbara 50 Goodlad, Judith 54 Goodman, Iris 21 Goodman, Michael 78 Goodsell, Rebecca 49 Goodwin, Judy 1 1 Goodwin, Sue 59 Gordon, Judith 40 Gordon, Merle 50 Gordon, Renee 56 Gorelick, Judy 50 Gorelick, Linda 15 Gorey, Lynn 6, 47 Gorman, Donald 49 Gornick, Diana 52 Gosman, James 92 Gottschalk, Carole 15 Gottschalk, Lionel 66 Gottschalk, Mary 48 Gould, Judith 21 Gourlay, Carole 47 Gouzie, Carole 26 Gowdy, Robert 86 Grace, Susan 52 Graddis, Gayle 51 Graf, James 66 Graff, David 74 Graff, Larry 65 Graham, Barbara 40 Graham, Susan 53 Graichen, Elaine 52 Granat, Kenneth 87 Grand, Diane 22 Grant, Cheryn 21 Grant, David 70 Grant, Elizabeth 17 Grant, John 77 Grant, Mary 45 Grants, Valdis 90 Grapes, Mary Jane 43 Grass, Stuart 34 Gray, Timothy 65 Grebe, Katherine 15 Green, Barbara 56 Green, Carol 23 Green, Margo 40 Green, Ronald 82 Greenberg, Janice 22 Greenberg, Retta 40 Greene, Jennifer 52 Greene, Peg 16 Greenleaf, Alan Greenleaf, Joyce 57 Greenough, Richard 71 Greenwald, Richard 34 Greenwald, Robert 82 Greenwold, Douglas 75 Greenwood, Howard 90 Greey, Beverly 23 Greiling, Patricia 56 Greiner, James 79 Grekin. Linda 21 Grekin, Roger 76 Grenat, Peggy 47 Gresby, Vaughn 66 Gretzinger, Mary 22 Greville, Judith 49 Gribas, Mary 39 Gribbin, Nancy 56 Griffin, Dennis 89 Griffin, Pamela 42 Griffin, Patricia 6 Griffin, Shirly 42 Grimm, Annabelle 12 Grimford, Jeffrey 85 Gringas, Paul 65 Grobe, Pauling 58 Groehn, Kathyanne 54 Groehn. Susan 54 Groff, David 65 Gross, Robert 77 Gross, Thomas 30 Grossa, John 72 Grossman, Joan 40 Grossman, Nancy 40 Grossman, Steven 34 Grosso, Stephanie 56 Groth, Gaynelle 56 Groudine, Judith 23 Grove, Hugh 68 Grow, Roy 32 Grubb, Eleanor 6 Gruber, Irene 6 Gruber, Margaret 53 Gruhl, Robert 30 Grun, Ellen 24 Guarniere, Joan 44 Guenzer, Charles 79 Guern, Robin 7 Guertin, Margaret 49 Guise, Steven 81 Guldemond, Marrylouise 47 Gunderman, Judith 7 Gunning, Stephen 89 Gurski, Patricia 58 Gustafson, Peter 65 Gustafson, William 89 Gwertzman, Susan 22 Gyarfas, Geraldine 55 H Haan, Joanne 8 Haas, Carol 45 Haas, Robert 30 Hackett, Thomas 32 Hackstedde, John 89 Hadley, Ann 52 Hadley, Richard Haessler, Robert 66 Hafner, Daniel 31 Hafner, William 34 Hage, Dana 9 Hage. Marvin 75 Haggis, Lynda 43 Hailer, Frederick 3 1 Hakala, Douglas 33 Halat, Anthony 88 Haliday, Carol 51 Hall, David 91 Hall, Elizabeth 18 Hall, Eric 84 Hall, Liz 52 Hall, William 74 Hallewell, Nancy 38 Hallman, Michael 71 Hallock, Elizabeth 51 Halperin, Alan 92 Halpin, John 84 Halster, David 34 Halvorsen, Lawrence 71 Hamilton, Kay 38 Hamilton, Mary 24 Hamm, David 85 Hammann, Roberta 56 Hammond, Diana 59 Hampton, William 31 Han, Richard 70 Hancock, Linda 44 Handles, Steven 68 Handorf, William 93 Hanink, Dennis 64 Hanley, Donna 44 Hanna, Craig 91 Hanna, Robert 68 Hannon, Sherry 13 Hannula, Russell 74 Hanover, Jack 7 1 Hanson, Birdie 43 Hanson, Helena 21 Hanson, Kathleen 59 Hanson, Peter 69 Hardesty, Karen 23 Harding, Frank 62 Harding, Margaret Hardman, Linda 15 Harkema, James 75 Harley, Charles 62 Harling, Barbara 45 Harlio, Carol 15 Harlton, Julie 51 Haron, David 87 Harriman, Sharon 19 Harris, Barney 66 Harris, Byron 34 Harris, Suzanne 45 Harrison, Ann 45 Harrison, Anna 24 Harrison, Susan 58 Hart, Janet 21 Hart, Karen 13 Hart, Nancy 24 Hartman, Carole 48 Hartung, Jill 39 Hartwick, Donald 84 Hartwick, Melanie 16 Hartwig, John 62 Harvey, Jack 83 Harvill, Susan 56 Haselwood, James 73 Haskin, Melody 14 Hasley, Russell 84 Hassig, Diane 23 Hassing, Gordon 75 Hastie, Janet 44 Hatfield, Irene 22 Hathaway, Ann 52 Hathaway, Carol 15 Hathaway, Margaret 26 Haughey, Marty 52 Hauser, Arnie 44 Hauser, Christine 39 Hawkins, Frances 45 Hawkins, Victoria 8 Hawley, Allen 67 Hawley, Margie 20 Hay, Diane 41 Hayes, Lee 52 Hays, Wood 65 Heard, LaRue 22 Heavner, Susan 47 Hebblewhite, Susan 54 Hebeler, William 84 Hedetniemi, Margaret 7 Hefke, Sharon 44 Heiber, Nancy 40 Heikkinen, Peggy 46 Heim, Janet 46 Heiman, Jerry 70 Heindel, Caroline 13 Heinrich, Jan 59 Heiser, Walter 71 Heisler, James 92 Heitzman, Robert 66 Heleniak, David 81 Helfenstein, Myrna Hellerman, Laurie 39 Hellstedt, Linda 58 Helmbold, Janet 19 Helper, Kathie 6 Hemmett, Elizabeth 41 Hemphill, Katherine 41 Hendricks, Linda 54 Hendrieck, Al 72 Hengen, Philip 71 Hennes, Joan Henry, George 77 Henry, Jack 81 Henry, Penny 59 Henry, Roberta 8 Henry, William 79 Henson, Annette 53 Hered, Barbara Hering, Jeffrey 84 Herm, Margery 9 Herman, Eduard 63 Herman, Laura 50 Herman, Rolla Herman, Sharon 22 Herman, Stephen 63 Herold, Dennis 78 Herrington, Richard 33 Herrington, Rick Herron, John 66 Hershey, Carol 52 Hertz, Judith 55 Herzog, Richard 76 Hesch, Jerome 78 Hess, Christine Hess, Janice 58 Hetmanski, Kathryn 14 Heustis, Mary 49 Heyl, Virginia 49 Heyman, Gerry 50 Heyman, Mary 9 Heyn, Carla Heydon, Terry 65 Heywood, JoAnne 15 Hiatt, Robert 93 Hicks, John 31 Hickes, Melissa 19 Hickes, Rebecca 19 Hickok, Richard 93 Hiemstra, Michael 67 Higa, Karen 9 Higbie, Nathan Higginbottom, Ann 41 Higgins, Michael 33 Highland, John Higley, Hugh 66 Hildebrandt, Anne 10 Hileman, Mary 20 Hill, Catharine 49 Hill, Helen 10 Hill, Helenjean 10 Hill, Sandra 9 Hillman, Gloria 40 Hillman, Peggy Hills, Barbara 14 Hills, Joseph 34 Hilty, Patricia Hines, Marylou 47 Hinkel, Phyllis 38 Hinkley, William Hinterman, Ellen 20 Hirshey, Nancy 46 Hoberman, Sara 49 Hoddy, John 3 1 Hoder, Stephanie 54 Hodge, Drew 3 1 Hodgson, Helen 52 Hoenle, Judith 38 Hoffman, Carla 40 Hoffman, Catherine 10 Hoffman, Claudia 8 Hoffman, Joseph 67 Hogah, Todd 54 Hogan, James 72 Hohenstein, Jean 44 Holahan, Kathleen 39 Holleb, Nancy 40 Hollenshead, Neill 62 Hollister, Annette 19 Holly, Cynthia 15 Holman, Susan 48 Holmes, Candace 51 Holmes, Diane 47, 22 Holmes, John H. 69 Holmes, John R. 80 Holmes, Patricia 12 Holmquist, Janet 52 Holt, Eleanor 48 Holub, Barbara 44 Holwerda, Harry 75 Homberg, Bob 80 Hoppe, Richard 7 1 Hoppin, Martha 56 Home, Sally 39 Homer, William 30 Horner, Donna 43 Horrez, David 30 Horsfall, Jane 46 Horsey, Nora 41 Horwitch, Richard 78 Horwitz, Lawrence 63 Horton, Susan 25 Hosack, Pauline 23 Hosier, Shirley 46 Hotneier, Jane 23 Houk, Linda 49 House, Mary 51 Houseman, David 93 Houvener. Jean 45 Hovey, Roger 3 1 Howard, Jeffrey 92 Howard, Merrily 58 Howard, William 65 Howell, Margaret 54 Howrani, Mary 22 Howson, Cheryl 41 Huang, Ruth 15 Hubbard, Karen 39 Huber, Allan 30 Huber, Marjorie 39 Huebler, James 31 Huggins, Jane 9 