University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 306
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1933 volume:
PUBLISHED By THE
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UNIVERSITY AF DETRAYT
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And here the busy center and the source,
Of all our Alma Mater's mind and force.
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of De A
Umlfer J A VI
Th V J R
ALBERT H POETKER
Umuer 1 Ih D J h
Hopkin U tg
Presxdc f h U 1
To THE STUDENTS:
I wish to assure the student body of the University of
Detroit in the pages of their ANNUAL that I have their
interests, individually and collectively, very much at heart.
It is my duty to see that the University does its very best
for them: and the only reward the University eXpects is
that they do their very best for the University by cultivat-
ing a manly sense of responsibility and trying conscien-
tiously to form habits, moral, intellectual and social, in
accord with the standards brought to their attention by the
The name of the ANNUAL, the TOWER, was suggested,
I suppose, by the memorial monument which is so con-
spicuous and graceful a feature of the campus. It was a
happy suggestion, with its reminders of former students
who did not hesitate to make the last and greatest sacrifice
for the sake of their country. It hints at the lesson which
this University has been builded to convey more earnestly
than all other lessons, the lesson, namely, that there are
things in this world more important than worldly success,
more important than life itself.
The tower carries with it other significances. In olden times
a tower was a place of military strength. Every young man
who has had the advantages of a college and university
training ought to be a strengthening factor in the commun-
ity and the nation. The word also conveys the meaning of
altitude, of a high place from which the horizons broaden
and disclose areas not visible to the man down on the
ground. And education, if its opportunities are seized, will
also help a man to rise above the lower levels, to see farther,
to make saner judgments, to be a leader and a prophet for
those whose vision has been more contracted than his own.
It is my hope that this number of the TOWER will help
to keep alive thoughts like these in our students, while it
is treasured as a pleasant souvenir of their days on the
campus and in the class-room.
Administrative control of the University of
Detroit is vested in three groups: A Board of
Trustees, an Administrative Council, and
a Council of Deans and Regents. The mem-
bers of these three groups serve to provide for
the normal growth of the University, to out-
line policies of educational endeavor, and to
conduct the administrative Work of the Uni-
The Board of Trustees is composed of six
men, four of Whom are officers of the Uni-
versity, and the remaining two are members
Whom the four select. lts principal duties are
to attend to an eflicient business administra-
tion and to determine the Hnancial policy of
the school With respect to its academic activi-
ties. Final decision on all matters concerning
the University rests with this group of
men in cooperation with the Administrative
Council and the Council of Deans and
The Board has for its membership the Rev.
Albert H. Poetker, S.J., President of the
University: the Rev. George L. Reno, S.J.,
Vice-President, the Rev. Frederic Siedenburg,
S.J., Secretary: the Rev. John T. Mortell,
S.J., Treasurer, the Rev. Joseph F. Flynn,
S.J., and the Rev. Arthur D. Spillard, S.J.
ln July, 1932, the Administrative Council
, :Q XM
Upper: Rev. George L. Reno, S.J., M.A.,
Vice--President. Lower: Rev. Frederic Sieden
hurg, S.J., MA., Executive Dean and Sec-
lVhat peace of soul! What rest to weary mind. 41"
Beneath these shaded arches may be found!
By those who wander solitary here,
In meditation and in prayer profound.
was formed at a meeting held at the Detroit Ti T
Club. At that time University authorities, '
desiring to emphasize the fact that the Uni- .1
versity is a community institution, organized V
a council from a representative group of
The Councils purpose is the stimulation of W
interest toward the University on the part A
of metropolitan Detroit. In addition to this K
the Council advises with regard to matters
of business, public education, and general l,
educational programs. The sponsorship of l
these civic leaders has given the institution h
added prestige in the cultural life of the K
community, as Well as a tacit vote of con-
fidence and assurance.
The Council has been an aid toward secur-
ing public recognition and toward helping
to mold public opinion in favor of the
Many men who are leaders in financial, in-
dustrial and political circles of the city are
included in the membership of the Council.
The men Who comprise this group are as
follows: Walter O. Briggs, President, Briggs
Manufacturing Company: Leo M. Butzel,
Attorney and Counsellor: E. F. Connely,
President, Detroit First Company: I-lon.
Williain F. Connolly, Treasurer, Briggs
Manufacturing Company: Daniel T. Crow-
Upper: Rev. Joseph L. Scott, S. J., M.A.,
Dean of Men. Lower: Florence E. Dono-
hue, Registrar and Dean Of WOmen.
Above the oaks, above the buildings all,
Symbolic of our spirit, towering height!
A cheerful, smiling trier of the hour,
L A guide by day, a sentinel by night.
13 In-' ,N
ley, President, Crowley-Milner Com-
pany: James E. Danaher, R. E. Dana-
her Company: William M. Dillon,
Vice-President, Scotten-Dillon Com-
pany: John P. Dinan, Dinan Broth-
ersg Charles T. Fisher, Sr., Vice-pres-
ident, General Motors Corporation:
Fred J. Fisher, Vice-president, General
Motors Corporationg Edward J.
Hickey, President, Grosse Pointe Sav-
ings Bankg James S. Holden, Pres-
ident, James S. Holden Company: Dr.
William E. Keane, Physician and Sur-
geon: Peter E. Martin, Vice-president,
Ford Motor Company: W. Ledyard
Mitchell, Vice-president, Chrysler
Corporation: Peter J. Monaghan, At-
torney and Counsellor: Hon. Ernest
A. O'Brien, Judge, Federal Court of
Michigan: the Most Rev. Joseph C.
Plagens, Auxiliary Bishop of De-
troit: and John A. Russell, Editor,
Michigan Manufacturer and Financial
The Council of Deans and Regents
was formed at the beginning of the
fall term. It meets once a month to
discuss educational and administrative
problems. Its purpose is to determine
the academic policy and to provide
closer unity of action among the col-
leges of the University.
The Rev. Albert H. Poetker, S.J.,
President of the University, and the
Rev. Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., Exec-
utive Dean of the University, head the
Council. The other members of the
Council are: Daniel J. McKenna and
the Rev. John P. Noonan, S.J., Dean
and Regent of the School of Law,
respectively: Clement J. Freund and
the Rev. George J. Shiple, S.J., Dean
and Regent of the College of Engi-
neering, respectively: Carl H. Seehof-
fer and the Rev. R. J. Bellperch, S.J.,
Dean and Regent of the day College
of Commerce and Finance, respective-
ly, John A. Russell, Dean of the night
College of Commerce and Financeg
William E. Cummer, Dean of the
School of Dentistry, Rev. Joseph C.
Flynn, S.J., Dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences: and the Rev. Paul
D. Sullivan, S.J., Chairman of the
Loft to R1'ght:.Kalher1'ne S. Hrmsjoslen,.Bursar: Laura
M. Drew, Assistant Bursar. Below: View of Faculty
Btlilding and Chapel.
A . Eh'
Wlhose walls re-echo daily to the sound,
Of learning and philosophy profound.
. M, 'VI
h'HiT?F Agb N
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Rev Joseph C Flgnn S.J., M.A., Dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences.
Arts and Sciences Juniors: First Row CLeft
to Rightl Charlcs J. Pequegnol, John F.
O Mara Dan Barrett Healy B. Sharkeg, John
1' Duggan Vlfilliam G. Hayes. John C.
Reilly Thomas N. Kelley, George E.
Schroeder Second Row+Edward T. Ken-
ney Lotus W Krieg Roman Haremski, Ed-
ward C Prenrleuille Jerome J. Rozycki,
W1llian7 Rajkouich John R. Donahue. Top
Row William J. Oldani, Edward F. Beatty,
Harry P Norlhturrg Arthur P. Hagan, Wil-
liam P Brennan Louis J. Colombo, Thomas
J M1 hael
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COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES
Education of the people was the foremost
thought of the Right Rev. Caspar Borgess
when he succeeded to the See of Detroit in
1871. In 1873 he issued his famous pastoral
on the subject of parochial schools, and from
then on gave his untiring efforts to the
establisment of a college. On April 5, 1877,
an agreement was entered into between Bishop
Borgess and the Superior of the Jesuits in
this part of the Country, whereby the Bishop
presented his cathedral and adjoining resi-
dence on the north side of Jefferson Avenue
to the Jesuit Fathers. The sole condition was
that they should establish a college and
school for the education of the youth in the
city of Detroit. Three months later it was
dehnitely announced that the Fathers of the
Society of Jesus were to open an educational
institution to be known as Detroit College.
Friday, June 1, 1877, four fathers who were
to take charge of the future college came to
Detroit. They arrived late in the afternoon.
passed the entire Saturday in the confessional,
and on Sunday, June 3, held their first public
services. The Superior, the Right Rev. John
B. Miege, S.J., first President of Detroit Cole
lege, was the celebrant. Rev. James Walshe,
S.J., was the deacon, and Rev. Eugene Brady,
S.J., was sub-deacon.
Lacking an endowment, the Society raised
funcls and purchased a large vacant residence
and lot on the south side of Jefferson avenue
between St. Antoine and Hastings streets.
This building housed the first classes which
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The Law Library contains more than
sixteen thousand volumes. Here the
student has at his disposal all of the
decisions of the courts of last resort
of the United States and of the State
of Michigan, as Well as those of
other leading states of the Union.
Cases of English courts are found in
the English reports. Periodical sup-
plements constantly keep these reports
up to date. Other books found in
this division are the American Digest
Reports, the Corpus Juris and Rul-
ing Case Law, both of which are
legal encyclopedias, the statutes of
Michigan, the ordinances of City of
Detroit, and current publications of
leading law schools.
The Dental Library, founded last
September, comprises the third unit
of the University library. Quarters
for its housing in the Dinan Building
Le-fl: The south wing of the General Library. Right:
A section of the Law Library.
are now being arranged. Although
this unit was only begun last fall,
more than seven hundred volumes and
many magazines of interest to the
Dentistry student have been gathered
as a nucleus.
The Annex, which houses the over-
flow from the general collection, is
located in the Chemistry building.
lt contains reference material in lesser
demand, foreign periodicals, magazines
which have ceased publication, and
rare books, of which the University
has quite a collection. Large sets of
scholarly Works dealing with the his-
tory of the Catholic church are also
Aerial view of the uptown campus, showing the
buildings now in use, as well as the proposed site of
the future medical unit.
j '-:al 16
L. , D.-...D , . 7--5
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ln the fifty-six years of its existence
the University Library has grown
from a one-room donated unit to its
present size consisting of three dis-
tinct divisions which house some
eighty-one thousand volumes.
Established in a single room of the
first college building, the General
Student's Library began in 1877 with
one hundred volumes.
By l89O several thousand volumes
had been acquired and the library was
removed to the first floor of the newly
erected Detroit College building on
the north side of Jefferson avenue.
The space provided was equivalent
in size to that of three classrooms.
lCrowded conditions caused by the
ffuunding of the Law Library in
1' l2 resulted in another change for
the general division. This unit was
then removed to the second floor
of tht- same building, leaving the Law
1 5 Ill-' 'X
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Upper' Left: Charging desk in the General Library.
U Ri h R Ed i B A SJ Lib '
ppcr lg t: eu. ' wart ergzn, . ., 1 rurzan.
LQLUQFA Left: Dorris M. Berning, Ph.B., Assistant
Lzbmrzang Ruth Xl. Hill, Law Librarian.
Library to occupy the old quarters.
ln 1916 the legal division was trans-
ferred to its present quarters on the
second floor of the Dinan building.
With the establishment of the new
campus on the Six Mile Road, a third
change of location became necessary
for the general collection. The great-
er portion of the top floor in the En-
gineering building was set aside to
meet its needs, pending the gathering
of funds for the erection of a library
Approximately sixty-five thousand
volumes dealing with subjects of in-
terest to the Arts and Sciences, Com-
merce and Finance, and Engineering
students are to be found in this sec-
tion. ln addition some 325 perio-
dicals of a general, cultural or tech-
nical nature are received regularly.
The U. of D. library is one of a num-
ber of libraries, in the state of Mich-
igan, which has been designated as a
depository library. As a depository
for United States government publi-
cations, it has been placed on the mail-
ing lists of the government printer
for certain specified documents, which
are mailed to the library upon publi-
cation and preserved there as perma-
nent records and sources of informa-
were held September 3, 1877. The residence
presented by Bishop Borgess served to house
By means of an examination conducted by
the Perfect of Studies, Rev. Hugh J. Erley.
S.J., the first students entered Detroit College
and were placed in such classes as their pre-
vious attainments warranted. Eighty-four
students enrolled in this manner for the first
The curriculum was divided into two de-r
partments, the College and the Academy.
The Collegiate branch was to begin in the
fall of 1879 as a Liberal Arts College. It
was to be comprised of Philosophy, Rhetoric,
Poetry, and Humanities classes, which cor-
respond to present Senior, Junior, Sophomore
and Freshman years. The plan of the fathers
was to add one class to the Collegiate course
each year until the course was complete. The
Academic Department or high school, con-
tained three classes: First Academic or Senior
Class, Second Academic or Junior Class, and
Third Academic or Freshman Class. A special
course in rudiments was offered for students
not sufficiently advanced to enter the lowest
Three fathers and two scholastics comprised
the first faculty. They were: The Right Rev.
John B. Miege, S.J., President: Rev. Hugh
J. Erley, S. J., Prefect of Studiesg Mr. Joseph
F. X. Grimmelsman, S. J., Second Academic
classy Mr. Augustine M. Effinger, S. J., Third
Academic class: Rev. Joseph Real, S.J., Rudi-
Above: Miss Cook. secrelary to Dean Flynn
at work in her office., Below: A group of
Freshmen Pre-Med and Pre-Dent students
doing General Biology lah work.
Arts and Sciences Juniors: First Row CLeft
to Rightj--Ellsworth D. Kramer, William
B. Mclntyre, Lewis H. Echlin, Edmund J.
Caron, Donald J. Bowker, Alfons Boran-
owski, John A. Chodnicki, Alex J. Szmigiel.
Second Row-Nicholas J. Beck, William M.
Bremer, John R. Starrs, John F. Cooney,
Arthur B. McDonald, Joseph J. Misiak, Ed-
win H. Dobslzy. Top Row-J. Wilbur
Boell, John F. Tooker, George M. Mudie,
Ralph W. MCKL-nney, William B. Singer,
Joseph P. Koreck.
.... . .
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The College of Arts and Sciences did
not really begin until the year 1879-
l88O, since Detroit College functioned
for the two years previous to this
date as an academy.
In September of 1879, a class in the
Humanities was begun as the first year
of instruction in the College: fourteen
students were enrolled. Latin, Greek,
English, History, Mathematics, and
Christian Doctrine formed the pro-
gram of studies. The following year
the Scientific Department was added. It
included the subjects of chemistry,
physics, mathematics, and astronomy.
These sciences were added to the ad-
vanced courses in the Humanities and
formed the curriculum for the stu-
dents of the three higher classes in
the Collegiate Department. lt served
as an immediate preparation for the
pursuit of a professional career, espe-
cially for the study of pharmacy, med-
icine and engineering.
The original faculty of five instructors
was increased to seven by the addition
of an instructor of French, the first
modern language taught, and an in-
structor of the Humanities class.
Prom its inception the College enjoyed
a normal and controlled expansion.
The progress of the school was great-
ly enhanced when on April 27, 1881,
according to the laws of the State of
Michigan, Detroit College was incor-
porated and granted the power to
confer literary honors and degrees.
, Y - ,,,,-.- . ,ri . -T
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Top Row CLefr to Right?-Dr. Richard A. Mutt-
kowshi, Rev. Aloysius F, Frumueller, S.J., Rev. Fred-
erick A. Meyer, SQJ.. Rev. Patrick J. Lomasney, S.J.
Bottom Row-Denis R, Junisse, Charles W. Mc-
The Board of Trustees formed at this
time was composed of Rev. James E.
Walshe, S. J., President: Rev. Aloy-
sius Bosche, S. J., Secretaryg Rev.
Dominic Niederkorn, S. J., Treasurer:
Rev. Joseph F. Real, S.J., and Rev.
John P. Frieden, S. J.
In 1883 at the Seventh Annual Com-
mencement seven men received the de-
gree of Bachelor of Arts. No degrees
were previously conferred as this was
the first commencement of the Colle-
giate branch of the School. John A.
Russell, present dean and founder of
the evening Commerce and Finance
college, James W. Kearns, James E.
Lacroix, Thomas C. McKeogh, Ben-
jamin A. Nolan, William H. Reaney,
and Conrad Sporer were the members
of this class.
The number of students having in-
creased considerably, it was found
necessary, in 1884, to secure more spa-
Top Row fLeft to Rightj-Rev. Emmet P, O'Con-
nell. S.J., Rev. Louis G. Weitzmann, S.J. Bottom
Row-Paul P. Harbrechr, Reu. Alfred G. Brickel, S.J.
Arts and Sciences Juniors: First Row CLeft to Rightl
-Richardglf. Kuhn, Barron D. Conklin, Eugene V.
Gorrrley Normancl E. Durocher, Walter T. Plopa.
William H. Taurence, Robert G. Fogt, Norman J.
Gampau, Lawrence J. Grauelle, Harold YV. Longyear,
Richard S. Donovan. Second Row-Thomas J.
Fleming, Joseph M. McGough, Edwin Wisniewski,
John J. Hubert, Floyd W. Singer, Joseph E. Bro-
uarney, Casimir F. Staniszewslzi, Raymond M. Michal-
shi, Brone Spano. Harold Timrich. Top Roru-Ed
ward W. Higgins. Herman Shoemaker, John E. La-
Brie, Joseph A. Seslzi, George M. Virga, John J.
Wottfsrlak, Lawrence A. Sauve, Philip Hayes, Casimir
cious accommodations. A house upon
the north side of Jefferson avenue, al-
most directly opposite the original
building, was purchased and fitted up
for the use of the chemistry, physics,
and astronomy classes.
On June 24, 1885, John A. Russell
received the first Master of Arts de-
gree conferred by Detroit College.
The year, 1885, witnessed the addi-
tion of the first lay instructors to the
faculty. The men Were: Mr. George
J. De Lazarre, instructor in French.
Mr. William H. Machen, instructor
in drawing, and Mr. Gregory Prey-
tag, instructor in Vocal music.
The number of students continued to
increase and within the next two
years, the Jesuits purchased two of
three residences located between the
Collegiate department and the Faculty
building on the north side of Jeffer-
son avenue. The third residence was
purchased in February, 1889, largely
through the efforts of Rev. John P.
Frieden, S. J.
By 1886 the College offered a classical
and a commercial course. The classical
course was designed to impart a thor-
ough liberal education. Ancient clas-
sics held the foremost position as the
most eflicient instrument of mental
discipline. The commercial course had
as its purpose a complete fundamental
training in business practices and prin-
. a V lx
Arts and Sciences Sophomores: First Row CLeft to
Rightj-Charles J. Newman, Edward P. Rush, Ade-
lore M. Walker, Ralph E. Shaefer, Robert J. Maine,
Marvin A, Brinkman-, Stanley J. Collins, Robert W.
Cahill, Anthony T. Slzouer, Joseph B. Davis. Sec-
ond Row-James Lawler, George M. Bourgon, Wil-
liam H. Kauffman, Frank A. Cesulslzi, Charles F. Ken-
ney, Leonard YV. Fox, Laurier Brooks, Edward S.
Kuluander, Stanley T. Ziejka. Top Rowe-Henry J.
Kolodzi, Joel L. Bremer, Victor J. Ganey, Thomas F.
Blackwell, Arthur P. Platte, Joseph D. Collins, George
L. Harrington, Joseph Lombardo, Robert T. Miloch.
ciples, At this time 266 students were
enrolled in the College under the super-
vision of twenty-two instructors.
1890 marked a decided advance in the
old Detroit College. The three res-
idences on the north side of Jefferson
avenue were removed and a la rge
building was erected. The new build-
ing contained the administrative of-
fices, the library, the chapel, the liv-
ing quarters for the faculty, a lecture
hall, class rooms, and laboratories.
This building later served as the high
school and remained as such until the
recent construction of the new high
school on Seven-Mile Road.
In 1892 the faculty made special ef-
forts to improve the c h e m i s t r y
courses. Realizing the need for prac-
tical instruction in chemistry at that
time a department was organized and
a new laboratory with up-to-date
conveniences a n d equipment w a s
added. A complete program of prac-
tical chemistry was offered including
courses in organic, inorganic, quali-
tative, and quantitative analysis.
Arts and Sciences Sophomores: First Row CLeft to
Rightj-Merildeeni W. Howard, William S. Baker,
E. Reilly Wilson, Raymond E. Durocher, George
M. Zito, lVainwright Taylor, John N. Lemmer, George
P. Sheridan, Raymond A. Dobrotuolski. Second Row
-Francis J. McDonald, Thomas J. Fleming, Char!-ts
A. Stein, Helen- A. Romanowslza, Margaret Lada,
Frank A. Smith, Herbert R. Dederichs, Nappe A.
Peters, Leonard B. Rusch. Top Row-Stephen M.
Gillespie, Wilfred S. Ley, John A. Belisle, Joseph B.
Hanley, Joseph Losoncy, Stanley Dolega, James J.
Marion, Roy A. Kotila.
,N --el 22
LL. H 1 f -.--l..-.,-..
. 1? ' -1 5'
Top Row KLeft to Rightj--Archie T. Keene, Rev.
James J. Daly, S.J. Bottom Row-Rev. William E.
Martin, S. J., Rev. Hugh P. O'Neill, S. J. Upper
Right-Miss Rulh Hughes, secretary to Dr. Mutt-
kowshi, at her desk in the Biology Office.
Arts and Sciences Sophomores: First Row QLeft to
Rightj-Robert Nlurphy, Marvin L. Arrowsmith,
John P. Bennett, Samuel J. Torina, Eugene L. Frei-
tas, William P. Cooney, William P. Connolly, F.
Maurice Hally, William J. Seymour, Anthony R.
Facione, lVilIiam M. Rizzi. Second Row-David C.
Gilbcrg, Frank T. Bauer, William J. MeGrail, Robert
M. Walker, Louis J. Schiappacasse, Joseph H. Bour-
gon, Robert W. McLoughlin, William E. Byrnes, John
V. Moran, John J. Cummings, Edward B. Butler.
Arnold J. Kocsis, Raphael Peters. Top Row-James
J. Corcoran, F. Bernard Cain, Robert M. Stewart,
Marshall Glaser, John J. Seaton, James B. Kendziorshi,
VVilliam H. Hosbein, Wentworth G. Vlatlzins, David
H. Metzger, Robert L. Benkert, Victor A. Laszlo,
Paul J. Joyce, Harry B. Rotriers.
This year also marked the presenta-
tion of the first Bachelor of Philos-
ophy degree. Edward J. Brovvnson
and Edward C. Savage received the
diplomas June 29, 1892.
A year later Rev. Charles Coppens,
S. J., offered a free lecture course be-
ginning in October and ending in
April on subjects from the field of
philosophy. This initiated the first
extension Work of the College. Near-
ly 200 people attended the lectures.
Expansion in all branches contin-
ued and the enrollment grew so rapid-
ly that by 1905 it became necessary
to establish more stringent entrance
.requirernents. An entrance examina-
tion in all branches of study was de-
manded. A year later, in 1906, a de-
partment of practical oratory and de-
bating Was introduced. This depart-
ment later served as the foundation
for the present speech department.
1 .-.': H 't 'f:'f e-1':e:' 1:-"f: - 5-::i:5:5ey3 V "D
A. gi J c
tai' . "" . f
, :'A-'- ,lllf
l 4 4 --,.:' . A. V
, Left to Right-Rev. Lawrence J. Kenny, S.J., Rev.
x E . Ormond P. D'Haene, S.J., Clarence M. Altenburger,
Xtension Work became more popular Leo E. Buss.
l as the years progressed. ln order to
meet the demand, afternoon courses U I I
0 fgr adults were Qffefed at Detroit Still another course of instruction was
l College in the nature of special Latin ioffefed bv the College Qf Arts and
0 classes, which Were started in October SCIQHFQS- It WHS 3 51920211 t22lCh91'S
a 1896, training course, enabling the student
to receive a teacher's certificate which
entitled him to instruct in Michigan
schools. Nine men qualified for the
first certificates presented in 1914.
X On January lO, l9ll, the corporate
4 title of Detroit College was changed
to that of University of Detroit.
The Arts College became known as
the College of Arts and Sciences. At
this time it began a program of eve-
ning courses designed to aid profes-
, Sgliiigiggieiixvvfggl later Spanish courses Were introduced.
chemistry, physics, and political econ-
omy. This same year, in 1912, Wil-
The College continued to advance in
numbers and to broaden its curricula.
In 1917 a regular prescribed pre-med-
ical course was offered, and a year
Arts and Sciences Freshmen: First Row CLeft to
. liam J. Kane received the first Bach- Righlj-GeorgeA. c0uwf11e,J0S.-ph M. Gemel, John
' ' R. ampion, Arthur Zbudowski, Allan J. Nicol,
elor O,f Sclence degree' The adoptlon Jerome Disner, Robert F. Huddy, William H. Good-
of th1S type of course resulted from friend, Robert J. Mltchell, William J. Jgmefek. Sef-
21 demand OH the Paff Of Sfowmg 111' ilffhfi M.REZ22Zffflif'.il.12lS'Zh'.1ff,fZlLa.'Zf.lfQ 522253
dustrial Detroit for men especially hBu?S,5'nw00.1JL.12f0515n,Cl2a?zhagM.jweghnn.
' ' ' ' o n . aiure, osep . ar , ohn . hca.
trglned In rnathernatlcs and PhYS1Ca1 Top Row'-Charles L. Bird, Harold W. Cooper,
SCICIICGS. i Thomas H. Logan, J. Chafgnon Brown, Thomas J.
Hallinan, Gorton J. Greene, MacHugh Caumurtln,
Robert A. Northrop, George J. Cox, Fred D. Gourlie.
Left to RightQDesmoncI M. Carney, Albert J. Gart-
ner, Dr. Evereltc L. Henderson, Raymond J. Abele.
Three years later the Department of
Pedagogy was organized as the pres-
ent Department of Education. Under
Coach James Duffy courses in physi-
cal education were also introduced. A
Department of Sociology was organ-
ized this same year by the Rev. Simon
J. Nicolas, S. J. Pre-legal and pre-
dental curricula were established in
A new impulse was given to the
Arts and Sciences Freshmen: First Row fLeft to
Rightj-Francis L. Sward, William G. Fitzgerald,
John R. I-Ieizmann, Fred O. Wirth, Harold M. Ditt-
rich, Jack D. Glaser, Joseph T. Hartner, Edward G.
Carter, Fayette J. Baldwin, Philip H. Eckert, Fred-
erick R. Steinmetz. Second Row-Donald R. Clark,
Andrew F. Pasutin, Alphonse V. Carney, Fred J.
Cullen, Hans M. Fiek, Gerald E. Markle, Clifford W.
Roe, George L. Morris, John G. Rihacelz, George F.
Roberts, Richard R. McClellan, Dawson Taylor. Top
Rowl-John T. Callan, Homer B. Wells, William P.
Bradley, Edmund J, McCorry, Louis G. Jarboe.
James E. Valentine, Thomas P. Causgroue, Lawrence
B. Bleach. Paul R. Przinslzi, Edgar J. Lutz, Fred J.
Mylott, Vincent J. Kadi.
growth of the University by its late
President, the Very Rev. John P.
McNichols, S. J., who was instru-
mental in the expansion of the Uni-
versity to its new campus on the Six-
The Rev. Joseph J. Horst, S. J., dean
of the Arts and Sciences College, in
1925 definitely organized the sum-
mer school and extension course divi-
sion, as separate branches of the Col-
lege. Previous to the formation of
the summer school as such a number
of the professors had taught special
courses at various cities in Michigan.
The school as organized by Father
Horst offered ten courses in the first
session, lasting six weeks and ten
courses in the second session of three
weeks. Eight professors offered in-
struction in English, Latin, Spanish,
biology, chemistry, philosophy, his-
tory and education. Degrees of Bach-
elor of Arts, Science, and Philosophy
were made attainable to persons at-
- F 1
s -1 it
tending these sessions. Entrance re-
quirements Were the same as those for
the College of Arts and Sciences. The
satisfactory character of the courses
and instructors is attested by the con-
stant increase of students in these ses-
sions. The enrollment mounted from
153 in 1925 to 535 in the summer of
A similarly rapid growth Was also
witnessed in the undergraduate after-
noon classes held under the jurisdic-
tion ofthe Colle ge of Arts and
The Rev. Joseph C. Flynn, S. J.,
who succeeded Father Horst as Dean
in 1931, is deserving of much credit
for the recent progress of the College.
Father Flynn came here from Creigh-
ton University Where he had held the
position of Dean since 1925. Pre-
vious to this he had served as dean
of the College of Arts and Sciences
of Marquette University. He holds
the degrees of Bachelor and Master
of Arts from St. Louis University, as
Well as Doctor of Divinity. Father
Flynn's ability as an organizer and
director is deeply appreciated by those
who have the opportunity to asso-
ciate With him.
The advancement of the College of
Arts and Sciences has continued to
this present semester. Re-organization
of the Department of Education on a
larger and more stable basis was ac-
complished this year. For the first
time the school contracted directly
With the Board of Education in De-
troit to permit University students
to do practice teaching in public high
The objective of the College of Arts
and Sciences has not varied since it
Was first founded. Its primary purpose
is to offer general and cultural train-
ing. The College aims to develop
mental skill in the uses of the fac-
ulties of the mind, the memory, the
understanding, and the Will. Through
-Paul J. Aldus, Wil-
liam M. Baker. Second
Row-Gilbert W. Boyd,
Thomas T. Casronguay.
Bottom Row - Harma
Below: A dl'UI'S1.0U of the Sophomore Class working
Organic Clvemlstry experimenls.
, I f .E
Top Row lLe'fl to Righll--Alexancler L. Garcia, Dr
Edmund W. Fitzgerald. Second Row-Mr. Robert C.
Hartnett, S. J., Dr. Alfred R. de Jonge. Bottom Row
-Francis F. Jurkiewicz, Nicholas M. Lazar. Below:
Histology Lab Class.
27 Ie- l
the study of the natural sciences the
student is given an introductory
knowledge of the resources and forces
of nature. A comparative study of
other civilizations is made possible
through the appreciation and inter-
pretation of ancient and modern lit-
erature and classics. By tracing the
constructive as well as the destructive
elements of political, social, and re-
ligious history, a complete review of
historical characters, incidents and
.general movements is offered. The
principles of philosophy and religion
enable the student to discriminate be-
tween truth and error.
The purpose of this training given
by the College is not attained by four
years study. It continues with the
student as a constructive force of
character and a stimulus to effort.
It extends itself into the social, moral,
intellectual and religious life of the
world, preparing him for the obliga-
tions, the duties, and the opportun-
ities afforded him. The training of
the College of Arts and Sciences is
not toward a goal immediately aca-
demic but rather a technique that in-
creases the student's aptitude for the
work to be done in his chosen career.
That the College is fulfilling its pur-
'pose may be attested to by the many
prominent alumni of which it may
boast. Outstanding judges, lawyers,
and many leaders in the social and
political life of Detroit have brought
fame to their college.
In addition to this, the splendid Work
in our laboratories being carried on
by the Physics, Chemistry, and Biol-
ogy Departments h a s W o n note-
worthy recognition for the College of
Arts and Sciences. Nation-wide in-
terest has been drawn by the experi-
ments carried on in the chemical lab-
oratories in the development of
alcohol-gasoline. The manufacturing
process by which the new gasoline
is made employs several farm products
with alcoholic content.
Top Row fLeftloRight1
-Joseph C. McManmon,
William J. Malcdon, Mig-
uel A. Saurez. Boltom
Row-Dr. Fernand L.
Viul, Rene L. Vreuen.
The Physics and Chemistry Depart-
ments have materially aided individ-
uals and business firms by experimen-
tation and research in their respective
fields in and about Detroit.
The College of Arts and Sciences in-
cludes fourteen departments Which are
headed by these professors: Rev. Paul
D. Sullivan, S.J., M.A., Ph.D., Eng-
lish: Rev. Alfred G. Brickel, S.J.,
M.A., Classicsg Charles E. Dorais,
LLB., M.A., Physical Educationg
Rev. Aloysius E. Erumveller, SJ.,
Ph.D., Mathematics: Denis R. Jan-
isse, M.A., Modern Languagesg Ar-
chie T. Keene, M.A., Speech: Rev.
Patrick J. Lomasney, S.J., Ph.D.,
Historyg Charles W. McLaughlin,
Arts and Sciences Freshmen: First Row fLel't Zo
Righty-Raymond F. Stachura, James J. Stauale,
Linn L. Zimmer, Wilfred Van Couerden, Alvin L.
Majesky, William P. Doran, Edward J. Zahinski.
Edward R. Levy, James R. Inman, Wilberl G. Ker-
win. Top Row-Andrew M. Roche, Blair T. Leon-
ard YVilIiam J. Wain ri hr, Dorolh I. Jae e , Eu
, w 9 , , il S7 f -
lone E. Conley, Charles L. Santini. Jerome Mallon.
Bernard M. Panter, Arthur B. Mohr, Seymour Lip-
Ph.D., Education: Rev. Frederick A.
Meyer, S.J., M.A., Philosophy: Rich-
ard A. Muttkowski, Ph.D., Biology,
Rev. Emmet P. O'Connell, SJ.,
S.T.D., Religion: Rev. George L.
Shiple, S.J., D.Sc., Chemistry: Rev.
Louis G. Weitzman, S.J., Ph.D., So-
ciology. Paul P. Harbrecht, M.A., is
acting' head of the Department of
Other professors are: Rev. Erederic
Siedenburg, S.J., M.A., Social Work:
Rev. James J. Daly, S.J., M.A..
Top RowCLeft to Righ-tj
V A. ' -Robert T. Jansen, Mr.
Ez- Robert C. Goodenow.
if M ns, S.J. Bollom Row
' "fbA ' ,i:" 5' - eu. John A. Ryan,
S.J., Oliver F. Senn.
l L - SJ.. Mr. Gerasime J. 1,0-
., . G
English: Rev. Joseph C. Elynn, S.J.,
M.A., D.D., Religion.
The associate professors are: Rev.
Lawrence J. Kenny, S.J., M.A., His-
tory: Rev. William W. Martin,
M.A., Philosophy, Rev. Hugh P.
O'Neill, S.J., M.A., Classics.
The following are assistant profes-
sors: Clarence M. Altenburger, M.S.,
Chemistry: Michael H. Butler, A.B.,
Physical Education: Rev. R. J. Bell-
perch, S.J., M.A., Philosophy: Leo
E. Buss, M.S., Biology: Desmond M.
Carney, M.S., Chemistry: Rev. Or-
mond P. D'Haene, S.J., M.A., Phil-
osophy: Albert Gartner, M.A., Lan-
guage: Everette L. Henderson, Ph.D.,
Chemistry: Joseph A. Luyckx, M.A.,
English: Rev. Paul Muehlman, S.J.,
M.A., Mathematics. V
The instructors in the various depart-
ments are: Raymond J. Abele, B.E.E.,
Physics: Paul J. Aldus, B.S., Eng-
lishg William M. Baker, M.S., Phy-
sics: Arthur H. Boeringer, A.B.,
Physical Education: Rev. Vincent
Borkowicz, A.B., Polish: Gilbert W.
Boyd, M.S., Chemistry: Lloyd E. Bra-
zil, B.S., Physical Education: Tho-
mas T. Castonguay, B.Met.E., Chem-
Arts and Sciences Freshmen: First' Row CLeft to
Righty-George P. Sica, Henry A. Schull-z, John llfl.
Pendy, Saul Robinowitz, Vincent M. Thompson, Al-
fred G. Richards, Louis J. Stefan, Joseph Rashid.
Joseph D. Rice. Second Row-Rudolph H. Schmitt-
diel, Russell M. XVest, Roland V. Kennedy, Marlin
J. Schoen, Frank Monaco, Elmer A. Pillon, Frank
lil. Rizzo, Morris Solomon. Top .ROLU4JOl7!7
S II G V M'll J V' P W' '
zo osy, ont . 1 er, . zctor oiuer, zllmm
H. Wilson. Robert C. Weber, Melvin N. Macklem,
, 5- fc
Arts and Sciences Freshmen: First Row CLeft to
Righlj-Joseph M. Breitenbeck, John J. Holden, John
C. Childers, Donald F. Berschba'ck.'John D. Broder-
ick. R. James Youngblood, Michael Z. Mihaiu, Arthur
J. Koscinski. Top Row-Arrhur R. Tetnowshi, Al-
vin Rappaport, Joseph F. llfliekstyn, David E. Bur-
gess, Alex Kraft, Jack K. Lennie, Frank P. Briglia.
istry: William H. Caswell, LL.B.,
LL.M., Fencing: Earl R. Church,
Speech: Alfred R. deJonge, Ph.D.,
Modern Language: Harman W. Dun-
ham, M.S., Biology: Edmund W.
Fitzgerald, B.S., M.D., Physical Edu-
cation: Alexander Garcia, A.B., Mod-
ern Language: Giovanni Giovannini,
A.B., English: Mr. Robert C. Hart-
nett, S.J., A.M., English: Everett H.
Johnston, M.A., Mathematics: Fran-
cis Jurkiewicz, M.S., Biology: Nicolas
M. Lazar, M.S., Chemistry: William
J. Maledon, A.B., Mathematics: Coy
E. McCurry, M.A., Mathematics: Jo-
seph C. McManmon, B.M.E., Physics:
Miguel A. Suarez, A.B., Modern Lan-
Left lo Right-Mrrry A. Cook, Joseph P. Creagh.
Lower Left - Microscopic Technic class preparing
guage: Eernand Vial, Ph.D., Modern
Language: Rene Vreven, A.B., Mod-
Graduate assistants for the various de-
partments are: Mr. Robert C. Good-
enow, S. J., Physics: Rev. John A.
Ryan, S. J., A.B., and Mr. Gerasime
J. LeGris, S.J., A.B., Biology:
Robert T. Jansen, A.B., Oliver E.
Senn, A. B., and Joseph P. Creagh,
Special lecturers for the past year in-
cluded: Lofton Burge, Ph.D., Educa-
tion: Rev. Carrol P. Deady, Ph.D.,
Education: Leon Frost, A.B., Social
Work: Emery McLaughlin,
Education: Milo M. Quaife
History: Harry W. Seitz, M.A., Music
Education: Evangeline Sheibley, A.B.,
Social Work: Traver C. Sutton,
Where whit and busy clamor fill the hours.
C die of a thousand future towers'
t Th A 0 ' rz ofthe Engin-
ab rat y I7 UV g Iwo former Navy
r ri an Ver-ville M
. Right: Cross
LU o LU' a' I I-Mr. Higgins
r ,D t f iring
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Under the presidency of Rev. Wm. E.
Dooley, S. J., a new department of the
University of Detroit, the College of En-
gineering, was founded in the fall of 1911.
Classes were held that same year in the
building on Jefferson avenue which is now
known as the old University of Detroit High
School. Twenty students comprised the en-
rollment for the first year.
By making use of the cooperative plan of
instruction, the College of Engineering has
gained outstanding popularity and has at-
tracted students from all over the country.
The University of Detroit was not the first
to introduce this plan of cooperative school-
ing and it was only after. an extensive study
into its merits and possibilities that this
method of instruction was adopted.
By 1915 the enrollment of the College had
increased so rapidly that the facilities of the
old building were deemed insufficient. EX-
cavation was started for the erection of a
new Engineering building on Jefferson ave-
nue. In the fall of the following year
the Engineering students moved into their
new quarters. This year also marked the
appointment of Rev, John P. Morrissey,
S.J., as regent of the Engineering college,
in which capacity he served for fifteen years.
Under his guidance the curriculum of the
College was extensively augmented, various
departments being consistently added. A
progressive five-year course of study in
Aeronautical, Architectural, C h e m i c a 1,
Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineer-
ing, is now offered.
The general purpose of the College of Engi-
neering is to afford to its students an oppor-
tunity to simultaneously obtain both theo-
retical and practical knowledge. This is
accomplished through a cooperative plan of
instruction. This is the only plan of engi-
neering education which has been systemat-
ically arranged to enable students to receive
first hand information regarding labor con-
ditions and opinions While attending school.
By the use of this system the student may
become acquainted with employers of engi-
neers, -as well as the requirements of the
In 1928 the University established a campus
on Six Mile Road. With this change a new
building, large enough to accommodate 1800
students under the cooperative plan, was
erected. The peak of enrollment in the col-
lege was reached in 1929, when the registra-
tion numbered 1250. The current year saw
students from twenty-nine states in the
Union as Well as Canada, Cuba, Japan,
Mexico, Philippine Islands, Siam, and South
America. ln fact, the majority of coopera-
tive students came from locations other than
Rev. George J. Slziple, S.J., M.A.,
D.Sc., Regent of the College of Engineerz'
itoecuimn ue gre eca
n ineers, including boilers, uacuum pu
steam driven generators and the like.
33 Il:-' A
Engineering Juniors: First Row CLeft to RightD--
Bernard F. Borgel, Frank H. Semanchilz, Frederick E.
Grainger, Hubert F. Teulin. Rene A. Montaudorv,
lValier J. Sesny, Frank R. Cuncich, Bernard J. Mel-
rlrum, Raymond A. Lopez, Ralph E. Johanna-sen,
Howard L. Hause, Isadore Shulman. Second Row-
Thomas J. Kearney, Simon Moskalek, Edward M. Clif-
ford, Javiere F. de Sostoa, Robert G. Pierlotl, Irving
D. Gold, William P. Rieden, Richard T. De Reuter.
Robert Schiff, George J. Gillig. Top Row-Paul L.
Cronin, Stanley Coleman, Theodore Freund, Laurence
J. Bossman, Paul V. Weaver, Matt L. Kujala, Charles
J. Rohling,'Roger J. Lc1Breque, William R. Milby.
William A. Livingston, Don E. Miller, Alonzo M.
Recent growth of the Engineering col-
lege is amply exemplified by the series
of building and laboratory improve-
ments which have been made during
the past few years. Probably the
most interesting of these is the new
aerodynamical building which was
officially opened in September, 1930.
The building is rectangular in shape
and includes a testing laboratory, a
computing room with seating capacity
for thirty students, an engineer's
office, a display lobby, and an air-
plane model shop. The testing lab-
oratory consists essentially of a con-
tinuous tunnel, twenty-five feet in
cross section and about two hundred
feet long. It is air tight and practi-
cally sound proof. A four blade pro-
pellor, sixteen feet in diameter serves
as the wind maker. At the portion
of the tunnel where the tests are per-
formed the velocity of the air is in-
creased by forcing it through a nar-
rower opening. ln this manner a
velocity of twenty-five miles per hour
Top Row fLcft to Rightj-Peter Altman, Bert N.
Blakeslee. Second Row-Clair C. Johnston, Francis
J. Linsenmeger. Bottom Row-Herman E. Mayrose,
Harry O. Warner.
Qt 'Q g
Top Row fLeft to Rightj-L. Robert Blukeslee, Dr.
Leonard H. Elzland. Second Row-'Jasper Gerardi,
William P. Godfrey. Bottom Row-Thomas C. Han-
son, George J. Higgins.
Engineering Juniors: First Row CLeft to Righ!D-
John P. Spellicy, George Novotny, Melvin F. Auth,
Oliver fl. Bueker, George E. Mahi, George L. Ebert,
Samuel R. Coscarelli, Paul C. Costigan-, Joseph D.
Loueley, Charles M. Foeller. Second Row-W1'lI1'azn
I. Johnson, Leslie P. Ba!es, Harry NI. Newman, How-
ard W. Francis, Paul J. Burke, Richard M. Klenner,
Edward A. Barry, Theodore F. Mrohowslzi, Victor
D. Corriere. Third Row-Frank G. Pacitli, John O.
Griffith, Kenneth J. Bousquet, George T. Bohner,
Henry C. Gudebski, Allen T. Frederick, Russel J.
Gildea, Raymond J. Shreder, Ignatius A. de Sosla,
Nelson W. Kropilz.
in the larger portion is increased to
one hundred miles per hour in the
Airplane models up to seven feet in
span as well as automobile models
can easily be tested for any of their
air reactions. The model being tested
is connected by wires to balances
which are situated on a large plat-
form above the test room.
Engineering laboratories of the Uni-
versity have frequently been utilized
in the past few years as a testing
ground for the new and untried prod-
ucts of a number of Detroit manu-
facturers. The vast amount of equip-
ment and wealth of technical knowl-
edge available at the College of En-
gineering have been placed at the dis-
posal of industrial Detroit. Coupled
with this non-profit service of the
University is a generous display of
student assistance, which has aided
materially in the proper erection and
operation of testing equipment. Man-
ufacturers availing themselves of these
facilities have obtained accurate en-
Engineering Juniors: First Row lLeft to Righty-
S. Clinton Kirkpatrick, Andrew Nosotti, John Haral-
sky, Hubert P. Goubert, Paul V. Ceru, Joseph F.
Beck, Edward O. Cahenhiser, Kenneth E. Binder,
Feter H. Wayne, Stewart S. Barton, Kenneth C. Leahy,
John H. Ryan, Augustine O. XValz. Second Row-
Andrew S. Papp, Baldino B. Pellegrino, Benjamin J.
Willett, John R. Ponsetlo, William F. Sherman, John
J. Curran, John A. Ruby, John F. Pahl, Daniel C.
Heineman. John Craig, John J. Rountree, Alfred P.
Gatzenmeier. Top Row+George McNamara,
Hayes E. Johnson, Edward P. I-lolleran, William J.
Vigar, George S. Reed, Gordon J. Leary, Joseph B.
Manahan, Ralph N. Schorn, Robert H. Robertson,
Frank A. Colosimo, Francis M. Van Loon, Ml-CHGCI
A. Remona'ino, Eugene J. Hawkins.
gineering ratings of their products
and, in many instances, ideas which
have hastened the development of an
otherwise defective appliance.
In the fall of 1932, a new procedure
of instruction was inaugurated which
made it possible for students to go to
school continuously instead of only
part time as under the cooperative
method of learning. The outstanding
reason for the adoption of this new
plan was the economic condition that
existed in Detroit at the time. With
industry almost totally inactive it was
extremely diflicult to secure employ-
ment for the large number of students
who wished to enter the Engineering
college. Every alternate month wit-
nessed the students without employ-
ment or an organized program of
study to occupy their time. The im-
practicality of the situation was ob-
vious and the prospective engineers
eagerly grasped the opportunity of
continuous study that was offered
them. This is evidenced by the com-
parative enrollment figures of the
cooperative division and the contin-
Engineering Pre-Juniors: First Row lLeft to Right?
-Paul U. Voss, Edward T. Cassidy, Robert E. Thi-
bodcau, Oscar S. Zacelz, Raymond L. Latham, Laur-
ence H. McLean.. Top Row-Henry T. Perez, Jo-
seph Wi. Sttephens, Bernard J. Simons, James J.
McDonald, Wilfred K. Donaldson, Raymond J.
uous division as well as by the fact
that the entire freshman class was en-
rolled in the continuous division.
With the beginning of the present
year the direction of the Engineering
College was placed under the control
of the newly appointed dean, Clement
J, Freund. Dean Freund received his
Bachelor of Arts degree at Campion
College. After serving two years in
the World War, he returned to further
his education at Marquette Univer-
sity, where he received a degree in Me-
chanical Enginering. During the last
two years of his schooling at Mar-
Engineering Pre-Juniors: First Row CLeft to Rightj
-Earl O. Bell, John C. Squiers, Warren B. Oakleu,
Earl H. Lclfler, Thomas N. Kelly, William Lankin.
Waller A. Mistele, Caesar J. Guerra, Wilfred J. Wil-
liams, James J, Ross. Top Row-Wilbur Thomp-
son, Anthony F. DeMaggio, George E. Root, War-
ren S. McClure, Paul A. llfledland, Thomas M. Sulli-
van, Laurence H. McLean, Edward J. Sullivan, George
R. Giusti, Leo J. Pianowski.
Engineering Pre-Juniors: First Row CLeft to Rightl
-Frank L. Gendernalik, Theo F. llflrokowski, Gard-
ner L. Herrick, Joseph L. Glaser, Everett! F. Cogan,
Paul J. Ambrose, William J. Hipp, Merrill A. Hay-
don, William W. Dean, Anthony T. Shimkas. Sec-
ond Row'-Napoleon B. Boretti, Joseph W. Karsai,
Vincent A. Zapolshi, Wenceslaas J. Borninski, Dom-
inick B. Caualetto, Sylvester Dragor, Hugh, A. Cogan,
Thomas R. Gonnella, Anthony J. Simony, Alexander
D. Barczak. Top RoLu+Ja'mes S. Barho, Walter R.
Hickey. Stephan C. Putzan, Victor W. Ogden, Wil-
liam E. Adameh, Fred C. Schneiclewind, Nelson
Rice, Ernest C. Okress, John F. Castonguay, Sol H.
quette, Dean Freund was employed
by the Falk Corporation of Mil-
waukee as 'a cooperative student.
Following his graduation, he entered
the corporation's employ as head of
the foundry department. In 1926
he was placed in charge of the appren-
ticeship, education, and personnel de-
partments, in which capacity he re-
mained until his appointment as
dean of the Engineering college.
