University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 412

 

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1928 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1928 volume:

Y Q ,F - wil I I fl I .I . ix , HW , , If I II I I q. I X. I 'I I, I I. I . . M 1: A l , I I, 1. I X QX LWBM' Ii 'il' ' Ufpnf 4, 1 u gowmcrq vly A iD'TI'1?1iTZIKlI an nmnewn ndOJ'1S'THT'lCG 'IfII1ZllE'.R, 51545165.51 FRFUZQR, 19 '25 W M""""""Wf? . 'L' .' JH: fin' , 1-3.7, ., -an xv F. U K' -1 V.-lib! wp. it I. I .Yi ,.,, :, I "' !' S 'V " 1 , , X . Qt L:-M kwa "-- .7 K ri.. . VT, , - M 1 , ' 1' Hs, " -.. V w' T 1 CD 1928 PUBLISHEDB TI-IE ' A qlnwnrrs1'ig nf Eiirirnfi Detro , Mich. IV VGLUQME VI -.W ,V 'J' '- z Q-. " ' A' 'v-'.4.s.- -1, f' ,JT if IT IS T116 TJISK OF T116 1928 TOUIGR, TO TELL OF T116 IDIRZICLC OF JILIDH I11.71TCR,S RGNGUICD YOUTI1 JIND TO' REFLEICT IN 501116 IIYCZISURC TIIGJ IDZIJGSTY OF h6R B62-IRING 115 S116- STRIDGS LUITI1 T116 SECURITY OF AG-6 HND T116 CONFIDENCE OF YOUTI1 JILONG T116 PJ1Th Th71T LCHDS TO T116 RCHLIZHTION OF hGR GLORIOUS DCSTINY CONTENTS ' far UNIVGQI-QSITY bisgpfvf CL11 51565 CSPQQQTS Hcnygmes FRATQILNITIGS ORGANIQQJJTIONS FQATURQ me EBCQDYL xdzliav O Sam, QMWRQNCQ Neem XS D60 fr Rua -Dem ov asm G NXTKGN OF SYLEI-D TILE. KH 86.006 'YL15 DXSTTXNGUJ SEJLIJXCG4 'YO IXNXUQRSXTX' x 1 xfgf ' V.:1',::', -s xxx ".. - 'vxj' Q' . f N -X IN IDGQQPORIJIID JOHN iT2.ID?GJ1RRY 97' JOHN PACK 636' JZHOYSIUS P1IRODI,S.J. 'if' Fnenemck B. STURH2 MWHVGRSHTY A ,, ,V . ,cf , --, K V :Nw L., r.: f, , ' . '. JN "if :- M. 1--1-'--' -'mg .1 -.-,-. ,-h, Av K, 4 .iv -. ,' H-L ., , -' 1 .-r fs ,, ww-3 wit- 'u vu : 'M ' b ' . J, ,Y . I 1... 4 V S- lm Y X. 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W XW154,-,I ,W wp- - - WW ,, .A W ,J- '1- f-1 g ,?h-R4 v K Tr f 'W YR ag EUSTQRY NE hundred years ago the University of Detroit was a malarial swamp-the remnant of a lake which in glacial times had covered the entire northwest portion of the city. All the land comprising the present campus save the A lT"i'xi ' sand drifts along Livernois was under water during the greater part of the year. A dense growth of tamaracks, willows and cranberry bushes covered the ground. There were no roads and the only access to the district was that afforded by the old Indian trail which ran north from the Grand River Road to the edge of the tamarack swamp and then branched off in various directions along the ridges of the sand drifts. In 1835 the district was surveyed for the government by Hiram Wilmarth. At this time Detroit was going through the throes of its first real estate boom and Judge B. H. Witherell, who had platted a village on a landfgrant just east of the campus, conf ceived the brilliant idea of stimulating sales by launching a mining boom. To this end he imported three wagon loads of iron ore from Ohio and planted them in the woods near Florence and Muirland. Iron was then "discovered" and in the ensuing excitement Witherell succeeded in selling about thirty lots of swamp land before the truth leaked out. When the purchasers of the lots examined their acquisitions they considered the district so unpromising that they allowed their claims to lapse and the paper village of Cassandra was soon forgotten. In the forties and Hfties the tamarack forest was lumbered by one John Rumney, who had set up a sawfmill in the neighborhood. The next step toward making the district habitable was taken when the county officials constructed a system of drainage ditches which drew the water off to the northeast and emptied it into Connor's Creek. As late as ten years ago one of these ditches still ran through the campus, parallel with Fairheld under what is now the east stand of the stadium. With the draining of the swamp a new and different growthof timber fchiefly elms and oaksj sprang up and was in turn cleared by the settlers who moved in and divided the district into small farms of about forty acres each. The large elm in front of the Faculty Building and the two large oaks southeast of the Physics Building are remnants of this second growth. ' The first occupants of the present north campus were two farmers, Kubick and Horkey. Horkey, whose land was low and fertile, went in for truck gardening and raised onions, radishes, potatoes and cabbages. He clung to his land long after his neighbors had sold out to real estate subdividers and when he finally consented to part with it to the University in 1921 he insisted on being paid in small bills-a whole suit' case full. Less than ten years ago there was not a single modern dwelling in the entire University district. There were no street cars or busses, Livernois was not paved and the Six Mile Road was a string of mud holes. The campus was a farm, the stadium a cow pasture, the Commerce and Finance Building an onion patch, the Physics Building a barnyard, the Chemistry building a swimming hole and the Engineering Building a sheep pasture. 11171 ONE HUNDRED YEARS AGO V8 " f:YfIfQ f' QZTFPEV Y 12 -Q x 1-5 ' .I 'K 10 xx X as-as it 5 i ,gmt E QI X I ,mr I I I , II I-44 A II :I 1-Qvfwieli 5 ' ' 155:94 X' mmf . B 'N 'R' ' N' F E In D JDS' A 'Z V- 179! JW! . X, , I X -' xg "fr fn mu I - :es ----as Q., - 4 X b i U 0 yi. a X51 ' I 1 - vm I -' X as N ff' B0 l 21 l A 'Y-fu i 1 I-I If ts 'A 'X i W5 r X ,-"if, so O 0' 5, . 6 IIII, In XI D III, ISQ I, 21 g 22 , ' fs V X ' , ' 9 , X - -' 'J " X e. ff , ' 1 --Q I II I ,, X, T I q, III 5 . Z ,, 993'-1 xo I I , c5xR ,IIIIX- to If - SII II! I. as . 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Ways lx ' N Q X I gifs o J X 1 ' x ' 5 7 , x A ' X X .3 - :1 x X - X X I X Q l' X X A' 1 Id' uf ll Ss X l 'M 1 l 'V' X f X '35 , X x 5 ' x r Q I, QQ xv ' Q X A Y -r xx R 0 l x V A 9 , y X Q 2 X 0 IIQIXII Q, Q X x X L 4 ,lt f If Tl if ,Aft l ' -A.. fy XX 'D 1' L 4- T x X f f M Q , , X H W ' 5 f 491. f , jf , .. j SI :I f ,I I ' I H- xII -.1 IXKI XIIXIII' ' 'lb ' XII I' ' i - W- ' ' , '- , 15 it 1 I ., 'l 'M l '. - l I if-I ak ox Xt V Y! I ,I 2 ixivxr' MI ' -,.1 I. , I ,I Q., I .I T' I V Kgs- ' IIIELII I 'XI .-XII 3,1 XI, II 'HI . I a x Nr' ., A 3 . N be uf - .- 'aww 5- - -ips! . , -K X-Pl., i , ' ' fs? , FMQXSV it E 1 11 W tr , A I-JVI I IZIII MAI -I Y I,I II I X ' -I I X ,ix-IG.I:'I .Ii-Qi 5 A5 ' " hi.-?ts11.2fgs-E X Q Lf ,ret ,- . X . .,, ,-,-F'fE"?'2 a -- k" 1 B7 R M ,al Wi' ' l X , V 'X """ . -'E-', fm . , ,... "" ' - ' .- J W: -- . ,' -A' XX, ,:"f -- --M' ' Q, X x 7 .,: .. NQYEX L . mary 154' . II ,,,'1Z,11' Windsor X '51 , Q I I F,-I ,fAI!I 4, Ii. V V A JY-'-Y " -'1 9 ' Q fi . wi, gg' . s ' I X II,f:"5""f'X.Q,I I " ,,, ZA, QI Q',,"',- ' . Sarlclvvich if 4 J ll - - Q: ., If' .1 .U-II 'ur-uso. -I.. ' I If-X -u,, 1' "if ,. A A' ' s M , If ,,f'g,f I -Uruverstty Detroit LSZSH an , 1 f, ' III55, :-L, I I , I I II W5 ,- ' f, , .5121 , 7. , When the University of Detroit was nine miles from Detroit. What is now the campus was then known as the northwest quarter of section Hfteen, Greenfield Township. The twisting lines near the University site indicate old Indian trails. The campus was a tamarack swamp, under water during the greater part of the year. Wolves, bears and rnosquitos were the only inhabitants of the district. E181 E 3 P4 he UU DP QU CD 'D' cv O fl ll N N N 'N . Q S Q X 'Q N 2 Q N S ll! ff! 1011 lf! lrnlr rh lffff 'Qu 'gay I QIHIIC I Ill ll ll lflllf fll JI nfl qurfn Effwllil I lc luv' ! I lfzfffz wafkfw 7144-rr P wnl l'0lflll-5 In 1711114 HUM, 1 nfl f I ,ns ,NMMA llrlsf ll ,ml ,ffl ll Vl'llll bf fd r I I flliflll ffl fl ,ffl ll rf If rf in If ,QN lfl lf 0611191 , , ,Q 1111 I I... ll I'Ix 11011 A y H f ,KMA for 1rAf.lll11rZl H I r ,IRI U .,,..i A111- I i I b'r1r6f'r-4.51m Izsorl in I1 ll fl Lf' fly sh' I-101114 lir rnlfl lil f L- ' lov pphlfl IIIZII, 5 p Ill 1117111 rl f 1 .-- M H-1 I S lrlrrflllrf .bar ,Q lllxrnns P 14 ffl0ff'l ,W JH!! flfrxfkzyhr ll U I fr I pp l lla IIINSI 41 "lp"-' If "' S lzrzw 2 I, fp J 1 VW " E f . 8 I X Sff'fIb,flX I 1 If fl if 1114 nllfub' '9 X iff xfY,, Pflfr 0 lflrfh rfrffl x s I rx I rllllll XA!-..L.. lx, I1 iw! khll nk I f M1150 If Il I Ill rl 1 PMN fflllin-1' WI' 01 - hr! I1 s I 1177 mp 51 C. ll 1, .-, I I ..t.,,.l 'N I E I1 Z 11 I I I ll I!! 1 00 s, Q 3 55. '-' 'IIT 5-Rv 9 1 Vlviffflbfrrr "' ,Lf- ,,,f"Z. 1 ff .ll mr! ll ff, X.-a.n.,s. "'x'+ ivllfokl f r f f 1101 0 f ll ffl 11 11 K. -K9 w X -550- Kd t' Wx Hx! Ufll' ' I f0 1? l 5 H fl 'I I 5 1' X x 4 1 5 1 KAI W flfl ,A--1-XR. f L xy 1 X 1 -XF Q V- 4-ffm T55 WJ CQ J AQ onxlt-to my N I MSL V, 35 xx 1 JV XA EJ Xe , ,CU 5 X ff' NUQmxJe-rglfli 2fDetzoLt l878N f U fha X ' I -4 I x I f"ff'Zx5J 5 2:0 X f-X1 11 fi' 5 X -'W 0 By club tune the UD1VLfS1ty D1str1ct had been cleared of 1ts amber and sgttled by Z1 colony of German and Bohemxau farmers and truck gardeners The Kub1ck farmhouse stood on the sand r1dge near SIX M1Ie and LIVGFHOIS The Horkey homestead stood just north of the PhYS1CS Buddmg U91 V . 'il 'vV'3f-1 ' 3 -:LV--Jvyl .r"- 1 -. ' 4 . - 1 -X 9 v W Q 1 - .L :L -N ja. ' -, I 5 M 5 . l hi V' Q f E , V51 ,rw .I .lf 1 ' fflnlfrkgf :ll , ' 5 x?'! 3 E: E I , 5 I 5 1 . Ev. . , ' ,- g.',4 Q! - -fl -V V-4 -- M ------4, - 4 . ' - , , ' ,Nl ' . - 1X In -: .25 o Q- 'Al ""4' w 'fl F "Fo-1' A 'X ' ' ' - ' -' " ' -41 L Q ' 1 v 357 P 415 Q I-i' -if' 'VSV -fir' ' ' A ' . 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A 'i, '-., " -Q x -- WI NX - 'iff r ' 1 'MQ xx -N, ' 'j'. 3.54. b i','a':- .1 X K . - Y' ar.: 'G -5, X , ' ---"- '--- ' r"' -M-+I' ' "" T ' "' ,Vary Wggf' 'IA ' " 'rx' tl .Y .1 I ffxvi 13 N X uw . s 1 5 3: 1 4 l g. I H , " . x 1 1 .. -.3 ' Aff' , ' .4 3 V ' 'Q V , 5 xv ,-q, R! .. . ui. A I ',4.,?A N. f,0l,.,.,4.N Q. Q Q .. i - x f ' hx ' Q I 1 Q - . , W -' ,1 C ,ffm - N ,rf H 11' - '-1 A- - ' ' 'A 'I .- . ff 7' - 4 - xx 4- r' 1 i f' " fl J- -- H ' - IN - A 4' A -. -: .4 - - . .N .- X VF51. T, 1 ,. ,I . ,.-f J U- 1. -s. N ' - 1 lx , X f-fi' 'N I 1. -, ' , ' ' gf 1 ., .41 f " 1 4 ll , if "M . ' I fiffvfr' V, ,243 'yw f - "" 'AFT' ' Q" ' 'f' ' ' ' XA?" '11 E P1 ff- ' QI .-.Nh-"-.TTPY X I YJIJAL' 451211 '- ., N - 'Z' . ., X' -f - pf' ef ff. -.,,1d',.-:X XA , N F I ? la A 1.4140 - ,- :L: . -. '. N 1. ' . A 1. X . . ' --. '-'- ' ,' ,Q X -LN, 1 - 1 , V- , " .' . :-4 .ff N. - --, x - '... 5 ' U .X i XXX! f- -1 Q 12: 55 NIXEXX ,I - Q I ,3,fffvQ..IuE-1,,5g,-- - w - A - x . ,f N ' .. Q Q . 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L11 I Jfcf 41. , 4. -s'.-A A! - PIONEER DAYS --.5 L 3 John Engell 9a oldest l1v1nU settler 1 When Purltan Avenue w'1s a eountry lane 1898 2 3 The Engell farm Purltan and Parkslde 1898 and 1913 3 Photograph of the campus taken Labor Day 1971 from Fzuriield and Florence lookmof toward L1verno1s and SIX M1le Present ath1et1c office may he seen on the hor1zon at the extreme nght E201 ff' 11 11" '11, 1 1 iv 1 Y t v , f 1 QQ' ,1 f 1 , 3. ' S, , 4 E- I 1 - . 71' , Y, 5. X, V W ,K J 4 1 -- -1 . X , , , , Y 771- 1 ' 1 ' - - 11 ' , L V' 1: no 5 , Q. '3 ' A - 1 '5 .,,,11 111 Y, , " -H 1 t , . V I ' Y Y , x , W V . X , 1- - , , ' 1 ' , 11 ' V 1 air n ,- ' -. H 1 1 Y F Y Q1 1 .1 " W 41 1 1 M. Y . 111 1 , - - , E. 5 V , -, i V i , ff-f V K if 1' X, ' 1 ' . . Lv. ., W, 'Lf Q 4 , - Y 1 . - - '- 1. ' - I--." 1 .44 A , g-Na+... 1, 4, ..g,. ., ,,rg,,,,, -. - ,Q...4A-1, .,L,,1g1.Z, ' 4 ., . . . 5 5 9 3 ' C s ' a . . ,, - 3 3 ' 9 H 3 I b ' I A F: 1 'I' U ...1- Lzg. 1 A v 1 - . , . XY'-15 f'.L. 1? U. 'ii , 311 r M. 'f ,s 14.1, it ft yllrfi J. I ,I ' T591 vi X'-qi' -1 li: fr 1 v w. I if J v 1. . , 11.1 H .1 3. . , 1. lj i 1 ii! 1 A f'. ,fvr 'J .i . 43'-Bl, F5 17" 9 Q-Y , . 3 1 L , x W lf! I 1 . ft 1' Q1 ,ff-if .N 2' K I April' . ' - E ,V . E 4. Ave? ui Pl 1 fi .' -A Im: J , ,-i1v,v-3 ' 4 . lr- I f ,A ' "-'H . ' ,W .nt I fx M11 . my 1 V- fr- ,ix i ,.-fri, ' - 1 V , 1 1 1 "fi-"' ... o 1 . L.. , . THE GOOD OLD DAYS is "D- i 1751 Digi a .-is aff L. ,ff F P25 v Q55 .ir 3-"Old John" Y elinekg forty years ago he shot .a brown bear in the woods near the present campus. 4-The village cutfups-taken on Six Mile Road west of Livernois, 19.05. 5-Threshing at Six Mile and Lilac, 1907. 2-From a postcard view taken at. Sb: 'Mile.and Lilac, 1923. 1-The Livernois country school, 1910 lopposite present Physics Buildingj. .. ...gif 4 -...-' D : .- , , 4'.'.':.-,..-,Thgr:-T....,.'., .. - v . - . .-,- . ,, L ,.,, V, - - . ,aww 9 - 4. .' - L -' -. - .-- -- ...,-....A.-.--.-..x .71 .z L 41.40 .el fr-....:..:L1u,.n. :- .-. 'fx 1 rs-, 1211 111. . ,- L- ,, L, . Y L -A-' if 4+ Y 111 Q. fi. .Q ,.f,'4 L E L51 L -V - 4 f. 'aff I t A '9 .'-'. ifggji r-if ,win .,,,. Y. , . 7:7-. , -F r 0- W5 NL. 'l 57+ . QA. A .L 'il 'a L 141' ef, .Zig ft' ' . 4, if ,I -' r- :Ji-1 '5'F?. mia' 'N r V . r,- 1, f J L x f lm, l. j ll 1: fr' .Hi 53233 .5 .uf is-FW V , .51 . 'l K . w P, X. L. psi!! -fr 'J' .- , ,--, ,Q 1 'fl , xp 'U I . il f' 1 li K, . I. C. 1', !f ii f - ' 11 A 13. vfp f FY, .iyj ig. .. 72-if mv 1 . 'mx ' 1123 -, -L-11. 1 Q. -w -.7 H .4 GT! , f. 4 4 . , f .fs-5 1 gl , , L A ' T 1 ,P 1 "Jn 1 'f ,- j . . Lvl- .L 1 ,R 24.51 ' 'TV - 2 f..1f'- A wi ,, 1 .ff- M - xiii" 'Hg TEN YEARS AGO ll- . .1 'Fi v-,,, 524 .. 1- W :lf 1 Q . - I A I .-. 'A 1' . --"' L' , -A, W Z.. I A H " V I i. ,1.f1.N5.N M .I A A V 'nfl'- tl' ' lffflf d f i' . 5,1 f il H"-1-X .4 ' uf'-- - f' V in-Jfh I V ' - V234-----?---v--1-5---1-'?v'I ,-:gi 1 1 .WL I. I , 2, H 'Q -, "1 bi 'H i 'tix X. 4. -T ls ' 1. 71' ' ' ' 'f . 1. X 11? 1 Elmumv4gl?iAJ.e A 4'-:rl 5 T ..,w ?.J'22f3A'g51 ,. sg lk-QE :iw fx: .ff ,373 11 '1. f,.lqe5g:s3sa gfiisf .- -' , . ,,.i-- V ' ,-:ss " ...-Asif' li "gl 1 A 'FFT'-1 L. ' " l .fl li, mx., s 'r it - .fy 4 1' . Mg, QL """' L-. QM, N ,ff 1 . Q gl if .1 .fg lflf M, px V 1 iq 'I--ff E5 '36 5, M, ' - Q Nu 73, il:.i143. mW,4 Yr" 1. 49 . I 1sQi"'fs3Yf' 1113555 . iw 5. of IJAJQN fi , f 5 lg, ' 1. gf-' 1 1 ' 1 All-. EW J : K 2 Mgml, . I ., 1, A rg 4 -'WJ ,Ji XM' . 'ya 1 filwlw 1 lag E WT? l ,Lk pHq?D F V V ,373 al ll lil' L- Ll' - Vi HM . r ,. '- iw " .1 l-.,,.g .JI , v, ..- I.. . Y.'- -le... . . . -. J. . '-'X 7.7 .- A-1 - V - ' E .,j., fg 1-The old Lewis lo cabin, still standin in 1918, one block north of resent stadium. 2, 3 and 8- - . . . . P . t Rustic scenes taken in 1918, just across the Six Mile Road from the present stadium. 4 and 5 -Scenes on the Vehnek farm, near the present campus, 1922. 6-The Yelineks in- 1906. '7-Six Mile Road, three blocks west of Hamilton, 1916. 9 9 9 1221 u if ,..- -"Y My n :Uri My QL e -Q 5 lx? U La' Yr ..1,, T1l'i?ii W .fi ., J 1 fini. .fy wp A Lf A,, fc ll. .ijt ll ff. JE.. 555. bfi' s? pf x UI ls i .L ,ini IQ? Y A! if K' Li ir' ygzif if 1- . aw fl, li ,Si 9-rw 452 ,135 , . Y UQ.: r I f?" V Jul ,- -- M...-fu P, . ,V - x lfxg. ' ,fi-.fgi-5 .LQ ,' f . , ff s-ali? ' Y,-'Effff"'.Ki"2f'l'ii '5 .2 ,. 'Q' QQH'-,:, J izlg qf,la.39 lv 5' J A . r ug" Q " "fa .fR"tf.,--3-"N 4-".fiF"'f'J - " 'lf W .- K 6, I LANDMARKS DESTINED T0 PASS Y. , : V - Vi . SE, ,. if il .4 wiv. 1 ffm? ,dim atl"1l,1l 53" 1 5+ I A L -Q f. 'A lf ily HY Y y E t . .5 , E Y N ii i 1 ,. 1 . g'.QLfJ,ff53 V ,5-qv ' rvwzg. f-- , .1-fi 3 ' ...,, 154' ,V Q. 'cial' N. . 'Jil ,- , I' j'f"fm'p-,.. -qi.-ef ' 5 ,ae-pq in E ?,Yf'. - N -vfffif 'v ' 51323 , . 5 A 52- ..' VA -. - -1- l r - A 1 , 4' '17 l 1 i 4 W in f 'Ti lil lil i XE 1 ff 2 i 1 L . ff 1 lil .V v v i . 1 by 1 -tv 5' if J Q. Qi. .i. - . N' TH 1 I 4 t -rf Within a stones' throw of the campus one may still see' relics of the day when the University District .iff was a farming community. 1-17050 Dexter. 2 and 6-4108 Six Mile. 3-Six Nlile and Livernois. ily? l 4-17141 Belden. 5-17116 Petoskey. , -qi if ,raw-Q P1 --'J' ' an . 1 . .ii , T 1. , , Y W. Y ,Y V Y- Y - , AM Y... . Wngti, ,J-.,-.g4z..4. . . 7 -. V.- e.,.e-..,... 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X 'z L fel fi' ' A .. 'I' - '-- ' 'eff' ' i." Pig ff' M . rr. I , '1-41 .-"' 1 'fin Qs.. ..,. 9 I , ii -- . A - 1- - 4 ' . ' -:,- ' rap,-,A ' A - .. - -f' X, 1 1,31 1- X4 7'A'5' " -'T 7 A F i I - F ,P 3' MV, Val ..E?' i'if'-rem f- ' 3 mf 'nearer " ff ' ' . .2 '- if hz -' L-. 315 - Y.. , I E5'fffff'f7.fi gil far -. riff ,' . Aw- ' A " 21' A I A .1 A 9 f A 513' N . V-H I .f-.rar . LA. shi Q. -I ,125 A H.,,,.u,- - AEE, f gf " B "4 " vi. - " QLkJ..,"vv"',fT , 9' 'lf ' .- n - r 'w:,.wq1nqgaf'-nf.-'A J! jj '13 . 'T A ' .wffme " :A .A ' -Mfr' ,5 1 ,f ' 'J 1'Af?5':' -. .r-if ' ' . J ' Y , , - T J k V U 1 -- , 7'-',-.T"'I-jf! 1:44-:'g:"?"'42':,.f . ' ry R..." 1 eg .s1+.f.frtff..:-.Ki-'eiftfg a Q Q ' V . My usa' 4-The Horkey farmhouse as it looked when the Horkey farm became the new University of Detroit Aff . . . 'B 1.2.3, campus, Nov. 11, 1921. 2-Interror of Horkey house after berng converted 1nto a temporary church, IU' the first "Gesu," where services began March 19, 1922. 1-The chapel enlarged, Autumn, 1922. A ig 3-Beglnning the present "Gesu," Nov. 1, 1924. 5-The "Gesu," May 10, 1925. Y D . 1 li :..-.64 lr? rx g. 'S Y' 545376 4'-ig' 177177: iw i - A A WV- i kv i Hi - -Y-Z-'T if HWAQT A 1 x V fir: '., M. ' -ATA .. '., ,,' . J .',.'.,. ' '.-"-- "-L' ' " ',f'g,l'- r" .f, ".1",,i'.Q",1". . " "' I. 1:24 BUILDING THE STADIUM I:-max me JS? 21,152.1-f-5.,!1L1Ig" 'I Warm N1 1 BZ'Ax" T-fini Xanga., n Au I I M I 'Grim' vii' uv YA ef -2:--if lffmff "'T,1'I'-rr 3? P if fx ,,..a .,.... 11--2:1 H2 'f'-1.11 rfb rw .nj-gig jpxivggirrn I -W M' -f""".,r'F5i3 1... V34-It an 'Wwe '5"'.x 'LMA my M.-A 'dig v'l:4'g,7',lEA-Bcrgfqr s- C656 xNs.i.EM 124. he-.g'5Al'g' " 7 Turnmg the first sod July 1 1922 1 2 and 6 Construcuon scenes, summer and fall of 1922 1 Shows the stad1um from S1x Mlle and Faxrfleld before the latter had been paved 3 The first kmkoff 1I'1 the stad1um, Alma Game, Sept 30 1923 5 The first touchdown 4 The first goal after touchdown I27I Iylv . A X. "f35?3'f I5-Aff' 1TQi'f'T?f"T' 'hw fZ"fi'Si'J1m'151IQQ.541"ifffif'':3'5iI"f"fEf,l: .1 ,J T fl ia: - S-1 - ' fc' - - Ae i4.:sef1su,.1 umm m: f pi... -:mmf--,F -. I .-cg ,, 5,212 MTH 1, I Wu .Tx --L. -A lwg, .A -, --f1 -fe f . 'I 4 o Wa v 1 '11 If 4 1 , 2.1 ,..:,:' - ' 1 Q31 fl' ,il 117. .kg-1 ' F' ,w .1 , HI! ' I ' ' I ' A ' 4,1 11 , ' .na . , .Q il fr' ' I ' ' x 1'-1 A 'M f Lf ' ff I 2 - 1 ' iff 'mi V Q-51 ' 1- - , ' 51:4 W v .M A, A, .jx '.-- - ' 1' ' wg-ww f I, . L 'f ' ' . " ' A-'7 ' , , I -I ' 121. f Q35 I . WWW Y - ' if V 'H V -131 I V .iL.Y.vg+.g5- w ' "7 ' 1. ".L1miJ....' - 3 V' -I I M I I ,I ' I' f .- I 1 uw 4 ,Q h f -, 1 V 4 11" I - W is-I, W f TTA' I 9 Q. we Q ,- . -.f A, , A--Lujlfwwz, I -:Q L V ,fy - - :Q , 5 .,.,,' ,1 f ,.4,.,,,.,, , ... .A . , ... , . I .1 ' ' . i1 I-1 I V ' . ' I, 4 e. 1.1 qi-14 111 Y -. Q, I 'F 'HI , Ifjfbl 4' ll 'Qt,5ff..,V.W -V ,J -V: 'aft ' IMI? vf.. - .HP Q' . I 1- IJ I -A .- '-fe-v, ' ' ' -:A A . ' 11 JI IL, ' Y , - Lf "" .Jimi ..zgj2,5.':' 5 "If ',,. ,I ,lj ... '4 . ' '52 . , I- 2 I .1-f' -. .,. va. -gegf-55.q ..f.,...,: -,,ifi'Q,j I.-, N 3, ' ' 1 F5-if '31 7.2.1355 f 1I7'1'.'f.,.'-ii, EW ' liz .1 ' I PM A Ya.-f" '! L'1?1,,5 , if-"2 :Jr 1353 - 1 -- 1:-In Yf, i P W A , ff-zfiqwi g,2,f.,-, 4 -.J-4-.1.g, ji:E .ill v I It I K: ::L7?'!I1-"":f '- :Q I M iw 154' 1225- I ni ' I -1-S. " rf A A " Y I 1 -gs" g'gl'-112'-,,V 341- , 3 Q1 ox- 113 1 1, . ' 1. I - "'1.Ij-, ' j K , ' F 'a I : Iv' , ' 'rt I I 4 ' , E725 uw , ' ' 3 , 4" H: VF f , I r' ,ujf 1, ,fi J. L I. -QM J. ., -L mil... 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THE NEW UNIVERSITY BEGUN PA' B 'P .cf- X X me 555, X-. vs... w V Pr Q1 1 M 11' 95 1159- 1L F vw 4 and 7 'l'ur111nU the first sod, November '76 1977 B1shop Gallagher oif1c1at1ng 1 Processwn of the clergy, cornerstone laymff, May .10 1976 6 The students march over Sm M11e Road, cornerstone laymv 7 Crowd hstemng to Commlssloner Hull cornerstonelaymv Placmg the cornerstone 5261 . A A - 1' AAA A ' -,1 ' 1 f ' . . 5 "'11f11 -11 11 '111 .1 Q1 , . P , . . -MM A ,, MA AA ..--. 1 J. , A AA 1' 2 YY A vw.-AA i A Q , - I , ' ' I A AA - V-"W --"-+V-M - - - - 71-.- YH. - .A ,, -..,,.--. -X1 " A V 1 I A A A . A. -if 1' " . .1i ,SAA 1 1A 1 . .11 .' f 1' av . .Q 1 - 1 1 1 5 1 'T 141, J 1.51-.'1-" 1 ' .4 1 'f 1 .wifgwg '1 . 1- z 1 ' ' 1 ' .. I N1 is 1 1 A A A1-f 1,1 1 5A A1 A A -- SA fr 1 A A 1 f 1 f. 'e .. f' . 1' ' ' 1 , ' 1 " A .5 j' -al 15 L If 3 1 2-11 3 -ve. 1' T-1,5 111 , . 3, 1 .11 1 1 ff 1 LJ' - 1 L1 A 1 L --'zid an 1. Jaw hi Y E- xf 1 "1 11 1-- 1 3 k. E f' 1 1 2 r1,,'.'1 1' if 1 f 1 : ' Y -' 1 '. - '3 . 5 A v 1 1 1 - .-Q . - 1. 1 11. -1 111 1 11. 11. 1 1 A f,' 1, -' 21 . , KS' .1'1 1 ' 1 '11-11 . - .11 f1. f -1 1 . ,. . . . 1 '1 ' . "-. -iz ' 1- Af 1 - ' - ' ' 1 1 ' v ' 1- - 1 1' "'11 '11 -1.1 .' ' 1 , . , - V ', g.Ad,", 1 11 , ' I -F1111 ,1'111111'. NLM . 1 .. , 1 , 1 ,-. ' .ww Ar 1 1 "IN 1 'Q-..e1fv31f ' :' .' ' .1 11' ',2,',A , , .Ax -A 1 . . . If 11A mg-1-. 3A A. 1 1- . . 1A Y' 1 ae '1 j 111 111111 ' 4 1, ' X1 DL- A A A '14 A A 151 1 -1 1, A A 1 ,Z ll A X 41" A : j . '1 ' 1 9 ' 1 11,1 A .11 . A A! 2 1' q , ,151 aw 1 1 A ,F 11,1 1,.w,1.' . .A ' ff' ' "fo, 3, F 'f 1 fl: 1 ""5-1'---me. ""z V 1 '1 1 ' , ,fr "VL ..- 1 -ff 7- 1 , A 3 A 1 ' LAI' 11 1 .1 ' 1.1" 'W'--.1. 1, -. 1 -1, ' kj 'D ' -A-el . 1. ' 11 the-4-L--11--, ' A xg- ,A - .M ........ WN3 ... , . . .. AA 1 I1 A 1 11 A A. A A, 1 . f,--- ---- 1 -- f - - -555-1 h---N - -W X ,. .3 .A A 1 1 ' 1 A AA '. 1 1 , 1 13551 . Ag' 'IA fl 1 -f ' ' 1' .2 . A . . A , . , 1 A A A ., A 1 1 - . A 4 . 1 1 1' .1 E1 . 41. '1 Q C 1 A A V' ,J-' . ' 1 . , I 1 ,J '11 Y ' -f 'Y Vai f 'W 25" -. 'f "VY 7 W N 'Y W ' if ' ' "i K' ' xg. Y..u.z1-.11..1, wg 11.33. 1 ,M nz, a11.1111. 5 111111 Jaan., ,:,1.1 , .,,, 1 '. 111 11 1 H V 5' 2, - D ' 1 .. , - , . - . ,, . V . A 1 ' D , .- . 'f U. 1 , ' D. .a- . THE ENGINEERING BUILDING AND TOWER Q 5, I 2 7-The south end of the Campus looking toward the present site of the Engineering Building from Fairfield Ave., December 27, 1924, 2 and 5-The rising framework, September 22, 1926. 4 and 6- Nearing completion, November 1, 1926. 1-The uninished shop, March, 1927. , 3-Moving in the bookcases, September, 1927. I27I sf T1-IE COMMERCE AND FINANCE BUILDING 7 ...- "" mmkx l, ,521-F L vu., 1 -new Q Y' N new 34 a W ' W .KE ggfwffwgq gg x Q 'MW w the t11e work, May 1927 2 The completed bulldlflg w1th workmen washmg the stone work of the tower gn the dlstance, August 5, 1927 I 23 I . ,.,. 'var If f.,a.:.5.? " -. H -:-:.-.. 5 T ' Q ----- 2 - - 1,.,.,sQ Z, M, WfwM,,MV 2 K ' 25 " Q- '1 H . E I H. E H .Q E .gg .. . ' . Q, .:.,,. M I ,,, hw..E55 Ja' ' ,g n ' ggggegm f' A . 554 . , B. Eggs K V. QE . -r 3571 .' gsm we 7 I 'ff W, :.,, ,, ,. -1 ... MJ 'ii ' .... 11? 1---:Q-.ew Y sf.. --- at 1 . mx V - . I H ' W..,5g.1' ' " Q A frlwrw W M . E. I Y Z ' 'A :IQ I, 5 ' ,,. t Y. QU, . A, an - Sl. e .Q :A Q. E.. rg? . , X K, V ,A .S ' Hg? nj.. ,. K.. Y L in .1 I -'L z ' 'W ' wg- ft? 5555 TG?-'Y . M .wma - . . X . 1.51. E ' ' ,, ' . WE W' gf? M." z 1 .H , T in W L Mimi? W F Q , A.. Y I . ' f - W - ...E egg ' 5 W .. ' as 3 Q I 4, , .A .5 H1 . H . . , . Ft' -ms x . I as . 3 - V Y- 1 I JJ- -5 ' ff 'L ' N Z V . .. Hx. .H 3-Erectin the steel work November 1926. 4-Be inninv the roof Februar 1927. 1 Fmrshm 5 5 Q 'I 3 9 ' Z THE PHYSICS BUILDING IH Il I 4 Excavatlng Septemb 22 1976 Horkey farmhouse st1l1 standmg m background J From L1ver no1s March 1927 1 From the Tower Apnl 1927 2 From Llvernols May 10 1927 Horkey farmhouse strll standmg at left 5 F1I'11Sh1I1g the ornamental stone domways Auguet 1927 I29I V ,A ,--u,. ....., - - .ii fm . .51 :AJ .jig f ,a ,.o -M f ,V :-,g N -' .1 YA,-rf i - 1 , Y :gl 'm,..,, H I . 'lg . ' - Qi. ' 1' ." ?r:,..,, fu I 1, 1: Li, ,J P' 1 - si-QL JP- -' 5' ,-gfiwf - 'I I 'l 31"-" , .' Y' ' 1 ' -I I I 1 Ili lr E . ' , 4 I -UPU: ,fr vi . V, V -- , 4 ' ' . 1 :wt .: ,fqgf -A, I . f X A I if fi gif :Qi . 19' iiirjaf j A rf' '- ' ' Y' -' 1- , n- 534' 'A . f . ' ,uf ' ,ff-JW ,Q , ' .v ' yi.-' 1 ff In - ' . , A " 1 V - ' - , I - ffl. ' f 1 - . - - f . -F ' , I I , ig I" : eff' li . - JT-3 I , If Y' , - , , I -1 ' 5 , , . . -, -A ' I . ,, i.-H' ,,1 it , 'ga Lrg' - . -' 'sw ,. , w. ': - , X Y , , 1' Y V.-N -I - - I i V -T , I . nj ,gf - I I E' J'-E,'tmf" -:I uvuff EEL 'I' sw.Q","' ' 1. L' Q . I 'EJSJ' 'L W. M' . . fr .,""" 1 ' , Zi , - . . 11' ' 3 I ' l ' 3 5 Q . 3 I ' , .. , . v,f1' wx THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING , 1 SM, 1 E55 ,V . Y f f' gl l xxx , 'QA ' H 1 ' Y . I five .V gn :Z :' Q r ., . I 33. 1- . - if '. --1-E rv? ' Ex.,-f .--1-""'N MII- - , . 1. him- , Mlmg, ,. s ,- .., 11- .. . -",-1?'-ffQ""- 1 f f ggi. ,wwf 3. 'mi' 1 -we QV . ' Q m?E,!2'I"'l,L1' 15115: nm ,,5V, 4 M if mi, A' , V 1 , 1 I.. 5? A',f'1, ' f l.,Qi-A,,Yil,,,' '-'X A '19 Tiil , lm 1- l A i 'e Fl T l .I V, ' I- 1-xx.. ,... . -19 ' '1 . -. V 1 - F.--fl - '1f',v'!23i'fcI. f.yf'wa 'I--M 1-1-iv -A --. -.125 , I Z4 :f ...' -' wL .J - . rv, 1:EL1l?agpX-M " 1 1- rf-1 -.f-' IANUF? , X 'Y av- 'fi"E:fTE'!u1 ILE- '5:1a::::'... '-.::,Z...:..EfE:i:jf'-"-Q..-3Ta:!i::.rJH:f. 1-. Q:-L.-v, I' 1 .....,.. li I Y , --.Q-91: .1 5 5 leg,1l p.:-lljxg 1 f -7 -4- ,JO -, -,, I '----1 W-, . . , C A434 :Mase I - Lf wt., If 9 .1 55153: 25 j I gb -Q gm 2 rg, If mute Y ww., 41 V ' Ac- A 4 ' E Am H-'37-'-4.e.:.:Ji! 'EL"'iA it Q 'QQ Q 1 I' " ' " " ,gas . .. gif , .,.-,,gAf"' ' M no uni., rm. 1- 1 uv rw PM ' ah, : v .W , -11 I 141 Q1 4 f 522 Q 7 , V1 U 1 1 1.1 .1 54 5? X yg . ' W" ,,.R - Q- .-fn:-4-Q ' X-'Wir , . 1 .1 :K iQf:f5:.,Q5q.."-j,,fJN'L:TE,5hLsET3-1,, , 71' -11-,V A- H 2-,1 - ,. --Q ff? , ' ",.-"riff Q -I fa 2451- ' . .--:-Llfexfs '-X-' N ' ., ' ,, n .mm all ,Mn V Egg' -Qvmv. ' ,,,,4.p3'if ls' 75. . -I.. .Q mai S, ,Q 3-Excavating for the foundation, October 22, 1926. 7-Preparing the foundation, November 1, 1927 4 and 6-Up to the iirst floor, january, 1927. 1-Placing the steel girders, February, 1927. 2-Up to the second floor. 5-The steel work complete, May IO, 1927. E303 LANDSCAPING THE GROUNDS 1-A f 3 M151 2' ape-if ,-? NL' in 1 Grachng north of the PhyS1CS BU11C1111g after removlng the Horkey fznmhouse September 21 1927 2 3 and 5 Laymg the stone walks September 1927 4 Plantmg the elms pla a south entrance Commerce and Fmanee Bulldmg Marth 71 1928 f31 S 7-1 1 1 U i v 1 J I N -X , - ' ' A V ' ' M- ' - I ' 4. Ak , 1 ' -3. ' W ,. 4- , , M 9 , ' -. . .lf on , , . A '-ff? 1 ' 1 G, 1- , '. -".: r ' up ,- . E .1 1 . gg ' .- ' 4 , . ' 1 151: ,' I . ,-XJ N ,n 5 I 1 J A l',',v':' ' .. 'jx' 'lg X V - h yu J i, , If 1 I M , . ' ,GN ,, 5.-1,-I -X 5 L 1 1 "GJ 'H f' M 'i2:i. wg ' , . . T I - -' j 1 S S - S S , 1.-Li:-J 1 1 -. E' . . f p . 1 ,gn-7 - 1 e S A- 1 -fe,-if ,Q 1 , on ' .I Pl .1 Q ' . , ' . V 41.5" 'f A 553-f S ' 1 ' S- 'V' V 1 J -S S ' ' . , I '- ,Y '. ' . Q" " Q 'g Y 1 N-i 1, -I ' . , ,U Q 1 , ' E ' -I I 1 W X , - 1 V .1 ' "F - Q . - 7 - .W V , V4 W f, . 1 b -, f- ' , --Vi . - W' -- .4 . . ,,, V ' ' 5, Q. ' :I .1 .H I L Z 1 Lv , . , ., 7 V Avhui YI- V , . .. in . D . . . ' . l h 3 1 ' a "' a a ' i Q Z4 s S , S .., , . THE MIRACLE 1 1 J . '31, 1 .mul Ci 1 1' rv I' 4' l TPI, . E V I . 1. 't 'v""C'1'Y fffm. -'fx' 1 'Q ' R-l'.,:.,f!1-gif? 'ff . ' 1' ' ' A ef-T - ,- A , . . A L5 V - f ' ve A- , rr 4 " Y- 1 '?5j,',gg3 1 V .' f F ,T Wffif A - 'gif' ' 5 " i ""'1 X : 'Q ' , aw. V, i I da '-TG 1. .uf .- L l i? E E A . ' -- 1' , , 4-fnv-, 1 in u ' -,f,m'., - '91 'w Sfwffy lga g " gig ' ,Sm NM C, , ', Q-- .,.4,,.,. 1- '1H.f,g -5.34 - 5:3 fff',.f,'f71F:- f?""'5' W 3- A1 " v g ' , f f- N '1-f-Q1 ' ' - h -' 'Y V" 'Y' " . 1-J --s r 'ferr'-Q . 9555-..-1' '. , ' -' 'C' "'- .H'-nfl. ' K. . -xii-r-N .1 "7 ,Q ,h ex,,,,QgiA1- 9 f. Q im. ...V Q V h f-rr-wjg-gt:13,P i me-yi 1' , 11' r ' .. 2-The Campus from the corner of Fairfield and Florence, December 25, 1924. 1-The Erst street car arrivesj 3-The rising Campus, September, 1926. 4 and 5'-The work progresses. 7-Looking north from the Tower, May, 1927. 6-The same View as number 2, three years later, December, 1927. 1321 ' ' '. ,' . -! , V " 1 , I , Y X .' ' I . . 1 -iz. ' I 1 ',, ' , - ' :H V N' A .I V 'gg - I:-LW: J 1- .Q :ur - . 'AL J, I A A STUDY IN CONTRASTS 1 The Un1vers1ty d1str1ct 1n 1920 Traces of the Horkey omon pateh whlch occup1ed the slte of the present Commerce and Fmanee Bu11d1ng may be seen 1n the lower center of the plcture A duck pond and Swlmmlllg hole covered the space between the present Physms and Chemlstry BU11C11I'1gS 7 The smme dlstrlct four yezus later 1977 I3 1 1 , , 1 1 N , , 3 . , I - , V ' Y " Nw 1 1, 1 1 1 1 1, V n . . 1. ' I1 1 L C I J. I 1 . . . 7 . . . ,, . 5 . . . 1 . , .. I -1, ' QT L - '. -1 . 31 THE GOLDEN .JUBILEE , 1" wi? VV A 1 U 1-President McNicho1s confers honorary upon Fred J. Fisher. 2 and 5-The procession before Golden Jubilee Mass. 3--Building the great bonfire. 4 and 6-The bonfuje. E343 TOWER 'sf ,uw as Wm w sf 1 and 6 The bugler sounds Taps 2 The wreath placed by Pres1dent McN1chols 3 UHVC1l1Hg the tablet 4 Flrmg the last three volleys 5 The guards present arms BLESSING THE NEWA UNIVERSITY -, ' ' i ' i"-..',:"'Ql- E .54 . .-:LA . ,, ..l,,-LA-- . ,,-.A,,,. , . v- .gl , 1, 'gl . ,.f " ' " 1 ... JJ- . . .h L ff- :' - - - -- N T2 " fi v- tn 'U A .A r 3 n- I" ' "' 1 ' A F 'x v' "' N N 3' ' N ' ' '- ll av "U L 0 ! i . . """""- f ' Z4 5,7 . e . J:"' ing-V. Vs . -I -".'2.,,,1ff-, 1 n D -Bishop Gallagher blesses the Faculty Building. 'Z-The procession reaches the Engineering Building. -Bishop Gallagher and assisting clergy. 4 and 5-Blessing the Patio. 6-The procession enters the Physics Building from the East and NVest Drive. l36l R , 1"': THE NOTRE DAME GAME I A 'sffflf wax. +1 ,:6Wd," QW? ri 1 Frlendly 6116111165 Knute and Gus 2 Temporary stands .1 and The West stand 4 T e Mmrmes preserve order 5' The boxes crowded w1th notables 7 Wa1t111g to get 111 T371 E 'eesb e i57gi4.'- ". -1" : -. : ,tc X Y , f 'wr . ft fgf-4 ' . . I ' T . . ' 35 . I f' - T ,. ' - , ' 'TT Q - In ,,-7 4 E T! T -X .1 T 3 A 1' E ' X ja-Q P' N ig wi g sgyv T sl ' T T W4s 'E e E. . ke. , E' E 1 N31 'H L ,. . ,- , jr ' , sf' , -IQ? I I it if 1-6:12 "-2 '1- - ' -, . - H . H s- . - h r f J fc. THE NOTRE DAME GAME , R. .f- L5? , ' Q Xi - f " L ,yi YR' .5,.'pj.'v 1f9?if-qi, D 1 ' 5 W I I + M-Q' ' E is--5 'E - Q 5 1 - K --,. - ,. Q' . I .4 , N ' V lf ' Q. Lia? my ' 1 ' "A " ' ig. ' E :4 7"'x'gj'xx Lf' PEQESH' ' - 'P WH "F '3' f 1 'RSM 'fc f 'fag :mal Aff? XM . A I Mn, 'A . f 21? 1 We .M A . 'n 2 0 WH i 1 ., H, . ,W 4, , .W , , N V. ,WJ E A 5 2J ""-- -'fr-:Je-he f PP, ,E m. 21" 501 - . '::" fd! . -- 4 Y -14. 1 . . if Gage- -4 "C :'g:i3g7j,::: 1-5 3,-5 miss Nw-, Gif' "F 11 -ws 1 I 5-133 fr".-,RES fi, NYT'--'EE he FF. - X 1 ,fi 51:1,w2:Q- f15:,-3g,n,-,- .-- .211gg,,g+g:- ..hf::.' i' F'--1 ,.,,:, j Q x mf?7iIg3?Z,'?FT-.1l3?'r7T""',F":'7'i"-":L: 'V 1-'Eli' ' if P12-?f.g'2w f f? ' X533 7- 1'i"i'f '..'I1?i":3' A ,-1' 'N?.1"7iLiWf-2 ? - - -- .- 5 --'eil 7 , ,W J "7"1'-'rfr'-'-mfg -Y - 1 Y xx gil" :V 4 ve- "4 . .f l 1 I ! 1 2 1-The Notre Dame Band between halves. 2-A crashing into the bench. 3-Notre Dame's ball! 4-The line holds! 5-Stopped in his tracks! U83 L 1 1,2134 fl 3' 'Vlsvx 7 ' W qv ,ahh i 49 CLASS GAMES AJ- 1 Ufgmd xi? MQ M ii? Xxgxxm' MJ xx Y, .Y--,-L "Im-It NR ,-rx M xii, , X WF. 'L' sr ! iffm ' 3:12 15557 'M 'mmm 1 The Sophs run up then' flav 2 and 8 Hog tylrlg contest Z 6 and 7 The tug of war 4 he class presxdents shake S1egel fleft and Br1tt fmght 5 The Joust If 39 I FT 1 ' . " 'V "'iV?I57 uw V' ,Q-ups ' ' ' A " .:-FE' ' 3516- f fy," Wi . 'A M, W x A. ,, 1. - 1- T . 1-5 L" . lib W WSW SSY I 1 1 , ,L . 5.5. 5. . af 1 fi 5 f i ' I , .QQ P gf 1, pb Q . 5. - 5,-47-4- '- . . x xw":,2. A il V J . L- Q Am H ..L:" V V! If 'S ' ""'g"- 7 .D N U ' f rf VA wx.. A A S 1.1 - 1 X fu., . , .1 .I L 5 f- ' ' ' W T h ' .w ry! Q li ' ' """"" f 'T P' Y grim ' , ,524 I U I hx ', X, J ff j-' v,.5:'g7f 1',i'fT'f'jg4q G jf E . , -AJ.,......... , 1 1' 15' 3.-"1 'D , r- " .v -,' , W 4 ' ' " Q -V. ,fs ' . . ' , - .5 ,,,. V X --- -.514 KR :N Im A x ' -X tank 1 - Q. ,, D Q , 15 A . gi U -.., - ,., ,. ,. ,, ,W-,,-.f .' F K Y Y H ' Y ' Y I7 V Y A ' ., S' I ' Y -L . -. w q I f - . 1 W 157' A 1 3+-4"-:aw "f+:fw::1f,s' 5 ,fi 5 , I 'f l ' f , . - , 3 ., vm., " "Q, 'hy'--.5-.j+f,-.Jy.y U, , x X.: . . 1 t if f. 6143 -- 3 - .H g3lR,.2.g,1j:5J:.l1,k f T ','g'f? 'i B ' R' f e V S - . 1 5 - In 1' 4 0" 'p 'na 1 X ,- ' -v., ,I 1 ., - YT. Z' - W ri, Q: , H -' fi I V- ff eww.: S I :ELL ..L .1 .-' " '- 'R' 'A F ' ' ' QQ 2 ,. Q ' . - , 'f n '-1' ff S1-11.-f -. 1 w- , .. - ' ':i, 4- f wrwfv-.efcg-. vi, . fy., :V -L1 - .g'15.gj....Q..'.1.TQ5-41,55 5V,,j:.g,,Q4:f.-Q-1,-:gg ,gy-XLQ-Q 3 T! TL?-5441. sg " .. -Q-4-:t':ff5'f , -.+fr?g:arvf': 'A , . 5 '17 "E V . ' - , ' - , L -T D. . . , . .,. 4 .- r 1 ls. ,Y A f -. 1, f--, .f Q 59341 M sr mir ".f ,QQW hwiEfiQf'H V2 'QT' , A , I LQ 511,14 fl? i fm g' , ,-sw ,wif t K V Y r 21 . V, - -6,75 , ,SB -pfprrgl i -- -.::.-N - . W -' A ,T jj' M "W M sf Lg ffff'f'f" , ,mx xii, -7:,:,L :La 3, L, THE DAILY GRIND 5 ' "fig 5 SLQ Ligfill :rem .iff tfiiviflu A ,A 45119 M' 571'-.LL -.xi . Ag svmb ,L jd :ff W1 ' wif. JJ-Sk 'E V' V gmt! " me :H -Q MM gig-: 4. VF. 14 r gi 'E 'X HQ A, '- 'Y' ggipi' fl slfw "1 , a' Kg ' ",. Q - f.'i7 ' ,l w' ag, Qtr o Y .A , ' ' ' 1 1 N Q1 '- -1 KJ ,, ' .44 Ta:-671 ..l.T,.':1 33. ,ix , .az X'-ij V, - - ki,-Qflfg f if 1 HQ' U, w I' 'WI ' 1- 1 1 ,.! lijx 7:7-A ' rt I X? ,Li , rj?- , xt' 3. ,, - 1 ' :X ,f E ual!!! n L, .ff R X J s .- F' 1 ' ' if " In ' vffvfr, 4 W 169 v 4 lf, iv I1 L ggi wi V lrw. . his .sw . 71 gf! 3-The 8:55 unloads. 6--'The rush to make the nine o'c1ock. 2-Tardy but unruffled. 4-"Pearl" .: 3 Reese and h1S Jewels. 5' and '7-Between classes. 1-The noon rush. 'X - ' "L, 22' V5,' 'y7. GL . , , -- - . ,., - .. . ,Wh , W W Y , Y 144. fr f .. f'.':".'vT.'.f. -..- 1.11511 irc-?,g?:."E.jg1' F403 X V V ,iif 1 '1' . , , - '11, fp , . HARD AT WORK 'Fi 1 The east Phys1cs Lab 2 The Engmeerlnv Shop The General Chenustry Lab 4 Mechanlcal drawxng 5' The Aeronautical Lab 6 One of the small Engmeermg Labs 7 The North B1o1ogy Lab S Electncal Engmeemng Lab f41 fin! -is-'W SA 'Ii ,, , , , L, , 4. . E, . L Q fu ,N SSN ,if .f ' T ' , :J V :KX . ' T ' Y - 1 I xxx V - I ll' , xy . , ,. ,rw KV. . L , 1 V 1 ' - . ' 7 . ij 1: ' A - 'fkz - J . Z 5 - ' D A V T rf wr T' ' - fi Y ' 1 7 ' ' ' Q, W ' N 4 ' ' l - ' ' 4 A 4 . , Nh, . . , - A 'Y T ' - ' rf, I ' , ,H j To 'N A F K l ' rf' ' ., 'y ' vi Aff: XJA' Jil? L' - 'U5 M ' A , ' "1 . , L 4 1 1 5 . . -If - . 1 5 . J- . 1 15i.Q5?,:li1 5'-izcggfgif. fQfQfE:g:.?i :23l.ij-,913 Qi:2:1.!:q1:.iT .QT-.': Z - l THE UNIQN OPERA .f ff'2"w1r Q ' iid" -A-. r 1 ! lr M. m in . QA V l 1 1 fx . A , N . , , .4 .. Q.. .. Lf.-. . .. WJ . , sn - if I i Ki J-5, . I fi Y I in ff, - - I, ' 1 A f '- i '- N I 1-'--'WW'--4-.., .,,, NA, . f DETROIT? own MUSICAL COMEDY I- Wifi" ' wr? 'Y . 'I nuunlnnnn i " . f V uunnnnvv on ' O DITIIIDIY UNION 1 ,V ovmunc. nc. ua E W A1.Kru Q 1 U pil 9E . suuaenf R 4 1- l.AFAYl:1"r: '. ji - 15 I Q Q an , 'R 9 135 52 231315: Ii c , A - ' a , . in ra? Y , lx' it 'A f ,. - ,.. . 549 n. gkrlh Ll ll la W.. F in , 1 will ,M , ' ' Q u'1.u '1'f 11. ---.4 A-'l.Jl:.'. . , 53 Q X .ff .Q x all r5'..1yl- V' 'Au f' .Li s ll?" il i " M ,W -- Wf- ly. f " f ,- - ' J . .r , 4. LQQEQJ 1-The "ladies" of the ensemble. 2-"Fascinating Carmen." 3-Michael Duane fOwen Paulinej and Venita fLorangerQ. 4-Some of the publicity. 5-Dolora fCarlsonJ dancing with male chorus 6-The first day of rehearsal. 7-"Senoritas." S-The gentlemen of the ensemble. i42ll THE UNION OPERA ,4- it ee f ,M-1-'--X gba 'S.. -Oxi- 1 Er1c Carlson as Dolora 2 Slerra Krekler and Petracc1 Krekler and Fourmer 4 One of the Senontas 5 M1ChHB1 and Dolora tete a tete 6 Three dashmg Juans 7 Mlchael goes Spamsh i431 fa!"':""": ,.7Z-'.y:'f.,.- -ngg-"' wx h -1 1 ' " N, f,.?V.:i V, .-Xu: - gpg ,H at e 1 w, e K . e 1 ff' ,Llff 'ilfx ' i' . '11 rf- ,Cie "Yi-N N f 1' e , "- f 4- .N . - -2 ." , '.' 3. Y 5 .V . ' 'J 1 " v '. ,X T., I ' ","" H5 ' ' ' '- fu Q e . N '39, 23 ,f iw .: 1 P, I' A , ' ya' 1 'G ef, 4 ' - 1 ' ' ix. ' , L gf A' - A 'M f , ' 1. ' V " a X , .. ' 4 Q e ' V 5 4 I A 3 g vw - w' H , ? , 1 H ' A 4 , l '.,- 1 W , ev' V e ' Le 5 W , K I W kv P, I' . ' '. my , 'H 1 , A ul ' 7 7.4 jx - ' , . . I ,ff 2 A , A -1 . .L fl k ,A - '- A I , - 1 'f Iii. L ij - I ' 1 Q 'xx xxx . V .XXI ' ix ' f ' . 1' DQ , ' 1 ' wx ' Y- ff X ,. 1 w wx IA. "zaf- 1' ,- H V V 5 S - , , , , , , . fa R 'f'e. v xy ' V - ' . ' ' V -:- "1 ' Ali H ...Q I' , 'Q 'fr f- V V 1 sf V,, V A V - V. W , ,W V.. . ,, 'i ,r ' " l 4 O w f , ' "A . , b, 1 , , - wr I Tam! H 1 ir f V 1 l M " V IV '-X V - - V 1 b - ,- ,fl .N , 'Z X , - 12 . A -' L Y , -3 X - 'N "1 -1' L: V ' - .4 'x l NYY V , , V , , iii I -V , n ' Y ' W, . EC '- W I 'Q ! T' , . , , , A ,R i , , J , , '1,Mj'1? Y - 14" .Q-' . ' -. ' 1 O ML- V 1 V V!! H . A' . V K' ' 1-,,,,,f""" E' I ' H1577 "A xl P "' "'iQ-al.,-L-I 1 'A' Nr b 'N M . Y.. e . . . , . - . - , . J- . - .. - ,, 1 - , . g, ,, ,xx X . 1'-,O THE UNION OPERA -- 5' ex 1-.1 X, 5, v W X I 1 V v r Y 1 1 w A I , 1-G. O. Getter fMcMi11anj and X. Zema fGa1boQ. 2-Manuel Labor QI-Iinckleyj and Carmen Oigaro fBe11aimeyj. 3-Dolora Fernandez fCarlsonj. 4-Michael Duane fPaulinej and Dolora. 5-Beppo ffraversej. 6-Quarto fRobertsj and Pinto QB. Monaghanj. .vm . 4, , --f--A-4-:,4'A:544 L in 1 J' -' ' '-J. .Fw HZ- F !.457S:3, E .AV ,G If .ggi !J:K1',-it lx? .1 H 5 . WINTER SCENES ON THE CAMPUS 71533 ' li SFC c 2 li wgfii r 'P N27 ,,,,,,,,Q-iL,,,,,,h- AA . 1' X . W 1 L -W is-.mf u , 1 Q, A 61.11 ' V 3,-l U5 li gl . PP' -I ,M .. . K X 1' x' ll, l J I as lla ir. I ' A xlit X 1 ll 5 Ci . B1 ,' 3 1, 4 and 5-Hockey on the ice south of the Physics Building. 'Z and 6-Skating on the site iof the future Medical School, west of the Engineering Building. 3-The Cofeds' Winter Frolic. 'lik I. 7--Claire King makes a hit. F u'Gig"X i .S S c S cc - ..., , i ,.,,.,. , - , - l45l- .' I-'J AT WORK AND PLAY .-' v 1 - - .- 71 1-The Union billiard tables. 2-The WOMCIIQS League Room. 3-A corner in the Union House 4-Peter Pan. 5-The Varsity News Business Office. 6-A corner in the sorority room. 7-Editing the Humor Magazine. - i463 Q3 diff sip f HL' ip: M gf-J .e3i- d.1V u- .1 43'- I I 4, 1 .ill .41.. :H-1 dy WSH .: l., iii! mqsg. Mafia? W nfl . fav? 1, -YJ 'Y U,,. W 511 -1. l.. 171 fn. lfv. 'I 74' 'Li v 1 ' JJ wh.- rw:- dvi w 1 ll, 1 3 7, L4 1., 1 4,5 t 1h1zY?:s.B J iffif YV' ir ,- ', ,,..fgYi 'Y , 1. H 1- I. ' 'J . 1 - 1 ,yn if-..4k.g1 ' , . gy- ,. ,wi ,I W. H.. fb L:-y,.Fk-is'-, - ,pgiq I ,H 1" 'f' ,,,. -. .. ., , THE ETA ZETA SIGMA INITIATION ,, Q Dixie: 1-A very "catty" affair. 2-"Kid Boots." 3-Miriam Russell and Iris Young. 4-Williixm Tell had nothing on this. 5-Angela Gignac. 6-Taking the president out for a ride. 7-Eleanor Fiedler. 8-Florence Bernard walks the chalk line. 9-Claire' King and Joy Rypsam. 10-Getting Set. -if E' If Y. if 1 n r ' QE Y AT- vb V rlj 1, If 55:53 7 Y--.,,. fi 44? fiI,, .. .J W ff' W . ry .. ll" i wg lil' lt, T?" ff' 4: ' l. f .Ml 'L' fvwl All iff Aiea 'gif LJ, J i, ,,., llxf lg W1 'I -4 I 4' . vifwi ,nf ,iii W XELTJ 1 43 we ' if ff' fi. J Ja ll iw' f . , l 1 -LQ. . .....J4.:g ,- L -, , , W , ,YY W-vlg 1-AA ,WY , W, ., , ,, - .,-,-,- , -,A ?,g.....,.-,A ,N ....? ,g.,e,,,,-...- , i - . ww., -..w.., ...--,. iv .f v,..,...,. ,.,-,.,.,q.,,......., ,h -,. ..,,.,...,,, f- ff., V I -N--2-:ni ., -- V A A - .. ,Y -if.-.-- . vt- -... - -- .- A - -A--. --e..:,fe Q--::f. .L f:,..m .-- 4.1 .4-...,.- .4,....-..k,.,-..b. ..-sr V Y AW Y Y Y -7- Y E471 CD E E483 - CMSSSGS l K QL I-Il - JOHN P. MCNICHGLS, SJ., President HENRY W. OTTING, SJ. Secretary PHILLIP C. DUNNE, SJ. Treasurer JOHN T. MORTELL, SJ. Assistant Treasurer GEORGE A. KEITH, SJ. Dean of Men 51 FLORENCE E. DONOHUE Dean of Women, Registrar CATHERINE H. MENEY Recorder THOMAS F. DAVIS Bursar ELSIE FERGUSON Assistant Bursar I ARTS AND SCIENCE J. JOSEPH HORST, SJ., Dean CLARENCE ALTENBURCELR, B.Ch.E.g C. BALDWIN BACON, M.A., JOHN M. BANKSTAHL, SJ., CHARLES BERTHET, B.M.E.g DONALD BIGGEQ HAROLD C. BOOTHROYD, B.Ch.E.g FRANCIS BREN' NANQ LYNDON O. BROWN, A.B.g LEO E. BUSS, M.S.g WILLIAM R. CORRICAN, S.j.g MICHAEL CRAVETTE, Ph.D.g CHARLES DUFFY, A.M.g AL' PHONSE J. EI, A,B.g ALOYSIUS F. FRUMVELLER, S. j., ALEXANDER GARCIS, A.B.g ALBERT GART' NER, A.M.g WILLIAM P. GODFREYQ FRANCIS H. GRIFFINQ MARK S. GROSS, S.j.g PAUL P. HAR' BRECHT, M.A., O. W. HEDGES, M.A.,LL.D., j.D.g CLAUDE H. HEITHAUS, SJ., DENIS R. JANISSE, M.A.g CHESTER W. JOWORSKIQ SISTER MARY IGNATIUS, I.H.M.g WILLIAM MAYROSE, A.B.g JAMES C. MCGEARY, 5.1.3 CHARLES H. METZCER, SJ., FREDERICK A. MEYER, S.I.g JOHN P. MORRISSEY, 8.1.3 RICHARD A. MUTTKOWSKI, Ph.D.g CLAYTON PAJOT, B.C.E.g TRUE E. PET' TENGILL, A.B.g DUDLEY H. ROWLAND, B.Ch.E.g EUGENE W. SECORD, B.S.g CARL H. SEEHOFEER, LL.B., M.C.S., C.P.A.g MIGUEL A. SUAREZ, A.B.g DANIEL SUNDAY, A.B.g LOUIS WEITZMAN, SJ. U21 .AQ 1,1 Z. .V 1 , V DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE CARL H. SEEHOFFER, LL.B., M.C.S., C.P.A., Dean CARL F. BEHRENS, M.A.g LYNDON O. BROWN, A.B.g MICHAEL CRAVETTE, Ph.D.g ALEXANDER GARCIA, A.B.g ALBERT cg.-KRTNER, A,M.g F. H. GRIFFIN, A.M.g EDNVARD HART, A.B.g O. W. HBDOES, A.B.,j.D.g S. JAMES, B.C.S.g DENNIS R. JANISSE, A.M.g LESTER K. KIRK, A.B.g JOSEPH A. LUYCKX, A.B.,L.M.g C. MCCURRY, A.B.g VICTOR MITCHELL1 DIPXNIEL J. MOYNIHAN, A.B.g ROBERT POWERS, A.B.g BERT RIEVE, B.C.S.g E. A. ROBERTS, B.C.S. U31 , . NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE JOHN A. RUSSELL, M.A., LL.D., Dean FRANK W. EDWARD, B.A.,C.A.g WILLIAM B. O'REGAN, A.B.g E. THOMAS ASHMAN, C.P.Ag MATTHEW J. BREITENBECKQ ROBERT B. BRUCEQ MAKJOR WM. BUTLER, C.P.A.g ASHER L. COR' NELIUS, LL.B.g HERBERT B. CROSS, B.C.S.g ROBERT DAVIDSON, M.C.S., C.P.A.g W. J. EN' RIGHTQ JAMES FITZGERALD, M.A., LL.D.g ROBERT T. FLATTERY, LL.B.g GTTO WEIST HEDGES, M.A., LL.B.g GEORGE FREDERICK HELWIG, A.B., B.C.S.g JOHN TILSON HIGGINS, Ph.B., LL.B. SAMUEL J. HOEXTER, M.E.g HERBERT O. HOPE A.B.,M.B.A.g ERNEST W. HOTCHKISS, LL.B. EDWIN C. HOUSEHOLDERQ LOUIS W. MGCLEAR LL.B.g ARTHUR L. MCGRATH, A.B. E543 a NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE HENRY W. OTTING, SJ., Regent JOHN MCNALLYQ JOHN J. MAHER, LL.B.g WARD H. MARSH, B.S.g EARL A. MAsONg JOSEPH E. MILLSQ FRED C. NASHQ HENRY W. OTTING, S.J.g WILLIAM A. RATIGAN, A.M.g JOHN A. REYNOLDS, LL.B.,A.M.g ALBERT RIEBLING, ENOS A. ROBERTS, B.C.S.g ARTHUR JAMES Roclcg RAYMOND W. SGHROEDER, LL.B.g W. G. SESSERQ ALFRED N. SLAGGERT, M.A.,LL.B.g RICHARD STEPHENSON, B.F.S.g LOUIS G. WE1Tzf MAN, S.J.g GEORGE WILLENSQ EDWARD W. W1LsONg AMOS C. WRINGER, B.C.S.,C.P.A.g GEORGE B. WRIGHT. U53 ENGINEERING JOHN P. MORRISSEY, SJ., Regent RUSSELL E. LAWRENCE, M.S., Dean PETER ALTMAN, B.Ae.E.g CLARENCE ALTENf BURGER, B.Ch.E.g WILLIAM BAKER, CHARLES BERTHET, B.M.E.g DONALD BIGGEQ BERT N. BLAKESLEE, B.S.g HAROLD C. BOOTHROYD, B.Ch.E.g FRANCIS BRENNANQ JOHN J. CATON, M.S., E.E., WILLIAM A. CROWLEYQ ALPHONSE EI, A.B.g ALOYSIUS F. FRUMVELLER, SJ., JASPER GERARDIQ DAVID P. GILMORE, M.S.5 MARK S. GROSS, SJ., PAUL P. HARERECI-IT, A.M.g CLAIR C. JOHNSTON, B.C.E.g JOSEPH KIMPLER, B.M.E.g FRANCIS J. LINSENMEYER, B.M.E.g JAMES L. MC' GEARY, S.J.,M.A.g HERMAN E. MAYROSE, B.S. in M.E.g WILLIAM MAYROSE, A.B.g CLAYTON PAJOT, B.C.E.g TRUE E. PETTENGILL, A.B.g DUDLEY H. ROWLAND, B.Ch.E.g ROGER SUTTON, B.Ch.E., HARRY O. WARNER, B.S. i11E.E.g WALTER S. WEEKS, M.A.g LOUIS G. WEITzf MAN, SJ. , U63 LAW PETER J. MONAGI-IAN, Dean ARTHUR J. ABBOTT. ARTHUR J.. ADAMSQ FRANCIS W. ALLENg LLOYD AXFORDg JOHN W. BABCOCKQ MBRLE E. BRAKEQ HON. VINCENT BRENNANQ LOUIS H. CHARBONNEAUQ V. E. CROSSLEYQ PETER J. DREXELIUSQ CHARLES E. DUFFYQ JOHN H. ENGELg WILLIAM H. FALLONg ALVIN D. HERSCHQ PAUL H. KING. E571 LAW GEORGE A MCGOVERN SI Regent LEO W KUHN Louis W MCCLEAR JAMES R MCVICKER GEORGE H MARSTON HON FRANK MURPHY ANTHONY PARK CHARLES A RETZ HON L EUGENE SHARP LAWRENCE SPRAGUE HARRY S TOY, HON DONALD VANZILE WIL LIAM G WEBER OTTO G WISMER, ERNEST WUNSCH E531 . g . g . g . g . 9 ' 9 - ' LAFFQ JOHN P. SCALLENQ CARL H. SEE!-IOFFERg Lcfl :O Right: Top Row-Pnycruz, Cook, Simon, O'COnnOr, Holden. Bottom Row-Bnwes, Simmctt, Cymwski, Schafer, Ivlayune SENICR COUNCIL PHILLIP SCHAFER 'fffff-f President PHILLIP WYELS f VicefPresidem RICHARD SUTTON f f Secretary JOSEPH PAYETTE - f f 'Treasurer HOWARD BOWES j. STAFFORD MCLAUCHLIN GEORGE COOK CLYDE MAYOTTE RALPH HEIDENREICH ROGER OHCONNOR RICHARD HOLDEN ED SIMMETT RALPH JOHNSON WALDO SIMON NICHOLAS WAGENER I i611 ALKWEDGE ALTENBURGER BERND BEVINGTON JOHN PETER ALKWEDGE Detroit, Michigan NIGHT G. as E. CLARENCE L. ALTENBURGER, B.Ch.E., M.S. Delphos, Ohio ENGINEERING GEORGE VICTOR ALTERMATT, B.M.E Erie, Pennsylvania ENGINEERING Departmental Representative, 1928 "Tower" Engineering Society Banquet Committee fl, SJ. BERNARD LOUIS AUMAN, B.S. Bay City, Michigan DAY c. ea E. Alpha chi, sodamy qi, z, 3, ip. PERRY Louis BERGMAN, B.S. Bark River, Michigan DAY C. Ev' F. Sigma Kappa Phi: Saginaw Club: Sodality I-U. ALTERMATT BIGGE Q i621 AUMAN BERGMAN BINKLE BOND ROLAND GEORGE BERND, B.Ae.E. New Richmond, Wiscoiisiii ENGINEERING Aeronautical Society. WILLIAM HENRY BEVINGTON, B.S. Detroit, Michigan DAY C. E? P. Alpha Chig Sodality Q-ij. DONALD MARTIN BIGGE, B.Ch.E. Manistee, Michigan ENGINEERING Delta Alpha Phig Secretary KD: Preside nt I-il Alpha Sigma Tau-President GJ: Activities Honor Society-Secretary GJ: "Tower" Staff I-U3 De partmental Sales Head "Tower" Ujg Class Secre ' C 'l T easurer HD, Assistant tary UQ, Junior ouncl r ' Business Manager "Aces Wild" C712 Unio tary CSD: Sodality 11, 2, 3, 4. SJ: Secreta Physics Laboratory Assistant H, il, KEITH PHILIP BINKLE Detroit, Michigan NIGHT C. Es' F. CHARLES RICHARD BOND Detroit, Michigan NIGHT G. Ei E. n Secrc ry lil BORLAND BOURKE BRADY BRENNAN LAWRENCE EARL BORLAND Kmtore Ontawo NIGHT c sa F Delta SILYTVI PI Class beurntary and Treasurer HJ Secrerary Aesocmnd Evemnr, Classes U 41 Senxor Counul STEPHFN PATRICK BOURLE Dstrort Mzchzgan ARTS Ei SCIENCE Sochllty K1 Z 3 41 SOCIEIJS Tuscuhm fll S amsh Club Phxlomarhrc Sucre: 1 ARTHUR J BOUCHARD Detrcnt Mzclngan NIGHT C cf F WILLIAM JOSEPH BOWERMAN A B Detront Mzchxgan ARTS Ee SCIENCE 1lIty fl 2 HOWARD JAMES BOWES B S Ene, Pennsylvama DAYC :BF Del:-I Sxgma P Sodwlrty I-0 Varsny News UI Tower C31 Class Treasurer HJ lass Vxcc Prcldcnr 141 Assrsmnt Property Manager CAceslWIld 141 Scnmr Ball Chaxrmun Scnmr ouncx BOUCHARD BRCDEL E613 BOWERMAN BOWES BYRNE CAMINICK FREDERIC A BRADY BS Detrmt Mrchxgan DAYC GF Alpha Chx Umor: Rcpresentanve IU Supho more Class Prcslclcnt Frnsh Frolrc Commrttce KU Sophomore Prom Commmee U1 FRANCIS JOSEPH BRENNAN, B Bvownmlle New Tor ENGINEERING luy Lre Junxor Class Treasurer 1-U Sen Secrcnry CBJ VIRGINIA BRODEL LLB Detrozt Mzchzgan LAXV TRACY JOSEPH BYRNE London Ontarw NIGHT C E? F EVELYN CAMINICK LLB Detrozt Mrcllrgan LAW Srgma Deln Tw C E wr Class . , . . s . ' , A.B. p 'tin' " ' 'ylff 335 . ,,. I . ' ,Q Varsity Baskctball 12, 31: Freshman Football 111, K ' - I ' ' I .' . I . . .' ' ' , . . ' Sod.' , , 3, 41. l 4 . l 1 f . . l . . , . . , . '- ig I' : ' ' . . . , . I .Q .. I. .. 9 A.: Q C , ' s 3 . . V CARROLL CARVILLE C OLLINS COOK ALBERT BERNARD CARROLL LL B Iac son Mzclmgan LAXV Delta Thcca Ph: Alpha Srgma Tau Scmor C' a Treasuru BERNARD FRANCIS CARVILLE B M E oncsboro A1 ansas ENGINEERING Detroit Engmcermg Society CLYDE BERTON CASE, B C E Wzlllamspovt Permsylva-ma ENGINEERING ROMAN VINCENT CEGLOWSKI B100 Iyn New TOT NIGHT C Q? F CHESTER LAVERN CLOYD Detrmt Michigan NIGHT C U F Delegate Associated Evening Clas ce JAMFS JOSEPH COLLINS B S Wau au Iowa ARTS Es' SCIENCE Phxlomuhlc Socxety Sodallly CASE C EGLOWSKI C LOYD L ORRIGAN COTTER C OYNE IMI JAMES ROBERT C0oR Detron Mlchlgzm NIGHT C Ez? F Delta Sigma Px Vxce Clmxrman Absoclatcd Exe nmg Cla ses Class Pre:-:dent 41 Clnlrmln junior Senior Banquet Pace: Wxld Cnmmntrec HENRY BERNARD CORRIGKN B Ae E Dctrozt Mzchzgcm ENGINEERING Aeronaurlml Socxety GERALDJ COTTER LLB Mt Pleasant Mzchlgan LAXV Sodalxty Lawyers Club JOSEPH LESTER COYNE Detroxt Mmlugan NIGHT C cs' F Alpha Ch: . . . f , . . ' 'Q ' 3 ' rl ss ' , , A . . . ,' : ' - V ' I " ' s z - " 43, : J - 1 3 l Dance Committees. Associated Evening Classes. . . , . . . I - li - . , . . . , , k . li .- t . , . . ' ' ' ' s .. k , . . . Y - . CRA NE CRONIN DEMOPOULOS DEMPSEY FRANCES ANNE CRANE, B S Dctrort Mtclugan DAY c ef E Eta Zen S1gm1 Senmr Crrls Club Sodalxly U 4 Cl1sS Secretary U. U Ch urmmn Wornen S Lcwguc Dance Commrttccs Butterllrcs Cast 121 GERALD ELLIS CRONIN, LL B Bfoo lyn New T01 LAW Cammn Eta Cnmma Chmcellor HD A ocnrc Edrror Law Rcvxcxx C RAYMOND JOSEPH CROWLEY, B Ae E Prqua Oluo ENGINEERING Acronwtlcal Socxctx Detrolt M1ch1ga11 LAW cmor Glrl Club Girl Basketball fl C11 S Secretary fl J Kappx Bet.: P1 Valentine Dance Cummmcc 122 Corrmpondzng, Secrctary Womens Lexgn KZJ Second V1cePresxdLnt Women S League KU CARL PETER DECRER Detrort M1cl11gan CROWLEY CYROWSKI DECKER DEMPSEY DcMATTIA DIERDORF JAMES ATHAN DEMOPOULOS LLB Dctrmt Mzchzgan LA W JOHN PAUL DEMPSEY Detroit M1ch1gan NIGHT C Ei F Sodalrrv Cluss Vrcc Prcsxdcnt UD THOMAS JOSEPH DEMPSEY LL B Med Ord Massacluusetts LAW Delta Theta Phx Freshman Football fll Vlrsny Footb ll 121 ClasS Vice: President U1 Class Premdent WJ WALTER HENRY DEMATTIA, B C E Detrort Mmlugan Chr Srgma Phx Athletx Board of Control C51 ClasS Treasurer Q13 Class Secretary I-0 ,lHop Commlttec C45 Merry Ann Commrttee HJ Aces YV1ld Committee lil Engmcermg Banquet Comm1ttceC3 4J Salcw Tower 143 Engmeer mg Society becretary fvj JOHN CARLTON DIERDORF, LL B Grand Rapzds Mlchzgan LANV Trxbune Hosmcr Senate Delta Them Phx Grand NIGHT C E? F Rapxds Club E073 53 'I . ' jf. :A .:.: ll A , li ' A ' ' - y. 1 '. g 1 3 ss '. ' , ' ' ' SJ. , . . . f , - ' AMALIA S, CYROWSKI, LL.B. ENGINEERING S ' ' S' Ng ' S' . .A . D: H . I H ' , ,, 5 V A- . ' .s ' 1 , A : ' : 'A g ' , . -' ' 5'. ' DIETZ DILLON DGHERTY DOMINY DOMZALSKI DONLEY JOSEPH L DIETZ Detroit Mrclugan NIGHT C' Ei' F JOHN HOWARD DILLON, B Arch E Hlc mlm Kentuc y ENGINEERING Tuycre Class Vlct President md Premdtnt KU Junior Sensor Entnrtamment Committee AMBROSE P DOHERTY Detroit M1CI11gdH NIGHT C E! F JOHN EDMUND DOHERTY Dctrort MICI1 gan DAY C cr F Alpln Chr Departmcntll Sale Hcxd Tower f3J Froslx Frolrc f'u11xmlttc4, Ill Sophomore. Prom Commxlrcc Q21 EDWARD FRANCIS DOLAN, LL B Detrmt Mzchrgan LA W L66l DOHLRTY DOI AN DRITTLER DUNN W11 FRED LEARD DOMINY Arth E Detrozt Mlchzgan ENGINEERING Tuyere Senxor Archxtectural Club Dctroxr En gneermg Snclety Varsrty Bwnd fn 4 THADDEUS VICTOR DOMZALSLI A B LL B Detront M1cl11gan LAXV W1LL1AM LYONS DONLEY B Ch E Detrort Mwlugan ENGINEERING Detroxt Engmeermg Society Detrort Mrclugan DAY C C? F Delta Srgma P1 Varsnv New: fl Hop Committee DJ Marry Ann Fommrlree U1 Umon Nhna cr I-H JAMES M DUNN, BE Detrozt Mwhzgan ENGINEERING Sodalrty K of E bchollrhlp C M T Club Scudtnt Member A I E E D . 'M,B.Q.. I 'f I' I ' 2 ' I 4. '. I. 77. A ' k - li ' ' . , . ., . . 4. . I 1 1 I ' ' ' ' I B S i JOHN HENRY DRITTLER, B.S. . . . J , A 'N 'Q V M - H I ' V '14 L, H ,Mz, 3, 435 J' 2 , I, . - Q . g . g , EATON IIRIVIN FELDMAN FINK FINNFFRNI FISHER FLANNERY FOI EY FORNILI FOUNTAN JUDSON PALMER EATON B E E EDWIN HENRY FISHER, A B Hzghla-nd Park Mlclngan Detrozt MlCl11gdH ENCINEERING ARTS 6? SCIENCE Anwrnan In mute of Elccrrxcnl EIILIDLCI: lrty fl 2 4 -I Hop Cummx ee GERALD PATRIPR FLANNERY LL B RUSSELL L ERWIN BS Damn M,Lh,gm Detvmt Nhchzgan DAY C cf F Detroit Mxclligan NIGHT C U F HARLES THOMAS FINR LL B jackson Nlzclngml LANX Dprn Then Ph: Lrer bodalury Merry Ann Commnltcc MAURICE EDWARD FINNEGAN LL B Y Pontxac Mxcluga-n LAW VWYSIIY News Ill Pontnc Club Tmnx HJ I673 LAIV D Clxb Var ty Foothill ll 'V -U Cap Lan HJ Vxmcy Bnskuluall fl 'P J Cnpmam 1 J Ere hmm Football Coach ful NORM AN MATTHEW FOLEX B S Demon Mzchzgan DAY C L? F flu 5 Trcw urer IU ERNEST MAURICE FORNILI, B E E Demon M1Cl1gd71 ENCINEERING Detroit Engmeermg Socxety Anmrxcdn In trtute of Elcctnuel Engmczrs Mcrrv Ann Fommxttee Ch11rm1n U of D Branch of A I DJ Louis N FOUNTAN, B C E NVyzmdotte Mzclngcm ENGINEERING , - . . X. Y ' - - Q n ' v "' SA 'z " ' '. ' ' 1 Soda' , , 3, Ig ' I 'tt ISD. I i : 1 Q' sz I, . I.-..,. i4 4, 3 Q s 1 , ' . HENRY FELDMAN n ' ' ' ' I I l ' EA .S . z 'g J-5 sg ' 1 " A ' fp: . Z, 1' ' .1.E.E. FROST GELMAN GOMON GOODRICH GUY L. FROST Belding, Michigan LAW BENJAMIN E. GELMAN, B.S. Detroit, Michigan DAY C. fs' F. Sigma Phi Lambelag Regent's Scholarship 131. EUGENE J. GIBBONS, B.Arch.E. Detroit, Michigan ENGINEERING Detroit Engineering Societyg Senior Architectural Clubg Chairman Engineering Society Banquet 1513 Senior Ring Committee 151. WILLIAM PATRICK GODFREY, A.B. Detroit, Michigan ARTS E! SCIENCE Delta Pi Kappag Historian 1313 President, Alpha Sigma Tau 1415 Activities Honor Society 141: College Sodality 11, 2, 3, 415 Assistant Secretary 1315 Prefect 1414 Spanish Club President 1311 Varsity News 1211 Assistant Editor 131, Editor 141g Class President 131: Gym. Dance Committee 131g Chairman of U. of D. Goodfellows 141: Sevf enth Place, Intercollegiate Latin 131: Seventh Place, Intercollegiate English 1313 St. Vincent de Paul Society. ANTHONY GILBERT GOLDEN, B.M.E. Cloquet, Minnesota ENGINEERING GIBBONS GRAEF E633 GODFREY GOLDEN GRAY GREENBERG Louis GOMON, B.S. Detroit, Michigan ARTS En' SCIENCE GORDON L. GOODRICH, B.S. Lansing, Michigan DAY C. E? F. Delta Sigma Pi: Varsity Band 11, 2, 3. 41: "Aces Wild" Committee 1413 Senior Ball Com' mittee 1415 Union Board 141g Football Banquet Committee 141: Chairman, Basketball Banquet 141. EARL ANTHONY GRAEF, A.B. Detroit, Michigan ARTS cf SCIENCE Sodality 11, 2, 3, 411 Secretary, St. Vincent de Paul Society 1415 Football 11, 2, 313 Freshman Dance Committee 1113 Societas Tusculana 111. HAROLD EDWIN GRAY, B.Ae.E. Ellaader, Iowa ENGINEERING Detroit Engineering Societyg President Aeronau tical Society 141. JACK L. GREENBERG, B.S. Detroit, Michigan DAY C. fi F. Sigma Phi Lambda. GRIX GRIX HANNEMAN I-IASNAS JOHN CLARENCE GRIX Detrmt MICI1lgdH NIGHT C E? F Mdgl Delta Alpha PIII Dcln Szgma PI Chaxr man Assocxated Evcnmg Chswcs UD B-Iskcrbnll Manager A E C UI CI1ss V1ccPrcsIdcnt IU Paces IVIId Commxttea I-IJ A E C Dwntc Commrttee MERRILL HENRY GRIX B E E B Ae E Highland Park Mlclugan ENGINEERING Trea urcr U of D Scctmn Socletv of Automo tIvL Engmcera Aeromutlcal Socxuty Detrou: Engm crc-Iss Bawcb1II QI SI In er cI1ss Baskctlnll II 2 3 4 7, Ch.IIrm1n Scnmr Engmccrmg, bocrcty Dance Clnxrman Aeronauncnl Socuzty Dmner: Claw Athlctxc M1n1g r HJ WALTER SYLVESTER GUERNSEY Detrmt Mzchzgan NIGHT C Ei F ARTHUR PETER GWIZDALA Munger Mzchzgan NICHT C ci F GUERNSEY HAWKINS I69I GWIZDALA HACKETT HAYES HEALEY LAWRENCE TROY HACKETT, A B Detrmt Mrchzgan ARTS Ei SCIENCE Jester Socxetas Tusgulam 111 Sodnlxty fl 3 4, Merry Ann Chorus UD CHARLES MARTIN I-IANNEMAN Detrozt MzcI11ga11 NIGHT G 9 E MAURICE DONALD HASNAS Detvmt Michigan NIGHT C Er F HAROLD PETER HAWRINS Detrozt M1CI11gdH NIGHT C if F Delta Sxgma PI Sodalxty CI1s Edltor MII11 r Clas Basketball QU JOSEPH PATRIGR HAYES, B Detrozt M1cI1Igan DAYCCEF EDWARD A HEALEY, B S Detvozt Mrchxgan NIGHT C tr? F PI Delu Tm 2 I 1 I 1 I- AX I . . . . . . . . sg ' I 3 ' , I S' , I Q . K ' I I I . . ., . . . s . . ' . A , ' :cring Socictyv: Intcr'GI:Iss FcIotbaII III, Z. 3, 4, 7. 6, 71: Int 1 I. . I 2 2. 3, --4, g t' 1 ' , A t 1 V: l . . ,I . 1,1 ' . . I: . U - - ' I ' .5 ' . I c . F, ' 'G ' 'Q .s C315 I Igc , s ' . . ' . ' ' . ' .S. 7 ' F A ' ' t . HEIDENREICH HENNUM HOROWITZ HULTBERG RALPH JOSEPH HEIDENREICH, B.E.E. Detroit, Michigan ENGINEERING Tuyere: Delta Pi Kappa: Detroit Engineering Society: American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Varsity News 11, 2, 31: "Tower" 12. 31: Varsity Tennis 13, 41: Class Vice-President 12, 3. 4, 51: Engineering Society Banquet Committee 141: Rings Committee 151: Chairman Union Smoker 151: Union Dances Committee 151: Manager Varsity Tennis 13. 41: Senior Council: Union Vice' President 171. LLOYD HENNUM, B.S. Cloquet, Minnesota DAY C. fs' F. RICHARD W. HOLDEN, B.S. Detroit, Michigan DAY C. Ei F. Jestcrs: Soclality: Class Secretary 141: "Merry Ann" 131. CLARENCE R. HORKEY, Ph.B. Royal Oak, Michigan ARTS En' SCIENCE Sodality 11, 2, 3, 41: Philomathic Society. GEORGE HORKEY, Ph.B. Detroit, Michigan ARTS E? SCIENCE Sodality 11, Z, 3, 41: Philomathic Society. HOLDEN HUMPHREYS U03 HORKEY HORKEY HUNT JAKSINA MAX HARRY HOROWITZ, LL.B. Detroit, Michigan LAW CARL ALFRED HULTEERG, B.E.E. Detroit, Michigan ENGINEERING Institute of Radio Engineers: American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Chairman, Papers Com- mittee, U. of D. Branch A. I. E. E. FRANK JAMES HUMPHREYS, B.E.E. Pontiac, Michigan ENGINEERING American Institute of Electrical Engineers. JAMES HUNT, Ph.B. Detroit, Michigan ARTS Q SCIENCE STANLEY JOSEPH JAKSINA Rome, New 'York NIGHT c, Ei E. Delta Sigma Pi: Associated Evening Class Dclc gate 13, 41. IANOSKY IOHNQON IOHNQON KANE KANTOLA KAPILLA CYRIL VINCENT JANOSKY A B Demon MLcl1zgan ARTS ff SCIENCE 5 'lllly il 2 3 'U St Vmcent Plu Oc: Vrsny FOOtb1ll KI 2 3 D u Vxce Prcndenn LOUIS F JOHNSON, B Arch E Wal e-rvzlle O11 arzo ENGINEERING Llu Sxgma Ph: Scmor Archxtectural Club D frm Engineering Socxety RALPH ROBERT JOHNSON, B Ae Charlotte Mzchzgan ENGINEERING Alpha Sxgmn Tau Engmccrmg Society Prc :dent lil Aeronautlcal Society Cl1ss Preuclent 14 U HERBERT ALEX JOYCE, BE E Detfon. Mlclugan ENGINEERING Inmtulc of Radxo Engmcers Amcncan Inmtule of Electrical Engmcers ANDREW KALLS B M E Demon Mxclugan ENGINEERING E711 IOYCE KALLS KELLY KENNY CHARLES FREDERICK KANE Ph B Wyandotte Mrclugun ARTS Er SCIENCE Tau Alpl-I blbnn K1d'1ver Club Phxlomwthxc clety fl 2 WILLIAM VOITTO KANTOLA B Arch E Conneaut Oluo ENGINEERING Engineering Sncxety Art Edxtor Tower HJ JOSEPH M KAPILLA B Ch E No omzs Illmozs ENGINEERING PHILLIP CRON1N KELLY jacqson Mlclugan LAW Jackson Club Chss Prccndent K-U Umon Bmrd Of Governors U1 PAUL JAMES KENNY A B LL B Detroit Mlcllzgan LAW Phxlomnhxc Soclciy Mag: l x K W Y N l , . . 1 , , . . '0d.' , , , 3 . ' de :IS V 1. "1 .g .. , 3 ' .' Ely: a U' . , , , -Ill " " Cl ls SOA , . 31. S ,A I- - 'Z -I . I I er Chi Delta Thetng Vice-President 1515 Detroit Y l .Y 3 . . . 5. X , 1 . . C K k, ' - I l . i 1 .1 I I I ' . . . . V X ' .. .' ' X l l ' . . ' . ' l 1 - -Q - - I ., . . , . . . , V 4 KERSCHEN KIMPLER KOPP KOTCHER ARTHUR HENRY KERSCHEN, B.S. Detroit, Michigan DAY c. ee E. Sodalityg Varsity Basketball l2, 3, -U. JOSEPH HENRY KIMPLER, B.E.E. Wichita, Kansas ENGINEERING Chi Sigma Phi. CLAIRE DOROTHY KING, B.S. Detroit, Michigan I DAY c. Q E. Eta Zeta Sigmag Assistant Prefect. Sodalityg KING KRAUSHAAR Senior Girls' Clbg Varsity News CZ, 3, 419 t "Tower" Uh Co-ed basketball ll, 4Jg Women's League Bridge and Dance Committees: Chairman, Scnior Girls' Luncheon 131. HERBERT J. KLINE, B.S. KLINE KLOPP LAIGE LAMB GEORGE THOMAS KOPP Roaring Creek, Pennsylvania NIGHT C. 69 F. CHARLES A. J. KOTCHER, B.S. Detroit, Michigan DAY C. E! F. Alpha Chi: Class Treasurer UIQ Soclality fl, 2, , 41. WERNER KRAUSHAAR, B.E.E. Detroit, Michigan ENGINEERING American Institute of Electrical Engineersg De roxt Engineering Society. JOSEPH JOHN LAIOE, A.B. Grosse Pointe, Michigan fgcksgn, Mifhiggn ARTS EE SCIENCE . EN INEE IN S clf1't ll. 2. ', 41: Socicta' Tusculana flj G R G Phialgxritlsiic Socictyj fl. 25. 3 FLORIAN ANTHONY KLOPP Detroit, Michigan JAMES LAMB, Nici-IT C. Ei E. Sodality. E721 Detroit, Michigan ENGINEERING LANDERS LAUDER LIEBERMAN LIPKE MICI-IAEL JOHN LANDERS Ph B Bondsmlle Massachusetts ARTS af SCIENCE Plulomarhxc Socxcry Track 141 Clase Secretary Treuur I I I S dwllty fl 2 3 RICHARD ANTHONY LAUDER, B E E Portsmouth Ohio ENGINEERING Amenc-In Invtxtute of Elsctrxcal Engmccrs ROBERT VINCENT LAUDER, B E E Portsmouth Olno Amcrlcan In txtuu of Elpctrxcal Engmcz rs WILLIAM JOHN LAUTTAMUS B S Cloquet Mwmeaota DAY C Q E THEODORE JOSEPH LEYDEN MdTSl1dll Mxclugtm DAY C L7 F Alpha Chx Slidlllly U 2 'I LAUDER LAUTTAMUS LEYDEN LOI-IMAN I 73 I LUMA LYNLH MORRIS LIEBERMAN, B Detfrozt Mzchngan DAY C E? F Sxgmm Phu Lambda HARVEY WILLIAM LIPKE B Ch E Detrmt Mxcllzgan ENGINEERING PAUL JOSEPH LOHMAN Detrozt Mmltzgan DAYC E-FF CORNELIUS A LUMA Hudson Mmhzgan NIGHT C Er F Cla s Representative V1raItv News C1 2 PATRICK SARSFIELD LYNCH LL B Pontzac Mxlugan LAXV Deln Them Plu Presnlcnt Pontmc Club . , . . .S. and '. c 33 . 'K . , 45. I .I , . . I , B.S. ENGINEERING Jcstcrsg Sodzulityg "Mcrry- Ann" 131. , . . 1 . " . 5 I v - 'A . ' - - 31 , Bs. V A A , . ' 'Q 2" , , ., 42. - I -'J " . '. I . ,,:, ,SN J, LYNCH McGLAUGl-II IN McLAUGHLIN McSORLEY FRANCIS MATTHEW LYNCH B S Albuquerque New Mexzco DAY C E? F blgmx Kwppfa Phu JAMES STAFFORD MCGLAUGHLIN Ph B Wyandotte, Mtclngan ARTS Er SCIENCE Sod1l1tv 4 Chas Secretary Umon DanccS Comrnncee HJ Sensor Bull Com mxttcc Q-U Froh Frolxc Commxttec ill Sen or Connell AB LLB Des Memes Iowa LAW Lwt Revrcxx W JOSEPH ROMUALD MCGUIRE, LL B LOS Angeles Calxfofrma LAW Della Theta Ph: GORDON JOSEPH MCKINNON, B M E Cheboygan Mxch gan ENGINEERING McGREGOR MAHON E741 MCGUIRE McKINNON MAHONEY MAIER CHARLES NASH MCLAUGHLIN, A Detroit Mwlugan ARTS 51? SCIENCE Phxlomxthxc Society Tuck C-U Sodalxty TOHN EDWARD MCSORLEY Detroit Nhclngan NIGHT c rf E MARGARET ANNE MAHON Detvmt Mzchxgan DAY C Cs' F Eta Zen S1gm1 Senior Girls Club NVomenS League Socxal Commxttce: 13, Clas Secretary KU ASSISLHDE Pr fcet Coed Sodalrty I-U Presrdcnr Eta Zeta Sxgma HJ House Chzurmm NVomcns VIVIAN MARY MAHONEY, B S Detrozt M1ch1gan DAY c fe F Eta Zen Sxg,m1 Trmsurer Q-U Sensor Gxrls Club Prssldcnt 1-O Cn ed Presrdvent 131 CONSTANCE THERESA MAIER, B S Detroit Mzclugan DAY Q ef F Eh Zea Sxgnn Sennor GxrlS Club Acuvme: Honor Socxcty 1-H CISSS VncePres1dv.nt HJ XVomcns Lc1guc Socnl Committee U1 Busmess Manager Varsrcy Nevuh l-U Busmess Man1g,er Tower 14, V1CEPfCS1ClEnt Wlwmens League OJ V1cePrcS1dent nd Acrmg Presxdent of Co ecls Q41 Tre SLYCI' Actxvm S Honor Socxety I-U Butterflres C1stf2D i 1, - - - Y Y .B. .. " 1 'u.2. ' ' ' 3, 41. 