Huibregtse, Wesley 75 Hultin, Paul 74 Hunger, Susan 46 Hunt, Linda 22 Hunt, Mary 52 Hunt, Peggy 49 Hunt, Sally 58 Hunt, William 81 Hunter, Marilyn 11 Hunter, Nancy 48 Huntzicker, Anne 47 Hurley, Janet 58 Hurwitz, Michael 89 Hutchinson, Gerald 32 Hutton, Ann 44 Hutton, Judith 45 Huttenlocher, Nancy 21 Hutzel, Mary 1 1 Huwen, Marcia 24 Huyghe, Mary 44 Hyde, Cynthia 23 Hyde, Sheila 56 Hyduke, Edward 91 Hynes, Frances 8 Ibser, Karen Idema, John Idema, Stephen Imerman, Jane 38 66 66 22 Inglis, David 68 Ingram, Penny 68 Ingram, Stephen Irwin, Elizabeth 56 Irwin, Gerry 49 Irwin, Joan 51 Irwin, William Isaacson, Ellen 55 Isley, Pamela 45 Ittner, Tom 67 Ivala, Trudy 1 5 Ivan, Doris 54 Izner, Harlynn 57 J Jablonski, Sandra 53 Jackl, Wayne 34 Jackson, James 90 Jackson, Jill 8 Jackson, Judith 1 1 Jackson, Robert 71 Jackson, Thomas 68 Jacob, Barbara 20 Jacobsen, Christine 52 Jacobson, Susan 50 Jade, Vivian 23 Jaffe, Anngail 19 Jahn, Ellen 41 Jahr, Jeffrey 93 Jahr, Jon 34 Janis, Carole 39 Janiszewski, Michael 84 Janosz, Kathleen 45 Janson, Susan 20 Janus, Hugh 71 Jardon, Hugh 81 Jarpe, Geoffrey 73 Jatros, Lee 45 Jarvi, Ann 7 Jarvi, Nora 22 Jaynes, Sharon 44 Jeffrey, William 62 Jeffries, Grace 46 Jelinek, Ross 33 Jenkins, Jack 33 Jenkins, John 3 1 Jennings, Barb 47 Jenning, Timothy 65 Jensen, Herbert 73 Jensky, Madelyn 13 Jeremy, Susan 38 Jerome, Jerry 70 Jesse, Edward 85 Jesse, Judith 24 Jeter, Katherine 41 Jewell, Lois 7 Jochen, David 70 Johann, Robert 32 Johns, Ruth 16 Johnsen, Kathleen 44 Johnson, Andrea 24 Johnson, Carol 52 Johnson, Carole T. 52 Johnson, Elizabeth 13 Johnson, Eric 83 Johnson, Paul 34 Johnson, Richard 88 Johnson, Robert 66 Johnson, Sandra 7 Johnston, Ralph 34 Johnston, Richard 68 Johnston, Thomas 79 Jomantas, Renata 23 Jones, Christine 15 Jones, Cynthia 8 Jones, Deborah 44 Jones, Irene 59 Jones, Karen R. 38 Jones, Karen 57 Jones, Marshall 85 Jones, Terry 65 Jordan, Bill 66 Jordan, Leah 16 Jose, Patricia 10 Joseph, Jeffrey 87 Joseph, Patricia 2 Joseph, Susan 14 Josephson, Paul 33 Jospey, Jane 57 Josselson, John 63 Joy, Richard 88 Jozwiak, David 80 Judge, Jay 65 Juguilon, Amparo Jurgis, Use 6 Kabalka, Diana 59 Kabalka, George 90 Kaeli, Marilyn 43 Kaercher, Daniel 7 1 Kahan, Marc 82 Kahn, Alyssa 57 Kahn, Bruce 92 Kahn, Bud 78 Kahn, Marsha 57 Kahn, Nancy 21 Kahn, Wendy 57 Kahrs, Sharon 16 Kaiman, Frances 7 Kaiser, Jane 48 Kaiser, Tink 41 Kaler, Jane 51 Kalisz, James 33 Kallen, Laurence 78 Kaminski, Helen 3 Kammer, Kendyl 38 Kanarek, Paula 23 Kaner, David 92 Kania, Susan 49 Kaplan, Alan 92 Kaplan, Gertrude 50 Kaplan, Harold 31,56 Kaplan, Kenneth 63 Kaplan, Mary 18 Kaplan, Nancy 55 Kaplan, Bob 87 Kapnick, Ronald 33 Kapusky, John 30 Karch, Lois 3 Karczewski, Nancy 6 Karpinski, Pauline 9 Kasakoff, Susan 8 Kasey, Myrna 7 Kasey, Sylvia 6 Kasiborski, Ann 20 Kassiver, Margaret 22 Katherler, Diane 59 Katz, Ronna 50 Katz, Stephanie 57 Katz, Vicki 40 Kaufman, Jeffrey 78 Kaye, Barbara 55 Kaye, Gail 13 Keefer, Kathryn 20 Keeler, Ann 15 Keetch, Laurie 15 Keetch, Nancy 18 Keith, Sally 47 Kegel, Jane 9 Keil, Patricia 20 Kelley, Patricia 25 Kelley, Suzanne 54 Kellman, Alan 92 Kellner, Fred 34 Kellog, Jean 18 Kelly, Elizabeth Kelly, Terrance 70 Kelsey, Linda 13 Kemp, Susan 25 Kendall, Mary 39 Kennel, Thomas 83 Kent, Pamela 15 Kent, Patricia 45 Kenyon, Gary 71 Keppelman, Linda 20 Kern, Thomas 34 Kerr, Joseph 82 Kessler, Linda 44 Ketcham, Roy 85 Keto, John 66 Kidder, Charles 74 Kiernan, Tony 22 Kilborn, Melinda 6 Kilburn, Peter 30 Kilian, David 84 Killian, Judith 10 Kilpatrick, Carole 45 Kimball, Mike 81 Kimball, Robert 89 K ing, Gary 86 King, James 73 King, Kathy 12 King, Micki 22 King, Mike 81 King, Tracy 56 Kingery, Mikai 15 Kingsland, Ann 54 Kirby, Paul 33 Kirchner, Stewart 80 Kirkpatrick, John 71 Kish, Mary 20 Kitman, Linda 55 Kitto, Jeanette 12 Kittredge, Robert 65 Kivisaari, Peter 33 Klag, Donald 70 Klass, Michael 63 Klatsky, Elizabeth 15 Klayman, Nikki 22 Kleczynski, Dorothy 23 Kleim, Janice 13 Kleiman, Edward 76 Klein, Arlene 8 Klein, James 92 Klein, Shari 23 Kleinhans, Alice 17 Kleinschmidt, Judy 58 Klick, Kathleen 22 Kligman, Miriam 7 Klinesteker, Chase 70 Klivans, Robert 92 Klomparens, Deborah 17 Klotz, Marilyn 18 Klotzbzch, Jane 38 Klutsenbecker, Cynthia 12 Knake, James 68 Knapp, Larry 91 Knaus, Alan 69 Knight, George 91 Knight, Lowell 31 Knoll, David 30 Knopf, Frederick 64 Knowles, Karen 47 Knowlton, Victor 70 Knudtson, Barbara 46 Knutson, Meean 24 Koblentz, Joel 82 Koby, Karen 23 Koch, Ralph 3 1 Kochanosk, Robert 33 Kochin, Sara Ann 22 Koehler, Diane 58 Koehler, Jacqueline 21 Koehler, Linda 5 1 Koehler, Vincent Koeneke, Susan 52 Koenig, Joseph 3 1 Koenke, Lynn 22 Koepke, Dorothea 43 Kohn, Richard 78 Kokko, William 71 Kokx, Gary 65 Kolb, Ann 45 Kolcheff, Patsy 53 Kole, Andrea Kolekamp, Ann 22 Komer, Rochelle 6 Kominski, Linda 17 Konapek, Fran 22 Konarski, Gerald 69 Koop, Daniel 75 Koopman, Ronald 66 Kopnick, Ronald 62 Kopperman, Amy 15 Korbelak, MaryBeth 46 Korff, Edward Kosdon, Greer 19 Koshlap, Barbara 39 Kostur, Arlene 38 Kosy, Donald 89 Kotlarczyk, Nancy 21 Kovacs, William 91 Kowalak, Thomas 73 Kraft, Marsha 47 Kramer, Barry 63 Kramer, Marshall 75 Krasnick, Judith 21 Kraun, Jill 17 Krause, JoAnne 55 Krause, Terrel 1 1 Krautstrunk, Fred 70 Kraw, Allan 70 Krawchuk, Sandra 20 Kreager, Marcella 12 Krebs, Carolyn 45 Kreger, Kathleen 46 Kreger, Rod 88 Kreiger, Nancy 12 Kremer, Scott 69 Kremkow, Diane 20 Kretovich, Duncan 69 Kridler, Katherine 52 Krieger, Joseph 76 Krings, Carolyn 41 Krivisky, Pamela 48 Kroenig, Janet 44 Krochmal, Gary 87 Krone, Kenneth 87 Krueger, Susan 52 Kruer, Jim 73 Kruger, Martha 39 Kruggel, Thomas 91 Kruska, Sally 41 Krzywkpski, Marilyn 20 Kubacki, Marcia 6 Kuchel, Ruth 48 Kuebler, Margaret 41 Kuehn, George 34 Kuelthau, Marline 45 Kuhn, Betty 49 Kuhn, George 34 Kukhahn, Carole 45 Kula, James 72 Kulaja, Onna 46 Kulick, Neal 63 Kuneck, Ellen 22 Kunkle, Connie 21 Kunkle, Sheri 39 Kuntz, Donald 86 Kupiec, Carol 38 Kuplis, Lija 1 1 Kurata, Eugene 33 Kurth, Glenda 56 Kurth, Lynn 39 Kushman, James 62 Kuschinski, Ellen 21 Kuschel, Paula 22 Kussab, Carol 1 1 Kutsche, Katherine 20 Kvasnica, Susan 17 Kwgh, Maria 22 Kyte, Vicki 50 Lass, Barbara Lacchia, Thomas 89 Lach, Marsha 41 Ladd, Stephen 3 1 Ladewig, Susan 8 LaDronka, John 3 1 LaFerriere, Keith 74 Lafond, John 73 LaForest, Renie 22 Laker, Harvey 82 Lambert, Frances 38 Lambert, Fred 83 Lampe, Mary 22 Lancaster, George 