He is a member of the American
Foundrymen's Association, the Society
of Industrial Engineers, Alpha Sigma
Nu, national Jesuit honorary society,
Tau Beta Pi. national engineering fra-
ternity, and Crown and Anchor, lit-
erary society at Marquette University.
In the fall of 1931, Rev. John P.
Morrissey, S. J., Was transferred to
Loyola University in Chicago, and
Rev. Albert H. Poetker, S.J., assumed
the duties of regent of the Engineer-
Upon the death of Rev. John P. Mc-
Nichols, S.J., Father Poetker was ap-
pointed to the position of President
of the University. The Rev. George
J. Shiple, S.J., became regent of the
Engineering college and at the same
time retained his former position as
head of the Chemistry department.
Father Shiple received his Bachelor of
Science degree at Fordham University.
He then attended St. Louis Univer-
sity Where he completed the necessary
requirements for the degrees of Bach-
elor of Arts and Master of Science.
He also has a Doctor of Science de-
gree Which he received at Fordham
University. Before his transfer to the
University of Detroit, he was at St.
John's College in Toledo. Father
Shiple and Dean Freund have formu-
lated an extensive program for the
advancement of the College.
Engineering Pre-Juniors: First Row CLeft to Rightj
-Elbert P. DeCenzo, Alfred C. Fairchild, Wz'lfred
K. Donaldson, George Oltean, William Feige, John D.
Halstead, Herbert F. Gilbride, Albert C. DeMattia,
Arthur A. Aranowfshi, Jerome F. McBrearty. Top
Row-Leonard L. Singer, Cletus J. Jenny, Herman
J. Wolf, Karl E. Santti, John P. Schechter, Albert
J. Assessor, Richard D. Hanson, Eugene F. Preston,
Edward P. Galantowicz, John A. Burghart.
Top Row fLef1' to Rightj-Leon S. Johnston, Ed-
ward D. McCarthy. Bottom Row-Rev. Paul Muehl-
man, S.J., Frank J. Oliver.
' -1 --v - vw
N w l
Upper: A section of the sound laboratory in the Physics
Department. Below: The Pre-Junior Chemical, Archi-
tectural cmd Civil Engineers journey to the Sibley
Quarry on U Geology Field Trip.
Engineering Pre-Juniors: First Row CLeft to Righty
-Sol H. Goldstone, Paul D. Quinlan, Raymond C.
Klas, Bert P. Bates, Joseph W. Stiffler, Harvey T.
Dobkin, J. Richard Dryden, John R. Seewuld, Edwin
J. Seiferle. Second Row-Bernard A. Wizark, Wen-
ceslaus J. Borninski, John J. Jzrkubczylz. Albert R.
Anhadavitch, August J. Orauer, William A. Haliclzi.
John J. Castonquay. Top Row+George D. Sher-
man, Victor Chape, Dominick N. Cavrlliere, Hugh V.
Kramer, Joseph C. Burns, Joseph J. Marr.
A Weekly general assembly meeting
Was introduced for the students at the
beginning of the school year. At
these meetings plans and business of
the Detroit Engineering Association
were discussed. Prominent city engi-
neers and business men were often
called upon the address these assem-
In order to stimulate a higher degree
of scholarship, a group of Engineering
seniors organized an honorary frater-
nity. Students Who scholastically
constituted the upper quarter of the
senior class and the upper eighth of
junior class were eligible for member-
Societies which were formed in the
respective departments of the College
in former years were continued to
further interest among the under-
graduates in their chosen Helds. Recog-
nized authorities were asked to address
these groups at their regular meetings.
Junior groups of the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers, the So-
ciety of Automotive Engineers, and
the American Institute of Electrical
Engineers have also been organized
on the campus in the past few years.
Much of the credit for the splendid
accomplishments of College of En-
gineering has been due to the out-
standing efforts of its faculty. Mr.
Frank J. Oliver, a graduate of Me-
chanical Engineering from Stevens In-
D ' ,
Engineering Sophomiores: First Row fLeft to Rightl
John J. Wetzel, Eugene F. Nicotera, Thomas F. Daly,
Paul A, Duker, Delbert F. Kramer, Arthur J. LaDucer,
George R. Sellers, John H, Troester, Joseph M. Haul-
lanrl. Second Row-Mack F. Proszek, Thomas A.
Danahey, Charles F. Defendini, Owen D. Martin,
James J. McArdle, Ralph W. Hunderlock, Laurence
J. Altobell, Ernest J. Rooney. Top Row-John M.
Kohner, Stephen F. Tolzarz, Charles V. Lundstedt,
Harold T. Wuestewald. William R. DeWitle, Mar-
vin E. Wittig.
stitute of Technology, is in charge of
the Coordinating department of the
College. Despite unfavorable labor
conditions, Mr. Oliver made it pos-
sible for approximately half of the
students of the cooperative division
to be employed.
The Aeronautical department is headed
by Prof. Peter Altman, an alumnus
of the University of Detroit, who was
the first to receive a Bachelor of Aero-
nautical Engineering degree from the
University. George J. Higgins, BS.
Ae.E., associate professorg Andre J.
Senior Electricals of' the motor design class determin-
ing motor characteristics.
Engineering Sophomores: First Row QLel'z to Rightl
-Frank R. Cassell, James R. Allen, Thomas A.
Danahey, XVilliarn R. DeWitte, Sidney M. Gamsu,
Albert Goorwitch, Willard J. Prentice, Oswald Z.
Martinez. Top Row-Ernest J. Rooney, William R.
Huntlerlock, William F. Wolchoh, Walter Schukraft,
William Cumming, Harold T. Wuestewald, Charles
r ' ' 1
W o 4-
Senior Mechanicals working on an oil-burning furnace
lo obtain data for their theses.
Engineering Freshmen: First Row CLeft to Rightl-
Duncan H. Wallace, August J. Daschke, Francis G.
Weber, Howard C. Brown, Francis J. Hoff, Fred M.
Kasten. Donald Koch, George S. Trudell, George F.
Tiernan. Second Row'-William J. Weisenburg, Bert-
ram G. Hammett, William J. Conway, John P. Halla-
han, James M. Hopkins, John M. Hafeli, Raymond
F. Linder, Atilano O. Galuraz Top Row-John I.
Kahn, Louis J. Weber, Ellsworth Haight, Ludwig B.
Kellerman, James R. Gurvin, John Deuereaux, Thomas
Left to Right-Clayton
Meyer, lecturer in Aircraft Engines:
and W. A. Klikoff, B.S. in N.Arch.,
lecturer in Aerostatics, complete the
faculty of this department.
Prof. Bert N. Blakeslee, B.S., is head
of the Architectural department. This
year he taught all the structural sub-
jects offered by the College. Mr.
Blakeslee is assisted by L. Robert
Blakeslee, B.S.Arch.E., who is an in-
structor in Architectural Designing
Owing to the death of Prof. David
P. Gilmore on January 13 of this
year, Clair C. Johnston, B.C.E., Was
appointed acting head of the Civil
department. Mr. Johnston is assisted
by Thomas C. Hanson, B.S.C.E., in-
The Chemical and Metallurgical de-
partment is headed by Rev. George J.
Shiple, S.J., l'Vl.A., M.S., D.Sc. Dr.
Everette L. Henderson, M.S., Ph.D.,
assistant professorg Clarence L. Alten-
J .Pa-iot, Ralph V. Tapy,
Engineering Freshmen: First Row CLeft to Rightl
-Francis J. Reha, Gaza V. Madarasz. James T. Sund-
quist, Sidney E. Sm-ith, Arthur L. Little, Mervin M.
McConnell, John M. Williams, Kenneth F. Thomson.
Second Row-Glenn B. Pratt, John D. O'Brien, John
J. Morgan, Stanley J. Pyczynski, Edwin G. Mein-
zinger, Anthony S. Zakrzewski, Robert K. Russell,
Casimir J. Rozak. Top Row-Stanley F. Patyrak,
W. Malcolm Phillips, Alvin P. Weise, John D. Lap-
ham, Anthony J. Sarosiek, Frank Bowers, Robert
burger, B.Ch.E., M.S., assistant pro-
fessor: a n d Nicolas M. L a z a r ,
B.Met.E., M.S., instructor, complete
Professor Harry O. Warner, B.S.E.E.,
is in charge of the Electrical depart-
ment. He is assisted by Ralph W.
Tapy, B.S.E.E., instructor.
The Engineering Mechanics Depart-
ment is headed by Profesor Herman E.
Mayrose, B.S.M.E., M.S.E. Jasper
Gerardi, B.C.E., is an instructor in
Drawing, and Clayton J. Pajot, BC.
E., an instructor in Mechanics. Profes-
sor Francis J. Linsenmeyer, B.M.E.,
is head of the Mechanical Engineering
Mathematical subjects are taught by
Professor Leon S. Johnston, B.S.,
M.A., and assistant professors, Rev.
Paul Muehlman, S.J., M.A., and Ed-
ward D. McCarthy, M.A.
ln addition the faculty roster includes
Dr. Leonard M. Ekland, Ph.D., as-
sistant professor of Economics: Wil-
liam P. Godfrey, M.A., and Mr. Rob-
ert C. Hartnett, S.J., M.A., instruc-
tors in English: and Peter E. Kinsley,
B.C.S., instructor in Business Law.
Engineering Freshmen: First Row fLeft to Rightl
-Don L. Armspaugh, LaVerne R. Biasell, Charles J.
Kropf, Charles A. Capples, Crockett Mosshart, George
S. Krainbrink, Stephen J. Chris, John S. Hawkins,
Howard A. Lewis. Second Row-Stephen M. Emino-
wicz, Frederick G. Aumann, Edward Jacoby, WilI1'a1n
YV. Fredericks, John J. Manica, Jacob L. Froess, Ber-
nard Piaslzowski, Maxwell D. Blake. Top Row-
George J. Huber, John D. Gross, Clarence F. Dinley,
Albert Rotberg, Wz'll1'am A. Muer, Jack Monroe.
5, ' X
2 fi 1 N
1 I '
X v Y,
, K ,
,N if 1
HM! ,ge .
These the walls behind whose bulk we End,
The sons of Portia court the Goddess Blind. 1
Daniel J. McKenna, M.A., LL.B., Dean of
the College of Law. Below: Fr. Noonan
and his secretary, Miss Lelieore, pause for a
SCHOOL OF LAW
The School of Law, which is the third oldest
unit of the University, was organized by the
Jesuit Fathers in 1912 with the assistance of
the late Hon. George Stedman Hosmer, a
member of the Circuit Court of Wayne
County for a third of a century, and other
leading members of the Bar of Michigan. It
was established in response to the growing
demands for a law school near municipal.
county, and federal courts so that future law-
yers could combine the theoretical and prac-
ticabelements of a legal education. The
growth of the school's enrollment from 21
students to 185 is evidence of the soundness
of the belief of its founders.
Makeshift quarters housed the Law school
for the first few years of its existence. In 1916
the department was moved into the newly-
built Engineering building Cnow known as
the Dinan buildingl on the south side of
Jefferson avenue. These quarters were oc-
cupied in company with the Engineering and
Commerce and Finance colleges until the re-
moval of the latter schools to the Six Milf:
Road campus in September, 1927. Since then
the lawyers have enjoyed practically the un-
divided use of the building whiih has, in ad-
dition to the lecture rooms, a law library of
16,000 volumes and rooms for moot court
Law Juniors: First Row fLeft lo R1'ghtj-William A. Mur-
phy, John G. Sullivan, Harold A. Johnson, Stanley R. Hol-
wedel, Elvatz A. Elsarelli, Maurice B. Reistman, David S.
McHardy. Second Row-Fanaly Rashid, Carl D. Moeller, James
R. McNamara, Stanley J. Zlelkie, Leo G. Federman. Top Row
-YV1'lliam J. xVl.lIl'Gl77S, Erlwzzra' K. Heglin, John T. Bresna-
han, Joseph E. lllcEUoy, Frcmk Wezighlman, George A. Schwager.
The first dean of the School of Law was
Judge Hosmer, distinguished Michigan jurist
and co-founder of the college, who held that
position until his death in 1921. For the
next six years the late Judge P. J. M. Hally
discharged the duties of dean. After the death
of Judge Hally in 1926, the Law School was
without a dean until the appointment of
Peter J. Monaghan at the start of the school
yearin 1927. Dean Monaghan was succeeded
by Daniel J. McKenna, who Was appointed
Admission to the School of Law is opened to
those who have completed not less than two
years of pre-legal training at the University
of Detroit or some other college or university
of recognized standing. The course of study
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws
covers a period of three years for students in
the day school and four years for those in the
The method of teaching commonly used at
the Law school is known as the case method.
By this method the law student is required
to analyze and to state clearly the facts of
adjudicated cases and the principle of law ap-
plicable to those facts. In so doing he gradu-
ally acquires the ability to absorb the theory
and philosophy of the law and deduce the
Law Juniors: First Row fLeft to Rightj-August J. Neberle,
John D. Murray, Maxwell L. Sargent, Bernard W. Nagel,
Raleigh R. Raubolt. Emerson H. Schink. Second Row-Albert
Pellet, Morris M. Lipshy, Louis Papo, Ruth Hart, Dora Rosalie
Brown, Arthur A. Garbarino, Walter M. Siepiershi. Top Row
-James T. Carroll, Donald F. Carney, Charles Simmons, Sam-
uel Milinshy, John D. Modlinslzi, James T. Rice, Frank L.
Rev. John P. Noonan, M.S., J.D., Regent of
College of Law. Below: James Bellanca,
Robert lVIcDonu'ld, Gilbert Otto and Ernest
Law Freshmen: First' Row CLeft to Righll-Sydney
Peller, John K. Young, John H. Schlemer, Casmir
Fiotrotuski, Harold M. Ryan, Louis C. Wilher, Van
H. Stewart. Second Row-George M. Pheney, Ber-
nard F. Powell, Robert' G. Rich, George F. Nebus.
Beryl H. Willard, Christine Zaffina, Robert H. Wat'-
son, Clare I. Toppin, William D. O'Brien. Top Roto
QSylUesIer J. Pheney, Jerome V. Kelly, Joseph V.
XValher, William C. Ripley, Robert F. Ryan, Myron
Schroeter, Raymond R. Reed, Michael F. Peters.
legal principles which pertain to
a given set of facts. Leading edu-
cators agree that this method of
law- teaching is preferable to that
of the text book or lecture system
used in the less progressive law schools.
From a study of adjudicated cases, the
student may turn to the different courts
located Within a ten-minute Walk from
the Law school and observe the pro--
cess by which the legal principles which
he has been studying in the class room
are applied to definite controversies bee
tween individuals. Here, in addition.
he has the best means of determining
the relative advantages of the different
styles of argument and trial procedure
employed by leading Detroit lawyers
and of becoming familiar with the
machinery of the courts. Twenty-one
courts are in daily session in the Wayne
County building. Besides these, the
student may attend the three United
States District Courts in the Lafayette
building and the Recorders and Police
Court for the City of Detroit in the
Municipal building where eight judges
hold daily session to administer the
civil and criminal law.
Top Row fLeft to Rightjk-Arthur J. Abbott, Ar-
thur J. Adams. Second Row--Lloyd Axford, John
W. Babcock. Bottom Row-Hon. Vincent M. Bren-
nan, Louis H. Charbonneau.
,N --Q1 as
Top Row fLefr to Rightj-Alvin D. Hersch, Robert
E. lrelon. Second Row-Louis McClear, Palrick H.
O'Brien. Bottom Row--LauJrenre M. Sprague, Hon.
Henrg S. Srueeng,
A Word about the purpose of the
University of Detroit School of Law:
Law is one of the World's oldest and
noblest professions. To study it means
to become a member of a group which
has pursued a common calling for cen-
turies as a learned art and as a public
service. The faculty aims to prepare
young men and Women for the pro-
fession of law, so that they may prac-
tice it not only as a means of livelihood
but also in the spirit of service to man-
kind. To attain this object the stu-
dent is given a thorough, practical and
scientiic training in the principles of
law. In accomplishing this primary
aim, viz., training men and Women for
the bar, the faculty accomplishes its
secondary object: To train them to
take an important part in the public
administration of justice. This is
highly significant when We remember
the fact that it is only from an honor-
able and learned bar that the reforms
in civil and criminal lavv so urgently
demanded by modern conditions may
be brought about.
Law Freshmen: First Row CLeft to Rightj -Arthur
W. Anderson, Alfonso A. Magnotta, Alphonse R.
Masaitis, Howell E. Begle, Hugh J. Cicotte, Stanley
S. Benedict, Arthur J. Marchessault, Robert' Holland,
Eugene J. Fisher. Second Row--Anthony R. Abra-
ham, Edward J. Moran, Ignatius E. Duggan, John
F. Guernsey, Paul F. Bader, Blanche M. Bourke.
James V. Lemhagen, William R. Brandt, Leo J. Mc-
lnerney. Leo B. McTigue, Richard J. Helms. Top Row
vWi'll1'rl'm J. Mullaneg, Da'e J. Devlin, Joseph -l.
George, Thomas L. Conlon, Albert G. Handloser, Ber-
nard J. Mclnerneg. John C. Dalton, Vincent Mc-
Lellan, Joseph F. Kelly, Wlhllllum Korolkin.
47 Iz:-- - -' 'LJ
A discussion of the Law school is never
complete Without mentioning the Uni-
versity of Detroit Law Journal. This
year the Journal completed its Hfteenth
year of existence. Legal articles and
discussions of debatable points of in-
terest to practising lawyers and to stu-
dents are given major treatment in the
publication. lt is from this standpoint:
that is, being an authoritative reference
that the Journal serves as a valuable
guide for future lawyers. Contribu-
tors include Well-known Detroit attor-
neys, as Well as junior and senior stu-
dents. George D. Hatie, senior in the
school, was editor-in-chief of the quar-
Afternoon Law: First Row lLeft to Rightj-Charles
J. Fellrath, Stephen W. Clancy, William 'W. Harman.
Claude P. Slonalzer, Henry J. Fischer, Charles J.
Roney, Ely D. Gloss:-nan, Gerald J. Harrington,
Charles H. Barnes. Top Row-Edward Owen,
Charles Posner, George A. Cooney, Lloyd R. Maren-
tette, Dale Davison, W1'lliam Brune, Albert A. Camp-
bell, Gerald Alllzinson, WlAlll,UU7 C. Enright, Basil S.
Clarke, David Leahy.
Top Row fLeft to Rightj -Harry S. Toy, Hon.
Donald Van Zile, Otto G. Wismer. Bottom Row-
Ernest Wunsch, Margaret LeFeUre.
Daniel J. McKenna, Who first took up
his duties as dean of the School of Law
last September. is a graduate of St.
John's and Harvard Universities.
Prom the former institution he received
his Bachelor of Arts and Masters de-
gere. His Bachelor of Laws degree was
obtained from Harvard University.
Prior to coming to Detroit, he prac-
tised lavv in Toledo and was a pro-
fessor of law at St. John's law school.
Uflontinued on page 2545
John' A. Russell, M.A., LL.D., Dean of the
Evening College of Commerce and Finance.
Night Commerce and Finance Juniors: First
Row CLefr to Rightj-Isadore S. Shumaker,
John W. Hudach, Harold M. Switzer, John
F. McCormick, Samuel E, Vitale, Joseph C.
Rychlichi, John S. Cross. Second Row-
Benjamin S. Davis, Morris Berry, John C.
Brand, Albert L. Lubin, Fred J. Franzel,
Harold G. Messinger, David L. Susser, E.
Stanley Belton. Top Row-Bruce L. Wash-
burn, Heniry G. Bielotushi, George A. Gil-
bert, Jack M. Slutsky, Joseph A. Sherman,
Richard F. Shelferly, Harold A. Herrman,
Roland J. Ritter.
EVENING COLLEGE OF CoMMERc:E
ln reply to an ever increasing demand for fur-
ther educational facilities for business men of
the metropolitan section, the University of
Detroit in October of 1916 inaugurated the
School of Commerce and Finance with eve-
The college has successfully attained its pur-
pose of furnishing a well-grounded education
in the various fields of business. The more
than six thousand students who have at-
tended the school in the sixteen years of its
existence have carried their knowledge not
only into the commercial life of Detroit and
Michigan, but to all parts of the world. For-
mer students are located in Manila, Buenos
Aires, Hindustan, Samoa, and other places
throughout the globe.
In Detroit, many of the leading and outstand-
ing accountants received their training in the
evening classes. In the past few years, many
of the oflicers of the Association of Cost Ac-
countants have been former students of the
To understand the initial motive for starting
the night school one must digress slightly into
the history of the World War of 1914-1918.
Out of the resulting influx of trade there
grew a great manufacturing era and the need
for better trained executives. Due to the
scarcity of specialists who had previously
handled commercial and industrial subjects it
became necessary for business men to assume
these responsibilities for themselves.
To fill these needs the Rev. William T.
Doran, S.J., President of the University of
Detroit at the time, appointed John A. Rus-
sell, a member of the University's first gradu-
ating class, to formulate complete plans for a
school that would supply training of benefit
to the executives of Detroit. Mr. Russell.
Who Was then the vice-president of the De-
troit Board of Commerce and a technical and
commercial journalist, fully understood the
essentials necessary to organize a school of the
type desired. He comprehended, being in
contact with manufacturing concerns, the
particular needs of industry during the un-
precedented trade of the war period.
Mr. Russell, with the cooperation of the late
Reverend Henry W. Ctting, S.J., completed.
after an exhaustive study of all details, a plan
for the formation of the Night College of
Commerce and Finance.
Prominent professional men, who aided Dean
Russell were William Butler, controller of
the Fisher Body Corporation: William D.
Bonthron, resident partner of Price, Water-
house fd Company, accountants: the late Jo-
seph J. Crowley, of Crowley Brothers In-
corporated, a commercial credit expert: the
late John F. Dodge and Horace Dodge of the
Dodge Motor Company: and Arthur T.
Waterfall, authority on cost analysis.
The aim of the department, which was the
third professional school added to the Uni-
versity, can readily be seen in the character
of the courses offered. The curriculum was
of a different quality inasmuch as its ambi-
tions Were centered along another course than
William B. O'Regan, A.B., LL.D'., Assistant
Dean of the Evening College of Commerce
Night Commerce and Finance Juniors: First
Row fLeft to Righrj-Frank A. Richard.
Homer R. Doolittle, WiIl1'am E. Dubror, John
J. Kreirer, Francis A. Stasscr, George K.
Hall, William P. Payne. Second Row'-
W1'lliam Budny, Albert Tanner, Edwin F.
Henrich, Edward J. Coliton, Fred P. Nauin,
Howard H. Hardesty, Norman E. Thiel,
Charles W. Stange. Top Row-Alphonse
T. Srlaeger, Theodore J. Simon, Maurice
F. Shaughnessy, Henry L. Roehrig, Karl P.
Schechter, Robert B. Schneider, Arthur J.
Richards, W. Franrz Riley.
that taken by the other branches of the
Accounting and Economics were in-
troduced as the primary subjects to
provide for the ordinary necessities of
business. These subjects were supple-
mented by classes in Business Admin-
istration, Commercial Law, and the
Mr. Russell and Father Otting were
selected as dean and regent, respect-
ively, to preside over the unit which
they had planned. They were assisted
by a staff of eight professors. This
permanent faculty was augmented by
business men as special lecturers, who
from practical experience in their own
oflices realized what knowledge was
essential to the commercial students.
This method of supplementing class
instruction with lectures by outsiders
on important phases of the various
subjects has proven very successful.
From its inception the school has
periodically revised its courses to meet
the ever changing conditions of the
In 1919, it was decided to separate the
foreign trade courses from other ine
struction and a separate branch, known
as the Division of Foreign Trade, was
instituted under the direction of the
Hon. John P. Weissinhagen, formerly
Federal Judge in the Philippines.
Night Commerce and Finance Sophomores: First Row
fLeft lo Righlj-Bernard JL Lynn, Eugene J. Bul-
ger, John H. Mueller, Robert J. Regner, Eugene J.
Kornmeier, Edward W. Thomas, Harry A. Lampar.
Second Rou1+Paul H. Becker, Wilfred F. Egan, Don-
ald N. McPherson, Earl V. Smith, Michael P. Cusick,
Joseph A. Schrage, Charles G. Gies, Jack J. McDon-
nell. Top Row-Dan G. Pazrick, Leslie Hendra,
Norman G. Slasser, Paul E. White, Frank Endres,
Alfred W. Kirby, Harvey E. Sauntry.
Top Row lLeft to Righlj-Donald M. Kimball,
Frank M, Conroy. Bollom Row-Evan T. Ashman,
Anthony YV. Eilers.
Night Commerce and Finance Sophomores: First Row
CLeft to Righty-Richard A. Obermeier, John M. Mc-
Fcrdyen, Wilfred F. Coda, Harry I-I. Beyma, Guilio F.
Lenzi, William J. Thurmes, Marvin L. Moran. Sec-
ond Row'-William M. McPherson, Patrick A. Walker,
Leone Prout, Aurelia C. Schulte, Jim-e E. Williams,
Evelyn LeFeure, Robert R. Robbins, Thomas J.
Kaucherh. Top Row-Harold R. Creabil, Elliott R.
Beidler, Leo M. Drust, George R. Hurd, Edward N.
Schulte, Nat J. Wrubel, Neil Wiltshire.
Top Row fLeft to Rightj-Asa O. Gallup, Willard
H. Holt. Bottom Row+Peter F. Kinsley, Arthur L.
H ln - fi
The Department of Journalism and
the Department of Commercial Art
were both opened for enrollment in
September of 1922 With John Dono-
van, Jr., A.B., and Fred C. Nash, re-
spectively, as directors. The study of
Real Estate was made, in 1924, a sep-
arate course in instruction, with Wil-
liam A. Ratigan, M.A., in charge of
With the addition of the various divi-
sions the title of "school" was changed
to "college" In 1922 the curriculum,
which had previously covered a three
year period, was extended to four
years. A natural evolution of the eve-
ning school came about in 1922 with
the opening of the Day School of
Commerce and Finance of the Univer-
sity With Carl H. Seehoffer, an alum--
nus, formerly director of the Industrial
Economics and Organization course
and present dean of the Commerce
and Finance Day College in charge.
John A. Russell who still remains as
dean, has been one of the most active
men in the history of the University.
He received both his A.B. and M.A.
degrees in the original Arts and Sciences
College and in 1916 he Was honored
by the University when it bestowed
upon him the degree of LL.D.
Mr. Russell has also been active in the
outside world. He has to his credit
many books on various topics. He has
been a member of many public com-
mittees, is active in civic affairs, and
is the owner and publisher of the Mich-
igan Manufacturer and Financial Rec-
William B. O'Regan, AB., LL.D., a
member of the advertising firm of Mc-
Manus 'Z5 O'Regan, in 1919 was ap-
pointed as assistant to the dean of
the evening college. He is a native De-
troiter and a member of the Univer-
sity's class'of 1914. In the interests
of the University, Mr. O'Regan has
yearly visited up-state high schools.
lecturing on the advantages of enroll--
ing at the University of Detroit.
Other men who have been prominent
in the history of the Commerce and Fi-
nance evening group, include the late
Rev. Henry W. Otting, SJ., who
served as regent from 1916 until his
death in 19274 He Was succeeded by
the Rev. George A. McGovern, SJ..
Above CLeft to Rightj-Hon. John J. Maher, Arch
M. Creed, Carlos de Sostoa, Paul J. Dooley. Below-
Nighl C. and F. students review bulletin boards before
Night Commerce and Finance Freshmen: First Row
fLeft to Rightj-John J. Nolan, Thomas V. Saraf,
Albert Kiyma, Thomas E. DeGurse, Jerome E. Sulli-
van, Edward M. Byrne, Julius Schwartz. Second Row
-Roy E. Woodward, Stephen A. McNamee, Isabel
Foster, Helen McPherson, Saul Parker, David B.
Grewe. Top Roca-Walter A. Kress, Robert E. Wag-
ener, Ralph 1. Niedelman, Joseph J. Sullivan, Frank
J. Haggerty, Archie Baxter.
Above CLeft to Rightj-Clayton A. Eddy, George
W. Feehan, Nathan T. Hutchinson, Joseph F. La-
tourelle. Below-A Senior Accountzing class in session
on a Fridug evening.
Night Commerce and Finance Freshmen: First Row
fLeft to Rightl-Irwin W. Feldman, Alfred J. Seeler,
Albert L. Mane, Michael J. Kreiler, Stanley YV. Za--
remba, Leonard L. Wa'Iker, Edward D. McCormick.
Second Row+Eugene R. Marnion, Charles E. Glunz,
Thomas M. Donohue, Robert F. Miller, George R.
Smith, Reinhard E. Gerlze. Top Row-John M.
Sweeney, Edward J. McEvoy, John R. Mason, Albert
L. McAlcer, John V. Cullen, John J. Nolan, Raymond
who occupied the position from 1927
to 1932. The present regent, the
Rev. John P. Noonan, SJ., holds the
same office in the Law College.
Continuing the original policy of the
school, the present College of Com-
merce and Finance evening group in-
cludes in its faculty roster actual Work-
ing analysts, certified public account-
ants, and economists, all experts in
The member of Commerce and Fi-
nance division faculty are: Donald
M. Kimball, C.P.A., Supervisor of
Accounting: Evan T. Ashman,
C.P.A., Professor of Accounting:
Anthony W. Eilers, M.A., BS., Pro-
fessor of Accountingg James Fitzger-
ald, M.A., LLB., LL.D., Pro-
fessor of Economicsg Asa O. Gallup,
A.B., C.P.A., Professor of Account-
ing: George F. Helwig, AB.: B.C.S.,
Professor of Business Managementg
Willard H. Holt, AB., C.P.A., Pro-
i te ff
fessor of Accounting: Peter P. Kins-
ley, B.C.S., Professor of Accounting:
Louis W. McClear, LL.B., Professor
of Business Law: Arthur L. Mc-
Grath, M.A., Professor of Math-
matics: Judge John J. Maher, LL.B.,
Professor of Business Law: Paul J.
Dooley, Ph.B., Instructor in Sales-
manship: Nathan T. Hutchison, In-
structor in Cost Accounting: Harry
H. Meisner, B.S.C., C.P.A., LL.B.,
Instructor in Corporation Finance:
and Alfred N. Slaggert, M.A., LL.B.,
Instructor in Business Law.
The members of Foreign Trade Div-
ision faculty are: Frank M. Conroy,
Foreign Trade: First Row fLeft to Rightl-Fenton
E. Ludlke, Stephen Molner,, George J. Kearney, Rus-
sell J. Watson, Gordon G. Perrin, Frederick H. Ever-
itt, Francis J. Darke. Top Row-Francis L. Wh1'te,
Fred Palma, Walter Y. Cook, Doris M. Panron.
Charles Coulson, Wi'lliam L. Mi'tchell, Glen G. Peter-
son, Harry J. Greer.
Upper Left-Mrs. Laura
Drew, Bursar, at her desk.
Above-Harry J. Meis-
ner, Paul L. Penfield.
Opposite - Alfred N.
Director of Export Merchandising:
William K. Joyce, M.A., LL.M.,
Professor of Commercial Lawf Mig-
uel A. Suarez, A.B., B.S., Professor
of Spanish: A. M. Creed, Instructor
in Marine Insurance: Carlos de Sos-
toa, LL.B., Instructor of the Latin-
American Seminar: George W. Fee-
han, Instructor in Transportation:
Joseph P. Latourelle, Instructor in
Importing: Paul L. Penfield, A.B.,
Instructor in Foreign Advertising:
and John R. Wilt, Instructor in Por-
- ' . , ' ff, -.- I
- -- f -,: .. 4 1, , ,A ,ti tt....,:e
r t ' , -gg, ,. r x 'w if' L l I P35 7 wi
, -iff. U- H - .- V get 'L.': . f','E3f "1--Al' E W , - EfA 'LW":e.'- W'f"lr-9"--. v' Tfi?I5',r , " 'K' 'H' -in ff- WI, J v , ,
f Z. 41 , 1 ,w:A-- - 0-ff , -L A-p -41,
5-, 5 -P". 3.1, .- ":'--- . - f , ., r 0- ' '- ' . H - ft. - M , . .L -,J ' . -
va'3--Tofxee .. 04 . ,A Y V ,W ' l 134, . ' 325: , -A f-ff W Q A , fr ' ,- , .. -,i?'f5' ' U
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And here Zzre studied past and present fate,
And economic future of the state.
Carl H. Seehoffer, M.C.S., J.D., LL.D.,
C.P.A., Dean of the Day College of Com-
merce and Finance.
Day Commerce and Finance Juniors: First
Row CI,eft to Righll-Lawrenice I. Grady,
Robert .M. Rahley, Fred G. Pape, Woodrow
C. Miller, John D. Mintline, John M.
Goode, Gerson B. Bernstein, Allen A. Down-
ing, Thomas P. Moore, Charles K. Wright,
Morris L. Goodman. Second Rout-Lauh
rence W. Leto, Edwin D. Wolff, Clyde B.
Smith, Anthony T. Leto, Gerald Phelan,
Carlton W. Adams, Clement L. Powers.
John A. Caplis, Robert L. Bahn, Gerald J.
Sweeney, James W. Patterson. Top Row-
John M. McCann, Donald H. Stange, Leo
Allen, John H. Doyle, Angelo J. Merlo,
Robert H. Wright, Donald N. Cunningham,
George R. Filson, Edward J. Gehringer.
Frank J. Tobiczylz, Nathan B. Portnoy.
DAY CoLLEoE oe COMMERCE
AND FINANCE A
The day College of Commerce and Finance
was established in 1922 by the Board of
Trustees at the instigation of the late Rev.
John P. McNichols, S. J. Its inauguration
was primarily due to the imperative need for
such an institution in the State of Michigan.
inasmuch as no facilities had hitherto been
furnished for those seeking college training in
Today, as in the past decade, the Commerce
and Finance college continues to enjoy the
distinction and honor of being the only Mich-
igan school of accounting and business ad-
ministration which has been officially recog-
nized throughout the nation. Handbook
number XIV, which is issued by the Univer-
sity of New York, states that the University
of Detroit Commerce and Finance college is
the only school of its kind registered in Mich'
An institution must be judged not only by
the advanced standing it has everywhere, but
also by the popularity it has among those
who seek the advantages it offers. This is
best determined by the size of the enrollment.
During the first year of its existence only sixty
students attended the classes which were then
held in the Dinan building on the Downtown
campus. But within the next two years the
school's enrollment had almost doubled itself
each year so that in 1924 there were 250
students. The continued growth of the col-
lege with the other units of the Universitv
resulted in its removal in 1927 to the build-
ing it now occupies.
Accounting, Business Administration, and
Economics were the courses offered in the fall
term of 1922. With the rapid growth of the
school during the succeeding years, additional
courses in Banking and Finance, Commerce
and Transportation, Foreign Trade, Insur-
ance Statistics, and Journalism were added.
Courses in Land Economics, Marketing, and
Advertising were added in the fall of 1927.
It has been decided that next year an oppor-
tunity will be afforded to those students who
desire to major in Political Science and So--
ciology. Additional subjects will be added
so as to strengthen the curricula now offered.
The specific aim of the Commerce and Fi-
nance college is to organize its curricula and
teaching faculty with a view to supplying
scientific business training to prospective busi-
ness men and women comparable to univer-
sity training in engineering, law and den-
tistry. Students are prepared for the various
business professions by courses of instruction
which effectively bring together in systematic
form the experiences of a broad and thorough
knowledge of business principles. This
method of training is especially desirable in
that it develops in students the ability to
solve business problems as they arise from
the constantly changing economic situations.
Secondly, the college seeks to stimulate an in--
terest in commercial education: to promote
the dissemination of such knowledge in order
Rev. R. J. Bellperch, S.J., M.A., Regent of
the Day College of Commerce and Finance.
Day Commerce and Finance Juniors:
First Row CLeft to Rightj-Max S. Pom-
erantz, Floyd F. Zelinski, John A. Rogers,
Verne Hdughton, Leo A. Achtschin, Theo-
dore T. Best, Charles W. Straub, John E.
Bebb. Second Row-Clayton C. Corbin,
Myrna J. Anderson, Alyce Carlind McCor-
mick, Marie B. Szumiah, Rosemary I-loban,
Mietka H. Sliwinsha, Virginia A. Canto,
Franklin C. Bair. Top Row-Donald T.
Taylor, Lee F. Holleran, Harry J. Burns,
Clement J. Hermann. Victor A. Brain, Wi'l-
Iiam L. Dimmer, Louis S. Chismark.
that an adequate number of well-
trained business leaders will be avail-
able in the vicinity of Detroit and
elsewhere. It is especially true that
prior to the depression there was a
dearth of men and women trained
along commercial lines. This increas-
ing need of accountants, statisticians,
and business advisors arose principal-
ly from the large scale production
methods which were in common usage
before the depression period set in.
Just as specialized training is required
for the prospective business executive.
likewise it is required for those who in-
tend to enter the journalism field. The
belief that news reporters were best
trained by the school of experience has
been discredited ever since America be-
came conscious of the need for cultural
and practical training in every field of
work. Keeping this present day view-
point in mind the College of Com-
merce and Finance has instituted jour-
nalism courses which not only prepare
the future journalist to become thor-
oughly conversant with the theory and
practises of news reporting, but which
also provide him with the necessary so-
cial, political and economic back-
ground for reporting. '
The Bureau of Business Research was
established in l926 as a department of
The Economics Forum in session. This group met
bz-weekly on Tuesdays during the past year, to discuss
current economic and banking problems.
' .. . W- , 1:
Top Row fLefI to Rightj-Aymar Bacourt, Giovanni
Giouannini, Francis H. Griffin, Ollo W. Hedges. Bot-
tom Row-Simeon Janes, Everett H. Johnson.
the College of Commerce and Finance
for the purpose of carrying on a con-
tinuous and extensive research covering
the various fields of business activity.
A set of offices and a business library,
consisting of reference works and the
Bureau's findings, are maintained in the
Chemistry building. The work of the
Bureau is under the direction of a com-
mittee of research composed of Dean
A Senior Day Commerce and Finance Accounting class
assembled in one of the accounting labs.
Carl H. Seehoffer, Professor Aymar
Bacourt, and Everett H. Johnson.
The most extensive research project
completed by the Bureau was a study
of five hundred men engaged in adver-
tising Work in Detroit in 1928. It
took a year and a half to complete a
comprehensive survey of the advertis-
ing man's Work, his age, experience,
education, and salary. The project
Was to serve as a basis for comparison
for the men already engaged in this
Work and those contemplating adver-
tising as a career. The Bureau's find-
ings are published and made available
to those interested.
An important phase of student activ-
ity is under the control of the Bureau..
It provides the Commerce and Finance
student with the opportunity of sup-
plementing his class room Work by
actual field investigation in the various
subjects he is studying. It is as im'-
portant to the Commerce and Finance
student to be thrown into contact with
the actual mechanics of business re-
search activity as it is for the Dentistry
student to have clinical and laboratory
During the past year the Economics
department sponsored a series of for-
ums, at which the current banking
situation and allied problems were
analyzed and discussed. A plan, pro-
viding for the freeing of deposits im-
pounded in closed banks and for the
liquefaction of frozen assets, was
evolved by Dr. H. J. Willmes. The
details were worked out and the plan
Was printed and distributed among the
leading economists, government offi-
cials, bankers, and business men of the
country. The Rev. R. J. Bellperch,
S.J., presided at these meetings. An in-
vitation to participate was extended to
the faculty of different colleges.
Day Commerce and Finance Sophomores: First Row
fLeft to Righty-Thomas F. A'Hearn, Anthony P.
Zuhowski, Robert W. Bebb, Lawrence E. Maher, Fred
J. Bolton, Max Miller, Oliver J. Lafontaine, Edward
L. Chiles, Howard B. Downs. Second Row-Juste
J. Pisa, Albert J. Rososco, Stianley S. Roe, Alex J.
Bodary, Russell C. Hagland, James B. McLaine, Jules
Giallaum-iln, Frederick E. Matzka, Herman Miller.
Top Row+HaroId A. Kupfer, Theodore A. Mclniryre,
Daniel J. Henry, R. LeRoy Walsh, John H. Thomp-
son, James H. Stringer, Richard P. Starr.
Dr. Carl Seehoifer, dean of the day di-
vision of the Commerce and Finance
college, is a graduate of the Detroit
College of Law and the University of
Detroit. He received his Bachelor of
Laws degree from the former institu-
tion in 1915 and his Bachelor of Corn-
mercial Science and Master's degree
from the University in 1920, and
1921, respectively. His Doctor of
Jurisprudence and Doctor of Laws de-
grees were conferred upon him by the
Detroit College of Law and the Uni-
versity, respectively, in recognition of
his services as an educator to the City
of Detroit. In 1916 he was admitted
to the Michigan Bar and continued to
practice law in the city of Detroit until
a few years later, when he withdrew
from active practice to enter the field
of public accounting in the capacity of
an Income Tax Specialist.
In 1922 he passed the examination
given by the Michigan State Board of
Accountancy, and was given the priv-
ilege to practice as a Certified Public
Accountant by the state of Michigan.
He established and was senior member
of the firm of Seehoifer, Kinsley and
Company, Public Accountants, until
1929 when his many duties as Dean
of the college compelled him to give
up such practice and give all of his at-
tention to the building up of the Col-
lege of Commerce and Finance.
Dean Seehoffer has been afiiliated with
the University ever since 1921. At
Day Commerce and Finance Sophomores: First Row
CLeft to Rightl-Joseph J. Ylda, Lawrence G. Kelly,
Emmet J. Roach, Thomas J. LaPorte, Roger H,
Hammes, Andrew W. Nuspl, Charles R. Paulson, Erl-
win YV. Emery, John E. Hannon, Richard J. Schehr,
Robert C. Burns, Stanley J. Blazneh. Second Row-
Dauid J. Keefe, Francis M. Keefe, Joseph R. Talbot,
June M. Hauck, Mary G. Baller, Stella M. Rogers,
Marion G. Look, Rose Shaffer, Harriette J. Jezewshi,
Raymond E. Montie, Donald D. Monrie, Charles W.
Engel. Third Row+Sherman L. LaMeasure, George
C. Yosti, Donald Blow, Ford H. Conlan, John O.
Wallace, Alfred F. Schulte, Edward T. Kennedy, Rob-
ert J. Peterson, Howard E. Halpin, Walter Buraczyn-
ski, Theodore J. Hoersch, Frank G. Loselle.
that time he was appointed as an in-
structor in Industrial Economics and
Organization in the night Commerce
Top Row - Joseph A.
Luyclzx. Bottom Row-
Coy E. McCurry, Don-
ald L. McLaughlin.
Day Commerce and fznance freshmen Ftrs: Roo
CLeft to Rzghlj Robert A Arens Glenn C Haener
Frank W Chudmskr Dzmztrr Lzgosky Jack D Fundzs
Jack W Mclmsky Arthur M Wzch Thomas L S1
sung Second Row Rosemary R Darcy Audrey A
Hurnes Rose Mary Look Elzzubelh B Sommerurlle
GertrudeM Ward Rzta V Szlfard Top Row Slraf
ford D Peace Edward Bloss Eduard J Korff Leo
J Howe ChesterD Connelly
and Fmance school Two years later
1n 1923 he was named dean of the
day d1v1s1on and has served 1n that ca
paclty ever slnce Wlfh the eXcept1on of
Top Row KLef! to Rzqhrj Bert Rerue Enos A
Roberts Boltom Row Henry J Wzllmes Dorothy
the 1931 32 school year when he was
granted a years leave of absence for
the purpose of do1ng research work at
Among the organ1zat1ons of wh1ch he
IS a member are the Amer1can ASSOC13
t1on of Cert1f1ed Pubhc Accountants
M1ch1gan ASSOCIZKIOH of Certuied Pub
l1c Accountants Amer1can Assoc1at1on
of UHIVEISIIY Professors 1n Account
1ng Amerlcan Bar Assoc1at1on Amer1
can Academy of POl1f1C31 Sctencc
American Econom1c ASSOC13t1OH De
rro1t Torch Club UHIVCISIIY L1ons
Club Nat1onal Pecleratron of Com
The Rev R J Bellperch S J IS re
gent of the day College of Commerce
and Pmance He recelved hrs Bachelo
of Arts degree from Detro1t College
Qnow known as Un1vers1ty of De
troltj ln 1910 and h1s Master s degree
from St Mary s College a year later
1-le taught at St Mary s hlgh school
from 1914 to 1916 before go1ng to St
Xav1er UHIVGFSIIY ln C1r1c1nnat1 when
he taught rel1g1on and ph1losophy un
t1l 1925 After spendlng the next two
years at St Mary s College he returned
to St Xav1er to rema1n there unt1l hrs
transfer to the Un1vers1ty of Detroxt
1n 1931 A year later he was named
regent of the college
Pr Bellperch IS one of the Un1vers1ty s
H - , , 1 . Q 'j gh
A merce Cuilds, and Delta Sigma P1 inf
. . . , - U
J . ' . . I Q3
A 1 , . f 0 ll
. t , 1 . y
M 1 . l
T . . . . . . .y tl
! ' .. n . A
leading radio speakers. He conducted
a series of philosophical talks over
WWJ during the current year. In ad-
dition to his many duties as regent,
teacher and lecturer, Fr. Bellperch has
found time to serve as faculty mod-
erator of the University band.
The faculty includes the following:
Aymer Bacourt, M.A., Acting Head
of Marketing and Foreign Trade:
Giovanni Giovannini, M.A., Instruc-
tor in English: Francis H. Griffin,
M.A., Professor of Political Science:
Otto W. Hedges, M.A., J.D., Profes-
sor of Business Lawg Simeon Janes,
LL.B., C.P.A., Professor of Account-
ingg Everett H. Johnson, M.A., In-
structor in Business Forecasting and
Statistics, Joseph A. Luyckx, M. A.,
Assistant Professor of English: Coy
E. McCurry, M.A., Instructor in
Mathematicsg Donald L. McLaughlin,
Day Commerce and Finance Freshmen: First Row
CLeft lo Rightj--George Breckels, Clark Paul Smith,
George F. Giesin, Robert A. Keim, IfVil'liam A. Crusoe,
John A. McDace, Robert H. Drean, Lewis G. Seauer.
Raymond H. Howse, Charles E. Flanagan. Second
Row-Clifford J, Lawson, Harry C. Goodale, Edward
I-'. Ellis, Regina C. McKinnon, Margaret E. Ives,
Violet D. Jefferys, John F. McClelland, Thomas R.
Quiller, Herman W. Digneit, Earl J. Slieler. Top
Row-Bernard M. Segner, Charles M. Cook, Keith L.
Crissman, Frederick S. Torongo, Walter S. Beamer,
Edward F. Lauer, Fred J. DeLodder, Elwood L. Fine,
Erlwara' J. Janssen, Miles M. Swift, Michael J. Suity.
Ph.B., Acting Head of Journalism:
Bert Reive, LL.B., C.P.A., Assistant
Professor of Accounting: Enos A.
Roberts, B.S., Instructor in Financial
History and Accountingg Carl H.
Seehoffer, M.A., J.D,, LL.D., C.P.A.,
Professor of Economics and Finance:
Henry J. Willmes, Ph.D., Associate
Professor of Economics.
The Day Commerce and Finance office with Dean
Seehoiler and his secretarg, Miss Lundy, busily en-
W1'Iliam E. Cummer, D'.D.S., F.A.C.D.,
Dean of the School of Dentistry.
Students making fillings in "IU'orine" teeth
on the "Manikin" or metal patient, but with-
out the complications of lips, cheeks or saliva.
THE SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY
ln 1929, when business and industry were at
their peak, the late President John P. Mc-
Nichols, S. J., conceived a medical center as
the next step in the development of a complete
Jesuit University of Detroit. The center was
planned on generous lines,-a medical and
dental school coordinated With a hospital-
modern, scientific, and philanthropic, and an
ornament to the Six Mile Campus and to the
City of Detroit.
An oflicial announcement of a School of Den-
tistry Was made in 1929 in the Bulletin of
the Michigan State Dental Society, and in
July, 1931, William E. Cummer, D. D. S.,
F. A. C. D., of the University of Toronto.
was appointed the Iirst dean and began col-
lecting data on the organization of other
schools, and the development of tentative
plans. In 1929 the hand of depression began
to close in on the fourth city of the nation,
with the result that preparations and pro-
grams began to dvvindle. The death of
Father McNicho1s in 1932 caused the project
to be temporarily shelved.
ln the summer of 1932, Rev. Frederic Siedene
burg, S. J., who for twenty years was Dean at
Loyola University in Chicago, came to De-
troit as Executive Dean of the University.
After surveying the situation, he seized on
the dental part of the medical center idea as
feasible for the present time.
There Was no dental school or dental clinic
in Detroit, and the lean times justified a
school on a modest scale and for the first year
only. On July 12, it was proposed to the
President and Trustees of the University and
authorized by them. Difficulties presented
themselves, but after conferences with some
of the outstanding dentists and physicians,
who were optimistic about the plan, it Was
decided to begin the school in the autumn
quarter. With the cooperation of Dean Cum-
mer, and Doctors Raymond Girardot, A.