1 ' . . . .' , , ', 3 T" 43 Q , . ll 2, A, J 3 I K KJ' l , , g 5 , 1 . z ,i .l . . KENNETH DOUGLAS MOGREOOR, L League Ur' 3 . ., . . 1 l - A A ! A A . I ' . . , l ' I MA LO MALONFY MILLER MILLER ALGER FRANCIS MALO B Arch II Grosse Pomte Park M1ch1gan ENGINEERING Tuycre Scmur Arclmcctural Club Detroit E Lmeenm, Somew JOHN STEPHEN MALONEY Detrmt Mzclugzm DAY C 69 F 91g,ma Kappa Ph: lOSEPH MATYAS, B C E Detrozt Mzchzgam ENGINEERING Detrmt Mwlugan DAY C E? F Clues Tre urer HJ Svnxor Counc1l PHILLIP V MILLARD, B Ch E Plymouth M1cl11gan ENGINEERING Delta Alpha Phu MA'l YAS MOPAN Wil MAYOTTE MILLARD MONAI-IAN MOORE HELEN WILLETT MILLER, LL B Detrmt M1cl11ga11 LAXV ROBERT JOSEPH MILLER LL B Erne Pennsylvania LAW RALPH JOHN MOGAN Detrmt M1cl1xgan LAW Varsxty Football fl 3 flu s Vlcc Pre xdent THOMAS AQUINAS MONAHAN A B Det'ro1t Mzclngzm ARTS E! SCIENCE Sxgm1Tau Secretary Sodallty Cl 2 3 All Phllo mathxc Soclcn Secremry fl J President 141 Varsity News IZJ Tower 131 Skmner Medal I-U bccond Place Oratorxcal Comet I1 2 D Skinner Debate Q2 'I 4, Vxrnty Dclaxte Team DOUGLAS TED MOORE xVdlkCTUlll6 Ontzmo NIGHT C 6:7 F Delta Szgma P1 ' : ' ' - .1 ' n- , . . , B.S. . Q' ' 1 , lg Iss ' 1 s' . I 133. Q I , . . I . CLYDE FRANCIS MAYOTTE, . I 'Magix Delta Pi Kappa: Delta Alpha Phig Alpha .' ,, I 1 1 .wh ,K '2,3,:, 5, :LL :fs 5 '. I I , V, 1 I -' 2 ' - I E ffl, 43. MORRISSEY MUIRHEAD O CONNOR O GRADY 0 GRADY O LEARY OLSON PAYETTE PERRY POLR DAVID JAMES MORRISEY, A B LEWIS TIMOTHY O LEARY, B S GTdHd R.dp1dS Mlfhlgdn Sgggngw, Mgchlgan ARTS E-i SCIENCE DAY C Ej F THU -A-IPIN Sigma Slgma K1ppa PIII Sagxnavv Club Sodalmly WALTER MUIRHEAD B C E GILBERT EDWARD QLSON, B C E Scarboro uncmon Ontarzo 1 R M h T011 IUCT IC lgdfl ENGINEERINC ENGINEERING ROGER PAUL O CONNOR Ph B JOREPI-I ANTHONY PAYETTE B M E Devon Mlchlgan Detvozt Mzchxgan ARTS Q? SCIENCE Magx Sod1lIcy fl Z 3 -O St Vmcent de P1ul ENGINEERING Scenery Sophomore Councxl Clxss Sccrenry C25 Tuyere Detront Engm crmg Secrecy Claas Flaas Vxcc Presldent C45 Frosh Fmlxc CONIDIEECL Treat'-'re' UP J HOP Commmce HJ Enllmecnn' LAWRENCE RAYMOND O GRADY Detroit MIcl1Igm1 Banquet Commlttec IU Busmes M1n1gcr Acca Wrld GJ Sensor Councxl Trca urcr FRANK PERRY NIGHT C UF Detfroxt Mzchzgan Deltx Sigmw PI NIGHT C ci F MARY O GRADY B S STANLEY CHARLES POLK B E E Saginaw M1cl11gan Detvozt Mzchxgan DAY C 0' F ENGINEERING En Zen Srgma Vxce Presndent f-0 C' Tuyere Amerlcan lnstrtutc of Elcctrual Engm dwlrty Semor Grrls Club Treasurer Q41 eers Claus Presrdenr QZJ i763 1 . , . . . I . A , '- J I . . . , . . R , . . . , ' - '- - : 6 : .' 9 ' 'I ' H' -j .QI .. IU- Z., A . '. 'S " -. 7 . I . . 1 ' I '. l I h , , . . , . . . , , . . ' 3 'I ' q,o-edSo- 2 A ' "' I' I Q Z e I I ' POWLESS RACZ REGNIER REICI-ILE RHODES ROLL ROTARIUS RUBIN RUECKWALD RUSINAFK MELVIN HAYS POWLESS, B S Hlghland Park Mzclugan DAYC E-iF JOSEPH RAcz, B M E Detroit Mlchzgan ENGINEERING LUCIEN A REGNIER, B E E Lenox Massachusetts ENCINEERING KENNETH M REICHLE Detroit Michigan DAY C Ea? F Pre :dent Sxgma Kappa Phu BENJAMIN RHODES, LL B Detrmt Mtchzgan LAW Claws Treasurer UI E773 BERNARD JOHN ROLL, B S Marme City Mzchxgan DAY C if F Delta S1L,m'u P AIph'1 Sigma Tau Assxstant Busmess Managcr Varmy News Q31 Merry Ann Commnttcc Q31 Aces Wnld Commmee C41 Sophgzmorc Prom Commmec 121 Sochlxry Prce Q EDWARD ROTARIUS B S Detroit Mzchzgan ARTS Ei SCIENCE MEYER RUBIN, B S Detroit Mzchlgrm DAYC EBF FRED RUECKWALD, B M W1ndsor Ontario ENGINEERING JOHN JOSEPH RUSINACK LL B 'Youngstown Oho LAXV Sodnlxty V1fSlfy Football Q21 .V .1 L it K . 1 , fic! 4. . K , . . . 1 ,B.S. s' , ' ' '. . ' . . . , . . SCALI EN SCHAFER SCHULTE SCI-IUMAN EDWIN JOSEPH SCALLEN A B Detvmt Mrchrgan ARTS Q SCIENCE Delta Alphu Phx Mag: Delta Theta Phu Alphr Sigma Tau Actxvmcs Honor SOCIECX Sodalrty 1l 2 'G 41 Varsxty News 12 31 Abswtant Managur Football 131 Churman jHop Commuter. 131 Frosh Frollc Committee 111 Sophomore Prom Commltteu 121 Senior Ball Commuter: 141 Merry Ann Commlttcc 131 Umon PresIdent 141 Skxnner Medal 1 1 Varsrty Debate Team PHILIP RICHARD SGHAEER, A B ARTS Ev' SCIENCE Sodalxty 11 2 3 41 Phxlomathlc Socxcty 11 '71 S: Vmccnr dc Paul Somecy Arhlerm Bond of Control 131 Clwss V1cePrLsIdcnL 131 Class Prewdent 141 Frosh Frollc Commxttec 111 Chaxr man Senior Farewell Banque: 131 Scmor Ball Commmec Football Manager 141 Semor Councml Pre :dent 141 Sophomore Vrgrhnce Comrnmec STEPHEN JOHN SCHANG B E E Detvozt M1Cl1lgdN ENGINEERING Amerunn Instrrure of Elecrrxc-Il Engxnars De trout Engmeermg Socrety ANTHONY F SCHOMBURG Detfrozt Mrclugan SCHANC' SCHOMBURC SCHR RDER SCULLY SECORD SHULMAN VERA CATHERINE SCHULTE B S Detvmt Mrchzgan DAY C of F En Zeta Slgma Senior Curl Club Secretary Varsxty News 12 31 Womens League Second Vrce Pre Idcnt 131 Curre pundmg, Secrctrry 141 Co ed -.Iodahcy Prclen 141 ARTHUR ROBERT SCHUMAN B S Detrozt Mrclngan DAY C ci F Alphu Clan Varsxty Band Drum MTIUF 'md 121 Claa President 1 1 Sumor BTH Commlttf. 1 1 Aces Wrld Commmee 141 Sophomore from Commrttec 171 FREDERICK GRANGER SCULLY Grosse Pomte Vrllage Mxchxgan LAW Umon Deleguc 1 1 EUGENE WILLIAM SECORD M S Iac son MlCl1lgd71 ARTS ff SCIENCE Varsrty News 191 Mag: The plan Club 111 lnsrructor In Brolo y 14 1 61 Dcrrorr Dnagnoauc Hospxtal Laboratory Stmll' Techmcmn Denon De artmenr of Hcalnh Laborarorv Member Socxuv NIGHT C if F Rmerncan Bacterxulogrsts Sodalxty Regent s Scholnrshrp 1v1 LOUIS A SCHRADER LL B ARMAND A SHULMAN B 5 Toledo Ohm Det'ro1t Mxclngan LAXX DAY G e E l7Sl N 1 J' , I 4 4 4 x K. 1 , - - A N 'Y I , . . I . L . ', . A I -'Z A 'Z I ' I E .I . 'Y .2 ' " ' . 1 ' : I js . i n . I . 1 ' - . I. 9 I V , . 3 ' . I T - f s I g s 1 . I ' g 3 . - f . 5 - ' . .. ' ' .. 5 Q A . ' , 1 " . ' A 3 - " - Q l ' , , . . . A 13- 31- I 1 , . . ' ' ' 1 1 " ' ' . n I 3 I I A . . . . ,g ' .' . Dflfolfr Mlchlgall President 12, 3, 415 Sodality 1-11g Class Treasurer X g sf ' 3 g ' ' . I ' 'c 4 z .. . .. . Q . U . . . , . - . . . . . . - - . .. Q . ' ' 1 " I" 1 1 ' ' ' I - Z - 1 1 '- ' v: I 1 I ' A . , . , S. 5 . .. A . ' 8 ' ' T A , 1 . n ' -Y l M A . . -. . I I Y ' ' . i. . . l - k v - - . 1 . ' " 3 'Q S ' 1 , . . ' ' g . ', 1 I ' ' .. ' I ' . I 1 'I . ' ' ,C v '. I " 3 ' A ' T. , . I ' , . . - A A 1 ' ' I ' - 7 - . F ' SIMMETT SIMON SPARKS SPAULDING EDXVARD P SIMMETT, LL B Sagmaw Mzclugan LAW Delta Theta Ph: VxccDc1n IU Orgumzer S11,,xnaw Club KZJ Preaxdent 12 U Sodqlxty Law Rcvzew Cxrculzmon Manager 131 Tower Sales Rcpresentanvc C2 31 Chss VlcePrcs1dcnt I I Merry Ann Commmtce 121 Ace IVxld Secretary Q31 Senior Bwll Committee Isl Law Smoker Commxctee ,Iumor Council CU Sen lor Councll U1 Claes Rcprc cnt1trve Lamyu Club WALDO JOHN SIMON A B Detvozt Mzclngan ARTS if SCIENCE Delta Alph-I Phu President I-0 Delta P1 Kxppa PrEs1dcntI3J May Sochlxty fl 'P '4 -U V mty Editor Toner UI Phxlomathlc Society Sccrcwry and Trmsurcr HJ VlccPres1dcnt IH Sr Vmcent dc Paul Conference Prcsndenc 1-ij Chas Treasurer HJ Frosh Fmlxc Comrmrrcc Sophomore Prom Commune OJ Senior Council Skmncr Dcbarc I2 3 41 V-xrsny Debarm Tewm HAROLD Louis SMITH Det on MICII fran LAW HENRY EDWARD SMITH Detrozt Mmlngan NIGHT C Er F JOHN ANDREW SOBESRY, B Nahma Mulugan DAY C E! F Sngmfx Kwppx Ph: SMITH SMITH SOBESKY SPRINGHETTI 'DTEVENTON STEIMER I79l JAMES G SPARKS, Ph B Jac son Mzclugan ARTS E? SCIENCE Alphw Chl Magi Plnlomathxc Society HJ Varsxty Football fl Z 31 Umon Board of Gov emora HJ Sophomore Vxgnlunce Commmee Frosh Frollc Committee St Vmcent de P1111 Socnzty THEODORE OSBORNE SPAULDING A B LL B Detroit Mwlngan LAW JOSEPH LAWRENCE SPRINGHETTI Bessemer Michigan ENGINEERING Duron Enmnecrml, Socnezy Amencan Insmure of Ele mcnl Engmeera ROBERT W STEVENTON B C E Detrolt Mlchzgan ENCINEERINC' Chl Sxpnn Ph: HAROLD JOSEPH STEIMER B S Erie Pewnsylvama DAY C E! F Alpha Ch: Spamsh Club Tower Repre em Tfxe -I VTFSDCY New 7 Ace XV: Commmttee C41 MemOrx1l Toxxcr Reprc cnmtxwe fy I 1 ' 5 ' .II I .Y T A 3 . i . . Z.. .. J :, ,fl . 1 Es L an -'Q ' K- C at S 63, 4,. I I I . A , . ., . . , . . I . , I. N 4 J 1122 JIIHQM ELIC'-1,23 ar: I ' ' slr cw . . 3 I . xc 3 t ' ' .y .s H V H Tnoglng .zur ' ralerv J : I' ' Q ' HJ? ' , A ' 1 I- .I 1 1 : b . . . Y , 2 . . Q, .gy c 'z A f. :I .I . iv I - . I A ' , . . . - I - , , . , ' - .5 . G .. f U 5 a .. ' . -if D: - ' - 'S I-D: " S ld" 5 . ' . s . ' " ' 1 1 '- ' msygsodali 41. 1, 3, 47. STIRN STOCKER STOODY STORCH SUTTON SUT TON SWELNEY SZERILNYI THEISEN THERIAULT ARTHUR E STIRN A B CH ARLES ROGER SUTTON Detvmt M1chzgan B Ch E M S ARTS E! SCIENCE Battle Creek M1ch1ga.n V'1rsIty News C41 Sodallty Q3 41 ENGINEERING STANLEY GEORGE STOGRER Detront Mnchxgan DAY C Ei' F Sodallty RALPH E STOODY B M E CHARLES F SWEENEY A B Detroit MlCh1jZd71 ARTS if SCIENCE Mag: Treasurer 111 VIce Presldenc U1 Delm PI Kappa Treasurer C31 Sodxhty ll 4 Umon Delegate Q21 Umon Trea urcr 131 St Vmcenc de P1ul Conference Vnce Presxdent Chanr man Memorlal Tower Drlve Assxtant Busmcss Mwnagcr Marry Ann 1 1 Var lry News ll 71 Class Treasurer Cl 21 Class V1cEPresIdcnt U1 Fro h Frolxc Commxttcc C11 Sophomore Prom Commxrree Q21 Intcr Frncrnlty Councxl C11 Demon Mwhigfm JULIUS SIGMUND SZERENYI, ENGINEERING B M E B Ae E Budapest Hungary ENGINEERING WALTER CART- STORCH B 5 EDWIN CHARLES THEISEN A B Erxe Psrmsylvama Duron Nfwhigan DAY C Ei P ARTS if SCIENCE Mag: Presxdent Q41 Delta Alpha Ph: Secre Slgmq Kappa Ph' nry 141 Acuvltles Honor Socxcry H1 Soclalxty RICHARD F SUTTON, B S fl 2 3 41 St Vmcen: dn: Pwul Sucx ty P Io machxc Soczety 131 Frosh Frolxc Commxttee C11 Chzurman Umon Dances Commxttee 141 Mcrrx Ann Commlttu. U1 Umon Treasurer C41 Battle Cfefk MICMSGH JOHN EVARISTE THERIAULT B E E DAY C E5 F Detroit Mzchzgan slg.llH Kappa Phu Fmincnal Secretiry H1 CII ENGINEERING Presxdcnt 141 Scmor Councnl Secretary Strxng Armncan Insmutc of Elcctrnml Engmcezrs Dc Quarfcttc fl 21 Vursnty Bwnd C2 31 tram Engmeerxng Socxcry ES0l I . T I. , .. A , , ' . .., .. - 1 ,. ' . , .. ' BS ' , .. . Q Q ' .Q 1 : 1 1 .2..w.1: '.' Q S 2. . I ,Q ,S , 17 ' ,JQ S , -5 .: ' .1 s : I . ,... . . ..., . .. , l I ' 1 " I L , .. . .A -5 4 1 , ,,,g,' 1 "'e:h'l- . I ,... 'Y '.' ' .NI-4 . T . ,ISS : . 5 , - , R, , N, . . , Q. 1 , . 1 T . TITTENHOFER TOTTEN WAC'l:NER WAGONER STEPHEN TITTENHOFER LL B Detrozt Mzchxgan LAXV IIIREMIAH ANOEREON TOTTLN Detrmt Nlzclugan NICHT C LP F CLIFFORD P TYRRELL, B S Morrill M1clzIga11 DAY C C? F CFS C0llJll1Il Prom Committee I41 SYLVESTER VAN DUQEYN Detrozt Mzclng, NICHTC LI' ARTHUR JAMES VHAY Denon Mzchrgzm LAW Gamma Eta Gamma PlJIlom1!lxlc Socrcry Law yLrs Club Revxew 141 fl'lbS Vxcc Pre Iclenz H1 l'ro h Frolxc Corrmltlec H1 TYRRELL XX ALLICH E81 VAN DUSEN VHAY Jr WARNER WEINS NICHOLAS JAMES WAOENER A B LL B Detrmt M1Cll1gd71 LAW MagI Delta Alpha Phu Delta PI Kappa Gamma Eta Gamma Alpha Sxgmn Tau Prcsuilent Detroxt Chapter Q41 Member Grand Councxl 151 Na uonal Presldent f6 71 S clalxty fl 2 .1 -l 7 I 71 Prefect Q71 Phnlomnhnc Socxety Secretarv 'Ind Treasurer 141 Law Club Chaxrman Q71 Varsxty ws I2 3 4 S 61 Tower I4 61 Busmcss Manager Q61 Busme:-L M1nager Law Revxew If 6 71 Clasa Prcsrdent Q51 Busmess Mamger Twelfth Nnght Merry Ann Comuxxrtec Acew Wrld Commxttce JHOp Commxttee KG1 Scnbcs Ball Commntcc Q61 Semor Ball Commn tee 171 V'IrsIry Bmd Orgwmzcr 141 M1n1gcr ANNA JO WAGONER, B S Detron Mzch1ga11 DAY C ff F Q41 Women s League Dance Commxrreu LOUIS JOHN WALLICH A B Detrozt Mxclugan ARTS E8 SCIENCE Magl Sudulxty Vurmty Nexx: 7 Toucr Phnrokrwphcr 131 WILLIAM JOHN WARNER, B C E Fordson MIclIIga11 ENGINEERING Cln SIgm'I Phx Alpha SII,ma Tm Unron Bmrcl of Governor Q51 Class Vrce Pl'ESldCl1! f21 CII s PrcsIdLnt C31 Jl-lop Commmec H1 GEORK E ANTHONY WEINS, Ph B Detron MlCh1gdN ARTS E? SCIENCE 151 9 dalnn L1 l I 1 w r ' 1 . , . . l V... , - . ., . . l . V . . ' " . fo ' . I, . I . . Nc ' v' , " I 1 U 1. ' . 1 . , , . . . A , H' SJ. , . . I , Sigma KFDPH Phi: VfCC'Pl'CSfClCflfi sUCl2llif5'Q .lC5l' Kappa Dclm: Senior Girls' Club Vicc'PI'csidcnt L , . . - L ' U ' H 'c 1 R' ' 1 Q-. 3. 41: ' . ' VIYHTI " ' - I . 7 '. I . .I 1 ,z ,Y 1 : . 1 s 3 ' - ' 1 'zs 1 JR' l l I ' ' 1 I . . Q' C ' la is I ' - s' l , 3 ' 1 S - ' . M. "9 Lo : V , 2. 3. 41. l .I W ILLIAMS WINER MITTHEW JOHN WLINZAI-I-EL, LL B EUKITIYUIIIC Indumu LAW RALPH JOHN WELCH Detrmt MIcl11ga11 M451 Sodnlm ll 2 3 -H St Vmcent cle ldnl Souety Q41 CURTIS DAMUS WLRNLTTL LL B B1g Rapzds MlCl71gd11 LAW Pln Lp Ilon L'Imlndn IJLIII Tlucm I-'ln PERCY HAROLD WILLIAMS B Arch E Nfmden Lowszufna ENGINEERING Secretary and Trewurcr HJ Fl'll.,lIlCLI'Il1f, Suu:-I5 VICL President Sunors whose p1LLu1Ls do not appeal WILLIAM E ARTHURS ARTHUR N AXFORD JOSEPH D BARRY FREDERICK G BENNETT THEODORE J BURMAN THEODORE CARROLL JAMES CONNOLLY JOHN DARIN ALBERT A KLI-Iam LAVERNE N LASEALI FRANCIS L LEVEQUE HARVEY G ROULEAU JOHN L RYAN GROVE YAEL ER ARTHUR ZIMMYRM KN KN IIINZAPFEL XX EI FH XX IIRNETTE NX ILLIAMS KN YEI S ZEITZ IU Lf lx KSJI SAMUEL JOHN WILLlAMb, A B Detroit Mtclizgan ARTS E: QFIENCE Jesters Merry Ann Commlttef: Q J NORMAN WINER, LL B Duron MICIIIKGTT LA XV Detroit Mzclngan NIGHT C cr F Alpha Sxgmm Tau Senxor Councxl Umun Dele Lace IU Class Secretary and Treasurer I2 D Cla S Vlce Presxdenr C45 Fm h Fm xc Commxttce CU Sophomore Prom Commnttcc C21 JHnp Committee OJ An.e Iknld Committee C-ll FRANK A ZEIrz Detron Mzclngan NICHT C R1 F RAY Z ZIEOLER Detrolt Michigan NIGHT C B' F Vxrsxty Ncxx Reprc entutuc fl 2 'IJ 7 4 7 f S ' k' L A' ' " ' 3 . , A.B. . . , . . I "2 1 'J , . . : ' - ' " " : 1 I, I l ' , ' I A ' ' ' I S' . . :Q - : . '. ' , . , . . . Tuyereg Varsity Football U. Q3 T'D"v. Chlulv PHILIP JOHN WYEI-S 1 V V Q a. 1 . I A I I - . ' " ' ' a I '-- -S S .. , - , - l A - , A , . I s 'l - ' 1 s " 1' 1 , A 9 5 I .. 1 Q ,. ,. . 5 ' A I ,- 2 ' ' 'S s : " - . 3, . it zu Rnghr Top Row Cudnau Chapp Mum, Rcxlly Dc Fmcr hLcond Row MCC4OfH1lCk Carlson Fxtzpamck Anderson Barr bmnth Bottom Rmx Mcbarthy Askew Crcg,Ory Zbudoxxska MCMllI1l1 HCS Mxxllln IUNIOR COUNCIL GEORCE HESS MILES MCMILLAN HELEN ZEUDOWSRA WILLIAM BRUCE GRFLORY ARTHUR W ANDERSON OTIS T ASREW HARX'EY BARR CARL A CARLSON EUGENEJ C1-:APP RAYMOND CUDNAD CYRIL DEFEVER NED FITZPATRICK E313 PTES1dC7lE V1ce Premdent Secretary Treasurev IAMES F LYNN 1 A MCCARTHY GEORLE D MCCORMICK LEO S MITTIG THOMAS M MULLIN PAUL M REILLY DANIEL SHEA WALTERI SMITH , N V1 4 ' 'N I 'l v 1 Yu u ' ' - " ' " v ' , . --- , .- , 1 v , ' , . , sy . N ' f 1 f f 1 . , I , . , A I 1 4 , r r r A ' ' . X , I . . . . . I 4 s I i f-fi HOFZHH- Cook. VHDHDCY. Hurley. Huettcman. Second Row-Giovannini, De Fever, Nill, Kowalski. Gregory, Chapp, Astrungmrl Left to Right: Top Row-Jennings, Ewald. Henderson. Freeman. O'Conncll. Hoffman, Keyes, Crowley. Kane, Petrimoulx, Burnsmrun Third RUWHHVOU Mark. Hogan, Griffin, Firzparrick.'Holihan, Malcdon, Fournier. Bottom Row-Fronczowski, Misczinsl-ai, Iam-orsk Vasher, Purvxs, O Halloran. Fulgenzi, Zielkig, Dgurd, I-far,-igim, ' ARTS Ei SCIENCE Eugene Chapp, Lawrence J. Dowd, Ned R. Fitzpatrick, George R. Fournier, Giovanni Giovannini, William B. Gregory, Thomas Griffin, George Harrigan, Kenneth E. Henderson, Mark K. Herly, Alfred S. Holihan, Dan Horgan, William, J. Maledon, Ralph J. Neudeck, Arthur Petrimoulx, William A. Purvis, Leo M. Rivard, Edwin J. Van Damme, Richard T. Von Mach, N. J. Woelkers, Harold Annis, Dayton F. Bur' deno, Joseph D. Cassidy, Cook Reynold, john B. Crowley, Paul Curry, Cyril R. Defever, Samuel J. Epstein, Martin J. Ewald, Giles B. Freeman, Eugene A. Fronczkowski, Andrew Fulgenzi, Stanley A. Hejnowski, Henry A. Hoifman, John Huetteman, Chester W. Jaworski, Thomas Kane, Vincent M. Keyes, Melbourne J. King, Valentine Kowalski, jr., Henry Long, John A. Misczinski, Bernrd M. Monaghan, john B. Nill, G. P. O'Connell, Herman Petzold, Bertrand S. Soleau, William J. Storen, Alger F. Van Hoey, Edwin Vasher, Stanley John Zielkie. E361 --.J Lcfr to Rxglxr Top Rom Wcnpert Dm Masacck Becker Ebert Second Row Rutter Fcllmrh Hunt Yaeger Bcnnctc Chnstne Thxrd Ron Kane Bwbo Hum Mem Hatch K1y Schaefer Bet Smxth Heslxp Bottom Row Murphy Treff ,Icnncy He Askew Ferhcr Ludden Sullxvan DAY COMMERCE E99 FINANCE Joseph Adelmann O T Askew Elllott T Barron, Edvm B Babo G Louls Basso Leo J Beaubols Rrchard M Beck LOUIS Becker juhanj Best Anton B1CdOZYCkl Harold E Bennett Emmet Bondle Frank Brady Bancroft G Butler A J Chf1St12 Jr Thomas Con nell James M Colhns Frank Crowley, Emmetj Cullen Leo Dashnaw Manuel F D132 M1chael D1zdar Leonard N Donahue Jerome W Eberts Richard T Fellrath M Edward Ferber Martm L Flannery E311 l, H ' ' H- tl ' ' ' J V v' V l , H !:gr1,g"W . -l . . V B V v , , , .W V V - il ' : '- " , ' z, , , A s. '- ' . ' , . . . f- . . , 1 S. . . , , s , , . - ', . - Sb .U v v ' Q , . . , . . , . , . . , . , , ' I 1 ' 5 3 J' 9 ' 9 ' ' 1 'a 4 5 ' S ' 3 7 . , , . , . , . , . , . . Left to Right: Top Row-Collins, Connell, Barron, Maloney, Olshove, Crowley, Kane, Kay, Marrhen, Gajewski. Culleii, 0'C0l'mD Second Row-Hacala, Mittig. Third Row-Kehoe, Permcn, Pequegnor, Rypsam, Winthrop. TW5- Bvfwm Row-Malay. Hyd XVindisch, Selewski, Plas, Schaefer. DAY COMMERCE Es? FINANCE Alfred Gajewski, Edward J. Grady, Peter Hacala, William B. Har' rington, Edward A. Hatch, Charles Haun, George W. Hess, Gayle Hunt, Robert B. Hunt, Leonard Hyde, Frank E. Jenney, Edward Kane, D. J. Kay, Kathleen M.. Kehoe, Marshall C. Kelleher, Elvan Kelley, Fred Kraushoar, Martin Kukielka, Edward Kulaski, Donald L. Lud- den, Joseph M. McDonough, Elizabeth M. Maier, john R. Maley, Edward J. Maloney, Bernard F. Marthen, Charles I. Masacek, jr., William C. Means. l3Sl Left to Right: Top Row-YVnllon, Beaudion, VanFIcrcn, Mcaixs. Adclman, Seydcl. Cassidy, Hatch, Schaefer, Diaa, Fisher, Sheehan Beck. Second Row-YVnlsh, Kukiclka, Bondie. Selewski, Kelleher, Grady, Plasi Bottom Row-Harrington, Norris, Hann, Portnoy Crowley, Flannery, Ruifing. Treff, Hunt. McKillop. DAY COMMERCE EG? FINANCE Leo S. Mittig, Francis Murphy, Edward J. Norris, Arthur J. O'Connor, Vincent Olshove, Lucie R. Pequegnot, Adele C. Permen, Morris Portf noy, Daniel F. Ritter, John J. Ryan, Walter L. Ruifing, A. Howard Scheafer, Miriam L. Russell, Joy Rypsam, George Seydel, Jr., Frank J. Selewski, Carl T. Sheehan, Walter I. Smith, H. Stanley Sullivan, John J. Treff, Henry Van Fleteren, Michael F. Walsh, Paul Walton, Francis W. Weipert, Warren Windisch, Gilbert J. Yaeger, Iris L, Young. i39l Ri, T p Row-Villcneuvc, Dcllairc. Morrice, Carkon, Oswald, Wal'h. S d R '--Z'-I' k', C d Z k H l Third Row-G. Brichter. Morrey. Fitz. Begg, Manore, Fl1rliacher,cJgix1l1xx'inL:fBrehkdikZ.lD11lhnrig B tt y nwcrt, Bernock, VanXV:xetermeulen, Kosal, Del.oge, Doyle, McCabe, Ulbrich, Dittrnar, J. Brichtc NIGHT ooMMERcE as FINANCE Eldred M. Barden, William P. Begg, Robert J. Bennett, William A. Bernock, Leo J. Bondy, Edwin H. Bower, Edwin C. Brendtke, Gilbert W. Brichter, Jerome A. Brichter, J. Meredith Cameron, Carl A. Carlson, John W. Corcoran, James W. Crawford, Raymond J. Cudnau, Harold Dawe, Bernard V. DeClaire, Roy F. Delaney, Mathew J. DeLodge, Anthony Dittmar, Clarence J. Doyle, Vaughan F. Dulong, Joseph S. Fitz, Frank M. Furbacher, Ralph R. Genter, Louis J. Grimaldi, Lawrence J. Hanley, James L. Hickey, Frank C. Jenuwine, James J. Kerwin, Leonard J. Kosal, Grace W. LeFevre, Joseph Lemke, Patrick F. McCabe, Frank J. McCarthy, Joseph A. McCarthy, Henry Magnan, Harvey A. Manore, Clarence B. Masterson, Charles J. Morrey, Alexander Morrice, Joseph A. Mowett, Thomas M. Mullin, Edwin C. Pfeiffer, Joseph E. Raleigh, John E. Rockett, Abraham J. Rosenshine, Sylvester P. Ruedi' sale. Nicholas Schneider, Arthur W. Schultz, Eugene B. Stevens, Emil A. Ulbrich, Roman A. Van Waetermeulen, David D. Villeneuve, Theo' dore B. Wagner, Thomas P. Walsh, Hazen F. Zang, Joseph A. Zielinski, Michael Zuke. fooj Left to Right Trp Row-Tarantino, Sanford, Starr, McCorniick, Virgil, Yenncr, Wolf, Demekc. Smejkal. McMalion Second Rox T1mplm Fi her Gcmrdi, Rr-illy. Crowley, Bakcy. Third Row-McCausey Quinn. Dorr, Westrick, Gary, Leitenbcrger Artmmn Sjccv Bottom Row--Boyd, Conway, Biallco. Berger, Masaities. ENGINEERING Arthur W. Anderson, Cuthbert W. Andrews, William F. Artman, John F. Baker, William M. Baker, James W. Bakey, Harry F. Barr, Julius Berger, John J. Bialko, Gilbert W. Boyd, Arthur E. Bush, William Butcher, C. T. Butin, Floyd Buzzard, Howard E. Bryne, James Caposella, Jr., Maxwell Conway, Joseph F. Cornell, Andrew Cook, Walter S. Cross, William A. Crowley, Wallace Cumming, Allen W. Dallas, Leonard Dorr, Walter J. Dulezewski, David E. Durst, Emil Faur, Robert Fisher, George F. Fountain, Curtis Gary, Paciico G. Gatilao, Bert J. Gelmine, Jasper Gerardi, Howard Gould, Maurice Grohe, John Gustaitis, Lawrence Hayes, Casper Henkel, Herbert Hinnicks, Martin L. Hussey. E913 Left t Right Top Row B kcr Hmyes Prenatt Ward Butcher Cms Vfard Cook Andre Baklo Pcnroc Jager Gullcrmety beconcl R Dulczewsln Barr Cumm ng, Bush Passarcll Thxrd Ro Myers Gelmmc Anderson Fountan Rzmttanen McC1ulcy Peters Hmnrelch Bottom Rn Grohe Knmmer Thxll Gatllan B ke Murra Henkle Cornell ENGINEERING V1ctor E Jager Noel P Kammer Chang Klang Wlllxam C Lelten berger Pau Shan L1u Joseph Lynch Joseph McCauley Raymond McCausey George D MCCOfm1Ck Frank P McMahon Bradlev M Ma altls James V Murray Lynn J Myers Harry E Nlcholson Gerald OHallor1n Oscar L Passarell Anthonyj Pauh ohn C Penrose Fred C Peters Charles N Prenatt Gerald umn Vmer Rantanen Clement I Ratke K M Ratnapztrklu Paul M Re1lly Hlpollto del R0sar1o Howard A Sanford jerry A Smejkal Herbert Spey Lou1s F Starr Ernest G Tirnphn Josephj Tarantme F M Thlefels Walter E Th1ll Peterj Ward Thomas W Ward Vmcent M WCSCf1Ck Cirltou Wolf V1rg1lYenner Ru1z R Zavala E91 202.-r Left to Rnghn Top Row Trombly Zeeman B1 c Olclann Kelly Second Rom Dmmw DeCeas'1rc Schulte Maloney HICKEY Dowd McGoxern Thxrd Row Cerxld Naumcs Mong Ackerman Bockoif Neff Laramxc McG1nn qullxvan Fourth Row Be1us1m1r Schlus el Gusel Baxlen Bottom Ron Zbudowskx Broun Schlesmger Frcemm Bockoff Pwrcnt LAW Rose O Abramson, Bernard Ackerman, Mlchael P Baxlen, john W Barron, Vlt3.l1S J Beausejour, Cleveland M BICC, CQCII B1rnkrant, Fred Bxlllngs, Ann1e B Bockoif, Harry R Bockoff Eleanor H Brown, Wll 11am L Brunner, james G Byron, John T Damell, Roy DeCesare, Herbert A Dems, W1lfr1d C D1Ck16, George F D1etz Vlctor C Doherty FrankA Dowd ODonnell P Fogarty Elsa Freeman S1dney Gassel, Donald W G1lb6ft, Harold D Golds Chas L H1ckeV Edward S Hoban, Donald Hoffman E911 mv, ., ' v. '- H, v 1 . 1- . I : -- , . c, , . '- :. 1 . I . . . ' ' Y . -1 I' . Z . ' - . . v v M - " 4 5 , 1- p - 'i s ' 1 1 1 v ' v 4 ' - . . . , . . . . , . s . s ' s ' 1 a 3 . 1 . . . , . . ' , W-Q. My the-ffm. Tn, l Left to Rxght Top Rom Zecmm Obbornc Jolmcocus Sxmpson Puny, Mxchalkx qecund Ron. Rldner Infferty Kelly Mong llolrm Tlurd Row Murmy Nlurphy Mayb1um Bxrncranr Bottom Ron Brunner Hughes Lunn Sullnan Hnluhm Oliver Roulxer Valente LAW Anluc F Hohhan W1ll11n1 E Hope Hexuy R Huges Edwmj leff erles Clarence L Johcoeur Lawrence L Kaplan Lawrence E Kelly Flav1usN Kmney Frank B Lafferty Damelj Laranue jul1usL1pmon james F Lynn Vmcent F McAul1ffe James D McCarty, Donald J McClellan Phlhpj McElroy Mary E McGdrvah Oswald T LIICGIIIH Pfxtrlck A McIntosh, John McGovern Mlles L MCM1lHD, Stephen I Martin Luclw1gMaybaun1 Walter M1ChHlSk1 Edwln S Moaq Lawrence I Moloney Jmeph A Murphy Harryj Murrly lqrll am ct R,,hzT c All H tt M t LAW Clanq L Nanry joseph lx Naumes Lloyd R Neff joseph Olddlll V1rg1l Ollver Ralph Osborne Camllle E Parent Clement M Pung Roy Radner Rodolphe E Rouher Sster Sehleslnger Irvmg Schlussel Erwln H Schutt Lulu B Selfert Dan1elG Shea James C Shea Wll lmnj Slmpson Fred I. SUll1V3.ll Harold R Sulhvan Hllaryj Sl1ll1VHI1 joseph V Trombly Henry V1lente Llufd Vlertel Rose Vlertel Noel Wooten Helen Zhudovx Qka LOUIS Zeeman l95l Left to Rrghc Top Row Stmger Drcr mg Kopkowskx Thxcman Moore Schneider Urbanx XVerm:r VmArca Vrs Perlicld Lottrer XX eucr Second Row Shelby Palrsock Abcley Nxedzelslu Lawrence Peterson Theeck Bottom Row Yoder Kennayglx Buchmger B Rxddell D Rxddell Nonk Martxn Grlometrr Chrk ENGINEERING PRE JUNIOR Raymondj Abele MAIIHS Alfonso Antuanj Arlkmn Grant Beeker Ioseph R Beckley Fehx A Bergeron Leon A Blackwell Pmerrej Boes Dan1e1Boughner, Lawrencej Branch Albertj Brotz W1ll1am Buchmger George Busslere James S Campbell Horton K Carr Harold F Cartler Everett Clark Paul Cl'1rk Paul Conroy Orville Cullen Anvelo Dabb1er1 Leo P Daoust Thomas C Davrs Casperj Delgert Morns Deo Eugene L D1ers1ng Fred A D1etz Joseph D1Natale, Raymond B Donze, Louxs Drobek, Edward P DuBo1s, W F Duth I96l 211:54 '-'fi ' I-5 ' A --:qqpf I - '-.5 M - , fu- 2 Z 11" ' ' 1 'A I " Q , , , , 1 ' . H 1-1 4.1 ' TY I I we ,I Q 'I , : I rr ll N I ' I ' 1 .H 1 . . f Il U , I Q '- . S '. ' '. ' . . ' . '. . : . e . I 1 4 P - Y I I I I I I I . 'i I I I I I I P' I I I ' ' 1 ' 3 7 ' 7 7 n , ' 9 ' 5 ' 7 ' 1 ' 2 ' 7 5 ' 3 ' 9 ' 7 . Y . ' I I 4 9 I 7 5 ' 5 ' I ' I 9 7 ' 9 ' S L in no Rglz Top R rchcll M tz L r c o e an a cn ee B cc Bzr nr r ENGINEERING PRE JUNIOR Alfred F Flernmlng Frank Flynn Raymond J Frf1nlcl1n Edgn W Getfmger Leon G Glhbons W1ll1HU1 Greenspon Anthony E Gnbben W1ll1dH1 F Halcleman Edwln Harrison Alfred Hdvas George Henk Saul HCfSCOV1tLh VlHC61lf E Horgln Byron Howell Jack Kaufman joseph R Keefe Iohn P Kennaugh Raymond G Kern Bam F Klrchner Carl F Kopatuhek I0'I1EllZ1US M Kopkowskl Kenneth F LaBarge, Norbert Lawler, George Lawrence, Nicholas M. Lazar, Ralph Lehman, J. J, Long, Ralph Ford, Lawrence F. Lottier, Herbert F. McClure, Francis R. IvIcGowan, Francis A. McGraw. If t t Rght T p Row-Brotz, Harrison, DuBois, Alphonso. Second Row-Deo, Rohland, Burgeron, -Simclc, Bl lc ll C y Th d R Gettingcr, Riley, Schreiber, Lord. Sullivan. Bottom Row--Dcigcrt, Beckley, Fleming, 'Ii-udcll, C B ENGINEERING PREfJUNIOR Charles J. Mclvianmon, George A. Mansfield, Isadore Margolis, Edwin J. Markiewicz, John S. Marr, Russell J. Martin, Eustaquio Mesina, Clyde H. Mitchell, Robert C: Moore, Robert L. Mudd, Joseph A. Muifat, Lorne Myles, James F. Nellis, Henry Niedzielski, John S. Novak, Francis O'Keefe, Donald J. O'Rourke, Joaquin G. Palisoc, Panoharinath Patil, William J. Perfield, Gunnar Peterson, Carl Phil' lips, Charles Phillips, Charles Posner, Charles Probst, Thomas Quinn, Harry F. Radlinski, Donald Riddell, William Riddell, William J. Ries, Pio C. Rigonan, Lawrence Riley. i983 Kopatschek Swcetcn McMannon Her covrtch Boes Tolcr Ferl Vogt Thxrd Row Mesrna MCGOWTH Kern Becker Henk Cullen Dabbxen Santos Fourth Row Vargas Luxler Donze Marr Davxs Clark Wxgle Bottom Row Paul Phxlrps OH1lloran Mlrffat McClure Qumn Woods ENGINEERING PRE JUNIOR Thomas E Rlvard HOfdC1O Rodrlguez Kurt M Rohland Bartolome Santos, Ralph P Schne1der Fredj Schne1der Norman F Schrem Stewart Schuler Sxdney Shelby Carl E S1mek Wllbert Stack, John O Stenver Maxwell Stevenson Jay -I Stuart Emmetj SLIIIIVHII Gerald P Sullnan Donald Sweeten Eldrldve C Theeck Francis Thleman Iohn C Thrasher Charles Toler George Trudell Gaeton Urbam George W Van Atta VILYOF Vargas joseph Vers Jr Rem hart E Vogt Carl Weaver Lawrence H Werner Jr Charles W1gle Sylvester T Wxllnms Robert R Woods Isadore Zanevllle I99I ' - A71 E- T A, 1 , I " . 55 Q T, YQ. I 1 , , Left to Right: Top Row-Kaufman, Ncllis. Gibbons, Znnville. O'Rourke. Grcenspon, Stevenson, Rivard. Second Row-Roclriquez r , . - 1 ' , . , ., , . '1 . v - . . . . - 1 . . , . , , , . . , . , . , . , . . 3 1 ' 5 ' b S l ' s ' 1 - 1 . V 8 . . . , , b . , . I 7 A ' I ' 3 5 S 9 ' ' S E 5 7 '7 E ' D 1 7 ' 3 'S 7 . I sa . , . iDemoR1f1L TocDeR BY JERRY DONOVJ11 N T Silent and aloof thou art To all this turmoil round thy base. Let mortals reverence and depart. Thy task is one--to guard this place. For in thy rugged bosom lies A memory holy and sublime, And thy stern vigilance defies The desecrating hand of Time. 'Tis true their sacred dust lies not Wz'thz'n thy shadow's round, For stark white crosses mark each spot On other hallowed ground. Yet, when the night-wind murmurs low About thy sheer, tall sides, Unseen feet tread to and fro. Their presence here abides. For Alma Mater is their home-- The place that each loved best. No more their weary spirits roam, And here, at last, they rest. f100l Lcfr to Right: Top Row-Hnlwan. Bcrtling, Mirrig, Ward. Second Row-Fisher, Smith, McGregor, Valentine, Donovan Roney Bottom Row-Boone, Collins. Allyn, Grosc, Sullivan. SOPHCMCRE COUNCIL FRED G. ALLYN f - JOHN F. SULLIVAN - CHARLES RONEY f JOHN F. COLLINS f RALPH BOONE JERRY DONOVAN JOSEPH FISHER ALFRED GRIETZIE RUSSELL GROSS FRANCIS KELLY PATRICK MCDONNELL - R f President f VicefP1'esident f Secretary 1 f f Treasurer DAVID MARANTETTE ARNOLD MITTIG EDWARD OTTENBAKER RUTH SECORD LOUIS SIEGEL LEONARD SMITH THOMAS WARD if ..fGF4f' V Q - ' 'H 1 V, Left to Right.: Top Row--Schmicter, Bloink, Hildebrand, Maino, Kelley, Zertle. Second Row-Kronk, Kummer. Do n G mer c Fcllrnth, Murphy, Pzak. Shubnell, Grix, Corbett, Martin, Sweeney, Loch, Nagle. Bottom Row-Labadie, Brooke Hart Ron y Tanner. Kelley. Gibbons. ARTS Es? SCIENCE Leo Andries, Leo E. Bloink, Flavius L. Brooke, Ambrose Carroll, John L. Cashin, Wm. B. Cetnar, Edward J. Corbett, Jr., Thomas W. Cross, jerry J. Donovan, Charles J. Fellrath, John Granger Gibbons, Arthur R. Grix, Richard Haney, Luis L. Hart, Edgar Hayes, Frank J. Kelley, Williani J. Kelley, Francis J. Kelly, .Joseph J. Kronk, Clarence J, Kummer, Ora A. Labadie, Jr., Arthur J. Loch, Henry Lukasiewicz, Linus J. Maino, Sam S. Malley, William L. Marsh, Joseph A. Martin, Jr., Terence McNamara, james B. Monaghan, James P. Murphy, Robert Page, Joseph A. Powers, Edward P. Ptak, Cyril Rancourt. M043 ..,.. Y K, .J -af . , , f lxll' 'I " 'f cf! to Right: Top Row--Haney. Roberts, Prak, Shircs. Frazer, Kelly, Schechter, Lahndie. Cameron, Monaglia Se o d R cttle, Johnston, Brcault. Cashin, Seebaldt, Starts. Bottom Row-Jordan, Cetnar, McNamara, Lahadie. Ward, M h ARTS E99 SCIENCE Arthur J. Roberts, Francis V. Roberts, Charles J. Roney, Eugene H Roney, Karl P. Schechter, Ernest H. Schmitter, Charles R. Schmitter Edward A. Seebaldt, Charles Shires, Leo T. Shubnell, W. Joseph Starrs George G. Sweeney, Frederick G. Tanner, George T. York, Firmin J Zettel, Alfred Breault, Raymond R. Cameron, Lawrence E. Donohue, James E. Frazer, Louis J. Gregory, Paul Hillebrand, Ralph C. Johnston Marcus A. Kellerman, Joseph L, Kreklow, John B. Labadie, J. Craig Lei Driere, Charles A. Laurencelle, Stanley A. Maisner, Denis Murphy, Henry E. N aegely, Jr., Stephen Nowaczyk, Isadore Silverstein, Lester B Stankey, Raymond T. Stefani. L 1051 PRE LEGAL Nathanj Abodaher Irwxn F Ballbach Lee A Berthng James G Caldwell josephj Clark Gerard Cotter Thomas Doucher B Edward Galazm Samuel G1gante Morton Goldberg Anthony E Handloser Harold Hard1es John B Harmon John A Hrrd M LaVere johnson Anthony S Karcvmarzyk Flonan Kowalski Peter M Kownaclu Anthonyj Kronk Thomas B Landers Byron Lapham Arthurj Murphy Edwm G OBr1en Wllllam J OI-Ialloran Alfred F Palombo Frank D Rhulrnan Arthur E Somers Stanley V Stanczak Edward Szlachatka Fredenck P Taxpale Frank J Ullnch Robert O Unsworth Charles C Webb Wm W Webb R1chard Wernette H063 , VM , ' . . y L lt I R g,ht T p Row-Nlurphy, Goldberg, Hanchcn, Hird, Tniple. Laurcnccllc. Kronk, Hardies, Galnzin. Second R H dl Pl z Sl ki, Harmon, Ruhlmzm, Unsworth. Bottom Row-Koczmarzyk. Iviurphy. Manierc, Berzling, Sn D tt , . , . - ' , 1 . 5 I - 7 ' 9 3 7 ' . 5 . s , I I J Q ,.,. , . , . ., V , . A, .. l, . -' , a . . . . , Q , . , . , . , . , . , . , - 1 , ' I - , . . , v , I . , . . , L l Lcfmz Rught Top Row Kramer Rrchard Langloxs XV1cnz1cvmlu Markcy Lupenskx York Tzub-A Behan Second Row Kroln Fore Kucnz Walker Roncy Ep tcm Stephen on Bottom Row Adams Nader OH1llcran Prcrog Inner. PRE MEDICAL Es? PRE DENTAL Thomas T Adams John J Behen James V Bellanca, Roman E Boucher Lynus T Brancheau LeRoy Burnstrum Harold F Caton Vmcent Comella S1g1srnundj Dembeck W11l1am H Dwyer Robert A Gehrlg Alphonse S GUZlHSk1 Elmer jam s Franc1s F Jurk1ew1cz Fred A Kramer John Jacob Kraus Herbertj Krause Lawrence A Kroha Joe A Kuenz W1lfred LaChar1te 51073 , b ! e I... - ..' - - -H- , -4:1 , ., 4, -. V 'f , wig., y , : .. f '-7 -',1M'i f Mu H 1 ,jg an-rx: Wm- , .- Hu Mu k '. tv D . rv . ,,I 4 x o ' : '- . ' . '. ' ' u ". . ' w. - -. - -' - J - u ' 1 Q 5 1 5 - "-' v u 1 v 1 '- f r . . , . , . . s ' f a s ' 1 I 3 ' s ' a . . I D . . . - s - a V 1 ' s . , , . , . . , . , . I w Left to Right: Top Row-Brancheau, Page. Dcnbek, Barbns, Krause, Caron, Dwyer. Second Row-Cornello, Maisner, Stefani Gehrig, Stankcy, Jurkicwicz. Bottom Row-Dowd, Storen, Bnrdeno, Curry, Behen, Cross. PREfMEDICAL Es? PREJDENTAL Ovila Langlois, Stanley Lipinski, Vernon J. McGrath, Richard Morris, john M. Nader, J. Pierog, Otto S. Presto, Milton Stasiak, Julian Szczudlo, Edwin Walker, Howard R. Ward, Walter Wienczewski., john Dziuba, Raymond Beahan, Paul L. Cote, John J. Dowd, Joseph Markey, Paul A. Miller, Norman Schmitt, Alex Sharen. fiosj 5' , y Left to Right: Top Roxx'-Matzen. Dzwitr, Spiclcctr, Bruslmbcr, Krchsbach, Donovan, Blanchard. Second Row--Vachon. Schiefcle Holwan, Hackett. Flynn. Cnhen, Dcnn, Conrad, Spindlcr, Lauhoil, Bossenbcrger, Vn?entine. Bottom Row-Kraft, Dnnncels, Rubmstcm Greenspan, hlenncy, McLnllghlin, Taylor. Peltier. DAY COMMERCE E? FINANCE Frederick Allyn, Arthur Anderson, Thomas J. Barton, Florence Bar' nard, Clarence L. Bishop, Robert W. Blanchard, Helen Bogan, George P. Booth, john C. Bossenberger, Lloyd Brazil, Charles Brushaber, jr., Ambrose Burke, Dennis J. Clary, Jack Cohen, joseph B. Comiskey, LeRoy M. Conrad, Eillen K. Cross, Charles J. Daniels, Edwin N Davitt, Edward Dawson, William J. Dean, Max Derin, Simon Diamond, Donald Distlerath, Leonard N. Donahue, Berchman Dono' van, Francis J. Doran, Roy Deljraw. H093 tt Rgh Tp RH b Sh H M Wlx Tdl! gm DAY COMMERCE Es? FINANCE Eleanor Fledler Mlchael F Fltzpatrlck Arrnella Frledl Angela M Glgnac Hmroldj Goulet Oscar M Greenspon V1ncent A Hackett John L Harmlton Dan N Harrmgton W1ll1HmJ Hermger Charles F Hesllp james Hoban Scott Howard Roy Kowalsln Allen H Kraft S1gmundJ Krelesbacn Gerald Labiche Gerald H La Londe John Lamb Merr11Lardner A Jerome Lauhoff Ronald E McIntyre Damel B IvIcK1ll0p, Fred C McLaughl1n, joseph L Marcero, W Don Mat ren, Ray T Navm, Paul O'Connor, John F O'Leary 1:1101 FT7' Left to Right: Top Row-Comiskey, Lamla, Renaud, Barton. Second Row-NVilliams, Harrington. Pip, Cohen, Distlcrnth. Third Row-Burke. O'Cunnnr, XV:1lkcr, Lahndie, LaLondc, Doran. Bottom Row--YVard, W':1gner, Kowalski, Crow. Pease. Cignac, Stzmgcr, Howard, DAY COMMERCE Es? FINANCE Ruth G, Pease, james C. Peltier, john T. Petz, Alfred H, Pip, Hariy Portnoy, Jack Quillinan, Gerald F. Riley, Kenneth Rubinstein, Harold Sampson, Aldred Scheifele, Frank Selewski, Francis E. Smith, junior W. Spickett, Orville Spindler, Edward A. Stenger, George A. Ster- benz, Hanley Taylor, Selah A. Toutant, Lester B. Vachon, Norman D. Valentine, John L. Wagner, John E. Walker, Joseph Waltman, Tom Ward, S. Dave Weiss, M. Margaret Winthrop, Joseph M. Williams, Marshall P. Witchell, William A. Woodroe, Herman Young. 51111 ct t Rglt T p Row-Gould, King, DcBlois, Digby, Longton, Schulte. Rammacher, Michnlak, Zcschin. Seco I R Le n rt Chrk McGregor Gibbs, Brill, Cole, Luethem. Third Row-Simon. Willcmain, Grcnicr, Szurpicki, Schwartz, K mer ctt UNUHI RUN-Gilh00ly'. Otrcnhaker, Gannon, Redden, Snlmoni, Finebcrg, Rivnrd, Chinnski, Tepper XX NIGHT CCMMERCE Es? FINANCE Victor G. Avrunin, joseph A. Berg, William T. Boutt, Harold R. Brill, Clare A. Cameron, Everard D. Chiles, Walter J. Chinoski, Archie E. Clark, Raymond P. Clement, Thomas V. Cole, John F. Collins, Marcus H. Collins, George A. Dakoske, Charles E. DeBlois, William H. Digby, Ray S. Dornsife, Gus H. Ebert, Leo G. Esperf J. Sydney Fineberg, john A. Finn, William F. Fitzgerald, Claude B. Forsey, Leonard A. Fox, Edward P. Gannon, john M. Gibbs, John J. Gilhooley, Leo E. Gould, George L. Grenier, Max Grossberg, Clarence W. Hinz, Lester O. Houghton, Leo F. Jassak, Martin A. Jedrezak, John F. Kennedy, John L. King, William' C. Kolpack, Frank E. Kramer, Richard H. Lacthem, Margaret I. LeFevre, George A. Lcnnert. 51121 t z Rgh Top Row-Finn, Lyons. Pclrflvitz. McDonald, McFadden. O'Conncll, Fox. Second Row-Lu Y k W bb F g ld B I Lambert, Forscy. Meier. Third Rexx'-Msuhnncy, Mcmonly, Rnrljikowski, LcFcvrc, XVilliams, C D lc I . ,.,- , - 1 . - , . , . , . .J ,.,.,. , . - ,nyo I 1 . . , n . , Q 5 . C . . , . D , . I n, 1 K . , . . , . , ' . 3 ' 3 I ' ' 7 ' Q 7 . , . e , ' . ' , . . i . ., . . I , . , ' , . I U . . , . , , , l , . . If 113 I NIGHT CCMMERCE E5 FINANCE Fredenck LCCYVIH Amos H Longton Herman J Luma Rayj Lyons J Hugh McDonald Joseph M McDonough Harry E Edward Leoj McCauley Chester B McGregor Gordon P McKeough Howard I Mahoney Davld T Marantette James N Marple Clemens F Me1er George F M1chalak James A M1tchell Ralphj Nelson Don D Os born john E Ottenbacher Andrewj Petrowtz John C Radzxkowskr Joseohj Rammacher R Roy Redden John M Regan Reglnald L Rlvard Thomas W Salmom Dxmght E Saunders Arnold R Schmxdt Leonard J Schulte Norbert G S hwartz Ervin P Sunon Joseph L Smrth John Szurplckl W11l1am E Tepper john E Webb Ralph L Weber LOUISF Wlllemaln James S W1ll1HmS Albert G W1lSOH Arnold C Zeschln 4961 Left to Rxght Top Row Kase Staedler Jckulnmxslu Douglas Bxggs Gaugh Adu: Broa Nxzm lc: Gros Waltr Sl. ond Row Flyer Fxlield Swuber Beltromo Chxcolo Beckley Quick Izzo Bottom Row Andre Dawson Frler Bundy Kern bmxth Malone Le1mon Haqgern ENGINEERING Claude Adalr Leo P Alten FIIHLIS H Ameel Roy Anderson Wll ham P Andre, Marlan Ardxum R1c1rdo Arellano Charles Beckley Nlcholas P Bekerna Armand Beltrimo Carl Blalys F B Bleke Lawrence E B1gg5 Harry Blndy Lloyd Blades Leo A Blom Frank Bobrowsk1 Roy Bondy Ralph Boone Floyd Borger Frank Bourgems Ned Bowman Thomas Brennan Joseph A Br1ehl Frankhn Brown Edward Brozac ames W Brvuchowsln joseph H Busch Leslle Butcher, Lawrence Carter Thomas Castonguay Sam J Catansese Edwm Chase V1ctor Checcolo Ralph A Clark Wllllam Closey Arsen1oM Columna Robert Crouch Everette Dav1d Clyde Dav1dson Edward J Dawson, Murray J Decker, Roger De Palma George M Depew John Deres George Dlakos Francxs Douglas George Downle 51143 1 gl. 1:-az: ,bu 4, V , Left to Right: Top Rmx'ABckr:ma. Clark, Blom, NVoodhousc. Mcfjulian, XVebsrer, Ballberg, Henkel, Kelly. B l Gl die r L'llc S IR K n X R El ll NN l XX r ll 5. scum nw-- 'cena , Vusko, Nlclinally, Bialys. Crouch, Haidy, Jewell, McClcllax1. Burrum mv- scre Bh k'XX1drI3'k St tl Sll' NA' k' B C urowsx, 'ci . xc c, ca , u wan. mzms 1, uwmnn, ox. ENGINEERING George J. Doyle, John O. Drake, Joseph L. Drueke, Epifanio Duarte, Edward J. Dundon, Mansneld Dyer, Elso Elsarelli, Samuel Epstein, George Fairclough, John A. Faler, James B. Fay, Charles E. Fiheld, M. E. Fiscus, Joseph A. Fischer, Joseph Fishman, James E. Flannery, John M. Forster, Fred A. Fournier, Joseph L. Fowler, William J. Fraser, Edward Fricker, C. R. Gaugh, Charles Gergle, Harry J. Get' ringer, William E. Gladfelter, Joseph J. Goedde, Milton Goodman, Aubrey Gordon, Alfred Griefzu, Russell Grose, Fernando Guillermety, Arthur Hagerty, Alfred C. Hahn, Louis Haidv, Franklin H. Hallherg, John L. Hamilton, Wilfred Hanlon, Frank G. Hartsough, Ferdinand Henkel, Louis W. Higgins, Frank Highiield, Anthony Hohnhorst, Clarence Houck, Edgar P. Huck, Walter J. Huck, Daniel S. Izzo, Walter A. Jakuhowski, Jewell Telford. f11iJ Lcfr t Rght Top Ro Dund n M S cc ey Thaye D ak DcPal a gh Adi F l r Bo e w- u , c w n , r, r c, ma, G u , a'r, Grosc. Second Row- A r or Il, Trudell, Ryan, Scott, Fnipnlc, Quick. Third Row-Catanese, Shank, Houck. Fay, Mahalak Dye N son r I n Robb. Bottom Row-Flannery Doyle, Borger, Hartsough, Gordon, Simms, Offer, Aminl. Close Mann ' 3 I la 3 ' 5 'S ' 7 ' 3 x. . , . , . , . , . 3 ' 1 1 ' I . ,., . ' 5 7 ' , 3 ' 3 ' 7 3 7 ' I 5 'S ' l 7 J C , . , . , . 1 J ' 3 3 7 ' 9 . , . , . , - 1 7 ' 3 7 ' . Q 3 ' Y ' 7 1 . 3 I . . , . , , . . ENGINEERING RaymondN johnson James Jorgenson Edmund Kachnowslu W1ll1am Kalho John A Kase Jr john V Keefe Walter M Keenan Eugene T Ketty Rupertj Kempf Charles A Kern John C Kerr W1ll1S R Ketur1 Harold F Klehammer Herbert Kosel Joseph R Krug Lawrence J IJHBHC Carlyle LaChance Charles D LaFond Francis I Leamon Edwm G Lew1s William Losoncy Lee McClellan Vincent L McEnally Jr Vlncent A MCGU1gdD James McSweeney Tran qulhno Macall Alfred F Mahalak John D Malone Thomas W March ames F Martln Fred Meler Arnold M1tt1g Franc1s P Moran Samuel T MOff1S Edward R Morr1ll Kenneth E Mulvaney Richard Muma Franc1s Murphy Jamesj Nelson John N1z1nsk1 Walter T NGIIIS James D Nutt Joseph T Ofer joseph OMa1ley George Owen Chrlstophcr Peters Morns Plerson Harold W Potts 51163 ENGINEERING Paul W Prater Robert E Qulck john Redmond Charles D Robb Leslie Rub1nste1n Eugene J Ryan Stewart R Sauber Fred Scala Anthony Schmldt Carl Schorn Clarence T Scott Frank R Selchter Clayton G Seltz Leroy S Shank John C Slclle John S1hler Manuel Slmms Valentme S Skalskl Am1le L Smlth James D Sm1th Leonard B Sm1th John T Soleau Valentine Sontag Nlcholas Sprult Albert Stadler john T Stahl Llonelj Stanfleld Charles Stead johnj Sul hvan Dan1elM Sunday V1ctor S Talpale Herbertj Taub1tz Ot1s A Taylor Eugene Telma Ford A Thaler Delbertj Thayer John Trudell Everett Uloth Sherwood Walter Thomas M Ward Stillman Warner Peter Wasko Morgan G Webber Morns Webster Sldney Well Herbert Wendt James H Woodhouoe Herman D Yoder JohnA Zlles John Z1to jr 51173 t t R h Top Row-Kallio, Pctcrs, Owen, O'Mallcy, Snmag, Kachnowski. Gcttingcr. Mittig, Boone. Sec d R W lt Fowler, Bindy, Kempf. Fournier, Huck, Fisher. Bottom Row-Decker, johnson, Scala, Col G d Macali, Sidlc, Zito. - s , . I , , n , . - . ' , . I 1 n , , ' 3 I ' I ' . 1 . I ,.,. I , . , . , . I ., . l . , . . , . . , . , . , . . , , .Y , ' . , , 4 I . 1 , . i , . . , 1 a . . , . . , , . , . , I , , , l , ' a , I , . , . . , , I H , I , . D , . , . 1 Left to Right: Top Row-Wooten, McGinnis, Sullivan, Goughier, Teagan, Gibbons, Minne. Bottom Row-Kaplan, Murray Dorn, Cecil, Guiney, Colwell. M Y V' ' ' W '- ,A 5' ' 2-' , T311 -1 ' , l - -- 4 -. . ii: A-34 I "' . , X ., .4 . A, ...LJ LAW Dorothy M. Benz, joseph A. Brown, Anna A. Campbell, Gladys Cather- Wood, Doris Cecil, Wallace A. Colwell, Edmund C. Decker, William F. Dorn, Henrietta Franklin, Mabel E. Frost, Joseph G. Gauthier, Irving II. Gibbons, Owen J. Guiney, Raymond J. Lynch, John McGinnis, Rich' ard Minne, Stephen B. Nalbanr, Frank J. Noonan, John E. Pendergast, Lula E. Powers, Anna F. Sampson, Frances R. Schulte, Thomas J. Spencer, Richard J. Sullivan, Robert J. Teagan, George B. Williams. 1 " ' .J -5 . ,,f K. L . iw J. l J L 4 .-fu ' ' 51183 i 11 V 1 2 ' l,- K if .nf-1 .L .', ,I 'Q f"cI .V-1 5 I W.. . .lfggsgi If-55 rfg "f-h,Jv 91- 'Q In Q A -I". W' C 59 D413 Left tu Right: Top Row-Jordan, Allum, --- --Q, Aloycc. Fleming. Bottom Row-Nlurphy, Minch, Bauscr, hfaclnrosh. ,,,,,I .,. 1,3 I I-L 1 FRESHMAN CCDUNCIL JAMES BRITT f f WILLIAM MURPHY 1 DOLLY BAUSER f THOMAS MCINTOSH LOUIS ADELMAN HERBERT ALLUM PAUL BADER DALLAS CORSER JOHN FEARN JACK KREKBLER DAVID LEAHY A f f President f VicefPreside'nt f Secretary f - - Treasurer ACHILLE MARENTETTE FRANK PAHALEK CHARLES PORTER JACK RENTZ ROGER ROCHESTER FREDERICK STURM ALDEN WALKER li IX Img ff, v I Z' 1. .f..,'. - I-. Lk! I '51 I I ,LJ I ,-,Ki NIL! hifi 'I-I If , I. if I J' ' 1 F14 ,NI L- , li-,i,A,':,1 I R IW'-, IIW -. 'fn 'I , I 'XI iiipif ,, 1-III, .C A -uk. 7 U fri 1:3 I ' 'J 7 lv , I,1,I'. 3 2' , 41.4 '-van. - -, - ,I L' 1,2 s i ,. " 'I , 'Y-S xi V . I--'-, .N .l 'lk ll.,r ' 1 Rl . ,. ., . f f, lvl ' . l 'l 1 ' ' '1 .!, I nf" , C" -. 5-fav. A l - 2 fi? 'L :AF I K1 N in ' - ' ' A I 1 .FLY ' A' 2 'lk --af:-1Lf' hfy-7' 1 . ff wg 1 7 " - 1 Q Hg Q ...V ' .1 ' 1-jg.. , rf 1 ,. ' ,ffj ly 41 - -N E "ff ' 'tim 4 it - vl .l 5 ' ,W Q 'H li ' 'flgx ., , v 4 - s TL A . TMR 'img-" Luft to Right: Top Row--Gnlbo, Ryan. Prcndcvillc. Soulcs, Britt, Kelly, Conlan. Monaghan. Second Row-McHugh, Otto, Angel, li I Newton, Hayes, Scchaldt. Bottom Ro-.x-Stcfanowski, Bmgan, Brennan, Crates, Adclman. Gilchrist, Kilbane, McClc:u'. in ,aa ff: .fgggrldii.gejfsliif.fiL..'2f3-reef.mes...Qeap.-.f':,ri.3..Q-1,s2..Q1Q.f1.+1f-.e-, rg.:-ini..-1g3.L'fL 'WQTN J 9' ' -'f7f."'.-'ig ' 47157-55f F- Trib f7?"'A G5 3- ' -'BI -'c"'- 5' f- 1 l-in '. 7 ff ' flllil' Efilf N536 tg if lg l gi sb if Ii H 'll Milf" "fl 1' 7 .lb , 'l " li lg .1 ll' Rfk Li tg., ARTS E99 SCIENCE ggi lf 3 Louis C. Adelman, james W. Brennan, Clarence P. Brichetto, James J. Britt, 'W. F. Brogan, Edward W. Bujak, Donald F. Carney, Paul G. .5 . . . . . Qt 5? 'fijpfw Conlan, S lvester Czerwinski Robert W. DeLand, William D. Doole , .QW 4, Y , , Ellis C. Duncan, Clement F. Fisher, john Galbo, Arthur Garbarino, Ili Edward J. George, Victor S. Crates, Stanley C. Hayes, Alphonse- 'H if Hoerauf, Stanley R. Holwedel, Gerald R. Jordan, Stanley Kaczor, Walter Kelly, Michael Kilbane, James M. Laffrey, Arthur P. Lynch, 2- 1,11 Ernest V. McClear, David S. M.cHardy. Wifi Q- If tif fill ' xr. 7 "C M ...-. 'ff 'EA-9 :dr 3 yhgzgzi, YI , :fr .,- 'rf lj .Qin N x-1 Af" is Q ,-2' xii We-v. eil, l - ' . J,-warg -If A . t . ' As. 2- 4. , f, .A f- '- ,-' . V-sf . 4. Z 'fl f: A --..ll"V.lff'-iv-fr' -- 12" "1X',?,1fll it .o:g,g- ff. -y . ..a, Q .1 .. 5-f ,ng QQ" 152 '- FJ tif-qt LA. .,-gf "4 :D r- get ....5,zj' ,f..,..3 H., Q Y , ,, La:-1 ,'...A.D:: .H -fa - - -- Y ff - - ' rf ' YN' ' ' " ' -. ,.. v .c .., . qi-1.-v-Y .- ., A A -- - A .'. .,. :,..'- .,...1.,,:.. -- - 2,11 View .,-,,A.,..,-,.. ---, A L. ,,.., . , ., . .. -wc A. , ,N -.E 1 ,l Ai. , 5 .YJJ.V,, -,,,AAU,Y, ,,,,,,,,,. i ,c..-.,.,.. ,c.-.-..-..- ---+ - - - - , - 1--"fr ' " W V M ,WW I 1221 ,1 ' l .1 'i x 3 ,I . v il v i Left to Right: Top Row-Holwcldcl, Rice, Fisher. Briclietto, Skcrupski. Lallrcy, Troester. Delaney. Second Row-Weaver George, Duncan, Carney, Conlnn, McHardy. Bottom Row-Nnvach, Kaiser, Bnjnc. Lipinski, Lynch, DeLand, Slker, Czerwmslci .xi '...,,.... ...I V. .V .-M... .3 W, . ,I I. ,L .,. ,.,.a.., .r.,-,,. . . ,... .. . ,., . . ,. f.- , ., ... r, . . 7 T N .. .. .... .1 :i .V 12.-. 11.1-1 ..-i ,gf . f ,.'- ' f - - " V ' , - X. -v' In gf ' -fd? A , U N ...' N V : . All .N -I., ARTS Es? SCIENCE Clyde McHugh, Edward Monzighan, Benjamin' Newton, Stanley Novak, David Prendville, James A. Reynolds, James T. Rice, James A. Ryan, Otto Seebaldt, S. J. Shukait, Earl A. Soules, Phil Stackpoole, Robert A. Stefanowski, james Troster, Francis E. Weaver, John J. Angel, Robert E. Black, Harry J. Buckman, Raymond J. Delaney, Edwin Gilchrist, William J. Hogan, Karl F. Otto, Frederick Rossie, Edward S. Skorupski, Francis J. Slyker, Paul W. Spens, Frank Weiner, Andrew F. Lipsinski. r ,,-ix. , ,K 1-'v - i .1 -l- ' 4 ... 1 fizsj Left to Rnght Top Row Sfockton Mnlley Slneyowxt Harn Wmer Lebedeff Morell Se ond Row jozefxak Fed rmwn Bak! Kotcher Hmnxgan Halka Bottom Row Mitchell Mans ano Craxg Stem Campau Dnnkos Petrnccx PRE LEGAL Thomas P Ashlock George W Bakle Samuel F Barbas, Thomas Blessmg R1chard B Campau Maumee D Cohen john Conway Max wel1A Cralg Earlj Demeleskm Irvmg Drmkaus, Edwm L Elk Leo G- Federman Theodore Gaffke W1ll1am Gmsburg Anthony W Halka Martln Gerard Hannlgan Herbert L Harms Thatcher Har ward Cheste J H1Ck6Y Walter Holland George W Hollway Francls L Hoover Edward C jennmgs Fellx Jozeflak Martm F Ka1ser 4 1 H741 , .Rf T-5' '- ' ' ' "5 "' H, . Y We - "L 1 N ,. Y ,iw A 1, 1 ' 1- ' ' : ' ,... N. .N , 1 -f 1 X rf r ,. l ' : - . '. . 'z. 's, ' . , . c '- . v2 . . , - . . '- . S . . , . . . I . , . , . . . . , Q ' 3 ' 7 Y ' 7 ' 1 ' ! ' 9 Y 3 ' , I 1 ' 7 9 ' 9 3 ' 7 . , . , , . . Ld: ro Rnght Top Rovr Mwduley Roberts Conway Jozcliak Baklc Campau Drxnkos Trccn Marco Malley Second Ron Spcnccr Cavanaugh Ashlock Walton Kohlmcuzr Lebeclcff Rebam Thnrd Row Demeleslcx Blessrng Gmsburg Krelrler Elk Petrwccx Landers Dowd Bottom Row Hlchcy YVolfc McLellan Leahy Rouland Harward Galfke Storen PRE LEGAL Thomas Kavanavh George F Kohlmerer, Jack B Krekeler, Edward Landers, Davrd Leahy Alesls Lebedeff M1ltOH J Maher, Joseph Mzusano Paul G Marco, Russell McCauley, John A McLell1n, Thomas FIHIICIS Mltchell, Frank J Morrell Angelo Petracm Roman Rebaln, Elmerj Rouland, Max Schz-1yoW1tz Joseph P Sloan, Walter Spencer, Allan E Stem, North J Stockton, Wllllam Sulllvan, John C Treen W1ln1e Walton Morron L Wolfe fl'5l ' - 5 r '1 1 ' . v Q Q f 1 I 4 . - 'i 4 I 1 I I 1 1 'i L O P D 1 I u I 4 ." 1 v I I D I 1 ' I 15 s ' ' - I 7 ' , . . c ' 7 S . , . , , r, . . l ,f -X .- ' ' lr 'flax .U 5' -. - l , ' , , ' 'K f ' , 1' 1. W A ' A X . V , V ' ' :J , ' h V ,, :lf , 'V 1 H W U14 , l- K W l- 1 Ltfr tu Right Tnp Row-Goscinski, Dehullu. Bauman, Meier, Chadman, Bczxll. Second Row-Handloscr, Roden, Fluh rty Pcux M C nrthy Schmkcrt Buckman, Bcrmnn, Chnpaitis, Crites. T-hird Row-Ross, Rossic. Kaluzynski, Glicksmnn, Cefai. Schmitt Qumlwn I 1 '-- x"', ', . . , 1 ,". Q. "1 :' J. ,LQ fi Af., B AAL W 5,7 VV P llrrl-Vg-'L 'lf-:fy 3 . I I r l 1 ' 2 1 , 5 . ' , l ' , ' . , .' I Y ' 7 ' 1 1 . . 5 . 7 3 I ' 3 y - 5 - 5 . , . , . , . ' s Z J I ' 9 '- 1 ' 5 ' 7 ' 3 ' 7 ' 3 ' 5 ' ' 5 9 1 . . - , L , C1115 Bottrm Rom Gxlcxblu Beffery B1nm1n Palermo xK 'url Lutnlanr PRE MEDICAL Bernard Blumm Iohn M Beall Valentme Bolhd Frank R Booth Samuel J Carey Anthony J Catalano Anthony Ceffu Edward Chapaxtls Lysle. CIIKCS Robert Dehulla Henry J Flaherty John G1lCWSk1 Matthewj Grll Ben Ghcksman, Frane1s L GOSCIDSRI Edwm R Hawley Bennett H Jeffery Chester A Kozdroj Edwm G Len festey Edwlrd Mahk Raymond A McCarthy Joeeph Meler john D Modlmskl josephj Palermo Ignatms A Pasreczny Arthur S Penx Duncan Ross Raymond S Sehaub A J Snell Wllllam Stephenson Neil W Wlllrston, Wllllam J Yatt Myron Zbudowtkr George A Zlndler l1'6l JVNU v Ty 'Wir ""fi" to Right T5 Rm 1 1 my er tif 1 Bottom Rux Burn K1rl Leuf tw Scott Knmnmg PRE DENTAL SIIHOII Amron Anthony A Bauman Meyer Berman Johnj Bowen Gordon Burke Bruce E Chadman Herman Cohen Gerald W Frtz gerald Robert M Goldberg Albert Handloser Andrew M K1luzyn sk1 Robert Karl Lawrencel K'1ttenbach Harry M Kavenaugh John umlan Thomas M Roden Sam Ross Theodore Schneider Stewirt Schwlkert, james F Seott Ralph Wrllb l1'7l -4 br Rat nl rry n Khk l or o T rg, e r lr Br: gm Rhc c r DAY COMMERCE Ee? FINANCE James K Alban Charles Abramson Paulj Aldus Herbert F Allum Wrllllam Ash Peter Bankowslu Edmund Barbour john A Barron Dolly Bauser Jerry A Barnard Raymond Beyer M1chaelA B1da Charles Borchard Donald H Borger Charles Bnehl Ne1l W Brown Lawrence Bryce MOIIIS M Buch Albert Budman Mane Bunetta Thomas Burns W1ll1am Calfin Charles Chapman Edw1n Chapp Martm Cody W1ll1am F Cody Lowell J Comeford Edw1n M Conklm Ne1l W Conl1n Robertj Connors Refnnalcl R Conway Hugh Commarford Mancourt T Cummxskey James E Daley Harry M De Fer Albert De Santo Alfred A De Ronne Arthur H D1ereckx John-I Dollohan J James Dolance Alexj Doran Mary A Dudek, Edward Ettmger, John Fearn, A J Fmzel, jeremmh C Elattery, Kenneth Fourmer N733 eh ro Rrghi Top Rom Ryan Daley Rae Bxda Harruxgton Beyer Se ond Ron Commarford Bryce Vrnc eng: MrLocn LaB1rrc Buch Immcs Yacgcr Turchan Thxrrl Ro Bankowskx Grcnshwmmer Burger Crelfzu Mcrrxr V'mFletcrcn Shafer Borclnrd Smrrh Bottom Row Bnckl hapman llfxlkxc Talbot Whmng DcSanto Aldus McFaxvn DAY COMMERCE E99 FINANCE Marv Frledl Edward Graery Sadye Greenberg, Ralph Grleshammer lark Goren, john Lfrrfhn, james Hlggerty j Carl Hunes, Gordon Harrmgton, Frederxck H Hem Bened1ct Henn Harold Herdwlg, Charles J Herrnger Wllllahl J Herlnger, George L Hess, M1lburn H1ckey Albert Horrxgan, Charles W Huber, Lurlzne Hurst Clayton W James Chiford Keenan, Franus Kenney, F Delmar Kernohon, Lew Kelfer, Wllllam S Klshkorn, Raymond C Kolb George VV' Krausman Maumee Le Barre, T junes LaMeasure, Narlwmt Landon Donald A Leach, Harold Lee, Paul V Lendzon, John Lewandowskr Paul A Lrlly Bernard A Lowry Arthur MHSSUCC1, Franus MeDon ncll, Fred McFawn Iames E McLoon, John H Madlgan, Charles E lvlangold, Norman J Matt1e, Max Mrller, Charles lvfonoghan, Ryan F MUll1l1S, Anthony Nader l1"9l LffrRghrTpR h 111111 cm ,I nf DAY COMMERCE Es? FINANCE Edward A ODonnell Albert ONe1l lame Olemak Rosellm M Pelt1er Anthonyj Petz Stephen P1klor Arthur J Pomabk1 Francxs X Qu1nn Matt Rae John Ratchffe Roland R Renfro jack Rentz Eleanor Rheaume Frank S Robmson Marvm L Rogers Roger J Rozelle Harry B Ryan Joseph D Sapsowxt MHUTICBJ Scharf StanleyR Scholz Urban G Shafer George Sherer Max Sxegel George Slena Gertrude B S1lvers Bernard J Sm1th FIHHCIS T Srmth DOm1H1C Spognuolo Harold Stem Frankj Stone George F Talbot Lloyd Teeple Albm L Urbamk Em1l Turcham W1ll1an1 Utchemk Fred Van Fleteren Chfford Van Horn Douglass Vann1er Clarence Vnesehga Jerry Whlte John G Whltlng Albert W Wxlke Don W1ll1ams Robert A Wollenberg G W6ll1DgtOH Yaeger Mlla Zechlm Carroll C Nussey fwoj C 0 i z o ou'-Monng an O'Donnc e onne on in Second Row Madi an Hmines Fe1rn Scharf Huber De ' - - , , ' ' A ' ' " , - - - - . . fer O Nell. Third Row-Hxckey, Ash, Abramsont Lxlly, Ryrelle, Calin, Conway, Pomaski. Lower Roxv-MacDonald, Budman: Rent: Vnnnner. Sullnvan, Mac s, Siegel, Schcrr, Direckx. Q 1 . A . . , . , , 5 1 ' ' 1 ' s s ' Q S ' , 5 1 ' 3 I I 5 ' I ' ' ' 7 7 ' 7 ' 3 ' -7 ' 7 ' 9 A ' 9 5 3 9 ' I ' W ' 5 I 3 ' 7 ' 3 9 ' 5 3 . . . 7 . S 7 I 5 1 1 ' 7 . , , . , . , , . t t Top Row-Tarrant, Jordan, 1-. Sluzct, Rndner, Wcincrt, Jaeger, McDonns:ll, Sa yd, Fox, Fischer, Bunny, Flannigan, i-, Kelley. Murphy. Sullivan, Warrns. Third Row- Nl B d Fleming. Pawlaski, Howe, Greenberg, DcCaluwe. Bottom Rowl-i-, Ingram, Mindak. B k k B d Y Bush, Dantgr, McDonnell, Taylor, Malis, Kanter. NIGHT COMMERCE E99 FINANCE Herbert L. Adcock, Whitney Baird, Morton Bechek, Francis Bender, Joseph H. Bender, John T. Birney, John Bizall, Harold C. Blair, Donald F. Blum, John Borkowski, Del J. Boyd, Ray P. Brickley, Allan A. Bridgman, Albert J. Burch, Herbert W. Bush, Julius R. Bush, Gerard Carroll, J. Walter Cavanaugh, John A. Clancy, Philip D. Conway, Francis Corbett, F. Elmer Cornish, Anson Coulon, Warren Croker, Joseph M. Cronin, J. R. Dallas, Charles Dantzer, William B. Davis, Maurice DeCalume, Ethelo DeFabio, James E. Delaney, William M. Dillon, John E. Dyer, John V. Egan, Joseph A. Edros, John H. Finestone, Frederick, Fischer, George O. Fischer, Jr., Robert F.. Fitzgerald, Howard Flannigan, Cyril J. Fleming, Charles F. Flynn, Thomas Fox. f131j x ,,1.,. I Al i if fi If A L. fu A ,A rw rv, ikj I vi -. K ffl 3 1- . lux N---I 'ii Nk,' lf. FQ ,.!. A Nl-, I '-r fa..- ..., .. I . 4 K. .1 JJIJV - .. , ,, , I '. ' ll . . l, - ,JL I ,la J 'Left tok Right: Top Row-Pnrilla, llfalter, Grostick, Marantcttc. Dillon, 'Norris, W'intercr. Schmitz, -i Vollcovxch. .Second Row-Otter, Wilson, Schlager, Murphy, Davis, Rowe. Finestone, Blum, Coulzm, - Third Row Lester, Ulrich, Keith, Cornish, Fobio, Gancer, Gaines. Patterson, Hirschman. Bottom Row-Dyer, Corbett Pahalek Croker, Thomason, Gerich, Mclntosh, Pears, Bechett, Flynn, Delaney. fi A ' f 1 fur. Lp-5 -. - 'R l ,mr qw NIGHT COMMERCE Ee? FINANCE Emmett Funni, Thomas Gaines, John H. Gamble, Walter S. Gancer, David C. Gaston, A. Cass Gerich, Clarence Gohl, Ronald G. Gorman, Thomas C. Gougherty, Allen Greenburg, George E. Griffin, Ray' mond J. Grostick, Earl L. Gruber, Ellen Hayes, Carl G. Hinz, Julius Hirschman, Louis B. Hojnacki, Edward V. Howe, Joseph V. Hughes, James Ingram, Wendell C. Jaegers, Jerome J. Jordan, Walter M. Joyce, Oliver Kanter, Alfred F. Karamon, Collin A. Keith, John Kelly, J. Michael Kopko, William Kopko, Walter R. Legel, David Lester, An- drew Lyon, Gerard McCarthy, Patrick J. McDonnell, Thomas J. McIn- tosh, Leon Mahusky, James R. Manning, Archille I. Marantette, Helen Minch, John Mindak, Earl A. Murphy, James Murphy, Gordon W. Neely. Y rr Y .v Y .H.L,.,,..... K H-. f Y fiszj Lftt RghtTpR f dR b B rc g ld V It , . - l A ty ' , V' ll -Z' P Y ow-Joyce. Sweeney. Shaw, Scha cr. Birney, Erdos. Se-:on ow-Cronin. Cru er, Sitcrlct, C y Sl dr Ly Fischer, ridgman. Bn om Row-Ploe, Fitz era . Stone, Rowe, Minch, Foley, Jicha, Gaston, a at ' 1 ' Q-4 " . , . , . , ., . . 9 'Y ' 5 l 5 1 I-'S 9 ' I I 9 ' . s ' , I , , I. I. l ' l . -. v , , . a . , 1 . , . ' 7 7 ' 3 I ' 7 Q ' 7 7 ' 7 ' 2 l '. , s - 1 ' ' . 1 - s . , . , , . 7 ' I 3 Z I U I ' I I 1 7 ' 9 33 NIGHT COMMERCE EJ' FINANCE Mlchael A Nelson Chfford W Nelson Warren C Norr1s john OShea jr Carl H Otter Francls Pahalek George Panlla J Walter Patterson John J Pawlaskl Oswald N Pears Edward H Ploe Ralph R Radner Roll1n Re1ss E Alexander R1opelle Alfred W Rogers Katherlne Rowe W1ll1am G Rowe Norman H Sarvls Wllllam H Schafer Robert Schlager Wllllam C Schm1dt Arthur Schmltz Charlton G Shaw Earl S1terlet Frazer W Staman Theodore Stone Paul J Sulllvan Charles M Sweeney Audrey G Tar rant Lloyd G Taylor Black D Thomson Kenneth C T1ffany John M VanCott Ralph Volkovlch Gllbert: Walters John L Warras James B Weeks Leo F We1nert joseph A Welsh Hugh Weston Harry Wrlson Ludw1g Wmterer W1ll1am E Wnght joseph Zollner E13 Lf i- - ' - - . Set go Right Top Rom Durand, Pcltlcr, 9Br1en, Shendan, Bowdoin, Junker, Murphy, Walker, Brandywine, Pmlxt Lltchgarn rroe le , Sapala, Bad I.aG . S d R .-. , . . . Sawrrx Mevrrs Porter. Bottom R035-Estrzllllu. Milillllbb, B,l:lCes,sl'll'l:2ic?yfluD5BBKlIr??'V'EBElll':ih,KrEEi:rlgli'i sgzglchskhdghdlf Kxxjgrllsllrli 9 I 1, , E ENGINEERING Clarence E. Aikman, Edmund Anderson, Melvin Anderson, Robert Aronson, George B. Aunger, Henry C. Austin, Ralph B. Axtell, Kenneth Ayers, Arthur B. Aylesworth, Douglas G. Bader, John J. Bader, Alfred Barlow, George J. Barr, Charles F. Bates, Robert J. Beale, Frank E. Beaudrie, Robert Beaudoin, Harold A. Beck, Dorion Beckett, Cletus Bedford, Thomas J. Bennett, Donald A. Bernard, Elmer W. Bernitt, Peter Bernert, Comrad Bielicki, Charles F. Bischoff, William J, Blashill, Edmund Bonkowski, George E. Booth, Raymond Borger, Joseph Boyer, Morris J. Brandwine, George P. Brescoll, Freeman W. Brozo, Joseph Bujak, Ernest Burgin, Edmund J. Burke. I P 51343 X , Q- 'Q' 'rw - . ' - ' ' ' ' Second Rowv- Left to Right: Top Row-Hunt. Marsh, Pont, Srcarn, Kerlesy. Bruzu. YHCSCF, FOX, EHUHS. Yacgcr. Wilkins. Sailor. lv Brarlcr, Pane. Kim, Downs, Leonard, Barr, Driscoll, Martin, Cylowicz, Pfeffer. Bottom Row-Galmgan. Caron. Schnlm- GCN-S. CNHI. Gormack. Zintz. jones, Bonkowski. ENGINEERING Dioniso Calica, john Campbell, Joseph Cantera, Benjamin Caplan, , joseph Carniglio, William J. Carpenter, Richard Cassube, Douglas J. Caron, Bernard Chapman, James B. Christen, Markus Chouich, An' thony Ciesielski, Francis Clark, Clarence G. Cloutier, Thomas Coffey, Dallas Corser, George F. Coughlin, Gerald R. Cox, James Crainean, joseph Creagh, Richard Cross, Louis G. Cruz, Remo D'Andrea, An' thony Daddava, V. L. Dailey, John Dant, Arnold Davidson, Richard C. Davis, Arden DeLuca, Bruce Dempsey, Jacob DeMunnik, Julius DeMunnik, Dale J. Devlin, Milton Diamond, Christopher Dombrow- ski, Joseph Donnelly, Edward Donovan. I 51553 1 p. L31 Ml '4 x 'll- I ly ,141 Q thi i I fr . lx . .yay r ixilvlf Wl .,:'1'.. il . 1 .in ,K ..--in il Sf A l l,,,. X ljkh ccklgK k mrshD y Rzh ENGINEERING Franclb Downs Frank Doyle George Dragos Albert J Dnscoll Walter A Drolet joseph Dugan Robert W Duncan LeRoy Dunlap Donald Durand Charles Dysarz Louxs Elkan john D Ell1ott Rlchard Esper LOUIS G Estrada Paul Ettmger Oscar Felden A J Fmzel Dw1ght L FISCUS Florlan F Flemmxng Basll Flynn Forrest B Fowler John T Fox Wllllam H Freese Davld D Frevman Clarence Gagne Albertj Gagmer Donald Gahagen W1l 11am Gallagher George W Gambezt Ettor Gargano Joseph GIGS Carl GllCh1'19l2 Robert G1ll John N Gladden Grant R Goodrum Ralph Gordlmer Edward Gornxak john Gornnk 51361 . r A f ' 4 l I J ' 14 .N t X , ' I. ,f4l- W ' 1 ' ' I fl-f-V Left to Right: Top Row-Ceglarck. R. Miller. Rissmand, Dombrowski, Sturm, Hirsmaki, Morris. G. Miller, Ayer B rt ' F Ynegcr, M r in , op o, Fe: an , nilc', Lawson, o . Gornink. k',r.TJ:lj1 Q: 1 :flips fnlfbyli r lj - ' il 'll' ?.F,!f- Ll W mf I . 1 5 . s 9 u ' 9 Te' . , , . , 1 2 1 v :.U.I,f? . . . . L' :L ' , - - a - s - 1 Q,-If . . . .f1j'5':- a , ' a - a ' 1 ' M' ' - ' ' , 'ff . 1 1 ' s 9 -3 ' , ' 1 5 3 S .-gif- K s 1 ' 9 ' 1 1,5354 K a a f ' 'Fifi' , 7,95 '1 fmt .. V4 ,f:.:.Y-,ix . 4,-1? Q' ' F1-r" . A ll .21 - l Nj gil 4 - wi' ., 1 1,-1 vi--rr-'FY--' a, ar -Q: A . V, gigig, i .flfgfg "yi: W V A Q V 5 I V V N W 1 V Y W I I , 1 ' gf LLIL t Right Top Row-McMullen, Hnment, Irvin, Roth, O'Connor, Gnnickc, Lehr, Hornick. Second Row--Kunkle Slown C1plan Cr thxxgy, Bennet, Bnjalc. Kcvcs. Bottom Row-Ertingcr. Sunders, Hayes, Sablnncan, O'Cnnnnr, Crainean Junk ENGINEERING Max Grant, Raymond Granville, Eugene Guswiler, Francis H. Grogan, Doyle J. Hamacher, Charles E. Hantan, Robert Harshbarger, John H. Hayes, Frederick H. Hein, Charles A. Herr, Aaro Hirsimiski, Edward C. Hoisington, Lemuel J. Homant, Norbert Hornick, William M. Huges, 'Jerry Huhn, Dwight R. Hunter, Harry Huntt, Robert C. Hupp, Stanley C. Hutek, Roy A. Irvine, Charles M. Isenberg, Maurice Jacobs, Louis Janecek, Albert W. Jones, Harold Junk, Alex. Junker, Lionel Judkins, Louis Keller, Edward J. Kelly, Norman A. Kerstein, Theodore Kertesz, Henry Keves, Ernst King, John Kinggo Fred Kim, James E. Kirwin, Jr., Joseph Klein. 