34 Landau, Rosemarie 3, 24 Lande, Nelson 92 Lander, Robert 76 Landis, Dirk 77 Landman, Marguerite 41 Landsittel, Thomas 74 Lang, Jacqueline 56 Lang, Judith 18 Langford, Herbert 66 Langford, Nancy 47 Lann, Jon 66 Lansing, Diane 54 Lanting, Arlyn 75 Lapham, Edmund 64 Larimer, Jake 65 Lark, Janet 51 LaRose, Patricia 24 Larson, Christine 23 LaRue, Ellen 7 Lash, Scott 86 LaSovage, James 89 LaSovage, Michael 89 Lasser, Vicki 50 Latchaw, Susan Laubaugh, Richard 33 Lauretsen, Lola 43 Laux, Joyce 5 1 Law, Linda Lawrence, Robert Lawrence, Sally 22 Lawson, Carolyn 1 1 Lawson, James Lawther, Sarah 6 Layle, Jane 38 Layman, Linda 9 Lazier, Jay 76 Leach, Alice 14 Leader, Jane 52 Leatherman, Larry 66 LeBeau, Ron 66 Lebedeff, Diana 48 LeBrasseur, Dick 66 LeBron, Heidi 25 LecIerc.Mark 71 Lee, Jeanie Lee, Linda 47 Lee, Margaret 6 Lee, Marjorie 45 Leeds, Andrea 58 Leeds, Jeffrey 76 Leff, Beryl 40 Leff, Susan 13 Lefkowitz, Marcia 18 Lefkowitz, Ruthellen 23 Leftwich, Ivey Legan, Sandra Lehman, Carolyn 19 Lehr, Suzanne 13 Leib, Francine 17 Leibsohn, Daniel 82 Leinbach, Gregory 91 Leitch, Laurie 44 Leland, Barbara 40 Lempert, Peter 76 Lengies, Ingeborg Lenter, Richard 72 Lentz, Peter 3 1 Lentz, Richard Lerman, Burton 78 Lerner, Ethel 16 Leslie, Margaret 56 Lesnaik, James 86 Lester, Joan Leupen. Douglas 89 Leudtke, Kim 54 Levenberg, Bernard 76 Levin, Marcia Levin, Stuart 63 Levine, Lauren 55 Levinsohn, Charlotte 38 Levitt, Gary 87 Levoff, Cynthia Levy, Barbara 40 Levy, Barbara 40 Levy, Barbara 17 Levy, Frederic 31,76 Levy, Joan 50 Lewis, Karen 23 Lewis, Lynn 40 Lewis, Marilyn 43 Lewis, Robert 88 Lewis, Steven 82 Lewitz, Joel Lichterman, Judith 57 Lichterman, Lynne 40 Lichtman, Wendy 50 Liebgott. Frank 84 Liegler, Barbara 39 Lies, John 80 Lieska, Norman 32 Lifchez, Elizabeth 57 Liggett, Pamela Lightfoot, James Lillie, Carolyn 41 Lillie, Charles 33 Lillie, Jasper 64 Liming, Ronald Linder, Jacqueline 22 Lindholm, John Lindow, Judy 43 Lines, Leslie 46 Linick, Debra 15 Link, Mary 20 Linn, Mort 76 Linscheid, Beth 17 Lipke, Mary 24 Lipkowitz, Amy 55 Lipkowitz, John 74 Lippes, Richard Lipton, Lois 40 Litsky, Sharon 40 Littell, Mary 43 Littky, Dennis 92 Little, Barbara 48 Livak, Dexter 91 Livingstone, Ann 54 Livingstone, Erma 52 Lloyd, Margaret 44 Loesel, MaryLou 47 Loessel, Catherine Loewenthal, Steven 87 Loftus, Stephen 70 Logan, Martha 44 Logan, Mary 9 Lohla, Jerry 71 Lomax, Judith 47 Lombard, George 30 Lonberg, Franklin 92 Loner, Geraldine 49 Longley, Elizabeth 47 LoPresto, Samuel 72 LoPucki, Anthony 74 Lorenzen, John 67 Losey, Ronald 3 1 Losh, Susan 22 Lossing, Cristine 20 Lott, Linda 22 Louis, May 8 Lourim, Fleurette 46 Louvet, Richard 88 Love, David 87 Love, Sheryl 8 Lovinger, Julie 3, 22 Lowe, John 81 Lowrie, George 85 Lubbers, Pamela 51 Ludden, Anne 56 Ludwig, Gary 93 Ludwig, James 34 Ludwig, Pamela 44 Luebkert, Paul 34 Lugers, Sherrill 22 Lum, Elliott 60 Lumbard, James 88 Luoma, Donna 17 Lupke, Frederick 30 Lurie, Michael 87 Lustig, Ronald 82 Lutz, Mary 24 Lutz, Milton Lyman, Clarence 33 Lynch, Fred 3, 85 Lynn, Eileen 55 Lynn, Sandra 55 Lynn, William 84 M Mass, Michael 69 MacArthur, Jeanne 54 MacColman, Jack 31 MacDonald, Robert 33 MacDougall, Robert 79 Maclntyre, John 32 Mack, Dennis 31 Mackay, Ann 52 Maclean, Bonnie 48 Maclean, Robert 31 MacMillan, Douglas 80 MacRae. Mike 81 MacRitchie, James 66 Maddox, Swanee 7 Maezes, Constance 54 Magadanz, Howard 32 Magid, Judith 24 Magner, Rodney 77 Magner, Virginia 54 Magnuson, Jean 46 Magy, Ronna 55 Mahachek, Ross 67 Maher, Maureen 39 Mahlke, David 67 Mahoney, Kathleen 51 Maier, Karen 45 Maiogani, Thomas 33 Maire, Gloria 9 Majchrzak, Kenneth 69 Major, Marilyn 43 Major, Marilyn 15 Makinen. Mary 18 Malboeuf, Paul 67 Malboeuf, Richard 67 Malinak, Edward 64 Mallon, William 33 Mallory, Marsha 25 Make, Robert 73 Manasse, Stephanie 6 Mandel, Paul 82 Mandell, Reni-Zoe 55 Manildi, Gail 44 Mann, Dennis 70 Mann, Sally 53 Mann, Susan 49 Manning, Dennis 88 Manning, Leslie 50 Manoleas, Peter 33 Mansfield, Christopher 62 Manske, John 77 March. Jon 83 Margolis, Jane 23 Margolis, Karen 7, 3 Marion, Fredrica 40 Mark, Janet 16 Marketos, Barbara Markoff, Terrylee 57 Marks, Arthur 87 Marquard, Cynthia 6 Marsh, Pamela 23 Marsh, Richard 73 Marshall, Cristine 20 Marshall, John 62 Marshall, Richard Martenson, Betty 41 Martin, Anna 19 Martin, Charles 85 Martin, Donna 58 Martin, Susan 20 Martindale, Joanne 3, 14 Martinow, Sharon 17 Marvill, Helen 17 Marvisch, Deanne 55 Mashinter, William 31 Mason, Jane 49 Mason, Matthew 74 Mason, Michael 74 Mast, Neal 75 Mast, Thomas 93 Masura, Donald 86 Mateer, Don 74 Mathews, Barbara 10 Mathews, Sharon 15 Mathews, Stanley 81 Mathieu, Judith 41 Mathison, Sally 6 Matross, Elissa 19 Mattern, Irene 24 Matthews, Ruth 39 Matthews, Suzanne 44 Maurer, Jeanne 49 Maurice, Fitz 80 Maxson, Barbara 49 Maxon, Sophia 52 May, Eugene 66 May, Roger 64 May, Ginger 12 Maydet, Sheila 40 Mayer, James 76 Mayers, Cynthia 59 Mayka, Stephen 3 1 Maynard, Gale 45 Mayo, James 33 Mayo, Nancy 17 Mazany, Sally 17 Mazer, Margaret 40 McAdaragh, Kathy 8 McAllister, Linda 52 McAllister, Nancy 15 McBride, Jemie 22 McCalden, Mary 8 McCall, Janet 3,41 McCann, Candace 52 McCarroIl, John 66 McCarthi, Mary 52 McCarthy, Jack 65 McCarthy, Mary Jane 39 McCarty, Karen 45 McCarty, Patricia 54 McCosey, Michael 71 McClanathan, Sally 48 McClanathan, Susan 48 McClatchey, Barbara 49 McClenic, Shirley 14 McCluney, John 74 McClure, Colleen 39 McClure, Suzanne 16 McCobb, Wendy 47 McComb, Andrew 67 McConnell, Catherine 38 McConnell, Mary 38 McConnell, Robert 71 McConnell, Susan 17 McCormick, Patricia 44 McCracken, Joyce 39 McCroskey, Michael 67 McCullagh, Jeffrey 73 McCulloch, John 88 McDaid, Timothy McDermott, Frank 31,65 McDermott, Michael 31 McDowell, Suzanne 1 1 McFarland, Robert 31 McGarvah, Polly 22 McGee, Madeleine 46 McGeen, Daniel 90 McGeen, Susan 21 McGhaughlin, Kathy 8 McGiffert, John 3 1 McGinty, James 73 McGrath, Rosemary 8 McGrath, Thomas 72 McGuire, Barry 69 McHugh, Judith 43 McHugh, Kathleen 6 Mclntyre, Richard 71 McKay, Janet 48 McKay, Sharon 5 1 McKay, Stanley 85 McKelucy, Lucius 65 McKenzie, Burton 3 1 McKenzie, Sandy 86 McKibbin, James 33 McKusick, Klaran 9 McLandress, Robert 70 McLarty, Jean 54 McLaughlin, Larry 74 McLean, Betsy 47 McMichael, Lynn 16 McMillan, James 80 McMullen, Laura 8 McMurray, Elizabeth 45 McNeely, Joseph 72 McMinn, Sharon 58 McNitt, Virginia 56 