University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 332


University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1964 volume:

Em university of pittsburgh the WL 1964 iv ,tim university of pittsburgh contents! the year, 16! the university, 90! pittsburgh 13, pennsylvania organizations, 1321 athletics, 2041 seniors, vol. 59 222! advertising, 288. V The year was one which defied pri- vacy. Headlines tore out from the papers and burned themselves so deeply into individual hearts and minds that no middle course re- mained. The individual again surged to the forefront of signif- icant existence. Strong minds were made up, and the weaker had to be led. There were battles of all scopes and intensities: political, intellectual, social and humane. And there was the ever-constant . ,,,. ,, . . .... .i . T J. ,, ' '--iii-Al-an 'A .7 is - .-g1.L....J,x L-.. . , ,Ja i , l l i,lnw,wi ' 1 W, 1 u www wwwwwl-WW! . cw l , Nm- " ' x f 1 vw-' NG ,,,,, f -L -, 1 ' W i t ' . ..34.uBsa.:..-ease-wsrmm.. , , 'i inner battle: the revelation of emotion and the search for larger truths capable of encompassing the ferment. It was a year when the most personal grief was shared in common, and when causes of com- mon interest became individual crusades. , I ,vf -W :INN link apnh Huh ,uh vffw 'S Pitt absorbed, reflected, and contributed to the spirit of the year. The atmosphere was electric with plans and dreams zooming to fruition. Streamlined architecture be- came the tangible sign of a growing, forward-looking, far- reaching scope of activity and interest which smouldered down from the highest administrative levels to envelop a newly-dynamic University. lt and its leaders shouldered the responsibility newly incumbent upon a breed deter- mined to exploit its talent and vitality for the broadest social good. It and its people assumed the individual bur- den of search, the classic quest of education. I ,ff A University education uncovers the paths to fulfillmentg it represents and fos- ters growth along these paths. The intel- lect is aroused and the sympathies are channeled, as talents are discovered and exploited. The range is as wide as a Uni- versity's people wish to stretch it. And this year the desire was there, and the need for opportunity was recognized and ful- filled. The opportunities grew with their creators, and thus the University of Pitts- burgh grew, and became justly proud and dedicated to continue to grow. In Search of man's mind or soul or humanity, there were people willing to commit themselves and to recruit others. And this dedication became a part of Pitt. -w-... H, , is -3... ' K W -fi x . via? R M M X 1 4 , ,,,,,,,,,, ,WM Mu nu mv W In . s ""' if rw' Numbers multiplyg there are more people, more interests, more challenges, more pitfallsg it is more difficult for the indi- vidual to gravitate toward what is right for him. It is more re- warding when he finds it. Life can no longer come easily- there is sweat and there are tears, and often a smile through both. There are personal joys, and experiences to share, upon which are built the foundations of rich life. 3 ,- W win What the full life amounts to is peo- ple: individuals interacting, stimu- lating, encouraging, challenging other individuals. Sometimes the mere ex- istence of one serves to inspire an- other. More often there is a word, a glance, a touching of fingers and souls. The essence of life flows from one to the other, miraculously enrich- ing both. Eyes meet, and barriers are shattered. The raw need is there, the honest are aware that it can be filled only by giving. The University offers of itself, and the individual may take at will. It ex- tends from the classroom, where the giving and taking are each one-sided, to the Tuck Shop or a dorm or the Commons Room. The deeper it be- comes, the greater its power to build or destroy. The individual opens his soul to another, and risks self-destruc- tion. But the need is so great, the risk must be taken. Fulfillment de- mands the utmost from each, yet holds out its tantalizing reward, lim- ited only by the individual's capa- bility and courage. Words flow con- stantly, but the giving is to be found in the eyes, the taking, in the heart. One person succeeds in reaching out to another, and love is born. This, after all, is an answer to the need. NWN lima In the course of an individual's growth, there comes a shattering moment of existential awareness. He is hit by the terror of irrefutable aloneness, its hollow echo reach- ing to his very being. Answers have been found with and through others, but the ultimate answer must be found within oneself. Alone. It is perhaps the highest goal of education to enable the individual to face solitude un- ilinchingly and with hope. He must transcend the imme- diate and reach to timelessness. He must surpass the trivia and create of himself, for himself. There comes the moment when he must close his eyes and search deeply inward. Only he can judge for himself what he is, and whether it is suiiicient. 4uuq,,,9Mw v the year , Il .Y M wg....,,, .ri V I V 'FFL-A www.: mvmwqb' . H, Vx 'Y T ff-ig' ag k :ik L"i:v..u 4gf'Y?7'Q31+-:if 5 :Sf X l 'D 'TL' J .. ,,j,J"" M 5 V Q- 5-,N A ' Q .- ', "Ni ggas-0 we n +G- '-Q , . . - 4 j 31 'SHS'-:S . ,A -5. Xxrgf, A V L . Aw 1 s. f . -v' 1 xi - .5 V "T ei. J-wt' N '- ' V H. ,rg ' 3 4, "QT" . ,V ' 1 "Ni ,. fl' 1 ' ' E Q MVJ Q1 3. 'jj lj'-. 4'-4' 2- ,N I g' " ,S -A 'A X' 'SW' -b X J Q W ,'-, " ., .Q-L-1 43 L : M I 1 ' X 'XT' 'ff-2: 1 ,lf , X Q P rigs., X N ' . 2 -I , ,IK 7 ' ? Q . k E J A E , A y -.-- ?- 1 1-4 I ww H : in " -"7r'1 ,T-r ug 7:11 ,1 7, ,Y-'sk j. ' w. I !i Sinai. -- .LHQN , 5 Ai'2"?Qf iii Q :gf 6 ' F .' ,' x 1... .. K . K -- ' Y n f V' N5?,.,:h -- fig rar. g."4.j'-11- - my, F 33, V . , 1.14. .-.J -J' I Qu, fr,-ii'ij1?E riff. , pi an Pr H -1 'rw W9 I THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH has recently won national recognition and intense local pride for its progressive plans for expansion and redevelopment. Its face is being spectacularly lifted. Yet, to the student here, it is not the model in the Commons Room which symbolizes his Universityg it is his own world of the moment-his classes, his friends, his individual routine blended with that of the University -which fuses Pitt and its future with his own. THE UNDERGRADUATE makes his mark on the totality of University life. Yet it is often only through individual escape to his chosen world of study that he begins to discover his unique place here,' he begins alone to discover himself. 'Swv-.ln J! -9:-1-mu , -In I THERE ARE MANY PATHS TO THE CLASSROOM. The last ten minutes of each school hour sees the sudden surge of movement to and from the Cathedral, sifting up Fifth to Clapp, squeezing into a bus to ascend the Hill, or ambling back to the Union and Dorms. The focal point ofthe activity: the classroom. Y 1 A., I 1 ,' , -1.5 .1 W ', M W M, "' +',..L., . V ,,.,.,., .L . sq. n -Q' A 2 NO MATTER WHAT THE WEATHERMAN DECREES, summer ends when shopping and packing for school begins. Resident students develop triceps, lugging trunks, suitcases, lamps, phonographsand monstrous stuyfed animals. Commuters heave boxes of sweaters, coats and boots onto streetcars heading home. Registration day allows for no other plans than standing in lines. And there follows the book hunt. ,1 So- THE FRESHMAN'S FIRST TRIMESTER is a curious fabric of joining and shying away, of being accepted and not always being ready to accept. The Freshman Camp brings the men together informally before classes begin to make their demands. The women are ofhcially welcomed into the academic community during Lantern Night ceremonies. The coed freshman outing attempts to unite the class. GATEW Y - ----W-.. .....-.., l . ,-........,p 1. -fs My --- - Nqr. ,.--f .... -:u-, A -W.- . --fv-V-N-5....li5" , 1 , 1 X o .'i"jf- ,.....- ,,... Frm' X IT IS OUTSIDE THE CLASSROOM where student life expands and develops into its all time-consuming pattern. Here the theoretical classroom discussions are continued, or are substituted by the practical. Notebooks and texts are borrowed, questions are answeredg in the process, cigarettes and coyiee are consumed, and friendships are made. ' , 3 'T 1 ' W --,.,.,,---""' f ,,.,g, A-H4 - ' ' sv,g,3.,.c., ' X , Q,i......---4-- ...Q-.... K X X IN THE CLASSROOM, the student learns to develop his own shorthand in the languages of literature, physics or anthropology Surrounded by French drapes, English coats-of-arms, starkly modern walls or crumbling plaster, he hears and scribbles and thinks. Often he seeks more than he can transcribe. He learns to approach the lecturer, and discovers a need for a solitary place to sort and digest what he knows, or wants to know. wif A , .fm ,M ,. --t4" Ax- ...L ' wil L, 231 QI 1 1 1 I 'ygaf ,L L , , ':..' L . -, ' X. Ili WA, I' 9 mf. w ,,.oIv A . -1--ff:-miug, ,--1---.i , , ,Q-"1'4I'mT4I',"".'?f"2 .... 1...,, ,, f ' Af., The classroom was the focal point of the student's purpose in being here,' the professor was the reason the classrooms were here. From lecture hall to seminar, from laboratory to Theatre I 1 , from Old Mellon to the Cathedral, students went, and listened. They took notes, absorbed what they could, ' and then returned to question. PROFESSORS INSPIRED, ENRAGED AND TANTALIZED. Students learned, and discovered friends. A x. .12 .1 A N w ff i,i'i'4'x ,X x- GKLPW- ,- . THE CLASSROOM IS ONLY THE FIRST STEP. Students surge and shufle among books. The hfth floor library teems with searchers and researchersg the sixth, with tranquil readers and panicked crammers. Liberal arts students develop specialized interests, and join the discoverers at the medical, science and business libraries. Some return to their rooms to learn. When the sun shines, they pour onto the campus, books and notebooks in hand. ' 1 X in 1 Aa wir? fm X Mu 5 nf, Ny' . In K X 2 J!! K 1 THE SUN GOES DOWN, and students swell the ranks of rush- hour traffic or watch it crawl by as they walk homeward. The Oakland parking lots empty out and refill, as day students carry their books home, and are replaced by night scholars, quickly adjusting from office to classroom. ',f,6-NONP Wu .. X. xxx, um- -A 1' 6 HY K, 11 Q J V U 0 , n rg, X: " 5 n HNQW , X.. X1 X41 KI 'N 'S 1 Nh I xl K Al R755 lsr Q' Ilia ' , 1-f ,. nfl-1,-,xc-- V h""J' An! HOME FOR A LARGE SEGMENT OF UNIVERSITY COEDS, is a self-contained world a block from the Cathedral. Dorms and sorority suites are occasional places of studyg for the most part, they provide a hectic balance to life. The girls talk and laugh and cry there. They iron clothes, set hair, dash on lipstick, and emerge into the lobby coolly smiling to meet a date. The girls' DORM LOBBIES are host to swarms of couples coming and going, and men patiently shuffling through magazines as their dates change clothes upstairs. At curfew time an occasional father wanders in and scurries out. Since they opened in September, the Towers lobbies, too, have become centers of social activity. .ffm .ln-, , . J ,fl ,zvffrl , '1 1 - Q i I F I + Q ,I 9 4 , 5. IN SEPTEMBER, FRESHMEN AND UPPERCLASSMEN ALIKE shared the confusion of even and odd meal ticket numbers, and one-way stairways to and from food. Oldtimers appreciated the shorter lines in the new cafeterias, which surprised even the most blase'eaters with occasional mood-setting nationality dinners. 7 i af si 1 .- . A, 'g-3 ":'. . , .M .sv-M Q THE TUCK SHOP serves as an oasis in the struggle with notebooks and blue books. Some students cannot escape the pressure even there, carrying books, unable to ignore the sweep of the clock. But others pass through the line, smilingly anticipating a casual rendezvous with friends and a deck of cards. is Vo THE DESK AND BULLETIN BOARDS OF THE STUDENT UNION are gates of entrance to those seeking to rest, to talk, to attend meetings or contribute their services to the various student organi- Zations housed in the build- ing. The renovated Hunt Room and the new pinball machines in the Pine Room provide welcome on- campus relief. ilf: , Y Q E7 :- 1. A 4. i ,ffx XL ",.! ww' .ffilb 7 We ,. 'WAIQNING u ms, 4 , f FUZUE' .Lan , -aw ' 'Y-1 'xsa 21123 , ,..,,, .Ju , Y fff N., TO M I N O R S ! I A Mil, S.l'l7Q'lT.E -R PUYJVIDID ll TM Nfl LAI 705 I UIWOU Sli AYYIIPZ. CONSRFWS D! IFS HEUWOUE TURKS np.- THE SURROUNDING OAKLAND AREA allows the student respite from his work, and permits him to enter a larger, more diversihed world. A composite of a motley assortment of individuals and institutions, Oakland welcomes and encompasses the student. It serves as a source of pizza, cosmetics, ski jackets and flowers. It provides a leisurely dinner-date, a quick cup of cogee, or a convivial beer. In Oakland one may sometimes find a parking space, an opera or a worship service. It is host to the Symphony, to art exhibits and to dinosaurs. In an increasingly real sense, PITT AND OAKLAND are becoming inextricably bound. Gradually, the view from the Oval is changing,- 0akland's skyline is rising. Bulldozers screech and whine. The Towers point the way. The Fine Arts Building symbolically rises and takes shape, as the ghostly Park Schenley echoes its sounds. Tiny stickers cower on slums, squeaking out against the progressg but the silent heights of the Cathedral continue to loom high above the noise and dust now intrinsic in the Oakland atmosphere. .. lf F? J Mina. QI-film .?"" Pitt is rapidly becoming a major SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH center. This inquiry is multi-faceted, rushing to meet present challenges and provide fu- ture hopes. The means and methods range from the Van de Graaj' on the hill to the laboratories of men like Dr. P. G. Katsoyannis, whose team of researchers this year succeeded in syn- thesizing the complex insulin molecule. THE STUDENT UNION swarmed with crowds of students and their elders, all purposefully headed toward the Ballroom or Lower Lounge. Here M endes-F rance spoke, and answered questions. John Kenneth Galbraith and Betty F riedan attracted diverse audiences. These and other Midday Series speakers stimulated and often aroused the audienceg the evening P.M. Series relaxed and refreshed them. s s 4 - Q 0 5 Q Q 0 Q O 'I Q O Q O n 5 1 , e , , , V ,ivefeq - --1:- .u ' 1 -'. Y' Ar fu '-4 41,1 i' jg, ,. ,.",1f -1,4 , , IT WAS A YEAR OF EXPLOSIONS. Perhaps the most apparent was the newly-matured awareness of the immediacy of social problems. Speakers like James Meredith, Sargent Shriver and John Lewis presented the problems and their solutions. Student reaction in each case was vibrant. 0 psf' 1 x- ff 5 fi Z! : 1 J I 3, ' r ir? 1 ' I "1 3 1 lg 1 X g T ' T . M1 V. ' N, Y klll K - M , 'V "" A , H- g qfgidm h T "Av 'Y Q Q, J., F T T ...Ll-7:1 , u 'Pi fj:'if?qE -' tn:- .Nffflvnx - ' -SJ "-' ", x' E ' EW" ' hw-'en it .E ZH I HQ' 'V' Qc f55g"' '1- YN. N. .,. W THE VIBRANCY STAYED after the guests left, and it grew and spread to form student organizations like the Hill Education Project and the Pittsburgh Volunteers Association Students marched, and they preached and they tutored. They emerged from the shelter of their University, and they talked and walked. They found new roads to self-actualizationg they looked and saw and learned. L Perhaps only THE SILENCE OF THE FOUR DAYS could adequately speak. Emotions were wrested from where they lay buried, and suffused the whole of the being. U nbelieving and stunned, students listened and read and watched. They did not talk. They cried often, but seldom sobbed. It was too deep, too personal to tell. And everyone else knew. if 1 .. " f 'WW :ww , ',g,-M551 -.-lg' gil: ' ' LA!!-a,,.P" 4 . ' - jig.-ff ' 1 A ,.. , C . Nr X ' .S Q5 f I if N w. 'FK L. -,M E Ps. I Qi' f' " iw-+eff THE ROARS OF VICTORY or disappointment could be heard all the way over to Forbes Avenue, as the mobs at the Stadium thronged and cheered and the team worked. I t was the best season known by this student population, and the spirit lasted after the goalposts were torn down. It predominated in Tuck Shop chatter and was evidenced in a quad memorial. U- NN STA - UCLA BEA AQ' 1 . -:N - .: xg W-3 ,! F .35' ' , 22: ' e I f P IT WAS A YEAR OF THE GUITAR. Its informal sounds carried from sorority suites to the Towers and over to the Student Union. And it came into its professional own up in the Field House, where the television Hootenanny originated in the fall. It brought professionals to inspire the amateurs, who quickly joined in and could be heard singing, strumming and clapping for months thereafter. Nw Q I 135: ,wx 1 This year it was indeed a HOMECOMING WEEKEND-alumni from many classes, residents of far-flung states, joined the undergraduates in activities spanning the entire weekend. The floats were paraded proudly, justifying weeks of dungaree-clad napkin stuyiers' toil. And the lovely queen gracefully accepted her duty to oversee the festivities. s Y -4 ,aw .4 Aft'-F nw x 'WA "Qs, e- ..IZ72ir..4.. X, 'g-gx 4' - s , 'K . ' R Q D. - S .L , -'Qi-25' , 7:2 ,, .., 'rd5fT?:4L'T' "- .,s-fwqli-Q ,. , l I it 1 GEM Q gfrif.,-' X , " . fr ' .. , 0 -,- , fb 1 , . t . .,- 'lfb -'- if ' ' um:-1 1 -J ,J -' -I i. .Cf gy A rs ' , A . xl' .1"5,H .?.? v ,4-yu!! 'nlgrwrxf-,f lu . f f Sf" f ,efif , 9' A, f . Q11 1 XV' - b f 1. ,:.. A f' ' - X s,fj'y24""' 'f ' V "X QV . , IJ K, ,ill-Q! R11 fr vf 2 in 'I -A . N, 1 : 'jak K VV I .L . ' "uk" -" A , f K 'Q' I 1,'gfi1.i,bf'xff fl 5- ' -I' Epi 1: ' ' .- ' 1l'!l ,' ?? ' f , , 1 - V ' :. . fic 1:-rip.. . f' L ? ' -55?-. ' 52 . 1 1 THE SNOWS CAME and buried gay and drab alike. I t softened shadows and rounded corners, thrilling aesthetes and maddening drivers. It provided the hush which mufled Christmas celebrations this year, and spread its peace from the holy to the secular. Its density provided respite from classes, its texture welcomed trays abducted from the cafeteria, and its whiteness was seen through occasional pairs of sunglasses. If Ill !l ll ll Il il 34 mph ff 1 L ,.-L v.. qw iw wviiwav 5L"4'2Qq4 if 5 u Q 'ml if - 1? - -ggi, , I, . -42.-. 1'-M,-. -pals' '. , - 1' , 'Z ' I 4 , J : xii, V, .Q F if V L E., Q J., -at " iQ fi' Atv- T, . 'I . 5 '. S E "IA, 1-ll ' 1 " 4- rl ll f I: ' .-' -:V g Q'f' if 1 R .7 'W N' ' ! Q, QW ag ," 2 N at A 4. N- - tu - E ef- to : 5. " V 4 ' , - v "I"'F"' ' - if .-:'V-.V-, - .E ' 51 A-ffbstrhmlx E A There are vast diyjferences between city snow and mountain snow. Skiiers and non-skiiers alike went to Seven Springs, as part of WINTER WEEKEND festivities, to yind out. They returned, soggy and red- cheeked and laughing, to change clothes and dash over to the dance where the weekend royalty was crowned. fx of -. me -L 'A it 5 'N A vw ' 1 5, ff' 1,4 SWS 4 aff Q. :rt Vw 1,-if stwiigikvl W1 W' m 5 I al F l I , lf I J , -- 'J I 5 1 al 4. , , A TOUCH OF LAS VEGAS, with perhaps the occasional influence of a psych lab and Coney Island cotton candy, merged into the throng of participants and spectators at the Winter Carnival. Familiar faces dotted the crowdsg it was a night when inhibitions were left at the door. Q J 5 IT BEGAN IN MIDNIGHT CCNFERENCES and long inter-fraternity meetings, and then burst out to engulf the freshman class. The Greeks were out to display what they are, and what they have to Ojger, and the freshmen, even the most disinterested, were caught up in the whirl. There followed the extremes of exultation and despair for the accepted and rejected, and then near-despair for the pledge classes' napkin-stuffing float- builders. When the excitement waned, other duties rushed in to fill the time. 76 N w 1 l GREEK ACTIVITIES surround, and yinally culminate in the diverse calendar of events signifying Greek Week. It is aloud, happy break from study, with a Queen to make it official, parties to make it swing, and surreptitious glances at books to make it conscienceable. xv. , .. -. . , ,, SAINT PATRICK CAME DOWN BIGELOW BOULEVARD to share his birthday with Pitt's engineers His spirit reigned traditionally over the week of activities, dedicated to a peek into the future of the profession. Events ranged from serious displays to both mental and physical tugs-of-war among departments. The Shamrock Award at the culmination of the seven full days helped the U niversity's engineers keep Saint Patrick in Engineers' Week. ki.,-' , I5 MEEHARKZALS WELUAME Few 51 pu' ONXY THE SIGNS E MADE IT WAS A YEAR WHEN visiting Cadets snowed the women and disgruntled the men,' when the Towers became entrenched in daily routineg and when undergraduates developed ties with "brothers" and "sisters" here from afar. It was an active year of politics, formal and informal. Hopes for closening student and administration points of view began with S. U. Coffee Hours, and continued on to general campaigns for student facilities. There were nominations and promises, elections and awards, winners and losers. x3 Vx R. fv- Q. xs- 9 ,,. an-" ft, Y 1-, if 2 -' s uh., 4-ici -xii 9-'Y jpfmfm an Af to QSM M. F' THE LINES OF MULTI-COLORED HOODS stretched from the Fifth Avenue entrance to the Cathedral down and across the street, to Soldiers' and Sailors' Memorial in the fall, and to the Mosque in the winter. Students watched from the street, from cars, from windows, as carriers of knowledge in all its diversity slowly marched by, to hear the Chan- cellor's State of the University address in the fall, and to see and hear C. P. Snow on a rainy winter day. . . .T ' r F'WVQlFFF!f r 5 vw -. l -, .,, -2" ,Z 1 .7 1" X-, "" r 'M ' Flying gg , '- ' '-"vi v f' 3 " -1, Q 5 I -- ' ' X 2,313-, J . , 33.1, 3 '.,'QG?i"' JT. E? ,mg-1 4Jg,g3: . I , Q, 412.7 W V , 1 , A VZ, A . L . . , 411. ln- A THE RAINS CAME, and almost at the point of despair, the sun emerged. I t was suddenly warm, and buds popped out and stretched into leaves. The solid earth turned to mud, and sprouted crocuses and grass. Students let books remain cold, heedless of exams and papers: and ambled in pairs, smiling and coatless. They evacuated buildings, filled the quad and spilled into the park. Q , K W W ,,,., v ,ff . W .-Il" WMW55., iv . W -.A W '. WWWW,. ,x. . ,,,vH5MwW.,H.,1WE ,CWW ,Qlisf WW ,W W., W W WW ,MWWWAA-75.11 , - W W1 Y vW W' ., , . 4, , W, WW4,.'A:., A 'll' x A- W,,,W ,.W,.W5yfT' "" Z - I -t.,.gq,,-WW. Wf - V. I I 4 W.WWW WW 'i L 'Y ' ,, - W Wi. wt .W'l' W W' WWW,n -WWW, , W,W- ' ..a-' Wm 1 W.,...,...-..- V -W , Wm ."'-J" TWWW-9-W W "Yr-'-.1-7yr+l-W--V-IL " W- ir,-,Q f ' ,, -n f ,. WW.,-W1.,..: W, -", 'Wu' we WM' I W " 'FWW' 'T' W1 7" W'.Wl.k.'LW-'J W'--"Wl"l..?WWWi'FA' 'W x 1 V- W W WWW- of w-f - -W W- W,-WWW WW-!M,WlvW WW' W.5.L1jWgf MFQQIWWEL W,wjsQ,pgWW"i4gqW'.W,"' W X 4 W , 'L-'fr--y, -Eff1':..",W,W". w-f.,-WW,.'ffW",g f'W:W, W. W In 'ww ' W,.,,u, - .W.. .WW , :Wye , . Tk X ss EX kr. x gN The general exodus came in April. Everyone left, and THEN SOME CAME BACK without ski jackets and with bathing suits. They went back to classes in Bermudas, and even studying wasn't dismal when it could be done while tanning. Even the new Towers tried to bloom for their first summer. L Q.. QA. '55735 'QF-24 . . +223 24's Y' It was all suddenly over for some, and it had happened so quickly . . . One milestone had been reached, and seniors found it necessary now to set up others. The rains came at Commencement, temporarily blurring the distance. Sights were ahead, but it was dijicult to see what would come next. COLLEGE STUDENTS BECAME GRADUATES, WITH ALL THE CARES AND PRIVILEGES ATTACHED THERETO. the university 3 . 5- 1-7 OAKLAND WELCOMES three new camp uses-Bradford, Titusville and Greensburg In recent years, the scope of in- terest and influence of the Univer- sity has gone far beyond the Cathe- dral of Learning, which has become the focal point of far-reaching edu- cational projects. Not only does the Cathedral now attract students from far-flung areas of the country and the world, but it has sent its own representatives out into this world. Part of the mountain of knowledge-seekers comes to the Cathedralg the Cathedral goes to other parts. It is the aim of the University to extend the boundaries of human knowledge qualitatively, in terms of study and research, and quantita- tively, in terms of reaching the largest possible number of potential students. It has welcomed students from Asia and Africa, and has sent disseminators of knowledge to South America. Yet a most impor- tant part of this stretch has its center in communities within the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania itself. The tW0-year college is a rapidly expanding institution, offering the foundations of an increasingly- necessary higher education to an expanded student population. Pitts- burgh experimented years ago with this type of subsidiary campus at Johnstown, and it has Hourished. Now three other regional campuses have been established as part of the educational complex of the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh. They are in Bradford, Greensburg and Titus- ville, Pennsylvania. -git .' .sr 1 - L ,. . Lf1,J'lg 1 , 5 ,Q I I J' 'J a,.f4.xw-mv-'Q' ' 7, A,.:,'5:'b'. V V .17 ,.. V a ,.. ,T ,.... .. -C' :ce- . ,,..:r,,, ,1 gp-TN 'PQW LVL 5 . 1 U" 'WVQ1-'Hug Z, , F. 5' 'igfzfy . ' A K E. +1 vw Biff?" ,vm Hill' - . V-1 .1 at '- A - .f 3 New . .fur !. 5 ' .J f 1, f ,f. 'ff' inf , H ' I wwf ci -a X . fp fi 'Af W -f 1 4 ' Flnfv' '. . dy., if' 'ff f '1 l' f 114' . . ' if Y ., ' , f K.:-fl-: 'I'-' "J QQ ff, X Q 711,41 ir af- Q .1 N JJ' a -104 , ' I f ,, 4, ,,v, ..,, , "., ,..,.:f, i 1 I K1 , 1 ,'., , 1 s.,A- :,'.n.':','i-'fff '. ii f 'Ziff ' ff! ' ' in if .UI iff? lrut lffflfffil,ff'lf7f,f'Ml,ff kt Still young enough to set high and diflicult goals for itself, and well enough established to hope to carry them out, the Bradford Campus embodies the dynamism which has come to be associated with its mother Uni- versity. Hamsher House is the focus of activity here, housing language and science laboratories and classrooms in which its two-year undergraduate program is taking shape. Traditional mahogany contrasts with gleaming metal to prove that elegance and functionalism are com- patible. The central aim of this growing educational institu- tion is total education of the individual-something which cannot be attained in the classroom alone. A di- versity of backgrounds among students helps the inter- change of ideas and experiences, many of the under- graduates here, of course, are from the Bradford area, but there are enough others from New York, Massachu- setts, Vermont and several other states to achieve a bal- ance of working harmony and intellectual stimulation. The comfortable lounge, with its inviting fireplace in Hamsher House, and the traditional Pitt Tuck Shop are meeting grounds for talking and for relaxing. There are four men's residences and one women's dormitory where the students extend the dayis challenges into late night bull sessions, or release tension through pillow lights. Supplementing the concentration of the classroom and the informality of the dormitory is a growing intramurals program, which also helps to unify those who work in and for the Bradford campus. BRADFGRD CAMPUS GREE B RG CAMPUS Route 119 forms the main thoroughfare in Greensburg. It is nothing more than this to the road-weary motorist passing through, looking for the green signs directing him to the New Stanton entrance of the Pennsylvania Turnpike. To the resi- dents, however, Route 119 is Main Street. Running parallel to Main is Maple Avenue, where classes at the Greensburg campus of the University of Pittsburgh are under way. A red brick facade and stately white pillars Hank the main entrance to the building. Fresh beige, brown and yellow paint cover the colonial architecture. Five classrooms furnished in chrome-trimmed brightly colored desks, and the directoris offices on the carpeted second floor, make up the work area of the campus. A glance at the crowd in the basement lounge reveals that at Greensburg the accent is not on youth. Part-time students predominate, and the median age is probably closer to thirty than twenty. The faces here identify themselves as the man working for the corporate image, or the woman who left some smaller images at home. Pitt at Greensburg is a building, students and faculty, it is something Greensburg has this year that it did not have last year. The light, freshly-painted walls have not yet been mel- lowed by fingerprints, the brand-new yellow and turquoise desks have no initials carved upon them. But the compact, fresh building is alive with undergraduates of many ages, joining together to establish stronger traditions, to achieve higher goals than can be evidenced by physical signs of use. They are there, clean and ready as their school, with open minds and hard senses of purpose to attain a Pitt education. xb. , Lv JOH TO CAMPUS Since its founding in 1927, Johnstown College-the pioneer regional of the University-has opened its doors to over 20,000 students. Johnstown, located in the Moxham area of the Flood City, has no grass cam- pusg the campus is asphalt-and this has become a standing joke. But joke all they want about an asphalt campus, Johnstown students will readily admit sprawl- ing green plots don't always sprout quality instruction. With a 5-to-l sex ratio staring them in the face, men find Johnstown College an ideal place for studying. Although engineers have traditionally outnumbered students in other scholastic fields of study, a trend, begun with the advent of the ,60's, has broadened stu- dent thinking in many ways. Social fraternities and a sorority provide extracurricular interest, as does the Student Congress. Tight quarters and close classrooms seem to encour- age the closeness of interpersonal relations among both students and faculty. They share classes with nurse trainees from Memorial Hospital School of Nursing and with evening students in general studies. They think about the University with its green lawns and spiraling Cathedral. They think . . . some day in the not too distant future an institutional unit will be erected on a 136-acre campus site in Richland Town- ship overlooking Johnstown. Some day Johnstown will have green lawns. 3 X .J I'-Q . . u K. it s -af Hz.-mir-'-P ' gf .Mile "g 5 . """ih- 3- lf?" K ur dj-r 'Abi F if , ,X cz ' K ' M r ' I - !xl".fSf-"E 11' x A i -,V .ag-Q. -: N ' ".v ..u- ? x Q, ,Pa 7 V ' 5 lw,,.l. J . ,-4.--A -3, is 4- . sr :br "LR .. A P' ,. JI' 7 -I1 A geology class now discusses igneous rocks under the watchful gaze of a hand-painted mural covering the ceiling. Where carriages once awaited their horses, students browse or scribble notes for a paper in French or chemistry. Antiques languish in the midst of rustling note- book pagesg hand-carved marble fireplaces share rooms with Bunsen burners. This constant union of past and present, of aesthetic and edu- cational, characterizes the tightly-knit members of the Titusville campus. It is a small school in unique surroundings, attempting to establish itself firmly and yet not to stagnate. The quiet elegance of the past does not slow the hopes and ambi- tions for the future at Pitt's Titusville campus. With each trimester enrollment increases, despite competition from longer-established schools nearby. The central program offered here is a two-year under- graduate oneg students are then encouraged to continue their education and receive their degree at the Oakland campus. Titusville is an infant school with a tremendous will to grow, and an impressive contribution to make to its community. At one time the town achieved fame from its revolutionary Drake oil well, the hrst such commercial venture in the country. Now it faces the severe eco- nomic burden of the gradual decline in the oil industry, and the re- sultant unemployment. Pitt at Titusville hopes to help. There are plans for technical re-training programs which should serve to encourage new industry and provide an efficient available work force. Hard at work in their mansion, the faculty and students at Titusville are ma- turing to meet the challenges and rewards which their own town offers. BOARD OF TRUSTEES - -4.-13, Gwilym A. Price, Chairman Leon Falk, J r., First Vice Chairman William H. Rea, Second Vice Chairman Q '?'y A . Vi. WW. ,ld 1 Stanton C. Crawford, Secretary l , W Alan C. Rankin, Assistant Secretary G- S' RUPP1 "tt J- T- Hudson, Ir-, ASS1StantTreaSurer 'iva ' 'rf .'q."fi"' ' Q Patterson Crawford, Arensberg Sc Dunn, Solicitors .fry The Honorable Joseph M. Barr, Ex Ollicio Alfred W. Beattie William W. Booth Arthur E. Braun, Emeritus William E. Brinker, I r. William W. Collin, Jr., Emeritus Leland W. Cook Frank R. Denton Rufus H. Fitzgerald, Ex Officio Marcus A. Follansbee, Emeritus Robert R. Gaw, Emeritus David G. Hill Henry L. Hillman Malcolm E. Lambing The Honorable David L. Lawrence, Emeritus Leroy L. Lewis Chancellor Edward H. Litchfield, Ex Officio George D. Lochart George H. Love Norman MacLeod Frank L. Magee Deane W. Malott G. Herbert McCracken Richard K. Mellon Emil E. Narick J. Henry O'Neill The Honorable Albert R. Pechan A. W. Robertson, Emeritus The Honorable William W. Scranton William P. Snyder, J r., Emeritus The Honorable Sara M. Solfel, Emeritus William A. Steele James M. Symes Edward A. Weeks Edward R. Weidlein, Emeritus William K. Whiteford Leslie B. Worthington Dr. Jessie Wright Robert A. Young THE CHANCELLOR To the newsreading public, as well as to the Pitt student himself, Chancellor Litch- field and 'the University are almost inter- changeable words. Alumni who gradu- ated before the Chancellor arrived here do not recognize the University, and are awed by the new spirit-the dynamism emanating from Dr. Edward H. Litch- field and enveloping the University of Pittsburgh. The keynote this year has been pro- gress: the regional campuses began oper- ation, the University extended its scope I 'fa beyond national boundaries, centers for research into space, into learning, into knowledge availability systems all be- came realizable goals, the trimester sys- tem was strengthened by increased em- phasis on the Spring Trimester, the Oak- land Corporation continued its redevel- opment efforts, and the social conscience of the entire academic community was activated by new strides in the field of human rights. At the heart of all this, serving both to inspire and to accomplish these wide- spread and far-reaching projects, is the Chancellor himself, named Pittsburgh's 1963 "Man of the Year." His ideas, his ability to recognize the right people to help carry them out, his,untiring passion for economic, social and educational progress, and his magnetic, almost hypnotic, personal intensity are the source of the progress. The University is the fortunate beneficiary. 'T .Ag 'fi rr- .V-P iillium I in If-gif 1 I: lgx I I. I rf r' ya ' f 1 N :QI H3 THE ADMI ISTRATION A University education is a total experience for the undergraduate --its scope and interest spread far beyond the bounds of the classroom. The University recog- nizes and encourages as wide as possible a range of activities and interests, and provides those to whom encouraging them is a full time occupation and goal. Dr. Alan C. Rankin, serving as the Assistant Chancellor of Student Affairs, attempts to co- ordinate student activities to provide scope and balance. It is he who holds the pursestrings of extracurricular campus organiza- tions, and has the authority to encourage or discourage new projects and ideas. Miss Helen Poole Rush, serv- ing as both Dean of Students and Dean of Women, welcomes students to her warm twelfth floor oflice to share concerns of personal or general student wel- fare. From her oiiice emanate dormitory and sorority rules and policies, and freshman orienta- tion programsg she encourages student opinion and ideas to up- date and improve these aspects of student life. Dr. William B. Crafts, Dean of Men, is the source of personal guidance and regulation of all men students. His office guides fraternity and dormitory policy, and publishes a list of approved off-campus housing. Kg Dr. Alan C. Rankin, Assistant Chancellor of Student Affairs 3 fla A P.,-.. "" Helen Poole Rush, Dean of Students Dr. William B. Crafts, Dean of Men THE UNIVERSITY through its varied schools. . . What distinguishes a University from other institutions of learning is the breadth and depth of available education. The University is the originator, depository and disseminator of knowledge in all areas of human endeavor. Traditionally, the University was an institution outside the pressures and confines of the swirl of common life. But times, feelings and responsibilities have shifted, and the University is among the vanguard which recognizes, and is attempting to deal with, this fact. The University of Pittsburgh, through its varied schools, is fast becoming a leader in both research and specific, immediate projects to raise the educa- tional, social and economic level of citizens of the world, these are vast, University goals, and are realizable only through the interest and cooperation of each of its individual schools. Giving the schools a raison d'etre is the student himself, arriving day and night to learn economics and law, physics and medicine, political science and international government. The student selects his field, and performs his chosen tasks in a laboratory, at a typewriter, in a slum neighborhood, at a nu- clear reactor, or in an elementary school classroom. The impetus for it all comes from the schools which combine forces to be the University of Pittsburgh. I N 4 17' l Elf ".'. J ,- I 144'- F , L fr , JP:-Fa . 'gl' 1' .X-An ,f m . A . 1. 'Ni' . L f 12. ,LTML w 1 I 1 . Q HM J i a '4 x I I 1 R if ,J mx V 5 ' -va :api "LburW'7' ,Awa- .1-, ,.,,. N 5.-. 50 wfliiif' THE SCHOQL OF THE LIBERAL RT As a tool of explanation in liberal arts courses, the word "dichotomy" seems to have been extraordinarily popular this year. Perhaps no more appropriate word could be found, not only to instruct, but to describe the liberal arts undergradu- ate. On the one hand, there can be found within this largest subgroup of students, interest in every field of knowledge, on the other, the kinship between the theoretical math student and the poet can only be attributed to their common mem- bership in this one school. This unity-diversity paradox builds understanding and sympathy, yet crystallizes individu- ality, it widens horizons as it delineates boundaries. During his first four trimesters in this school, the under- classman darts from Freshman Composition to Psych 80, he hovers in the Tuck Shop and, eventually, lands in the library. He worries about his new dorm-mates or about his fellow trolley-riders, he unravels inscrutible requirements for distri- bution of studies. And he finds himself surrounded by people he suddenly wants to know. There are bull sessions and mentor groups where he talksg Midday Series and convocations, where he listens, panel dis- cussions and recitation sections, where he questions. He learns that professors are approachable and that upperclass- men are confused. Then, suddenly, he is an upperclassman and spends hours in lines changing majors. Shall I be Einstein or Plato? Meade or Albee? Whatever the choice, he is still surrounded by those following other paths, vastly divergent yet leading to a common end. Somehow he has selected his path, and delves deeper to discover where he is going. He seldom finds out before he graduates, and this worries and excites him. The future becomes immediate, he feels inadequate. But there is something which drives him, tempts him on. Lacking techni- cal knowledge in one specific field, he has become aware of the complexities and subtleties of the human experience. He is not yet a scientist or statesmang he is a humanist, an adventurer. His not knowing allows him the freedom to find out-which, in itself, is a dichotomy. 