Alfred Nelson, and Raymond Andries, the
first practical steps of organization Were
taken. Dr. Girardot was named Vice-Dean.
and Doctors Nelson and Andries were respect-
ively placed at the head of Dental and Gross
A three-year course was drawn up in con-
formity to the prevailing class A schools
throughout the country, the curriculum pre-
supposing tw-o years of college pre-dental
work. A tentative faculty Was carefully se-
lected and cooperation was generously given
from all sides, many doctors volunteered their
I I K
Raymond I.. Girardot, D.D.S., Vice-Dean
of the School of Dentistry
Top Row CLeft lo
Rrghtj Dr Ray
mond C Andrzes Dr
Prank J Bauman D
George C Bowle
Harvey F Brown Dr
, Leo A Cadarette Dr
George W Chrzstzarz
sen Dr Kenneth C
pp, ,,, cayy. Tn, y or aaac F
'A fi ' lx,
a , xy
i .9 i fl
.' i D52 ll
A ' . L ll
services. A complete bulletin was is-
sued and circulated on August l, and
on its faculty roster were the names of
twelve dentists, eight physicians, and
three members of the University fac-
ulty. Three chemistry laboratories
were remodeled and the necessary
equipment was speedily acquired. On
September 21, classes were opened to
forty-three regular students, and three
part-time students. The School of
Dentistry of the University of Detroit,
a dream since 1924, was now a reality.
The courses given in the first semester
were Dental Technology, Drawing,
Dental Anatomy, Growth and De-
velopment, and Dental Nomenclature.
A laboratory course in Gross Anatomy
was given in the new building of the
Detroit College of Medicine and Sur-
gery, due to a gracious arrangement
with the Detroit Board of Education.
"TL V 'FT
is 'fbi " ,
a t - L
Top Row KLeft to Rightj-Dr. Ben P. Dorniak, Dr.
Samuel J. Lewis. Bottom Row-Dr. John H. Longe,
Dr. Gerald E. Madison.
Upper Left-Tooth carvings Kabout IIZ5 in numberj
from natural teeth about three limes the normal
dimensions, made by the class.
Students making arfiHcial dentures. These too are
made lo fit the MHUlkl.H, or metal patient.
f., --Q1 68
Top Row l'l.eft to Rightpl-Dr. Louis J. Morand.
Dr. A. Alfred Nelson. Bottom Row-Dr. Frank J.
Orleman, Dr. John R. Pear.
Upper Right--Irene Szadokerski at work in the Pros-
thetic Technic Lab.
Dentistry Pre-Juniors: First Row CLefI to R1'ghtJ-
lVilliam Giouarmangeli, J. Maxwell Lalfrey, Victor T.
Chevallard, Robert T. Hossack, Ferdinand S. Mari.:-
jewski, lsadofe Cohen, Anthony J. Andrews, Wesson
E. Schulz, Raymond Polial, Isadore Jackel. Top Row
-Rev. Frederic Siedenburg, S.J., W1'llard J. Wh1'lc',
George Charnas, Joseph J. Sullivan, Normand C.
Vielmtette, Stanley M. Kaminski, Irving Imerman,
Jacob Krops, David I-1. Kost, Seymour A. Gelb, Bert
In December, 1932, anticipating the
second semester, additions were made
to the faculty, and in February, 1933,
forty-one students re-registered and
thirteen pre-dental students availed
themselves of the Dental Technology
and Drawing courses which were of-
fered gratis to second-year pre-dental
students. The regular courses now in
progress are as follows: Operative
Dentistry, Dental Histology, Pros-
thetic Dentistry QFull Denture Servicel ,
Physiological Chemistry, Histology
and Embryology, and a continuation
of the course in Growth and Develop-
Over seven hundred volumes have been
acquired as a nucleus for a library, in-
cluding a large number of bound and
unbound periodicals, literature run-
ning back as far as 1910 and includ-
ing most of the latest textbooks. Six
D ' ,
of these sets of periodicals date from
the very first issue. About thirty-two
periodicals are now being received of
which eleven are from foreign coun-
While original research work has
not been possible outside that relating
to the teaching courses, some plans for
research have been made and equip-
ment organized. A special carving
material was developed in the depart-
ment of dental anatomy in coopera-
tion with the department of technol-
ogy whereby a steel mixer and sets of
steel molds were developed. Two thou-
sand teeth, three times the natural size,
were carved by the students. Already
over a thousand lantern slides and six
hundred microscopic slides have been
acquired together with the necessary
cameras, microscopes, and photomicro-
The second year will be given in Dinan
Hall on Jefferson avenue, where the
third year will also be offered in 1934.
Left to Right-Dr. W1'lIt'am G. Quigley, Dr. Ernest
L. Stefani, Dr. Wilbert J. Whx'teman, Katherine E.
Pour laboratories of unusual size will
be installed with all modern apparatus,
and provisions will be made for an
ultimate school of two hundred and
fifty students. Complete plans for a
general clinic and a special children's
clinic are in blueprint, and most of the
equipment for a fifty-seven chair clinic
has been purchased. When completed,
the clinic for its size will be one of the
finest in the country: it will not only
be efficient, but it will be beautiful. It
will contribute to the making of high
grade dentists, and will likewise be a
social asset to the City of Detroit,
which at the present time has no clinic.
I Continued on Page 2562
Dentistry Pre-Juniors: First Row CLeft to RightD-
C. Roy Brooks, William E. Alton, Lester F. Knight,
Harold E. McClenathan', Victor J. Taylor, Donald
Swift, Russell L. Halseth, William J. Shook, Gerald
L. Hogan, Chester A. Bahorshi. Top Row-Harold
A. Maxmen, Leonard H. Stern, Chester S. Zegarow-
ski, Paul A. Babas, Howard F. Walther, Francis L.
Sackett, Robert C. Lazowiski, Edward W. Hayes,
Julius F. Schultz, Irving A. McGovern.
THE GRADUATE D1vis1oN
Graduate degrees have been conferred
from time to time by the University of
Detroit since 1885. The work en-
tailed for such degrees in earlier years,
however, was undeterminate.
Following the report of the committee
on Studies for the Missouri Province
of the Society of Jesus, in 1920, a
number of regulations pertaining to
graduate studies were included inf the
catalogue of the College of Arts and
Sciences for 1921-22. These regula-
tions fixed the subjects in which grad-
uate studies :might be pursued, and
established the minimum course re-
quirement of twenty-four semester
Graduate studies received their pri-
mary impetus in September, 1925,
with the opening of courses in the late
afternoons and Saturday mornings.
These studies were continued through
the summer of 1926 and the college
year of 1926-1927.
In 1927, the regulations for graduate
studies were made more specific. Fol-
lowing the transfer of the major col-
leges of the University to the uptown,
or Six Mile, campus, the late after-
noon courses were abandoned, but the
Saturday courses were maintained.
In the spring of 1928, a necessary
study-classification into elementary,
advanced and graduate courses was
completed for all the departments of-
fering instruction in the Arts and
Sciences and Commerce and Finance
In the late autumn of this same year
of 1928, the University was urgently
petitioned by a number of Detroit ed-
ucators to re-open the late afternoon
courses in order that Detroit teachers
might obtain work leading to Bach-'
elor's and Master's degrees. The Uni-
versity assented and the late afternoon
courses were resumed in February,
1929. In the succeeding summer and
Rev. Paul D. Sullivan, M.A., Pl7.D., Chair-
man of the Graduate' Council.
semesters, the influx of teachers grew,
at one time exceeding six hundred 1n
In 1931, Dean Joseph C. Flynn,
S. J., formerly of Creighton Univer-
sity, took up the responsibilities of the
College of Arts and Sciences. The
work of organization of graduate
studies was continued. The Graduate
Committee became t h e Graduate
Council, in direct charge of the grad-
uate students and graduate courses, re-
maining a part of the College of Arts
and Sciences. In September, 1932, all
graduate studies and business were
placed under the Graduate Council, as
a separate and distinct school of the
University and Dr. Paul D. Sullivan,
S. J., was appointed chairman of the
Fr. Sullivan received his Bachelor of
Arts degree at St. Louis University,
and two years later procured his Mas-
ter of Arts degree at the same Univer-
sity. In 1932 he qualified for a Doc-
tor of Philosophy degree from Mar-
Top Row fLeft to Rightj
-Dr. Lofton Burge,
Carroll F. Deady, Emery 4
McLaughlin. Bottom Row
-Hurry W. Seitz, Tra-
Ucr C. Sutton.
quette University. Er. Sullivan is well
qualified for his position as Chairman
of the Graduate Council. He has been
affiliated as both member and officer
of the Modern Language Association
of America, of the Modern Humanities
Research Association, of the Jesuit Ed-
ucational Association, and of the
Catholic Poetry Society of Great Brit-
ain. He has been director of publica-
tions, and of debate as well as asso-
ciate Professor of English Literature
at Creighton University and Regis
College. ln addition to this he has
been an instructor of English at St.
Louis University and at Marquette
Objectives of the Graduate Division
have been largely departmental. The
common objective of the School is the
same as that of other graduate schools,
namely, training which is carried on
mostly through the means of research.
The disciplinary and missionary value
of research is recognized. As a sequel
to a definite program of study, the
student is directed to a definite project
of exploration or even of investiga-
tion, the final outcome of which must
be a thesis or dissertation.
The importance of spreading such
knowledge in the community, for gen-
eral use is stressed. Thus the Univer-
sity hopes to be a force in speeding the
results of advanced knowledge into
popular conception. That such ob-
jectives are being attained may be
reasonably inferred from achieve-
ments so far. The increase of edu-
cational facilities for graduates at the
University of Detroit has meant an
increase in the University's prestige.
A great deal of credit is due to Er.
Sullivan's splendid efforts as well as
that of both the Graduate Council and
the faculty of the Graduate School.
The Graduate Council is composed of
the following members: Rev. Joseph
C. Elynn, S. J., Rev. Patrick J. Lom-
asney, S. J., Dr. Charles E. McLaugh-
lin, Rev. Erederick A. Meyer, S. J.,
Dr. Richard A. Muttkowski, Rev.
Hugh P. O'Neill, S. J., Rev. Paul D.
Sullivan, S. J., Rev. George J. Shiple,
S. J., and Rev. Louis G. Weitzman.
The current faculty of the Graduate
School constitutes twelve departments.
The majority of the faculty is com-
posed of Arts and Sciences, and Com-
merce and Einance professors. Dr.
Lofton Burge, Dr. Carrol E. Deady,
Leon Frost, Emery McLaughlin,
M.A., Dr. Milo M. Quaife, Harry W.
Seitz, M.A., and Dr. Traver C. Sut-
ton complete the faculty.
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Ih Procession of Graduates on its way to the Bzlccalczureale Services held in
Sain! Peter and Paul Church. Q
To THE GRADUATES: l
If one is fated to fall off of a roof it is a matter of Great comfort
and sweetest consolation to discover in landing that mother earth
was nearer than he or she thought. Men and Women of this
generation have been privileged to be part of an age of Wonders
As a nation We have scaled the heights and plumbed the depths
and We are still seeking consciousness and equilibrium
Both of them will come to us if We but keep trying. There is a
God of destiny that protects people from the errors and silly
Vanities of their servants. If it were not so government would
have vanished from the earth long ago
It is a time of times for college bred men and Women, serious, Well
educated, God fearing and God loving people to press forward and
do more than their share.
Our great University of Detroit led by the Jesuits has never failed
and will not fail now. The past 1S past, up and at it, on to an
even more glorious future.
President, University of Detroit
Alumni Associa tion. ugmv
Irene Si. Flaherty, M.A,.
13026 Greiner Avenue
Leona Hess, M.A.
8117 Freda Avenue
Rosa B. Hug, M.A.
26 Petcrboro Avenue
Ann Jacobson, M.A.
3253 Sturtevant Avenue
John H. Blues, lVl.A.
216 South Lakewood Avenue
Clara Mae Bowlby, M.A.
2919 Drexel Avenue
Dora Ethel H-owlby, M.A.
2919 Drexel Avenue
Garner Miltoin Bowlby, M.A.
13 014 Hampshire Avenue
Charles Ernest Brady, M.A.
16132 Fairfield Avenue
Henry S. Chase, M.A.
6075 Begole Avenue
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Scinnces
Arts and Sciences
Arts amd Sciences
Arts and Sciences
,-, '-:JI 74
Gertrude Ann King, M.A.
6199 Holcomb Avenue
Irving G. Koehler, M.A.
4013 Gladstone Avenue
Wfilliam J. Maledon, M.A.
46349 Tuxedo Avenue
Julia M. McCarthy, M.A.
6914 St. Paul Avenue
Helen Moi-ovitz, M.A.
6167 Seneca Avenue
Y. G. T. Rehner, M.A.
2227 South Fort Avenue
7 5 22--
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Scievngces
Arts and Sclilences
Herbert Rowe, M.A.
4 9 64 Ridgewood Avenue
Lila E. Ray, M.A.
9177 Norcross Avenue
Harry W. Stevens, M.A.
8347 Northlawn Avenue
Phsiip Wolff, M.A.
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
225 F affan a Avenue Detroit,Michigan
Sam Edward Ager, B'.E.E.
618 Englewood Avenue
Gamma Epsilon Phi, Secretary
Jerome Joseph Aldrich, B.S.
725 South Green Avenue
Robert Emmons Allan, B.M.E
858 Blaine Avenue
Frosh Prolic Committee.
1963 Tuxedo Avenue
Gerald Jerome Amiot, Ph.B.
266 Sycamore Avenue
5 09 9 Iroquois Avenue
Edward Anderson Night Commerce and Finance
1349 Ashland Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Regent's Scholarship QZJ.
Walter Bernard Anderson, B.Ae.E. Engineering
214 University Avenue Ferndale, Michigan
Tau Phi: Aeronautical Society.
Edward Roland Annis, B.S. Arts and Sciences ,
4037 Columbus Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Sodality Vice-President UU: Chemistry Club, Treasurer UU:
Symposium Society: Philomathic Society: Debating 145: Skin-
ner Debate C423 Oratorical Contest CBJ, Medal 141: Philo-
mathic Debating Cup QZJ.
David J. Armijo, B.S. Commerce and Finance
521 North Seventh Street Albuquerque, New Mexico
Phi Iota Alpha: Inlerfralernity Council Representative OU:
Sodalityz Holy Name: Acolythical Society: Spanish Club: Re-
gent's Scholarship CZD: Track 12. 33: lntra-Mural Basketball
13, 41, Indoor Ball CD, Football CBJ.
John E. Arnold, B.S.Ae.E.
67 Midland Avenue
Edward Bernard Babula, B.S.
1036 Holbrook Avenue
Phi Upsilon Chi: Sodality.
Commerce and Finance
Sodality: Dad's Day Committ CBJ.
Arts and Sciences
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Senior Council Vice-
President: 'Class President Cl, 51 3 Senior Ball Committee:
John Vernon Allen, B.S. lx Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Charles L. Anderson Night Commerce and Finance
--:JI 7 6
Nathan Balter, B.Arch.E. Engineering
13291 Ardmoze Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Tau Phi: Alpha Epsilon Pi, Scribe C51: Architectural Society:
Engineering Society: Intra-Mural Baseball Q2, 3, 41, Basket-
ball f2, 31.
Eugene Paul Harela, B.S.M.E. Engineering
707 W. York Avenue Albuquerque, New Mexico
Phi Iota Alpha, President 151 1 Spanish-American Club, Treas-
urer C41 : American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Economics
Peter Thomas Bairilar, Ph.B. Arts and Science
Tower Contributor 141: lntra-Mural Baseball C3, 41, Basket-
C3, 41, Football C3, 41.
Harry Carl Bayer Night Commerce and Finance
8701 Lumpkin Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Haro-ld Albert Beck Night Commerce and Finance
2486 Field Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Joseph F. Beer, B.S. Arts and Sciences
5861 Sheridan Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Sigma Nu, Vice-President C41 3 Activities Honor Society,
President C41 : Union Board President C41 : Freshman Council
Secretary: Sophomore Council President: Class Vice-President
fl1: Class President C2, 3, 41: Senior Ball Committee: J-Prom
Committee: Soph Snow-Ball Committee: Frosh Frolic Com-
mittee: Omega Beta Pi Scholarship Cup ll1: Freshman Foot-
ball: Football QZ, 3, 41: Track CZ, 3, 41: Freshman Track:
lntra-Mural Baseball U. 41.
Nlarion J. Beer, B.Ae.E. Engineering
619 Rose Street Petoskey, Michigan
Ernest Emmanuel Belanger, B.S. Arts and Sciences
1251 Coolidge Highway River Rouge, Michigan
Omega Beta Pi, Treasurer C21 : Pre-Med Ball Committee Cl, 21.
Frank Stanley Belch, B.E.E. Engineering
110 Hudson Road Plains, Pennsylvania
Tau Phi. Guard C511 American Institute of Electrical En-
gineers, Treasurer C51-: Engineering Society: Wilkes-Barre Club
Treasurer 131: Band Cl, 2, 3. 41.
John Miles Bennane, B.S. Commerce and Finance
2683 Pingree Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Phi Epsilon: Glee Club.
John Charles Beres, B.S.M.E. Engineering
1135 Wlaeelock Street Detroit, Michigan
Tau Phi: Chi Sigma Phi: Sodality: Holy Name Society: Amer-
ican Society of Mechanical Engineers.
Louis Berman Night Commerce and Finance
10266 Delmar Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Glee Club: Associated Evening Classes Junior-Senior Banquet
. Joseph Louis Bernadette,
16243 Fairfield Avenue
Harold Berry, Ph.B.
7435 Grand River Avenue
19 6 7 Seward Avenue
141 Durand Street
2192 Philip Avenue
5849 Michigan Avenue
3 60 7 Rivard Avenue
Ned La Rue Bowman, B.Si. Commerce and Finance
803 N. Front Street Milton, Pennsylvania
Theta Alpha Sigma.
Walter John Brachulis, Ph.B. Arts and Sciences ,
57 Cambria Street Plymouth, Pennsylvania
Holy Name Society: Wilkes-Barre Club: Philomathic Society:
Palmer Foundation Scholarship Q2, 3, 41 3 Intra-Mural Basket-
ball C3D, Baseball C3J, Football Q4-D.
Louis John Brady Night Commerce and Finance
106 Hill Avenue Highland Park, Michigan
Harold C. Biraund, B.S. Commerce and Finance
4067 Clements Avenue Detroit, Michigan
lntra-Mural Baseball Cl, 2,
l Bruce George Beveridge, A.B.
Symposium Society: West Virginia
Philip John Bluncly, B.M.E.
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Welcome Committee C319
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Economics Club.
Jerome James Hccci, A.B. Arts and Sciences
Magi, Treasurer C3, 4-J: Sodality: Soph Vigilance Committee.
Francis William Boismier, B.S. Commerce and Finance
1409 Sheridan Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Edmund John Boinkowski, B.M.E. Engineering
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Society of Auto-
John Carl Bossenberger, LL.B. Law
Gamma Eta Gamma: Frosh Frolic Committee: Freshman Foot-
ball: Varsity Football KZ, 3, 45: Freshman Basketball.
--al 7 8
Dio Davld Brlenaman, B.S. Arts and Sciences K
12171 Stoepel Avenue D'e'tr'oit, Michigan
. . lf
George P. Brescoll, B.S.Ae.E. Engineering
1926 Collingwood Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Engineering Society: Aeronautical Society: Society of Automo-
tive Engineers: Soph Vigilance Committee: West Virginia Wel- ,
come Committee 135: Intra-Mural Football 11. 25, Handball
114, 53, Boxing 135. 1,1
Louis Henry Bridenstine, A.B. Arts and Sciences
213 Maryland Avenue Royal Oak, Michigan
Activities Honor Society: Magi: Symposium Society: Senior
Joseph C. Brisson, B.S. Arts and Sciences
645 Nell' Road Grosse Pointe Village, Michigan
Theta Alpha Sigma: "Hello Stranger" Cast 115 : Interfraternity
Laurence Vincent Britt, A.B. Arts and Sciences
17410 Parkside Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Sigma Nu: Symposium Society: Freshman Council Vice-
President: Class President 115: Frosh Frolic Chairman: De-
bating 13, 45: lntra-Mural Debating 135 : Skinner Debate Z
13, 45 : Freshman Debate League 'Chairman 145: "Hello
Stranger" Cast 115 : Dad's Day Committee 135. Chairman 145:
West Virginia Welcome Committee 13. 45: Golf 145: Intra-
Mural Football 13, 45, Basketball 13, 45.
William F. Brogan Night Commerce and Finance
2604 Harding Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Norton M. Brown, B.M.E. Engineering
1662 Chandler Avenue Lincoln Park, Michigan
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: "I-loofs, My Dear"
Herman Lawrence Brys, LL.B. Law
86 Vernier Road Grosse Pointe Shores, Michigan
Sodality: Law Journal Staff 14. 55.
Eugene Louis Buchman, B.M.E. Engineering
908 Croghan Street Fremont, Ohio
Chi Sigma Phi: Sodality: Society of Automotive Engineers:
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Engineering Associa-
Francis Edward Burger, A.B. Arts and Sciences
Outer Drive Dearborn, Michigan
Intra-Mural Basketball 12, 35.
Richard Alexis ,B'urkhardt, B.S. Arts and Sciences
267 Harmon Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Class Vice-President 145.
Thomas Joseph Burke, Ph.B. Arts and Sciences
1036 East 149th Street Cleveland, Ohio
Activities Honor Society, Vice-President 145: Delta Pi Kappa,
Recording Secretary 135, President 145: Sodality: Symposium
Society: Cleveland Club, Secretary-Treasurer 12, 35: Class Sec-
retary 125: J-Prom Committee: Soph Snow Ball Committee:
Tower Reporter 115, Assistant Sports Editor 125: Varsity
News Reporter 115. Sports Editor 12, 35, Managing Editor
13, 45 : West Virginia Welcome Committee 13, 45 : Freshman
Track. Co-Captain: Track 125: Intra-Mural Basketball 12, 3,
1 49. Baseball 11. 2. 35, Track 11. 29. Football 433.
145: Delta Pi Kappa .lo urna lism Key: DaCl's Day Commi ttee
1 . M
Matthew A. Burns, Ph.B.
3791 Columbus Avenue
John Benedict Byrne, B.Ae.E.
1569 Military Avenue
Henry Oren Chase, B.S.
337 Algonquin Avenue
Samuel S. Chosid, B.M.E.
l5376 Parkside Avenue
Gamma Epsilon Phi: Intra-Mural In
Stanislaus John Cislo, B.S.M.E.
4172 Thirtieth Street
George Edward Clark, B.S.1Vlet.S. Engineering
1658 Madison Avenue Grand Rapids, Michigan
William Arthur Clements, B.M.E. Engineering
l420l Mettetal Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Sodality: American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
Laurence John Clinton, A.B. Arts and Sciences
599 Kenilworth Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Magi: "Hello Stranger" Cast CU: Cwlee Club: Dramatic Club
CID: Intra-Mural Basketball C4j.
Sydney Leonard Cohen Night Commerce and Finance
9280 Broadstreet Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Fiosh Frolic Committee: Student Council of the Evening Divi-
sion Class Representative Cl, 25: Intra-Mural Basketball Cl, 2,
Frank Joseph Condon, B.C.E. Engineering
lO45 S. Jackson Street Jackson, Michigan
Tau Phi, President C5J: Kappa Sigma Delta, President CSD!
Engineering Society: Society of Civil Engineers: Dynamic Club:
Co-ord Reporter CBD: Intra-Mural Basketball C4, 5j.
Paul Conrad, B.S. Commerce and Finance
851 Riverside Drive Huntington, Indiana
Senior Council President CIO: Class Secretary C3j, President
CAD: Senior Ball Chairman C4J.
Arts and Sciences
Magi: So-dality: Symposium Society, Recording Secretary C451
Philomathic Society: Knights of Equity Scholarship.
270 Winthrop Avenue New Haven, Connecticut
Sodality: Aeronautical Society: Engineering Society: Society of
Night Commerce and Finance
Commerce and Finance
door Baseball C3, 41:
Beta Sigma Pi: American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
Philip Daniel Conway, B.S. Commerce and Finance N
204 Edgewood Street Jackson, Michigan
Argon: Senior Ball Committee: Freshman Football. .I
fer Q If
Walter Young Cook Night Commerce and Finance
l1367 VJa:d Avenue Detroit, Michigan l
Delta Phi Epsilon: Inter Fraternity Council Cl, 21 : Class Sec-
retary-Treasurer C31. lll
Charles Campbell Corbett, B.S. Commerce and Finance :T X
909 Virginia Park Detroit, Michigan , t
Golf 43, 45. . , , lei'
so ,ev , v- F? ,i-Tl C
7 A l
Robert A. Cottrell, HS. Commerce and Finance
4860 Lakeview Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Sodality: West Virginia Welcome Committee C41,
Peter joseph Cox, B.S. Commerce and Finance
18016 Santa Barbara Drive Detroit, Michigan 4
M. Patrick Craig, LL.B. Law -4
3076 Hurlbut Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Gamma Eta Gamma.
Thomas Paul Creagh, BJVLE. Engineering
416 Broad Street Salamanca, New York
Chi Sigma Phi.
Lathrop S. Creason, B.M.E. Engineering
1015 N, W. Park Place Oklahoma City. Oklahoma
Tau Phi: Chi Sigma Phi: American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers: Society of Aeronautical Engineers: Engineers Society:
Class Secretary C51 1 Senior Ball Committee: Senior Ring Com-
mittee: Tennis C51: Intra-Mural Baseball C41.
Howard Frank Cronenwett, B.S. Commerce and Finance
5359 Vancouver Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Sodality: Catholic Students Mission Crusade: Varsity News
Reporter C3, 41: Dramatic -Club C41.
Harold Ea-rl Cross, B.S. Arts and Sciences
1708 Livernois Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Activities Honor Society, Secretary C41: Omega Beta Pi, His-
torian C31, Vice-President C41: Symposium Society: Chemistry
Club: Dramatic Club: Class Vice-President C31: Pre-Med Ball
Committee CZ. 3. 41: Tower Reporter CI1, Associate Editor
CZ, 3. 41: Varsity News Reporter Cl, 2, 3,19 Band Cl. 2,
3, 41: Dad's Day Committee C41.
Eileen Marie Crowley Night Commerce and Finance '
540 South Piper Detroit, Michigan
Phi Gamma Nu, Pledge Captain C31, Vice-President 443: !
Soldality: Co-ed Club: Women's League Vice'President C412 1
Women's League Spring Dance Chairman C117 Tower Re-
:ll porter C41: Varsity News Reporter C41: Phi Gamma Nu .lu
Football Dance Committee C41 : West Virginia Welcome Com- ' x
mittee C41: Co-ed Basketball Cl, 2, 41. Kg Q
Maureen Cunningham, B.S. Commerce and Finance
580 Fiske Drive Detroit, Michigan
r Thomas C. J. Curley, B.S. Commerce and Finance
at 417 First Avenue Johnsonburg, Pennsylvania
I John Joseph Czarnecki, AB. Arts and Sciences
14202 Cedar Grove Detroit, Michigan
Anthony Joseph Daddona, B.M.E. Engineering
101 Stephens Place Elmira, New York
F' " . Theta Alpha Sigma: Holy Name Society.
Norman Davidson Night Commerce and Finance
- i 457 Hague Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Maurice Israel Davis Night Commerce and Finance
1935 Taylor Street Detroit, Michigan
Duane Edward Dean, B.S.Ae.E. Engineering
' 516 Rosedale Court Detroit, Michigan
Tau Phi: Aeronautical Society, President HJ : Society of Auto-
motive Engineers: Engineering Society: Flying Club: Co-ord
Reporter CZJ: Intra-Mural Handball 12. 3, 42, Football Q2.
f4J, Basketball C4-J, Baseball 13, 42: Cheerleader C3, 4J.
Roger DePalma, B.S.E.E. Engineering
7 McKinstr'y Street Albion, New York
American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Engineering Society.
Raymond J. De Ryck, LL.B. Law
12552 Promenade Avenue Detroit, Michigan
X Sodality: Soph Snow Ball Committee: Law Journal Staff C-U,
Legislation Editor C511 Assistant Track Manager CZJ.
Harold Frederick Diegel Night Commerce and Finance
3181 Canton Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Alpha Kappa Psi: Class Treasurer C4J 1 Senior Ball Committee:
Student Council of the Evening Division Junior'-Senior Banquet
Chauncey Joseph DiLaut'a, B.M.E. Engineering
185 E. State Street Albion, New York
Sodality, American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Economics
. Club: Engineering Association.
George Anthony Dimmer, B.Met.E. A Engineering
1902 Walnut Street Toledo. 01110
Sodality: Chemical Club: Engineering Association, President
ji Q59 . Toledo Club.
James Leonard Doman B M E Eiiglileeflllg
1123 S Washington Avenue Saginaw Michigan
American Society of Mechanical Engineers Saginaw Club
I., --at 82
n , ' ' ' ' , -. .is
as A ' ' ' ' I I I
"Hoofs, My Dear" Cast C115 Intra-Mural Baseball QU, Foot-
Bruno Francis Domzalski, B.S. Arts and Sciences
1997 E. Grand Boulevard Detroit. Michigan
William Walter Domzalski, A.B. Arts and Sciences
8835 East Outer Drive Detroit, Michigan
Bert F. Donovan Night Commerce and Finance
17152 Pennington Drive Detroit, Michigan
Francis LeRoy Dowd, B.S. Commerce and Finance
Delta Sigma Pi, Headmaster C41 3 Varsity News Reporter Q41 3
Inter-Fraternity Smoker Committee C-lj.
Lawrence Dowd, LL.B. Law
3225 Taylor Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Glenn Francis Doyle, B.Ae.E. Engineering
Chi Sigma Phi: Holy Name Society: Society of Automotive En-
gineers: Aeronautical Society.
Michael Robert Dragon, B.Ae.E. Engineering
Route 3 Albion. New York
Aeronautical Society: Flying Club: Glider Club.
William Walter Drury, B.S. Commerce and Finance
2915 Bewick Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Edward Casimir Dudzinski, B'.Ae.E. Engineering
12505 Elmdale Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Beta Sigma Pi, Secretary C41 3 Sodality: Society of Automotive
Engineers: Aeronautical Society.
Joseph A. Dugan, B.M.E. Engineering
183 Fourth Street Newark, New Jersey
Sodality: Intra-Mural Baseball HJ, Basketball C4, 51.
Paul Joseph Dwaihy, B.S.
455 E. Congress Street
Arts and Sciences
Emanuel Emil Eistein, LLB. Law
7136 W. Warren Avenue Detroit, Michigan
iii' ii Joseph McCardle Evans, B S Arts and Sciences
W 5744 Cooper Avenue Detroit Michigan
'75 gi F2 W, , Clarence Francis Falkner, BM E Engineering
fit a V l6 Dismonda Place Buffalo New York
- . A E,
Lawrence Richard Farrell, B.S.E.E. Engineering
1453 West 116th Street Cleveland. 01110
Chi Sigma Phi: Sodality: Holy Name Society: American Insti-
tute of Electrical Engineers: Engineering Society: Cleveland
Club, Vice President C41, President C51: Varsity News Re-
porter C31: Co-ord Staff C311 Intra-Mural Baseball C4, 511
lntra-Mural Basketball C4. 51.
Norman Francis Fenner, B.S.Ae.E. Engineering
438 Catalina Avenue Youngstown, Ohio
Tuyere: Flying Club: Aeronautical Society: Engineering So-
ciety: Band Cl, 2. 3, 4. 51.
Charles Joseph Finnerty Night Commerce and Finance
2926 Montgomery Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Class Treasurer C21: Soph Snow Ball Committee.
Gerald Joseph Fitzgerald, B.S. Commerce and Finance
1502 Remington Avenue Saginaw, Michigan
Band C3. 41.
John Joseph Fogliatti, B.S.E.E. Engineering
12003 Rutland Avenue Detroit, Michigan
American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Intra-Mural Basket-
ball C51. Baseball C51.
Robert Emmett Foley Night Commerce and Finance
14922 Ilene Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Sigma Pi: Class President C-l-1: Senior Ball Committee:
Frosh Frolic Committee: Glee Club: Night School Basketball
L, JI S4
Albert Epstein B S Commerce and Finance
2549 Virginia Park Detro1t Michigan
Varsity News Reporter C3 4
Walter A. Erni BME Engineering
1602 Lycaste Avenue Detroit Michigan
American Society of Mechanical Engineers Economics Club
Soph Vigilance Committee Soph Snow Ball Committee Frosh
Frolic Committee Englnecrtng Banquet Committee C21 Intra
Mural Baseball C41
Philip Essi, B AeE Engineering
303 N. Portland Street Bryan Ohio
wx Aeronautical Society
'-X? Alpha Sigma Nu Tau Phi Activities Honor Society Chi
Sigma Phi: Inter Fraternity Council Secretary C5 Sodality
Vice Prefect C31 Prefect C4 51 Acolythical Society Vice
President C3 4 51 Holy Name Society President C51 S
ciety Automotive Engineers Englneerlng Association Treasurer
C3, 41: Buffalo Club President C31 Vice President C2 4 51
in Board Representative C41 Secretary C51 Class Presl
C213 J Prom Committee Sopb Snow Ball Committee
ech Ball 'Committee Union Dance Committee C4 51 Varsi y
News Circulatlon Staff C11 Dads Day Committee 5 West
Virginia Welcon1e Committee C51 lnlra Mural Baseball C3
51: May Day Committee C3 4 51
Eugene Frank Farrell B M E Engineering
3557 Gray Street Detroit Michigan
Tau Phi: Tuyere American Society of Mechanical Engineers
Class Vice President C3 Tech Bill Committee Intra Mural
Theodore Raymond Fredriclcson, B.S.Ae.E. Engineering
Marcelle Frances Frenette, B.S. Commerce and Finance
156 Duncan Avenue Hubbell, Michigan
Phi Gamma Nu, Secretary C2, 37. Pledge Captain CBJ. Presi-
dent C4J: Sodalily, Secretary C21, Prefect C3, 41: Co-ed Club,
Treasurer C213 Won1en's League Treasurer C4J: Senior Ball
Committee: Women's League Dance. Assistant Chairman CZ,
31, Spring Dance Co-chairman C331 Phi Gamma Nu Football
Dance Committee C4D: Tower Reporter C31, Business Nlan-
ager C415 Dad's Day Committee C4j: XVest Virginia Welcome
Committee C4-il: Co-ed Basketball Cl, 25: May Day Com-
mittee C2, 41.
Charles J. Futterman, LL.B. Law
2686 Cortland Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Epsilon Pi.
James Stuart Galbraith, B.S. Commerce and Finance
16260 Dexter Boulevard Detroit. Michigan
Earl Edward Gallagher, B.S.M.E. Engineering
St. James, Michigan
Tau Phi: Chi Sigma Phi: Sodality, Secretary C4J, Vice-Prefect
C51 : Holy Name Society: Acolythical Society. Secretary C4, 5D :
Aeronautical Society, Treasurer C4D: American Society of Me-
chanical Engineers: Engineering Society: Union Board Repre-
sentative C5D: Class Treasurer C355 Tech Ball Committee:
Union Dance Committee C5D.
William Jennings Gallagher, B.M.E. Engineering
1823 Lexington Avenue Lorain, Ohio
Arts and Sciences
Martin Garelick, B.S.
271 1 Glendale Avenue
Night Commerce and Finance
Stewart Samuel Garrigan
13628 Steel Avenue
Commerce and Finance
Golf C3, AU: lntra-Mural Football CEU. Basketball C2, Ej:
Cheerleader C3, 41: Student Manager of Golf C4J.
Stanley james Gillen, B.S.
R. F. D. No. 5
Russell James Gleason, B.C.E. Engineering
1193 Dickerson Avenue Detroit, Michigan
John Ferdinand Goetz, LL.B. Law
15915 Saint Mary's Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Sodality: Class Secretary Cell, Vice-President C5j: Senior Ball
Committee: Varsity Football C2, 31: lntra-Mural Basketball
C3, -ij, Indoor Baseball C4J.
Theodore Patil Golm, B.M.E. Engineering
5504 South Martindale Detroit, Michigan
American Society of Mechanical Engineers
Elmer Graham Night Commerce and Finance
2239 Cadillac Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Harry James Greer Night Commerce and Finance
17611 Ohio Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Phi Epsilon: Class Vice-President C4D.
Robert Bridwell Grimmett, B.E.E. Engineering
5l0l F Avenue Little Rock, Arkansas
American Institute of Electrical Engineersg Engineering Society.
Arthur Richard Grix, A.B., LL.B. Law
Delta Theta Phi.
322 Owen' Avenue
Night Commerce and Finance
Regent's Scholarship Award CZD: Intra-Mural Basketball
qi, 2. 33.
Clifford Otto Guerin, B.Arch.E. Engineering
13500 Lesure Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Chi Delta Theta. Grand Architect C531 lnterfraternity Council
Representative C533 Architectural Society: Chairman of Arch-
itectural Exhibit C4-D.
Joseph Gurslci, B.S.Ch.E.
5662 Proctor Avenue
Sodality: Chemical Club.
Night Commerce and Finance
Neil Alexander Gustafson
1737 Holcomb Avenue
John Greenaway Hall, B.S. Commerce and Finance
3840 Lafayette Boulevard Detroit, Michigan ea
Gerald Bartlett Hallahan, B.Ae.E. Engineering
8839 Mandale Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Society of Automotive Engineersg Glider Club: Aeronautical
Society: Intra-Mural Tennis Cell.
J. Doyle Hamacher, B.M.E. Engineering
Spirit Lake, Idaho
Tuyere, Grand Master C551 Holy Name Society: American
Society of Mechanical Engineers: Engineering Association, Super-
visory Chairman C5D 3 Band Cl, 55 : Freshman Football: Foot-
ball C2, 35: Freshman Basketball: Basketball CZ, 35: Track
C251 Intra-Mural Basketball C3, 4, 51, Baseball C3, 4, 5D,
Track C3. 4, 53.
Abner A. I-Iamburger, Ph.B. Arts and Sciences
l657 Taylor Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Philoniathic Society: Tower Reporter C2, 3, 4j: Varsity
News Reporter C2, 3j: Debating Cl, 2, 3, 45: Skinner Debate
CZD, Medal C332 Sophomore Vigilance Committee.
Russell Charles Hamlin, B.M.E. Engineering Y
6020 Maxwell Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Holy Name Society: Sodality: American Society of Mechanical A
Martin Gerard Hannigan, Pl1.B., LL.B. Law 2
1116 Reed Street Wiliiiington, Delaware
Alpha Sigma Nu: Gamma Eta Gamma, Chancellor Q45 : Sodal- 7
ity: Hadraja Club: Philomathic Society: Sloman Criminal Law
Prize CBJ: Dac1's Day Committee 155: Intra-Mural Athletic l
Board C4, 5D 2 Inter Fraternity Basketball League Chairman Q41 . X
Douglas Cecelia Harrington Night Commerce and Finance X
1608 Parkview Avenue Detroit, Michigan 5
Dinan Co-ed Club, President KZ, 35: Class Secretary C3, 41: X
Women's League Spring Dance. Co-Chairman CZJ: Associated
Evening Classes Dance Committee CZJ. 1
Irving M. Hart, LL.B. Law
1101 South Michigan Avenue Saginaw. Michigan '
Arthur Adolph Hartmann, B.E.E. Engineering W
47 South Queen Street York, Pennsylvania
Sodality: American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Engineering Z
John Patrick Hastings, A.B., LL.B. Law
3759 Pasadena Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Theta Phi, Tribune UD.
Vincent Paul Hastings, B.S. Commerce and Finance
8241 Dexter Boulevard Detroit, Michigan
George Danie-l Hatie, LL.B. Law
661 West Bethune Detroit, Michigan
Sodality: Class Vice-President th-ll, President C51 : Law Journal
Stall' t4j. Editor 151: Regcnt's Scholarship Award O. 43. ,
Llewellyn A. Hautau, B.M.E. Engineering
John William Head, B.S.E.E. Engineering
293 King Street Chatham, Ontario
Electrical Engineering Society: lntra-Mural Indoor Baseball HJ.
Gerald McCarty Henry, A.B., LL.B. Law
George Lyle Hess, LL.B. Law
9254 Appoline Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Class President C111 J-Prom Committee: Frosh Frolic Chair-
man: Dad's Day Committee t4j: West Virginia Welcoiiic
Committee C45 : Varsity Football CZ, 3, 41 : lntra-Mural Base-
ball Basketball Q3, 4D. L1 NJ
S N . . A Q .
' 4746 Chene Street
Allan Laurence Hill, B.S.
738 N. Front Street
Victor Hillebrand, Ph.B.
1718 2 Woodingllam Drive
llll East Sandwich Street
James Henry House, LL.B.
2928 Euclid Avenue
6060 Harrell Avenue
Delta Sigma Pi.
John D. Hubbard B.Ae.E. Engineering
248 Chestnut Street Avalon Pennsylvania
Aeronauticil Society' Glider Club: Society of Automotive En-
gineers' Intri-Mural Basketball Q4 5D Football QZJ.
Marsliall C. Huff Night Commerce and Finance
2253 North LaSalle Gardens Detroit Michigan
George L. Huffman B.lVl.E. Engineering
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Society of Auto-
motive Engineers' Economics Club' lntra-Mural Baseball Q3 43.
john Joseph Hutmacher B.S Ae.E. Engineering
. P. D. No. Milford. Delaware
Aeronautical Society Glider Club flying Club President
Phyllis Katherule Johnson AB , LL B Law
650 Gladstone Avenue Detroit Michigan
Kappa Beta P1 Law Journal Associate Editor Q2 3 Regent s
Scholarship Award C35
Willard Vincent Johnson B S Commerce and Finance
Ball Committee Dads Day Committee Q32 West Virginia
Welcome Committee C35 i
r Edward Alphone Hilke, B.S.
Arts and Sciences
Commerce and Finance
Arts and Sciences
Alton Thomas Holland Night Commerce and Finance
Gamma Eta Gamma: Class Treasurer C553 Senior Ball Com-
Edward V. Howe Night Commerce and Finance
1 r I
if f K L A 1 ,
ri' 4 4 4
R 4 , i
4 of 4, Spf C 5 A I '
K I' X.: 4 I 4 W I Ji: ,
x ' ' , . . '
XX 47 East Willis Avenue Detroit, Michigan
A- Q Alpha Chi, Vice-Counsellor C3, 45 Q Class Secretary Q41 : Senior
Anthony S. Kaiser, B.E.E. Engineering X
R. R. 4, Box 9 Kansas Clity, Kansas
Sodality: Holy Name Society: American Institute of Electrical ' .I
Engineers: Track C4, 55. ' 'V
Jack Katcher Night Commerce and Finance 3
2632 Tvler Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Intra-Mural Basketball Q15, ,
Raymond Thomas Kelly, B.S. Commerce and Finance
53 Jefferson Avenue Salamanca, New York lk
Sodality: "Hello Stranger" Chorus H152 Glee Club. iv
Edlward John Kempel, B.S. Commerce and Finance X
2953 Lawrence Ave. Detroit, Michigan Q
Delta Sigma Pi: Sodality. X
Thomas C. Kent, B.S. Commerce and Finance I
405 W. Grand Boulevard Detroit, Michigan
Sodality: Vice Prefect C3, 45: J-Prom Committee: Soph
Snow Ball Committee: Argon Trophy Dance Committee CZ. '
35 : Tower Reporter C45: Varsity News Reporter fl, 2, 3. 45 : .
"Hello Stranger" Committee 115: University Players, Treas- W
urer C3, 45: Dad's Day Committee C45: West Virginia Wel-
come Committee C452 Freshman Football: Varsity Football
f25 : May Day Committee C35. Chairman Q45 : Detroit Cath-
olic Students Conference, President Q45. 4
D. Eugene Kimball, B.M.E. Engineering
2490 Edison Avenue I Detroit, Michigan
Glider 'Club: American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Varsity
Basketball O, 55: lntra Mural Basketball C45.
Fred J. Kirn Night Commerce and Finance
270 South Crawfozcl Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Albert Joseph Knight, B.S. Commerce and Finance
1768 Delaware Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Pi Kappa. Recording Secretary 145: Sodality. Secretary
Q45 : Varsity News Reporter fl, 2, 3, 45 1 West Virginia Wel-
come Committee 145: May Day Committee Q3, 45.
Lillian Kovinsky, A.B., LLB. Law
267 Perry Street Pontiac, Michigan
Kappa Beta Pi.
Arthur james Kraft, B.S. Commerce and Finance
3501 Montclair Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Sigmund John Krebsbach, B.S., LL.B. Law
1231 McClellan Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Kappa Psi: Gamma Eta Gamma: Sodalityz Freshman
Class Council Treasurer C55: Class Treasurer K55: Frosh
Frolic Committee 455: Law Journal Staff K65, Student Busi-
ness Manager K75: Band Cl. 2. 3, 45: "Merry Ann" Chorus
C155 Jester's Club 115.
Anthony Krzywdzinski Night Commerce and Finance
11900 Joseph Campau Hamtramck, Michigan Q
3300 Junction Avenue Detroit, Michigan
ab John Julian Kulick, B.Met.E. Engineering
, David Edward Kull, LLB. Law
, 14876 Tracey Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Theta Phi: Class Treasurer Clk, Secretary CBJ: Fresh-
V man Football: Freshman Track: Track f2. 31, Captain UU.
'Q George William Ladd, B.S. Commerce and Finance
X 600 East Avon Ro-ad Rochester. Michigan
1 Jerome Henry Laethem, B.M.E. Engineering
1 14412 Fordham Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Holy Name Society: American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
Philip Langwald Night Commerce and Finance
W 2258 West Davison Avenue Detroit, Michigan
lntra7Mural Basketball C15 .
4 Alfred Edward Lanigan, B.Met.E. Engineering
NX 304 Jefferson Avenue LaPo'r'te, Indiana
Argon: Sodality: American Society of Mechanical Engineers:
Chemical Society: Band 11, 2, 31: lntra-Mural Football f2J:
Soph Vigilance Committee.
John W. Lappin, B.S. Commerce and Finance
2951 Baldwin Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Varsity News Reporter CID: Freshman Football.
Lloyd Cecil Larder, B.Ae.E. Engineering
15822 Prairie Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Aeronautical Society: Society of Automotive Engineers.
Lawrence Vincent LaRou, B.Ch.E. Engineering
2751 l-lonorah Street Detroit, Michigan
Sodality: Chemical Club: lntra-Mural Swimming HQ.
Margaret I. LeFevre, LL.B. l.-HW
14474 East Seven Mile Road Detroit, Michigan
Kappa Beta Pi: Law Journal Secretary Q4-D.
Lewis Leland, B.S. Arts and Sciences
2722 Calvert Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Harold Lawerence Lemmer, B.C.E. Engineering
Society of Civil Engineers. Secretary-Treasurer Q51 : Engineering
N Society: Dynamic Club: "Hello Stranger" Cast H212 Cvlee
V U Club.
? 720 Distel Avenue Detroit, Miclaigan
James Joseph Lentine, B.S.
4177 Van Dvke Avenue
Nicholas Anthony Lentine, B.S.
1503 E. Larned Street
Sodality: Chemistry Club: Symposium
David M. Levine, B.S.
2689 Clements Avenue
George Donnald Livingston, B.S.
15921 Dexter Boulevard
John Richard Loes, B.S.
3903 Lakewood Avenue
Sodality: Varsity News Reporter C2, 3, 4j: Tower Reporter
Charles L. Logsdon Night Commerce and Finance
1626 Parkview Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Einer Alfred Lundgren, B.M.E. Engineering
1592 Lycaste Avenue
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Intra-Mural Boxing
Gerald John Lynch, A.B., LL.B.
1259 Cavalry Avenue
Delta Theta Phi. Dean K4-D: Class President CID, Treasurer
QZD 2 Regents Scholarship Award Cl, 35.
Commerce and Finance
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
John Francis Lynott Night Commerce and Finance
6652 Rankin Street Detroit, Michigan
William Albert Maddock, LL.B. Law
2 9 8 9 Clairmount Avenue
Gamma Eta Gamma: Class Secretary Q5j: Senior' Ball Com-
Thaddeus P. Malolepszy, LL.B. Law
5160 Lonyo Boulevard Detroit, Michigan
Law Journal Staff C4-, 51.
Stanley Charles Mancewicz, H.Ch.E. Engineering
712 Sixth Street. N. W. Grand Rapids, Michigan
Tau Phi: Chemistry Club: Grand Rapids Club: "I-loofs, My
Dear" Committee OJ.
il . g
joseph Nlasacek, B.S. Commerce and Fin2l11Ce
2975 Taylor Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Stephen L. Matousck, B.M.E. Engineering
Route No. 3 Owosso, Michigan
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Society of Auto'
Kenneth Hayden Mayrand, B.S. Comme-rice and Finance
2388 Sharon Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Phi Epsilon: Intra-Mural Basketball U, 43.
George Joseph McAndrew, B'.Arch.E. Engineering
6213 Westerliofl' Street St. Louis, Missouri
Tau Phi: Chi Delta Theta. Grand Scribe i5J: Architectural
Society, Secretary UH, President fx5j: Engineering Society:
Dynamic Club: Tower Reporter CBJ, Associate Editor C4. 5J:
Varsity News Reporter 133: 'Cor-ord Reporter LBJ: "Hello
Stranger' Cast IZD: West Virginia Welconie Committee Cell:
Intra-Mural Basketball 14, 5D, Baseball C4, 51: Architectural
Exhibit Committee tel, 5j.
Julius John McClain., HS. Arts and Sciences
139 East Main Street Bellevue, Ohio
Symposium Society: Tower Reporter ill: Intra-Mural Bas-
ketball C2, 3J: Cheerleader t2, 35, Captain tell.