McParland, Patrick 86 McPharlin, Ralph 31 McQuaid, Mary 38 McQueen, Steve 33 McReynolds, Lelan 31 McWhirter, Susan 41 Mead, David 89 Meadows, Martha 6 Mealhose, Noreen Medow, Laurence Medwede, Donna Mee, Barbara Meeske, John Mehring, Lynnie Meier, David Meihoefer, Barbara Meinhardt, Jane Meitus, Susan Melamed, Eileen Melber, Daniel Melcher, Dale Meldrim, Nancy Melkersqn, Harry Melocchi, Rita Melone. William Meltesen, Chris Menendez, Diane Menzies, Mary Lu Merchant, Robert Meredith, John Meretta, Carolyn Meriam, Carol Mermell, Lance Merrill, Patricia Merriman, John Mersereau, Carol Mervis, Lynne Merwin, John Mesnick, Ruth Meyer, Christine Meyer, Daniel Meyer, Elizabeth Meyer, Kathleen Meyer, Phillip Meyer, Richard Meyer. Robert Meyers, Christine Meyers, Randy Michael, Ted Michalson, Rita Middleton, Mary Mieczkowski, John Mieras, Sally Mihalek, Michael Mikrut, Marcia Mikulas, William Mikulski, Susan Milford, Beth Milinsky, Linda Miller, Beverly Miller, Christine Miller, David Miller, Douglas Miller, Frances Miller, Frank Miller, Gail Miller, George Miller, Ira Miller, John Miller, Judith Miller, Kathryn Miller, Kathy Miller, Louise Miller, Maralyn Miller, Martin Miller, Mary Miller, Mary Lee Miller, Melinda Miller, Michael Miller, Norman Miller, Richard Miller, Ruth Miller, Susan Milliken, Sherry Millman, Judith Mills, Cynthia Mills, Kenneth Mills, Lynda Mincher, Mike Minnick, John Minnick, Malcolm Mintz, Candy Mitchell, Jane Mitchell, Linda Mitchell, Marilyn Mitchell, Susan Mitnick, Stuart Mittleman, Marily Mixer, Barbara Mixer, Jane Mizel, Martin Moffic, Steven Moir, Joan Molhoek, David Molitoris, Stephen Momenee, Kevin Moncrioff, Pam Monsma, Charles 6 Montgelas, Anne 52 69 Montgomery, John 91 47 Montgomery, Sara 22 44 Moon, John 33 89 Moore, Cheryl 49 Moore, Donald 71 88 Moore, Ginny 16 Moore, Kathryn 49 Moore, Mary 20 57 Moore, Michaele 8 17 Moore, Pauline 56 Moore, Richard 31 Moore, Stephene 73 53 Moore, Victoria 47 86 Moore, William 31 41 Mooshie, Richard 30 Moran, Diane 1 1 80 Moran, Michel 49 54 Moran, Patrick 86 20 Moranz, Joel 63 Morehous, Lynn 88 93 Morgan, Janet 48 41 Morgan, Robert 32 41 Morgan, Stephanie 19 87 Morgan, Susan 49 Morganroth, Joel 78 7 1 Morgenstern, Peggy 1 3 49 Morgret, Paula 23 55 Moriuchi, Morris 32 31 Morley, Janet 56 Morren, Arnojd 75 20 Morris, Patricia 15 74 Morris, Robert 92 46 Morris, Roberta 49 38 Morris, Val 21 64 Morrison, Allan 34 Morrison, Caryl 15 31 Morrison, Elizabeth 38 19 Morrison, Kay 44 1 1 Morrison, Paul 67 62 Morrow, Susan 54 Morse, Stephan 85 45 Morsink, Helen 21 3 1 , 90 Morten, Patricia 9 46 Mortimer, Rick 88 73 Mortin, Gordon 90 20 Morton, Allan 78 89 Moscovitz, Francine 17 43 Moser, Pamela 6 56 Moss, Trudy 13 21 Most, Robert 88 42 Motloch, Michael 31 20 Mourant, Thomas 30 66 Moy, Jane 54 78 Mrozek, William 32 7 Mueller, Ric 84 67 Mulder, Ronald 15 40 Muller, Bruce 75 30 Muller, Marcia 58 78 Muma, Marilyn 19 64 Munkwitz, Penny 51 40 Munro, Mary 56 10 Munz, Barbara 38 22 Murphey, Carolyn 7 21 Murphy, Gail 22 45 Murphy, Kathleen 14 82 Murphey, Kathleen 51 45 Murray, Carol 8 58 Murrell, Jerome 73 13 Murphy, James 89 34 Muskovitz, Melvin 82 66 Myers, Christine 49 30 Myers, Jill 50 16 Myers, Larry 33 12 Myers, Larry 67 48 Myers, Ramelle 58 15 Myers, Warren 32 17 Myhra, Steven 73 86 Myron, Mark 92 ?, 66 Nabor, Sandra 10 31 Nachman, Linda 16 56 Nadler, Janice 7 43 Nadolski, Janet 43 47 Nagelvoort, Marczella 17 51 Nagle, Thomas 84 59 Nagy, John 84 78 Nagy, Linda 38 59 Nahabedian, Wendy 25 46 Naiburg, Suzanne 13 1 1 Nash, David 77 92 Nash, Michael 31 63 Nash, Patricia 52 17 Nash, Sharon 18 65 Nash, William 31 72 Nathan, Carole 21 88 Nathan, Jill 40 47 Nation, Brenda 12 75 Neagle, Charlotte 18 Neal, Marcella 39 Orrin, Douglas 34 Peter, Carolyn 56 Quist, Ronald 75 Robertson, Gardner 77 Nees, John 89 Orrin, Sue 22 Peter, Judith 49 Quittner, Richard 32 Robertson, Murray 71 Neff, Court 71 Orringer, Milly 21 Peter, Mary 9 Robiner, Laura 22 Neff, Gregory 81 Orsini, Mary Louise 13 Peter, Renate 17 R Robins, Barbara 40 Neff, Marie 47 Osborn, John 56 Peterman, James 70 Raczkowski, Ronald 64 Robins, Wendy 13 Ne idelman, Linda 55 Osborn, Lynne 41 Peterman, Jan 40 Raetsch, Ulla 8 Robinson, Allan 93 Neil, John 69 Osgood, Cynthia 47 Peters, Donna 49 Rakas, Kent 88 Robinson, Barbara 39 Neill, Colleen 45 OQITIPT rjnvifj 77 Petersen, Linn 69 Rakocy, Janet 44 Robinson, Charles 82 Nelligan, Patricia 54 V 7M 1 1L 1 , LJaVIU in Peterson, Charles 74 Ramee, Joan 56 Robinson, Jane 58 Nelson, Catherine 53 Osmer, NVilliam j i Peterson, Joan 49 Ramer, Karen 20 Robinson, Laurine 14 Nelson, Daniel 33 Ostroff, Maddy 15 Peterson, Nancy 49 Ramsay, Jorun 7 Robinson, Mary 20 Nelson, Eric 65 O ' Toole, Patricia 73 Peterson, Terry 16 Randle, Nancy 42 Robinson, Richard 82 Nelson, Jean 8 Ott, Richard 81 Petitpren, John 66 Randies, Diane 51 Robinson, Susan 11 Nelson, Judith 56 Otto, Karen 47 Pevos, Susan 50 Randolph, Larry 86 Roble, Jane 52 Nelson, Pamela 51 Otto, Norman 71 Phelps, Jane 43 Randon, Marjorie 58 Robling, Dorothy 59 Nelson, Susan 14 Owen, Ann 99 Phelps, Thomas 62 Rappeport, Carol 6 Robson, Elizabeth 49 Nemacheck, William 33 Owens, Beck 66 Pheney, Margaret 7 Rapport, Patricia 41 Rocha, Carmen 45 Nemkov, Peter 82 Owens, Kathy 59 Philips, Bill 71 Rasmussen, Kenneth 79 Roe, Stanley 80 Ness, Carole 21 Oxley, Karen 39 Phillipps, Ellen 7 Rassel, Paula 16 Roeber, Edward 73 Ness, Peter 71 Phillips, Lloyd 70 Rataz, Walter 88 Roemer, Mary 49 Neuhauser, Michael 32 Phillips, Nadine 42 Rathbun, Karen 8 Roeske, Mary 43 Nevins, Vicki 17 Packer, Melinda 47 Piell, Joyce 23 Ratteman, Thomas 81 Rogaczewski, Newhouse, Nancy 38 Packer, Susan 11 Pieper, Carolyn 52 Rattner, Richard 92 Christine 22 Newland, Anna 11 Padzieski, Joanna 6 Pierce, Daniel 72 Rau, Jill 47 Rogers, Gayle 51 Newland, Janet 46 Paine, Mark 92 Pierce, Sharon 57 Ravin, Ellen 40 Rogers, Julia 13 Newlin, Mary 9 Painter, James 77 Piercey, Virginia 56 Ray, James 32 Rogers, Robert 92 Newman, Elaine 16 Pallas, Cynthia 17 Pierrot, Robert 83 Ray, Sharon 9 Roggenbuck, Therese 26 Newman, James 88 Palmer, Ann 15 Pierse, Sandra 48 Raymaker, Gail 22 Rogos, Elaine 23 Newman, Joan 15 Palmer, Donald 66 Pierson, Diane 3, 41 Raymond, Gail 49 Rogovy, Anita 40 Newman, Joan 50 Palmer, Nathalie 19 Pike, Shirley 17 Raynor, William 80 Rogow, Mark 76 Newton, William 74 Palmer, Richard 66 Pilarz, Barbara 19 Rea, Kelley 77 Rohrbach, Carl 