'iv- Albert B. Martin, Dean Students in the Schools of Engineering and Mines are most densely concentrated in the heart of the Upper Campus, part way up the steel hill north of the Cathe- dral. This is where the complex of engineering buildings is, it is the focus of their life at Pitt. Yet the hill does not separate them completely from the mainstream of life on campus. If for no other reason, they are forced to come down the hill for many of their classes, the curricula in Engineering and Mines require that the graduate be a knowledgeable social citizen as well as a proficient engineer. Thus, engineers thread their way down to the main campus for English, social and nat- ural science courses. In the cluster of buildings on the hill, the entering freshman spends four years becoming proficient in Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Industrial, Mechanical, Pe- troleum, Metallurgical or Aerospace Engineering. After the initial discovery of Engineering Hall itself, the stu- dent's next landmark is State Hall, where all freshmen study Engineering Graphics. Gradually, the mechanical engineers drift toward Thaw Hall, the electrical engi- neers to Pennsylvania Hall, and the mining engineers to the Mineral Industries Building. Long evenings take them all back to the seventh floor of Engineering Hall-the school's library. Come graduation day, engineers are the most envied students in the procession. They have a wide range of career possibilities for which their specialized education has trained them, in recent years, there have been two to three times as many opportunities as there have been graduates to fill them. Many continue on with graduate work in their Held of specialization, while others use their engineering background as a foundation for ca- reers in medicine, law or business. Openings in industry and government beckon, and opportunities for research abound for Pitt engineers. THE SCHOOLS OF E GI EERI G AND MI E Walter R. Turkes, Acting Dean -, W1 Aish 4 X 1 ,, . 55" -Q? 11 n.AE' Paul H. Masoner, Dean 'N-. I . K 1 . 3 -x THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATIO Searching, experimenting and learning how best to educate is the life work here. But how to approach knowledge? To whom to direct it? The School of Education attempts to provide the compre- hensive preparation necessary to satisfy these goals, only with a broad background, yet specialized training, can pro- spective teachers forge new and better paths toward their teaching goals. The development of the individual pupil is the theme of the teacher's training. But the paths to the goal are almost as varied as the students themselves. Should the map-maker be Dewey or Plato? Should practical conveyance be a teaching machine, a programmed textbook, an instructional color movie? There are no pat answers, the School of Education provides an understanding of these problems, and leaves the answers to be found by the individuals. After two years as a liberal arts student, the novice in the School of Education begins his contact with learning from the other point of view. The student learns theory and applies it, he plans lessons and learns to run slide-projectors, visits schools and observes Team Teaching, and finally steps in to do it all himself. He begins student teaching. He sharpens his red pencil and purchases a little black leather book and spends nights correcting ninety-two test papers. Three red pencils and fifteen weeks later, the apprentice is deemed ready to map his own trip. The University of Pittsburgh's School of Education has shown him the signposts and taught him the manual of instructions, but only experience will teach him to drive. 1 wr- f, rl. 'uw sbt K F fix ii 9' X n M x if r . ..,, -i Kr .5353 THE SCHQOL OF NURSING Virginia G. Braley, Dean With a broad study of the Liberal Arts behind her, the Pitt junior enters the School of Nursing to take her place in a program designed to prepare her to function effectively in the areas of clinical nursing practice, nurs- ing education, nursing administration, and nursing re- search. No matter which field she chooses, the Pitt nurse will carry with her the ability for critical judg- ments, the readiness for leadership and responsibility, and the high quality of education which will allow her to make a unique contribution to the Nursing profes- sion. During her first trimester, the junior discovers, to her shock, that her first injection is given, not to an orange, but to a classmate. If her patient-centered approach at first seems a bit off-center, she soon becomes adept at integrating emotional and physical needs in providing her patients with complete nursing care. Having acquired fundamental nursing skills and a basic knowledge of medical-surgical nursing at the Vet- eran's Administration Hospital, the student moves on to other medical center hospitals for specialized train- ing. After three years of concentrated study, the white uniform of the graduate nurse replaces the navy blues of the Pitt student. THE SCHGOL GF PH RMACY For the 98 students enrolled in the School of Pharmacy in 1963-64, the five year program became a reality. No longer a dream for the future, the liberally-educated pharmacist is now evolving. Under the new program, all students enter the School of Pharmacy after two years of intensified liberal arts curriculum. There is an unusually close professor-student rela- tionship hereg the common interest, the advancement of the profession of pharmacy, is dominant in the wishes of both professor and student, and unites them. The pharmacy student has many choices of extracur- ricular outlets for his interest. There are three pharma- ceutical fraternities-Kappa Psi, Phi Delta Chi, and Alpha Zeta Omega. A pharmaceutical sorority, Lambda Kappa Sigma, exists for the women pharmacy students. A student branch of the American Pharmaceutical As- sociation acts as a bridge between the student body and graduate pharmacists. Should a student be interested in journalism, he may join the staff of the Pharmacy School magazine, The Pitt Capsule. Two members from the School of Pharmacy represent the student body in the campus Student Government. With the increased sense of freedom comes an in- creased degree of responsibility. The pharmacy student is required to complete courses in all of five basic fields: pharmacy administration, pharmacy, pharma- ceutical chemistry, pharmaognosy, and pharmacology. Through these required courses, his own reading, and discussion with practicing pharmacists, the pharm- acy student graduates with a broad liberal arts back- ground, a thorough understanding of general health in- formation, and a specific concentration upon and dedi- cation to his own area in the health professions. F' I '-.3 'fv- Joseph A. Bianculli, Dean - V THE SCHODL DF DE Tl TRY Treatment, prevention and research are the broad areas within which the varied activities of the School of Dentistry are planned and carried out. Primary in promoting oral health is a firm under- standing of the relationship between dentistry and the other health professions. Located in the heart of the sprawling complex of schools, hospitals and clinics, all dedicated to the promotion of increasingly sophisticated meth- ods of dealing with disease, the School of Dentist- ry contributes to the Health Center, its students learn from it. The twelve stories of Scaife Hall are filled by students in the four Health Professions: Medi- cine, Pharmacy, Nursing, and Dentistry. This is where the freshman and sophomore dental stu- dents receive their preclinical instruction, provid- ing them with knowledge they will later put to practice at various University-associated hospitals. The course of study in the School of Dentistry ordinarily spans the four years between the time the liberal arts graduate enters the school, and when he leaves it with his D.D.S. An intensified seven year program is also available whereby the liberal arts and dental courses are combined, so that the student graduates with both a B.S. and a D.D.S. and has a year's head start in establishing his practice. While in the School itself, there are a number of organizations which reflect the interests of the future dentists. There is a Student American Den- tal Association, a Dental Student Council, and a Dental Interfraternity Council, under whose juris- diction are the three national dental fraternities represented on this campus. The Dentones are a men's glee club composed exclusively of future dentists. Aside from its basic program of dentistry, the School offers a specialized program for dental as- sistants, as well as various programs for qualified dentists to continue with their professional educa- tion and to specialize. The school maintains and encourages an active research department which has the dual function of stimulating more general interest in oral health problems and attempting to find solutions to these same problems. 5' v Q- ui-5-. Edward J. Forrest, Dean 1 I wi f, ff .Q 'H-...g.,. w". .E ' Jg W1 THE SCHOQL OF EDICINE 4 T3-if ii. 1 7. ., .3 M. J .gi rl, In his freshman year, a medical student is characterized by a foul-smelling lab coat, a Biochemistry folk song concerned with the scheme of Anaerobic Glycolysis, or an all-girls sweepstakes in Anatomy. Pride in his school and especially in his professors develops rapidly, however, as he reads the name of Dr. Hoffman in Harper's Review of Physiological Chemistry, or when he attends a biochemistry lecture by Dr. Katsoyannis, the synthesizer of insulin. The sophomore may be recognized by a green thumb as he leaves microbiology lab. He spends many hours injecting animals with toxins, studying microbial genetics, and observ- ing the actions of drugs and poisons. He takes pathology, and the sophomore syndrome is manifested by any disease he is studying at the time, the most popular being a pain in the chest radiating to the shoulders and down the arms. His next year, the future doctor switches to a short white coat, a sign of seniority. The finger stains are now blueg the bags under his eyes are darker. He splits his schedule six ways to work at the University-affiliated hospitals. Now he is one full year short of "Doctor." He has attained the ultimate-a stethoscope in the pocket of a street suit. He spends eighteen weeks in the hospitals and eighteen weeks in the Outpatient Departmentsg this is his opportunity to spe- cialize in his chosen field. The four years of uncertainty are suddenly past, and the A.M.A. has a brand new member. , Francis S. Cheever, Dean Q -af: if 191 -- -- .bl - Q i. i'E5'!-'e 1 g .wx s. aug: x-v ' 22. I, A, -'V ...--as 9 km' 2? 1 My 11' 5 'PSM . fy Jfhfw Q ,, n,:,- - .Haw - -Q X-, , 4,1114 . an X 'bw-X Nm U4 1 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OE PUBLIC HEALTH A. Crabtree, Dean 9919 his-A mix ' Q . J , l . ,,. ibzysi-' 'wswSaz...if l" F ' - ' "J Q The bluish-grey walls of the streamlined Graduate School of Public Health enclose an entire city block. Within the walls, a comparatively new concept in the health professions is underway and growing rapidly. The emphasis here is social rather than individual, the scope is community-wide, not personal. The central goal, which unites the diverse interests of the people working and studying here, is to maintain and improve community health standards. Although the School is an autonomous unit, it naturally works closely with the other schools of the health professions and the related academic disciplines. Included within the extensive School itself are departments ranging from nutrition to microbiology, from occupational health to public health practice. The division of public health practice offers unique opportunities for research in such vital fields as public health nursing, social work and community health planning, The work here is pioneering. Theory must be developed with immediate application, for the aim of the school is not only to provide qualified graduates in public health work, but actively to promote and expand the entire field of community well-being. Teaching and research work to complement and supple- ment each other, the researcher experiments and discovers, and the students are taught to implement the discoveries. Conversely, students are taught so that they, too, will be knowledgeable enough in their fields to begin their own re- search. In order to maximize their potential for effective practical application of their methods, the teaching and re- search programs of the School work closely with state, re- gional and local health and hospital associations. .i . had L 1- 14' an 'A THE GR DU TE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL ORK The library on the twenty-second floor of the Cathedral is eternally spilling over into its saucer-sized lounge. Here stu- dents in the Graduate School of Social Work consult Freud, arrange a ride to community lab, discuss civil rights or sim- ply collapse, mumbling something about a fatigued ego. The School allows a choice of three areas of concentra- tion. Some students emphasize case work, dealing solely with individuals. Others are concerned with group work, enabling people to find individual fulfillment through organized group action. The third group majors in community work, attempt- ing to achieve individual fulfillment through the betterment of the community itself. The abstract learned in class becomes vitally concrete through personal participation in field work. In his two years, each student receives two different field placements to help prepare him to assume one of the fifteen jobs open to each graduate. It is through this work in a community lab that the student begins to realize the full potential of social work. Social work is the link between the individual and the society. With the professional competence provided by the School, the social worker is free to use his position to its fullest advantage. He may help people adjust to society, but it is also within his power to help mold society to the needs of its people. William H. McCullough, Acting Dean V7 if MESS W A. Robinson, Dean ttempting to meet the dynamic needs of modern industry nd commerce, the University's Graduate School of Business ffers programs which stretch the creativity and sharpen the nowledge of its students. Pittsburgh itself oiiers a rich opportunity for the student of usiness. Here, within the confines of the metropolitan area, re located forty major industrial research laboratories, and a ariety of industrial activities. The School is in the center of practical environment. It draws upon local industry to its curriculag it contributes to the business community by offering executive seminars and providing polished graduates. Just about half way up the Cathedral of Learning are the oflices and library of the Business School. In the outside the library, a silver coffee urn invites full time to take a quick break, and evening students to relax the transition from job to classroom. Students are male Americansg yet often a sari or turban be seen, oifering contrast to the grey flannel. The visi- ors from other lands here not only profit from their own ducation, but contribute to the growing realization on the art of Americans that business is a world-wide concerng in usiness as much as in politics or general culture the trend is ,oward internationalism. HE GR DU TE SCHOOL QF BUSI ESS Harold Lancour, Dean THE GR DU TE LIBR RY SCHGOL The complex of University libraries is a depository of approximately one million volumes. Available also to the University community is the wealth of libraries located in the city of Pittsburgh, many of them adjacent to the campus. It is only fitting that in this type of environ- ment there is a growing need for qualified, professional librarians. The Graduate Library School is one of the country's fastest growing institutions of its kind, attempting ambitious programs of research and innovation in library technique to fill the ever-growing needs of the city's, and the nation's libraries. The School maintains a library of its own which is a source of over 12,000 books and pamphlets pertaining to library science and its related fields. An Audio-Visual Laboratory enables students at the School to take advantage of the latest equipment suitable for library use. The master's degree offered by this School opens the way to posi- tions of professional stature for its graduates. Advanced certificates are also offered to professional librarians who wish to specialize further in a particular area of library science. F ar., organizations 1 I I '-Av-1 . I4 , ' ,I I x, .- " I :H , ,, JE. ,wx 1 N ,N 125. 5"f!ffA,'j l 9' l if- 5 1 "ab ,:Q'X:s.51i ' A-ass.img ,.' wx -f " "' r- ,vw-iii., L. ... ,-A'w'.xg': nl - ' u A-J' , 4 P""" MM 1 FOR ALL interests and abzlztles be Hamlet, athlete, commentator or brother The overall goal of a University education is to produce individuals with a catholic range of interests and abilities. Thus, the variety of extracurricular activities to be found at the University reflects the student's interests and concerns here as well as does the classroom. There are groups which supple- ment the classroom by providing an opportunity for students to pursue informally, and often more deeply, specific academic interests. Relig- ious groups of all the major denom- inations of students here offer a wide range of activities, from wor- ship services to functions of a pure- ly social and recreational nature. Some organizations provide outlets for musical, dramatic and athletic talents, while the major function of others is to serve the University and its surrounding community. The individual student benefits from all these organizations, either as a member or an occasional visitor. It is through these organiza- tions that a link is welded both among students, and between the students and the larger world. AIR FORCE RCTC The basic purpose of the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps is to train and qualify col- lege men for positions of leader- ship in the United States Air Force after graduation. There are two years of basic trainingg after completing the entire four- year course of study, the men are automatically commissioned as second lieutenants. AFROTC has as a subsidiary the Arnold Air Society, whose purpose is to promote interest and knowledge in air force man- agement. Pitt's group captured first place in this year's regional evaluation. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIO l if LY TOP: Fred S. Robie. ABOVE: Mary Edgar, Maureen 0'NeiI. RIGHT: Gilbert Welch, Thyrsa Ballantyne, Doreen Dorsey. L The Alumni Association is the link which ties graduates of all the University's schools with their alma mater. This office coordinates and organizes affairs through- out the year, which bring the various graduated classes together again. There are yearly reunions for graduates of each schoolg June Week features Commence- ment and includes activities for all visiting alumni. This year's 25th reunion honor- ing the class of 1938 drew 200 alumni from as far away as California and Flor- idag the activities took place during Home- coming Weekend, and included educa- tional seminars and a dinner-dance. The Alumni Association began a pro- gram whereby alurnni throughout the country meet local members of the fresh- man class to help acquaint them with the University. The Association keeps alumni informed on both alumni news and news of events on campus. This spring, the As- sociation sponsored a European tour for its members. l 4 LEFT: Charles N. lsler ASSOCIATED WOME STUDE T Associated Women Students is the organ- ization of all undergraduate women at the University of Pittsburgh, whose pur- pose is to formulate, voice and activate women's ideals. AWS thus attempts to contribute to the fulfillment of scholastic, social, and traditional needs of women students. This year AWS sponsored the tradi- tional Lantern Night and Activities Fairg it administrated the traditions tests and participated in the Dean of Women's As- semblyg AWS organized Transfer Day and a dinner for senior athletes. New endeavors included a Handbook, tours, teas and a tutoring program. TOP.' N. Heckler, S. Berkowitz, A. Bilewicz, L. Lambie, J. Perry, B. Ross, I. Evancho, F. Leitzel. RIGHT: C. Durante. lf' ? 1... f' fi --.. 1 tv .N .F ff 1. 1,-41"-'li' '- .I-1-412. ' . 1.- :-rf-.-s . a f- .1 ,- ev I . 'fi?'52ifi?.:fA fi? .-5.5" ', :ff S' ' If., ,r11:t2:j.1: - A -- .. .,4.1g,: 551 -'las-L-gg ' ,ttf ,fi ,k 455.41 ra. um.,-5 is "' ,, , -xml 1 1 l ' " ' --.-t. H- .,,, Y ---- , . - ' ' 4-fr. 24 -. - . ,wtf .1-.. w E GI EERI G A D I ES CAB ET The Engineering and Mines Cabinet is the representative body of all engineering students, attempting to provide social, cultural and intellec- tual activities geared to their special interests. It is composed of repre- sentatives from each of the nine departments. The Cabinet takes an active part in the governing of the Engineering School because it Works closely with the individual engineering societies which establish policy within each department. The Cabinet members publish the Engineering and Mines Bulletin. The major social event the Cabinet sponsored during the fall trimester was the Fall Ball. Cabinet members helped guide Engineers' Week, and sponsored the Shamrock Ball, highlight of the Week. FIRST ROW: R. Coefield D. Heckle J. Mascaro B. Adams J. Rafferty T. Morrison A. Anderson Prof. W. Conturo D. Freeburn G. Bradley C. Hosick H. Krier G. Demeter SECOND ROW: I. Gallagher M. Cashman R. Glick A. Hartman R. Petrie R. Yingling J. Magone FIRST ROW: L. Neubert, S. Roberts, P. Taylor, S. Walker, J. Zweig, F. Johnson, S. Somach, J Nelson, J. Fix, L. Piantandia, S. Crafton. SECOND ROW: D. Pesuric, R. Clark, J. Drabbe, S. Evans B. Payne, J. Krausche, S. Aurandt, J. Kehie, B. McKnight, K. Oermann, P. Urling. THIRD ROW Mr. Colton, Director, A. Boupford, J. Dunning, C. Stone, G. Nemeth, H. Bray, S. Houser, S. Baker Z FOURTH ROW: T. Graybill, J. Berry, G. Werner, G. Sibley, B. McCausland, J. Moon, D. Knapp. CHAPEL CHOIR . After twenty-Hve years of being strictly a Protestant chapel choir, s ' this year's thirty-eight members 1 A of Heinz Chapel Choir have re- J vamped the organization to ex- . tend their talents to general con- certs. . J A4 ' The Choir sang concerts at ' various churches in the Pitts- burgh area as well as at Univer- sity functions, such as the Spring and Fall Convocations and the Memorial Service for President Kennedy. During the Christmas season they caroled in nearby hospitals and institutions, and were featured at the Chancel- lor's Christmas Concert. .. w 1 ,- RY v-"WT l J, ME ' DORM COUNCIL The 1963-64 Men's Dormitory Council is the govern- ing body representing the first group of undergraduate men to inhabit the new Towers. This, at first, meant solving minor technical diiiiculties involving elevators and hot water. Later, the emphasis shifted from the building to the students. MDC perhaps gained the most extensive fame and the most purse-felt appreciation from the establishment of the laundry and dry cleaning service which soon be- came a landmark of Tower B. OFFICERS-P. Bijur, Presidentg D. Higby, Vice President. MEMBERS-L. Bryant, J. Smith, B. Cooey, P. Baer, R. Fedor- clmk, W. Morgan, D. Ripple, S. Rydesky, S. Norr, B. Boylan, L. Keil, H. Lefton, J. Centifanti, G. Shapiro, J. Yeubeck, R. Woolson. fn.. 11" f it Q ' V l V .- , .LJ 'ill T22 any ji" H. J 2 The Pitt Men's Glee Club of 1963-64 went on tour between trimesters in April, during which they made an appearance at the New York World's Fair. The men sang at a benefit sponsored by the Negro Emergency Education Drive, and at a prayer breakfast given by the Mayor of Pittsburgh. A more cosmopolitan atmosphere was created by more graduate and foreign students joining the Glee Club. The group's repertoire changed its mood to cover practically all periods of musical writing. The yearls program was rounded out by concerts with a number of colleges and nursing schools. Concerts on campus included the Winter Weekend and the annual Winter and Spring Concerts. RIGHT, FIRST ROW.' J. Sayre, J. Saunders, S. Levine, J. Tovar, J. Er- nico, E. Poporad, R. DeMarco. SEC- OND ROW: B. Watson, L. Klein, S. Quinn, J. Adans, J. Breitstein, J. Bukes, E. Warner, R. Davis. THIRD ROW.' T. Leschine, J. Rossen, B. Mross, D. Briskin, N. Harrison, S. Canter, M. Bernfeld, D. Cornelius, R. Davis. FOURTH ROW: D. Kleine, J. Abrams, R. Meckler, R. Warren, B. Kirk, A. Rich, H. Wolf- son, A. Bloomfield. MEN'S GLEE CLUB ill if I 5.4 . 2'- T. Mellers, B. Suspanic, B. Shaw, P. Farber, H. Solomon, J. Beeler, T. Atkins, V. Marti, F. Fetti- chini, P. Fleming, E. Girand. PITTSBURGH BALLET From an inauspicious beginning in an Atwood Street coal bin, the Pittsburgh Ballet 'has reached a position of cultural prominence in the Renaissance City of America. All of the Ballet mem- bers, from the Balletmaster, Staff Doctor, and Wardrobe's Mistress, down to the, Staff Roadrunner, Second Flute, and Head Nymph, participate in pol- icy meetings. Generally held at the Saga training table or the Fifth Avenue studio, these meet- ings have formulated policy on Southern Comfort boiler makers, otiicial signs C"Squeeze the Syra- cuse Orange, it goes great with gin!"J and rehearsed for the sec- ond annual performance for the Alf Landon Fan Club. In addition to a lively interest in the arts, Ballet members are readily identified by their oflicial sweatshirts and Monday morn- ing hangovers. "The Grand Canyon Suite," lower membership requirements, and diplomatic recognition of the University are on next year's agenda. EWMAN CLUB . -vv A V -- . , , . .--,..:- -' ,ts r '?yQ195'.f4-v'f-l- '11-'Q-1, J'--,t A , - 1 -1-, , -r.. ll C , -. ff .--1'-"' 'fi , -'Q U . ,. .. The Newman Club, the Catholic fellowship organization, is made up of students who are interested in integrating the spiritual and secular aspects of University life. The organization's central purpose is to build responsible individual values based on reli- gious ideals. This year the members of the Club involved themselves in pro- grams directed both to the Uni- versity community and to the larger Pittsburgh area. They sponsored a social project at Wadsworth Hall in the Hiss Dis- trictg classes in contemporary and classical thought in reli- gious, social and philosophical areasg and a lecture series featur- ing spokesmen in a variety of fields. Among the social affairs which rounded the Newman Club's activity schedule were their Halloween Night Streetcar Party, the Christmas Party, and the Lodge Party and Hayride. LEFT, FIRST ROW: C. Ferrari, C. Ostrosky, D. Ioli. SECOND ROW: W. Zytkowicz, D. Kohler, M. Barron, J. Donalies, P. Hogan. D. Gardner P. Wassel C. Stacy B. Friend G. Wisniewski R. DeMarco STUDENT GOVERNMENT 5 .4 I By means of a large number of widely diversilied committees, the 1963-64 Stu- dent Government attempted to represent and encourage undergraduate interest in the wide range of activities and interests possible in the total scope of academic life. It was SG which sponsored Home- coming activities, Parents' Weekend events, and the Freshman Outing, SG, along with the Student Union Board, co- sponsored Winter Weekend. The Liberal Arts Cabinet was established to act as a liaison between students and the Univer- sity administration. In order to promote cooperation and closer relations with the newly-established regional campuses, SG formed the Regional Campus Commit- tee. Other committees helped rearrange library hours, sponsored the SG Book Ex- change, and provided study hours for stu- dents at the Schenley Cafeteria. SG pre- sented a Football Award and a Spirit Trophy to promote interest in University athletics, and its Human Relations Com- mittee was set up to build harmonious relations both within and outside of the University. OFFICERS: M. Lundy, Presidentf C. Smith, Vice President. MEMBERS: C. Gularson, R. Minker, H. Hersh, C. Siccone, J. Traynor M. Brown, J. Cardin, R. Cimino, W. Cohn, S. Druckmiller, J. Kleinberg, E. Kleiman, J. Koury, B. Lieberman, E. Sloe, B. Reifman, E. Stuckman, M. Faso, C. Durant, R. Ellsweig, M. Fountain, D. Higby, J. Tyler, B. McKeever, M. Meyers, J. Wolbert, S. Boatman, A. J. Anderson, I. Hogan, A. Johnson, J. Vaneman, A. Hartman, B. Coull, A. Harper, N. Himes, P. Phillips. FIRST ROW: D. Kankel S. Schweiger J. Balazs L. Heller SECOND ROW: M. Lebo I. Centifanti B. Yates S. Barley B. Shoag Mrs. McKnight J. Gould C. Shirley M. Adler THIRD ROW: L. Plack M. Holstein B. Shoag STUDENT UNION BOARD The Student Union Board is the policy- making executive committee which shapes the scope and direction of activi- ties and program oiferings for the under- graduate student body. The Board is composed of its own executive officers, as well as the chairmen of committees whose programming interests range from classical music to jazz, lectures to rock- and-roll dances, pool to award-winning films. The Board as a whole joined the Foreign Students' Committee to present International Week, and, along with Student Government, later co-sponsored the University-wide Winter Weekend. In cooperation with Carnegie Tech, the Board sponsored a Broadway production. The Board's activities are in large part limited to the facilities offered by the Stu- dent Union itself, including the Pine Room, the Hunt Room, the newly-deco- rated recreation room, and the Ballroom and lounges. J WILLIAM PITT DEBATE U IO A new activity on William Pitt Debating Unionls calendar this year was a series of parliamentary debates with speakers drawn from groups outside the Univer- sity to add diversity. In February, WPDU hosted an' international debate which pitted WPDU speakers against a team from University College, Dublin. In its intercollegiate competition, WPDU placed winning teams in tourna- ments at eleven colleges and universities from Carnegie Tech to Johns Hopkins and Vermont. The year found Pitt's debaters travel- ing to Jamaica and Canada, and saw them place second in the District Seven competition and represent Pitt in the Na- tional Finals held at West Point. DIRECTORS-R. Newman G Matter, P Wander T Kane MEMBERS I Joseph C Durant, D. Kiefer, T. Danielson R Kelley M Kodzs H Gruener J Moyer W Swoboda C. Szolis, T. Zauclm, J. Bender D Cornelzus G Dzura M Engels A Kallfmfm D Left M. Mamdani, B. Meikrantz F Smztlz A Vrsczo stiff' WOME 'S CHORAL Women's Choral opened its 1963-64 season with a traditional performance of "Hymn of Light," composed by Donald Colton who directs the group. Dressed in black, the girls belong to an organization which has been a part of Pitt life since 1926. It is an intimate group, drawn close by the common interest in music. This past October the women joined the Men's Glee Club at Camp Lutherlyn in Prospect, Penn- sylvania. At this Choral Camp the co-ed group of students alternately relaxed and rehearsed for their Annual Winter Concert. The Concert, presented free to the entire Uni- versity community in the Student Union Ball- room, drew an enthusiastic crowd on December 13. The program was a mixture of traditional and contemporary holiday and seasonal offerings. In March, the women provided harmony at the A.W.S. Senior Womenls Program. TOP: U. McKenzie, J. Morgan, S. Shapiro, S. Esknow. MIDDLE: E. Solon, M. Krieger, D. Duckworth, B. Titus ABOVE: S. Singleton, J. Kupnesky, K. Sllanley, C. Woodard Thomas C Vrana Photograph y A ward winner, Irene Fertik ,V Zi la 'T 46 . 2 n z N " 1 v rv ,.,-f" ,' V lil ,fx "nl, WU, deadlines and deadlines- copy, photo, worry There are opportunities for all facets of journalistic expression open to Pitt undergraduates. Each of the student publications is written and edited by and for students, catering to both general and specific fields of interest. The faculty advisor and the administration serve in a primarily advisory capacityg the general policy is to maintain the traditional freedom of the press from outside censorship. The publications cater to the various tastes and in- terests to be found within the student body itselfg their scope ranges from the student newspaper, handbook and yearbook to magazines of professional schools, and publications fostering the prose and poetry writ- ing, artistic and photographic talents of their student contributors. Q-A tv , ,Q-x u ti-X, .1 t',Q7'r Ez., Eaig K: -P Ei. 'll 925 Ei iii :E Y g:. .wff Gia: , r .1 Zhi wg - 'sk kai lp The Pin News, self-acclaimed as being "One of America's Great Student News- papers," decided to expand its coverage this year, and succeeded in producing three, instead of the traditional two, is- sues each week. Begun in the fall tri- mester as a football supplement, the Fri- day edition soon became a slightly ane- mic addition to that of the weekis news which was seen fit to print. When the tobacco industry's con- science began to prick, it discontinued cigarette ads in college newspapers, the News successfully made up this loss in revenue, however, with a weekly "Pitts- burgh at Night" directory of entertain- ment around town, and increased sales of classified ads. A special promotion oiTer of a week's free ads was used by students for purposes ranging from sell- ing cars and appliances to oifering date bureau services. The News sparked a number of con- troversies during the year. In its editorial policy toward various matters of student interest, feelings often ran high, and thus it perhaps did much to stimulate student interest in affairs of general University concern. 4 M. Swetonic, Ediforf S. Stein, J. O'Brien, J. Grossman N Fuchs V J Jain P Pollzno N Delaney, M. Zelkowitz, S. Schweiger, B. Niederberger B SI7'lIZlk A Flezschner F Smlzlk B. Cabin, 1. Fertik, S. Slzalita, J. Filner, T. Charzott L Bernfeld R Albright Buszness Manager: R. Wisclzev, R. Minker, D. Friedman H Harris R Calhoun R Nicholas E Anger man, B. Neisner, J. Bordon, S. Swilzarl, L. Malt THE 1964 OWL A University is a vast complex of people and the events they generate. The yearbook must know the people, must preserve the events. It is a job which requires the talents of those who can encompass a mob with a click of a shutter and those who can capture a spirit with the clack of a typewriter. It requires the patience of a copy- reader and the wisdom of an editor. And it is made possible by the acumen of the businessman. A staif is born one spring. A year later they are ex- perts. In the interim, pandemonium is editorial routine, and oflice lights burn when all else is dark. Jean Kornfeld, Editor: Diane Ruppen, Jane Gould, Earl Fisehl, Maria Nalali, Lynne Reber, Edwin Ganek, Tom Arrigoni, Bob Caldwell, Vern Colbert, Irene Fertik, Ed Ganek, Bill Jerome, Tim McLenal1an, Bill Price, AI Rubin, Stan Slzalita, Ron Shearer, Ron Vulin, Bob Wolford, Sue Wortman, Wally Yang, Phyllis Campbell, Susie Greenburg, Suzy Stenzel, George Nemeth, Sandy Drake, Mary Helen Paulick, Frannie Zalman, Fred Berlin, Bill Cabin, Jim O'Brien, Frank Smizik, Marvin Zelkowitz John R. Vrana, Business Manager, Paul Borman, Bob Farrington, Ed Petrilli, Shirley Sokolow, Mel Klein, Frank R ibar, Slzerm Canter, Barbara Elmer, Ann Harrison, Irv Leonard, Jane! McKeever, Imagine Sevin, Barbara Stevenson Harriet Ungar, Jane! Wolberl V IDEAS AND FIGURE -l i l -xlib! S Egfr :H Y l56 1 -V' 41' TOP, RIGHT: R. Klein, R. Caplan, A. Boutclair, B. Kleper, J. Zucker, B. Supansic, J. Rackham, Editor: D. McDonald, A. Kaufmann. TOP, RIGHT.' I. Rackham, Editor: G. Guignon, Assoc. Editor. M. Fry, not pic- lured. Ideas and Figures spent the year strug- gling to maintain its existence and at the same time to continue its traditionally high standards of publication. This is virtually the only recognized outlet for undergraduate creativity in the entire spectrum of University life. As such, it serves the dual function of publicly rec- ognizing the talent which exists, and of encouraging an increase in and appreci- ation of student originality. Ideas and Figures maintains a flexible format, allowing for publication of the work of aspiring essayists, poets, artists and photographers, as well as fiction writers. This year, in their fund-raising efforts, the staff of the magazine also en- couraged creativity in the graphic arts connected with public relations and pub- licity, and provided an opportunity for the academic community to see some of the finest products of recent moviedom. KYSCRAPER E GI EER Students in the Schools of Engi- neering and Mines are working to attain professional compe- tence as well as intellectual ex- cellence. It is this difference which makes it necessary for engineers to have their own rep- resentative publication. The Skyscraper Engineer helps to unify these students by provid- ing an expression of specialized interestsg it also serves to ac- quaint the non-engineer with the scope of the engineering profes- sion. The Skyscraper Engineer is unquestionably a voice speak- ing for a specific segment of Pitt undergraduatesg at the same time, it speaks to these very stu- dents about their broader aims and ambitions. It draws the engi- neers into closer contact with other segments of the Univer- sity, and at the same time helps the University understand what engineering entails. G. Demeter W. Zytkowicz R. Mizak D. Kimmel R. Smith E. Schmidt T. Wessel W. Few POLARIS i W.,-suv' E 'Sv . g' .l .il AX iLL--.4 The Polaris is a steno-pad sized calendar and guide to the University, edited by a staff of undergraduate students affiliated with the Student Government. To fresh- men, it is the riddle-solver for the first confusing months of hunting for build- ings, wondering about hours, delving into Greek activities, and discovering names of classmates. For upperclassmen, it has come to be an indispensable tool not only for answering freshmen's questions, but also'as a date, appointment and assign- ment book. The 1963-64 Polaris was distinguished by a full-color double-cover photograph of the University, taken from a vantage point in Schenley Park. It included mes- sages from the Chancellor and the Stu- dent Government, and went on to ac- quaint the user with University tradi- tions, with University people concerned with student affairs, and with the organi- zations and activities available to stu- dents. LEFT-1964-65 Polaris Stag. D. Levis, M. Boxer, T. Lutz, D. Weiler, B. Belinki, Editor. PITT CAPSULE - 1 1 i . 