35 Moy Avenue Windsor, Ontario
Delta Sigma Pi: Band Cl, 2, 3, 41.
Avon Edwa.rd Marxning, B.E.E. Engineering
American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Vice-President 155.
Samuel Margolis, LL.B. Law
2968 Sturtevant Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Edward Thomas Marnon Night Commerce and Finance
4406 Vermont Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Michael Raymond Nlartin, LL.B. Law
77 Lafayette Street Stamford, Connecticut
Gamma Eta Gamma: "Hello Stranger" Cast QU.
Ralph James Martin, B.E.E. Engineering
American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Secretary C5D: En-
Wilfrid Arthur Martus, B.S.E.E. Engineering
Brown City, Michigan
American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Engineering Society:
Bai-iid fl. 2. 3, 45 3 Williani Henry Caswell Band Award Q42 3
intra-Mural Baseball OD.
Williani Kenneth, McClreery, B.Si. Commerce and Finance
Francis Joseph McDonnell, B.S. Commerce and Finance
2709 Harrison Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Sigma Nu: Delta Pi Kappa: Interfraternity Council.
Treasurer C41 3 Sodality, Secretary 121. President 13, 41 :
Class President C31: J-Prom Committee: Varsity News Re-
porter Cl, 2. 31: Associate Editor Q41: Dramatic Club fl, 21:
Dacl's Day Committee 63, 41: Inter-Fraternity Council Smoker
C41g West Virginia Welcome Committee C3, 41: Intra-Mural
Basketball C3. 41: May Day Committee KZ. 3, 41.
John Edward lVIcEnhill, B.C.E. Engineering
1962 Morrell Street Detroit, Michigan
Society of Civil Engineers: Engineering Society.
John Dunlap McEwen Night Comme-rce and Finance
4030 Spring Street Detroit. Michigan
Alpha Kappa Psi: Class Vice-President C31: Student Council
of the Evening Division Class Representative C3, 41, Dance
John D. McGinnis Law
l6l53 Pairlield Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Delta Theta Phi: Class Secretary 641.
Joseph Leo McGonigal, B.lVI.E. Engineering
ll9 Olympia Street Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania
Sodality: Holy Name Society: American Society of Mechanical
Engineers: Engineering Society: Economics Club: Glee Club:
lntra-Mural Baseball C31, Basketball C51. Basketball Manager
C51 : Sophomore Vigilance Committee.
Sheldon William lVIcGraw Night Commerce and Finance
6224 Regular Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Sigma Nu: Alpha Kappa Psi. Treasurer 01, President
C41 : Student 'Council of the Evening Division Class Represent-
ative. f2,31 President C41: Junior-Senior Banquet Committee
C31. Dance Chairman C41: Colonial Prom Committee fl1:
Alpha Kappa Psi Medal O1: Dad's Day Committee K41: West:
Virginia Welconie Committee C41 7 lntra-Mural Basketball 111.
Douglas Allan McGregor Night Commerce and Finance
8318 Chalfonte Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Chi: Intra-Mural Basketball Cl, 2, 41: Inter Fraternity
joseph lVIcHugh Night Commerce and Finance
l027 Maryland Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Fred Henry Meibeyer, B.S. Commerce and Finance
3694 Seminole Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Rc-bert William Meyer, B.C.E. Engineering
80 Grant Street Manistee, Michigan
Tau Phi, Treasurer C51: Engineering Society: Society of Civil
Engineers: Dynamic Clubl Co-ord Reporter C312 Tech Ball
Committee C311 lntra-Mural Football tl1: Basketball 14.51.
Francis A. Nlichalke, B.S. Commerce and Finance
Mackinac Island. Michigan
Delta Phi Epsilon.
John J. M,iller Night Commerce and Finance
l3l8 East Grand Boulevard Detroit, Michigan
W. Leslie Mitchell Night Commerce and Finance
3579 Fourteenth Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Phi Epsilon. Treasurer C41.
Sheffick John Mo-roun, A.B. Arts and Sciences
2925 East Congress Street Detroit, Michigan
Claude Edwin Morrow, A.B., LL.B. Law
25025 Lahser Road Detroit, Michigan
Russell J. Muckle, B.S. Commerce and Finance
105 Hosmer Street Lansing. Michigan
Delta Phi Epsilon, Secretary O, 41: Hockey fl, 21: Intra-
Mural Basketball Q3, 41.
John Vincent Mulcahy, B.M.E. Engineering
56 North High Street Greenville, Pennsylvania
Kappa Sigma Delta: Soclality: American Society of Mechanical
Frank Wanen Mullen, B.S.C.E. Engineering
286 East Grand Boulevard Detroit, Michigan
Society of Civil Engineers.
Philip Theodore Mulligan, B.S. Arts and Sciences
426 Hollywood Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Band Cl, 2, 31: "Hello Stranger" Cast CI1: Glee Club.
Gerald A. Murphy Night Commerce and Finance
1144 Cavalry Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Edwin Shaw Myers, B.M.E. Engineering
619 Gunderson Avenue Oak Park, Illinois
Sodality: Holy Name Society: Society of Automotive Engineers:
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Engineering So-
ciety: Economics Club: Class Treasurer C211 Soph Snow Ball
Committee: Frosh Frolic Committee: Band 111: Debating
Cl, 21: "I-loofs, My Dear" Cast C11: Glee Club: Dad's Day
Committee Q31 : lntra-Mural Football C31, Basketball C41,
Tennis C41: Cheerleader Cl, 21.
William Joseph A. Nagel, B.S. Arts and Sciences
745 University Place Grosse Pointe, Michigan
Theta Alpha Sigma, Secretary C31, President C41: Class Sec-
Louis Marcel Nebel, B.S.Arch.E. Engineering
1463 Field Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Chi: Sodality: Architectural Society.
Adolph Richard Nemsick, B.S. Commerce and Finance
N 6563 Canton Avenue Detroit, Michigan
L4 NJ Sodality.
W '-:JI 94
Cole Lynn Neumann, B.S. Commerce and Finance
121 East Fifth Street Rochester, Michigan
Dennis Patrick O'Donnell Night Commerce and Finance
1751 Infantry Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Kappa Psi: Student Council of the Evening Division
Class Representative OJ.
Robert O. Olsen
980 Annin Avenue
Night Commerce and Finance
Theodore O'Neill, Br.M.E. Engineering
72 Indian Road
Chi Sigma Phi: American Society of Mechanical Engineers: So-
ciety of Automotive Engineers: Hockey Cl, ZD.
Frank J. Orchowki, B.S. Commerce and Finance 1
Box 1155 Bessemer, Michigan '
Joseph Andrew O'Reil1y, B.S. Commerce and Fin-ance
7633 Neckel Avenue Dearborn. Michigan
Sodality: Class Treasurer UU: Varsity News Reporter CZ, 3,
41: Tower Reporter HD: Debating 13, 43: Michigan Inter-
collegiate Oratorical Contest. Second Place HJ: University
Players 141: RegenL's Scholarship Award fl, 31: Alpha
Kappa Psi Medal UI.
Edward Joseph Osebold, B.S. Commerce and Finance
3477 Devonshire Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Frank George Pacitti, B.E.E. Engineering
15570 Twelfth Street Detroit, Michigan
American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Engineering Society:
Society of Automotive Engineers: Dramatic Club: Intra-Mural
Basketball C3, 4. 5j, Indoor Baseball C3, 4, 5j.
Elmer J. Paddock, B.Ch.E. Engineering
786 Vkfest Grand Boulevard Detroit, Michigan
Kappa Sigma Delta: Sodality: Chemical Club.
Stephen Paek, B'.M.E. Engineering
9355 Carten Street Detroit, Michigan
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Economics Club:
Intra-Mural Baseball C3, 41.
John J. Paling
159 Elm Avenue
Night Commerce and Finance
Fred Palma Night Commerce and Finance
South Huron Street
Doris M. Panton Night Commerce and Finance
3753 Clairmount Avenuc Detroit, Michigan
Class Treasurer CU.
Truman B. Partridge, B.Si. Commerce and Finance
4086 Virgina Park Detroit, Michigan
Band Librarian C315 Fencing : Tennis OU.
W. Trafford Partridge, B.M.E. Engineering
147 VVest Roxborough Avenue Toronto, Ontario
Tau Phi: Chi Sigma Phi, Treasurer MD, Secretary C5J: So-
ciety of Automotive Engineers: American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, Treasurer CH. Vice-Chairman 155: Engineering
Arthur M. Pasko, B.Arcl1.E. Engineering
Architectural Society: Engineering Society: Intra-Mural Indoor
Baseball Q4-J, Basketball
Charles Joseph Pelletier, BtS. Arts and Sciences
104 Rhode Island Avenue Highland Park. Michigan
Union Board Representative UU: Class Treasurer OJ: Fresh-
moin Football Manager CID: Varsity Football Manager C4-D.
Alex A. Peters Night Commerce and Finance
2252 Electric Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Sigma Pi. Treasurer fell: Union Board Representative
141: Student Council of the Evening Division Class Represen-
tative f4l, Dance Committee C4l: Class Treasurer 62, 31,
Vice-President HD : J-Prom Committee: Soph Snow Ball Com-
mittee: Frosh Frolic Committee: Union Smoker Committee
f4l: West Virginia XVelcome Committee 641: Intra-Mural
Basketball fl, 2, 3, 4b.
Glen George Peterson Night Commerce and Finance
8825 Third Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Phi Epsilon, President C4l: Class President OU, Vice-
Prcsident Cl, 32.
Robert William Phillips, B.S. Commerce and Finance
2966 Garland Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Clarl Arthur Poehlman, B.Cl1.E. Engineering
6533 Vinewood Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Francis James Potts, Ph.B., LLB. Law
16236 Dexter Boulevard Detroit. Michigan
Alpha Sigma Nu, President UD: Delta Pi Kappa: Delta Theta
Phi: Alpha Chi: Class President C6J: J-Prom Chairman 16,11
Soph Snow Ball Committee: Frosh Frolic Committee:
"Hoofs, My Dear" Business Manager GJ: "Hello Stranger"
Chairman fell: Dad's Day Committee C7j: West Virginia
Welcome Committee f7D.
William Dearborn Pratt, B.S. Commerce and Finance
958 Edison Avenue
Band Manager Q2, 3j.
Arts and Sciences
Sodality: Catholic Students Mission Crusade: Chemistry Club.
Eugene Henry Quigley, B.S.
3333 Blaine Avenue
Charles Anthony Rachwal Night Commerce and Finance
6415 Willette Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Irving Radner, LL.B. Law 1'
2441 Glynn Court Detroit, Michigan
Thomas Anthony Ranny Night Commerce and Finance 1
4456 Central Avenue Detroit, Michigan 1
Alpha Kappa Psi. K
Francis Edward Raterman, A.B. Arts and Sciences
715 Foraker Avenue Sidney, Ohio
Symposium Society: Sodality: "Hello Stranger" Cast CID, A
Intra-Mural Basketball C2 31. A
Casper Albert Ream Night Commerce and Finance
14059 Prairie Avenue Detroit Michigan
Asociated Evening Classes Junior Senior Banquet Committee
Thomas L. Reilly B.C.E Engineering
137 Allegheny Avenue Tmsworth Pennsylvania
Tuyere: Sodalityz Engineering Society: Society of Civil Engi
neers Secretary f4J, President C553 Class Vice-President
Cl 3 1 Tech Ball Committee' Intra-Mural Basketball Q4 51
ames Aloyrsius Reynolds Night Commerce and Flnance
1484 Garland Axenue Detroit Michigan
Milton Alfred Rocheleau Night Commerce and Finance
136 West Peter Street Sandwich Ontario
Alpha Kappa Psi
Ignatius Arthur Rohng B Met E Engineering
3898 LeMay Detroit Michigan
Lawrence H Rubenstein Night Commerce and Finance
1430 Collmgwood Avenue Detroit Michigan
2131 Linden Avenue Detroit Michigan
Delta Tlitta Phi Sodallty C11ss Treasurer CBJ law Journal
Staff Q45 Recent Cast Editor Q51
Edward K Sampson BAeE Engineering
16507 Muirland Avenue Detroit Michigan
Engineering Society Atronautical Society Socmety of Automo
tive Engineers American Society of Mechanical Engineers Golf
C3 49 V
ff D. , . llx
, 1 my
.1 . V l . fi
. ' ' U
1 . . y , 7
Lyle William Russell, LL.B. I V U haw
H .t ,,. .. D' :tx
Joseph John Sandel Night Commerce and Finance
2925 Military Avenue Detroit, Michigan
William George Sands, B.S.Ae.E. Engineering
347 North Campbell Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Society of Automotive Engineers: Aeronautical Society.
Frank Joseph Schaden, B.S. Commerce and Finance
2982 Northwestern Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Delta Pi Kappa: Sodality: Tower, Circulation Manager C2l,
Photography Editor K3, 45: Varsity News Reporter C2, 31:
"The Wrong Mister Wright" C35 : University Players Cl, 21 p
Dad's Day Committee C3, 41: West Virginia Welcome Com-
mittee C3, 45: May Day Committee 13, 41.
Frank Martin Schap, Ph.B. Arts and Sciences
410 Mary Street Dickson City, Pennsylvania
Band C3, 41.
John Anthony Schenk, B.E.E. Engineering
419 East Fifth Street Mount Vernon, Indiana
Tau Phi: Sodality: American Institute of Electrical Engineers,
Secretary Cell, 'Chairman Q5j: Engineering Society: Dynamic
Carl Louis Schiller, B.Ae.E. Engineering
5409 Baldwin Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Tau Phi: Aeronautical Society: Society of Automotive Engi-
neers: Class President 135, Vice-President 14, 51: Tech Ball
Committee: lntta-Mural Basketball I4, 5D, Baseball C4D.
Lewis Paul Schillinger, Ph.B. Arts and Sciences
Orchestra CZJ: Dramatic Club.
Charles Hernry Schroeder, B.Ae.E. Engineering
8577 Indiana Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Sodality: Engineering Society: Aeronautical Society: Intra-
Mural Baseball C4j.
Bromley Bernard Schuett, B.M.E. Engineering
2435 'Clements Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Tau Phi, Secretary f5D: Chi Sigma Phi, Financial Secretary
CSD: American Society of Mechanical Engineers: Engineering
Society: "Hello Strangeru Chorus QD: Glee Club.
Henry John Schulte Night Commerce and Finance
1169 Devonshire Road Grosse Pointe, Michigan
Alpha Chi, President C4j: Inter Fraternity Council Represen-
Arthur joseph Schwartz, B.Ch.E. Engineering
2952 Hazel Street Erie, Pennsylvania
Chi Sigma Phi: Chemical Club, Treasurer C4-J, President CSD:
Engineering Society: lntra-Mural Baseball C3, 4, 5j, Basketball
Q3, 4, 5j, Track KD: Sophomore Vigilance Committee.
il -'II 99
Stanley Julius Schlaffer Night Commerce and Finance
12135 Rosemary Avenue Detroit Michigan
John H. Schwartz Night Commerce and Finance
6644 Sparta Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Manning A. Seder, B.Arch.E. Engineering
10239 Cardoni Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Gamma Epsilon Phi: Architectural Society.
Frances F. Segel, LLB. Law
3510 Michigan Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Kappa Beta Pi: Law Journal Staff C4j, Book Review Editor
Adam Seihert, B.S. Commerce and Finance
643 West Goldengate Detroit, Michigan
Delta Sigma Pi: Holy Name Society.
Louis Lawton Seltzer, B.Arcl1.E. Engineering
2669 Clements Avenue
Emmett John Shea
1122 Waterman Avenue
John R. Sheehan, B.S.
931 Cavalry Avenue
Commerce and Finance
Commerce and Finance
Frank Joseph Sheets, LL.B. Law
5034 Joseph Campau Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Holy Name Society: Sodality.
George H. Shefferly, B.Ae.E. Engineering .
1503 Pennsylvania Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Chi Sigma Phi: Sodality: Aeronautical Society: Engineering
Albert Sherman Night Commerce and Finance
2433 Ford Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Harold H. Sherman Night Commerce and Finance '
2433 Ford Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Intra-Mural Basketball C2. 3, 41. j
Virgil Siimonich, Bi.Ae.E. Engineering li- X
lOl Sixth Street Calumet, Michigan fk r
Society of Automotive Engineers: Aeronautical Society: Track " 1
1 qs, 49, Hockey qi, 23. ,denmv
99 Ie- J M
Charles Donald Solovich, LL.B. Law
l7l7 W. Boston Boulevard Detroit, Michigan-
. Law Journal Staff 14. 51.
George Gerald Sonnefeld, B.S. Commerce and Finance
94 Washington Avenue Wheeling, West Virginia
Delta Sigma Pig Holy Name Society: Sodality.
Val C. Sontag, B.Ch.E. Engineering
3 8 26 Kendall Avenue
Candace Spangler, B.S.
Phi Gamma Nu: Phi Gam
Leo Spinelli, Ph.B.
5428 Rohns Avenue
X X Alvin Francis Staub, B.Ch.E.
6008 Vermont Avenue
C255 Intra-Mural Football UD.
South Haven, Michigan
Sodalityg Engineering S-ocietyg Chemical Club.
Commerce and Finance
ma Nu Football Dance Chairman UU.
Sodality, Treasurer fell, Secretary f5jg "Hello Stranger" Cast
5 0 7 Carbon Street
William James Slattery, LLB.
70 Grosvenor Avenue
Edward P. Sliwin, .B.S.
5621 Thirty-Third Street
Ladislaus Francis Smetek, B.E.E.
Route No. 3
Beta Sigma Pig American Institute of
Charles Harold Smith, B.S.
286 London Road
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Arts and Sciences
i Mary Maga.delene Sink Night Commerce and Finance
. 4781 Seyburn Avenue Detroit, Michigan
i Dinan Co-ccl Club, Social Chairman C351 Wcmen's League
W Dance Committee CZJ.
joseph Collins Slater, B.Ch.E. Engineering
Chi Sigma Phi: Sodality: Chemical Society. Secretary Q4, 51:
Engineering Association, Vice-President CSJ: Class President
fl? J Soph Snow Ball Committee: Tech Ball Committee: Frosh
Welcome Dance Committee f2D: lntra'Mural Baseball C3, 4,
55: Track CBJ, Basketball 13, 4, 52: Sophomore Vigilance
Gamma Eta Gamma: Sodality: Philomathic Society.
Arts and Sciences
Cass City, Michigan
Commerce and Finance
L, '-:AI 100
Francis Steigerwald, B'.Met.E. Engineering
284 Enclwell Street Johnson City, New York
Tau Phi: Sodality: Chemistry Club, .I
Thomas Orville Stewart, B.S. Arts and Sciences
166 South Marlborough Avenue Detroit. Michigan 1
Singh Sunclers, B.Met.E. Engineering li
Santpura Village Ciujrat District, Punjab Clndiaj W
Chemical Society. X
Saul E. Tabor, B.E.E. Engineering l
2038 Hazelwood Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Frank Tayler, B.M.E., B.E.E. Engineering
478 Marlborough Avenue Detroit. Michigan ,
Malcolm John Tear, B.S. Arts and Sciences 4
829 Vifest Six Miie Road Detroit, Michigan ,
Omega Beta Pi: "Hello Stranger" Committee KID. '
Thomas Austin Tenaglia, B.S. Arts and Sciences
' 3600 South Liddesdale Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Virgil Hodge Terry, A.B. Arts and Sciences
1955 Clarkdalc Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Magi, Campus Goodfellows' Campaign HD: Symposium So-
ciety. Historian C3, LU: Varsity News Reporter Q3, 45.
A Herman Lewis Thibert Night Commerce and Finance
' 765 Moy Avenue Wiiidsor, Ontario
john Robert T'l1or'pe, H.Met.E. Engineering
316 liranklin Street Traverse City, Michigan
Sodality: Chemical Club.
3 Clinton Stanley Titcomb, B.S. Commerce and Finance
hy. 10075 Orangelawn Avenue Detroit, Michigan
' ' i
Phillip Griswold Tobin, B.S. Commerce and Finance
H1247 Muirland Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Theta Alpha Sigma, Secretary QED, Vice-President C41 L4 NJ
JT g Q, :
l . Y
Peter Joseph Tocco Night Commerce and Finance
4851 Lakewood Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Clare I. Toppin, Ph.B. Arts and Scilences
North Fourth Street Harbor Beach, Michigan
Alpha Sigma Nu: Della Pi Kappa. Treasurer C35, Vice-P'res-
ident C45: Sodality, Secretary C35, Treasurer C45: Class
President C4-5: J-Prom Committee: Soph Snow Ball Commit-
tee: Frosh Frolic Committee: Tower Associate Editor- C25,
Sports Editor C35, Varsity News Reporter C25, Assistant
Sports Editor C35. Sports Editor C455 Dad's Day Committee
C3, 45: West Virginia Welcome Chairman C35, Committee
C45 : Track C25 : Freshman Track: Intra-Mural Athletic Board
President C3, 45.
Anthony Toth, B.Ae.E. Engineering
8069 Navy Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Aeronautical Society: Glider Club: Flying Club.
Art and Sciences
William J. Uprichard, P'h.B.
17198 Santa Barbara Drive
Gacton Urbani, B.M,E., LL.B. Law
15580 Twelfth Street
Walter E. Van den Bossche, B.S. Commerce and Finance
11799 Kilbourne Avenue
Sodality: Dramatic Club.
Sodality: Society of Automotive Engineers: American Society
of Mechanical Engineers: Aeronautical Society: Engineering So-
Peter Van Ryn, B.S.Ae.E.
170 Algonquin Avenue
Sri Viryasiri, B.Sl.E.E. Engineering
2637 Rama Fourth Ro-ad Bangkok, Siam
American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Engineering Society.
Joseph David Walker, B.M.E. Engineering
1937 East 81st Street Cleveland, Ohio
Francis Patrick Walsh, B.S. Arts and Sciences
16561 Washburn Avenue Detroit. Michigan
Omega Beta Pi. Corresponding Secretary C25, Recording Secre-
tary C35, President C45: Inter Fraternity Council, Secretary
C35. Vice-President C45: Chemistry Club: Pre-Med Ball Com-
mittee C35, Chairman C45.
Commerce and Finance
john Albert Weinandy, B.S.
Route No. 8
Football CZ, 3, 45: Freshman Football.
Max Weingarden, B.Ch.E.
2075 Oakman Boulevard
Gamma Epsilon Phi.
. . 1
Night Commerce and Finance
4183 Balfour Avenue
B.S. Arts and Sciences
Stewart Charles Wheeler,
95 l 2 Dexter Boulevard
Night Commerce and Finance
Delta Phi Epsilon. Vice-President Q41: Inter Fraternity Coun-
cil Representative C31.
Francis L. White
2217 Field Avenue
Henry Stephen Wich, B.S. Commerce and Finance
17146 Hickory Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Sigma Nu. Treasurer C412 Delta Pi Kappa, Recording
Secretary C21, Corresponding Secretary C31 : Sophomore Coun-
cil Treasurer: Class Treasurer CZ1: Soph Snow Ball Commit-
tee: Frosh Frolic Committee: Tower Reporter U1, Assistant
Sports Editor 121: Varsity News Reporter CI1, Fraternity
Editor C21. News Editor KZ. 31. Editor C41 : "Hello Stranger"
Committee C111 Dad's Day Committee 13, 41: West Virginia
Welcome Committee CZ. 31. Chairman K41: Track Q21:
Freshman Track: Intra-Mural Football C3, 41.
tl-Iaroild Bernard Wilcs, B.M.E. Engineering
33 Penn Street Washington, Pennsylvania
Chi Sigma Phi: Holy Name Society: American Society of Me-
chanical Engineers: 'Class President C31, Treasurer C511 Tech
Ball Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Glce Club: Intra-
Mural Athletic Board C4, 51: Intra-Mural Basketball Q4, 51,
Baseball 14, 51.
john Samuel Winter, B.Ae.E. Engineering
909 Cascade Street Erie. Pennsylvania
Tau Phi: Chi Sigma Phi: Aeronautical Society: Erie Club.
Irving D. Wirt Night Commerce and Finance
15556 Wabiash Street Detroit, Michigan
Alpha Epsilon Pi: Regents Scholarship Award Q31: Intra-
Mural Basketball Cl. 21, Baseball tl, 2, 3. 41, Hockey C11.
William Arvin Wiseman, B.Ae.E. Engineering
4723 Avery Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Tau Phi: Sodality, Treasurer 13. 4. 51: Aeronautical Society:
Society of Automotive Engineers: 'Continental Aircraft Award
5 O4 8 Rohns Avenue
H. Lionel Woonton, B.S.
181 Lenox Avenue
463 Algonquin Avenue
Chi Delta Theta: Architectura
Stanley George Wright, B.S.
17208 Murray Hill Avenue
Milford Edward Woodbeck, B.S.
Harold R. Wright, B.Arch.E.
Arts and Sciences
Commerce and Finance
Commerce and Finance
, Freshman Track: Track CZ, 3, Captain C41. Q, ,
Edith Olga Zimmerman
14235 Elmdale Avenue
Dance Committee 121.
Lloyid John Brecht, B.S.
7341 Lafayette Boulevard
Earl Joseph Demel, LL.B.
41 Warren Boulevard
Intra-Mural Golf CZJ.
Louis J. Gregory, LL.B.
595 Third Street
Gamma Eta Gamma: Class
porter 16, 71.
Waldemar Hartmann, B.S.
5914 Frontenac Avenue
2465 Chicago Boulevard
Delta Theta Phi: Magi.
Dinan Co-ed Club. Secretary-Treasurer CZ. 35 2 W0m9H'S League
Sodality: Class Secretary C3, 45: Tower Reporter Cl, D:
Varsity News Reporter Cl. 2, 35: Law Journal, Book Review
Editor C47, Assistant Editor C5, 6D: Philomathic Society:
Walter Joseph Kelly, LLB.
Stanley Yagiela, B.A8.E. Engineering
3468 Yemans Street Hamtramck, Michigan
Aeronautical Society: Society of Automotive Engineers.
Archa H. Yanicy Night Commerce and Finance
5505 Beaconsfield Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Joseph Anthony Youngblood Night Commerce and Finance
1129 Lakepointe Avenue Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan
Student 'Council of the Evening Division Junior-Senior Banquet
John J. Zepf Night Commerce and Finance
509 Belmont Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Edward Joseph Zezula, B.S.M.E. Engineering
561 N. W. Pine Avenue Grand Rapids, Michigan
Leon Francis Zielinski, B.Ae.E. Engineering
149 Cambridge Avenue Pleasant Ridge, Michigan
Sodalityg Aeronautical Society.
Night Commerce and Finance
Arts and Sciences
Center Line. Michigan
Rogers City, Michigan
Secretary C515 Law Journal Re-
Arts and Sciences
Marie C. Lipsinski, A.B.
1449 Helen Street
George Edward McWill'ams, A. B.
1783 Field Avenue
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Alpha Chi: Class Treasurer 141 : Tower Associate Editor 141 3
Varsity News Reporter f3J, Feature Editor C471 "Hello
Stranger" Cast KZD: University Players CZ, 31, President K4-J:
Senior Ball Committee: Dad's Day Committee C4D: XVest
Virginia Welcome Committee lflli Freshman Football: lntraf
Mural Football C3,4j.
Francis Thomas Mitchell, LL.B.
10390 Cedarlawn Avenue
Gamma Eta Gamma: Sodality: I-ladraja Club, Secretary Cl, 21.
Joaquin Guzman Palisoc, B.Ae.E.
726 Camba Street Manila, Philippine Islands
Filipino Club, Vice-President
GRADUATES WHOSE PICTURES Do Nor APPEAR
Howard Bergo, B.S.
625 Engelwood Avenue
2744 Glalstone Avenue
John Edward Clifford, B.S.
3485 Baldwin Avenue
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Alexander Conrad, LL.B. Law
3491 Garland Avenue Detroit, Michigan
Charles Coulson Night Commerce and Finance
18 Pilgrim Avenue
Thomas Nolan Eickhorst, B.S.
1595 Morrell Street
William Fitzpatrick, LL.B.
491 Philip Avenue
Richard Owen Flett, B.S,
15509 Kentneld Avenue
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Joseph Seton Fox, B.S.M.E. Engineering
1501 Beech Street Birmingham, Alabama
Herbert Henry Hunting, B.Ae.E. Engineering
388 Richton Avenue Highland Park. Michigan
Alden W, Knight, B.Si.M.E. Engineering
138 West Park Street Marquette, Michigan
Anthony Edward Kozlinski, B.S. Arts and Sciences
2654 East Willis Avenue
Mandell Lansky, B.S.
1337 Russell Street
Alexander E. Mclntosh, LL.B.
331 Rockaway Avenue Ocean
Arts and Sciences
Side, Long Island
Raymond John Mille-r, B.S. Arts and Sciences
3201 Virginia Park Detroit, Michigan
James B. Monaghan, B,S.Ch.E. Engineering
17214 Santa Barbara Drive
Paul H. Muske, B.S.
4836 Chopin Street
Albert Nickels, B.S.
8300 Indiana Avenue
146 Rhode Island Avenue
Lawrence Edward Reck, HS.
72 6 Front Street
Samuel Herman Ross, B.S.
14908 Petoskey Avenue
G. Edward Roth., B.S.
4256 Clements Avenue
Edwin Scallen, LL.B.
5532 'Collingwood Avenue
Benton Schiff, B.S.
2531 Grand River Avenue
Norman Lawrence Schmitt, B.S.
1939 La Mothe Avenue
Harvard Willfam Shepherd, ELS.
5 2 6 3 Seebaldt Avenue
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
Harry Walter Theisen, Ph.B., LL.B. Law
3 0 7 5 Cadillac Boulevard
Ledyard Henry Tomlinson, ILS.
1537 Morrell Street
Joseph Leo Zemens, B.S.
5724 Rohns Avenue
Arts and Sciences
Arts and Sciences
UNDERGRADUATES WHOSE PICTURES Do Nor APPEAR.
Arts and Sciences
John E. Andries, John J. Andrina, Sigmond
Andrusking, Floyd R. Banasack, George F.
Beecher, Glenn D-. Bennett, Walter A. Bres-
nahan, John A. Buchanan, Virginia L.
Burger, Joseph F. Burke, Roland C. Busam,
Dwight W. Butler, E. Bruce Chadman,
James A. Chester, James J. Chew, Leo P.
Cichanski, James M. Cleland, Raymond J.
Corgan, Robert E. Coleman, Philip Collins,
Howard D. Conklin, Creel H. Conover, Carl
N. Crawford, Harry A. Crudder, William T.
Cullen, Warren B. Decker, William H.
Distin, John J. Driscoll, Edwin J. Eckert,
Nicholas J. Ellis, Fred R. Fagan, Jule R.
Famularo, Newton E. Felch, Bernard M.
Feldman, Eldred J. Flemming, Charles C.
Gale, Harold Gervais, George F. Gornczkow-
ski, George B. Hines, Robert N. Hinks,
Walter Hladun, Max Honeyman, James D.
Huizinga, Thaddeus S. Huminski, Lee J.
Hydorn, David W. Isenberg, Joseph R.
Kanan, John R. Kerr, Michael J. Kilbane,
Alexander Kilijanski, Stuart H. Kinney,
Edith L. Kipp, Joseph A. Kleefuss, Harry J.
Kolodziejski, Edward J. Kopitski, Edward
A. Kozlowski, Edward W. Kulaski, Edward
E. Kulinski, Lawrence Leebove, Clifford T.
Marsh, Alvin J. Majesky, Arthur J. Mar-
chessault, Harry F. Mason, Ro-bert G. May-
Charles D. Ambrogio, Aline H. Bayer, Irvin
G. Berberich, Charles Bioleck, Edward F.
Bodziak, James C. Bohan, Walter Campeau,
Cu.rtis C. Carmichael, Howard G. Clark.
Bru.ce E. Crissman, John C. Cummings.
Michael J. Cusick, Henry K. Dakudowicz,
John C. Davison, Joseph C. DePaul, M.
Celeste D'Hondt, Hal Doane, Ferdinand W.
Fisher, Emanuel J. Giuliani, H. Marshall
Glaser, Harold A. Grossman. John C. Han-
ley, James R. Hannon, Harry B. Hansen,
James J. Heekin, Clair O. Helmet, George
Howell, Francis V. Hunter, Joseph J. Jar-
zynka, Kinsey Jones, Stuart H. Jones, John
V. Keefe, Moore T. Kelly, Estelle Koblin,
field, Charles Mayne, Harold S. McFawn,
Charles P. McGuire, Mary E. McGurn, Mur-
ray W. McVicar, John P. Metras, Clarke
Miller, Robert J. Moreland, James P.
Murphy, Vfilliam A. Nagel, William H.
Nickodemus, Douglass Nott, Harold J. O'-
Donnell, Hubert E. O'Donnell, John J.
O'I-Iagan. Ralph R. Olzark, Julius Orrin,
Pullman Osborne, Everett E. OXley, William
Pegan, Philip R. Phillips, Arthur J. Pod-
lewski, Edward I-I. Pospeshil, James F.
Quinn, Peter J. Rajkovich, Morris V. Reiff,
Norbert Reisterer, Martin L. Riser, Frank J.
Ryan, Edward H. St. Julian, Arnold A.
Schaal, Henry A. Schmid, John J. Schott-
dorf, Edward F. Schultz, Roman V. Schultz,
Joseph B. Sieland, Edward J. Skrzycki, John
F. Slattery, Seymour Stocker, Romer F.
Stoiber, Lee C. Sto-Eel, Robert S. Stuart,
Abraham Tauber, Kenneth G. Taylor,
Thomas G. Teal, Edward J. Tessmar,
Marion R. Tompkins, Francis C. Trinity,
Edward Turashoff, Robert E. Unger, Albert
R. VanNess, Clifford A. Vitale, Fred R. Vor-
rasi, Harold C. Wagner, Gerald Walker, Wil-
liam M. Walker, Edward G. Warbritton,
David J. Warren, William H. Weber, Alfred
C. Welch, William W. White, William J.
Whiting, Stanley J. Wieclaw, Nicholas
Josephine M. Lipke. Philander S. Loomis,
Richard B. Lutz, William J. Mahoney,
Thomas B. McCarthy, Earl H. MsCracken.
Bernard J. McNab, George R. Mobley, Jane
B. Morgan, William M. Moynihan, Andrew
Mruzik, Francis J. Offer, William J. O'Neill.
Jack J. Osmer, Selden H. Palmer, Helen Par-
ma, Fred L. Riggin, Robert S. Schlesinger.
Caesar J. Soma, Mark E. Storen, Paul M.
Storrie, Paul M. Sullivan, Edward C.
Sweeney, Richard K. Sweeney. Thomas M.
Toolin, Evelyn P. Vial, John G. Walsh.
Joseph Waraksa, Walter Wark, Joseph R.
Weise, Edward R. White, Bernard J. Wem-
hoff, Howard C. Young.
William Coleman, Richard Delbridge, Joseph
Goodstein, Michael Leary, Irene Szadokerski.
Gordon Aitchison, Edwin W. Anderson,
Eugene R. Andre, Benjamin F. Applegate,
Chesley Ayers, Walter P. Backus, Elmer J.
Barton, Carl A. Blazek, Joseph S. Beck,
.Joseph S. Bobbio, Frank Bolog, Norbert G.
Bounker, Emil P. Borchard, Sylvester Bragor,
James A. Buchheit, William M, Capstick,
Roqu.e N. Carbonell, John W. Carroll, Em-
met H. Coleman, John E. Connelly, Frank
T. Cox, Charles H. Creighton, Charles E.
Crispo, Charles E. Cummiskey. Carl F. Dare.
Raymond B. Dobmeyer, Frank J. Drogosch,
Seymour Dunham, Frank Dzwonkiewicz,
Harvey D. Edwards, Frederick D. Elliott,
George H. Erhardt, Philip Essi, Anthony C.
Felice, Stanley W. Fisher, Vincent Folgarelli,
Alfred F. Fosco, William Foster, Joseph L.
Frack, Robert H. Fuller, Victor E. Gaysin-
sky, Harry J. Gensler, N. Gladden, Samuel
G. Goldberg, Nathan N. Goldenberg, Wil-
liam Goldstein, James S. Greenough, Edward
M. Greer, Henry R. Habitz, Gordon H.
H. Hautau, John M. Henderson, Richard
V. Hicks, Thomas A. Hilterman, John A.
Ho-well, Charles E. Jakiel, Charles L. Jane-
tos, Ernest P. Jahnke, Joseph G. Koenig,
Stephen A. Kosmyna, Anthony T. Lapenta,
Benjamin J. Lapenta, Leo M. Larsen, John
Lasky, Rodger W. Lau, Howard J. Lauhoff,
Ann Babcock, Thomas J. Bailey. James
Bellanca, Bernard M. Brown, Joseph Brzos-
towski. George Cassidy. William Edgecomb.
Theodore Fernholz, John Foley, Berge Z.
Gaysak, Wendell C. Goddard, Leslie D. Har-
rop, Gerald P. Herlihy, Ira Hotchkiss, Ralph
C. Johnston, Maxwell Katzen, Alexander
Kundrat, Robert Manning, Robert C. Mc-
Leonard M. Bazner, Kenneth Beaton, Anne
Berman, Frank Bertrand, Theodore C.
Bo-bowski, Benedict J. Bo-zezinski, Wray W.
Bradshaw, Russell G. Brunke, George E.
Byerly, Joseph A. Cadger, Donald A. Clark,
John S. Collins, Albert P. Cox, Robert A.
D'eClercq, Francis H. Deering, Roland J.
Denison, Leo M. Rrust, Bernard Elson,
George Flamburis, Helen Marle Foley, Al-
bert A. Gelb, Jules E. Guillaumin, Louis
H. Harris, Harold R. Haven, Raymond J.
Heath, Sylveslter E. Hebert, Raymond E.
Holland, Lyle W. Jones, Walter N. King,
Anthony E. Kolinski, Albert S. Kuzma, C.
Jack Lazowsky, Ernest G. Liebold, Orville
John Loyer, Charles V. Madden, Roland T.
Magnuson, Nickolas Mandrea, Charles H.
Marshall, Bernard H. Martin, Eugene F.
McAuliffe, Robert O. McCahon, Edward J.
McDonald, Harry McEntee, Paul McKeige,
William D. Moffet, John R. Moore, Charles
J. Motycka, Jack G. Muroe, Cleo H.
Neveu, Thomas Newton, Roderick J. Paige.
Clayton F. Paquette, Andrew W. Park-
anzky, John M. P'arko, Julius E. Pauken,
Wayne C. Peppler, Raymond B. Pettibone,
Wilbur D. Replogle. Earl L. Ries, Julian
Roseroot, Albert M. Roulo, Russell Ruben,
Henry Salkin, Hector J. Salvail, Robert S.
Sawyer, Albert F. Schmidt, William B.
Schueren, Albert F. Schu.mak, Edwin T.
Schwartz, James E. Selmi, Fred Shapoe, John
C. Sherlock, Frederick W. Shutler, Jerome
M. Sinnett, Charles M. Slayton, Hubert T.
Smith, William T. Smith, David G. Stan-
dart, Eugene H. Snyder, Rudy E. Speer-
schneider, Olie M. Spilman, Trlo H. Sprun-
ger, Willis J. Stoddard, Kazuo Tsuda,
Charles D. Wagner, Lynn J. Walker, Robert
F. Walker, Robert E. Walsh, Michael War-
chol, Ralph P. Warner, Richard J. Wheeler,
Robert P. Wilson, Edward Wisniewski,
Frank A. Wisniewski, Stanley P. Wozniak,
Bernard A. Zimmerman.
Donald, Gerald E. Miller, Gilbert O'Connell,
Gilbert G. Otto, Angelo Petracci, George L.
Reardon, Ernest F. Rossi, Frederick A. Sauer,
Chris J. Schearer, Jay Slakter, Russell R.
Sloman, Geer Hamilton Smith, William
Walker, Malcolm Wehrung, George Weis-
wasser, Walter B. Wilkinson, Wm. Harvey
Wrathell, John K. Yount.
J. LaChance, John W. Lindgren, Frank G.
Little, Mary Mahoney, Delbtre B. Marshall,
Harmond Mayhew, Clarence A. Mayrand,
Byron G. Meeker, George C. Moeller, Allan
Nichamin, Edward D. O'Conner, John Kells
Parry, James R. P'embroke, Ger'trude C.
Philien, Priscilla Pische, Helen F. Pike,
Harold F. Reinecke, Clyde A. Rudd, Dale
T. Sellers, Raymond B. Smith, Charles E.
Theeck, Olaf Thoresen, Alphonse Tourig-
ney, Sam Ventimiglia, Lawrence E. Wein-
garden, Arthur Wrobolewski, Alexandria
Wyte, York Young, John J. Zepf, Roy L.
gy Al 11
REV PHILLIPC DUNNE S J
A GRANGE S
DR. ALPHONSE J EI
PROFESSOR DAVID P. GILMORE
PAUL M KEIGE
EDMUND J ZAREMBSKI
REV. JUSTIN F. DE L , . J.
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Maintenance of harmony among the eXtra-
curricular activities which take place during
the scholastic year is entrusted to eight mem-
bers of the faculty who form a board known
as the Faculty Board on Student Crganiza-
This Board was organized in November of
1927 when it became apparent that the
growth of social activties created more work
that it was possible for one man to assume.
Immediately upon its organization the Fac-
ulty Board drew up a set of rules concern-
ing the conduct of student affairs. These
rules were adopted thereby facilitating the
supervisory work of the Faculty Board.
The Board acts as an advisory group
for all student organizations and scholastic
events and as a supervisor for all class
dances. Every new organization which ap-
pears upon the campus must receive the sanc-
tion of the Board.
The present members are: The Rev. Joseph
L. Scott, S. J., chairman: Dr. Richard A.
Muttkowski, secretary: the Rev. John P
Noonan, S.J., the Rev. Ormond P. DJ-Iaene,
S.J., Paul P. Harbrecht, Florence E. Dono-
hue, Joseph A. Luyckx and Bert N. Blakes-
Top Row CLeft to Righll-Rev.
. , . .
Ormond P. D'Haene, S. J., Paul P.
Harhrecht, Florence E. Donohue. Bert
N. Blakeslee. Second Row-Joseph
A. Luyckx, Richard A. Muttkowski.
Rev. John P. Noonan, S. J. Below-
Reu. Joseph L Scott S J
The Detroit Union was formed in
the year 1918 for the purpose of
uniting the various departments of
the University and promoting a spirit
of cooperation and good fellowship
among the students.
In 1922, by means of assessing every
student a nominal sum as an initiatory
fee, the Union was able to lease the
building east of Godfrey Hall on the
downtown campus. Five years later
in the fall of 1927, keeping step with
the University, the Union obtained a
house on Fairfield Avenue.
During the year' 1928 the primary
object of the Union was to furnish
the new house. This task was accom-
plished and in addition club rooms
were opened in Dinan Hall for the
downtown section of the Union. A
committee of two men was formed
to draw up a new constitution which
was accepted January 5, 1928.
Since its inception the purpose of the
Union has been enlarged upon to
provide a medium for fellowship, to
foster a genuine democracy among the
students, to develop their sense of re-
sponsibility, to promote their powers
of self-government, to cultivate the
social factors of harmony and refine-
ment, and to provide a recreational
- Upper Left - The
Union House on Fair-
field Avenue. Upper
Right - The Union
Room in Dinan Hall
on the Down-town
Joseph F. Beer.
The Union is the student governing
body. The Board is selected each
spring from the student body for a
term of one year. The oflicers are
elected at large, while the governors
are chosen from their respective col-
leges by a plurality vote in 'each case.
The Board has control of both the
downtown and the uptown units.
During its years of development the
Union has sponsored and participated
in various activities and functions of
the University. It has sponsored
dances, smokers, annual excursions,
and presented elaborate, well-staged
operas. In the past few years the acti-
vities of the Union have been some-
what curtailed by iinancial difficul-
ties. Student assessment has been the
only visible means of support, as pro-
lits realized from the sponsoring of
dances have been small. Despite this
singleness of income, the Union has
been able in the past year to clear its
is: 3: 1. 1 1
Top-The Union Board in session.
Above flscfl- lo Rightj-Envnvunuel J. Gr'L1l1'cmi,
Clare F. Falhner.
final indebtedness of over six thousand
dollars plus the interest, and to spon-
sor as Well as present several dances.
The first class dance to be spon-
sored by the Union for 1932-33 was
the Sophomore Snowball, the annual
dance of the sophomore class. The
dance was held in the Fountain Ball-
room of the Masonic Temple on No-
vember 25, and featured Henry Bia-
gini and his Casa Loma Orchestra.
The next dance Was the Freshman
Frolic, which is presented each year
by the freshman class. The dance, held
in the Masonic Temple on February
24, had as its special feature a double
o-rchestra arrangement which five hun-
dred couples enjoyed. The inal dance
sponsored by the Union was the Jun-
ior Prom, the outstanding social func-
tion of the year. Maurice Sherman
and his band from Chicago, assisted
by Ray Gorrell and his band, were the
features of the Prom held at the Ma-
sonic Temple on April 21.
The special functions presented by
the Union were headed by the Fresh-
man Welcome Dance, which is given
to promote a spirit of comradeship
between the freshman and the upper-
classmen. This dance was held at the
Grande Ballroom with Vere Wirwille
and his band furnishing the music.
The second and third functions of the
Union were also dances held at the
Grande Ballroom with the same or-
chestra furnishing the music. These
dances, held on November 7, January
16 and February 27, respectively, were
novelties inasmuch as they were open
to all students of the University.
The oflicers of the Union for the past
year Were: Joseph F. Beer, president:
Emmanuel J. Guiliani, vice-president,
Clare F. Falkner, secretary, and Ig-
natius Duggan, treasurer.
The representatives Were: Charles J.
Pelletier, Arts and Sciencesg Emmanuel
J. Giuliani, Day Commerce and Fin-
ance: Earl E. Gallagher, Engineering
Section A: Michael A. Remondino,
Engineering Section B3 J a m e s R.
McNamara, Law School: and Alex
A. Peters, Night Commerce and Fin-
M. LUCILLE SULLIVAN, President
EILEEN M. CROWLEY, Vice-President
MARGUERITE MCCARTHY, Corres.-Sec'y.
VIRGINIA A. CANTO, Recording Secretary
, MARCELLE F. PRENETTE, Treasurer
The Women's League, increasing in
strengt'h with each year's influx of
Freshman co-eds, was unusually for-
tunate this year in the large number
of its members. As one of their prime
purposes is to bring the co-ed students
closer together, a reception and tea in
their honor was the first social event
of the year. This was held October 23
at the Bou Jan tea room. Rosemary
Hoban, chairman of the affair, was
chiefly responsible for its success.
On the sixteenth of November the
annual Fall Dinner Dance was held at
the Chalet lnn. The affair Was semi-
closed and informal: decorations were
in the autumn colors of yellow and
brown. Floral pieces formed of chry-
santhemums were much in evidence.
The duties of general chairman of this
party were effectively discharged by
On January 13 the League sponsored
an enjoyable dance which was held in
the University of Detroit High School
gymnasium on Jefferson avenue. Bill
Boell and his Capitolions presided
over the musical instruments. Mietka
H. Sliwinska was chairman of the
Preceding the Lenten season and cli-
maxing their winter social calendar,
the League sponsored a Treasure
Hunt, followed by a house party at
the cottage of Virginia Canto. Celeste
D'Hondt was co-chairman of this
event with Virginia Canto. On Peb-
ruary 3, the League, together with the
Phi Gamma Nu sorority, sponsored a
party and shower in honor of the
newly-wedded Mrs. McCormick.
M. Lucille Sullivan served as pres-
ident this year, Eileen M. Crowley
and Marguerite McCarthy acted as
vice-president and corresponding sec-
retary, respectively. Virginia A. Canto
was recording secretary and Marcelle
F. Frenette, treasurer.
Upper Left-M. Lucille Sullivan. Below CLeft to
Rightj- Eileen M. Crowley, Marguerite McCarthy,
Virginia A. Canto, Mrzrcelle F. Frenette.
--al 1 12
PAUL CoNRAD, President
ROBERT E. ALLEN, Vice-President
RoLAND J. p D1-3N1soN, Secretary
Louis H. BRIDENSTINE, Treasurer
The Senior Council serves as the of-
ficial organ of the Senior class and has
for its purpose the unification of Sen-
ior activities and the promotion of a
more intimate feeling among the
Seniors of the various departments.
Listed among its duties are the spon-
sorship of the Senior Ball, the order-
ing and distribution of class rings, and
the apportionment of invitations to
the annual commencement exercises.
Since its establishment at the Univer-
sity the Council has changed its name.
Their present title Was adopted in
1926. Formerly the group Was known
as "Senior Officers' Council."
Senior class officers chosen by the Arts
and Sciences department for this year
are: Joseph F. Beer, president, Rich-
ard A. Burkhardt, vice-president:
Louis H. Bridenstine, secretary: and
George E. McWilliams, treasurer.
The Law school is represented on the
Council by the Senior class president,
George D. Hatieg the vice-president,
John F. Goetz: the secretary, William
A. Maddock, and the treasurer, James
Members of the Senior class of the
Engineering college chose for pres-
ident, Robert E. Allen: for vice-pres-
ident, Carl L. Schillerg for secretary,
Lathrop S. Creasong and for treasurer,
Harold B. Wiles.