69 Nickle, Lynne 26 Palmer, Virginia 59 Pincus, Robert 82 Read, Beverly 38 Roller, Norman 30 Nida, Elizabeth 38 Pamer, Lawrence 78 Pinkert, Daniel 76 Reading, Melissa 7 Rollins, Mary Jo 13 Niebling, William 33 Panush, Ellen 56 Pinney, Jerilyn 48 Reagh, Molly 22 Romanow, Daniel 31 Niego, Stanley 63 Papalas, Anthony 73 Pinter, Marie 12 Reckham, Barbara 38 Rome, Lois 47 Nielsen, James 93 Papke, Bonnie 41 Pinzl, Gary 84 Redlich, Susan 25 Rorick, Margaret 17 Nielsen, Marie 46 Paguette, MaryAnn 51 Pitcher, David 80 Redmond, Robert 84 Rose, Barbara 16 Nielsen, Mary 10 Parker, James 90 Pitt, Jesse 72 Reed, Beverly 38 Rosema, Roger 66 Niemira, Mary 8 Parker, Janet 59 Pittenger, Pauline 13 Reed, Richard 86 Roseman, Dorinda 22 Niewyk, Anthony 75 Parker, Jarrett 38 Piwinski, Kathleen 53 Reed, Robert 81 Rosen, Elaine 18 Nimz, Carole 38 Parker, Marilyn 6 Piwonka, Susan 56 Reed, Susan 21 Rosenbaum, Sharin 55 Nitschka, Barbara 14 Parker, Patricia 55 Pizer, Anna 13 Reich, Joanne 55 Rosenbaum, Susan 21 Noble, Judith 56 Parker, Patricia 17 Plafker, Susan 12 Reichle, Richard 81 Rosenberg, Karen 40 Noetzel, Sharon 44 Parkhill, Thomas 66 Plant, Arthur 34 Reicin, Leslie 22 Rosenberg, Nancy 19 Noll, Beverlee 16 Parkhurst, Gail 21 Platt, William 81 Reif, Donna 8 Rosenbloom, Mina 13 Nordstrom, Bruce 32 Parkinson, Grace 10 Plautz, Gail 48 Reif, Wanda 14 Rosenblum, Bernard 92 Nordstrom, Judith 52 Parkinson, Susan 45 Plawchan, Matt 88 Reifman, Barbara 15 Rosenblum, Sandra 22 Norland, Douglas 93 Parr, Michael 62 Pleasant, Audrey 9 Reinbold, Nancy 17 Rosengard, Judith 22 Norlander, Rjchard 80 Parrish, Timothy 79 Pleskacz, Swietlana 41 Reinhard, Ronald 32 Rosensweet, Bruce 34 Norman, Stephen 73 Parrott, Larry 68 Pleznac, Robert 91 Reinish, James 92 Rosenthal, Barbara 15 Norwick, Nancy 54 Parry, Cynthia 7 Pious, Rachel 55 Reinish, Wendy 50 Rosenthal, Joyce 20 Nowak, Richard 34 Parshall, Nancy 46 Podd, Robert 90 Reipert, Heidi 19 Rosenthal, Ronald 32 Nowakowski, Nancy 39 Parsley, Allen 65 Pointer, Thomas 66 Reis, Reith 18 Ross, Edmund 68 Nowell, Richard 32 Pascal, Charles 82 Polesny, Anna 48 Reisman, Alexander 92 Ross, Gale 41 Nozik, Linda 55 Patch, William 86 Pollak, Jane 57 Reisman, Jack 63 Ross, Janet 22 Nugent, Ann 38 Pate, Pamela 13 Polley, Catherine 41 Reisman, Jerald 63 Ross, John C. 91 Numelin, Thomas 71 Patrick, James 86 Pomey, George 74 Reisman, Toni 22 Ross, John F. 66 Nunley, Frank 66 Patt, Thomas 93 Ponte, Donna 17 Reistman, Patty 14 Ross, Jon D. 68 Nunn, Liz 51 Patten, Kay 22 Poole, Sharon 22 Reitman, Daniel 78 Ross, Susan 11 Nuttall, Carol 49 Patterson, Candyce 38 Pope, Randall 32 Remmel, James 83, 31 Rossiter, Robert 73 Nutting, Joyce 45 Patterson, Drew 83 Porter, Laura 17 Renner, Jeffrey 31 Rote, Judith 38 Paul, Roger 32 Postelli, Frank 89 Resnick, Richard 82 Roth, Richard 63 Paulic, Denise 16 Posthuma, Mary 46 Revelle, Mary 49 Roth, Susan 40 Oberg, Judith 15 Paulik, Gloria 22 Posthur, James 77 Revock, Karen 15 Rothman, Elizabeth 55 O ' Brian, Pat 62 Paulik, Paul 93 Potter, Jean 59 Reyes, Maribel 56 Rothschild, Sylvia 7 O ' Brian, Patricia 39 Pauls, David 85 Potter, Robert 68 Rhein, Elizabeth 16 Rottschafer, Linda 8 Ockman, Vicki 15 Paup, Katherine 23 Pottle, Catherine 46 Rhines, Margaret 59 Row, Mary 9 O ' Connor, Katherine 17 Pavan, Lucille 17 Poulton, Ted 77 Rhines, Michael 86 Rowen, Heather 46 O ' Connor, John 88 Payden, Christine 46 Powell, Peter 71 Rhodes, Cynthia 54 Rowland, James 33 O ' Dell, Charles 77 Payne, George 69 Powell, Susan 38 Rice, Robert 84 Rozsypal, James 67 Oehmake, Kristofer 79 Payne, Martha 47 Powers, Thomas 64 Richards, Jacolo 84 Rubin, Diane 57 Offen, Samuel 63 Pear, Michael 76 Pratt, Bud 92 Richards, Mary 17 Rubin, Gayle 16 Ogletree, Jacquelyn 8 Pearlman, Iris 6 Praver, David 63 Richards, Michael 62 Rubinson, Richard 92 O ' Hara, Jack 67 Pearson, Mary 44 Preda, Nick 33 Richards, William 90 Ruby, Natalie 50 Ohr, Fredric 65 Pease, Janet 20 Pregerson, Bernard 82 Richardson, Charlene 17 Rudder, Susan 41 Older, Deborah 8 Peaslee, Bonnie 23 Premo, Roger 69 Richardson, Donna 15 Rudman, Steffi 22 Oldfield, James 88 Peck, Carol 56 Presman, Susan 50 Richardson, Douglas 80 Rulis, Lee 80 O ' Leary, Christine 6 Peck, Donna 11 Prince, John 75 Richardson, Patrick 89 Rumps, Kathleen 17 Oleck, Anne 53 Peck, Judith 38 Prins, Patricia 25 Riches, Priscilla 25. 3 Rumsey, Ralph 93 Oleshansky, Marv 92 Peck, Susan 7 Pritula, Sharon 15 Richley, Roger 64 Rupp, David 66 Oliver, Marjorie 47 Pedersen, Elmer 62 Proux, Dawn 20 Richman, David 82 Rusche, Charla 45 Oliver, Mary 25 Pedersen, Libbie 51 Pryor, Charles 77 Richmond, Dorothy 17 Russell, Thomas 90 Oliver, Sandra 23 Pederson, Karolyn 13 Pucci, Carol 54 Richter, Adele 22 Rutberg, Frederic 63 Ollilla, Sandra 6 Pedley, Susan 18 Pudas, Sandra 59 Ride, Vida 39 Rutsky, Karen 50 Olsen, Nancy 18 Peegel, Helle 25 Pudschun, Virginia 46 Riekels, Fredona 58 Ryan, Gayle 44 Olson, Alan 81 Peltier, Sharon 39 Purdy, Abby 45 Reiman, Meredith 44 Ryan, Patricia 8 Olson, Christine 20 Pence, Pamela 41 Purdy, Barbara 41 Riewald, Paul 75 Rydell, Jerome 72 Olson, Clifford 72 Penn, Meril 7 Purdy, Carol 8 Rigsby, Allen 77 Rye, Karen 16 Olson, Constance 48 Pennock, Jean 45 Purucker, Karen 18 Riklis, Simona 50 Rymar, Patricia 17 Olson, Marthe 20 Pentoney, Bruce 70 Pyster, Nancy 21 Riley, Robert 65 Olson, Martina 14 Peoples, Nancy 49 Ripps, Wendy 57 S Olson, Mary 45 Pepler, Beryl 12 Q Riske, Ruth 16 Saboley, Diana 20 Olson, Roger 34 Perault, Pamela 54 Quackenbush, Ann 38 Rivard, Serge 73 Sahlmark, Virginia 39 Olzmann, Kurt 31 Pergament, Bertram 57 Quaife, Nancy 7 Rizer, Jennifer 16 Saks, Rickel 40 O ' Neil, Michelle 8 Periard, Ronald 66 Quakkelaar, Kenneth 75 Roast, Chuck 81 Saldana, Cesar 91 O ' Neill, Patricia 11 Perlman, Louise 3,57 Quasarano, Joseph 32 Robbert, Laurel 17 Salmon, Maynard 80 Oppenheim, Judith 23 Perlmutter, Steven 87 Quarterman, Carole 42 Roberts, Cathryn 52 Saloky, Dennis 87 Orkin, Helaine 23 Perriguey, Virginia 44 Quick, Catherine 47 Roberts, Claudia 7 Salomon, Arthur 32 Orloff, Deborah 22 Perry, Benjamin 64 Quinn, Betsy 46 Roberts, Judith 24, 26 Saltonstall, Constance 48 Orloff, Sheldon 76 Perschbacher, Peter 34 Quinn, Katherine 8 Roberts, Nancy 45 Same, Robert 62 Sammet, Trudy 40 Sampson, Carolyn 56 Sampson, Karen 17 Sandell, Inger 48 Sanderson, Richard 33 Sanford, Robert 89 Sanford, Sue 24 Sankel, Joyce 40 Sapakie, Sidney 3 1 