9 k f137J r R T p Row-Isenbcrg. Look, Cross, Miller, Boyer, Krnncz. Second Row-Carniglio, Hutck, Obers Lower Row-HUPP. Gilchrist. Tannian, Kirwin, Dugan, Burgess. Corscr. ENGINEERING Michael Klykylo, John Kopko, Paul Krantz, John Krasinski, joseph J. Krempa, John Kryceinski, Joseph J. Krempa, John Krycienski, Charles P. Kunkle, Chester R. Kushler, Daniel J. LaFor1tair1e, Alfred E. Lani' gan, James R. Lawless, Arthur Lawson, Harold Legue, Edward G. Lehr, Jr., David Leonard, Jack LeTerneau, Theodore Lichtgarn, Robert C. Look, Herbert G. Lount, Max Love, Nicholas S. Lup, F. R. Mc' Callum, Drew E. McEnhill, Joseph McClounie, Edward McDonald, Herbert R. McGurn, Gregory McKeown, james McMahon, Peter B. McManman, Cletus McMullen, Louis McNabb, Samuel D. McNish, john F. Mclloberts, Allen MacDonough, Dan J. MacGillis, Roswell Mabie, Howard A. Magrath, Fred E. Majeske. 51381 -v-27 I .,-,., . . , l I v - --,r.A'25u'!ZZ . -A . bl ,.-V... I, 1 '.Ls,-.K r I x ...J l 2 .I Q I I Y V .l-,. li l I 'r ' 'r . . 'Ni' Egfr to Right: Top RowfMcRoberrs, Sparling, Bishuff. Zyclrowski, Carpcnrcr, Booth, Cuughlin. Coffey, Milman, Devlin, McGurn, C mcc. Second Roxx'-Mxnlngcr, Fox, Gagmcr, West, Macholski, O'Ncil, Keller, D'Andriea, McNisl1. Bottom Row-Stcenkist, Palmer, Sladinski, McEnhill. Clark, Milne, Mclicown, Ivfaybie. .. , Lg 1 Jr, L' ' gag I' 'Q' 35-1' " 1' W, y -MJ -Y 1 0 f. Ml? ml' We gr ri, ENGINEERING LQ, L Steve C. Maloney, Ralph Martin, Stanley Marty, Chester Marrs, Jack T. Meade, Abe Mendelson, Henry Meiningen, George Merckling, Pr, Samuel J. Merriman, Harry Meyer, Walter Mlchalski, John Micholaf jeski, Charles W. Miller, George Miller, James Miller, Raymond Miller, Victor Miller, George Millman, Donald Milne, Edwin H. Wi" Mitchell, George Mitrin, james Montreuil, Carlton E. Moore, Leo 'iff Moran, George Morell, Harlem Morris, Leon J. Mousley, Robert Mulvany, William Murphy, Robert Myers, Henry Noetzel, Willianm ly, O'Brien, Arthur O'Connor, Gabriel O'Connor, Thomas O'Donnell, If Howard Cakes, Gregory Oberst, Edwin Palmer. I- l .klflggffp 1f7"fL, - . X? -.ff fr' .it H T., I fy., , if, . ' .ll an ' .,-5 . . VA, L 'l ,tgp , , , . .. .. , ,. J . V-.Af--,-, - .. . . . . .-. . ,4.1,-Q -,cg f139fI I r 1654... ll-'?l'Nl'l' il ' 251-.'l ig. 1-.V -L, .farigl l s 4 L7 - 'V ..-H M . . , r. ,x if., . 1 JN, ,QNX Ak 1 , ".,1.,,, 2 5, ,f ' ,W R fl , " f:.v.:fa , A ""l" ,' llri-1. V- , Q ' .ly . an 'i ' , ' v J ' .. ' -j ' Q . 1 . 5, s i 1 L -Y . . . ,,-ar., , -- E L., ., ,', rs il. V ..-f'1.L f lg f ' ,. g ,: .i ,Q V 1 A. ! ,U . 1' ' ..-' .1 , - 1.7 R U - QT iw' -Q : ."'-l' f J , - . .- f 'l .- i "1 1 .Q E I, , ' T I ll IQ. LJ, ...H li - . -, ' . . 4 1- . ' - if .' ' ' " 'L f ' ". il. ' . H ,se K Ju --f 'uv - - 'V-' ..,, 1? ' . l gil .ei li .5 Fil . "' 'W PV .. ' L . Y. AH 1 ' x , -1' will 'Y :.'1l: Ll' ' l lv ll 4,' I, ,l' AI' W x .,. -.. Vlf 1 X .nj , ., V f -4 1 .yu l,,,. -'A .W V.. L-. r. 1' ,ravi V, xfixllllffi, ., ,,,,,,,,!..., I V ,l..N . iw' V - ,W A l l .. ff 2-7 --.JL I. -L-., , 5 516' 1 I ' - A I la 5. T. u l, ,Ja l'- iw! '1- 'll 9, 1 .r. an A .la if EH ,N ,lx l ii . 1 xiii, im ,Fil i, l-I-Liv, ,YW ., L., Y, 5 i X .V ' 'A'-"" ' E' ' --' ri- ' 1 ' '-,f l ' R-ff-'f i Left to Riuht: Ton Row--Granville. Harshbarger, Primcau, Scott. Medc, Taylor. Second Row-Mclvlamman, Wegrznowicz, Lawless, " j' l ' Lup, Doyle, Reckling, Borger, Beale. Bottom Row-Snlvanera, McMahon, Majeske, Herr, McConnie, Christen, Raymond. l ,jan sig. 1111551 'l"'-T.Q'7':'.Ll 413 4: -:Q iff .7m.'gi,-Leiff.i.5v.g ' 1 'ng' ll 'xi ,ff ffpliy "L "gl, 1' ,J-,L 'ff . .5 yi' qi' It . jkfl' ,ll to .ll my i.,,g Vlfl c' J Ely! L Yi., I . 1 'Af l' llll ENGINEERING 'ff . . VCU Keith R. Payea, Albert Pearl, Nat. H. Peet, james Peltier, Charles Q Petty, Alex A. Peter, Norman F. Pfeffer, Israel Pitts, Edwin Ponkey, -uf' Qfkzx Alger Ponkey, Joseph Pont, Charles Porter, Francis Pouliot, George Qziffg-1 gf if . , . . . il, :I E. Pugh, jack Prirneau, Francis Quinn, Vishnu R. Ranade, Richard -JM' 'Riff E. Rassel, Norman A. Reckling, Joseph H. Redmond, George Reschke, jg?" Ein. Carl L. Rissmann, Bernard Rochester, Willard G. Root, Lawrence F. Jiri, Hal' Ross, Harry Roth, Carl Rothenberger, Charles Roty, Russell Ruben, Thomas Ryan, Lionel St. Julien, Olaf Saari, Fred Sablacan, Roman ,Q 1:1 ai er, ic ori no a vanera, ze iuie ancen, eo . apa a, 12:1 fl s 1 vt C1 Sl E IS L R s 1 1 . . fg.m:F-1. Edward J. Sattler, Edmond Schmidt, Harold J. Schmitt. ,,':1-fglfgff ,T 5. eff iisqfpli . A ., .Q-L fi 'X 2.5-if s-in l Um' ' l 9 . 'U "lf: s -7--arf. 1 'K5,J1,Uf2ll'l. . . ,. Kf 1:s!ex54-l.at.lfll1! Jxgqv., ,, , .,,.,,.,m Y xi 2, if 1,4 A FT Ll 1, V: J, . He, aa ,yi .,,,.+.,, 'gjggrm ' 3133, f- t .ga gb, D .f-21E-oily' E. riffilaa ,..f1'd.fL' . ',g:f5Qa,:.1,:rg.fl-ig-1'..,.'f' :issuer f7f:rLs,gf:.a.'Q:..--1 'zszgi-1111-.E 5 f -ai.-rg.g:.'.1g, ' 31153--.T-Affgj' iii 4 I 1401 er to Rxght Top Ro H nrer R che 1 r c v 1 mer Second R Rc ond M1rr R M ny Tcrncau Hmmm Ro Pcurl Alln n M mrcul Muller Slnrkcw. Kung, ENGINEERING Donald Schulte Fra ILIS Seooneas Ralph B Scott Geouc M Schueder S1dney Schuchman Ruben C Schwake Eugene Smfert Fred Shaoeo Hymen B Sharkey Albert E Shattuck George Shendan C N Shuraxlefl Howard S1gler Raymondj S1ms1ck Frank SIIWHIIIS john Sledzznslu Robert C Sloan Harold SlOW111SlC1 George M Smoll LOUIS C Sokup Frank Sorenson jack Sparhng Wrlham Sprllme Leo Staudenheuner Hen1y StC61'1k1Sf Eclwm W Stehle Moxus Stern Marcel A Stragler Mark W Strebel Fredernk Sturm Chfford Subara Slnvh Sunder Harry SUIOUICZ Ph1l1p A Tfmnrxn Frank J Tayler Nordon Taylor Jack Tetmarsh Walter Thcnault Fred Toffaletx Lawrence E Tracy 5141 zz Rgh:Tp M Ddd X ENGINEERING Wlllldnl G Trethewey Albert Trudo Arthur Van Dongen john Van Rosen Oren W Wagner Alden Walker Robert E Walsh Burwell J Walter Wllllim W6gfZHOW1CZ Frank Weller Gaylord Welter Fred West Norman E Wh1te Herbert W1lhelm Harold W1lk1HS Earlj W1ll11mS Ian W1lson Leo Wllson Clyde A Wool ston Cec1lM Wrxght Hayward York Arch1e A Yeager Howard F Yeager Happy A Yeager james L Lost Walter Zdrowskl Howard C Zmtz um l ' , Lf 0 i : 0 Row-Vcmumulc. Eliot. Fmzcl, cCollum. Second Row-Frese. Anderson, n ava, Vclter, M B L Row-Bielicki, Micholajeski, Love. SCllUllC. .I .I I , , , 1 , o , , u 1 Y 3 . .K . , . . , ' I 9 ' I , . 3 . . , l . .1 , . , , I ' Q . - . , , ' . , 1 y ' ' 5 s .' le Left to Rlglll Top Row ODonnell Corbett Murphv bhcmood Second Row Koenxg Wagner Parker Robbms Berry Thxrd Rom Cohen Illmg Hunt Fnsber Jnngatoutch Altman Fourth Row Collms Phency Rosenswcng Allen Fmfzh Row Frmke LAW Osear Adelman, Ray L Allan, Le1b Altman, James E Bellauny, Charles B Berry, Max Cohen, Owen J Cleary Edward F Colhns, Thomas Corbett, George L Cothran, Mark G Devlm, W1ll1am Dohany Fred J Dunne, Edmund J Engelman, Chas H F1sher, Joseph Frrske, James Geraex, Nathan B Goodnow, Damel J Healy George S Horkey James I Hunt Harold Ilhg Boydon Janjatovmh Charles Kane, Gerald J Kane 113 - ' I Phelan, Engelzhan, Rigncy. 'Bottom liow-Harlcey, A-d-clman, kremer, Gemci, Wxlcrs, LaFaixle. - I . . , . . . , . 'h . l . , . , ' 5 S 3 f 4 l Left to Rnght Top Row Ldllerty bcallcn Knddcr Devlm McCarthy Second Rox Lug Middleton Wexns Zeeman Bottom Row Kelly Dunne Cle1ry Louxsell LAW Bernard J Kelly Vlolet H K1dder, Peter .I Koeruff, Edward Kremer Earl H Lf1Fa1ve, Norman J Large, Paul Loursell Harry Martm M11ton L M1ddl6tOH, Joseph C Murphy Edward J ODonnell Harry C Parker joseph Pere1ra, FFHDCIS J Phelan, John Pheney, Charles W Rlgney, Oswald Robbms, Erle Rose Maumee Rosenswe1g Damel C Ryan, Edwln -I Scallen, Harold T Sherwood Wllllam F Vkfagncr George A We1ns, Donald S Wefcler fl-H-J ' u- - . - " M ,. .V rx ,". I 1 .I I ' 'wg 1 9 4 1 1 ' r' 1, fl " ' ":1'1"F. if-5' " N. . . 3 . N . , . . U , ' ' 1 1 . , 1 . . , . , . , . . 1 l a s 4 - . ' . . N . . , . , 1.1. r. .,'..f-. ' -Ti 91' I 174.-T'."fx C l - P COMMERCIAL ART Fraqerj Ahern Louis D Baldw1n Helen H Baska Wllhamj Buczn skl John F Burch john C Cakebread Anthony R Cammarata An thony R Catallna Kenneth L Cloonan Harold L Cohn Florence Coughlm Isabel A Cross James E Cummlns Leona DeMay Harold D Edwards Everett Fournler Ruth C Hargett Wllllam B Harrmgton Frank E H3.ff1SOH Edwardj Hasty Frank S HHWk1DS john C H1CkS Ralph Huston Dorothy Hyde Mar1e Hyde Madge Jacks Helen M Kaume1er Vlncent L Kersnowskr Mane F Kunkel Emmett I Lane W1ll1am H Le1th Cyrll L Lowen John S Macfarlane George H Machhk Lucllle Maus A L M1ll1gan Elsle Ivhtchell Josephme Mum ford Etorle A Noon Anthonyj ODonnel1 Charles W Regan Carl E Rhode Margaret Ryan G W Staub Mary Sulhvan joseph C Wagner LOUISJ Wallrch Lester Walsh james J Ward Ruth E Weyhr1ght Edward F WOjC1CChOWSk1 f145j L fl: t R ght T p Row-Huston, Cummins. Cnmmamta, Kcrsnowski, XVojcicehowski. Second Row--Al-learn, Baldwin Buczyinski, Murplmy. Bottom Row-Nlumford, jacks, Coughlin, Hargett, Kunkel. x . , . . . , I , I , .3 ' 9 ' F ' l , I ' 5 ' 3 . ' 3 U ' 3 ' , I 1 ' ! , 9 ' P I ' ' ' Y ' 7 ' 5- ' 3 ' 1 ' . X. , , . . , - , . - . , - . . , . , . , . G . , ' . . l , I 5 , I . 5 I 3 ' ' , 5 I . . , . , . , ' , . I ' ' 7 , ' I ' 1 ' I . 5 1 ' J ' , - . . .I Yesberm Clements Dufour Bottom Row Bergm Arhanson Jaroskx Gray Ele Moreau Louh FOREIGN TRADE James W Athanson, Earnest Burgm Stafford J Clement Cyr1l M D1M1fCO Ambrose P Doherty Norman S Dufour Don P Else George W Feehan George Gates W11I1amJ Gray Charles E James George A Jaroske Romeo E LaDouceur Mark M Loush Frank J McElroy, Harry W Moreau Gerald T Murdock john G Murphy Stanley N1em1ec Frank Perry Ralph D Sem Herb Slowmslu Jorge Vargas Ludwmg Wlnterer Charles L Yesbera f l 4 51463 n ' ' 1: l l l Left to Right: Top Row-Sain, James, Slowinski, McElroy, Feehan, DiMarco, Dougherty. Second Row--Perry, LaDoucer, Mlxrdock ' " ' - '- v V A ', '. s . . s . I , L 1 ' X, ' ll ll Y ' - . , . , . Q , . , . , . , ' I 3 ' 5 ' 5 . , . , . , . . , . , . , 7 7 ' 7 1 , L , . . x LfrrRghzTpR b M OGdyKlppD Dp Bn y d g SPECIAL STUDENTS Adamson AISUIOPE Anderson Arthurs Babcock Barbler Barlage Barnes Barr Bauervlc Bazner Berry Boos Bovay Boyea Breault Bremner Brennan Brown Bryant Burke Byrne Campbell Carnaqhan Casey Clune Cole Colllus Cutcher Den1o Dletz Doland Donnelly Duerr Durfee Durk1n Dyer Errmgton Edson Farr Fett Flnffer Fogarty Foley Garner Garvey Glgnac Glaub Golchert Grenmng Haab Haber Hargraves Harms Head Heavey Hesse HlCkS Hogan Howard Hughes Inch Jeffers Jerz j1cha1 Kzuser Kay Kayser Keatmg Kres K1ttler Kleffmm Kloock Knobelsdorf Konkel KOV1Hk Krapp Kral Krup1tzer Laxrd Lambert Larcom Lauzon LeBlanc Le1bov1tz Longmoore Loranger Lorenz Lueck Lyghtel MacIntosh McAul1fIe McCarthy McCorm1ck McElroy McLean Mackey Mahon Mal1s Malone Martln Mattson Mlllelmbach Mlney Moody Moore Moore Morns Nagel OConnell OConnell OConnor Oetung Oldenkarnp Olson OPhelan Oswald Pahalek P31215 Palllster Palllster Palmer Pepllnskl Perry P1d0 Pollak Provencher Qu1lhot Rachel Rader Radom Reynolds Rlckel Roehr1U Ronald Roy Ruppenthal Schulz Senecal Sheets Sxegel Stewart Stocker Stone Taylor Taylor Thomson Tmcknell Tremel Trudell Ulr1ch VanD1. en Veprek V1lleMonte Volm Wallace VV'alsh WC1tZm1H Welling VVelsh Wxlllams W1ll1I1US Wltllff Yake Zackem Qaremba Zl8l1Hbk L1473 , I I ' Q l l I V X , M , D e 0 i 1 o ow-Palmer. 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X Xi' ' ,A , , f ni ga, 'W' Q., mga c it Arthur "Bud" BOCHUECF Charles "Gus" Dorais Michael "Dad" Butler COACHES N the visage of- Charles E. Dorais one reads four good reasons for the remarkable success of Varsity football at the University of Detroit. There is the strength of steel, the cleverness of a fox, the humor and sportsmanship of the true nth' lete and the energy of a dynamo. Some of this spirit seems to have been instilled into his Varsity proteges and has made of them an aggregation more than feared in football circles. Well has "Gus" proved his right to the title of Notre Dame's allftime quarterback. This year his men pushed the eleven of his Alma Mater so hard that they were acclaimed as heroes even in defeat. "Bud" Boeringer, line coach, has well proved the value of his instruction in almost any game played by the U. of D. pigskinftogers during the past sea' son. Wherm brawn was needed to check the rush of opposing backs, or when sheer force was needed to make a gain or put the ball across, it was there as a result of Boeringer's coaching. And in the Car- negiefTech game when the front line of Detroit's forces continually upset the plans of the lads from the smoky city, that giant line showed that it had brains as well as brawn. But would "Bud" admit it? Never! Regardless of what his secret opinion may have been, he con- tinued to inform the linemen that they were a "bunch of flatffooted, greasefiingered, halfwitsf' "Dad" Butler as trainer and track coach has been as busy as anyone on the coaching staff. Bef sides curing the ailments of athletes in other sports he has busied himself in gathering together some very promising material for his track squad, mate- rial which promises stellar track teams for U. of D. in future years. Great credit for the successful 1927 football sea' son must be given to "Dad" The Titan squad was kept in excellent condition through his constant care and attention. 1:1491 F R tt Ph l Sch efe H r ng ec TRAINERS ff? COACHES OF MINOR SPORTS ICHAEL H DAD BUTLER one of the eountry s leading tramers whose former ex penences as a tra1ner mclude 10 years at Oregon Agncultural College 10 years at the Chlcago Ath let1c Club and the tra1n1nU of several of the lead mg fighters of the 90 s IS roundlng out h1s first year at the U of D One of the men whom he tra1ned was Kld Lav1gne one of the hardest h1t tmg l1 htwe1ghts box1ng has exer known Baek 1n those Clays M1kC Butler was halled as the country s leadmg tramer Today Dad w1th almost 40 years of expenence to benefit by confines ll1IT1SElf to trammg the T1tan Vars1ty athletes HIS add1 t1on to the UHIVCISIYY s athletlc staff 1S the reason for the well cond1t1o'1e.1 1927 football team and the 1923 basketball quad Ierry Flannely who played center on the U of D football teams of 24 25 and '76 and whose work was s1gnally honored by h1s bemg eleeted captam of the 1926 team vxas another add1t1on to the l1st of coaches H1s work is mentor of the Frosh football squad reqmred h1m to take a host of green mater1al and 1ntroduce If to the Dora1s system ketball coach Ends lf 1mposs1ble to lose lnterest 1n U of D athleucs H1s dutles as a professor of PHYSICS requ1re the major part of h1s t1me but he manages somehow to find t1me to help out when ever he IS needed In December when DOIHIS was makmg flymg tr1ps to all parts of the country 1n an effort to book games for the 1928 football team Harbrecht took the basketball team ID hand and acted as ICS mentor and adv1sor unt1l just before the openmg game 111 january The great success of the cagers durmg the past w1nter was 1n no small measure due to the work of Professor Harbrecht When the Athlet1c Board offlclally sanct1oned the Co ed basketball team DOFHIS deelded that the best man for the pos1t1on of coach would ne one of h1s Vars1ty men Eduard Maloney How well Maloney performed h1s task 15 attested to by the splenchd showmg of the Co ed team f150j V A u ' ' W 1 i"1,rr,i "1 ' i . 1 :Q ii E 1 1 1' - M 'ta an fi ly E as H 5 3 Daniel . i er i a r L. a ri ton Z man at -n E - - - - ' , N , . , . , , ' . - Professor Paul Harbrecht, a former Varsity bas' r . - - , , ' ia Q A , . . ' . l I , . . . , . . 5 , . . . , , ' ' Ls I1 ' ' ' 1 . . , 1 1 1 . ' s . ' . , ' " ' ' . . . . , .. , 1 , , V A 1 9 1 - . .S .I , 7 . 1 . I I . 1 Y 1 . . i is x . izi , l C. Scott Howard Florence Bernard Alfred Holihan STUDENT ATHLETIC MANAGERS F OOTBALL, Basketball, and Track are recogf nized as major sports at the U. of D. and stu' dent managers of these teams are awarded the Var' sity "D" at the end of the year. The managers of the three major sports during the past school year were: Phil Schaefer, football, Daniel F. Ritter, basketball, and Louis Harrington Zeeman, track. Phil Schaefer, a senior in the college of Arts and Science, assumed his duties as football manager last spring when the squad reported for spring practice. His work was resumed when the team reported at Camp Ozanam, September 3, and conf tinued through the entire season. He was called upon to be a business manager, a traffic manager, a purchasing agent and a hundred and one other things. ' Daniel F. Ritter, a senior in the school of Com' merce Es? Finance, graduated to the ranks of bas' ketball manager after two years as an assistant. One of his main tasks was the entertaining of vis' iting teams and of course making all arrangements for the transportation of the equipment of the Ti' tans on their trips. He was also responsible for the arranging of the 1928 schedule. Louis Harrington Zeeman, a junior in the School of Law, had the distinction of being the manager of the first track team in the University's history. His main task consisted in letting the world at large know that there is such a thing as a Titan track team. How well his work was accomplished is attested by the amount of comment and space devoted to the Red and White thinclads by the newspapers. Scott Howard was manager of the Freshman football team. His diligence and faithful perform' ance of duties earned him considerable praise. He was rewarded by being named manager of the Varsity team for 1928. Upon the shoulders of Florence Bernard fell the duties incident to managing the Cofed basketball team. It was the task of Miss Bernard to secure a schedule, arrange for the equipping of the team, and secure the sanction of the athletic board for participation in outside competition. Her work was well done. Alfred Holihan, a junior in the College of Arts Ee? Science, was,the manager of the golf team. His work included the arranging of a schedule and the securing of suitable playing grounds. fisij Harmon, lvli-rphy, Harrington, Kammcr CHEERLEADERS 5 4 INNOWW HARRINGTON, and his two associates, "Danny" O'Connor and "Flash" Labadie,f'.were the men who wielded the' big red and white megaphones on the' gridiron sidelines this year, and to them goes a great deal of credit for the success of the team. They were always ready, in victory or defeat, with one last cheer. "Minnow" as head cheerleader, is responsible for the organization of a trained squad of yellmasf ters. Upon him was placed the responsibility of recruiting and tutoring the raw material, and how well he succeeded can be judged from that memorf able day when Detroit played host to Notre Dame, and the South Bend aggregation rnarvelled at the military precision and united action of our cheer' ing squad. His enthusiasm was contagious. Wheii "Min- now" started tearing up handsful of sod from the gridiron and shouted hoarse appeals to the cheer' ing section, he always got the last gasping yell from every man in the stadium. His diminuitive figure is perhaps better known to the followers of the Titans than the players themselves, as he has led the cheering for every varsity game, both foot- ball and basketball, for the last two years. "Danny" O'Connor occupied the position of head cheerleader in 1927, and returned this year to lend his versatile talent to the squad once more. When "Danny" raised his striped megaphone and called for a "locomotive" the stands followed him to a man. Labadie is a new man on the squad. He divided his attention between managing the band and cavorting up and down the chalk lines of Dinan Field. Liszj f 0 O COWBGY CONNELL CAPTAIN 1927 1928 H553 t Ry, Tp A XVI df, k M h y D Y Y B O y M pt V h R hl tt VARSITY FOOTBALL ROSTER COACHES HEAD COACH Charles E Dovats LINE COACH Arthur Bud Boermgef CAPTAIN Thomas Connell '79 MANAGER Phll Schafer 28 ASSISTANT MANAGER Scott Howard 29 THE SQUAD Lester Vachon quarterback Edward Maloney fullback Clancy Nanry center Cyrll Janosky fullback Harvey Long tackle john Ruhl1n guard Ralph W1lls halfback Charles Masacek guard Harry Buckman guard Ell1ott Barron halfback Nathan Goodnow end Louxs Becker tackle Thomas Connell halfback Tony PetZ. center james Shea fullback Dan Shea tackle -Rlchard Frankensteen center - IS-Anthony Handloser end 51563 Merrlll Lardner center Anthony Burke fullback Jay Maley quarterback Robert Manlere halfback Arthur Anderson tackle Peter Hacala end Lloyd Brizll halfback Ryan Mulllns quarterback Flrman X Zettel fullback R1y NHVID end Herman Young end john Ryan tackle Wllllam OHalloran guard Percy Wllhams guard John Bossenberger tackle J Franc1s Phelan end Raymond Murphy halfback Cnlisthcnics During Spring Practice, Hughes' Field. CAMP OZANAM VERY year just before Labor Day, the Varsity football squad embarks for Camp Ozanam, the prefseason training quarters. The camp is situ' ated on the shore of Lake Huron, S9 miles from Detroit. There, far from the busy city, the Varsity eleven is prepared to withstand the rigors and tri' als of a hard season. The team returns to Detroit on the opening day of classes at the University. Last fall, Athletic Director Dorais took 37 men with him for a two weeks' stay at the camp. The team went by motor bus and began its work on Saturday, September 3. Unusually hot weather prevailed and practices on hot afternoons were held in track suits. Life at camp is varied. Reveille was sounded at 6:30, A. M. by Boeringer, whose bugle served many purposes. At 7:00 A. M. this bugle gave forth a very sweet tone announcing breakfast. A twofhour workout was in order every morning from 9 to 11. In the afternoon the workout usuf ally lasted from 2 to 5. Dinner was served at 6 130 after which the exhausted lads had nothing to do until bedtime. The three automobiles in camp last fall usuallv managed to take about 30 of the boys to Lexington every evening. ,There the boys would usually storm the soda fountain, first, and exhaust the town's supply of malted milk. Since the squad was excused from work on Sun' day, Saturday night was usually the one on which the nearby townspeople at Carsonville, Sandusky, and other one-horse communities were given the privilege of seeing a "big man in short trousers." As a matter of fact not more than five of the boys brought long trousers to camp with them. Knickers were the thing and the nearby countryside saw plenty. Perhaps the outstanding feature of Camp Czaf nam last fall was the new chef. He came unheraldf ed and unknown. No one had ever heard of him. He was to replace a fairly good man who had catered to the football teams of the previous three years. Two days after their arrival in camp, the youths began to laud his ability and when the squad was leaving they voted him the best chef in the land. f177J INSPIRED FGOTBALL BY W W EDGAR 0 the Detron: Free Press OWN through the ages has come a legend that no chaxn IS stronger than 1ts weakest l1nk By the same token a football team rs judged by 1ts perform ances when most 15 at stake Coaches have come to reallze th1 and usually key up the1r players to a ce1 Qing td,111 pltch before meetmg trad1t1onal rxvals Thus has been born the express1on 1nsp1red football A n d n o t e a m throughout the length and breadth of the land gave a more flttlng portrayal of lnsplred football as d1d the Un1vers1ty of Detro1t eleven durmg the 1927 season True two of the most xmportant games were lost but IH losing each of them the T1tans prestlge galned a hlgher notch 1nstead of droppxng These two games were played agalnst the Army a trad1t1onal foe and Notre Dame In ne1ther ln stance were the Tltans expected to WIH and only the mspxratlon that was woven xnto the m1nds of the players carr1ed them past these obstacles wlth colors flylng above those of the1r conquerors For several years the TIKRIIS had treked to the plams of West Pomt vlrtually beaten before they took the field But not so th1s past season and only a tuck forward pass agalnst the T1tan re serve eleven brought a 6 to 0 vlctory R1ght on the heels of th1s defeat Dorals charges encountered the men of Rockne counted upon to lose by a wxde marg1n When the final whlstle came they were tralllng by only three touchdowns 20 to O These were the only two mstances durmg the most successful season ever enjoyed by the T1tans that the1r 1nsp1rat1on fa1led to carry them to the he1ghts And therein hes a story Edt ard Mal ncy Insp1rat1on can carry a team only so far Nat ural ab1l1ty must supply the rest But all other thxngs be1ng equal the msplred team usually col lects the spolls Thls was demonstrated when the T1tans encountered M1ch1gan State Imbued wlth the sp1r1t that they couldn t be beaten the T1tans playlng as they never had before carr1ed the bat tle to the Spartans from the start Not once but four tlmes the goal l1ne was crossed and after the thlrd touchdown the players were heard to shout Let s make II worse than M1ChlgHH d1d Th1S was a case of 1nsp1red football It was not a case of wlnnmg or los1ng for a defeat was the last thought But a smart coach 1nsp1res h1s team only so often For lxke everything else lt would be boresome 1f attempted each week Dora1s knew th1s so d1d Boermger and Butler and they conserved the1r tae t1cs for the Carneg1e Tech meetmg It IS hxstory now that the Tltans reached the1r greatest he1ghts IU that meetmff The manner xn wh1ch vxctory was achleved though 15 another chapter 1n msplred football When the wearers of the Red and Whlte sumed the burden that w1ndy afternoon last No vember 1n Forbes I'1eld they were equ1pped w1th trlck plays the lxke of whlch never has been dls played by a team from the mlddle west Agun the 1nsp1rat1on of the coaches was brought to bear and Carnegxe was tra1l1ng almost from the start But somethlng happened Ryan Mullxns who had been lnvested w1th the generalshxp of the team was forced out of play w1th a broken ankle The maln spnng of the eleven was gone Surely that was suficxent to upset the morale of any young team faclng great odds It had a reverse effect however True Carnegle scored and klcked the goal to assume a one polnt lead golng xnto the final quarter Insp1rat1on wlll not down when applled prop erly though And the T1tans 1nstead of losmg heart at the sxght of Mulhns be1ng carr1ed off the field took a new lease on l1fe and accomphshed the1r purpose Through three quarters of the game Dorals team had not gamed much ground through the Carneg1e l1ne Overhead the attack worked splendldly Thxs then was the cond1t1on that arose W1th only several mmutes of play remaxmng and traxlmv by the margm of a slngle point the T1tans were ID POSQESSIOII of the ball on the s1x yard l1ne on fourth down The d1stance had to be galned on the next play or defeat was certaln Cut of a huddle came the players and l1ned up for a plunge at the l1ne What a sllm chance there appeared for vlctory lt seemed But the 1nsp1rat1on would not be Clellled The ball was passed and l1ke a bullet Maloney crashed the center of the Clr neg1e forward wall What had been a stone l1ke defense before crumpled th1s tlme and the Tltan halfback fell across the l1ne for the preclous pO1I1fb and v1ctory Only 1nsp1red football could have carr1ed h1m there 51583 uc 1 . 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Q . . , nr' The F c h Squad FRESHNMKN NDER the tutelage of Coach Jerry Flannery the 1927 Freshman football squad performed ICS dutles well and produced several players who w1ll make a stronv bld for Vars1ty posxtxons next a Unsung heroes of the past season were these lads Everv aft moon clurmg the course of the s ason they vxer out on the field cr1mmaQ1nG the Varsxty and preparmg the men of Dora1s for the follovtmg game by employmg the offense used by the next foe Each week the yearllngs were g1VCl1 a new type of offenslve scheme to master and they dxd the1r work well A share of the Cfedlf for th great work of the VdfS1fy IS due Flannery s men On three occas1ons however the Frosh were ew en a chance to show thelr wares Although they fa1led to wm any of the games they d1d well The FOOTBALL Trtan yearlmgs fell to Muh1gan State Normal Frosh 26 7 to Western State Normal Frosh 9 O and to MdIll1llS M11 tary academy 11 O Among the outstandmg l1nemen were Ends Nader and Fearn two Detrolt lads Brown St Al bans Vt Tackles MHSUg1 Ashtabula Oh1o je nmgs St Albans Vt Dolance Spokane Wash Lewandowsln Bay Clty M1ch and Reedy a De troxt boy Guards Sulhvan Allum and Stralger all Detrolt youths Captam Kenney was the out standmg center Among the backfield stars were Edd1e Barbour Chzcago and Ken Fourm r Detro1t quarterbacks Ban Butler COfVHll1S Ore Paul Burns Ch1CagO Jo Molenda Mt Clemens Mlch and John Ron ey Chlcago halfbacks and Ed Gracey and Jun Roach both Detroxt boys fullbacks tml ,211 ,W '. : .N " '- , - -, . . , ' 1 fipilfv-.1-4 , ' -f""f .f . , . I ' - - . ' .. . r s man . ' , . . U , . , , . Q 3 Q 5 , . I ' . . 1 ' r x D A . . l m ' ' ' s s a ' ' Q -, 1 , , , U' . , ' . , ' . . . . e A , . , ., , , ., Q A, C . ' . . . . ' ' 1 .L - 7 V o 8- Q . , , ., , I 9 D 3 Y. ' . . . ' . ,V . . l 1 1 , . e - - - . P . . Q D g s - s 9 - 2 I I 'S 3 2 ' ' f o - ' . , 9 F .., "' 9 ' a '1 K' s s 1 . . . l , Y 9 - g , . 1 , DETROIT 1 Merrill Lard EFORE a crowd of 9,000, the largest opening day attendance in the history of Dinan Field, Gus Dorais' 1927 gridiron machine crushed Adrian College, 44fO. The Titans made 21 first downs to their opponents' two, and at no time did Adrian have the ball within Detroit's 40 yard line. Lester Vachon scored the first touchdown of the year on a quarterback sneak from the three yard line, in the initial period. Captain Connell and Cy janosky each scored two touchdowns, while Ryan Mullins and John Bossenberger contributed the other two. louis Becker and Herman Young provided the crowd with thrills when each blocked a punt which led directly to a score. It was the largest opening day score compiled by a U. of D. team since 1917. ADRIAN ner, Center In commenting upon the game, Sam Greene in the Detroit News wrote: "Detroit's new backfield showed dash and aggressiveness. "' 3' "' The line, composed of four sophomores, also was far superior to that of Adrian." Wilson W. Edgar in the Def troit Free Press wrote: "Despite the one-sidedness of the score, it was not without its thrills. By a strange coincidence, it was Brazil and Young, teammates for four years at Flint Central, who supplied the highlights 'li ,F it the real drama was, however, furnished by Bossenberger, in the closing minutes of the fray, when he fell on the ball for the Hnal score after Young had blocked Lunn's at' tempted punt from the six yard line. It was this one play that stood out above all others, as it stamped the Titans with alertness, an asset they lacked in other years." -.M+...--, ..Q. P V-. Capt. Connell scores gainst Adrian in the scason's opener. 51603 ., ,,., . . - , . l'LaA41Af3a4ft:-.EA 'LL O .. ig . . xvmanm O'Halloran. csmmi Fffman Zend- Fullbafk U. of D. Adrian PHELAN ... ...L.E.. .. ... POWELL LONG ....... . . .L.T.. . . . . . JACKSON O,H.ALLORAN . . . . .L.G.. . . . , BURCH LARDNER . . . .... C.. . . . . . . DRAGER RUHLIN ...R.G... HOLCOMB RYAN .... . . .R.T.. . . . MEREDITH GOODNOW . . . . .R.E.. . . . . . GEISLER VAOHON . .. ...Q.B.. . . STICKLEY CONNELL... ...L.H.... LUNN BRAZIL . . . . . .R.H.. . . . ANDERSON JANOSKY ........ . . .F.B. ..... ..... ........ G R EEN U. Of D, ....... 6 12 19 '7-44 Adrian ........ O O O 0- O TOUCHDOWNS-Vachon, Connell 2, Mullens, Ianosky 2, Bossenberger. POINTS AFTER TOUCHDOWN-Connell, Murphy. OI'FlClALS'-RCf6f6C, Magedsohn QU. Of MJ: Umpire, Van Tassell 1Ypsi.jg Head Linesman, Lune fChicagOJ. SUBSTITUTIONS-Dan Shea for O'HallOran, Taubensce for Stickley, Young for Phelan. Anderson for Long. Frenkensteen for Lardner, Williams for Ruhlin, Becker for Ryan, Hocala for Goodnow, Maley for Vachon, Murphy for Connell, Wills for Brazil, Maloney for Ianosky, Mullens for Maley, Partridge for Ander' son, Foltz for Meredith, Scott for Foltz. 6 A Q 51 ' -Ski ll I ll .1 ,A1',?A.L I. , ' ,'- A r', .' , frwtxfgx-x gl.,-V X I ll, "?:,J11,',I,,i'l,-rlrniligil,-f.l',.f..?r h9'g25 . N: -5 J if 12. F af' " ':i?:iA" fffg'i . -rg-,g,1f.,h Af ,i33g31fltey,u',1"1g' IEE, L! pw? f if ef . -' R , W 'wi . - " .ii--'f5v'!iwfw . 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RUAA W , f' A, n!...:i1 """"" " 5'.f Tw' 195i,vsF'1ilQ1l4,f , ' -wYeE'f'v4?.-1 .jfwffflflf - ' - 1'--G A SY' Qiximl Connell kicks Erst goal Of the season flblj AAU l'S-' 1 x x .ar DETROIT ARMY R15 MllfPllV H1lfbaclt ATTLING under a swelterlng sun Armys great eleven succeeded 1n nos1ng out a 6 O V1CtO1'Y over Detroit on the Plams, October 1 but not unt1l after a SIXKY nunutes of terrlfic struggle Led by thexr peerless leader Tom Connell the Tltans held the great Cadet eleven composed of such stars as W1lson Cadle, Sprague Born and other All Amencans for a greater part of the game loslng only on a long forward pass The Red and Whltes green team performed wonder fully agamst the veteran cadets and th1s game brought prom1se of great thxngs durmg the season Lardner at center Long, tackle Ruhhn guard stood out 1n the l1ne wh1le Connell and Braz1l were the outstandlng backs Speakmg of Detrolts great stand on the Pla1ns George Curr1e m the Brooklyn Da1ly Eagle one of the east s leading newspapers sald 111 part The cadets were forced to employ therr full strength down to the final mlnute and at no time were they able to establish a clean cut ascendancy over the men 1n cr1mson Jerseys 1' 'L 'F The whole cadet corps opened 1ts eyes It was obvxous that Detrolt was not Eghtlng to keep down the score Desp1te the hot stlcky blanket of summery atmosphere whrch had settled down over the pretty stadxum and gleammg reservoxr hard by the Westerners were marchlng as no team 1n long years has marched at West Pom' W1th Armys full strength out there on the field the student officers sat dumb and amazed as the b1g red team prxmed its backfield guns for the last assault upon Armys goal l1ne 3' "' 1' It was not wrltten that Detrolt should wln today Detroxt nears Army s oal 51623 - ' ' Y... ,, . .g WT,-'fx ,lt fi f ': . jf,' . A V l "1 G Y :g7'q'. 3: fl- Y Y -. , 'fp vfi , . 3,2 L' , ag, cl .' V- A, -,-f'- W :un - ' ' ' X l ' hw' -f elf? ' - f- " ' ' .. " MFY: fiifgi .I . ',1:.'fN M pg., . 29.1 S - D .F ,, , M ,A 'IT l 5 QE a . 2653 QM ., N Irl' -1 , .L ' . if - 5' -' . ' . 1 ' . 45 a .av as s T W r ly l 23 ?L-5 ,,QffZ-' ,g H as j 5 . . xg rs. A E351 0 6 ,J 1. ET V 9, thi' ,gf , a 11 1, ,Whig N p u fa,-" , 1' . , 'eiffi' V lf! 1 . A I . , 'dnl G 5535 ,sk F1 in . , , . . . A ., ...-mfr. , . . . , N ' . Mf..,s., .Il-I A . . . . . ll " 2 fnfzgk . . . . . .- ' . 1 r. L, f - - Wg! . . .. . p 1 , . , - , . . . 0515 ff . ' A . ' . l JJ. , 1 s . - D r . - f f , , 'mv , , X." . , . . 2 a 1 a 2 ,raw . . . . . . mln . r t ' , H1 Ar' - A ' LM . . , . . . 4 . . gwrh 3 ' H . , . . 1- : l ' ' xi" ,ptqjv-' L ' Vl f l. .. .5,.i,f l' l ,.l - ' :J I' ELL 2 2--,ill ll, li E,-Q ,fn Us if Eff' wil. '-QL, , wiv .3 , ------ ' - -f -Y -f 1-Y - l ff. l - . . 1 g A ll aa. - Asfj ,., ' Lcstcr Vachun. Quarterback Anthony Petz, Center Army Detroit HARBOLD . . . . .L.E.. . . . . PHELAN SPRAGUE . . . . . LT.. . . . . BECKER HAMMACR . . . . . .L.G.. . . WILLIAMS I-IALI. ..... .... C .. . . . NANRY SEEMAN . . . . .R.G.. . . . . O'SI-IEA PERLRY .. .R.T.. .. ANDERSON BORN .... . . . LE.. . . . . . NAVIN MEEHAN .... . . . Q.B.. . . . . M.kLEY CAGLB ....... . . . L.H.. . . . . MANIERE WILSON QCJ . . . . . LH. ..... . . . MURPHY MURRELL ........ . . .F.B. ............. .... M ALONEY Detroit .............. 0 0 0 O-0 Army ...........,... 6 o 0 0-6 TOUCHDOWNS-Born ffirst period, on pass from Caglej. MISSED POINT AFTER TOUCHDOWN-Wi1SOH. MISSED FIELD GOAL-Grier. SUEs'rI'rU'rIoNs-Grier for Cagleg Landon for Murrell. OFFICIALS-Referee, Thorp CColumbiajg Umpire, Fultz fBrownJg Head Lines' man, Watkeys fSyracuseJ: Field Judge,' Hastings fcornelll. Army gains through Derrnifs linc. 51633 DETROIT NOTRE DAME J hn Ryan T ckle LASHING a perfect and well executed aer1al attack Knute Rockncs Notre Dame eleven battled 115 way to a '70 O victory over U of D on Dman F1eld October 8 before a crowd of 26 OOO The men of Detro1t played great football but the perenmal nauonal champ1ons uded by several breaks were a llttle too good Durxnv the Hrst perxod both teams battled on even terms unt1l Jay Maley lntercepted a Notre Dame pass and carr1ed It to the Ir1sh 28 yard l1ne But three plays and a pass falled to gain and Detro1ts best chance wms gone In the second perlod the great Flanagan carrled the ball over for the first touchdown of the contest He added another 1n the th1rd perlod whlle Dew made the other ln the final quarter defeat the Tltans covered themselves Such men as Ryan Ruhlln Brawl Maley stood out although every man Even 1n w1th glory Young and gave h1s all W1ll1S W Edgar IH the Detrolt Free Press pald the team a tnbute Though defeat was the1r por tion the Tltans were not dlsgraced and surprlsed thelr most ardent admlrers by the stubborn defense that several tlmes avert d touchdowns for the hlghlv touted Irlsh eleven It was the b1ggest task the T1tans ever were call d upon to face and a record attendance wxtnewed what probably was the most colorful spectacle ever staged on the chalk hned turf of Dlnan Eleld a game that never lagged 1n actlon and abounded 1n thrllls unt1l the final whlstle Jan ky hr N YHN3 1:1641 2 .. - ,Mt , ,, H , W . - 11' -Q M iw Jw 'H 1 ,Ss rl mc:-v. 4 -a sf , , E , s X X , 5 , ssl M. a M4 a 5 N I, 5 . H . V Z 2 a S o . a . Q. ' ' ' , . - 3, . . . , . f r , , n -4 1 . ' . Y 3 9 3 ' ' . r . . . 1 - l tt - , c t . t ' 9 ' 5 S 1: . . D V . 4 l ' L I x . , v . I l D ' A K' j ' 1 ' . . I K I A N' 5 . 5 1 L - -Q n . ,, . , ' ' ,,,V ' T . , V ' - f , . , - , - x 1 l V e . -..I . . . l. H 's' " ' 'H L' f ' ' ' , ' . os is otre Dame's tackle for four s. gm E5 44 john Bu: enbcr Cl T1ckle Harry Buckman Gu'lrcl U of D Notre Dame HURLBURT RANSAVAQE J CANNON MONYHAN BOND MCBRMH BENDA Morusshy NIEMIL CHEVIGNEY DEW YOUNG ANDERSON WILLIAMS N ANRY SHE fx BECLER MALEY N 'KVIN MANIERE MURPHY MALONEY Notre Dame 7 O U of D TOUCHDOWNS Flanagan 2 Dew POINTS AFTER ToucHDowN Dahman Nelmxc 0FFlCIALb Referee lvhgxdsohn U ofMj Umpire Young fPurdueJ Head Lmesman Lxpskx fClneagoj Field Judge Shaughnessy fNotre Damej Tlme of penods 15 mmutes SUBSTITUTIONS Walsh for Hurlburt Mxller for Ransavage Snuth for Cannon Frederlcks for Monyhan Leppw for Bond Pollzskey for McBrath Vold1sch for Benda Rlley for Morrssey Flanagan for Nlemxc Dahman for Chevxgney Wynne for Dew Phelan for Young Long for Anderson Ruhlen for Wllll3mS Lardner for Nanry O Halloran for Shea Ryan for Becker Goodnow for Navm Vachon for Malay Brazll for Manlere Connell for Murphy anowsky for Maloney Mullene for Vachon Massacek for O Halloran fi' Brazil tmp .A Notre Dame luck on 1n :LL mpled cud run f 165' I if J DETROIT COLUMBIA COLLEGE uBkerT ITH the l1ne puttlng up an lmpregnable de fense wlth Tom Connell and Ed Maloney smashmg the opposmg l1ne CH-ECt1V6lY and Ray Murphy d1splay1ng some of the finest open freld runnmg ever seen at Dman Fxeld the Tztans got back 1nto the w1n column on October 15 w1th a glorlous 5 8 O trlumph over the heretofore unbeaten Columbia College eleven of Dubuque Iowa Ma Ioney accounted for four of the nme touchdowns by h1s terrlic hne plunglng Murphy electrxiied the crowd wxth a 62 yard run after lnterceptmg a Duhawk pass 1n the second penod Whlle 1n the th1rd pElTlOd he broke away for a 51 yard gallop for a touchdown Gus Ruhlln Mullins OHalloran Young and Brazll were also sh1n1ng hghts 1n Detrolt s play Speakmg of the brllhant performance of Ma loney Edgar ln the DCEIOIC Fress Press wrote I was the irst tlme smce the team returned from Camp Ozanam that Maloney was cons1dered as a regular and h1s work definxtely estabhshed hlm as a ma1or factor Ln the T1tan attack any doubt that exlsted regardlng has ablllfy vanlshed 10 the early mlnutes of the open1ng quarter when he plunged through the lme for the touchdown that was destlned to carry h1s mates to the most one S1dCd vlctory they have scored 1n four years Of Murphy thrs same cr1t1c wrote xt re ma1ned for Ray Murphy to furmsh the h1ghl1ght of the affalr Murphy never stopped gomg He reversed h1s field CWICS before headlng stra1ght for the goal lme Once 1n the open he never was caught It was the best plece of open Held run mng dxsplayed on Dman F1eld thxs year razl t ppcd afte n n lv ga 8 51661 l Ev . , s Lo is cc . ackle. . , . . . ,, S X 7 ' , Z ll 5 9 , . . . 7 , 7 ' I . . . , . . . . . . . w . ,, . . . . . . ,,, . ' I . . . ' , . , . . , . . I 3 7 ' ' . . . . . . , . 1 . 4 u I . . - 1 ' 71 B i so r a gai i the Colurn ia m . N-ADT :St ae, R?-SW jamc Shel Fullback U o D YOUNG LONG RUHLIN LARDNER OHALLORAN GOODNOW MULLENS BRAZIL CONNELL MALONEY Arthur Anderson Tackle Columbua TELLARS FERRING C RY AN SCHAEFER SCHWIND Koon NOONAN RUSSELL MCALEER LUKINS C0lumb1a U of D TOUCHDOWNS Maloney 4 Connell 2 Brazxl Mamere Murphy POINTS AFTER Toucx-:DOWN Connell 4 OFFICIALS Referee Van Tassell fwesleyanl Umpxre Jones fNotre Damej Head Lmesman Lane Mxchxgan Fxeld Judge Shaughnessy fNotre Dame Txme of pcrlods 15' m1nuteQ SUBSTITUTIONS Shea for Maloney Barnettsky for C Ryan Vachon for Mul lens Hayes for Tellar Frankensteen for Lardner Petz for Frankensteen Ryan for Noonarn Masacek for Shea Hacola for Navm Barron for Brazml Mamere for Connell Zettle for Maloney Maley for Mullens I 3 Mwloncx mer for a touchdown again c Columbm College 51673 121 . '7 L' WR . yn, .f . ' ' ................ R.G. .................. . RYAN .... ' .................. R.T. ...... . .............. HELLER . ......,........ . ...... LH. ................ ' ........ O 0 0 O-0 . . ........... 26 O 20 12-58 .if 'wwf 3' 13 , - . 5 , 'V 9 ,J. ' I '- 11, 31. , . I' SN f 9 dx I 1 1 , DETROIT MICHIGAN STATE Nathan Goodnox End HE TITANS celebrated Migration Day at East Lansing October 29 by handing Michi gan State a 24 7 setback 111 the first game between students and alumni accompanied the team to the Capitol city Eight plays after the kickoff Captain Tom Con nell aided by perfect interference sprinted 49 yards for a touchdown and the Detroit fans went 1nto hysterics It was the most spectacular play of the afternoon and coming when State was ex pecting forward passes unsettled the powerful Aggie defense A few minutes later Lloyd Brazil standing in midfield threw a diagonal pass to Her man Young who grabbed the ball on the 35 yard line and ran untroubled for tne second score In the 'dual period a later al pass Brazil to Good now to Brazil was good for 55 yards and opened the avenue to the third touchdown which wis registered by Maloney John Ruhlins intercep tion of a State pass was a direct factor in Detroit s the 30 yard line A forward pass and a l1ne plunge put it over The Titans failed to make good on any of their tries for points after the touchdowns Since Michigan had beaten the Spartans 'Pl O it looked as though Detroit was to beat State by a larger margin than the Yostmen had but in the final moments of play Captain Paul Smith threw a long pass to Ken Drew who spr1nted x6 yards for State s lone score Critics throughout the state hailed Detroit s clean cut victory as an indication that the men of Dorais could take rank alongside of the U of M as the state s best Hermm Young 1 xy for A touchclovtn run 11 thc Mich gan State gxme after rece mg 1 pas from Brazil on State s 1 vard lnc 51681 5 -gf H ,A , N as' 1 ' ta H21 5 H gf :fig 2 4 H . E sat H 7 1 V, ., , '- i A L '- U I Z the two institutions since 1923. More than 3,000 last touchdown. It gave the Titans the ball on . . I , . ' . . . I S 5 ' I . 1 "' A 3 . , 3 . . . . . . , w . ' , 1 1 ' , 1 T 1 4 H l 1 1 . q Q . , p g . I . . I I . . , , . l 1 iw: ' ' '1 ' it 2 . iv' 1 . 's . ' . ' 3" i '. 9? ii. Ry1n Mullms Quwrtul ack Ellnmc B1rron Hnlfback Detrozt State YOUNG CI-IRISTENSOIN LONG FERRARI LARDNER Ross O HALLORAN HITCHINCS RYAN JOSLIN QOODNOW CRALI. KC J SMITH BRAZIL DEACON CONNELL C ELDRED MALONEY MCCOSH Detroxt State TOUCHDOWNS Connell 2 Q49 yard run aIouncl end and two yard run around endj Young fon pass to 35 yard lmej Maloney plunge from one foot hnej Brew fon pass from Smxth and run of 35 yardsj PoINT AFTER TOUCHDOWIN Srmrh fdrop kxck from 20 yard lmej MISSED POINT AFTER TOUCHDOWN Connell 3 Maloney 1 SUBSTITUTIOINS Detrolt Vahon for Mullms Murphy for Brazll Maley for Vachon Massacek for OHalloran Phelan for Young Anderson for Long Becker for Ry.In Manlere for Connell Navm for Phelan Buckman for Massacek WllllHmS for Ruhlm State Hornbeck lOl Crall Moeller for Gnmes Kurrle for Mccosh DlCkCSOH for Deacon Wllson for Eldred Drew for Chrxstensen Weeks for Ferrarx Crabhlll for Ross oslln for Hrrchmgs Kamtz for Weeks Needham for Kamtz OFFICIAIS MIlton Ghee Dartmouth Referee ames Durfee Wnllxams Umpire A C Serflmg Indxana Head Llnesman T H McGovern North western F1eld udgc Txme of penods 15 mmutes each Cuodnou breaks up I p In thc Much: 'nn btwtc frm 5 169 3 -Q li' .V . ..................... L.E. ................ r I ' . ................ R.G. ................. , , ' ................... R.E. ,..................... . MULLINS ................... Q.B. ...... . .......... . . .. ...................... L.H. ................... . . 1.5. .............. R.H. ................... .. ' ........... 12 0 0 12-24 O O O 7-7 1' I I f ' 1 1 ' ' 1 Q ' ':Js.' ' 'l : ' M .Ci ' V ,D ' ,' :J ' , " , .' J 1 ' - ' V , DETROIT I-IASKELL INDIANS Harvey Long, Tackle ' OASTING of 16 victories in 17 starts over a twofyear stretch, the powerful Haskell Indians came to Dinan Field, November 5, decided favor' ites. For one period it appeared that the Titans were doomed to defeat. The powerful Indians threatened constantly but somehow Detroit's def fense stopped their onslaughts each time they reached the tenfyard line. Two brilliant moves in the second period surf prised the Indians and their entire attack and de' fense became disorganized. When the Indians stopped U. of D.'s running attack, the Titans resorted to forward and lateral passes and mixing these with Maloney's terrific line plunging, brought the ball to the twofyard line. Brazil carried it over. Two plays after the next kickoff with the ball on the 19fyard line, Brazil dropped back into punt formation, took the ball, and while some 14,000 fans went into hysterics, reversed his field no less 5 -TWH'"EWlfi"l'ii'Q7'E'4-fffif, -' iff-ff: 1' V Q-ai., ' ,,-3 ' 5. i.'.i'lf'iar:FF..iSff..w.."N ga.. 1 1.41 1 -73 X Lg., L1 EH than four times, stiiffarmed six Indians and gal' loped away for a touchdown. It was the greatest run ever seen on Dinan Field, and one of the most brilliant ever seen anywhere. It stamped the blonde Flint flyer as one of the greatest backs ever to have worn a Detroit uniform. Detroit's fighting eleven became inspired and when the smoke had cleared from the gridiron the Titans had scored six touchdowns to Haskell's one. The 38f7 defeat suffered by the Indians was the worst since that school had entered major competition. Opposed to the two giants, Dave Bible and Joe Fritz, the work of Detroit's tackles, Harvey Long, john Ryan and Art Anderson, stood out. The latter, who replaced Ryan after "Sod" was carried off the field, played the greatest game of his career. The giant Muskegon Sophomore was down under the punts with the ends, broke up forward passes, and proved himself a tower of strength in the line. A Haskell gain through the Titan line in thc first period. f1'7Oj - ',- fl-,iqfflsw L 1A . 3 E33 . lzl, 1 3 ' Q gig Robert Mnniere, Halfback Clancy Nnnry, Center . U. of D. Haskell YOUNG. .... .. REED ANDERSON .. ...L.T... .. BIBLE WILLIAMS ...L.G... WARD NANOY . . . . . .C .... . . HAWLEY MASACEK . . . . .-R.G.. . . . . POWLESS BECKER .. ...R.T.. .. ... FRITZ NAVIN .. GRANT MALONEY . . .... Q.B.. . . . . . . CROSS MURPHY . . . . .L.H.. . . . . CHARLES MANIERE .. .. .R.H... . .. SALLEE JANOSKY ....... g..F.B.. .. .. .... SMITH U. of D. .. .. O 12 19 7-38 Haskell ..... .. O 0 O 7- 7 0FF1ClALSLRBfCfCC, Lane QU. of MJQ Umpire, Coffin QChicagojg 'Head Linesman, Cleary fNotre Damejg Goal Judge. Hassellman fM. S. CJ. Brazil and Ryan stop Charles after a short gain in the Haskell fray. f171j li 3 l DETROIT ST. LOUIS Ray Nnvin, End HE U. of D. added another homecoming day conquest to its list on Armistice Day when the Titans outplayed and outsmarted St. Louis Uni- versity to win, 2lf0, and thereby annex their Hfth consecutive victory over the Billikens. In much the same manner as they had ruined homecoming festivities for Michigan State, two weeks prior, the Titans attacked early and scored two touchdowns in the Erst half. A stonn broke early in the second half and the remainder of the game was played in a veritable quagmire. Lloyd Brazil started his mates on their road to victory, when early in the irst period on a crissf cross play, he evaded all wouldfbe tacklers and raced 20 yards for a touchdown. It was a spec' tacular piece of work but clever as it was, it was outdone by Captain Tom Connell when the Chip' pewa flash ripped and dodged his way through the entire St. Louis team for 86 yards to score the second touchdown. The Titans added a touch- down and a safety in the final period when they took advantage of St. Louis fumbles. Writing in the Detroit Free Press, Willis W. Edgar analyzed the game: "Speed plus perfect exe' cution of the plays in the first half, decided the issue and the Billikens were powerless before the drive of the Detroit eleven. The score does not- represent the diiference in strength of the two teams on this occasion, as the second half was played under conditions anything but ideal for football and nullified the offensive of both teams." sf T753 Phelan rcccives forward pass from Brazil for a 2O'yarLl gain in the Haskell Indian game 51723 1 159:-' .Is-. K 1 .,.,..i, '..-,..l.,v Q iw'-f-wiv il , ffl li gfl A l' 'F3 .I -vw :ffl 21 .4 -. I P ' lil Percy Williams, Guard FffH'lClS Phelan- End Detroit St. Louis Young .... ...L.E.. .. .... MULROY LONG .... . . .L.T.. . . . CORNELL RUHLIN ...L.G... BABKA LARDNER . . . . .Cl.. . . . DAVIDSON MASACEIQ . . .... R.G.. . . . CRECILIUS BEOKER .... R.T... MILLER GOODNOW . . .... R.E.. . . . . DAUBNER VACI-ION ...Q.B.... .. FLYNN BRAZIL .... . . .L.H.. . .. DECKER CONNIELL . . . .... R.H.. . .... . . JOYCE MALONEY ...... B. ..... . LINTZENICH Score by periods: A St. Louis ............ O O O O- 0 Detroit ............. 7 6 O . 8-21 TOUCHDOWNS-Brazil 2, Connell. POINT AFTER TOUCI1DOWN--MRIOUCY. SAFETY-Lintzenich. OFFICIALS-Referee, Magidsohn fMichiganj. Umpire, Sliaughnessy fNotre Damel. Head Linesman, jones QNotre Damej. Field Iuclge, Gould ffxrmyl. SLTBSTITUTIONS-0.H3ll0FJD for Masacekg Kennedy for Decker: Jordan for Ioyceg Schwartz for Babja: Maniere for Connellg Browning for Daubnerg Down' ing for Daviclsong Murphy for Brazil. ' ii , ii F "' N., , ' -f J- ' I, ,A , . ,- .. , II. m ' :ff " .4 1, 'sg : .1 ---. ?'. ,..- ,, - V1.2 ' - H Q2 . . 'i'tjf"j AY' 'i3fQ:f2.g-:Q,L.-Ag' iliisv "b' 5 - -' ' V f ii - , Q, , .' Rf. " a '1::i,I-.. ' I -ll.-TQ AR :-373 WW' N ., ' ,I , -M. 1 ' L-.3 2 1- "'5"'5' ff- !l"I.1 7:f:F'15 '-,"i'1 ' -"' SJ"-?i'.', J rf I 1- r"'1t ' ,, ' ' 4 ' 1 iz I f. 'a1.:f'5',sbIfQ?f,:12-.---, , - ' 1 I. , , ,fgwgiji-g,L. , !w.Ap.2 ty . , Q . ,I Hn' , v .. 15 i.'4v,.', O , V - vw' I ' - 5 -"..xT'-.IPM . - ' 2.21, f "1 , ' '.2'ffiW:z',3g "5 wi , . l " - 5' ,E'fi2'2gf.,Eg7-fQ'fiLJ'r"1:O , Wil?-SE"-L . .. 1- fsgiyvgu , ai: 1 zu ,V X., , - A --,,l,IiiLg5fggi,: If-vii-.I-,fj.L-3 A 1 M gif.-Q. , ,z ,M + ' wjg5g 1 ,nw Ugg. . ff I' , I 1. 'ff:,i1'M'..S Wigs. -"T Jul- I, ' fi.. I 55992 SE rf- FW- 23's IJ w I E.. . . E01 -.1 ' ' - ' " ' . ,pv'TQ5.m 3- - 42 - g.:1' ,ggi ffzsfigi-.544-. ... '1 L., V A .QP JL., l " 1:33, "1-f. 1-1Iv.:'?f3' ' i' W fp JfiiE35E7' I ' :EAT '- "1 , I . --4 - X " L-, Q ':"1-C ' J ' 1'-L. ,fxf-Q2-nf-5:7lifTi'1?fT-L' "fi 5- f' Fx..iw,,,,-,i, J, , in--9? V, ., .4 A Ls V 3: I - . Z E,L,,. ,J .y,,f.,,.. 1.13.3 if-,1 3 . ' , -:i0f'4 -,J-Q-N f ---, , A -wif 1 i""- . " ,. f'?Tll?E'E1 .Q-1:1 5 ' f "' - ,ire-A---f' L, . '- '- . I .' , N " .-"'r-'74 uwtggsr 1ai,c+?'i-: rf-iff ' f a ""-7 E f Q-ff 211 Lf, .. --.g+22 ,f .' '5,-an .- f' 2?,,y-Q24 its is-iii, ?i'2"'v' f r, ,241 .... -ga.L:L-ai.. u " ' " 7 H ,....z... W. I 1- L.:.z- ., .:.LL:,,44:i.?-ff5"r:'.-..ies-si-..b-'11...-2"l'.,..' -'N' . i Captain Connell caught by Michigan StzItc's safety man after Z1 20-yard gain I 1731 1. 1 '91, 1 ,. 'Q ..., 7' Lv -.Wy ,W 1'-1 Jn1m1z..11 Q 1-: :-'rr .mt .- ki , x. J.. . V. :Lita r1'v':'r1 xvflf ,A 1 K 1 J l 1 A, 11' f 1 F! i, 1.1. .V J- 121' Jain, X Nj! DETROIT UT of the shadows of impending defeat, a great University of Detroit eleven rose to the heights on November 19, on Forbes Field, Pitts' burgh, and subdued a traditional enemy, Carnegie 1Tech, 12 to 7. All the thrills that could be packed into four periods of football were crowded into this game to the edification of over 500 Detroit rooters who had followed the battling Titans to the eastern metropolis. A - Playing inspired football, the Red and White flashed a mixture of double, triple and lateral passes, intertwined with powerful off tackle thrusts and carried the ball over the Plaid goal line twice. A brilliant pass from Maley to Connell, early in the first period, resulted in the first score. Ed Ma' loney split the Tech line in the final moments of play for the deciding counter. R Brilliant defensive play of Nathan Goodnow, Herman Young, John Ryan and Gus Ruhlin kept the vaunted Carnegie offense in check during the first half while brilliant work by "Moon" Mullins, Lloyd Brazil, Ed Maloney and Tom Connell, in carrying the ball enabled the Titans to stay in the lead. It was during this half that Mullins was carried off the field and rushed to a hospital with a broken leg. miifn.lir"i ij I f CARNEGIE TECH. 1 in. Guard Carnegie's touchdown and point after in the third quarter gave the Plaid a 7-6 lead. The Ti' tans, determined to win, fought hard. Every man, realizing he was an important cog in the machine, functioned perfectly. There were no stars during that torrid fourth quarter. It was eleven righting madmen that crushed the great Tartar eleven. It was a signal victory for a great team and a per' sonal victory for two great coaches, Gus Dorais and Bud Boeringer, for they had avenged them- selves upon the team which had shattered the na- t'onal championship aspirations of a great Notre Dame team the year before, on which Boeringer earned rank as AllfAmerican center. Tributes were paid the Titans everywhere by the sport writers. W. W. Edgar in the Detroit Free Press wrote: "3 "' it As if by magic, this touch' down made of the Titans a fighting combination that slowly ground everything before it and the Dorais team richly deserved the victory so nobly won when Maloney made his last charge. Few teams could have stopped the Titans with their ire aroused, and Tech, trying hard, found the task too great and wilted under the incessant drive. if il' 'li the Titans struck a blow 'l' S' 'F and drew for them the plaudits that go with victory over a national ranking team." ' -- fr. '11, -'rr M' ' ff j L fr 5 1 'J 25, 51 L-i WT N. V- ml,-M M,-,VV ,A , , -Y , YW, . Y ...,.v,.s,. ,,.. ,.. , . -. .,.-,.., -. ,-.-.. .. . ..-.-... an . Long and Ruhlin mul Harpster behind the line in the Carnegie Tcch game. 51743 L Ae w W A T' Exim Jay Malgy Quarggrb-.gk Rwlph Wllla Halfback U of D Cmnegw Tech YOUNG SWEET LONG COOPER RUHLIN COWAN LARDNER MIELZINER O HALLURAN ANDERSON RYAN SCI-IMIDT GOODNOW ENGLISH MULLENS HARPSTER BRAZIL MOOREI-IEAD CONNELI. WERTENBERGER MALONEY LETSELLEP. RFFEREE OBr1en QTufrsJ UMPIRE Lambert COh1o Stacey HEAD LINESMAN Eagm fDuQuesnej , FIELD JUDGE Very QPenn Statej U of D 6-12 Carneg1e Tech TOLICHDOWNS Connell Letzeller Maloney POINTS AFTER TOUCHDOWN Letzeller OFFICIALS Referee OBrIen lTuftsJ Ump1re Lambert fOhIo Statej Head Lme man Eagln fDuQuesnej Fxeld Judge Very fPenn Statej SUBSTITUTIONS Maley for Mullens Allen for Cowan Harnman for Werten berger Stauffer for Moorehead Shaughnessy for Engh h Gooseman for Sweet, Kennedy for Stauffer VOlgC for Shaughnessey Vachon for Maley NHVID for Goodnow Phelan for Young Muley and Maloney collxbumte In iroppxng Let elim .Ifnr I two y Ird gum III the Cnrncgxe Tech game lNotc U of D Band In background J I 175 3 ..,., ' M M D ' ifhfffaiffi-'e I I , I l 4 - Q2 . I 26 ' , 'E 5 II y I ' .1 ..... ' ............., LE. ..................... ' ' ................. R.G. ................ . , ......,................ R.T. ................. .. . ........,. ' ............ L.H. ............... . - .................... R.H. ............ . . . ............ 6 0 0 D ' ....... 0 0 7 0-7 I f f , . ,. sl, v 1' A 4 DETRCIT S0 DAKOTA STATE Cy janoslty Fullb ck RUSHING South Dakota State Northwestern Conference champlons by a score of Z8 O the fightmg '11tan eleven ended 1ts season 1n a blaze of glory upon Dlnan Fleld Thanksglvmg Day The Iackrabb1ts who earned a 3 0 vxctory over Detrolt ln 1926 were expected to stop the gallopmg Red and Whlte halfbacks but such was not the case Slxteen thousand fans saw Lloyd Brazxl Tom Connell and Ed Maloney run wxld agamst the husky northmen Perfect execution of tr1cky for matlons behlnd a l1ne that seldom yxelded enabled the Red and Wh te warr1ors to amass thelr huge point total Reahzmv that a v1ctory 1n thls game would rank them on par wlth the great teams of the country the lads fought hard Desplte the lop sdedness of the score the game was hard fought and was full of thrllls It was the lust for revenge that enabled the Tltans to run up the1r huge score Whatever had been the Tltans deslre for re venue for the defeat of last year was attalned and 1U the process they succeeded 1n 1nfl1ct1r1g the worst defeat suffered 1n 14 years by South Dakota State Phymg the last game of thexr careers Robert Mamere Cy Janosky Rav Murphy and Percy W1ll1ams performed spartan servlce for the Tltan cause Victory ln the season s finale brought the team s record to seven victorxes m the nme games Young carrymg the b ll on a cr ss cm s play m the South Dalton State wma f176j s 1 5 . A . ja N H 2 1 ' W :I 7 Q ' ' ' f J f f , . , . , 1 . . . , . . . , . , . a 9 5 ' , . , . 1 1 - ' 1 s . 7 . . . . - . 4 . . 'I 'I . B x. I '...' "-.,.-.:..,., .,,--, . -, V, . - fi: ' V ' ' , - , few- ,,, L, mg.. . V., 1.2 . Lthr l 1 A , . H. ' n i - s ' ' 1 g. . i f 'Q UJQQEH 'W 31 ,. . -44,3 Herman Young, End U. of D. YOUNG .... LoNo . . . RUHLIN .. LARDNER .. O'HALLoR.AxN RYAN ..... GOODNOVV . VACHON .. BRAZIL . . . CONNELL . . MALONEY . South Dakota State .. , S ,ff f 5'-izf.-+11 1 . A., ...-N ,I I I... - ,. . N., 5' A eh gil i 4.1- ,T Wi., If gp' :rt 5 , 1, ,K I if ' wi ' 5 I . 1 5 .-an '-f' ' . rnqj, ,ii X I ,YQ L' ..l'.f'.- gf' , I, e Ig Ik 9. --w. 1' -nv' X 1' Ls-,Tal-4 ,- . - Charles Masncck, Cunrd South Dakota State ............ .. KRUG ...L.T... ...L.G... ,. .... .. ...R.G.... .. ...R.T.... ...I1.E.... ...Q.B.... . ...R.H.... . Detroit ............. 19 O 13 6-38 ToIrcHoowNs-Connell 3. Brazil. Vachin, Phelan. POINTS AFTER ToUCH1nowNs-Ctmnell 3. OFFICIALS-Referee, Boville KW. E? Umpire, Lipski fChicagojg Head Linesman, Lune QU. of MJ: Field Judge. Young fOhio Statej. SUBSTITUTIONS-Baker for Schweinfurt, Schafer for Smith, Engleman for Harding, Murphy for Brazil. Manicrc for Connell. Malay for I'or Young, Williams for Ruhlin. Masacek for O'Halloran. janosky for Maloney, Anderson for Long. Becker lor Ryan, Nanry for Lnrdncr. Buckman for Williams. . . . PARMETER . . . ADLER . SESSLER . BREVIK . . HADLER . . . EGGERS . . . FR.-XNDSON . . . . HARDING SMITH SCHNVEINFURT O O O O-O Vachon, Phelan Harvey Long stops Miclxigan State back after a long gain. 51773 Sf t,.-e Q-x -V7 1 -J rr IQ, .11 .La .Lx limit .:1,,, of G 'Z .Ay 1 7 1 I... Q3 -J. I fr ,QW 11 ,.,, fix L - ' f ALLJXMERICAN HARRY COSTELLO, nationally known sport writer for the Hearst Syndicate, selected Lloyd Brazil, star balfback of the Titans, for a halfback position on his second AllfAmerican and Allfwestern teams. In making his nomination Costello said: "Brazil is the most underestimated halfback I have seen this year. It is difficult to understand why follow' ers of football in and around Detroit fail to recogf nize the great ability of Brazil. He is only a step behind AllfAmerica. I rate him as the fifth best backfield man in the nation. On a team such as Notre Dame, or West Point, or Yale, or Southern California, or even poor old Harvard, he would be accepted as one of the best players of the year."' fl7Sj LLQYD BRAZIL x1..""H" CAPTAIN FRANK DCWD BASKETBALL IN REVIEW RESUME of the ent1rc season cannot but show thtt the TIIAIIS had a very successful year on the basketball court W1tl1 Frank Mc Ilha1gv and Harry Shanahan graduated Coach Dorals faced the task of 1ebu1ld1nv 1 te un w1th txxo new guards 111 the rc tr court How well he succeeded and the cred1tabl manner 1n whlch these two new men handled themselves IS brouvht out 111 me final rendermg of accounts A great deal of cred1t IS due to the forwards, Captaln Frank Dowd and B111 Butcher, both gradu ates thls year, for the1r capable work 1n l'13.l'lCll11lg the ball and makmg them count under the basket Centers Frank Phelan and B1g Ed Maloney deserve the1r share of the pra1se for both the1r of fens1ve and defenslve ab1l1ty Lloyd BIRZII and Ed Dawson playmg the1r first year ICCCIVC no I1 tle COI'lb1d61'3.f1OI'1 for the T1tan s successes The Detroxt defense was the Greatest It has ever been The remalnder of the squad was always ready and w1ll1ng W1thout Connell Navm Roney Kerschen, Petz and Goulet the team would never have gamed 1fS present prest1ge They d1d the1r blt thoroughly and well and can be proud of the outcome 1:1811 , , fr '1 If ,,'Z,l!?f.t'1 Q u , . M ' A Y 5, . - ..