Seniors of the day Commerce and Fin-
ance school elected Paul Conrad, pres-
identg George R. Mobley, vice-pres-
identg Willard V. Johnson, secretaryg
and Joseph A. O'Reilly, treasurer.
Officers of the night Commerce and
Finance group elected at the begin-
ning of the school year Were: Roland
J. Denison, president, Alex A. Peters,
vice-president: Douglas Cecelia Har-
rington, secretaryg and Harold Diegel,
treasurer. R. Emmet Foley Was chosen
to succeed Denison at the start of the
Upper Right-Paul Conrarl. Op-
posite fLeft to Rightj-Robert
E. Allan, Louis H. Brfderrsline.
Roland J. Denison.
WILLIAM J. OLDANI, Presidenr,
Arts and Sciences
BERNARD J. WEMHOFF, President,
Dag Commerce and Finance.
GEORGE Q. NlCNAMARA,, President,
JOHN C. BRAND, President,
Night Commerce and Finance
AUGUST J. NEBERLE, President, Day Law
HENRY J.. FISCHER, President, Nighr Law
Giuliani, secretaryg and Earl H. Mc-
Officers for the Junior classes in the
different colleges of the University
were selected at the beginning of the
first semester of the school year. They
acted as representatives at the all-Uni-
versity meetings held to obtain co-
operation among tht various schools
and to unify the activities of the
Junior class. The success of their ef-
forts was shown by the support they
had for the Junior Prom, the major
class dance of the school year, and all
other activities of the Junior class.
Junior Arts and Sciences students
elected the following: William J.
Oldani, president: Healy B. Sharkey,
vice-president: Arthur McDonald,
secretary: and Ralph W. McKenney,
The day Commerce and Finance se-
lected as their class leaders: Bernard J.
Wemhoff, president: T h o m a s P.
Moore, vice-presidentp Emanuel J.
The night Commerce and Finance
chose the following to represent them:
John C. Brand, president: William F.
Riley, vice president: Harold F. Rei-
necke, secretary: and Harold M. Swit-
The Junior class of the Engineering
college elected George McNamara.
president: Michael A. Remondino,
vice-president: John J. Curran, secre-
tary: and George E. Maki, treasurer.
Class leaders of the day section of the
Law school were: August J. Neberle.
president: John G. Sullivan, vice-pres-
identg William A. Murphy, secretary:
and John T. Bresnahan, treasurer.
The afternoon section of the Law
school elected Henry J. Fischer, pres--
identg Thomas J. Bailey, vice-pres-
identg Gerald E. Miller, secretary: and
Gerald J. Harrington, treasurer.
Upper Left--Bernard J. Wemhoff. Below fL9fl to
Righlj-lfVillia'm J. Oldani. George McNamara,
John C. Brand, August J. Neberle.
THOMAS N. KELLY, President,
JOSEPH C. BURNS-, President,
JOSEPH SULLIVAN, President, Dentistry.
CLARE I. TOPPIN, President, Day Law.
Three groups constitute the Pre-Jun-
ior class of the University: the Pre-
Juniors of the Engineering Depart-
ment, the Pre-Juniors of the School
of Dentistry and the Pre--Juniors of
the Law school. Students enrolled in
the third year of a five-year course are
considered Pre-Juniors. These three
classes hope to eventually unite and
form a Pre-Junior Council in order to
make themselves a more potent force
in extra-curricular life on the campus.
The preliminary steps in the forma-
tion Of this unification Were taken this
Officers elected by the Pre-Junior En-
gineers of Section A wereg president,
Thomas N. Kelly, vice-president,
James S. Barkog secretary, Hubert T.
Smith: treasurer, Arthur A. Aranow-
ski. The Section B class elected Jos-
eph G. Burns, presidentg Thomas A.
Mistele, vice-president: J. Richard
Dryden, secretary, and Richard V.
The students of the Pre-Junior class
of the School of Dentistry can be con-
sidered pioneers in their respective de-
partment. The aim of the Dental stu-
dents Was to establish precedents in
organization for future Pre-Junior
Dental classes. They chose the follow-
ing officers: Joseph A. Sullivan, pres-
identg Lester F. Knight, vice-pres-
identg Francis L. Sackett, secretaryg
Ray Poliat, treasurer.
With the same idea in mind the Pre-
Junior class of the Law school at-
tacked tbe difficult problem of organ-
ization this year. Like the Pre-Juniors
of the School of Dentistry, their task
was concerned mainly with establish-
ing themselves as a unified class. It
was the smallest Pre-Junior class on
the University campus. For class of-
ficers they chose Clare I. Toppin, Pres-
ident: Chris J. Schearer, vice-pres-
identg Beryl H. Willard, secretaryg
and Leo J. Mclnerney, treasurer.
Upper Right-Joseph C. Burns.
osite fLeft To Rightb -
Ihomas N. Kelly, Clare I. Top-
pin, Joseph A. Sullivan.
115 Ir:-i ,K -
Despite the fact that the Sophomore
Council was hampered this year in its
Erosh-Soph activities by the mandate
outruling harsh methods of initiating
the yearlings, they showed themselves
masters of the situation by using less
stringent methods of welcome. The
newcomers were made acquainted with
the true college spirit and were made
to feel the good-fellowship of the
The Sophomore Council is made up
of all the oHicers of the four colleges.
and it is the duty of this Council to
guide the Sophomore classes in all their
The Day Commerce and Finance have
as president, Thomas J. LaPorte: vice-
president, Edward C. Sweeneyg secre-
tary, LeRoy R. Walsh: and treasurer,
Don D. Montie.
THOMAS J. LAPORTE, President
WILLIAM J. MCGRAIL, Vice-Presidenz
4 RICHARD J. WHEELER, Secretary
JOHN R. MUELLER, Treasurer
Oflicers of the Arts and Science college
are Dave H. Metzger, William J. Mc-
Grail, Marshall Glaser, and William P
Cooney, who are president, vice-presi-
dent, secretary, and treasurer, respect-
The Night Commerce and Finance col-
lege elected Marvin L. Moran, presi-
dent: John H. Mueller, vice-president,
Robert R. Robbins, secretary, and
William J. Thurmes, treasurer, to lead
their particular class through the year.
These students also served on the
The members who represent Section B
of the Engineering college are: Presi-
dent, Richard J. Wheeler: vice-presi-
dent, John J. Wetzelg secretary, Joseph
Haviland, and treasurer, Charles
Section A of the Engineering college
elected Willard J. Prentice, president:
William Cumming, vice-president,
James R. Allen, secretary, and Thomas
A. Dahaney, treasurer.
Upper Left-Thomas J. LaPorre.
Opposite QLeft to Rightj-WfI-
Iiam J. McGraI'I, Richard J.
Wheeler, John H. Mueller. .,
WILLIAM B. FITZGERALD. Presidenz'
MAXWELL D. BLAKE, Vice-President
EARL J. STIELER, Secretary
FRANK J. HAGGERTY, Treasurer
The Freshman Council was organized
in December of 1932 at a meeting at-
tended by all freshman class officers,
and held on the Downtown campus.
William B. Fitzgerald, student in the
Arts and Sciences college, was elected
president of the Council.
Since its organization the Council
has worked continuously for the bet-
terment of the Freshman class, and to-
ward unity, the goal of all successful
groups. ln doing this, it has sought
to create a spirit of friendship and
loyalty among the newer students of
the University, an essential element
for the maintenance of a true college
The Frosh Frolic, which was held in
the Fountain Ballroom of the Masonic
Temple on February 24th, was part
of the Council's program this year.
The personnel of the Freshman Coun-
cil consisted of sixteen members, the
ofiicers of the various Freshman classes
on the campus.
Representatives of the College of Arts
and Sciences were as follows: pres-
ident, William B. Fitzgerald: vice-
president, Allan J. Nicolg secretary,
Dawson Taylorg treasurer, Vincent
Officers elected in the day college of
Commerce and Finance were: Earl J.
Steiler, president: Harry C. Cioodale,
vice-president, Rose Ma ry Look,
secretaryg George F. Giesin, treas-
Members of the Freshman class of the
Engineering college chose: president,
Maxwell D. Blake: Vice-president,
James T. Sundquistg secretary, Elmer
J. Barton: treasurer, L u d w i g B.
Elections in the night school of Com-
merce and Finance resulted in the fol-
lowing officers being chosen: Stephen
A. McNamee, presidentg Raymond D.
Stuart, Vice-president: Frank J. Hag-
gerty, secretaryg and Roy E. Wood-
Upper Right-Wz'Ilian1 B. Fitz-
gerald. Opposite CLeft to Rightl
- Maxwell D. Blake, Earl J.
Stieler, Frank J. Haggerty.
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLICITY
The Department of Publicity during
the past year has discharged in varied
ways its task of demonstrating to
the City of Detroit that the Univer-
sity of Detroit has been preeminently
faithful in fulfilling the office of an
urban university, committed to a pol-
icy of service in the industrial, eco-
nomic, civic, cultural and religious
projects of Detroit. To instill in the
minds of Detroit's citizens the im-
portance of the University to the
City has been the departments chief
concern. The Greek had a word for
it, to this effect Cif memory serves
arightj: "A city without a place of
higher learning is as a city without
If the Department has been success-
ful in presenting its story it is the
character of the University which
made that success inevitable. Here
as elsewhere, successful salesmanship
depends mainly upon the excellence
of the commodity. Besides carrying
on the routine work of furnishing the
Detroit and Michigan daily and
Weekly press and the chief papers of
the country with news of University
of Detroit affairs, the Department, in
cooperation with the various depart-
ments of the University, has fostered
a diversified program of institutional
advertising. Through the courtesy of
the Detroit News the University has
presented two programs over WWJ
each week throughout the year. Con-
tacts were made with the public and
the parochial high schools of the met-
ropolitan area for the Faculty Speak-
ers' Bureau which gave two series of
vocational guidance talks, one in each
semester, to fourth year high school
students. The Bureau's program in-
cluded talks to high school science
clubs and to service and civic clubs
throughout the city.
A prize essay contest for high school
students was conducted in con-
nection with the first annual Univer-
sity of Detroit Exposition. To make
possible the expansion of the Uni-
versity's athletic and social program
for the general student body, the De-
partment helped to formulate the
plan of the first annual Pre-Season
Partial Payment Football Ticket
Campaign and assisted in the conduct
of the campaign. The achievements
of the Department have been made
possible through the unfailing cooper-
ation of members of the faculty.
Upper Left--Cyril A. Linigeman.
Below--Mr. Lingeman at his desk.
Publications of the University of De-
troit are The Tower, The Varsity
News, The Law Review, The Stu-
dent Handbook, the various college
bulletins, and the football programs.
These organs each cover one of the
varied interests of the students, pre-
senting information on every import-
ant branch of the University.
The Tower, The Varsity News, and
The Law Review are publications
which are edited by students under
the supervision of faculty moderat-
ors. The Tower, the school year-
book, and The Varsity News, the
weekly newspaper, are supervised by
the Rev. Ormond P. D'Haene, S.J.,
who is assistant professor of philos-
ophy at the University. The Law
Review, a quarterly publication, is
supervised by Daniel J. McKenna,
who is dean of the Law school.
Three publications are edited by the
University itself. These are the va-
rious college bulletins which give in-
formation relative to the actual edu-
cational work in the respective col-
leges, the student handbook listing
ordinances which students are expected
to follow, and the football programs
which present data on players.
Each college publishes a bulletin
which is edited by a standing com-
V: ' . 4
i Above-Rev. Ormonl
Q P. D'1-Iaene, S.J. Op-
posite-Dean Daniel J.
mittee in that particular college. The
bulletins outline the various courses
that are offered and the requirements
for the obtaining of different degrees.
A list of the professors and the de-
partments in which they teach are
found with the curricula outlined in
The Student Handbook is edited by
a standing committee from the Uni-
versity at large. It is published in
order that the students may become
acquainted with the regulations, the
organizations, and other important
phases of university life.
Programs for every home football
game are published by the publicity
department for the convenience of
those who attend the game. Such in-
teresting material as past records of
the University of Detroit football
team and those of opposing teams are
included in this publication. Infor-
mation concerning each player is also
given. Cyril A. Lingeman, a grad-
uate of the College of Arts and
Sciences in 1918, is the head of the
Like its predecessors, this eleventh
annual is compiled as a record not
of unsaid words and unfinished work
of a tomorrow that never came, but
rather as a chronicle of days that have
been and of lives that have not been
Ever since its modest beginning in
1923 the Tower has been an annual
publication. During the ensuing
years efforts have always been made
to construct an annual not only beau-
tiful in its design but complete in its
record of the University.
To the students of the present that
they may have a reminder of their
own efforts and achievementsg to the
students of the future that it may
serve as a counsel and guide: to those
students of the past, the men and wo-
men who must thread their way amid
the turmoil of business life: to those
men and women of the professions
who are daily coming in contact with
opportunities for doing good--may
it stand now and forever as a re-
minder that time will run its course
and be no more. The trinkets of time
will scatter and be lost: the frail bodies
of time will at last be gathered to the
dust from whence they came, yet far
beyond and unendingly will rise the
good which has been wrought as a
result of the comprehensive training
imparted at the University of Detroit.
The TOWER has a two-fold purpose.
It is fundamentally a chronicle of
campus occurrences, but it should also
serve as an inspiration, a counsel, and
a guide for students of the present
and of the future. In the pages of the
annual they will discover the recom-
pense our University offers for those
of scholastic ambitions or for those
engaged in extracurricular activity.
Upon the staff of the annual has de-
volved the work of presenting, in an
appropriate setting, the record of the
accomplishments of the University's
various departments during the year
Ever since the publication of the first
annual, it has been the traditional ob-
jective of the organization of student
workers, known as the TOWER staff,
Upper Left - M. Lucille Sulliuani. Below - Top
Row fLeft to Rightl-Gerson B. Bernstein, George
J. McAr1a'rew. Bottom Row-Harold E. Cross,
George E. McWilliams.
to follow a precedent, the observance
of which is now accepted as manda-
tory. The primary requisite for each
succeeding TOWER has been improve-
ment upon its predecessor to as great
an extent as possible. The next factor
and one almost as equally important,
is variation in motif, considered by
some to be the salient feature of any
The preparation of each yearbook has
approached an increasingly closer re-
lation to a science, until now, any im-
provement whatsoever, must of neces-
sity be slight. It was felt that the
recording of the history of each col-
lege, as an integral unit, would
facilitate inspection of the annual.
Such a policy at the same time would
provide a comprehensive history of
the University of Detroit within the
covers of a single volume, an accom-
plishment which has not been prev-
iously attempted. In conjunction with
this innovation a change was made in
the grouping of class pictures, which
Upper Righl-Alphone R. Masaitis. Below: Top
Row CLef1 to Righlj-Frank J. Schaden, Joseph
D. Loveley. Bottom Row-lViIliam J. Oldani,
Nlarufn L. Arfowsmith.
were arranged according to their re-
The fullillment of the second requisite,
that of Variation in motif, has been a
problem for each succeeding editor of
the TOWER. Our theme was selected
from that ancient seat of wisdom,
The choice appears particularly ap-
propriate when one considers China
as the empire to which all Occidentals
were forbidden access until the Jesuit
Fathers, with the accumulated knowl-
edge of culture, captured the admira-
tion of the Ming Emperors.
In order to insure accuracy of design,
Chinese authorities were consulted.
Every educational facility and every'
center of culture within reach were
utilized. Sources of information at the
University Library, the Municipal
Library, and the Institute of Arts
Other responsibilities occupy the atten-
tion of the TOWER staff. Included
among these are the maintenance of
tradition. Frankly, Titan traditions
are none too many, however, the
spirit in which traditions are upheld
is a strong indication of the eagerness
and loyalty with which new traditions
will be encouraged. The duty has de-
volved upon each TOWER staff to fos-
ter and to cultivate University of De-
troit traditions. The lesser responsi-
bilities of the annual which are sim-
ilar to those of any journal are
obviously too numerous to mention.
Should it be the good fortune of the
1933 TOWER to become known as a
successful annual, a great share of
credit will be due to the members of
the faculty and to the student body
for the cooperation and consideration
accorded the staff. A debt of gratitude is
also due to those who, although not of-
ficially members of the staff, contrib-
uted their time and ability to aid in
the work of the annual.
The staff is also deeply grateful to the
three great metropolitan newspapers:
The Detroit News, The Detroit
Times, and The Detroit Free Press.
M. Lucille Sullivan, Arts and Sciences
Junior, was editor of the 1933
TOWER. Alphonse R. Masaitis, pre-
junior in the Law school, was ap-
pointed managing editor. Marcelle F.
Frenette, a senior of the Commerce
and Finance college, acted as business
manager. The sports staff included:
Arthur P. Hagan, Arts and Sciences.
editor: William J. Oldani, Arts and
Sciences junior, and Marvin L. Ar-
rowsmith, Arts and Sciences sopho-
more, assistant sports editors. Gerson
B. Bernstein, Commerce and Finance
junior, Harold E. Cross, Arts and
Sciences senior, George J.McAndrew,
Engineering senior, and George E.
McWilliams, Arts and Sciences sen-
ior, were associate editors. The photo-
graphic work was taken care of
by Frank J. Schaden, Commerce and
Finance senior: Joseph D. Loveley,
Upper Left-Arthur P. Hagan. Below-Tower Rc-
porters and Contributors. First Row fLeft to Righzl
Mary G. Butler, Stella M. Rogers, Violet D. Jefferys,
Regina C. McKinnon, David E. Burgess. John J.
Holden. Second Row-Robert H. Wr1'ght Louis W.
Krieg, Robert J. Walker, Marshall Glaser, Peter T.
Barilar, Abner A, Hamburger. Third Row-Frank
T. Bauer, Harry B. Rottiers. Joseph R. Talbol. Fourth
Row-Joseph A. Kleefus, Charles J. Pequegnot, Elmer
J. Barton, Joseph A. O'ReiIIy.
Engineering junior, was feature editor.
The re-write staff deserves special men-
tion for its invaluable assistance in
preparing editorial matter. Abner A.
Hamburger, Arts and Sciences senior,
Charles J. Pequegnot, Arts and
Sciences junior, composed this unit.
The design for the cover was largely
the Work of Harry B. Rottiers, Arts
and Sciences sophomore.
Those who merited the rating of re-
porter Were: Myrna J. Anderson,
Commerce and Finance junior: Frank
J. Bauer, Arts and Schiences sopho-
more: Mary Ci. Butler, Commerce and
Finance sophomore: David E. Bur-
gess, Arts and Sciences freshman: F.
Bernard Cain, Arts and Sciences sop-
homore: Eileen M. Crowley, night
Commerce and Finance senior: Joseph
B. Davis, Arts and Sciences sopho-
more: Marshall Cilaser, Commerce and
Finance sophomore: June M. Hauck,
Commerce and Finance sophomore:
John J. Holden, Arts and Sciences
freshman: Louis W. Krieg, Arts and
Sciences junior: Richard Loes, Com-
merce and Finance senior: Alyce D.
McCormick, Commerce and Finance
junior: Regina C. McKinnon, Com-
merce and Finance freshman: Joseph
A. O'Reilly, Commerce and Finance
Upper Right-Marcella F. Frenetle. Below- June
M. Hauck, J. Richard' Loes, Stella M. Rogers, and
Abner A. Hamburger caught in an informal pose by
the slaff photographer.
,7-. 'A --' rj---ff' - ---
senior: Stella M. Rogers, Commerce
and Finance sophomore: Joseph R
Talbot, Commerce and Finance sopho
more: Gerald Walker Arts and
Sciences sophomore: Robert J. Walk
er, Arts and Sciences sophomore, and
Robert H. Wright, Commerce a nd
Contributors to the TOWER were
Peter I. Barilar, Arts and Sciences
senior: Elmer J. Barton, Engineering
freshman: Leonard W. Fox Arts and
Sciences sophomore: Violet D. Jef
ferys, Commerce and Finance fresh
man: Thomas C. Kent Commerce
and Finance senior: Joseph A. Klee
fus, Arts and Sciences junior: and
Ralph . W. McKenney, Arts and
- - jj
. t r
A A rl
Behind its typical services to chron-
icle and pubicize campus news and
events, the Varsity News looms as
the University's "magnetic core." lt
draws together the various depart-
ments of the University and tends
to unify the student body and cam-
pus organizations. In this capacity
it becomes more than "just a news-
Recently a University official, speak-
ing of the school paper, said, 'AThe
Varsity News is of vast importance on
our campus. It is the best means we
have to publicize our University and
to stimulate student thought and ac-
tion. We feel that it is essential to the
welfare of the University."
Throughout the past year the Varsity
News has attempted to interpret stu-
dent thought and has sought weak-
nesses in campus organizations in an
effort to remedy them.
Last fall, in the opinion of the Var-
sity News, it was thought necessary
that the University have a Student
Council. It attempted to arouse the
student body to such action and its
effors failed only by the narrowest
of margins. A meeting of all class
officers was called and after an hour
of argument the plan was rejected.
During the meeting the officers stood
fifty-fifty on the proposal. Later the
balance of the opinion shifted in
favor of the plan. Nothing was
The next suggestion was made to the
Inter-fraternity Council in regard to
an all-University Hell Week. Plans
for the improvement of the Univer-
sity Band were offered.
Another movement that it firmly en-
dorsed was the Student Orchestra
Movement. It secured the aid of
the Student Placement Bureau to act
as a booking agency for dance orches-
tras formed of student talent. Two
orchestras were organized and jobs
were procured for them.
S. With. Below -
The Varsity News
Staff hard at work
on,a Tuesday After-
Along with the Student Orchestra
Movement the Varsity News agi-
tated for lower-priced dances. It
showed how dances could be given at
much less expense than was wont. It
assailed the high prices charged by
local orchestras and their methods of
dealing with dance committees. It
warned several dance committees that
unless they cut the price of their
dances they would fail. In a number
of instances these warnings proved to
In the interests of better journalism
the Varsity News cooperated with
Delta Pi Kappa, local journalistic
fraternity, in sponsoring several jour-
nalistic forums. Featured at these
forums were such men as John Man-
ning, managing editor of the Detroit
Times: Lee White, head librarian at
the Detroit News: W. W. Edgar,
assistant sports editor of the Detroit
Free Press: and William Richards,
feature writer and veteran reporter
of the Detroit Free Press.
This year for the first time in the
history of the Varsity News, students
in the Journalism department were
obligated to work on the Varsity
News. Previous to this all work on
the Varsity News was optional, the
personnel being drawn from every
college and school on the campus.
Even though the journalism students
are now required to do their share on
the paper, the Varsity News remains
an all-University publication, all stu-
dents being eligible to join the staff.
With this plan the Varsity News be-
comes a "melting pot" of student
thought. On the staff are law, den-
tistry, engineering, liberal arts, and
commerce and finance students.
Virtually every channel of student
ambition is brought together by a
common interest in University jour-
In performing its function of draw-
ing together the several departments
Upper Left--Thomas J. Burke. Below-Varsity
News Reporters and Contributors. First Row fLeft
to Rightj-John J. Holden, F. Bernard Cain, Virgil
H. Terry, Edward J. Gehringer, J. Richard Loes,
, U, , Harry B. Rottiers, Rob-
err J. Ufalher, Harold
A. Grossman, Joseph
B. Davis. Second Row
Frank T. Bauer, Jos-
eph A. O'ReiIIy, Rob-
err H. Wr'z'ght, Frank
J. Schaden, Thomas C.
Kent, Elmer J. Barton,
John R. Sheehan, How-
ard F. Cronenwett,
William J. Ol dan i,
Richard A. Burkhardt
of the University, the Varsity News
inaugurated the policy of having spe-
cial representatives in those colleges
which had previously been slighted
for some reason or other in sharing
ln past years engineering students
were highly dissatisfied with their
apportionment of the news space. Al-
though this was not the direct fault
of the editors, it was recognized as
an evil. The engineers working one
month and attending school the alter-
nate month entailed difficulties that
were hard to surmount in publicizing
and chronicling their news and events.
To remedy this evil an engineer who
attended classes continuously was ap-
pointed as a special representative. A
special effort was also made on the
part of the editorial staff to make
this change noticeable. By securing
the cooperation of the Engineering
college and its students the desired
results were obtained.
A similar plan was used for the
Downtown campus. Previously the
Varsity News had reporters on the
campus but with no special organiza-
tion. A downtown news editor, a
night Commerce and Finance student,
was appointed and it became his duty
to assemble a staff. ln this manner
the direct responsibility for all down-
town news and publicity was placed
on the students of that campus. The
plan worked out to the complete sat-
isfaction of the students and the Var-
About a month ago the 1933-34 staff
was chosen with Bernard J. Wem-
hoff, a junior in the College of Com-
merce and Finance majoring in jour-
nalism, as editor. Louis W. Krieg, jun-
ior Arts and Sciences, was appointed
managing editor and Marshall Glaser,
sophomore Commerce and Finance,
news editor. Arthur P. Hagan was ap-
pointed sports editor. Alphonse T.
Staeger was retained as downtown
editor. Other staff officers will not
be appointed until next fall.
Henry S. Wich, senior Commerce and
Finance student, was editor of the
1932-33 Varsity News. The staff for
the past year included the following:
Thomas J, Burke, senior Arts and
Sciences, managing editorg Bernard
J. Wemhoff, news editor, Clare I.
Upper Right-Bernard J. Wem-
hoff. Below CLefI lo Rightj-AL
phone T. Stufger, Louis lV. Krieg,
Francis J. M'cDonneII. J
Toppin, Law student, sports editorg
George E. McWilliams, senior Arts
and Sciences, feature editor: and Al-
phonse T. Staeger, junior night Com-
merce and Finance, downtown news
Assistant editors were Louis W.
Krieg, Marshall Glaser, Joseph D.
Loveley, Arthur P. Hagan, Marvin
Arrowsmith, Charles J. Pequegnot,
Ralph W. McKenney, Alphonse R.
Masaitis, and Francis J. McDonnell.
Adelore M. Walker, circulation man-
ager, was assisted by Robert W.
Those who merited the rating of re-
porter during the past year were:
Seniors - Richard A. Burkhardt,
Howard F. Cronenwett, J. Richard
Loes, Thomas C. Kent, Joseph A.
O'Reilly, and John R. Sheehan.
Juniors-Myrna J. Anderson, Alyce
D. McCormick, Harold A. Gross-
man, Robert H. Wright, William J.
Oldani, and Edward J. Cvehringer.
Sophomores-Joseph B. Davis, Harry
B. Rottiers, Robert J. Walker, F.
Bernard Cain, and Frank T. Bauer.
Freshmen-Elmer J. Barton, John
J. Holden, Violet D. Jefferys, and
Regina C. McKinnon.
On May 3, when the new staff was
appointed, the outgoing editors pub-
lished a signed editorial listing nine
points necessary to the improvement
of the University. These points re-
late to such University activities as
s t u d e n t organizations, fraternities,
bands, dances, and the alumni group.
The University of Detroit Alumni
Association invited Henry Wich and
Thomas Burke to take part in a de-
bate on a point concerning the alumni
group. This point was as follows:
"The University of Detroit needs a
bigger and better Alumni Association.
There is something radicaly wrong
with the alumni group. Complete and
eflicient reorganization is necessary."
Messrs. Thomas Mullen and Law-
rence Kroha were named by John At-
kinson, president of the Alumni As-
sociation, to defend the association in
The debate was arranged by President
Atkinson as a feature of the annual
Alumni-Senior banquet. Ten min-
utes were allowed to each speaker with
five minutes rebuttal for each.
Upper Left-Clare I. Toppin. Be-
low fLefl to Rightb-Ralph W.
McKenney, Charles J. Pequegnol,
Published quarterly during the school
year, the University of Detroit Law
Journal contains leading articles writ-
ten by some of the outstanding mem-
bers of the bar. Under that section of
the booklet entitled Editorials and
Notes are found articles written by
members of the staff explaining the
legal signilicance of recent court de-
cisions of interest and importance.
The Legislation division construes
the latest enactments of the Michigan
legislature. Discussions of new law
books are found among the Book Re-
A large section of each issue of the
Law Journal is devoted to the record-
ing of recent cases: here carefully com-
piled reports are systematically ar-
ranged in a manner especially for ref-
erence. Each case is the contribution
of a member of the Law Journal's
Editors and members of the staff are
selected by the faculty of the Law
College. Selections are based solely
upon the scholastic standings of those
chosen. Daniel J. McKenna, dean of
the College of Law, is faculty mod-
George D. Hatie, editor-in-chief, was
assisted by the following: Phyllis K.
Johnson and Earl J. Demel, assistant
editorsg Lyle W. Russell, case editor:
Raymond J. DeRyck, legislation edi-
tor: Frances E. Segel, book review
editorg Sigmund J. Krebsbach, stu-
dent business managerg and Margaret
I. LePevre, secretary.
The reportorial staff was composed
of Herman L. Brys, James T. Carroll,
Louis J. Gregory, David S. Mcl-Iardy,
Thaddeus P. Malolepszy, Samuel Mil-
insky, William A. Murphy, Gerald
E. Miller, August J. Neberle, Gilbert
G. Otto, James T. Rice, Charles D.
Solovich, and Harry W. Theisen.
Upper Left-George D. Hatie. Below-Law Re-
view Staff. Bottom Row QLeft to Righrj-Herman L.
Brys, Sigmund J. Krebsbach, Louis J. Gregory, Aug-
ust J. Neberle, David S. McHardy, Gilbert G. Otto,
J e T c T R L f R' h L l
ams . Rie. op ow C PT to rg lj- ye
W. Russell, Thaddeus P. Malolepszy, Charles D. Sol-
ouirh, Phyllis K. Johnson, Frances F. Segel, George
D. Hatie, Samuel Mz'Iinslzy, Raymond J. De Ryck.
MAY DAY CELEBRATION
The 1933 May Day Celebration was
held on the third Sunday in May,
traditionally set as the date of the
affair, in the University stadium. The
Detroit Catholic Students Conference.
sponsors of the annual celebration, is
composed of representatives from
every college and high school sodality
in the Detroit diocese.
A solemn high Mass celebrated in the
University of Detroit stadium and
witnessed by 15,000 persons, was the
main ceremony of the day. Following
this, addresses were given by the Right
Reverend Bishop, prominent members
of the Detroit clergy, and officers of
the Conference. The thousands of
participants then marched en masse
with banners flying up Six Mile road
to Marygrove College where Benedic-
tion was celebrated.
The theme of the 1933 May Day
celebration was based on the social and
economic conditions of the present
time. Banners carried in the proces-
sion by the sodalists emphasized this
The celebration had its origin two
years in response to the Catholic Ac-
tion program outlined for sodalities
Upper Right-Thomas C, Kent. Below-The May
Day Celebration is opened with Mass in the Uni-
versity of Detroit stadium and solemnly closed with
Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament on the Mary-
by the Detroit Catholic Students Con-
The University was prominent in ar-
ranging the affair since all of the
committee chairmen were University
The following acted as committee
chairmen: Thomas C. Kent, general
chairman: F. Bernard Cain, ceremo-
niesg William J. McGrail, themeg
Clare F. Falkner, constructiong George
E. McWilliams, dramaticsg Frank J.
Schaden, grounds: M. Lucille Sulli-
van, publicity: Robert H. Wright,
financeg and Francis J. McDonnell,
altar and vestments. The Rev. Joseph
L. Scott, S.J., dean of men, was mod-
ARTS AND SCIENCES SoDAL1TY
Organized with the lofty purpose of
affording opportunities for study of
laical problems and of the necessity
for Catholic Action, the Arts and
Sciences Sodality eXists only to imbue
its members with this ideal. The So-
dality, which has thirty-two members
now listed on its rolls, requires that
applicants for admission be students
who have successfully passed the per-
iod of probation.
In the course of the year the Arts and
Sciences Sodality was actively engaged
in supporting a Bundle drive during
the Christmas season and a drive for
Catholic literature. The chairman of
the College Council of the Detroit
Catholic Students Conference and the
treasurer of the conference were furn-
ished by the Arts and Sciences So-
Gfiicers for the year Were: William J.
McGrail, presidentg Edward R. An-
nis, vice-president: Louis W. Krieg,
secretary, and Ralph W. McKenney,
K Lei! lo Riglzl-Edward R. An-
nis, Louis XV. Krieg, lViIIian7
-ff J. IVICGFIIIJI.
DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE
At the outset of the year it was de-
cided that the Commerce and Finance
Sodality should take an active part
in all phases of Catholic Activity.
In furthering its program of Catholic
Action, the Sodality has become an
integrate part of the Detroit Catholic
Students Conference, the organization
responsible for the May Day Demon-
stration of the past two years.
It Was under the sponsorship of the
Commerce and Finance Sodality unit
that the first sodality social meetings
were introduced to alternate with the
spiritual meetings. The success of
these meetings made them a valuable
addition to the sodality program. Dis-
cussion was combined with entertain-
ment at these assemblies.
The officers of this unit Were: Fran-
cis J. McDonnell, presidentg Thomas
C. Kent, vice-president: Albert J.
K n i gh t, secretary: and John A.
Left lo Right-Albert J.
Knight, Thomas C. Kent, Fran-
cis J. McDonnell.
Left Io Righl-M. Lucille Sul-
livan, Martelle F. Frenelle,
Marion G. Look.
Although the Co-ed Sodality is the
smallest unit on the campus, it is by
no means the least active. Considering
its numbers, this group can be proud
of what it has accomplished both in
spiritual and charitable fields during
the past year.
The first meeting in September found
the prospective sodalists in attendance
and after three months probation they
were formally received as members on
December 7, 1932, in the students'
Each Monday noon the Sodalists met
to recite the Office of the Blessed Vir-
gin Mary and to listen to a brief dis-
course by the spiritual moderator,
Rev. Joseph L. Scott, S.J. His encour-
aging talks inspired new zeal in the
Sodalists and increased their devotion.
The oilicers of the Co-ed Sodality
were: Marcelle F. Frenette, president:
Marion G. Look, vice-president:
Alyce D. McCormick, secretaryg M.
Lucille Sullivan, treasurer.
Dedicated to strictly religious pur-
poses the Law Sodality of the Uni-
versity of Detroit presented a roster of
forty members this year. This was one
of the largest bodies in the history
of the Law unit of the Sodality and
represented a substantial portion of
the total enrollment of students in the
The Law Sodality's activities of the
past year were climaxed by the an-
nual all-University retreat, considered
by Sodalists to be one of the most
important spiritual exercises of the
school year. The retreat Was con-
ducted by the Rev. Benedict J. Rod-
man, S. J., president of John Carroll
University, in the Cuesu parish church
on Six Mile Road.
At the beginning of the school year
the members of the sodality elected
David S. Mcl-lardy, president: An-
thony Abraham, vice-president: and
Clare I. Toppin, treasurer. The Rev-
erend John P, Noonan, S.J., was
Left to Righl-Clare I. Toppin,
Ralph W. Mc'Kermy, David S.
The Engineering Sodalities, both of
Section A and Section B, comprise the
largest religious organization on the
Influencing as they do a large body
of students, the Sodalities' Work has
resulted in great spiritual benefits to
its members. lt has not, however,
been the intention of the Sodalities
to confine themselves strictly to this
field: it has also been their aim to
assist in the preparation of future
leaders of the Catholic laity.
Thursday noon Was set aside for
regular Weekly meetings. A regular
procedure, lasting fifteen minutes,
was carefully followed out. The Of-
fice of the Blessed Virgin was said,
and the director or an officer gave a
A fixed schedule Was drawn up by
the unit in order that the greatest
possible amount of Work might be
accomplished in the short time al-
lotted them due to their alternating
Left to Right-John R. Ryan,
Clelus J. Jenny. Peter H
The past year may be numbered
among the most active in the history
of the Engineering Sodalities. Section
A Sodality was represented at a na-
tional convention of sodalists, held in
Chicago, by its president, Clare
Ealkner. ' The Sodalities were also
represented at the Toledo rally of the
Catholic Students Conference on Eeb-
The annual retreat of Section A Sodal-
ity was held on April 3, 4 and 5.
Due to their schedule, Section B En-
gineers were forced to hold their re-
treat earlier in the year.
Officers of Section A Sodality during
the past year Were: President, Clar-
ence E. Ealknerg vice-president, Earl
E. Gallagher: secretary, Alvin E.
Staubg treasurer, William A. Wise-
Officers of Section B Sodality Were:
President, Peter H. Wayne: vice-pres-
identg John H. Ryan, secretary: Cletus
J. Jenny: treasurer, E v ere t t e E.
Left' to Right-Clarence F. Falk-
ner, Earl E. Gallaglver, YViIIiam
Left lo .Right -1-lrlfhur P.
Hagan. Mzrlmel A. RGI77OHlf!'l7O,
Eucrcll F. Cogan.
Among the most active of the religious
organizations on the campus are to
be found the Acolythical Society, the
University units of the Holy Name
Society and the Catholic Students
ln providing servers at the chapel for
the daily and Sunday Masses, as Well
as for the Friday student -chapel exer-
cises, the Acolythical Society has ren-
dered an indispensable service.
Officers of the society for the past
year Were: President, Earl E. Gal-
lagher: secretary, Everett P. Cogang
organist, John R. Moeller: sacristan,
John J. Seaton. The total member-
ship numbers eighteen.
A very praiseworthy service performed
by the University unit of the Holy
Name Society during the past year,
was the circulation of petitions oppos-
ing American recognition of Soviet
Russia. Its members attended the
quarterly rallies of the Diocesan
Union, held in the various parish audi-
The University unit has an enroll-
ment of forty members. The officers
Were: Clarence P. Falkner, presidentg
Michael A. Remondino, vice-pres-
identg Harold B. Wiles, marshal:
and Philip D. Conway, treasurer.
Organization of the University unit
of the Catholic Students Mission
Crusade Was accomplished last fall.
Working under the national Crusade
plan, the new unit has been able to
sponsor a complete mission program
which included study, prayer, and
sacrifice. Installation in the library
of an up-to-date mission bibliog-
raphy, Weekly round table talks, the
encouragement of spiritual aid for the
missions and the collection of mis-
sion offerings constituted the program
of this year.
F. Bernard Cain served as president
of the University unit: Robert H.
Wright as vice-president: Donald D.
Montie and Arthur P. Hagan as secre-
tary and treasurer, respectively. Rev.
Joseph L. Scott, S.J., was the spir-
Lefl to Rim hl' - Donald
er! H. Wright.
Under the direction of Prof. A. T.
Keene students in the speech depart-
ment this year carried out a very suc-
cessful program. In addition to the
customary intercollegiate debates, the
annual oratorical contest, and the
Skinner debate, three new endeavors
were included this year. They Were
noonday luncheon club debates, radio
debates, and the state oratorical con-
The intercollegiate debaters engaged
in fourteen contests, seven of which
Were held at home. Decisions were
given in eight of the matches, six of
which favored the University.
Opening the season the debaters met
Detroit City College in a no-decision
contest at the Florence Ryan auditor-
ium on November 22. The second
and third debates were With Univer-
sity of Michigan, at Marygrove Col-
lege, December 2, and at the Utley
Branch of the Detroit Public Library
on December 6. Both of these debates
were no-decision contests.
A return debate with City College on
January 12 resulted in the first of the
University's two defeats. Titan vic-
tories over Michigan State College on
February 21, Xavier University on
March 3, John Carroll University on
March 10, and a no-decision encoun-
ter With St. Louis University on
Above fLcft to
Righrj -j Edward
R. Anms, Louis
Laurence V. Britt,
Edward J. Gehr-
A. T. Keene, coach.
March 20 marked the next four home
The first trip of the year took the
team to Lansing where they debated
Michigan State College on February
14. A radio debate in the afternoon
and a no-decision contest before an
audience that noon comprised the day's
Traveling to Ohio, the Titan debaters
defeated University of Dayton on
February 16 and suffered their second
defeat at the hands of Xavier Uni-
versity the next evening. February
24 marked an audience-decision victory
over Loyola University at Chicago.
The final trip on the schedule resulted
in another Win for the University
representatives over John Carroll Uni-
versity on March 31 at Cleveland.
This debate was also an audience-
decision contest. '
Above fLct'r to
liam J. McGz'aiI,
Joseph A. O'Reil-
Ig, Clement L.
-Bernard J. Mel-
Two propositions were debated dur-
ing the season. The first was: Resolved,
"That at least one-half of all state and
local revenues should be derived from
sources other than tangible property."
The second proposition debated was:
Resolved, "That all debts contracted
as a result of the World War should
be cancelled." Nine of the debates dis-
cussed the first question, while the
remaining five treated the second.
The squad that represented the Uni-
versity in varsity debates was chosen
by means of an elimination contest.
All who wished to try out for the
varsity team were allowed to compete
in this contest. Every applicant for a
place on the team was required to
present a five-minute speech on some
phase of the taxation question.
Twelve speakers were chosen from a
iield of about thirty by judges not
connected with the University.
Louis H, Bridenstine was captain of
the affirmative: Abner A. Hamburger,
captain of the negative: and Bernard
Meldrum, student manager. Others
who participated in varsity debates
were Edward R. Annis, Laurence V.
Britt, Edward J. Gehringer, Joseph
A. O'Reilly, and Clement L. Powers.
Eleven debates before various noon-
day luncheon clubs constituted the
first of the new endeavors of the
speech department. Various mem-
bers of the squad met in debates be-
fore these organizations and discussed
subjects which were of interest to each
particular group. William J. Mc-
Grail managed these debates.
In addition to the intercollegiate radio
debate with Michigan State College in
Lansing, two other feature debates
were broadcast over WWJ in Detroit.
Edward R. Annis and Louis H. Brid-
enstine conducted the first. Abner
A. Hamburger and Bernard J. Mel-
drum were the participants in the sec-
The season was brought to a grand
finale with the annual Skinner con-
test. Picked from a group of twelve
students, Joseph Rashid, Edward R.
Annis, Bernard J. Meldrum, Clement
L. Powers, Edward Hannon and Wil-
Bottom Row ILeft to
Annis, Bernard J.
Meldrum, Clement L.
Powers. Top Row-
Joseph Rashid, John
E. Hannon, W1'lliam
liam J. McGrail took part in the
classic. Donald J. Bowker and Ed-
ward J. Gehringer were named as al-
ternate members of the Skinner squad.
Bernard J. Meldrum was awarded the
coveted medal in the final contest held
Friday, May 5, in the Marygrove
Auditorium. The proposition discussed
was: Resolved, "That the United
States should recognize Soviet Russia
as a government."
Edward R. Annis won the medal
awarded annually to the best orator
competing in the University Orator-
ical contest. Robert H. Wright, Jos-
eph A. O'Reilly, Paul J. Joyce and
Robert N. Hinks were the other par-
ticipants in the meet staged at Mary-
grove College on April 27. The title'
of Annis' winning oration was "A Plea
For the Home."
The University was represented in
the Michigan State Oratorical Contest
for International Peace by Joseph A.
O'Reilly who placed second in the
state finals at Olivet College on De-
cember 16. Nine Michigan colleges
and universities to o k par t in the
This year witnessed the presentation
of medals to members of the varsity
squad. The awards were given prim-
arily to reward the debating squad for
the splendid spirit displayed through-
out the season and also to stimulate
interest in forensic activities.
Bottom Row fLeft to
Rightj - Edward R.
Annis, Bernard J.
Meldrum, Paul J.
J . T R --
Robert H. Wright
Joseph A. O'Re1'IIy.
oyce op ow
Robert N. Hinks,
The already extensive forensic pro-
gram of the University was expanded
by the addition of Freshman Inter-
collegiate Debating to the speech ac-
tivities of the current season. Fresh-
man Debating, an innovation at the
University, has become a permanent
part of the forensic program.
A. T. Keene, head of the department
of speech, originated the plan and
appointed Abner A. Hamburger. a
senior in the College of Arts and
Sciences, to formulate and carry out
the details. Joseph A. Kleefuss was
The large number of candidates for
the squad made it necessary to hold a
series of elimination debates to de-
termine the six who would comprise
the membership of the team. Mem-
bers of the faculty and of the Uni-
Versity's intercollegiate debating team
served as judges. An entirely new
method was used in deciding the Win-
ners. The contestants in each elimin-
ation debate were graded according to
their ability in the particular debate.
Each speaker was allowed to partici-
pate in three debates and his final
standing was judged by an average
of the three ratings.
Surviving the elimination to represent
the University as members of the
Freshman intercollegiate debate squad
were: Joseph M. Breitenbeck, David
Bottom Row CLeft
to Righty-David E.
Burgess, Michael Z.
Mihiau, Joseph M.
Breirenbeck. T 0 p
Row Q Coach Abner
A, Hamburger, Jos-
eph Rashid, Charles L.
Santini, Robert N.
Hinks, Manager Jos-
eph A. Kleefuss.
E. Burgess, Robert N. Hinks, Michael
Z. Mihiau, Joseph Ra sh id, and
Charles L. Santini.
The first debate of the season was
held with Highland Park Junior Col-
lege on March l5. An affirmative
team composed of Charles L. Santini
and Robert N. I-links debated the
proposition: "The Uni te d States
Should Recognize the Government of
On the following day, a negative
team made up of Joseph Rashid and
Joseph M. Breitenbeck debated the
same proposition with Flint Junior
College at Flint before a large aud-
ience. On April 10, David E. Bur-
gess, Michael Z. Mihiau, and Robert
N. I-links traveled to Toledo to meet
the debaters of St. John's College be-
fore a large group of students at
Mary Manse College. This debate
terminated the season for the fresh-
As a reward for their splendid work
the members of the squad were pre-
sented With bronze medals by the
Philomathic Society. These men are
expected to prove themselves further
as members of the University's inter-
collegiate team next year. Thus an-
other forensic activity is added to the
list of speech activities at the Univer-
sity. At the present time plans are
being made for an even better Fresh-
man squad and a more comprehen-
sive schedule in 1934.
Practical training in the art of elocu-
tion served as the only objective of
the Philomathic Society when it was
formed in the fall of 1879. Through
continued efforts this first University
of Detroit organization has steadily
expanded until this year a three-fold
purpose guided the activities of the
With the ultimate objective of pro-
moting an interest in forensic activity
at the University, the first aim of the
society has been to give its unquali-
ilied support to all branches of debat-
To increase interest in oratorical ac-
tivity the Philomathic Society pre--
sented the annual spring oratorical
contest. lts final achievement was the
splendid development in forensic abil-
ity on the part of its individual
The society this year adopted a new
plan for governing the weekly series
of debates among members. A single
defeat had formerly disqualified a con-
testing team from further competition.
Under the new plan the debaters were
ranked according to a point system.
The two members of the winning
team, as well as the two best speakers
of the particular contest were each
awarded one point. At the close of
the year those members with the great-
est number of points participated in
the final elimination for the Gregory
Cup which is awarded the winning
William lVlcGrail and John Bennett,
Arts and Sciences sophomores, were
declared this year's outstanding de-
baters. The teams that engaged in
the final contest were: Edward Geh-
ringer and John Bennett, affirmativeg
Charles Newman and William Mc-
Grail, negative. Although Newman
was on the winning team, Bennett's
name was inscribed on the Gregory
A b o ue lVLeft to
Righlj -- Edwin D.
Woll'f. F. Bermlrd
Cup because he had collected a greater
number of points throughout the
Advantageous results accrued from the
new plan. It enabled a large number
of members to debate and provided
a more equitable method of conduct-
ing the elimination contests and deter-
mining the winners.
A precedent was set for future years
by the presentation of medals to the
six men who composed the Freshman
debate squad. This was the first year
that a freshman team was organized
at the University, and the medals
served as a stimulus to summon thf
best talent among the yearlings.
The officers for the first semester
were: F. Bernard Cain, president, Ed-
win Wolff, vice-president: John Ben-
nett, secretary: and Anthony Facione,
Second semester officers were: F. Ber-
nard Cain, president: John Cum-
mings, vice-president: John Bennett,
secretary-treasurer: and William Mc-
Grail, sergeant at arms. Professor
Keene of the Speech department di-
rected the group's activities.
,N --Q1 138
Above fLeft IO Rllghlj
George E. McWil-
I arms R o b e r t H
' Wright. Opposite --
Edwin D. Wolff.
Early in the spring of 1920 a group
of students met to revive classical
drama at the University by organiz-
ing the Thespian Club. ln 1922 the
name of the club was changed to The
University Theatre and the scope of
the work was broadened to include
religious and modern drama.
lnterest in dramatic activity lagged
until the appointment of Prof. Bald-
win Bacon as moderator in 1925,
when the society was reorganized un-
der the name of Players Group. De-
cember of 1926 saw the production of
the first opera and the formation of
the Jester's Club, which superseded
the old organization. Elaborate, well-
staged operas were given yearly until
1931, when economic conditions ne-
cessitated their discontinuance.
A new policy was introduced in the
fall of 1931 at which time it was
decided to restrict activities to one
major drama and several one-act
plays. Each member was required to
present a review of some outstanding
play seen at one of the Detroit legiti-
mate theatres, and to appear in a one-
act play before the club. The follow-
ing year this policy was enlarged up-
on and the members were invited to
write plays which were staged at
meetings open to students and faculty.
This plan produced excellent results
in that the interest of the members in
dramatic- art was stimulated. Second-
ly, it served to develop the amateur
talent necessary for the presentation
and management of plays.
This year, as a means of gathering
funds for the May Day Celebration
the club presented several one-act plays
among which were: "A Lot of
Fields," written and directed by
George E. McWilliams, and "Ah, Yes.