11 FIRST ROW: V. Osborn, T. Bianculli. SECOND ROW: M. Larison, B. Thompson, F. Novosel, M. SCIIIUIE, A. KOH. THIRD ROW: J. Stelzer, T. Saxton, A. Altimus, D. Krey. The Pitt Capsule is a student magazine published by members of the Student Branch of the American Phar- maceutical Association at the University, whose pur- pose is to report and supplement the professional inter- ests being developed in the School of Pharmacy. It features articles and editorials on noteworthy events within the school and activities of the honorary Greek organizations, as well as news of purely professional interest. This past year, with the encouragement of the Capsule, student representatives of the American Phar- maceutical Association established the "common hour program," a series of lectures and special programs concerning aspects of pharmacy. MOTHER ff:,Y.,Y.,, . V K Ron Caplan, Editor "Mother cannot be had for money," the new publica- tion devoted to the dissemination of highly original poetry and prose was a product of love and artistic idealism, available for only postage costs. Its editor and contributors, dedicated to creative integrity, felt and met a need for Mother. WPGH f L. Armitage I. Avoli C. Blatchey J. Brecher J. Burk T. Chariott R. Cohen L. Fox L. Golomb R. Inperato R. Kaplan D. Katz R. Kayser I. Kelly J. Kleinberg R. Knight A. Kozart L. Lemonte J. Lewis P. Manka P. McCann B. McLeod R. Miller H. Morrow D. Narr B. Niederberger J. O'Brien C. Ostrosky B. Pearl S. Reeder H. Roll D. Rosenweig S. Schweiger C. Sheffield P. Sherman W. Smith M. Sobel H. Stein M. Stern H. Truger J. Waclo B. Waldman B. Weiser H. Weissman .ha-1-. . .-Q-1 4-1 lf' WPGH, Pitt's campus radio station, fea- tures regularly-scheduled music programs catering to the variety of tastes and moods indicative of a diversified and large stu- dent bodyg there are disc jockey shows, classical hours, jazz programs, and radio hootenannies, as well as broadcasts of mu- sical show and movie hits. The specific interest of WPGH, however, is to provide communication of news and ideas of spe- cific campus interest. The stationls reporters cover the social, academic and extracurricular news of the student body, and regularly recruit faculty and administration members to discus- sions with students on topics of academic and general interest. News of the world outside the campus is provided by a direct tie-in with the CBS Broadcasting Net- work. This year marked the start of new discussion shows and Pitt Player dramas. if HGNORARIES exist to recognize superior achievement The central, and often all-encompassing, purpose and goal of the University stu- dent is academic achievement. In this, as in any field, there are some who stand out from the rest as being of particular merit. The well-rounded student partici- pates in extracurricular interests too, and here also there are those who excel. The academic honorary fraternities exist generally both to recognize superior achievement in their particular areas, and to encourage in their members a continuing professional interest in the field. There are both general academic honorary groups, whose membership crosses academic divisional lines, and specific groups of members pursuing a particular course of study. The non-academic honorary organiza- tions exist also to recognize leadership in various endeavorsg in addition, most of them also perform service functions both for the University itself and in the com- munity at large. cf ' ALPHA EPSILG mm 1 Fink, I mm 1 fi vnuul l T l lfllii ,Li V 'A lam -' Emu' if-:sin I DELTA Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre-medical honor society, was reactivated on campus this academic year, and plunged into a host of services and activities for members, other students and the community. Members have taken held trips, ar- ranged summer research positions for premeds, sponsored Medical School Open Houses, and contributed their serv- ices to various community health organ- izations. AED's films drew SRO crowds. . 9 -'."'i-Q -1 TOP: G. Goldberg, R. Carroll, R. Rabinowilz, H. Crain, N. Edelstein. LEFT: G. Goldberg, H. Crain, W. Lederer, N. Edelstein, R. Rabinowitz. ABOVE, FIRST ROW: W. Lederer, R. Hassan, R. Gravina, H. Dimond. SECOND ROW: S. Levey, H. Crain, R. Boron, N. Edelstein, E. Dorscli, G. Goldberg, J. Miller, C. Gettinger, R. Carroll, D. Fraley, R. Rabinowitz, R. Marta, T. Linsenmayer, H. Kramer. -au., LPHA KAPPA PSI Due to the phasing out of the undergraduate School of Busi- ness, Alpha Kappa Psi has just completed its final year "on the steps of Delta." In spite of im- pending dissolution and dwin- dling membership, the men, re- cruited from academic and cam- pus leadership groups, placed first and second in the past two years for overall chapter per- formance, and retained the re- gional Spirit Award. The broth- ers contributed to community organizations, and heard suc- cessful businessmen from varied fields discuss their work. The semi-annual banquets highlighted an active social program. RIGHT: J. Gigliotti, A. Goodman, L. Soltz, S. Knezeviclz, J. Grief, S. Katz, J. Miller, H. Cohen, G. Felser, W. Tarlo, N. Goodlin. ...4 . -2, V ix if L- 'f, ,zu 'sw 1 FIRST ROW: S. Katz, J. Grief, R. Scott, Prof. Jablonski, T. Staab, S. Knezevich, N. Goodlin, R. Al- bright SECOND ROW: K. Weishabpl, A. Komlyn, F. Backus, R. Kepple, G. Tennis, F. Sparr, E. Fer- thers E Wamer, L. Komatz. BETA LPH P I Beta Alpha Psi, honorary ac- counting fraternity, serves the dual purpose of uniting men with a common interest and of- fering career information to fur- ther this interest. Current activities in the field of accounting provide the sub- stance of Beta Alpha Psi meet- ings. Primary among problems discussed this year was the con- tinuously expanding data proc- essing techniques, and the re- lated question of revising ac- counting principles to fit the tech- nological developments. Both questions were discussed not only at fraternity meetings, but also at the semi-annual Symposium. Other programs offered career in- formation and guidance. f' Q.--- ..' i - , . "' - "-.4-- -L. 7.4, . 'X X Rifle 1' P X Nspxlx I , FIRST ROW: L. Turkes, M. Bernstein, M. Faso, F, Chargin, N. Marcantonio, S. Drake, 1 E. Bell. SECOND ROW: C. Weiss, D. Turkes, J. Lieberman, S. Gelfond, M. Schwartz, S. Smith. D. Brand S. Boatman B. Reifman D. Sederolf P. Brown J. Drabbe H. Jahn B. Sager P. Greenberger R. Kaufman , L P. Fabiano CWE S The Cwens are a small group of outstanding sophomore women brought together both to stimu- late diversified interests and to serve the University. They are chosen from those women who are felt to have made outstand- ing contributions in one field or another to their class as fresh- men. There is ritual and tradition in being a part of Cwens, and there is the constant search for intellectual and cultural awak- enment, both as a group and as a part of the larger sphere of campus life. This year's Cwens sponsored bi-monthly lecture- discussion programs, and host- essed at activities running the gamut of' interests from Honors Convocation to sports. DRUIDS Druids, the sophomore men's leadership organization, serves both as a means of honoring and recognizing outstanding under- classmen, and as an advisory body in matters of general stu- dent interest. At luncheon meet- ings this past year the Druids discussed news of campus inter- est and planned activities to further their goal of encouraging University leaders. They helped at Freshman Camp, and began plans for an Activities Counseling Service for incoming students. The Druids heard several guest speakers and were addressed at their banquet by the Chancellor, who stressed the importance of the student on campus. RIGHT: W. Cohen, A. Seijas, A. Schlosser, J. Seiger, I. Vrana, Officers. fda! Q , -Nym- ri .vi . 'J ea.. -n -- ,,-??Jmre - X7 J 3' , . Q' Mr J FIRST ROW: P. Bijur, A. Seijas, P. Borman, D. Wiechec, I. Kleinberg, M. Brown, M. Zelkowitz, R. Cimino, J. O'Brien, Critchfield J. Vrana, A. Schlosser, M. Sweetonic, J. Seiger. SECOND ROW: M. Slutsky, C. Hosick, W. Cohen, G. Prussin, J. Friend. -11.9, X a --'1:e:. 1 V l i il, ET KAPPA U Beta Delta is the student chapter of Eta Kappa Nu Association, the National Electrical Engineer- ing Honor Society. Eta Kappa Nu has two dis- tinct purposes. First, it assists its members throughout their lives in becoming better in their chosen profession. Another purpose of the organi- zation is to be a motivating force, providing the leadership to fellow members and non-members in improving the standards of the Electrical Engi- neering profession. The school year 1963-64 has been a year of reconstruction for Beta Delta Chapter of Eta Kappa Nu. As a first step, the chapter changed its membership requirements to conform more exactly to the national constitution. The chapter has taken a more active role this year in providing leadership for the various student activities in the Electrical Engineering Department. TOP: S. Lewis, T. Lind, J. Cain, G. Bagel, Dr. D. Rath- bone, G. Anderson, C. Hosick, L. Geary. LEFT.' L. Geary, C. Hosick, J. Cain, Dr. D. Rathbone. WU STITUTE OF ELECTRICAL E GI EER The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, the professional society of Electrical Engineering, is a recently- formed merger of two parent organiza- tions, the American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers. The Student Chapter of I.E.E.E. functions primarily to interest engineers in becoming aililiated with the professional society. Pitt's student I.E.E.E. sponsors weekly electrical engineering seminar programs, at which prominent speakers address the entire sophomore, junior and senior classes of electrical engineers. These speakers are recruited from industry, ed- ucation, politics or any other field which might be of interest. I.E.E.E. sponsored several social functions-cider and do- nut parties and a school skit. TOP, FIRST ROW: Dr. Revay, R. Green, G. Leonard, C. Hosick, G. Grimsliaw, L. Geary, J. Cain. SECOND ROW: P. Kozanovski, D. Sayer, 1. Mischner, T. Lind, H. Fry, S. Lewis, J. Walsh. THIRD ROW: P. Bryant, R. Ober- heim, A. Yeager, G. Bogel, J. Perero, E. Stry- culz. FOURTH ROW: E. Boavita, F. Hays, R. Abt, R. Holzman, A. Nichols, R. Michaels. RIGHT: Dr. A. Revay, C. Hosick, G. Grim- Shaw, L. Geary, Officers. Z. 77: 'XYZ "' ' '?l3I""?Y"' I FJ- .. 22:55 gui , ,la 'if .l,....i MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board, the national women's scholarship and leadership honorary, at- tempts to promote and encourage diversi- fied excellence in University women. Its members are seniors who were selected by previous members in the spring of their junior year. The old president transferredg the new president led the chapter in revising in- itiation procedure. The chapter held eve- ning discussion-dinner meetings with guest speakers, and inaugurated a semi- nar series for outstanding freshman wo- men on "The Role of the Educated Wo- man," led by Mrs. Hibbard Kline. Mortar Board members heard a man- to-women talk on Pittsburgh politics and decided they had better vote. What else could they do, they wonderedg so their motto was Udo anything well!" LEFT: S. Spanos, R. Brown, J. Wolbert, A Pappas. BELOW: G. Michaliszyn, M. Natali, G. Rey- nolds, B. Kleper, R. Tuskan, S. Crafton, C Lyons. GMICRO DELTA KAPPA The Chancellor's desire to pursue excellence in all facets of academic life is perhaps no better exemplified than by the goals of Omicron Delta Kappa, junior and senior men's leadership honor- ary. This group of upperclassmen who have dis- tinguished themselves in diversified activities on campus, functions to help unify existing leader- ship for the purpose of stimulating and encourag- ing continuing excellence in the members' various spheres of influence. As members of a national fraternity dedicated to the development and rec- ognition of student leaders. Pitt's Omicron Delta Kappa's exemplify 'outstanding accomplishment in both scholastic and service areas of endeavor. At Tap Day those who have excelled are tapped to the group, and recognized by their fellow stu- dentsg the most outstanding senior man is named ODK Man of the Year. RIGHT: Mr. F. Robie, Advisory P. Bijur, Presidentg J. Friend, Vice President. BELOW: M. Landy, J. Seiger, J. Kleinberg, P. Bijur, M. Swetonic, R. Albright, L. Tavlarides, S. Krier, Mr. V , " NW-, Robie, A. Martin, J. Bender, J. Rackam, J. Friend, J. 'ir W' " Vrana. 935 I , x , -L -Af 'I' S2 fiwi-,-B,-5 Q - ,gy - V ' kia-. PHI ETA SIGMA Phi Eta Sigma, composed of freshman men with 3.5 QPA's, exists to foster scholarship and the free exchange of ideas. To- ward these goals, the group dis- tributed "Hints on How to Study" pamphlets to freshmen on the University's five cam- puses, and sponsored tutoring sessions which attracted 400 stu- dents. Feeling that scholarship must be in touch with the diver- sity of the world if it is to be valid, Phi Eta Sigma co-spon- sored the International Students' Comrnittee's Brother-Sister Pro- gram. This year, initiates from Johnstown, Bradford, Titusville and Greensburg joined with stu- dents from the Oakland campus for the initiation ceremonies in Heinz Chapel, followed by a banquet at StoulTer's. BOTTOM, LEFT.' M. Chudasama, W. Lederer, R. Carroll, R. Malta, M. DePampl1ilis, Officers. LEFT: M. DePampl1ilis, J. Craine, E. N edza, R. Carroll, M. C lzudasama, W. Moss, W. Wieder, A. Odermatr, R. Marta, N. Edelstein, G. Jacobson, J. Schreyer, W. Lederer, J. Adlensbeng, P. Pollino, P. Kelly, J. Vrana. 5 Pi Delta Epsilon, national collegiate jour- nalism fraternity, is composed of those who have excelled in the various extra- curricular publications for undergradu- ates at the University. It is the policy- making organization for all the publica- tions, and represents each of them. Its basic function is to encourage and main- tain the highest possible journalistic standards in student publications, and to promote a continuing interest in the pro- fession as a whole. Members are usually leaders of the Pitt News, Owl, Ideas and Figures and other periodicals of more limited scope within the University. They come to Pi Delt with interests in diversi- tied aspects of journalism, ranging from news, feature and editorial writing to business layout and photography. TOP, FIRST ROW.' V. lain, M. Fry, D. Friedman, R. Albright, J. Kornfeld, S. Stein, J. Vrana, M. Swetonic, J. Grossman. SECOND ROW: I. Rothman, P. Pollino, V. Osborn, J. 0'Brien, A. Fleischner. QUAX An October dinner meeting opened the year for members of Quax, honorary organization for out- standing women at the University "engaged in the study of science? The following month, the Quax yellow and green covered dinner tables where bouquets of fall mums bloomed. Twenty-nine people assem- bled, eleven of them to become members at the Fall Initiation Banquet. Dr. Richard Tobias re- cited Gerard Manley Hopkins' "Carrion Com- fort," and the women honored Miss Jean Teats, the gr0up's outgoing advisor, and welcomed new advisors, Dr. Janice Gibson and Miss Charlsa Gaskin. The initiates left with white Quax shingles and yellow mums, the old members, with seven- sided tiny Quax pins. When they assembled for the last time in March to initiate nine Spring tappees, they met two of the Quax founders, and heard a talk by Dr. Gibson, urging them to be creative. She stressed the fact that women are not forced to compete in contemporary society, and thus are allowed the freedom to experiment with the un- certain, perhaps to write the book that will not sell. Quax is an honorary group, devoted to indivi- dual growth and understanding. nv' TOP: J. Hannahan, L. Eisenstodt, A. Cziyko, H. Greenberger, M. Swartz, R. Fellows. ABOVE: A. Pappas, E. Stuckman, J. Janos, E. Swartz, A. Hastillo, C. Solomon, G. Fitch, G. Henkin, M. Silverman, P. Poleszak J Kremcky M M agmani . Q o VADI Quo Vadis is the organization of women students who are se- lected to learn the messages con- tained within the University's International Classrooms and Heinz Chapel, and to guide visi- tors in helping to understand their significance. These wo- men's academic interests are varied, and they broaden their horizons by an active inter- change of thoughts and ideas. Each year Quo Vadis awards the Vera Heinz scholarship to its outstanding member for travel and study abroad. - dge 1' P C, H , H. F tur, H. Levuze, D. Sederofj' B Payne G Cdflle Acl30VE'IgrI2Zitze1 .SilPacker, M. Nalali, C Szmones R Tuskan E Butler J KIUZ J Dickerson, C. Broder. IGMA THETA T Sigma Theta Tau, national nursing hon- orary, fosters high professional standards both by its programs and the personal excellence of those chosen for member- ship. This year's 31 new members were selected on the basis of scholarship, lead- ership and professional potential, from candidates in generic, general and mas- ters programs. In October, the University's Eta Chap- ter sent delegates to a national conven- tion in Nashville, Tennessee, to exchange ideas and experiences with prospective nurses from the U. S. and abroad. The group awards a scholarship to foster professional excellence, and spon- sored several lecture programs. RIGHT, FIRST ROW: C. Notopoulos, J. Cus- Ier, S. Yaksieh, I. MeLenr1l1an, B. Henderson, C. Lyons, D. Naltivio. SECOND ROW.' S. Girton, J. Pareigis, S. Switzer, D. D'Addio, D. Shutz, M. Strang, R. Rigg, L. Mansheld, G. Haughton. THIRD ROW.' G. Devilt, M. Poiri- tek, G. Angel, J. Sanders, M. Johns, O. Jumet. ,aff i-"3" 2' 91-.. ,. KL.: -- - ---1. ' ' ' is 1 as 175 SIGMA TAU Sigma Tau, national honorary engineer- ing fraternity, attempts to recognize out- standing achievement in the field of engi- neering and to encourage high personal and professional ideals. Juniors in the Schools of Engineering and Mines with a 3.0 Q.P.A. are eligible. During the fall and winter trimesters, new members were tapped to the Psi Chapter here on the Pitt campus, and the initiation banquet was held at Johnny Garneau's Restaurant. A plaque was given to the sophomore who had the highest Q.P.A. in his freshman class. The fraternity began plans for a radio pro- gram on WPGHg it also appropriated money for a small pyramid, the symbol of the fraternity, to be placed in the pro- posed engineering building. LEFT: W. Kennedy, B. Heckel, E. Patrisco, R. McCaHery, G. Marisco, E. Stolinski, M. Friend, G. Anderson, D. Bellen, J. Cain, C. Grabowski, D. Clemens, L. Geary, K. Davis, J. Magnone, N. Oliver, R. Davis, C. Hosick, H. Beisel, D. Posich. GREEKS offer refuge or diversity Pitt is a large school in a large city. This can mean a variety of things to its stu- dents. It can mean the excitement of a diversity of people and experience, or very real loneliness. It can provide a wide, diversified circle of friends, a small, homogeneous one, or the paucity of human inter-relationship inherent in a potentially impersonal mass. The Greek organizations on campus offer one solution to the social problems of entering undergraduates. The fraterni- ties and sororities provide a ready-made, close-knit sub-community of students whose background and interests vary widely. K 1 0 , -.- -'H-A 2 "K--Su FRATER ITIE There is a place, somewhere among the seventeen recognized social fraternities on campus, for every interested Pitt man to belong, to make friends and share common experiences. Each fraternity, in its unique membership, traditions, and activities, reflects in its own way what an active, complete college life can come to mean. The Interfraternity Council, the co- ordinating body for the fraternities, is the focal point of inter-fraternity cooperation and social contact. Under its auspices, all the fraternities join together to pursue the interests they have in common. Through this group spirit, personal con- tacts widen further than the individual groups' boundaries permit, existing cir- cles and activities are strengthened, and develop through brotherly inter-group rivalry. ,li nf. ., I, visa! 1--,l 1 595' x R. i .s 5 A '1 2. I 1 ,V A 1-1-M., 1 V-.pass 1 459 iw X E l ABOVE: N. Himes, C. Gularson, 1. Koury. BELOW: R. Burkett, J. Moyer, K. Joseph, D. Capone, R. Bruni, J. Gildea, M. Johns, W. Cohn. I TER FRATERNITY CGUNCIL The Inter-Fraternity Council is the governing and coordinat- ing body of the recognized fraternities on campus. Under the direction of the Dean of Men's Office, this group organizes general rush policies, determines rules applicable to all fra- ternities, and helps the individual brotherhoods with cooper- ative activities. It is IFC which sponsors and schedules fall rushg this group educates incoming freshmen as to general fraternity life, without attempting to sell one brotherhood over another. IFC serves as the general governing body of fraternity life, enforcing its own rules. It represents affiliated men on campus in both campus-wide and oflicial Greek events. ABOVE: B. Randell, A. Alex, B. McKnight, G. Cruikshank, R. Cappy, T. Linsenmayer, B Galella. BELOW: J. Carey, D. Shaffer, B. Bane, C. Fox, B. Mrass, B. Nies. mam! DELTA SIGMA PHI The Omega Chapter of Sigma Delta Phi, social fraternity, distinguished itself as a group, while at the same time its indivi- dual members brought honor and pres- tige to the brotherhood by holding posi- tions of campus leadership. Even their house itself joined in the move to self- betterment this year, boasting new furni- ture on the main lloor and a newly-reno- vated basement. As a group, the Delta Sigma Phils copped first place standings in baseball, basketball, wrestling, badminton and ping pong, they placed second in golf and swimming, and third in football, squash and track. To cap this impressive record, the brothers won the "A" league All- Sports Trophy. Outstanding social events of the year included the traditional costumed Sailor's Ball, the Founders' Day Banquet, and the Carnation Ball, which brought to- gether all the local chapters of the broth- erhood. In August, the group's national convention was at Pitt, with the Omega chapter as host. DELTA TAU DELTA A Delt function is operationally defined as any social event involving three or more people with proportion- ate kegs. The Gamma Sigma chapter of Delta Tau Delta functions nearly autonomously. Conducive to active functioning, the Delt house suits its members. Boasting a pine-paneled den with a suit- able number of trophies including this year's home- coming award, a pool table, stero system, and a brick bar, the Delt atmosphere seems to be that of the night before the morning after. Combining that which swings with that which pulls grades the Delts manage a balanced juxtaposition re- sembling point, and counter point. Possessing both a brick bar and their own library the Delts uphold bo- hemia as well as academia. ABOVE: T. Neiswenter, P. Morgan, W. Flannery, J. Gildea, W. Fitzsimmons, L. Burch, M. Ranck, J. Laughen, A. Chariott, J. Dockey. RIGHT: Mr. Linden. FIRST ROW: D. Fraley, R. Knight, M. Ranck. SECOND ROW: W. Herseyj J. Gildea, E. Mont- gomery, C. Margolf. THIRD ROW: D. Osborne, L. Roesclz, W. Lerach, S. Hill. .. Jaffa O IQ' TOP, LEFT: G. Heimey, F. Buck, N. Vartabedian, R. Kozaic, D. Capone, E. Montgomery. TOP, RIGHT: W. Skeen, D. Capone, G. Sommer, M. Ranck S. Hill, S. Margolf, J. McRae, J. Gildea, W. Witman. ABOVE: R. Prehatney, R. Blanc, L. Roesch, D. Osborne, J. Koury, R. Kozak, W. Hersey, E. Montgomery, W. Lerach T. Barber. FIRST ROW: SECOND ROW: Pl KAPPA ALPHA The Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity at- tempted this year, through traditional functions and individual achievement, to live up to the brotherhood's ideal of strengthening friendship through social, athletic and academic pursuits. The annual Christmas party for Pitts- burgh orphans again indicated the aware- ness of community responsibility. The Garnet and Gold Ball signified the cul- mination of final rush. There was a spring weekend at Seven Springsg the traditional Dream Girl Formal was held at the Web- ster Hall. The PiKA's were active and successful participants in various facets of the intra- mural sports program, and were re- warded by being named runners-up for the All-Sports Trophy. One of the broth- ers was on the Wrestling Teamg several were members of Druids, and cooperated in the Pitt Preview program. RIGHT: G. Van Horn B. Kraus C. Riley G. Denis B. Reffner K. Winslow R. Vengroff J. Stover B. Koch L. Cyphert E. Hatch LEFT, FIRST ROW: A. Pflug, R. Vengraj, E. Migel- ucci, R. Regner, C. Riley, G. Denis. SECOND ROW R. Bousum, J. Mastriun, C. Rotler. SIGM ALPHA M The year's social calendar of Sigma Alpha Mu was highlighted by such events as the Founders' Day Dinner-Dance at Green Oaks Country Club, the daring Pajama Party at the house, and the an- nual Spring Affair. Rousing stags and Friday afternoon Sammy Jammys also added to the fun. Second place winners in the Student Government .Spirit Award competition, the Chapter built a Mr. Wiz- ard iloat in the rain. The Sammies were soaked again at their Winter Weekend Carnival sponge-throwing booth. Greek Week, a bi-weekly dinner-discussion at the house with members of the Univer- sity community, and active participation in the intramural sports program rounded out the SAM year. TOP: L. Harris, A. Sigenfeld, H. Haberman, S. Gershman, J. Golding, M. Pellar, L. Wol- kon, G. Miller, R. Leder, G. Surlofj, H. Alt- man, R. Erhlich, D. Ginsburg. RIGHT, FIRST ROW: B. Kline, L. Jackson, J. Ross, M. Pearlman, B. Roth. SECOND ROW: J. Unger, D. Gottlieb, G. Rosen, B. Bender, H. Markowitz, S. Silverberg, A. Alt- man, E. Shiller, A. Murray, G. Shapiro, H. Ainesman. ABOVE, FIRST ROW: S. Smokler, 1. lngwer, H. Gould B. Guzinsky, M. Jacobson, D. Legel. SECOND ROW J. Myerson, M. Copperstein, E. Katz, M. Beenes. RIGHT, FIRST ROW: R. Ellesweig, M. Louik,, S. Sho bin. SECOND ROW: L. Ronick, D. Tyson, A. Fleiscli ner, R. Plotkin, B. Waldman. ' s ABOVE: M. Schwartz, D. Fleishman, B. Berger, L. Munzer, L. Golomb, G. Shapiro, B. Slomanson, J. Pactor, M. Engels, E. Zelnick. Pl LAMBDA PHI LEFT: H. Drucker, W. Cohn, M Gerber, A. Klein, R. Levine, A Grossman, H. Kopelowitz, B. Cardin BELOW: S. Rochkin, A. Bluminfeld B. Rosen, D. Katz, P. Haas, J. Zemil if E. Brumberger, S. Stillman. Fall rush was the first indication of an outstanding year for Pi Lambda Phi. The enthusiastic pledges proved their worth by beating the arch-rival Phi Eps in the annual Pledge football game. They went on to warn float contestants, "We Will Bury You," and earned a second place finish. The fraternity gained new friends through joint sorority parties, and, with the aid of "The Debonairesf' the Pi Lam house became some- thing of a Friday afternoon landmark. Spirit effervesced from the Pi Lams, winning them the Spirit Trophy. In addition to, or perhaps despite, all the activity, the Pi Lams copped top scholastic standing on campus. 1 1 B. Martin, S. Horowitz, A. Segan, R. Herron, M. Abes, A. Glick, J. Moyer, SIGMA CHI I The Sigma Chis spent the year 5 involved in a variety of social I - activities. The end of each rush season was marked by the traditional White Rose formals, official mark of acceptance into the ranks of actives. The pledge classes hosted at parties in honor of their new brothers, and even went so far as to introduce Frankenstein mov- ies into the proceedings. The men participated enthusi- astically in Pitt's intramural pro- gram, and several brothers brought honor to their fraternity by being tapped to Druids and ODK. ZQ TOP: J. Beachler, B. LaQuinta, C. Zarganis, D. Eichenlaub, B. Daw- son, R. Leeson, B. Generalovich, J. Friend, P. Phillips, H. Kolbert, R. Vulin, P. Keverline, A. Warelin, N. Himes, J. Linhart. ABOVE, FIRST ROW: H. Kolberl, D. Picciano, N. Generalovich, A. Schlosser, J. Drumheller, G. lckes, E. Poporad, G. Fisher, C. Denning. SECOND ROW: D. Eichenlaub, B. LaQuinla. THIRD ROW: G. Smyth, R. Cimino, B. Sorochak, R. Povivchak. FOURTH ROW: D. Laskef, J. Beachler. FIFTH ROW: B. Dawson. ,. -Q -C: T. Pasternak, D. Darby, B. Farrington, G. Tamburino, J. O'Brien, M Teller, W. Pfrimmer, G. Gromet, R. Chezal, M. Johns, J. Meyer. .f 'ffl' ,W Trix TOP, LEFT: J. Epstein, D. Snydes, J. Biekenek, H. Kaplan, S. Levine, M. Stiglitz, L. Stiffman TOP, LEFT: J. Epstein, D. Snydes, J. Bickenek, H. Kaplan, S. Levine, M. Stiglitz, L. Stijfman. Smith, S. Levine, A. Sabsevilz, M. Stiglitz, L. Schwartz, E. Ganek, P. Krugman, R. Weinstein 1. Bockenek. ABOVE: A. Gazen, R. Sternberg, A. Finkelstein, E. Ganek, M. Sobsey. 1 ZETA BETA TAU Zeta Beta Tau, men's social fra- ternity, opened its second year on campus with a tea for fresh- man women, and closed it with an Anniversary Dinner-Dance. In between, the fraternity pledged twenty-one brothers, and joined the Alpha Delta Pi Sorority in creating a Popeye Homecoming iioat. Before the Homecoming Dance at the Web- ster Hall, the brothers hosted a cocktail party and buffet dinner at the house. They spent hours creating an Ugly Man, and re- laxed to the tunes of their new juke box. Wine and cheese par- ties allowed the men a taste of gourmet living. Combine parties and Mount Mercy mixers filled the social calendar. SORORITIES For University women, commitment to a Greek social fraternity is a lasting con- tact with sisters throughout the countryg the rewards of membership extend be- yond the college years. Pitt has fifteen chapters of recognized national sororities on campus, whose membership, like their brother fraternities', include almost the gamut of backgrounds and goals to be found among a diversified student body. Sorority life itself is a unique oppor- tunity for the sisters, who establish a closeness among themselves which is difli- cult to duplicate outside of sorority membership. Some live together in the suites or houses, intimately sharing the joys and sorrows of daily existenceg for those who live in the dorms or commute, the spirit is developed through planning and working together toward shared ob- jectives. The Panhellenic Council links and unites members of the varied in- dividual groups. ' Ill xx , ' ,,x ' 3 1 - L I --' o .i ' Q x X.. 4 l PANHELLENIC COUNCIL The Panhellenic Council acts as a co- ordinating and governing body for all nationally-afliliated women's social fra- ternities at the University. Its purposes are to maintain the high calibre of soror- ity life, to promote interfraternity rela- tionships, to further sound scholarship, and to cooperate with the University's administration and other organizations in matters related to sorority activities. Pan- hel this year sponsored the Panhellenic Prevue, a mixer in cooperation with the Interfraternity Council, and a ball honor- ing new pledges. RIGHT: J. Ferrari, M. Piro, B. Hall, E. Mar- gules, J. Tyler, S. Canter. A I l QUIET Sd'-m1.c.1 LEFT: K. Swartz, R. Fedorclzak, G Miclznlisyn, M. 0'Hermzm, E. Stuckmnn, A. Simon. BELOW.' N. Semler, B. Guttenberg J. Gordon, M. Yankocy, C. PoH, B. Liclzter, H. Rose. , ' l w ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi's filled the year with ac- tivities ranging from volleyball to a tea with Mrs. Litchfield. Between the ex- tremes were Greek Week, which won Judy Krausche a crowng Labor Day, when the sisters and their parents pic- nicked in Schenley Parkg fall Saturdays, which brought football games and subse- quent sore throats, and Homecoming, when the ADPi's joined forces with ZBT's for a valiant effort toward a color- ful fioat take-off on "Popeye" In Jan- uary, ADPi's attended their "Black and White Formal" at the LaMont, and win- ter rush allowed fourteen pledges to join the ranks of the sorority. The sorority fulfilled its obligation to the community by reading to blind stu- dentsg seven girls were mentorsg three, senior assistants, and four, members of honoraries in their major fields. TOP: A. McDowell, N. O'Brien, J. Krausche, M. Nauda, J. Tyler, C. Schissel, M. Kearney, C. Cicone, A. Malerna, J. Fry, F. Krsubick. ABOVE, FIRST ROW: K. Browning, M. Cicone, E. Clements, A Bohm, L. Turkes, D. Tllrkes, J. Ecker. SECOND ROW: P. Kafel, M. McCurdy, S. Barley, J. Vannucci, A. Bilewicz, M. Shaffer, B Bakey, F. Johnston, A. Chapman. RIGHT: P. Morris, L. Townsend, C. Landis, J. Leonard, S. Snyder, N. Nixon, E. Swartz, K. Haslanger. AL PH EPSILO PHI It 111 111 il ii -...... S. Howard. C. Kamin, D. Rovner, N. Kaney, L. Melnick, R. Kaufman, A. Zimov, N. Snellenburg. '3- ' . f, "f'+- ,.". . .V " -N j'...6.e9':', 'Q' 3.1 "-egg. ':..L' ' Y. ' For some reason, the Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority this year seemed to find taking in a fall pledge class a major hazard. Once this ob- stacle was passed, however, the year picked up speed and the girls, individually and collectively, managed to run the gamut of experience from Diet Cola to beer. There were diflicult moments having something to do with the contrast between sophistication and belly dancers. It was a diliicult job getting the banner up in the quad, but, as the sisters realized as they scrambled back to their feet, they had seen the whole thing from the wrong angle. The suite phone rang. Girls answered, and heard freshman voices, a "sexy voice," and the voices of the established. Perhaps it was the combination of beer and ice cream that resulted in the 48-hour sleep marathon. I 2 l .14 I x- -r 6 tant, ,gs- TOP, RIGHT: FIRST ROW: G. Gehl, P. Greenberger, H. Shapiro, B. Lichter, L. Eisensiodt. SECOND ROW.' E. Stein, J. Gorssman, D. Singer, M, Kaufman, C. Levin, F. Kravitz, B. Gould, B. Guttenberg, B. Atkin. ABOVE: D. Brand, S. Radbill, M. Swerdlaf, J. Zummerman, J. Mallin, P. Green, M. Gordon, A. Kaufman, C. Haber, B. Meyers, L. Berger, S. Brill, S. Davidson. CHI OMEGA Chi Omega, a social sorority, managed to distinguish itself this year in widely diverse fields of University life. Whether an ac- tivity was academic, social or service it seemed that a Chi O was always there. The group boasted a member of Mortar Board, a Junior Worthy, and two dormitory presidents. At Homecoming, the Chi O fioat featured Mickey Mouse, at Greek Sing the girls donned the plaid and won third place for their rendition of 'gLoch Lo- mond." The music of Peter, Paul and Mary, the fervor of rush parties, accidents and fun at ski weekend, and pledge pranks all rounded out the lives of this year's Chi Omegas. There were teas and parties for the alumnae, and for the favorite faculty members of each sister. The longest day of the year lasted 48 hours: Overnight. TOP, FIRST ROW: M. J. Yankocy, C. A. Szczurowski, F. Rotlienstein. SECOND ROW.' J. A. Mobley, M. Walko, M. Gleason, B. Meikrantz, K. Swartz, B. M. Goodenow, J. Pan- Iages, N. Fuchs, B. Mason. ABOVE, FIRST ROW: B. Slzunmker, J. Cutuly, F. Leitzel, J. Horinka. SECOND ROW.' E, White, J. Greedan, M. Pe- trosky, J. DiFerndando, P. Herold, B. Neisner. THIRD ROW: B. Beam, L. Duran, S. Drake, S. Jones, L. Layton. FOURTH ROW.' D. Scalise, S. Townsend, P. Knoll. RIGHT: B. Brownfield, S. Baclztell, S. Love, L. Besaha, C. Natoli. Qi Tl-4 r L...- ABOVE, FIRST ROW: K. Kranzski, J. Wolbert, K. Perna. SECOND ROW: M. Buekbee, K. Frawley, C. Poff, S. Druckemiller. THIRD ROW: B. Henderson, S. Gulnrson, A. J. Anderson, J. Davies, S. Boatman. RIGHT, FIRST ROW: N. Mattson, C. Wilson, Mrs. Stewart, L. Gil- nzore, B. Stevenson. SECOND ROW: S. Whitehouse, N. Combecker, L. Theofel. i .yv . , 'ii . . tl I FIRST ROW: R. Liberson, R. McIntosh, S. Shea, J. Volkin, B. McKeever, N. Gavalier, M. Piro, J. Gross, T. Garber. SECOND ROW: C. Kehm, L. Williams, R. Roveax, M. L. Damon, C Lyons, A. Cunningham, N. Dollman, D. Natali, B. Green. DELTA DELTA 'S The sisters of the Delta Delta Delta sorority spent the year squeezing a full schedule of so- cial events and community proj- ects into their busy lives. Each month the girl contributing most to campus or sorority life was honored by her sisters. At the winter formal, the girls selected their favorite man, the Delta Man of the Year. The sisters honored graduating seniors at the Pansy Breakfast, stayed awake enjoying two overnightsg and hostessed at dinners, date parties and mixers. Celebrations honoring sisters who were pinned or engaged occurred fre- quently throughout the year. At Christmastime, the Tri-Delts visited Children's Hospital, and, later in the year, awarded a scholarship to an outstanding University woman. It was a year of momentous changes in some lives, memorable for all Tri- Delts. DELTA ZET Delta Zeta has been an active participant in campus affairs and in the Pan-Hellenic Association this year. At Homecoming the sisters worked with Theta Chi to build a iloat featuring "Bull- winkle Moosef' Their presenta- tion of "I Wonder What The King Is Doing Tonight?" won third prize at Greek Sing, and DZ's took second place in the Ugly Man on Campus Contest. The Winter Weekend Carnival booth built by the Delta Zeta's revolved around "Mouse Rou- lettef' The year's social events in- cluded the Christmas party, the Spring Formal, and several teas and open houses. N. fa TOP: J. Ruebush, P. Rowand, J. Rorulea, L. Wilderman, J. Morton, R. Davies, N. Neiberg, H. Rose. ABOVE: D. Sederolf, J. Schofield, M. Mikulla, J. Hanahan, L. Tomiczek, D Duckworth, J. Drabbe, K. Cashdollar, G. White. RIGHT: G. Grimshaw, J. Rosezweig, G. Barr, L. Madducks, 1. Jubcr. X0--A TOP, FIRST ROW: K. Ayers, T. Cloyd, B. Murphy, S. Martin, S. Edwards, K. Greco. SECOND ROW: L. Perkins, M. Peterson, P. McMurray, J. Stoehr. THIRD ROW: A. Coleman, V. J. Nalty, S. Huges, B. Whitman, L. Love, S, Pierson, N. T eagarden. ABOVE, FIRST ROW: G. Raferty, L. Vaira, C. Dolfi, R. Zaremba, S. Coen. SEC- OND ROW: K. English, A. Harper, M. Faso, R. Fedorchak, Y. Hefjerle, M. T rappani. RIGHT, FIRST ROW: G. Michaliszyn, R. Maguire, K. Kitson, L. Bendix, C. Hann. SECOND ROW: G. Reynolds, M. Koyder, M. Brenlove, C. Beintend, L. Waters, E. Ketterer. KAPPA ALPHA THET The Kappa Alpha Theta sorority this year seemed to cop all sorts of recognition, while individual members spent time and effort on fund-raising and community affairs. The girls won first place at Greek Week Sing for their rendition of "The Whistling Gypsyf' there were two Theta finalists in the Homecoming Queen com- petitiong and the sorority's Huntley- Brinkley float won lirst place in the Homecoming parade. The entire pledge class this year worked for the Hill Education Project. The sisters are moving to a new house in September, and there were several fund- raising projects this year. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The Kappa Kappa Gamma So- rority, anticipating the building of their new house, moved to 502 Amos Hall this year. There, the Kappas' social calendar in- cluded the Founders Day Tea, Mother-Daughter Tea and the annual faculty dinner with Delta Tau Delta. The Annual Kappa Party was held at the Oakmont Yacht Club after the Panhel Ball. The Kappas, working with the Sigma Chils, placed third with their Homecoming float, "Inter- national Showtimef' Homecom- ing brought another trophy for the Kappas with the selection of Rosemary Brown as Homecom- ing Queen. Winter Weekend found a "Kappa Kisses" booth at the Carnival and Kappa can- didates as King and Queen of the Weekend. Debate trophies were captured by Carol Durant who also enjoyed a week in Jamaica with fellow Pitt de- baters. Next year the Kappas, old and new, will continue happily from new quarters. TOP, LEFT: R. Brown, C. Notopolous, E. Stuckman, Mrs. Berg, A. Simon, M. Magnani. TOP, RIGHT: FIRST ROW: J. Kupenski, S. Fry, C. Durant. SECOND ROW: C. Smith, M. Thomas, S. Spanos. THIRD ROW: C. Roberts, B. Keller. FOURTH ROW: L. Gray, C. Schwartz, S. Sirma. FIFTH ROW: D. Johnson, N. Moore, L. Hardy, J. Rowe, M. Thomas. ABOVE, FIRST ROW: F. Fiore, L. Ritter, G. Youngblut, L. Lambie. SECOND ROW: J. Brown, J. Evancho, L. Brady, R. Pappas, D. Perich, S. Smith, L. Woolf. THIRD ROW: P. Lewelyn, P. Tyler, B. Ross, K. Sara, E. Stuckman, L. Kelly, K. Slianley. PHI SIGMA SIGMA When the trumpet was sounded for work this year, Phi Sigma Sigma heard the call and 'came out in full force, They spent many hours at the Pi Lam house trying to assemble their Homecoming iloat. Khrushchev's arm seemed determined to break under the heavy weights, but somehow the paint dried, the napkins got stuffed and the float was ready for the parade. Afterwards, their second place silver bowl served as a centerpiece for a victory celebration. Student Government reinstated the spirit contest this yearg the Phi Sigs again heard the call, slaved over thirty-seven 10-foot cardboard signs, and captured first place. Within the suite, the popular hootenanny seemed to be a fa- vorite, whether organized or not. The Phi Sig suite resounded with guitars, laughter and an occasional professional boost from a phonograph. RIGHT, FIRST ROW: B. Guggenheimer, G. Lewis, M. Groh, W. Schonfeld. SECOND ROW: S. Sieigman, R. Salomon, S. Fleischer, L. Newman, S. Canter, E. Margules. THIRD ROW: K. Hepps, T. Mayl, J. Geltzeiler. f ' f 1 ' f 5-14 I i ii.. H ,. v- -- e . 1- .. r I mi . .f an , Q l ii ,Mui 1 - 1 'L "ii 'iz X: 1 - , I i g i' , A U . i xx 1, 'x C? LEFT, FIRST ROW: M. Heller, M. Schwartz, A. Liebling, H. Hersh, J. Perry. SECOND ROW: J. Sices, R. Simon, S. Brownrout, L. Fried- man, J. Deiner, M. Sloan, H. Secher, S. Frost, B. Rosenblom. THIRD ROW: L. Chase, S. Neibart, B. Reifman, D. Prussin, S. Preiss, R. Kessler. ABOVE, FIRST ROW: S. Slar, J. Wanerman, A. Sanzu, D. Hocli- man, G. Shop, A. Freedman, F. Pirt, E. Slow, R. Pariser, R. Lieber- man, B. Beck. SIGMA DELTA TAU aw' " A 'L ' The girls of Sigma Delta Tau began the year with a Parents' Weekend brunch. Dr. Tobias and Miss Skewis each spent an evening with the girls. Winter rush brought SDT the largest pledge class on campus. The pledges organized a party for the patients at Children's Hos- pital, and later attended the sorority's own Sadie Hawkins party. SDT won first place for the second consecutive year in the Ugly Man On Campus con- test. The Anniversary Affair took the SDT's and their dates to the Holiday House to see and hear Xavier Cugat and Abbe Lane, the following day the new officers were installed and hon- ored at a tea sponsored by their alumnae. ,11-.. a 'lei . 1 : 'Swan 3509028 N 3 1 ' ' ' E! - H60 1 A Ggae sage 33 5 G0 Q Q '99' y eoeeoece A Q Y- .b - ,,,L, .V n l A . i I Q i 1 4 i V i i il e 5 .- 1 Jfiff' 5 'YT-v A-4. TOP, FIRST ROW: C. Nathanson, S. Carson, B. Newman, E. Singer, S. Shapiro. SECOND ROW: S. Jacobowitz, F. Weiss, M. Boxer, E. Levin, T. Sandler, L. Mendlovitz, S. Kon. ABOVE: B. Levin, H. Greenberger, A. Lefko, F. Birch, J Gordon, L. Schwartz, M. Ginsberg. RIGHT: H. Unger, S. Eskow, R. Perlow, Advisor: A. Press- man, J. Rosenthal. TOP: R. Terry, C. Whitehouse, S. Reday, M. Callin, P. Mayernick, 0. Charischak, J. Brazauskas. ABOVE: B. Dvorznak, L. Sopjer, N. Rowland. B. Hall, M. Wiltman, M. Reynols, J. Crauen I Nizanski. ZETA TAU LPHA The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority joined with their fellow Greeks this year to build a Homecoming float, to provide variety during Greek Week fes- tivities, and to enjoy the annual sorority Spring Formal. In the fall, the actives and alumnae planned a Senior Dinner to hon- or the graduating sisters. Here scholarship and activities awards were presented to those girls who contributed most to the advancement of the sorority throughout the academic year. Luncheons, teas, and card par- ties given for the parents and alumnae made the year pass quickly. There was a Christmas party at Children's hospital, at which the sisters entertained the children with songs, candy and games. ZTA girls continue their afiiliation with their sistersg ac- tives and alums cooperate. athletics V Y 'L JJ .gf Hg ,,. ,4 ,9fQ'.nfJf ' y 'Fm X. X I-1 Q. u FOOTBALL Football was strictly Freddy this fall. Freddy Mazurek. A devilish munchkin not quite 20, bronze-faced and bashful. He sparked a football team which soared to a 9-1 record after a 5-5 season the year before. He threw passes like a guy groping for a towel with soap in his eyes. But they were caught by Joe Kuzneski, Bill Howley, Bill Bodle, Paul Martha and John Jenkins. Each of these fellows caught more passes than the leading receiver of the prior season. Mazurek broke the school record for yards gained in one season by passing for 949 yards and running for 646 for a total of 1595, breaking Warren Heller's record of 1338 set in 1931. Of course, Freddy didn't get all the credit. Neither did his un- assuming coach, John Michelosen. Neither did the crack front-line, bolstered by All-American Ernie Borghetti and rugged Ed Adam- chik. Neither did the team captain Algis Grigaliunas, who spent his childhood scratching in a German concentration camp in Kau- nas, Lithuania. No, these were only the elements that made up Pitt's most exciting team in years. But it took more than the re- markable play of Freddy Mazurek. More than the All-America sprints of halfback Paul Martha. Much more. It took a little mischievous needling from Chancellor Edward H. Litchfield who said he wanted "wide-open" football. That's all. And as Oakland residents know, whatever Litchiield wants, Litch- field gets. 'Tm glad we did so well this year,', said Paul Martha. "We played interesting football like Chancellor Litchfield wanted us to. His interest was a clue to our season." , A 7 . 7 , - Q W 1 ' , If V Q! P I 1 t i ' J H g 4 W 1' s 1 1 . s - H - , . 51 H' ' i . , - . F 5 ,. S+ L QTE ' Q '56 2 n. ' ' L A. x 1 1, ,V I 1 I ff ' l-4' im? ' 1 55 if x ' I ti 'Z 1 E4 H LL E 5-.2 ' Q ae-,I K 3. - .,,.4, ' ' , vm as in i ' ,-A--7 .-4- I .fi :ffl N' "'z -"1 A ' '. ,. , .. ,,.,.,,g,,,,,,,.,, ' '.- Y' T, , ,JI ' -is A : . ' V .' '-ef'- - "7 "Y-.1 ,SV 1'-V V ' - . AV yu-,.-N' at , . J: HL.. -J-'N.n:-.-1 ni' - . ff. M, ,1 'f ' -1: xx ,o"f"f -"I .N . ":!'-I-'fic "JI ' 'fr x A Af ... ' - - ,E 43 X: PQ t . U ' -71: 'vi N g15'?,4 ' B, ,R -,gf X - I ,I 53, J 4 ,iw 3 fi . ,, Z It ' 'tx - - ww My q 1 f f , , " '. , X X . ,-,V ' H , .yu 1 ,lf-4 if H4 - ,.' ,, Sip- , Q Q, V- :fi A "1" - If , H ,- 'K-'f gr, " 1, '1 pf 1 In ,bb In - ,ES 15. 'lf' 'A --"A 6 - .f- - ., .gf . , . f gf ' -4 H , ' -JL.-" 1' I-1-'Eg-"if, ig: X Qgfliw fwsj' .- :Q 1 X J-3'.:7?':1f,-vig-g?Zj:'.f'Q V1.1-.Ji .-j-"'. - .- vga- - - - H A H X 'QM .X V I ' x j 4--'Y' " ,, N I-A-ff:.1a'm.v.'g:g-,sf "x'5-lg-'f'1's2y. A , . . , .,. ,-.,,.,,,,-. 1.4.3. 4,,.. .1,.3,.i3h, t -Q- X? ,f -'v-I -,g,.-.- ..n,.---.,,.... FOOTBALL SCORES PITT OPPONENT 20 UCLA 0 I3 WASHINGTON 6 35 CALIFORNIA I5 I3 WEST VA. I0 I2 NAVY 24 35 SYRACUSE 27 27 NOTRE DAME 7 28 ARMY 0 3I MIAMI 20 22 PENN STATE 21 CROSS COUNTRY "The Loneliness of the Long-Distance Runner," which Alan Sillitoe depicted in his long short story, was sel- dom experienced by the school's cross-country team. Togetherness was their virtue, whether on the grass of Flagstaff Hill, or in the booths of Cicero's. While their point spread was often quite below the other teams, their personal time spread was often found to be wonderful by Coach Carl Rees, a man who has coached five losing teams here in five years. The time difference between the first Pitt runner and the fifth Pitt runner-the last to figure in the team scoring -was seldom significant. Except for John Bailey-a non-conformist who ran ahead and was tagged "the best runner here in five years" by Rees-the team ran in a pack, but alas, usually in the back of the cross- countiy crowd. The climax of the season came when Bailey-mind you, "the best in five years"-fell twice and finished 104th in the IC4A championships. The final record of 3-4 was an improvement over the 2-5 record of the year before, but cross-country remains in a downhill glide at Pitt. aw? ff' 4f5"""' K '-in -ifffrfifn - ".- 5 we-.J SOCCER IIIIQ A year ago the soccer team recorded a 7-2-2 record, and even made it to the first round of the NCAA championships , -I.. I One of the biggest reasons was Bob A-et-rf t Cuthbert who scored 15 goals and was the life-time goal-getter for the team. He got his scores in an unclassical manner, however, and he was overlooked for the team's MVP award. A do-everything player with lots of finesse won it instead. Last year-without Cuthbert--the team skidded to a 5-5 record. But coach Leo Bemis learned a lesson. The MVP award went to Torn Stabb. During the presentation it was duly noted that "his desire and hard-work made up for his lack of ability." It was hard to take, but the plaque was there. Staab hadn't been able to make up for his lack of ability, neither has last year's tea.m. "We started with a lot of inexperiencej' said Bemis, "We've gained a lot of experience." CROSS COUNTRY SCORES: Pitt 27, Slippery Rock 345 Pitt 54, Kent State 79,' Pitt 34, Ohio University 16p Pitt 41, Penn State 19,- Pitt 31, Navy 24: Pitt 23, 011i0 State 35: Pitt 39, West Virginia 19. SOCCER SCORES: Pitt I, Akron U. 6,' Pitt 4, Frostburg 0,- Pitt I, Ohio U. 25 Pitt 0, Maryland U. 2,' Pitt 4, Slippery Rock I,' Pitt 4, West Virginia 0,' ifPitt 2, Grove City 0,' Pitt 0, WUSI Chester I,' Pitt 3, Lock Haven 0,' Pitt 2, Penn State 4. Won 5 Lost 5 'li-Overtime BASKETBALL Qffggr in . 1' , W bm.-I...-Ov-. i .,,, ' fi-ni"'FL.'iSr. ffsf L 12. ' For the second consecutive year the basketball team went to a post- season tournament. Last year, they lost to New York University on the first round of the NCAA regional playoffs. This year, the Pan- thers lost to Drake, 87-82, in the first round of the National Invita- tional Tournament at Madison Square Garden in New York. The season started off slowly for Bob Timmons's Panthers, who won only four of their first eight games. But the-rest of the season was just short of stellar. The Panthers won 13 of their last 16 games, including a 92-76 win over West Virginia University at Fitzgerald Field House. Forward Brian Generalovich led the scoring in that game with 22 points. "The General's" playing that game typifies the kind of basketball game he played all year. But Gen- eralovich was only one of the five seniors who made up the team that went to two tournaments in two years. Others were guards Dave Roman and Cal Sheffield, center Paul Krieger, and forward Dave Sauer. But the success of the team was also attributable to the capable performance of guards Tim Grgurich and Larry Szy- kowny, center Bob Lovette, and forward Daryl Ruby. BASKETBALL SCORES: Pitt 82, Fairfield 62,' Pitt 89, George Washington 68: Pitt 69, Duquesne 675' Pitt 83, Wisconsin 85,' Pitt 63, Miami 10.1 77,' Pitt 82, U.S.C. 72,' Pitt 76, Illinois 835 Pitt 80, Michigan 95,' Pitt 107, Dartmouth 635 Pitt 69, Penn State 60,1 Pitt 75, Bucknell 60,' Pitt 92, West Virginia 76,' Pitt 84, Kent State 63,' Pitt 86, Army 64,' Pitt 71, Westminster 60,' Pitt 108, Carnegie Tech 755 Pitt 84, Syracuse 96,' Pitt 78, Fordham 705 Pitt 84, West Virginia 86: Pitt 69, Syracuse 67,' Pitt 78, Temple 67,' Pitt 92, Westminster 73,' Pitt 98, Carnegie Tech 62,' Pitt 63, Penn State 78,' Pitt 82, Drake 87. WRESTLING Coach Rex Perry lost more men than Napoleon did march- ing through Russia. Perry salvaged enough, however, to win seven of nine matches, and finished runner-up by one point to Lehigh for the Eastern championship. Tom Hall and Mike Johnson both were undefeated in individual meets. Johnson went on to win the outstanding wrestler award in the Easterns in winning the 130-pound champion- ship. Hall was second in the 167-pound class. The team faltered in the NCAA and struggled to a 27th place linish, Johnson unbelievably bowing in the first round. 'f ff ,y , -. ,, V , ,V , , -t,,'f.", - f .- ,:. f.-.' nw,-.'2: ,, V., 23.111534 5'-', ef:.L-M 1-5-,115 mm ,fQ1r,..t 1 My it q'T"f', -2- 'T 'W -f"L'FPf: 'L ef--'P-,EtL'1,:l'r', -3. 5' ' Edd! V' 93-11 'Y'?"lvYw'li vilfiyi' ."'1'r.,- ."p'f4rve:Q"1v2-r-5 .'i.,.ff-'-J' 1 ' fn, 1u.:t-:- .- Y? '-j,'w+e '---- 1. -1-an. rw- 'vs 6 SWIMMI G The two workhorses of the swimming team Rob and Ron Levine finished their last year at the university last season but even these two stars weren't enough to overcome the injuries which plagued Coach Ben Grady's swim squad. The 4-4 record of the team was highlighted by some brilliant performances. In the Easterns Rob Levine set the record for the back stroke and took a second and also set a Pitt record in the 500 yard freestyle. Ron established a Pitt record in the 100-yard butterily. Don Hahn- feldt also proved himself one of the best divers in the East. Kill 5 TRACK One of the most important prerequisites for a winning season requires that a team must remain healthy. Unfortunately, this year's track squad couldn't maintain that standard. As a result, in spite of a number of outstanding performances, they finished up with a 3-4 mark. The four defeats came at the hands of Navy, Penn State, Ohio University, and West Virginia. Although the first two were by a substantial mar- gin the others could have been just as easily re- versed. The Ohio loss was the direct result of an injury to sprinter Bill DelVecchio while the West Virginia meet found Joe Friend breaking his leg. Top performers on this year's squad were sprint- ers DelVecchio and Dick Crout. Don Hinchberg- er and John Bailey were both standout distance runners. .V r- .pfff-I ...rv A GYMNASTICS They changed the scoring system this year in the Eastern Intercollegiate Gymnastics League, but it did nothing but make the scores appear closer than they really were. It didn't help the Pan- thers win, however, for they only won two of eight meets, both victories against minor gym- nastics competition-Slippery Rock and West Vir- ginia. In the EIGL championships John Franchuk hnished 6th in the parallel bars and Ed Stim, the team's high scorer, finished 8th in the hori- zontal bar. "The new system hurt us this sea- sonf' Bemis said. 'gBut in the long run it's still the best method. I think that next year we'll be able to take better advantage of it." N- GOLF Although the' Panther golf team was only 3-14 last season they improved by two wins over the previous season's record. The Panthers play a top schedule in- cluding such Eastern power- houses as-Navy, Penn State, and Bucknell. The three wins that the Panthers did manage to cap- ture were Duquesne, Carnegie Tech, and St. Vincent. New coach J. Clyde Barton and Pro Tom Connors from Charteirs Country Club, the Panthers' new home course, have team scoring leaders Phil Fassett and Bill Baloh back again for the 1965 season. V , :V 'I 1.,..,,-. , "ig5gfQfJ,1. f'ExFF1'lI-1-w"f'??r" , 1 Hr . f, .zgn , , Y. A, 7, VIQAV i Z , , , 1. ,l .,.. i ... Wav lllfivlfm A vu J L A H 1 1-1 f + 'fa I lu.. f.. . I NN s -1 N 'F ..J, N +I. . - f--f ' -- 4. HM? - . I Q .555 if, m.B:,,...-,A l v . in J . Y V 4 y - ,L i-E- ., Q ,ix U 1.25-. Ei,-4 ,- , -A - "F-if ' - f .,., , v ' - r' -. -1'--1, , .,. ,I WW :V Y V, -.3 3 -- 517' - ,gf-x .N -- , H ,' v'-' .,.,"1.e , , ' vi ,-Qi, , ,. u 'S' ....., W1 , , ,,, . ,. u u ,..u -S 4-qw!! .F ul I 32 SWE? . X. 15, TENN S The netters had a losing cam- paign this year as they compiled a 1-10 record. Tennis coach Ben Pope cited Pitt's lack of having its own tennis courts as the ma- jor cause for the poor season. The outlook for the 1965 season is also gloomy. In addition to the lack of courts, the team will be losing five members of its eight-man squad. Team captain Larry O'Loughlin and sopho- more Tom Barber will be the only returning players. E' 1 it .ar ineiwma , ,M . , , "' 4-222 N ,,7--5, . ' -.rt A '45 3 'ir I -' , " ,I -4'. 'Hi f it--fy -in if . - t 51-fggg-gl N. I 1 - W. ,,' , nnffE1wwQ'?Tw?Q'Mft-1"i,Zf'tl5i:yEH' Y mf 1 A 1 A r ...ngv1fra31i'g...' .l!""" A BASEBALL The baseball team Hnished the season with a 7-13 record. Coach Bobby Lewis was optimistic about his team's chances at the beginning of the season, but as time progressed, his enthusiasm waned with the team's fortunes. Lewis counted on Doug Chambers to pick up some of the hitting slack, but the rangy catcher batted only .108. This was indicative of the Panthers' hitting all year. "You can't win when you don't score runs," Lewis said. And the Pa.n- thers didn't score many runs. In only three games did they score more than four runs. They defeated Clarion, 8-0, behind Dave Blyshak, lost to Dickinson, 10-9, and defeated Hiram, 11-3. The Panthers' victory over Hiram was their only win during the last two weeks of this season. In the other games during those weeks, the Panthers lost two dou- ble-headers to Penn State's Nittany Lions. ff-, ,f.-.- 1-.,.,- A" ,H . ,A ,.s:g:.:,-e..4-,,.-. - can .Y-is . - i wr-' sw :-f--'IH qw,-, . ..-.. -n-, scgvx..--.N , U fl 'Y'-H ax Y -fx' vm , .X-NVE H' W'-x'M .JAJI f'lL'lN , uw -T uwswx nur, JGHN DOE SGFIIOTS wig' X llkn 1. IL' 1.xlLT!Xw. mvuxo foMru.Tzi: mr frunls 1 ssmerm nu 8h1l'lRlML'iT5'4'0l nn wins .1 BAYNH ELOR OF ' 9t"IEf-5"F . . .,.v,,. .4 ..-. ,v..1 , ' 1 X- AS. ' Q -N 1112, -:- Hr -1 gp of ' ..flJ1u:' - . ,-'L ,F"T'1.i. 'ETS-LSU lin n' ll Hllli BTO AULXRU mu. ., gn,,-A .K ,. ,, .A - x.,' '-- -1.- ' ' prism n ..1.:.- Qt fini'-Q12 , - - -Y AN f'3AY.H'h24 Tl-11 1 fu "r :- .11 A 'Q -xilgrw Q 'bl OMICRON DELTA KAPPA MAN OF THE YEAR PETER BU UR Members of the senior class and a special Omicron Delta Kappa committee selected Peter Bijur as ODK Man of the Year 1964. His name will be inscribed on the Senior Walk, representing the ideals of the men's leader- ship organization: "On this walk ODK honors those persons who through intelligent leadership, personal integrity, and intellec- tual honesty have served their University well." Mr. Bijur served as president of both the Men's Dormitory Council and Omicron Delta Kappa. He is a member of Druids, the Student Affairs Committee and the Huntsmen singing group. His Student Gov- ernment activities involved act- ing as president protem of the Senate, and working with the Homecoming Committee. A na- tive of Mamaroneck, New York, Mr. Bijur is graduating from the School of Liberal Arts as a po- litical science major. 226 MR. AND MISS PITT Martha Holstein and Matthew Swetonic were elected by a group of junior class leaders to be Mr. and Miss Pitt of 1963- 64. The two seniors were thought to be the outstanding individuals in the gradu- ating class, on the basis of service, per- sonal leadership and general excellence in a variety of fields. Mr. Swetonic, this year's Pitt News ed- itor-in-chief, has served on the Student Affairs Committee and as vice-president of Pi Delta Epsilon, the national journal- ism honorary. He was a member of both Druids and Omicron Delta Kappa, the senior menls leadership honorary. Mr. Swetonic, a native of Easton, Pennsyl- vania, is graduating from the School of Liberal Arts as a writing major. Miss Holstein, who served as Student Union Board Chairman this year, is a member of Cwens, the Liberal Arts Cab- inet and the Student Alfairs Committee. A Liberal Arts student, she has also served as a Student Government senator, as president of Holland Hall dormitory, and as a member of the Owl staff. ,f , X- M ..- OWL HALL OF 1 f FAME uw v ,.. ,f iQ "'-wr . l BETH BAUMGART PETER BIJUR N , 1 . A .,. . V, , - 4 , L-,-,J-,:,..... RALPH ALBRIGHT, JR. MARK BEBKO DAN DUFFY The Owl Hall of Fame traditionally recognizes and honors the outstanding members of the graduating class. A group of junior class leaders selects the nominees on the basis of their general contributions to the University. Primarily, this is a service award, not particularly emphasizing academic achievement. Those selected have served in a leadership capacity in some area or areas vital to student life. The most outstand- ing man and woman of those elected to the Hall of Fame are named Mr. and Miss Pitt. This year Matthew Swetonic, editor of the Pitt News, and Martha Holstein, chairman of the Student Union Board, were voted Mr. and Miss Pitt. Twenty other outstanding seniors, ten men and ten women, were named to the Hall of Fame. JOAN DICKERSON SUSAN CANTER AL GRIGALIUNAS JOE FRIEND BETTE GUTTENBERG JIM KLEINBERG FREDA KELLAMS NANCY HECKLER 231 JAN ENGEL Cnot picturedj 232 IA 1 M, ,- ,, . , ,Q A , 1 g.:- MARTY LANDY MARIA NATALI RUTH MAGUIRE PAT POLLINO JOE SEIGER GUSSIE SMITH I , . Z. K A ', 'Wg mu H., 1.-Q .' AWWM -, 'Quin ONE HUNDRED and twenty- four credits later. . . Undergraduates struggle through ninety-six credits, join or- ganizations, make friends, and then, finally, become seniors. Somehow the last 32 credits of work passes all too quickly. They begin worrying and wondering whether it will be grad- uate school or a job, Pittsburgh or New York or California, the Navy or the Air Force. Suddenly the future becomes the present, plans are made and changed and made again, and the senior is a Pitt alumnus. ABT, RICHARD ADAMCHIK, EDWARD J. ADAMSON, DANIEL H. ADARME, PEDRO A. ADDLEMAN, ROBERT EDWARD ADELMAN, JAMES D. ADELSON, PERRY ALBRIGHT JR., RALPH N. ALEXANDER, DAN ALDE, THOMAS ALSEDEK, JOANNA AMEDICK, PAUL F. AMMER, RAYMOND L. ANDERSON, CURTIS SCOTT ANETAKIS, LOUIS J. ANGERMAN, STEPHANIE ANGST, GRACE M. ANGUS, HEATHER LEE APOSTOLOS, PAUL MICHAEL AURANDT, SUSAN MARIE BABIK, DENNIS A. BAKER, JOHN J. BALAZS, JOSEPH A. BALDWIN, KAY DAWNE BALKOVEC, EUGENE BANOSKY, MICHAEL J. BARLOW, GORDON KENNETH BARR, GWENLYNNE BARR, KENNETH BARTOK, FRED FRANCIS 17 BAUMGART, BETH BAXTER, ROBERT L. BEAL, LANCE E. BEATTY, GERALD BECK, CONNIE JEAN BECK, HAROLD RICHARD BECK, ROBERT W. BEHRENDT, RICHARD L. BEISEL, HAROLD M. BELFORD, FRANCES BELIANSKY, JAN BELLAN, DAVID F. BENDER, JACK B. BENDER, CMRSJ LILLIAN BENDIX, LINDA BENEDIK, DAVID R. BENINTEND, CAROLYNE E BENJAMIN, MADELINE BENNETT JR., EDWARD R. BERDINE, SYLVIA D. BERENFIELD, LEONARD H. BERKLEY, PATRICIA J. BERKOWITZ, MARILYN ROSE BERLIN, FRED BERNATH, MARY E. BERNFELD, BELLA R. BERNING, MARIAN GRACE BERNSTEIN, NAIDA ILENE BERTA, JULIUS W. BESAHA, LINDA I. BHAT, VASANTH K. BIANCULLI, THOMAS JOSEPH BIESECKER, PHYLLIS A. BIJUR, PETER BILLEY, PETER M. BILLY, RONALD A. BINGAMAN, WILLIAM E. BIONDI, RICHARD BISH, GERALD C. BISHIRJIAN, RICHARD J. BITONTI, SAMUEL MARIO BITTNER, KAY fb 1 an qc? .V -fa' '53 09' A 1 4' ,fa x 1 ,k." l Q J.. BRETH, NANCY JEAN BRIDGES, JOSEPH W. BROCK, CAROLYN BROD, CAROLYN RUTH BROWN, GAIL BROWN, ROSEMARY BRUNO, WILLIAM J. BUCK, JAMES ANDREW BUKES, JAMES S. BUKOVITZ, ANDREW BUNGARD, KAY A. BUNTING, WILLIAM BURGESS, EDWARD BURNETT, CHARLOTTE R. BURNS, JOSEPH R. BURROWS, ROBERT T. BUSHN, GEORGE L. BUTLER, ELAINE ,fi- BLACKWOOD, JEANNE W. BLASIK, JOHN BLINN, EVELYN SUE BLOCK, PATRICIA BLUMENGARTEN, LOUIS HIRAM BLUMKIN, ALAN BOMBERGER, HENRY BONAVITA JR., EMIL J. BOND, JAMES A. BONDY, THOMAS J. BORON, RONALD L. BOTTEGAL, THOMAS BOWEN, JACK REX BOWMAN III, MURRY J. BOYER, EDWARD BRAGG, ALBERT L. BRAY JR., HARRY W. BRAZAUSKAS, JOAN BREGMAN, ALVIN H. BREMAN, JOAN DAVIS '57 Cv Z' ' 'ngl' . wi. BUTLER, STEPHEN E. BUSBAUM, TERRY D. BYERLY, PAUL J. BYERS, ROBERT G. BYRON, SANDRA K. CACKOVIC, MARK MICHAEL CAIN, JAMES THOMAS CALLANEN JR., FRANK CALLIN, MARSHA CANTER, KMRSJ ROSE- BILLIE HOFFMAN CANTER, SUSAN CARDIN, BENJAMIN LOUIS CARPENTER, WILLIAM M. CARROLL, ROBERT G. CARSTENSEN, KAREN A. CARTIFF, SANDRA JOYCE CASTRILLON, JORGE A. CELKO, JOSEPH F. CERNY, HARRY E. CERRA, FRANK J. CHAMBERS, CAROLYN CHAPAS, WILLIAM P. CHAPMAN, JAMES RALPH CHARISCHAK, OKSANA CHARLES, FRANK A. CHASAR, DWIGHT CHELEN, EUGENE J. CHICK, JOSEPH CHIKOSKY, LEONARD RAY CHISDAK, ROBERT F. CHOTINER, ANDREW M. CHUBON, ROBERT A. CHUPA, ROBERT R. CHUTKO, JOSEPH CIARAMELLA, GEORGE L. CICONE, CAROL A. CICONTE, JOSEPH A. CIESKI, WILLIAM J. CILLO, DANIEL P. CI'I'I'ADINI, PADLO CLANCY, DANIEL JAMES CLEMENS, MARY ANN .9 . 5- 11' .I EY! I z 1' n x UL- 4 .,.15gfEiEi I - . 52553 2- kiu."'h5i2b lim ' . , ' 5, .., w . ,fx 92 'Q -f in 'nv ...Ji fv 42 pn CLEMENTS, DOUGLAS M. CLOUGH, CAROL R. COATS, JAY H. COEN, MAE Z. COHEN, ROXENE I. COHEN, SUSAN EVELYN COHN, WARREN M. COLLEY, JERLEAN COLOSIMO, FRANK F. CONN, DON CONNELLY, LEO CHARLES CONRAD, RALPH WILLIAM CONWAY, RAYMOND J. COOK, RICHARD JAMES COOK WAYNE COOKE JOANNE H. COOPER, DIANE CORL, CHARLES E. 2 CORNELY, JEFFREY CORSELLO, RICHARD A. COSTANTINO JR., JOSEPH COSTELLO, PATRICIA ANN COWLES, KAREN CAPTAIN CRAFTON, SANDRA M. CRAIN, HENRY CRAWFORD, RICHARD CRAY, MARGARET ANNE CREIGHTON, CYNTHIA TAYLOR CRITES, ROBERT V. CULLEN, JOHN L. CUPPETT, JAMES EUGENE CURTIS, JOHN S. CUSTER, JUDY CUTULY, JOAN CZUJKO, ANITA DANIELSON, THEODORE DAVIES, JOHN WALTER DAVIS, DONALD E. DAVIS, RAYMOND G. DAVIS, RONALD A. DEISS, HAROLD A. DELGALVIS, RUTA -1'- , I . IEW xx X . F54 if fl' r 1 TW J -I' DONALDSON, JACK DONER, MEHMET DONKIN, CAROLYN DONOVAN, BARBARA ANN DORSCH, ERNST DOUGLAS, BARBARA DOUTT, ALBERT A. DOWNES, JAMES E. DREYER, PAMELA DRUCKER, HOWARD ALAN DUFFY, F. DANIEL DUKE III, BRUCE E. DUNHAM, MAXINE W. EBERT, CONNIE L. EBITZ, CURTIS V. EDELSTEIN, NORMAN L. EDWARDS, JAMES A. EICHENLAUB, CHARLES J. -6' 'T - In Q. WE7, f. UD f .,, f "T ,win M 1"-12' T' . ", A jvx 5 N : DELL, BARBARA ANN DEMCHAK, MICHAEL J. DEMETER, GROVER DEMMIE, PAUL NORMAN DENDLER, RALPH DENOEWER, GEORGANN DIBLASIO, JOSEPH D. DICKERSON, ALEXANDER C. DICKERSON, JOAN PATRICIA DIERKER, CAROLE E. DIGGES, SAM DILLON, PATRICIA DIMPERIO, ROSEANNE DIPIETRO, LAWRENCE E. DIPPOLD, BARBARA LEE DIXON JR., VINCENT W. DODSON, RONALD G. DOLAN, LYNN A. DOMER, FREDERICK R. DOMINICK, THOMAS STEVE 'ZIV 6 5. 'C-" Tv Al jx ,nr . 7 X' Hr sqf '6- FATUR, HELEN E. FAUTH, FREDERICK R. FEILER, SIDNEY FELDMAN, FRANK FELSER, GARY M. FELZENBERG, ARTHUR T. FENSTER, ALLAN W. FERKO, ROBERT G. FETTERS, RICHARD FEW JR., WILLIAM E. FIGURA, R. THOMAS FINDLEY, JEAN LUCILLE FINKELSTEIN, ALLEN FIRESTONE, BARBARA R. FIRST, DAVID J. FISCHER, FREDERICK E. FISHER, JAMES E. FITZPATRICK, WALTER JOHN FIX, JOYCE FLAUGH, CHARLES P. wg. EIGES, MARILYN EISENSTODT, LYNNE R. EISNER, HENRY ELLSWEIG, RONALD M. ENGEL, JANET ENGELHARD, ROBERT C. EPSTEIN, JEROME M. EPSTEIN, PHYLLIS ANN EQIDIO, BENJAMIN PAUL ERWICH, DAVID EVANS, DALE B. EVANS, MARY ELIZABETH EVANS, SHARON LEANN FABEC, JOSEPH L. FAGES, ALBERT W. FAIRFULL, THOMAS M. FALENSKI, RICHARD E. FALK, ALEXANDER JAMES 'eb MX 'F-31. ..- vww L ' v v L. .. . . .W'Q,i.iM.i- n - 'ww if .Iv y 1-.',' F'f.'.'3'7. , I 11 53. .5 . fr ." .1 .'f1f ?.i . F- Q .ZH 2 2 : ' ' ' " 4.:' ,---sg -1 -.-a- '-q-- ":.-gi- 'N L . :K QQ: f if I H -V,--V-3---'--, " '21 -- V E I' i -.v -- Lg., ' . . ' -.66 QLAELJQ Lgfgi '-li wg 4-ur VA FLEISCHER, SUZANNE FLEISCHNER, ARTHUR H. FLEMING, DORIS FLEMING, ROBERT MARTIN FLENNER, JOAN MATHIESON FLETCHER, SHARON FLYNN, FRANCIS M. FOLLETT, ROBERT W. FORMICHELLA, RICHARD ALAN FORREST, DOUGLAS A. FOSTER, SHARON FOUNTAIN JR., MORRIS S. FOX, LOUIS JOSEPH FOX, WILLIAM H. FRANCHUK, JOHN W. FRANK, JOHN T. FRAZIER, SANDY FRIDLEY, JOHN S. FRIEDMAN, PAUL FRIEDMAN, ROSELYN FRIEDMAN, WILLIAM S. FRIEND, JOSEPH N. FRKUSKA, AUGUSTINE J. FROMM, RICHARD G. FROMMEYER, JEANNE FULLER, JANET FURICK, JAY W. FURMAN, ROBERT J. FUSEK, LOIS M. GALE, DONALD E. GANEK, EDWIN GANONG, STEPHEN L. GANSMAN, STEPHEN GARBINSKI, FRANK J. GARMAN, RICHARD H GATHAGAN, RICHARD D GAZBODA, MARTIN GEARY, LEO C. GEDERA, MICHAEL GELMAN, SHELDON GEORGE, J. WAYNE GEORGE, KATHLEEN ELIZABETH GEORGE, WILLIAM J. GETTY, WILLIAM P. GIARRUSSO, JOHN A. GIBSON, SANDRA A. GIGLIOTTI, JAMES L. GILBERT, JACK FISHER GOODLIN, NORMAN H. GOODMAN, ALLEN J. GOODMAN, LEN HUNT GORDIAN, MICHAEL W. GORODINSKY, JULIE GORR, BAYMER JON GOTTESMAN, RANDY GOULD, BETSY GRADY, ROBERT ERNEST GRANNIS, GARNET GRANT, LESTER D. GRATTON, GARY J. GRATZ, ROY F. GRAVINA, RICHARD F. GRAY, LYNN GRAY, WESLEY P. GREEDAN, T. JOANNE GREFENSTETTE, DONALD P. Qs 4- 5, 'lcv 41149 -, ' f 42' L , GILBERT JR., ROBERT ALTON GILBO, CAROLE JEAN GILL, LUKE J. GILLIS, EVELYN S. GILMAN, MARLENE GILTRAP, WILLIAM GIOVANNITTI, ERNEST GLANZ, LESLIE R. GLENN, GERALD F. GNARRA, DAVID J. GODICH, MARCIA GOFF, DELORES JO-ANN GOLD, JUDITH GOLDBERG, GERALD S. GOLDENSON, VIVIEN GOLDHABER, MARTIN EDWARD GOLDMAN, DAVID GOLDMEIER, SUSAN B. GOLDSMITH, LAURA L. GONCHAR, FRANK A. ,- Jn E lv -., V GRESSLER, DONALD R. GRGURICH, TIM GRIEF, JOSEPH GRIFFITH, WILLIAM GEORGE GRIGALIUNAS, ALGIS GRIMSHAW, GWENDOLYN B. GROSS, NANCY SUSAN GROSSMAN, JAMES A. GRUBBS, DAVID GRUGGEL III, CARL A. GUGGENHEIMER, BARBARA JEAN GUTFENBERG, BETTE GYARFAS, WILLIAM JOSEPH HAAS, CARL LOUIS HAEFLEIN, WILLIAM KERRY HAHN, MARY CYNTHIA HAIGH, DONNA R. HALFERTY, LAWRENCE D. HALL ELIZABETH HALOVANIC, JOSEPH C. HALPERN, DAVID J. HALPERT, KAREN JEANNE HANSON, WAYNE E. HARDING, DAVID M. HARDY, LINDA E. HARM, ROGER LEE HARRISON, NELSON E. HARRISON, ROZALIA FRANCES 'P' HARTMAN, ADRIAN R. HASSAN, ROBERT MICHAEL HATTERS, HARRY D. HAUCK, NANCY LUAN HAUSER, G. HARRY HAVAS, JAMES J. HAYS, FRANK W. HEALY, ROSEMARY HECKEL, BRUCE HECKLER, NANCY LYNN HELFENSTEIN JR., JOHN P. HELFRICH, LYNNE HELWICK, ROBERT P. HENDEL, EDWARD L. . ..,. . L ,,v .s 5' L" - " . '--- TT ,L-"U"??l'ZZ!I' - -7. M cfwv-Q H v ll X WN, N ,, xr 01, A '- HENDERSON, BETSY HENDERSON JR., ROBERT W HENKIN, GAYLE HERALD, MARY JENNIFER HERMAN, STANLEY HERSHENSON, BARBARA HERSHENSON, NANCY HIBSHMAN, JOHN HIGBEE, DAVID A. HILL, DIANE ELIZABETH HILLER, HOLLEN J. HOELZEMAN, RONALD HOFFMAN, HOFFMAN, HOFFMAN, HOFFMAN, HOGAN III, GARY R. GAYLE F. JAMES JOSEPH RICHARD JOHN JAMES L. HOLLERN, PAUL W. HOLSTEIN, MARTHA HOLSTEIN, RUSSELL HOLTZMAN, RICHARD P. HONNEF, WILLIAM I. HOOVER, PETER R. HORN, JOHN NICHOLAS HOROVITZ, SHARON RUTH HORVATH, DONALD S. HOSICK, CHARLES L. HOWE, GLORIA S. HRACH, MARY LOUISE HUBA, SUSAN HUDZINSKI, ROBERT ANTHONY HUETTNER, WILLIAM HUNTER, THOMAS A. HURWITZ, ROSLYN LEFF HUSSEY JR., ARTHUR E. IRWIN, JAMES ISAACS, JEROME E. ISH, ROBERT J. ISRAELSKY, VICKI DIANE IVANOVSKI, DR. VELIMIR JACKMAN, LOWELL B. JACOBY, BARBARA 1-I+-1 , N 'YI 1 . J 13,1-1 4. , ,E X grlxyi In ff, -. I I f:f'f:.z11'IH"Ms1 me JONES, WELDEN C. JORDAN, CHARLES L. JORDAN JR., ROBERT B. KACHER, FRANK A. KAISER JR., WILLIAM J. KANE, BARBARA J. KANE, HARRY W. KANELL, RICHARD W. KAPLAN, LAWRENCE J. KAPLAN, SAMUEL DAVID KARAS, JOSEPH J. KASUBICK, FRANCES M. KATZ, STEPHEN A. KAYSER, ROLF KEARNEY, MARY ANN KEIFER II, WILLIAM S. KEIPER JR., RALPH KENNETH KELLAMS, FREDA JAIN, VIJAY KUMAR JAMES, CAROL JAMES, JOCELYN ANN JANEZIC, ALBERT JOHN JANOS, JEANNETTE JOANNE JANSHEGO, JR., ROBERT THOMAS JASKOWSKI, JAMES J. JASSO, FRANCIS R. JELACIC. ALLAN J. JENKINS, WILLIAM K. JESICK, RANDY L. JOHNSON, BARBARA W JOHNSON, EVALEEN L. JOHNSON, ROGER JOHNSON, STEPHEN M. JONES JONES, JONES JONES JONES ARLENE V. DAVID WILSON HERBERT JEFFERSON J. RICHARD S. gf KLENK, JOHN DUGAN KLEPER, BONNIE EILEEN KLEVANSKY, JOSEPH KLOTZ, FREDERICK SUCCOP KMETZ, MICHAEL J. KNEZEVICH, STEVE KNIGHT, GEORGE W. KNOLL, STANLEY M. KOCH, WILLIAM KODIS, MERRILY KOFF, ALLAN KOFMEHL JR., WILLIAM E. KOMATZ, LARRY JAMES KONECHY, KENNETH KOPRIVA, JAMES V. KORAIDO, GERALD KORNFELD, JEAN H. KOVAL, DONALD PAUL KRAMER, HOWARD X. KRASNESKI, KAREN Pc' 5- KELLY, SHEILA A. KEMERER, RONALD LLOYD KENNEDY, WARREN CHARLES KHOSROVSHAHI, KAMRAN KIEFER, DOROTHY ELIZABETH KIEFER, RODNEY L. KILLIAN JR., LEONARD B. KIMEL, BERNICE DEBRA KIMMEL, DONALD S. KIRKPATRICK, JOSEPH G. KIRKWOOD, JAMES A. KITSON, KATHRYN E. KLEBAN, GEORGE R. KLEIMAN, EMILY RHEA KLEIN, MADELYN S. KLEIN, MELVIN W. KLEINBERG, JAMES PAUL KLENA, THOMAS E. wry ff. . Q ..- 'yt' ' K I iff ' 'Ds ,Q J ..', KRAUSCHE, JUDITH M. KRAVITZ, FAITH L. KRAVITZ, SHELDON JAY KRENICKY, JOYCE F. KRIAK, SALLY JEAN KRIEGER, PAUL EDWARD KRIEGER, WILLIAM KRIER, HERMAN KUNKLE, GENE KURELLA, JOHN J. KUZNESKI, JOSEPH A. KWALL, LOUIS KWIATKOWSKI, RICHARD LAIRD, WINTHROP W. LAMBERT, ERIKA LANDAU, ELLEN DIANE LANDAU, LOIS LANDY, MARTIN ELLIS LANG, JUNE PHYLLIS LANGADINOS, CHRISTINA LANGUE, ELLEN LANNING, KAREN M. LARGE, DAVID C. LARKIN, JOHN J. 2 LASH, RONALD A. LATTA, MARION LAUTERBACI-I JR., JOSEPH J. LAWRYK, TERRY M. LAYKIND, NANCY LEBERKNIGHT, KITTY ANN LEBOWITZ, MICHAEL DAVID LEDERER, WILLIAM LEE, ROBERT W. LEESON, RICHARD A. LENTHALL, ERNEST A. LEON RICHARD G. LEONARD, IRVIN A. LEVEY, STEPHEN GORDON LEVIN, JAY LEVIN, PHYLLIS BARBARA LEVINE, HARRIET LEVINE, ROBERT CHARLES LEVINE, ROBERT T. LEVINE, RONALD M. LEVINE, SANFORD WAYNE LEVY, SUSAN LEWANDOWSKI, EUGENE J. LEWIS, CAROL LEE VW ' I aiu. Z5 LUCKHARDT JOAN C. LUGAR G. OWEN LUND JOHN GARY LUPOVITZ WENDY ILA LUTAK MARY CATHERINE LUWISCH AARON LYONS CHRISTINE MAC ADAMS DOUGLAS BRUCE MCBRIDE RICHARD WILLIAM MCCAFFREY ROBERT J. MCCLURE J. KATHLEEN MCCORY JAMES R. MCCREIGHT, REBECCA ANNE MCCULLOUGH, LANNY K. MCDONALD, DANELLE RENEE MCDOWELL, ANNE V. MCGANNON, MARY R. MCGILL, ELEANOR ANN Nb' 1 ,.. ,s- ' J Q- LEWIS, SANFORD N. LIND, THOMAS P. LINGENFELTER, CAROL LINHART, DONNA JANE LINHART, JAMES LINK, BARBARA JANE LINSENMAYER, THOMAS LINZA, MAX J. LIPPINCOTT, MARVIN H. LIVINGSTON, JAMES A. LOGSDON, GEORGINA BOW LONG, WILLIAM REA LOUCKS, GUY LOUIK, MICHAEL LOWNIE, JACQUELINE K. LOWRY, F. EDWARD LUBELL, ALAN M. LUCCHESE, JOSEPH E. M. LUCIA, FRANK M. LUCIA, JOSEPH C. f'S4 f- w- I MCKAVIC, VERNON J. MCKEEVER, BARBARA A. MCLAUGHLIN, CHARLES E. MCMUNN, BERT O. MCNALLY, GERALD B. MCQUAID, EDWIN ROGER MCROBERTS, SHIRLEY MACK, MINA C. MACK, NANCY M. MADDUCKS, LOIS HARRIETTE MAGISTRO, THERESA M. MAGNANI, MARJORIE MARGO, ANTHONY MAGUIRE, RUTHIE MANIAS, THEODORE E. MANSFIELD, DAVID L. MANZONELLI, CARMEN C. MARCUS, FRED MARGULES, ESTELLE MARKMAN, BARBARA MARKMAN, JUDITH A. MARKOVICH, THOMAS A. MARTHA, J. PAUL MARTI, VRENELI MARTIN, CHARLES R. MARTINO, PHILIP C. MARYOTT, ROGER J. MASH, HOWARD NEAL MASHEY, THOMAS MASON, AGNES A. MASSE, ROBERT C. MASSOUD, ANTHONY MASSUNG, LAWRENCE J. MASTER, HERBERT B. MATEER, DAVID E. MATERNA, ADELYN MATTA, RAYMOND J. MAXWELL, RICHARD D. MAYFIELD, WARREN H. MELHORN, NOEL MELLERS, THOMAS V. MERICSKO, GEORGE B. 1 , if -I -r' :M MERKNER, RICHARD L MERTEN, RONALD W MESTELMAN, STUART METZMAIER, JAMES R MEYERS, MIRIAM ANNE MEZZACK, HENRY F MICHALISZYN, GAIL MARIE MICHALOWICZ, LEON WILLIAM MICUCCI, JOSEPH E MICULIS, MARY E. MIHALEK, STEPHEN J MIHELCIC, JOSEPH A MIKULLA, MARLENE MARIE MILLER, MILLER, MILLER MILLER MILLER: ERNEST G HELEN S. HOWARD IDA G. JAMES MILLER, MILLER MILLERZ MILLER MILLER v JAN ROSLYN JUDITH KENNETH LOIS J EANNE PATRICIA ANN MILLIKEN, BETH MINCIN, ROBERT D. MISCHYSHYN, JOSEPH T. MIZAK, RONALD D. J. MOCNIK, JR., WILLIAM E. MODRAK, FRANK M. MOEKLE, ALICE E. MOFFITT, JOHN E. MOLITARIS JR., JOHN J. MONACO, FRANK M. MOORE, CAROL MOORE, JANET G. MORGAN JR., ROBERT MORGAN, WALT MORRISON, R. MORGAN MORROW, HILARY MORSCHHAUSER, ROGER JOHN MORSE, CATHY MORTON, JO-ANN K .ffwixf 'fo- U 73' ', W N X! :Y '. 1' -N "IAM Ax W M gi A -V ' I 1, I I ' lg - xg I q .f - X-. ' Q, 4. . -L N' 1 if-'ff . I +4 'C' NEFT, HELEN NEHLS JR., JOHN WILLIAM NEIBERG, HOWARD NEIBERG, NANCY CAROL NESSPOR, WILLIAM H. NEVIN, ROCHELLE NEWMAN, CHANNA NIEDERBERGER, WILLIAM E. NIRO, RAYMOND NOBLE, MYRNA L. NOGAL, EDWARD JOSEPH NOLF1, MARLANE F. NOLTE AUDREY JEANNE NOULLET WILLIAM R uv of NOVOGRADAC WILMA NOWAK JUDITH LENORE NUSBAUM, MAURY D NOTOPOULOS, CONSTANCE GRACE x ' of X, a " MOSES, ROBERT C. MOSES, STEVEN DAVID MOSHYOF, SIMCHA MOSKOVITZ, DONALD D. MOSTOLLER, RALPH A. MOTT, LANNIE B. MUCHNICK, JAY MULKERIN, DOROTHY MURDOCH, MARJORIE L. MURPHY, RICHARD J. MURPHY III, THOMAS J. MURRAY, CAROLE JEAN MURRAY, REX A. MURRAY, WILLIAM MUTZABAUGH, JOSEPH H MYERS, DAVID B. NANDOR, WILLIAM F. NATALI, MARIA ADELE NATHANSON, SHEILA NAUDA, MARY N. ff -fa? 3 OSWALD, JOHN CHARLES OTTERMAN, MARLENE OZIMEK, JOHN C. PACKTOR, JAMES PAGE, MELINDA C. PANASITI, JOSEPH D. PAPPAS, ALEXANDRA HARRY PAPPERT, WAYNE J. PARISER, RONNA PASQUARELLI, SAMUEL J. PATAKY, CARL RICHARD PATRICK, JOEL S. PAULICK, MARYHELEN H. PAVLICK, WILLIAM PAWK, MICHAEL L. PAWLAK, ANNA MARIE PAWLOWICZ JR., JOHN STANLEY PEARLE, HARRY M. PEARLMAN, CECILY PEARLSTEIN, FYRNE LOIS YQ- OANCEA, RADU J. OBADE JR., THOMAS P. OBER, NEIL E. O'BRIEN, ELEANOR O'BRIEN, JAMES P. OETTINGER JR., CARL W. OFMAN, JOSE E. O'KEANE, JOHN T. OKLIN, LOUISE OLITZKY, SANFORD H. OLSZEWSKI, WALTER A. ONDICK, HOWARD G. ORCHOWSKI JR., EDMUND ORKIS, RONALD O'ROARK, JAMES R. ORRINGER, RICHARD L. ORTH, DAVID HOWARD OSBORN, VICKIE RENEE F nf- PEKICH, JOHN PELOZA, F. JEAN PERROTT, LOUIS ANTHONY PETERMAN, MARGARET PETRILAK, BARBARA JEAN PETRISKO, EDWIN M. PETROSKY, MARILYN ANN PETFERSON, RICHARD A. PETTLER, RUTH PHILLIPS, ROXANA PICCIANO JR., DANIEL J. PIGNETFI, JOHN W. PILLET, CHARLES R. PINGITORE, JOHN THOMAS PISULA, JOSEPH T. PITCOFF, SUZANNE PITNEY, ROBERT EUGENE PITTLER, MICHELE MON LEON PLACK, LESLIE O. PLESCO, RONALD E. PLOTKIN, RICHARD J. POFF, CAROL POLLER, WILLIAM RICHARD POLLINO, PATRICK ANTHONY POMARICO, ROSEMARY PONITZ, DONALD POSCICH, DAVID W. PREISS, STEFANIE PRICE, DAVID PRICE, SUELLEN PROVOST, NANCY PRUNCHAK, RICHARD PURICH, STEPHEN PURVINS, ANITA PYSH, LEONARD D. QUERUBIN, RODRIGO QUINLAN, ROBERT RABINOWITZ, RONALD RABOLD, RONALD H. RACKHAM, JEFF RAGER, PAMELA RAHILL, KATHLEEN A. RASCHELLA, J. THOMAS RASH, JEFFREY E. RATCLIFF, WEN DY WEED REBER, R. LYNNE REED, WILLIAM SYKES REGDON, ARDITH JANE -QQ ,EQ Q., 'G' 'C' Q S L I fir", If ROLISON, G. HOWARD ROMAN, DAVID ROMAN, MARGARET MARY RONICK, LESTER B. ROSE, RHEA A. ROSEMAN, JACK ROSEN, DONNA ROSEN, STEPHEN E. ROSENBAUM, R. MICHAEL ROSENTHAL, DORIS ELLEN ROSENTHAL, JUDY ROSENZWEIG, JANET ROSS, CAROL LOUISE ROSS, FREDERICK ROSS, STEPHEN ROWAND, PENELOPE L. ROWLES, KENNETH A. RUBIN, MARY LYNN RELF, CAROL LYNN REMEZO, NATALIE REMPER, JOHN ALAN RENDOS, JOHN M. REUSE, RAYMOND REYNOLDS, GAIL RHOADS, JOHN M. RICE, A. JOEL RICHARDSON, PHILLIP M RILEY, CHESTER W. RILEY, R. THOMAS RINTZLER, ARNOLD W RIPPLE, DAVID E. RISHEL, STEPHEN W. ROBERTS, CAROL ROBERTS JR., JAMES ALEXANDER ROBINSON, LAWRENCE D ROEDER, ROBERT R. ROGALLA, AL ROGAN, SUE ELLEN '57 RUBLER, CAROL GAY RUDIAK. DAVID M. RUTLEDGE, ANN C. SALES, LINDA LEE SANDHAUS, SHARON N. SANTIA, ROGER SAUER, DAVID SAUL, JOAN MARILYN SAVAGE, WILLIAM G. SAVAS, DEMETRA SCHAAL, KATHLEEN A. SCHILLER, GERALD J. SCHISSEL, CARLA SCHMETZER, N. J. SCHMID, ANITA G. SCHMIDT, EDWARD DAVID SCHMIDT, LINDA SCHMIDT, ROGER L. SCHMITT, JOSEPH MICHAEL SCHMITT, MARGARET SCHOFIELD, M. JANE SCHONFELD, WENDY SCHREIB, JANET L. SCHUTZ, DONNA JEAN SCHWARTZ, AGNES L. SCHWARTZ, LYNN INA SCHWARTZ, SELMA SCHWARZ, BRUNO SCHWEIGER, STANLEY SCOTT, RICHARD B. SCOTT, RICHARD L. SECHER, HARRIET SEIDEL, MARIANNE SEIGER, JOSEPH SEIJAS, ALAN SEPSI, ANDREW B. SHAHADE, THEODORE R. SHANAFELT, WILLIAM SHANAHAN, WILLIAM J. SHANNON, RUTH SHANOSKI, ZANE R. SHAPIRO, ALAN SHAPIRO, JUDI M. SHAW, ROGER W. SHEFFIELD, CALVIN L. SHEPSE, BARBARA DEE SHIRLEY IR,, CHARLES JOHN SHOBIN, STEPHEN WILLIAM SHONTZ, ROBERT I. SHRIBER, PAULA SHUMAKER, JOHN W. SIEGEL, BERNARD C. SILVER, BARRY S. SILVERMAN, WADE SIMON, ANGELA MARIA SIROKY, ROBERT M. SLATE, CAROLYN SLATER, MARTIN SLAVONIC JR., STEPHEN M. SLONE, OLIVIA ELLEN SLOW, ELLYN PRUSSIN SLUTSKY, MICHAEL A. SMITH, CARROLL E. SMITH, I. SANFORD SMITH, LOUISE WINSLOW SMITH, ROGER SNIDER, EILEEN ESTELLE SNOKE, JEAN E. SNYDER, J. JACOB SNYDER, MARY SUZANNE SNYDER, JR., PAUL D. SOCOLOFF, MORRIS SOKOL, THOMAS RICHARD SOKHOS, CATHERINE P. SOLOMINSKY, WILLIAM SOLOMON SOLOMON SOLOMON SOLOMON SOLOMONZ SOLOMON, 9 s CAROL SUE GERALD R. HOWARD M. JANET LOCKHART MELVIN EDWARD ROCHELLE L. SOLTZ, LELAND H. SPAGNOLO, STEVE SPANOS, SOPHIA 'env-' sv 3. - J.. 