- s so , , , .y -'jf ' V, ,Q '34 7,51 I , ' 'AJ' - rf -f-. , -1 " - . A r 'rl , , 1 fl' Y -will I ,-, 'JV I ,' Q . -og 1 's A ,f " , Mez-,' W ,- K Qfvl. X .. "W .KN -,SN ,RN I X 1 I I . I If i , 3 - - .1 - u . , s 4 9 R I 7 N . . . ' dv . l C ' r 5 . . 1 , I . . . .' . . ' . 2 1 ' . - ' - . . . . , 1 . D 1 1 t 1 . Y 91 ' . 1 . . . 5 . C 1 , 5 . . . . 1 I I n , , I , rmuary January January January February 2 February Febru ary 9 February 14 February 17 Febru try '70 Febru Iry 77 Febru1ry '7 8 February '79 March THE SQUAD CAPTAIN FRANR DOWD ARTHUR KERSCHEN HERMAN YOUNG CHARLES RONEY EDXVARD DAWSON LLOYD BRAZIL WILLIAM BUTCI-IRR RAYMOND NAVIN THOMAS CONNELL ANTHONY PETZ FRANCIS PHELAN EDWARD MALONEY CARL GOULET Forward Center For wav d Guard G card Guard Forward Center Forward Guav d Center Center Guard THE SEASON UX11V6fS1ty Umversxty Umversrty UIIIVCISILY Un1vers1ty UIIIVCISILY Umv rs1ty Umverslty Umverslty UDIVEFSIYY Umverslty Um versity Umverslty Umversxty Of Detroxt Of DetrO1t Of Detrolt of DetrO1t Of DetrO1t Of DetrO1t Of Detrort Of DetrO1t Of Detrolt Of DetrO1t Of DetrO1t Of D6tfO1f Of DEKIOIL Of DetrO1t Total s 511821 Battle Creek M1eh1gan State Bhss College St Johns Armour Tech Adrmn College St Mary Q College Loyola UHIVCISIUY Mrchxgan State Lomb Ircl College De Prul College Armour Tech Loyola UHIVCISIKY Dayton Umversxty 7 1 Y , , , , 2 f.,,, - 3 ,,,, .. 4 ,.,,, 5 .,,,, L 6 Q ,,,,, . 7 ,,,, 3 ,,,., 9 . f. - f IO ' fffff - ll fffff I2 . f--f ' 13 ffff-f If J- S- " 'H43--'-A I 13- " 'ff23-- 14- ' 'I "'314' ' 27-- " 'f-38--. january 28 -- University Of Detroit 1 f 38 -john Carroll fff' f -,- ' ' ',,29, - 3- ' ' '-f29-- " uf-ff 1 - 'e' 'ff46-. 1 ff - . . X. .,,16- . 5 eu- ' ' 'f12O- 2 2-4 ' ' 7-f27- z . -- ' " 'ff32- ' IH- . . . .fdzllm . 3- . . .mzsi . . ,r f'43l Y Bottle HE TITANb opened the serson by trounclng Battle Creek College 43 to 18 before an over flow crowd IU the old Jefferson Avenue gymnas1u1n The Kornflake Klds vxere never 1D the runmng from the opemng vxhlstle and the stalwart defense of the DCCfO1t gu trds kept them far tw ty from the basket The excellent eye of Balrd who sank three Long Toms saved them from an utter rout Detro1t showed 1 fine passing attack and a great defense throughout the t1lt though If must be ad Illltted that the opponents were qulte a we tk outfit There was only one department of the game ln WhlLh the T1f11lS fell down They were we tk from the foul l1ne reels For an opener the Red and Wh1te sat1s6ed fllell' followers beyond a doubt and from the general hne of COIIVCISHCIOH followmg the fray everyone was hlghly elated All the part1c1pants drew a blg hand of applause partlcularly Dowd and Brazrl Dowd was the hlgh polnt scorer for the CVLI'l1l'1g eolleetlng four hoops and three fouls Phelan md Butcher also managed to get four htskets each wh1le Brazll counted three tunes Dowd provlcled the blg thrlll of the evenxng when he took the ball from hls own backboard dnbbled through the entlre opposrtlon and sank lt for two po1nt Statlstlcs Detro1t Down BUTCHER BRAZIL KERSCHEN M ALONEY NAVIN RONEY CONNELL GOULET PETZ YouNo D xxx soN 20 Battle Creek BAIRD BRowNE1.L THOMA M wo PYLE 51821 G. F. T. G. F. T. 3 11 4 10 PHELAN .................... 4 O 8 LAXVNICZAK ................. 0 1 1 r . .....,............ 1 O 2 ....................... 0 O O . ..................... 1 O Z - - - 0 2 5 S 13 A' ..................... O O 0 .f . ....,.............. 0 O 0 3 43 DETROIT HE TITANS fell heforc the Lttrck of the1r fI'lCl1t1OI1ll r1vals 111 one of the most sp1r1ted contests ever staged between the two UHIVGIQICIQS The game went lIltO an overt1n1e pel 1od when thc score was t1ed lt 7 1ll but Sttte emerged the vlctor by 1 flve pOllllZ n1 lfglll it the iinal wh1stle The first half was 1 slow 6Xl11b1f1OI'l of basketball Nelther team showed 111 excepuonal attack md the Then the T1t 1115 drove forward w1th a furlous attack untll the score was tled it 20 po1nts w1tl1 snr mmutes of pl ly ren1a1n1n9, At th1s stage the game issumed 111 ur of reckless abandon 1nd both teams rushed up a11d down the floor u11t1l th T1tIl1S led '7 1 to '77 w1th te11 seco11ds to play MICHIGAN STATE A foul w lS called on Dowd 1nd Carl Felt St rte center sank the count wh1ch t1ed the qarne Dntkeson State s star held scoreless throughout the fr1y finally eluded the clever Roney md reg 1Sf?l't.Cl the blsket Wh1Ch gave State the two pflllllf lead Facmg defeat wlth only one 111111ute to play the Tltans became over UIXIOUS and tw1ce fouled State men 1nd only Duke Shau of State c 1n1e close to match mg h1n1 Lloyd however scored H1116 pomts wl11le Shau only counted two Another h1t of fine work was Roneys successful Uuardmg of D1cke.son It was the first t1me IH two years thmt the lee of State s team found hunself outplayed STATISTICS Detwozt Down BUTCHER PHEL AN MALONEY BR azn. State VANZYLEN DICRESON FELT COLVIIN SH NU Subst1tut1ons Roney for Phelan Phelan for Butcher Totten for Felt Rosso for Colv111 Den Herder for Vwnzylcn 51843 23 28 Cnnnr-ll, Forwz1rd ' zz' ' P' ' 'za 2 ' ',1' '. -. . tr ' tl ' . .' I , l , ' ' x I ' ' A " r z , . ' H 2 f N ' ' 2 -3 2 , 1 ' x 2 ' . ' 2 ' . ' "- ' . ' 2 ' z ' . ' . 1' ' . ' , - ' . .. L Z N A- ' ' ' L E ' I - s ,I 1 ' 1 - '-s 1. L 7 K - ' 1 E , . score stood 10 to 3 in States favor at the period. Brazil displayed a wouclerful game Of basketlmll ' s s ' 2 s ' - ' ' ' 2 L s -2 s 1 , 1 r N . ,.c4, , . . I , , . . . L' 1. , 2 2' ' 2 " - 3 ' l' ' . . -. -- . . . ............. LF. ......... J ' . .......... R.F .......... . ' 7 ' ' 1 ............ C ............... . . ............ R.G. .... . ........ . .- : g . C A . Blass College ALANCING the llLlIH1ll'iU1'1g defeat wulfered lt the hands of St ite twenty tour hours before md at the srme tune iVL.l10'IHQ a seore of A year s Nfllldlllg wlth Bhss College the T1t1ns swept the l1tter oil thelr feet mel ernerffecl Wlth 1 l to 77 vletory to the 1r eredlt Led hy the eoxnlunitlon of Bm 11 Roney and Ivilloney Detrolt pcnetmted the offense ind de lense of the Buckeves rtllnost it w1ll The lJ11ll13I1C eourt Lrtlstry of Buteher who led the seormg Wlth three loopers proved too lnueh for the OPPONIUOII Olroflns dlsplay any r 11 elfolt They stfrqeel 1 elesperlte rally it this luneture but the lornndahll lemel lnnexeel hy the T1t1n xneshmcn proved the futlllty of their efforts The seoxe elnnhed to 1 lv lNE.fO1L Bhss stufeel her Vllldllt cnelewor to even the ledger Wltlw hut t nur ITIIINHCS to play however the mvaclers under took that whxeh proved a lxrdy attempt to eehpse the hewv IT1'11'0'l11 dU'd1HSt them and were whle to squeeze out three gmls hefc re the fin rl blast Detroit led the seorxnff throughout the tussle she was sornewh it apprehenswe durmv the elrly lhle nature of Bhss scores whleh p1led dangerously near 'rt trmes STATI QTICS Detroit Purim CLJNNELL KERSCHEN Dux son Y ouwe' Seore first hlltj DLt101f 18 Bhs 1 B iss ROBBINS MORCAN STEWART Bussm GL ASSM AN ehen Buteher7 Roney BI'1Z1l Dowd Ivhloney Goals Butcher w Stexxlrt Robbms 7 Mor Referee BYGIHHH fC0lS7-Ui mn 7 Irvvm 7 kersehen 7 Maloney 7 Dowd Substltutlon Roney for Young Buteher for Dqwsfm Ronty Phelm Dowd for Connell Maloney for Kersehen Br1'f1l fO1 Dawson Goulet for Dowd NIVII1 for Poxnts from Fouls Rolwhxns 7 Ivforffmn 7 her Mlloney IIWIII for Rohlnns lf187j V 1 : -. ' I t , 'A 0 . ' 'K ' w ' 12 S 1- - s eg 2 sl- Q V 1 s ' 2 -5 , J A , , - ' f 1 7, ,l - 4 Q h ' ' Q' 1 ' - Z . , -2 ' sz s tv' k - - ' af 1 I , -- -e - s " , ' w -s '-- Y s :C A- - -K I l, 3 'KL , - ' . .1 . tee., z e A V 1 H P D ' 1 3 -- U' ' A ' ' e - I , , 1 - ' ' w s ' - s 3 , . V, 7 - 9 . s 1 - , 1 ci' 7 A. ,l 1 ' . . ' - e , , K , E V ' f 'I P 3 J 1 1 I E b I , , ' 3 B J K " 5 w I 5 2 K .P N 3 it t . V 3 F. . K . . ' z ' ' ' P ' ' k ' . ' , s -W ' N , , v ' A , ,Q . AA , - , 1 . - , ' D , E Only in the closing moments of play did the part ofthe session, however, clue to the uncornfortf 1" ' a ez Q '. Q ' P' : 1 r A D '- ' M ' Jn' 2 5 1 2 4 I ' D Q ' Y 3 3: L l Pk- ' m., ' . Y ............ L.F. .......... . , ' Y ....... . .... LG .... ' ' 1 ... ......,. ...R.G. ....... .. . . ,. ' ' ' 1 1 ' 91.1 Q' ,'s.1. '--, , .,,',z '. ' -7 ' -lv -'a ' ' t ' Y. , 7 W' 3 1 ' . "u 5 w A S' -'S he -a -a e 1 5- ' 1 T 1 , 7 . T" a ' s T 1 I.. I 1 , , 1 . I ' ' "- ' - rv , I 5 ' Q ' . . -, be -, . , ,, -. -RN Detroit Down . .. BUTC1-113.11 PHELAN MALONEY NAVIN .. DAWSON BRAZIL . . chcr, Forward ST. jOHN'S N an onefsided game that was never in doubt the Titans romped over St. John's of Toledo on the latter's court and won the first game of the Ohio invasion hy a score of S8 to 17. It was at contest that never gave the Toledoans any show what' ever. From the very outset the Red and White basketeers began to run up a score that more than tripled the best efforts of the oppof sition during the first half. Butcher and Dowd in particular caused the St. John's quintette a great deal of trouble, the former collectf ing five and the latter four hoops and a foul. The initial period ended 22 to 7. The second half was a repetition of the first. After the game had been sewed up and tucked away the Titans fell hack on the defensive and contented themselves with stopping the onrush of the home team. STATISTICS B F T St. fohrfs B F T 4 1 9 KRUsoE ..... . . . 1 1 3 5 1 11 CARMODY ... ... O O 0 0 1 1 CosTELLo . . . . . . O O O 2 O 4 CARMEN ...O 1 1 1 O 2 HAYWARD . . . . . . 1 O 2 2 1 5 MEASLEY . . . . . . 3 2 8 3 0 6 KUESNER . . . . . 0 O O - - - BITZ ......... . . . 1 1 3 17 4 38 MCCARTHY .... . . . O O O 6 5 I7 51861 .L . :" .N, ., DETROIT CARROLL h N a 1ough and tumble Ekhlliltlllll of basketball that proved that and noth1ng more the Tltans found themselves on the long end of 1 w8 24 score when the smoke h md cle1red away Beyond 1 doubt the john Carroll outit was not the equal ot the T1t ms ID basketball but they dem onstrated thelr worth IH a catch as catch can match It was one ot those old tune get me as I but not 1 model of blsketball Dovxd and Brazil were the prlnupal factors 111 the Detro1t vlctory The Sk1pper collected flve baskets and three fouls wh1le Lloyd came through wlth four loops and two free throws After the first per1od had ended 18 to 9 the two teams battled more evenly durmg the remammg SCSSIOH It was dllflllg th1S part of the fiasco that most of the sock throwmg occurred and lt was en joy ible lf not eventful QTATISTICS Dctrort Down BUTCHER N AVIN KERSCHEN MALONEY DAWSON BRAZIL PHLLAN 15 ohn Carroll QUILTY LEWIS BAR r MAHER GOWAN SAPPF GR mowslu img H27 E E. if 905 24 38 at 7' I-Rig. T G vii: 2 H' as sawn nlH.E K I ,ings ' fi? 523552 ' l' H X ss H' T Kersc en, Forward f . z 'z ' f. f go by" games, interesting to the average spectator ' ' I I f ' K. ' B F T I , ' B F T ................... O O O ....................... .3 O 6 . . .......,..... . ........ 1 0 2 ........................ O 0 ' O - ........................ 2 2 6 - - - - - - 10 4 24 8 38 ARMOUR TECH HE Tltans reglstered thexr fifth v1ctory of thc season when they crashed through A1H1OU1 Tech for a 29 to 2? V1CtOI.'Y Ne1ther team d1s played the best form of Wl'11Cl1 they were capable but 1ntcrcst never waned due to the closeness of the score Cmshmg 111 on all of 1fS chances from the foul hnc the DOYHIS qumtettc took the lead 1n the first ten nunutes of play The game progressed slowly but toward the end of the per1od Dowd and Phelan reg1stered a few field goals 'md the score stood 17 to 11 at thc 1nterm1ss1on Led by Egan left forward for Tech Armoxu came back 111 the second perxod and gradually cut the lead 'Lllltll w1th elght mmutes to go the score stood 17 16 At th1s juncture Brzzll and Butcher cavorted through the OPPOSICIOI1 s defense and sank enough hoops to make v1ctory certam The Tltall attack was l1stless and only showed up well 111 spurts Howcvcr the defenswe Hblllty staved off any posslblhty of the Chlcago Enffmeers takmg home the bacon The crowd was the smallest of the scason al though It nearly filled the old gym Armour had lbout 50 res1dent Hlumlil 1n the crowd and th1S e11 thus1ast1c support helped to hven the proceedlngs STATISTICS Det? olt Down BUTCHER PHFLAN BR azu D -XXVSON KERsCH1 N CONNELL Avmom Tetlz EGAN BRUMMLJND BROCAM uw JERX IS MANZ JENNINGS SIMPSON Ussj ,J Dux son Cmrd X I gyda. 7 1 i i I . , ,gm . f , . A- .:a ' '7,1l,," af, ' 152, ' :sf 1 ' f:--51 .1 ' -. ' W 5 W. "1-1 'V Nl-my ,girl X . 41 l li . U . . . . , ll I L Q 7 'F ' 2 . ' - - , 1ff4,:r-- " A L :liek-5. Q' - ' f 'six .- gf ' s s 1 I ' ' t iff ' E. gjjxff I - ' X , Q R T ' K . . H . . , G . . K ' K 1 . L 3 . . . .3 1 5 A . ' ' f 31 . . . . 3, t 1 fr: r . . , K . - 5 , I . ' - s s ' ' A lx . , . . b 'X 5 , 3 , . . - .Q .. .. . 4 .-5.3 . .................... 3 'Z S . , ........... . . . .,.... . .... ........... 3 3 9 '- . T .,,...,,,.,, , . , . . ............ ...... . . . 'Z O 4 ' .,..,,...,, , , , , , , . .... . ........ . ........ O l l . .......... .... . . . ' 5 .... .... . .. ...... .... 0 O O ' . , . ....,. . . , . . . ........ ........... . O O O . . ...... ...... . l l 7 29 r "f 2. 1 'A .. ir by r ',.,H A 7 ADRIAN HE TITANS scooped their sixth winfout of the ledger when they took the measure of Adrian in a fair contest that meant plenty of work and worry for more than a few minutes. Detroit took an early lead and held it by a close margin throughout the first half. Adrian proved a strong team, contrary to the general expectation of John Public, and the period ended 13 to 9. Both teams used the fivefman defense to perfection and the for' wards had a tough time breaking through. The middle of the court was the principal battleground and shots were long, loose, haphazard and frequent. The second half opened with a rush by Adrian and with seven minutes to go they tied the count at 17 all. However, the home team cut loose with a series of short cross passes that gained them the lead and decided the contest. Brazil was the leading scorer. Lloyd sank five hoops and added three fouls for a total of 13 points. He played a perfect floor game and was poison to the opposition. n STATISTICS Detroit B F T Adrian Down . . O 2 PATCHETT BUTCHER 1 9 LUNN . . . PHEL.-KN O 2 BASSETT . . BRAZIL . . .1 13 REED . . . . DAXVSON 1 3 GEISLER . . . . N.w1N .. 0 O ScHoNovER - - - ANnERsoN' 5 29 51893 Phelan, Cents DETROIT LOYOLA une G LAYING CO1lS1Sf61ltly fast blsketball for two perrods and an overtnne SCSSIOH the Tltdli loop sters nosed out the hlghly touted and undefeated Loyola qumtette 16 lv 111 the Llght Guard Arm ory Fresh from v1ctor1es over such powerful ag gregatlons as Marquette M1ch1gan State Oregon Agg1es and St Lou1s the speedy Chleago five bowed before a speedrer Tltan onslaught and closer guardlnq 111 one of the most hect1c basketball games a Detrolt 1ud1ence has ever had the pleasure of wxtnessmg At the half the score stood 9 5 wrth the Txtans on the heavy end However the fLI11Sl'1 of the regu lar contest found the Chleago players hrttlng the loop wxth enough PFCLISIOH to t1e the count at 13 a That finlshed the Loyola scormg for the evenmg but the T1tans boosted therr count to 16 pomts vvhmle holdmg the Chrcago qumtette just as the game ended one of the Loyola bas keteers sank a Long Tom but referee Brennan ruled the throw too late An argument ensued but the decrslon stood and the Txtans proceeded to count up thexr seventh stralght w1n ln the over txme Attracted by the excellent brand of ball whleh the T1tans produced the crowd all but packed the Armory They were well rewarded for thexr ex pendrture of tlme for the game was a Slght worth seemq STATISTICS Detrmt BUTCHER PHELAN BRAZIL D Wx soN MALONEY 7 Loyola LAWLESS MURPHY WEST WITRY f190j 16 13 l Yulf, uard 'll. ' . ' B F T 1 B F T Down .................. ..... O 2 2 BREMMER ..................... 2 0 4 , ......,............... 1 0 2 ...................... 1 O 2 f I' ...................... 1 O 2 ....................... 1 O 2 .- ..................... O 0 O - - - - - -- 6 1 13 2 16 DETROIT EFORF. a erowcl of over Hve thousand frenzled fans the Titans fell beiore the onslaught of M1Ch1gRI1 St ite in another overtime battle and suf tered the1r seeond defeat of the season by a score 0 17 In Durinv the first ten minutes the teams battled on even terms uid the count was knotted at four points each Then Felt St ltc center and star of the Uame tame through with two loops in rapid SULLCQSIOI1 Dowd came Dack w1th a single hoop but Den Herder sank another for the V1S1fOI'S and the half ended IO 6 ID States favor tion on the part of both Hves However after six minutes of play Felt sank another beautiful shot from '1 difficult lngle Phelan shortly afterward STATE bp ckett s ink a free throw and Felt also made the most of a gift With the score I3 7 and less than ten min utes remainmg Dowd rang up a basket Two mm utes later Butcher lntereepted a pass and looped the ball through the net St Lte tued hard to sew up the eontest but failed to penetrate the defense of the Titans With less than a minute remaining Brazll stood in the center of the eourt and brought the crowd to its feet with a Long Tom that whistled through the meshes This great bit of basketball failed nevertheless with all due credit to Braz1l Den Herder cut loose run and finally dropped 1l'1S1ClC the hoop Van Zylen then ended the game by dropping 1n a short from beneath the basket STATISTICS Detvozt State BUTCHER fCONNELL, LF QHERDERJ DICKESON Down RF QV ZULENJ GROVE MALONEY fPHELAN, C QFELTQ TOTTEN BRAZIL SHAU Dawson Russo Goals Grove 2 Den Herder '7 Van Zylen 1 Felt w Dowd 2 Butcherl Braz1l'? Fouls Felt Dowd Butcher Phelan If191j I 3 17 f 1 3. I I , K - The second half opened with a great deal of cauf with a onefhanded shot that whirled around the ' . ......... . . f1Q.'G.'.'.'ff.' .... .. . ,. T ............ RG. ......... 3 . tri i DETROIT 20 Pctz., I OMBARD COLLEGE duplicated the perform- ance of Michigan State by nosing out the Ti' tans in another of those nip and tuck affairs that nearly caused heart failure to the Red and Wliite followers. Lombard started with a sweeping campaign that caught the Titans in a more or less passive mood. Before the Detroit men could get into the trend of affairs the score stood 10 to 5 against them. Lomf bard was more or less content with resting on its laurels at this time and the Titans carried through with an offensive that brought them within one point of tying the score at the half. This spurt on the part of the Detroit aggrega' tion continued in the opening moments of the sec' ond half and the score increased to a 15 to 13 lead LOMBARD 21 luard for the Titans. With ni11e minutes to play the score stood 18 to 16. Then the visitors suddenly broke loose with another series of passes that netf ted them ive points while the Titans scored but two. The team did not look as well as usual in the Lombard tilt, There was a bit of bad passing and a lack of the dash that had carried them on to victory in the previous starts. Still they cannot be blamed, as there was bound to be a letfdown after the previous two terrific games. There was no consistency in the performance. Butcher, Brazil and Dawson showed up well at times but fell back to a listless lethargy that bodcd the home team no good. STATISTICS Detroit Lombard BUTCHER .. ..L.F.. .. .... L. HALL Down .... . . .R.F.. . . . . FROXVEIN PHELAN .. .. C.. . .. F. HALL BRAZIL .... .... L .G.. . . . . . REED DAXVSON . .. .. ,R.G.. .. . . UPsoN Score first halfj: Lombard 13, Detroit 12. Final Score: Lombard 21, Detroit 20. Goals: Butcher 3, Dowd, Brazil 2, Dawson 2, L- Hall, Draper 2, F. Hall 2, Upson 3. Points after Fouls: Frowein, Draper, F. Hall 2, Reed, Dowd, Butcher, Brazil 2. 51921 DETRCIT DE PAUL MnyFc HE Tlt :ns opened then' seeond road tour xwth a vletory over DePaul by 6Xl'l1l31tlI1g another b1t of wonderful detenswe work whxle they plled up '77 pomts to DePaul s 19 The Donusmen were too smart for the DePaul te 1m XVh1Cl'1 f uled t1me and agam to break through the defenses XXh1Ch eonfrouted them Praeueally all of the oppos1t1on s baskets were the result of long hefty he lves and unt1l the closmg moments of play the Clncago team was far 1n the rear Then the Detro1t contmqent elsecl up on the clefenswe work and DePaul eolletted four baskets Braz1l was the stal of the tontest He stored but four pomts but kept the much te 1red MCI11 erney from qettmg my good shots for the hoop Before the glme ended Mcluerney was a specta tor throu fh hls ove1 inxlety to cut loose Both teams were on the defenslve Clllflllff the hrst half 1 faet whlch held the SCOFIIIU down to a mm mum However DLtfO1t outplayed DePaul md the half ended 10 6 DePaul resorted to 1 rough and tumble style of basketblll that gave the T1tans nme pomts on fou Q STATISTICS DCf7Olt BUTCHER MALONEY PHELAN Bmzu. DAXVSON 9 DePaul BORDES REII LY PHEL AN MCINERNEY Doxx LINC 11911 27 sf 19 ' nlue',,entr Z . Z.. . 1. V V l F 4 I .. .b H " B F T 1 B F T Down ........................ 2 2 6 CUNNINGHAM .......... 2 0 4 . ..................... 2 2 6 . ....................... 2 O 4 .. ...................... 1 2 4 ' , ..................... 0 O O 9 27 1 9 1 19 ARMOUR TECH. HE Titans continued their conquest of Chicago quintettes by running over Ar' mour Tech in a return engagement and trimming them 32 to 20. The Titans did not exert themselves to any great extent and were content to fall hack on the defensive during the greater part of the fray because of the expected tough struggle against Loyola on the folf lowing night. After they had run up 17 points in the first half they allowed Armour the opportunity of narrowing the margin although they were never very threatening. At the beginning of the second half the Techs began to close in somewhat, but Dowd and his crew broke loose with a vol' ley of shots from all corners of the court and put the contest beyond the reach of the Armour quintettc. Butcher and Brazil were the high point scorers of the evening, the former collecting ll and the latter 10 points. Brummond performed well for the opposition. ,sf wr sis .43 if S t f , W . Brazil. Guard A -. STATISTICS Detroit B F T Armour B F T Down .. . . 2 1 BURKE . .. .. 1 .- BUTCHER . . . . . 4 3 ll SIMPSON .... . . 0 1 MALUNEYA . . . . I 0 BRUMMoNn . . . 3 7 BRAZIL .. .. 4 2 10 MANZ ...... .. 2 4 D,xwsoN .. .. 1 0 SETTREBURG .. .. O 1 CONNELL , . . . 0 0 Ewmo .... . . 1 2 PHELAN . . . . 1 0 ROWERY . . . . 0 2 Romzr . . . O 0 - rr - - W. 7 20 13 6 Q 519+ Rcfcree: Smith fChicagoJ. DETRGIT 2 1 LOYOLA 26 Navin, Forward HE Titans fell before the revengeful onslaught of the Loyola contingent in their third and last game of the road tour in as many successive nights hy a 26f21 score. It was a hard fought, well earned victory for the Illinois quintette who sought to even the loss of the game which the Titans had won earlier in the season. The Red and Wliite were more or less worn from the grind of their invasion and although they tried to bring home a clean slate from the tour, the effects of the preceding games were nof ticeahle in the attack which they presented. STATIS Detroit B F T Down .... ,, 3 3 9 BUTCHER . . . . . 2 2 6 MALoNEv .. 0 0 O BR.-XZII. .... .. 3 0 6 DAWSON .. .. 0 0 0 S 5 'll fl9 The contest was marked with a great deal oi defensive work. Loyola started scoring early in the contest, hut the Titans came hack and were always within two or three points of the lead dur' ing the remainder of the first half. Loyalo held a 12f1l advantage at the intermission. With the resumption of play they stepped out and widened the gap until with three minutes to go the score was 2645 against the Titans. Then Detroit rallied and drew within iive points of the lead. However, the gun halted any further scorf ing and Loyolzfs revenge was complete. TICS Loyola B F T Lawuiss . . . . . 1 0 2 TVfCCiR.-KTH . . . . 0 3 3 MURPHY . . . 3 I 7 WEST . . . . . 1 I 3 BRENNE-R . . . . 2 2 6 SExTRo .. .. 2 1 S 9 S 26 51 J DETROIT 2 5 I n DAYTON 24 Goulet C' t HE Titans pulled the Dayton fray out of the iire and kept the Ohioans from scoring their initial victory over a University of Detroit quinf tette when Lloyd Brazil sank a foul in the closing moments of play to win the game by a single point margin in a 25f24 score. The Titans started oif with a rush and looked like a very superior outfit. They outplayed Dayton all during the first part of the contest but slowed up enough to allow the Daytonians the opportunity of knotting the count. Dayton had a hard time breaking through for nearly every pass or shot was stopped by a watch' ful Titan. Lensch scored all of the points collected by Dayton in the initial period by sinking his shots from beyond the 17 foot mark. In the meanwhile the Titans had done some fast and furious work. Dowd, Butcher and Brazil I ACH Cl' continually crashed through the Dayton center def fense, took a pass under the basket and cashed it in for two points. This offensive coupled with a diagonal sprint across the corner of the court ac' counted for six baskets. Dayton's attempt to stop the onrush resulted in overfanxiety that gave the Titans a few more points from the foul line and the half ended 16 to 9. The second period found the two teams battling more or less on even terms until the score stood 24 to I4 with approximately I2 minutes remaining. Dayton ran wild at this juncture and knotted the count at 24 all. The Titans had failed to score during the last 15 minutes but with only a few seconds to play Brazil was fouled and sank the ball for the single point that brought victory. STATISTICS Detroit B F T Dayton B F T BUTCHER .. .. O 3 3 LADNER .. .. 2 0 4 Down ..... .. 4 1 9 CRUSH .. .. 0 1 1 NLALONEY . . . . 1 5 S LENSCH . . . . . 4 1 9 PHELAN .. .. 0 0 0 KILLEN ..... .. 0 0 0 BRAZIL ..,.. , , 3 2 3 SHARPENTER . . . . O O O DAXXISON A I , , A O O O LANGE ...... . . 2 0 4 - -- - WILCOX .. 0 O 0 3 9 25 DEHLER ... .. 0 O O Dsnssis .. . . 2 2 6 IO 4 24 I:196j Lkr to R1 ht Top Row Wmthrop Kmg Kehoe Rypsam Nusscy Gxgnac Bauscr Boltom Row Pcasc Cunpbll Mathson Bcrnmrd Lros Frxedl Hurt Fentcr Front C1pt Pcquc not CClHDBA ITH LUCIE PEQUEGNCT captaln play mg top form md a fast seasoned squad the Co ed basketball team earned through the year w1th only one defett on the board Of the games played the te am won by Good scores md lost one md that to St Bcnedlcts To the Benedlctlnes the second encounter of the se ison wis lost 111 an L'CL.1t1l10 scurry when the Co eds were outplayed ID the first hlll' and St Benedlcts kept ahead to the end In two games w1th bcsu Club Lucle lequefvnot made hlgh scormv records running up tottls of 17 to '47 respcctwely In the game w1th St Bencd1cts thc B6l1BCl1Lt111CS strong offenswe comb1n 1t1on scored heavlly Starting hls first year of COlk,h11'lQ the Co cds Coach Ed Maloney found the prospects at the opcnxng of the season xbout half 111 half Captun Pequegnot K Kehoe C KIIIU' and I Rypsam emerged from the ranks of tht 1926 qulntet tlong with such excellent ad d1t1onal matcrlal xncludxnfr L Hurst A Fr1edl sey In the hrst encounter of the season the Co cds deferted Gcsu Club '74 '70 at Gesu Hall Al though the team dlsplayed flashes of real form the play was rather ragged as IS usu tlly the case ln an openmg gtme The second fume was dropped to St Benedltts 4 7 Illlllfltb to L Hurst durlnff S KETBALL 1 scrnnmage caused 'L Shlft and the new 11113 up was not fanuhar enough mth therr new pos1t1ons to equal the basket ball ab1l1ty of the Benedlctmes Compensatxon for the defeat was offered xn the form of a prel1m1n1ry to the M1Ch1gHH State U of D Ulme EI1fllUS1'IS1I'1 ran hlgh among the team Two days before the bxg game of the VdfS1tY bas kct ball year the encounte w1th Khne s team wa c Llled ofl The opportumty for an appe trance be fort the general pubhc and 1'6COgl1lt1Ol1 of the Co cds sports was lost Bett r results are looked for wtrd to 111 the k,OIT11l'1g season Wlth the score readlng 6 11 the Co eds affam defe tted Gesu Club It Gesu Hall L Pequegnot made over half ot the final score making 11 baskets The return 11 une w1th St Benedlcts the last of the book was called off by Coach Maloney on account of mjury to J Rypsam 1S 1 practice game W1th only the loss of one member of the team C Klng the Co and every member now placed 111 her 13051121011 1'CCOgIW1t1OD of Co eds sports IS 1nev1t1ble Con sndermg that thls IS the first year of a real Co ed b msket ball team and that 1fS members are st1ll un developed they have done very good work and hxve shown Great poss1b1l1t1es flglj C- Vg 3 " . u V v T w ' v v I 1 - "- 'r - If '3 1 v . ' 1 . ' 'sy '. . s . ., - . . g . ' L V , E I , , S 1 . . v . . . . 1 1 Y , ' . . . . I. ' 1 ' '5 ' l 7 1 c ' . 1 - . P ' t ' . , - - . , . be . 1 . -1 , 1 ' 1 c 1 y - , , - D D 'V - ' r .3 ' ' 'Q f , . ,- ' ' ' ,. ' , . ' '.. . V 9 1 . " 1 , . 1 . . - N, - '1 . ' 1 1 f ' 1. ' s . . 1 D, ' 1 Q 1 1 1 P 5 1 1 1 .5 5 s , , . . , s 1 , 1 M . I . . - . . - , M . J .Q . 4 H . 2 ' - ' , V - ' . . ., , V 2 N ,. - . . ,. J ,M , L B K ' ' but 11 . 1 3 " L f 2 ', b 1 P 1 L . . ' . . , ' ' . l as p - s ' A l 1 ' ' ' . ' 1 ' , , . , gl ' - ' , , . ' ts . I I X I , . f ' 1 ' 1 ' ' ' f . - 1 ' ' . . . 9 N B . k V, . ' , x 1 . ' , I n, l f A. G1gnac, M. Cyrowski, D. Bauser and C. Nus- eds Wlth the results of the season backlng them, . ' " ., , , f r . , " ' P 1 .. '- 4 . ' -- ' 3 - ' X . i .'. ' , I 1 . h ' ' C r 1 ' 1 ' 1 ' I - , . f . ' L 1 -. nz , 1 ' . ' . , go f , A , L U f . 5 c . m-'rg 3,. "p "'- ' ' 'r :Ea 1'- "W 'Z ith? 91-fig-,"' "T 2" ""' are "'Lf'gEg"f ' ' '-Q" 1 i'r'T,1":"' : N fe A ' -xl- Url! P Left to R1 ht Top Rott Gxlhoolcy Schmxdt Conway B1rncy Jordan Bottom Ro Ottenbnchcr john B1 ll DEFllbl0 Slnx Dyer Mxxrphy Mclnrosh A E C BASKETBALL HE b xsket ball league of the Assocmted Even mg Cl tsses founded IH 27 for the purpose of formmg '1 elos 1' rel tt1onsh1p between the students this year due to the efforts of Clirenee Gnx and Edd1e Ottenb xker These two Wltll the co operat1on of Elder Roekett 'md jaek Gxlhooly, re organlzed the leavue and the lewue soon developed 1l1tO '1 sp1r1ted Ol gH111Z'1lI101l Games weze pl lyed every MOIld1y 'md Wed nesday mght tfter cl1sses and the competmon was extremely keen The Freshman team won the ch1mp1onsh1p Captam Sh1w and h1s men took n1ne out of then' ten games Elder Roeket w1s the hlgh pomt seore1 tnd vt1th Dyer D1gby Reud1sale 1nd Cudnlu was one of the outstandmg players of the le wue A ffold w1teh charm 1n the form of 1 basketball Wlll be gwen to the members of the wmmng team They pl tyed a fine fast cle tn game 1nd dese1ved to W111 the eh1mp1onsh1p The p1esentat1on w1ll be nude to the 11ld1V1dLl'll members of the team at a dmner danee to be held 111 May tt Northwood Inn These emblems 'LIL bemg glVCl1 on behtlf of the Assoe1ated Evenlnv Classes 111 order to foster and promote 1 h1gh stwnd 1rd of sportsmansh1p and form 1 elose1 bond of flIL11dSl'11p between the varxous members of the e0I11l31l1l.Cl ehsses of the mght sehool 51983 yl - -,J 1- 1: Q ' Y - , ' Y-1-4 A If . in I " Q 1 ,V A U ... . 3 y Y 1' . 1 ll j ' . 1 1 s A U F . x Ig 3 " h H . 1 Y ' ', I . ' . W? 2 , ':o , ' , 1' . x ', 2 3 ' B .' 1 ' 3 - -s r ' . -1 1 V X - . , - . 1 V. . . I e I 1 f y s - , I 1 ' ' . ' e fa ' ' ' . e ' gb . of the night school, assumed a more dcnite form . 1 x . . m ' 4 , P 1 - 'P j . . . . V ' .P . ' ' I , , A2 1 ' ' I , ' ' D 1 . . K . , . I ' ' Er- , I x ' ' . . , , . ' Q , e I I H ' e . ' ' 1 i I 9 -s. I p 5 K 1 f I - I ' ,, ' 5 :' ' s 1 e 1 s ' ' ' - A ' - 3 . ' . 1 'f Z l 1 3 . 0 2 , , ' 2 , , c 1 ' ' I . 'A 3 T T a , ' f . ' f , ' ' 1 1' ' ' 3 ees' .4 ' . 3 'K Fl C i. 47 r 1. -4 ,.f',.r""sil' 1, E tri - ' w f, fl 'i , 1 4. . . ffl , ,. V W we 1 -ll 1 it ' lji The Season LTHOUGH from a stand' lost a raceg Ray Dodge, one of "Q" point of victories or record America's outstanding distance breaking performances nothing meng Mort Mason, present coach 35' startling was accomplished, never' of runners at Michigan State, and Tiff .irqjs theless the 1928 track season other notahles. MQ3. .gf must he called a success. It Under his tutelage the O. fl'2 fm: was the first time that an at' A. C. relay teams reigned tempt was made to introduce supreme on the coast. They track as a sport at the U. of won for the last seven years fr? D. and the response which at the Seattle Relay gamesg 'Tj 'I' greeted Coach Butler's initial twice during the last four "- K9 :gif-3 call for candidates was en- km' Bc'm"d years at the Kansas relaysg couraging. Eightyfiive men reported for the twice at the Drake relaysg and they hold sev' ' gilt' squad and these worked out daily. eral records. UM? When the University's athletic council def While coach at the Chicago Athletic Club, -,ll cided to add track to the athletic program it l89'7fl906, he developed Jimmy Lightbody, who scoured the country far and wide to secure the Won the half-mile, mile and twofmile events at fit' services of a recognized and able mentor. At the Olympics, the only runner ever to perform Oregon Agricultural College they had "Dad" this feat. His runners also captured three places afar, Y' Butler, whose name was synonymous with record in the Olympic mile event. il hreaking relay teams. The U. of D, decided that With a record like this, one can readily see :F-5, it wanted Butler. ' why the sporting world stood up and took notice Some idea of Butler's standing may be ohf when Butler consented to come to the Auto City ,.f',,- tained from the fact that during his 10 years at and CORCh the U- Of D- l'lll'll1CI'5- , arf' Oregon he developed Grant Swan, who never Upon his arrival Butler found a large, un' fi W1 lit it iz ,fl tx '25 2, H' if X H 'ttf -ii l , iff' M Li 1 l 'li will F1 ia. Eigrll at ll ' l W ' 5 '. l . gy i' N . ri: Z-3 Roland Renfrew Ban Butler H I l 'l it-digg! Jn- er :iyl-iii: YT!-f if -1- Q Q J --1. ---.-f-- -r '. -.- .ff T' T - Y .--- .- - , A ' -- -721 '. V 1-. --a reef-1-gif-1-f+'s3fe Q-A-efmfe-'If'-T:.1'f--lit--I-el-'fl-fs -'-M-.gif-'fs L1 C-is eval .L-is-.3 LZOII i .fan A-f' .Nas I AC' H+ trained squad which contained some material of great promise. ' Roland Renfro, a former Oregon prep school flash, was ' "-' one of the most consistent 1001 QE' yard dashmen. The Portland 2 youth ran the 100 in less than 10 seconds on several occa' ,K sions and should develop inf -1' ft to a point winner within the next two years. He is a - n freshman. "Duke" Kiefer was another yearling who showed great promise. He is a former captain of the Griddley, Ill., high school team. He runs the 440 in 52 seconds. He also runs the 220, 880 and the low hurdles and was a member of the re' lay team. Jerry Bernard was the team's outstanding javef lin thrower. He hails from Portland, Oregon, where he was rated high. He throws the javelin over 185 feet, consistently. Ban Butler, the Titan mentor's son, was another young man who gave promise of developing withf in the next two years. The younger Butler was Gus Schaefer ',,,-. -91 T 1 1.11: -fa --- - -.- -f V-U, ,f,... 1f-.,,- ,..,,n:.f,..-. l Ulu' the squads leading pole vaultcr and also showed great form as a sprinter. He earned a place on the halffmile relay team. Tom VV'ard, a Detroit boy, was one of the leading young men in the short sprints. He was a fast starter and was placed on the relay team by Coach Butler. Gus Schaefer, a young man from Peoria, Ill., turned in some performances which brand him as worthy of notice. He has done 9 4X5 in the century, 23 in the 220 and 52 in the 440. These marks are good enough to win the majority of meets and much is expected of this youngster next year. Among others who stood out were Lahadie, Beckett, Diaz, Chapp and Mulliiis in the distance: Long, Ryan, Lardner and Kenney in the fieldg and Phelan, Howard, Ward, Fournier and Maley in the sprints. The 1,928 team laid the foundations for teams of future years. It may reasonably be expected that within two years the Titan thinclads will dis' play form which will rank them with the best in the land. Kiefer ,- Tom XVarcl 20: J ,-'fig ' I g v r 7 . i Ar' , . r r ,I . 1 . THE FISHER A 1 I GULF TRQPHY THE GOLF SEASON HE past year witnessed one of the most ex' tensive and successful seasons for the Golf Club of the University of Detroit. The club, or- ganized in '24 by Lawrence Kroha, who held the presidency of the club for two years, has gradually advanced into the limelight of sport affairs at the University until the teams have been recognized as real contenders. . The team of '28, composed of William F. Art' man, president of the Club, Alfred W. Breault, Thomas A. Grifhn, Mancourt V. Cummiskey, Fred McFawn and Francis Ryan, displayed chamf pionship material throughout the season. The han' dicaps of the team are exceptionally low. The schedule arranged for the team included two games with Detroit College of Law, two i games with St. john's of Toledog two games with Michigan State Collegeg one game with Detroit Golf Club, and one game with Westerii Country Club. The Louis E. Fisher Tournament, held May 17, drew a number of contestants. The cup, donated by Mr. Fisher, is a perpetual award, the winner each year having his name engraved on it. It stands 32 inches high and is mounted on a marble base. Professor Paul P. Harbrecht, of the Physics def partment of the University, held the position of faculty adviser of the golf team. Harbrecht is him' self an enthusiastic golfer and his relations with the team members have been stimulating and inf spiring. Alfred T. Holihan acted as student man' ager of the team. 2052 s- fb: fir., l I ff- w iff' 1 '-'rv' . L . .,.k. if ,IM-vv Yvvw '?--'I' X c1':T'! -F. ..Y. ,zu . HQ ,V A f, ,... ., 1 if YJ Ji.. IFSJU CQ A51 X 1 1, ., ., .-w ... 'YT fili.. I F", Q!-vig l ,X Ti' P51 :gif f veg lla if ,Fiji . H. i , , gl," 'XV N it ff. .HV ij? K . Jain, . "H . 'z . ,. . l 1 l., l 4 ,Fu l Q Q' x txlt' Q 1 I s l-. 1, 1 EHCTUVHTHQS 4 , 1 Y ,-.-.... qt- 74g ,v , Y . - ' ,yi A 5 E C U W 1' , p N 'u f Y , . , , . .' . ' ' p A-M 4 ' ' J .---. U --- -1 --I V-H.-1-V .zum-41 1, 1: ,. ,-15: r- "4.. ,M sf J..1...' . . .L 'Ja Q ap! g . fl .' Q "J lftri' lj' a 2 .-is 5 . . ' 1f'r'f'5F'.- 434 f rf, ' 7' - J tiflf-T . kr 1 if .' W. -'Fi-s.'1.fa.f'i 1 TW' fi , g . ff, if-'v I 'I Pr 2 1.-1' fs., lj 9- i eiffii - File - 1 'ilf4""PI'4'. fsfff f-755 ., . .,r, ,t g is 'lo 1y1f.'.1f',e1gf1..l-W ,M T. ,I - L ' .,a.:A1,7,,. 'Lp --L .ff A 1 V - y,Y,fV,,,-- fx -,e It ,751 lt -- ' .. i, :tg ja ,J 'A 16- L, ',',,,,,, E ill .,-L' .4 we , . . W-, .NA , in ' l - W J V9.1-V, ' ,M .3 . "N, ,,, 4,1 "P "f, All .' . I 'Q ,Y .' i",Y".l1. ',', 'rl' ,.'l7".'f",. U . ef. 0 ,T 1 Q ,blip gd - I WM ,L 51' Y. C -,xii :ug ...H lg, It ,jp-.3jMiU1,1L..A,,' " - -' L ' ti. f Q 121' K i. f 1.4.1- ' '- "' ' '.-..:1' If' ii " r- '.,Qi. ,4f'- .tfe"9-rdar-9:5 ,L-712. il 391 li If i. T4 ll -- If ffffrfg iv' ' 5 ,, 1, X' ag? was Twig 2 x ' lx. . -lt z I , 'A 1' li ., I , A I 1 - Wee... 2:1 'E 'B' '1 "" W- 5.11 5 get if' -fl.-Q M 'gig l iff fm K ' 7 I. ta ' e Mi 1, 5 il' ll' ' 'I 'la ki 'iw if-' i - eff it I Left to Right: Top RuwfConn4:ll, McMillzun, flodfrcv. Theiscn, Scallcna Christie, Hess. Bottom Rc:xx'4M:ilcdon, Biggs, Maier, I I ily ' 1 Collins, Cornell, Thlll. l . ., it Y . . 1,1 5,2 ig ,... s ' ' 'M 'P ' f r. ws1r3rrt..1fm1,ff:.n,f.f- i... - 5, Q -f 'V"f' " X .1 F" -,Q 34.1 ,ig if ' gfqaf' sic: fwfr WEP I if THE ACTIVITIES HONOR .gil SGCIETY gag ,f 5. , If The Activities Honor bociety was established on February 7, 1928, in response li? to a growing demand for such an organization on the campus. To the work of Prof ,I ' ' fessors Blakeslee and Luyckx of the Faculty Board, the group really owes its existence il! although the plan was the conception of the Board. W Y The formation of this organization represents an important step towards the uni' 27 fication of student activities. Its purpose, as outlined by the Faculty Board, is to ,I foster student enterprise in the University. In the words of Dr. Muttkowski, "Apf LIZ 1' pointment to this society is an honor to be coveted by every student of the University, liz, but it is an honor to be won only through hard work and conscientious effort over a f "' , jifflg' number of years." 'i J' gif The function of the society in campus activities is one of supervision and pro- ji ' Fl motion. It was not designed as a consolation prize for students who have taken active ye Q51 parts in successful school enterprises, nor is it a passive body of honor students, but lil ,Q rather a leading factor in promoting campus activity. Representative as they are, of every form of extrafcurricular effort, the members of the society help to unify and co' mini ordinate these numerous activities and act in co-operation with the Faculty Board in fp CQ, '-,l the work of regulation and supervision. IQ 1' Q fzfglgl The charter members of the society, whose appointment was made on a basis of 5? 'rp'-'Al activity on the campus, represent every college of the University and almost every Iliff Q I branch of extrafcurricular activity. They are: John Collins, president, Donald Bigge, vice' presid ent g Jose ph Cornell, secretary g Constance Maier, treasurer: Robert fre. Christie, Thomas Connell, William Godfrey. George Hess. William Maledon, Miles ,fif- ' I I McMillan, Edwin Scallen, Edwin Theisen and Walter Thill. 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I . ,, 1 -- f4 - N ul: '- 1 -rf 1.3 ' vs, '- li 'ew' -hs .. 4, f . . ,. ,,..,.,H, 'l"' I qbp THE DETROIT UNION The record of the retiring Union Board for the past year is one of accomplishment. The first work of the Board was to furnish the new Union House on Fairiield Avenue. Club rooms for the downtown section of the University were also opened up in the old Engineering Building or Dinan Hall. A series of bi-monthly Friday night dances at Gesu Hall was sponsored under chairman Edwin Theisen, and these dances proved a great success. One of the big tasks of the year was then in order, that of Hnancing and supporting the Second Annual Union Opera, "Aces Wild." Following the Opera, a Christmas dance, "Paces Wild," was given at the BookfCadillac Hotel. The committee for this affair consisted of Edwin Theisen, chairmang George Hess, Bert Soleau, Eugene Chapp, james McLaughlin and Fred Allyn. With Donald Bigge and James Sparks forming a constitutional committee, a new constitution for the Union was drawn up. This was accepted on january 5, 1928. Considering ways and means of erecting a new Union Building was next on the prof gram for the Board. Financial backing and the approval of Rev. J. P. McNichols, S. J., and the Faculty of the University was secured. The retiring officers are: Edwin Scallen, president, Ralph Heidenreich, vicefpresif dent, Donald Bigge, secretaryg Edwin Theisen, treasurer, Camnle Parent, Lawg John Collins, Night Commerce and Financeg George Hess, Day Commerce and Financeg James Sparks, Arts and Scienceg Wni. Warner, Section A Engineers and George McCormack, Section B Engineers. 4 l 1 . ,. 47.41 VL '- 52101 Xjggxle sc . :vw if i X, . , -4, L . K 1L5,'3 R? . -.iplg Y gall' gg -4,-5 x i 'Wg-Q4 F 'yi II , F ,XV , was Y -A" ' ' 'V -.L,Qf5" i,,:v"':' ,gl Qian 5, A ,fu .-..cf.1. i 1' VI 1 " u 1 ' ,Yl r - L arfaif' 5 I :,,,j,ti2f' ', 'Hit flyf--f-f'yJ1,-,z f lkf,..,f:' :lr gr f ,. . ,, ev. - . ' age 32 . ,YSL .,, 'F A! K Iv, n 1 .livxap-hysz, i I 13 Ii .1 Lv., A.-. :"' ff .1, "-cf '-r,.' f"'cHw'w". .E if 1' , 1, 1" - - . 1. ji -f:'.5- ,gh 'Jr .- if-. fl, 1, - x L, i gy F. M Q 1, ,Rf-, ik- Lx:-'I mf '--- R x .-" 14" 5: a wi -' ,sf l - U.. :M ' nz '- 5-' :, 1.-S f4L"?"l Rf" 1 ' 'vi 2 A 'f '-5 ,,,"+i,..,c.:,-2 -' , ,!i,:'f,, .. Q , Ls- '- .-as ,Av . , az . .: L. , 1' ,-4-1 ,Juv ,L f: --- .-fi' - H- 'par .1 .' 4,' Left to Right: Standing-Schulte, Friedl, Maier. Sitting-Donovm ss. , ang 1. I E, -on ,- a I A t.- Us all ' T I. I 1 . v Jyr, '-. ..'. -- . -1,-W , :- J Lllf 'I 'T I "T"f".Qlf5.CflfEi5'i-f'E,5 -P75513:S.4'E1f7?li.Ei'.'.'fi"f54171'-5'. 5 il Cf:-VKV73 if"-f7"5-9" 't:l'-3 ' f. ..':i-"'I-fi-.-"Ki 1 A--5 T"yf"'T 'rrltiffil -we-, -+t. . . ,fr "Eff Nfl? '5 -J' lvlftggl ,th 1. - -. ,,,.4 ,sflpg - . . J -LP THE WOMEN'S LEAGUE During the past year under the guidance of Mrs. C. C. Donovan, President and Alumna member, and Constance T. Maier, First VicefPresident, many successful projects were conducted. Beginning with several beautiful pieces of furniture donated by Rev. Father Mc' Nichols, the Cofeds furnished the Women's Lounge in the Commerce and Finance Building. A housewarming in the form of a card party was held for the students and their friends in the room shortly after this event. The Mid-Winter Frolic held in the jefferson Avenue gym, was one of the outf standing social functions of the year. During the run of "Aces Wild," the Union Opera, the Cofeds lent their patronage by taking a block of seats and attending in a body. Late in January a farewell party was given for Miss Patronila Joachim, former president of the League and a Law graduate of the University, who joined the Dominican Order of Sisters. Shortly after Easter a bridge party was held in Webster Hall, for the benefit of the League. Miss Lucie Pequegnot was in charge of arrangements. At the May Fair, conducted under the auspices of the Alumni, the Women's League was allotted the Tea Room and refreshment booth. g The officers were as follows: Mrs. C. C. Donovan, President, Constance T. Maier, .Af-1 rfq First Yice'Presidentg Amalia Cyrowski, Second VicefPresidentg Vera Schulte, Corre' spond1ng Secretaryg Armella Friedl, Recording Secretary, Kathleen O'Leary, 'gi- Treasurer. il ',""i L . 1. t ' Fl? V I ,gr ff! ' t.f1lTliffvirt "nuff 1 J .- iff-1 . wr" L57 ,IR Y' cl . Magi I .gr r ill' 5 gr' lil 2 'l', , . t 1 1 ii lr ,i W, ?f "VAX . e y :Y ,E 94. E 2244 ajft. - V. ,Q . . lm xii... '11, l ' -ll 1' It Q4 lv' S5-Yi L! ,ix -ff lets lL, all . 'V ladlflj i' glflf f M.. all if . Fry. XII ',- l -R v f .1 . .nz ' te,-x I -sri ':' ,gg-,qt 1 t, .,1- ...-A 1,41 V .al Nag? lf-qv. -QL? I I H ' , 1'-sal pt-' '- ev , , , , ,,-., .- .-.L .t,.a..4.a.:Ta,, rl - 'm,........' - -Y Y gn- H ' Y' ' 52113 .,:.4:ma- ----4 1 1 , 1 7337 rr 'Z i' Q. ,f.i-.-. mpr, 5. ,., M. ,X , A gi, "ff4f'., , 1' 'if .4 .as fafil ,ia ...f-- ,5-t , -- -, '--... . ,J ,uw i. ' J 'nu -,"',n.,' 5:-f-'-Q., 4, 'EJ If Q 4. L w- 'L 5:44 4 .. , v L J: 5 44 yt, x u, .. .. .r 1 ,, 4, Lim.. - V ,,,- ,- : -A li ,UM 5 ails qw, ,v.V,'j, g:At:',141.iivflL,'-i e , . , , ,, in A. 1' -'I-w - M .- , , ,,1- .. Q , ' .,- 3 I- 'Fm - .Q -'fi '. - - f 'ral J i -G+. if '11-W wtf -. FSR-5--. .A - 4- g .f .,-5 I' gw,,,r e .-1.3 '-,- 2' , 1 5 il sf' v my 'llfg s -r ' f-- f- is 'Wm K it ' -V v- viii," fra ll-M1 tw 1 H , R A . ull, , uv 7.x ,r Y A pf f sl, .-f, ,. s y A - - 'l Us '-5 -.M 4 I., it ,, if-2. i ,J J ,C -' st ,iq 1. pq, J If-5, ,L ' J - 'fr r 7 fl., ,Q . L, 5 -. pl, 25.1 T' 3-39 fry. ,5-filr Q fl X, if iv' -' " " 'l 1' VJ e- , A f," B?" ' "r r.. r " "-,- , 'P1',,'7'. f, -- 'fl "m " if , . N- fl ., . iff, llgfxijf llfj, mmf- ft 5.:,.f-,,-,LJ 'Lt ,flif all ffl, Mt, il Llyklir? pg." ' J. ' '7"i -- .-.-'-V 'f-fi sl. A"-JiS.,Q.L6 jf.'.3aQ,-' l'p3-TQLX' ,155-. hi' f?fof"fvf!5rli-"'.-'L'f- . ' ""-'fp BPA! QF! 'r-f-.1 '16 if - '. L ' Y' L,.'b,al.."-QV, gf' ga ,jr-4154. -Jff3an:l 1--Zf'Qi'ilr1.'7 ' tf .ll " Lai! ll v ' 5,1 L 4, A H'.5t'?j:,' .ish , .-rn 1 ,':,1.t Xxx - r- w L X ' u- 14 A -,bk lginib? F: is is 4L'V2f'i, f',,i:..,L.i3::J iii-S., my -,ar w .--PM l 'UH- x1 rw 0 .'-M 'TN -iii l Girl: 591171 I x,... , 3' . ,,,'.l.,. , fill-'Y-T4.'4w ij ,- -, 1, V as ,,, ef it vftgqf. l x V ' , I, - .5 , l, , . , ' '- -"1-fr -'-5 li. ,....h.,. , 1 '71 - w in dvfwiz i is-l ,.",lr ll ,ll f ,1 X-1 ,YL lf i ef lill ll fl 1 l W1 L - -xt . H iff- H ' ff, l Left to Right: Top Row-Butler, DcMattia, Goodcnow, Vlagner. Bottom Row-Clark, Fr. Gross, Hall, l l lit? .FL , If E W , , , , , , , L .ii 'gig 5at35"f .iW'i Qif1i.'W'- riff giiifefj325.,:fgiy53ft:',3g5.5z2.353,122-fastifa:sa'B,'frQ:f5Ss1 -:- fart, :Hifi nw: Q26 'g1.,faes1'f-.Q V517 rr :Q- Fru f- ar fl'-.1 db" :V Q 131- - if 41' 3' frail llfl 2. .x .y iw! All THE ATHLETIC BOARD l"'+ f If ll 7. I lilil In addition to governing the destinies of the various athletic teams of A' ,Q the University, the seven men comprising the Athletic Board of Control NNI' lgl have this year devoted their energies to a number of constructive prof Lx, ,Fax jects. Fifty thousand dollars of the Stadium debt was paid off, and plans :jig for the erection of a new field house, which is to be one of the finest in EET' iii, the country, have been seriously thought of. ' .fb The Board hopes throughout next season to pack the stadium with iff such overflowin crowds as which witnessed the Notre Dame ame Q-gifs , ,I g U g , ,V fllllif last season. The contemplated tr1p of the football team to Honolulu, 'jill Hawaii, may be attributed to the activity of the Board, and negotiaf tions have been under way for some time to bring the best teams in Q, the country here in 1929. ' Not limiting itself to the work of directing athletics, the Board stepped into the social field and sponsored the May Fair, the entire proceeds of which went to the Department of Athletics. X gf, ',K,-fi,Q'Q,t The membership of the Board is composed of Rev. Mark S. Gross, !,,,,L-all fyljf' -'5f,7ff'-lg, S. J., Faculty Moderator, Wendell Hall, Chairman, Clement Butler, lf'l.'lW if lr" Treasurer, William Clark, alumni member, and three student members, -4, L Walter De Mattia, William Wagner and Nathan Goodnow. N ff 1 1 351 Er: 'wi ,aux I ,. 11't3:s,,f'i B . to . Ea.M't-.ffefit s:f1b.lw: ". if ' " "ill,--'ii1:15.::2r:2.':'p1--.: cle.. . ,rtglf gill:Ll:,f.T:a1r-t-ggjgggxi 52123 M. to. X .1 0 Q1 R Il I-I L , 1 5 -I - 4 . l .. 1: A W .T W u -dw X, Y inf Tl 1: IC:.A.,' ,.,.,. .IL-1 Mu If --rf' 32:42 vtaeaef i'1ff.t-ff.'1v1:1-rf Qwli' UNH "1 fy ,,,t.4 limi!" I I1 l ,Q I i 1.5 1- aj .. -,a........,....i .,. V. . . 41 4 R-'H 'll'lQli'- ll 'Y M. IQU I -I "L . llily fijili ,A 1' ' " or 5 L, nflff. tg, K I . x L. ,. rw-7, Q ill? ,ln A 'ulgjf .zjfxg . 1 vii A . ig: .x F, Qi dai. 1:1 El Ft afifii' Wy! ' 4 I lla? 22 'vi' . .Mit-L ,,-.. wt'-' 1- ' H'-9 gif- X,- V-'1 A 45:3 . ,i, - .157-. in fifs-.-I at V--fs " 'l' ii " L - Tax -my l,'.s,l. W 1 L--fn! 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If . at : RN Qu., Q its as., Q, is f 4, ,, .cg ,A . Ai, yi, K ,J H V ffiy. r. :wf1a. :Gila 1 ' 4,3 ,.e . LA..- ,LLL --f-"r'r'1f:wa ifi Q 'Sf ILT? -'Qi Q' f .ji E 1 fl' it it ir. . f , V2-, -XT' l VK' 1 ei I 'll- . .A - . mfxrt A Q ' 1 ltr' I I if Yvilliam Godfrey Constance Maier XVilliam. Maledon 1 . a ' 'E' rf" me 5 fran: sfo Q.t:ahirf3.5s. gsazzrg-..faf.r...T.i YQELEL'-F Pill Q1i.2f..s1- ilffsje, V 'TW' ."' 1 if Y-'Tj 1gY.4':'T" sir' ' ' -. r' 'i-ii,-1' 'fs . t5.5?""2 -E is "waEr4WiE52 as if ' 'fYfLFf1f1fi3x3" ' VARSITY NEWS EDITORIAL STAFF gpg, WILLIALI P. GODFREY -ff- f f f f f f Editor will W1LL1.fxM J. MALEDON Managing Editor gl' I JERRY DONOVAN Assistant Editor Q JOHN TREEN f f Assistant Editor , LEO ANDRIES - Assistant Managing Editor I A' RALPH JOHNSTON Assistant Managing Editor CLARENCE KUMMER - f Fraternity Editor f 1 f Society Editor EDWARD CORBETT WILLIAM B. HARRINGTON f Sports Editor L. HARRINGTON ZECMAN f f f Assistant Sports Editor REPORTERS James Brennan, Flavius Brooke, Ban Butler, William Harrington, Iris Young, Marshall P. Witch' ell, jack Barron, Ralph W. Boone, James J. Britt, George Bussiere, Donald F. Carney, John Cashin, james M. Collins, joseph F. Cornell, Earl Demeleski, Charles J. Fellrath, james Frazer, Marguerite Gahagan, William B. Gregory, Arthur Grix, Elaine Helmer, Daniel Horgan, Gerald Jordan, Kathleen Kehoe, Claire D. King, John Kraus, E. Vernon McClear, Terence McNamara, Linus Maino, Paul Marco, James B. Monaghan, Arthur O'Connor, William Perfield, Adele Permen, Joseph A. Powers, William A. Purvis, Larry Riley, Daniel F. Ritter, Miriam Russell, Karl P. Schechter, Charles Shires, Bud Sloan, John Soleau, Phillip Stockpoole, Joseph Starrs, Arthur F. Stirn, George L, V-4 , f. i . t 2 X ,' .L thi xg, ,ll , frfffflx . 'f'5o',fQ? G. Sweeney, Walter E. Thill, Louis Wallich, Marie M. Winthrop, Iris L. Young. --Qi, .if . SF.: Tr' Tri.. all VV ,fl Q . if r' 1 . f-fi. if-"F ,f "' ITT rnarf,vaavviai .af3QQQHaa3i2?i itll?--..f'7 H . -- v L - " -..--- vi .Y --ir-.----V -.V - ..-.aa--.W .. Y ..-Q,--Lf .f-.- -.,- V -- - .- -W ---f - - - fr' w ---"v". ,. 1 . . " A - - -k f- - - -V -- . .fa fa 'L f fu..-Aa'--LA..i.4.a A .D Aa-, . .g.. ae. A., ea... Cr. ... DA.: -a-.f-.:a.....a.-i:-..:...:..f:.k-1.----+-:-1-E--M-F-4-A A - - --L- -- -- -- gr Y V -- Y gr , CD., a M -. -.-W - . 4. JY ft. . . av-.,.-.-....-P, - t.-2 X7 I .. . ' .L ki .. .. .Im . -A WSI' A ff' . 1. I nl li if. -I M . . I I' , AI. - . , :FI1-4-1 4?-if N- , I A D . if 'q"' :I fill? -2:34-4 H I.'fE'1XIff- 'I v.. 1f,.' l 'f S- ' R" ' Ik"-' 1 . ' 1' .TVA 13 1 ,D+ ' I ' a . 1" 4' : 42' QQK-A -RI ,' - x 'jg I 'I .f -.4 5 I . -',"' .- by QI G -' , - H I ,tal-L, l. - In ffl ' fl I 'F . Bi, ffffl-I.. . .- IQ5- wi I 4 15" gl '- iffxz? I 7 ln 5- ' 'll 'MH 5' l1ff'Hi'3Illl f X lk ' X I' LN V,-. '- . ,f u.' u '-I I f - f I - 1. Iv- --i lf.-I A-I. . V'--I II A, II uf-'11 ij ,, . L.. 'ff '- ' Nfl, 'MTF V x Y 1 C 1' lili' Wg' l'i':?Yf'JV ill,i :J ' , ,. 'Xu k l If-NS i .I ' 1' X4 . ,,'i"I' , Q"-A Ll Il-,I Q' Wg 1"i I " fII'rQrf"-I ' I ' ' ' li H' I .J '-if fu i -. , . 'yi f '-2 l"'Jj""w L" S "1 - Nl..".A:'-1 . eA- AX... I ' . 'I-4"'f-wi . 'H If f 4 ' ' " -'.. IW' F- 21:4 -'-1.m'.'Q'f3Ef3"' TJ L lf. .fi -J il 'd ifili. d .,, ea., . ,fi 40. if ii., f,--3 I XX J . nm V l 6.955--' N P ,rr- ."'f Q-ki nr vw'- In W.. r K . Mx . '..i. .J if N I , .f, j ,I ,-if Ji,-ig 1 'K I-L J A Q I . I 'IL ll. 1' I F7 P I ll" .' II I I fflkff lv A . - Y l. l, Ili.. : ' A A I' I I 141. RWE' ' Varsity News Upper Staff. Left ro Right: Top Row-Marnntertc, Donovan. Corbett. Kummer, Trcen. ' If A., L Y Bottom Row-Harrington, Shuhnell, Andries, Zeeman. I 'ii ,Q,V. ITM?-15.54 any-.f..gm3..g3:SELL-Ez11:-Lgimgi.iiesrlffvsfzegiaLfnzeimig'AgpPit fp '1 51:4 ff isi:3g.f1?ff in 1.5521 ' 13f'geff- ,ig 'i'L'i-If VARSITY NEWS BUSINESS STAFF EJ! CONSTANCE T. MAIER fffff A - f Business Manager "N g ' LEO T. SHUBNELL f f Circulation Manager nfl ' ig, DAVID MARANTETTE fffffff Assistant Circulation Manager . - 'fll DEPARTMENTAL CIRCULATION HEADS Kill Arts and Science - - GRA B. LABADIE Eng. Sec. "A" f f RALPH BOONE if Day C. and F. GEORGE HESS Eng. Sec. "B" ' f VJALTER THILL S Night C. and F. f WILLIAM TEPPER Day Law f f N ICHOLAS VJAGENER 15 IEQ, "ig Night Law f f VINCENT MCAULIFFE 16,8 F. I I 7 DISTRIBUTORS IM ' l .I .. A. E S. ENGINEERING A DAY LAW EJ ' 'l D 'Iii' ' 'il Jerry Onovan Arthur Anderson Miles McMillaII l-li' ,Q George Sweeney P 1 B d W.l1. . h ii-1.441 Clarence Kummer Nau a iglhf I lam Wagner JAH? -r-f' I "if F k J DAY G. ee E. Oman 6 I -E345 ' ' .. .. , "IW if ,QA Tffmasiggird ENGINEERING B ., if 'T??5I'9x NIGHT LAW .'ff'ffif'?I- 'rf ' -W NIGHT G. S9 E. Maxwell Conway Clarence Grix Albert Fleming Irving Gibbons YfjQ'5I' - joseph Cook George Miller George Williams fig:- ,S yi we .. X 'env L ll-,lyk-'iii -I IH, , ,fat xg ,'. ,I V MJ ?"'5fZPf 155322, X. , .gil vi ,lei . W1 A i---:- ,,, 9' I "-- 3 J I- ,, ,V , iff- J, ' '- '4"' .gr ' ' ", Amie.-. .2rEga1IL'lQ.115 u V 4 Q I 1 3 if -G U G l Lf! ..,, can -frgrllfa.-3ff,'.L,v.'..,'.,. . .. -, 1:2161 S! .1 t. Qt" fm mr: 1-. ,ft lf! -F75 fix-fi . . . . v..f - , . ,P , , l Q , . sv we i ll ill itll Q13 l I . I .':f..1i .,,.,vrL arg,-5 .il 'A 4. F . l .J . fi:-v, s iff" 5, ,rl-. ., , f , V, ,xii ui 'Ji'." f gi ' ' 1 r .'., ,-'RNS l +. -, ,l it sill 'E-ilfw '4 Al ll? 4' --'f....' M , I V Q ,-ll s-' ' .-.px , . ' UL '-." Q.. N tj' , , ' !'I'N.X..-' 'j 1'-J -syn-. fl'.if'Q7'1' 11 x s. 'IL-4' i I"-'l"lf'.i'u.af:-l'-sh-g. 1 ' . 11,41 " --, '4,- i a ,p s,g-. f' , '- Q- 'T'-a.gi2,.Q . 1 il, ,, ' Y' l IZ- -45 ,ni 'vf l "1,f"'-JT. ,, -Lf' ,3 it .-115-1".2s.K" tw- tygtqtwligv lr ff' PL, ilu .' 'if " "'ff"'J'-'J V. l fi' ' 'T FT' N 2571! V-TJ' 5 " I. K v ws -7' X-t ,Ta , px, Igdrtrf -J -, - .Q .i. - U. X., hi-:N JM. V. Y N .HT Ar. -I., - V lf- .M 'ull zu si! I, . Us g 33 1,-1.3 x, Mr ,rg Ay. the ff f. 4, 4- , L .., .,-.. ,, Q-.. ,L ,s.,,,.l., - ,w .4 I J 1- - If ' ,.,- :Q L., V f J' . X. , fg.,,'A .--Mx 4 ,gli .f .'-,Sl 'll N -' bil Vg F: ' gg '- . 1 ,TJ lnpg., C-"l Il, Y -1+ "-' 'H ' .V , 1 fi- -Q .- -- . ,- f- ' ., Q 'ir :lg rs,-'17 it . ' xl " ,f-', , 1 5' ,-fs lj.-f-,F-:xl-l if .4 M fv- We . -sHlg".ffl"f1-.' ,-., , is .r 1 ,. ' ' . Q QL , ,- , l -:Q-ll Pj -if lflfl 3 .,"if't.-la ""SL .l 1. l , 5- - as .ggJu- 1 ,fa ts- fag. Q .,-,:',':L'-- ,j .2 v--. ,,1. ij, 1? t,Qj'-12J.'fL3' gf:- "' i'-34' '- ffff: .1-if' ""5"- " W-' ' 'L' ...fs 'W ' 4' if as-V 7 ag.. '-argsis LS- 351- n. V.-l iii: flzi... tj, was lhfillt lr .'i :L il pl! - 1- A nfl? ,- ,L J , 'V , fl' . fi iii 35-e i'61"1'1:1'-' -' 7-l' ' J . .,,. .,,m. A .,.. , ..., ew- 1,-Q- ivyfv-1' H :E A :ef ,, , . l sl. -W :gifs U W 4 jpg' 'illlfl "5 l , li -is .I . .4 ill 'g ll rag. 'ffl' lf 51 5' 'v'. il.. 'Z Luv, K 4 is I ' 'l ai lin A M54 .nxt lu. . gf- .-1.. fl' Q.- .. ii l" l ., , . .. , WST, W Varsity News Reporters. Left to Right: Top Row-Powers, Thill, Cashin, Grix, Collins, Marco, Fellrath, Soleau. Crowley. Second -" Row-Purvis, Stirn, McClenr, Bussiere, Wallich, Cornell, Riley. Boone, Starts, Horgan, Bottom Row-Johnston, Permcn, Helmer, l iff?- If-i V l Winthrop, King. young, Gahagnn, Russell, Frazer. i ' ,ix " in ft ,,n., . 's Sire J 'I ' ,r 3I.i:T1.s1:3,., av lypgfg sqft., A L it '-uJf:.lf ,tjriugaj ,lr -lit .-' E737 ' 4'1" ,' "M wig? 'lf' walt. ws. Fil r' 'F I if 'f ali! li 'f Ht., THE VARSITY NEWS -ixilfl The keynote sounded by the Varsity News in its first year on the new campus was efficiency. , lil This was accomplished by a policy of regularity in publication, order and harmony in internal ,,5f'3', administration, and impartiality in allotment of news space. lliif Consistent with the principles of good journalism, the Varsity News was made more conservaf iff tive both in "makeup" and in news purveying. This meant a radical break with the tradition of pref Q--P-Q vious years, when the paper manifested a tendency at times to sacrifice good journalism to expediency. pf Wigs Faced at the outset with the task of uniting the news of two campuses, the Varsity News, it is lit. .yggifa hoped, solved the problem in a way satisfactory to even the habitual malcontents. The goal aimed .lljgli at by the editors was fairness and honesty in the publication of news of all University activities. To is llff achieve this end those chronic disorders, partisanship and departmentalism, were painstakingly elim' 'ill inated. If there were occasional rumbling of discontent, it was because certain enthusiasts desired 2, ,Align the elevation of their particular activities at the expense of others equally deserving. rgfg :gil px Perhaps in its irst year on the new campus the Varsity News has made mistakes. If so, its one fa", t','Q:ij-.Q,,1Q,. defense is that they were made in the interests of the University. Our one consolation is the hope gf ,..,E.aq. -.Lf ,ring that future editors of the Varsit News ma rofit b those misste s and thus be aided somewhat t!:T5fs--f..- V Q-155.-gf, . . . . Y . Y P . . y .P . . 'i-v."fi-- H-fi' jp 115, in raising the Varsity News to a pre-eminent position among collegiate publications. wif " Yfhlji LQ- sim tif' I Lf, rf '-1531. r . - 7"'QE- J! ' ft' lv - fir-ff . . . "!i4.E,'--.-aj 'Legg ldv Era ,M W H , gm, .4 , , , i-IQ4 J Rig.. "--2 ..fZrrLs's.., -ff fr ' 2-iff if " ' Wffff' N ' " '-I-s' 2-Lurieliflifil ' 52173 n .fi F F3 f 7-5. x, -msg I H ws ,, ! 7 .7 as 19.5 ' T' ,.-, . . i x' fpl gif .f.-'lsr ' '71, I, x IH' Mak . l'Ti'E2f H32 A ': , ,, .l -, 4 l,.,, 'Vai-5' Vj- 1. . :J "gr :fel , ,f.,,t,. M 4., .- gtg - t . if -, i..-:1'-f?-- - ' !f."Ylf?f-'ls 1 - v" it . illftf--f ff' '- 1 . .f M - . aa it '. g. , 5 A-, , ,c-. U ". JH, ' "A 1 -, M ,fl-.2 .-' . ,-1., , .0 ,V . lr - -, ,-.,g -wwf, . , t A-. ,1 , ,- . - . , 1 1 - 'V jj ' -F lv vp V p df f z .N , i 'xg .mi J, , -. fu fm' . it ' X 5 ,f i, --t .pf it V . r - 5 .yt F, . me 1- - ff . -5 . f.: '-iT , , ze. , -, Ulf Il: - ' , , -' - ' wg lllj' 3, fgazgc-'Qi 15.43, gi- V -. Q' .C 'li 'x ' U, -. A" '., v "5 ' :Uf"Jii'A":4:' " ' 5' . Y, Y--. . .4..,a.. - N - V -s L-1' as m , - r ii.. F-.....,.'. Z, L ' JI. 'x l'1g V- Q:-1 2" .sq , f 'Krall Vffzll lil 'iii V7 f7'4 lf, pw 'pq I li pit. -,ras It, i . 