Sapelak, William 89 Sapienza, John 86 Sarasohn, Nancy 22 Sarber, Nancy 9 Sarr, Patricia 13 Satovsky, Neil 92 Saueland, John 67 Saunders, Thomas 83 Savage, Marjorie 20 Savaiano, Sandra 48 Savonuzzi, Maria 20 Saydam, Carol Ann 38 Sayre, Jane 22 Scanlon, Michael 32 Scanlon, Pat 47 Schaefer, Joseph 7 1 Schaefer, Patricia 8 Schaefer, Terry 65 Schaeffer, Lydia 50 Schallhorn, Charles 83 Schane, Steven 87 Scharl, James 83 Schauer, Mike 86 Schaupner, Carol 24 Scheerer, Paul 65 Scheid, Charles 89 Schelter, James 88 Schermer, Michael 82 Scherpenisse, Bruce 75 Scherr, Marilyn 18 Scheuer, Ellen 22 Schiffer, Richard 82 Schiffman, Marilyn 55 Schiller, Eileen 52 Schiller, Nancy 9 Schillinger, Mary 16 Schim, Diane Schimpke, Leslie 23 Schirmer, Richard 30 Schiros, Carol 22 Schlab, Richard 79 Schlegel, Fred 33 Schlussel, Lawrence 78 Schmaltz, Janet 46 Schmelz, Robert 33, 79 Schmid, (Catherine 54 Schmidt, Anadel 46 Schmidt, Patricia 17 Schmiege, Frederick 34 Schmieler, Allison 56 Schmoekel, Marilyn 43 Schnell, Betty 46 Schnell, Mary 46 Schnell, Wally 32 Schoch, Pete 83 Schoen, Herbert 76 Schoen, Mary 9 Schoonmaker, Bill 88 Schopbach, Sandra 25 Schore, Robert 69 Schow, Peggy Schrader, Edwin 74 Schrader, John 30 Schrane, Pete 71 Schreiber, Paula 3 Schreiber, Sharon 49 Schrimper, Charles 67 Schroeder, Patricia 44 Schroeder, William 93 Schroen, Susan 10 Schryer, Richard 81 Schryver, Douglas 93 Schubeck, Barbara 14 Schuett, Julia 58 Schuler, Volker Schulman, Larry 78 Schulwitz, Nik 89 Schultz, Donna 23 Schultz, Peter 85 Schulze, Carol 16 Schumm, Barbara 38 Schwab, Karen 1 3 Schwalm, Darrell Schwark, James 64 Schwartin, Dutch 80 Schwartz, Barbara 55 Schwartz, Charles 62 Schwartz, Cheryl Schwartz, Edward 76 Schwartz, Elaine 57 Schwartz, Gary 92 Schwartz, Linda 22 Schwary, Nancy 1 1 Scott. Barbara 38 Scott, Carolyn 46 Scott, Dona 54 Scott, George 66 Scott, Judith 38 Scott, Patricia 56 Scott, Robert 92 Secaur, Robert 30 Seder, James 68 Seder, John 68 Segal, Sara 50 Segal, Steven 87 Segal, Ruth 22 Segall, John 82 Seibert, Janet 25 Seichter, Rudy 73 Seilo, Johnnie 30 Selander, Julie 48 Selander, Stephen 62 Selecky, John Selesko, John 63 Selesko, Sue 55 Seligman, Paul Seligman, Richard 71 Seligman, Ruth 23 Selin, Jill 40 Selmeier, Kip 74 Selmo, Don 70 Selmon, Tracy 31 Seltzer, Bettyann 40 Sendelbach, Douglas 79 Seper, Nancy 56 Seppala, William Serbay, Myron 84 Servis, Marilyn 45 Sestok, John 86 Setterberg, Cris Severn, Kathleen 22 Shaffer, Virginia 53 Shaheen, William 66 Shankland, Robert 70 Shanley, Carol 56 Shanoski, Daniel 85 Shapiro, Judy 40 Shapiro, Paula 40 Sharkofsky, Christine 14 Shaw, John 80 Shaw, Roger 81 Shaw, Susan 48 Shean, William Shearer, Edward 84 Shearn, Kenneth 82 Shefferly, Jon 65 Sheffield, Lea 49 Sheldon, Rosann 43 Shell, Richard 92 Shelly, Barbara Shelly, Elizabeth 46 Shenk, William 84 Shenkin, Robert 2, 92 Shepherd, Marilyn 48 Sherburne, Mary 56 Sheridan, Barbara 58 Sherman, Arthur 85 Sherman, William 31 Sherwin, Donald 70 Sherwood, Suzanne 56 Sherwood, Virginia Shesko, Beverly 8 Shevchik, Rosemary 51 Shever, Leonore Shierson, Martha 47 Shinnick, Donna 47 Shipley, Susanne 39 Shister, Neil 82 Shoemaker, Janet 39 Shoemaker, Mary 17 Shoemaker, John 93 Shorkey, Clayton 89 Shorr, Gregory 76 Short, Mary ' 21 Shubert, Inetle Shuipis, Michael 93 Shukle, Terry 86 Shulman, Howard 82 Shur, Ruth 12 Shutko, Ann 19 Shutt, Jan Sias, Samuel 79 Sibley, Kathleen 21 Sideman, Robert 92 Siegel, Bud 82 Siegel, Lynne 50 Siegler, Ilene 16 Sielaff, Wayne 30 Siemion, Michael 71 Siersma, Fred 88 Sievers, Carolyn 9 Sievert, Richard 71 Sigler, Robert 33 Siglin, Dave 69 Silberman, Linda 22 Silberman, Lyn 22 Sills, Susan 57 Silver, Esther 22 Silver, Judith 6 Silver, Marilyn 55 Silvergerg, Kenneth 84 Silverblatt, Barry 76 Silverman, Claire 40 Silverman, Daniel 76 Silverman, Richard 82 Silverstein, Eve 12 Silverstein, Linda 15 Silverstein, Lynne 50 Silvian, Joseph 78 Simmonds, Steve 66 Simmons, Jill 49 Simmons, Michael 33 Simmons, Stephen 81 Simon, Anne 22 Simon, Sue Ellen 50 Simonds, Chan 81 Simons, Louise 51 Simpson, Christina 48 Simpson, David 71 Simpson, Leslie Simpson, Robert 32 Sines, James 66 Singer, Annette 8 Singer, Dan 92 Sink, Carolyn 46 Sink, Eileen 20 Sinnreich, Joseph 82 Siracusa, Craig 30 Sirna, Ron 73 Sirner, Melvin 87 Sirrine, John 62 Sitts, Dee Anne Sivertson, John 72 Sjodahl, Laura 14 Skatf, Margaret 41 Skelly, Susan 23 Skibbe, Joan 45 Skinner, Sean 86 Sklar, Judith 50 Skolnick, Elena 22 Skowronski, Joan 8 Skunda, Sharon 1 1 Skurka, James 73 Sladek, Barbara 24 Slater, Marilyn 44 Slaughter, Constance 1 1 Slebodnik, Martin 83 Slee, Sara 22 Slingerland, Jill 25,26 Sliwinski. Maryann 23 Slocum, Allan 30 Slusser, Tom 88 Slutsky, Judith 16 Slutsky, Marc 76 Smaller, Diane 22 Smalley, Alison 58 Smart, Jerri 38 Smethells, William 84 Smilg, Michael 34 Smith, Ann 17 Smith, Bonnie 21 Smith, Cece 49 Smith, Char-Lynn 6 Smith, Donald 68 Smith, Donald 70 Smith, Douglas 86 Smith, Elizabeth 41 Smith, Fred 86 Smith, Frederick 34 Smith, George 85 Smith, Iris 23 Smith, Judith 51 Smith, Judythe 22 Smith, Julia 39 Smith, Karen 39 Smith, Kay 22 Smith, Lauri 49 Smith, Marilynn Smith, Noni 56 Smith, Robert 93 Smith, Sandra 58 Smith, Sandra Smith, Sandra 19 Smith, Spike 81 Smith, Suanne Smith, Susan 20 Smith, Susan 47 Smith, Susan 17 Smith, Suzanne 46 Smithson, Steve 71 Smits, William 75 Snavely, David 34 Snow, Elizabeth 15 Snow, Randall 85 Snowdecker, Al 74 Snowden, Pamela 42 Snyder, Katherine 46 Snyder, Rita 16 Soave, Daniel 72 Sobel, Joseph 63 Soboroff, Stephen 76 Soffer, Carol 7 Sokoloff, Natalie 6 Sokolov, Ada 47 Solomon, Barbara 15 Solomon, Rick 76 Solomon, Steven 92 Sommer, Barbara 41 Sommor, Roberta 43 Sonneveldt, Robert 30 Soper, Cynthia 9 Sorkin, Janis 16 Sorscher, Sally 40 Sosnowski, Bernard 88 Soss, Lisbeth 50 Souter, Robert 71 Southon, David 89 Southwick, Edward 88 Spang, Judy 24 Spangler, Dum Dum 38 Sparks, Robert 30 Spear, Scott 92 Spector, Nancy 57 Speer, Sandra 56 Speier, Carole 46 Spencer, Carol 17 Spencer, Ilene 44 Spencer, Linda 38 Soencer, Mary 54 Spencer, Meredith 54 Sperling Judith 21 Spiegel, Mark 76 Spiesz, Anne 22 Spikes, Elizabeth 46 Spirka, Andrew 30 Sprague, William 30 Spray, Judd 80 Squibb, Sue 13 Srb, Susan 12 Sriber, Jim 66 Stabler, Linda 39 Staelin, Stephen 18 Stafford, Bonita 41 Stagg, Francis 81 Stagman, Michele 55 Stair, Ellen 46 Stanford, Gail 56 Stanson, Kathy 17 Stapler, Elizabeth 