'lr STOKES, GEORGE M. STOLLER, RICHARD STONE, ESTHER STRAPPLE, EDWARD P. STRAUB, JOHN STRAUB, W. D. STREICHER, DONALD R. STROEMPLE, PRISCILLA CLAIR STRONG, GEORGEANNE STRUBA, DAVID P. M. STRUNK, JAY HAROLD STRYCULA, EUGENE C. STUCKEMAN, ELLEN C. STUMP, RONALD C. SULEWSKI, JOAN SULLIVAN, WILLIAM A. SUPSURA, MICHAEL JOSEPH SWEET, JAMES BROOKS . 5 ,Ny 4' N SPENCER, ROSEANN SPERANZA, JAMES CARMEN SPIEDEL, SAMUEL C. SPOKANE, MELVIN SPOLSKY, VLADIMIR W. STAAB, THOMAS STANCHAK, JOHN A. STEFANKO, ERIC STEHLE, EDWARD STEIN, BERNARD MITCHELL STEIN STEIN STEIN STEIN, STEIN CMRSJ ELSA FRANNIE C. GARY MARTIN RITA MILLSTEIN STANLEY STEINER, LOIS STEVENSON, ILEEN MARCIA STEWART, ROBERT D. STINE, ETA L. STOCK E. LEE x ,il Z.- V. QL? 1, fv- Z' 'I rv- E Z. Q ll I TIRK, EDWARD TISOT, FRED J. TONSETIC, ROBERT L. TORAK, WILLIAM R. TOSH, JAMES BLAIR TRIGLIA, LARRY J. TRIMBATH, DAVID L. TROUT III, HARRY E. TRUMPOWER, BERNARD L. TSOUCARIS, JAMES S. TUSKAN, REGINA CAROL TYLER, JANET LYNN UFKO, HENRY J. UNATIN, MARSHA URBAN, CARL F. VAGLIA, ROBERT E. VANDERHOOF, MARY ANNE VELTRI, JANET VERNA, ALBERT G. VEVERKA, ANDRRA V. SWEGER, LINDA JOYCE SWETON IC, MATTHEW M. SYLVIS, JAMES SYRACOPOULOS, DEAN N. TAFEL, WILLIAM B. TANNENBAUM, STEPHEN TARKER, KATHLEEN M. TARLO, WILLIAM M. TARQUINIO, THOMAS TAVOULARIS, JAMES H. ' TAYLOR, FRANK J. TEGANO, JOSEPH TENNIS, GEORGE LARRY TEYSSIER, DONALD R. THOMAS, DAVID LEE THOMAS, LEROY L. THOMPSON, ROBERT W. TIBBOTT. ELIZABETH A. ..- ALLEN ps 70 ,9- Q"' 29 ...Z an if "'s-, .' ' f .ji , .f.. eg fffwg . 5 .Q-' NY YU' ' F VIEHMANN JR., WALTER E. VISOKEY, ROBERT M. VIZZINI, EDWARD A. VOELKEL, PAUL B. VOGEL, JUDITH TAYLOR VOGEL, ROBERT VOGEL JR.,RUSSELL F. VOLPITTO, NANCY E. VOZNIAK, CARL J. VRABEL, SUSAN E. VRANA, JOHN R. VREELAND, RAYMOND WILLIAM WACHTER, STEPHEN H. WALCO, JOHN B. WAGER, NEIL WAGNER, CAROL L. WAGNER, MARY KAY WAHL, DAVID WALDMAN, BRUCE WALDRON JR., JOHN THOMAS WALSH, JOSEPH R. WALTERS, BERNARD WARD, JENNI WARD, NANCY E. WARE, JEFFREY C. WASSERLAUF, STUART A. WATERS, LAVINIA ANN WATERS, LYNN WEBBER, GROVER R. WEINHEIMER, EDWARD JOHN WEINHEIMER, ROBERT WEISHAUPL, KARL WEISS, ALAN MARK WEISS, FRANCES WERTZ JR., DANIEL L. WHITAKER II, LEWIS ALFRED WHITE, CAROL WHITEHOUSE, CARLA WHITMAN, RICHARD A. WHYTE, HELEN SARAH WIATER, ROBERT WIEDER, WILLIAM THOMAS WIKOFF, CATHERINE WILHELM, JOHN J. WILK, ZAYNE S. WILL, ROBERT T. WILLARD, RICHARD E. WILLIAMS, FREDERICK LEO YINGLING, RONALD YOSPIN, GERALD H. YOUNG, JOSIAH LYNN YUHAS, CHARLES A. YURCHAK, KATHY R. ZABEC JR., SAMUEL T. ZABKAR, JOHN ZACHARIAS, SAM S. ZACHER, JULES ZAJAC, EDWIN JOHN ZARGANIS, CHARLES J. ZATKOWSKY, ELLEN ZELEZNOCK, JOHN ROBERT ZELLHORT, JAMES W. ZIEGLEV, B. RANDALL ZORD, CAROL FRANCES ZUZEK, LUDWIG J. ZYTKOWICZ, WILLIAM S. WILLIAMS, JOANNE V. WILLIAMS, NATHAN E. WILLIAMS, RICHARD E. WILNER, GEOFFREY MICHAEL WILSON, JUDITH E. WILTMAN, MIRIAM CAROL WINDHORST, ROBERT E. WISHNEV, ROBERT M. WOLBERT, JANET WOLK, MARCIA TOBY WOLKOV, LEONARD WORTMAN, SUSAN JUDITH WYBLE JR., JOHN F. WYBLE, JOYCE M. YANOVICH, ISSAC YATES, BARBARA YEAGER, ALBERT P. YEDLICKA JR., JAMES FRANK YEE, WILLIAM W. L. YERGER, JOHN .W gu- , H, Sb wx E IORI ABT, Richard 236 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Eta Kappa Nu ADAMCHIK, Edward J. 236 Johnstown, Pa. Business Administration Football, Delta Sigma Phi ADAMSON, Daniel H. 236 Fredericktown, Pa. Engineering and Mines Wesley Foundation, Delta Iota Delta ADARME, Pedro A. 236 Colombia, South America Engineering and Mines AIIE ADDLEMAN, Robert E. 236 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Engineering and Mines Foto Club, WPGH ADELMAN, James D. 236 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Chi Lambda Tau tPres.J, Phi Theta Kappa, The Panther, Stu- dent Congress, Inter-Fraternity Council, Chi Rho tPres.D, In- tramural Sports, Phi Delta Psi tPledge-MasterD ADELSON, Perry 236 Williamsport, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Alpha Omega ALBRIGHT Jr., Ralph N. 236 Blooming Glen, Pa. Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi, Pi Delta Epsilon tTreas.J Pitt News tBusiness Managerj, SAM ALEXANDER, Dan 236 Bellaire, Ohio Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta tPres.J, Univ. Police Dept. ALOE, Thomas 236 Crafton, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Delta Sigma Delta tSec.J, Intramural Sports, Foot- ball, Theta Chi CPledge-Mas- terl ALSEDEK, Joanna 236 Harrisburg, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports AMEDICK, Paul F. 236 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Scabbard and Blade, Pershin Rifles tLt. Col.J, Assoc. of U. S. Army Medal, Capt. of Panther Co. AMMER, Raymond L. 236 Mercer, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Delta Sigma Delta ANDERSON, Curtis S. 236 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus ANETAKIS, Louis J. 236 Greensburg, Pa. Dentistry ADA ANGERMAN, Stephanie 236 E. McKeesport, Pa. DEX ANGST, Grace M. 236 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA ANGUS, Heather Lee 236 Mansfield, Ohio Liberal Arts Pit! N ews, Quo Vadis APOSTOLOS, Paul M. 236 Verona, Pa. General Studies Sigma Pi, Eastern Orthodox Christian Fellowship AURANDT, Susan M. 236 Ebensburg, Pa. Liberal Arts Heinz Chapel Choir BABIK, Dennis A. 236 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Circle K, Male Chorus, Lambda Sigma Rho BAKER, John J. 236 Shrewsbury, N. J. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports, Phi Kappa Theta BALAZS, Joseph A. 236 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines IAS, Sons of American Revolu- tion Medal, Skyscraper. Engi- neer, International Relations Club, Student Union Board tPublicity Com.J, WPGH, Judi- cial Council, Upperclass Coun- selor, Intramural Sports BALDWIN, Kay Dawne 236 Johnstown, Pa. Education BALKOVEC, Eugene 236 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports, Sigma Phi Epsilon BANDSKY, Michael J. 236 Rankin, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, NSPE, ASCE CV. Pres.J, ARBA lSec.-Treas.J BARLOW, Gordon K. 236 Woodford, Virginia Pharmacy APHA, PPA. ASHP, WPSAP BARR, Gwenlynne 236 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA tSec.j, Delta Zeta BARR, Kenneth 236 Clearfield, Pa. Education Physical Education Club CTreasJ, Wrestling BARTOK, Fred F. 236 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Circle K, Choral Group, Stu- dent Government, Intramural Sports, Lambda Sigma Rho BAUMGART, Beth 237 Larchmont, N. Y. Liberal Arts Homecoming Committee tAsst. Chair.J, Cheerleaders tCapt.J, Pitt Players, Student Govern- ment tSenatorJ BAXTER, Robert L. 237 Girard, Pa. BEAL, Lance E. 237 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Leadership Key Award, Panther Staff, Circle K, Pre-Med Forum, Student Government CPres.-V. Pres.J, Newman Club, Lambda Sigma Rho tTreas.J BEATTY, Gerald 237 Punxsutawney, Pa. Engineering and Mines BECK, Bonnie Jean 237 West Alexander, Pa. Liberal Arts Angel Flight, Dolphin Club BECK, Harold R. 237 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Ideas and Fig- ures, Hillel BECK, Robert W. 237 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry ADA Delta Sigma Delta BEHRENDT, Richard L. 237 Monessen, Pa. Education Pitt Players, Delta Iota Delta BEISEL, Harold M. 237 Bellevue, Pa. Engineering and Mines AICE tTreas.-V. Pres.J, Omega Chi Epsilon KV. Pres.J, Scab- bard and Blade, Sigma Tau, Stu- dent Government CEng. 8a Mines Cab.J, Emitt Award BELFORD, Frances 237 Baltimore, Md. Education Freshman Council, Phi Sigma Sigma CCorres. Sec.J BELIANSKY, Jan 237 Monessen, Pa. Business Administration BELLAN, David F. 237 Olmstead Falls, Ohio Engineering and Mines ARBA, ASCE, Sigma Tau BENDER, Jack B. 237 Somerset, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Omega, Ski Club BENDER, tMrs.J Lillian 237 E. Vandergrift, Pa. Education BENDIX, Linda 237 Mamaroneck, N. Y. Education AWS CTraditionsj, Panhellenic Council, Kappa Alpha Theta CV. Pres.J BENEDIK, David R. 237 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Math Club, Newman Club BENINTEND, Carolyne E. 237 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS tTransfer Com.J, Kappa Alpha Theta tSec.J BENJAMIN, Madeline 237 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education SADA tSec.-Treas.J BENNETT Jr., Edward R. 238 Pittsburgh, Pa. L'b 1 A g Dentistry Pharmacy , , PQtfQ'eWsf S Vanity Marching Band APhA, PPA, Phi Delta Chi BERDINE, Sylvia D, 238 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Ski Club QV. Pres.J BERENFIELD, Leonard H. 238 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Pi Tau Sigma, Pitt News, Intra- mural Sports BERKLEY, Patricia J. 238 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts BERKOWITZ, Marilyn R. 238 Washington, D. C. Education BERLIN, Fred 238 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt News, University Fellow- ship Program, Intramural Sports, Football, Pi Lambda Phi BERNATH, Mary E. 238 Creek, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS CTransfer Com., Scholas- tic Com.J, Mentor, Panhellenic Council, Pitt Preview Hostess, Delta Zeta BERNFELD, Bella R. 238 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Sigma Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Theta BERNING, Marian G. 238 Chattanooga, Tenn. Liberal Arts Concert Band, UCF BERNSTEIN, Naida I. 238 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta BERTA, Julius W. 238 Irwin, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports, Sigma Alpha Epsilon BESAHA, Linda I. 238 Vandergrift, Pa. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Senior As- sistant, Student Government CSec.J BHAT, Vasanth K, 238 Mangalore, India Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau, Pi Delta Epsilon, Skyscraper Engineer, Student Government tlnternational Stu- dents Com.J, WPGH BIANCULLI, Thomas J. 238 Pittsburgh, Pa. Pharmacy Kappa Psi CV. Pres.J, Rho Chi CV. Pres.J, Phi Eta Sigma, Pitt Capsule, Arnold Air Soc. BIESECKER, Phyllis A. 238 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa Phi tTreas.J, Heinz Chapel Choir BIJUR, Peter 238 Mamaroneck, N. Y. Liberal Arts Druids, Omicron Delta Kappa fPres.J, Homecoming Commit- tee, Dormitory Council tPres.J, Student Govern. tPres. Pro- temp. Senatel, Men's Council, Student Affairs Committee, Huntsmen, Glee Club, KBus. Mgr.J BILLEY, Peter M. 233 United, Pa. Liberal Arts Football BILLY, Ronald A. 238 Monessen, Pa. l Engineering and Mines . PSPE, Sigma Tau, Omega Chl Epsilon, Engineers Week .Com- mittee, Dormitory Council, In- tramural Sports BINGAMAN, William E. 238 York, Pa. Liberal Arts BIONDI, Richard 238 Fredericktown, Pa. Engineering and Mines I Intramural Sports, Ph1 Theta BISH, Gerald C. 238 Summerville, Pa. Liberal Arts John Marshall Society BISHIRJIAN, Richard J. 238 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt Players, WPDU, Young Re- publicans, SCS tChairmanJ BITONTI, Samuel M. 238 Belle Vernon, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE CV. Presb, ARBA Kappa fPres.J BITTNER, Kay 238 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Education PSEA BLACKWOOD, Jeanne W. 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Cwens, Freshman Coun- cil CPublicity Chairmanj, Homecoming court, Kappa Kappa Gamma BLASIK, John 239 Braddock, Pa. Engineering and Mines BLINN, Evelyn Sue 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA BLOCK, Patricia 239 Syracuse, N. Y. Liberal Arts AWS QTransfer Committeej, Jazz Club, Hillel BLUMENGARTEN, Louis H. 239 Brooklyn, N. Y. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Omega CSec.D, Stu- dent Union Board CForum Cornmitteej, Young Republi- cans CPres.J LUMKIN, Alan 239 Fresh Meadows, N. Y. Liberal Arts Pitt News BOMBERGER, Henry 239 Harrisburg, Pa. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, Home- coming Committee, IFC, Intra- mural Sports, Track BONAVITA Jr., Emil J. 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIEEE, Pershing Riiies, Young Democrats, Intramural Sports OND, James A. 239 Dunellen, N. J. Dentistry ADA CSoc. Chairmanj, Owens Fellowships C1961-641, Univer- sity Scholar C1960-613 Den- tones tSec.-Treas.J ONDY, Thomas J. 239 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Theta Kap- pa, Chi Lambda Tau, Johnstown College Activities Key, Tap Day Committee, Greek Week Com- mittee, Student Government tPres.J, Johnstown, Newman Club, Intramural Sports BORON, Ronald L. 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma BOTTEGAL, Thomas 239 Seward, Pa. Engineering and Mines BOWEN, Jack Rex 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts BOWMAN III, Murry J. 239 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Lambda Sigma Rho BOYER, Edward 239 Hooversville, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Theta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma tPres.-Johnstownj, Panther Staff, Pre-Med Forum BRAGG, Albert L. 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. General Studies BRAY Jr., Harry W. 239 Glenshaw Engineering and Mines Heinz Chapel Choir tTreas.J BRAZAUSKAS, Joan 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha tTreas.J BREGMAN, Alvin H. 239 Johnstown, Pa. Dentistry Alpha Omega BREMAN, Joan Davis 239 New Kensington, Pa. Education BRETH, Nancy Jean 239 Springdale, Pa. Education Physical Education Club BRIDGES, Joseph W. 239 Irwin, Pa. Engineering and Mines BROCK, Carolyn 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Alpha Kappa Alpha BROD, Carolyn Ruth 239 Elkins Park, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt Players, Young crats BROWN, Gail 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts NAACP fRec. Sec.j BROWN, Rosemary 239 New Park, Pa. Nursing Demo- Cwens, Mortar Board tCorres. Sec.J, BSNA, Outstanding Stu- dent Nurse of 1963, AWS CSo- ciall, Woman's Choral, Heinz Chapel Choir, Kappa Kappa Gamma QV. Pres.J BRUNO, William J. 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt Marching Band BUCK, James Andrew 239 McKeesport, Pa. Engineering and Mines Intramural Sports BUKES, James S. 239 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Liberal Arts 4 John Marshall Society, Men's Glee Club, Fencing Club, East- ern Orthodox Christian Fellow- ship BUKOVITZ, Andrew 239 Colver, Pa. Liberal Arts BUNGARD, Kay A. 239 Friedens, Pa. Education Phi Theta Kappa AWS Uohns- townj, PSEA, Heinz Chapel Choir BUNTING, William M. 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry BURGESS, Edward 239 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports BURNETT, Charlotte R. 239 Lancaster, Pa. Nursing AWS tActivitiesJ, Intramural Sports, Zeta Tau Alpha tCor. Sec.J BURNS, Joseph R. 239 New Kensington, Pa.. Business Administration BURROWS, Robert I. 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines SOAE, PSPE, Pi Tau Sigma BUSHN, George L. 239 ' Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts BUTLER, Elaine 239 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Quo Vadis CSoc. Chairmanj, AWS fActivitiesD, Fencing Club BUTLER, Stephen E. 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Golf BUXBAUM, Terry D. 240 Johnstown, Pa. Business Administration Circle K, Intramural Sports BYERLY, Paul J. 240 Plum Borough, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIEEE, Pershing Rifles, Men's Council, Freshman Council, Theta Chi BYERS, Robert G. 240 Beaver, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Delta Sigma Delta BYRON, Sandra K. 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing Basketball CNursesD, Sigma Sig- ma Sigma CACKOVIC, Mark M. 240 Steelton, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega CAIN, James Thomas 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, Eta Kappa Nu tPres.J, Sigma Tau, Engineers Week Committee QCo-Chairmanj CALLANEN Jr., Frank 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pershing Rifles, Freshman Camp Staff, Association of the United States Army CALLIN, Marsha 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Mentor, Zeta Tau Alpha fPres.J CANTER, CMrs.J Rose-Billie Hoffman 240 New Haven, Conn. Liberal Arts Cwens, Delta Sigma Rho CSec.J, Mortar Board CV. Presj, Stu- dent Union Board CForum Committeej, WPDU CSec.J CANTER, Susan 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Panhellenic Council QPres.D, Pitt Players, Phi Sigma Sigma CPres.J CARDIN, Benjamin L. 240 Baltimore, Md. Liberal Arts Druids, Omicron Delta Epsilon fSec.J, Greek Week Committee CChairmanl, Student Govern- ment tProtemPJ, Intramural Sports, Pi Lambda Theta CPres.J Billey-Chubon CARPENTER, William M. 240 Charleroi, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega, Dentones, Golf CARROLL. Robert G. 240 Pittsburgh, Pa.. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta tTreasJ, Phi Eta Sigma tPres.J, Interna- tional Students Brother-Sister Committee CARSTENSEN, Karen A. 240 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Theta Kappa CARTIFF, Sandra J. 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Pitt News, Polaris, Angel Flight, AWS tPresidents Councilj, Hil- lel CASTRILLON, Jorge A. 240 Bogota, South America Engineering and Mines CELKO, Joseph F. 240 Brackenridge, Pa. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta CERNY, Harry E. 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines CERRA, Frank J. 240 Homestead Park, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Kappa Theta CHouse Mgr.D CHAMBERS, Carolyn 240 Zelienople, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS fTransferJ, Canterbury Club CV. Pres.J CHAPAS, William P. 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts IFC, Wrestling, Phi Gamma Delta CHAPMAN, James R. 240 Indiana, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Psi Omega CV. Pres.J, Pitt Players, Intramural Sports, Delta Sigma Phi CHARISCHAK, Oksana 240 Pittsburgh. Pa. Education Zeta Tau Alpha CSong Chair- manl CHARLES, Frank A. 240 Ellwood City, Pa. Business Administration IFC, Young Republicans, SAM, Intramural Sports, Pi Kappa Alpha tTreas.J CHASAR, Dwight 240 Hooversville, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma CHELEN, Eugene J. 240 Monessen, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIChE, Engineers Week Com- mittee CHICK, Joseph 240 Grapeville, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIAA, ASME CHIKOSKY, Leonard R. 240 Clarion, Pa. Pharmacy CHISDAK, Robert F. 240 Scranton, Pa. Liberal Arts Football CHOTINER, Andrew M. 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA, Engineering Week Committee, Baseball CHUBON, Robert A. 240 Kane, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt Amateur Radio Assoc. CPres.J 2 Chupa-Downes CHUPA, Robert R. 240 McKees Rocks, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA, Intramural Sports CHUTKO, Joseph 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines CIARAMELLA, George L. 240 White Plains, N. Y. Liberal Arts CICONE, Carol A. 240 Allison Park, Pa. Education Pi Lambda Theta, AWS CActivi- tiesj, Student Government fExec. Sec.J, Newman Club fProgram Chairmanl, Alpha Delta Pi fCorres. Sec.J CICONTE, Joseph A. 240 Wilmington, Del. Dentistry ADA, Delta Sigma Delta CIESKI, William J. 240 Bethel Park, Pa. Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau, Intramural Sports CILLO, Daniel P. 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines CITTADINI, Paolo 240 Bogota, Colombia Engineering and Mines AIIE CLANCY, Daniel J. 240 Pittsfield, Mass. Dentistry ADA, Intramural Sports CLARK, Robert Ligonier, Pa. Engineering and Mines CLEMENS, Mary Ann 240 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Pi Lambda Theta, Cwens, Delta Delta Delta CLEMENTS, Douglas M. 241 Alplaus, N. Y. Engineering and Mines ARBA, Sigma Tau, Sigma Alpha Epsilon CLOUGH, Carol R. 241 Johnstown, Pa. Education PSEA, Gamma Delta COATS, Jay H. 241 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Phi Eta Sigma, SAM CV. Pres.J COEN, Mae Z. 241 Somerset, Pa. Education COHEN, Roxsene I. 241 DuBois, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, Freshman Council, BSNA, Vocal Ensem- ble CNursesJ, Phi Sigma Sig- ma COHEN, Susan E. 241 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education NEA COHN, Warren M. 241 Cleveland, Ohio Liberal Arts Druids, Greek Week Commit- tee, IFC, Student Government CSenatorJ, Upperclass counsel- or, Freshman Camp Counselor, Intramural Sports, Pi Lambda Phi CRush Chairmanj COLLEY, Jerlean 241 Sacramento, Calif. gibelral Arts rc esis, Alpha Ka a Al ha CV. Pres.J pp P COLOSIMO, Frank E. 241 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Circle K, Orchestra Uohns- townj CONN, Don 241 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Pi Tau Sigma, Intramural Sports CONNELLY, Leo C. 241 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIAA, PSPE, Engineering and Mines Bulletin CEditorJ, Intra- mural Sports, Engineering Week Committee CONRAD, Ralph W. 241 Altoona, Pa. Education Physical Education Club, Floor Counsellor, Football, Delta Sig- ma Phi CONWAY, Raymond J. 241 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Football COOK, Richard J. 241 Mansfield, Ohio Education IFC, Young Republicans, Cross Country, Track, Theta Chi COOK, Wayne 241 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Theta Kappa fPres,J, Panther, Young Repub- licans CPres.J COOKE, Joanne H. 241 Monroeville, Pa. Education PSEA, NEA COOPER, Diane 241 Brownsville, Pa. Education CORNELY, Jeffrey 242 Nanty Glo, Pa. Liberal Arts CORSELLO, Richard A. 242 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry COSTANTINO Jr., Joseph 242 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Phi Theta Kappa CV. Pres.J, PSEA, Newman Club COSTELLO, Patricia A. 242 Wilmerding, Pa. Education PSEA COWLES, Karen Captain 242 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts CRAFTON, Sandra M. 242 Donora, Pa. Liberal Arts Cwens, Mortar Board, Sigma Kappa Phi, Mentor, Senior As- sistant, Heinz Chapel Choir, Brother-Sister Program CRAIN, Henry 242 Natrona Heights, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Varsity Marching Band CRAWFORD, Richard 242 Swissvale, Pa. Liberal Arts CRAY, Margaret Anne 242 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Amos Award, AWS tScholar- shiPi, Freshman Council, Men- tor, Pitt Players, Newman Club CREIGHTON, Cynthia T. 242 Crafton, Pa. Education CRITES, Robert V. 242 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Omicron Delta Kappa, Dolphin Club, Pre. Law Society, Intra- mural Sports CULLEN, John L. 242 Munhall, Pa. Liberal Arts Football CUPPETT, James E. 242 Bedford, Pa. Liberal Arts Pershing Riiies, Lambda Sigma Rho CURTIS, John S. 242 Johnstown, Pa. Education Newman Club, Intramural Sports CUSTER, Judy 242 Johnstown, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta fPres.J CUTULY, Joan 242 Clairton, Pa. Liberal Arts Chi Omega, CPres.J CZUJ KO, Anita 242 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Quax, Pitt News DANIELSON, Theodore 242 Meadville, Pa. Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Rho, WPDU iLi- brarianj DAVIES, John W. 242 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Liberal Arts DAVIS, Donald E. 242 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry SADA, Student Government fSchool of Dentistryi, Den- tones DAVIS, Raymond G. 242 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau, Glee Club CV. Pres.J DAVIS, Ronald A. 242 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau, Glee Club tPres.J, Intramural Sports DEISS, Harold A. 242 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Chess Club, Math Club tTreas.J DELGALVIS, Ruta 242 Williamsport, Pa. Dentistry DELL, Barbara Ann 243 E. Vandergrift, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS CTransfer Committeej, John Marshall Society CSec.D, Panhellenic Council, WPDU, Young Democrats, Newman Club, Sigma Sigma Sigma DEMCHAK, Michael J. 243 Philipsburg, Pa. Liberal Arts DEMETER, Grover 243 McKees Rocks, Pa. Engineering and Mines SAE, PSPE, Engineers Week Committee, Engineering and Mines Cabinet CV. Pres.J, Sky- scraper. Engineer, Intramural Sports DEMMIE, Paul N. 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma DENDLER, Ralph 243 Berwick, Pa. Dentistr Y Delta Sigma Delta fSec.J, Den- tones QPres.J, Theta Chi DENOEWER, Georgann 243 Johnstown, Pa. Education DIBLASIO, Joseph D. 243 Hershey, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega, ADA CSec.J, Intra- mural Sports DICKERSON, Alexander C. 243 Cranford, N. J. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Omega Pi Epsilon, Intramural Sports, Phi Kappa Theta DICKERSON, Joan P. 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Cwens, Quo Vadis fPres.J, Vira Heinz Award, AWS CTreas.J, Mentor DIERKER, Carole E. 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Pitt News, Phi Mu DIGGES, Sam 243 Greenwich, Conn. Engineering and Mines AIChE, Engineers Week Com- mittee, Skyscraper Engineer DILLON, Patricia 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education DIMPERIO, Roseanne 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Pi Lambda Theta DIPIETRO, Lawrence E. 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega DIPPOLO, Barbara Lee 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts DIXON Jr., Vincent W. 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Theta DODSON, Ronald G. 243 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts IFC, Football, Delta Sigma Phi QV. Pres.J DOLAN, Lynn A. 243 Duquesne, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega, Dentones, Pitki fPres.J DOMER, Frederick R. 243 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau DOMINICK, Thomas S. 243 Creighton, Pa. Engineering and Mines IRE, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigm Tau DONALDSON, Jack 24 Franklin, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Omega DONER, Mehmet 24 Geliboln, Turkey Engineering and Mines DONKIN, Carolyn 24 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, Quo Vadis Mentor DONOVAN, Barbara A 24 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA DORSCH, Ernst 24. Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Kapp Kappa Psi, Concert Band, Var sity Marching Band, Intramura Sports DOUGLAS, Barbara 24 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS CPublic Relationsl, New man Club, Hillel DOUTT, Albert A. 24 Tarentum, Pa. Engineering and Mines DOWNES, James E. 24 Avalon, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIChE, Intramural Sports DREYER, Pamela 243 York, Pa. Nursing BSNA, Canterbury Club DRUCKER, Howard A. 243 Woodhere, N. Y. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, IFC, Freshman Camp Counselor, In- tramural Sports, Pi Lambda Phi DUFFY, F. Daniel 243 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Chi Lambda Tau, Mr. Johnstown Campus, Tap Day Committee tChair- manj, Greek Week Committee, Pitt Players, Student Govern- ment KV. Pres.J, Newman Club, Lambda Sigma Rho tPres.J DUKE III, Bruce E. 243 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Theta Kap- pa, Greek Week Committee, Circle K, Pre-Med Forum CV. Presj, Intramural Sports, Lambda Sigma Rho DUNHAM, Maxine W. 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA EBERT, Connie L. 243 New Cumberland. Pa. Nursing EBITZ, Curtis V. 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Scabbard and Blade fCommand- ing Oiicerj, Distinguished Mili- tary Student, Pershing Riiles, Pitt Glee Club, Huntsmen EDELSTEIN, Norman L. 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts D Alpha Epsilon Delta iHistorl- anj, Phi Eta Sigma, Polaris IAS- soc. EditorJ, Circle K CPres.D EDWARDS, James A. 243 Rochester, Pa. Engineering and Mines Sigma Alpha Epsilon EICHENLAUB, Charles J. 243 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE EIGES, Marilyn 244 Eastchester, N. Y. Liberal Arts Pitt News, Dormitory Council, Freshman Council, Pitt Players, Student Union Board CP.M. Se- ries Chairmanj, Orchesis EISENSTODT, Lynn R. 244 South Orange, N. J. Liberal Arts Quax, Dormitory Council, Fresh- man Council, Alpha Epsilon Phi CSec.D EISNER, Henry 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts ELLSWEIG, Ronald M. 244 East Stroudsburg, Pa. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, IFC, Men's Council CV. Pres.J, Floor Counsellor, Marching Band, In- tramural Sports, Sigma Alpha Mu ENGEL, Janet 244 Havre Grace, Md. Liberal Arts Mortar Board tPres.l, Phi Beta Kappa, Jr. Worthy, Amos Award, AWS CScholarship Com- mitteej, Dormitory Council, Mentor, International Students Committee ENGELHARD, Robert C. 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines EPSTEIN, Jerome M. 244 Beverly Hills, Calif. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Ments Council tPres.J, Transfer Com- mittee, Area Campus Commit- tee, Hillel tCo-Pres.J, AITD tPres.j, Zeta Beta Tau CSec.j EPSTEIN, Phyllis Ann 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Young Democrats, Hil- lel EQIDIO, Benjamin P. 244 Bronx, N. Y. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports ERWICH, David 244 Brooklyn, N. Y. Dentistry Alpha Omega EVANS, Dale B. 244 Fishertown, Pa. Liberal Arts Lambda Sigma Rho EVANS, Mary Elizabeth 244 New Brighton, Pa. Nursing EVANS, Sharon LeAnn 244 Johnstown, Pa. Education Eastern Orthodox Christian Fel- lowship FABEC, Joseph L. 244 Cheswick, Pa. General Studies FAGES, Albert W. 244 McDonald, Pa. Business Administration FAIRFULL, Thomas M. 244 Camden, N. J . Education Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles tCompany Commanderj FALENSKI, Richard E. 244 Latrobe, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega, Intramural Sports FALK, Alexander J. 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Druids, Pi Delta Epsilon, Pitt News, Skyscraper Engineer iEd- itorj, Univ. Service Award, Foto Club, Young Republicans QPres.J FATUR, Helen E. 244 West Aliquippa, Pa. Education Quax, Quo Vadis, PSEA, Pi Lambda Theta FAUTH, Frederick R. 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts FEILER, Sidney 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports FELDMAN, Frank 244 McKeesport, Pa. Liberal Arts Orientation Committee Counsel- lor, Hillel, Soccer, Phi Sigma Delta FELSER, Gary M. 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, Outstanding Basic Cadet Award, Chicago Tribune Outstanding Leadership Award, Arnold Air Society, In- tramural Sports FELZENBERG, Arthur T. 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Arnold Air Society, American Latvian Youth Organization, In- tramural Sports FENSTER, Allan W. 244 Elizabeth, N. J. Business Administration Intramural Sports, Soccer, Zeta Beta Tau FERKO, Robert G. 244 McKees Rocks, Pa. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta FETTERS, Richard 244 McKeesp0rt, Pa. Education FEW Jr., William E. 244 Canonsburg, Pa. Q Engineering and Mines Q AICE, Instrument Society of America, Engineers Week Com- mittee, Skyscraper Engineer tAssoc. Editorj, Foto Club FIGURA, R. Thomas 244 Penn Hills, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Delta Sigma Delta FINDLEY, Jean Lucille 244 East Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA FINKELSTEIN, Allen 244 Brooklyn, N. Y. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, Home- coming Committee, Zeta Beta Tau FIRESTONE, Barbara R. 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. ' Liberal Arts FIRST, David J. 244 Oakmont, Pa. Pharmacy 1 Omega Delta Chi tTreas.D, Pershing Rifles FISCHER, Frederick E. 244 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Chess Club FISHER, James E. 244 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, IEEE FITZPATRICK, Walter J. 244 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, History Award, University Scholar, Panther, Circle K FIX, Joyce 244 Glenshaw, Pa. Liberal Arts Cwens, AWS KSocial Publicityl, Mentor, Heinz Chapel Choir FLANIGAN, James M. Duquesne, Pa. Dentistry FLAUGH, Charles P. 244 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Theta Kap- pa, Newman Club FLEISCHER, Suzanne 245 Youngstown, Ohio Education Pitt News, Phi Sigma Sigma FLEISCHNER, Arthur H. 245 New Haven, Conn. Liberal Arts Pi Delta Epsilon, Greek Week Committee, Pitt, News tSports Writerl, Dormitory Council, John Marshall Society, Intramu- ral Sports, Sigma Alpha Mu tPledge-Masterl FLEMING, Doris 245 Munhall, Pa. Education Wesley Fellowship, Beta Sigma Omicron FLEMING, Robert Martin 245 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Delta Theta FLENNER, Jean M. 245 Summerhill, Pa. Education Psychology Club iSec.-Treas.J FLETCHER, Sharon 245 Bedford, Pa. Liberal Arts Delta Zeta Dreyer-Fuller FLYNN, Francis M. 245 Gibsonia, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt Ski Club, Soccer, Phi Kap- pa Theta FOLLETT, Robert W. 245 Corry, Pa. Dentistry ADA CSoc. Chairmanj FORMICHELLA, Richard A. 245 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, John Marshall Society, Intramural Sports FORREST, Douglas A. 245 Brentwood, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt Christian Fellowship FOSTER, Sharon 245 Rochester, N. Y. Nursing BSNA FOUNTAIN Jr., Morris S. 245 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IFC, Alpha Phi Alpha CPres.J FOX, Louis Joseph 245 Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, Dor- mitory Council, IFC, Intramural Sports, Pi Lambda Phi FOX, William H. 245 Munhall, Pa. Engineering and Mines FRANCHUK, John W. 245 Butler, Pa. Education PSEA, Gymnastics FRANK, John T. 245 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Scabbard and Blade, AICE, In- tramural Sports FRAZIER, Sandy 245 Monessen, Pa. Education FRIDLEY, John S. 245 Sharon, Pa. Dentistry Intramural Sports FRIEDMAN, Paul 245 Teaneck, N. J. Dentistry ADA tTreas.J, Alpha Omega FRIEDMAN, Roselyn 245 Cleveland, Ohio Education Pitt News, AWS tSocialJ, Stu- dent Union Board KI-Iospitalityj, Phi Sigma Sigma FRIEDMAN, William S. 245 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Circle K, Math Club CSec.J FRIEND, Joseph N. 245 Lancaster, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Druids, Omicron Delta Kappa, IFC, Track, Sigma Chi CPres.J FRKUSKA, Augustine J. 245 Ellwood City, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Delta Sigma Delta FROMM, Richard G. 245 Zelienople, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASME, PSPE FROMMEYER, Jeanne R. 246 Villanova, Pa. Education Physical Education Club, WRA, Intramural Sports FULLER, Janet 246 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt News Furick-Haas FURICK, Jay W. 246 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Kappa Kappa Psi tSec.J, Engi- neers Week Committee, Concert Band, Varsity Marching Band FURMAN, Robert J. 246 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE CPres.J, ARBA, PSPE, Engineers Week Committee FUSEK, Lois M. 246 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa, Owens Fellow- ship, AWS tScho1astic Interestl GALE, Donald E. 246 Detroit, Mich. Dentistry Alpha Omega, ADA GANEK, Edwin 246 New Providence, N. Y. Pharmacy The Owl fAssociate Ed.J, Pitt News, Pitt Capsule, Zeta Beta Tau GANONG, Stephen L. 246 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Dolphin Club, Swimming GANSMAN, Stephen 246 Philadelphia, Pa. Business Administration Intramural Sports GARBINSKI, Frank J. 246 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts GARMAN, Richard H. 246 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Debate Team, Business Club, In- tramural Sports GATHAGAN, Richard D. 246 Mountaindale, Pa. Pharmacy APA GAZBODA, Martin 246 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, Chess Club GEARY, Leo C. 246 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE fTreas.J, Eta Kappa Nu CSec.J, Engineers Week Com- mittee GEDERA, Michael 246 Monessen, Pa. Engineering and Mines Pi Tau Sigma, AIAA, PSPE, IAS, Intramural Sports, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Engineers Week Committee GELMAN, Sheldon 246 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts GEORGE, J. Wayne 246 Blairsville, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Omega Chi Epsilon, Intramural Sports GEORGE, Kathleen E. 246 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Theta Kappa, The Panther lBus. Mgr.J, AWS CCustoms Chairmanj, Dormitory Council, Pitt Players, Student Govern- ment CSec.J GEORGE, William J. 246 Houtzdale, Pa. Pharmacy APAP, WPSHP, ACPA, PPA, Phi Delta Chi CSec.J, Rho Chi CPres.J, Koch Memorial Award, IFC CSec.J GETTY, William P. 246 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines GIARRUSSO, John A. 246 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Baseball GIBSON, Sandra A. 246 Beaver Falls, Pa. Education Mentor, Panhellenic Council, NAACP, Alpha Kappa Alpha fPres.J GIGLIOTTI, James L. 246 North Braddock, Pa. Business Administration Kappa Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman Club, Concert Band, Varsity Marching Band GILBERT, Jack Fisher 246 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Business Administration GILBERT Jr.. Robert A. 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt Math Society CV. Pres.J GILBO, Carole Jean 247 Lancaster, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS CHousing Boardl, Dormi- tory Council, Mentor, Senior Assistant GILL, Luke J. 247 McKees Rocks, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIAA CCorres. Sec.J, Arnold Air Society tCommanderl GILLIS, Evelyn S. 247 Coraopolis, Pa. Liberal Arts GILMAN, Marlene 247 Cleveland, Ohio Education Pi Lambda Theta, Hillel GILTRAP, William 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, Engineers Week Commit- tee, Varsity Marching Band GIOVANNITTI, Ernest 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Intramural Sports GLANZ, Leslie R. 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Concert Band, Marching Band GLENN, Gerald F. 247 Columbia, S. C. Liberal Arts IFC, Intramural Sports, Theta Chi CI.ibrarianD GNARRA, David J. 247 Aliquippa, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Newman Club 1Co- Chairmanj GODICH, Marcia 247 Irwin, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt Players, Student Union Board CChairmanJ GOFF, Delores Jo-Ann 247 Greensburg, Pa. Nursing BSNA, Women's Choral CV. Pres.J, Pitt Nurses Triple-Trio, Wesley Foundation GOLD, Judith 247 Boston, Mass. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Freshman Council, International Relations Club, Student Union Board CMid-day Seriesl GOLDBERG, Gerald S. 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta CSec.J, Phi Eta Sigma, Circle K CTreas.J, Upperclass Counsellor, Intra- mural Sports GOLDENSON, Vivien 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts GOLDHABER, Martin E. 247 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Young Republicans, Hillel GOLDMAN, David 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry ' Alpha Omicron, Phi Epsilon Pi GOLDMEIER, Susan B. 247 Perry Point, Pd. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Mentor, Senior Assistant, Student Union Board CBus. Mgr.J GOLDSMITH, Laura L. Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa Phi GONCHAR, Frank A. Ambridge, Pa. Liberal Arts Newman Club GOODLIN, Norman H. 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi 247 247 GOODMAN, Allen J. 