11 :r iz ldv' uf-me , ix Y il , .Y , L, -. -'ji ilfi? 122531 il r .. . r lf' Eff A Corner of the Varsity News Editorial Room. r Qhgfirf .naar-if it :aa allinat:mtwr:..,s'a.ff+2ffz1:4xfizsfttfafswfswifftfi.sfifA 'Q fjj gr' 'f ' " ' y,rf'5,, '- lL"g1IF""f3' jfs. ' "' " Evals 1 A ' it ef N' 'S,'J rx f-s "T 'ZH' 'ififi 2,31 THE MAGAZINE J I - 1 xllljf if It would not be exaggeration to say that the Varsity News has just completed one of the most ' brilliant years in its history of magazine publication. L is. ' , K I l l .. Q", l, ll The Dedication Number was the first issue to make its appearance on the new campus. This Qu was a seventyftwo page magazine, containing a pictorial section, detailed descriptions of the new N Epi' buildings and their equipment, and several other features. ji: ,mf Next to appear was the Christmas Number, thirtyftwo pages of stories, poems, satirical sketches, ff ,gs and articles. Bai, rs Vfg . . . . . N . ,, ,ffl A About this time the Varsity News published a program for the Union Opera, Aces Wild. Fortyfeight pages in length, this number contained, besides the cast of characters and the program ,jill 'fly proper, numerous scenes from the Opera, sketches of the directors and principalsand several humorf y, W . 'ITF ous articles. , li' . . . . lg The next issue of the Varsity News magazine represented something never before attempted by 3.5, a University of Detroit publication, the presentation of a comic number. This magazine, called the Prom Number, was issued in April and contained twentyffour pages of cartoon, humorous poems ,gggf and jokes. Its success was instantaneous. ll lm Encouraged by the splendid reception accorded their irst venture into the field of college comic , i T,"-fr 1 .VY 'XTX I - . . . . -Edit, ,gift magazines, the editors of the Varsity News published late in May another humor magazine called lc-' the Commencement Number. This, too, received the hearty approbation of the student body. Pk, ' QM so e Tai. W--at I" ' "P,-.,i ,sg N ,151-f5t"l." ufz-.. I "i5'9f"'c" 'E fit- . ' A 'ff f W 43:33.15 fzisj a E L -Z I1mL FI-mr Consume Mucr xVIll1'lm Maledon TOWER EDITCRIAL STAFF WILLIAM J MALEDON Edztor m Clue RALPH JOHNSTON Assmanc Ednor JERRY DONOV-IN Assocmre Ednor JOHN TREEN Assocmte Ednor LEO J ANDRIES Mfmagmg Ednor JAMES E FRAZER Photography Edmw DONALD CARNEY Assocmte Photography Echtor CLARENCE KUMMER Fmtermty Ed1to1' R L HARRINGTON ZECM AN Sports Edmrr WILLIAM HARRINGTON Assoczate Sports Echtor MIRIAM RUSSELL Assoclate Sports Edztov WILLIAM P GODFRLY JAMES BRENNAN BAN BUTLER EDWARD CORBETT MARGUERITE GAHAGAN WILLIAM GREGORY REPORTERS CLAIRE KING ORA B LABADIE MARGARET MAHON PHILIP STACKPOOLE JOSEPH STARRS IRIS YOULG V l J j I V191 fill: 51' ' HI ,- ' 2. I I . , , .' I . ' I I -' f II f I- I I ' : fn Mfg, In V V ,V . V . '- , ,, I I I J' ' I I AV I, 'iq I ,NV EI I' x , : , - 15, I , H In . ' 1 - ' I ' ' I ' .CI' f . , . ,, . L I. I. . V . Z ,J . V, . I, I ' Ip - i1 ' .fx I- ,Fil "II ,gi IV L I I :AI 1 'I I , I I J J B - B B ' I I 's : ' ' . ' 2' ' '- - , v..I,I,,A,a"S 1 SQ A B 1 1 4' I. 4. 'I S , A ,,,,,,,,, 4-4,- , .III 'L ,lj If I I X I 1 I I 4 531' , ' . lr 'QI it , 1. I' s',n..r l' 'E' -J -, Tower Staff. Left to Right: Top Row-Johnston, Corbett, Andries, Kummer. Donovan. Second Row-Shubnell, Huezteman, Zeeman, Butler, Stnrrs, Frazer. Bottom Row-Gahagan, Russell, Maier, Ivialedon. King, Young. .- .., A v,-..- , ,WI ., - V, -. U. Z . . Y. . I 1 i fiify 1 " tp., l I I THE 1928 TGWER With the closing of the University's first year on its new campus, the sixth year book of the University of Detroit makes its bow to the student body. In the spring of 1923, the first University Annual appeared, replacing the pictorial magazines of the University paper hitherto published each june. It was a modest volume, known as the RED AND WHITE, a testimonial to the courage and progressiveness of its editors. This first annual was followed by three more volumes, all known as the RED AND WHITE. Last year the title, THE TOWER, suggestive of that imposing memorial that rears its majestic shaft above our new campus, was substituted for the less distinctive RED AND WHITE. Now the sixth and latest University of Detroit annual is in your hands. In keeping with the great expansion and the progressive spirit of the University, the present TOWER is larger, more com' prehensive and more progressive than its predecessors. Its editors are grateful to the student body for the co-operation given them and sincerely hope that their eiforts may aid in furthering the prof gressive spirit of the University and be an inspiration to those who will follow them. They have constantly aimed to please all and be partial to none. How well they have succeeded is now revealed. The 1928 TOWER is now before you. May it speak its own eulogy, IK X kfzf. I .. V, Lzzoj Il, 1 l .1, I ,,- L L 1 -' ,, 1- L V -1 1. ' L ,qu I Q Yfgzli , qui - pf f i I, U 1,-an - .. I 4 li l" - I ,-' :fs-M, , ff 1' l - N- ,Al i-, --- nf ., J-yi? f NP. L- k A-ue... , C. - IJ., ,N 3 ,J ,,, V . ., , P ,F - -A., ,V I dl , . - -A V , Y. Q -.- ,, -. , Q.-.. .,xC1,v,-.,,- I 4 .. .f -., W. nf.. f. -. , 6 ,. , -.:..a -lf --L" af- ae., far., ,.. -5 .-.r fe- . 3. , .. l 1 ,pin K ...Fir iff. Zn, lj L wwf., W l 1. 'ff , V Lf? 5513331-.hiv " - '!gLLL:if:1.'f -lg-gl' L.j:gj:g.x1:1i gif, so . f .W , .,-iff? ' H1 ,- li: !'.' ' , .1 , l 4 . 1 . fi .fmL,.:,1, A, Z: '13-. :rl-gre-4 li-QR-'. r . ' N - 1. Q51 F ,N lf-,l ,- ,cfllel - 5- w'-'!, rg..-all-...T khyu ,il 12 QQ W yi, 5 . I i-ff"i l 4 1 I .suv-C Tower Salcsmcn. Lcft to Right: Top Row-Brennan. Horgan. Christie. Second Row-Gnlbo, Demelcslci, Schumann, Powers, Simmctt, 5 l Cornell. Borcom Row-Thrasher. jcnncy, Allyn, Bcrnnrd, Collins, Hess, Bowes. 1 QU 5. . - ' . "n. . gg .gf '-,-l Q fi - -. ' Q ,,f-1 -- - - .- 'V,,,,Y-V-. Y -.,. 1- ,.,L.. ' --lb Q ., -jail Z .33 f lxrg. D is "TOWER" BUSINESS STAFF CONSTANCE T. MAIER ffffff-f Business Manager JOHN F. COLLINS fff-ffffff Sales Manager Elf- DEPARTMENTAL SALES HEADS A. and S. - - EDWARD THEISEN Night C. and F. f JOHN F. COLLINS 1534- Day C. and F. f GEORGE Hess Engineering f 1 f DONALD BIGGE Law f f f MILES MOMILLAN Rage, lvfllg SALESMEN 3 A' if S- Howard Bowes Edward Howe . ENG- B- James Brennan August Christie J. H. McDonald R11 h B Donald Carney James Dolance Tom Maclntosh 'I p h 5811611 Qlfif, Earl Demeleski John Fearn Tom Mullins Joseph F. ine james Frazer Angela Gignac Ed Ottenbacker ggsep 112.gif john Galbo Frank Jenny Ralph Webber LeOrgeR.l1 er 'gl Ralph Johnston Leo Mittig Phillip Wyels agrys 11 ev ejfgih Anthony Kronk Lucie Pequegnot 0,5231 X Ned Monaghan Miriam Russell ENG. A. H ter 1 H P-:-ff'5' Carl Schrnitter Thomas Ward G Al .!Lq.'Qg1I.'fu Leo T. Shubnell Iris Young eorge termatt LAW 'V' Waldo J. simon NIGHT John CHmPbeU . . ' . C- EJ F- Walter DeMatt1a Miles McMillan 'df-fi. DAY C- if F- james Cook john Sullivan Ed Simmett 1 Florence Bernard Harold Hawkins John Thrasher William Wagner 1 , l X5 l-., ' -gf V ,'-, xflsx ,, 1:2211 - - fm, l l wg5'1' ',.,'., ,fx Tower Salesmen. Left to Right: Top Row'-Sullivan. Fisher, Xvnrd. Steimer, Kelleher. Second Row-Chapp. Cook, Riley, Delvizittizi, Soleau, Thill, Altermntr, Frazer. Bottom Row-Wagner, Miller, Boone, Cignac, Spngnuola, McMillan, Bigge. THE DEPARTMENT OF IOURNALISM Beginning several years ago under the guidance of a single professor, a small group of students launched what is now the department of journalism in the University. Today, the enrollment in this department is well above a hundred, and it is necessary for three journalists to give their full attention to the classes. The journalism department, which began, grew, and reached maturity under the diligent care of John J. McGarry, suffered a great loss this year in his death.. Mr. McGarry, who was one of the bestfknown figures in journalistic and political circles in the Middle West, was a journalist of the "old school," and his pen and abilities were pledged to more than one great enterprise. Succeeding Mr. McGarry as head of the Journalism Department Mr. Victor Mitchell came to the University from the editorial chair of the Dearborn Independent. His wealth of experience and practical knowledge serves to carry on the work which Mr. McGarry founded. He is aided in his duties hy Robert M. Powers, former editor of the Michigan State College publication, and Edward Hart, professor of English. Although he occupies no professional post in the journalistic department, Mr. Claude H. Heithaus, S. J., faculty moderator of student publications, has devoted his energies to the benefit of the de- partment and during the three years of his administration the University publications have been enlarged, improved and more soundly organized. Lzzzj R L N G UU l L Q19 Left to Right: Top Row-L. Somers. Frazer, Mziledon. Bottom Row--Gregory, Purvis. Godfrey. ARTS AND SCIENCE SCDALITY Andries, Angall, Annis, Ashlock, Astronomo, Bakle, Bauman, Bauman, Beahan, Bellanca, Bertling Black, Bloink, Bourke, Bowerman, Brennan, Brogan, Burke, Cameron, Corey, Carney, Cashin, Catalaus Cahon, Caffer, Cefai, Chapp, Clarke, Comella, Conway, Craig, Crites, Crowley, Czerwinski, DeFever Delaney, Dembeck, Demeleski, Donovan, Dooley, Dwyer, Dziuba, Fellrath, Fisher, Flaherty, Frazer Falazin, Galbo, Gehrig, George, Gibbons, Gigante, Gilchrist, Gilewski, Gill, Godfrey, Grates, Grix, Gregory, Guarniere, Guarbarino, Hackett, Halihan, Halka, Golwedel, Hanclloser, Haney, Hillebrand. Hannigan, Haerauf, Horgan, Horkey, Huetteman, jaworski, Jordan, Juskiewicz, Kaiser, Kaltenbach, Kaluzynski, Kavanaugh, Kellerman, Kelley, Kelley, Keyes, Milbane, Kohlmeuro, Kowalski, Kownacki, Krauss, Kroha, Kronk, Kuenz, Kummer, Lipinski, Labadie, Labadie, LaCharite, Laige, Landens, Laners, Landers, Laglais, Laseau, Leahy, Lenfesty, Maher, Maino, Maisner, Maleclon, Lafrey, McCarthy, Mc- Harcly, McHugh, McLaughlin, Meier, Mitchell, Modlinski, Monaghan, Monaghan, Monaghan, Monahan, Morrell, Murphy, Naegely, O'Connor, L'Brien, Palermo, Pasieczney, Petracci, Petrimoulx, Purvis, Powers, Prendeville, Ptak, Rancourt, Rebain, Reynolds, Roberts, Roney, Ross, Rossie, Ruhlman, Ryan, Scallen, Schmittder, Schmitt, Scabb, Seebaldt, Seebaldt, Sebecliif, Shires, Shubnell, Slyker, Somers, Soules, Spencer, Sparks, Stackpoole, Stankey, Starrs, Stefani, Stephenson, Schwikert, Stirn, Theisen, Troester, Ullvich, Unsworth, Van Hoey, Vasher, Weins, Welch, Wernett, Wieliczewski, Willisbon, Yobb, Zimmerman. 52253 LfcrRgh:TpR cr crgM1 R DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE SODALITY James Allan Perry Bergman Harold E Bennett Juhanj Best Emmet D Bond1e Frankj Brady C L Blshop john Bo senberger Ambrose Burk Peter B1l1kOWSk1 Edward Barbour Dennls Clary R Conway Nell W Conlon E M Conklln Augustusj Chrlstle James M COll1HS Thomasj Connell Donald Dlstlerath Francxs Doran C J Damels Bertram J Donovan Harry M DeFer Albert J Desanto James Dolance Rmhard T Fellrath Martm L Flannery Colhns Flattery M Frtzpatrlck James Grady Alfred Gajemskr Edwardj Grady Charles Huber A Harrrgan Rlchard Holden Peter W Hocala Edward A Hatch Franc1s Kennedy Raymond C Kolb W Klshkorn Delphmej Kay Vmcent M Keyes Paul Lendzon Norman La Cro1x Norbert Landon Paul Lohman J Lanhoff G H La Londe Donald L Ludden john Machgan james McLoon Charles Monaghan R McIntyre Ryan Mullms John R Maley Edwardj Maloney john S Maloney Charlesj Masacek Cyrxl W Means Leo S Mlttrg FFELIICISJ Murphy Lou1s OLeary John OLeary A J Pomaskl Alfred A Pxp B J Roll Roger Rozelle Mat Rae Frank S Rob nson H B Ryan Arthur Schumann Stanley Stocker John Sobesky Walter Srmth Francls E Sm1th Orv1lle Spmdler Geo A Sterbenz W F Sulhvan G Sherer DOHIIDIC Spagnuolo john J Treff A Urbomg Henry C Van Fleterene Cllfford Van Horn john Wlutmg J M Wlllxams J Waltman M1chaelF Walsh Francls V Wexpert W Yaeger G1lbert-I Yaever H761 l l 'N A ,'AY 5 ' 1 ,Ex -Y l sr, l Y Ne P, -' l 'R' I e o 1 : o ow-Nlaley. Bo om Row'-M1 1 . n oncy, oll. ,L ' 1' .A , , -'- ,-1 'T ff5" w ffl ., -,, x , - , ,V , ... .- '.,,, - ,I .. , , , W M ' Y' 1, f"ff1"I x -: , , ll ,gf 7 ' fn J' 5 S ' 7 ' 1 ' 3 ' U ' ' a S s a f a 1 s ' 9 ' 5 - ' 9 ' 9 - s ' 1 1 I ' ' 3 ' 1 ' 1 ' I 1 C ' 7 ' 1 Q ' 7 3 1 ' 3 3 ' 7 l ' 7 ' S 7 ' 5 ' 3 ' l ' 3 I I 7 S ' 5 ' ' 3 ' 7 3 5 5 ' 7 , . ' , . , . , . , . . . . . , .. . . , ' 5 ' 3 5 5 ' ' 9 ' 3 I ' ' 3 7 ' I ' 3 ' ' 5 I 1 3 7 ' S 3 ' ' S ' ' S ' I 9 3 ' 1 - 1 ' 1 ' 1 5 ' ' s - 5 ' 1 ' s . , . B . Left to Right: Top Row-Ulhrick, McDonald, Ottenbackcr. Second Row-Nlullin. Grix. NIGHT COMMERCE Er? FINANCE SODALITY L. F. Babcock, George J. Bazner, Frank Bender, Joseph H. Bender, J. A. Berg, John T. Birney, John Bizall, Leo J. Bondy, John F. Borkowski, Wm. Boutt, Del J. Boyd, R. P. Brickley, A. J. Burch, H. J. Cavanaugh, Walter J. Chinoski, Thomas W. Cole, John Collins, Philip D. Conway, J. W. Corcoran, Frank Corbett, Ray J. Cudnau, John Dallas, William B. Davis, Maurice DeCaluwe, B. DeClaire, Ethele DeFobio, M. J. DeLoze, Vaughan DuLong, Jack E. Dyer, Joseph Erdas, Leo Esper, John Fenn, Robert E. Fitzgerald, H. Flannigan, Leonard Fox, Thomas Gaines, Walter Gances,'Claire Gauzherty, Charles A. Geruk, John M. Gibbs, Clarence A. Gohl, Leo E. Gould, G. L. Gremer, John C. Grix, Raymond J. Grostick, L. J. Hanley, Chas. M. Hanneman, Cecil Harris, Carl G. Hinz, Louis Hojnacki, Ed. V. Howe, Joseph Hughes, Martin A. Jedrezak, J. J. Jordan, Florian A. KIOPP, L. J. Kosal, F. E. Kremer, Richard H. Laethem, Walter R. Legel, John S. Loueck, Corneilus Luma, R. J. Lyons, Patrick McCabe, Frank J. McCarthy, Gerald McCarthy, J. H. McDonald, Patrick McDonnell, Jos. M. McDonough, H. E. McFadden, Thomas Mclntosh, A. Marentette, Clarence B. Masterson, George F. Michalak, Charles J. Morrey, Joseph A. Mowett, Thomas M. Mullin, Earl A. Murphy, Michael A. Nelson, D. O'Connor, L. R. O'Grady, D. D. Osborn, E. J. Otenbaker, F. J. Pahalek, Oswald F. Pears, A. J. Petrovitz, Pedro D. Pido, Edward H. Ploe, John C. Radzekowski, Joseph D. Raleigh, Thomas W. Salmoni, William C. Schmidt, N. J. Schneider, Anthony Schomburg, N. G. Schwartz, Frank Sheets, Ervin Simon, Earl Siterlet, Henry Smith, Paul Sullivan, John Szurpicki, Emil A. Ulbrich, John W. Veprek, D. Villeneuve, Ralph Volkavich, Theodore Wagner, Leo F. Weinert, Joe Welsh, H. E. Weston, . James S. Williams, Hazen Zang. tzzvg i . tt Rghr T ,ag g M ph ENGINEERING SCDALITY Raymond I Abele W1111am Andre Wllllam Artman H C Austxn John E Baker Charles E Bates D H Beckett Charles Beckley Joseph R Beckley E A Bergeron Donald Blgge Harry Bendy C J Boes Ed J Bonkanskl J L Bond1 Thomas Brennen Joseph Busch Bernard Carv1lle Samj Catanese Wallace Ceglarek James Crasten Tom Colfer AISCDIO M Columna M D Conway George Coughlm Emmet-I Cullen A J Dabb1er1 Anthony Daddona B E Davld Thomas C Davls Casperj De1gert Gerald P Demeke Bruce Dempsey John De Munnxk E L D1ers1ng Chustopher DOmbf0WSk1 Ed Donovan Lenord Dorr Georgej Doyle Al J Drlscoll Edward P DuBo1s Joseph A Dugan James Dunn Paul Ettlnger John A Faler Oscar Belden Joseph A F1sher Al E Flemmlng Flor1an E Elem men, John M Forster, Donald Gahagan, George Gamhert, P J Gaulao Aunger B George, jasper Gerad1, Harry Gettmger, Edgar Gettxnger, joseph J Goedde, Edward Garmak, Merr1ll Grlx, Fernando Gulllermety, Alfred Hahn, John Hayes, George Henk, Wllfred I'I1gg1ns, Lem J Homat, Norbert Hor nlck, Clarence Houck, Frank Humphrles, R C Hupp Ray Irvme, Charles Issenburg, Louls Janecek, Edmond Kachnowskl, Noel P Kamrner, John Keefe, Eugene T Kelty, Rupert J Kempf, R G Kern, Henry I Keyes, James Kerwm, Joseph Klem, H J Khne John Kopko, Ignatms Kopkowskl, Paul Krantz, joseph R Krug, Charles Kunkle, Alfred Lanlgan, Harold LeGue, N M Lawler, J R Lawless, W C Le1tenberger INSI ' . - 5 K ' Q K' -V - ' ' I ,. Y I , , A J l '-' - V ,Q - ., . I I ' I .Z I , , t - ral' Z k " 4 fi- 1 I . I, X., If' 1 'V I T Lcf o i : op Row-Izzo, Bi"c. Second Row-Dictsin , Payette, ur y. 5 ' 5 7 5 ' ' 7 ' l 5 ' 3 ' ' 1 s ' 9 ' ' ' s 9 I s - ' 9 ' ' 3 ' ' 5 7. . 5 l ' 7 Y S I ' 5 ' ' 9 ' I . , . . , , . . , f . , . , ' 7 5 3 ' ' I 3 ' 1 5 ' ' 5 ' A 2 ' 5 ' 5 1 1 ' 1 1 ' s - - 9 - ' . . . , . . . . , . . . , :rR :Tp ENGINEERING SODALITY Dave Lenord A W Lascony Herbert Lount Joseph Lynch R J McCausey George D MCCOfm1Ck Joseph MCClOUH10 Drew F McEnh1ll F R McGowan J D McMahon Peter McManman Cletus McMullen James McSweeny T L Macall A F Mahalak George Mansfield John S Marr James Mart1n Ralph Martm Stanley Marty Jack T Meade E V Mes1na Raymond Mlller Ronaldj Mltflg George E M1tr1n Leo L Moran George Morell Robert Mudd J A Muffat R1chard Muma Francls X Murphy H Edward N1cholson Henry Noetzel Gregoryj Oberst Thomas W ODonnell oseph T Offer Donaldj ORourke joseph A Payette Nat H Peet Alex Peters Chr1stopher Peters Charles Pelly Norman Pfeffer A Alger Ponkey Charles H Prenatt LOUIS Probst L F u1nn J Gerald ulnn, John Redmond, Luclen A Regmer, Paul M Rellly, Arellano R1cardo, Thomas E R1vard, H del Rosano, Lawrence Ross Eugene J Ryan, John Ruhhn, Fred W Sablacan, Roman L Saxler, Fred Scala, Carl Schorn, Fred J Schrelver, Stuart Schuler, Raymond J S1ms1ck, Harold Slow1nsk1, Valent1ne Son tag, L J Stadler, Henry Steenskl, john Stenger, Emmet J Sulhvan, S Sunders, Ernest Tamplm, Phlhp A Tannxan, Joseph J Tarantme, Eldrlge Theeck, Walter C Eherlault, F L Tlueman, Lawrence Tracy, George F Trudell John A Trudell, Relnhart E Vogt, Peter J Ward, Gaylord Welter, M W8StflLk, Norman F Whlte Herbert W1lhelm, Clyde A Woolston, John Zlto 7 7 '+ g 1 Q l 'J if V791 .fn P' H , ,.,. 1 'L,,?,,., In 4,14 4 lf .I. .' wi ,AN -.l 4 1 H l ,f Q H ' ef 'IT rx. f rfv: - "1 dmll- 'NK V 1 4 .. NEFF? ll? . 3'i'?:f f ' .,,g :ful 'f1l!f1g', g-.gi A 1 , L F, F.: V , 'X 'll Q 'LZ '- L. 'V "' ' ' .iii Y' ' I5 5' 'lull Lf ' " ul ,' , ' . 'v , r- A HJ, -' '- ' .- ,. . I lf ,' .- '. Q. K ' , A x C f -j .A - ' ' ,, 'Q J J J g , 'yy f , :VE lil S, fi Y E- u V uf . N ,A ' 1 Fr I 1 F . A, lr 'x ,,, , .Q X . i, V ' lx l Lcf o igh : o Row-Fisher, McCormick. Second Row--Ruhlin. Riley. " r"- ' ' ' A I -1 ,,!.-.,, ,,, N fiily giigv., s rf, '.- ,J LL :',g.V,, ':g1"if3.'., Y Q ' ' l 1 1 s ' ' s ' 7 , . , . . , . . 1 , , S 1 ' ' 7 ' ' 7 5 ' 7 1 2 K u ' 1 s ' ' 9 s ' e ' I ' I 7 7 ' ' 3 7 - a ' 7 ' 3 9 ' I ' 3 J , . ' 5 ' 7 ' 7 ' 7 7 I , , . , . , , . . Q , . , . . . . , , . Mfg' Left '50 Rlghf TOD Row Shea Wagener Bottom Rom Koemg Goodenovs. LAW SODALITY James Bellalmey Edward Collms J Dlerdorf, George Dxetz, William Dohaney Ed Engleman Charles Fmk, M Fmnegan joseph Fnske jameb GCIHCI Nathan Goodnow Owen Gumey A Halhhan, George Horkey, James Hunt, H Hughes, Harold Ilhg J Kane Ph1l1p Kelly Lawrence Kelly Flav1us K1nney Peter Koenlg Ed Kramer Dan Lararrue Raymond Lynch Phlllp McElroy M1les McM1ll1an John MCGIDHIS L Maloney Ed Moag Joseph Murphy E Murray Ed ODonne1l Camxlle Parent, W Rlg ney, John RUSIHCCR M Ryan Dan1el Shea Edward S1mmet james Shea W1ll1am Sunpson, R1Chafd J Sulhvan Robert Teagan N1cholas Wagener W1ll1am Wagner W J Wemzappel LOUIS Zeeman V301 ' L ' A A ' L. .- ' 'I 'A L , U Q 'r X 1, 1 H .ff 4. , 1 -ff ff f' l!2Q1:.Vg:' ' -f: 51 -- :, V K 5 H Q' 'I 1, ,gk he-, gl . l UH ' Y '. , , rl -' '- fri, JZ' lg, Q V Gm' l if ' ,Atl-fl,. , l' . --Y l or Q l 'n ' 'lfll lf I! , .U , N A . 1, lil 'ff'lf"" , . -r, : - , . ,.. ' ' .. N"-7.3 x. "- . , . . . , ,., .-,, .,. . ,..., , , , L-U-H .if ' ,LZ 1:,,'-aff V,7.1a,. ' ' "' "' ' " 'W A' " f,-1,4-gf. bz 7 , i, jl,3:q:i,'.,f-5-., W ',f"12?'.f'?--'S 'Y 91? 61,51 1, .a J, I .Q KJg.,4Z,.. 5i. JJ UZ- ' 'J' SYS ,H .iigh l li ,U flaw. 4" lam WJTV: Hllviffll Q3 il za .S df 'deli ' rw - 5 r'- xg! .fi lr. For . . . . , . . . , . ' ' Q . . y ' . ' R UQ, ' 1 1 Q 1 s - .h.M?r,V . . . . . WMM . ' . ' ' ' . . ' . ' . . ' -Q-gf , " -i"!'.-' 1 1 1 1 1 a HMS . . , . . f nm. ' ' . ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . . . ' Xl-V ' ' ' HE- 1 ' 1 s ' 1 1 ' ffl, . . . . , . L", 1 - 1 1 s 1 - 1 ' 4'iL!,'-,, . f 3,5 'gg 4. ,X limi: J .- EV NJC' -ai' f My "..f-A ,vw-E 1 ' lffyfl 'leaf Vx Q -3, lm tili I ttf. ., . 'Y ff. Y , , -, . -Aff llg - l I - Af -' I n E' 1. ', V .f..-f-. , " 'I " " li ' S'i',h,1-f.','l."' lie. F. , .I 1.3 Xff..llQ.,, ' . .' , 'Hoff' Q . .11 j 1. ' 1 " 1l3Si'lr':",,.:o iff, Y K ,Qi-.-11 if YL, fQ'-.I ss , K , , , V 59:12. '1,Q'rItgf"f.':'- 1- Left to Rlghr Top Row Cxgnac Crane Kung Pequegnot Bottom Rom Mahrzn Schulte CO ED SODALITY Dolly Bauser, Florence Bernard, Helen Bogan, Frances Crane Exleen Cross, Elmor F1edler, Armella r1edl Mary Fnedl Marguemte Gahagan, Kathleen Kehoe, VIVIHH Mahoney Constance Maler, Ellzabeth Maler, Carroll Nussey, Mary C Grady Ruth Pease, Rosalle Peluer, Adele Permen, Elmor Rheaume oy Rypsam Mane Margaret W1DfhfOp 'Q 2 I J N A L7 N .-A , . 1 . 1 'f W . , , 4, W 1 'N -- l,Q 4 A 1 w C i. ' 1 w . QLQCQ l . ,uf X . X gil, ' '- A ' 'ji 771-ff 11,5 ' 5 , ll tl , ' HQ' , T' f 1 , X wg-Q, J g ' -. a 'Jun 1- uf- T 5 W. Cl'-'C il l, 1 ll'-'1 ifzf' 1' dl, " Cu, lf " H I I :N ' : '- v' , , ' A. , '- , . l yi V ' 1- 'Fl C 'Q .. 1 Q if an Egg. ' , , '-Q", - I ',',: ff' ,Q ' -' at '- -" - .I Q 1-ljgxgv, Tx 5 , L- l lp., vjwv- '1MQ,, lla-3'1" ,A VC EL A W-,li M all 1 all . U53 L 1' Y Y' . . . ER? 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""""ffxL, , , . yi, A ., ,341-ff , I, lb, lf, 1" , , .- 5. r , w f, -- - - ,W ,WA , .X ,y .N Y ,Av ,W , , ' " 19 LLL? ' A ,A 1 O 'I ,. 5 - A--.-J ,',' -' :H 'T' ,' "'f1.5! , KILQVQ--i:'T? 'L-J 'fffi'?iL5 'f X ff ..:LiJ'1a-.T:5 1'a, , . ,, 3-.Q -. fi ,E 14-EQ 'ggia3gb'1:, ,Y W- 5, fa-. ..,-,.',. .Qf.,j.-, V , ,-5. A-W ..- -.I - 2.f,ii-,V . -4.91. "':'.f1if:,t2j F ff fgfri 'zgff A :.fg3lLf f- -A.--4-1 4 'T-5 ' ' f A --f W - ' - '-- -K "-' 'Q'-iii "4 : ' ' 'ii' ' , ' Il I i L l y p ,.,'. V - ' ,, ii Hui 'y . , i if Er- W, ii 1 , ii i I I ! 1 i ti . II if i.v 1 1 il i vi 1 . I I Il ii ,Q .I , I 9 L E' l 1 3 Ji fiM' l I . i y . i RCV- C0071-IC A- Kfifhi Sal- Rev. Raymond Corrigan, SJ. " ' t . ... ':1,,J.,. , ' 'W' "' "V K " , 'S I, V Q ,ii',w.' 13,21 'fin .. ,-U ',:l"'fi . ig- - RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES The year of religious activities just completed has been a singularly auspicious one for the University. Points to be especially noted are the extension of compulsory re' ligious training to include all Catholics at the University, the rapid growth of Sodali' ties, and thelestablishment of the Students' Spiritual Conference. It was due to the efforts of Rev. George A. Keith, S. J., Dean of Men and Moder' ator of Sodalities, that the Sodality by its exceptional growth had to be divided into seven distinct units embracing all departments of the University. An innovation was the creation of a separate Sodality for the Co-eds under the capable direction of Rev. Raymond Corrigan, S. J. Under the auspices of Fr. Keith and the Sodality the annual retreats were held for Catholic students of the University during the second semester. The great culmination to a great year of religious activity was the establishment of the University as the headquarters of the Detroit and Michigan section of the Stu' dents' Spiritual Leadership Conference, a movement inaugurated and conceived by Rev. Daniel A. Lord, S. J. Detroit set the record for attendance at the first meeting of the Conference, with more than 1600 students in attendance. I L ,,'. 1 H i 1 I ' I 52331 V1 dv- gf Parr of the group makmg the Fxrst Retreat THE FIRST RETREAT Rev George A Kexth S J Dean of Men, announced February 10 11 and 12 as the dates of the annual retreat for men Thls retreat echpsed any prev1ous spmtual act1v1ty mn the h1story of th UU1V6fS1ty and 1n accornphshment and attendance lt was remarkably successful Over 600 students attended the serv1ces wh1ch were held ln the Chapel of the Chem1stry blllldlflg The attendance mcluded students ID the College of Arts and SCICDCC Engmeerlng and Day Law Much of the success of thxs first retreat was due to Father Falley the Retreat Master Father Falley has had a w1de and varled expenence 111 addresslng men and h1s lectures w1ll long be remembered as most 1nterest1ng and 1nsp1rat1onal As a World War chaplam and m1ss1onary he galned lnvaluable knowledge and h1S stralghtforward lectures held a strong appeal for the students The sp1r1t ev1denced by the student body throughout the SEIVICCS was h1ghly com mendable and Father Ke1th, who ass1sted with the retreat praised the undergraduates for the splend1d co operat1on wh1ch they dlsplayed 1n makmg tlus annual sp1r1tual exerclse an unprecedented success Q JP fzmj Llrr flg y gfi ' L' ' i .Y T, ' -- nfl X 411 ' 51 H , ' :- LZ ,V if. 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Y - a 5-V H H .Y 5 Y A V I ,, , , f"l'i if A Part of the group makml, the Second Retreat THE SECOND RETREAT The second spmtual convocatron arranged by Rev Geo A Kexth S J dean of men equalled any other retreat held 1n the hlstory of the UH1V6fS1fy the attendance belng approxxmately the same as that at the flrst EXEICISCS of the year More than 600 students from the Colleges of Commerce and Flnance Law and Engmeermg were present at both the UD1VEfS1fy chapel and at St Cather1ne s The SEFVICCS were conducted by that experlenced retreat master Rev Charles A McDonnell S J or Major Mac as he IS called His exper1ences as an army chaplam enabled hun to color hrs lnstructlon xnterestmgly w1th 1llustrat1ons from army hfe Loyalty to the Sodahty and Holy Name socret es were among lus themes and the growth of these orgamzatlons s1nce show that lus work was not IH vzun Those attend mg pronounced the retreat to be one of the most 1nsp1rat1onal rel1g1ous gathermgs they had ever wltnessed Especlally noticeable at th1s retreat was the number of mght school students who attended on Fnday and Saturday nlghts at St Cather1ne s chapel Fr Ke1th asslsted ln the serv1ces and pronounced hls great satrsfactxon Wlfh the CXCFCISBS 1' l P351 rs .. -X. 4 Dr! .1-.ary s .. self. .amy ' . .1 F l 7 r 4 ' V . -1-.1 l N I 'K U lj X ' . . . , . ., ' 3 9 , . . . , . -. , . . sn - 'H ' - - ' , . ., . ' v . . . , . . 'wg' "Q .V A -.-.1 r - 1 . 192 I ' ., ,, p -fl' ff' 1 1.1. T lififf xii 1 N Y J H , 53 J 55:5 gt.. mf, e- -ax , f V L, g N. L. at "HJ Pia:-f' D, ,I ,Q L H fix-,ill l. ...tv g . -Q , , , Q, E. .2 gijl 'nf F- 'z' .: ' NJ " "' 1? L. 157'-kinlfh ' fit: 1:23152 .-.u 'H' H .2 .f 'rl-E , +3 -f 7: it l- A 5: vr ' if. .V '-33 ,- -- ' .. ,l : V'f',t:" ' "lf if i-3 U3 f-X-,M-, x 44 X. . g X.. , , .. m .5 51- 2'5.1ff'f' Y, H 2- 4- , 1., 1 23, T.. 1 H ' ., .L .- ' 'I' .1' ,g , , . f .fl-.-. " ,. fl! In fl . . , , 4 V .1 ' l '. MH' 'f- ,- ii fl -sq ' '-' lf-A 'jw L-. 'f Tiff' it 'WE V. Z v -' "f -'- .' ai-,t1Cf?'1:"f1'..' ' '. H'-W-' ' l' .4 '- 4 . ,-i, . . ,, -. -- .L Y ..., " ' x . , LQQFY'-'l.-EIU , fd- YY . gm , 3. 1 3 -K ' -' " I qjfrgf " ' um ,' ...J "-' , 4,-1f'f . .H ui 'il f' .Zfzy,ftf5 I ,L 'L ,I 1' if '. nf f.:A.?513'5- ?ll N 4-iff?-Yi A ' Q f g ,5j,+?,, iff i ir ' .5597 iw i i .Z P ,ff r 1 'A . ' 2--2.5112 1,-'I W? rf? 1 LJ 7 '4 'V . ji 1 1 , l' ,I tl 4 ws, ...sf W , -.1 I l 1.l EU. 1-fPT'Fl,' ll 27 i if i .ggi lflil vig' .. M iz- ' ' -A 17: , WM lit 2. f , W I , r 1 Q I Fl., 1 I The group who made the Co-eds Retreat 5 X 5-lg i rw g g , . 'Y "f gg fre- 5 ' ,-fr, .-f 5' fy i--1, 2" 1-pay, rw, gi"--J: . ' :- , 'V gg f . , . . -, 1 L VA'X"L'fl'l": im' l l.:L"' 'E'lff':.Q' I ,f!Ef'i"1 "H "'L"' "Nt ' "' " 'M' ""' "" 'A 'M' M-fig! -:gi 1 A .Ig . 41,2 'Egg' JN l QL" v...x.., f.. f Wg 'V ,: -,U - 4,7 'X j-Lf, M:-J, ,a.l1I.AA ' ff ffrn " fy 15-.: rr, k, 'lllnfzl . KATIE U W' i till . r, .l4 l- iii? W. T l T5 ri-L. ig,-g'5 I Lib l F51 1. . 6 .. is 4-E' 1 'Liv THE CCfEDS'RETREAT The Cofeds' retreat was the outstanding spiritual event for the girls during the past year. It was the largest in attendance and the best thus far. In preparation for it the executives of the sodality and a large number of the sodalists worked enthusiasti- cally to secure the attendance of a majority of the cofeds and alumnae. Their hopes were realized when on the morning of March 2 nearly ifty girls gathered in the Faculty Chapel to commence the retreat. This gratifying attendance continued throughout the three days, until Sunday afternoon when the retreat ended tif with Solemn Benediction. Father Raymond Corrigan, professor of History at the University, was the Re- ll' treat Master. Appointed Director of the Cofeds' Sodality by Reverend Father Mc- Nichols last Fall, he has worked untiringly -with them. The content of his instructions during the retreat and the manner in which he conducted this important event gave evidence of his wish to aid the sodalists in their spiritual needs. To Father Corrigan is due the credit for all that the retreat achieved and for the Quijvgb' growth and significance of the Cofeds' Sodality. E' ik ,glillv iffy g. , . '7'Q3'f,Q.:--,Ji r. ff. f2361l ml NN 5 I3 R fl im ffl V QT I 0 mI.S THE UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT SHUBERT LAFAYETTE THEATRE pygggngg December 18 31 ACES WILD An Orzgmal Mzcszcal Comedy In Two Acts Boo and Lyncs by JAMES POOLER Mama by FREDERICK BERGIN Play staged by JOHN HARWOOD Dances and Ensembles staged by MAX SCHECK Muszcal Dvrector HANS FREY Cfmzrman Opera Comnuttee JOHN F COLLINS CAST IN ORDER OF APPEARANCE Manuel Labor Vemta Beppo Don Lms Fernandez R U Full G O Getter X Zema Dolora Fernandez Carmen Czgaro Mzchael Duane Juan Dur Eiluarto Pmto Carlos Inebrzato vm EDWARD HINCKLEY PARNELL LORANGER ADOLPH TRAVERSE JAMES P MONAGHAN DANIEL HORGEN MILES MCMILLAN JOHN GALBO ERIC CARLSON JAMES BELL AIMEY OWEN PAULINE JAMES C SI-IEA VINCENT ROBERTS BERNARD MONAGH AN WILLIAM PURVIS FREDERICR RIVARD , I7 T I ' - L ,L ' ' nu X IAQ , X ' W 1.,! -,fit I Frederick Bcrgin John C llins ,III 's ilzls Po I ', li 1, '7"l,1 -' , 'V , M " : 'Hal' 3' .U fa' jc 1 gm '-L- 1. ,Q T-' M V 'C t Cast and Chorus-Left no Right: Top Row-Shubnell, Harris. Beale, Bcllnimcy. Roberts, Purvis, Laffery, Chnpp. Gill. Second Row -B. Monaghan, J. Monaghan, Fournier, McMillan, Pauline, Guswiler, Brennan, Petrncci, Sierra, MacGillis, Horgnn, Kaiser, Frnzcr. Bottom Row-Rivard, Gnlbo, Quinlan, Kuenz, Estrada, Fcdcrman, Traverse, Glickmzm. Crowley. LADIES OF THE ENSEMBLE: John Crowley, Leo Federman, Benjamin Glicksman, Matthew Gill, james Brennan, Joseph Kuenz, Louis Estrada, Thomas Roden, Joseph Krekeler, Albert Urbanic, Arthur O'Connor, Walter Keenan. GENTLEMEN OF THE ENSEMBLE: Charles Breckner, Dan MacGillis, George Sierra, Carl Schorn, Angelo Petracci, Herbert Harris, Dan Laramie, Robet Beale, Fank Wiener, Edward Guswiler, Terence McNamara, Kenneth Fournier, Gerald Cox, Arthur Wyilne, William Marsh, Leo Shubnell, Henry Kazmer, joseph Dunne, Francis Keyes, Lawrence Dillon, Edward Chapaitis, Lee Bertling, Flavius Brooke, Paul Spenz. GETTER'S GRAND REVOLUTIONARY ARMY: William Purvis, Edwin Chapp, Maxwell Laffery, Henry Lukasiewicz, Martin Kaiser, Chester Hickey, James Frazer, Milton Maysfield. 52403 Left to Right: Top Row-Shuhncll. Wagner, Powers, Bercling, Simmctr. Christie. Bottom Row-Roll, Bowes, Collins, Huettcman, Biggc. - . ' Y A .. " f A - PRODUCTION PERSONNEL ' FOR THE UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT UNION JOHN F, COLLINS f"ff'f'f General Chairman JOHN HUETTEMAN ' - Assistant General Chairman EDWARD SEMMETT f f f Secretary JOSEPH A. Powmis f Assistant Secretary LEE A. SENEGAL 4' f f Treasurer WILLIAM WAGNER - f Property Manager HOWARD Bowas f - f f ' f f Assistant Property Manager LEO SHUBNELL ffffff - ffff Stage Manager Business Committee-Joseph A. Payette, chairmang Donald Bigge, assistant chairmang David Marantette, Clarence Kummer, Whitiiey Balrd, Bob Black, Harold Steimer, Ed. Diehl, Phil Wyels, Elmer Ulrich, Ralph Johnson, joseph E. Cornell, Walter H. DeMattia, Nicholas Wagener. Cast Committee-Gordon Goodrich, chairmang Bob Christie, assistant chairmang Arthur Schuf mann, Carl Simek, Bob Hawkins, James Sparks. Music Committee-Bernard Roll, chairmang Lee Bertling, Ernest Tamplin, Lawrence Riley. Publicity-John Treen. directorg J. Malley, James Britt, James Collins. Souvenir Program Committee-Jerry Donovan, editorg Leo Andries, managing editor. f241:l Y I - 1 i . , A A scene from the dress rehearsal of "ACES XVILDH , 'LACES WILD" REVIEW! The success of the second annual Union Opera is well mirrored in the lengthy and extremely favorable criticisms which followed opening night at the Shubert-Lafayette theatre. Un December 19 all of the metropolitan newspapers pronounced it one of the greatest of college operas and claimed for it a professional touch unequalled by many of the road show successes which visit the city. Says George W. Stark, in the Detroit News: "Aces Wild is a festive affair well in tune with this gala season. It does credit to the young actors, directors, to the author and composer and to the very intelligent musical director, Hans Frey, and most important of all, it reflects a great measure of credit on the University of Detroit. It moved forward with a verve that plainly showed the expert labors of john Harwood, one of the best known Broadway directors, and Max Scheck, who had charge of the dancing." "Truly professional in every department," declared Charles G. Richardson in the Detroit Times. "Indeed, the scenes are so numerous and pep and vivacity so apparent that three hours pass away before one realizes that the evening is inished .... An audience which filled the house to overflow voted it one of the most entertaining collegian productions yet to grace the boards of a local theater." Len G. Shaw writing in the Detroit Free Press well summed up opinion on the opera when he said: "All the way from librettist, lyricist and composer down to the least important of the ensemble, a clean hit was scored. 'Aces Wild' is more pretentious than the average college opera, and there is not a song in it but bears repeating, and several of them will be whistled widely before the week has passed." .21 gf, 4 HV, ii- H421 I -3 SKINNER DEBATE 'Tune Wednesday January 2 Place Knlghts of Columbus Aud1tor1um Subject Resolved That the C1ty of Detro1t should adopt the subway plan of the Rapxd Transrt Commrssron Af 'rmatwe Arthur Somers Wllllam Gregory and Thomas Monahan Negatwe Melvrn Rrvard Waldo SIIUOII and Ralph Johnston Thom ts Monahan was awarded the Skmner Medal The Neqatlve Team won by a unammous dCC1a1Ol'1 MARQUETTE UNIVERSITY DEBATE Tame Frrday February 17 Place Mrlwaukee WISCOIISIII Subject Resolved That the Umted States should cease to protect by armed mtcrference Amencan capltal Invested 111 forergn countr1es except after formal declaratlon of war Detront Team Negatwe Thomas Monahan W1ll1HH1 Grevory and Ralph Johnston Marquette won by a one judge ballot LOYOLA UNIVERSITY DEBATE Tune Thursday February 16 Place LIOHS Club Chlcago Ill Subject Resolved That the Unlted States should cease to protect by armed mterference Amerrcan capltal ln vested 1n forelgn couutnes except after formal declarttlon of war Detrmt Team Negatwe Thomas Monahan and Ralph Johnston UI11VCfS1tY of Detrort Won a unarumous popular declsxon 52453 v . - . A V A ,. ,- .ll . 1, ' - , - I In 'lf a .. J. f , ' I " W' "fern lr ' . f ' ' 1 : Sfssrz, 1 1' H 552 , I ' . 53 - E' f I in f I as , is uhm , H 1 -I Q W V V N I n gi! rm Skinner Debate Team. Lcft to Right: Top Row-Somers, Gregory. Monnlmznxu. Bottom Row-Rivnrd, Simon. Johnston. " fl f '. f- ' ' 'fl?':-ZZ li, Tiff "ff ffwi-'z-ia''il'53.11"-.E.llYa,,'.l'I' ' Y' 1 ff ll" 'fx . 1 . u ' Q LL M I , K I 'M' n M , f . . . . . . ,, fi . Q Q - s , c . I c . C - 1 . . 1 . . . . L. - ! ' ' 9 ' 9 N l . y , 1 . . . . . 7 7 . 11 . . . . ' M M 3 a 9 , ' ' - - - ' Q ' . at T- 1 - L a 9 ' "- 1 L ,f - , , , ' ' ' - . , ' "' ' , r 1 . 1 -Y ' c . iles Left to R1 ht Top Ro Frrsr Ob rlm Deb te T am Pcmmo la Monaghan Gerber Oregon Debate Te m Some Sm OBERLIN COLLEGE DEBATE Ttme Thursday February 28 Place Kmghts of Columbus Aud1tor1um Subject Resolved That the Umted St ttes should cease to protect Amerlcan prlvate lnvestments 1n Latm Amenca by armed 1Ilt6I'VCl1t101'1 Detrozt 'Team A wmatwe Samuel Gerber Ned Moluaghan and Arthur Petrlmeaulx The debate was a no declszon contest OBERLIN COLLEGE DEBATE Trme Thursday March 1 Place Oberlin Oh1o Subject Resolved That the Umted States should cease to protect Amerxcan prlvate lnvestments 1n Latm Amer1ca by armed mterventxon Detrort Team Negatwe Benjamm Newton oseph Powers and Melv1n Rward Umversrty of Detro1t won a popular dec1s1on OREGON UNIVERSITY DEBATE Tlme Monday March 19 Place Knights of Columbus Audltorlum Subject Resolved That the Phlllpplne Islands should be granted thelr lmmedlate mdependence Detvmt Team Negatwe Arthur Somers and Waldo S1mon UDlV2fS1ty of Detroxt won a popular dec1s1on l 5 f l r 52461 4 I . l i H l H g l 'F ' E., 5 l , ,h',,g1YNgf.. ug: 1 wi E I ,ix ,J ,V Q W , 'V 1 l ' VW. 1 1' ft ' I rw. W1 --:af H E .A X ii: , . I gjix' H E" ,fl " ,K Q- V I ' A 'L ' I ' I ll lu I 11 . - ff X y I . , J H l 'Z I W- ' C ' H 6- - ' L1 . ' . S 5 1 a -' rs. ' mn. Bottom Row-Loyola and Marqllette Team-Monahan. Gregory, Johnston: Second Oberlin Debate Team-Newton, Powers, Rivard. . - - - , .. 1 5 ' ' 1 7 2 ' - as . . . - - ff M- , , . - - . rr. - I ' 5 ' 5 . . . . . . . . ,, - - , J , - E , 4 . . . . .L 3 ' ' 1 . . . . . . . ,, . L"-75.1 , 'Id rl .N 1. L l l 1 l . . 1--T. , ' Left to Right-Lahndic. Gnssel. Schuman . .. W , .. ... W - , .. N.: , ,,,-V,--. ' li in I' .,.f- .' -,ff i'1..1". fllliilhl' i-if " . ' ,m.,"1'gZLj.jJ'i5i13gv3':"" ' 5' lv- 'f:5,1:- .wa ', '- -l up Mx.: .rdffj ' Ji ' e P THE BAND Among the student activities on the campus, there was no organization that did more to stimuf late enthusiasm than the Varsity Band. From the opening of the footballrseason until the close of the basketball season the Band was present to buoy up the student morale by its music. The band performed its greatest service at the Carnegie Tech game at Pittsburgh, journeying to the "Smoky City" to inspire our team on to victory. With a blare of stirring march music, they led a student parade from Webster Hall to Forbes Field and through the entire afternoon the Pennsylvania air was filled with Titan music and songs. V The athletic contests, however, did not mark the limit of the Bands activity for the year. It appeared at the Golden Jubilee Banquet of the University, at the Football Banquet, in the Armistice Day Parade, and at the Clympia For the band's success the .student body is indebted to Sidney Gassel, the director of the Band, Arthur Schumann, drum major of the Band, and john Labadie, business manager. ,- l U. p .i ', 1'-I f249fl , -'-d,- T17 .'- -. 'L' 5 v .E.,i":' f '-F-'f fre? fe of . sl ifefafu ' ,f '-L-Af? -sid' Left to Right Top Row-Schmitrer, Dempsey, Schmitt, Sapala. Lanigan, Hamachcr. McCauley. Second Row-Christie Simm Kowalski Dmiell, Trudo. Third Row-Oberst, Dctlc-fl, Tamplin, Sziblacan, NVeavcr,'Trombley, Krebsbzich, Beale. Boztom Run Gasscl, Schmittcr, Dorr, Johnston, Raible, Raihlc, Boone, Dabbieri, Rossic, Kern. SID GASSEL f JOHN B. LABADIE ART SCHUMANN DEAN SEEHOFFER f PERSONNEL REV. A. F. FRUMVELLER, S.J. f - - John Bader Robert Beale Ralph Boone August Christie Angelo Dabbueru John F. Daniell Bruce Dempsey A. J. Detloff Wilfrid Dorning Leonard Dorr Gordon Goodrich Edward Gormiak Doyle Harnaeher Fred Hein George Higgins Leonard Hyde Ralph Johnston John Keefe Charles Kern Valentine Kowalski Sigmund Krebsbach Alfred Lanigan Russell McCauley Gregory Oberst Julius Pacholek ijzsoi f Director Manager Drum Major Faculty Director Faculty Manager Fred Raible Fred Sablacan Leo Sapala Harold Schmitt Charles Schmitter Ernest Schmitter Manuel Simms Ernest Tamplin Joseph Trombley Albert Trudo Francis Weaver Herman Yoder ,f S . 1- QQ ,E f -A ,. J ygk-fr an ! fa' ' 1 f NA Paces XV1ld Committee Left to Rnght Top Row Allyn Solcau Lhapp Hes Secmd Row Tamplln Thelcn Hess Not P1 ture Nl1.C-laughlm Grlx lcvhn un THE SOCIAL SEASON The Theta Chapter of the Delta Swma P1 fratermty gave the first large dance of the year at the Book Cadlllmc Hotel on the eve of the Notre Dame Detro1t football game The foremost soclal functlons of the year were the Freshman Frohc Sophomore Prom Jumor Promenade and Sen1or Ball The DCtfO1t Umon sponsored .1 SEIICS of popular b1 weekly dances 1n the Gesu Hall Frlday evemngs Th1S SEFICS culmmated w1th the Paces Wrld dance gwen the evenmg of December 28 at the Book Cad1llac The affa1r was a tr1bute to the cast chorus and commlttees of Aces W11d Ed w1n Thexscn 28 headed the Umon Act1v1t1es Commlttee whlch was 1I'1 charge of these functlons Other soc1al events of the year that met wlth splendld success were the Oolonlal Prom dance of the Slgrna Kappa Phl fratermty and the Sprmg Frohc of the Delta S1gma P1 s Not to be outdone by the male students, the Women s League held a pre Lenten Hop IH the old Umverslty gymnasmm, a dance that was very successful both from the standpomt of attendance 'md from the artlstlc pomt of VICW Mlss Frances Crane was cha1rm1n of this functlon tam L Y ' ' 1, . It 1 ' ' tu f' ' 1 , if ' .' . f 'T L, . U , 1. 1 ,. -til, 1' ' -, 'rl 1 .f ' '- . ' " ' 1, ' 3 - , , ' , 's. L 41 - ' . 'S 1 - in 'C '- ' ' . L ' - . Sl - . c 1 f 1 f f . ' f 9 s 9 ' . . . . . ,L . ,, . . - Q . . . . ,L . -,, , - a . , , . a a - - , . , . 1 . c . Ho mrd Bnwes Kifh NUC Shar THE SENIOR BALL The final mllestone 1n the soc1al career of the class of 1958 was passed wlth the holdm of the Semor Ball on Thursday evemng May 10 For the first tlme 1n lts hlstory thrs years Ball assumed the form of a clmner dance and was attended by some 170 couples The Grosse Ile Golf and Country Club was secured for the purpose and there the Senlors of fmually closed therr program of college dances as well as the 1978 SBIISS of dances for the Un1vers1ty Th1S year s ball was stuctly a Seruor affan' as the commlttee 1n charge l1m1ted the t1cket supply to one tlcket to each semor wlth the pr1v1lege of h1s 1nv1t1ng one extra couple The mus1c was furmshecl by the Chocolate DdHCl1CS Vlctor Recorclmg Orchestra a muslcal aggregauon whose name IS synonymous wxth the best 1n dance clrcles The favors leather clnrxes were sultable mementoes of th1s memormble occaslon The grand march was led by General Chalrman Bower and h1s partner M1ss Kztherme Shay of Er1e Pa EU41 1, , "'-.fi?i: l 15, 5 11, , 1' msg :N uf, .5553 , -F, ,V L., .-EQ' .V I 1 .j 111 I1 .- . 1! -of w ,- -1 , Y I is .11r- - , ,QL Q " f1'ei-"ff," L Y' H Efii. " 5:1-rl FET 1 , . 1, 1 'fri-I -, . gf- ' 21 E 1 '- :ia " ' '21 1 1 Y Yi ' V ' E 51" - 1 ."f ' 55 ' ' 1 -Q , 511' K 1 fi' - l"' L 55: - 1 e- -1 .,. -. - I I C Y ' . ii"f'-'.1- , I ..' 8 l ,, 1 . .5 .W1 T- -I V A Y? W . , , ' , "5 115, . ' , -. 1 1 1 - ,. 5, , 1 ij, 1 1 I Z - ri: '. Z E ' ' . f , 2' , . ,- A 1 1 -1 li Z - 11 ' F ' . 5 IE' Q iii ' 'f , , - 1 V V. f . 1 9 V ' . . . , . . U 1 .., 5 . Q . 1 . . . N . .- . 1 c , . N ' r - . . , 1 . . . . . . . .Q ' a . , . . . . . , c -. ' , L -, . Z 1 N 1 , e 2 a . , ' to Right: Top Row-Cook, Biggs, Shumzm, XVngcncr. Goodrich. Second Row-Payette, Simmerl, Bowes, S h f THE COMMITTEE HOWARD Bowris PHILLIP SCHAEFER GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS Arthur Schuman J. Stafford McLaughlin INVITATIONS Donald M. Bigge Phillip Wyles PATRON S Nicholas Wagener james Cook 52553 f Chairman Assistant Chairman PROGRAMS Joseph Payette Edward T. Simmett PUBLICITY Gordon Goodrich Edwin I. Scallen f 5 r 'aim i tr' r'N I i l' ' ,lil l . . i V V lv ,X i l ,, - 'ill E e l an . I , , r J l' ' A i l ' . M -sw- i i 'I ' 1 1. , V . 1 , , 2 is . -fzsaw, i 4 - , at john Huctlcx n Rosemary Grilfin THE JUNIOR PROM Midst palm trees underneath a Southern moon, SOO couples made merry at the fourteenth annual Junior Promenade, held in the Commandery Drill Room of the Ivlasonic Temple on Friday, April 13. The Prom was entitled "A Night in Hawaii" and the decorations were executed on a lavish scale with this motif in mind. From one end of the room a bright Hawaiian moon beamed down upon the dancers. The Patrons box was constructed to represent a Hawaiian Hut, thatched roof and all, while the fraternity boxes were tucked away behind stately palms. Promptly at midnight the Grand March got under way to the tune of "Dear Old U. of D." played by CoonfSanders Nighthawks of Chicago and Del Delbridge's Ivlichigan Theater Orchestra of Detroit. The grand march was led by john Huetteman, Jr., '29, and Miss Rosemary Griffin, both of Detroit. The favors were German silver cigarette humidors for the men, and rhinestone evening bags for their feminine guests. Another innovation at this year's Prom was the presentation by the Committee of a silver loving cup to the girl traveling the farthest distance to attend the dance. The presenation was made to Miss Laramie of Salt Lake City, Utah, the guest of her brother, Dan Laramie, a Junior in the Law School. fzscsj 590 1 RL Tp H Ml Br: M MAH M r THE GOMNHTTEE JOHN I-IUETTLM AN Clmrrman GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS FAVORS George MLCOfH11Ck chalrman Mrles Mclvhllan ehnrmm W1lham Maledon Thomas Connell Thomas M Mull111 J Elder Rockett PUBLICITY George Hess ch.11rm1n Ioseph Cornell 5257 H1lary Sulhvan INVITATIONS Vmeent MCAUIIEE chalrman Fred Blllmgs TICKETS Wllllam Bruce Gregmy chsurman Ernest Tamphn J Fred Allyn Edna Fu.r1,,u on THE SOPHOMORE HOP Clothed 1n mystery and wrth 1ts sponsors earnestly courtlng the favor of Dame Fortune the Sophomore Prom was the first of the major class dances to be held 1n 1928 In common w1th the prem1er soclal fUI1ClZ1Of1S of the Freshman and Jumor classes the men of 1930 hcld thelr dance ID the Fountam room of the Masomc Temple on Fnday evenmg January 13 In keepmg w1th the sp1r1t of the evenmg were the favors d1str1buted to the fenunme guests at the conclusxon of the grand march These conslsted of II11Il1'ltL11'6 black cats to be worn on the shoulder straps of evemng gowns In order to rnsure the best rn muslc the commlttee looked to Atlantlc C1ty for an orchestm and from the Playground of the world came the Sea Hawks a Vlctor Recordmg orgamzatlon The Founta1n Room was transformed 1nto an outdoor garden for the occaslon at the expense of conslderable txme and money but the effect produced was well worth the trouble Flower fes tooned trelhses along the walls and garlands of green hangmv from the ce1l1ng formed an orlgrnal and colorful background for the mult1 colored dresses of the femmme guests The decoratxons were but one of the features Wh1Ch made thxs years Hop by far the most pretentlous ever sponsored by the second year men The Commxttee was as follows IIZSSI Y ,, D -i ' i 'A - p t l I f 'I , 1- 1 l Y t y I I l ., l l l l . ,II .V r ' 4' ll K .lf L . . 1 , . , 1 , . I s C T I C , . I . I I , . C t to Right: Top Ccnrcr Row-Sullivan, Hoban, Valentine, Smith. Second Row-Collins, Allyn, Boone, Grose, B tl g M Bottom Row-Fisher. Mittig, Ronny, Ward, Donovan. THE COMNHTTEE FRED G. ALLYN f Louis Suzom. f 101-IN F. COLLINS f ARRAN GEMEN TS Joseph Fisher Brock McGregor Ralph Boone Thomas Ward PUBLICITY Russell Grose Fred Anger ' Norman Valentine Lzs93 1 f Chairman Assistant Chairman Financial Chairman FAVORS Lee Bertling L. J. Smith TICKETS George Harman John J. Sullivan David Wiess PATRONS Charles Roney Jerry Donovan Arnold Mittig .lamcs Britt Florence Moran THE FRESHMAN FROLIC The Freshman Frolic of 1928 broke all previous records for attendance at University of Detroit dances when over 1300 couples assembled to forrn the grand march led by James Britt, President of the Freshman class and his partner, Miss Florence Moran. The dance was held at the Masonic Temple in the Crystal and Fountain rooms, Friday evening, February 3, with music furnished by Charles Dornbergefs Victor Recording Orchestra of Chicago and the Atlantic City Sea Hawks. The decorative scheme was that of a Chinese Carnival. In the Fountain room large streamers of red and white were strung from the pillars in the center of the dance floor, while large round card' boards in festive colors were placed around the grill work of the balcony. A large electric sign having HU. of D." inscribed in red and white was suspended above the orchestra stand. The Crystal ball' room was left unadorned save for its own elaborate embellishments. The favors presented to the feminine guests consisted of silver jewel boxes, and would have done credit to a junior Promenade or Senior Ball. 51603 Lclt to Right: Top Row-Hayes, Conlan, Britt, IAC Bl k, Carney Second Row-Bauscr, Fncdl. Hurst THE COMMITTEE JAMES BRITT ' ' - f General Cl1ai'r1na11 RECEPTION MUSIC Willianm Murphy, chairman David Leahy Roger Rochester john Van Rosen Paul Rader DECORATIONS John Fearn, chairman Herbert Allum Alex Doran James Haggerty Mary Friedl PUBLICITY Dolly Bauscr, chairman Lurline Hurst George Krausman Mancourt Cummiskey Dorothy Silvers I 2611 Donald Carney Stanley Hayes TICKETS Michael Bida Robert Black Paul Conlan James Delaney Gerry Fitzgerald Eugene Guswiller Jerome jordan jack Krekeler Thomas McIntosh Achille Marantette Frank Pahalct James Roaih Alden Walker' TGIRIWHTHQS Prazternzzlaes anal Sarorlzmes ALPHA CHI ALPHA SIGMA TAU ARCON BETA SIGMA CHI DELTA THETA CHI SIGMA PHI DELTA ALPHA PHI DELTA THETA PHI DELTA SIGMA PI EPSILON TAU ETA ZETA SIGMA GAMMA ETA GAMMA KAPPA BETA PHI KAPPA SIGMA DELTA TVIAGI SIGMA KAPPA PHI SIGMA PHI LAMBDA TAU ALPHA SIGMA TUYERE V631 Gener al Honorary General Gener al A1 clntectural Engmeerzng General Legal Cornmerczal General Comrnermal Legal Law Engmeermg Arts and Scrence Cormnercral General General Engzneermg 9 0 ' 0 0 . PI - DELTA PI KAPPA journalistic ALPHA STGMA TAZU WILLI.AM P. GODFREY f DONALD BIGGE f f THOMAS MONAHAN BERNARD ROLL f f f President - V1CC'PTCS1d67lI f Secretary f f f Treastnm' ALBERT CARROLL RALPH JOHNSON W'1LL1AM XXL-XRNER EDWIN SOALLEN CORNELIUS SMITH PHILLIP WYELS LPHA SIGMA TAU has spread rapidly among the Jesuit institutions since its Organization at Marquette University in 1915. The Detroit chapter was founded in 1924 with eight students. Membership in the fraternity is granted as a reward to those students who have shown loyalty and rendered service to the University, and who have distinguished themselves in scholarship. The number of active members is limited to eleven students each year. They become members in the latter part of their junior year and their active membership extends through their Senior year. The students are selected by the Dean or Regent of their college and the President of the University may select three students at large from the Junior class. The following students have been elected to membership for the year 192849291 William Gregory, john Huetteman and William Maledon from the Arts and Science Collegeg Arthur Anderson, Caspar Henkel and George McCormick from the College of Engineeringg James Lynn and Camille Parent from the Law Schoolg and August J. Christie, George Hess and james J. Kerwin from the College of Commerce and Finan ' CYS. P1641 xx - M x f an W Baum. , -E, 'W Bm w 1 E M an Fifi' Mr b ,YZ , Y. s A HNPQ 5' K, M X 4, jf? A " X Mgfwid' Q, S af sz I WMS-1 ,, , 'Rx H Q, xf' H X x. -4, xx wa., 12.5 X ss A r. sw im ww Mwrmff W ,Q qu.. L1 WMM: W ,QMLQM sly , sgjxwgww af fifmffx. Q fx Lf Nwn V 'ff ,W . H .. L ,f 'I 5 ' "IQ yi", zzz" ii ,, ff' -,,,MQw:,:: 1 ,, QM.,M,.wu. ffigi Q2 W MMAM .. -.Mp .zwwwfi df, Y 1 gf B ,1-L-Ar, L TV Wm- Q -f , X f Wm, ,, RM E -L A H., 91 M E 5, am 12.552 E wwf fffw WW? 2 'Xm5?E5i.?gEfgIgFGf.SX,V-H. K ' W f ,q,f4.i'wS rfyrfff Mg K1 rf: If b:"azfSMe 'if - vQfr32Q f?'WuF2?L.,ws 'H 'Muni wg 4 ,K im. a xi ' H 33 15-1 M new 'A Yi, .AVYXLA HM WH . .1 W ,, 52 z'8'ae,vS ,. ,M wh. f fy iv ra HQFA 1 Mails fr? J? Slim V, , ,, 5, Q,-wif:-L,ff 3 rf ,Z 1 ,J f Y 251,54 V I Q ' 'wi a H .N A -, 11 115+ mx fn, W M14 . nz QM m 52653 f Q w 5:1 QQ F 2 E UL ,X ,. '- Y 5 N' Mig' H if ' ws E: .WY My 51. - ,Q ww ,Q -- Q1 V gmuumk-, FW,.g 1:1 fwmw as H 5 N ., my -g11,..,,N,, W f -1 M " Pmwuff' R, ,-w,.-s w , gg, fi nw. xv 4 MESH ' Name? 1 Y X W 6 4 ALPHA Cl-ll MARSHALL KELLEHER Preswlent JOHN HUETTEMAN Vzce P1 esnzlent WILLIAM GREGOIKY Secretary RICHARD FELLRATH Tveasufrev PAUL P HARBRECHT Faculty Membev LEO ANDRIES CLARENCE J KUMMER BERNARD AUMAN EARL LA FAIVE WILLIAM BEVINGTON THEODORE LEYDEN FREDERICK BRADY HERBERT LOUNT EUGENE CHAPP CYRIL MEANS JOSEPH COYNE DANIEL O CONNOR JOHN DOHERTY FRANR SELEWSRY JERRY DONOVAN FRANL SELEWSKY WILLIAM ENRIGHT HAROLD STEIMER CHARLES FELLRATH JAMES SPARRS NATHAN GOODNOW ARTHUR SOHUMANN WILLIAM HARRINGTON JOHN WAGNER VINCENT KEYES WILLIAM WAGNER CHARLES KOTCHER LPHA CHI general frateInIty WTS founded In March of 1976 Wlth slxteen charter members Durmg 1fS Short lxfe Alpha ChI has steachly forged to the front and IS at present one of the leadmg frate.rnIt1es on the campus The purpose of Alpha Chl, whlch chooses Its members from all departments of thc Un1vers1ty 15 to brlng the students of the varlous deplrtments of the Umverslty together through the Inedlum of fraternal OI'gd111Z3.l21OIl past year LIsted 111 the ranks of pronnnent students who are Alpha Chls are John Huettcman Ihauman of the 28 Jun1or Prom N Brookes Goodnow vars1ty end for the past two Seasons and captam Of the natlonally known Detro1t AthletIc Club water polo team Jerry Donovan ass1st'Int ed1tor of the VdTS1fy News B111 Harnngton Sports edltor Ind head cheer leader Danny OConnor assIStant cheer leader Clarence Kummer, frItern1ty edItOr Arthur Schuman drum major of the UHIVCFSIYY of DECIOIY band VV11l1am Gregory member of the 28 Jumor Prom comm1ttee and Leo Andrles asslstant nnnagmg ed1tor of the Varsutv News P663 , p I . Q C . H . , b . . . , 1 . L C . I . L Q D C l 5 I D - . , . . ' . E . . Alpha Chi was one of the three fraternities to boast a fraternity house during the I I r l c . r 3 ' , 5 ' 7 I f Q . ' , I 3 I ' , - I c Q , Q 1 S I ' 3 5 1 5 sn C . J u . 1 . , N m ,-E . ,,, .. .M -.f..-B um- 4' M 1 Wi, rm W. E X H ss Vx 'VE' Q B ' ' is a 7 w A H4 Y 1 sa N ss -ss is z is X- x Us fu N s 9? . 1 ez a ss 5 E 'W F B w w .M A 1 H B na -L3 ss m ns -2 w m ss H x w V w ww B B 91 H 6. K 1 sa ss w w , mwwwg, H- E -was K B -.Q K Nm Kamik-glgmg M E HM M, W' 1 f- , .Q W , 1 , A bw naw, S...dm,,5 ry- Y 'Q .QA MJ V fzevj ws if-an ,4 ARGON T A . ' 1 'U L' C. SCOTT HOWARD f f President EDWARD ENGLEMAN f f f VicefPresident G. RAY FOURNIER f f Secretary and Treasurer JOHN CLANCY GEORGE HARRIGAN PAUL CURRY D.-XNIEL RITTER LAWRENCE DOWD HAROLD SAMPSON CHARLES FELLRATH WILLIAM STOREN EDWARD GIRADY RGCN is the latest general fraternity to receive the recognition of the faculty board. It Was formerly a club but this year it Was reorganized and is now rated among the general fraternities. To encourage the football men in spring practice the Argons have offered an annual trophy for the man displaying the greatest improvement during spring training. The trophy is made of silver and stands 16 inches high. A new silver cup is awarded each year by the fraternity. Chief among the activities sponsored by the fraternity Was a formal dinnerfdance. The Argons purchased a block of tickets for the Opera "Aces Wild" and also a box at the annual Prom. They held their formal initiation on Saturday, November '26, at Harrigan's Cottage. Scott Howard, president of the organization, was the assistant manager of the football team during the past year. Daniel Ritter, another member of the fraternity, was the manager of the Varsity football squad. 52683 M ms 1 QNQXKB get NZM hu 5 MM KENNY yajgw ms? Q -E f aiiiw . 'Ui 'D ,. X EZ, Mrqaxf , .Y , , fx M'-N.:-'Aa-A 1 xr ' +1 f Sf Afriv--L1 V 21,1-,-n-V7 -Y -Y' R' , ' gl .. " " f Y yy .F X 551 ii ' 1 . f 5 X Y , F QW H ., T t A F , , :Pl y2wi,'p Q, f f wi Q V N ,Www V V -- V adm , Y ' f J, A B Q gif A 4 QNX L4 'BN Q Z' ,v W A I ff 32 Nmgmsmw 'Em 'MTW A W 43 V 3: lf, gk J y lm' Q asmvvwisf LM ,fssaiiffigyp , . A XSEWN xwif S Q' izxzx 7. -LX -f im, ' 1. , mgwm 1: E 5 F M 555 ZX H xxx f H. .. Mm mi ,, 'QQ Q. 2,5 W fzwj I xxx N S Q Hn mm ss. N KN me CHT DELTA THETA .- . DFW, tg JOSEPH F. CORNELL f f Grand Architect WILLIAM R. KANTOLA f f Architect WALTEIK E. THILL f f Grand Purser REINHART E. VOOT f Grand Scribe JOSEPH R. BEOKLEY f f Grand Archivist VINAR A. RANTANEN f f Grand Guide AL. E. FLEMING f f Grand Guard BERT N. BLAKESLEE f f f Faculty Member MELVIN ANDERSON EDWARD J. DUNDON PAUL BADER HAROLD FEIL RALPH BOONE GEORGE HENK GEORGE F. BROWN HARRY RADLINSKL WALLACE CEGLAREK OLAF SAARI MAXWELL D. CONWAY SYDNEY SHELBY DALLAS CORSER NORMAN WHITE PAT DAILEY G. RAYMOND YOUNG HE ARCHITECTURAL FRATERNITY, Chi Delta Theta, was founded at the University of Detroit, April 16, 1926, with five charter members. The fraternity is pledged to the promotion of the interests of the Architectural Department of the University of Detroit. To foster those interests Chi Delta Theta has managed to obtain the services of various locally prominent architects for lectures to the students of the University interested in architectural engineering and designing. At present Chi Delta Theta has an active membership of nineteen members. Professor Bert N. Blakeslee, professor of Architecture, is an honorary member of the fraternity. Among the prominent memberslof the fraternity, F. Cornell and Walter Thill are members of the Activities Honor Society. Cornell is also associated with the Varsity News Staff. 52703 ss n 5 f271:I CI-II SIGMA PH WALTER DEMATTIA P1 eszdent HERBERT MCCLURE Vtce President E VINCENT HOGAN Secretary WILLIAM WAIKNER Scholastic Recorder FRBDERICH SCHREINER Fmtmczal Secretary ROBERT STEVENSON Treasurev JOHN J CATON Faculty Member ARTHUR ANDERSON CLYDE MITCHELL ARTHUR BUSH CHARLES MOORE HOWARD BYRNE PAUL MORAN HAROLD CARTIER ROBERT QUICR FREDERICR DIETZ LAWRENCE RILEY RUSSELL GROSS DEAN ROBB CLARENCE HOUCR KURT ROWLAND LOUIS JOHNSON LEONARD SMITH JOSEPH LYNCH JOHN STENGER HI SIGMA PHI professional 6HglI16CI'1H0' fratermty was Organized In 1922 Wlth a nucleus of thirteen charter members Due to the requIrementS of the orgamza fmternrty has been slow At present 1tS list of act1ve members number twenty five One of the requirements for membership In the Organlzatxon IS a high scholastic Ieeord and because of th1S Its members are students who have established brilllant records IH the technical school Of the University The fraternity IS one of the few campus organ1z'1t1Ons havmg quarters near the new campus It maintalns a large fraternlty house on Petoskey Avenue for the convenience of the members The social actIv1tIes of the fmternlty during the current year were confined to closed affairs for the members of the Organizauon Only In November the Chi Sigs Sponsored 1 closed dmner dance at Hawthorne Valley Country Club and staged their annual Spring Frolic at the Tuller Hotel late In April IIIII . .iilxli ' -is: Isghsjn 1 I ' I . I I I ' , . . . D . , . . , . tion and the care which it exercises in the selection of its members, the growth of the r , . , ' ' . 1 5 5 ., . xl . . . I I ' K ' ' s. . , . 1 . 3 . . . . I . . I I I . - . , - I -1 1 l 'A , K S 1 B, 5 gm-s,.w,amwQ1xy , S E H L mg E N H-an-ww-J MJ assi K, ww gf' 'H M awigvfx-'Wg '7 , 3 .U . ,JN A I , 5-73 DELTA ALPHA PHI! WALDO SIMON ERNEST TAMPIIN CARL SIMEK EDWIN THEIQEN THOM xs Anxms DONALD BIGGE JAMES BRITT THEODORE BURM XN WILLIAM CARR EDWARD COLLINS CLARENCE GRIX WILLIAM HKRRINGER LEE HART PETER KOENIC ANTHONY KRONR MERRILL LARDNER Preszdent Vzce. P1 esmlent Treaszwm Secretaofv ROBERT MANIERE BERNARD MONAI H XN THOMAS MONAI-IAN PHILLIP MILLARD JOSEPH POWERS CHARLES RONEY EDWIN SCALLEN BERTRAND SOLE IU JOHN SOLEAU HILARY SULLIVAN JOHN VAN ROSEN NICHOL xs Wfxc IINFR ELTA ALPHA PHI the Oldest funeral soclal fraternxty On the unmpus wls Orgqnved 'It Lhe UX1lV6fS1ty 111 1919 ind lllltll reLently vms the sole generIl lrr termty on the Ldmpus PICVIOUS to Its reorU1n1zat1On as a sOcI1l fr Itermty Delti Alph I PhI was an 611g1Il6EI'1l1g fratermty Among the members of the frItI.rn1ty 'ue many Of the lmclers In scholIst1c Ind soenl Detrolt Umon Ire both members Of the Orgamzatlon Its ilUlT1111 l1st numbers IHIIIX men who were promment In cunpus ailfalrs durmv thelr days 1s tudents The annual dmner dince of the frfmtermty wus held thls year If the Grosse Ile Counuy Club under the d1rLetIOn of Donald BIgUe and WI one of the Oufgtllldlll fratermty Alffurs of the current year The OI'gcl111Z'lt1Ol1 15 LontI,1nplIt1ng the LreetIOn of 'I clubhouse near the new L Impus ind expeets to have the bullchng Ieady for Occupancy at the Openmg of the frll term At the 'Innual 1l'l1f11f1OD Whxch was held at the Seward Hotel early In Aprll the traternlty adopted J1mmy Duffy Loa h Of the famous Txtan teams Of former yur Is 'In hOnOI Iry member I 774 ibn I rl' I 1 l 7, I I K , , , , F A: I f' 4 V ,A I , I be ' ' ' ' A I Q, . I ' I E I ' , . - ' ' I' A 2 :- ' D' '. ' ' I ' . b. ' ' I 'I I ' , . : . R 2 e ' 1' ' --. ' I ' I : act1v1t1es. Edwin Scallen and Donald Bigge, president and presidentfelect Ot the ' ' , I A K ' ' ' . I ' ' P : : j A R ' ' z ' ' U ' . ' . s 1 3 ' , t Li N .I J . C l 3 Z S J i 3 - . ' , R' he, . IS R 1 - z g D '.K. .il P E.MV xx. C U r srysi , . ' ' ' I ' " . ' ' A E ' I P . 1 I . , .2 . , . j z . ,a P - - .. . ,. 5 N 4 . 