54 Stare, Barry 66 Stark, Judith 40 Starkey, Sheryl 44 Starkweather, Stuart 31 Starman, Sheldon 76 Starr, Margaret 7 Stassen, Harold 80 Staudacher, Nancy 49 St. Clair, Mary 18 Stead, Virginia 16 Stec, George 70 Stedman, Lynn 65 Steere, Judith 18 Stefani, Nancy 17 Steffler, Cheryl Steger, Susan 39 Steglitz, Stephen 82 Stein, Deborah 17 Stein, Diane 8 Stein, Nancy 16 Steinberg, Joan 40 Steinberg, Judith 15 Steinert, Robert 92 Steininger, Sharon 45 Steketee. Bruce 75 Stellhorn, Mary 18 Steltzer, Eva Stelzer, Barbara 48 Stephenson, Kenneth 34 Stermer, Judith 45 Stern, Bernard 78 Sterner, John 74 Stertzbach, Kim 74 Stettbacher. Marjorie 56 Stevens, Judith 17 Stevens, Robert 73 Stevens, Susan 48 Stevenson, Linda 8 Stewart, Ann 6 Stewart, Bruce 31 Stewart, Candy 46 Stewart, Nancy 41 Stewert, James 3 1 Stickle, Nancy 44 Stid, Deborah 53 Stiefel, Lee 16 Stieler, Earla 51 Still, Donald 33 Stillman, Susan 7 Stillwell, Sally 46 Stimpson, Susie 56 Stine, Marcy 49 Stitt, Richard 71 Stockard, William 65 Stode, Lynn 38 Stokoe, Kenneth 74 Stone, Timothy 74 Stonely, Richard 81 Stoner, Donald 79 Stothfang, Fred 31 Stoup, Ruth 16 Stover, Bernard 65 Stowe, Betsy 21 Stoy, Karen 25 Strand, Mary 7 Strang, John 81 Straub, John 65 Straub, Sarah 52 Strauss, Barbara 6 Strayer, Kathryn 49 Streeter, Mary 5 1 Strehle, Bonnie 6 Strening, Sally 41 Strickland, Larry 32 Strom, Sigrid 7 Strube, Susanna 20 Stuart, Mark 74 Stull, Carole 16 Stumpf, Laura 22 Sturdy, Raymond 68 Sturman, Ilene 17 Sturman, Stephen 87 Stutz, Carol 40 Stutz, David 87 Suelthaus, Kenneth 71 Sugar, Julie 6 Suggs, Robert 34 Sullivan, Kenneth 30 Sullivan, Martha Summer, David 92 Sundheim, Nancy 15 Suppes, Vicki 8 Sutherland, Bonnie 14 Sutherland, Charles 64 Sutin, Vivian 1 1 Sutton, Laurence 31 Sutton, Lois 13 Sutyak, Janet 20 Swan, James 68 Swanson, Charles Swanson, Richard 62 Swart, Pamela 51 Swartz, Betty 21 Swartz, Sally Swayze, Karyl Sweeney, John Sweeney, Thomas 68 Sweet, Nancy 18 Sweet, Stephen 76 Swier, Ann 21 Swenson, James Syme, Danny 87 Szabody, Clara 17 Szatkowski, Lawrence 32 Szold, Linda 22 Szido, Lucile 45 Szwalek, Stanley 30 Taff, Bonnie 55 Tagg, Elizabeth 14 Taipala, Ruth Takemoto, Elaine Talbert, Stephanette 9 Talon, Linda 15 Tanner, John 88 Tanona, Leslie 81 Taueg, Sharon 10 Tayler, Douglas 89 Taylor, Barbara 16 Taylor, Heather Taylor, Mary 20 Teeter, Marjorie 47 Teeter, Nancy 1 3 Teeter, Philip 86 Teies, Avis 20 Teitelman, Mari 21 Telfer, Barbara 47 Telford, Sandra 3 i! IS 5] 9 ? 46 X 49 71 6i !S 74 74 81 79 31 16 f) !l 25 7 8! 6i 52 6 49 51 6 4! 52 7 20 74 16 22 61 17 87 40 87 71 6 14 62 51 :i 7 23 !) 68 18 X 21 72 87 17 32 S 45 55 - 24 I Temple, Joanne 53 Templeton, Judith 19 Tennant, Byron Tennebaum, Buzz Termini, Patricia 45 Terry. Pamela Terteling, Terry 30 Tervo, Nancy Tessler, Sheri Tessler, Sydney Theisen, Robert 89 Therssen, Laura 8 Thibert, Donald Thiedman. Michael 31 Thomas Jr., Charles Thomas, Christine 17 Thomas, Frederick Thomas, John B. Thomas, John C. Thomas, Nancy Thomas, Winifred 44 Thompson. Adele 12 Thompson, Cordy 49 Thompson, David Thompson, John 74 Thompson, Mary 15 Thompson, Pamela Thompson, Robert E. 64 Thompson, Robert F. 66 Thomsen. Carol 46 Thomson. Kathleen 15 Thorner, Jayne Thorp, Sharon 59 Thumm. Margaret 51 Thurmaier, Cecelia Tibbetts, Barbara 17 Tichenor. Anne 15 Tiedeman. Trudi Tiffan, William Tigay, Barry 82 Tily, Constance 46 Timbers, Robert Timm, Edward 84 Timmreck, Paul 65 Tindall, James Tischler, Naomi Titley, Larry 62 Titsworth. Edwin 69 Tobacco, Janice 13 Tobias, Charles 82 Tobin, Harold 91 Tobin, Joyce 55 Todd, Christopher 79 Tomczyk, Robert Tomei, Edward 30 Tominac, Pamela 16 Tomlinson, Pamela 51 Tomoguchi, Mary Tool, Susan Topcik, Howard Tope, Donna 39 Toth, Karen 1 5 Tousignant, Barbara 9 Toussaint, Joseph 66 Trantz, Cindy Tratt, Kathryn 43 Traub, Gerald 65 Trefilek, Kenneth Trelfa, Barbara 46 Trepod, Gary 74 Triant, Jim 65 Trimby, Madeline Trimmer, Thomas 89 Tripp, Robert 89 Trogan, David 80 Troup, Nancy 25 Troy, Charles 87 Truax, Michael 66 Trumb, Janet 51 Trust, Bill 34 Tsang, Anna 20 Tubergan, Vern 75 Tuck, James 74 Tucker, Judy 55 Tucker, Lynne 55 Tucker, Margaret 51 Tunkl, Judith 17 Turner, Richard 3 1 Turner, Robert 30 Turner, Roger 80 Tuttle, John 30 Twiggs, Leo 30 Twitchell, Larry 74 Tyler, Jay 66 U Uhrick, Karen 49 Underwood, Louise 19 Ungar, John Upham. Joan 56 Upham, Neil Upson, Ruth 54 Upton, Tish 54 Urban, Kathleen 39 Urbanik, Richard 33 Urist, Barbara 6 Urso, John 65 Utter, Barbara 46 Utter, Carolyn 59 Utterback. Robert 70 Valassis, Sheryl 22 Valin, Judith 13 Van Appledorn, Carl 75 Van Blaricom, Kirk 81 Van Bree, Nancee 8 Van Camp, Mary 24 Van Campen, Sally 49 Vandenberg, Gary Vandenbelt, Frank Vander Brook, John 3 1 Vander Heide, Stuart 75 Vander Kulk, Henry 75 Vander Meer, Kay 52 Vandermeiden, Judith 15 Vanderpool, Julie 47 Vander Schaaf, James 75 Vander Vliet, David 75 Van Der Wege, Ronald Vanderwerp, Joan 15 Van Deventer, Mary 59 Van De W alker, Peter 77 Van De Water, Mary Van Dyk, Virginia 52 Van Dyke, Elizabeth 56 Van Faasen, Jean 1 1 Van Genderen, Gary 33 Van Gorder, Sharyn 1 1 Van Gunten, Sarah 22 Van Hemert, Judith 16 Van Hoff, Lois 26 Van House, Richard 74 Vanko, Roger 68 Van Lieu, Cindy 22 Van Loo, Bill 75 Van Poperin, Gilbert 33 Van Syoc, Pamela 16 Van Tatenhove, Frederick 75 Van Vliet, Gerard 75 Van Winkle, Mary 56 Varstow, Tom 62 Vasilauskas, Lawrence 72 Vaughn, Stuart 81 Vavorick, Eileen 9 Vayna, Stephen Veach, George Veltman, James 75 Venook, Bonnie 55 Verlinde, Ruth 46 Vernick, Michael 74 Vernoff, Ellen 18 Vierling, Judith 41 Vihtelic, Mary 13 Vinson, Darlene 53 Vitali, Nancy 17 Vnuk, Katherine 9 Vogelsang, Sally 54 Vogler, Jerry 88 Voight, Mark 69 Voigt, Gail 52 Volk, Richard 66 Volkers, Kenneth Vonesh, Eleanor 49 Von Luhrte, Richard 73 Von Reis, John 66 Von Rosen, John 89 Vonk, James 75 Vorel, Melvin 90 Vrechek, George 72 W Waage, Rodney 67 Wade, Judy 44 Waggoner, Peggy 48 Wagman, Elizabeth 56 Wagner, Elizabeth 23 Wagner, Frank 89 Wagner, Jacquelyn 53 Wagner, Julianne 23 Wainer, Mark 82, 3 1 Wainger, Robert 63 Waisanen, Alan 77 Wake, Patricia 46 Wakefield, Mary 25 Walburg, Alvin 75 Walchak, Elaina 15 Walchak, Elizabeth 15 Waldron, Michael 33 Walker, Eleanor 20 Walker, George 69 Walker, Margaret 3, 25, 26 Walker, Nancy 20 Walkley, Robert 31 Walkotten, Ward 75 Wall, Ellen 9 Wallace, Lynn 49 Wallace, Pat 3, 26 Wallace, Thomas 62 