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi CPres.l GOODMAN, Len H. 247 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Psi Omega tPres.J, Players GORDIAN, Michael W. Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines NSPE, ASCE, ARBA QV. Pres.J, Intramural Sports Pitt 247 GORODINSKY, Julie 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education GORR, Baymer Jon 247 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Ideas and Figures GOTTESMAN, Randy 247 Scarsdale, N. Y. Liberal Arts GOULD, Betsy 247 Cleveland, Ohio Education Dormitory Council, Panhellenic Council, HEP, NAACP, Alpha Epsilon Phi tSec.J GRADY, Robert E. 247 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega GRANNIS, Garnet 247 Franklin, Pa. Nursing GRANT, Lester D. Greensburg, Pa. Liberal Arts IFC, Sigma Alpha Epsilon GRATTON, Gary J. Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts GRATZ, Roy F. Millvale, Pa. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Marching Band GRAVINA, Richard F. Rochester, N. Y. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Beta Beta Beta, University Dance Band, Newman Club, Intramural Sports GRAY, Lynn 247 Irwin, Pa. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, Home- coming Committee, AWS iTra- ditionsj, Mentor, Panhellenic Council fTreasJ, Student Union Board CPublic Relationsj, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma tSec.J GRAY, Wesley P. 247 Hellertown, Pa. Business Administration Floor Counsellor, Intramural Sports, Theta Chi CTreas.J 247 247 247 247 GREEDAN, T. Joanne 247 Beaver, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, Chi Omega GREFENSTETTE, Donald P. 247 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration GRESSLER, Donald R. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA CSoc. Chairmanl, Intramural Sports GRGURICH, Tim 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education' Baseball, Basketball GRIEF, Joseph 248 New York, N. Y. Business Administration Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi CChaplainJ, Beta Alpha Psi, Pitt Pre-Law Society, Pitt News, Squash, Tennis GRIFFITH, William G. 248 Wilmore, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus GRIGALIUNAS, Algis 248 Cleveland, Ohio Engineering and Mines AIIE, Alpha Pi Mu, Football CCaptainJ GRIMSHAW, Gwendolyn B. 248 Wellsboro, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIEE CSec.l, PSPE, IEEE CChairmanJ, Heinz Chapel Choir, Concert Band, Delta Zeta fSong Chairmanl GROSS, Nancy Susan 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Kappa Phi CV. Pres.J, Homecoming Committee fPublicityl, Pitt News, AWS CScholasticJ, Pitt Players, WPGH, International Students Committee, Hillel GROSSMAN, James A. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, The Owl CPhotographerJ, Polaris fPhotographerJ, Foto Club, International Relations Club GRUBBS, David 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Young Republicans GRUGGEL III, Carl A. 248 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Liberal Arts Scabbard and Blade, Distin- guished Military Student, Persh- ing Rilles GUGGENHEIMER, Barbara J. 248 Scarsdale, N. Y. Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Sigma CRush Chair- man! GUTTENBERG, Bette 248 Scarsdale, N. Y. Liberal Arts Tap Day Committee, Greek Week Committee, AWS tSo- cialj, Dormitory Council, Freshman Council, Panhellenic Council, Senior Assistant, Pitts- burgh Volunteers Association Cabinet, Alpha Epsilon Phi CPres.l GYARFAS, William J. 248 Kansas City, Kansas Liberal Arts Varsity Marching Band Intra- mural Sports HAAS, Carl Louis 248 Irwin, Pa. Engineering and Mines Omega Chi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Engineers Week Committee HAEFLEIN, William K. 248 Doylestown, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE HAHN, Mary Cynthia 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Homecoming Committee, Kap- pa Alpha Theta HAIGH, Donna R. 248 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts HALFERTY, Lawrence D. 248 Ligonier, Pa. Engineering and Mines g PSPE, SAE, Pershing Rifles, In- tramural Sports HALL, Elizabeth 243 Fredonia, N. Y. Liberal Arts Quax, Beta Beta Beta, Mentor, Panhellenic Council lSec.J, Sen- ior Assistant, Zeta Tau Alpha fRush Chairmanj HALOVANIC, Joseph C. 248 Cheswick, Pa. Liberal Arts Chess Club HALPERN, David J. 248 Duquesne, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIIE, PSPE, Engineers Week Committee, Phi Kappa Theta HALPERT, Karen Jeanne 248 McKeesport, Pa. Education PSEA QPres.J, Pi Lambda Theta, Mentor, Hillel HANSON, Wayne E. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt News, Swimming HARDING, David M. 248 Erie, Pa. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, Arnold Air Society, IFC, Pitt Players, Intramural Sports, Phi Kappa Theta QV. Pres.D HARDY, Linda E. 248 Mount Union, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, BSNA tPres.J, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma HARM, Roger Lee 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts HARRISON, Nelson E. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Druids, Phi Eta Sigma, Home- coming Committee, Concert Band, IFC, NAACP, Omega Psi Phi tPres.J HARRISON, Rozalia F. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Greek Week Committee, Homecoming Committee, AWS tPublic Relationsj, Freshman Council, Westminister Fellow- ship, Delta Sigma Thetaa fPres.J HARTMAN, Adrian R. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE, IRE, Sigma Tau, Out- standing Sophomore Engineer, Engineers Week Committee, Student Government CChair- manj, Engineering and Mines Cabinet, Math Club, Chess Club, Intramural Sports, Squash, Tennis, Skyscraper Engineer HASSAN, Robert M. 248 Grand Island, N. Y. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Chess Club, Intramural Sports HATTERS, Harry D. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. . Engineering and Mines AICE, Men's Glee Club HAUCK, Nancy LuAn 243 DuBois, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta HAUSER, G. Harry 248 Latrobe ' I ADA, Psi Omega, SASA Clinic CCo-Chairmanj HAVAS, James J. 248 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines AICE, Lambda Sigma Rho HAYS, Frank W. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, University Service Award, Skyscraper Engineer, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon HEALY, Rosemary 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education AWS Cfraditionsl, Newman Club, Sigma Sigma Sigma CV. Pres.J HECKEL, Bruce 248 Glenshaw, Pa. Engineering and Mines ' PSPE, SAE, Sigma Tau, Engi- neers Week Committee HECKLER, Nancy Lynn 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing Cwens tPres.J, Mortar Board, AWS CPres.J, Freshman Coun- cil, Heinz Chapel Choir, Senior Worthy, Kappa Alpha Theta HELFENSTEIN Jr., John P. 248 Greensburg Pa. Engineering and Mines Arnold Air Society tOperations Ofticerj, Upperclass Counsel- lor HELFRICH, Lynne 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Delta Delta Delta HELWICK, Robert P. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Squash HENDEL, Edward L. 248 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry HENDERSON, Betsy 249 Wilmington, Del. Cwens, WRA W. Pres.J, Intra- mural Sports, Delta Delta Delta HENDERSON Jr., Robert W. 249 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts HENKIN, Gayle 249 Shaker Heights, Ohio Liberal Arts Quax CPres.J, Beta Beta Beta, Amos Award, AWS Cfraditionsl, Dormitory Council, Freshman Council, Mentor, Hillel CPres.J HERALD, Mary Jennifer 249 Youngstown, Ohio Liberal Arts Mentor, Senior Assistant, Wom- en's Choral fSec.J HERMAN, Stanley 249 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts HERSHENSON, Barbara 249 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Women's Choral fTreas.J HERSHENSON, Nancy 249 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education HIBSHMAN, John 249 Shaker Heights, Ohio Business Administration HIGBEE, David A. 249 Beaver, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Dor- mitory Council CV. Pres.J, Freshman Council, Men's Coun- cil, Intramural Sports HILL, Diane E. 249 Cumberland, Md. Liberal Arts , Heinz Chapel Choir HILLER, Hollen J. 249 Arco, Idaho Psi Omega HOELZEMAN, Ronald 249 Pittsburgh, Pa. n Engineering and Mines Rifle Team HOFFMAN, Gary R. 249 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, SG Writing Con- test Award HOFFMAN, Gayle F. 249 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA CChairmanJ HOFFMAN, James J. 249 Erie, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega CV. Pres.J HOFFMAN, Richard J. 249 West Homestead, Pa. Dentistr Y ADA CPres.J, Delta Sigma Del- ta tHistorianJ, Psi Omega Award, Delta Sigma Delta Award, Junior Clinic Award, Owen's Fellowship, Pitt Players, Dentones HOGAN III, James L. 249 Beaver, Pa. Liberal Arts Football CManagerJ HOLLERN, Paul W. 249 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus NEA, Newman Club, Intramu- ral Sports HOLSTEIN, Martha M. 250 Silver Spring, Md. Liberal Arts Cwens, Freshman Writing Award, The Owl, AWS fSchol- arshipl, Dormitory Council QPres.J, Student Government CRepresentativeJ, Liberal Arts Cabinet, Student Affairs Com- mittee HOLSTEIN, Russell 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Students for Democratic Action, Hillel HOLTZMAN, Richard P. 250 Penn Hills Engineering and Mines HONNEF, William I. 250 Tarentum, Pa. Engineering and Mines HOOVER, Peter R. 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Pittsburgh Geo- logical Society HORN, John N. 250 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIEE, IEEE, Skyscraper Engi- neer HOROVITZ, Sharon R. 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Pitt Players HORVATH, Donald S. 250 Duquesne, Pa. Business Administration Haeflein-J ames HOSICK, Charles L. 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines t PSPE KV. Presb, IEEE CChair- manj, Druids, Pi Delta Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, Owens Fellowship, Engineers Week Committee, Skyscraper Engineer CBus. Mgr.J, Student Government CE 8L M Cablnetj, Alpha Phi Omega, Radio Club HOWE, Gloria S. 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Mortar Board Award HRACH, Mary Louise 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education HUBA, Susan 250 Butler, Pa. Liberal Arts Student Union Board tMidday Seriesj HUDZINSKI, Robert A. 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau HUETTNER, William 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports HUNTER, Thomas A. 250 Philadelphia. Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega QHouse Mgr.J HURWITZ, Roslyn Leff 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education HUSSEY Jr., Arthur E. 250 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, Greek Week Committee, IFC, Student Union Board CE 8L M Cabinet, Sec.J, Intramural Sports, Sigma Alpha Epsilon fPres.J IRWIN, James 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Football CHonorab1e Men- tionb ISAACS, Jerome E. 250 Donora, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega ISH, Robert J. 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration ISRAELSKY, Vicki Diane 250 Plainfield, N. J. Liberal Arts Pitt Players, Student Govern- ment fRecording Sec.J IVANOVSKI, Dr. Velimir 250 Nice, France Dentistry ADA, FDI, Delta Sigma Del- ta JACKMAN, Lowell B. 250 Pittsburgh, Pa. General Studies Alpha Phi Omega IV. Pres.J, Wesley Fellowship, ASCE, Soc- cer JACOBY, Barbara 250 Roslyn Heights, N. Y. Education Pitt News, Dormitory Council Young Democrats JAIN, Vijay Kumar 251 Bombay, India Liberal Arts ASME, PSPE, Pi Delta Epsilon, The Owl, Pitt News, Foto Club JAMES, Carol 251 Johnstown, Pa. Education JAMES, Jocelyn Ann 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Janezic-Kornfeld JANEZIC, Albert J. 251 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Panther CAssoc. Editorb JANOS, Jeannette J. 251 Brownsville, Pa. Liberal Arts Quax, Mentor, Senior Assistant, Student Government QSenatorJ, Library Club, Newman Club CSec.J JANSHEGO Jr., Robert T. 251 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts JASKOWSKI, James J. 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Young Republicans JASSO, Francis R. 251 Natrona Heights, Pa. General Studies JELACIC, Allan J . 251 Stowe Township, Pa. Liberal Arts JENKINS, William K. 251 Aliquippa, Pa. Dentistry Gamma Delta, Psi Omega JESICK, Randy L. 251 Belle Vernon, Pa. Liberal Arts Athletic Publicity Office, Intra- mural Sports JOHNSON, Barbara W. 251 Orchard Park, N. Y. Nursing BSNA, Kappa Alpha Theta JOHNSON, Evaleen L. 251 Clairton, Pa. Nursing JOHNSON, Roger 251 Glenshaw, Pa. Education Pitt Varsity Marching Band, Baseball JOHNSON, Stephen M. 251 Omaha, Nebraska Liberal Arts Druids, Phi Eta Sigma, Univer- sity Scholar, Druids, Soph Man of the Year, English Committee Award, International Relations Club, WPDU, Men's Council tPres.J JONES, Arlene V. 251 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Nursing BSNA, Triple Trio, Kappa Kap- pa Gamma CPublic Relationsj JONES, David Wilson 251 Swissvale, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASM, AIME, PSPE, Newman Club, Swimming JONES, Herbert 251 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Education Young Republicans, Christian Science Organization CPres.J, Intramural Sports JONES, Jefferson J. 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry Alpha Phi Alpha JONES, Richard S. 251 Scranton, Pa. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council CV. Pres.J, Intramural Sports JONES, Welden C. 251 Manor, Pa. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Psi, Varsity Marching Band, Intramural Sports JORDAN, Charles L. 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, IAS, Engineering and Mines Bulletin, Gymnastics tMer-J JORDAN Jr., Robert B. 251 Bridgeville, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, PSPE KACHER, Frank A. 251 Ambridge, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Intramural Sports, Theta Chi CTreas.J KAISER Jr., William J. 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Scabbard and Blade, Distin- guished Military Student, Persh- ing Riiies, Engineering and Mines Cabinet KANE, Barbara J. 251 New Kensington, Pa. Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Rho, Directors Medal-Debate, WPDU KANE, Harry W. 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration SAM, Alpha Kappa Psi tSec.D, Baseball KANELL, Richard W. 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa Phi KAPLAN, Lawrence J. 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts KAPLAN, Samuel David 251 Silver Spring, Md. Liberal Arts AIP CV. Pres.J KARAS, Joseph J. 251 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Theta Kappa, Sigma Tau, Omega Chi Epsilon, AICE, Comptroller of Student Publica- tions, Newman Club, Lambda Sigma Rho KASUBICK, Frances M. 251 Osceola Mills, Pa. Nursing AWS CActivitiesJ, Dolphin Club, Alpha Delta Pi KATZ, Stephen A. 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Baseball, Beta Sigma Rho KAYSER, Rolf 251 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts WPGH, Delta Iota Delta KEARNEY, Mary Ann 251 Johnsonburg, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, Dolphin Club, Dormitory Council, Mentor, WPGH, WRA, BSNA, Intramu- ral Sports, Alpha Delta Pi CHis- torianl KEIFER II, William S. 251 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma KEIPER Jr., Ralph K. 251 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus KELLAMS, Freda 251 Gibsonia, Pa. Liberal Arts Cwens, Amos Award, Freshman Council, International Relations Club, Mentor, HEP KELLY, Sheila A. 252 Johnstown, Pa. Nursing BSNA, Alpha Tau Delta, Phi Theta Kappa KEMERER, Ronald L. 252 North Braddock, Pa. Education Young Republicans KENNEDY, Warren C. 252 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IAS, ARS, AIAA, Concert Band, Panther Band, Newman Club KHOSROVSHAHI, Kamran 252 Teheran, Iran Engineering and Mines KIEFER, Dorothy E. 252 Monaca, Pa. Liberal Arts Quo Vadis, AWS tScho1asticD, Mentor, WPDU tSecJ, Ideas and Figures KIEFER, Rodney L. 252 Murrysville, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Psi Omega, Sigma Alpha Epsilon KILLIAN Jr., Leonard B. 252 Danville, Pa. Liberal Arts Wrestling KIMEL, Bernice D. 252 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Greek Week Committee, Home- coming Committee, The Owl, Ideas and Figures, AWS CSO- cialb, Student Government tChairmanJ, Women's Choral, Alpha Epsilon Phi KIMMEL, Donald S. 252 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE, University Scholar, Engi- neers Week Committee, Sky- scraper Engineer fBus. Mgr.J, Heinz Chapel Choir KIRKPATRICK, Joseph G. 252 Scotland, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Psi Omega KIRKWOOD, James A. 252 Windber, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports KITSON, Kathryn E. 252 Glen Rock, N. J. Liberal Arts Ideas and Figures, AWS CTradi- tions Chairmanj, Mentor, Sen- ior Assistant, Kappa Alpha Theta KLEBAN, George R. 252 Johnstown, Pa. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta KLEIMAN, Emily Rhea 252 Roslyn, L. I., N. Y. Liberal Arts AWS QPublicity Chairmanl, Dolphin Club, Mentor, Student Government tSenatorJ KLEIN, Madelyn S. 252 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Student Union Board tDanceJ, Chess Club KLEIN, Melvin W. 252 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pi Delta Epsilon, The Owl CAd- vertising Mgr.b, Polaris CPubli- city Mgr.J, WPGH KLEINBERG, James P. 252 Pittsburgh, Pa Liberal Arts Druids, Pi Delta Epsilon, Phi Sigma Alpha, Pitt News CFeature Writerl, International Relations Club CPres.J, John Marshall So- ciety, Student Government tSenatorJ, WPGH tGeneral Mgr.J, Pittsburgh Volunteers Association, Intramural Sports KLENA, Thomas E. 252 Windber, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Delta Sigma Delta CWorthy Mastery KLENK, John Dugan , 252 Stony Brook, N. Y. Liberal Arts International Relations Club, Student Union Board tForumJ, Young Republicans, Society for Conservative Studies CChair- manj, Pitt Christian Fellowship QPres.J KLEPER, Bonnie E. 252 New Haven, Conn. Education Mortar Board, Pi Delta Epsilon, Pi Lambda Theta, Amos Award, Junior Worthy, AWS tScholas- ticl, Student Union Board CFilmsJ, Hillel, Ideas and Fig- ures tBus. Mgr.J KLEVANSKY, Joseph 252 Lock Haven, Pa. Dentistry Alpha Omega KLOTZ, Frederick S. 252 Fort Wayne, Ind. Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Gamma Delta CPres.J KMETZ, Michael J. 252 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, PSPE, IEEE KNEZEVICH, Steve 252 Monroeville, Pa. Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi tTreas.J, Alpha Kappa Psi QV. Pres.J KNIGHT, George W. 252 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Psi Omega KNOLL, Stanley M. 252 Brooklyn, N. Y. Liberal Arts Druids, Phi Eta Sigma Pi Delta Epsilon, The Owl tSports 8a Photo Editorj, Foto Club fPres.j KOCH, William 252 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus KODIS, Merrily 252 Windber, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Mentor, WPDU KOFF, Allan 252 Philadelphia, Pa. Pharmacy IFC, Alpha Zeta Omega KOFMEHL Jr., William E. 252 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Ritles KOMATZ, Larry James 252 Oakmont, Pa. Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi CV. Pres.J, Var- sity Marching Band KONECHY, Kenneth 252 McKees Rocks, Pa. Engineering and Mines IRE, Varsity Marching Band, Amateur Radio Club, Kappa Kappa Psi, Newman Club KOPRIVA, James V. 252 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, Skyscraper Engineer gales Mgr.J, Circle K, Basket- a KORAIDO, Gerald 252 Burgettstown, Pa. Liberal Arts KORNFELD, Jean H. 252 Harrisburg, Pa. Liberal Arts Pi Delta Epsilon, The Owl tEdi- torJ, Ideas and Figures CTip-in Editorj, AWS tScholastics In- terestb, Foto Club CSec.J, Stu- dent Union Board CP.M. Se- riesb, Dormitory Council KOVAL, Donald Paul 252 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Psi Chi, Pre-Med Forum, Glee Club, Intramural Sports KRAMER, Howard X. 252 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Circle K CPres.J, Math Club fSec.J, Upperclass Coun- sellor, Intramural Sports KRASNESKI, Karen 252 Erie, Pa. A Pharmacy Delta Delta Delta KRAUSCHE, Judith M. 253 Plainfield, N. J. Liberal Arts Greek Week Queen, Concert Band, Dolphin Club, Dormitory Council CPres.J, Freshman Council, Pitt Players, WPGH, WRA, Newman Club, Alpha Delta Pi KRAVITZ, Faith L. 253 Wilmington, Del. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Panhellenic Council, WRA, Liberal Arts Cabinet, Intramural Sports KRAVITZ, Sheldon Jay 253 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Owens Fellowship, Hillel KRENICKY, Joyce F. 253 West Mifflin, Pa. Liberal Arts Quax, AWS tTransferJ, Mentor, Sigma Sigma Sigma CTreas.J KRIAK, Sally Jean 253 Johnstown, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta tTreas.J, In- tramural Sports KRIEGER, Paul E. 253 Uniontown, Pa. Engineering and Mines Basketball, Sigma Alpha Epsi- on KRIEGER, William 253 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Phi Theta Kappa, Debate Team KRIER, Herman 253 McKees Rocks, Pa. Engineering and Mines Kappa Kappa Psi, Pi Tau Sig- ma, Sigma Tau, Varsity March- ing Band, E 81. M Cabinet tPres.J KUNKLE, Gene 253 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines AICE, NSPE, PSPE, Engineers Week Committee, Intramural Sports KURELLA, John J. 253 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration SAM KUZNESKI, Joseph A. 253 Indiana, Pa. Liberal Arts Football Delta Si ma Phi , 8 KWALL, Louis 253 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Phi Epsilon Pi KWIATKOWSKI, Richard F. 253 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Newman Club LAIRD, Winthrop W. 25 3 Wallsboro, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE LAMBERT, Erika 25 3 Minneapolis, Minn. Dentistry Upsilon Beta Zeta LANDAU, Ellen Diane Brooklyn, New York Liberal Arts 253 AWS tPublic Relations Com- mitteej, Student Government tLibrary Committeej, HEP LANDAU, Lois 253 Brooklyn, New York Liberal Arts t AWS fTransfer Commstteej, Student Government tL1brary Committeel, East Asian Studies Group LANDY, Martin Ellis 253 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Druids, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Junior Worthy, Senior Worthy, Carnegie Fel- lowship, Cwens Fellowship, Tap Day Committee, International Relations Club, Student Gov- ernment CPres.J, Student Union Board CMidday Series, Forum Seriesl, WPOU, Pitt Political Forum fPres.J, Pitt Ski Club LANG, June Phyllis 253 Turtle Creek, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta LANGADINOS, Christina 253 York, Pa. Education Women's Choral, Dormitory Representative, Eastern Ortho- dox Youth Group, Delta Zeta fRec. Sec.D LANGUE, Ellen 253 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education LANNING, Karen M. 253 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Quax LARGE, David C. 253 Sacramento, Calif. Dentistry Psi Omega LARKIN, John J. 253 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Basketball CLetterJ LASH, Ronald A. 254 Plum Boro, Pa. Business Administration LATTA, Marion 254 Pittsburgh. Pa. Liberal Arts Dolphin Club LAUTERBACH Jr., Joseph I. 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines LAWRYK, Terry M. 254 Bethlehem, Pa. Pharmacy APA, IFC, Intramural Sports, Soccer, Football, Wrestling, Theta Chi CPres.J LAYKIND, Nancy 254 New York, N. Y. Education PSEA LEBERKNIGHT, Kitty A. 254 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Phi Theta Kappa, Sigma Alpha Eta, Zeta Tau Alpha, Psi Chi LEBOWITZ, Michael D. 254 McKeesport, Pa. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, Home- coming Committee, IFC CDance Chairman, Rush Committeej, Student Government fSenatorJ, Intramural Sports, Cross Coun- try, Pi Lambda Phi CMar- shalj LEDERER, William 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta CV. Pres.J, Phi Eta Sigma CSec.J, Circle K, Intramural Sports LEE, Robert W. 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports, WPGH LEESON, Richard A. 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts 1 Letterman's Club, Football, Sig- ma Chi LENTHALL, Ernest A. 254 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Pharmacy LEON, Richard G. 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Lutheran Student Assoc. LEONARD, Irvin A. 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma Pre-Law Frater- nity, Circle K, International Re- lations Club, Brother-Sister Pro- gram, Owl CExec. Bus. Mgr.J Liberal Forum fCo-Chairmanb, HEP fCoord., Pub of PVA Newspaperj LEVEY, Stephen G. 254 Dombury, Conn. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Special Fellowship Program, IFC, Ideas and Figures, Zeta Beta Tau LEVIN, Jay 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma CPub. Dir.J, Pi Delta Epsilon, Omicron Delta Epsilon, WPGH CProgram Dir.J, Chess Club LEVIN, Phyllis B. 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Freshman Council, Jazz Club, Hillel LEVINE, Harriet 254 Elizabeth, N. J. Liberal Arts Quo Vadis KV. Pres,J, Pi Sigma Alpha, AWA CTraditionsJ, Freshman Council, International Relations Club, Mentor, HEP LEVINE, Robert C. 254 New Haven, Conn. Liberal Arts Freshman Council, IFC, Young Democrats, Intramural Sports, Phi Epsilon Pi LEVINE, Robert T. 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Swimming LEVINE, Ronald M. 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Swimming LEVINE, Sanford W. 254 Union, N. J. Business Administration Greek Week Committee, IFC, Pitt Players, Men's Glee Club, Hillel, ATID, Intramural Sports, Tennis, Zeta Beta Tau LEVY, Susan 254 Toledo, Ohio Liberal Arts AWS fTransferJ LEWANDOWSKI, Eugene J. 254 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts LEWIS, Carol Lee 254 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Education Delta Delta Delta LEWIS, Sanford N. 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, Engineers Week Commit- ee LIND, Thomas P. 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE Koval - Luckhardt LINGENFELTER, Carol 255 Johnstown, Pa. Education PSEA, AWS LINHART, Donna Jane 255 Natrona Heights, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, BSNA, AWS CActivitiesJ, Dolphin Club, Sig- ma Sigma Sigma LINHART, James 255 Lima, Ohio Engineering and Mines Engineers Week Committee, Track, Sigma Chi CV. Pres.J LINK, Barbara Jane 255 Johnstown, Pa. Education Phi Beta Kappa, PSEA, Pitt Panther Uohnstown Campusj, All Protestant Choir LINSENMAYER, Thomas 255 N. Braddock, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Beta Beta Beta, Greek Week Committee, IFC, Intramural Sports, Delta Sigma Phi CPledge-Mastery LINZA, Max J. 255 Wellsville, N. Y. Engineering and Mines Pi Tau Sigma CCorres. Sec.D LIPPINCOTT, Marvin H. 255 Riegelsville, N. J. Education Physical Education Club, Foot- ball, F.C.A. LIVINGSTON, James A. 255 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Pre-Med Forum, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Theta Kappa LOGSDON, Georgina B. 255 Lubbock, Texas Education LONG, William Rea 255 Connoquenessing, Pa. Engineering and Mines LOUCKS, Guy 255 Smethport, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt News LOUIK, Michael 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Band, Polaris, Sigman Alpha Mud CPres.J LOWNIE, Jacqueline K. 255 Penn Hills, Pa. Nursing AWS CTraditionsD, Pitt Chest Board, YWCA CTreas.J, United Campus Fellowship, Alpha Tau Delta LOWRY, F. Edward 255 Shanksville, Pa. Liberal Arts Pre-Med Forum, Intramural Sports LUBELL, Alan M. 255 Franklin Square, N. Y. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA, PSPE, Intramu- ral Sports, Zeta Beta Tau LUCCHESE, Joseph E. M. 255 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE LUCIA, Frank M. 255 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines Engineers Week Committee LUCIA, Joseph C. 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASM, ASME, Intramural Sports LUCKHARDT, Joan C. 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Ideas and Figures Psi, Marching 2 Lugar-Miller LUGAR, G. Owen 255 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Phi Beta Theta, Psi Chi, Johns- town College Debate Union CSec.J, Johnstown College Gun Club W. Pres.J, Pitt Panther Uohnstownj, Week Uohns- townJ, Young Democrats LUND, John Gary 255 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Circle K, Dormitory Council, Letterman, Gamma Delta, Pit! News, Swimming, Lambda Sig- ma Rho LUPOVITZ, Wendy Ila 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Pi Lambda Theta, AWS iTradi- tions, Public Relationsj, PSEA, Owl, Polaris LUTAK, Mary C. 255 Revloc, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS, Student Government, Young Democrats LUWISCH, Aaron 255 Forest Hills, N. Y. Engineering and Mines Soccer LYONS, Christine 255 Shadyside, Ohio Nursing Cwens, Mortar Board, Sigma Theta Tau, Owens Fellowship, Delta Delta Delta CChaplainJ MacADAMS, Douglas B. 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts McBRIDE, Richard W. 255 West Mifflin, Pa. Engineering and Mines SAE, Pi Tau Sigma, Golf MCCAFFREY, Robert J. 255 Etna, Pa. Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau, Omega Chi Epsilon, AICE, Intramural Sports McCLURE, J. Kathleen 255 Greensburg, Pa. Liber al Arts AWS CTransferJ, Heinz Chapel Choir, Delta Zeta CHistorianJ MCCORY, James R. 255 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Lambda Sigma Rho, Pre-Med Forum, IFC CSec.J MCCREIGHT, Rebecca A. 255 Washington, Pa. Liberal Arts Heinz Chapel Choir MCCULLOUGH, Lanny K. 255 Jeannette, Pa. Education Golf MCDONALD, Danelle R. 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Ideas and Figures fFiction Edi- tori McDOWELL, Anne V. 255 San Antonio, Texas Liberal Arts AWS tSocialJ, Dolphin Club, Mentor, Panhellenic Council, Senior Assistant, WPGH, Intra- mural Sports, Alpha Delta Pi CPres.J MCGANNON, Mary R. 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta MCGILL, Eleanor Ann 255 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts MCKAVIC, Vernon J. 256 Bethel Park, Pa. Business Administration SAM McKEEVER, Barbara A. 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Cwens, PSEA, Greek week Committee, AWS CSec.J, Men- tor, Senior Assistant, Student Government CSenatorJ, Delta Delta Delta CV. Pres.J McLAUGHLIN, Charles E. 256 Connellsville, Pa. Business Administration Intramural Sports MCMUNN, Bert D. 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines AICE, Engineers Week Com- mittee McNALLY, Gerald B. 256 Verona, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASME MCQUAID, Edwin R. 256 Aspinwall, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, Engineers Week Commit- tee MCROBERTS, Shirley 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education NEA, PSEA MACK, Mina C. 256 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Phi Theta Kappa CPres.J, Young Republicans CSec.J, AWS MACK, Nancy M. 256 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, BSNA MADDUCKS, Lois H. 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education AWS CScholasticJ, Delta Zeta CV. Presb MAGISTRO, Theresa M. 256 Johnstown, Pa. Education AWS CTransferJ, PSEA, New- man Club MAGNANI, Marjorie 256 Bolivar, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS CTraditionsJ, Dolphin Club, Mentor, Senior Assistant, Kappa Kappa Gamma MAGRO, Anthony 256 Johnstown, Pa. Education PSEA, Intramural Sports MAGUIRE, Ruthie 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Pi Lambda Theta, Thyrba W. Amos Award, Greek Week Committee, Homecoming Com- mittee, AWS CSocialJ, Dormi- tory Council, Mentor, Senior As- sistant, Student Government CChaplainJ, Young Democrats, Heinz Chapel Choir, Kappa Al- pha Theta MANIAS, Theodore E. 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines MANSFIELD, David L. 256 New Castle, Pa. Engineering and Mines Pi Tau Sigma, ASAE MANZONELLI, Carmen C. 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, Intramural Sports, New- man Club MARCUS, Fred 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pi Delta Epsilon, Pitt News MARGULES, Estelle 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Panhellenic Council fTres.J, Student Government, Greek Week Committee, Phi Sigma Sigma CPres.J MARKMAN, Barbara 256 Glenshaw, Pa. Liberal Arts Mentor MARKMAN, Judith A. 256 Glenshaw, Pa. Liberal Arts Quax fSec., Tres.J, ACS MARKOVICH, Thomas A. 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE MARTHA, J. Paul 256 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Liberal Arts Druids, Football, Basketball MARTI, Vreneli 256 Dayton, Ohio Liberal Arts Alpha Psi Omega, Pitt Players KHistorian, Player of the Yearl MARTIN, Charles R. 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASM MARTINO, Philip C. 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA MARYOTT, Roger J. 256 Irvington, N. J. Liberal Arts Engineers Week Committee, IFC, Intramural Sports, Lambda Chi Alpha MASH, Howard N. 256 Baltimore, Maryland Business Administration Homecoming Committee, Pitt Players, Intramural Sports, Pi Lambda Phi MASHEY, Thomas 256 Bradfordwoods, Pa. Engineering and Mines Chess Club tPres.J MASON, Agnes A. 256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Mentor, Panhellenic Council, Alpha Kappa Alpha tPres.J MASSE, Robert C. 256 Tarentum, Pa. Engineering and Mines MASSOUD, Anthony 256 Aliquippa, Pa. Engineering and Mines Scabbard and Blade, AIME, Newman Club, Intramural Sports, Sigma Alpha Epsilon MASSUNG, Lawrence J. 256 Castle Shannon, Pa. Engineering and Mines Distinguished Military Science Award, PSPE, ASAE, ASME, Engineers Week Committee, In- tramural Sports MASTER, Herbert B. 256 Newark, N. J. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Intramu- ral Sports MATEER, David E. 256 Monaca, Pa. Pharmacy APA, ACPA, Phi Delta Chi MATERNA, Adelyn 256 Cleveland, Ohio Nursing Newman Club, Alpha Delta Pi MATTA, Raymond J. 256 McKeesport, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sggma tSec.J, Owens Fellow- s ip MAXWELL, Richard D. :256 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry MAYFIELD, Warren H. 256 Frank, Pa. Liberal Arts Heinz Chapel Choir MELHORN, Noel 256 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Circle K, Intramural Sports, Lambda Sigma Rho MELLERS, Thomas V. 256 Bala Cynwyd, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Junior Worthy, Student Union Board tForum Series, Chairmanj, Men's Coun- cil tTres.J, Pgh. Volunteer As- soc., Piti News MERICSKO, George B. 256 Windber, Pa. Engineering and Mines MERKNER, Richard L. 257 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education MERTEN, Ronald W. 257 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration MESTELMAN, Stuart 257 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Omicron Delta Epsilon CTres.J, Intramural Sports, Sigm Mu CV. Pres.J METZMAIER, James R. 257 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines MEYERS, Miriam Anne 257 Penn Hills, Pa. Education PSEA, AWS CTraditions, Ac- tivitiesj, Mentor, Senior Assist- ant, Student Government, YWCA fPres.J, Newman Club CTres.D MEZZACK, Henry F. 257 Pittsfield, Mass. Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu MICHALISZYN, Gail M. 257 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Cwens, Mortar Board, Pi Lam- bda Theta, Amos Award, Pan- Hel Award for Junior Woman, AWS CTres.J, Mentor, Panhel- lenic Council, Kappa Alpha Theta CPres.J MICHALOWICZ, Leon W. 257 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Intramural Sports, Newman a Alpha Club MICUCCI, Joseph E. 257 Sharpsburg, Pa. Dentistry ADA MICULIS, Mary E. 257 Braddock, Pa. Liberal Arts Student Union Board CRecrea- tion Committeej, ACS, New- man Club MIHALEK, Stephen J. 257 Ellsworth, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega MIHELCIC, Joseph A. 257 New Paris, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Intramural Sports MIKULLA, Marlene M. West Mifflin, Pa. Education Delta Zeta tCorres. Sec.J MILLER, Ernest G. South Fork, Pa. Liberal Arts MILLER, Helen S. 257 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing 257 257 MILLER, Howard 257 New Paris, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Psi Chi MILLER, Ida G. 257 Scottdale, Pa. Business Administration MILLER, James 257 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, Soc. for Ad- vancement of Management, In- tramural Sports, ATID, Pitt News CComptrollerl MILLER, Jan Roslyn 258 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Quax tSo- cial Chairmanl, Beta Beta Beta CV. Pres.J, AWS CActivitiesJ, Junior Fencing Club, Pitt News MILLER, Judith 258 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Delta Delta Delta MILLER, Kenneth 258 Aliquippa, Pa. Business Administration IFC, Young Republicans, In- tramural Sports, Theta Chi tPres.J MILLER, Lois Jeanne 258 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education WRA, Hillel MILLER, Patricia Ann 258 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts University Theatre MILLIKEN, Beth 258 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education MINCIN, Robert D. 258 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, ASCE, Intramural Sports MISCHYSHYN, Joseph T. 258 Monessen, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE MIZAK, Ronald D. J. 258 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASME CTres.J, PSPE, Newman Club, E. 8c M. Bulletin, Sky- scraper Engineer MOCNIK Jr., William E. 258 Uniontown, Pa. Education Panther Club, Physical Educa- tion Club, Cross Country, Track MODRAK, Frank M. 258 Irwin, Pa. Business Administration MOEKLE, Alice E. 258 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Sigma Kappa Phi, PSEA MOFFITT, John E. 258 Kittanning, Pa. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Floor Coun- sellor, Men's Judicial Council, Pitt Review, Delta Sigma Phi MOLITARIS Jr., John J. 258 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE MONACO, Frank M. 258 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Newman Club, Intramural Sports, Baseball, Lambda Sigma Rho MOORE, Carol 258 Winober, Pa. Education MOORE, Janet G. 258 Johnstown, Pa. Education Student Government tSec., Johnstownl MORGAN Jr., Robert 258 Johnstown, Pa. Education Johnstown Campus MORGAN, Walt 258 Scranton, Pa. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Intramural Sports, Sigma Chi MORRISON, R. Morgan 258 Arlington, Va. Liberal Arts WPGH, Antiqua Players, East Asia Studies Group, Pitt News MORROW, Hilary 258 McKeesport, Pa. Liberal Arts WPGH MORSCHHAUSER, Roger J. 258 Erie, Pa. Engineering and Mines AICE, Engineers Week Com- mittee MORSE, Cathy 258 Shaker Hts, Ohio Education Hillel, AWS CScholarshipJ Dor- mitory Council, Alpha Epsilon Phi MORTON, Jo-Ann 258 Washington, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, BSNA, AWS tTransferJ, Delta Zeta MOSES, Robert C. 259 Philadelphia, Pa. Business Administration Intramural Sports, Pi Lambda Phi tTres.J MOSES, Steven David 259 Sharon, Pa. Dentistry Alpha Omega, Intramural Sports, Sigma Nu MOSHYOF, Simcha 259 Tel-Aviv, Israel Business Administration MOSKOVITZ, Donald D. 259 Brownsville, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Alpha Omega KV. Pres.J MOSTOLLER, Ralph A. 259 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Psi Chi, Phi Theta Kappa, Chi Rho, Circle K MOTT, Lannie B. 259 Ambridge, Pa. General Studies MUCHNICK, Jay 259 Melrose Park, Pa. Business Administration Student Government tSenatorJ, Intramural Sports, Pi Lambda Phi tStewardJ MULKERIN, Dorothy 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education MURDOCH, Marjorie L. 259 Irwin, Pa. Education MURPHY, Richard J. 259 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus MURPHY III, Thomas J. 259 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, PSPE tPres.J, Circle K, Student Government, Glee Club, Intramural Sports, Sky- scraper Engineer, Lambda Sig- ma Rho CV. Pres.J MURRAY, Carole Jean 259 Springdale, Pa. Education MURRAY, Rex A. 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines MURRAY, William 259 Johnstown, Pa. Business Administration Phi Kappa Theta MUTZABAUGH, Joseph H. 259 New Kensington, Pa. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi CV. Presj MYERS, David B. 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Circle K, International Relations Club, Pershing Rifles, Student Union Board tMidday Seriesj, NAACP, Intramural Sports NANDOR, William F. 259 Coraopolis, Pa. Liberal Arts Circle K, International Relations Club, Pershing Rifles, Young Democrats NATALI, Maria Adele 259 Elizabeth, Pa. Liberal Arts Cwens, Mortar Board, Quo Va- dis, Sigma Kappa Phi, Thyrsa W. Amos Award, Junior Worthy, Greek Week Commit- tee, AWS tScholarshipl, Men- tor, Senior Assistant, Student Union Board CForum Seriesl, International Students' Organi- zation fSec.J, The Owl iPhoto Coord.J NATHANSON, Sheila 259 Shaker Hts, Ohio Education Alpha Epsilon Phi NAUDA, Mary N. 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, AWS fActivitiesl, Math Club, Newman Club, Alpha Delta Pi NEFT, Helen 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education NEHLS Jr., John W. 259 Uniontown, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega NEIBERG, Howard 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Circle K NEIBERG, Nancy Carol 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing SNAP, BSNA, Alpha Tau Delta CRec. Sec.J, Delta Zeta tHisto- rianj NESSPOR, William H. 259 Phoenixville, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASM, Engineers Week Commit- tee, Intramural Sports NEVIN, Rochelle 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Modern Dance Club, Pitt News NEWMAN, Channa 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pitt Players, Ideas and Figures, Orchesis NIEDERBERGER, William E. 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts WPGH, Intramural Sports, Pitt News Miller-O'Keane NIRO, Raymond 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Special Fellowship Program, Omega Chi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Intramural Sports, Sky- scraper Engineer NOBLE, Myrna L. 259 Finleyville, Pa. Education WRA, Young Republicans, Zeta Tau Alpha CV. Pres.J NOGAL, Edward J. 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA NOLFI, Marlane F. 259 Kennedy, Pa. Education AWS tOrientationJ, Cheerlead- er, Dormitory Council, Owl NOLTE, Audrey Jeanne 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts NOTOPOULOS, Constance G. 259 Altoona, Pa. Nursing Homecoming Committee, AWS CTransfer, Traditionsj, Mentor, BSNA, Triple Trio Singing Group, Kappa Kappa Gamma tSec.J NOULLET, William R. 259 Aspinwall, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASME NOVOGRADAC, Wilma 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Nationality Room Young Republicans, Newman Club Hostess, NOWAK, Judith L. 259 South Orange, N. J. Education AWS Cfraditions, Scholasticl, Hillel NUSBAUM, Maury D. 259 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts OANCEA, Radu J. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSEA OBADE Jr., Thomas P. 260 Kittanning, Pa. Liberal Arts OBER, Neil E. 260 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASM, AIME, Varsity Marching Band O'BRIEN, Eleanor 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing AWS CTransferJ, BSNA, Alpha Delta Pi O'BRIEN, James P. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Druids, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon tAward Win- nerj, Wall Street Journal News- paper Fund Award, WPGH, Pitt News tExec. Ed., Sports Ed.l, Intramural Sports OETTINGER Jr., Carl W. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Baseball OFMAN, Jose O. 260 Bogota, Colombia Engineering and Mines ASME O'KEANE, John T. 260 Monroeville, Pa. Engineering and Mines Sigma Beta Sigma Oklin-Reed OKLIN, Louise 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Quo Vadis, Sigma Kappa Phi, Orchesis Trophy, Mentor, WRA OLITSKY, Sanford H. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, WPGH, Chess Club, Special Fellowship Program, Owl, In- tramural Sports OLSZEWSKI, Walter A. 260 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Engineering and Mines Scabbard and Blade, Intramural Sports ONDICK, Howard G. 260 Duquesne, Pa. Engineering and Mines BSEE, BSME ORCHOWSKI Jr., Edmund 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts ASME, Engineers Week Com- mittee ORKIS, Ronald 260 Natrona, Pa. Liberal Arts O'ROARK, James R. 260 Stoystown, Pa. Business Administration ORRINGER, Richard L. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE ORTH, David Howard 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Circle K, Squash, Tennis OSBORN, Vickie Renee 260 Greenville, Pa. Pharmacy Mortar Board, Pi Delta Epsilon, Rho Chi CSec.J, Pitt Capsule qEd.J OSWALD, John C. 260 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA, Intramural Sports OTTERMAN, Marlene 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Beta Sigma Omicron, PSEA, Panhellenic Council, United Campus Fellowship OZIMEK, John C. 260 Bulger, Pa. Liberal Arts Football, Sigma Chi PACKTOR, James 260 New Haven, Conn. Liberal Arts Homecoming Committee, Pi Lambda Phi tHouse managerj, IFC PAGE, Melinda C. 260 Glastonbury, Conn. Liberal Arts AWS tPublic Relationsj PANASITI, Joseph D. 260 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, IEEE PAPPAS, Alexandra H. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Mortar Board, Quax PAPPERT, Wayne J. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Swimming CCaptainJ PARISER, Ronna 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education AWS CSociaD, Phi Sigma Sig- ma PASQUARELLI, Samuel J. 260 McKees Rocks, Pa. Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon CPres.j PATAKY, Carl R. 260 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, AICE, Intramural Sports PATRICK, Joel S. 260 Abington, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASME, Student Government, Men's Council, Eastern Ortho- dox Fellowship, Intramural Sports PAULICK, Maryhelen H. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Owl PAVLICK, William 260 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus PAWK, Michael L. 260 Butler, Pa. Dentistry PAWLAK, Anna Marie 260 McKees Rocks, Pa. Education Angel Flight PAWLOWICZ Jr., John S. 260 Butler, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega PEARLE, Harry M. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Li.beral Arts PEARLMAN, Cecily 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Angel Flight PEARLSTEIN, Fyrne L. 260 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Greek Week Committee, Home- coming Committee, AWS CSO- ciall, Student Government PEKICH, John 261 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts PELOZA, F. Jean 261 New Castle, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta CV. Pres.J, Newman Club PERROTT, Louis A. 261 New Brighton, Pa. Liberal Arts Newman Club PETERMAN, Margaret 261 Glenshaw, Pa. Liberal Arts Quax CTreas.D, AWS tTraditionsJ PETRILAK, Barbara J. 261 Charleroi, Pa. Education PSEA QPublicity Chairmanj PETRISKO, Edwin M. 261 Duquesne, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASME, Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sig- ma tCorres. Sec.J PETROSKY, Marilyn A. 261 Midland, Pa. Nursing Quo Vadis, Alpha Tau Delta, BSNA, Chi Omega PETTERSON, Richard A. 261 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts IFC, Swimming, Delta Sigma Phi CPres.J PETTLER, Ruth 261 Beaver, Pa. Education Mentor, Senior Assistant PHILLIPS, Roxana 261 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Alpha Kappa Pi PICCIANO Jr., Daniel J. 261 Jeanette, Pa. Liberal Arts IFC, Intramural Sports, Foot- ball, Sigma Chi PIGNETTI, John W. 261 Greensburg, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports, Delta Sigma Phi PILLET, Charles R. 261 Johnstown, Pa. Education Circle K Uohnstownj, Student Government Uohnstownl, In- tramural Sports PINGITORE, John T. 261 Lineroft, N. J. Liberal Arts PISULA, Joseph T. 261 Ronco, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, PSPE, Intramural Sports, Amateur Radio Club, Pi Kappa Alpha PITCOFF, Suzanne 261 Maplewood, N. J. Liberal Arts AWS fElectionsJ PITNEY, Robert E. 261 Putneyville, Pa. Liberal Arts PITTLER, Michele M. 261 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Pi Lambda Theta, Stu- dent Government, AWS fTrans- fer, Sociall PLACK, Leslie D. 261 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts ACS CPres.J, Student Govern- ment CSenatorJ, Student Union Board CVice-Chairmanj, Intra- mural Sports PLESCO, Ronald E. 261 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports PLOTKIN, Richard J. 261 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Concert Band, Marching Band, Polaris, Sigma Alpha Mu POFF, Carol 261 Gibsonia, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS fTraditionsJ, Heinz Cha- pel Choir, Delta Delta Delta fPres.J POLLER, William R. 261 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts POLLINO, Patrick A. 261 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts WPGH, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Theta Kappa Uohnstownb, Chi Lambda Tau Uohnstownj, In- tramural Sports, The Panther Uohnstownj, Owl, Pitt News, Pi Delta Epsilon POMARICO, Rosemary 262 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Delta Delta Delta PONITZ, Donald 262 Larimer, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega POSCICH, David W. 262 Greensburg, Pa. Engineering and Mines Kappa Kappa Psi tPres.J, PSPE CV. Pres.J, AIAA, Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma lRec. Sec.D, Engi- neers Week Committee CChair- manj, Concert Band, Dormitory Council, Marching Band, Intra- mural Sports PREISS, Stefanie 262 New Rochelle, N. Y. Liberal Arts Dolphin Club, Dormitory Council, Phi Sigma Sigma PRICE, David 262 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus PRICE, Suellen 262 Ben Avon, Pa. Education AWS CScholasticJ, Sigma Sigma Sigma PROVOST, Nancy 262 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Delta Delta Delta, Mentor PRUNCHAK, Richard 262 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Arnold Air Society PURICH, Stephen 262 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Intramural Sports PURVINS, Anita 262 Newton Falls, Ohio Nursing Young Republicans, Owl PYSH, Leonard D. 262 Carnegie, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, PSPE, ARBA, Soccer QUERUBIN, Rodrigo 262 Bogota, Colombia Engineering and Mines QUINLAN, Robert 262 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines AICE, PSPE, Newman Club, Phi Gamma Delta fRec. Sec.J RABINOWITZ, Ronald 262 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Circle K CDirectorJ, WPGH, ASC, Intramural Sports, Alpha Epsilon Delta CPres.D RABOLD, Ronald H. 262 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts RACKHAM, Jeff 262 Ogden, Utah Liberal Arts Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon, Ideas and Figures CEd.J RAGER, Pamela 262 Johnstown, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta fCorres. Sec.J, BSNA, Intramural Sports RAHILL, Kathleen A. 262 Pleasantville, N. Y. Liberal Arts Homecoming Committee, Pitts- burgh Ballet RASCHELLA, J. Thomas 262 Ellwood City, Pa. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Psi CV. Pres.J, Homecoming Committee, Men's Council CPres.J, Floor Counsel- or, Marching Band, Dolphin Club RASH, Jeffrey E. 262 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Psi Omega, Pitt Players CPres.J RATCLIFF, Wendy W. 262 Pittsburgh, Pa. General Studies REBER, R. Lynne 262 Lebanon, Pa. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Owl REED, William Sykes 262 Natrona Hts., Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega, Phi Delta Theta REGDON, Ardith Jane 262 New Castle, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Psi Omega tPres.J, Angel Flight tParliamentarianJ Pitt Players tSec.J, WPGH, Wom- an's Choral, Newman Club RELF, Carol Lynn 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. I Education REMEZO, Natalie 263 Penn Hills, Pa. Education Sigma Kappa Phi, PSEA REMPER, John Alan 263 Tarentum, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, Intramural Sports RENDOS, John M. 263 Monessen, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASM, AIME, Intramural Sports REUSE, Raymond 263 Cumberland, Md. Dentistry REYNOLDS, Gail 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Cwens, Mortar Board, AWS tTransferJ, Freshman Council, Mentor, Senior Assistant, Heinz Chapel Choir, Manuscripts, Kappa Alpha Theta tChap- lainj RHOADS, John M. 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts RICE, A. Joel 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Pharmacy Alpha Zeta Omega tCorres. Sec.J, Cross Country, Track RICHARDSON, Philip M. 263 New Kensington, Pa. Engineering and Mines AICE, Omega Chi Epsilon RILEY, Chester W. 263 Sewickley, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, SAE tTreas.J, Engineers Week Committee, IFC, Intra- mural Sports, Pi Kappa Alpha tPres.J RILEY, R. Thomas 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ARBA, ASCE RINTZLER, Arnold W. 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports, Phi Epsilon Pi tHouse managerj RIPPLE, David E. 263 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Theta Kap- pa, Dormitory Council RISHEL, Stephen W. 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA, Engineers Week Committee, Intramural Sports ROBERTS, Carol 263 Edgewood, Pa. Education Dolphin Club, Physical Educa- tion Club, WRA fExec. Boardj, Women's Choral tPres.J, Kappa Kappa Gamma ROBERTS Jr., James A. 263 Glenshaw, Pa. Liberal Arts Concert Band, Marching Band ROBINSON, Lawrence D. 263 Baltimore, Md. Liberal Arts Upperclass Council CCo-Chair- manl, Cross Country, Track, Alpha Phi Alpha tCorres. Sec.J ROEDER, Robert R. 263 Emmaus, Pa. Liberal Arts Football ROGALLA, Al 263 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA, Intramural Sports, Lambda Sigma Rho ROGAN, SueEllen 263 Saigertown, Pa. Nursing AID. BSNA, AWS tSociaD, Dormitory Council, Lutheran Student Association ROLISON, G. Howard 263 North Charlerol, Pa. Business Administration ROMAN, David 263 Johnstown, Pa. Education Basketball tCo-Captainj ROMAN, Margaret Mary 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Newman Club, Pitt News RONICK, Lester B. 263 Lynbrook, N. Y. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports, Sigma Alpha Mu CPledge-Masterj ROSE, Rhea A. 263 Butler, Pa. Liberal Arts ROSEMAN, Jack 263 Canonsburg, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA, Engineers Week Committee, Delta Iota Delta ROSEN, Donna 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts ROSEN, Stephen E. 263 Ellwood City, Pa. Dentistry ROSENBAUM, R. Michael 263 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, IFC, Student Union Board CSociaD, Intramural Sports, Newman Club, Lambda Sigma Rho tTres.J ROSENTHAL, Doris E. 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Young Democrats, Ski Club ROSENTHAL, Judy 263 Far Rockaway, N.Y. Liberal Arts Student Union Board tMidday Seriesj, NAACP tCorres. Sec.J, Pitt News ROSENZWEIG, Janet 263 Butler, Pa. Pharmacy Rho Chi tTres.J, APHA, PPA, Delta Zeta tPres.J ROSS, Carol Louise 263 Johnstown, Pa. Education Johnstown Campus Phi Theta Kappa, PSEA, AWS ROSS, Frederick 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Young Republicans, Theta Chi QV. Pres.J ROSS, S. Stephen 263 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Homecoming Committee, Pi Lambda Phi ROWAND, Penelope L. 263 Starlake, N. Y. Education Dolphin Club, Delta Zeta ROWLES, Kenneth A. 263 New Kensington, Pa. Business Administration Dormitory Council, Intramural Sports RUBIN, Mary Lynn 263 Chevy Chase, Md. Liberal Arts Special Fellowship Program RUBLER, Carol Gay 264 Southampton, N. Y. Liberal Arts ' Hillel, Owl, Alpha Epsilon Phi RUDIAK, David M. 264 Lyndora, Pa. Liberal Arts Pershing Rifles, International Relations Club, Glee Club RUTLEDGE, Ann C. 264 Johnstown, Pa. Education Phi Theta Kappa tSec.J, AWS tPres.J, Newman Club SALES, Linda Lee 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Alpha Kappa Alpha SANDHAUS, Sharon N. 264 Lancaster, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS tPublic Relations, Sociall, Freshman Council, Dormitory Council, Hillel SANTIA, Roger 264 New Castle, Pa. Dentistry ADA SAUER, David 264 Emsworth, Pa. Education Physical Education Club, Base- ball, Basketball SAUL, Joan Marilyn Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Pi Lambda Theta, Cwens, Sigma Delta Tau SAVAGE, William G. Coral Gables, Fla. Dentistry Psi Omega SAVAS, Demetra Forest Hills, Pa. Education PSEA SCHAAL, Kathleen A. Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS tScholasticJ, Sigma Kap- pa Phi SCHILLER, Gerald J. 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts 264 264 264 264 SCHISSEL. Carla 264 Westfield, N. J. Nursing AWS CSociaD, Dolphin Club, Mentor, WRA, Young Republi- cans, Alpha Delta Pi CV. Pres.J SCHMETZER, N. J. 264 Munhall, Pa. Engineering and Mines SCHMID, Anita G. 264 Philadelphia, Pa. Business Administration SCHMIDT, Edward D. 264 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, Engineers Week Commit- tee, Circle K, Skyscraper Engi- neer SCHMIDT, Linda 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Newman Club, Zeta Tau Alpha tSec.J SCHMIDT, Roger L. 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Regdon-Sepsi SCHMITT, Joseph M. 264 Donora, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega, Wrestling SCHMITT, Margaret 264 Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Liberal Arts SCHOFIELD, M. Jane 264 Havertown, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS tTraditionsJ, Concert Band, Dolphin Club, Panther Band, Delta Zeta SCHONFELD, Wendy 264 Shaker Hts, Ohio Education Homecoming Committee, AWS tSocial Committeej, Phi Sigma Sigma SCHREIB, Janet L. 264 Aliquippa, Pa. Education SCHUTZ, Donna Jean 264 Trafford, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, Sigma Theta Tau SCHWARTZ, Agnes L. 264 Braddock, Pa. Education AWS tOrientationJ, Dormitory Council, Student Government, Math Club, Newman Club, YWCA SCHWARTZ, Lynn Ina 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, AWS tScholastic, Trans- ferl, Hillel, Pitt News, Sigma Delta Tau tTres.J SCHWARTZ, Selma 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Student Union Board tHospitalityJ, Owl SCHWARZ, Bruno 264 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Soccer CCO-Captainj SCHWEIGER, Stanley 264 Paramus, N. J. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Student Union Board tFilm Series Chairmanj, WPGH, Pitt News SCOTT, Richard B. 264 Orange, Calif. Dentistry SCOTT, Richard L. 264 Erie, Pa. Business Administration Delta Alpha Psi tSec.J, Sigma Phi Epsilon CV. Pres.J SECHER, Harriet 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education AWS tTraditionsJ, Student Government, Phi Sigma Sig- ma SEIDEL, Marianne 264 West Hempstead, N. Y. Liberal Arts Quax, Beta Beta Beta SEIGER, Joseph 264 Maharonecu, N. Y. Liberal Arts Druids tPres.J, Tap Day Com- mittee, John Marshall Society, Floor Counselor, Student Gov- ernment, Glee Club CV. Pres.J, Iiuntsmen, Omicron Delta Epsi- on SEIJAS, Alan 264 Clifton, N. J. Liberal Arts Druids CV. Pres.J, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Chess Club, Intramural Sports, Pi Kappa Alpha SEPSI, Andrew B. 264 Brownsville, Pa. Dentistry Football, ADA 2 Shahade-Streicher SHAHADE, Theodore R. 264 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts SHANAFELT, William 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines SAE tSec.J, PSPE, Engineers Week Committee, E. dt M. Bul- letin, Basketball, Physical Edu- cation Club, Skyscraper Engineer SHANAHAN, William J. 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Sigma Delta Psi, Panther Club, Newman Club, Intramural Sports, Swimming, Sigma Chi tSec.J SHANNON, Ruth 264 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing Sigma Theta Tau, Alpha Tau Delta, BSNA SHANOSKI, Zane R. 264 Munhall, Pa. Engineering and Mines SAE, Lambda Chi Alpha SHAPIRO, Alan 264 Cranford, N. J. Business Administration Hillel, Intramural Sports, Young Democrats SHAPIRO, Judi M. 265 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Pitt News SHAW, Roger W. 265 Madison, Wisconsin Engineering and Mines AIAA SHEFFIELD, Calvin L. 265 New Brighton, Pa. Liberal Arts WPGH, FCA, Basketball SHEPSE, Barbara Dee 265 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education NEA, Phi Sigma Sigma SHIRLEY Jr., Charles J. 265 Brackenridge, Pa. Liberal Arts Student Union Board fBusiness Mgr.J, Varsity Marching Band, Lambda Chi Alpha fSec.J SHOBIN, Stephen W. 265 Baltimore, Md. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, IFC, Student Union Board, Sigma Al- pha Mu SHONTZ, Robert J. 265 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles CExec. Ofticerj SHRIBER, Paula Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA SHUMAKER, John W. 265 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Pi Theta, Men's Glee Heinz Chapel Choir SIEGEL, Bernard C. 265 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry Alpha Omega SILVER, Barry S. 265 Greenbrook, N. J. Liberal Arts Amateur Radio Assoc. QPres., Hillel tPres.J SILVERMAN, Wade 265 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Glee Club, Varsity Quartet, In- tramural Sports SIMON, Angela Marie 265 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Nursing AWS tSociaD, Mentor, Panhel- lenic Council, Pitt Players, Young Republicans, BSNA, Kappa Kappa Gamma CPres.J 265 Club, SIROKY, Robert M. 265 Munhall, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, PSPE SLATE, Carolyn 265 Latrobe, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, Homecoming Committee, Intramural Sports, Alpha Omicron Pi SLATER, Martin 265 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts SLAVONIC Jr., Stephen M. 265 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines E. 84 M. Cabinet SLONE, Olivia Ellen 265 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Owl SLOW, Ellyn Prussin 266 New York, N. Y. Liberal Arts Cwens, Quax, AWS tSocialJ, Student Government CSenatorJ, Mentor, Freshman Council, Phi Sigma Sigma CV. Pres.J SLUTSKY, Michael A. 266 Brockton, Mass. Liberal Arts Druids, Intramural Sports, Track, Floor Counsellor, Phi Epsilon Pi CTres.D SMITH, Carroll E. 266 Canonsburg, Pa, Liberal Arts Cwens, Mortar Board, AWS fSocialJ, Mentor, Senior Assist- ant, Student Government CV. Pres.J, International Students Committee fChairmanJ, Delta Delta Delta SMITH, I. Sanford 266 Uniontown, Pa. Liberal Arts ACS, Circle K, Student Union Board, Hillel SMITH, Louise Winslow Havertown, Pa. Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta SMITH, Roger Baldwin, Pa. Business Administration Basketball SNIDER, Eileen E. 266 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education SNEA, Hillel SNOKE, Jean E. Corona, Calif. Liberal Arts Cwens, Mortar Board, Tap Day Committee, AWS tTransferJ, Dormitory Council, Freshman Council, Mentor, Senior Assist- ant, Student Union Board CHos- pitalityj SNYDER, J. Jacob 266 Oley, Pa. Liberal Arts SNYDER, Mary Suzanne 266 Edinboro, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta, AWS CTrans- ferl, Senior Assistant, Newman Club SNYDER Jr., Paul D. 266 Galveston, Texas Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Student Un- ion Board tSocial and Recrea- tionl, Am. Inst. of Physics CSec.- Tres.J, Intramural Sports SOCOLOFF, Morris 266 Atlanta. Ga. Dentistry Alpha Omega 266 266 266 SOKOL, Thomas R. 266 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts SOKHOS, Catherine P. 266 Hoboken, N. J. Dentistry ADA, ASDC, Upsilon Alpha tPres.J, Dental Magazine, East- ern Orthodox Fellowship SOLOMINSKY, William 266 Carnegie, Pa. Education PSEA, Panther Club, Wrestling SOLOMON, Carol Sue 266 Scarsdale, N. Y. Liberal Arts Quax CV. Pres.J SOLOMON, Gerald R. 266 Masontown, Pa. Liberal Arts SOLOMON, Howard M. 266 New Castle, Pa. Liberal Arts John Marshall Society CV. Pres.J, Men's Council fSec.J, SOLOMON, Janet L. 266 Liberal Arts Cabinet, Owens Fellow C63-641 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Freshman Council, Student Government, Owl, Polaris, Scholarship Committee SOLOMON, Melvin E. 266 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineerng and Mines AIAA, Intramural Sports SOLOMON, Rochelle L. 266 Canton, Ohio Liberal Arts Freshman Council SOLTZ, Leland H. Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi, Hillel SPAGNOLO, Steve Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA SPANOS, Sophia Braddock, Pa. Education Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, PSEA, Kappa Kappa 266 266 266 Gamma SPENCER, Roseann 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education IRA, PSEA SPERANZA, James C. 267 Wilmerding, Pa. Pharmacy ACPA, APHA, PPA, Phi Delta Chi fPres.J, IFC CTres.J SPIEDEL, Sanuel C. 267 Frackville, Pa. Dentistry SPOKANE, Melvin 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Phi Epsilon Pi SPOLSKY, Vladimir W. 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Delta Sigma Delta CHis- torianj, Dentones, Christian Medical Society STAAB, Thomas 267 Beaver Falls, Pa. Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi, Soccer, Squash STANCHAK, John A. 267 Wickhaven, Pa. Business Administration Marching Band, Concert Band, Intramural Sports STEFANKO, Eric 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines SAE, Intramural Sports STEHLE, Edward 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Big Brother Pro- gram STEIN, Bernard M. 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Circle K CPublicity Chrmn.J, Chess Club, SAM, Hillel, Intra- mural Sports, Hillel, Pilt News tAsst. Comptrollerj STEIN, CMrs.D Elsa 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS tSociaD, Freshman Coun- cil, Alpha Epsilon Phi STEIN, Frannie C. 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing Sigma Delta Tau STEIN, Gary Martin 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry Alpha Omega CSec.J, ADA STEIN, Rita Millstein 267 Greensburg, Pa. Education STEIN, Stanley 267 Maplewood, N. J. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon tPres.j, Intramural Sports, Pitt News tAssoc. Ed.J STEINER, Lois 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education STEVENSON, Ileen M. 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education SPEA, Hillel, Pit! News STEWART, Robert D. 267 Point Marion, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, Engineers Week Commit- tee, Heinz Chapel Choir, Ama- teur Radio Assoc. CCo-Chair- manl, Intramural Sports STINE, Eta L. 267 Harrisburg, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Phi STOCK, E. Lee 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Concert Band STOKES, George M. 267 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi CV. Pres.J, Eve- ning Students Assoc. fPres.J STOLLER, Richard 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Cheerleaders CCapt.J, Intramu- ral Sports STONE, Esther 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing BSNA STRAPPLE, Edward P. 267 Nanty-Glo, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, IEEE STRAUB. John 267 Phillipsburg, N. J. Engineering and Mines AIAA, Dormitory Council, In- tramural Sports, Phi Kappa Theta STRAUB, W. D. 267 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts SAMA, Phi Lambda Kappa, Circle K, Rifle Team, Squash, Tennis STREICHER, Donald R. 267 Ashtabula, Ohio Dentistry Psi Omega STROEMPLE, Priscilla C. 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Nursing Alpha Tau Delta STRONG, Georgeanne 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS CActivities, Public Rela- tionsj, International Students Committee, YWCA, Sigma Kappa Phi STRUBA, David P. M. 267 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, AIEEE, Intramural Sports STRUNK, Jay Harold 267 Boyertown, Pa. Liberal Arts Men's Council STRYCULA, Eugene C. 267 Springdale, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, Circle K STUCKEMAN, Ellen C. 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS tSocialJ, Mentor, Panhel- lenic Council, Student Govern- ment tSenatorJ, Quax, Kappa Kappa Gamma STUMP, Ronald C. 267 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, SAE, Engineers Week Committee, Intramural Sports SULEWSKI, Joan 267 Nanticoke, Pa. Liberal Arts Mentor, Senior Assistant, Riiie Team, Newman Club, Owl SULLIVAN, William A. 267 Homestead, Pa. Liberal Arts SUPSURA, Michael J. 267 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Baseball SWEET, James Brooks 267 Pensacola, Fla. Dentistry SWEGER, Linda Joyce 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS CScholasticJ SWETONIC, Matthew M. 268 Easton, Pa. Liberal Arts Druids, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon CV. Pres.J, Pitt News tEd.j SYLVIS, James 268 Carrick, Pa. Education Ighisical Education Club, Base- a SYRACOPOULOS, Dean N. 268 Akron, Ohio Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, Ideas and Fig- ures TAFEL, William B. 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Cantebury Assoc. tPres.J TANNENBAUM, Stephen A. 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry Alpha Omega, Zeta Beta Tau CSec.J TARKER, Kathleen M. 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Newman Club TARLO, William M. 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi tWardenJ TARQUINIO, Thomas 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Lilia G. Taite Memorial, Physi- cal Education Club tPres.J, In- tramural Sports TAVOULARIS, James H. 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines TAYLOR, Frank J. 268 Erie, Pa. Dentistry Psi Omega tPres.J TEGANO, Joseph 268 Stevensville, Ohio Dentistry Psi Omega TENNIS, George L. 268 Johnstown, Pa. Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Theta Kap- pa, The Panther Uohnstownj, Business Club Uohnstownj TEYSSIER, Donald R. 268 Cecil, Pa. Engineering and Mines THOMAS, David Lee 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Delta Sigma Delta, Pitt Players, Intramural Sports, Wres- tling THOMAS, Leroy L. 268 Fayette City, Pa. General Studies THOMPSON, Robert W. 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry ADA, Psi Omega TIBBOTT, Elizabeth A. 268 Ebensburg, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS tTransferD, Owl TIRK, Edward 268 Monroeville, Pa. Engineering and Mines AICE, Intramural Sports TISOT, Fred J. 268 Belle Vernon, Pa. Dentistry TONSETIC, Robert L. 268 Penn Hills, Pa. Liberal Arts Scabbard and Blade tExec. Off.l, Pershing Rilies tAdjutantJ TORAK, William R. 268 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, PSPE, Engineers Week Committee, Intramural Sports, Newman Club TOSH, James Blair 268 Braddock Hills, Pa. Engineering and Mines TRIGLIA, Larry J. 268 Clairton, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, PSPE TRIMBATH, David L. 268 Whitaker, Pa. Business Administration TROUT Ill, Harry E. Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, Phi Delta Theta TRUMPOWER, Bernard L. 268 Greencastle, Pa. Liberal Arts ACS, Big Brother Program, Tennis, Pitt News 268 TSOUCARIS, James S. 268 Masontown, Pa. Dentistry Delta Sigma Delta tSec.J, ADA, Am. Soc. of Dentistry for Children, Eastern Orthodox Fel- lowship TUSKAN, Regina Carol 268 Adah, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS tActivities, Transferl, Concert Band, Mentor, Senior Assistant, Student Union Board tHospitalityJ, Young Demo- Crats, Housing Board, Newman Club, Mortar Board tHisto- rianj, Quo Vadis, Theta Phi Al- pha tTres.J TYLER, Janet Lynn 268 Coraopolis, Pa. Liberal Arts AWS tActivitiesj, Greek Week Committee, Mentor, Panhellenic Council QV. Pres.J, Senor As- sistant, Student Government, In tramural Sports, Owl, Alpha Delta Pi UFKO, Henry J. 263 Elizabeth, Pa. Engineering and Mines AIEEE, PSPE UNATIN, Marsha 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Angel Flight, AWS tSocialJ, Pitt Players, Dance Club URBAN, Carl F. 268 West Homestead, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, PSPE tPres.J, SAE, Pi Tau Sigma, IFC, Lambda Chi Alpha VAGLIA, Robert E. 268 Penn Hills, Pa. Engineering and Mines VANDERHOOF, Mary A. 268 Roseland, N. J. Liberal Arts Freshman Council tTrcs.D VELTRI, Janet 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Newman Club, Theta Phi Alp- ha VERNA, Albert G. 268 West Mifflin, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, Engineers Week Commit- tee, SAE tPres.J, Intramural Sports, Skyscraper Engineer VEVERKA, Andrea V. 268 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Angel Flight, Polaris VIEHMANN Jr., Walter E. 269 Washington, Pa. Pharmacy VISOKEY, Robert M. 269 Bellevue, Pa. Engineering and Mines AICE, Omega Chi Epsilon, Sig- ma Tau, Engineers Week Com- mittee, Intramural Sports VIZZINI, Edward A. 269 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts VOELKEL, Paul B. 269 Clairton, Pa. Liberal Arts VOGEL, Judith Taylor 269 Wilmington, Del. Education Dormitory Council, Mentor VOGEL, Robert 269 New York, N. Y. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Marching Band, Intramural Sports VOGEL Jr., Russell F. 269 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ARBA tSec.J, ASCE CV. Pres.J, Intramural Sports VOLPITTO, Nancy E. 269 Johnstown, Pa. Nursing AWS Uohnstownj, BSNA CV. Pres.J, SNAP, Phi Theta Kap- pa Stroemple-Ware VOZNIAK, Carl J. 269 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus VRABEL, Susan E. 269 Johnstown, Pa. Education l AWS tSec., Johnstownj, Phi Theta Kappa, Newman Club VRANA, John R. 269 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts . Druids, Corres. Sec.D, Plu Eta Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon, Soph- omore Man of the Year, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Intramural Sports, Pitt Preview, Owl tBus. Mgr.J, Polaris tEd.j VREELAND, Raymond W. 269 Syracuse, N. Y. Dentistry WACHTER, Strephen H. 269 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts WALCO, John B. 269 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines WPGH WAGER, Neil 269 New York, N. Y. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports, Zeta Beta Tau WAGNER, Carol L. 269 Erie, Pa. Liberal Arts Orchesis WAGNER, Mary Kay 269 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts WAHL, David 269 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration WALDMAN, Bruce 269 New Castle, Pa. Liberal Arts Phi Eta Sigma, IFC Uudicial Councilj, Student Union Board CAdvertisingJ, WPGH CBusiness Managerj, Special Fellowship Program, Intramural Sports, Sigma Alpha Mu CRec. Sec.J WALDRON Jr., John T. 269 Pittsburgh, Pa. Dentistry Alpha Epsilon Delta, Chi Beta Phi, Owens Fellowship, Alpha Omega Auxiliary Award, ADA tGen. Chrm.l, Psi Omega, Stu- dent Council tPres.J, Pres. Ur. and Sr.J, NDC, Student Re- search Fellow, Tau Kappa Epsi- lon WALSH, Joseph R. 269 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines PSPE, IEEE, Intramural Sports WALTERS, Bernard 269 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Men's Glee Club tAsst. Dir.J, Hillel Foundation WARD, Jenni 269 Atlanta, Ga. Education Dolphin Club, Physical Educa- tion Club, WRA, Intramural Sports, Field Hockey WARD, Nancy E. 269 Bomus Point, N. Y. Liberal Arts Quax, WRA, Canterbury Club, Intramural Sports WARE, Jeffrey C. 270 Rocky River, Ohio Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Football, Wrestling Wasserlauf-Zytkowicz WASSERLAUF, Stuart A. 270 Fair Lawn, N. J. Dentistry Alpha Omega, ADA WATERS, Lavinia Ann 270 Tappahannock, Va. Education AWS CTransferJ, Dolphin Club, Dormitory Council, Freshman Council, Student Union Board tDanceJ, Homecoming Court, Owl, Pitt News, Kappa Alpha Theta WATERS, Lynn 270 McKeesport, Pa. Engineering and Mines WEBBER, Grover R. 270 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts WEINHEIMER, Edward J. 270 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA, Intramural Sports WEINHEIMER, Robert 270 Broughton, Pa. Engineering and Mines WEISHAUPL, Karl 270 Brentwood, Pa. Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi WEISS, Alan Mark 270 Elizabeth, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA WEISS, Frances 270 Belle Vernon, Pa. Education PSEA, AWS tTraditionsJ, Dormitory Council, Owl, Sigma Delta Tau tCorres. Sec.J WERTZ Jr., Daniel L. 270 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus WHITAKER II, Lewis A. 270 Yardley, Pa. Liberal Arts Alpha Epsilon Delta, Concert Band, IFC, ACS, Intramural Sports, Sigma Phi Epsilon CSec.J WHITE, Carol 270 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education United Campus Fellowship, Delta Zeta tSec.J WHITEHOUSE, Carla 270 Monessen, Pa. Education Physical Education Club, WRA, Zeta Tau Alpha tPledge Mis- tressl WHITMAN, Richard A. 270 Williamsport, Pa. Dentistry ADA, ASDC, Delta Phi Al- pha WHYTE, Helen Sarah 270 Turtle Creek, Pa. Education WIATER, Robert 270 White Oak, Pa. Liberal Arts Air Force ROTC, Glee Club WIEDER, William T. 270 Cleveland, Ohio Liberal Arts Phi, Eta Sigma, Concert Band, Varsity Marching Band, Panther Band WIKOFF, Catherine 270 Boston, Mass. Education WILHELM, John J. 270 Tarentum, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Tau Sigma WILK, Zayne S. 270 Carnegie, Pa. Dentistry Alpha Omega, ADA WILL, Robert T. 270 Pittsburgh, Pa. Business Administration ASME, Intramural Sports WILLARD, Richard E. 270 Blairsville, Pa. Engineering and Mines Pi Tau Sigma tPres.J, PSPE, SAE tPres.j, Engineers Week Committee, Intramural Sports WILLIAMS, Frederick L. 270 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Pre-Med Forum, Intramural Sports WILLIAMS, Joanne V. 271 Bethel Park, Pa. Education Baptist Student Movment, PSEA WILLIAMS, Nathan E. 271 New Berlin, N. Y. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, PSPE tTreas.J, Sigma Tau tTreas.J WILLIAMS, Richard E. 271 Glassport, Pa. Engineering and Mines Sigma Gamma Epsilon, AIME, Greek Week Committee, Engi- neers Week Committee, Soccer, Delta Sigma Phi CSec.J WILNER, Geoffrey M. 271 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Phi Eta Sigma, Chi Lambda Kappa, Dramatic Club tPres.j, Fine Arts Union, Pre-Med Fo- rum, Phi Delta Psi tV. Pres. and Treas.J WILSON, Judith E. 