3 , , L, e ' I :, z. I 'z H . - l xx f Mn mmm W sms. pl 'R as wa mg saw N QS QQEQQ M L H2553-Aww fp Hx f'w1,qjz??g5f5"a1 'Www 'Y' Vrfwq, 52,1 was Nw 3 Sw ::s"',uv-g,r,g'?nX,xzM :M ,.. fa .x.. we nm , wL'.1"553g,,3g,f5z-a. New ,, Q QQERZQQ-x , ,ip 5 , Kiki, V X K 3 -E75 f 5 argl? S as A E Q nn a sa K sawn H ,G X an A mama mg, K V 'M mn 3 AV 5 wf E I XB R R 5 ss wi, mx- Qs gg "Sig lvi If "' 6' K as A U ., . .Ig ,,., gf 'Q MII! fzvij nz s as DELTA ll KAPPA ERNEST TAMPLIN Premdm, WILLIAM DORN V1ce Preszdent CLARENCE J KUMMER Recordmg Secretary TERRY l DONOVAN Cowespontlmg Secretavy RALPH BOONE Tfreaswrev JAMES BRITT Hzstorzav CLAUDE H HEITHAUS S J Faculty Membev LEO J ANDRIES DONALD CARNEY JAMES COLLINS JOSEPH CORNELL CHARLES FELLRATH NED FITZPATRICK WILLIAM GODFREY RALPH HEIDENREICH RALPH JOHNSTON LA VERNE LA SEAU PAUL MARCO THOMAS MONAHAN ARTHUR O CONNOR JOSEPH POWERS LARRY RILEY WALDO SIMON DANIEL SUNDAY CHARLES SWEENEY WAITER THILL JOHN C TREEN NICHOLAS WAOENER ELTA PI KAPPA the Only honor try 1OurnIlIstIL Irltermty On the campus IS one Of the most Actwe Organlzatlons 111 the U111V6fS1ty h'Is completed One Of the most suecessful years 111 Its hIstOrv The iirst sOcIal fLlllCt1OI'1 Of the year WIS the annual Scnbes Ball held dt Northwood Inn emrly 111 February The Iffau' 1S One Of the Outstandmg events IH the sOcIal Lalendar Ind has the reput 1tIOn of bemg the most excluswe 'md BOhCIl113I'1 Of the many fratermty functlons The 1978 ball lIved up tO the reputauon estabhshed by precedmg aff urs At the 'Innual lH1t1rllI1OI1 bmquet held It WebsteI Hall Claude H He1thfIus SJ liculty moderator Of UH1VCfS1fy publ1cat1Ons WIS made I faculty member Of the fratermty At th1s tIme the fratermty pledged lt undIvIded support tO the Tower and It his SIDLL done muth tow Ird Illilklllg, the 1978 volume a reahty The frxtermty sponsored I sLrIes Ot Informal dxnners durIng the year It wlnch promment Journalxsts spoke On tOp1cs alhed tO th'It prOfessIOn At the present time the Orffan1zatIOn 15 antILIpat1ng Ill LIIIAIILL wxth Ont Of the l13.f1OD?l.1 jOurnalIst1c fraternmes Ind wlll become 1 lOc'Il chlpter lt the lW6Q1l1l'l1llQ Of the f1l1 term The fI'ato.,rnIty numbers Imong Its dlllllllll membLrS sever Il who Ire now promment In the Held Ol jOurnal1sm and IS well represented On the edItOr1'Il st Iifs Of the two L.lI'1'1pL1q pUbl1L.'llI1OI1S the Varmtv News and the Tower fW76 A 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 v 1 , . . . . ' V 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 Q , ' ' ' . , . . 4- -I 1 1 . . ' . ' '- ' , , ' , 1 c 1 . , 5 ' ' , . ' ' 4 s 1 . 1 V V . . . . H . ,, , 1 1 L ' , . 3 .. 1 . , 2 . 1 ,1 , 1 . , . , . ., 51 , 1 1 ' I ' f N9 ' 2 g - . A 2 Y . 2 9. . 1 . . I K I . I - . C . . . . . .i. . 2 I .1 -5 . F . s 5 C , 1 I 1 1 1 , L L 1 . ' I. ' . , ' , . . ' , 3 1. 1 1 1 1 , .. 1 :Z L I 1. 1 , i .. , . DELTA SlGMA Pl N-1 1-FHWA? is F2 fi, L. GORDON GOODIKICH f JOHN COLLINS f f JOSEPH COOK FRANK OLFS f f JOHN DRITTLER JOHN RCDCKETT BERNARD ROLL f HAROLD BENNETT FRANK WEIPEIKT 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 EDWIN BABO F. G. BENNETT M. DIAZ G. FITZPATRICK 1 1 1 Head Master f f Scribe f Treasurer f Master' of Festivities Master of Ceremonies Junior Warderi f Historian f Corresponding Secretary News Editor A. G. KOWALSKI S R. J. BENNETT J. J. BEST L. E. BORLAND B. BUTLER A. J. CHRISTIE F. A. Down H. W. DIGBY G. GOLCHERT L. E. GOULD J. C. GRIX C. L. HARRIS H. P. HAWKINS A. H. HURT S. JAKSINA DAVID MARANTETTE DAN SHEA D. MATZEN A. W. SCI-IULTZ T. H. MOORE W. SMITH E. J. OTTENBINCKER W. TEPPER L. OHGRADY S. VAN DUSEN J. PETZ T. WARD J. E. RALEIGH C. A. RAEATELL RALPH WEBER M. WITCHELL HETA CHAPTER of Delta Sigma Pi, international Commerce and Finance fraternity. was organized at the University in January, 1921. At present, the fraternity is the largest and one of the most active on the campus, and takes a leading part in the many social and scholastic functions of the University. The social season of the fraternity opened in October with the Notre Dame Football dance, the first affair of such a nature held in the University. The success of the dance enabled the fraternity to contribute several hundred dollars to the treasury of the Athletic Association. The next dance of major importance was the Valentine Day ball, held at the Tuller Hotel. This function closed the prefLenten social activities of the organization. Gordon Goodrich, head master of the chapter, attended the annual convention of the fraternity in Chicago, and extended an invitation to the officers of the main body to visit the University. It was accepted. The Football Banquet, an annual affair, at which the fraternity fetes the varsity football team, was held at Northwood Inn in March. Following this, a similar function was held for the members of the basketball squad. The Spring Frolic, the annual Delta Sig Easter dance, was held at the Book' Cadillac Hotel in April, and closed the calendar of "open" social functions of the organization for the year. f?.78J f-'279:l D LTA Tl-ZUETA Pl-ll JOSEPH MCGUIIKT EDWAIKD SIMMETT THOMAS DEMIPSEY ALBERT CARROLL HILARY SULLIVAN FRED BILLINGS JOHN BARTON MAT CRIMMINS JOHN DIERDORE DONALD FORGARTY CHARLES FINK JAMES FRISKE JOHN FENNY IRVINC GIBBONS DON GILBERT OWEN GUINEY HENRY HUGHES LAWRENCE KELLY DAN LARAMIE if Dean Vtce Dean Master 0 Rztuals Exchequer Cler Barhj Cltvk O Rolls PATRICK LYNCH IAMES LYNCH JAMES MCCARTY JOHN MCGINNIS RICH KRD MINNIE EDXVIN MOGE JOHN MURPHY HARRY MURPHY CH XRLES W RICNEY JOHN PHENEY EDWIN SCALLEN RICHARD SULLIVAN CURTIS WERNETTE ELTA THETA PHI 11Zit1011'1l legal fraternlty entered the UHIVCFSIIY of DCCIOIL In 1916 wlth the Organlzatlon of the loetl Hosmer Senate The local chapter drew Its name from the late George S Hosmer who served at the t1me of the orgamzatxon as dean of the law school The 112111101131 body of Delta Theta Phm dates bmck to 1850 and has at present over 60 ehapters Delta Thett Ph1 was well represented at the U of D 1l1ghtS held It the downtown theaters and gwe Its full support to Aees Wlld the annu Il UIIIOD opera A smoker was glven after the U of D ceremomes It the Capltol It whuch judges of the Clfy were entertamed A delegate Was sent by the fraternlty to the St LOUIS eonventlon of the natmnal body and wlth the Support of the M1Ch1Q'd11 and Clty College delegmtlons an attempt was made to procure the next conventlon for Detrolt Boston however won th1s honor and plans are now bemff formed to hold the conventlon here Ill the Suc:ceed1ng year Thomas Dempsey Rlchard Ivhnnxe Ind Albert Carrol formed the 1l1It11lt1O11 com mlttee for th1s year The ceremonles were held 111 the county burlchng on Mareh 17 when nlne 1ClC11t1OI1S were made to the eh1pter roll It was followed by 1 forunl banquet at the Seward A drnner danee was held lf the Barlum Hotel on March Q lt wh1ch nearly seventy five eouples were entertfuned Ed S1I'I1I11CtfI was chalrman of the alfalr asslsted by D111 Laranne 'Ind Fred Blll1I1US P301 1 Y v' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .. I I f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1' if ,1 . . 1 I I 1 1' . 1 1 ' .. 1 1 1 -12 ,- . I X . . . Y . 1 1 1 I ' . ' ' ' . . 1 1 ' . " - ' "' . . ' , 1 , 1 . ' . . ' e 1 ' I k D 1 -I . . 5 . . 1 . 5 ' a a 9 ' U s 1 ' . 1 T I 1 1 . 7 1 1 ' , - . . S " 1 ' A , 1 1 . . , 1 1 nh. -or ww sw 4-gn Qi? rew- D811 me hu, 05' Q,-1 , ,Q Q .vw ., H V WZ' Mx Wu .,,. him? .. , ' A fm, 4 1 8 HM www . Yi A N GM ,K - 5. . ,Q ' , AQ ' X f 91 in sl nv., my 1 B . , 1 ff NA-4 fm A ,Q W ' , ,. -, X Q, 4 S . ,A , sum M. - 5? 1 AW --X, .4 , .A ff K -. W H. , A mn . x . 9,2 Kr - Xiu 'I MIX -1 wx , - A .L 7 1 , g ,tw ' V, -4X 2 P 4 , 5 f , -wsf 7 H ,' ' .11 -. , 'Wwg'1w:m .Wmzff ,2" ,Q A " Qi, , ',- - HH A 7'-:F YSQQ ,M , , ,, ,f S ,9,S,,w ,f . 'fm-.V QA -x fl. M L I L -' X Hawk als? , ' ' QM-1 ,iz Nw- A' 'wi ' ?.f,'m'-wi, N - Q2 ' . X ' A wif: '- . V K1 . , . I .X ' , 2.4, '7:- 4: 3 , TA 1 I Y y.4iJ .R nw ,X is ,I T -il z '. w .,. 'E ' A. p -uv x l. Q. . JU H , , 1. ,I i GX ,Q , . V A- 4 R 'V W 'V 'I X, L :f Iv Lf- 'Q , , . , fx - L. W 'K' 'Q ,- 'K ' K ,, M.: " g I Y ,Li K' w mfr ,, 1: Q, HK, "6 1: Y W , jx gt, Z -V "iw, 'AH' ' ' ,A-hm 2' 'z Q ' X , H . SPAM Q in M , ,J 'M' -. - , ,S H, f- gy, Musa 'HE FA f-H5 ' Q ffw N. W - V ' 1' - 52 L-'VHKQ miwkzf " EM Wm 1Wf?Q NQWEEW . ' " M k5v im V Z -an M Wilwz 3 Nl may uf fmff NN, - 4 k fQ:, k f:wy?A!.d QM 5 h,2QQ 'J- , Uv W 'I 7 f 227 "VN 'I K ' ' , xv if . K 5 U, ww L 253 " fd. '- ETP C-' mlm? 1 Q " -' H -1' Q , gf' Ai Hxvx' ', 6 ffm- W 1 ' W' .X , ff MLS, V f. Q 4 2, S U W . X . W ' as . Y Q A .V -" , ,fn A x - T gg, -'UW SL' ' Q V , as - , K- H' LW EPSTLON TAU sie-bw 'f .22 Ti .Hi 7, IVIAURICE D. COHEN f President H. ROBERT BOCKOEE VicefPresident SAMUEL G. EPSTEIN f Secretary ALLAN STEIN f f f f f T'reasu're1' HERMAN COHEN HERBERT HARRIS EDWARD ELK IRVING SILVERSTEIN MORRIS GOLDBERG FRANK WEINER HIS YEAR marked the establishment of Epsilon Tau as one of the honorary fraternities of the campus. The local organization is the Beta chapter of the fraternity, and in conjunction with Alpha chapter, which is located at City College, sponsored a season of unusual social and scholastic activity. The Beta chapter was organized in December of 1927, and at once established itself as a progressive and active fraternity. Starting with a charter membership of six, the strength of the group was gradually extended, until, at the close of their iirst scholastic season, the Epsilon Taus now number twelve. Their first venture into social affairs was the Oriental Ball, held at Arena Gardens, under the auspices of B'nai B'rith. The function was very successful. In conjunction with the Alpha chapter, the fraternity held an interfchapter smoker at Webster Hall, at which a closer association between the institutions represented by the two organizations was established. At its first initiation, the fraternity adopted Professor Paul Harbrecht as an honorary member of the organization. fzszj aw me vas m'w ss a sa x .sw ,y- m ,f , Q an ff, " 25 he L: , .. yi .H 4 'K up L-:Xiu gv B B N ,Q 14 it SS, Q X sz1L KI-1 9, 'A K. M , M if M ,. W Q w S sf si. K ,X 0. N1 V S 'mm- snl EM ff . 4. W' ww? N ,, 92" " ,, M msxg 4111 H 457 W .. Qi' 5211 QQQQ ww' wwf 4: ,gm is ,1 :EVN a .en-.U .34 Lx. , ,VN , ss, M W 1 gf fi I ' gg ,Q . -Egan? gw giiuww ,W X Was. ' ag M5 A KM M Aix -fr K . f., K ' an is E Sf Q , ,M ,4 ZH my a mg a ' .f -N ,wi -N' ' 1 lm , su M-j 2 . W f g N S, af. M W -1 'an an wi H 571, V 'H M, ' 55' M Q' ma 'QL Q fa ' 2 ' A J, 5 PW 5 . H, M 'Y'-Q" pi '2, L ' ' 5 I, H If -5 S- bv , .H M W. H in -M Am Av Ffnx ' X. M B HN 1 0,1 V in nm I wh 'rss ss 52' fzssj Mm za ,L 1 K nf 5. ,. ,N x E. -vw QW! xx., 12: if Af ETA ZJETA STGMA MARGARET A. MAHGN f f f President MARY GVGRADY f f Vice'President FRANCES CRANE f f Secretary JOY RYPSAM f f f Social Claairmafn VIVIAN MAHONEY f f f f 'Treasurer FLORENCE BERNARD CLAIRE KING IRENE CROSS CONSTANCE MAIER ELEANOR FIEDLER ADELE PERMEN ARMELLA FRIEDL MIRIAM RUSSELL ANGELA GIGNAC VER.'X SCHULTE KATHLEEN KEHOE IRIS YOUNG HE SORORITY was founded on December 19, 1919, by twelve women students of the evening classes of the school of Commerce and Finance. Since that time the sorority has increased its membership rapidly and has become very active on. the campus. During the last two years the sorority has extended the privileges of its membership to women students of the day school and now some of its most active members belong to that division. The sorority now comprises over 60 members. Eta 'Zeta Sigma is the only Commerce and Finance sorority of the University, and plans are being made for its nationalization. This, it is believed, will lend it greater permanence and stability, and will aid it in achieving still greater success on the campus. Officers were elected at the beginning of the year, and the sorority was 'divided into two sections, one of alumnae and one of students, in order to facilitate the nationalizaf tion movement which was being planned. A cofoperative board of directors was formed in order to insure unity of action. A great improvement was made with the establishment of campus quarters for the sorority in the chemistry building. Since that time the sorority rooms have been a center for co-ed activity. The annual initiation was held on March 16 on the campus and in Palmer Park. Seven cofeds were taken into .the fold. This was the largest single class in the history of the sorority, and was arranged by Miss Margaret Ivlahon. Ou the following day the new members were formally introduced to the Sorority at a banquet at the Seward Hotel. Movies of the initiation were shown at one of the large local theatres. f284j fa W .9 ' 5 A., ,f M: Q FTW: fw'.,r - fsffw sv U ,I 5 5. 's 3 ,ws Emi? M, ,pLY:,, inf N S ,, N 1 xx u ,x Q H Y' as km 5x ga? 2 xl , .. I4 A 3 .wif ,g,c'gIQAy,nA,: 3 i . ,, ,M ,. 3 1, A: w fzssj GAMMA ETA GAMMA MILES MCMILLAN CHARLES HICKEY CAMILLE PARENT f WILLIAM DORN f HAROLD SULLIVAN JAMES BELLAIMY JAMES BYRON ' EDXVARD COLLINS COL. GEORGE E. CRONIN VICTOR DOHERTY FRANK DOWD EDVVARD' ENC-LEMAN JAMES HUNT HAROLD ILLIO LAXVRENCE MALONEY QI A3 531. Chancellor f Praetor f Index f Recorder f f .92J1.IaeSt0r HI-XRRY' MARTIN JOSEPH MCGINN JOHN MCGCJVERIN JOSEPH MURPHX' RUDOLPH ROLTLIER JOHN RUSINACR ARTHUR VH.AY, JR. WILLIAM WAc:NER NICHOLAS WAGENER GEORGE WEINS HE LEGAL FRATERNITY was founded in 1901 at the University of lvlaine. At present there are 26 active chapters and eight alumni chapters functioning in law schools throughout the country. The MII chapter located at the University was Organized in 1919. Among the most prominent of its active memhers is Colonel Gerald E. Cronin, As chancellor of the organization he has guided the fraternity to the position it now enjoys, Myles McMillan, smother aetive, played one of the leading roles in hoth of the Union operas, k'NlerryfAnn" and "Aces Wild." Numerous attorneys prominent in the profession are brothers either as honorary or alumni members. Among the alumni members are Peter Drexilius and Francis Fitzgerald. Judge Charles Bartlett and Oscar Riopelle are two of the most noteworthy honorary members. fZ86j wfif? as E H ..,' wfam. yn, fx, ., ., , Wwzswi -' Q Q .4 , 1 n rd .- f x X "Q an X, 7, s 7.. L2 a 5 R , ix Q.. M me ful, is W ,Q 4 Q--K W an ng.: L11 pu Pm fs -as ,wiv Q aww x ' ss fs 'nf ,FQ 'NWQQH E E, M as ,. s m 4 A W f - 1 if w x 3 F 3 mgzsfjfgmw , ,mn-5" ek r J, G ,, 1 r 'X 'zz , f 52871 KAPPA SlGMA DELTA WW, 'ifz -. LE 'sf 'np-o rr., ORVILLE CULLEN f President THOMAS DAVIS f VicefPresident KENNETH LA BARGE f Treasurer LAWRENCE LOTTIER f f Secretary PIERRE BOES f f f Se'rgeantfatfA'rms PAUL CLARK JOHN MARR ANGELO DABBIERI LLOYD TOLER NDER the leadership of its able oificers, Kappa Sigma Delta fraternity this year assumed a strong position among the fraternities of the College of Engineering. The year with this active group of men has heen one of great progress and exhaustive work, and their influence has been felt in all departments of the University with which they came in contact. At the election of oiliicers held at the Seward Hotel at the beginning of the year, Orville Cullen was elected president and has ably served in that capacity, welding with the assistance of his fellows, an influential group of engineers. At this time also Thomas F. Davis was elected vicefpresident: Lawrence Lottier, secretaryg and Kenneth Labarge, treasurer. The meetings of the faternity are held every two weeks, usually at the Seward Hotel. The fraternity stands for honor and fellowship, and holds as its ideal, the glory of the University of Detroit, ln its work this year Pierre Boes, Sullivan Mzlrr, Lloyd Toler, Paul Clark, and Angelo Dabhieri have heen especially active. f288l ' W .. 1 'I 111 1,33 Hi 'ii 'tu Piifz f . w -" '1 i K W A rx . L. , . ' 1 "r . Yu, V 1 . .i W Y W r +A 1 A Y l , , . , 3 .Y 1' ,' . -1 W 1 A t".Q 5w4 3 M ,F '-,,, ,pf Wx- .- ff-- 1, .fu ff." vy.,:-ff: .5 , fig' Ls, AUT, 1, Y fu, 3-fm 7 s'f1'5. 'f1-M'-nw -, V "CQ ,ii 'f '-LJ ll' ?, Vgij. ai 'T H- 4 if-f f 1,19 if ' 'f-, ' 2 lax .- if qv J, gf . 'x 4 -lv Y ---.. I-. . I 1-. . -. ,nw .KJ M". XQ-'fn,L- .,, 4- t ' - 52393 cz, . Q E , fi,-. IC' I fy x Jvc. 1 : SE I V , ., , ML 'F I Q :U 1 'fi ff' Y .E . ,. .H LFJJL 'j 1.37: .- 'L Wiki, 'fi' 3' 'Qi' W H-' .L .awf- 4111 "iii :LJ vg: V16 15551. Q- , ,yy "'f2fi.'32g HQ'SQfLl! 1-f ,Q -. ,W f J EM b K!! H Q1 W ' W' L i 5 I EU il. if , gzsgff' Pi. M14 r U Un " 1-in f. 'I , .51 gl fi My I H fc' H :J 5 1 ' - '11 ,-321' H335 +, :if .Wx fix ' 4 A ROMAN BOUCHER MAGI EDWIN C. THEISEN NED FITZPATRICK LEO ANDRIES f ROBEIKT IJNSWORTH BERTRAND SOLEAU JOSEPH LUYCKX f EUGENE SECORD JAMES BYRON EDWARD CORBETT JERRY J. DONOVAN EDWARD ENGLEMAN ,IAMES HEATHERSON CLARENCE J. KUMMER LAWRENCE MALONEY THOMAS MONAHAN ROGER QYCONNOR ROBERT PACE f 1 1 f f Presicleiz t VicefPi'esident Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary f f Treaszwei' Faculty Membei' f Faculty Nlemher JOSEPH PONVERS EUGENE RONEY EDNVIN SCALLEN XVALDO SLMON JAMES SPARKS CHARLES SWEENEX' GEORGE SWEENEY NICK VJAGENER LOUIS WALLICH GEORGE WEINS RALPH WELCH INCE their organization in 1916 the MI-igi have remained the only exclusively Arts and Science fraternity on the campus. What they seek in their members is char' acter, scholastic achievement, good fellowship, and cofoperation with faculty and with fraternity for the promotion of the College of Arts and Sciences and the University of Detroit as a whole. The Magi have an active membership of fortyfseven, fourteen of whom were ad' mitted to membership this year. The alumni group of the Magi is also an active body and numbers one hundred and fortyfeight members. One of the most successful social events of the season was the dinner dance held Nov. 23, in the Italian Garden Ballroom of the BookfCadillac Hotel. Bert Soleau was chairman. Fortyffour couples attended. jan. 30 an open meeting was held at which fourteen guests were entertained. George Sweeney, Leo Andries, Joseph Powers and Clarence Kummer were chosen for the initiation committee, and brought the ceremonies to a culmination on Saturday, April 28, A dinner honoring the new members followed. The Magi roll includes the names of some of the most active students on the campus, Leaders in forensic and journalistic work and holders of Union and class offices are for the most part Magi members. Magi have contributed greatly to the success of the opera, "Aces Wild," and of the Varsity News and the Tower. 52901 E913 SIIGMA KAPPA PHT KENNETH REICHLE CLIFFORD 'TYRELL MATTHEW DE LOGE DANIEL RITTQER f RICHARD SUTTON MICHAEL ZUKE f f f Maegus f VicefMaegLIs f Scriptor f f f Bursar Recording Secretary SergeantfatfA1'ms 0'f1S ASKEW IRVIN BALLBACH LOUIS BECKER PERRY BERGMAN FREDERICK BOGGIANO LLOYD BRAZIL CHARLES BRUSHAEER MEREDITH CAMERON CARL CARLSON WALTER CHINOSKI ARCHIE CLARK I THOMAS CONNELL GEORGE COOK PETER DECKER GERALD DEXVHIRST NORVAL DONAHUE CLARENCE DOYLE GEORGE GARTIG JOSEPH GONCzo EDWARD GRADY LOUIS GRIMALDI PETER HACALA ALBERT KLEBBA SIGMUND KREBSBACH A. G. LENNERT FRANCIS LYNCH JOHN MALEY RAYMOND MAHONEY EDWARD MALONEY WILLIAM HARRINGTON JOHN MALONEY EDWARD HATCH CLARENCE MASTERSON GEORGE HESS EDWARD HINCKLEY EDWARD HOBAN FRANK JENNEY EDWARD KANE VINCENT KEYES PATRICK MCCAEE BROCK MCGREGOR LEO MITTIG EDWIN MOAG SIDNEY MOSS JOSEPH MURPHY LEWIS OlLEARY VINCENT OLSHOVE EDWIN PFEIFFER GEORGE SEYDEL EDWARD SINGELYN JOHN SOBESKY EDWARD STENGER WALTER STORCH RICHARD SULLIVAN LEO SUMNER NORMAN VALENTINE CLIFFORD WALTER RUSSELL WATSON CLETUS WELLING HERMAN YOUNG LOUIS ZECMAN IGMA KAPPA PHI, the first national commercial Organization on the campus, was founded at the University of Detroit in 1918 as Alpha chapter With tvventyffour charter members. Alpha chapter has at present an active membership of Over sixty members and an alumni body of approximately one hundred members. The fraternity is Well represented in all University activities. On the football field, Captain Tom Connell, Lloyd Brazil, Jay Maley and Edward Maloney helped to make the '27 team the greatest football machine that Dorais has yet developed. Ed Hinckley again was one of the leads of the opera. Dan Ritter managed the basketball team. The fraternity has completed plans for a fraternity house near the new campus. It will be ready at the beginning of the new school year in September. During the year the Thanksgiving Football Dance, the Colonial Prom and the fraternity dinnerfdance were social functions of note. Sigma Kappa Phi holds a smoker monthly and two initiations yearly. Sixteen new members were admitted to the fraternity during the year. 2913 ss Q H xl, Qu Niki . we .mg A 3 'X 51951 SMQEMA Plilll LAMBDA Uffln lin l firzfifl ' Q' 5 1 4,41 . -A nf' MORRIS PORTNOY f Grand Master' SIDNEY GASSEI. f f f Master MORRIS LIEBERMAN f f f Scribe JACK GREENBURC f f Master' of Finance BERNARD ACRERMAN OSCAR GREENSEOON SAM BINKE DAVID MORRIS JACK COHEN HARRY MORRIS MAX DARIN HARRX' PORTNOY HENRY DERSCHER LOUIS PORTNOY SIDNEY FINEBERG ROY RADNER WILLIAM GARELICK LEONARD SIMS BENJAMIN GELMAN ISADORE ZANEVILLE AUBREY GORDON HOUGH a new fraternity on the campus, Sigma Phi Lambda gained a iirm foot- hold in university lite during the past year. Even in the first year of its existence is has succeeded in making itself felt. It was formed shortly after the beginning of the semester and was one of the first fraternities to file for approval under the new fraternity ruling of the Faculty Board of the University. Restricted as it is to jewish students, it has become a nucleus for students of this nationality and has welded them into a body which has taken an im' portant part in the activity of the campus. Its Hrst gathering was a Smoker held on October 25 at the Hotel Imperial. Dean Carl H. Seehoffer, of the School of Commerce and Finance, was guest of honor and ad- dressed the assembled members. He was later voted Faculty Advisor of the fraternity. Sid Gassel, director of the University of Detroit Band and one of the founders of the order, also spoke along with Louis Portnoy, an alumnus. Oificers were elected and a regular order of monthly smokers were drawn up. The fraternity was host to 30 couples at the premier of L'Aces Wild" and at a dinner following at the Oriole Terrace. An open meeting was held on January 30 to which a number of guests along with the regular members enjoyed addresses by locally promif nent men. Seven members were added at an initiation at the Savoy Hotel on February 26, and March 3 the social events of the fraternity were brought to a climax with a formal dinner dance' at Blossom Heath Club. Louis Portnoy and R. Morris composed the committee on arrangements. H2941 Q lam H. wx' ,xii E. mf :sm km s " ' E 5 ,ff '5- AH N 1:2971 'I'AU A IDIIA sIoMA E. I. CULLEN f f President ARTHUR MLIRPHY Vicefllresident EDWIN ID.-XVITT f f Treasurer WILLIAM SPICKETT f f Secretary PAUL PRATER f f SergeantfatfA'rms NED BowMAN GERALD KANE JAMES DALEY ELVAN KELLY RAYMOND B. DONZIE FREDERICK KION FRANCIS DOUGLAS DAVID IVIORRISSEY RICHARD FLYNN PAUL OQCONNOR STANLEY HCJLWEIJEL HARRY RYAN LEMUEL J. HOMANT ROBERT STEFANOWSKI CHARLES KANI5 AU ALPHA SIGMA is one of the new fraternal organizations that have sprung up with the growth of the University and with its transfer to the new campus. lt was conceived by a group of young men who found a common cause for fellowship. Witli devotion to the University at heart, they opened their activity in the school with their whole-hearted support of the Union Opera "Aces Wild." A block of seats for members and friends was purchased for the opening of the event. The trials of organization and the establishing of a Hrm basis for activity has occupied the time and energy ol this young body in the first year of its existence, but the future is large and much can be expected of this young order. In order to strengthen the fraternity, a committee was chosen, composed of Palombo, O'Connor and Prater, to select from the faculty of the school two honorary members to act as advisors for the students of the organization and to help direct their policy in University activity. Rev. Louis Weitzmziii, SJ., has been selected and has accepted the honor of advising the new organization. The social program for the year included meetings and smokers, and a guest night was held at the Seward Hotel on Tuesday, March 6. At this time prospective members were selected to swell the ranks and contribute support for the advancement of Tau Alpha Sigma. 52961 Q , y :zz w 1 , 7 v M K4 ,, mm gm m as xz mx 4 W H as gpg M1 Q4 my 'Shui Bsgav iw sf ww w W, is , , ,mm may .4 wi 5 - r, wx M P4 X, M 'UM 0 f :UWM Q A , Ea- 4 w 5297 j TUYERE ea JOSEPH A. PAYETTE f Grand Masteo' GEORGE MCCORMICK f Grand Scribe PAUL M. REILLY f f Mastev' of Finance WILLIAM ARTMAN NOEL KAMMER HARRY BARR ALCER MALO GRANT BECKER FRANCIS MCGOWAN FRANK BRENNAN JAMES MURRAY EVERETT CLARK JAMES NELLIS ALLAN DALLAS WALTER NORRIS JOHN DILLON WILLIAM PERFIELD WILERED DOMINY STANLEY POLK W. J. DULCZEXVSKI FRANCIS THEIMAN JOSEPH FISHER JOHN TRUDELL JOHN FOSTER PETER WARD CURTIS GARY THOMAS WARD RALPH HEIDENREICH CARLTON WOLF DANIEL Izzo PERCY WILLIAMS HE TUYERES through their participation in all functions of the University this year strengthened their position as one of the leading fraternities of the engineering school. Their influence was felt in the risiiig importance of the engineering school which culminated in the elcction of two engineers to the Offices of president and treasurer of the Union. A The first social event of Tuyere was a housewarming for the new abode on Stoepel Avenue. On the eve of the M. S. C. game a masquerade party was held for members and their friends at the frat house. About 20 couples were present. On Friday, December 2, a social meeting was held at the house and twelve guests were entertained. At this time an elaborate program of social events was outlined for the year, among which were plans for attending the Union Cpera and the Junior Prom. n Tuyere was formed in 1919 by nine charter members of the Cosine Theta Club which had come into existence the year before as the pioneer fraternal Organization in the engineering college. The fine ideals of Tuyere have always been a great factor in its success. It has always laid down rigid admission requirements and its membership includes some of the best men in the engineering School. Scholastic standing, leadership, participation in University activities, as well as personal and fraternal qualities, all are weighed in this choosing of members. I f298J , my fl 1 1 4 , A bw -nr iff 2 1, a if 9. .M if Rx , w 1 af. 51 my ES H54 w f ww I , in an ,. N11 Y. faaW,f:1.gff 5 2. .,,,-, Q f, m WL.: ,:g, jr:-1--,. 3, jf., ' 4 B Q E 52991 gsS":'i?fv7:'iM-' qi 4 Mx,f. A4 a 0 5 cv -'L 'Y S 0 IPQQMI UNIVERSITY OIF DETROIT ORGANIZATIONS AERONAUTICAL SOCIETY IQ Law , AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS E-1: 1.-'ev ASSOCIATED EVENING CLASSES - Ga-.::1,:5 "D" CLUB G-'-Ski: ENGINEERING SOCIETY FILIPINO CLUB Ei'-:Ski THE JESTERS Li: -h. KADAVER CLUB 9"':-me GRAND RAPIDS CLUB .4 ..f.L..a MOUNT CLEMENS CLUB .,Q1 ,g.f..L...4,. PHI LOMATHIC SOCIETY :,..yeQ.:- SAGINAW CLUB Shir-1--If-:' SENIOR GIRLS' CLUB - me SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS mm l THE AERGNAUTICAL SUCIETY ALLAN DALLAS Presldenr JAME9 NELQON Vtce Premdent WM I PERFIELD Secretary and Treasurer The Aeronautxcal Soc1ety was orgamzed 1n 1974 through the 1n1t1at1ve of Clarenee Powell Pro acuve from the start and sponsored several successful 1l1SpCC1'C1OIl trrps to the Army A1r Servxce Eng1 neermg School rt McCook F1e1d Dayton Ohlo The SOCICCY lnaugurated a senes of dinners for the past year wlth some nat1ona1 figure IH the field of aeronauucs as the guest of honor Among the speakers that the soc1ety entertamed were Capt L M Woolson Ch1ef Aeronauucal Engmeer of the Packard Motor Car Co Wllllam Mara Sales Manager of that corporauon Edd1e H111 wxnner of last years Gordon Bennett balloon race and W1111am Naylor Ch1ef Engmeer of the St1nson A1r-:raft Corporatlon of Northvrlle M1Ch1gHH Dunng the A11Amer1can Alrcraft Show held 1n Detrcut Apr11 14 '71 members of the SOC1Ct5 ass1sted at the exh1b1t whxch the Aeronauucal Department had on dlsplay The socxet-, chmaxed 1tS 1ct1v1t1es w1th a huve banquet to whlch all of the speakers of the year and other promment men 1n meronauucs were xnvlted I 30" Lck' to Right-lvlullnr. Dallas, Pcriield. fessor of Aeronauucs, and Mr. Ernest Fxtzgerald, a Jumor aeronaut1ca1 student. The soc1ety was ' z ' , 1 , ' . V ' 1 . . I ' , . 7 . . ' - 9 1 ' 1 1 -a l . s K 4 4 . ., A , 1 , 7 7 ' . . , -4 , . L ' 1 c . V K . . . A D . I A , 2 K . . . . Left to Right: Top Row-Tcppcrt, Mahoney, McDo11:lld, Mclixtcvsli, Iordan, Lencrt, Ruudisalc. Second Row-IvlcCartlxy, Carlson, Rockctt, Gilhoolcy, Uttrtnhachcr, Cameron, Ulbrich. Lower Row-Lorenz. Baucraic, Cook, Mincli, Mlillin, Joyce, Mcffarthy, Esper THE ASSOCIATED EVENING CLASSES CLARENCE GRIX - f Chairman JAMES COOK ' VicefChairmcm EARL BORLAND f - Secretary THOMAS IVIULLIN ' f f Treasurer The Associated Evening Classes, an organization composed of students in the Night School of Commerce and Finance, came into existence in the fall of 1926. The purpose of the A. E. C. was "To promote and increase school and class spirit among the students of the Evening Schoolg to establish a foundation by which there would be a unified group within the department after the day students left the old campusg to have a central means of com' munication and a council among the evening classes, which hitherto had not existedg to promote social and athletic affairs within this department of the University of Detroitg and to foster scholastic achievements." ' The success of the newly founded organization was assured by the results of two dances which it held in the old University gymnasium. A "Weekly Dinner Hour" was also begun as a means of enabling the students to get better acquainted with others of the same department. During the present school year the Associated Evening Classes have conducted a bowling league in addition to a basketball league and still greater interest is shown than in the initial year of the organization. l Lsosj fr t R ht Top Ro McCormx lc John on Bottom Ro Rell X ll THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY RALPH JOHNSON Premdent PBRCY WILLIAMS Vzce Pveszdenr GLORQE MCCORMICK Secvetavv PAUL REILI Y Treasurer The Engmeermg Soc1ety during 1927 '78 enjoyed one of the most successful perxods ln 1ts hlstory Wxth 1tS meetmgs crowded w1th mvaluable 1nstruct1on from busmcss leaders and an unparalleled season of socxal events the soc1ety has served as the blndlng cord between the sectxonal drvrsxons placed upon the student body of engmeers by the co operatlve educatxonal plan The Soclety wrth 600 actlve members enjoys the d1st1nct1on of lJ61l1g the largest slngle orgamzatlon w1th the except1on of course of the UDIOD of any on the campus Durxng the school year the socxety secured the appearance at 1ts meetxngs of some ot the cltys most promment bus1ness and professlonal men Among them were such men as Mr Coe of the De velopment department of the Umted States Rubber Co Mr Barlow of the McCord Radlator Co judge Vlncent M Brennan and Mr Trout of Malcomson and H1gg1Hl3Otl3RlH 1rch1tects the deslgn ers of the new campus and unrversxty bU1lCl1HgS The calendar of events for the year mcluded three regular busmess meetmgs and the Senlor Engmeer s Dance Wh1Ch took place Oct 10 ID the great hall of the Englneer mg Bulldmg The annual banquet was held at the Tuller hotel the evenlng of February 70 and entertalnecl over 200 guests E043 LC 0 lg : w- 'c . s , w- i y, 'Ui iums. . I ' 7 4 f a 1 r . . . . 'H . 3 Q . . . . , .. , . . . ' 5 9 ' s s 7 , . . . . . - . - , ., . ., . , . , r , - . Q . . 9 -a . . , . . . ...f . - J 2. N Y 1' " ' i ' 'Q 1 'Y ! . - i vpn' X 2, , . 1 V--3, 1 -yij-li! -pity, MIME-X 'TV - , fl. x.y.:i"'v,! . T a il ' ' .Q I1 1' . - r -r' J ,I I. 4 V, ff,l: .-i t . iam.: f v JN . tl ,N 1 lui.. -.Yi 1 ,,j'.1' 'M V , Il' . JT ', ' it i' f5fQ.fW fh ill Qwttldfbdb ' 'V ' '-'- " S"'i'J ' L ' V - W' -fi. 'QL' 'ifQ'7'if1 - - :1 .f- ms , , 1 ,. - ii A was-w: wi 1, i li N' .,1- - ,i ij, -ii , ' V-.'. if 1 . . , ., i 315: 'L - ., i . . .2 . , ifvniui' A- Lefl to Right: Top Row-Astronomo. Duarte, Gatilao. Rodriquez, Palisco, Santos. Bottom Row-Pido, Salvanera, Macali, del Rosario Vargas, Calico, Columna, Mesina. " Qi' A'..' 1 lla..-Q .'o21.:?IJ'iQ?'i'fi.,' 4 t 1 .dl .x 'fhffq-I 'rl' -3xl.a.,.., iff I 1 ,Sit V, THE FILIPINO CLUB Pfxcnsico G. GATILAO f f President Homcio V. Romuousz Vice-President EPIFANIO DUARTE f f f Secretary TRANQUILINO MACALI f f f Tfreasiwer JOAQUIN PALISOC fff-f Sergeant-at-Arms The Filipino club is the first organization of its kind in the University of Detroit. It was organ' ized in February of the present school term, and since that time has formulated a constitution and set of byflaws that will govern the club in future years. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: Paciiico G. Gatilao, presidentg Horacio V. Rodriquez, vicefpresidentg Epifanio Duarte, secretary, Tranquilino Macali, treasurer, Joaquin Palisco, sergeantfatfarms. These men with the assistance of the entire membership have devised a plan of purpose that includes the following points: the promotion of fellowship, social and intellectual un- derstanding between the members in particular and the student body in general, and the introduction of the membership to the American social scheme. They adopted as their motto, loyalty, love and service to Alma Mater. The majority of the members are students in the Engineering department, although they are also represented in the Arts and Science and Commerce and Finance departments. They meet at 80 Martin place and their post office address is Box 15 67, Detroit. s -iii il 53053 l L Left to Right: Top Row-Crowley, Shubnell, Brennan, Petracci, Roberts, Lalfcry. Horgan, Purvis. Second Row-Frazer, Kuenz, Estrada, Fournier, Pauline, Chapaitis, Roden, XVilliams, Hackett. Bellaimey, Kaiser, Monaghan, McMillan, Glicksman, Shea, Gill, Miinaghan. T H E 1 E s T E R s MILES MCMILLAN ff-ff- President JOHN GALBO 1 f f VicefPresident JAMES E. FRAZBR f f Treasurer Lao T. SHUBNELL f - - - f Secretary After the first Union Opera, "Merry Ann," the Jesters, composed of all the members of the cast and chorus, were organized with James Shea as first president. At one of their first meetings immediately after the formation of the club, the members agreed that membership is to be of three kinds: First, active membership, confined to those who have taken part in the University of Detroit Operas, second, alumni membership, automatically granted to former active members at graduationg third, honorary membership, to be granted to those individuals whom the Jesters, by a twofthirds majority, vote worthy of this distinction. The honorary members are the following: Rev. John P. McNichols, S. J., Claude H. Heithaus, S. j.g john Harwood, Max Scheck, Miss Louise Gilbert, Cornelius McIntyre, james S. Pooler, Edwin Scallen, Charles Fink, Andrew Freimann, john M. Carlisle and Hans Frey. 53061 p Left to Rxght Top Row Roncy Fxrzperald Burke Hundloser Zmdler Second Row Beall Frankowskx Gmlbo Unsxxorth Boucher Comella Thxrd Row Meier Bower Ross Gllcksman Kaluzynskx McCarthy Gehrlg Stankey Fourth Row Belln Chadman 'IYPIIE IC.fXfEJzSfX7I3IR. BZIQIQIIS J.-xmas BELLANCA Preszdent CYRIL DE FEVER V1ce Premdent ROBERT PAGE Secretary FRED KRAMER Treasurer The Kadaver Klub IS an orgamzatlon composed excluswely of Pre Medical and Pre Dental stu dents and was formed dunng the Hrst semester of the school year of 1925 6 chxefly at the lnstxgatxon of Dr Muttkowskx The purpose of the Klub IS to umte the lnterests of the varlous students of the sclence of medl cme, and to afford the Freshmen an OPPOITUDIYY to become acquamted wxth the upper classmen The club affords the students an opportunlty to better acqualnt themselves w1th the work whxch they mtencl to pursue when they enter a med1cal college The Pre Med1cal student, for ex ample has the pr1v1lege of WlllDCSS1I1g operatlons at the RCC61VlIlg Hosp1tal and may confer wlth the staff doctors upon any toplc He may also YCCCIVC asslstance from the students attendmg the Detrolt College of Med1cme many of whom prev1ously attended the Umverslty of Detro1t, and are therefore mterested 1n his progress Durlng the past year the Kadavers have sponsored var1ous smokers the programs of wh1ch were featured by boxlng bouts and lectures 55073 l ' 1 - , A ' , -. . . ' A . -' . ' '. 1 - ' - - . '- , , ', . ' , . . . '-' 1 . . Pierog, James, Guzinski, Micnczcwski, jurkiewicz, Vasher. Bottom Row-Smith, Palermo, Kramer, Bellanca, Defever, Yan, Dwyer, Caron. 1 r 1 r A r 4 . 4 1 ' I . . , , . , . . , , , , , , . . . . I . I r . f . . . . I . . . . 1 . . . , . I I 5 ' s 'it :uf ,'-l W Tw. gi ,LV V turf- 'mf ,jf.::,- ,f ,1 .I . 'J' l -f' ' 4 - i 1 , - at ' '17 : "Phi-it X V .f- . . 42,4 V f ' 'Q N ,H . 'Li W-1, A i V' ,Af ' 1 il I l Qfl.,., il 1' -' J' f- laJ,!'i- , 1 -s ,. ' - 'V - '. - . .. - ,i ' -. 4.-' -- f f V 5 I 1 , r I l . ' Left to Right: Top Row-J. Meier, Robinson, C. Meier, Dcfcr, Bauman, Gafllcc. Bottom Row-Hunk, Christie, Amcil, McCarthy. ii 2' ' Q"l"'4 .tai eff . -.i'.fiI1-if -ALff'1YY.C2.-'iIK.3:l-':?l.fi'.-jsfif2.f'7"ii'-' :L iii' " fl K ' M R if 'iQ List, . -iei'-Wi lf. ' , I 1312, '- BOB CHRISTIE, JR. f f f f f President GEORGE HENK f Vice-President FRANCES AMEEL - Secretary RAY MCCARTHY f f f - 'Treasurer Un September 20, 1927, the Mt. Clemens Club was formed, with a membership of twentyftwo. Plans were made at once for a very active year, and on October 25 a dinner was held at Web' ster Hall. The next event was a Thanksgiving dance, which was held at the Medea Hotel in Mt. Clemens. In addition to this, monthly smokers were held in the homes of the various members. When Lent was over another dancing party was held at the Medea Hotel, Mt. Clemens, with music furnished by the Royal Vagabonds, an orchestra from Detroit. As the 1928 TOWER goes to press plans are being considered for 2. dancing party to be given in honor of the graduates of the High Schools in Mt. Clemens, some time in june. In addition to this, the members of the Club are putting forth their best efforts to bring back with them next year as many students as they can, because they believe whole heartedly in their Alma Mater. A l , , . . , fsosj l I f" H " I -5 . g 4? l . .l,.'1 l -ed Left to Right: Top Rom'-Mnrcll, Schmitter, Monaghan. Brennan, Frazer, O. Seebaldt, Gibbons, Demelski, Kelly. Second Row-Johnson. Guarnicri, Landers, Galozin, Kowalski. Bloink, Ptak, Black, Horkcy, Third Row-Unsworth, Grix, Cashin, Gerber, E. Seebaldt, Czcrwinski, Rouland, Sanders. Bottom Row-Kaiser. J. Labadic, Hayes, Marsh, Mtmnohan, Somers, Buckle, O. Labadie, Powers, Maino. ' ' " '- Y' "1 .' , ' V . -5 I 'A '.,5.'.'.T., ' ' I - O H ' r ' tv H -f , N if ,f X-'N THE PHILOMATHIC SOCIETY THOMAS A. MONAHAN f ffff President WALDO J. SIMON f f Vice-President WILLIAM B. GREGORY f f - Sec'reta1'yf'I'reasure'r The Philomathic Society,-official debating organization of the University, has completed the most successful year in the past decade, With a membership of thirtyffour students, and with conf siderable material available for their work, debates were scheduled with Loyola University, Marquette, Northwestern, Oberlin College, City College of Detroit, and Oregon University. r Early in January the annual Skinner debate, inaugurated by Henry Whipple Skinner thirtyfone years ago, took place at the Knights of Columbus Auditorium. The gold medal was awarded by unanimous decision to Thomas A. Monahan. On February 10 a dual practice debate was held with Detroit City College on the subject of armed intervention in Latin America. Shortly afterwards Monahan, Gregory and Johnston left on a short middle-western tour, engaging Loyola of Chicago, and Oberlin. Later another team won a popuf lar decision over Oberlin at Lorain, Ohio. In the early part of March, a debate with Oregon University was held on the subject of Philippine Independence, with Detroit winning an audience decision. In the middle of May, the annual oratorical contest of the University was held in the Knights of Columbus Auditorium under the i auspices of the Society. 53093 Left to Rxght Top Row Kung Mahon Crane Maner Bottom Roxx Wa onner Mahonev Schulte THE SENIOR GIRLS CLUB VIVIAN MAHONEY Presudent ANNA Jo WAGONER Vzce Preszdent VERA SCHULTE S cfetary MARY O GRKDY Treasurer The Sen1or Glrls Club was orgamzed rn 1975 by a group of ten actrve Semor g1rls 1n the day and mght schools who saw a need for such an orgamzatlon rn the co ed d1v1s1on of the UDIVEYSIYY Smce ICS organlzauon the club has been a great factor 1n strengthenmg the bonds of fr1endsh1p among classmates and between students and alumnae At the begmmng of the second semester the club held 1ts annual electlon Three meetmgs were held dunng the year At the last meetxng a ring was chosen for the club s1m1lar to the regular sen1or rmg It ls, however more elaborate bemg of p1erced wh1te gold set wlth ruby and carrymg the UHIVCTSIIY college seal Followmg the custom of the club the annual Sunday May breakfast was held thrs year and was a soclal success well ln keeplng w1th the great progress the club has made On the whole the Seruor Glrls Club has been a great source of msprratlon to the gxrls of the semor class and also to the gxrls of the lower classes who look forward to future partlclpatxon IH the club's act1v1t1es N103 Q - '- , ,, " l , -,1 'l . 15 , tl 1, , tx y ' f n Q l 2. - ,, 1 N ' If 'NY I ' V , lu' I . fry' - , ' r ' 'A T , C ,Q , Q www-lg ". 4- ' 'Q - 1 , L ,. ,c .,., -1 -, , ,- ',l-1,-I .5-1 N ,, - l, 1-' x. , ,yu ...r . 1 ' . p 1 ., a a - -xv. Hr, ,. , Q", 4 1: . .. -' .' - . ggsri ,, , .. sash fdggmjgullq. .gs ,EV -"1"T', ' 73-13--F-."fQ 7 a '--"1a,w: if -nasal Bfm'll2'- gil K .' '- I W ,. ., H . 1 li . -Q, -K., ii V. I ' U fl fl Q S8 4. l na .'.-51.4 H s .55 s W.. . B A -' Hn ,, , .l T5 S., as 1 5 4- ' V, 4. Ss ..'lIr F i , ' . .1 ' A ' . r U - , . , - s , ,, - . f -l 1' , '. '- l L 'Q'.i?i1' fy.-j'1 25" 'Qf,'H':4fvQ7l'3.1'V, ' l.'.,lf1?:.' .I -T .-F' MV' 5 L 1 1. . " PST Y T " T:-"7 A ' r - Q., T " ' "ff-'AS 5111! lv T '7"'f Y T' W -A-.-'-wr: L 2'-1-fF""?-" K ,I 'gill 'fL""ff5mfzA T , Ll r r 1 I r I I 4 r 1 1 f 4 r 3 5 r 1 I r r e r . .. , 4 ' 3 ' a 1 5 , Left to Rlght Top Rom Hogan MIIll'1t Bottom Row Grn. Perficld MCCOImICk THE SOCIETY OF AUTCMOTIVE ENGINEERS WILLIAM J PERFIELD Chawman GEORGE MCCORMICK Vzce Chawman E VINCENT HOGAN Recordmg Secretary JOSEPH A MUFFAT Cowespondmg Secretary MERRILL GRIX Treasurer More than 400 engmeermg students are enrolled In the UHIVCISICY of Detrolt Sectlon of the SOC1Cty of Automotlve Englneers a nat1onal orgamzatlon composed of men engaged 1h the automo bIle and aIrcraft Industrles To Professor John J Caton of the Department of Automotive Eng1 neerxng 15 due the major share of credIt for havmg establIshed and promoted the UH1V6IS1ty of De trolt Sectlon The first meetmg of the Un1vers1ty Sectlon was held on FrIday january 27 IH the AudItor1um of the Commerce and Fmance Bulldmg S1nce thIs meetmg co1ncIded wIth the annual convent1on of the Socxety held In Detrolt, Professor Caton was able to secure the servlces of the natIonal Presldent john H Hunt and the Chamnan of the DetroIt SectIon Walter T FIshleIgh On Monday evemng March 12 the first buslness meetlng took place The prInc1pal busmess of the sess1on was the elect1on of oif1cers Professor Caton was unammously chosen Honorary Chamnan and Professor Altman of the Aeronaut1cs Department was elected to Honorary membershlp The student offIcers elected were as follows Chalrman WIllIam J Perlield VICC Chalrman, George D MCCOfm1Ck Recordlng Secretary E VIHCCDI Hogan Correspondmg Secretary Joseph A Muffat Treasurer Mernll Gnx At the meetmgs the members present Interestlng papers and trIps of InspectIon are often made to the automoblle plants of the clty f3l1 .i I V1 A V , . ,l X , . A . , 7 4 ' V " ' , I", . '- V I '- I -I ,V I I. - " pq V K , I . , I I v . 5- . 1 ,- Q . ' HY I . + ' , ' , ' I'- ,lk '- L' W I I 'F r W W Q ,V - , tx , I '- 'I 5 , ' '- 1 e ,. - 3' l I X,' -,I - A V .-K -'-,L X ,Avy "' lg ' " --1-'Lf Q.- l , KL-'-Ig. f-'- ' 1' I I l 'I : '- I , . . '- ", , ' . : . 1.1. I' LT 5 .fl hr ,-,Q.,."3-.f.'9' ,-I - V A 'Av-iff' H 'E , ' .. ' I " ,U I i , .af 5 pr, .- 4 .5-T , U A r I, 1' F Q - . L- iff .gi-QIQ ' , Y .V ,,,. - ut. f f a 'f J ' ' r 1 r 1 r . I I f , , f f , , , f 4 ! . .... . , . . , 9 I a I s . , , . . 7 1 ' - . , . 4 ' . . . s - I , - 3 1 ' 2 1 A r 1 . X I 1 1 xr Y ,W , FGZQIEQIIJRG , W.. , regal-5: .rrzllif-'J'-1-'3f.::-L i.,,:,, .af L ,:,-- -- -:::-T A. -4-A - -.E -15,3-gf -. -. , we T-5 Jie "' .fgx ,NA , .LA-.4 1 1' L 4 .. LM en , 1,4 fi' -Ei, 5? W1 . ,...., '.'1 ' .-- " -4f:ff,. ,u if-ef lr o 1..:-'v'- - , .qqqqigs-',-sat gf-Mn ' 511 he-fzfvi ,.f-.- A. 1, . ,..:1l- ,X X, i. -- -x .- W, .2 li.. ,A-1 ,rw - vw-el -.l'-, A ic 'M' 4 .g.,-- 1 ,-4 1, . , rf Kvf w,"'E. ":4L1l'g 'ig'-s ,iw ., 4-gf' '- -Lv .snag -wr :ii fu 1 1- f , . . , -- Y- . '---- :.f..rg:. ,. 'af-E' wsmarif e:.e f la:g. :-:W e i :iyqiug aeliz? - ,fgA31j3l44-gl.-1:3 1-. f .2 2'f3':?iE?f1z:'Qf ?9'4?'f'1'f'L'.'I. :, 7372.-'1E"' T'1EQ5f-'-.EQ I. 'f '-I ' ' fQ.f:?f 57:21 ' 'LHS' - - '!v'f" lg.-F1 12:':"?33Y24l-5s'?l':"'1.T'-LF.T1 . .. Campus Scene at De Riot School Song Dear old De Riot And the good old Black and Whiot For you We'll always not With all our main and miot. Chorus Here's to the School of Shorthand And the College of Dentistry. And here's to the Law Department Both criminal and equityg Here's to our men in Collitch Here's to our men in jail. Here's to our lack of knowlitch- Hail, old De Riot, Hail! 53131 Joshua C. Flunk, A.M.P.M., A.W.O.L., R.S.V.P., M.C.R.R. Dedication , HE University of De Riot respectfully dedicates this annual to Joshua Condition Flunk, our venerf able Senior. 'LJosh," as four generations of students affectionately call him, has been attending the uni' versity, on and off, for the last fiftyfeight years, has conditioned, flunked"' or passed every course in the curriculum, and wheeled our present dean in his per' ambulator back in '88, when joshua was 'irushing" the dean's nursemaid. Joshua was among the two students who marched away to the SpanishfAmerican War back in '98, "cutting" classes for 18 months in a row. He knows all the professors by their first names, and can tell you the football scores as far back as 1908. But now, he is leaving us, and we are heartbroken. No longer will it be the privilege of a freshman to push him to an eleven o'c1ock class in his wheelchair. No longer will a sophomore tie knots in his beard as he sleeps through a lecture in Economics. He is going! The University will suffer a great loss at his def parture. The president has ordered a raise in the tuif tion, now that joshua's annual S175 .OO is no longer assured. We who remain behind feel his departure keenly. ' Go forth in the wide world, joshua, and ever pracf tice those teachings which your Alma MaterfinfLaw has taught you. fLord knows, you should have learned them by now!j "' Note: The term "Hunk" as applied to a failure in an academic course derives its name from Joshua Flunk, who has failed in 193 different subjects during his college course of fiftyfeight years. ' 53143 Seniors A K5 N Je PHILIP DE STEIN Milwaukee, Wis. SEBASTAPOL U. XVEAVIL De Riot, Mich. C. O. D. Editor in Chief of "Greasy Mop" 091, Spot Editor, "Greasy Mop" USD, Member Auful Kikes, member Eta' Haffa Pi, Paroled from Leavenworth f24Q, Post' Grad Course at Sing Sing f2Of25j, Vice-president and Grand Hiccup of Lit society f98j. Chairman of Spring Board, Secretary of Bedroom Bureau. B. A. R. Q Member of "Cheese and Pretzel Club," Knight of the X Order of the Bent Corkscrew, Lead in Revival of "Ten KJ ' - Knights in a Bar Room," Member of Rusha Can. Sec' E' Q retary and treasurer of Temperance Union fabsconded my K with fundsj. f3l5l Seniors fu il Ol UNIDENTIFIED 'fNote Throu h an 3.CC1d8I1t 1D photographlng the face of th1s man 15 concealed by the cap However If 1S known that he 1S one of the sen1ors It IS exther Charles P Incubator or Wllllanl Fmesse If 1t 15 one then the other has been ormtted by xmstake and we W1Sh to apologme to both I l MISS HELEN DAMNATION Notta Dam Ind W O W 'Z Led Grand March Frosh Flzzle Q93 Led Grand March Soph Slaughter 1761 Led Grand Much jr 1 1or Jamboree '77 Led Grind March Semor Br rwl f78j Member Sl1n a Lotta Bull sorornzy Jmnwvr Class JMR? we V eg l X, Fw f V? Qu iq Qyisebj X SUPWMUTMUTE Class Nm X 1 100, fx X' 'Vx 315 by A X!!! LN! fi ggvm QW? Ewa-J, "5-.- l'317j Axf , gg? -5 T7 U ff f JH 525.55 , f' X X-fx sf 29 Wiki 4 4 0 OO O Q! Q ND 'Xiqlz si M5 ivl X Qs Quo - Q-as 21-if iw 1 4 f Lb -X I fi X ...ff 221753 Qfv If "iz: N 6 'R X kxfxx , , Q 5 . Ley sf-! 2'-"5 :?y6,:""""54 5 f s x S ' 4- A f Activity Leaders ffl' jf? 51 f K l Z r X FM 'Ze 43 Q5 11.1 J- gui p 53183 Alexander Graham Bell Booth-Alex has a mania for longfdistance telephone conversations, having talked once for 4 hours and 39 minutes, a new national semi-professional record. It is a com' mon legend about the campus that Alexander eats, sleeps and otherwise resides in the telephone booth in the Union House, and he can always be found there, browsing among the pages of the directory. Wilfred Snipe-Will has as many friends as there are cigarettes in a package. He has been known to smoke 38 different varieties in a single day, and is out to break his own record. At pres' ent he is the holder of the state championship for the running fag touch, and is vicefpresident of the National Nicotine Snatchers Society. Wfillie f"Spot Shot", Scratch-When he first came to college, he didn't know one end of a cue ball from another, but by diligent practice in the swimming tank, he made himself into the best all' around pool expert north of Wichita Falls, Ark. When "Spot Shot" Scratch picks u-p a pool stick, the second raters take it as their cue to depart. Social Refifiefw DANCES X f ff 3 X on i K '47 I - I if My 1-f.77 X X E, X f f ,fy 7 ff if ff' . . . Action Picture at the Senior Brawl Senior Brawl MONG the many gay events which were perpef trated on and off the campus of the University of De Riot, the Senior Brawl stands out as the hot' test. This is no idle play upon slang terms, as the fire engines were called out 18 separate times to quench fires which started in various parts of the auditorium. The most serious conflagration started when the punchfbowl overturned, while a number of minor ones originated in the vicinity of the chaperone box. "Asbestos Charlie" McSwoggle arrived on time to lead the grand march, but could not be found for the the rest of the evening. He turned up six days later with the stub of a onefway ticket to Chicago in his pant's pocket, but could not remember having been west of Kalamazoo. Junior Jamboree Always one of the most brilliant affairs on the so' cial calendar, the Junior Jamboree of 1928 was so brilliant that it was fairly incandescent. The dance floor was wellflit and so were the dancers. Even Dean S. H. Ampoo of the Barber College became confused, and when he arose to present the door prize, started by saying, "When I see all those smiling faces before me, I-" At this point, his wife grabbed him by the tail of his Tux and said, "Henry, sit down. There are only three persons in the ballroom, and two of them just passed out." The favors for the evening were distinctly unusual. The ladies each received a miniature pair of hand' cuffs and a straightfjacket, while each of the men was rendered breathless by a package of clove mints. The orchestra played until three o'clock, and then became serious, and got down to real work. The dance broke up on time for the baseball edition of the evening paper. 52,191 Athletics l A f--e T -i Ti' .-,QT U' g if F.. - Q .ff Ti QQ-W, -ff"-1--A X ,N 3-:O ,hs Y x Irxwlf-- ' J, iff' --gi -, gf j 'F' E sf-if X ' FXR -1. A-lf L' , '4' o a G .L - ,fs is - Q I J lm i T? NIT... f-s?ln S f' ? +5 .f ' 7-l " -IES X' a Coach Charley Horse Watches His F NX fglfres Backfielcl Incomplete a Pass qg E RICT has always ranked as one of the best schools in the country in the line of athletics. In fact, we can go further, and without fear of contra' diction, state that it is the rankest school for athletics. However, we will pass over this. This year's football season was very successful. Coach Charley Horse and his men went through the schedule, which was one of the toughest ever drawn up, entirely undefeated. "It was the best season we had," said Mr. Horse, and he meant it. A Although the names of some of the leading teams in the country appear on De Riot's gridiron list, none of them were able to bring defeat to the dear old Black and White. The team as a whole, stood up wonderfully after the postfseason banquet, and were on their feet when the afterfdinner speakers began. We can proudly boast one of the best lines in the country. As an eminent sport writer, who covered all our home games for the Farm and Fireside magaf zine, remarked, "Your line has more bull in it than any I ever ran across." A compliment like that from a man who knows what he is talking about must mean something. The backiield is extremely shifty. It is one of the legends of the school that a bill collector has never caught our captain, "Slippery Sam" WhifHe, in a corner. Somehow, he always manages to escape for a substantial gain. A great deal of credit goes to our coach, Charley Horse, for the wonderful showing of the team. Charley is a graduate of the Day Coach School of One'Night Stands, and made a big reputation for himself as coach of the rotation pool team which won Olympic Honors several years ago. The following is the schedule of the De Riot team for this year, which they went through without a defeat. 1:3201 Athletics ,-f rF- ? lr giifxf I ' Captain "Slippery Sam" Whiffle Coach Charley Horse FOOTBALL SCHEDULE, 1927 Date Opponent Score lan. 1-De Riot vs. Harvard .... .... C Postponedj July 4-De Riot vs. Yale ........ .... C Oancelleclj Feb. 29-De Riot vs. Dartmouth .... .... Q Pendingj April 1-De Riot vs. Princeton .......-........ ..... Q Doubtfulj March 17-De Riot vs. Moler Barber College ........... flmprobablej Note: The Homecoming game with the Detroit School of Shorthand and Typewriting was cancelled on account of the fact that all the students got home too late. fszij ff I!! ,nl xg fl' It f I X 1 fx xg sl, qglly X t' Fraternity ALFA PINTA GIN Organized, April 1, 1907 f6:33V2 P.M.j Colors: Black and Blue MT, l. l1llllllll gllf l ,,,1,!Ql,,,. I rj ' 1' -,,,-, E H QFFICERS AL Y. BHEER f f f 1 ,Grand Exalted Corkscrew LANCELOT I-Ioocr-1 -ffff ' Supreme IcefPick JOHNNY WALKER f Warden of the Cloves SANDY MACDONALD f e Pretzel Digpensef HISTCRY THE ALFA PINTA GIN fraternity is the oldest on the campus. In the records of the fraternity are papers to prove that it was founded on April lst, 1907, at 6:33M P.M. in the evening. Our rivals, the Eta Hunka Pi fraternity claim that they beat us by IM minutes, but they are a bunch of liars. The fraternity is the biggest, most powerful, most loyal, and most active on the campus. All the student leaders are Alf Pints, and are proud of the fact. When it comes to sacrificing for dear old De Riot, Alfa Pinta Gin will give until it hurts, even to the last drop. The best fraternity dance of the year was staged by the Alfas. This is based on the fact that, during the course of the affair, more than 345 bromofseltzers were consumed by official count. If any fraternity can stage a more successful dance, let them try. The Alfa fraternity house is one of the best known on the campus. Since its establishment on Blotto avenue last year, the city has installed many improvements nearby, among which are a police station and a firefengine house. A11 this was done through the influence of the Alfa alumni chapter, and just goes to show their influence in the outer world. img Fraternity f' f5f'5X QA DQ ff QQ X 00 K Q u K G G3 'ser ,Q SQ N f f Q jq HQ Sorority K A P P A C L I M A X Organized February 29, 1924 Colors: Toothpaste Pink and Egg Stain Yellow Motto: "Do Him Now." Him 5 TXT T l f'lUA bt si UFFICERS HELEN DAMNATION 1 f f Most Excellent RumblefSeat Pilot LOTTA DATES ' ' f f ' Engagement Secretary MAY B. LATE f Warden of the Powder Puff DELLA KATE EssYN 1 - Royal Dirt Spreader HISTORY APPA CLIMAX was found one day in a rubbish barrel in the rear of Miss Helen'Damnation's home. The sorority, at first, consisted of four garter mem' bers, but was later enlarged in order to carry on the activities expressed in its motto, "Do Him Now." During the Hrst years of its career, Kappa Climax did not do very much work, but now they are working everybody. The popularity of the sorority among the men about the university is exhibited by the scene which takes place during our annual raffle. The appearance of one of the sorority sisters with a few tickets among a group of men is greeted with much enthusiasm. However, nobody ever has any spare change. The Kappa sorority house is very popular on the campus, and is very practically designed. There is a private firefescape for each room in the dormitory, in case of a conflagration. However, they have never been used for a ire, but the girls often pracf tice running up and down them late at night in case of emergency. H5241 Sfmvwwizty H N n I 'Q fx 591522 Lgbgyy W To Our Grttdtttttes A VALEDICTO RY There they go in cap and gown. Gif dem vunee de up and down- First of all comes Archie Smear, Post grad course in lager beer. Look who's coming! Henry Butts, Highest rank in flunks and cuts. "Lookit, pa, an athaleet!" "Shoddup, Ike, it's just his feet!" Hold your purse-here's Mac lntosh. He sold the stadium to a frosh. Treading on his heels is Binks, A devil with the gals, the thinksj. Who's the guy at whom they scoff? My mistake! It's just a prof. The cofeds-my, don't they look dear? That's because you're not up near. The honor men are here somewhere- But who they are we do not care. Come on home, it looks like rain, We'll see the thing next year again. f326'l 212, Q ff 9 Vfyf DF? I rw '4 ,t'fliQ'U ' tif W? N g xe Q' l," +V 4 if F4 if +4 H N +4 +4 44 r + 1 H 4 +4 +4- +4 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4 54 +4 +4 +4 PATRONS +4 4 THE TOWER 1928 +4 +4 +4 +4 44 +4 +4 +4 4 +4 4+ N 4 +1 K' i'..'i'.."-'Z.3'.i11Ii+11.".Z11Z'..fi'..l'.Zf.2.ff'..L.'t'. 'J +3271 4.'f.Z9Z!fZ9f+'fY+'f+"-L.'L."f.1'I..'Y+"f..lZ."4Q."'A.1"4.i9T...'9f..i"Q4."'4?'4.+L.T'Q.'Q4."44.'f44."?4.'9'l"l'L1fZTQg.'.1..'fQQ.+...'fZ2f214l'L.l" 4 I P R If I' O IDI S i NED ANDRUS EMMET DWYER GEORGE W. MAYO I T. P. ARCHER NICHOLAS 1. ENGLE GEORGE R. MEHLING FORD BALLENI-YNE FEDERAL CASUALTY CO. DR. WALTER G. MERDIAN . JOHN A. FLYNN D. E. MEYER CO. 4 ISEFQYMIEABIEEEESIEFELANGER J. F. FLYNN MACHINE CO. MICHIGAN TOWEL SUPPLY CO. GORDON F. BENNETT RUSSELLAG. FINN HARRY C. MILLICAN FRANK Es SEDER HERBERT C. MUNRO 4 HARRY S' BENNETT WM. HENRY GALLAGHER H. W. NOBLE FRANK C- BISHOP DR. Ei MRS. ARTHUR L. GIGNAC P, D, NORTON WM- P- BRADLEY CLARENCE E. GITTINS ROBERT OAKMIAN DR. EDWARD L. BRANDT DR- R. B. GLEMET GEORGE Di' O-BRIEN FRANK A- BREAULT GOOD HOUSEKEEPING SHOP WILLIAM B. ONCONNELL BRIGGS E? KESSI-ER CO- JUDGE ARTHUR E. GORDON DR. D. H. OODONNELL A- G- BRENKMAN GORMAN Ei THOMAS RAY F OHDONNELL CHA5- C- BOWER JUDGE E, GRIER, JR, PARKE, DAVIS 51? CO. JUDGE JOHN A- BOYNE THOMAS E. GRIFFIN PARK E3 MCKAY EDMOND D- BRONNER JOHN HANLEY R. A. PULFER MR- E3 MRS- FRANK W- BROOKS WM. E. HARTMAN RICHARD BROS. DIE WORKS MASON L- BROWN Ei SON STARK HICKEY HENRY F. ROWSE fs' SONS A- E- BURNS CO- C. H. HODGES, JR. A. G. SCHLEE JAMES A- BURNS J. L. HUDSON CO. FRANK A. SCHNEIDER CHARLES H- CASHIN JUDGE JAMES M. JEFFRIES C. SCHOLLENBERGER DANIEL P- CASSIDY PATRICK W. KEATING SCHULTE INSURANCE AGENCY JOHN CASSIDY, JR- , GEORGE A. KELLY E. W. SEAHOLM JOSEPH J- CAVANAUGH RAYMOND J. KELLY B. A. SEYMOUR CENTRAL CIGAR CO- SHERMAN F. KELLY SHEDD CREAMERY CO. CENTRAL CONCRETE BLOCK CO. J. HIIRIIEY KENNARY SHED LUNCH CO, HERBERT L. CHITTENDEN EDWARD H. KENNEDY, JR- GREGORY J, SHEEI-IAN WM. J. CLAIR FRANK KONI. ROBERT C. SHEEHAN DR. Ei MRS. BASIL L. CONNELLY FREDERICK G. LAFFIIRI-Y LOUIS SRIILANSKY HON. WM. F. CONNOLLY JULIUS J. LECHNER LAURENCE P, SMITH WM, H. CONRADI DR. LOUIS B, LEMAORE SPALDING ELECTRIC CO. COWAN SHEET METAL WORKS LOUIS J. LEPPER EDMUND J. STAFFORD L. F. CRANE JOHN LENNIANE A. STEINER JOS. H. CREEDON ALFRED M, LOW S, SOCHALSKI DAVID F. CROWLEY LUERS BROS, MACHINE Ei JOHN A. SUNDAY COMBUSTION ENGINEERING CO. TOOL COMPANY TELEPHONE SALES ENGINEERING GEORGE F. CURRAN JAMES C. MCCORMICK C0- HANLEY DAWSON CORNELIUS C. MCGLOCAN DR. RUDOLPH G. TENEROWICZ LOUIS A. DEHAYES FRANK J. MCINTYRE THOMAS J. THOMPSON 59' SONS HON. CHARLES J. DBLAND JOHN F. MCLAUGHLIN A. H- TUNE DETROIT FURNACE Ei STOVE DR. GERALD H. MCMAHON UNION TRUCKING CO- REPAIR CO. ARTHUR D, MIAGUIRE JUDGE DONALD VAN ZILE HENRY L. DOHERTY ff? CO. MAHON E? MAHON ALEXANDER F. WALKER STANLEY B. DOMBROWSKI JOHN W, MANEY, JR, WALKER Ei COMPANY WILLIAM M. DONNELLY MANNING BROS. WATKINS CIGAR STORE CO. EUGENE G. DONOHOE A. J. MARENTETTE, SR. THOMAS H. WELCH ALEX DOW DAVID V. MARTIN CLARENCE E. WILCOX DR. E? MRS. EDWARD A. DUFFY FRANK A. MARTIN GEORGE B. YERKES +-rg-,,,+ ,,,-'H,,gI'g3',,.'!1:',,."i+12?.TI.'4.fT.T'.."-l'4i'42'4".'.?'.'.'!Lf'JLZ'+'f'l' 4."T..-"'.Zf-..'