Nlatrimonyf' composed a nd super-
vised by Robert H. Wright. Three
other plays were produced under the
direction of Clinton S. Titcomb. They
were: "lt Will Be All Right On the
Night," "A Pair of Lunatics," and
"Green Chartreuse." These plays were
presented at St. lVlary's of Royal Oak
on February 28, at St, Vincent's on
April 27, and at St. Theresa's on
Those taking part in these presenta-
tions were Rita Sittard, Myrna J.
Anderson, Violet D. Jeiferys, Regina
C. McKinnon, John W. Starrs, Wil-
liam J. lVlcGrail, Edward J. Kenney,
George E. McWilliams, John V.
Moran, Howard F. Cronenwett, Har-
vey D. Edwards, Robert H. Wright
and Richard F. Kuhn.
A new plan of organization for the
production of plays was introduced.
With the staging of the first play
three permanent committee heads were
appointed. Charles J. Pequegnot was
named property and stage manager.
Robert H. Wright and John W. Starrs
were made appointment manager and
bnancial manager, respectively. The
officers for the year were: George E.
McWilliams, president: Edwin D.
Wolfe, vice-president: John W.
Starrs, secretaryg Robert H. Wright,
treasurer. The Rev. Joseph C. Flynn,
S. J., was the faculty moderator.
Displaying a fine spirit of co-opera-
tion and industry, the University of
Detroit bandsmen have completed a
highly successful season under the di-
rection of Philip Wolff. Long hours
spent in practice and marching drills
resulted in a decided improvement in
the band's performance.
The scope of the bandsmen's activ-
ities was much wider than in former
years. In addition to the home foot-
ball games, they participated in the
West Virginia reception, three foot-
ball sendoffs and several eXtra-Uni-
versity assemblies. A symphonic unit,
organized to perform at May Day
and the Commencement Exercises,
was another phase of the band's ac-
To encourage interest in the band,
William Henry Caswell, a Detroit at-
torney, established a loyalty award to
be presented to the member who is
most faithful in attending practices
and performances. Wilfred Martus,
a senior in the Engineering school,
was the recipient of the first trophy
presented at a banquet likewise given
by Mr. Caswell. Nine other bands-
men, one from each section, were
guests at this function.
Lieutenant William Graflin, assisted
by Joseph Burns, drum major, directed
the drill work. The arduous duties
of student manager were performed
by Edwin Wolff. The Rev. R. J.
Top-Band in action at U, of D.-Marquette game.
Below-Phillip W. Wolff, Director. Opposite-Pow
tion of Band wearing newly acquired sweaters.
--:II 1 110
Bellperch S.J. acted as faculty mod
The personnel of the band included
ell McCauley Marcel W Phillips
Manuel Simms W1 liam H Taurence
Charles K Wright John A lVlcDon
TROMBONES Wilfred Egan John
D Gros John V Keefe Donald
Kyser Kenneth W McCreery Budd
Roberts Prank L Schapp
Piccoro AND FLUTE DavidE Bur
gess Dimitri Ligosky
FRENCH I-IoRN Roland C Busani
Joseph L Erack John Gilewski
BARITONES Harvey D Edwards
GortonJ Greene J Doyle Hamacher
David E Reed
TUBA Homer Hazelton Charles
DRUMS Linwood L Brown Harold
House Robert H Wright
John E Castonguay Abe Kutlov
William M. P h i 1 l i ps Ered C
Schneidewind Ernest Schmitter Wil
SAXOPI-IONES - William I. Baker
Rogue N. Carbonell Sol H. Gold
tone Harry C. Gudebski Gerald J
Fitzgerald, Andrew A. Roche, Ed
ward Wisniewski, Edward J. Kenney
TRUMPETS - Victor Chape, E r e d
Eagan, Stanley C. Kirkpatrick, Paul
Konecnik Wilfred H. Martus Rus-
Top-The Sym honic um' a rr1c11'ce.BeIouJ-Joseph
C. Burns. Opposie-"D" formalion al Dad's ay
If ' pg..
' U l.
. -I Wx
J f 2 Q ' 1 1 ll
id. i '
sxsli 1 in , . 7 W
. , - -, M
. W , . ' 1 lf?
y Y A ' ' A , . -.f
CLARINETS - James A, Bughheit, E. Cross, Edward Eerber, Raymond
, y , , . .
, t Y L ll
1 A 69
S y V 1 , if .. L
, , J
P I YP all
Cele ration D
ll I .
I J Phlp
LU Ll p I LI
The Senior Ball, Hnal organized class func-
tion of the graduating class at the Univer-
sity, took place at the beautiful Grosse Pointe
Yacht Club on the evening of June 6. Com-
ing during the traditional Senior Week, the
dinner dance served as a fitting climax to the
seniors' participation in the social activities
of the University.
The Senior Ball, although sponsored by the
graduating classes for several years previous.
did not take its present form of a dinner
dance until 1928. Une hundred fifty couples
attended the first, staged at the Grosse Ile
Golf and Country Club.
Attendance at the 1933 Senior Ball Was
limited by the committee to one hundred
fifty couples in order that those who were
guests might better enjoy the facilities of the
club. This is a policy that former senior
groups have followed, and it has proven a
necessary and proper procedure.
The Gross Pointe Yacht Club Orchestra fur-
nished the musical entertainment forthe grad-
uates at this social function, which was prob-
ably the most brilliant campus event of the
Paul Conrad, student in the College of Com-
merce and Finance and president of the Senior
Council, Was chairman of the ball. He Was
assisted by the following committeemen.
John Goetz and R. Emmett Foley, members
of the Law and evening Commerce and
Finance colleges, respectively, were chosen by
Conrad to assist in the general arrangements
for the dance.
.Q f Q
The programs for the affair were procured
by Joseph E. Beer of Arts and Sciences col-
lege and James H. House of the Law school.
Publicity and patrons' committees were com-
bined this year and Marcelle E. Erenette,
Commerce and Einance college, and George
E. McWilliams, Arts and Sciences college,
were members of this committee. The orches-
tra for the dinner dance was secured by a
committee which was composed of Willard
J. Johnson, Commerce and Einance student,
and Harold B. Wiles, Engineering student.
Louis H. Bridenstine of the Arts and
Sciences college, was chairman of the ticket
committee. He was assisted by Lathrop S.
Creason of the Engineering college, Philip
D. Conway of the Commerce and Finance
college, William A. Maddock of the Law
school, Harold E Diegel of the evening Col-
lege of Commerce and Finance, and Robert
E. Allen of the College of Engineering.
Joseph A. Luyckx, assistant professor of
English, was faculty moderator of the an-
nual Senior Ball.
Tickets for the dance, in accordance with the
practice followed by several other class func-
tions this year, Were considerably reduced
Novel and interesting programs Were de-
signed for the event and were presented to
each guest. The beauty of the ballroom at
the Grosse Pointe Club rendered the use of
The entire affair was characteristic of the type
of function it was designed to portray.
Above - Grace L. Inrgraham, Guest of
Chairman. Below CLeft zo Righ1l- Mar-
cclle F. Frenette, James H. House, W1'IIard
V. Johnson, Wl'lIl.U'm A. Nluddoch, Harold
Above-Norbert S. Reister-
er. Chairman. Top Row
Left t'o Ri ht Eman
On the night of April 21 the zenith of the
social season of the University of Detroit
was reached with the presentation of the
annual Junior Prom in the Fountain Ball-
room of the Masonic Temple.
Pour hundred couples danced to the music of
Maurie Sherman and his College Inn Orches-
tra and Ray Gorrells' Band. "Fantaisie
L'Argentine en Bleu" was the motif. A dis-
tinctive feature of the decorative scheme was
a huge class banner hung above the orchestra
Leaving aside its, social aspect the l933 Jun-
ior Prom Was an achievement in the full
sense of the Word. The Junior class presented
a Prom at the lowest price in the history of
these affairs at the University of Detroit.
Tickets were priced at four dollars a couple,
a reduction of three dollars and a half from
last year's tax.
Attendance at the dance was limited to four
hundred couples. This was designed to pro-
vide for maximum comfort in dancing
throughout the evening.
Honored guests of the Prom included the
deans and regents of the various colleges of
the University and prominent educators of
Favors consisted of billfolds for the men
and oblong vanity cases for their guests. The
C 9 J- -
uel J. Giuliani, Stanley R.
Holwedel, T I1 o m a s Mc-
Carthy. Bottom Ro w -
Ralph W, McKenney, George
Q. McNamara, James R.
McNamara, William J. Old-
billfolds matched the cigarette cases given at f
last year's Junior Prom. The vanity cases of l
a pearl texture with silver mountings were l A,
ornamented with a silhouette of the Tower i If
and the numerals "l934." The programs, ,
matching the vanity cases, contained the
names of the guests, some listed in the fra- f
ternity, others in the general section.
Norbert Reisterer was general chairman of .
the Prom with George McNamara and
Michael Remondino as secretary and treas-
The ticket committee included Michael Re-
mondino, Engineering, Harold F. Reinecke,
night Commerce and Finance: James R.
McNamara,LaW: and Thomas B. McCarthy,
day Commerce and Finance. Favors and T
programs were planned by Ralph W. Mc
Kenney, Arts and Sciences, and William F.
Sherman, Engineering. Music was arranged
by Frank Richard, night Commerce and Fin-
ance: William J. Oldani, Arts and Sciences,
and Charles Roney, Law.
Emmanuel J. Giuliani, day Commerce and
Finance, and Harold F. Switzer, night Com-
merce and Finance, took care of the decora-
tions and ballroom. Publicity was handled
by Bernard J. Wemhoff, day Commerce and
Finance, and Stanley Holwedel, Law. Pro-
fessor Paul P. Harbrecht and Raymond J.
Abele, faculty moderators, directed the Work
of the various committees.
Above - Helen Lore
Guest of Chai
Top Row CLeft to Rightj
- ' 11 T f
r Id F. R ' che Fra
A. Richard. Bottom Row'-
F. Sherman Harold
Switzer Bernard J
Haivgff ae AemeRenyond
Charles J, tammy, Wizzifiif
The annual Sophomore Snowball was
presented on November 25 in the
Fountain Ballroom of the Masonic
Temple. Henry Biagini and his Casa
Loma Orchestra, well-known for its
many successful collegiate perform'-
ances, furnished music for the more
than six hundred couples who at-
The first major dance of the social
season served a charitable purpose as
well as one of entertainment for
twenty-five per cent of the proceeds
were donated to the Detroit Com-
William P. Cooney, assisted by
Donald D. Montie, headed the
committee. Other committee-
men were: Tickets, Edward C.
Sweeney, chairman, Prank T.
Bauer, R o b e r t J. Walker,
Thomas A. Danahey, Stephen
M. Gillespie, Francis Walsh,
Robert R. Robbins: Music,
Marvin L. M o r a n, chair-
Uppcr Lcfta- Donald D. Monlie, Lois
Foley. Opposite CLeft Io Rightl-Est
ward C. SuJ'eer:ey. Marshall Glaser, -Wz'l-
Iiam J. McGruiI. Bottom Row-Marvin
L. Moran, John H. Mueller, Richard J.
William P. Cooney, General
Thomas J. Laporte, Reception
John J. Wetzel, Decorations.
John H. Mueller, Programs.
Edward C. Sweeney, Tickets.
Marvin L. Moran, Music.
Marshall Glaser, Publicity.
William J. McGrail, Ballroom.
man, Harry G. Lampar, Eugene J.
Kornmeierg Decorations, John J. Wet-
zel, chairman, C. Vernor Lundstedt,
Arthur J. LaDucer: Programs, John
H. Mueller, chairman, William J.
Thurmes, Robert J. Regnerg Pub-
licity, Marshall Glaser, chairman,
Harry B. Rottiers, Joseph B. Davis,
Marvin L. Arrowsmith, Robert M.
Stewart: Ballroom, William J. Mc-
Grail, chairman, John V. Moran, Vic-
tor J. Ganey: Reception, Thomas J.
Laporte, chairman, Richard J. Wheel-
er, William P. Connolly.
William B. Fitzgerald, General
Maxwell D. Blake, Reception.
Allan J. Nicol, Decorations
Stephen McNamee, Programs.
Harry C. Cmoodale, Tickets.
Ludwig B. Kellerman, Music.
Frank J. Haggerty, Publicity
Earl J. Stieler, Ballroom.
Four hundred couples attended the
annual Frosh Frolic and danced to
the combined harmony of Mike Falk's
C-izllegians and Jimmie Aftel's Club
Hollywood orchestra on February 24.
The beautiful Fountain Ballroom of
the Masonic Temple was for the second
consecutive year the setting for this
dance. Traditionally this is the best
attended of the class dances, and the
1933 Frolic was no exception, despite
the Banking Holiday.
William B. Fitzgerald, general chair-
man, was assisted by Elmer J. Barton.
Professor Janes acted in the capacity of
faculty advisor of the committee.
Chairman and members of the Various
committees were as follows: Recep-
tion, Maxwell D. Blake, chairman.
John D. O'Brien, Roy E. Woodward:
Decorations, Allan J. Nicol, chairman,
Fred O. Wirth, Robert A. Northrup:
James Valentine, Programs, Stephen
A. McNamee, chairman, Raymond D.
Stuart, John M. Hafeli: Tickets,
Harry C. Goodale, chairman, La-
Verne R. Biasell, Fred J. Cullen,
Dawson Taylor, J. Vincent Cullen,
John M. Sweeney, Robert H. Dreang
Music, Ludwig B. Keller-
man, chairman, Rudolph H.
Schmittdiel, W i l l ia rn P.
Doran: Ballroom, Ea rl J.
Stieler, chairman, George F.
Geisen, James T. Sundquist:
Publicity, Frank J. Haggerty,
chairman, Vincent J. Kadi,
William P. Bradley, R o s e
Upp:-r Right-Eleanor Klein. W1'Ilir1m G.
Fitzgerald. Top Row-Frank J. Haggerty,
Maxwell D. Blake, Stephen A. McNamee
Bottom Row-Earl J. Ste"1'llc'r, Elmer J.
Burton, Ludwig B. Kellerman.
Lt-fl to Righl - Joseph C
Burns, Duane Dean, Sheldon
During the second semester of the
school year three departmental dances
were held, two of them given by stu-
dents of the Engineering college and
the third by the students of the night
Commerce and Finance College.
The first of these was the Tech Ball
staged in a setting suggestive of clash-
ing gears and clanging machinery.
The Pre-junior class of the College of
Engineering presented the fifth an-
nual edition of this dance in the
Crystal Ballroom of the Masonic
Temple on February 3.
Ray Toland and his band, well
known entertainers in this city,
played for the enjoyment of about
one hundred and fifty couples. Fit-
ting souvenirs of the occasion were
provided in unique programs fash-
ioned of cellophane and purple tinsel.
The Tech Ball committee was in
charge of Joseph Burns who was as-
sisted by Richard Hic ks, musicg
Thomas Kelly, publicityg H u b e r t
Smith, programs, Arthur Aranowski,
decorations: James Narko, tickets,
and Richard Dryden, hall, Mr. Wil-
liam P. Godfrey was faculty mod-
erator of the committee.
On February 9 the Student Council,
formerly k n o W n as the Associated
Evening Classes, gave its annual dance
in the Grand Ballroom of the Knights
of Columbus Hall.
This dance is sponsored by all the
classes of the night school, and has
steadily gained in popularity on both
campuses. It is the outstanding so-
cial event of the night school calen-
A distinct fraternity motif prevailed
in the decorations, the various ban-
ners of fraternal organizations being
displayed. The Paramount Music
Masters furnished the syncopation
providing a thoroughly enjoyable eve-
ning for all who attended.
Sheldon McGraw, president of the
Student Council, headed the commit-
tee. Assisting him were: John Brand
and Marvin Moran, general arrange-
ments: John Mueller and Robert Reg-
ner, decorations: Alex Peters and
Douglas Harrington, tickets: and Al-
phonse Staeger, publicity.
Three Engineering organizations com-
bined to sponsor a new social event
on the campus. The Society of Auto-
motive Engineers, the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers, and the
Aeronautical Society presented a Slide
Rule Dance on May 3. Practically
the entire membership of the three
societies attended the function which
was held at the Fort Shelby Hotel.
The attendance at this function was
limited to members of these groups.
Leonard Seel and his orchestra sup-
plied the music. The committee for
the dinner dance included the officers
of the three societies. The success of
the affair assured its reappearance.
Four open dances were presented by
Various fraternities during the year.
They were the Colonial Prom, the
Football Dance, the Pre-Med Ball,
and the Argon Trophy Dance.
Alpha Kappa Psi held its tenth annual
Colonial Prom in the Crystal Ball-
room of the Hotel Statler on February
28. One hundred couples danced to
the rythm of Dave Diamond's Della
Robbia Orchestra. The decorations
for the occasion were appropriately
chosen with reference to the tenth an-
niversary of the dance. A feature of
the occasion was the presentation of
the Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship
The ten past presidents of the frater-
nity as well as the chairman of the ten
previous dances were invited as guests.
Ed Moran, chairman, was aided by
Frantz Riley and Lee Holleran, tickets:
Howard Downs, music: Francis Stas-
ser, hall: Alphonse Staeger, publicity.
Frank Richard served in an advisory
As a prelude to the annual game be-
tween Detroit and Marquette a dance
was held on November 4, by the Phi
Gamma Nu sorority at the Detroit
Leland Hotel. Bill Boell and his
Capitolians f u r n i s h e d the music
amidst a smart collegiate decorative
Candace Spangler was chairman. The
Left to Right---Thonms J. Kearney, Edward Moran,
Candace Spangler, Francis P. YValsh.
following composed the committee:
Marcelle Frenette and Eileen Crowley,
arrangements: Alyce D. McCormick
and Virginia Canto, tickets: Marian
Look, decorations: Ethel Mattson and
Marguerite McCarthy, music: Celeste
D'Hondt and Blanche Bourke, pro-
grams: Gertrude Mattson, Rose Mary
Hoban, and Jane Morgan, publicity.
Omega Beta Pi fraternity sponsored
its fifth annual Pre-Med Ball in the
Grand Ballroom of ,the Book-Cadillac
Hotel on May 5. Mike Falk's Mich-
igan League band and Bill Boell's
Capitolians entertained a b o u t 500
guests. Francis P. Walsh was gen-
eral chairman of the function.
The sixth annual Trophy Dance pre-
sented by Argon fraternity was held
in the Grand Ballroom of the Knights
of Columbus Building on May 19.
Dave Diamond and his Della Robbia
orchestra entertained the large crowd
of dancers who attended the Hnal
dance of the spring calendar.
As in the past the highlight of the
evening was the presentation of the
Argon Trophy which is awarded an-
nually to the football player showing
the greatest improvement during the
spring practice session.
The general chairman was Thomas
Kearney. Other committeemen were:
John Cooney, musicg Edmund Caton,
hall, William Brennan, decorations:
and Mark Storen, tickets.
ALPHA SIGMA NU
Membership in Alpha Sigma Nu, na-
Uional Jesuit honorary society, is
earned by students judged by a three-
fold criterion of excellence in scholar-
ship, loyalty and service to the Uni-
versity. lt is the satisfactory blend-
ing of all three requisites which make
a student of a Jesuit University elig-
ible for that high honor.
The society was founded in 1915 at
Nlarquette University, but the Uni-
versity of Detroit chapter was not
organized until 1924. It was first
known as Alpha Sigma Tau and in
1931 the name was changed to Alpha
Members are selected in the latter part
of their Junior year. Each college is
limited to two candidates selected by
the respective deans. Three others are
selected from the University at large by
the President. These men, when ac-
cepted by the active chapter, become
members only at the beginning of their
The 1932-33 class of Alpha Sigma
Nu co-operated with the preceding
class in the presentation of the Uni-
versity flagpole. Contributions from
the student body and private dona-
tions were solicited by fraternity mem-
bers for this purpose.
Dad's Day, long an Alpha Sigma Nu
feature at other Jesuit universities,
was inaugurated at this University
by the local chapter in 1931. Alpha
Sigma Nu sponsored the West Vir-
ginia Reception in 1932. In addi-
tion the group gave two dinner dances
during the scholastic year.
Upper Left-ffATop Row CLe'ft to Righty-
Frarzcis J. Ports, Joseph F. Beer. Bottom
Row-Laurence V. Britt, Henry S. Wich.
Lower Right-Top Row t'l.eft to Rightb
Clarence F. Falkner, Marlin G. Harm-igan,
George L. Hess. Bottom Row-Francis J.
McDonnell, Sheldon W. iVIcGrarU, Clare I.
Toppin, John C. Walsh.
I, ,R J
ACTIVITIES HONOR SOCIETY
Recognizing the need for a medium
of communication among s t u d e n t
leaders, the Faculty Board founded
the Activities Honor Society in 1928.
The purpose of this organization is
to encourage participation in Univer-
sity activities and to honor those who
ha ve distinguished themselves by
services to the University.
Membership in the society is open to
those students who have maintained
a high scholastic standing and who
have acquired the requisite activity
Applicants present an enumeration of
their activities to the society. The
activities of each applicant are dis-
cussed at an open meeting and points
are then awarded on the basis of ac-
complishments. These petitions to-
gether with the points awarded are
submitted to the Faculty Board for
lnitiation ceremonies werepheld at the
Belcrest Hotel on May 16. The stu-
dent initiates were: Louis H. Briden-
stine, Joseph Burns, Eileen M. Crow-
ley, Clarence F. Falkner, Marcelle F.
Frenette, Alphonse R. Maisaitis,
George McAndrew, and Norbert S.
Reisterer. Professor Luyckx presented
the keys and addressed the group.
Ofiicers were: Joseph F. Beer, pres-
ident: Thomas J. Burke, vice-pres-
identg Harold E. Cross, secretaryg
M. Lucille Sullivan, treasurer.
Above: Top Row CALeft to Right?-Joseph F. Beer,
Thomas J. Burke. Bottom Row-M Lucille Sullivan,
Harold E. Cross. Below: Top Row CLefl to Rightl
- Louis H. Briden-
stine, Joseph C. Bums,
Eileen M. Crowley,
Clarence F. Fallmer.
celle F. Frenlte, AI-
phonise R. Masaitis,
George J. McAndreLU,
Norbert S Refsterer.
The West Virginia Welcome Celebra-
tion, after two successive years under
the sponsorship of the Varsity News,
Was taken over this year by Alpha
Sigma Nu, national Jesuit honorary
fraternity. Arrangements for the
"Welcome" were in the hands of
Henry S. Wich, assisted by a central
committee and a number of other
committeemen chosen from the var-
ious colleges of the University.
On the night of October 20, mo re
than a thousand students assembled
at the Union station on Port street
to Welcome their foemen from Mor-
Visitors as Well as Detroit supporters
then repaired to the R-K-O theatre
Where the annual U. of D. night was
held. The feature of the evening Was
a football picture entitled "The All-
All day Friday members of the com-
Left-The procession headed by Alpha Sigma Nu,
leaves the C. and F. Building at the start of the flag-
raisinig ceremonies. Right-The flag is raised for the
mittee toured dynamic Detroit with
the men from the mountains. After
the game a dance at the Statler Hotel
climaxed the most successful West
Virginia Welcome celebration in three
years. Music for the occasion Was
furnished by Bill Boell and his Cap-
itolians for some three hundred and
The second annual Dad's Day, spon-
sored by Alpha Sigma Nu, was held
Saturday, November 5, in connection
with the U. of D.-Marquette foot-
ball game, Laurence V. Britt Was
general chairman of the affair.
The celebration Was of a dual nature
this year, since it fell on the same day
as the annual Homecoming Day of
Features of the day's activities in-
cluded an inspection tour of the cam-
Left to Right-John F.
C o ll i n s, Laurence V.
Britt, Henry S. With.
Th: Testimonial Football Banquet at Ihe Hotel Slat-
pus, dedication of the University flag-
pole and the grid contest.
In sponsoring the yearly program,
Alpha Sigma Nu endeavors to carry
the Father and Son movement to the
campus by acquainting fathers with
the environment, the facilities and the
activities afforded the student.
The sixth annual testimonial banquet
to the University football squad was
held at the Hotel Statler on the eve-
ning of Thursday, December 15.
As has been the custom since 1926,
when this tribute to the Titans was
inaugurated, the dinner was under
the sponsorship of Theta chapter of
Delta Sigma Pi, international Com-
merce and Finance fraternity.
Edgar A. Guest was the principal
speaker of the evening. Other speakers
were: John F. Collins, chairman:
John A. Russell, dean of the night
Commerce and Finance college, who
served as toastmaster: J. Francis Phe-
lan, president of the "D" Club:
Thomas A. Kenney, of the 1919-21
Titans: E. A. Batchelor, director of
athletic publicity: Charles E. Dorais.
director of athletics, and Rev. Albert
H. Poetker, S.J., president of the Uni-
versity. The L o y al ty Award, I a
watch, was presented to Joseph Beer,
Arts and Sciences senior. D's were
while twenty four freshmen received
Other guests of Delta Sigma Pi were
the coaching staff and cheer leaders.
awarded to Varsity letter winners.
1 53 Ie--
The Rev. Albert H.
Poelker, S. J., speaks
al' I h e Flag-Raising
Awards given to encourage scholas-
tic excellence, to reward outstanding
athletic achievement, and to promote
extra - curricular activities represent
every phase of University life.
The Chi Sigma Phi key, established
in 1927 to promote interest in schol-
astic endeavor in the Engineering col-
lege, is given to that senior who has
maintained the highest five-year aver-
age. Charles Porter won the 1932
award with an average of 94.32 per
William A. Wiseman and John N.
Gladden were the 1932 winners of
the Continental Aircraft Engine com-
petition open to all Juniors in the
aeronautical department. The award
was established in 1930 to develop
originality in airplane design.
The Detroit Chapter of the Society
of Automotive Engineers last year in-
augurated the annual presentation of
a gold medal to encourage originality
,. 5.12.51 .,
1 . 75' 1-.
Left to Right-Edward R. Annis, Joseph F. Beer,
John P. Bennelt, John N. Gladden.
in the conception and preparation of
theses on automotive a nd kindred
subjects. Competition is open to se-
niors in all the engineering colleges
in the state of Michigan. Charles
Porter and Joseph Bujak were the
1932 winners and Herbert H. Hunt-
ing was awarded the medal in 1933.
Senior members of Gamma Epsilon
Phi, engineering fraternity, are elig-
ible to receive the scholarship key
given by Peter Altman, director of
the Aeronautics department, in order
to encourage good scholarship and
fellowship. Robert Aronson received
the first key in June of 1932.
The architectural keys offered by Chi
Delta Theta for high quality in the
presentation of architectural drawing
Left to Right-Kappa Bela Pi' Key, Magi Medal, Chi
Sigma Phi' Key, Hosmer Award, Alpha Kappa Psi Cup.
P P, 4' . fri,
6, all fig 41,1
OL :gin :Yx'."!flf1i .
21, Q51 1
.IIB Iuukgfvi .
I ::,,.7.' O A
Left to Right-Llewellyn A. Hautcru, Wilfred S.
Log, Wilfred A. Murtus, Wi'llz'am J. MrGrail.
were Won in 1932 by William P.
Rieden, first: Mateo Pardo, second:
and Bernard J. Meldrum, third.
An average of 97.5 per cent Won for
John V. Moran the 1932 Magi medal
given by Magi fraternity to encour-
age scholarship among freshmen in
the College of Arts and Sciences.
Iota Chapter of Omega Beta Pi, pre-
medical fraternity, offers a cup to
stimulate serious effort on the part
of first year pre-medical students. It
was Won in 1932 by Wilfrled S. Ley
with an average of 95 per cent.
James Ballreich was last years win-
ner of the Symposium medal given by
Alumni members of the Symposium
Left to Right-Omega Beta Pi Cup, Delta Sigma
Pi Key, Architectural Medal, Phi Gamma Nu Key.
Gamma Epsilon Phi Key.
Society to promote interest and study
The Latin Trophy, established by the
late Rev. John P. McNichols, S. J.,
to foster the study of Latin among
high school students, was presented
last year to Catholic Central high
school, Grand Rapids. The Winner
of this year's contest Was St. Mary's
high school, Jackson.
A new scholastic award, the Alpha
Kappa Psi medallion, Was offered this
year by the Beta Theta chapter. lt
is given to the senior in both divisions
of the College of Commerce and
Finance who has maintained the
highest a v er a ge for his freshman,
sophomore, and junior years. Shel-
don W. McGraw with a three-year
average of 92 per cent Was the first
winner from the night school. An
average of 94.28 per cent Won the
.w at 3
In-.,l.:.,. . L
Left to Righl--Sheldon W. Mc-
Graw, Bernard J. Mcldrum.
John V. Moran.
award for Joseph A. O'Reilly of the
The same organization offers a cup to
the fraternity on the campus having
the highest scholastic average. The
1933 award was presented to Delta
Phi Epsilon, national foreign trade
fraternity. with an average of 88.08
The local chapter of Delta Sigma Pi.
international commerce and finance
fraternity, gives gold scholarship keys
to honor those male seniors who upon
graduation rank highest in scholar-
ship for the entire four year course.
The 1932 day school winner was
Sidney Solomon with an average of
91.5 per cent. J. Charles O'Gorman,
average 92.6, was the night school
Similarly a scholarship key is given
annually by Phi Ciamrna Nu sorority
to the senior Commerce and Finance
co-ed having the highest four-year
average. Monica Kondy won the key
Delta Phi Epsilon, national profes-
sional fraternity, provides the Father
Otting scholarship award of ten dol-
lars in gold to encourage scholarship
in foreign trade. lt is dedicated to the
late Rev. Henry W. Otting, S.J., past
regent of the University. Harvon
Drittler was named winner in 1932.
Two prizes of ,ten dollars each were
established at the Law school in 1923
by Adolph Sloman. The Sloman
Prize for Wills last year was won
jointly by John C. Quillinan and
John W. Conway. The Sloman Prize
Left to Right--Gregory Cup, Orutorical Medal, Ar-
. ,f 'egg .7 f
I, J, up lb -
-v "hi, J
14 a r v
.5 v 4
for Criminal Law was awarded Gil-
bert G. Otto.
Kappa Beta Pi, legal sorority, pre-
sented its l932 scholarship key to
Mila L. Zechlin. Buell A. Doelle
won the Hosmer award sponsored by
Delta Theta Phi, legal fraternity.
Delta Pi Kappa, journalistic frater-
nity, annually presents keys to reward
graduating members on the upper
staff of the Varsity News for their
contributions to journalism. The
first keys were awarded to John E.
Young, the late John C. Cahalan, and
Thomas A, Polley in l932.
The Howard Walsh Memorial award
is presented annually to the student
who writes the best essay submitted
in the Intercollegiate Essay Contest.
lt was established in memory of the
Lei! Io Right-Georgetown Trophy, Howard Walsh
1WPf170fI'f11 AlUflfd, Continental Aircraft Engine
Left to Right - Joseph A.
O'Re1'lly, lVilI1'am P. Rieden,
lViIlian7 A. Wiseman.
late Howard Walsh, former student
at the University. The topic for the
1933 contest was: "The Graduate of
a Catholic College and the Need for
Revealed Religion in Social Life." The
winner was William P. Doran, Arts
and Sciences freshman.
Wilfred A. Martus, senior engineer,
was the first winner of the William
Henry Caswell Loyalty award. Es-
tablished in March of l933 by Wil-
liam Henry Caswell, a Detroit attor-
ney, it is offered to stimulate loyalty
and enthusiasm among members of
the University Band.
Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit hon-
or society, presents a key to promote
scholastic attainment throughout the
whole student body of the Univer-
sity. lt is given to that male student
who has gained the highest average
during his complete college course. J.
S " '3 :fra .,
t. r it
g il al
Charles O'Gorman, average 92.6, re-
ceived the 1932 award.
The Gratorical medal, given annually
by members of the University fac-
ulty, has a two-fold purpose: to fur-
ther eloquence in speech and to re-
ward the most proficient student in
oratory. Edward R. Annis was given
the medal after the 1933 contest held
at Nlarygrove College on April 27.
University debaters contest annually
for the Skinner medal, symbol of for-
ensic excellent established by Henry
W. Skinner in 1897. Abner A.
Hamburger received the a w a r d for
1932 and Bernard J. Meldrum for
To establish in t e r e s t in forensics
among the members of the Freshman
class, the Philomathic Society this
year established six medals to be pre-
sented at the completion of the de-
bating season to outstanding Fresh-
man debaters. Th ose who received
medals were: Joseph M. Breitenbeck,
David C. Burgess, Robert N. Hinks,
Michael Z. Mihiau, Joseph Rashid,
and Charles L. Santini.
In 1928 William B. Gregory pre-
sented the Philomathic Society with a
loving cup to reward the winning
team in the annual Philomathic de-
bate tournament. William J. McGrail
and John P. Bennett were named the
Eight debaters were presented keys by
the University in order to reward the
varsity squad and to stimulate par-
ticipation in forensics. E d w a r d R.
Annis, Louis H. Bridenstine, Laur-
ence V. Britt, Edward J. Gehringer,
A b n e r A. Hamburger, Bernard J.
Meldrum, Joseph A. O'Reilly, and
Clement L. P o w e r s received the
Eirst place in a contest sponsored by
the Midwest Students Conference of
Lefl to Right-Delta Pr' Kappa Key. Alpha Kappa
Psi Medallion. lViII1am Henry Caswell Band Award
Um'uersiry of Detroit - West Virginia Trophy
the American Society of Mechanical
Engineers was won by Lewellyn A.
Hautau, Senior Engineer.
John Moran, Arts and Sciences soph-
omore, was declared winner of the
gold medal which is annually awarded
to the student who takes first place
in the Intercollegiate Latin contest.
Jesuit colleges and universities of the
Middle West sponsored the competi-
tion which was won for the first time
by a University of Detroit student.
The Georgetown Trophy is given
each year by the Georgetown Club of
Detroit to the winner of the football
game between the University of De-
troit a n d Georgetown University.
The winner for three consecutive
years may keep the trophy in perma-
nent possession. The University of
Detroit was the victor in 1931 and
The winner of the annual Detroit-
Michigan State football game is priv-
ileged to keep in its possession for one
year, the Smead trophy established in
1930 by Xi chapter of Alpha Epsilon
Pi. The trophy is dedicated to Har-
old Smead, disabled captain of the
1931 Michigan State team. Univer-
sity of Detroit won in 19313 Mich-
igan State in 1932.
The University of Detroit-West Vir-
ginia trophy consists of the cross-bar
of the West Virginia goal posts taken
from the West Virginia stadium after
the game there in 1929. It is given
each year after the Detroit-West Vir-
ginia game to the winner. The Uni-
versity of Detroit has held the trophy
since its establishment.
Joseph E. Beer was declared winner
of the 1933 Scallen medal given to
that athlete who during his college
course has proven himself the best
athlete-scholar. The award was in-
stituted by Judge John P. Scallen in
Joseph E. Beer likewise received the
Loyalty award of the Athletic de-
partment of the University. The win-
ner, elected by a vote of each year's
Left lo Right-Smrud Trophy. Varsily Debaling
Key, lfrafshnwn Dfiblllliflfl Medal, Symposium Medal.
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Louis A. Fisher Golf Trophy.
lettermen, is chosen as the player who
through his loyalty and service has
been the greatest source of inspiration
to his team mates. The name of the
winner is announced at the annual
The Argon fraternity annually re-
wards the football player W h o h a s
shown the greatest all-around im-
provement d u r i n g spring football
practice by presenting him with the
Argon trophy. Presentation is made
at the Argon Trophy dance held at
. ,r ,
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the conclusion of the spring season.
Lawrence Maher' won the honor in
1932. Kinsey Jones was given the
award in 1933.
The best golfer at the University is
rewarded with the Fisher Golf trophy
after he has established his supremacy
by competition with other Titan
players. William J. Whiting merited
the prize in 1932. The award was
founded in the spring of 1928 by
Louis A. Fisher.
Left to Right-Skinner Medal, Continental Aircraft
Engine Student Award, Scallen Medal.
M..:.-1 .4. ,. ., , , , ,V G'-:M-snr., .,.,.
-- ,, f"' ff g., 'iff' .L-1 3 -,gif lf' '
n J f ' 1 :
A game of ball, and sons and dads.
The Colonial Prolm and some of the lads,
Co-eds d1'scussing the latest romance, x
A tout ensemble of the Slide Rule Dance, Ik xx
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ML A A "" l :Q M "'?MAg "S14"'k'W
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Sophomores dance at their annual jig,
Junior parade in formal rig.
Freshman and friends fill a goodsized hall
Engineers step at the gay Tech Ball.
i I fix '
. 1' I - I W -N
ei-v.5gg,fac2w: I Tzmms
i ' "
Father Roemefs smile, and cz cutting retort,
The girls in retreatg "You're one credit short."
The philomath club and a Iz'fe's resume,
Reporters and Titans at work for a day.
, - 43
s-w s 6
'hs Famous -JADE IN- Kaapuvn,
'ma wise MAN, rsumzns Hrs Hamel'
seams IN ms BODSL
Rum-mas meme THAN wEAmH.
IN MAN, Bkmns om 'ms asm.
TEACHES mm TQ ccsmam
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All questions of policy and adminis-
tration of athletics at the University
of Detroit are under the supervision
of the Athletic Board of Control.
This body has complete authority to
direct intercollegiate a n d intramural
sports and is responsible for the finan-
cial success of the entire University
athletic program. To its care is in-
structed the framing of schedules, ap-
pointment of coaches and managers,
the payment of coaches' salaries, the
equipment expenditures, as well as
the fixing of athletic awards.
LU showing east side of stadium and the six light towers
LU ich turn night into day wilhin the stadium. Below fLeft to
Rightj-Rev. Albert H. Poetker,S.J., Reu.GeorgeJ.Sh1ple, S.J.
The Board is composed of nine
members of whom six are
chosen from the faculty and
three from the alumni. The
Rev. Albert H. Poetker, SJ.,
is chairman. The other officers
are Charles E. Dorais, secretary,
and the Rev. John T. Mortell,
SJ., treasurer. The faculty
members are: the Rev. George J.
Shiple, S.J., Dr, Richard A.
Muttkowski, and Paul P. Har-
brecht. Those selected from thc
alumni are: Hon. John P. Scal-
len, Dr. William E. Keane, and
Wendell V. Hall.
The major problem aniiually
confronting the Board is the
arrangement of a fo o t b all
schedule for the University with
teams matching the caliber of Detroit
elevens of recent years. During the
winter months tireless efforts were
expended by the Board in comprising
a program for the 1933 team.
Efforts in the past have been directed
not only towards securing a schedule
listing ranking grid teams, but also
towards providing the students with
a more complete and diversified ath-
letic program including both Univer-
sity and intramural sports.
V, .4 V
Top Row CLeft to Rightj
-Wendel V. Hall, Paul P.
Harbrechir. Second Row-
Dr. William E. Keane, Dr.
Richard A, Mufthowski.
Below - Hon. John P.
It was with this thought in mind
that the Board gave its support to
the formation of the Student In-
tramural Board in 1931. It super-
vised the appointment of the
oH:icers of that body and encour-
aged the development of an exten-
sive intramural sports program.
This year fencing and polo were
added to the University's list of
minor sports. Swordsmen from
the school have been competing
with outside teams for several
years, but it wasn't until last
fall that the Board formally ap-
proved fencing. Perhaps the most
important decision made by the
Board this spring was the ap-
proval of the formation of a polo
team. Although very few mid-
western schools have polo teams,
in the East many of the larger
and better known universities
and colleges have sponsored polo
The Board also sponsored the
Pre - Season Partial Payment
T i c k e t campaign, one of the
most ambitious and far-sighted
enterprises ever undertaken at the
University. This ticket sale cam-
paign was intended to expand
the school's athletic program, and
to insure a reasonably large at-
tendance at the home football
games of the 1933 season. The
success of this project will bene-
fit basketball and the minor and
intramural sports as well as foot-
The Board intends to repeat this
campaign each year until a new
field house has been erected and a
more extensive intramural sports
THE TITAN MENTOR
The University of Detroit's remark-
able rise in football prestige bears tes-
timony to Charles E. fC1usl Dorais'
unusual ability as a coach. The Ti-
tan's march from comparative obscur-
ity to an enviable position among the
country's outstanding teams began
with his arrival at the University in
One of the greatest quarterbacks ever
to be developed at Notre Dame, Do-
rais, immediately upon his graduation,
was named head coach of the football
team of Columbus College at Du-
buque, 1owa. The War in 1917 found
him serving in the army and his coach-
ing career was temporarily interrupted.
"Gus" returned to his alma mater in
1918 and assisted the great Knute
Rockne in guiding the destiny of the
Ramblers. Gonzaga University of Spo-
kane, Washington, engaged him as
head coach in 1920 and, as a result
of his success at that institution,.he
was offered the position of director of
athletics at the University of Detroit
Greatly handicapped by lack of fa-
cilities, Dorais set about his duties
with a strong determination to estab-
lish the Titans among the ranks of
the nation's great football teams. The
first two seasons were fraught with
flboue-Charles E. Dorzris, Dlirertor of Athletics. Be-
Iotu-Coach Doruis explains some of the fine points
of Ihe game to "1VI1'dget" McCracke17.
-, --L ,P
difliculties, during which time the
Titans incurred eleven losses. In 1927,
however, the University of Detroit
team made rapid progress under his
tutelage and began a winning streak
that lasted until 1929.
During this period twenty-two succes-
sive victories were credited to the
Titans. The red and white football
teams have engaged in Hfty-seven con-
tests since the beginning of the 1927
season. Of these, 43 have been vic-
tories, 10 have been losses, and 4 re-
sulted in ties.
This unusual record has thrust the
Titans into national prominence and
has gained noteworthy recognition for
their mentor. During the summer
months Dorais serves on the faculties
of four schools of coaching. Vw7hen the
Coaches' Convention assembled to
draw up rules for the 1932 season,
Dorais modification of the kick-off
rule was approved and formally
The University of Detroit is in-
deed fortunate in her choice of such
a man to gu1de her athletic endeavors.
ln accordance with a desire to carry
on a well-balanced athletic program,
the University of Detroit has selected
coaches who are outstanding in their
fields of endeavor.
Dynamic is the adjective which best
describes the personality of Arthur
Boeringer, Titan line coach. "Bud's"
ability to inspire men, and his knowl-
edge of football are largely respon-
sible for the powerful Titan lines
which have gained favorable recogni-
tion year after year. Because of his
record at the University he is widely
sought after as an instructor in coach-
ing schools, It was largely through
his efforts that hockey was introduced
a few years ago as part of the Titan
Michael H. "Dad" Butler, besides be-
ing the Titan trainer, is also well
known as a track and field coach. A
short time after joining the Detroit
staff. "Dad's" track teams were gain-
ing fame for their coach wherever they
went. His addition to the Univer-
sity's athletic staff is the main factor
in the well conditioned football teams
and basketball squads which repre-
sented the school.
Lloyd Brazil, former star Titan foot-
ball and basketball player, is coaching
the backfield in addition to his work
as head basketball coach and graduate
manager of athletics. Brazil has proved
that he is equally as good a coach as
he was a player. Detroit's basketball
team last season was one of the best
in recent years. Edwin Chapp, cap-
tain of the l932 quintet, returned to
assist Brazil in his coaching assign-
ment. He did much toward making
the basketball season a success.
Anthony E. "Tony" Nader, a figure
well known to Detroit football en-
thusiasts, is assisting Boeringer in his
duties as line coach, "Tony" has
greatly aided Bud's efforts in making
the Titan line a star aggregation.
The destinies of the freshman football
Upper Left-Arthur B. Boeringer. Below lLeft to
Rlgbtl-Lloyd F. Brazil, Will1'am J. Mahoney, Erl-
mund J, Barbour, Michael H. Butler.
X -Q1 168
L1-ll lo Rlflhl-ll!lfflKlI7J
ll. Caswell, Bancrofl1 G.
Bullcr. Edward M. Greer.
team are in the hands of Edward J.
Maloney, who was an outstanding
performer on Detroit's undefeated
eleven in 1928. "Mal" returned this
year from Kenyon College. He was
successful in turning out an aggressive
and powerful freshman team.
To George Howell and Joseph Weise
fell the task of instructing the year-
lings in the fundamentals and the line
points of line play. Edmund J. Bar-
bour and William J. O'Neill were in
charge of the backlield men.
During the three years of its existence
the freshman basketball team has had
an unusual record. Out of thirty-
six games played, only six have rc-
sulted in losses. This fine showing
is due to the diligent work of Ban-
croft Butler, freshman court mentor.
Jack O'Hagan, a former member of
the varsity squad, was Ban's assist-
After the lapse of a year, co-ed
basketball was resumed last season
under the direction of Robert Hol-
land. The co-eds were highly success-
ful, winning five out of their seven
Edward Greer this year again volun-
teered his services as swimming in-
structor. Although handicapped by
the lack of a pool on the University
grounds, Greer made a
success of the season.
. Many availed themselves
of the opportunity to
secure swimming instruc-
Fencing, a comparatively
new sport at the Uni-
versity, is under the
guidance of William
Caswell. Mr. Caswell's
untiring efforts have re-
sulted in the earning of
several honors by Titan
Below: Top Row f'Lef1 to Rightj-
Edwin A. Chupp, Joseph R. Weise,
lV1'lIz'r1m J. O'NefII. Batlom Row
-Anthony E. Nader, Robert J.
I-lofland, John J. O'Hagan.
T T 7'
Student managers are an essential
complement of any well-organized
athletic department. Behind the
head-lines and the glamour of the
sport sheet lies the story of the long
hours and hard work which fall to
the lot of a student manager. It is
his duty to take care of equipment,
act as a messenger for the athletic de-
partment, straighten out difficulties,
and perform a host of other tasks.
Charles J. Pelletier, a senior in the
College of Arts and Sciences, carried
on the duties of student manager for
the varsity football squad. Frenchy's
ability to work and his cheerful at-
titude qualified him for this position.
Pelleter was assisted in his work by
Thomas J. Michael and William L.
Dimmer, juniors in the Colleges of
Arts and Sciences and Commerce and
Finance, respectively. T h is capable
trio greatly abetted the work of the
The welfare of the Freshman foot-
ball squad rested in the hands of Ra-
phael Peters, Nappe Peters and Ed-
ward Pospeshil. Of this group Ra-
phael Peters held the position of head
The basketball season found Ed-
mund J. Caton looking after t h e
needs of the court squad. William P.
Connolly and Frederick Matzka acted
as his assistants. The lack of a gym-
nasium upon the campus made this
group's d u t i e s
Francis J. Hoff,
a freshman engi-
neer, acted as
manager for the
Frosh court men.
When the spring
of the University
this year, Stan-
ley Gillen and
W i 1 l i a m E .
Byrnes, managers of golf and tennis,
respectively, decided to go ahead with
their programs "on their own." To
do this, it was necessary to complete
their schedules and find some means
of obtaining funds. Through their
efforts a spring sports dance was
staged. The returns of this func-
tion were handed over to the golf and
tennis teams. ln addition, several
financial backers were found. Much
praise is due Gillen and Byrnes for
their splendid work in retaining golf
and tennis on the University's sport
The managerial duties connected with
swimming and fencing were handled
by the coaches of these two sports.
William Henry Caswell, a Detroit
attorney, acted as coach and manager
for the fencing team, while Edward
Greer acted in a similar- capacity for
Upper Rfgl7lL+Cl7GI'lE'5 J. Pelletier. Below CLeft lo
Righll-Francis J. Hoff. William E. Byrnes, Stanley
J. Gillen, Ed'mund J. Caton.
To rock the stands with frenzied
cheers as the team marches down the
Heldg to rouse the lighting spirit of the
team when the going is hardy to drive
the gridders on when victory seems
within their reach,-that is the task
of the cheerleader.
Leading a cheer of triumph is not so
difiicult a performance, but leading a
cheer in a time of defeat brings out
the true attributes of a good cheer-
leader. Both of these qualities in ad-
dition to a keen sense of rhythm and
team work illustrated the accomplish-
ments of the l933 Titan cheerleading
Fifteen enthusiastic aspirants answered
Capt. Julius McClain's call for var-
sity cheerleaders shortly after the re-
sumption of school last September. ln
addition to McClain, Arts and
Sciences senior: Duane Dean, Engi-
neering seniorg and Stanley Gillen,
Commerce and Finance senior, were
veterans of past campaigns. The con-
test for the remaining three places
and the two alternate berths on the
varsity squad began in earnest as soon
as the first tryouts were held.
The Rev. Joseph L. Scott, S.J., dean
of men: Roland L. Kiefer, equipment
manager of the Universityg and Cap-
tain McClain comprised the committee
which made the final selections. Gerson
Bernstein, Commerce a n d Finance
junior: Donald Berschback, Arts and
Sciences freshman, and Joseph Hart-
ner, Arts and Sciences freshman, were
finally selected to fill the remaining
varsity positions. William Fredericks,
Engineering freshman: and Maxwell
Blake, Engineering freshman, w e r e
retained as the two alternates.
A new type of monogram was adopted
by the Athletic Department this sea-
son. Hereafter the new monogram
will be the standard award for this ac-
tivity. It consists of a red block
.six inches square, with a white mega-
phone on the lower shaft. As in prev-
ious years, the captain will receive the
major athletic insignia of the Univer-
Since there will be no senior with two
years varsity experience next fall, a
captain will be chosen for each game
during the football campaign. This
is the first time that a procedure of
this nature will be followed in the
selection of the captain.