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Military Ball Queen Contest, Mentor WILTMAN, Miriam C. 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education AWS CSocialJ, Heinz Choir, Zeta Tau Alpha WINDHORST, Robert E. 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education WISHNEV, Robert M. 271 Butler, Pa. Business Administration University Service Award, Pitt News tAdvertising Man.J, In- tramural Sports Chapel WOLBERT, Janet 271 Sharon, Pa. Nursing Cwens, Mortar Board, Sigma Theta Tau, Homecoming Com- mittee, Winter Weekend Com- mittee, Dolphin Club, Student Government tSenatorJ, BSNA KV. Pres.J, SNAP tState Ohi- cerj, Delta Delta Delta WOLK, Marcia Toby 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education PSEA, Hillel WOLKOV, Leonard 271 Cleveland, Ohio Liberal Arts Pitt News, Homecoming Com- mittee, Intramural Sports, Pi Lambda Phi WORTMAN, Susan J. 271 Syracuse, N. Y. Liberal Arts Ideas and Figures, Owl, Pitt News, Foto Club, Pitt Players, Hillel WYBLE Jr., John F. 271 Apollo, Pa. Dentistry WYBLE, Joyce M. 271 Apollo, Pa. Nursing Sigma Theta Tau YANOVICH, Isaac 271 Medellin, Colombia Engineering and Mines Alpha Pi Mu, AIIE YATES, Barbara 271 Montreal, Canada Liberal Arts AWS tHousing Boardj, Dormi- tory Council, Student Union Board tPublicityJ, WPGH, In- ternational Dance Group, Dor- mitory President YEAGER, Albert P. 271 Johnstown, Pa. Engineering and Mines IEEE, PSPE YEDLICKA Jr., James F. 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education Physical Education Club, Base- ball Awards, Baseball YEE, William W. L. 271 Kittanning, Pa. Engineering and Mines YERGER, John 271 Abington, Pa. Liberal Arts Intramural Sports YESCHKE, Walter 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts YINGLING, Ronald 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines ASCE, ARBA, PSPE, Engineers Week Committee YOSPIN, Gerald H. 271 Elizabeth, N. J. Business Administration IFC, Intramural Sports, Soc- cer YOUNG, Josiah Lynn 271 Monroeville, Pa. Engineering and Mines YUHAS, Charles A. 271 Irwin, Pa. . Engineering and Mines Pi Tau Sigma YURCHAK, Kathy R. 271 Cleveland, Ohio Liberal Arts Owl, Newman Club ZABEC Jr., Samuel T. 271 New Kensington, Pa. Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau, AICE, Orthodox Fellowship ZABKAR, John 271 Latrobe, Pa. Liberal Arts Beta Beta Beta tPres.J, Foot- ball ZACHARIAS, Sam S. 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, Home- coming Committee, IFC, Stu- dent Government tPub. Rel.J, Pitt Preview, Freshman Camp, Delta Sigma Phi fTreas.J ZACHER, Jules 271 Elkins Park, Pa. Liberal Arts Greek Week Committee, Pitt News, IFC, Young Republicans Intramural Sports, Squash, Phi Epsilon Pi ZAJAC, Edwin John 271 Ellsworth, Pa. Education ZARGANIS, Charles J. 271 Vandergrift, Pa. Liberal Arts Dormitory Council, Intramural Sports, Sigma Chi QV. Pres.J ZATKOWSKY, Ellen 271 Elizabeth, N. J. Education Alpha Epsilon Phi tTreas.J ZELEZNOCK, John R. 271 Smock, Pa. Dentistry ZELLHORT, James W. 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's List, AICE, Sigma Tau, Omega Chi Epsilon tRec. Sec.D, Engineers Week Committee, Circle K ZIEGLEV, B. Randall 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering and Mines Rifle Team ZORD, Carol Frances 271 Pittsburgh, Pa. Education AWS tTransferJ, Mentor, Al- pha Delta Pi CSec.J ZUZEK, Ludwig J. 271 Johnstown, Pa. Liberal Arts Johnstown Campus Chess Club ZYTKOWICZ, William S. 271 Portage, Pa. Engineering and Mines Skyscraper Engineer, Engineer- ing and Mines Bulletin, PSPE, AIAA, Newman Club, Intramu- ral Sports ...,:l" advertising .l vt I V kk I, , , , vi!-4 X "aff 09:14. 1 Ng! 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ANMA 298 YEAR THAT BEGINS with the absurd means a year of strong oppositions, the absurd may contrast with the sublime. In the first week of September in 1963, Pitt Players announced try- outs and rehearsals for Edward Albee's "The Sandbox" and Eugene Ionesco's "The Bald So- prano." Albee had distinguished himself in liter- ary circles during the past year as being the man who had not won a Pulitzer Prize for 'WVho's Afraid of Virginia VVolf?" and whose subsequent disappointment was shared by members of the awards committee who resigned. Albee repre- sented the heights of artistic independence and endeared himself to the literati of college youth throughout the nation. Albee,s presence on the campus perhaps sounded the keynote to a year of stimulation in the classroom and in activities, sports and ro- mances beyond the campus. Although few enough students were aware of Albee, the truth is that Albee was remarkably aware of them-trying to force them out of a compromise with mediocrity. He has learned well from his great subsumer in the Theater of the Absurd, Eugene Ionesco whose two plays, "jack, or The Submission" and "The Chairs," played in June of 1964 and seemed to cap a year of contrasts. It was a year of resist- ance to compromise, a year when compromise served not only the best end but the logical one, a year of complete submission for those of least independence. And Hnally the year-end revelation that few enough Republicans on campus would vote for Goldwater seemed either a submission L to the left or a resistance to the right. It was a year of enduring contrasts and fruitful learning. aw UPPERCLASSNIEN KNENV when they arrived that they would be viewed on nationwide television. Freshmen had no idea that they would write home, "Watch me on Hootenannyf' josh White led a troupe of folk singers into Fitzgerald Music Hall to initiate a year of traditional and contemporary music. The Student Union Board's PM series sponsored "jazz 8o,,' billed as a three- credit course for non-music majors to help fulfill interdisciplinary requirements. Singer Tony Mar- tin was the headliner for Homecoming Weekend festivities. For the more sophisticated listener, the year started early with a lecture by Miss Friedlind Wagner, granddaughter of composer Richard Wagner, who came to Pittsburgh as the personal guest of the Pittsburgh Opera Company, which premiered her grandfather's opera, The Flying Duzclommz. The Pittsburgh Opera, the Pittsburgh Symphony performed regularly within walking distance of the University to the advantage of a thousand students in an urban institution. The Student Union Board brought pianist Paul Jacobs to play a concert. The Metropolitan Opera Studio presented Donizetti's comic opera, D011 Pasquale, in the Stephen Foster Memorial. Yet faculty in the music department and students may have been most thrilled, not by the professionals, but by an amateur presentation. The Pitt Band, in its Winter concert, played Larry Bernfeld's own composition and offered to the University an example of a student's own creativity as it can be fostered and produced. HANCICLLOR EDWARD LITCHFIELD that first week testified before a House Foreign Affairs subcommittee in Washington and urged the fed- eral government to continue its support of the Leaders Exchange Program. Litchfield had helped to establish this program in postwar Germany when the need became apparent for Germany's new leaders to examine American methods. At the same time as Dr. Litchield spoke in Wash- ington, james H. Meredith, the first Negro to be graduated from the University of Mississippi, spoke in the absence of The Reverend Martin Luther King, and was also concerned with the problem of leadership-the leadership that could educate a people against hate and intolerance in this country. He maintained the conviction that his was an inevitable role, not for Meredith alone but for the American Negro: "I was sure that if I were killed, somebody else would take my place someday. I do what I do because I must." Pitt students met Meredith's challenge to edu- cate for leadership as they sought to teach through the Hill Education Project. HEP needs HELP became a slogan, and campus leadership fell be- hind the project when ODK committed a dona- tion to the administrative work and the Chancel- lor's Ofiice provided administrative help and oflice space for the group under the auspices of the director of educational resources. BY JUNE or 1964, the exterior of the Frick Fine Arts library had been completed and roofers were placing red tiles. Although few stu- dents approved the Renaissance architecture, they were impressed with the potential use, contem- porary concrete facade had been poured by May for the NASA structure adjacent to Engineering Hall, and ground was broken on Forbes Street for the Hillman Library at Commencement cere- monies. For 1963, however, the only important construction was the Towers Dormitories, white concrete cylindrical towers that answered the problem of housing a large population in a con- centrated area. The Towers dormitories opened and director Curt Roemele felt that "The biggest surprise was the large number of graduate students who re- quired housingf' Undergraduates agreed with him that "it will take a year to iron out the bugs in this building." By year's end, an extra railing had been installed along the sun deck to prevent collision accidents. By the year's end, the dark- . -N..--1 H. . JEANNE AND NAT BLUMENGARTEN MR. AND MRS. C. H. BOMBERGER MR. AND MRS. IRWIN F. BROD MR. AND MRS. ANDREW J. BUCK, JR. MR. AND MRS. C. E. BURNETT DR. AND MRS. EDGAR S. BYRON JUDGE AND MRS. MEYER M. CARDIN RALPH CHAPMAN MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM CHASAR MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH CHELEN MR. AND MRS. ALFRED CHIKOSKY MR. AND MRS. JOHN CIESKI HARRY A. AND RUTH H. COHN JOSEPH L. CONNELLY MR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS. MRS. MELBA S. HENRY A. CRAIN FLOYD H. DANIELSON, SR. GENE DELPRATTE ADDISON C. DICKERSON JACOB H. DICKERSON DIGGES MR. GEORGE M. DOLFI MR. AND MRS PEARL S. AND MR. AND MRS DR. AND MRS MR. AND MRS MR. AND MRS. AND MRS MR. DR. AND MRS. MR . AND MRS AND MRS. HARRY A. DREYER FRED E. DRUCKER P. EGIDIO LESTER W. EISENSTODT GEORGE J. EISNER MORRIS B. EPSTEIN IRVING FENSTER WILLIAM H. FIRST JOHN W. FITZPATRICK MORRIS S. FOUNTAIN, SR. MR. FLORENCE AND KENNETH N. FRIEND PETER J. FROMM MR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS. MR MR . AND MRS. . AND MRS. JOSEPH FURMAN WARREN L. GANONG CARL GATHAGAN JAMES E. GEARY J. GLENN GEORGE HENRY R. AND GERTRUDE M. GORDON MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM F. GOENNER, JR MR. AND MRS. F. GOLDENSON DR. AND MRS. ERICH GOLDMEIER MR. AND MRS. GERALD GOODMAN MAURICE D. GRANT, M.D. MR. AND MRS. DONALD A. GRAY DR. AND MRS. WILLIAM J. GYARFAS MR. AND MRS. KENNETH COOK HAHN MR. AND MRS. WARREN G. HAMPTON MRS. JOSEPH A. HARVEY WILLIAM AND MARY HAYS MR. AND MRS. FRANK HELWICK, JR. MR MR. AND MRS. LEE JAMES . AND MRS. DONALD D. HIGBEE CARL A. HORN patrons 2 room in the Towers was in use, and by the year's end, an announcement was made that in addition to the three towers opened this fall, two more would be constructed Within two years. Dave Shaeffer was one of the Hrst students to move in- to the rooms and his comment: "The desks are large and there are good study facilities. There is everything for university living." And although there were no shower heads in any of the towers that first day, "Ajax," "Bah-O," and "Comet" were shortly equipped for 1150 students, 62 per cent of capacity. At the end of the year, reser- vations for September 1964 indicated that the Towers would be filled to capacity-as the Dean of Men's ofhce sought additional funds for coun- selors. UILDING an improved University in an urban area is not easy, socially or economically. The forces that prevent change are overwhelm- ing, and by the end of the school year state aid to private institutions was threatened by contro- versy before the State Board of Education. Early in the year, the Chancellor was forced to de- nounce the statements of certain legislators in Harrisburg who based arguments against such aid on myopic viewpoints of basic cash output. Late in June, 1964, speaking before a dinner meeting of the university's Johnstown campus advisory board and alumni, he said, "The Com- monwealth is getting more value for its taxpayers' money by contributing partial support to private institutions than by trying to duplicate the same facilities at public expense." He said State-aided colleges have demonstrated their public responsibility by establishing lower- cost regional campuses, tuition differentials for in state students, and private programs of urban renewal and industry-oriented research. He urged that a formula for continued state- aid be established as soon as possible. A Pitt News editorial in june supported the need for state aid and blasted antagonists of such aid. The editor wrote, "They do not see the hu- man assets to the Pittsburgh area in the form of research engineering, school administrative and teaching staffs, and lawyers graduating from a school helped by state funds." The debate will swell in an election year and Pitt will find it increasingly difficult to obtain land at reasonable rates for expansion. In the meantime Pitt continues to receive in-- creased federal grants to study means to provide economic relief for Appalachia. And early in june, Chancellor Litchfield became one of four incorporators of a new private corporation estab- lished to make commercial use of the scientific development produced by pure research in the laboratories of the University, the Oakland Re- search and Development Corporation. REDICTIONS in June indicated that the 1964 freshman class may exceed 1800 students, a considerable jump from IIOO three years ago. The dramatic change has resulted, not solely from the infiux of war babies and students from Metro- politan New York, but from the establishment of a new concept in institutional education- regional campuses for the University of Pitts- burgh. Dr. Litchfield has expressed the University philosophy is the University's establishing new College centers in Greensburg, Titusville, and Bradford in addition to the 50-year old campus of Johnstown College: "The regional campuses are an extension of the University's service to all of Western Pennsylvania. The regional campuses are not simply junior colleges. Their programs will be a cross-section of the programs in Oak- land. Standards will be maintained at the same high level which we strive for here in Pittsburgh. It is the University of Pittsburgh's contribution to the massive problem facing the Common- wealth of Pennsylvania to provide educational facilities for the greatly increased demands of the futuref, The regional colleges opened with a fiurry of excitement in each community and it has not quieted yet. Bradford College expanded so quickly that the school purchased the Bradford Hotel late in the year for dormitory students. The quality of faculty has been impressive, among them younger members such as Paul Zol- brod, an Atlantic Monthly prize winner and Ful- bright scholar who taught English at Titusville. jerry Whalen, former director of Men's Hous- ing, became assistant to the president at Bradford with responsibilities that ranged from administer- ing counseling to dormitory students to teaching English. The ofiicers of the Westmoreland County Mu- seum of Art offered classroom space in the mu- seum for art lectures, The Bradford Em devoted a special edition in tribute to the College. NIYTHICAL sToRY about an Ivy League pro- fessor refiects the attitude that most stu- dents wish professors would adopt. Asked which University employed him, the professor replied, "Sir, the University works for me." The total structure of the college divisions should exist to . AND MRS. MAYNARD JESICK . AND MRS. ANDREW G. JOHNSON, SR. . AND MRS. THOMAS L. JONES . AND MRS. G. KLEIMAN MR MR MR. AND MRS. ROBERT HOWARD JONES MR MR MR . AND MRS. ANDREW KUZNESKI, SR. BRIGADIER GENERAL AND MRS. ARCHIBALD LAIRD MR. AND MRS. NICHOLAS P. LANGADINOS DR. AND MRS. HAROLD LEVEY JACOB A. LEVIN MR. AND MRS. L. P. LIND MR. AND MRS. NORMAN LOMAS MR. AND MRS. SEELEY MAGNANI MR. AND MRS. HARRY L. MARGULES MR. AND MRS. DAVID F. MATEER MR. AND MRS. HENRY MENICHINO DOCTOR AND MRS. W. S. MCCABE MR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS. MR . AND MRS MR. AND MRS. MR ORVIS MECKLEY, JR. JOSEPH MERICSKO CHARLES R. MICHAEL MICHAEL MIKULLA . AND MRS. JOSEPH MISCHYSHYN MR. AND MRS. MAURICE E. MILLER MR. AND MRS. JOHN C. MIZAK MR. AND MRS. JOHN MORSCHHAUSER MR. AND MRS. IRVING MUCHNICK MR. AND MRS. MILTON NOWAK MR. AND MRS. EDMUND H. ORCHOWSKI JOHN AND LAURA OSWALD MR. AND MRS. B. W. OTTERMAN MR. AND MRS MR. AND MRS: MICHAEL AND WILLIAM P. PAGE JULIUS G. PETRILAK MARY PETRISKO . AND MRS MR DR. AND MRS. DR. AND MRS. MR . AND AND MRS. MRS MILTON PLACK AARON L. PREISS PAUL PURVINS J. J. RAHILL WILLIAM C. REES MR. . LAWRENCE D. AND ELSIE B. ROBINSON MR. AND MRS. EDWARD J. ROOAN MR. AND MRS. MORTIMER ROSENTHAL MR. AND MRS. HOWARD ROWAND LOUIS AND GWYLFA RUBIN DRS. BEATRICE AND JULIUS SANDHAUS FRANK J. SCHILLER "I927" MR. AND MRS. CARLTON SCHISSEL ADALBERT F. SCHMID MR. AND MRS. EMANUEL SCHONFELD MR. AND MRS. B. SEIGER REV. AND MRS. .EUGENE J. SHEFFIELD DR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MR. AND MRS. MRS MRS MRS. MRS. MRS MRS MRS. MRS MRS. MRS JACK SHOBJN HARRY SLLJTSKY HJRAM SMAY R. DRUMMOND SMITH CHARLES E. SNOKE, JR. JOHN J. SNYDER PAUL D. SNYDER, SR. JOSEPH E. SOBIESKI GEORGE SOLOMON H. CAMPBELL STUCKEMAN ZJOMLJND SLJLEWSKJ THOMAS O. SYLVIS MR. AND MRS. L. Z. TOMB MR. AND MRS. LLEWELLYN VANDERHOOE MR. AND MRS. LOUIS E. vEvERKA MR. AND MRS. ALBERT VIZZINI Patrons I reflect the attitudes and teachings of faculty. Speaking in the Last Lecture series, Dr. Arthur Tuden, associate professor of anthropology dwelt on the need to eliminate some of the in- justices in our society. He said, 'WVe have learned to think unemployment is a part of our society. We don't see our poor, they are unin- corporated into our society, we tend to overlook them." He spoke desperately: "If our economic allocation among the various classes gets any worse, it could produce "a bleeding, cancerous sore." Colin Sterne, associate professor of music and his wife, leading The Antiqua players, playing the viols and virginals, presented madrigals by the Shakespearean orchestrator john Dowland in the year celebrating the quadricentennial of Wil- liam Shakespeare. Dr. Richard Cottam, professor of political sci- ence, claimed that he had "nothing profound to say" when he delivered his "Last Lecture" to the University community. But he did voice alarm in the growth of stagnation and mediocrity in our society, a falling off of values, and a lack of direction in Western society. The intellectual must provide the answer, he must first discard the idea that he can, or should, do value-free work. He must give attention to the real problem of society as much as the journalist attends to the problems, and he must become directly involved in politics. Professor Cottam stated that the gen- eral public has been over-idealized, and he chal- lenged students to escape this public enervation, to avoid the dull, unimaginative, and hard-to- move. A Pitt N muy feature writer congratulated visit- ing Mellon professor of mathematics Leonard Roth on an intriguing and amusing Mellon Lec- ture speech on "Geometry and the Scientific Imagination." Roth stated that the creative im- agination in science, as elsewhere has to buck the establishment to get anywhere but there, as no- where else, it roams with the gods. In a light tone, inspired by the professor, the writer ex- plained the speech, noting its inconoclasm, its sarcasm, and its satire-all with the intent to im- prove the human mind. Dr. Albert Martin, professor of political sci- ence and dean of the School of Liberal Arts, had forebodings when he planned his "Last Lecturef' "I started to feel that my last lecture would be fifty minutes of silence, punctuated by sighs . . ." Dr. Martin felt that there are f'Public Responsi- bilities in the Educated Man." The University must obtain a lever on the power structure of the society within which it exists," if it is to make a significant contribution. At the same time as the University develops a liberal education, it must be careful not to force the determined specialist to become a generalist, or they might lose him." The Liberal Arts dean views educa- tion liberally. One student described Dr. Edward F. Cooke, associate professor in political science, as a man Hwho runs his classes like ward meetings . . . He lacks only the cigar to be Boss Tweedfl An active politician who has campaigned for a seat in Congress, Dr. Cooke delivered one of three basic speeches in the 1962 campaign to as many as three groups in an evening-each speech lasting live to fifteen minutes depending on the occasion and need for prolonging the agony un- til another party candidate came along to pick up the reins while he took off for another rally. "If things work out all right, you're following each other around,', said Dr. Cooke, "The idea is to keep the meetings going." Dr. Cooke's classes earn practical training in the art of political action. UBLICATIONS IN A UN1v11:Rs1TY serve the pur- pose of education and communication. Dr. Agnes Starrett, for 35 years editor of the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh Press, retired this year at a time when the Press published several of its most stim- ulating books. A three-volume planning study on the economic, social, and geographical growth of YVestern Pennsylvania has received world-wide circulation. Rasbi and the Cla1'istin12 Scholars, a book two years in the making, appeared to fur- ther demonstrate the intellectual thought of post- Biblical scholars during the Middle Ages. The Buhl Foundation presented the Press with a grant to provide every high school in Western Penn- sylvania with copies of the Press's most outstand- ing art book, Wild Flofwers of Pe1z1zsylw17ia in two volumes, The Reasonable Adventurer ap- peared in paperback, Dr. Roy Heath's unparal- leled study of forty students through four years of college from the time of their admittance. A University Press produces those necessary vol- umes that inform the academic community of permanent contributions to the field of scholar- ship and research. Mrs. Starrett had served as a member of THE OVVL executive committee and as a member of the Student Publications Board during her years as editor of the University Press. HE INTERNATIONAL Ai1Pr:AL of the University has skyrocketed with a University faculty advisory team at the University of Ecuador, with the expansion of the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs, and with the full-scale operation of the Office of Cultural and Educa- tional Exchange. The International Students Committee estab- lished a "brother-sister program to orient foreign students to this academic community. Han Nyo, Burmese student and senior in metallurgy felt that the best channels for building friendships exist in helping foreign students to find housing, to register, to understand American customs, to give them companionship, and to take them to cultural activities. Han Nyo stated that one of the greatest difficulties in the program is the proportion of American and foreign students- "Ninety per cent of the 90 foreign students are men, and Q0 per cent of the 90 American stu- dents participating in the program are women." One American student, however, thought differ- ently. He joked, "It's the thing to do for the girls to date foreign students, I can't even get a date with my girl." The International Students sponsored a night club mixer during the Spring trimester and a picnic to Deer Valley. A chartered trip was planned for the YVorldls Fair. YYVCA and its faculty-visitation program prompted foreign stu- dents to meet in faculty homes. And a com- mittee of Indian students traveled to the river for a sacramental memorial ceremony in memory of the late President. XVhen Nehru passed away, 300 Indian students met in the Student Union Ballroom to pay tribute to this memory. Foreign students worked on the staffs of The Pitt News and VVPGI-I and became involved in extra-curricular programs with Americans. In October, International VV eek was celebrated with dances and with two forums-"The Image of America abroad" and "United Nations-F act or Fancy?" T Hr: ENGLISH w1u'ri-:R C.P. Snow has assessed the current college generation favorably. The new generation, "more sensitive, more sensible, more fully human," can provide the force to banish the "ghastly gulf" between the rich and the poor countries, he told 3700 students and faculty at the Winter Honors Convocation. Two-thirds of the world, in Asia, Africa, and Latin America, is in a situation that "we cannot contemplate without a feeling of profound guilt," Pitt N efws reporter Nancy Delaney recorded him as saying that day. "Our surplus will have to go to them," Snow said. Their plight parallels that which existed all over the world, particularly in the western coun- tries, zoo to 300 years ago. How the lucky coun- tries managed to pull out of this "annually misera- ble existence" no one knows, but being among the lucky, "we cannot contract out of the pas- sionate concern of our time." Compiled and written from informaiion published in The Pitt News by IRVING N. ROTHMAN, Director of Student Publication s' MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH VOGEL MR. RICHARD K. AND MRS. JANE TALCOTT WAGNER MR. AND MRS. HERBERT C. WARE MR . AND MRS GROVER AND D. P. WEIMER, MR . AND MRS. DR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS MR. AND MRS DONALD WATERS EDITH WEBBER JR. ARNOLD L. WEINSTEIN DARRELL W. WHITAKER CHARLES H. WHITEHOUSE J. C. WOLBERT MR. AND MRS. DANIEL ADAMSON STEPHEN G. BALKOVEC A FRIEND MR. AND MRS. ROBERT P. BAUMGART JUDGE AND MRS. NATHANIEL K. BECK MR. AND MRS. WANDA AND MR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS. MARION AND MR. AND MRS. MR. AND MRS. RALPH BENDIX ANTHONY BENINTEND SIDNEY D. BERLIN JOSEPH E. BESAHA HERBERT BHUR DONALD vv. BITTNER JOHN BLASIK P33035 TI Th Dil? N ews e yum-is One of Americalsffiireat Student Newspaper! CAMPUS EVENTS UNIVERSITY POLICY SPGRTS NEWS HUMOR WANT-ADS "1-up... ! ,, Q A lil' All Pitt News SUBSCRIPTIONS available for University alumni 9 'hug' , Iv ADVERTISING space available . Bi-weekly readership of I5,000 reaches the entire University community and alumni Contact the Pitt News business office for information Phone: 62l-3500 Ext. 3I8 THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH AT BRADFORD BRADFORD, PENNSYLVANIA THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS OF THE BRADFORD CAMPUS SEND CONGRATULATIONS TO THE OWL AND GREETINGS TO ALL MEMBERS OF THE PITT FAMILY PITT CLASS RINGS OFFICIAL DESIGN Jimi 1 f- - W J I ka X This design has been traditional for more than 4 5 years and is approved hy University authorities and the Student Ring Committee. L. G. BALFGUR CO. Physician's Building 121 University Place Pittsburgh 13, Penna. MU-2-1644 IN' Wyf N,':-3l:.,f,P 'Y .,.v- .h . 'I -"Ff"xE' , -sq b u , . g 0 Q M I X N x o , 1 , o 1 , 1 If ill l n 1, ' I .II I 1 . I A4 . I 0 is 1 f' dsx U ffkt-b "5 5711351 . ' . 5551111951 1" 'l1'!e,v u Q 'g n 9 X Q 9 U - M 4 G M 0 ' I--. ' a 4: I 1 o Q o 1 I 2' ' 1 . , P ,.f ilf 5' ' X v X ,' ' CONGRATULATIONS - You graduated Hope you get a job! gays bookstall 516525 683-2644 Cgfte cigdashiovn Cgjtoreno tmittslmrgifs Givic Genter HIIIHS OF OAKLAND Varied Selecfions of ' DRESSES ' SPORTSWEAR ' COATS ' LINGERIE ' SUITS ' ACCESSORIES Be "Fashion Wise" of PRICE'S just right of I Nils? I 5 3 . T3 i .. - ..-..- .ZH Ii i! E I mf , ,on ' Lgsgjix, 3619 FORBES AVE. CCORNER FORBES and ATWOODJ 683-3391 GIII S, In . Everything in Flowers 621-1300 3719 Forbes St. 682-1300 Pittsburgh 13, Pa. COLE-PARMER Instrument 84 Equipment Co. 7330 N. Clark Street Chicago, Illinois 60626 Selected Equipment Instruments May your search for excellence never end and Appliances S 8: S PRINTING, INC. 1208 Forbes Avenue Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15219 261-2051 Area Code 412 l Greetings From FEDERAL-RICE DRUG COMPANY Service Wholesale Distributors 947-949 Penn Avenue Pittsburgh 22, Pa. Follow the lead of the nearly 2,000,000 residents of Western Pennsylvania who Q 0 have wisely chosen Blue Cross and Blue Shield protection against the cost of hos- cna.: pital and doctor bills. 'R :Q Yes, be wise and give yourself the best. B E . w I S E And Blue Cross and Blue Shield are best -5, x because they are the only professionally- 13,8 sponsored protection plans-the only plans oiiicially approved by the hospitals 5' M X and doctors themselves. X ' I A ' i i tifbss-:flue Cioss ofiwesfeih Peiihsylvdiniu I ' 0 Bl.UE'YSl3lIEfDfMedicui Service Association ofgPennsyIvonid '35 . U 6 0 ,e PENNSYLVANIA I rQNElSNil'l'HFlELD 'srREE1,.nirrsauReH, PA. 15222. I 'S THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH AT GREENSBURG GREENSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA 1 A - f-A -, -, nf.-".gf:i.:'..-.-,e:,x,..,,..l:-A v- f f ,::..."'--"Il-S"--'fig L '. V.--if--'TA-FH 41.,,.-:Lk- '-jj"f,f ' .i ..., ,,..-..,.--, .--.....7------ff' .,. , .,.. , .... - ,....4 , X I I , -.. I,,,.I.. ,. 1. , , v , .- I-I - . II , , , H, . ,,,. .,.,-..., - I- , I , THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS OF THE GREENSBURG CAMPUS SEND CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING SENIORS, THE OWL AND TO ALL MEMBERS OF THE UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY The art of being a non-conformist or why many perceptive yearbook staffs prefer a very distinguished publishing house Retaining one's individuality is not easy in these days of mass production and stand- ardization. This is especially true of year- book publishing, in which mass production methods have the tendency to force one to buy just what the other fellow buys. Making of soap or soup or salad dress- ing by mass methods is one thing. But it is quite another to attempt to produce a creative yearbook by trying to squeeze it into some pre-conceived mold. lt just can't be done that way. The Wm. J. Keller firm brings together highly trained craftsmen, the very finest papers and ink of superlative quality. Add to these a unique service plan built around the individual school, and, finally, produc- tion bythe Velvatone process, which Keller perfected especially for the printing of yearbooks, and you have a truly distin- guished performance. Q a yearbook with singular character and individuality . . . we call it "THE LOOK OF THE BOOK." The yearbook you are presently leafing through is the product of the Keller custom program. If you would care to see other examples of "THE LOOK OF THE BOOK" as produced by Wm. J. Keller, get in touch with us now. WM. J. KELLER INC. Publishers of Finer Yearbooks Buffalo 15, N. Y. i Donald J. Messinger RFD 11:1-Vermont Hill Road Holland, New York Phone: LF 7-2562 Area Code: 716 OAKLAN D'S CULTURAL CENTER boasts one of the wor1d's leading- symphony orchestras- the PITTSBURGH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA with WILLIAM STEINBERG directing Chas. M. Henry Printing Company QE Q Pittsburgh Office: 212 Carlton House Eli' Telephone - 261-1134 eoMPLE TE Graphic Arts SERVICE MAIN CFFICE AND PLANT: GREENSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA MAPLE AVENUE AT TUNNEL STREET 0 TELEPHONE: TEmple 4-7600 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1964 , I Cuff QUAKER STATE BOTTLING CO THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH AT TITUSVILLE TITUSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA THE FACULTY, STUDENTS, AND RESIDENTS OF TITUSVILLE SEND THEIR GREETINGS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS AND WISH THE BEST OF SUCCESS TO THE 1964 OWL 1 A 1 I 1 x 1 . x Courtesy of AMERICAN LINEN SERVICE IIII Lincoln Aven US Piffsburgh 6, Penna. 361-4606 A tc 4- Advertise in The Owl Small Cost Big Circulation You will be among The Best Call 621-6819 ADVERTISING INDEX American Linen Service L. G. Balfour Co. Bradford Campus Bryan 8: Bryan Agency Bryan Hardware Coca-Cola Cole-Parmer Instrument 84 Equipment Co. Eat-N-Park Drive-Ins Federal Rice Drug Company Feick Brothers Company Fisher Scientific Gidas Flowers Incorporated Gimbels Photo-Reflex Studios Hospital Service, Association of Western Pennsylvania Greensburg Campus Charles Henry Printing Industrial Electronics Isaly Dairy Company Jay's Bookstall William J. Keller Inc. Mesta Machine Corporation Metalab Oakland Cultural Center THE OWL Parent Patrons THE PITT NEWS Price's of Oakland S 8a S Printing Saga Food Service Scientific Glass Apparatus Co., Inc. Smith-Corona-Marchant, Inc. Titusville Campus Titusville Second National Bank University Book Store Williams and Co., Inc. 315 307 306 294 296 312 308 296 308 294 294 307 297 308 309 312 293 296 307 311 292 293 310 315 298 304 307 308 296 293 295 313 296 314 293 GENERAL INDEX Academics Administration Advertising Air Force ROTC Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Kappa Psi Alumni Associated Women Students Athletics Baseball Basketball Beta Alpha Psi Bradford Campus Chi Omega Cross Country Cwens Delta Delta Delta Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Delta Zeta Dentistry Druids Education Engineering and Mines Engineering and Mines Cabinet Eta Kappa Nu Football Golf Greeks 102 104 288 135 194 163 195 164 136 138 204 220 212 164 94 196 210 165 197 181 182 198 120 166 114 112 139 167 206 218 176 Greensburg Campus Graduate School of Business Administration Graduate School of Library Science Graduate School of Public Health Graduate School of Social Work Gymnastics Heinz Chapel Choir Honoraries Ideas and Figures Institute of Electrical Engineering Intra-Fraternity Council Johnstown Campus Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Liberal Arts Medicine Men's Dorm Council Men's Glee Club Mortar Board MOTHER Mr. 8a Miss Pitt Newman Club Nursing Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa Man of the Year Organizations OWL OWL Hall of Fame Panhel Pharmacy Phi Eta Sigma Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Delta Epsilon Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Lambda Phi PITT CAPSULE PITT NEWS Pittsburgh Ballet POLARIS Quax Quo Vadis Senior Index Seniors Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Tau Sigma Theta Tau SKYSCRAPER ENGINEER Soccer Student Government Student Union Swimming Tennis Titusville Track Womenis Choral William Pitt Debating Union WPGH Wrestling Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Tau Alpha The OWL works UNDER PRESSURE caught in a whirl of deadlines, exams, copy, papers, photographs, and lost photogs. Too many man hours seem necessary. But somehow a book forms. Bleary eyes, raw nerve end- ings, coffee stains, and even a few cut classes can be found between the pictures. This year many of these be- long to Diane and Earl my "here to the bitter end" crew, even though deadlines did last and last and last. Janey, who had the misfortune of being friend-to-the- editor, doubled as Copywriter and editor analyst-help- ing to supply ideas and analyzing the traumatic states of an editor in the delicate condition of an overdue deadline. To Lynne, George, and all the staff members who helped, thanks. Special thanks also go to photog- sitter Maria and photogs Vern, Ron, Bob, and "it's al- most done" Wally. To John and his merry band-it has been a lively and good year, I've enjoyed working with you. Jean Kornfeld, Editor I credit the success of the business staff to a fine co-op- erative effort by everyone. First, l would like to express a great deal of thanks to Paul who did just about every- thing from stuffing hundreds of envelopes to fixing win- dows and who was always there when the chips were down. My special thanks to Ed and his staff for breaking sales records. For the fine advertising section I owe thanks to Mel, Bob, and Frank. I am indebted to Shirley who did a great job with the organizations, Sherm who kept a cautious eye on our accounts, and Joan who kept a cautious eye on Sherm. I am very proud to have worked with Jean and her staff in producing this year- book. My greatest debt goes to two people whose inspi- ration and trust have made them as much a part of the OWL and Pitt as I am. Thanks Mom and Dad for being there all the time. John R. Vrana, Business Manager F ' l THANKS The "above and beyond the call of duty" awards for non-staff members go to Marjorie Nichols Hufnagel friend, photographer, and designer of the endsheet and cover artwork who remained to help even though she graduated in the early stages of the book, to Bud Harris for usually having the photo we missed, to GimbeI's Photo Reflex Studio for their yine portrait work, to the patience of the policemen and cleaning women, to Jim Sams from Kingscraft covers for orientating a stay? that did not know linen from buckrarng to Don Messinger from KelIer's who always showed up with a smile and an idea when things were blackestg to Jewell Gates for putting up with us,' to the past OWL editors for pitching in with the advice that isn't printed in the editor's man- aal,' to the 1963 Dome for many new yearbook ideas, to Mr. Rothman for helping me worry and making sure the book got out on time, and to Marian Nehus for being there whenever we needed her. THANKS, for making my job as editor very rewarding. EDITOR Jean Kornfeld MANAGING EDITOR Diane Ruppen LITERARY EDITOR Jane Gould LAYOUT EDITOR Earl Fischl PHOTOGRAPHY CO-ORDINATOR Maria Natali PRODUCTION EDITOR Lynne Reber EDITORIAL STAFF Edwin Ganek PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Tom Arrigoni, Bob Cald- well, Vern Colbert, Irene Fertik, Ed Ganek, Bill Jerome, Tim McLenahan, Bill Price, AI Rubin, Stan Shalita, Ron Shearer, Ron Vulin, Bob Wolford, Sue Wortman, Wally Yang. LITERARY STAFF: Phyllis Campbell, Susie Green- burg, Suzy Stenzel. LAYOUT STAFF: George Nemeth PRODUCTION STAFF: Sandy Drake, Mary Helen Paulick, Frannie Zalman. SPORTS STAFF: Fred Berlin, Bill Cabin, Jim O'Brien, Frank Smizik, Marvin Zelkowitz. BUSINESS MANAGER John R. Vrana ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER Paul Borman EXECUTIVE BUSINESS MANAGER Bob Farrington CIRCULATION MANAGER Ed Petrilli ORGANIZATIONS MANAGER Shirley Sokolow ADVERTISING MANAGER Mel Klein REGIONAL CAMPUS MANAGER Frank Ribar COMPTROLLER Sherm Canter SALES STAFF: Barbara Elmer, Ann Harrison, Irv Leonard, Janet McKeever, Imogine Sevin, Barbara Stev- errson, Harriet Ungar, Janet Wolbert. The 1964 OWL of the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh has been printed in the offset lithographic process by Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffalo, New York, using a special proc- ess Velvatone-F.M. on the first 15 pages. Paper stock is 80 lb. Cameo Brilliant Dull. The body copy is 10 on 12 Times Roman, 12 on 14 Times Roman italic, and 12 on 14 Times Roman. "Sprawling" heads are 18 pt. Times Roman italic and heads are 24 pt. and 30 pt. Times Roman caps. News Gothic lower case, Futura Book italic, Garamond, and Times Roman are used in varying sizes. 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University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.