?'4-"ZI.'ZZ" f328J Y "l""l" QV'i"lf"l"1if"lf'Vil""l""lfif"lfil"if"lf'7'Q""I" '4""l"iY"7'QfiT'?" "l""l' '1 N II It I H +1 ++ +4 if H' I+ ++ + H V ++ 4+ +4 +1 5+ + if +4 H. H' 4+ K+ N 4' +4 4 N 3 + + 3 KI 3 ADVERTISERS E91 + if 5 +1 if N H H I 'I' 4 1' N A H' H +4 H C9 H Ki 'EL II N 2+ , N if fi +1 ++ Q 1' +1 + H' 1' if 41 ff + If A it +1 t ff + H + + + +1 + Ef'f:'r:".:',gp1'..g1:".:t..+:r.+gxg1v:q+,:4:-.::gz:,:..1-::1:'+f:':z:f-.34 -3 Picture of a Cloud of 1929 ookin ' for the ri ht kind of owner THE Flying Cloud Coupe i11 the picture is afraid that it may be unhappy. It might get an owner that would not be just the right kind. Not that this Flying Cloud is conceited. But it knows how good it is. It knows that it can show even the twenty thousand dollar kind a few things about going from here to there in this country. So it wants an owner that will let it step out once in a While. There's a figure on the speedometer dial quite a ways above seventy that this Flying Cloud likes to flirt with now andthen. It wants an owner that likes to go places, with smart people, and get there a little bit ahead of the rest. Now and then this Flying Cloud enjoys loitering down a side road bathed in summeris smiles. A high hill just makes it chuckle, and it's still looking for a mountain that it can really call a hill. It doesn't much care whether it's on pavements or in ruts, whether the road is dry or slippery. In fact, it wants the right kind of owner. One who gets a lot of fun out of travel- ing and will know it when he drives a car that feels the same way. Perhaps you're the right kind of owner for this car. If so, you'll know it the minute you try it out. The more miles you cover, the more sure you'll be that this Reo Flying Cloud of 1929 is your car. But you'l1 have to get acquainted to find ou-, So we're inviting you to come down today, just to see if you're the kind of owner this Flying Cloud wants. 0 IFILYING Cieoluiog REO MICHIGAN SALES, INC. i2ZiEa33f5?5'Rhi5i??"E?1XE13 DETRDIT, MICH I 3301 c VERYYVHERE, the greater beauty, comfort, durability and mlzze of Body by Fisher are universally conceded, and really require no demonstration. The thing which makes Fisher superiority unmistakably evident is the known fact that, for building bodies beyond the reach of rivalry, there ir nothing in the world which even dirtafzrbf campmfer with the great Fisher 1fe.rom'ceJ Cadillac 1 La, Salle 1 Buick 1 Oakland Oldsmobile 1 Pontiac Chevrolet BODY BY FISHER GEN EPXAL MOTO FRS f331l d,X1-L-I-I3 Sgwf BCZJETY FISHER The Cuxtqm Victoria, illzulraiifzg one aj .reveml wzre wheel and f2v1a'er-wellopnnnx. I hassls leader ollhe da --z -- f HE consistency of Hudson lead- tion of values obtain as made the Super- 'I ership is but the performance of Six chassis famous. its first principle, resol13tlOI1 and To see, examine and ride in the new .af tra mon-to always lea mvalue' Hudson Super-Six is to revise your The Supepsix Principle and its whole knowledge of automobile' values. Lk A companion invention that turns waste , heat to power, is the most eficient 1 combination in development and trans- s mission of power, within our knowledge. The engineering and manufacturing resources responsible for these great advancements are expressed again in Hudson's new leadership of mode. In the beautifully designed and luxuri- ously fmished bodies that feature the new Hudson Super-Sixes the same rela- HUDSON MOTOR CAR COMPANY, DETROIT, MICHIGAN IIHI IIU lllllf X flllll N IWW-IW zgiiyjfz af' E I ll 4 XNX f M' HH 1 V IW, V all ' ' ' -' xi' I 7 fli ' ' . , 'L " 47.l'fs.. 'iEmg . 5 :Q'1l s Q'f'f 'l V C ,af :Wilt A- l,QQ9'7Z Q ' f, ' i , Wi l . , . . 1 . '1:!:2:1:1:C:1:-:I:1: :1:1:1:1:1" ' .1:::::2:1:2:1 --- -. - - ':1:1:1.-:1:5:Z:2:1:-:!:1:1:1:1:-:1:2 .-:-:Aw .Q Sh ........ ,. . . . . ,, I,-.nw V., .,.. .. sim!! ' 3 ' M .. ' ia- 1 :Hill ill' Rl ff l ' 'I H , f X . f f ff A 1 'f ,-,sq 3, , r 'W m '. g.g:isQ:ssi22::' ' .,.::g',2g1.42:I . J. :1:1:f:1:1:f' '2:Q:E:2:2::::: 3 V ii" ' 1 ee ' ":'-12s:s:s:z.1ge:f '-1-wr ome da 0'w7fl d CADILLAC' How often you hear it-"Some day I shall own a Cadillac." Many of those who have longed for a Cadillac are, today, finding that wish fulfilled in the ownership of a La Salle. For while there is, of course, no car quite like Cadillac, La Salle is a close contender for highest honors-a great rival. Then, too, there are thousands whose ambition to own a Cadillac finds realization in a Cadillac or a La Salle that has passed from the hands of its first owner. Ownership of a Cadillac, or of a La Salle, assures a com- plete sense of satisfaction. Surely, then, it matters not at all if you do not happen to be the first owner. Furthermore, you pay so much less, too, because the public is not aware of the real value of these splendid cars. Cadillac and La Salle motor-cars are built to last a life- time-with just reasonable care. A few months, a few miles, make little if any actual diff e ce. CADILLAC MOTOR CAR COMPANY X ' Division nfGeneral Motors Corporation ix 1 - DETROIT BRANCH if Cass Ave. and York jefferson and Walker 4, 5 53333 PP P' I 'N as aa., 1-f.iR.""E5 BL les .RJXGW 'Q ff, 5555? R512-f 5 is Years befnre che Chnsuan Era It was a slme s duty zo lubrrcare each chrmoc for rhe: Publ: ames m the Roman Cmus INCH man first apphed wheels to veh1c1es,fr1ct1on has been an enemy to movlng parts host1le even to the finest of workmanshxp Packard long has reahzed that precrsron manufacture goes but part of the way 1n lnsurmg to owners long and trouble free car hfe And so m Packard cars preclszon IS protected Every mormng from the dr1ver's seat the Packard owner can oll each of the thlrty-one chassls pomts requmng da1ly attentron as qu1ckly and easlly as he sets the hand brake. One pull of the The Packard Ezghr Convemble Coupe plunger on the dash and a charge of th1ck, clean o1l correctly measured to a smgle drop IS spread upon each bear mg surface from Wltlflln Packard has made chass1s care so easy that xt IS never neglected The Packard owner mvests IH fine engmeerrng and v ch lrke accuracy he Instant' Olllflg system protects h1s mvestment. Thus Packard assures to owners dehghtful ndmg and drrvmg comfort, reduced marntenance expense and lengthened car hfe. Packard cars are przced from S2275 to S4550 Indwzclual custom models jrom S5200 to 38970, at Detrou: ASK H M N H ENUM j , ru Q m e s ,J 531,43 sf...4,,aa,f,,a,,-,W,,. -, . ....r...,,,L,,,,,.r rm.: ,fu-,:,,-,,, 2 -1 2, X egg gy- ig, we A- - -a A .x N ae ' m f" ":1" a'- 1-, , ,rs -as 1 -, Us W Zisiia-A M-25215 2-e..H1f'2ad .e .V Pa ge Y are 7 asp. , Saws, sf W ,as H. KJ.: 153 1 . , , . 1-sis -Haifa 2:2 M: ss, is K -'-" , - aa .Q s V f- 4 za All W, '-if age an Q , '- , QL 5 :. .... : 11+ a A-: ' s ---- -- sl, -M a Q 3 , V 2. I 2 F' I ..:,1'- :aw -4 Sf N ' r , , ,f . L ' r,fg,f' f i g : P' If':' f y - I , aw.. , .f"2:.:i...:.L 'jlf::1:wLg,g., ,..- -,AY ggi I . E mm. ' ...ni T, ,X l.- ...WM fr: , .V . ...iii , W , , Y- W .f 32' f. V . '11 fi 5" '- MX. a xr: -1 H419 2,2 ' H ..,. - I :- w A . .: : -4 '- -4 1 -'---- :s - , , , 1 --'-' , W - -f N M n wuz - . - , W ' B 3 .-: ' 2 Y X , f l ' Ea:-:. vi' X Q 2 Nts. 2 E a r Vs .,.. I.. KJ Wx xv Q ,I -1 Ja, .a W Y , Q ra- " -mx , , ,.,.. - L , :-4. M. all ,- M wi-W ' H-mf?-' M !lams1lars:Bf:as.ir,:rf:s.w- - Liang, g'c,a,L,,W:,-, E1 v ' ' ' I 'f Q ' ' - 1 1 x, - I 1 Q 1 . --. J ' ' A - r . . . . ..,, 1 0 . . . . r gg Q . W. at - -t GETS AWAY QIJICKER AND GUES FASTER THAN ANY CAR UNDER H000 Flashlng suddenly 1nto the Amencan market STANDARD forward to spectacular success Not alone because rt IS the fastest Srx 1n the world selhng below 351000 but also because II 5 X possesses more style luxury and roornmess And because IC 1S Dodge staunch and Dodge dependable bu11t to carry one horsepower for every 47 pounds of car welghtl A act that expla1ns 1ts amazmg speed plck up and 0 B S895 45 39 S9 0 power on the h1lls Dr1ve IZl'11S remarkable car today and you w1ll understand why 1tS performance IS the talk of the country. DDDEE BROTHERS STAN DAIQID Six 53353 5 the Dodge Standard Six has swept instantly Ili if Q. ' ' ' ' i F5 I' Silt? 5 ' ' fi7l5"f'!::'l S . coupe F. . .nr-rnorr , f A 4-Door Sedan, ' . . U . . Cabriolet, . , - DeLuxe Sedan, 7 . f. 0. b. Detroit ' I l' ' -W: T771 W? ff , X 'ffl ff! N QXN fy, 7 i fZ The End of the Trall Lxfe IS made up of many trails The end of each IS but the begmmng of the next a new opportunity a new responsxbzlxty a new adventure So AlTl1CI'lC'lS master motor buxlder Continental Motors Corporatxon has graduated from one accomplishment to the next throughout its twenty exght years of gasoline motor bulld mg specnllzatxon realzzmg that every success Increases nts responsxbllxty to dependable power and effxclent trans portatlon and mmdful always th1t each one 15 but a stepping stone to greater thmgs CONTINENTAL MOTORS CORPORATION Olfrer Del Ol! Michigan U S A Farm 1 s Delront a d Muskeg n The La ge IE clusw Mol r Manu act r an the Wa DEPENDABLE POWER f rld FOR EVERY PURPOSE 55363 1... ,R .111 I :X ,M 1,l 1 11111- 111 if ?l 1 it 1 lt' rf, 1 1 I 1 v" NW I 1 1 !1V, 71 li Z H 'lt qg 1 . 1111 1'J1'ff5?. it A 3- " ' Unloading scrap iron at the capolas N'+ff- f In l' f 14 1' ,. ,, 4 ,+g1lj:.Z:.j-Jsie' P, Q, '. W 'YT "'-!5 1, , M d F d S ' Iii o ern oun ry CFVICC asffff . tw f sifiiiljp Modern business and all its manifold ramifications ' ff 'yi are built on service. The fitness of an institution Rawmaterialis to survive and thrive is determined by the quality of its service. The Detroit Gray Iron Foundry Co. maintains its own pattern shop, and the foundry proper functions day and night to meet the most exacting demands of manufacturers. Our shop is always open to U. of D. students who wish to familiarize themselves with modern foundry practice. Drop in whenever you can and stay as long as you like. DETROIT GRAY IRON FOUNDRY A COMPANY D.1h-1- so A-mffszmges-f z wumgfawiaiy 1 asv 3 carefully weighed to the exact pound before charging. BARNES E GIIBSCQDN E U N D, Hnmeerpereivfeedl Manufacturers SPRINGS 2335 . I I I 6400 MILLER AVENUE, DETROIT, MICH. I Telephone, Whittier 4125 53383 w X Qing 9 EDITH MAE CUMMINGS Une of AH1Cf1CH,S foremost busmess Women and Pres1dent of Ed1th lVIae Cummmgs Co , w1th off1ces on the 20th floor of the Industrlal Bank Bu11d1ng Edztlz A1116 Czmzmzngs Co zf develojnzvzg one of the most exclusrve feszdelztzal sectzonx zn Dem bor iz 4 .47 X . .X f aj- X ,X f rf - - .X W". X A ' 'I 2'-'af 5 Q 3' A Ag 'ff' 'l M M if K1 M It :dl Q V ' ' Kgs' 0' ' Ry' 55393 The The The IDEAL college for YOUR daughter ARYGRO COLLEGE DETROIT QA National Catholic College for Women THE ARYGRO E IDEA WHY go to College? What is College FOR? What TYPE is the MARYGROVE GIRL? What can she DO? MARYGROVE graduate is a BACHELOR of ARTS-in our Catholic Culture, an ART means the RIGHT WAY OF DOING A THING-and the degree is granted, not for a mechanical accumulation of "credit hours" or miscellaneous "points," but for the proved possession of those RIGHT WAYS OF DOING THINGS, those ARTS, those POSITIVE and distinctive PERSONAL POWERS that have always characterized the AUTHENTIC Bachelor of Arts. MARYGROVE GIRL strives to acquire those capacities that constitute, for our day and generation, the SEVEN LIBERAL ARTS: ' THE ART OF BEHAVIOR BEFORE GOD: CATHOLIC CHARACTER, the habit of SELF' CONTROL through responsiveness to motives de- veloped by the knowledge and love and practice of our HOLY RELIGION. THE ART OF BEHAVIOR AMONG MEN: SOCIAL SUCCESS through the power of PERSON- ALITY and social CHARIVI. Vv'ho have influenced YOU most in life?-people of PERSONALITY, that graceful but dynamic manner or prevailing upon others unto good, that poise, composure, gracious dignity of demeanor and rational self'assurance that are nowhere better cultivated than through CAMPUS CONTACTS that reproduce ideal conditions of CULTURED CATHOLIC SOCIAL LIFE. THE ART OF EXPRESSION: The mastery of the MOTHER TONGUE, the spell of the written .and spoken word, manipulated with clarity and correctness and some degree of polished elegance and ease. THE ART OF REASONING: Neo-Scholastic left in the world today, with its true solution of the NATURE, ORIGIN and DESTINY of MAN, brought to bear on the burning SOCIAL ISSUES of the hour. THE ART OF HISTORICAL REALIZATION, for our own lives, of the INTELLECTUAI., GLORIES of our CATHOLIC CULTURAL tradition, through visualized proof of the proposition: CIVILIZATION is the FAITH-the FAITH is CIVILIZATION. THE ART OF LEISURE: Its utilization and enjoy' ment in later life-the development of CULTURAL INTERESTS to outlast college years, through the knowledge and love of BOOKS, MUSIC and ART. THE ART OF MAKING A LIVING: Providing every graduate with the POWER, when need arises, of SELF-SUPPORT-through the acquisition of 21 SPECIALIZED SCIENTIFIC TECHNIQUE enabling the graduate to become a College or High School Teacher, Social Worker, Banking or Financial Expert's Assistant, Business Secretary, Journalist, Librarian, Artist, Musician, Successful Wife and Mother in an Ideal PHILOSOPHY, the only genuine RATIONALISM Catholic Home. FACULTY-Sisters, Servantsiof the Immaculate Heart of Mary, assisted by a corps of distinguished lay and clerical professors, all with higher university degrees. SUPERBLY APPOINTED laboratories, libraries, studios, conservatories and museums. U MARYGROVE CAMPUS, beautifully wooded, eightyfacre park in an exclusive residential section of Detroit, affords ample scope for golf, tennis, hockey, skating, archery, horseback riding and other healthful' athletic sports. DETROIT, at the door of MARYGROVE, provides, under proper supervision, all the multiple opporf tunities, social, intellectual, artistic, of a great metropolis. For CATALOGUE, address the SECRETARY, MARYGROVE COLLEGE, DETROIT, MICH. GEORGE HERMANN DERRY, Ph.D., LL.D. President 53401 CASPAR 1. LINGEMAN The Pzoneer Developer of College Perle Will Builel Your College Pork Home' It seems but a matter of months since all Detroit was eager to buy lots in College Park. Today all Detroit is equally eager to live in its delightful atmosphere of Culture and refinement, established by the beautiful educational institutions and carried forward in the multitude of inspiring homes surrounding them. Col- lege Park has already become Detroit's pre-eminent residential section. In response to the great demand for College Park homes, we have inaugurated a home-building depart- ment, the service of Which College Park lot owners will find of outstanding value. This department furnishes plans, arranges Hnances, and insures highest grade of home construction. It repeats in your home-building the same relative ad- RESALES vantages that were yours when you bought your lot IN CHOICE 'fh ' d 1 fC ll P kr C COLLEGE PARK from t e pioneer eve oper o o ege ar . on- HoM13s1TEs sult us-without obligation, of course. 5,7 vm ASS 0 WWA' College Paris Offire, Six Ilrlile Road, IVe5l, al Ll'I'I'I'IlHi!--LOI!yfl'll0'LU 4219 5 1 K 49 O -7 -M ,A ' DETRUIY' gi! FLALTOR 3 6 Rzgzvmn 5 . I S v f REALTOR 6 STPKSX R Lf S ENTIRE SECOND FLOOR CADILLAC SQUAPE BLDG RANDOLPH CADILLAC SQUARE AT WOODWAPD 7444 DETROIT 53413 met economical 0 emtzon has bemed to make F1'1g1d2l11'C the ChO1CC of the majont l RIGIDAIRE keeps food fresh and wholesome wlth uruform low temperatures It provrdes constant protecuon to health It operates quletly automaucally w1thout attentlon It IS remarkably low 1n prlce and surpnsmgly econom1cal 1n the use of current Now the cho1ce of more than 500 000 users more than use all other electr1c refngerators comblned New models of surpassmg beauty are now on drsplay See them Learn how a few dollars down and easy monthly payments put any model 10 your home FRIGIDAIRE CORPORATION Dayton Ohio Subszdzary 0 General Motors Corporatzon EBULG IDR LRE 53423 I Q . I O 0 I Q . --'F Q IH . . , . , . . . . 3 ' 3 . 3 9 D D f P O F G E N E A L R S NICHOLSON TERMINAL 8z DOCK COMPANY ECORSE - DETROIT, MICHIGAN WM. Nici-ior.soN, Prfridmzl P- 0- BOX 902 Si-usnwix A. Him., Ificf-Prcsidrrzt VVM. F. IDEANH, Srrwtary-Trmsurrr Tclvjllform Crflar 7720 RIVER ROUGE, MICHIGAN NNOUNCEMENT The new terminal facilities of the Nicholson Terminal and Dock Company will be available for use May 15, 1928. This dock and terminal comprises zo acres of land on the Detroit River, on the slip adjoining the Great Lakes Engineering Works, Ecorse, Michigan, served by the Michigan Central Railroad, and all within the Detroit switching limits. Two miles of track facilities are immediately available, 15oo feet of cement dock has been completed, and a depth of zo feet of water will be maintained in the slip. VVe have a 65-ton locomotive for switching and will have installed Within 30 days the latest improved type of Fairbanks-Morse track scale. Our handling facilities consist of two large electric bridged gantry cranes and three heavy locomotive cranes for the proper and expeditious transfer of all types of bulk cargo, such as stone, gravel, molding sand, sulphur, phosphate rock, pig iron, scrap, steel bars, structural iron, wire, pipe, boxed automobiles, and like commodities. Our terminal is the largest commercial dock and terminal on the Great Lakes and is equipped with the latest and most improved facilities. There is considerable additional space for future development, anticipating the need of proper terminals when the Lakes to Ocean deep waterway is developed. . Our organization is thoroughly familiar with this line of work, having for a great many years operated steamboats and docks on the Great Lakes, catering to various special commodities. We know the importance of prompt dispatch of vessels and the proper serv- ice to shippers and receivers. If you either ship or receive at Detroit, or are interested in any way in bulk commodi- ties moving by water or by rail and water, may we ask that you get in touch with us. Sincerely yours, NICHOLSON TERMINAL X DOCK COMPANY f343j UNIVJERSJITYQOJFQDIETROJIT MALCOMSON SL HIGGINBOTHAM fffARCHITECTSfff lf I afung Man Plans and zz Wuxi Company Advzfef Of course he plans to convert h1s savlngs mto sound profrtable mvestments But W111 he? W1th the gu1danee of Trust Servrce yes The admmrstermg of h1s estate IS the last servrce that F1de11ty Trust Company execu t1VCS W111 perform for h1m Outhnmg a pracucal workable program of savmg and of 1ud1c1ous mvestmg that IS the zrst Fidelit Trust Co. 147 Congress West 1 1 Detroit si j ,. - as -- -1--- - - ,- 'QL . .1 . . - . , f. . f345fl l Thr Nffw Unifwrsily of Dalroit, Ivfalcomson Cf Higginbotham, Architects Briar Hill Golden Buff Sandstone Chosen for all Exterior Walls Beaut o color- as Well as of form Slcillful use of Briar Hill Sandstone can provide a maximum of color interest in the exterior of a building, whether used as the principal material or as a trim to other materials. The influence of beauty in college and school buildings, in the many generations of young lives associated with them, can be as truly educational as the formal courses within. This beauty should be the beauty of color, as well as of form. A distinctive golden tone runs through all the varied colors natural to Briar Hill Stone- buffs, browns, grays, purples, pinks-and tints which defy description. It is readily and economically obtainable anywhere for all classes of fine buildings. Estimates cheerfully submitted, without obligation. IIf'ritr for frm' samples illuslraiing roloqr, lfxlurf and fnishes THE BRIAR HILL STONE COMPANY, GLENMONT, OHIO UNE!!! W2v7J!I'!rm HW! ICB Q! YR El mvusmif. ' 'ummx-551. Emu mariah Hama 5?aa's2'g liafgggfazs mg :e va D ,. -,Of 0. Eataam aaa: e 701 ic . Esta Agia? magma mm E 82 - 7 "Q'wwii55E3 HV' Hifi' Him' Ei W Z332 BW 2:39 VS oonwakn AVE. mg , ,Q .. ,s,g,,m,,,.,,mg,,,, M ,mm ,M Stem gm ikuviw " vmzzmuzzz lima Hag 1. , ' H138 WW' GOLDEN TONE me W BE 2252 EE QW as-ns: WB MM mi M new s 33" ME E5 Fame mea? SAN DSTONE Srr Our Calalogur i 71 S'1,Ul'1'f,5 53463 Compliment Charles E. of Grenier Qygcew 3 .:.l,,,,.f:.-. .-:- : :.'41,,.,f..-.. 41: .qv . , , w ma: e- if . 1e??1:f-- ' 've-eff: f 'fftmfbir "'4:P1b'r hr ttf-i-'-.in1:.f:..fR5. 1. Sk X wt. :a1:Q44h,.g,, wi. fr gp ggi' vqt-g:,:Hf:n.: qrmggfq...-,-,7,.f:.Q:- - . -2-::aaq':1f' 5L4'a,f:ax,,wE'-, aff:-1-' --Ev ' 'f1:?:?'z" ::SS:?:v!,L'iSa-'- lfr'5'f-' - 5:1 3' frmasmefmwfv '-g::,:.':,-'Q .-nz. Grenier, Inc. Cha 424 Woodward Next to Avenue Theat rles Smart Shoes 110 Monroe I re Upp. Crowley-Milner img . 1 7 3 1 1 1 1 1 101: ini .111 1--in 1:11:11-110: 1 ni 1 1 1 1 'in 11,11 in i 111 1 1 1 171:12 in: u u n I 1 up Fayfziofzf and ri.. ti.. F. me Jyfff + a AL rr, 1 M5 M , df, ,Ki I it rQMA5r ffsnQlX if Q -N1' li ar, , Lower wu?iEQgi.,a1Wp,r7Tnr'elbJr:r rs A -if Vw 1 2- ,', 'P ' ' : ,U ,i ' fi f ,.,' Thi f- 5,5 wr Q N- as riff' '- - f LL57'4Q:Q'Ajf it , t fi , ff , 0 5 i s o 5, Prine! ' A ' ' X Q1 ,f 'E N Ji flf X if K xx Qi V ga W5 " HU' lxl rglg il dug? WNW, " M- 1 ,., ,sf---, s Y 5 5 l X ,ff X ttf' , 5 If , e'r-waxpe fr: ui: ' as 'f , sig? f ig?-3+ t,-5, Q. ' W pa '0 me L. ' ,- 5J35!, 5 Eff 0, ,f . 0 ' X 1 g ?971-5' 4,1 it f we r i, egg, . "fsc-,Za Elgrgrfaaftf We 'lt r + i t sain ts i l 3 N A5265 li l KN X K , , 1-ff- ,- ., K,-,. , ..,.f!m-V51 - P" 'Q A 5? at , ii it s f,,u",,a 1' Jsulg. M 19 , if fl, Q OO 0 t xsiykx K eww nlj, ,W K A f , W f ' 0 2 W3 1 l YQYQ QQEQ l o -' NEW GRAND PIANOS -conventional designs 55495, 55645, 3785, Etc. Art Period Nlodels 3750, 3895, 3975, Etc. UPRIGHT PIANOS -New, Fully Guaranteed 5268, 5350, 5400, Etc. ny Musical llnstrunaent or uszicall ercltandiise -you may Wish, will be found in our vast stock . . . and, We are specialists-through the experience of nearly a half century devoted to musical merchandising exclusively, we are able to offer you many important advantages in your L purchase here. Our Honor Roll ojf Famous Pianos STEINWAY SOHMER VOSE WEBER LUDWIG PREMIER STECK GRINNELL DUO-ART Reproducing Pianos Orthophonic Victrolas and Records Leading lX4akes of Radios Orchestra and Band Instruments Sheet Music, Player Rolls, Cabinets, etc., etc. "The jlflllfiflll CFllfFI' of Detroit" oiuNN1EiLiL Bnosi, Any ilI.5'1f7'lllll6?llf Nllly be flllflflldffll 1515,21 Woodward Avenue 071 CU7l'U?7liL'7lf lll071flll3' f'flj"llF7lf-Y- Mifhigllll, Ohio, Ontario and Dflroii Bfllllfll Storrs l348T I I I lu 5m ,.' N If ' "'. -.N , , Y 1 ' 1 fait it i Luiflifl- llnlii. wi 'vii r i ' 5'!lgfggff43' G igli' -i W iliiilfiiiiiiiiii 'fl K 1 E ,i,i.j,i .. . -l!3ili'ElEliT'i:fl'il -fElEll5l5lE!HlEl5lEE ll?l'5!- ' The Greater Kern Store Progress is the dominant spirit in Detroit. It is in accord with this spirit that the greater Kern's- to-be is rising from the crumbled piles of masonry that now mark its original site. Our south addition is finished, and now the old Gratiot street building which has served us for 31 years is in the process of rebuilding. It will be only a matter of months until a beautiful, mod- ern new home will house this insti- tution, which has been a prominent factor in Detroit's business life for nearly half a century. THE CC. M.. HAYES COO Photographers 54 ADAMS AVE. WEST ESTABLISHED 1893 Home and studio portraits that are traditional for high standard work- manship in all branches of photogra- phy. Including Water Color, Oil and miniature paintings. HE past is oft an expensive but impressive teacher-you who are graduating are com- mencing to learn that. As College Park has developed, so will Southfield Park around lllaahingtun 1-Iriglita 1 J, LEE BAKER Cor Developers of mawhingtnn lilrightu A Square Mile Community Development N - - 1 tu 1 7 N ' " 1842 E 1928 f ' cr N X fl ,Engraving XX f I THAT is lx ' C 0 r r e c t ' Craftsmen, skilled in the art, who know l 1 the everchanging niccties that stamp en- graving as correct, are at your service here in our own plant. They take pride in producing work that reflects a thorough understanding and meticulous care. Whether your needs are social or busi- ness, our facilities for producing En- graved Cards. Announcements, Invit- ations or Stationery are complete. 7 .fx HN May We Serve You. ' 4 - . .- 4, ,5 - 'mail E lg gtfrl-in ICHMQNDSBACKUS 0. . ' ' Woodwmi nl Ccnnm Chen- - "f 4700ll 349 TO BUILD ORx When the ambitious young man thinks of a house of his own it is not strang 'if obstacles-like Banquols Ghost at the feast-farise and create new fears. He thinks of the cost of building: then is the time to think of the cost of not building. That is a continuous performance and runs into large figures and with nothing at the end. A house construction for a home becomes an investment with ample return. He would do well, too, to think of STEVENS VITRIFIED FACE BRICK of as many Colors and Shades of Color as those of Joseph's Coat, wherein may be reflected one's own artistic nature. When their long service is considered, with no paint expense and repair costs, they are the cheapest construction material to be had. See them in wall prznelx at .vlzofw-roonzs Cor. Larned ana' Third, or teleplzone Rz1nd0Iplz5QQOfor samples. FREDERIC B. STEVENS, INC. Con. LARNED AND THIRD STS. MICHIGAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 2988 GRAND BOULEVARD DETROIT, MICHIGAN COMPLETE LIFE INSURANCE SERVICE PERSONAL PROTECTION JUVENILE INSURANCE DISABILTY BENEFITS AGES---1 DAY TO 14 YEARS DOUBLE INDEMNITY FULL BENEFIT AFTER AGE 5 NON-MEDICAL PREFERRED RISKS SUB-STANDARD ACCIDENT AND HEALTH Liberal Agency Contracts Offered to High Class Salesmen and Organizers A. GROESBECK - President ' L. T. HANDS-First Vice President and General Manager A. CRAWFORD-Second Vice President W. G. BEAUMONT-Secretary L. WHITNEY WATKINS-Treasurer S. D. PEPPER-General Counsel W. H. BROWNE, M. D.-Medical Director A. A. SPEERS-Actuary 53503 nterested in Your Success' 52 Highland Park State Bank J. S. Bache 81 Co. Established 1892 New York Stock Exchange New York Cotton Exchange New York Produce Exchange Chicago Board of Trade Detroit Stock Exchange All Other Principal Exchanges 1lIt'lllIIl'l'.Y Stocks - Bonds - Grains Cotton - Provisions Foreign Exchange Accounts Carried on Conservative Margin JAMES M. BUTLER, Afwga- 119 Penobscot Building RHUd0lP11 Main Floor 3530-9 In. D E T R O I T I H Watling CcD.jf77lIlllZL' DETROIT LIFE I Lerchen 573,000,000 Insurance in Force on the lives of SC Illichigan policy-holders. Hayes Policies issued at ages from one day to sixty years to suit every purse and purpose. Members: Special preferred risk rates for business and profes- sional men. Complete line of Juvenile policies. Excellent agency opporfunifirs afvailablr' to mm: and fwomfzz illfl'I'I'5l'A'li in selling life' iIl51lI'l1IlCt' DETROIT LIFE INSURANCE CO. ll. E. O'BRlEN, President New York Stock Exchange Detroit Stock Exchange New York Curb CAssociateJ Dealers in Investment Securities Jccozzfzir Carried for Clients 156-168 Congress Street, West JOHN R- WALSH. .I-'UVIES D- BATY, The Peoples SfatvBank Bldg. Vice-President Vice-President Phone RANDOLPH o 2210 PARK AVENUE DETROIT, MICH. 553 f371'l 5 F AEE GEAEJRAE, IFUTILBERE LON1 IPELIOVS 06 Z1 113511 VV W nan in DLL 13rRo1r BHILHH AN Capztalzze Your Knowledge MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK Ford Buzldzng GRISWOLD AND CONGRESS STREETS N523 . . Y -7 A ' 4 f psf- ' SST :IE Toon f, T'E"f 4, , , P -7- 5 elm H. Rez'r!z'nger Co. GENERALCXHWTRACTORS AND 5 BUILDERS U Qurzlizy mir! Serwren e537RUssELLsTREET AT EAST GRAND BOULEVARD i TELEPHONES EMPIRE 7562-3263 DETROIT MICHIGAN I LAND III: CONTRACTS Liberal Discounts BTLGSIT Prompt and Courteous SOLD Service Th e MORTGAGE AND CONTRACT COMPANY 503 Hammond Bldg. Cadillac 5916 I I FLINT mm' PONTIAC ACREAGE It IS a recogn1zed fact that Bangs McCutcheon Inc through the1r early buymg of cholce acreage afford the subd1v1der an unequalled opportumty to make money Our acreage IS conslstently offered below the market as our pol1cy IS Small profits and qu1ck turnover Of great 1mportance to subd1v1ders IS the fact that our release clauses rov1de for the a l1cat1on of release P PP money agamst the next ensumg payment BANGS MCCUTCHEON, Inc 2324. 26 Buhl Bu1ld1ng Dctro1t M1Ch1g3H F T RAVE L B Y B U S DIRECT ROUTES TO THE CAMPUS No 4 Route recently extended to the UH1VefSltV of Detrolt from W1ndsor Ferry V13 Woodward, Cass, West Grand Blvd and Dexter A d1str1ct connected from the Northwestern Hlgh Grand R1ver D1Sff1Ct No 3 Route from W1ndsor Ferry to the U of D V13 Woodward Cass, Second and Sxx M1le Road Speclal Busses available for local and suburban trlps DETROIT MOTORBUS COMPANY I I '-if a ' 9 '9 9 ' ' cc ' 9? I . - I 0 ' 1 RA: 65'O-6"1 va - a aw U 0 O . Q o 0 0 O O Q O Q O O 0 1 , . Q C , i o o O O , O PURE ICE! V DEPENDABLE DELIVERY Our large Eeet of Wagons and trucks make certain the delivery of pure ice to homes in all parts of Detroit. Thirty-eight years spent in serving Detroit homes is a guarantee Worth considering. Now is the time to begin taking ice.' Call Cfza'z'!lzzc 8300 PITTMANS and DEAN CIOMPANY T he GEORGE R. COOKE COMPANY Engineers and Contractors BUILDERS OF Subsurface Structures of all Kinds Asphalt and Concrete Pavements Private Drives and Roadways 1216 Penobscot Building - - Cherry 2902 D E T R O I T E 53553 Two Big Reasons for Using the New Cream Top' Bottle nl p Erh t lc rp frh rr ed h hppd Idl Highland Park Schlaff Wilson Creamery Company The only Creamery m the Detroit area permrtted to use Cream Top Bottles 13743 Woodward Avenue Longfellow 60 1 First in Michigan THE MICHIGAN" plant was the first Electrotype Foundry ELECTROTYPES LEAD MOLDS estab11shed1nM1ch1gan andto STEREOTYPES NEWSPAPER MATS WAX ENGRAVINGS ties and qualityi Call us when day it 1Sf11'SlI in production facih Phone cad,zz.1f 5272 you Want prompt performance MICHIGAN ELECTROTYPE S1 STERECTYPE COMPANY Fort at First, Detroit, Michigan 53561 a , - This new, modern milk bo e ermits you to pour o e hic , rich cream from the o or e b l , unmix wir milkg real cream-whenever you want lt. Cream poured from the top of a ' top" bottle will 2 wlup 'ly and quickly. Thus you h nstantly on hand gh earn to make a delicio ' dessert. Order your mfk r if:c'r'cd in the "cream to,h"' boltlcx from 0 O H - ' ff u 7 O O O O ll l r f 'Q . ' Q Dancing Every Night nrthmnuh Zinn On Woodward Ave. Between II-IZ Mile Road NECA Frog-Fish-Chicken-S teak Complimevzzfs of EASTWOOD INN Eight-1VIi1e Road and Gratiot Fish, Chicken and Frog Dinners Aflake Your Reservation . , I PHONES: Roseville II8 ROYAL OAK 480 Paul J' Weyer, Mfg,-G ROYAL GAR 2577 Louis Grunble and his Gllllzbollers I l GLENDALE 9600 G1.ENnAI.E 9600 I Wa1ker9s Catering WALKER BROS. CATERING Co. We take full charge of your XVEDDINGS, RECEPTIONS, BANQUETS, SOCIAL FUNCTIONS, , ETC. Pye rent Silver, China, Stem Glasszcrzre, Punch Bowls, Tables., Chairs, Linens., etc. Owners and operators of the WALKER LUNCH ROOMS One Near You 1 Main Office and Catering Dept. 2757 IV. Grand River Chinese Tea Garden Cafe DANCING 12 to 2:30, 6 to 8, 9:30 to 1 A. M. No Cover Charge, Eat Anytime Luncheon 11 to 2 Dinner 5 to 8, Sunday Dinner 12 to 9 1514 Woodward Avenue For Reservations CALL CADILLAC 2902 lf35'7j Ohh! am IDEAL REDFLASH BOILER Crm CflLfl7"6l71'f66Z 700 Springtime Wa1'1nth 3- , "iii, In Emery Room ' cmd zz Clecm Lifofzhle 'Basement wt Overheated, dry air is dangerous to family health. The new Ideal Redflash Boiler and iiAmC1'lCHI1,, Corto Radiators constitute a per- fected radiator heating plant that assures steady, springtime warmth during the winter months-in every room in the house. These famous products, giving perfect heating comfort at lowest fuel cost, may now be installed for as low as 5555 to 3565 a room. They appreciably increase the rental and selling value of the house. llmliiiim ZLL, ll ? ilu I .mum W t'e' ' 'Y Producis of AMERICAN RADIATOR CO. General Sales Dfpartmerzt 40 WEST 40TH STREET, NEW YORK 1344 BROADXVAY, DETROIT, TNIICHIG.-KN Shop quipment 30,000 Kinds and Sizes Metalworking Machinery Woodworking Machinery Material Handling Equipment Electric Tools Electric Motors Welding Equipment Brass-Copper-Bronze Aluminum-Other Metals Mechanics' Tools Tinners' Tools Blacksmiths' Tools Garage Tools Drills-Reamers Taps-Dies Bolts-Nuts-Screws Expansion Shields Grinding Wheels Standardized Gears Fire Extinguishers Belting-Pulleys Hangers--Bearings Ladders-Trucks Air Compressors Carpenters' Tools And many other items ...l.1 . The Charles A. Strelinger Co. Machinery 1 Tools 1 Metals 1 Supplies 149 East Larned Street Detroit, Michigan fsssl LEAVE 4 hZi.5' book is f f The Family Washing to Us . f f 6 0 zz 72 li 1 n cz We launder your clothes IH the most modern way I known to science and invention. I Conservation of textiles, increased efficiency in ' laundering of your clothes, have been the keynotes of many institutions making machinery and supplies. W-u-n- -I -U-U-'-n-0' lllillions have been spent resulting in improve- ments on improvements resulting in better work and ' ' ' longer life of your clothes. 1 B U- I' lk In A 1' lt I All Economical Services ' 5 P d ! ll' O C C S S C t DAIXIP WASH DRY VVASH THIF-T SOFT FINISH , Q s ALLPRIQST Q C 0 V 9 11' l Pham' for Price Chart L-H-l-N-0-U-M-.H-0-U-D -U-ug' Glendale 2 6 0 0 y fi" I i 7 "u'k-.g.Lf,5,"fi 4: I I - PWA efsefifq-H Q, , The Burkhart Company i ' INCORPORATED i 'ivii TEE ' I' D E T R O I T .fl Niagara of Soft lI"aIr'r 1 S E I I for Economical Transportation Il Qoocl Tires for 23 Years I f All A Proven preventative NEW CARS - USED CARS - PARTS as well as a cure for I and ' skids - punctures and blowouts Swinehart Company of SERVICE THAT SATISFIES ' - MUNRUE 86 FRENCH INC. M1Ch1g3H I ' Your Neighborhood Dealer 23 HARPER AVE. ElVIpire 3650 3010 FENKELL AVE. LOngfellow 7820-1-2 H593 H. G. Ghristman Burke Go GENERAL BUILDERS DETROIT, MICHIGAN S - ERS ADJUSTABLE POLE . Your investment in a Fruehauf gives you the satis- faction always enjoyed by those who buy the best! OLDEST and LARGEST MANUFACTURERS of TRAILERS FRUEHAUF TRAILER .COMPANY DETROIT f MICHIGAN 53601 BQ CQ WIETZIEI Sz, CO0 Qffrchitects I , I , N , I TALBIITII 5: IE INCORPORATED S2 GENERAL BUILDERS 6853 MICHIGAN AVE. PHONE CED-6000 D zz-rv: om' 23l7-23l8 DIIXIE SAVINGS BANK BLDG. DETROIT, MICH. l I Wm. Wr1ght Company DECORATORS f FURNISHINGS 1 CONTRACTORS Galleries: ' 2901 East Jefferson Avenue I' DETROIT f f MICHIGAN 53613 HOCDS FENDERS Body Stampmgs Running Board Shields Runmng Boards Radlator Shells and Engine Pans Refrigerator Stampmgs and Complete Cabinets Send Us Your Prmts for E txmat If It aStamp gW Mak It Motors Metal Mfg Co 5936M1Iford Ave Detroit Mich T A M P I N G PECIALISTS PECIFICATIONS Fenders Hoods Runnm boord Sluelds RLIHHIHYT Boflrds Bo y Stfzmpmgs, G15 Tanks For A11 Makes of Cars IIE sP11c'1411fE T0 T115 TR me Motors Metal Manufacturmg Co 5936 Mllford Street Detrolt M1ch Telephone Garfield 5340 ESTABLISHED 1851 .EV-. ,.LA..., Detrolt Forgmg Company MANUFACTURERS oz- D ROP FORGINGS IOR XL IONIOBII E3 NIOTOR TRUCIVS XIRPLANES 'l RACT ORS 'XITI ORCYCLLS DETROIT MICHIGAN Contractmg Plasterers or The New Commerce '25 Fmance Bldg 431 Howard St Cad11lac 6532 DETROIT Nlembers of the Buzlders and Traders Exchange H3671 . I . . . I T S! 1 . g' ' ' 'H as ' rv d K C C I ' s ' e , , ' , . f 4 A J 1 A, 's in e e I . . n Q u n u Q ' ! I ' . , . "ranamnvnnuarr' H naar ransuvss - 0 0 f A- Ir' if .Hr LV . , . ,L i -1 . . I ,, K - 2' --i f 9 SNYDER TOOL Sz ENGINEERING CO SINXDFR P 1 a40O EAST L XISAX ET TI DU SPECIAL MACHINERY FIXTURES TOOLS and DIES DETROIT MICHIGAN Capacity FIFTY MILLION Per Annum ROCHESTER SAND Sc BRICK COMPANY Shzppers of Bullders Pavers and Founders Sand Manufacturers o SANDLIIVIE BRICK Pho There s cz Dzfference DETROIT MICHIGAN Omplzmen O HALESSENECO SPRAY PAINTERS D E C O R A T O R S Lfyemij Waterprooflng Contractors ' ' ' LIQUID IRON Water proofs, Walls and Floors L1qu1d Iron waterproof buck stone re Inforced concrete cement blocks stucco etc Apphed to the 1ns1de of walls and floors In basements tunnels reservo1rs sw1mm1ng pools stor age tanks etc lt stops leaks 1mmed1ately and permanently STUCCO and RE INFORCED CONCRETE RENEWING 1351 E Mllwaukee Ave Llquld I1'0n DETROIT MICHIGAN Waterprooflng Company Emplre 7307 g 9 6 247 GENERAL MOTORS BUILDING Emp1re 1334 C. I' 2, nrsitrrzl 'I' 4 V It -4 7 ' 4: f"3'.l7l!'I'.Y and Builders of - . 1 J . , U f I , - - ne , , . ,, . ,, H h1247 EDGEWOOD 0124-0123 Speczfy Rochesrer Brick ogm If I ' ,J , 4 - - C t S f ' O O 0 P O Q O H . . - . a s ' 1 3 1 ' -1 I 1 7 9 1 ' Y a fs . - O Q . l . 4 O L 363 3 otor Products orporation CHLXRLES L XX EERS EDWARD I, YVEFRS Weeks Lumber 81 Coal Company I h4AIN OFFICE: 48g RUSSELL STREET Detroit YARDS: A RUSSELL-4826 Russell st. .,..,... imzf-W 1128 D,AVISON164O0 E. Davison Ave. .... Drexel 0457 SPRINGWVELLS-1141 Springwells Ave Cedar 0473 Q I David Usgaood Co, Newcomb-David Co. General Contractors Incorporated QNXNQ Speclahzmg In Appralsmg and MANUFACTURERS, ENGINEERS, Repairing of Fire Losses CONTRACTORS QJVQ ' Prompt and Efficient - S E R V I C E - at Reasonable Prices Noffhway 21334970 5779-5781 Russell Street Elizabeth and Third Phone Cadillac I Streets 1386 DETROIT MICHIGAN 53641 ,ia William F. Blake Funeral Director Office and Chapel is 78 Peterboro Street Glendale 0644 ESTABLISHED 1865 G2 The 1F acuity Chapel Eainzhnrn Svtuhin The Michigan Portraits of Character Company Photographers for the Tower of 1927 and 1928 Special rates to University students and their families Cad. 9551 35 Grand River West 110-128 E. Congress St. DETROIT 53663 C 0172 pfzkfeelzfs Qf A F riemi COMPLIMENTS Uf KOENIG COAL 85 SUPPLY CO. D' B' S' 87 4. cAD11.1,Ac mo U'Ll'PHOMr CADILLAC wsu D. KARLE CO. SODA FOUNTAINS, CARBONATORS FRUITS AND SYRUPS RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT STEAM TABLES TABLES AND CHAIRS f Cor. Macomb and Brush Sts. DETROIT Frank C.Teal Co. 425-429 BATES ST. WHOLESALE Electrical Supplies DISTRIBUTOR FOR General Electric Company and Edison Mazda Lamps "GE" Wiring System for Lifetime Service Telephone Rand. 4444 W. J. HARTWIG CO. Electrical Supplies Household Appliances Radio Supplies On Pau-on List Y 127 EAST JEFFERSON AVE. STAMPS STEEL STAMPS RUBBER STAMPS SUPERIOR SEAL 81 STAMP C0. 149 jefferson Ave., E. RAndolph 4425 MOVING, STORAGE and PACKING of Household Effects Rug, Carpet and Upholstered Furniture Cleaning or Moth- Proofing ROEI-IL BROS. STORAGE and Rug Renovators OFFICES! 526 ALFRED ST. Cadillac 3500 Donaldson 81 Meier ef-llr'cl11'1fect.v CU 1 3 ro PENOBSCOT BLDG. DETROIT LUMBER COMPANY Manufacturers and Dealers in Lumber, Lath, Shingles and Interior Finish -EIGHT YARDS- Main Yards: W. Jefferson and Junction Cedar 2090 Chene Yard .......... 2307 Atwater St. Edgewood 0695 Delray Yard ....... 8591 Dearborn Ave. Cedar 0490 Gratiot Yard. . .Gratiot and M. C. Belt Melrose 5710 Hamtramck Yard ....... 2964 Berris St. Empire 2190 Highland Park Yard. . . 14513 Hamilton Longfellow 1035 Grand River Yarcl..10750 Grand River Garfield 9700 North Detroit Yard ....... 6-Mile Road Near Mt. Elliott - EDWARD M. STRILDLEY, C.P.A. ,Toms A. Licnrnrn The D CTTARLES A. BoN1zsTE1z1. F- A- CHAP1 ER R , C Coon-DEVISSER Co. frm, pyorks JOHN OVIHFUS O' ixcoxvonmsn cx9Qf: 652 EAST FORT STREET DETROIT Successors to Blair St Rothfus 'Public Jrtrozlntants Enrolled to practice before the' U. S. Board of Tax Appeals and the Treasury Department 519-22 Detroit Savings Bank Bldg. Phone: Cadillac 7474 DETROIT, MICH. WASHINGTON, D. C. C07Il7'lll'llIIg Sales Er1gim'1'rr DETROIT, MICHIGAN Power Plant, Heating, Ventilating and Pumping Equipment-Valves, Packings and Steam Specialties Tclrplzom' Lafayette' 6000 205i W. Lafayette Blvd. 53683 WE CAN offer you a com- plete service in every branch of the Laundry industry. A call will bring one of our fleet of 75 ears to your door, a courteous representative and an assurance of quality work. Banner Laundedng Company Telephone: GLENDALE 6400 P A R I S Cleaners and Dyers IHILETERIA SERVICE VVALNUT 5000 Complivvzelzfs of DETROIT TRANSFER COMPANY .ll- 1720 TWIZLFTH STREET Cadillac 2405 T h T H E H O M E O F C DE MILLE PICTURES NWN' Joseph E. Barrett and Company Phone Hogarth 4609-4611 COIZ'l'6-yillfj illaclzilzery SCHUSTER EQUIPMENT CO., INC. Contractors' flilachinery Y 10435 Nortlilawn Avenue One Block South of Grand River I KEITH , ALBEJE DETROIT. MICH. 124.16 Cloverdale Ave. U P T 0 W N T H lE A T R E .am HOGARTH 6008 DE'rRoI'I', MICH. Woodward and Six Mile Road New Roofs Roof Repairs Sheet lWetal Work "ON TOP SINCE '79' Y . Mills Baking Co. ROOFING COMPANY INC. R1 d 1 h 0517 -- - y Y Glendale 7590 'U1 0 P - JJI Vernor Highu ay East --- I 5 165 Fourth Avenue Issey C0lllP!Z!1lL7li5 0 ,J BIG 4 CARTAGE Lafayette 49 8 Good Stamplngs and Dles for Same Detro1t Stampmg 3445 West F01t Street Detrolt IVI1ch C07760!Zl7Z67Zff Frzemz' LEE BOOTI-IE tl C11 'Pubh 4 oznzta t 3437 Book Toner Cwd 8960 DETROIT IdeaI Cabmet Corp STILL B XTHROOIVI CABINIQTS RU ST PROGIS NIIQTAL DT. CO FINISH 88-I1 CILINTRAL AVLINL I2 t PHONI s EL CLID 1020010 Ol DETROIT XIICHIG KN I-I S ROBINSCN 86 COMPANY Investment Securztzes 316 Penobscot Bldg Ran 5387 8 9 Detrolt M ch C J Lynch 86 Co Cert1f1ed Publzc Ac cou n tan ts 2814 EATON TOWER CAd1lIac 6566 BARBAS BROS Con ec tloners Detrolt Mlch UNION FRUCIXINC COIXIPANY C111 Inge flg6'IIfS Y Cnd 3606 7 524 Sth St l:37Oj 1 f .,, J f V 0 o Iwunufacturers of 4 4 IL -4 I , v -4 4 T , CO. , 5 WZ ff 1 T I I 4' I I4 ,' A Bonaparte Street 5 1 - 2 N If 1 I' I ' U . I I1fI'mbcr.'lnw ' I . ' K I ofA1:co1mtn11t.v ' ' ' ' ' Cer 'C Q. Cz' ' ' 7l Co. , 'T V 7 l K Q I 9 I . ' , ' . . - - ' , I . ' r 7 l f . I . I f ' I O U . . . 1 - o ' c . ' ' x . Compliments of MABARSM Island View I-Iotel On the Canadian Shore Opposite Head of Belle Isle 'lc' A. J. Marshall Company HOTEL AND RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT Syracuse China Glassware, Silverware, and Cooking Utensils, Soda Fountain Sundries and Janitor Supplies Everything You Need Telephone Rand. 0256-0257 740-746 Randolph St. R..L. SPITZLEY I HEATING oo. I IJIIHIIIJIIZQ and HezIfz'Izg Power Plants dlztoumtirf Spri11l'Ier Sjlffflllf Telephones CADILLAC 4-727--l-728-4729 1200 FORT STREET, WEST Tel. Burnside 1352 , DETROIT DETROIT MICH. Cherry 5759 - Established 1913 Hayden, CURRIER SASH Sc Standard Hat vanlxtter DQQR CQ. Works 8 Cn. Manufacturers of Inferior Trim - Frrzmei "Hats that are fI1'tGl11sS - Glazing Smart and Chic" Investment Bonds WV: fit you to suit your in- dividuality at a price that fits your purse. All kinds of hats cleaned and blocked. S. SILVER 1236 Library Ave., Detroit, Mich. DETROIT GRAND RAPIDS PI-IONE EUcI.m 8800 8601 MILITARY AVENUE CORNER LINSDALE DETROIT, IWICH. I l I 4 The Rayl Company 1233 Griswold St. DETROIT, INTICH. Valley Farm Eggs Your Fcifuozilf .-Ilfways GUARANTEED FRESH and DELICIOUS Demand Them of Your Gracw' IVIAPLE CITY DAIRY 6-l-75 CIRATIOT AVENUE Melrose 6491 lflstnblislied I90J John E. Green PLUMBING - HEATING EQUIPPED SERVICE CARS Ollicc, Salcsroom and Shop 11820-26 Brush St. Highland Park Phone Longfellinxv 5298 After lmursg Longfellow 9321 fl-71:1 f37'.Z'l I 0770! ZUEYZU! alys- Twenty days ago the 1928 University of Detroit Year Book was a mound of engravings and a pile of manuscript. This mass of material was brought to the Morris Company with the injunction that delivery of completed books with- in twenty days was imperative. Accustomecl to requests for quick service without sacri- fice of qzmlity the Morris Company marshalled the full resources of its day and night plant to the task of establish- ing a record for speedy production while holding true to the standards of master craftsmen. Without the slightest delay to some 500 other jobs going through our plant we accepted the responsibility placed upon us and we believe we have succeeded. VV e are not unmindful of the industry and resourceful- ness shown by the "Tower" staff and by the Editor, Wil- liam Maledon, and the Business Manager, Constance Maier, in particular. Their unwearying co-operation in checking layouts, proofreading and editing while keeping pace with a precision day and night schedule was an in- spiration to our entire organization. Our hats are off to them! Detroit is proud of her great University. And our organi- zation is pleased to have had the honor of serving an insti- tution whose contribution to the moral and intellectual welfare of Michigan is worthy of the admiration of all. oRR1s C1oMPANv 550 LAFAYETTE BouLEv.fxnn AT SECOND Over One IIIIIIIIIFEIII Crfzftrmezz to Serfve You l l 1 rsvsi 2 4 7 Aaron Simon Abele Raymond Ablan James K Abodaher Abramson Abramson Ackerman Activities Nathan Charles Rose O Bernard Honor Society Adair Claude Adams Arthur Adams Thomas T Adamson Ralph E Adcock Heibcit L Adelman Joseph Adelman Louis C Adelman Oscar Orgontzotton 611361 Personal ndex oseph Adrian Basketbzll Game Adrian Football Game A 1: C Basketball Aeronautlcal Society Ahern Fraser oscph Aikman Clarence E Aistrope Mabel L Aldous Paul Alfonso Matias Alkwedge John P Allan James Allen FIHDCIS W Allen Ray Lee Allum Herbert F Allyn Fredierick 109 221 Alpha Chi Alpha Sigma Tau Alten Leo P Altenbuger Clarence Altermatt Geoigc V Altman Lexb Anderson Arthur Ameel Francis H American Anderson 147 167 294 27 2 4 24 4 O 4 4 4 457 2 2 6 4 4 26 4 52 56 62 7 4 Institute of Electrical Engrs Arthur W 85 91 109 156 Edmund Leroy Melvin Andre William P Anderson Anderson Anderson 4 'Xndrews Cuthbert W Andries Leo 104 215 216 219 220 267 266 276 277 290 Angel John Anger Fred AHHIS Harold Ardium Marian Arellano Ricardo Argon 6 Arlkian Antuan J Armour Tech Basketball Game Army Football Game Aronson Robert Arthurs William E Artman W1ll1amF 91 228 Arts and Science Sodality Ash W11l1am Ashlock Thomas P Ashman E Thomas Askew O T 85 87 Associated Evening Classes Astronomo Lauriano S Athanson James W1ll1am Athletic Board Auman Bernard L Aunger B George Austin Henry C Avrunm Victor George Axford Arthur N Axford Lloyd Axtell Ralph B Ayers Kenneth Aylesworth Arthur B 2 4 225 29 24 292 4 34 22 4 2 24 4 4 22 2 2 '7 4 4 2 22 '7 4 4 134 Babcock John W Babcock Les11e Francis Babo Edwin B Bacon Bader Bader Bader Ballen Baird Baker Baker Baker Bakey Bakle C Baldwin G Douglas John J Paul F 121 216 Mzchael P Whitney John F M William W1ll1am James W George W 124 Baldwin Louis Dana Ballbach Irwin F Band The Bankowski Peter B'1nkst'1hl John M SJ Barbas Sam F Barbier Ralph W Barbour Edmund Barden Elred McKenna Barlage Joseph William Barlow Alfred Barnard erryA Barnes Mont L Barr Andrew Wilson 225 Barr Harry F 85 91 Barr J George Barron Elliot T Barron John A Barry Joseph Austin Barton John W Barton Thomas Baska Helen Hedwig Basketball Basketball Season Record Basketball Season Review Bates Charles F Battle Creek Basketball Game Bauervic Charles Milton Bauman Anthony A Bauman Bernard Bauser Dolly 121 128 Bazner George Joseph Beahan Raymond Beale J Robert Beall John M Beaubois Leo J Beaudoin Robert Beaudrie Frank E Beausejour Vitahs J Bechek Morton Beck Harold A Beck Richard M Becker Grant Becker Louis Beckett Dorion Beckley Charles Beckley Joseph R Bedford Cletus Begg William P Behen John Behrens Carl F MA Bekema Nicholas P Bellaimy arnes Bd 143 230 239 Bellanca ames Beltramo Armand Bender Francis Bender Joseph H Bendy Harry Bennett Frederick Bennett Harold E Bennett Robert ames Bennett Thomas Benz Dorothy M Berg Joseph Anthony Berger ulxus Bergeron Felix A Bergin Fredeuck George lf 374 J 4 6 22 40 '7 4 4 0 4 '7 6 2 '7 4 '77 4 40 9 4 4 7 22 2 9 4 22 29 2 26 4 4 2 41 4 4 4 4 4 22 4 22 2 0 4 4 4 29 22 7 4 0 4 4 22 4 2 2 Bergman PerryL Berman Meyer Bernard Donald A Bernard Florence 109 Bernd Roland G Bernert Peter Bernitt Elmer W Bernock Wlllllm Anthony Berry Charles B Berthet Charles Bertlmg Lee A 106 225 Best Julian Beta Sigma P1 Bewngton William H Beyer Raymond Bialko J John Bialys Carl Bice Clewehnd M 'J 24 26 71.2 4 7 1 5 '7 '7 6 Bida Michael A 2 Biedozycki Anton Bie e F B Bielicki Comrad Bigge Donald M 62 76 209 210 2 222 241 275 264 267 Biggs Lawrence E Billings Fred Bindy Hariy Binke Sam Blnkle Keith B1rney ohn Thoma Birnkrant Cecil Bischoff Charles F Bishop Clarence L B1zall ohn Black Robert E 123 227 Blackwell Leon Blades Lloyd Blair Harold C Blakeslee Bert N Blanchard Robert W Blessing Thomas Blass College Basketball Bloink Leo E Blom Leo A Blum Donald F Bobrowski Frank Bockoff Annie B Bockolf Harry R Boermger Arthur Bud '7 Game 4 Boes PICLFEJ 96 228 Bogan Helen Bolha Valentine Bond Charles Richard Emmet Leo Joseph Roy Ralph 103 114 215 250 259 270 Bonkowf-I-.1 Edmund Boss John Leon Booth Frank R Booth George E Booth George P Boothroyd Harold C Borchard Charles Borger Donald H Borger Floyd Borger Raymond Borkowski John Borland Lawrence Earl Bondie Bondy Bondy Boone 274 7 '7 '7 77 '77 44 216 217 221 222 276 277 Bossenberger John C 109 156 Bouchard Arthur Boucher Roman 90 Boughner Daniel Bourgeois Frank Bourke Stephen P Boutt William Theodore Bovay M Blanche Bowen John J Bower Edwin Herman Bowerman William J Bowes Howard J 61 63 221 241 254 4 7 '7 7 284 4 c 4 256 7K 7 'P 7 7 l 7 4 4 77 27 4 7 4 2 4 27 4 776 2 I 4 7 24 c 4 4 '7 2 9 7 776 228 77 778 4 26 726 7 '7 7 2 7 28 8 4 4 7 0 776 7 4 77, 2 9 6 0 JAX I3 , . ...... 62,2-6.-J-.-93 , ' 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Boyer, joseph ..... ....... 134 Brady, Frank ....... ..... . 87, 226 Brady, Frederick A. ........ 63, 266. 267 Brancheau, Lynus T. .... ........ 1 07 Brandi, Lawrence ............... 96 Brandwine, Morris j. ......,....... 134 Brazil, Lloyd. 109, 156, 178, 194, 293, 294 Breault, Alfred ................... 105 Breault, Edward Clarke ............ 147 Breitenbeck. Mattliexv .... .... 5 4 Bremner. john Gilbert ............. 147 Brendtke, Edwin C. ............... 90 Brennan, Francis ..... 52. 56, 63, 298 299 Brennan, james W. 122, 215, 219, 221, 225, 240, 306. 309 Brennan, Patrick ............... 147 Brennan, Thomas.. ........... 114, 228 Brennan, Vincent Hon.. . . . . . . 57 Brescoll, George P. ..,..... .... 1 34 Brichetto, Clarence Paul .... ,... 1 22 Brichter, Gilbert William .... .... 9 0 Brichter, jerome Albert. . . . . . . . 90 Brickley, Ray P. ....... . . .131 227 Bridgman, Allan A.. . . .... . 131 Briehl, Charles ......... .... 1 28 Briehl, joseph A. ........ .... 1 14 Brill, Harold Raymond ............. 112 Britt, james 121, 122, 215, 241, 260, 261. 274. 276. 277 Britz, Harold M. ................ . Brodel, Virginia .................. 63 Brogan, W. F. ...... ........ 1 22, 225 Brooke, Flavius L.. . . .... 104, 215, 240 Brotz, Albert j. .... .......... 9 6 Brown, Eleanor H.. . . ....... . . 93 Brown, Franklin ...... ....... 1 14 Brown, George F. ...... .... 2 70. 271 Brown, james Ashton .... ,..... 1 47 Brown, joseph A. ....... .... 1 18 Brown, Lyndon O. .... .... 5 2. 53 Brown, Neil NV. ..... .... 1 28 Brozae, Edward ...... .... 1 14 Brozo, W. Freeman. . . .... 134 Bruce, Robert B.. ...... ...... 5 4 109 Brunner, William L. .............. 93 Brushaber, Charles jr. ...... 109, 292, 293 Bryant, Chester M. ............... 147 Bryce, Lawrence ......... .... 1 28 Brzuchowski, james W. ............ 114 Buch, Morris Meyer ............... 128 Buchinger. William ............... 96 Buckman, Harry j. ........ 123, 156 165 Buczyniski, William jacob .... 145 Budman, Albert .................. 128 Bujak, Edward W. .... .... 1 22 Bujak, joseph ....... .... 1 34 Bunetta, Marie ...... ,... 1 28 Burch, Albert ...... .... 1 31 Burch, john Francis .... . . . 145, 227 Burdeno, Dayton F.. . . . . . . 86 Burgin, Ernest ...... 134, 146 Burke, Ambrose, jr. ....... 109, 156. 226 Burke, Edmund j. ......... 134. 225,307 Burke, George Edward ............ 147 Burke, Gordon ................... 127 Burman, Theodore j. ....... 82, 274, 275 Burns, Thomas ......... ......... 1 28 Burnsturm, LeRoy .... ..,. 1 07 Bush, Arthur E. .... 272. 273 Busch, joseph H. .... 114, 228 Bush, Herbert W.. . . . . . . 131 Bush, julius R. .... .... 1 31 Buss, Leo E. ...... .... 5 2 Bussiere, George .... 215, 217 Butcher, Leslie ...... .... 1 14 Butcher. William. .91, 186 Butin, C. T. ..................... 91 Butler, Bancroft G. 87, 201, 215, 219, 220, 278, 279 Butler. Clement... ................ 212 Butler, lvljchael "Dad" .... ....... 1 49 Butler, William Major. . . . . 54 Buzzard, Floyd ....... . . 91 Byrne, Claude T. . . . . . . 147 Byrne, Tracy joseph ............... 63 Bvrne, Howard E. .......... 91, 272, 273 Byron, james G. ....... 93, 286, 290, 291 Cl Cakebrcad, john Charles. . . . . . 145 Caldwell, james ......... ..... 1 06 Callin, William ........ ...... 1 28 Calica, Dioniso ....,.......... 135, 305 Cameron, Clare Albert ............. 112 Cameron. j. Meredith. . .90, 292, 294, 303 Cameron, Raymond R. ........ 105, 225 Caminick, Evelyn E. ............... 63 Cammarata, Anthony Robert- ....... 145 Camp. Ozanam. .. .......... . . . 157 Campau. Richard B. ....,.. ...,. 1 24 Campcll. Anna A.. . . .... .. 118 Campbell, james S.. . . .... 96, 147 Campbell, john .... . . .135, 221 Cantcra, joseph .... ..... 1 35 Caplan, Benjamin. ..... ..... 1 35 Caposella, james, jr.. . . . . . . . . 91 Carey, Samuel j. .............. 126,225 Carlisle, john M. ................. 306 Carlson. Carl A. .... 85, 90, 292, 293. 303 Carlson, Eric E. ............. .... 2 39 Carnaghan, Thomas William... ..... 147 Carnegie Tech. Football Game ...... 174 Carney, Donald F. 122, 215, 219, 221, 225, 261, 276, 277 Carniglio, joseph. .. .......... . . . . 135 Carpenter, William j.. . . . . . 135 Carr, William .................... 274 Carr, Horton K. .................. 96 Carrol, Ambrose .................. 104 Carroll. Albert B.. .64, 264. 265, 280. 281 Carroll Basketball Game ........ 182,187 Carroll, Gerard. .... .... ....... 1 3 1 Carroll, Theodore R.. ........ 82 Carter, Lawrence ...... .......... 1 14 Cartier, Harold F. .... .96, 272, 273 Carville. Bernard .... ...... 6 4. 228 Case, Clyde B. ..... ....... 6 4 Casey, Irene ..................... 147 Cashin, john Lewis ' 104. 217, 225,309 Cassidy, joseph D. ................ 86 Cassube, Richard. .. .......... . . . . 135 Castonguay, Thomas .... ..... 1 14 Catalano, Anthony j. .... . . . 126, 225 Catalina, Anthony R.. ..... . . . 145 Catanese, Sam. ..... .... 1 14, 228 Catherwood, Gladys ............... 118 Caton, j. Douglass ........ 135, 225, 307 Caton, Harold F. ...... ..,....... 1 O7 Cavanaugh, Walter .... .. .... 131, 227 Cecil, Doris. .. ...... ........ . 118 Cefai, Anthony ............... 126, 225 Ceglarek, Wallace ......... 228, 270, 271 Ceglowski, Roman Vincent ......... 64 Cetnar, Wm. B. .................. 104 Chadman, Bruce E. ............ 127, 307 Chapaitis, Edward .... 126 240, 306 Chapman, Bernard. . . ....... . 135 Chapman, Charles... .........,... . 128 Chapp, Edwin ................ 128, 240 Chapp, Eugene 85, 86, 222, 225, 253, 267, 266 Charbonneau, Louis H. ............ 57 Chase, Edwin .......... ........ 1 14 Checcolo, Victor. ...... . . . 114 Cheerleaders ....... ........... 1 52 Chi Delta Theta .......... 263, 270, 271 Chi Sigma Phi ............ 263, 272, 273 Chiles, Everard Denike ............. 112 Chinoski, Walter jos.. . 112, 227, 293, 294 Christen, james B. ................ 135 Christie, A. j., jr. 82, 209, 221, 226, 241, 250, 264, 278, 279, 308 Ciesielski, Anthony. .... ........... 1 35 Clancy, john A. .............. 131, 268 Clark, Archie Everett. .112, 225, 292, 293 Clark, Everett .... .......... 9 6, 298, 299 Clark, Francis .................... 135 Clark joseph j. .... ........ 1 06 Clark, Paul ....... .... 2 88, 289 Clark. Ralph A.. .. .... . . 114 Clary, Dennis j. .............. 109, 226 1 375 Cleary, Owen ...... . 143 Clement, Raymond Paul .... . . . 112 Clement, Stafford ...... . . . 146 Cloonan, ,Kenneth L. .... . . . 145 Closey, William ....... . . . 114 Cloutier, Clarence G.. . . . . 135 Cloyd, Chester La Verne .... . . . 64 Clune, Mary Gladys ...... . . . 147 Coaches ............. . . . 149 Cody, Martin ...... . . . 128 Cody, William F.. . . . , . . . 128 Co-Ed Basketball. . . . . . . 197 Coffey, Thomas.. . . . 135, 228 Cohen, Herman. .... . . . 282, 283 Cohen, jack ......... . . . 294, 295 Cohen, Maurice D.. ....... . . . . 124 Cohen, Max.. ...... . . . 282, 283 Cohn, Harold Leo .... . . .... 145 Cole. C. William .......... .... 1 47 Cole, Thomas Vincent ..... .112, 227 Collins, Edward F. 143, 230, 275, 286 Collins, H. Marcus ........ .... 1 12 Collins, james ............. 276 277 Collins, james M. 87, 2150, 217, 226, 241 Collins, john Frederick 103, 209, 210, 221, 227, 239, 241, 278, 279 Collins, Margret .................. 141 Columbia Football Game ........... 166 Columna, Arsenio M. ..... .114 228 305 Colwell. Wallace A. .... ......... 1 18 Comeford, Lowell j. .... Q. .... 128 Comella, Vincent ..... . . . , 225 307 Comiskey, joseph B.. . . ....... . . 109 Commarford, Hugh .... .... 1 28 Conklin, Edwin M .... . . .128 226 Conlan, Paul G. ..... . 122, 261 Conlin, Neil W. ......... .128, 226 Connell, Thomas 87,155,156,l84, 209 , 292 293 Connolly, james P. ....... . .82, 226 Connors, Robert john ............. 128 Conrad, LeRoy M., .... . . . 109 Conroy, Paul. .. ...... . . 96 Conway, john. .. ...... . . . . 124 Conway, Maxwell 91,216,225 ,270 271 Conway, Philip D. ....... .131 227 Conway, Reginald R. ..... .128 226 Cook, Andrew ........ .... 9 1 Cook, George ..... ....... . .61 292 Cook, james Robert. . . 221 255 302 Cook, joseph ............ .216 278 Cook, Reynold ................... 86 Corbett, Edward j., jr. 104,215,216, 219 290 291 Corbett, Francis. .... ..... . 131 227 Corbett, Thomas.. ..... ,... 1 43 Corcoran, john W.. . . . .... .90 227 Cornelius, Asher L. ............... 54 Cornell, joseph F. 91, 209, 215, 217, 221, 241, 257, 270, 271, 276, 277 Cornish, F. Elmer ................. 131 Corrigan, Henry B. ............... 64 Corrigan, William R., . . 52, 233. 236 Corser, Dallas ........ 121, 135, 270, 271 Cote, Paul L. .................... 108 Cothran, George L. ..........,.... 143 Cotter, Gerard ..... , , , 106 Cotter, Gerald . . . . . . 64 Coughlin, Florence ..... ........ 1 45 Coughlin, George F. .... 135, 228 Coulon, Anson ....... ......... 1 31 Cox, Gerald R. ........ 135. 240 Coyne, joseph Lester. . . 266, 267 Craig, Maxwell A.. . . 124, 225 Crainean, james .......... . ........ 135 Crane, Frances Anne 65, 231, 253, 284, 285, 310 Crasten, james ................... 228 Cravette, Michael ....... . . 52, 53 Crawford. james Wilson .... ...... 9 0 Creagh, joseph .......... .... 1 35 Crites, Lysle ........... 126, 225 Croker, Warren .... ......... 1 31 Cronin, Gerald E... . . . . .65, 286, 287 Cronin, Joseph M.. . . 131 Cross, Eileen K. .... .... 1 09, 231 284 Cross, Herbert C.. . . ...... . . . . 54 Cross, Isabel Ann .... . . . 145 Cross, Richard ........ . . . 135 Cross, Thomas Wm. .... .... 1 04 Cross, Walter S. ..... . . 91 Crossley, V. E. ..... . . 57 Crouch, Robert. .. ............... . 114 Crowley, Frank. .. .............. . . 87 Crowley, John B.. .86, 217, 225, 240,306 Crowley. Raymond J. .............. 65 Crowley, William A.. .. .......... 56, 91 Cruz, Louis G. ...... ........ 1 35 Cudnau, Raymond J.. . . .... 85, 90, 227 Cullen, Emmet ........... 87, 296, 297 CuHem OrwHe ....... ..... 96,288,289 Cummins, James E. ........... . . . 145 Cummins, Mat. ........ ...... . . . 280 Cummins, Wallace ........... . . . .91 Cummiskey, Mancort Thomas. . 128, 261 Curry, Paul ........... 86, 228, 269, 268 Cutcher, Roy Joseph ............... 147 Cyrowski, Amalia S. ................ 65 Czerwinski, Sylvester ...,.. 122, 225, 309 ID "D" Club .................. . .... 301 Dabbieri, Angelo .... 228, 250, 288, 289 Daddava, Anthony ............ 135, 228 Dakoske, George Aloysuis ..... .... 1 12 Dailey, Pat .................. 270, 271 Dailey, V. L. ..................... 135' Daley, James E. .... ..... 1 28, 269, 297 Dallas, Allen W. ....... 91, 298, 299, 302 Dallas, R. ..... ......... 1 31, 227 D'Andrea, Remo .... ........... 1 35 Daniell, John T. .... .... 9 3, 250 Daniels, Charles . . . ..., 109, 226 Dant, John. ......... ....... 1 35 Dantzer, Charles .... .... 1 31 Daoust, Leo P.. . . . . .96 Darin, John D.... ......82 Dashnaw, Leo .... ........ 8 7 David, Everette ..... .... 1 14, 228 Davidson, Arnold .... ....... 1 35 Davidson, Clyde .... .... 1 14 Davidson, Robert.. . . . . . . . . 54 Davis, Richard G.. . . ...... . . 135 Davis, Thomas C. .... ....... 9 6, 228 Davis, Thomas F. .... .... 5 1, 288, 289 Davis, William B.. . . ...... 131, 227 Davitt, Edwin N.. . . . . . 109, 296, 297 Dawe, Harold ....... ........... 9 0 Dawson, Edward ........ . . . . . . . 109 Dawson, Edward .......... 114, 188 Dayton Basketball Game ....... 182, 196 Dean, William ......... . . .... 109 DeBlois, Charles Edward ...... .... 1 12 DeCa1ume, Morris ........... 131, 227 Decker, Carl P. ......... . . . . . .65 Decker, Edmund C. .... . . . 118 Decker, Murray ...... .... 1 14 DeCesa1'e, Roy ........... . .. .93 DeClaire, Bernard Vincent ..... .90, 227 DeFabi0. Ethelo ............. . . . 131 De Fer, Harry M. ........ 128. 226, 308 Defever, Cyril R. ....... 85, 86, 225, 307 Deigert, Casper .............. . . . .96 De Land, Robert W. ......... . .. 122 Delaney, James .. .131,225, 261 Delaney, Raymond ......... . . . 123 Delaney, Roy Francis ......... . . . .90 DeLoge, Mathew John. .90, 227, 292, 293 Delta Alpha Phi .......... 263, 274, 275 Delta Pi Kappa ...... . . . 263, 276, 277 Delta Sigma Pi .... .... 2 63, 278, 279 Delta Theta Phi. . . . . . 263, 280, 281 De Luca, Arden. . . ..... . . . 135 Dehulla, Robert .................. 