Aboue-Heud Cheermasler Julius
J. McClain. Opposite CLeft to
Righrj - Gerson B. Bernstein.
Donald Berschbaclz, Duane E.
Dean, Stanley J. Gillen, Joseph
T. Hartner, Julius J. McClain.
Four senior members
of Tfarsity Squad. Left
to Right -
Schearer, W. Harney
Wrathell, Joseph F.
Beer, James R. Mc- W
Namara. '-,, -
No other fact attests more conclusive-
ly to the growing prestige of Univer-
sity of Detroit football teams than
does the record the Titan gridmen of
1932 have caused to be written into
the annals of their school. For several
years Coach Dorais has been building
football teams at the University and
each succeeding year has found his
team more feared, more respected.
The Red and White outscored the
opposition eight times. Only twice
were the spoils claimed by the oppos-
ition, Captain John Metras and his
mates can well be proud of the rec-
ord which they leave. To Captain-
elect Clifford Marsh and the 1933
team goes the task of continuing the
steady advance toward national rec-
After being held scoreless throughout
the better part of three periods by a
doughty Michigan Normal eleven,
the Titan gridmen rallied strongly to
defeat their rivals, 13-7, in the open-
ing game of the season. Earl Mc-
Cracken, the smallest man on the De-
troit roster, furnished the impetus
that carried the Doraismen to their
initial victory. The diminutive half-
back wriggled through right tackle
for fourteen yards and the tying
touchdown shortly before the third
period ended. ln the final quar-
ter, McCracken climaxed a sustained
m a rc h down the field when h e
streaked around his own right end
for a second touchdown. Chris Schear-
er's place-kick accounted for Detroit's
other p o i n t. Although outdone in
every phase of the game, the Teach-
ers waged a smart, courageous battle,
depending mainly upon a sturdy de-
fense and an excellent punter.
Early in the second quarter, Michigan
N o r m a l received its only scoring
chance. The lone opportunity came
when Bill Adhley pounced on a Titan
fumble on Normal's thirty yard line.
Before the bewildered Detroiters could
recover from this s u d d e n turn of
events, Thorpe hurled a long pass to
Smith. This toss brought the ball
within ten yards of the goal. Two
lines smashes netted three yards after
which Smith swept around the end
for the remaining distance. Simons
added the extra point. Normal held
this lead until lVlcCracken broke the
Titan lethargy with a pair of touch-
downs as the contest waned.
A greatly improved Titan eleven won
its second victory of the-season, 7-0.
at the expense of the Presidents of
Waslaington and Jefferson. Revers-
ing their tactics of the previous week,
the Doraismen spent most of the eve-
ning defending their own goal. ln
this scheme of things a heavy burden
was placed upon the ends and the
punters and both performed admir-
ably. So successful were Reisterer
Caplain-Elec! Clifford Marsh
Below: Varsily Foofball Squad. Botlom Row fLeft to
Rrghfl-"DarI"Bu1Ivr, Head-Coach D'Ora'is, A. Skouer,
S. Blazneh, C. Marsh, Captain Melras. R. Burns, E.
Oxley, "Bud" Boerfngc-r, A. Nader. Second Row-
H. Schmid, H. lVralheIl. P. Storrie, J. We1'nandy, W.
Oldani, W. Rajkourclv, W. Ripley, V. Ganey, E.
Butler. Third Row-lV. Pegan, P. Bader, A. Nlar-
rhessault, H. Young. XV. Rfzzi, D. Metzger, J. Koenig,
N. Rezsterer, fl. D'oMatlia. Fourth Row-P. Rajhouich,
C. Schearer. H. Ryan. G. Hines, G. Hess, D. Barrett.
F. Sullivan, E. McCracken. Fiflh Row-J. McNa-
mara, E. G1'al1'am', D. Noll. E. Slzrzycki, L. Maher.
H. Sharkey, J. McEvoy. Top Row-J. Burke, H.
Cirolte, J. Tooker. P. Conway. E. SI. Julian, G. x.
Mahi, P. Daker. I
2- vaswons i U- ' . rr -been '
. ,. . j. D.
and Storrie in getting down under
punts, that the Presidents averaged
less than four yards per try in return-
ing them. The Detroit punters eX-
celled, Schearer, Nott and McCracken
kicking fifteen spirals for an average
of nearly thirty-nine yards.
The lone score of the game had its
inception in a fumble by Zagray,
rival halfback, early in the second
period. Chris Schearer recovered for
Detroit on the Presidents thirty-one
yard line. Peter Rajkovich Went
through the center of the line for fif-
teen y a r d s and Schearer squirmed
around his own right end for eleven
more. McCracken slashed off tackle.
and made his Way over the goal line
for the score. Schearer place-kicked
the extra point.
Detroit's pass defense was especially
fine. Ten successive passes were batted
down by the Titans during the lirst
three periods. Then suddenly the
e stadium on the night of the o enin ame between
P 9 9
ichigan Normal and the U'nirJers1ty of Detrozt
Healy Sharlzey, End
Paul Stormie, End
Peter Rcljkouich T
The Detroit forward wall stops Holy Cross
David Metzger, Center
Lui n Turas
Detroit pass defense collapsed. The
Presidents unleashed an overhead at-
tack which left the red and white
clad team bewildered and demoral-
ized. Standing on his own thirty-
eight yard line, Zagray passed to Ro-
meto who was tackled on Detroit's
forty yard line. Rometo made it first
down on the twenty eight yard line
and then Zagray passed again to Ro-
meto who ran to the Detroit ten yard
line. The Titan line held twice be-
fore the timer's gun ended the game.
The Titans won their hardest game
when Holy Cross defeated them. Par-
adoxical, but true. In this contest
the Doraismen really found them-
selves. They entered the game an
uncertain, faltering team that had
failed to reach the standard set for
it in pre-season predictions. In spite
of a 9-7 defeat they emerged the con-
fident aggregation that swept through
the most difficult part of the schedule
George Hess, Guard
with but a single defeat charged
Holy Cross was an overwhelming
favorite to d e f e a t Detroit. The
Purples counted in the second period
on the first break of the game. A
bad pass from center got away from
Chris Schearer and the ball was
downed by Britt almost on the goal
line from whence Kelly immediately
carried it over. A few minutes later
Holy Cross clinched the victory when
Walt Clifford drop-kicked a goal
from the field.
Marsh and Pete Rajkouich lead the 1'ntr'rfe1't"nce for
Tucker through the Nlffrqizulle line.
Refusing to admit defeat even with
the odds against them, the Titans re-
taliated with determination. A bullet
pass, McCracken to Ripley, advanced
the ball to Detroit's thirty-nine yard
line. McCracken then passed to Peter
Rajkovich, who raced fifty yards for
a touchdown. The extra point was
added by McCracken.
Soon afterward another barrage of
passes brought the Titans to the Holy
Cross twenty yard stripe, where the
Purple-s braced and took the ball on
downs. The game ended before the
Titans could again assume the offen-
The Titans again re-
verted to passes to fga.
win a decisive vic- H
tory over West Vir-
ginia, Z6-l3. Doug
Nott's talented right
arm proved the most
of the Titan ofense.
Early in the game,
Nott passed thirty 3, '
yards to Clif Marsh ' '
w h o r a n to the
yard l i n e from .
where Peter Rajko-
vich scored the first
set the stage for the T
next t w o Detroit
lVz'Il1'f1m Rzipley, End
Tosses by Nott to Storrie and Young
coupled with a run by Nott himself.
enabled Peter Rajkovich to score a
second time. Nott threw only two
passes in the third quarter but they
made possible another touchdown by
Peter Rajkovich. The final Detroit
score came a f t e r McCracken inter-
cepted a pass and raced sixty yards
to the West Virginia four yard stripe.
Marsh passed to Storrie who caught
the ball high in the end zone.
Emphasizing an effective aerial at-
tack, the Titans also revealed an im-
pregnable defense. Eleven enemy
passes were batted down and five
Howard Young gains around the Villa Nova encl.
more were intercepted. Only once,
when Thomas grabbed the ball out
of the air and ran twenty yards for
the Mountaineer's second and final
touchdown, was Parriott's persever-
Late in the third quarter of the De-
troit-Georgetown game, McCracken
caught a Hoya punt on his own
thirty yard .line and ran through the
entire eastern team to give the Titans
their first touchdown. A moment
later, Nott went off tackle for fifty
yards and the second touchdown.
Then the Hoya pass defense braced
and completely checked Detroit's
overhead attack. Nott tried four
555544 ie T '
A scene in the broaaVca'stz'ng booth as one of the Detroit
games is being sem out over the air.
passes and saw three of them gathered
in by Georgetown men. McCracken
assumed the burden a n d suffered
practically the same fate. One of his
four passes was caught for a gain of
six yards. The game ended 13-0.
Although the Titans gained 235 yards
from scrimmage, they were able to
penetrate beyond the thirty yard line
only three times. The first two ef-
forts have been already recounted.
The other occurred near the finish of
the game when Cliff Marsh returned
a punt forty-three yards to the
twelve yard line where the Hoyas
held for downs.
At no time was the Georgetown team
able to cross beyond the Detroit forty
yard mark. This strong defensive
play by both teams threw a great
burden upon the punters. McCracken
and Nott outpunted their rivals by
an average of forty to thirtyeseven
yards, one of Nott's kicks traveling
Before a Dad's Day throng of 15,000
the Titans recorded a 7-0 victory,
turning b ack Marquette's Golden
Avalanche. In earning their fifth win
in six starts, the Titans struck first
Above-Earl McCracken, - j ,' 'K '
Halfback V , "Pj I - 'flak-., .
Center-Chris Schcarer, ' fw.'55'h
Halfback mf' . ,Meri
Right-Harvey Wmthell, Center 'V ' t -
and so effectively that the Hilltoppers
were never able to repair the damage.
Nott's first punt of the afternoon
bobbd out of the arms of Tuffy
Ronzani, the Marquette captain, and
Metzger pounced on the pigskin as it
rolled free on the twenty-five yard
On the first play following, Tooker
was thrown seven yards behind the
line of scrimmage. Nott made a pre-
tense at a punt on the next play, then
hurled a twenty-nine yard pass to
Reisterer. The latter caught it on
the two yard line and fell into the
end zone with two belated tacklers
clinging to him.
This ended the scoring although fre-
quent threats were made by both
teams. Once a Detroit drive was
A large crowd of Titan rooters sees Ihe team off f
East Lansing and the Stare game.
halted a foot from the goal and on
three other occasions the Titans were
stopped after marching past the ten
yard line. Marquette lost four ex-
cellent scoring opportunities when the
Detroit forward wall braced at the
.Right-Paul Bader, Guard
Center-E Uerett Oxley,
Above-John Tooher, Halfback
The Hilltoppers were hindered by nu-
merous fumbles. Besides Ronzani's
costly blunder, the losers were guilty
of five other fumbles. Their greatest
sustained drive went for naught when
Jim McNamara gathered in Halfman's
fumble behind the line of scrimmage.
The Titan victory was well earned,
as a perusal of the statistics will re-
veal. The Titans gained fourteen
first downs to six for their rivals,
out - punted them thirty - seven to
thirty-three yards, outgained t h e in
from scrimmage one hundred and
eighty-five to one hundred yards, and
from passes, ninety-nine to forty-
With Doug Nott directing a bewilder-
ing barrage of forward passes, the
Doraismen astounded the eastern crit-
ics by the 28-12 trouncing they ad-
ministered to the Wildcats of Villa
Nova. The Titans unleashed an over-
head assault that netted them four-
teen points, before the contest was
four minutes old. ln the first min-
ute of play, Nott's pass to Howard
Young gained forty-five yards. Still
dazed, Villa Nova saw Detroit's
marksman hit his target at a distance
of fifteen yards for the first score.
Shortly afterward the Nott to Young
combination functioned again as the
latter carried the ball to the two yard
Eliotuiftz of Michigan Slate being brought to cclrlh by
a Titan lackler after zz gain' through the line.
line after a gain of some forty yards. q
Again Detroit scored and the Struldf
reher-coached boys found themselves 1
facing a fourteen point handicap al- Y
most before they had gotten their
hands on the ball. I
The Philadelphians rallied gamely. V1
Whitey Randour raced off the tackles lk
and turned the ends for consistent W
gains and the Detroit lead was cut to X
a mere two points early in the third P
quarter. Just as it seemed Villa Nova X
would seize the lead, McCracken in- '
tercepted an enemy pass and ran to
the thirty-four yard line. From this
point, McCracken passed over the .
goal line to' Storrie. 9
Beer made the final touchdown pos-
sible when he recovered a Villa Nova 4
fumble on the tw e n t y yard line.
Three plays later Peter Rajkovich
surged through the line for the score.
Detroit converted all the extra points.
Dorais-coachd teams, always famous
for their overhead game, never pro-
duced anything to excell the exhibi-
tion put on against Villa Nova.
Nott's first six passes were successful,
a remarkable feat in itself. Phila-
delphia newspapers agreed that it was '
the finest passing attack ever seen in
Doug Not! returns the kickoff in the Loyiola game f
at New Orleans.
Above-Boeringer directs squad in warm up paces.
Left-Walter Cdmpau, Quarlerlbaoh. Below'-Roy
A sturdy Michigan State t e a rn
humbled the Detroiters, 7-0, to gain
the first victory the East Lansing
squad have ever scored over a Dorais-
coached team. The only score came
early in the game when Bernard Mc-
Nutt Went off tackle and sprinted
thirty five yards for a touchdown.
Bob Monnett placed - kicked the
Four scoring chances slipped by the
Titans. Time after time, Detroit
men got into the clear only to let
Nott's Well-aimed passes sift through
their fingers. Of the twenty-six passes
attempted, eighteen W e r e grounded.
Seven were completed for eighty-five
Clif Marsh, regular quarterback, Was
called to the bedside of his sick mother
and was unable to play. Dorais Was
forced to press McCracken into serv-
ice at the signal calling post. The
latter was injured in the first quarter
and Bill Ripley directed the attack for
the remainder of the afternoon.
Detroit got as far as State's thirteen
yard line in the second quarter. State
moved even further into Detroit terri-
ory during the third period. After
earning a first down on the four
yard line, Crowleyfs charges were
able to gain only two yards in four
thrusts at the Titan line.
Even in defeat Nott shone out: With-
out a doubt he Was the best on the
field. He out-punted Abe Eliowitz
Little, Oregon fullback, going around the Detroit left
end just before being tackled by Guiliani.
in a brilliant kicking duelg despite the
temperature he rifled accurate passes
all afternoon and he was the only
Detroit back to make any sizeable
gains against the Spartan defense.
The home season of the University
of Detroit football team was brought
to a fitting close with a 14-6 victory
over Oregon State. Dorais started a
team of reserves who proceeded to
make their goal inviolate during most
of the first quarter. The regulars
were hurried into the lineup as the
initial period was drawing to a close,
in an attempt to effect a quick score.
Hardly had the first team taken its
place on the field when Keith Davis
threw a long pass to Moe, who was
downed on the Detroit two yard line.
On the next play Pangle carried the
ball over the goal line.
ln this situation, Nott began his dead-
ly cannonading. His first three passes,
all completed, played an important
part in the drive that carried the ball
to the five yard line. Here the Beav-
ers made a stand and t h r e e line
plunges failed to help t h e Titan
cause. On the last down, Marsh
threw a short, flat pass across the goal
line to Young for the first Detroit
As the half neared with Detroit on
the Beaver's thirty yard mark, Ripley
was sent in at quarterback to call for
a long pass. It worked perfectly. Fad-
ing back to mid-field, Nott rifled a
beautiful pass to Young who, took
the ball on a dead run into the end
zone. Nott twice converted the extra
point to give Detroit a 14-6 lead at
The last half saw a good deal of loose
play but no great harm was clone.
Joe Beer twice recovered Beaver
fumbles. Norb Reisterer also gathered
in an enemy fumble. Detroit inter-
cepted three of the Oregon passes
while the Beavers snatched a like num-
ber from the Titan receivers.
Joseph Koenig, Guard
Lefl IO Righ!-PauIDuke1', center: George Mahi, genre
Once more the deadly accuracy of
Doug Nott proved the weapon which
turned apparent defeat into victory
when the Titans closed the gridiron
season with a Zl-12 decision over the
Loyola Wolfpack, at New Orleans.
The Wolves tallied first. Also, they
tallied second and until the last quar-
ter Detroit's chances for victory were
worth but little, In scoring their
first touchdown, the Wolves crossed
the Titan goal line by the overhead
route, a long pass from Zeldon to
Love resulting in a touchdown. Love
also scored the second touchdown
after blocking Nott's punt.
Before the half ended, the Detroiters
revealed their prowess when they ad-
vancd fifty yards to their initial
touchdown. Storrie climaxed t h e
drive by taking a pass from Nott
and carrying it over the goal line.
The terrific hea t forced Dorais to
make frequent substitutions. More-
over, it rendered the northerners too
sluggish for power plays. The De-
troiters resorted to passes. Through-
out the second and third periods,
Nott hurled pass after pass without
any degree of success.
ln the final quarter a pass to Marsh
netted thirty yards and on the next
play Young gathered in a pass from
Nott and raced the remaining distance
for a touchdown.
The final score had its inception
when Young intercepted one of Zel-
den's passes and brought it back to
the thirty yard line. After Loyola
had drawn a fifteen yard penalty,
Nott passed to Storrie who crossed the
last white line standing up. On all
occasions, Nott accounted for the
The Loyola game was a fitting climax
to a great University of Detroit foot-
ball season. The poise, the finesse of
the Titan gridmen which became so
noticeably finer with every game was
never better than during the second
half of the game at New Orleans. The
pass, a weapon identified everywhere
with Dorais-coached teams, was never
used to better advantage than it was
that afternoon and it is a tribute to
stout Titan hearts that they refused to
abandon their overhead tactics in the
face of such desperate odds.
Richard B. Lutz
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL .
Returning to his alma mater after an
absence of four years, Edward J.
CMalj Maloney, fullback on the un-
defeated football team of 1928, be-
came head coach of the 1932 yearling
grid squad. Under his guidance the
Frosh gridders went through the sea-
son undefeated, piling up 70 points to
their foes' 6.
The yearlings ushered in the season
at Dinan Field on Cctober l5, by
turning back the Selfridge Field
Flyers. ln the early part of the fracas
Richard Lutz led the plebes' attack
by scoring two touchdowns on runs
of 75 and 60 yards. Vincent Kadi
added both extra points. Later, in
the third period, Howard Brown
Freshman Foolball Squad: First Row CLeft to Rightj
-L. Howe, J. McDace, L. Hydorn, J. Chester, L.
Barker, Line-Coach Weise, Baclzfiela'-Coach O'Neill,
Head-Coach Maloney, Backzield-Coach Barbour, G.
Sica, G. Giesin, G. Breckles, R. McClellan, J. Mc-
Clelland, H. Fischer. Second ROLUQR. Mayfield, C.
Conover, F. l3l1'ldlUl.l7, E. Ries, R. Alzarh, J. Hannon,
L, Leebove, A. Wich, H. Begle, F. Torongo, E. Mc-
Corry. Third Row-H. McFawn, J. Hanley, R. West,
H. Brown, R. Kennedy, J, Inman, J. Powers, C.
Manye, A. Morad, W. Wilson, H. Kolodziejski, H.
Clark, S. Kinney, J. Jarzynka, J. Stieler. Fourth Row
-J. Heizmann, G. Miller, C. Helmer. D. Ligosky, A.
Roulo, M. Blake, E. Lutz, H. I-Iabitz, G. Haener, M.
I-Iofer. Fifth Row - W. Kerwin, T. Quilter, W.
White, J. Kanant, V, Kadi, W. Weber, E. Warbritton,
H. Cooper, F. Trinity, T. Causgroue, P. Prinzinski,
S. An'a'rusking. Sixth Row-H, Gietzen, D. Butler.
T. Stewart, W. Bresnahan. Seventh Row-K. Jones,
G. Bennett, R. Lutz, G. Cox, J. Famularo, A. Mage
notta, R. Moreland, A. Pasutin, C. Carmichael, J.
Rihacek, G. Huber, A. Carney, W. Smith, H. Hansen.
crashed through center for six yards
and a touchdown. Kadi added the
third eXtra point. Shortly afterward
Kadi, not to be outdone by his team
mates, ran around left end for 20 yards
Russell M. West
1 I Ip
lf!-l'll'CIH J. Kczdi
c . .L
to score the fourth touchdown. Ar-
thur Wich intercepted a pass in the
waning moments of the game and
scampered 70 yards for the final
marker. Ronald Kennedy added the
eXtra point for a final score of 34-0.
In addition to those already men-
tioned William White and Kinsey
Jones stood out for the Titan Cubs
in the backfield. Harry Hansen, Rob-
ert Mayneld, and Clair O. Helmer
starred as linesmen.
Michigan S t a t e Normal Freshmen
furnished the opposition for the sec-
ond game in Detroit on November 4.
Vincent Kadi scored twice on runs
of 15 and 20 yards to give the Titans
their second victory in as many games
to the tune of 12-0. The first score
came as the result of a reverse through
left tackle. The final score had its
inception in a 50 yard gallop by the
elusive Lutz. Following this, a well-
timed aerial thrust, Lutz to Kadi, ad-
vanced the pigskin to the 20-yard
stripe. Kadi then quickly tallied on
a sweeping end run.
Michigan State yearlings were hum-
bled, l8-0, at Dinan Field on No-
vember l2, as Johnny Rihacek, Ron-
ald Kennedy, and Dick Lutz crossed
the Spartan's goal line while holding
the opposition scoreless.
In the first quarter of the Detroit
Frosh-Western State Normal Frosb
game, played at Kalamazoo on No-
vember l0, the opponent scored. Al
Niedlinger, a mud smeared Normal
linesman, knifed his way through the
Titan line, smothered Kadi's at-
tempted punt, and fell on the ball
behind the line. This scored the
touchdown that enabled the Teach-
er's to hold the Titan plebes to a
6-6 tie, Maloney's charges made their
score on a 20 yard pass, Jones to
The following received monograms:
Ends-Harry Hansen, Thomas Caus-
grove, Paul Prizinski, and Harold
Cooper: tackles -- Robert Mayfield,
John Fundis, LaFear Ries, and Fred
Torongo: guards-Earl Stieler, Sig-
mund Andrusking, Russell West, Al-
phonse Magnotta, and Edmund Mc-
Corryg centers-Clair Helmer, Crell
Conover, and William Wilson: quar-
terbacks - Kinsey Jones, and John
Rihacek: halfbacks-Vincent Kadi,
William White, Fayette Baldwin,
Richard Lutz, Ronald Kennedy, and
George Brecklesg fullbacks-Howard
Brown, Thomas Quilter, and James
' .443 N
. u -' faj-fft
The best basketball team to repre-
sent the University in recent years-
such was the rating given to the 1933
Titan cage squad. Their record of
eleven wins in seventeen starts is the
most successful since the beginning of
Coach Lloyd Brazil's regime as men-
tor of the Varsity quintet. The
sound foundation that he laid during
his first two seasons at the helm are
beginning to produce results.
The splendid home record together
with the gallant road stands against
such rivals as Illinois and Marquette
surely bear out the greatness of this
On their home floor the Titans were
practically invincible, h a n g in g up
eight victories in ten attempts.
Saint John's University of Toledo
opened the local season at the Naval
Armory on December 16. The Mud-
hens brought a veteran aggregation
to Detroit, but their efforts were futile
since the Red and White had little
trouble in marking up the first vic-
tory of the season, 37-15.
Assumption College of Sandwich,
Ontario, was the second victim to
fall before the Titans. Ed Skrzycki
and Bill Pegan staved off an As-
sumption rally in the closing minutes
of the fray, and through their clever
playing the Titans won their second
Following the Christmas recess, the
Titans participated in the first con-
test between a member of the West-
ern Conference and a University of
Detroit basketball team. The Uni-
versity of Illinois was host to the
Detroiters, January 3, and the Suck-
ers were the victors, 39-28. The Il-
linois forwards, Bennet and Frosch-
bauer, found the basket for twenty-
three points between them. It was in
this game that Ed Skrzycki, while
carrying off the scoring honors for
Detroit, suffered the ankle injury
that was to force him from competi-
tion for the greater part of the sea-
Captain-Elec! Ecftuflrd Skflyfkl
Cen 01' and Guur
Cl lam ug lcolle, en ez'
The Red and White's first double
victory of the season was registered
against Saint Johns of Toledo at the
latter's court, January 4. Captain
Jack Cicotte and Bill Pegan, with
nine points each, shared the scoring
honors in the 31-23 triumph.
Western Ontario University of Lon-
don could do but little in the face of
the fast Titan offense a n d W e r e
turned back on January 7, 36-16.
Coach Bill Chandler's Hilltoppers
proved to be the Titan nemesis for
1933. Exhibiting perfection in all
stages of the game, the Hilltoppers
emerged victorious in both games in
their home-and-home series with
Brazi1's proteges. The first game,
played in Detroit on January 14,
ended with Marquette in the lead,
28 to 20, While the second encounter,
March 4 in Milwaukee, found the
Titans outscored, 35-21. To lose
to these fine players Was no shameful
blot on the team's record. Sufficient
praise cannot be given to the Hill-
toppers. In Co-captain Zummach
they had a guard of excellent merit.
Ray Morstadt was known as the
sophomore sensation of basketball and
was named on many of the country's
The spectre of defeat still had the
Titans Within its grasp, January 21,
when Saint Xavier University of Cin-
cinnati visited the Naval Armory.
The Saints Went home with a 27-12
victory in their bag mainly through
the fine leadership and superb de-
fensive play of Captain Frank Mer-
Showing marked improvement, the
Varsity five ended their losing streak,
February 4. Armour Tech of Chi-
cago were on the short end of a 38-33
score. Bill Pegan advanced another
step in his race for scoring honors by
piling up a total of fifteen points.
Confirming his appointment as per-
manent captain, Jack Cicotte turned
in a splendid defensive performance.
Western Ontario dropped their sec-
ond game to the Red and White,
31-18, on their home floor, February
8. Norbert Reisterer led the winners
for individual scoring honors.
Captain Cicotte and his mates hung
up their seventh victory of the season
Left to Right-lVz'Iliam Pegan,
Guard, Edwin Emery, Guard,
Thomas Teal, Forward.
swfggpx gi .A 1
, ,. , pl
against Adrian College, February ll.
Although the 27-16 score indicates
an easy Titan victory, it was not
such. The lead seesawed until the
final minutes when baskets by Bill
Hayes, Cicotte, and Reisterer estab-
lished the lead that was to result in
Traditional rivalry of the keenest
type has become a laudable feature
of the Michigan State-University of
Detroit basketball series. Enthusiasm
reached an exceptionally high peak
this year. Followers of both insti-
tutions predicted victories for their
respective schools since both teams
were rated practically on a par.
The initial contest Was played. in
Demonstration Hall, East Lansing, on
February 15 and resulted in a 30-28
victory for the Van Alystyne coached
quintet. Numerous fouls called on
Skzrycki, Pegan, Reisterer, and Ci-
cotte forced them out of the game.
Even without the services of their star
players, the East Lansing outfit bare-
Left - WzII1a'm Hay
ly eked out a Win. Bill Hayes with
nine points to his credit captured
scoring honors for the game.
Fighting to their utmost in the sec-
ond contest of the home-and-home
series on February 15, the Titans de-
termined to avenge their previous loss.
This determination materialized in a
decisive 27-16 Win and accounted for
the first basketball victory to be reg-
istered against a Michigan State ag-
gregation over the ten year period of
their athletic relations in this sport.
A concentrated defense in conjunc-
tion With baskets by Reisterer, Ci-
cotte, and Hayes turned the tide.
Riordan proved to be the outstand-
ing member of the State lineup.
Following this contest Was the game
with Dayton University at the Naval
Armory, February 25. T h e tall
Dayton players gave the comparative-
ly small Titans a difficult obstacle to
overcome, but the superior passing
attack of the Red and White team off-
set this handicap and enabled them to
outscore the opposi-
'ion 34-22. Don
Brockman of the Fly-
QFS WHS 21 CO1'1Sf31'1lI '
source of trouble to 'h ' ,
e Q '
the Brazilman. H -
seemed to be every-
where, always at-
tempting to render his '
opponents' passing at-
tack ineffective. The
two Bills, Pegan and
Hayes, shared point
honors in this fracas.
With the exception of
the plays in the two
State encounters, De-
troit supporters en-
joyed the most thrill-
ing play of the year in the first DePaul
fray, played in the Armory, February
28. Not only was it exciting, but it
also found the Varsity squad at its
best. The Chicago outfit was by far
the favorite according to the pre-
game data. Having lost only one
o-f thirteen games, the Windy City
aggregation was rated as one of the
best teams in the mid-west. This
publicity seemed to add more fight
to the Titan attack, but their hopes
looked dim at the half-time when
DePaul was nursing a four-point
lead. After the rest period the game
took a decided turn in Detroit's favor
and gave them a 35-24 victory.
Gorsky performed well for the losers
while scoring twelve points. Hayes
and Pegan again garnered their share
of the scoring honors with totals of
twelve and fifteen, respectively.
A reversed situation was the outcome
of the second meeting between these
teams in Chicago, March 6. DePaul
outscored the visitors 25-19. With
Weston, DePaul center, back in form
his team could not be beaten. At the
pivot position, this rangy lad ex-
hibitediuskill unequaled by any of the
opposing centers on the Titan sched-
ule this season,
Lefl -- Douglas Noir.
Forward. Opposile -
'ug me '1'n7bulI, Forward.
It was quite fitting that the varsity
five should close its season with the
most impressive win on the schedule.
Assumption College, the team that
held the Red and White to a 28-27
count earlier in the campaign, was
overwhelmed on their own flo o r
45-20 on March 9. The contest also
marked the final appearance in Titan
uniforms of two men who had played
on the Varsity cage team for three
seasons. The departing seniors, Cmor-
don Aitchison and Captain Cicotte,
turned in the most brilliant perform-
ances of their careers. Aitchiflon,
entering the contest in the second
half, scored five goals from the floor
and three charity tosses to tally thir-
kiss, Forward. Op
teen points, while Cicotte merited his
nickname of "ball hawk" by snaring
the leather from the boards time and
again and passing to his mates enab-
ling them to score. Bill Pegan's six
points in the last half gave him the
individual scoring honors for the
team over Bill Hayes, who was re-
tired in favor of Aitchison at the
hall?-time. The final totals were
Pegan 106 and Hayes 100.
Five veterans and two newcomers to
varsity competition w e re awarded
the University's major athletic insig-
nia at the close of the campaign. Gor-
don Aitchison received his third
Captain Hu gh Cicotte,
forced out of competition
by an injury early in his
second season, William
Hayes, Norbert Reisterer,
and Ed Skrzycki were
awarded letters for the
second time. Douglas Nott
and William Pegan, soph-
omores, also received var-
sity awards. With the ex-
ception of Aitchison and
Cicotte, all will return to
school next year.
Appointed to fill the position of
captain, Jack Cicotte justified the
faith placed in him by his team mates.
Always a steady player, but not a
brilliant one his abilities were not
recognized until this year. Cicotte, ac-
cording to his team mates, was de-
scribed as a "player's player." He is
one of those quiet, businesslike in-
dividuals whose worth is often over-
looked by the man in the stands, but
never by any of the athletes who have
the opportunity of teaming with him.
Edward Skrzycki has been selected
by his team mates to lead them dur-
ing the coming year. The captain-
elect has ably performed for the Uni-
versity for three seasons. In his
freshman year he was 'the captain and
high scorer of the yearling cage team.
As a sophomore he readily won a reg-
ular berth and again led his mates for
scoring honors. During the past year
his brilliant play was thwarted by an
injury, a badly twisted ankle, re-
ceived in the Illinois fray and which
never healed sufficiently to allow him
to play an entire game. As a senior
and captain, Skrzycki should attain
outstanding honors during the 1934
While he has never held a regular
position for an entire season, Gor-
don Aitchison is the only member of
Left - Anthony
this year's squad who h a s b e e n
awarded a varsity letter for three con-
secutive years. He has been a valu-
able unit in Coach BraZil's machines
and could be called upon to enter a
game at any time and turn in a good
From starring on parochial high
school teams to a brilliant college
player has been the record of Bill
Hayes. As first string forward for
two years he has won individual scor-
ing honors in more games than any
other Titan. He has exhibited an
ability to work smoothly with any
of the combinations built up by the
coaches and is expected by Titan fol-
lowers to team up with Doug Nott
to form one of the best forward com-
binations ever to don the red and
Norbert Reisterer is another basketeer
with two letters to his credit and has
ably guarded opposing forwards dur-
ing these campaigns. Game after ganle
he carried on in the same steady man-
ner, reaching his top form this last
season. Offensively he is an indispen-
sable factor and he accounted for
many of the baskets which turned the
tide of victory in favor of Detroit.
Doug Nott, already well known to
local fans through his performances
on the gridiron, easily won himself
a berth on the varsity quintet. He
has gained an enviable reputation for
himself as a ball handler and can pass
from any angle equally well with
either hand. He is a cool s t e a d y
player, adept at playing the pivot
position on offense and possesses an
accurate scoring eye.
"Pepper"-that is the word which
best describes William Pegan, dimin-
utive guard. Winning himself a regu-
lar guard berth in the first game of
the season, Pegan's never-ending ejac-
ulations were a constant worry to op-
posing players and provided the spark
for the Titan offense. lO6 points
tell the story of his scoring ability.
On the reserve list are two seniors,
Eugene Kimball and Harvey Wrathel.
While they did not participate in a
sufficient number of games to merit a
letter, they performed creditably when
sent into the game. Ed Emery, Ira
Hotchkiss, Leo Holleran, Anthony
Skover, Thomas Teal, and S t e v e
Tokarz formed the remainder of the
"ui Vs I," Z,
kg ,mpgs ' up
4 if 4
Ban Butler built another great fresh-
man basketball team at the Univer-
sity this year. For three years past he
has been coaching the yearling cage
squad and each season his team has
achieved a higher degree of success.
Without a doubt the 1932 freshman
team was the best the University has
seen in a number of seasons.
It possessed finesse and poise rarely
found in a first year aggregation: most
important of all, the team worked to-
gether as a unit. Coach Butler was
able to make frequent substitutions
w i t h o u t materially weakening his
team and without breaking up a win-
The initial practice of the yearling
team, held in the latter part of No-
vember, brought out a total of forty
candidates for the positions. Coach
Butler worked with this large num-
ber for several days before any cut in
the squad was made. The elimination
process, when it did begin, was a slow
one and it was several weeks before
he made his final selection. Retro-
spect shows it was a good one, for
the Frosh went on to win nine out
of eleven games.
Boltom Row CLeI't to Rightj-Paul R. Prizinski,
Jeremiah V. Barry, Laurence B. Bleach, Edward F.
Lauer, Fred J. Mylotl. Top Row-Coach Bancroft
G. Butler, John F. McClelland, XVilbert G. Kerwin.
Manager Francis J. Hoff.
During the first three games the team
worked slowly and a bit uncertainly.
Then as the season wore on it ac-
quired that degree of confidence which
is bound to follow success. There had
been insufficient time to build any
particular style of offense before the
yearlings played their first game and
Butler had made no final decision as
to the men who would comprise the
Hrst string five. He shifted the men
constantly in an effort to find the
smoothest working combination.
Neighborhood Club of Grosse Pointe
offered the opposition in the Frosh
team's first scheduled game and a 25-
16 victory over the suburban squad
revealed a wealth of latent power.
The Prosh attack and defense was by
no means polished in this initial en-
counter and there were plenty of de-
fects which came to the surfaceg how-
ever, Butler attributed these faults to
insufiicient practice and predicted their
early disappearance. Bleach, Barry,
Mylott, Podlewski, Clark and White
all performed creditably in their first
appearance together. Bleach especially
was outstanding. His aggresive offen-
sive play stamped him, even that early
in the season, as a real find.
The most noticeable factor in the 41-
19 triumph the Frosh scored over the
Detroit Business University was the
marked improvement in offensive tac-
tics over the previous week. Then,
too. the team played with much more
ease and precision than it had in the
Monroe Sports proved a much more
difficult foe for the Butler-coached
squad and the yearlings were forced
to extend themselves in eking out a
31-28 victory. After trailing during
the whole of the Hrst half, the Frosh
rallied strongly in the second period
and passed the Sports team as the
game was drawing to a close. Barry
and Bleacher stood out in the Detroit
lineup, being the leaders of the rally
which clinched the victory for the
team in the second half. The victory
over the Monroe Club was especially
impressive in view of the fact that the
same men had carried the colors of
another team to the national class B
championship in the previous season,
The next team to bow before the
Titan Cubs was that of Highland
Park Junior College. Leading, 17-10,
at the half, the Prosh ran rough-shod
over the Highland Parkers during the
whole of the second period and by
the time the iinal whistle sounded, the
yearlings had scored thirty-five points
to twenty-two for the Junior College.
Lawrence Bleach was the star of the
Titan lineup. He scored five field goals
and two free throws, while Jeremiah
Barry totaled six points. Clair Helmer
and Fred Mylott each garnered five
points. The defensive play was con-
siderably better in this game, Bleach
especially playing a fine game beneath
his own basket.
Highland Park Junior College was de-
feated a second time a week later, this
time by a 38-21 score. Larry Bleach
was again the high scorer for the
freshmen, making a total of ten points.
Appearing next, the Jaglowicz team
gave Detroit their closet game of the
season. When the final whistle blew
the Titan five was leading by two
points, the score being 25-23.
Davis Tool's cage squad became the
seventh basketball victim of the Prosh
quintet by a score of 33-24.
Michigan State Frosh dealt the Titan
yearlings their first defeat when the
Spartan cubs barely outscored De-
The Detroit Prosh regained t h e i r
stride to beat the Auto Club, 27-22.
Mylott's goals from the floor were
the leading factor in the Titan's vic-
tory. Bleach displayed fine defensive
ability when he held Crowe, last sea-
son's captain at Notre Dame and star
of the Auto Club, to seven points.
Detroit evened their score with the
Michigan State yearlings by whip-
ping them in a return tilt, 27-21. The
Frosh came from behind to slip ahead
of the Spartans before the half ended.
They then led the Spartan quintet
throughout the remaining part of the
In the final contest of the season De-
troit was beaten by Turner's Ath-
letic Club. The Titan cagers could
not stop the ever aggressive Turner
team. When the half ended the
Turner five was leading, l2-8. At
the end of the fourth period the Titan
yearlings were still trailing, 29-21.
Barry and Bleach led the Prosh bas-
keteers in the race for high scoring
honors. Barry topped the list with
73 points in eleven games while
Bleach garnered 70 in ten games.
Helmer, Bleach and Mylott were out-
standing throughout the season for
their exceptional defense work, while
Barry and Lauer showed great ac-
curacy on long and short shots.
Bleach was without a doubt the out-
standing ball handler on the Prosh
Hd .- 1 W- -- 1 H533 I
Left to Right-Dawson Taylor, Donald Clark, Ed-
ward K. Sampson, Warren Decker, Stanley J. Gillen,
Bernard F. Powell, Wl'l,lAUU7 J. Whiting, Julius Or-
rin, Nicholas J. Beck. Opposite-Caplain WiIl1'am
Graduation depleted the ranks of the
Titan golf team to a considerable ex-
tent this year. Only two veterans,
William Whiting and Stanley Gillen,
were available to form the nucleus of
the 1933 squad. William Whiting,
a junior in the College of Arts and
Sciences, was chosen captain of the
team, while Stanley Gillen acted as
Julius Orrin and Bernard Powell
comprised the remainder of the team
which opened the season with Tol-
edo University golfers on April 17.
Nicholas Beck, Ed Sampson, and
Pete Henry were the alternates.
The Toledoans were defeated on the
Clinton Valley course 95 -EEZ. Mich-
igan State Normal golf team played
the Titans in Detroit on Friday,
April 28. The regular match ended
with each team having scored nine
points, but the Red and White suf-
fered their first defeat of the season
when their combined total of eigh-
teen shots on the extra hole was two
strokes greater than that of their op-
City College golfers proved to be
the better players on a Wet course.
Captain Whiting and his mates re-
ceived a beating in the first meeting
of the season between the two schools
on May 3 by a score of 15-3.
Dayton University, boasting one of
the best teams in intercollegiate circles,
defeated the Titans 14-4 on May 4.
The U. of D. - Michigan State match
at East Lansing on May 5 ended in
a 9-9 tie, rain preventing the playing
of an additional hole.
The remainder of the schedule in-
cluded matches With Dayton Univer-
sity, May ll: Cincinnati, May 123
Toledo, May 133 City College, May
173 and Michigan State, May 20.
Left to Right-Wz'Iliam E. Byrnes, Robert J. Peter-
son, Floyd F. Zelinshi, Reilly E. W:'Ison. Opposite--
Captain Ned Begle.
Ever' since its establishment at the Uni-
versity of Detroit tennis has labored
under great handicaps. Until last year
the facilities on the campus were very
inadequate for the promotion of this
sport. With the construction of four
new courts greater interest in tennis
has been stimulated and the net game
is gradually gaining the place it de-
serves on the Titan athletic program.
When the first call for candidates was
posted about fifty men reported to
Manager Bill Byrnes. Vigorous com'-
petition ensued for places on the squad
due to the fact that an entire team had
to be built this season.
The men named to represent the Uni-
versity were: Ned Begle, Bob Ryan.
Reilly Wilson, Bill Byrnes, Floyd
Zelinsky, and Bob Peterson. The al-
ternates were John Moran and Jack
Cummings. Ned Begle was chosen
With the curtailment of tennis funds
the schedule this year was shortened
and only colleges within a two hun-
dred mile radius were engaged. The
team met the following colleges: Ad-
rain, April 293 Toledo, May 53 Al-
bion, May 13: Michigan State, May
20 and 26.
, X .
tsl 1, -
In their first intercollegiate contest the
Titan netmen displayed unexpected
strength in defeating Adrian by a
score of 5-l. Detroit made a clean
sweep of the singles but lost one of
the two doubles matches. The second
encounter, in which the Titans were
to have met Toledo, was postponed
on account of bad weather, In its
third scheduled contest, that with Al-
bion, Detroit lost by the overwhelm-
ing score of 6-1.
The freshman squad was composed
of: Albert Rotberg, managerg Don
Armspaugh, Charles Capples, Wil-
liam Conway, Harry Dittrich, and
.,,.... . .
'gm -jf: :Q
By producing another active fencing
s e a s o n, well - trained swordsmen
coached by William Henry Caswell
assisted in rounding out the extensive
Initial practice sessions were held twice
a week at the University field house.
For the greater part of the season the
gymnasium in the home of Coach
Caswell was used because of the de-
mand for the field house handball
In the opening match of the season
held at the Northwestern high field
Left to Right - Vincent M. Thompson, LeRoy
Walsh, Capt. Kenneth F.. Thomson, Frank Bowers,
Laurier Brooks, Coach William! Henry Caswell.
Opposite-Captain Kenneth F. Thomson.
house the Titan fencers met and de-
feated a veteran Michigan State team.
Handicapped from the start because
they were able to place only four
men against State's seven-man team,
the Titan foilsmen displayed brilliant
form and courage in winning nine
out of the seventeen matches. Nine
foil, four sabre, and four epee bouts
were included in the tournament.
Winning six of eight matches in the
sabre and epee contests the Titans
more than made up for their failure
in the foil matches where they won
only three bouts.
Though they staged a well fought
battle the U. of D. fencers were not
as successful against the University
of Michigan as they were against
State. The red-and-white team was
conquered by the Wolverines, 9-8.
In a return match the Titans were
not able to duplicate the previous win
over their keen rival, Michigan
State. Of the twenty matches staged
Detroit was able to garner but nine
victories. The tournament was un-
decided unil the last two epee bouts
which LeRoy Walsh lost by close
The Intramural Athletic Board of
the University of Detroit is unique in
that it places all intramural athletics
completely under the control of the
student body. Representatives from
the various colleges make up the
governing body and the control of
each sport is placed in the hands of
one of these representatives.
The Board had its inception at the
University in the spring of 1932
when a campus wide a p p e al de-
manded some form of organized in-
tramural athletics. During its brief
existence the Board has done much to
provide some form of athletic activity
for the student who does not desire
to enter intercollegiate competition.
An Indoor Baseball League followed
close upon the organization of the
Intramural Board and a five-week
schedule, hurriedly arranged, func-
tioned as smoothly and precisely as
though handled by men of several
Desirous of affording the students a
more wide-spread p r o g r a m the
Board's membership was revised and
strengthened early last fall. Clare
Toppin, Law student, was appointed
president, and together with Harold
Wiles and Joseph Burns, Engineers,
formed the nucleus of the new Board.
Marvin L. Arrowsmith, Arts and
Sciences, Edwin Wolff, day Com-
Lcf! to Right-Clare 1. Toppin, Marvin L. Arrow-
smilh, Joseph C. Burns, Harold B. Wiles, Edwin D.
merce and Finance: and Robert Mc-
Millan, Law, were named by Toppin
to complete the Board membership.
These appointments were then sanc-
tioned by the Athletic Department.
An Intramural Football League, was
inaugurated a few weeks a f te r the
opening of school with ten teams
comprising the first unit of its kind
in the history of the University. The
football games were supervised by
Clare Toppin and Marvin Arrow-
smith. Two basketball leagues, each
consisting of ten teams, were success-
fully supervisd by Joseph Burns and
Edwin Wolff. Harold Wiles and
Joseph Burns, managed the baseball
league, in which thirteen teams were
entered. Edwin Wolff was placed in
charge of the newly-formed tennis
league, which sponsored a tournament
In addition to the extensive intra-
mural sports calendar arranged by the
Board during the current year, plans
are now being formulated to include
every branch of sport in the 1933-34
program. The greatest problems con-
fronting the Board during the past
year were the lack of proper facilities
and the fact that all intramural ath-
letics must be self-supporting. De-
spite these drawbacks the Board has
Interest and cooperation of the stu-
dent body were mainly responsible
for the successful season completed
by the intramural basketball league.
A steady increase in popularity has
characterized this intramural activity
since its introduction last year.
The league was composed of two
divisions of ten teams each. One
group of teams played on Wednes-
days and the other on Saturdays. The
Wednesday division was composed of
the following teams: Tuyere, Phys-
ical Ed Erosh, Irish, Technocrats,
Atom Chasers, Faculty Building,
Erosh Pots, Kappa Sigma Delta, Ar-
gon, and Alpha Kappa Psi.
The ten teams comprising the Sat-
urday unit were: Delta Pi Kappa,
Pre-Junior Engineers, Junior Elec-
tricals, Chi Sigma Phi Ramblers,
Erosh Senators, Titan Erosh, Gamma
Eta Ciamma, Shamrocks, and Law-
The race for the championship was
the closest in the Wednesday divi-
sion. The Eaculty Building quintet,
the Argons, and the Physical Ed
Prosh competed for a place in the
Each of these three teams won their
first five games. The Technocrats
then surprised the league by trim-
ming the favored Argons.
Intramural Basketball Champions. Bottom Row fLeft
in Rightj-William J. W1'IIr'ams, Joseph C. Burns.
Anthony F. DeMaggz'o CManagerD , John J. Jakubczyk,
Raymond J. Szczepanshi. Top Row-Curhberr I.
Bates, Clelus J. Jenny, John R. Seewald, Warren B.
Oakley, Harvey T. Dobkins.
The Prosh, however, continued their
winning streak by defeating the Eac-
ulty Building, ll-9. This game
proved to be the deciding tilt in the
division and the Erosh went on to
win their divisional championship.
The race in the Saturday division,
was not quite as close although the
brand of play displayed far exceeded
that expected by the sponsors of the
league. The Pre-Junior Engineers
Won the championship of the divi-
sion by defeating both the powerful
Chi Sigma Phi quintet and the Law-
The championship game between the
leaders of the two divisions was fea-
tured by fine defensive work. The
final score found the Pre-Juniors on
the winning end of a 12-10 score.
Cuth Bates, Pre-Junior center, scored
the points which gave his team its
last minute victory.
Each of these divisional champion-
ship teams had a distinctive feature.
The Pre-Juniors were also champions
of the football league and thus an-
nexed two of the th ree intramural
championships. The Physical Ed
Frosh played with the same five men
during the entire schedule.
The 1932-33 school year marked the
most diversified and successful season
enjoyed by the Student lntramural
Board. Approximately 700 students
took part in the intramural sports
program which included football,
basketball, and baseball leagues, hand-
ball and tennis tournaments, and
swimming and gymnastic classes.
lnaugurated in the spring of 1930,
handball has since maintained its
position as one of the most popular
of intramural sports. The handball
tournament was begun as the basis
of the University's "sports for all"
policy and has led the way to the
varied program now being conducted.
William J. CBuckD O'Neill, hand-
ball champion of the University last
year, fought his way through an ex-
ceptionally strong field to become the
first doubles winner in the tourney.
Joseph Ylda proved to be the sur-
prise of the tournament by defeating
several favored and experienced play-
ers to reach the finals, only to be van-
quished in straight games by the vet-
eran O'Neill. George Breckels won
the third place medal by defeating
Joe Beer, the other semi-finalist.
Under the direction of Joseph Burns
and Harold Wiles, members of the
Intramural Board, indoor baseball ex-
perienced another successful season.