Wallich, Harvey 82 Walsdorf, Silvia 47 Waltanen, Mary 18 Walter, Timothy 89 Walters, Judith 58 Walther, Katherine 59 Waltz. Barb 54 Wang, Nancy 21 Wangbichler, Kenneth 89 Ward, Ann 1 1 Waram, Beverly 54 Ward, George 3 1 Ward, John 67 Ward, Mary 8 Wares, Jonathan 82 Warheit, Ruth 9 Warmuth, Donald 32 Warnke, Jane 48 Warrington, Steven 84 Warsen, Duard Warshaw, Howard Wasinya, John 83 Wasserman, Harvey 63 Wassink, Ivan 75 Watterfall, Susan 49 Waters, Eleanor 20 Waterson, John 77 Watkins, Neil 65 Watson, Nancy 8 Watt, Sandra 53 Wazue, Niles 34 Webb, Judith 56 Webb, Susan 48 Webber, Paul 86 Weber, George 86 Weber, Suzanne 49 Weber, Thomas 80 Weber, William 62 Webster, Carol Wedeven, Verne 75 Weeks, Gordon 74 Weener, Paul Weidmayer, Eldean 32 Weil, Richard 78 Weill, Jay 82 Weinberg, Paul 30 Weinberg, Thomas 3 Weiner, Joanne 15 Weiner, Linda 23 Weiner, Linda 40 Weiner, Lowell Weinert, Melvin 87 Weingarden, Fern 55 Weinstein, Stan 76 Weisberg, David 92 Weisman, Sherry 50 Weiss, Dorothy 40 Weiss, Linda 20 Weiss, Richard 79 Weiss, Tania 10 Weiswasser, Nancy 23 Weitzman, Raymond 63 Welber, Lois 23 Welf, Ronald 30 Weller, Edward 89 Welling, Jena 17 Welling, Martha Wellman, Cy 62 Wellner, Christine 25 Wells, Richard 74 Wendt, James 67 Wengroff, Michael 63 Weschler, Steven 63 Wesley, Carolyn 45 Wesley, Laura 14 Wessels, Alice 44 Wessels, Jane 56 Wessinger, Alice 52 West, Leonard 3 1 Westerkamp, Douglas 89 Westerman, Dave 83 Weston, Lynda 45 Weston, Meryle 15 Wetzel, Martha 51 Weygandt, Shirley 8 Whalen, Linn 39 Whateley, Pamela 13 Wheelock, Dennis 93 Whelan, Ellen 58 Whelan, Janice 8 Whinery, Frederic 83 White, Dana 24 White, Howard 82 White, James 30 White, Jonathon 62 White, Marsha 50 White, Richard 86 White, Sue 52 White, Virginia 16 Whitefield, Sheri Whitehead, Gretchen 54 Whitman, Mary 48 Whitman, Susan Whitmore, Sharon 22 Whittle, John 80 Wicks, Jeffrey 71 Wiegerink, James Wierengo, Andrew 65 Wiese, Mary 16 Wilbur, David 77 Wilbur, Sally Wilcoxon, Mary 47 Wilder, Robert 62 Wilderotter, Judith 12 Wiley, Jay 67 Wiley, Robert 66 Wilhelm, Marilyn 47 Wilkins, Christine 17 Wilkinson, Daniel 34 Wilkinson, Lester 93 Wilkis, Skip 62 Willens, Joan 50 Williams, Jane 18 Williams, Kathy 48 Williams, Linda 39 Williams, Lynn 56 Williams, Maryalice 1 1 Williams, Patricia Williams, Peggy 17 Williams, Robert Williams, Thomas Williamson, Joseph 65 Willis, Ellen 58 Willis, Mary 52 Wilmoth, Richard 32 Wilson, Jane 17 Wilson, Priscilla Wilson, Shauna 45 Wilson, Sheila 54 Winbun, Barbara 9 Winder, John 65 Winegar, James 67 Winfield, Robert 82 Wing, Janet Wing, Karen Wingfield, Joseph Wingo, Mary 56 Winickoff, Abbie 9 Winke, Robert 71 Winn, Delbert Winne, Susan 10 Winokur, Debbie 22 Winston, Kitty 12 Winter, Lynne Winter, Robert 62 Wirt, Helen 40 Wise, James 70 Wishnow, Edward 82 Wisne, Patricia 41 Wisniewski, Dean 65 Wistert, Dianne 47 Witkowski, Wayne 34 Witt, Cheryl 22 Witt, Carol 23 Witt, Penelope 5 1 Wittie, Robert 76 Witucki, Constance 41 Witzke, Thomas 32 Wivaag, Gail 19 Wizer, Marilyn 19 Wocholski, Clarice 20 Woehler, David 3 1 Wolak, Pat 19 Wolf, James 31,78 Wolfe, John 92 Wolff, Rick 76 Wolin, Carol 55 Wolk, Harriet 21 Wolnez, Linda Wonderley, Linda 17 Wood, Ann 19 Wood, Daniel 73 Wood, Gail 43 Wood, Guy 85 Wood, Wendy 43 Woodford, Lynn 48 Woodison, Scott 88 Woodruff, Lesley 52 Woods, Virginia 47 Woodward, Carol 9 Wooley, Jonathon 34 Woolner, Sally 51 Worden, Barbara 12 Worth, Zaidee 1 1 Wotton, David 30 Wright, Cherly 17 Wright, James 64 Wright, Kiki 14 Wright, Melinda 54 Wunsch, Elizabeth 56 Wyble, Nancy 19 Wylie, Anne 39 Wyman, Michael Wynn, Emily 42 Wyss, Becky 48 Wyss, Pamela 41 Yahr, Judith 58 Yale, Susan 59 Yax, Gerald 3 1 Yeckley, James 65 Yedinak, Martin 30 Yee, Henry 3 1 Yeh, Jennie 9 Yek, Dianne 52 Yendall, Betty 19 York, Frances 50 Yost, Ellen 25 Young, Barbara 14 Young, Bernard 30 Young, Christine 46 Young, James 89 Young, Kaymary 44 Young, Lois 38 Young, Robin 48 Young, Watson 3 1 Youtt, Stanley 32 Yura, Rhoda 50 Zaban, Carol 40 Zabner, Missy 15 Zacks, Gregory 78 Zadvinskis, Ivars 74 Zagrzejenski, Andrew 3 1 Zahm, Robert 88 Zander, Judith 9 Zanner, James 70 Zapton, Daniel 72 Zarit, Steven 63 Zawadski, Dianne 18 Zawodni, Robin 16 Zazon, Judith 8 Zdrodowski, Sharon 56 Zeisloft, Robert 30 Zeitke, Bernd 32 Zeitlin, Bonnie 40 Zelenko, Sheila 16 Zelizer, Ronald 92 Zelman, Wally 76 Zemanek, Dorothy 38 Ziebart, Erika 14 Ziegler, Joy 54 Zielke, Elisabeth 15 Zientek, Stanley 65 Zietz, Lonny 80 Ziman, Stephen Zimbler, Harvey 78 Zimmerman, Charles 64 Zimmerman, Mary 58 Zinck, Michael 72 Zinger, George Zitta, Mary 41 Zola, Barbara 58 Zucker, Phyllis 50 Zuckerman, Gary Zuckerman, Richard 87 Zugich, Nancy 46 Zuk, Donna Zulauf, Jay Zwecher, Naomi 18 Zwiers, Marvin Zwingman, Russell 70 Zyzyk, Judith 18 The Supplement is the result of the hard work and devoted effort of many people. First and foremost, credit is due to Marlene Brooks, the capable junior staff editor in charge of the Supplement. Without her effort, there might have been none. Also, credit is due to each housing unit for writing their copy, which was only barely revised by our staff. Our thanks to Mr. Bill Toland of Palmer Studios who took the group pictures; Mike Galle, Jim Ball, Ron Zelizer, Mr. Werner Mattson and Audrie Hilton who took care of the business details; Mr. Jack Bundy of S. K. Smith Co. for the cover design; and Mrs. Jewell M. Gates and Mr. Dan Wagner of Wm. J. Keller Inc. The line drawings of each house are by Lois Karch, JoAnne Martindale, and Linda Wolnez. For their eager cooperation and enthusi- asm we would like to give a special thanks to the trainee staff who provided the real workforce for this book: Lynn Brandman, Donna Davis, Donna Fatt, Rosemarie Lan- dau, Julie Lovinger, JoAnne Martindale, Joan Pollack, Priscilla Riches, Penny Righthand, Jean Rothbaum; and to our assistant editors, Lois Karch, Fred Lynch and Helen Kaminski. PATTI JOSEPH BORTMAN ROBERT J. SHENKIN 104 .-1 F v iC .v - MICHIGAN 24 Air Force 7 21 Navy 17 Michigan State 10 20 Purdue 21 19 Minnesota 12 35 Northwestern 21 Illinois 6 34 Iowa 20 10 Ohio State ; if aw i fS wiiife SS. -f K ' tei ?|fi Vv vi%4y -v _ VXjRiJl- frt J - ; i i OJ J V ;; V " -ilK The 1965 ROSE BOWL PASADENA, CALIFORNIA University of Michigan Oregon State University


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

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