126 DeMattia, Walter 65,212, 221,222, 241 272 273 DeMay, Leona .............. 145 Dembeck, Sigismund .......... 107 225 Demeke, Gerald P. ........... . . . 228 Demelski, Earl J.. . 124, 215, 221 225 309 Demopoulos, James A. ........ ..... 6 5 Dempsey, Bruce. .......... 135, 228 250 Dempsey, John Paul .... ....... 6 5 Dempsey, Thomas J.. . . .... 65 280 DeMunnik, Jacob. . . .... 135 228 DeMunnik, Julius. . . .... . 135 Denio, Dorian R. .... . . . 147 Denis, Herbert A. .... . . .93 Deo, Morris. ............ . . . .96 DePalma, Roger ........... ..... 1 14 De Paul Basketball Game ...... 182,193 Depew, George M. ...... ......... 1 14 DePraw, Roy. ................... 109 Deres, John ......... ........... 1 14 Derin, Max .............. 109, 294 295 De Ronne, Alfred A. ............. 128 De Santo, Albert ..... ..... 1 28, 226 Detloff, A. J. ...... ..... 2 50 Devlin, J. Dale .... . . . 135 Devlin, Mark G. . . . . . . 143 Diakos, George .... . . . 114 Diamond, Milton .... . . . . . 135 Diamond, Simon. . . .... . . . 109 Diaz, Manuel F.. . . . . .87, 278, 279 Dickie, Wilfrid C. ........... . . . .93 Diegert, Casper ............ .... 2 28 Dierdorf, John C. 65, 230, 280, 281, 286, 287 Diereckx, Arthur H. .......... .... 1 28 Diersing, Eugene L. ........ 96, 228, 299 Dietz, Fred A. ..... . . .96, 272, 273 Dietz, George F.. . . .... .93, 230 Dietz, Galen R. ...... ..... .... 1 4 7 Dietz, Joseph Lester .......... ..... 6 6 Digby, William Hudson .... 112, 278. 279 Dillon, John H .... ........... . 66, 298 Dillon, William Matthew ..... .... 1 31 DiMarco. Cyril M. ........ .... 1 46 DiNara1e, Joseph ........ . . ..... 96 Distlerath, Donald .... . . .109, 226 Dittmar, Anthony .... ..... 9 0 Dizdar, Michael ..... ...... 8 7 Dohany, William. ..... . . . 143, 230 Doherty, Ambrose P. ........... 66, 146 Doherty, John E. ...... . . .66, 266, 267 Doherty, Victor C.. . . ......... 93, 286 Dolance, J. James .... .... 1 28, 221, Dolan, Edward F. .... . Doland, Theresa ........ ..... Dollohan, John Joseph .... Dombrowski, Christopher ....... Dombrowski, Edmund ..... . . . Dominy, Wilfred ....... . . . Domzalski, Ted V. ........... . Donahue, Lawrence E. ........ . 135, .66. Donahue, Leonard N.. .87, 109. 292, Donley. Williain L.. . . .. . . . . .. Donnelly, Ellen M.. . . . Donnelly, Joseph ........ Donohue, Florence E. .... . Donovan, Mrs. Catherine .... Donovan, Edward ....... . . . Donovan, Berchman .... Donovan, Jerry 100,103, 104, 215, 216, 135, 109, 226 .66 147 128 228 298 .66 105 293 .66 147 135 . 51 211 228 226 219, 220, 225, 241, 259, 266, 267, 276, 277, 290, 291 Donze, Raymond B. ....... . Dooley, William D. ......... . Dorais, Charles "Gus" . . . . . Doran, Alex J. ............. . Doran, Francis J. ........... . Dorn, William F..118, 276, 277 Dorning, Wilfred ............ Dor1', Leonard ............. 91 Dornsife, Ray Seltzer .... .... Doucher, Thomas ............ Douglas, Francis .......... 114 Dowd, Frank A. ....... 93, 181 Dowd, John J. ............. . Dowd, Lawrence J. ........ 86 Downie, George ...... .... Downs, Francis ...... ..... Doyle, Clarence . . . . . . .90 Doyle, Frank ...... Doyle, George J.. . . Dragos, George .... . . Drake, John O.. . . . Drake, Merle E.. . . Dramatic . ........ . Drekelius, Peter . . . . Drinkaus, E. Irving ....... f376J v 96,296 297 122,225 149.156 128,261 109,226 286,287 .... 250 228,250 ... 112 ... 106 296,297 278,286 ... 108 267,268 ... 114 ... 136 292 293 ... 136 115 228 ... 136 ... 115 ... .57 ... 237 .. .57 ....124 Driscoll, Albert J.. . . ..... 136. 228 Drittler, John H... . .... 66, 278. 279 Drobek, Louis ...... ........ . 96 Drolet, Walter A.. . . .... . . 136 Drueke, 'Joseph L. .... ....... 1 15 Duarte, Epifanio A.. . . . . . 115, 305 DuBois, Edward P. .... .... 9 6, 228 Dudek, Mary A. .... ..... 1 28 Duerr, Leslie ...... . . . . . 147 Duffy, Charles ........... . . .52 Duffy, Charles E. .......... . . . .57 Dufour, Norman Samuel .......... 146 Dugan, Joseph ................ 136, 228 Dulczewski, Walter J. ....... 91, 298, 299 Dulong, Vaughan Frederick ...... 90, 227 Duncan, Ellis Charles ............. 122 Duncan, Robert Wm. ............. 136 Dundon, Edward ....... 115, 270, 271 Dunlap, LeRoy ...... ......... 1 36 Dunn. James M. ...... ...... 6 6, 228 Dunne, Fred J. ......... ...... 1 43 Dunne, Phillip C., . . . . . . . 51 Durand, Donald J.. ..... .... 1 36 Durfee, D. W. ....... .... 1 47 Durkin, Norman . . . . . .147 Durst, David E.. . . ....... . . .91 Dutli, W. F. ...... ........... 9 6 Dwyer, William H.. . . ... . 107, 225,307 Dyer, John E. ..... ...... 1 31. 227 Dyer, Kathleen .... ......... 1 47 Dyer, Mansfield .... ...... 1 15 Dysarz, Charles .... ....... 1 36 Dziuba, John ........ . . . 108, 225 I3 Eaton, J. Palmer ...... ..... 6 7 Ebert, Gus Harvey .... .... 1 12 Eberts, Jerome W.. . . .... .87 Edgar, W. W. ..... .... 1 58 Edros, Joseph A... . .. . . 131 Edson, Frances .......... .... 1 47 Edward, Frank W. ......... ..... 5 4 Edwards, Harold Donald .... .... 1 45 Egan, John Vincent ............... 131 Ei, Alphonse J .... .............. 5 2, 56 Elk, Edwin L. ..... . . . 124. 282, 283 Elkan, Louis. .... . . . . . . . .136 Elliott, John. ..... .... 1 36 Elsarelli, Elso. .... .... 1 15 Else, Don P. ...... .... 1 46 Engel, John H. ...... . ..... 57 Engineering Society.. ..... . . . 301, 304 Engleman, Edmund J. 143, 230, 267, 268 286 290, 291 Enright, W. J. .......... . . . .5-1, 266 Epsilon Tau. ............ 263 282, 283 Epstein, Samuel ...... . . . . .86, 115 Epstein, Samuel J.. .. . . . 282, 283 Erdos, Joseph A.. . . . . . . . 227 Errington, Helen .... . . . 147 Erwin, Russel L. ..... . . . . . . .67 Esper, Leo George. . . . ... 112, 227 Esper, Richard .... . . . . . . . . . 136 Estrada, G. Louis .... . . . 136 240, 306 Eta Zeta Sigma .... . . . 263 284. 285 Ettinger, Edward .... . . . . . . . 128 Ettinger, Paul ....... . . 136, 228 Ewald, Martin ...... . . . . .86 1? Fairclough. George .... Faler, John .A. ..... . Fallon, William H.. . . . Farr, Gurden P. .... . .. Faur, Emil ........ ..... Fay, James B.... Fearn, John. ......... 121 Federman, Leo G. ....... . Feehan, George W.. . . Feil, Alfred H. .... . Felden, Oscar ..... '128' Feldman, Henry .............. Fellrath, Charles J. 115 221 124 270 136 104, 215, 217, 225. 267,268,269,276. Fellrath, Richard T. .... 87, 226, 266, Fenney, John ...... ........ 2 80. 115 228 .57 147 .91 115 261 240 146 271 228 .67 266. 277 267 281 Ferber M Edward Fergusun Edna Ferguson Elsre Fett Henry Fxedler Eleanor Frfield Charles E Frlrprno Club Frneberg J Sydney Frnestone John H Frnger Garold Anthony F1nk Charles T Frnn John Adolph Frnnegan Maurrce Frnzel A Frscher Frederrck Frscher George O Frscher Robert 7 I Freyman Davrd D Frrcker Edward Fr1ecll Armella 110 211 231 Frledl Mary 129 231 Frrskc oseph 143 230 280 Fronczkowskr Eugene Frost Guy L Frost Mabel E Frumvcller Aloys1usF 52 56 Fulgenzr Andrew Funnr Emmett Furbacher Frank Mrchael Galfke Theodore Gagne Clarence Frscus Frscus Frsher Frsher Frsher Dwrght L M E Charles H Clement F Edwm 3 '77 Golf Troph Joseph A l Frsher Frsher 0 115 221222 2 229 259 298 299 Frshman Joseph Frtz, oseph Stanley Frtzgerald Gerald W 127 261 278 Frtzgerald James Frtzgerald Robert Emmett Frtzgerald Wrllram Fuller Frtzpatrrck Mrchael F Frtzpatrrck Ned R 85 86 27 Henry J Howard Gerald P ames E Martrn L Flaherty Flanrgan Flannery Flannery Flannery Flattery Jeremrah Collrns Gagnrer Albert Gahagan Marguerrte 11 Gahagen Donald Games Thomas Gajewskr Alfred Galazrn B Edward Galbo John 122 221 225 2 Gallagher Wrllram Garnbert George W Gamble John Henry Gamma Eta Gamma '7 '7 '7 '7 '7 7 0 '7 '7 Gancer Walter S Gannon Edward Paul Garbarrno Arthur Garcra Alexander Garelrck Wm Gargano Etto Garner ose h A J P Gartner Albert A M Garvey Edward Gary Curtrs 91 298 Gassel Srdney 249 0 4 Gaston Davrd C Gates George Flattery Robert T Flemmrnv Albert 97 21 0 Flemmrng Flor1an Flynn Flynn Flynn Flynn Ba 1 Charles F Frank Rrchard Forgarty Donald Fogarty ohn Fogarty ODonnell Foley Helen Foley Norman M Football Football Roster Forensrc Fornrlr M Ernest Forsey Claude B Forster John M Foster John '7 2 6 9 2 '7 '7 2 Gatrlao Pacrhco G Gaugh C R Gauthrer oseph G Fl emmrng Cyrrl J 225 Gehrrg Robert A 107 Gelman Benjamrn L Gelmrne Bert Ralph R Edward James Genter George Geracx Gerardr Gerber Gergle Gerreh Gettrnger Edward W Gettrnger Harry J Grbbons Grbbons Grbbons Grbbons Grbbs John Manley G Samuel Charles A Charles Eugene J Irvrng J John Granger Leon C 20 Fountarn George F Fourmer Everett Fournrer Fred A Fournrer George R Fournrer Kenneth Fowler Forrest B Fowler Joseph L For Leonard Alphonsus Fox John T For Thomas Frankensteen Rrchard Franlrlrn Henrretta Franklrn Raymond Frazer anres Edward 105 972 Fraser XV1ll1am Freeman Elsa Freeman Grles B Freese Wrllram Andy Class Councrl Football Frolre Frerman Freshman Freshman Freshman Freshman Frey Hans 67 91 69 40 7 '7 7 5 217 219 2 240 306 '7 7 Gres Joseph Grgante Samuel Grgnac. Angela M O Grgn rc Arthur Francrs Grlbert Lourse Grlbert Donald W Grlchrrst Carl Grlchrrst Edwrn Grlewskr ohn Grlhooley John Joseph Grll MatthewJ Glll Robert Grnsburg Wrllram Grovannrnr Grovannr Gladden John N Gladfelter Wrllram E Glaub George Raymond asper 56 91 6 4 Glrcksman Benjamrn 126 240 Godfrey Wrllram P 52 68 209 215 264 265 Goedde oseph Gohl Clarence Golchert Goldberg George Albert Morton 4 0 '7 9 '7 4 2 239 20 Goldberg Robert M J: 377 1 '7 J '7 52 53 294 295' 52 5.1 O 2 7 24 4 4 7 4 '7 Golden Anthony G Golds Harold Gof Golf Season Gomon Lours Gonzo JosephJ Goodman Mrlton Goodnow Nathan B 14 212 1 Goodrrch Gordon 7 2 Goodrum Grant Gordrnrer Ralph Goren ack Gordon Aubrey Gorman Ronald C Gornnk Edward Gornrak ohn Goscrnskr Francrs Gougherty Thomas Glarre Gould Howard Gould Leo E '7 Goulet Gracey Grady Grady Graef Grant Grand Harold J Edward Edward 88 226 ames Earl A Max Raprds Club 268 Granvrlle Raymond Grates Vrctor Stephen Gray Harold E Gray Wrllram ohn Allan ack Sadye Oscar M Wrllram Greenberg Greenberg Greenberg Greenspon Grcenspon Gregory Lours J Gregory Wrllram B 85 86 215 219 246 257 264 Gremer G L Gremer George Lucran Grrbben Anthony E Grr tzre Alfred Grreshammer Ralph Grrffln Grrffin Grrthn Grrfhn Grrmaldr Lours James Francrs H AM John Rosemary Thomas Grrx Arthur R 104 215 217 Grrx ohn Clarence 69 216 227 275 278 Grrrc Merrlll H Grobe Mrurrce Grogan Francrs H Gross Mark S SJ Gross Russell Grossberg Max Grostrck RaymondJ Gruber Earl LeRoy Guarnrerr Wrllram A Guernsey Walter S Gurllermcty Fernando Gurney J Owen Gustattus John Guswrler Eugene Guzrnskr Alphonse S Gwrzdala Arthur Peter Haab Gustave Haber Mollre Ruth 9 115 59 Hacala Peter 156 2 26 Hackett Lawrence Hackett Vrncent Hagerty Arthur Haggerty James Hahn Alfred C Hardy Lours Harnes Carl Haldeman Wrllram Halka Anthony W Hall Wendell 7 2 4 7 9 225 6 52 53 6 2 9 253 274 279 303 2 7 240 4 7 7 '77 , ' , 1 ' ................... 258 ' ,F . .................. 115 , D. .................. 93 ' ' .................... 51 ' , ....... , , ,284 1 ........................... 203 ' ...................... 147 ' , ............. , ,261 ' ...................... 205 - ' 1 -......'.,- 11012311234 ' 1 1 ,,,,,,,, ,, , ,281 , ..................... 68 ' ' . ............,.... 115 ', A. ....... 86, 307 , . .............. 292, 293 " " ................. 301,305 - , . ...................... 68 , ' ................ .11' ' , . ........ 112, 294, 29' , . ................... 118 , . 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' . .................. 86 , ' ' . , ............... ...115 , " H. ................ 136 -, , , , 19, -25, 1 - , ...........,.. 129,261 ' , ................... 306 - , , 276, 277 , . .............. 115, 228 ,J J..............115,228 ', ' .............,... 1-1 , . ............... 132,227 ' -, J. ................... 129 - ................. 1-9 - . ........ 147. 278 , ' ' F. ............ ..97 ' .....,........ -6 ,261 , ............. 106,282 , . ........... 1.-4,--5 , -. .................. -. .- 6 , . .............. 127 1 , .................. ..212 Hawley Edwrn R Hrllberg Franklrn H Hamacher Doyle Hamrlton John L Handloser Albert Handloser Anthony E Haney Rrchard 04 Hanlon Wrlfred Hanneman Charles Martrn Hanley Lawrence oseph Hannrgan Martrn G Hantan Charles E Harbrecht Paul P 52 56 Hardres Harold Hargett Ruth Cecelra Hargrwes Jay Harmon John B Harrrgan George Harrington Dan N Harrrngton Gordon Harrrngton Wrllram B 8 145 152 219 266 Harrrs Cecrl Leon 4 Harrrs Herbert L Harrrson Edwrn Harrrson Frank Edward Harry Edward E Harshbarger Robert Hart Edward A B Hart Lours Lee 4 Hartsough Frank G Harward Thatcher Harwood John Haskell Football Game Hasnas Maurrce Donald Hasty Edward Joseph Hatch Edward A 2 Haun Charles Havas Alfred Hawkrns Frank Stephen Hawkrns Harold Peter 69 221 124 20 0 0 7 24 22 2 4 4 22 4 0 215 292 2 2 240 7 242 7 4 7 4 2829 Karser R E Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes Hayes Head Healy Heal ey Edgar Ellen ohn H Joseph Lawrence Stanley Charles Bruce Maurrce Danrel Edward A Heatherson ames Hcavey Allen Hedges O W 2 4 202 52534 Herdenrerch RalphJ 61 70 210 276 Hem Frederrck H Herthaus Claude H SJ Heynowskr Stanley A Helmer Elarne Helwrg George F Henderson Kenneth E Henk GeorgeE 97 228 Henkel Casper Henkel Ferdrnand Henn Benedrct Hennum Lloyd Herdwrg Harold Herrnger Charles Hermger Wrllram Herley Mark K Herr Charles H Hersch Alvrn D Hershovrtch Prul Heshp Charles F Hess George L Hess George W 85 88 209 29 9 2 7 7 7 271 308 4 2 210 4 7 L C 2 Hrghfield Frank Hrnckley Edward Hrllebrand Paul Hrnnrcks Herbert Hmz Carl G Hrnz Clarence Wrllard Hrrd John A Hrrschman ulrus Hrssrmskr Araro Hoban Edward S Hoban James Hoerauf Alphonse Hoexter Samuel Hoifman Donald Hoffman Henry A Hogan Francrs oseph Hogan Wrllram J Hohnhorst Anthony HOlSlDEfOD Edward C Homackr Lours B Holden W Rrchard Holrhan Alfred S Holrhan Archre F Holland Walter J Hollway George W Holwedel Stanley Redmond Homant Lemuel J Hoover 1"r'1ncrs L Hope Herbert O Hope Wrllram E Horgan Dan 86 97 215 217 221 2 Hogan E Vrncent Horkey Clarence R Horkey George S Hornrck Norbert Horowrtz Max H Horrrgan Albert Horst oseph S Hotchkrss Ernest V Houck Clarenec Houghton Lester O Householder Edwrn C Howard Scott 0 Howard Vernon V Howe Edward Vrctor Howell Byron Huber Charles Huck Edgar P Huck Walter A Huetterrran ohn 2 9 'J 9 '7 61 70 86 7 7 '7 22 6 151 24 6 86 220 225 232 2 Hughes Henry R Hughes Joseph V Hughes Wrllram Huhn Jerry Hultberg Carl A Humphreys Frank Hunt Gayle Hunt Harry Hunt James Hunt Robert B Hunter R Dwrght Hupp Robert C Hurst Lurlrne Hussey Martrn Huston Ralph Hutek Stanley Hvde Dorothy Hyde Leonard Hyde Marre llhg Harold Inch Bertram B 7 2 7 94 230 2 J 0 2 0 221 257 264 Hesse John G Hlckey Chas L 3 Hrckey Chester Hrckey James L Hrckey Mrlbum Hicks John Clryton Hrcks Madelrne Marre Hrggrns John T Hrggrns Lours W 92 2 4 4 9 4 4 115 Ingram ames Irvrne RoyA lsenberg Charles lzzo Danrel S 115 228 9 lgnatrus Srster Mar I M M Jacks Madge Jacobs Maurrce aegers Wendell Charles Jager Vrctor E 137821 7 '77 7 39 29 4 2 6 4 24 2 9 24 20 22 '7 2 9 4 6 7 2 2 2 27 2 4 4 2 f 4 2 4 7 299 7 '7 aksrna Stanley Joseph Jakubowskr Walter A James Charles James Clayton James Elmer James S Janecek Lours Janrsse Dems R Janjatovreh Boydon Janosky Cyrrl Jaroske George Albert assak Leo Felrx Jaworskr Chester W Jedrezak Martrn A efferres Edwrn Jeffers Kathleen C Jeffery Bennett H ennrngs Edward C W1nHeld '7 7 6 '27 52 53 7 6 52 86 '7 enny Frank E SS 21 2 2 Jenuwrne Frank Charles Jer Walter John Jesters Club rchar Emrly A Johnson Lours Johnson M LaVere ohnson Ralph R 1 71 241 246 2 21 Johnson Raymond N Johnston Clarr C Johnston Ralph C 2 5 264 9 74,707 olrcoeur Clarence L Jones Albert Wm Jordan R Gerald ordon eromeJ Jorgensen ames Journalrsm Dept oyce Herbert A Joyce Walter M ozefiak Felrx Judkrns Lronel Junror Class Junror Prom Junk Harold unker Alex urkrewrcz Francrs Kachnowskr Edmund K'rcz0r Stanley Kadaver Club Karser Martrn F 124 225 Kallro Wlllram Kalls Andrews Kaluzynskr Andrew M Kammer Noel P 92 152 Kane Kane Kane Kane Kanter Olrver Kantola Wrllram Kaprlla Joseph Kaplan Lawrence L Kappa Beta Phr Kappa Srgma Delta Karamon Alfred F Karczmarzyk Anthony Karl Robert Kase ohn A Jr Kattenbach Lawrence J Kaufman Jack Kaumeler Helen Mary Kavanagh Thomas Kavanaugh Harry M Ka D J Kay Theresa E Kayser osephrne Elrzabeth Keatrng T E Keefe John V Keefe oseph R Keenan Clrfford Keenan Walter M Kehoe Kathleen M Charles Edward J Gerald Thomas oh n 2 7 40 77 88 215 231 '7 '5 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' ........ 27-.273,311 , - . ................ 137 , ............ 69 , - . ....... 70,225,309 , . ......... 12 ,-15,225 , ------------- 1 5 - , . ------.-- 70,145, 3 J ,J . ..... 132,-27,-61,30' , . ----- 88,2 6, -92,293 ' , .........,... 137,- S - ,J .................. 116 .....................88 ', ' ..................70 1' , ,uf'.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , .................... 97 '. , .................. 1-9 J , - , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 71 U , ---------.. 1 5 ,J.J , .J. ................ 52 , . . ..... . ....... 13-,303 5 1 ', , .----.-.-...... 54 J , ' .................... 1-4 , ,241, 7 - 7 , 1 -..-.. 115,- 8,272-273 ' , ' ................... 137 , ' .. ............... 126 , . .......,...... 11 ' .................... ..s3 5 -----'--------------- 104 3 ' . -------.--..- 54 Junior Council .................... 85 , Edward ................... 309 , .... 11 ,151,15 ,2 8,26 ' ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,' ,2 7 , ...-.........- . ...-.. 13 . . ............... 1 7 , .,.................. 137 ,J . ---.--..-...... 137,228 , ' ..... 132,221,227 J , ..................... 137 ', . .................... 69 y ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 97 I ' '- , ' 12. ,,.,.- 107, 2-5,307 ., ' ............... , , W, ,,,,,.,,,,,, 129,22 , -,-----., 1 2,2 , . .................. 115 1 , ' --.--..--.-... 1 7 , . .................. 11' K . , ' 1. ................ ,..143 ,J 3 .......... 116.22 , , W Jr. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , H , 3 , 41, r , 1 ................... 1-2 ' - ,J ............. 9 ,-91 56,27 , 64,M66, 67 D . ................ 301,.O7 1 , .................... 147 , , ,,,,.,,,, ,, ,go J., .3 ,30 , . . .............. , ,5 , . ............ 13 ,2 , u , ..'. ................... ..1 7 ' ' , . , ' ' .................. 137 , , ------.---------- -11 , , , ,277, 8,2 9 , ...................... 137 , H -.-..---.----.--. 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C. ................, 137 - -.-----. 263, -88.-8 f , JJ. ............... 129 A , ................... 1 5 , . -.-------------- 13 -' , ' ' Jn..110,129,27 ,275 , 1 .............,.. as,-51 , I ----- ---10 , . ................... 86 1, ' ....... .............. 1 5 , . ....--.-----.-------- 1-7 , - . .................. 137 ,J ., . ....-,...---.--.- 11 , ' . .............,.... 57 I . .. ....... 1-7,-25' ' , 1 .................. 97 , , . , . ..................... 97 .' . ................. 110 -f Y, 12- - ----'--- 72 ' . 1 - ---------- --145 , ,, 9,253 ', .- .............. 143,-3, 86 . ...,,,..,.,,,,,, 121' , y , , a 16, , I . .,................ 133 , - A ,,,,,,,,, 127522 3 . -------------------- , . . .................... ss,-- ' ' '2 '29 ' , . ................ 137,2-3 Y ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .17 , , ........ .... ....... 147 , H- J ' , . . ........... 9, 86, 287 - , ' ---------- 137-228 ',J ' 1 ----'--- -1 7 ' L J. ,,.,.,..,.,,, 12 12 0 , -1 ------ , ,2 3, ' , . , ........,....... ....1 7 ' , . .......,.......... 90 , . -----.---- 1116,--6 ' , ' .................. 12 J ,I A - ---------------- ---97 ' , 2 ....-. ,.,. ..-- 1 5' , ..................... 14" 5 ----'-----'--" '1-If ' , ' ' ............. 1 7 , ' ............... .... 1 37 - - 1 ---------- -11612 ' ' , ,. .......,....... 54,250 J , ........... 13- , ' ' . - ' , ', , ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,228 , ' . ................. ..92 , , - ,-8 ,235 Keifer, Levi ............. Keith. Collin A. ......... . Keith, George A., .51 Kelleher. Marshall C.. . . 88, 233, 222, Keller. Louis ............ . . . Kellerman. Marcus A. ........ . Kelley, Elvan .............. 88, Kelley, Francis . . . . . 103, Kelley, Frank . . . . . . . . Kelley, Wm. . . . . .104, Kelly, Bernard J.. . . . . . . .. Kelly, Edward J. ............ . Kelly, Lawrence E. ..... 94 230, Kelly, Phillip C. .... ..... Kelly, Walter . . . . . . Kempf, Rupert J.. . . Kennaugh, John P.. . . Kenney, Francis .......... Kennedy. John Francis .... Kenny. Paul J. ....... . Kern. Charles A.. . . . Kern. Raymond G ...... Kernohon, F. Delmar .... Kerr, John C. .......... . Kerschen. Arthur H.. . . . . . . Kersnowski. Vincent Louis .... Kerstein, Norman A.. . . . Kertesz., Theodore. .... . . Kerwin. James Joseph .....,. 90 Ketty, Eugene T. ...... .... . Keturi. Willis R. .... . Keyes, Henry ................ Keyes, Vincent M. 86, 226, 266, 267 Kiang, Chang ............... Kidder, Violet Helen .... Kies. Walter ........ Kilbane, Michael .... Kimpler, Joseph ....... Claire D. 72.215,217,219 King, Ernest ......... King, 220, 284, King. John Lawrence ......... King, Melbourne J. .... . King. Paul H. ...... . Kinggo, John ...... Kinney, Flavius N.. . . Kirchner, F. Bain .... Kirk, Lester ......... Kirn, Fred ........... .Iffiii Kirwin, James E., Jr.. . . . . . . . Kishkorn, William S.. . . Kittler, Charles .............. Klebba, Albert Anthony ..... 82 Kleffman, Albert . . . Klehammer, Harold F.. . . Kline, Herbert ...... . Klein, Joseph .......... Kloock, Edward W. .... . Klopp, Florian Anthony ....... Klykylo. Michael ............. Knobelsdorf. Harold. . . Koenig, Peter ...... 144, 230 Kohlmier, George F. ......... . Kolb Ra mond S , y .. . . . Kolpack, William Carl. . . . . Konkel. Theodore John ....... Kopatschek, Carl F. ......... . Kopko, John ............. 132 Kopko, William ............ . Kopkowski, Ignatius M. ..... .. Kopp. George Thomas. Kosal, Leonard Joseph. . . . . . Kosel. Herbert ....... Kotcher. Charles A. Koviak. Joseph F., Jr.. . Kowalski. Florian.. ..... . . . . Kowalski, Roy ............ 110 .....72 Kowalski, Valentine, Jr.. .... 86i Kownacki. Peter M. .... . . . Kozdroj. Chester.. ..... . . . Kraft. Allen H. .......... . . Kral, Edward ................ Kramer, Frank Edward ........ Kramer, Frederick A. .... . . . . Krantz, Paul ......... Krapp. Steven H.. . . Krasinski, John .... Kraus. John J... . v 129,202 ....132 234,235 266.267 ... 137 105.225 296,297 104,225 ... 104 225.309 ... 144 132,137 280.281 .71,230 ... 122 116,228 ... .97 129.226 ... 112 ... .71 116 250 .97.228 ... 129 ... 116 .72,187 ... 145 ... 137 ... 137 228 264 116 228 ... 116 137 228 292 293 ... .92 ... 144 ... 147 122.225 ..56.72 285 310 ... 137 .. 112 .. .86 .. .57 ....137 .94 230 ... .97 .....53 296 297 ... 137 129 226 ... 147 292,293 ... 147 ... 116 .72 228 137 228 ... 147 .72,227 ... 138 ... 147 274 275 125 225 129 226 ... 112 ... 147 ... .97 138 228 ... 132 .97,228 ... .72 .90 227 ....116 266,267 ....147 106,309 278,279 225,250 106,225 .... 126 .... 110 ....147 112.230 107,307 138,228 147 138 107,215 Krause, Herbert .... . . 107, 225 Kraushaar, Werner ....... . . . . .72, 88 Krausman, George W. .... . . . 129, 261 Krebsbach, Sigmund 110, 250, 292. 293 Krekeler. Jack B. ......... 125, 240. 261 Kreklow, Joseph Lester ............ 105 Kremer. Edward ........ . . . 144. 227 Krempa. Joseph J. ................ 138 Kroha, Lawrence A. ...... . . . 107, 225 Kronk, Anthony John . . 106, 221, 274. 275 Kronk, Joseph Jacob ...... . . . 104, 225 Krug, Joseph R. ......... . . . 116, 228 Krupitzer. Margaret ............... 147 Krycienski, John... .............. . 138 Kuenz, Joseph A. ..... 107, 225, 240, 306 Kuhn, Leo W. .... ............. 5 8 Kukeilka, Martin .... ............ 8 8 Kulaski, Edward .................. 88 Krummer, Clarence 104,215.216,219,220.225.24L 266,267,276,277,290,291 Kunkle, Charles P. ............ 138, 228 Kunkel. Marie Frances ............. 145 Kushler, Chester R.. . . . . . . 138 1. Labadie Gerald... ............... . 110 Labadie, John Brenaman 105,216,225,249.25O 309 Labadie, Ora Albert, Jr. 104,219,225,309 LaBarge, Kenneth F. ........ 97. 288. 289 LaBarre. Maurice .... ............ 1 29 LaBrie, Lawrence J.. . . . . . . . 116 LaChance. Carlyle .... . ...... 116 LaCliarite. Wilfred ....... .... 1 07 225 LaCroix, Norman... ....... .... . 226 LaDouceur, Romeo Emile ..... .... 1 46 LaDriere, J. Craig ................ 105 Laethem, Richard Henry ....... 112 227 LaFaive, Earl H. .......... 144, 266 267 Lafferty, Frank B. ................ 94 Laffrey. James Maxwell. 122, 225 240 306 LaFond. Charles D. ............... 116 LaFontaine, Daniel ................ 138 Laige, Joseph J. ..... . . .72 225 Laige, Norman J. .... ...... 1 44 Laird, John .......... ....... 1 47 LaLonde, Gerald H.. .. .... 110 226 Lamb, James ........ ...... 7 2 Lamb, John... ....... ....110 Lambert. Bernard H. .... ......... 1 47 LaMeasure. James T. .............. 129 Landers, Edward ........ 125 225 309 Landers, Michael J. .... .... 7 3 225 309 Landers, Thomas B.. . . ..... 106 225 Landon, Narburt ....... .... 1 29 226 Lane, Emmett Joseph ............. 145 Langlois, Ovila ................... 108 Lanigan, Alfred E. ........ 138, 228 250 Lapham, Byron... .,............. . 106 Laramie, Daniel J. 94,230,240,255,280 281 Larcom, Elizabeth... ............. . 147 Lardnen hdmTH ....... 110.156,160 274 LaSeau, LaVerne,. .82 225, 232 276 277 Lauder, Richard A. ............... 73 Lauder, Robert V. ................ 73 Lauhofl, A. Jerome ..... .... 1 10. 226 Laurencelle. Charles A.. . . . . . . . 105 Lauttamus, William . . . . . . . 73 Lauzon, Irene ........ ....... 1 47 Lawler. Norbert... . . .... 97, 228 Lawless, James R. ..... . . . 138, 228 Lawrence, George. ...... ..... 9 7 Lawrence, Russell E. .... . . . . 5 Lawson. Arthur ...... .... 1 38 Lazar, Nicholas M.. .... ........... 9 7 Leach, Donald A. ................ 129 Leahy, David. .... .... 1 21,125, 225, 261 Leamon. Francis J. ................ 116 Lebedcfl, Alexis. . . ........... . 125 LeBlanc, Mary ....... .... 1 47 Lee, Harold. .. ......... .... 1 29 LeFevre. Grace Wilma .... ..... 9 0 LeFevre. Margaret I. .... ....... 1 12 Legel, R. Walter .... . . . . .132, 227 Legue. Harold .......... . . . 138, 228 Lehman, Joseph R. ....... ..... 9 7 fsvai Lehr, Edward G., Jr. ..... . . . 138 Leibovitz, William ........ ..... 1 47 Leitenberger. William C. ........ 92, 228 Leith. William Hay ....... ..... 1 45 Lemke, Joseph ......... ...... 9 0 Lendzon, Paul V. ....... . . .129, 226 Lenfestey, Edwin.. ............ 126, 225 Lennert, George Anthony 112,292,293,303 Leonard, David ............... 138, 229 Lester, David ...... ............. 1 32 LeTerneau, Jack. .. . . . . 138 Lettvin, Frederick. . . . 113 LeVeque, Francis 1. .... ...... 8 2 Lewandowski, John .... ........ 1 29 Lewis, Edwin 4 G. ...... .......... 1 16 Leyden, Theodore J.. . . ...73, 266, 267 Lichtgarn, Theodore. ...... . . 138 Lieberman, Morris... .. . . . .73, 294 Lilly, Paul A. ............ ..... 1 29 Linsenmeyer, Francis .... . . . 56 Lipke, Harvey.. ........ . . 73' Lipman, Julius ........ . . 94 Lipsinski, Andrew F.. .. . . . 123 Lipsinski. Stanley .... . . . 108 Liu. Paufshan ...... ..... 9 2 Loch, Arthur .... ....... 1 04 Lohman. Paul ............... 73. 226 Long, Ha1'vey.. ............ 86, 156, 170 Lombard Basketball Game ...... 182,192 Long, J. J. .............. .... 9 7 Longmoore, John A. .... . . . 147 Longton. Amos Hazen. . . . . . 113 Look, Robert C. ....... .... 1 38 Loranger, Louis E.. . . . . .. 147 Loranger. Parnell ...... .... 2 39 Lord, Ralph ............. ....... 9 7 Lorenz, Arthur Martin ......... 147, 303 Loscony, William ............. 116, 229 Lottier, Lawrence F. ........ 97, 288, 289 Louisell, Paul .................... 144 Lount, Herbert G. .... 138, 229, 266, 267 Loush, Mark Mischa .............. 146 Love, Max ........... .......... 1 38 Lowen, Cyril Leo ...... ........ 1 45 Lowry, Bernard A. ............... 129 Loyola Basketball Game .... 182, 190, 195 Loyola University Debate .......... 245 Ludden, Donald L. ............. 88, 226 Lueck, John Stephin ...... . . . 147, 227 Lukasiewicz, Henry ............ 104, 240 Luma, Cornelius Augustine ...... 73, 227 Luma, Herman Joseph ...... ..... 1 13 Lup, Nicholas S. ......... ..... 1 38 Luyckx, Joseph A. .... . . . .53, 290 Lyghtel, Edward Lee .... ..... 1 47 Lynch, Arthur P. ......... ....... 1 22 Lynch, Francis M. ............. 292, 293 Lynch, James .................... 280 Lynch, Joseph.. ........ 92, 229, 272 273 Lynch, S. Patrick .............. 73, 280 Lynch, Raymond . . ...... 118, 230 Lynn, James F. ...... .... 8 5, 94, 264 Lyon, Andrew ........ ........ 1 32 Lyons, Ray Joseph .... . . . 113, 227 lvl McAuliffe, John Patrick ........... 147 McAuliffe, Vincent F. ...... 94, 216, 257 McCabe, Patrick Francis.90, 227, 292, 293 McCallum, F. R. ................. 138 McCarthy, Eleanor Marie .......... 147 McCarthy, Frank Jerry .......... 90, 227 McCarthy, Gerard ......... 132, 227, 307 McCarthy, James D. .... 94, 280, 281, 303 McCarthy, Joseph A. ........ 85, 90, 225 McCarthy, Raymond A. ........ 126, 308 McCauley, Joseph J. ..... .... 9 2, 250 McCauley, Leo ...... ....... 1 13 McCauley, Russell ....... ..... 1 25, 250 McCausey, Raymond... ......... 92, 229 McClear, Ernest Vernon.. .122, 215, 217 McCle,ar, Louis W. ...... ....... 5 4, 58 McClellan, Donald J.. .. . . . . . . 94 McClellan, Lee ........ ........ 1 16 McClounie, Joseph ............ 138, 229 McClure. Herbert F. ........ 97, 272, 273 McCormick, Floyd Francis ......... 147 McCormick, Geor e D g . 85, 92, 210, 229, 257, 264, 298. 299, 304, 311 McCurry, C. .................... 53 McDonald, Edward ............... 138 McDonald, J. Hugh. . . 113, 221, 227, 303 McDonnell, Francis ............... 129 McDonnell, Patrick.. ...... 103, 132, 227 McDonough, Allen ............... 138 McDonough, Joseph M. ..... 88, 113 227 McElroy, Frank ...... ........ 1 46 McElroy, John Burnham. . . ...... . 147 McElroy, Phillip J. ....... .... 9 4, 230 McEnally, Vincent L., Jr.. . . . . . . . 116 McEnl1i11, Drew F. ............ 138, 229 McFadden, Harry Edward. . . .... . 227 McFawn, Fred. .......... .... 1 29 McGarry, John M. ...... . . 8 McGarvah, Mary E. ..... .... 9 4 McGeary, James C., . . .... 52, 56 McGinn, Joseph .............. 286 287 McGinn, Oswald T. .............. 94 McGinnis, John .......... 118, 231, 280 McGlaughlin, James S. ....... 61, 74 253 McGovern, George A. ............. 68 McGovern, John ............... 94, 286 McGowan, R. Francis. . .97-, 229, 298 299 McGrath, Arthur L. .......,...... 54 McGrath, Vernon .............. 108 McGraw, Francis A. ............ 97 273 McGregor, Chester Brock 113, 259, 292, 293 McGregor, Kenneth D. ............ 74 McGuigan, Vincent A. ............ 116 McGuire, Joseph R. ........ 74, 280 281 McGurn, Herbert R. .............. 138 lV1cHardy, David Stanley ....... 122 225 McHugh, Clyde... ..... . . . 123, 225 lvlclntosh, Patrick A, . . . .... 94, 147 Mclntyre, Cornelius .... ..... 3 06 Mclntyre, Ronald E.. . . .... 110 226 Mclntosh Thomas 121,132, 221, 227 261 McKeough, Gordon P. ............. 113 McKeown, Gregory ............... 138 McKillop, Daniel B.. . . . . . . 110 McKinnon, Gordon ....... ....... 7 4 McLaughlin, Charles N.. . . .... 74, 225 McLaughlin, Fred. C.. . . . . . . . 110 McLean, Arthur Cedric. . . . . . 147 McLellan, John A. ...... ..... 1 25 McLoon, James E. ..... . . .129 226 McMahon, Frank P.. . . ..... . . 92 McMahon, James ........ . . .138 229 McManman, Peter B. ..... . . .138, 229 McManmon, Charles J. ............ 98 McMillan, Miles L. - 85. 94, 209, 216. 221, 222, 230, 239, 240, 257, 286, 287, 306 138 2 McMullen, Cletus ........ McNabb, Louis . .. ........ . -29 138 Maier, Constance T. 2, 74, 209. 211, 216, 220, 221, 231, 284, 285, 3 Maier, Elizabeth M. ....... ' ..... 88, Maino, Linus ....... 104, 215, 225, Maisano ose h ' , J p .................. Maisner, Stanley Anthony ...... 105, Majeske, Fred. E. ................ . Maledon, William J. 10 231 309 125 225 138 2, 86. 209, 215, 220, 225, 257, 264 Maley, John R. McNally, John ................... 55 McNamara, Terence ....... 104, 21.5 240 McNichols, John P., S.J. ........ 51 306 McNish, Samuel D. ............... 138 McRoberts, John F. ....... ..... 1 38 McSorley, John Edward .... ....... 7 4 McSweeney, James ...... . . .116, 229 McVicker, James R.. . . ..... . . . 58 Mabie, Roswell. .. ............... . 138 Macali, Tranquilino ...... 116, 229 305 Macfarlane, John Storm ........... 145 MacGillis, Daniel J. ...... . . . 138, 240 Machlik, George H. ..... ..... 1 45 Mackey, William F. .... ........ 1 47 Madigan, John H. .... . .... 129 226 Magi . ............. . . . 263, 290 291 Magnan, Henry ....... .......... 9 0 Magrath, Howard A.. .... . . . 138 Mahalak, 'Alfred F. .... . . .116 229 Maher, John ........ ....... 5 5 Maher, Milton ........ . . . 125 225 Mahon, Albert Joseph ............. 147 Mahon. Margaret A. 74,219, 284. 285 310 Mahoney, Howard lrwin. . .... 113 303 Mahoney, M. Vivian 74, 231, 284, 285 310 Mahusky, Leo. .. ................ . 132 219, 88.156,175, 226, 292, 293 Malik, Edward ................... 126 Malis, Louis A.. . . ..... . . 147 Malley, John S. .... . . . .... 104, 241 Malo, Alger F. .......... ..... 7 5 Malone, John D. .......... .... 1 16 Malone, Michael Joseph. .......... 147 Maloney, Edward 88, 156. 158,193, 226, 292, 293 Maloney, John S. .......... 75 226 293 Maloney, Steve C. ................ 139 Mangold, Charles E. .............. 129 Maniere, Robert R. .... 156, 171, 274, 275 Manning, James Russell ........... 132 Manore, Harvey Anthony .......... 90 Mansfield. George A. ......... .98, 229 Marantette, Archille I.. 121, 132, 227, 261 Marantette, David T. 103,113, 216, 241, 278, 279 Marcero, Joseph L. ............... 110 Marco, Paul.. .... 125, 215, 217, 276, 277 Margolis, Isadore ................. 98 Markey, Joseph .......... .. 108 Markiewicz, Edwin ....... . . 98 Marple, James Nelson ............. 113 Marquette University Debate ....... 245 Marr, John S. ......... 98, 229, 288. 289 Marrs, Chester ................... 139 Marsh, Thomas W.. . . ........ . . 116 Marsh, Ward H. ................. 55 Marsh, Wm. L. ..... 1 ...... 104, 240, 309 Marston, George H. .............. 58 Marthen, Bernard F. .... ........ 8 8 Martin, Edward A.. .. ........ . . 147 Martin, Harry ............ 144, 286, 287 Martin, James F. ............ 116, 229 Martin Joseph A., Jr.. . . .... . . . 104 Martin Ralph ........ . . 139, 229 Martin Russell .... ..... 9 8 Martin, Stephen ..........,..... 94 Marty, Stanley.. ............. 139, 229 Masacek, Charles J., Jr.. . 88.156, 177, 226 Masaitis, Bradly M. ............... 92 Mason, Earl A. .............. . . . 55 Massucci, Arthur ................. 129 Masterson, Clarence Bernard 90, 227, 292, 293 Mattie, Norman J. ................ 129 lwlattson, Ethel Louise ............. 147 Matyas, Joseph ................... 75 Matzen, W. Don .... .... 1 10, 278, 279 Maus, Lucille ..... .......... 1 45 Maybum, Ludwig .... ......... 9 4 Mayotte, F. Clyde ...... . . .61, 75 Mayrose, Herman E. .............. 56 Mayrose, William. .... ............ 5 2 Meade, Jack T. .............. 139, 229 Means, William C. ..... 88. 226. 266, 267 Meier, Clemens F. ............ 113. 308 Meier, Fred. ..... ............. 1 16 Meier, Joseph ........ 126. 226. 307. 308 Meiningen, Henry ................ 139 lvlendolson, Abe. .. ............... 139 Meney, Catherine H. .... . . 51 Merckling, George .... ....... 1 39 Merriman, Samuel J. .... ......... 1 39 Mesina, Eustaquio .......... 98 229, 305 Metzger, Charles H., S.J. .......... 52 Meyer, Frederick A., S.J. .......... 52 Meyer, Harry. .. ........ ...... . 139 Michalak, George F. .......... 113, 227 Michalski, Walter ............ .94 139 Michigan State Basketball Game 182 184 191 Michigan State Football Game ...... 168 Mickoljeski, John ................. 139 Middleton, Milton L. ........ . . . 144 53803 Millard, Phillip ..... .......... 7 5 274 Millenbach, Louis... ............. . 147 Miller, Charles W. ................ 139 Miller, George ........ 139, 216, 221 222 Miller, Helen W. ................. 75 Miller, James...... ......... 139 Miller, Max..... ......l29 Miller, Paul A. ...... ..,..,. 1 os lvliller, Raymond .... .... 1 39. 229 Miller, Robert J. .... ...... 7 5 Miller, Victor ..... .... 1 39 Milligan, A. L. .... .. 145 Millman, George. . .. . 139 Mills. Joseph-E.. . . . . . . 55 Milne, Donald .... ,,,,... 1 39 Minch, Helen. . . .... 132, 303 Mindak, John .... ...... 1 32 Miney, John J. .... ...... 1 47 Minne, Richard . .... .... 1 18, 280 Misczinski, John A.. . . ...... . . . 86 Mitchell, Clyde H. .... .. .98 272. 273 Mitchell. Edwin H. ..... . . . 139, 225 Mitchell, Elsie.. ......... ....... 1 45 Mitchell, James Albert. . . . . . . 113 Mitchell, Thomas F. ..... .... 1 25 Mitchell, Victor .................. 53 Mitrin, George E. ........ . . . 139, 229 Mittig, Arnold ...... 103,116 229, 259 Mittig, Leo S.. .85, 89, 221 226 292, 293 Moag, Edwin S.. . .94, 230, 280. 292, 293 Modlinski, John D. ....... . . . 126, 225 Mogan, Ralph J. ................. 75 Moloney, Lawrence. . .94, 230, 286, 290 Monaghan, Bernard M. 86, 225, 239, 240, 274, 275, 306 Monaghan, Edward 123, 221, 225, 246, 309 Monaghan, James B. 104,.215, 225 240, 306 Monaghan, James P. .............. 239 Monaghan, Peter ............... 57 Monahan, Thomas A. 75, 225, 245, 246, 264, 265, 274, 275, 276, 277, 290, 291, 309 Monoghan, Charles ............ 129, 226 Montreuil, James ................. 139 Moody, George Robert. . . . . . . 147 Moore, Carlton E. ....... ..... 1 39 Moore, Charles ............... 272, 273 Moore, Douglas Theodore ..... .... 7 5 Moore, Elbert Wallace ...... . . 147 Moore, Ralph ......... .... 1 47 Moore, Robert C. ..... ...... 9 8 Moore, T. H. ..... .... 2 78, 279 Moran, Florence. . . . . . . . . 260 Moran, Francis P.. . . ..... . . 116 Moran, Leo ........... .... 1 39, 229 Moran, Paul.. ........... . . .272, 273 Morceau, Harry William ........... 146 Morell, George.. .............. 139, 229 Morrell, Frank J. ......... 125 225, 309 Morrey, Charles James. . ...... 90, 227 Morrice. Alexander. . . . . . . 90 Morrill, Edward R... . . . . 116 Morris, David ....... . . . 294 Morris, Harlem... . . . . 139 Morris, Harry. . . . . 294 Morris, James A. .... .. 147 Morris, Richard ...... ......... 1 08 Morris, Samuel T. ................ 116 Morrissey, David. .......... 76, 296. 297 Morrissey, John P., S.J. .......... 52, 56 Mortell, John T., S.J. .... ....... 5 1 Moss, Sidney .......... .... 2 92, 293 Mousley. Leon J. ........ ...... 1 39 Mowett, Joseph Aloysius. . . . . .90, 227 Moynihan, Daniel ..... ....... 5 3 Mt. Clemens Club ...... .... 3 01, 308 Mudd, Robert L. .... ...... 9 8 229 Muilfat, Joseph A. .......... 98, 229, 310 Muirhead, Walter ................ 76 Mullins, Ryan Francis. 129 156 169, 226 Mullin, Thomas M. 85. 90, 221, 227, 257 303 Mulvaney, Kenneth E. ............. 116 Mulvany. Robert. .. ............... 139 Muma, Richard ........ .... 1 16, 229 Mumford, Josephine. . .. . . .. 145 Murdock, Gerald T.. . . . . . 146 246 301 299 Murphy, Arthur J. .... 106, 229, 296, Murphy, Denis .......... . . . 105, Murphy, Earl A. ............, 132, Murphy, Francis. ....... 89, 116, 226, Murphy, Frank Hon. ............ . . Murphy, Harry. .. ........... . . . . . Murphy, James ......... ........ Murphy, James Patrick. . . J .... . . . . Murphy, John G. ........ 146, 280, Murphy, Joseph A. 94, 230, 286 287, 292, Murphy, Joseph C. ............... . Murphy, Ray ................ 156, Murphy William.. .... 121 139, 152, Murray, Harry ............ .94, Murray, James V. ........,. 92, 298, Musical ............ ........ 1 . . . Muttkowski, Richard A.. Ph.D.. . . . . Myers, Lynn .................. . M 'ers Robert 5 . .. ......... Myles. Lorne. . .. Nader, Anthony... . . . Nader, John M. ....... . Naegely, Henry E., Jr. . Nagel, Joseph F. ....... . Nalbant, Stephen B.. . . . Nanr L Clan: . y, . y ..... .... 9 5, Naumes, Joseph K. ........... . Nash, Fred. C. .............. . Navin, Ray T. ........ 110. 156, Neely, Gordon W.. . . . Neff, Lloyd R. .... . 140 Neudeck, Ralph ..... . Nellis, James F. ..... . Nelson, Clifford W.. . . Nelson, James J.. . . Nelson, Michael A. .... . Nelson, Ralph Joseph .... Newton, Benjamin. .... . Nicholson, Harry E.. . . . Niedzielski, Henry .... Niemiec, Stanley. . . Nill. John B ...... Nizinski, John. . Noetzcl, Henry ..... Noon, Etoile Agnes. . . Noonan, Frank J.. . Norris. Edward J.. . . . ..98, Norris, Walter T. ....... . Norris, Warren C.. . . . .116. Notre Dame Football Game ..... Novak, John S. ..... . Novak, Stanley ....... Nowaczyk, Stephen ..... Nussey, Carroll Catherine. Nutt. James D. ...... . Oakes. Howard. .. ........ . . . . Oberlin Colleege Debate ...... Oberst, Gregory. .. ...... . 139 O'Brien, Edwin G. ...... . O'Brien, William ....... O'Connell, O"Connell, Edward F.. . . . G. P. ....... . O'Connell, James Daly ........ O'Connor, Arthur ............ O'Connor, Arthur J. 89. 215. 240 O'Connor, Daniel ,.... 147. 227 O'Connor. Gabriel ............ O'Connor, Paul ..... ...... 1 10 O'COl1HO1'. Roger P. 61, 76, 225, 232 O'Donnell, Anthony James. . O'Donnell, Edward A. ..... O'Donnell, Edward J.. . . . . O'Donnell, Thomas... . . . . Oetting, Marie Carolyn ..... Ofer, Joseph T. .......... . O'Grady, Lawrence Raymon 227, 284. 76, O'Grady, Mary ........ 76, O'Halloran, Gerald ........... O'Halloran, Wm. ..... . O'Keefe, Francis... .. . . . . . . .106 Hhs' 156 .1.7.i 298 116 133 123 .92 H55 .igg 'iso .2.2b. 106 276 266 .2.9.6. 2 9 0 144 139: 116, 278, 285. 156, Q 297 225 227 228 58 280 132 104 281 293 144 162 261 230 299 247 52 92 139 98 129 108 225 147 118 171 95 55 195 132 95 133 302 227 113 86 246 229 98 146 86 116 229 145 118 89 299 133 164 98 123 105 231 116 139 246 250 225 139 147 86 147 139 277 267 139 297 291 145 130 230 229 147 229 279 310 92 161 98 Oldani, Joseph .... .,........ O'Leary, John F. ...... . O'Leary, Lewis T. ..... . 53228 1 95 110, 226 292, 293 147 Oldenkamp, John ................. Oleniak, James .... Olfs, Frank ..... Oliver, Virgil ..... Olshove, Vincent. Olson, Gilbert. . Olson, Jeanette ...... O'Malley, Joseph .... O'Neil, Albert ........ . . . . .2.9.2. O'Phelan. James J ..... . . O'Re an William B g , . ..... . Oregon University Debate. .. Organizations ........... O'Ro11rke, Donald J ..... Osborn, Don D. ..... . Osborne, Ralph ...... O'Shea, John, Jr.. ...... . Oswald, James Royal ..... Ottenbacher, John Edmund 103,113, 221, 227, Otter, Carl Henry ...... . Otting, Henry W., S.J.. . . Otto, Karl F. ......... . Owen, George ....... . . 1' Pack, John ............. Page, Robert .... . . . 104, Pahalak, Julius.. ..... . . . . . Pabalek, Francis. . . .121 Paizis, Theodore. . . . . . Pajot. Clayton B. C. E.. . . . Palermo, Jos. John ........ Palisoc, Joaquin G. ....... . Pallister, Irene Margaret.. Pallister, Roy Thomas .... Palmer, Edwin ......... Palmer Gu F , y . ..... . Palombo, Alfred F.. . . . . . Parent, Camille E. 95, 210, 230, 264, Parilla, George, Jr. ...... . Park, Anthony .......... Parker. Harry C. ..... .. Parodi, Aloysius, S.J.. . . . Pasiec'n 1 natius 4 Y: g Passarelli, Oscar L. .... . Patil, Panoharinath . . . . Patterson, Walter. . s9, 130 , 279 95 , 293 76 147 116 130 147 54 .98, 113, 278 . .2.9.O. 133 126 265 279, 229 227 95 133 147 303 133 .. . .'...s.1, H . . . . 123 116 .. . . 8 291. 307 147, 250 227, 261 147 .....5.2, 56 225,307 .98, 305 . . . . 147 147 139 147 Pauli, Anthony ....... Pauline, Owen .... ........ Pawlaski, John Joseph ......... U239, Payea, Keith R. .......... . Payette, Joseph 61, 76, 228, 241, 255 Pearl, Albert .............. Pears, Oswald N. ............ . Pease, Ruth ...... . Peet, Nat. H. .... . Peltier, James ....... Peltier, James C. ..... . Peltier, Rosella Mae. . . Pendergast, John E.. . . Penrose, John C.. . . . Peplinski, Helen ..... 286 126 240 298 1.3.3. 111 140 130 106 287 133 58 144 8 225 92 98 133 92 306 133 140 299 140 227 231 229 140 111 231 118 92 . . . . 147 Pequegnot, Lucie. . . . . 89, 221 Pereira, Joseph ................... 144 Periield, William 98, 215, 298, 299 302. 311 Permen, Adele C.. .89, 215, 217 231, 284 Perry, Frank .............. .76, 146 Perry, Thomas H ................. 147 Peter, A. Alex ........ 140, 229 Peters, Christopher S. .... 116, 229 Peters, Fred. C ..... . . . . . . . . . 92 Peterson, Gunnar ................. 98 Petix, Arthur S. .................. 126 Petracci. Angelo ...... 125, 225 240, 306 Petrimoulx, Arthur ...... , . . S6 225, 246 Petrovitz.. Andrew John ..... 113. 227 Pettingill. True E., A.B. ..... . . 52, 56 Petty, Charles .................... 140 Petz, Anthony J ...... 130, 156,163,192 Pctz, John T. ............. 111,278,279 Petzold, Herman S. ............... 86 Pieiier, Norman E. ......... 140, 229 f381J Pfeiffer, Edwin Charles ...... 90, 292, Phelan, Francis ..... 144, 156, 173, Pheney, John ............. 144, 280, Phillips, Carl. .. ....... ..... . . . . . Philomathic Society ........... -. 309, Pido, Pedro Doinog ....... 147, 227, Pierog, J. .......... ...... 1 08, Pierson, Morris..... Piklor, Stephen. .. . . . . . . Pip,Alfred 111, Pitts, Israel ......... ........ Ploc. Edward H. ...... ...... 1 33, Polk, Stanley .............. 76, 298, Pollak, Edward Charles ............ Pomaski, Arthur ...... ..... 1 30, Ponkey, Alger ........ .... 1 40, Ponkey, Edwin .... ...... Pont, Joseph ..... ...... Pooler, James. .. .. . . .239, Po1'ter, Charles .... . . . 121, Portnoy, Harry .... ..... 1 11, Po1'tnoy, Louis. . . ...... 294, Portnoy, Morris.. . . .89, 294, Posner. Charles. . . .... . . . . Potts, Harold W. .... ....... Pouliot, Francis. ........ ........ . . Powers, Joseph A. 104, 215, 217, 221, 22-3, 241, 274, 275, 276, 277, 290, 291, Powers, Lulu E. ................. . Powers, Robert ................... Powless, Melvin H. .... ......... . Prater, Paul W. .... .... 1 17 296 Prenatt, Charles N. .... ....... 9 2 Prendeville, David. .... ..... 1 23 Presto, Otto S. ...... . . .. . .. Primeau. Jack .................... Probst, Charles ................ 98 Provencher Alfred osc h ....... . I -P -- Ptak, Edward Paul ........ 104 Pugh. George E.. . ......... . . Pung. Clement M. .......... . . Purvis, William A. 86, 215, 217, 225, 239 Quick, Robert E. .......... 117 Quillinan. Jack ....... ...... Quilhot. Harold J.. .. . . . . Quinlan, John ...... . . 225 240 272 .127 Quinn. Francis ...... .... 140 Quinn, J. Gerald ...... ....... 9 2 Quinn, Thomas... ...... R Rabatell, C. A.. .. ...... . . . Rachel, Audrian ...... . . . Racz, Joseph...... Rader. Bertha ....... ........ Radlinski, Harry F. .... . . .98 270 Radne1', Ralph Roy ......... 95 Radom, Max... ........... . . . Radzikowski, John Conrad ..... Rae, Matt. ................ . 133 .113 .130 Raible, Fred ..................... Raleigh, Joseph Emmett 90, 227, 278 279 Rammacher. Joseph John ........... Ranade, Vishu ................... Rancourt, Cyril ..... . ..... 104 Rantenen, Viner .... . . .92 270, Rassel, Richard E.. . . . . . . . . . . Ratclifle, John . .... .... ...... . Ratigan. William J. .... . . Ratke. Clement .... . . Ratnaparkhi, K. M. .... . . . . Rebain. Roman ...... . . . 125, Reclrling. Norman... . . . . . Redden, R. Roy ........ ...... Redmond, John ............... 117, Redmond. Joseph H. ............. . Regan, Charles Wilfred ........... Regan, John M. ........... 113, 278, Regnier. Lucien .............. . 77, Reichle, Kenneth M. ........ 77, 292, Reilly, Paul M. ..... 85. 92, 229, 298, Reiss, Rollin ..... .............. Religious ..... . . . 293 189 281 98 301 305 307 116 130 226 140 227 299 147 226 229 140 140 306 140 294 295 295 98 116 140 246, 309 118 53 77 297 229 225 108 140 229 147 309 95 306 273 111 147 240 229 229 98 278 147 77 147 271 294 147 227 226 250 304 113 140 225 271 140 130 55 92 92 225 140 113 229 140 145 279 229 293 299 133 223 0 Renfro Roland Regrnald Rentz Jack Reschke George Retreats Retzlelf Charles A Reynolds James A Reynolds John A Rheaume Eleanor Rhodes Ben Rhode Carl E Ruhlman Frank D Rrce James T Rrckel Wrllram George Rrddell Donald Rrddell Wrllram Rreblrng Albert Rres Wrllram J Rrexc Bert Rrgney Charles Rrgonan Pro C Rrley Gerald F Rrlay Lawrence 98 215 217 221 222 229 241 272 273 276 277 Rropelle Elton Alexander Rrssman Carl L Rrtter Danrel F Rrvard Rrvard Rrvard Rrvard Rrvard 89 150 215 267 Frederrck Leo M Melvrn L Reginald Lours Thomas E Scallen John P f 44 Robb Charles D Robbrns Oswald Roberts Arthur J Roberts Enos A Roberts Francrs Vrncen 105 Robrnson Frank S Rochester Bernard Rock Arthur J Rockett John Elder Roden Thomas M Rodrrguez Horacro Roehrrg Edward Rogers Alfred W Rogers Marvrn Lee Rohland Kurt M Roll BernardJ 77 226 241 Ronald W Lee Roney Charles oseph 103 105 Roney Eugene Henry Root Wrllard G Rosarro Hrpolrto Del Rose Erre Rosenshrne Abraham Roscnwerg M'1ur1ce Ross Duncan Ross Lawrence F Ross Sam ROSSIE Frederrck Rotarrus Edward Roth Harry Rowland Knut Rothenberger Carl Roty Charles Rouland Elmer Rouleau Harvey G Roulrer Rodolphe E Rowe Katherrne Rowe Wrllram G Rowland Dudley H B Roy Bernadette M Rozellc Roger oseph Ruben Russel Rubenstern Kenneth Rubrn Meyer Rubrnstern Leslre Rueckwald Fred Rulfrng Walter L 225 2 24 '77 ulrus Ch 234 4 a W 144 230 280 '7 9 2 7 '7 22 4 22 7 2 6 '7 3 4 0 24 245 229 44 55 5.1 4 226 4 240 2 4 40 6 0 7 K '7 7 1 44 44 227 1 7 7 '7 526 0 Ruedrsale Sylvester Phrlrp 90 278 2 Ruhlrn John 4 Ruppenthal Leo ohn 4 77 4 Rusrnack JohnJ Russell John A MA LLD Russell Mrrram L Ryan Ryan Ryan Ryan Ryan Ryan Ryan R an 89 215 217 219 220 Danrel O Eugene Harry B James A 077 John Margaret Thomas Ry 7 YPSZIIH Y Saarr Olaf 4 Sablacan Fred 0 2 0 2 6 7 6 284 2 Sarler Roman Sagrnaw Club Salvanera Vrctorrdno Salmonr Thomas Wrllram Sampson Anna F Sampson Harold Sancen Ezequrel Sanford A Howard Santos Bartolome Sapala Leo R Sapsowrtz Joseph Davrd Sarvrs Norman H Sattler Edward Sauber R Stewart Saunders Dwrght Ellrott Scala Fred Sc'1llen Edwrn 78 144 209 210 225 255 274 275 280 281 290 291 Schaefer Urban Gus 2 40 264 06 Schafer Phrlrp 61 78 150 156 2 Schafer Wrllram H Schang StephenJ Scharf Maurrce J Schaub Raymond S Schayowrtz Max Scheafer A Howard Scheck Max Scherfele Aldred Schlager Robert Schlesrnger Esther Schlussel Irvrng Schmrdt Anthony Schmrdt Arnold Rrchard Schmrdt Edmund Schmrdt Wrllram C Schmrtt HaroldJ Schmrtt Norman Schrnrtter Charles Robert 105 221 Schmrtter Earnest Henry Schmrtz Arthur Schnerder Fred Schnerder Nrcholas Joseph Schnerder Ralph P Schnerder Theodore Scholz Stanley R Schomburg Anthony Frank Schorn Carl Schrader Lours A Schrerber Fred J Schrern Norman 1' Schroeder Raymond W Schuchman Srdney Schuecler George M Schuler Schulte Schulte Schulte Schulte Schultz Sthul Stewert Donald Frances R Leonard Joseph Vera C 78 211 Arthur Wrllram Natalre Schuman Arthur '7 0 0 11729 2922 24 07 78 221 226 241 249 2 0 7 Schutt Erwrn H Schwake Ruben C Schwartz Norbert George Schwrkert Stewart Scooneas Francrs Scott Clarence T 1 382 2 6 4 4 7 '2 '7'7j 4 7 4 9 '7 6 4 2 .70 4 3 2 707 2 J 2 2 '7 0 '77 4 7 '797 0 270 1 22 '7 .3 77 2 41 4 779 4 0 29 4 7 127 225 Scott ames F Scott Ralph B Scully Frederrck G Secord Eugene Secord Eugene W B S Secord Ruth Seebaldt A Edward Seebaldr Otto Serchter Frank R Serfert Eugene Serfert Lulu B Sern Ralph D Sertz Clayton G Selewskr Frank Selewskr FrankJ Senecal Lee A Senror Ball Senror Grrls Club Senror Class Sesser W G Seydel George r Shank Leroy S Shapeo Fred Sharen Alex Sharkey Hymen B Shattuck Albert Shaw Charlton G Shay Katherrne Shea Danrel G Shea JamesC 95 176 Sheehan Carl T Sheets Frank Joseph Shelby Srdney Sherer George Sherrdan George Sherwood Harold T 78 290 105225 125 227 Seehotfer CarlH LLB MCSCPA 5 50 8 87 95 167 230 Shrres Charles Shubnell Leo T 105 216 220 221 Shulcart S Shulman Armand A Shuravleif C N Srdle John C Sregel Sregel Srerra Srqler Srgma Srgma Srhler Lours E Max George Howard Kappa Phr Phr Lambda ohn Srlvers Gertrude B Srlverstern lsadore Srmek Carl E Srmmett Edward P 2 4 o 7 '7 61 79 221 2 Srmm Mrnuel Srmon Ervrn Phrllrp Srmon Waldo J 6 79 221 7 7 275 276 2 Srmp on Wrllram Srmsrck Raymond 47 90 Srnel A J Srrwartrs Frank Srterlet Earl Skalskr V'rler1trne S Skrnner Debate Skorupskr Edward Slaggert Alfred Sledzrnskr John Sloan Joseph P Sloan Robert C Slowrnskr Harold Slowrnskr Herb Slyker Francrs Smejkal Jerry A Smrth Smrth Smrth Smrth Smrth Smrth Smrth Smrth Smrth Smrth Smrth Amrl L Bernard J Cornelr 6 Frwncrs Francrs Thomas Harold L Henry Edward James D Joseph Lancelot Leonard B 103 117 Walter 1 85 89 226 '7 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----- - --78- 75 1 j 1 1,111.1.,,, H 147 , . ................ 117 , - ---- 1 -- 5 - -- -11 Szczudlo ulran Smoll George M Sobesky John A 79 276 Socral Socrety S014 up Soleau Soleau Somers Sontag of Automotrve l-ours C Bertrand S S6 77.1 John T 117 717 7 ArthurE 106 Valentrne Sophomore Class Sophomore Countrl Sophomore Hop Sorenson Frank Soules Earl A South Dakota Football Spagnuola Domrnrc Sparks James 79 210 227 241 Sparlrng ack Spauldrng Theodore O Specral Students Spencer Thomas Smrrdenhermer Leo Robut J Spencer Walter Spens Paul W Speym Herbert Sprckett Jumor W Sprllane Wrllram Sprndler Orvrlle Spognuolo Domrnrc Sprrnghettr Joseph L Sprurt Albert Strck Wrlbert Engrneers 274 277 221 227 777 247 Game 766 267 Stackpoole Phrllrp 7 Stadler Albert Stahl ohn T Staman Frazer W Stanczak Stanley Valentme Stanfield Lronel Stankey Lester B Starr Lours F Starrs XV oseph 1 717717 9 Stasmk Mrlton Walsh Stead Charles Steenl-rrst Henry Stefanr Raymond Theodore Stefanowskr RohertA Stehle Edwrn W Stermer Haroldf 73 727 7 Stern Allan E Stern Harold Stengcr Edward A Stenger John O Stephen on Rrehard Stephenson Wrllnm Stern Morrrs Sternben GeorgeA Stexens Eugene Burrrtt Stevenson Maxwell Steventon Robert W Stewart Dorothy L Strrn Arthur F 7 St John s Basketball Game St Julren Lronel St Lours Football Game Stocker Arnold Henry Stocker G Stanley Stockton NorthJ Stoody Ralph Stone Frank Stone Mamre F Stone Theodore 77 7 7k 7 7 7 7 '7 77 76 9 7 7 7 Storch Walter C 80 292 Storen Wrllram J 86 268 Stragrcr Marcel A Strebel Mark W Stuart Student Athletrc M'rn'r ers Sturm Frederrck Sturm Frederxclt B St Vrncent De Paul Socrtty Suare Mrguel A A B Sub'rr'1 Clrfford Sullrxan Emmet J Sullrxan Fred L 7 .7 7 77 J 7 7 77 74 7 71 41 '77 7 '7 7 7 C 7 7 7 7 '12, 6 7 4 7 6 5 4 71 7 7 79 97 Sullrvan Sullrvan Sullrx an Sullrvan Sullrvan Sullrvan Sullrvan Sullrvan Sullrvan Summer Sunday Sunder Surourtz Sutton Rrchard F Gerald P H rrold R Hrliry J 97 277 274 Join 103 7 77 Mary Paul Joseph Rrchard J 2 Stanley H Wrllram Leo Danrel M Singh Harr 61 S0 Sutton Roger Sweeten Sweeney Sweeney Sweeney Szerenyr Donald Charles F 80 276 277 Charles M George G 07 217 Julrus S Szlathatka Edward Szurprckr ohn Tarpale Frederrck P Talbo George F Tamplrn Ernest 92 729 241 277 274 7 Tanner Frederrck George Tanman Phrlrp A Tarantrne oseph Tarrant Audrey George Tau Alpha Srgma 3 Taubrtz Herbert J Tayler Taylor Taylor Tax lor Taylor Taylor Taylor Teagan Frank J Edward Adams Hanley Lloyd G Nordan Otrs A Thomas K Teeple Lloyd Telford Jewell Telma Eugene Tepper Wrllram Edward 113 716 7 S Tttmarsh Jack Thaler Ford A Thayer Delbert Theeck Eldrrdge C Therfels F M Therman Francrs 99 779 Thersen Edwrn C S0 709 210 221 273 274 777 Thernult ohn E Thernult Wllter Thrll Walter E 97 209 717 216 272 270 Thom on Black Donald Thomson Frederrck A Thrasher John C Tr111'1ny Kenneth Carl Trneltnell John Newell Trttenholer Stephen Toffaletr Fred Toler Charles Totten Jer Lmmh Anderson Toutant Selah A Tower Toy Harry S Tracl Season Tracy Lawrerx Traverse Adolph Treen John C 177 212 Treff John Tremel Kenneth 6 97 Trethewey Wrllram G Troe ter Jam es Tromhly Joseph Trudell G org V f483J 7 '7 7 2 0 7 9 5 7 0 1 2 7 77 6 7 79 7 7 9 7 9 9 0 7 7 71 7 9 7 1 4 '77 'J 77 7 740 9 7 0 Trudell John Trudell Joseph Trudo Alber Turcham Emrl Tuvere Tyrell Clxiford Ulbrrch Emrl Aloysurs Ullrrch Frank Ulorh Everett Ulrrch Elmer Unron Unron Opera Un worth Robert 770 Urbanr Gaeton Urbanrk Albrn L Utchenrk Wrllxam Vachon Lester B Valente Henry 117 229 7 '7 7 7 7 7 7 Valentrne D Norman 111 Van Atta George W VanCott John Marshall VanDamme Edwrn Van Donegan Arthur Vandrrsen Sylvester Van Fletcren Fred Van Hoey Wrllram Van Horn Cllfford Vannrer Douglas Van Rosen ohn 7 Roman 761 August 774 Van Waetermeulen Van Zrle Donald Vargas orge Vargas Vrctor Varsrty News 7 Vasher Edwm Veprek ohn Wrllram Vers oseph Jr Vhay Arthur J Vrertl Laura 86 22 7 VrlleMorrte Charlotte V rllenueve Davrd Danrel Vogt Rernhart E Volrn Mar. Volkovrch Ralph VonMach Richard T Vrresehga Clarence Wagener NrcholasJ 81 216 230 241 777 276 277 786 787 Wagner Wagner Wagner Wagner Wagner O1 en XV Wrllram F John L 1 oseph Charles Theodore Benedrct 144 717 216 271 241 766 267 Wagoner Anna Jo Walker Alden Walker Edwrn Walker ohn E Wallace Lenore Wallrch Lours John 17 81 47 Francrs James 7 -1 7 '7 7 717 717 790 Walsh Walsh Wal h Walsh Walter Walter Walter Walter Lester Mrchael F Robert E Thomas Fatrrtk Burwell Cl1Hord Sherwood s Grlbert Waltman oseph Walton Paul Walton Wrlme Ward Ward Ward Ward Ward Howard R James Joseph Peter Thomas M Thomas W 92 117 '7 7 779 4 2 4 7 22 2 4 7 7 -1 4 0 7 7 4 4 '7 2710 7 4 7 av 79 2 75 29 2 71 I . , 4 - , .... . ............ 141 ' , -4 . ................ 99 , , ,,,,,,,, , ,298, 299 - 1. . ...... , - .29-,297 ' , 1 . ......... 95, -86, 287 , - E, ...,.......... ..1 7 . ' . ......................... 271 w . 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'.'..f.ff'f:""""141 -. 4- 1 ......... sr ,, ' . ............. s9,2-6 9 9 ...'- """" 299 . . ................ 111 S, . ................ .142 ,Q -- -',.,l " 4 4 59 " ............ 219.220,--1.2 . 4 , f 'N ........ 90 . . 99999999j99919994f41 , . ................... 5s -, 9 J. .............. ..1- A. 9 141 tg .................... 201 -, ' .................. -2 -1199 .9".. 99 . ,.. 16613. ............ 141,-29 . 9 . .............. .117 . 9- 9 999999999191 . , ...... .... ....... - - , 9 ............... 9.9.9132 ' . 9 ""-4"--4'-- 1414149 -, ",21,21,-41,27,-177 ,V .................... 1 89 : 4 ---4 59 --------- ,- , J. ........ .......... s 9,226 , ' ' ................. .1-' - , ' --'----- -3- , . ................. 147 , . ............... .108 '24 - , -5 - - ----------- 72 , " .. .......1... 142 , .4 . ........ .... . .147 5 1. ....--...-........ 141 3 , . 4 ............... 1-3, 22' , J. ........ 92, 229, -96, 9 . . ............. 99,2- . . . . ............ 97,27 1 , . ......... ...-98. 99 'r . . ................. ' 4 , e e. ............... 99,229 1 , 1 .. . .- .27S,-79 Ward Tom 10"1 111 202 216 Warner Warner Warner Ha1ry O Stzllman W1l11am 81 21 ohn Leo Peter P Russell Car Franc1s E Warras Wasko Watson Weaver Weaver Webb Charles C Webb John Edward Webb Wllllam W Webber Morgan Weber Ralph L Weber Wllllam G WBDSYEI MOFFIS Weeks James B W6gfZHlW1CZ W1ll1am Well S1dney We1le1 Frank Wunert Leo F Wexns George A 264 265 2 2 81 144 225 286 287 Wexnzapfel Matthew I Wews Dave S We1tzr11an Geo1ge We1tzman Lows S I 52 55 6 Welch Ralph I 82 225 Wellmg Cletus Joseph 4 7 Welsh Harold Albert Welsh Jo eph A Welter Gaylo1d 7 Wendt Herbert Werner Lawrence H I Wernette Curt1s D 77 2 Wernette R1chard West Fred Weston Hugh WCStflCk Vxncent M Wexler Donald S Weybrxght Ruth Eumce Whlte -lerry Whlte Norman E 142 216 790 229 270 Wh1t1ng John G W18HCZ2WSk1 Theoph1lW 108 225 '77 '7 2 0 4 4 2 9 4 2 2 4 '7 4 22 44 0 72 307 Wlener Frank Wlgle Charles W1lhe1m Herbert Wlllce Albert W1ll1am Wllk1nS Harold W1llema1n Louls Fernand Wnllens George Wllllams W1ll1ams W1ll1ams Wxlllams W1lllamS W1ll1am5 W1llldmS W1ll1ams W11l1an1s Wlll1HgS Wxllxston Don Ear I George B James Sweeney M oseph PEICY H 82 156 17 '7 8 Rzchard H Samuel ohn Sylvester T Charles Prescott N011 W Wxlls Ral h Wilson W1lson Wllson Wxlson W1lson Albert Glenn Edward W Harry lan Leo Wmer Norman Wlnterer Ludwlg Wmthrop M Margaret 2 9 Wumer Otto G W1tchell Male-.hall P 111 215 W1tl1ff Joseph C Woelkers N I 74 4 WO1ClEChOWSk1 Edward Frank L Wolf Caxlton Wolfe Morton LOUIQ Wollenberg Robert A Womens Leag Woodhouse james Woodroe Wllllam Woods Robert R Woolston Clyde A Wooten Noel Wr1ght M Cec1l Wrlght W1ll1Hm Edward Wrmger Amos C Wunsch Ernest f3841 7 .1 4 22 4 4 C 4 77 I 4 1 4 79 79 42 Wyels Ph1l1p john 61 87 221 Yaeger G1lbert J Yaeger Grove Yaeger Wellmgton G Yake Frank Albert Yeager Arch1e A Yeager Happy A Yeager Howard F Yenner V1rg1l Yesbera Charles L Yoder Herman D York George Thom s Yost James L Yott Wlllldm I Young Herman 111 156 177 0 Young Ins L 89 715 217 Z1cl-.em Rose 475 7 770 271 719 270 Lang Hazen Fredenck Z1remba Frances M Zavalz Ruxz R Zbudowslu Helen Zbudowslu Myron Zdrowsln Walter Zechlm M1121 Zeeman LOUIS 150 215 220 230 Zc1tz Frank A Zeschm Arnold Carl Zettel Fumm oseph Z1egler Z Ray ZlCllf1Sl'I1 Joseph Aloysu1s Z1elk1e Stanley Z1lles John A Z1mmermar1 Arthur C Zlndler George A Zmtz Howard C Zxto john I Zollner Ioseph Zuke Mxchael 7 773 7 7 '77 7 '7 '7 7 7 76 76 27 7 '7 4 4 7 0 7 4-1 .3 M 84 4 77 4 7 1 7 9 7 I Z 'K 47 29 7 1 , .. .. , , ,221,2-- ' , ............ 123,- 0,28- , " . , - . ................ 56 ' , ................... 99 , -, .2 1,-5 ,-64.- 7 ,. 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