Thirteen teams were entered in the
league and the games were played on
the recreation field adjoining the cam-
pus during the noon hour. The Board
furnished the bats and baseballs as
well as an umpire for each game.
ln co-operation with the Physical Ed-
ucation Department of the College of
Arts and Sciences, the Board spon-
sored a class in swimming and gym-
nastics. Membership in the class was
open to all students enrolled in the
University. Under the supervision
of Edward Greer, classes w e r e held
each Wednesday evening at the Cen-
tral high school gymnasium and pool.
Pre-Junior Engineers, league cham-
pions in basketball, also garnered the
intramural grid championship by go-
ing through their schedule unde-
feated. Ten teams played through
an extremely rainy fall. The neces-
sary equipment was furnished by the
Edwin Wolff was given the task of
organizing and directing the first all-
University tennis tournament. Fifty
students entered the tournament, add-
ig a sixth sport to the intramural
Tennis Courts on the Six Mile Campus, located just
East of the Stadium.
A. E. C. SPORTS
In response to a plea for sports for
all students in the night classes. the
Associated Evening Class Athletic
League was organized six years ago on
the Downtown campus. The league
has proved beneficial to those students
who would otherwise be deprived of
recreation because of lack of time dur-
ing the day. Its progress has far ex-
ceeded the expectations of its founders.
At the October meeting of the Student
Council of the Evening College of
Commerce and Finance, which is the
supervising body for the league, it was
again decided to sponsor bowling.
Sheldon McGraw, president of the
Council, appointed Harold F. Rein-
ecke to direct this activity.
All men interested met at the Wilshire
Bowling Alleys on November ll and
the season was officially begun. Bowl-
ing was continued every Friday eve-
ning after classes except during vaca-
tion periods. The organization of a
league was impractical since no seniors
cared to bowl. Different teams, there-
fore, Were drawn each evening from
the number of men present on the
basis of averages. For this reason no
championship team could be named.
In addition to bowling, the Council
sponsored a basketball league. Robert
'Regner was placed in charge and had
as assistants Frantz Riley and Alex
Tlw Gym, in lht' olrl
U. of D High build-
ing, where all A. E. C.
Baskelball Ci a m e s are
Peters. These men are to be highly
commended for their splendid work.
As in past years, one team was entered
from each of the Senior, Junior,
Sophomore, Freshman and Foreign
Trade classes. The games were played
in the old University of Detroit high
school gymnasium at 10 P. M. after
classes were over.
The fight for the championship cen-
tered around two teams: the Juniors
and Seniors. The Seniors, who were
the defending title-holders, defeated
the Juniors in an early season game,
12-l l, and thus became the favorites
for the title. The Juniors, however,
retaliated in the playoffs by defeating
the Seniors to become champions of
A great amount of credit for the suc-
cess of the Junior team should be
given to their two offensive men,
Switzer and Thiel, two of the best
basket sinkers in the league.
In past years gold medals were awarded
to members of the winning team at a
post-season banquet. This year due to
curtailed expenses the formality was
dispensed with and the season official-
ly closed with the playing of the cham-
pionship game. '
Approximately Hfty students partici-
pated in Intramural basketball in the
past season. This fine turnout is ample
proof of the student interest in Intra-
Five victories and two defeats. Such
was the record boasted by the Co-ed
basketball team at the conclusion of
the 1933 season. Not having had a
t e a m during t h e 1931-32 school
year, the sport was reorganized under
the tutelage of Robert Holland, Pre-
Junior law student, and enjoyed the
most active, if not the most success-
ful, season since it's inauguration in
Captain M. Lucille CMickeyJ Sulli-
van and Eileen Crowley were the
only veterans among the ten girls
who attended the bi-weekly practice
sessions at the old University of De-
troit high school gymnasium on Jef-
ferson avenue. Captain Sullivan led
her team-mates in the scoring column
in each game. During the season she
tallied a large majority of the 145
points, counted by her team. Regina
McKinnon and Beryl Willard were
the only others to score consistently.
Gesu Sodality was the first victim of
the Titan Co-eds. The game was the
best played on the schedule and was
closely fought throughout, the final
score being 36-26.
St. Mary's of Redford was turned
back at the Jefferson gymnasium
without scoring a single point. Eileen
Crowley and Beryl Willard were main
Lefl to Right-June M. Hauclz, Rita V. Sittard.
Rose Mary Look. M. Lucille Sullivan, Marian G.
Look, Eileen M. Crotuleg, Beryl H. W1'llard.
factors in the impregnable defense of-
fered by the team in the 29-O rout.
In the return engagement with Gesu
the Co-eds could not round into form
until the second half and dropped
their first game by a 24-20 score.
Annunciation met defeat both times
in the home and home series by scores
of 16-4 and 21-16. Both games
were rough contests and were closer
than the scores indicate. Captain
Sullivan found the meshes for nine-
teen points in the second engagement.
Eileen Crowley and Regina McKin-
non were the bulwarks of defense for
St. Mary's, reenforced by several
new players. did considerably better
in their return engagement. The ad-
ditions were not enough, however,
and the game ended with the Co-eds
Detroit Central Alumnae adminis-
tered to the Co-eds their second defeat
in the last game on the calendar,
Captain Sullivan and Regina McKin-
non at forward, Beryl Willard and
Blanche Bourke at center and Eileen
Crowley, Rita Sittard, Rosemary
Look, June Hauch, Christine Zaffina
and Marion Look, guards, made up
the squad for 1933.
1 Smiles from the Titans entrained and afoot.
"Seventy-Hue feet from the tip to the root." 3
The Holy Cross Band and a send-off to fame. Ik X
The score board, and visitors watching the game. 'L x
e a f A'
e ' ' Q Q' 'V
l X ' -,wg
a I e ZX'
X 4 N
M L4 sl
. a . ii
Q I QS
A pre-season ticket talk, the stadium's expanse.
None of these mugs is dressed for cz dance.
The band in the snow, the P. J. Engineers,
The broadcasting box and Boeringer's dears.
VSTGNES APA RT ARE ussmss wnnnsl'
naman TQ MAKE A WALL,
Au. Pnssx-:ss we smnmn QF amz,
cms we swnawsw GF Au..
I-:Arr-z uma 'ms musk .mmm
FITTED WHERE IT BEST
'suns we cx'mERs's1RENmH DR FLAWLE
CQMPLEMENTS THE REST.
1 V ' I'
if I '
Nfli Half lb fc!,y1!' 1
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rf ,'-M ,A.. 1,
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I 13,01 I, My ilfglf JJ
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Brief moments snatched from out the busy day,
To loiter with a friend upon the way.
THE TNTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL
was established in 1929 to fill the
need of an organization which
would unite the Various fraternal
groups on the campus. Each so-
cial and professional fraternity
chooses one delegate to serve as its
representative on the council there-
by giving each an equal vote. Reg-
ular meetings are held once a
month in the Dean of Men's of-
fice. Attendance at these meetings
Fraternities thus supervised and co-
ordinated are of immeasurable
value in contributing to Univer-
sity enterprises since the Council
insures the support of these groups
for every w o r th y undertaking
which the school sanctions.
Realizing that intramural ath-
letics are of great benefit to the
student body the organization
gave its whole-hearted support to
the solution of this problem. As
a result a very satisfactory pro-
gram was presented during the
As the governing body of all fra-
ternities the Council has full auth-
ority to legislate and control all
matters pertaining to their wel-
fare. Such problems as pledging,
hazing, activities, and membership
are subject to the jurisdiction of
the Council. In solving them the
body must be careful that its de-
cisions will in no way infringe
upon the long-established tradi-
tions and customs of the individ-
Two new amendments were added
to the Council's constitution. The
first prohibits alumni members
of a fraternity from serving as
delegates to the Council. The
other permits only properly en-
rolled students to act on the board.
The following changes in by-laws
were accepted by the C o u n cil.
Pledges who wish to sever con-
nections with a fraternity must do
so by letter and the fraternity in
question must reply in writing
within one month thereafter. A
second ruling prevents the de-
pledged student from applying for
pledgeship in another fraternity
until a period of four months has
elapsed from the time of de-pledge-
ship with the first group. In turn
no fraternity shall accept the de-
pledged as a neophyte within the
same four months.
Top Row CLefr to
don, F. LeRoy Dowd,
Clarence F. Falkner.
Clifford, O. Guerin.
Top Row CLeft to Rightj-Plyiilip J. Hayes, Kyillard V. Johnson, Thomas J. Kearney,
Francis J. McDonnell, George R. Moblry. Bottom R0w+Wl'I11'Gm J. Nagel, Thomas Newton,
Francis P. Walsh. Frank XV. lfVeigh1man, Francis L. Wh1'fE.
ALPHA CHI - -
ALPHA EPSILON PI
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
ARGON - - -
BETA SIGMA PI -
CHI DELTA THETA
CHI SIGMA PHI -
DELTA PHI EPSILOIN
DELTA PI KAPPA -
DELTA SIGMA PI -
DELTA THETA PHI
GAMMA EPSILON Pl-II
GAMMA ETA GAMMA
KAPPA SIGMA DELTA
MAGI - - -
OMEGA BETA PI -
PHI ALPHA - -
PHI IOTA ALPHA -
THETA ALPHA SIGMA - -
TUYERE - - -
- FRANCIS P. WALSH
CLARENCE F. PALKNER
- FRANCIS J. MCDOINNELL
Willard V. Johnson
Leonard W. Fox
George R. Molbley
Thomas J. Kearney
Stanley J. Cislo
Clifford O. Guerin
Clarence F. Falkner
Francis L. White
Francis J. lVlcD'onnell
F. LeRoy Dowd
Henry J. Fischer
- Irving Gold
- - Frank W. Weightman
Frank J. Condon
Philip J. Hayes
Francis P. Walsh
- Myer Golding
David J. Armijo
William J. Nagel
ALPHA CHI, general social frater-
nity, was founded in March, 1926.
with sixteen charter members. The
fraternity chooses its members for
scholastic standing and qualities of
friendship. Pledges are selected
from every department of the Uni-
Participation in Alpha Chi's so-
cial activities has resulted in good
fellowship and a brotherly spirit
among the members.
At a series of open meetings held
during the first semester Alpha Chi
endeavored to find men who would
carry on their traditions. Prospec-
tive pledges Were acquainted with
the general functions of the frater-
nity at the open meetings held on
October 25, November 3, and
ln keeping With a precedent set in
the past the fraternity gave its an-
nual fall dinner dance at the Grosse
Pointe Yacht Club on November
10. Robert G. Rich was chairman
of the affair. The alumni joined
with the actives at this affair and
hailed it as the outstanding event on
the fraternity's social calendar.
The annual convention took place
at the Fort Shelby Hotel on De-
cember 27, with Henry J. Schulte
ofliciating as chairman. Both active
and alumni members attended in
large numbers, Since its origin in
1931, When the first convocation
Was held at the Pasadena Apart-
ments, these gatherings have af-
forded the members an opportu-
nity to outline plans for the com-
Willard V. Johnson was in charge
Top Row Clseft to Rightb-Donald R. Clark,
lV1'Ilard V. Johnson. Bottom Row-Harry A.
Lampar, John McDonnell.
of the pledging at the Book-Cadil-
lac Hotel on January l9. Five men
were initiated into the fraternity at
the Book-Cadillac Hotel on March
2l. They Were: Donald R. Clark,
Arts and Sciences freshman, Harry
A. Lampar, Night Commerce and
Finance sophomore: Jack J. Mc-
Donnell, Night Commerce and
Finance sophomore: David H.
Metzger, Arts and Sciences sopho-
more: and Vincent M. Thompson,
Arts and Sciences freshman. The
ceremonies were followed by a ban-
quet. Willard V. Johnson and
Robert G. Rich headed the com-
On April 15 the alumni chapter
united With the active chapter in
sponsoring a dinner dance at the
Everglades Club. The committee,
which planned the details for the
occasion, Was headed by Gerald
Haley, an alumnus.
The annual spring outing, which
was held at the summer home of
Louis Nebel on May 6, brought
the fraternity's current social season
to an end. Robert G. Rich again
served as chairman of the commit-
tee on arrangements.
Top Row fLefz to Rightj-Douglas McGregor, Louis M. Nobel, James
A. Penvbrolze, Robert G. Rich. Boltom Row-Alfred F. Schulte, Henry
J. Schulle, Vincent M. Thompson, Peler H. Vfayne.
A- ALPHA CI-II
Social-Founded at University Of Detroit in
"---that the most binding duty of man is the
cultivation and improU'erne'nt of his intellec-
tual, moral, and social being, and that the bona'
of fz'iends'hip will promote these principles in
the highest degree-"
COUNSELOR - - HENRY JOHN SCHULTE
VICE-COUNSELOR - - WILLARD V. JOHNSON
SCRIBE - - GEORGE E. MCWILLIAMS
CUSTODIAN OF FUNDS - ROBERT G. RICH
SERGEANT AT ARMS LOUIS M. NEBEL
FACULTY MODERATOR - PAUL P. HARBRECHT
WILLARD V. JOHNSON GEORGE E. MCWILLIAFAS
DOUGLAS A. MCGREGOR LOUIS M. NEBEL
HENRY JOHN SCHULTE
ROBERT G. RICH
HARRY A. LAMPAR JACK J. NICDONNELL
DAVID H. NIETZGER JAMES A. PEMBROKE
ALFRED P. SCHULTE
DONALD R. CLARK VINCENT M. THOMPSON
ALPHA EPs1LoN PI, national Jew-
ish social fraternity, was founded
at New York University in 1913,
lt traces its history on the campus
back to 1925, when XI chapter
was established by a group of enter-
prising Jewish students who per-
ceived the need for such a frater-
nity. It is open to students of all
schools and colleges of the Univer-
The oflicial publication of the
Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity is the
"Quarterly." Xi chapter publishes
a local paper called the "Bull-Xi."
Xi chapter sponsors the annual
presentation of the Smead trophy
to the winner of the Michigan
State-U. of D. football game. This
custom was established in 1930. A
silver trophy was dedicated to Har-
old Smead, the disabled captain of
the 1931 Lansing squad. The pur-
pose of the award is to foster a
feeling of friendly rivalry between
the two institutions. This aim has
been achieved as can be seen by the
fact that Alpha Epsilon Pi frater-
nity now has a pledge chapter at
Michigan State College.
At the first oflicial meeting of the
year, the members decided to amend
their by-laws so as to elect a new
set of officers at the beginning of
The officers selected for the first
semester were as follows: George
Gilbert, masterg Abe Kutlov, lieu-
tenant master: Nathan Balter,
scribe, Julius Rothenburg, eX-
chequer: Leonard Fox, sentinel:
Nathan Portnoy, historian: and
Charles Futterman, member-at-
large. For the second semester Julius
Rothenburg replaced Abe Kutlov as
lieutenant mastery Leonard Fox was
elected scribe to succeed Nathan
Balterg Irving Wirt filled the onice
of exchequer in place of Julius
Rothenburg, Harvey Dobkin as
sentinel undertook the work of
Leonard Fox. Dean Seehoffer, of
the College of Commerce and
Finance, is the faculty moderator.
The fraternity held a smoker on
Monday, November 14, at the De-
troit Leland Hotel. The affair
served as a general get together for
the alumni, undergraduates, and
prospective members, The members
of the Gamma Epsilon Phi, engi-
neering fraternity, were also guests
at this smoker. Rabbi Leo Fram
was the principal speaker of the
The most important social event
of the fraternity each year is the
Football Prom. It is held after
the Michigan State-U. of D. foot-
ball game. At this formal event the
Detroit men play host to the Mich-
igan State members of the Alpha
Informal dinner dances were spon-
sored by the fraternity on Febru-
ary l2 and 19. Louis Malis and
Gerald Walker were in charge of
the respective events.
The Father and Son Banquet was
held in the Pine Room of l3oesky's
Cafe. Charles Futterman headed
the committee on arrangements.
Hotel Tuller was the scene of the
last two social events of the year.
The third annual banquet was
planned by Harvey Dobkin. Leon-
ard Fox is to be credited for the
success of the graduation ball.
Top Row CLefr to Rightj-Nathan Balter, Harvey T. Dobhin, Leonard
W. Fox, Charles Futterman, George A. Gilbert. Bottom Row-Nathan B.
Portnoy, Julius Rothenburg, Gerald Walker, Irving D. Wirt.
A A e ALPHA EPSILON PI
Jewish Social-Founded at New York Uni-
versity in 1913. Xi chapter organized at
University of Detroit in 1925.
"To promote personal perfection, deep-seated
friendship, to inaugurate a healthy spirit of co-
operation and helpfulness, to create a better
standing amongst our fellow men, to encour-
age vigorous participation in University, col-
lege, and general social activities, to the mutual
advantage of all concerned, the Alpha Epsilon
Pi Fraternity is faithfully dedicated."
National Publication-A. E. Pi Quarterly
Local Publication-Bull Xi
MASTER - - - GEORGE ALLAN GILBERT
LIEUTENANT 1V1AS'I'ER - JULIUS ROTHENBURG
SCRIBE - - - LEONARD W. Fox
EXCHEQUER - - IRVING D. WIRT
SENTINEL - - - NATHAN BALTER
FACULTY MODERATOR - - CARL H. SEEHOPEER
NATHAN BALTER CHARLES FUTTERMAN IRVING D. WIRT
GEORGE A, GILBERT ABE KUTLOV JULIUS ROTHENBURG
IRA A. HOTCHKISS MAURICE M. LIPSHY LAWRENCE WEINGARDEN
NATHAN B. PORTNOY
HARVEY T. DOBKIN
LEONARD FOX GERALD WALKER
21 1 Iac-t
ALPHA KAPPA Psi, national com-
merce fraternity, has secured for
itself the reputation of being one
of the most active organizations
on the campus both socially and
Summer activities for 1932 in-
cluded a moonlight swim party at
Lake St. Claire on July 21, Ed
Moran acting as chairman: and a
smoker at the Windet Hotel,
Windsor, on August 25 under the
direction of W. Frantz Riley.
A pledge party at the Barlum
Hotel on September 27 opened the
fall season. Frank Richard was
chairman for this affair. The same
hotel was the scene of a profes--
sional meeting on October 18, .1
smoker on November 10 and a
second professional meeting No-
vember 13. The speakers for the
professional meetings were Mr.
M. A. Clark of the U. S. Rubber
Company and Professor A. W.
On December 4 a formal initiation
was held at the Barlum Hotel,
Frank Richard discharging the
duties of chairman.
Two professional meetings fol-
lowed on December 13 and Feb-
ruary 7, at which the fraternity
heard Mr. John L. Lovett and Mr.
The Tenth Annual Colonial
Prom, main event of the social
calendar, was staged at the Statler
Hotel on February 28. Ed Moran
Was chairman of the committee
that directed this dance.
Another pledge party Was given at
the Barlum on March 21 with
James Patterson as head of the
Officers were elected on April 11
and installed on May 14 in con-
junction With the formal initia-
The fraternity concluded their very
extensive and diversified social cal-
endar With a formal dinner dance
held at the Grosse Pointe Yacht
Club on May 20. Ed Moran acted
in the capacity of chairman for
Top Row CLeft to Righrl-John C. Brand, Edward L. Chiles, Harold F. Diegel, Francis V. Hunter,
Edward J. Kral, Charles L. Logsdon. Bottom Row-John D. McEwen, Sheldon W. McGraw, Fred
Moblog, Edward J. Moran, Dennis P. O'DOnnell.
H. Meibeyer, George R.
-3 --S11 212
Top Row QLeft to Rrghrb Maruzn H Ortwexn James W Patterson fhorras A Ranml frank A
Rtchtrd VV Frantz Rrlca Mzlton A Rochlcau Bottom Row Karl P Schechter Harold C Smith
Alphons F Sta ger Franczs A Stasser Norman E lhtel LeRoy R Walsh
ALPHA KAPPA PS1
Commerce Founded at the UHIVCFSIIY of New
YOIk In 1904 Beta Theta chapter estabhshed
at UHIVQISIIY of DPIIOIY In 1918
The Objects of thzs Fratemzty shall be to fur
tfer the mdzuzdual welfare of zts members to
foster czcntzfzc research In the fzelds of com
merce accounts and fmance and to educate the
public to apprectate and demand htgher zdeafs
Pllb11C3l101'1 The Dzary
PRESIDENT SHELDON W MCGRAW
VICE PRESIDENT GEORGE R MOBLEY
SECRETARY JOHN C BRAND
MTREASURER W FRANTZ RILEY
MASTER OF RI FU AL FRANK A RICHARD
CHAPLAIN MARVIN H ORTWEIN
WARDEN EDWARD J MORAN
DIRECTOR OF PUBLICITY ALPHONSE T STAEGER
FACULTY MODERATOR JOSEPH A LUYCIQI
HAROLD F DIEGEL
FRANCIS V HUNTER
CHARLES L LOGSDON
JOHN D MCEWEN
SHELDON W MCGRAW
PRED H MEIBEYER
GEORGE R MOBLEY
MARVIN H ORTWEIN
DENNIS P O'DONNELL
MILTON A ROCHLEAU
THOMAS A. RANNY
JOHN C BRAND
LEE F HOLLERAN
EDWARD J KRAL
JAMES W PATTERSON
FRANK A RICHARD
W FRAN FZ RILEY
HENRY L ROEHRIG
KARL P SCHECHTER
AIPI-IONSE T STAECER
FRANCIS A STASSER
NORMAN E. THIEL
EDWARD L CHILES
HOWARD B DOWNS
HAROLD C SMITH
LEROY R WALSH
EDWARD J MORAN
I I J?
x I Z If
S A 1
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1 tg I 1 11b11111 ' 1'111. tg!
Q Q .ik A l A 'Q' K
I I 1
I 1 7 , I - A
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Y I FFAF p 11
013 II... U L
ARooN PRATERNITY, because of
continued participation in Uni-
versity acitvities, has become one
of the most prominent groups on
the campus. Grganized in 1928,
the fraternity has lived up to its
objective of promoting and ad-
vancing all endeavors of the school,
especially in the field of athletics.
The fraternity has sponsored a
social program that Was a source
of delight to its members. The
fraternity has also fostered many
athletic projects, holding true to its
standard of backing the University
in all its activities.
On October 16 the social year was
opened With a smoker at the High-
land Park Knights of Columbus
club house. Arrangements for this
smoker were made by Paul Sulli-
van, chairman for the event. The
Highland Pa rk club house was
again the scene of a fraternity
gathering on November 17 when
a prospect party Was given under
the direction of Edmund Caton.
The group sponsored a very suc-
cessful dinner dance at the Oakland
Hill Riding Academy on the eve-
ning of January 17. Much of the
success of this dance was due to the
able chairmanship of Robert Rah-
Both the pledge party and formal
initiation for the new members
were held at the Knights of Col-
umbus club house on March 17
and April 17, respectively. On
these occasions the long-tried neo-
Top Row CLefl to Rightj-Edmund J. Caron,
Philip D. Conway. Boltom Row-John F.
Cooney, William W. Drury.
phytes were introduced into the
secrets of the fraternity.
The Argon Trophy Dance, the
foremost social event of the year,
Was staged at the Book-Cadillac
Hotel on May 19. To Thomas
Kearney and his assistants, Wil-
liam Brennan, Mark Storen, Ed-
mund'Caton, John Cooney, Paul
Sullivan, and Paul Joyce belongs
the credit for this dance, which
fully merits the prominent place
it holds on the social calendar of
At this dance the Argon Trophy
is presented to that player Who,
in the opinion of the coaches, has
displayed the greatest improvement
during the spring practice season.
The presentation is made by
Charles E. Dorais, director of ath-
letics at the University.
lt is with a feeling of satisfaction
that the fraternity closed its l932-
33 season. The members are to
be commended for the W h ole-
hearted co-operation they extended
to the chairmen in charge of the
' Social-Founded at University Of Detroit in If
I ' 1928.
, "To further the indivtidual welfare of its mem-
'HH-W bers: to promote and advance the University I
of Detroit in all its endeavors, and to serve any W
other purpose incumbent upon it in its func- I
tion as a general social fraternity." In
PRESIDENT ---- MARK E. STOREN tb
VICE-PRESIDENT' THOMAS J. KEARNEY S
SECRETARY - ROBERT M. RAHLEY I
TREASURER - EDMUND J. CATON
FACULTY MODERATOR - - WILLIAM K. JOYCE
PHILIP D. CONWAY ALFRED E. LANIGAN W
WILLIANI DRURY WILLIAM O'NEILL
JAMES A. REYNOLDS Z
WILLIAM P. BRENNAN THOMAS J. KEARNEY CAESAR J. SOMA
EDMUND J. CATON JOSEPH E. MCEVOY RICHARD P. STARR
JOHN F. COONEY JAMES R. MCNAMARA MARK E. STOREN
JOHN C. DIAVISON ROBERT M. RAHLEY PAUL M. SULLIVAN
VICTOR A. LASZLO
. Freshmen Members
JOHN R. HEIZMANN PAUL J. JOYCE
LEO. J. HOWE EDMUND J. MCCORRY
THOMAS M. TOOLIN
Top Row fLcft to
RI'ghtD - Thomas J.
Lanigan. Joseph If.
McEvoy, J a m e s R.
Row - Willz'am J.
O'NeI'll, J tt m e s A.
Reynolds, Caesar J.
S O m a, Rzchard P.
BETA SIGMA Pi, local Polish frae
ternity, Was organized at the Uni-
versity of Detroit in 1927 by stu-
dents of that nationality. The
group seeks to provide a closer
unification among its members for
the purpose of furthering the pro-
gress of the school. Since its organ-
ization the members have been ac-
tive participants in all University
functions, as Well as sponsors of
several movements for the improve-
ment of the school at large.
As its major activity for the past
two years, the fraternity has spon--
sored a series of lectures arranged
by Leo E. Buss, assistant profes-
sor of biology at the University.
Originally, the sole purpose of
these lectures was the introduction
of an educational element into the
fraternity's program of activities.
The current year's series consisting
of eight lectures Was entitled
"Gems of Science." These lectures
were designed to acquaint the lay--
men With interesting facts concern-
ing the physiology of the human
Early in the year the talks were
planned only for the members of
the fraternity and their guests. Be-
cause of the interest aroused by the
initial lectures the members of the
fraternity decided to extend an in-
vitation to the general public as
Well as to the students of the Uni-
The first Monday of every month
was chosen as a date and each lec-
ture in the series was presented at
St. Anne's Community House.
Chester Kozdroj, an alumni mem-
ber of the fraternity, acted as chair-
man at these lecture meetings. He
Was assisted by Stanislaus J. Cislo,
Edward C. Dudzinski, Ladislaus
F. Smetek, and Benjamin Lisowski
of the student group.
"The Living Cell as a Unit of
Life" was the first topic discussed
by Professor Buss. This lecture
Was given Monday evening, Sep-
tember 5. The next talk presented
Monday, October 3, Was entitled
"The Role of the Skeleton in the
Other subjects treated by Professor
Buss Were: "Facts and Factors in
Development," "The Dominating
Factor," "Diseases of the Nervous
System," "The E n d o c r i n e
Glands," 'Parasites in Man," and
"Common Diseases of the Human
Beta Sigma Pi opened its social sea-
son With a banquet for its neo-
phytes at the I. P. N. Hall on
October l4. Frank C. Kumierz su-
pervised the arrangements. This
banquet was followed by a smoker
under the direction of Chester
Kozdroj. St. Anne's Community
-House was the scene of the event
on November 14. A card party
was given at St. Anne's Com-
munity House on December 16,
with Edward C. Dudzinski in
The fraternity lists among its hon-
orary members Alfred W. detlonge,
Rev. V i n c e n t Borkowicz, Dr.
Jerome Pavvlowski, and Hon. lg-
CQ E O
A BETA SIGMA PI
Social-Founded at University of Detroit in
I "We, students at the University of Detroit, in
.order to form a more perfect fellowship and
encourage the intellectual advancement of our
fellow sludents and alumni and to assist the
University in all the possible means, establish
this Beta Sigma Pi Fraternity."
PRESIDENT - -
AUDITOR - -
EDWARD C. DUDZINSKI
STEPHEN M. EMINOWICZ
MACK F. PROSZEK
FRANCIS C. KUCMIERZ
STANLEY T. ZIEJKA
7 - LEO E. BUss
STANISLAUS J. CISLO
EDWARD C. DUDZINSKI
FRANK C. KUCMIERZ
LADISLAUS F. SMETEK
LEON F. ZIELINSKI
FRANK A. CESULSKI
M.ACK F. PROSZEK
STANLEY P. WOZNIAK
STANLEY T. ZIEJKA
STEPHEN M. EMINOWICZ
CASIMIR J. ROZAK
Top Row KLeft to
Right Q-Stanislaus J.
C is l o, Edward C.
Dudzinski, F r a n h
en M. Eminowicz,
C. Kucmicrz, Mack F.
Proszek, S t a n I e gl
Wozniak, Stanley T.
217 Ie- Q KJ
CHI DELTA THETA. architectural
fraternity, W a s founded a t th e
University of Detroit, April 16,
1926, with five charter members,
Since this time it has grown re-
markably and has done much to
further the interests of students
enrolled in the Architectural de-
partment of the University.
Activities were begun early in Oc-
tober with a pledge smoker at the
Chatham Apartments. Harvey Ed-
wards acted as chairman of this
event and Professor Bert N.
Blakeslee addressed the neophytes.
Next in line on the social calendar
was a welcome party staged at the
Prince Edward Hotel, December
29, under the supervision of Clif-
ford Guerin. Mr. William Root
was the speaker.
Mr. A. G. Donaldson addressed
the fraternity at a professional
meeting held at La Casa Loma
Club on February 9. Paul Cos-
tigan was chairman of the affair.
After a long and arduous pledge-
ship the new members were in-
itiated into the fraternity at the
Century Moss Apartments on
March 23. The ceremonies were
directed by George Maki.
William Rieden was in charge of
the Founders Day Banquet given
at the Bou Jan on April 18. Dean
Freund was the speaker of the
May 4 to 6 the fraternity pre-
sented its annual architectural ex-
hibit in conjunction with the all-
University exposition. Gold, sil-
ver, and bronze keys were pre-
sented to the students exhibiting
the three best drawings. A com-
mittee of ten, headed by Oliver
Bueker, made the arrangements for
the architectural portion of the
show. The display was followed
by a banquet on May 8 at the
Book-Cadillac H o t e 1, Raymond
Lopez officiating as chairman.
A dinner dance, at the Chalet on
April 27, was planned by a com-
mittee with George McAndrew in
The Chi Delts concluded the year's
activities with the senior send-off.
The affair was presented at the
Hotel Fort Wayne under the di-
rection of William Halicki. An
inspiring talk by Prof. Bert N.
Blakeslee was the feature of eve-
, Top Row Clacfr IO Righrj -
Melvin F. fluch. Oliver A.
Bueker, Paul C. Costigan.
Bottom Row - Harvey D.
Edwards, Charles M. Foeller,
Allen T. Frederick.
Top Row CLeft to Rightj-Clifford O. Guerin, William A. Halichi,
Ralph E. Johannesen, Raymond A. Lopez, George E. Maki. Bottom Row
-George J. McAnIdrew, George Nouotny, William P. Rieden, Harold R.
A CHI DELTA THETA
g M g, Architectural-Founded at University Of De-
troit in 1926.
JYHX :,f Il H . . .
it-2" To further the Interest In architecture among
' its members ond the Umlfersity at large, as well
as establislyzng' deeper fellowship among its
GRAND ARCHITECT - - - CLIFFORD O. GUERIN
ARCHITECT - - OLIVER A. BUEKER
GRAND SCRIEE GEORGE J. MCANDREXV
GRAND PURSER - - RAYMOND A. LOPEZ
GRAND GUIDE - HARVEY D. EDWARDS
ARCHIVIST - HAROLD R. WRIGHT
GRAND GUARD - GEORGE E. MAKI
FACULTY MODERATOR BERT N. BLAKESLEE
CLIFFORD O. GUERIN GEORGE J. MCANDREW HAROLD R. WRIGHT
MELVIN P. AUCH CHARLES M. FOELLER GEORGE E. MAKI
OLIVER A. BUEKER ALLEN T. FREDERICK GEORGE NOVOTNY
PAUL C. COISTIGAN WILLIAM A. HALICKI WILLIAM P. RIEDEN
HARVEY D. EDWARDS RALPH E. JOHANNESEN J. PAUL SPELLICY
RAYMOND A. LOPEZ
Sophomore Member Freshman Member
NICKOLAS MANDREA MAXWELL D. BLAKE
1219 12:-' Q 9 L
CI-II SIGMA PHI. an engineering
fraternity. was founded at the Uni-
versity of Detroit in 1922. Great
care is exercised by this organiza-
tion in pledging new men, and as
a result the members are of the
The Chi Sigs opened the social sea-
son on October 22 with an initia-
tion at the Alida Club. The chair-
man of this event was Arthur
October 31 was the date of the an-
nual fall dance presented at North-
wood Auditorium with Joseph
Glaser supervising the arrange-
ments. The annual fall prospect
party was given November 19 at
the Alida Club under the direction
of John Halsted. Pour days later
the engineers staged a house party
at the same club with Lathrop
Creason as chairman.
La Casa Loma Club was the scene
of the annual banquet. considered
the most successful event of the
year. Mr. Joseph Brennan assumed
the duties of toastmaster. A capable
committee composed of Chairman
Bromley B. Schuett, John J. Roun-
tree, and Arthur Schwartz arranged
A second initiation was held at
Oakland Hills Country Club on
March 18. Lathrop Creason dis-
charged the duties of chairman.
This event was followed by .1
spring prospect party given at the
Alida Club with Arthur Schwartz
Concluding a very successful and
extensive social calendar, the Chi
Sigs presented their alumni dinner
dance on June 10. Chairman
John Campbell secured Grosse Ile
Country Club as the scene for this
year's affair. The alumni dance
serves to bring together the old and
new members of the fraternity so-
cially, and brings the activities of
the organization to the attention
of the graduates.
The large membership and active
participation of its members in
school enterprises are proof that
Chi Sigma Phi is upholding the
high ideals laid down for it by the
Top Row' CLel'l Io Righrl--Stewart S. Barton, John C. Bvres, Eugene L. Buchman, Thomas P.
Creagh, Lathrup S. Crcason, Albert' C. D'eMat'tia. Bottom Rmw-Glenn! F. Doyle, Clarence F. Falkner,
Lawrence R. Farrell, Earl E. Gallagher, Joseph L. Glaser, Daniel C. Heineman.
. al I -A
X 1 'wrx
Top Row CLeft to Rightj-Kenneth C. Leahy, Warren S. McClure. Theodore M. O'Neill, Weldori
T. Partridge, John J. Rountree, Bromley B. Schuett. Bottom Rona-Arthur J. Schwartz, George H.
Shefferleg, Joseph C. Slater, Paul V. Weaver, Harold B. Wiles, John B. Wirz'ler.
CHI SIGMA PHI
Engineering-Organized at University of Detroit in 1922.
' I' ' "To advance the academic standing of the mernbersg to inculcate
E+' in them hig.h standards of professional ethicsg to foster true
culture. and broaden the vision beyond the narrow limits of the
professiong to develop gentlemen and scholars worthy of the
engineering profession and of the University of Detroit. ln
short, to develop Character, Scholarship and Fraternity."
PRESIDENT ----- JOSEPH C. SLATER
SCHOLASTIC RECORDER - - CLARENCE P. FALKNER
VICE-PRESIDENT - ARTHUR J. SCHWARTZ
SECRETARY - - WELDON T. PARTRIDGE
TREASURER - - - HAROLD B. WILES
FINANCIAL SECRETARY - BROMLEY B. SCHUETT
HISTOIRIAN - - LATHROP S. CREASON
SEARGENT AT ARMS ALBERT DEMATTIA
FACULTY MC-DEIRATCR - - CLEMENT J. FREUND
JOHN C. BERES
EUGENE L. BUCHMAN
THOMAS P. CREAGI-I
LATHROP S. CREASON
GLENN P, DOYLE
STEWART S. BARTON
DANIEL C. I-IEINEMAN
ALBERT C. DEMATTIA
JOSEPH L. GLASER
CLARENCE F. FALKNER
LAWRENCE R. FARRELL
EARL E. GALLAGHER
'THEODORE M. O'NEILL
WELDCN T. PARTRIDGE
BROMLEY B. SCHUETT
KENNETH C. LEAHY
JOHN D. I-IALSTEAD
THOMAS N. KELLY
ARTHUR J. SCHWARTZ
GEORGE I-I. SI-IEFFERLEY
JOSEPH C. SLATER
HAROLD B. WILES
JOHN B. WINTER
JOHN J. ROIUNTREE
PAUL V. WEAVER
WARREN S. MCCLURE
WAYNE C. PEPPLER
1, .ix 1,
DELTA PHI EPs1LoN, a national
foreign trade fraternity, is repre-
sented at the University of Detroit
by Theta chapter. It was begun in
1919 at the University of George-
town and has steadily grown until
it has become established in the
leading universities throughout the
United States. This fraternity is
one of the oldest on the campus
and is characterized by many Hne
Its activities are of a professional
and a social nature. The profes-
sional activities consisted of lec-
tures by men prominent in the
Silvano Desilva delivered the ad-
dress at the house opening October
17. Glen Peterson performed the
duties of chairman. A lecture by
J. D. Richards was the feature of
the fraternity's second professional
meeting on October 24. Peterson
again acted as chairman. Arrange-
ments for the smoker on Novem-
ber l5 were made by Frank White.
The principal speakers on this oc-
casion were Perry Fellows and
On November 28 an educational
film on the West Indies was in-
cluded in the program for the meet'
ing held at the Book-Cadillac Hotel
in collaboration with the Export
Club. H. M. Robins was the
speaker at the final smoker of the
On October 25 an informal dinner
dance was given at the Oasis under
the chairmanship of Russell
Muckle. A second semi-formal
dance at the Oasis was sponsored
Top Row Cl.eft Io Rxghtj--C. Franlzhn Bazr,
John E. Bebb. Bottom Row-Walter Y. Cook,
John M. Bennane.
on November 22. Lawrence Gib-
son was chairman of the affair.
A pledge dinner at the fraternity
house followed on January 23. On
this particular occasion John A.
Russell, dean of the night Com-
merce and Finance college, pre-
sented Lawrence Collins with the
Hrst Delta Phi Epsilon honor key
ever to be given. This award was
established by the national council
to honor members of the various
local chapters. Outstanding activity
and loyalty to the fraternity must
be the attributes of the recipient.
To date only two members of the
entire fraternity have been thus
The outstanding social event on the
fraternity calendar was the initia-
tion dinner April 9. The fraternity
members were highly privileged to
hear a discussion by H. O. Ward,
advertising manager of the Chrys-
ler Corporation. Glen Peterson of-
Hciated as chairman, assisted by a
committee composed of Frank
White. Russell Muckle, and W.
Leslie Mitchell. The social season
was brought to a close on May 16
with a spring dinner dance at the
Top Row CLeft to Rightb--Francis Darke, Frederick Eueritt, Harry J.
Greer, Kenneth H. Magrand, Francis A. Mirhalhe. Bottom Row-W.
Leslie Mitchell, Russell J. Markle, Glen G. Peterson, Frank L. XVhite.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
Foreign Trade-HFOunded at Georgtown Uni-
. . versity in 1919. Zeta chapter established at
If Us . . . .
- 'I T-5. the UDIVCISIYY Of Detroit IH 1924.
I Mk: .
"To promote good fellowship. honor, scholar-
- ship. and excellent citizenship among its mem-
bers: to inspire a spirit Of loyalty to respec-
tive Alma Matersg to aid each mem-ber in the
realization Of his ideals to support the Con-
stitution of the United States of America: to
aid in the development of the international
commerce of the United States: to encourage
and foster relationships Of friendliness and
goodwill between the United States and other
House-229 Rowena Avenue
PRESIDENT -- - - GLEN G. PETERSON
VICE-PRESIDENT - FRANK L. WHITE
SECRETARY - RUSSELL J. MUCKLE
TREASURER - W. LESLIE MITCHELL
FACULTY MOIDERATC12 - - FRANK M. CONROY
JOHN M. BENNANE
WALTER Y. COOK
HARRY J. GREER
JO-HN E. BEBB
CLAYTON C. CORBIN
KENNETH H. MAYRAND
FRANCIS A. MICHALKE
W. LESLIE MITCHELL
C. FRANKLIN BAIR
RUSSELL J. MUCKLE
GLEN G. PETERSON
FRANK L. WHITE
FREDERICK H. EVERITT
FENTGN E. LUDTKE
DELTA PI KAPPA, the only jour-
nalistic fraternity on the campus,
has been a leading contributor to
campus activities since its found-
ing in 1925. Many customs, now
traditional, were introduced and
popularized through the efforts of
Two major social functions were
conducted by Delta Pi Kappa this
year. The first, an informal in-
itiation, was given at the country
lodge of Albert J. Knight near
The formal initiation and the din-
ner dance was held at the Grosse
Ile Island Country Club on Thurs-
day, May 4. Clare I. Toppin acted
as chairman, assisted by Don Mon-
tie. Bill Boell and his University
of Detroit Orchestra furnished the
The Pi-I, annual publication of
the fraternity, was edited under
the direction of Thomas J. Burke
and Louis Krieg. The paper, con-
taining humorous anecdotes about
the members, was distributed at
the dinner dance according to cus-
The fraternity sponsored five .jour-
nalistic forums during the past
year. Donald L. McLaughlin of
the Journalism department, was the
speaker at the first open meet-
ing held at the Seward Hotel. A
second talk, to which students of
the Journalism department were
invited, was given at the Barlum
Hotel. Mr. John Manning, manag-
ing editor of the Detroit Times,
was the guest speaker on this oc-
casion. Lee White, librarian of the
Detroit News, addressed the group
at the third meeting conducted in
the Commerce and Finance build-
The fourth talk was presented by
William C. Richards, feature edi-
tor and columnist of the Detroit
Free Press. W. W. Edgar, assistant
sports editor of the Detroit Free
Press, spoke at the final forum of
A key is awarded annually to the
seniors on the upper staff of the
Varsity News. Thomas J. Burke,
Henry S. Wich, George E. Mc-
Williams, Clare I. Toppin, and
Francis J. McDonnell were given
keys at the dinner dance held in
Top Row lLef1 lo Righ1J--
M a r U i n L. Arrowsmilh,
Thomas J. Burke, F. Ber-
nard Cain Bottom Row--
Joseph B. Davis, Edward J.
Gehringer, Marshall Glaser.
K3 DELTA PI KAPPA 1. g
. bh Journalism--Founded at University of Detroit '
J- 2125 ,, . .
M4 A society organized to foster and preserve clean I
L... EEK ""' 1 journalism, and to further the ends of the Uni- W
'j?' versity of Detroit through such means, and I
- through our publications and activities, to bring K
+ about and maintain as far as possible, a feeling Q'
of good fellowship between the several depart-
ments of the University of Detroit. and between
the University of Detroit and other schools of f
equally high Standing." Q
PRESIDENT ----- THOMAS J. BURKE
VICE-PRESIDENT - - - CLARE I. TOPPIN
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY - CHARLES J. PEQUEGNOT
RECORDING SECRETARY - - ALBERT J. KNIGHT
TREASURER - - - MARSHALL GLASER
FACULTY MODERATOR WILLIAM J. MALEDON
Senior Members Junior Members Sophomore Members
THOMAS J. BURKE EDWARD J. GEHRINGER MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH
ALBERT J. KNIGHT LOUIS W. KRIEG FRANK BAUER
FRANCIS J. MCDONNELL CHARLES J. PEQUEGNOT F. BERNARD CAIN
FRANCIS J. SCHADEN JOSEPH B. DAVIS
JOHN G. WALSH pwjunior Member MARSHALL GLASER
HENRY S. WICH DONALD MONTIE
CLARE I- TOPPIN HARRY B. ROTTIERS
Top Row CLeft to Rightj--Albert J. Knight, Louis W'. Krieg, Francis J. McDonnell. Donald Montie
Charles J. Pequegnot. Bottom Row-Harry B. Rot tiers, Francis J. Schaden, Clare I. Toppin, John G
Walsh, Henry S. Wz'ch.
DELTA SIGMA PI, international
commerce fraternity, was founded
at New York University in l907
and came to this campus as Theta
chapter in January of 1921. The
chapter began with twenty-two
charter members and has since
grown to be one of the largest and
most active fraternities on the cam-
As an incentive to the students in
both of the Commerce and Finance
colleges the fraternity each year
offers two awards known as the
Delta Sigma Pi keys. These keys
are presented to the two senior
students who have maintained the
highest class average during their
four years of study.
Two outstanding social e v e n t s
were sponsored by the fraternity
during the current season: the an-
nual Football Testimonial Ban-
quet and the Twenty-fifth Anni-
The banquet has been given for
the past five years and seeks to
honor the Varsity and Freshmen
football players and the coaching
staff of the University. The 1932
banquet was held at the Hotel
Statler on December 16 with John
F. Collins, an alumnus, in charge.
The twenty-fifth anniversary of
the founding of Delta Sigma Pi was
celebrated by a dance at the Hotel
Fort Shelby on November 7. The
chairman for the affair was LeRoy
Dowd. Aiding him was a commit-
tee composed of .Adam Seibert.
Edward J. Kempel, William K.
McCreery, and Harold M. Switzer.
Various other functions given dur-
ing the past season included house
parties on September 30 and Oc-
tober 6: professional meetings on
March 2l, April 13, and October
ll: the Chapter Birthday Party
on January 14, and an Alumni
Party on February l6. The Spring
Formal at the Hawthorne Valley
Country Club under the direction
of F. LeRoy Dowd concluded the
1932-33 social season.
Numbered among the honorary
members of this fraternity are the
following faculty: Arthur B. Boer-
inger, Nathan T. Hutchinson,
Simeon Janes, Hon. John J. Maher,
William B. O'Regan, Dean Carl
H. Seehoffer, Alfred N. Slaggert,
and Dr. Henry J. Wilmes.
Top Row KLL-fl Io R1'ghlJ3--
Robert L. Bohn, Robert
W. Bebb, Harry H. Beyma.
Boltom Row-John A. Cap-
s, ' s H. Deering, F.
Top Row fLeft to Righlj-R. Emmet Foley, Edward J. Kempel, William K McCreery, Alex-
ander A. Peters, Adam J. Seibert. Bottom Row-George G. Sonnefeld, Harold M. Switzer,
Bruce L. Washburn, Bernard J. Wemholf, Edwin D. Vfolff.
DELTA SIGMA P1
Commerce-Founded at the University of New
York in 1907. Theta chapter established at
University of Detroit in 1921.
"A fraternity organized to foster the study of
business in uniuersitiesg to encourage scholarship
and the association of students for their mutual
advancement by research and practiceg to pro-
mote a closer affiliation between the commer-
cial world and students of commerce and to
further a higher standard of commercial ethics
and culture and the ciuic and commercial wel-
fare of the community."
House-16925 Moinica Avenue.
HEADMASTEIZ - - F. LEROY DOWD
SENIOR WARDEN - - FRED G. PAPE
JUNIOR WARDEN BRUCE L. WASHBURN
SCRIEE - - BERNARD J. WEMHOEE
TREASURER - - ALEXANDER A. PETERS
HISTORIAN - - - - ROBERT L. BAHN
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY - GEORGE G. SONNEEELD
FACULTY MODERATOR - - DR. HENRY J. WILMES
F. LEROY DOWD
R. EMMET FOLEY
ROBERT L. BAHN
JOHN A. CAPLIS
ROBERT W. BEBB
EDWARD J. KEMPEL
WILLIAM K. MCCREERY
ALEXANDER A. PETERS
ADAM J. SEIE-ERT
GEORGE G. SONNEEELD
PRED G. PAPE
BRUCE L. WASHBURN
BERNARD J. WEMHOPE
EDWIN D. WOLEE
HARRY H. BEYMA FRANCIS H. DEERING
DELTA THETA PHI, the first na-
tional legal fraternity on the
campus, was established at the
University of Detroit in 1916 as
the Hosmer chapter. Social and pro-
fessional gatherings Were alternated
in order to accomplish the twofold
purpose of the fraternity as a pro-
fessional and social group.
Hosmer chapter W a s named to
honor the late Honorable George
Stedman Hosmer of the Circuit
Court of Wayne County, who Was
dean of the law school at the time
the local chapter was installed. The
fraternity was organized in 1850
and at p r e s e n t has over sixty
The year was opened with an out-
ing at the Press Norton's farm on
Labor Day. This affair was given
for active and alumni members.
On October 7 a party was given
at the local chapter house under
the chairmanship of David Mc-
Hardy. The fall pledge party Was
supervised by Prank Potts at the
house on October 18. David Mc-
Hardy was in charge of the third
and fourth house parties given Oc-
tober 29 and January 27.
Judge Arthur E. Gordon addressed
the group at a smoker on Novem-
ber 22. The subject of his talk
was the "Recorder's Court." Al-
vin D. Hersch, professor of law at
the University, was the speaker at
the second smoker.
Delta Theta Phi sponsored its an-
nual dance at the Crystal Ball-
room of the Book-Cadillac Hotel
on December 30. Del Delbridge
and his band entertained a large
Top Row CLe'ft to Righlj-Henry J. Fischer,
Arthur R. Grfx. Bottom Row - Stanley R.
Hofwedel, Walter J. Kelly.
crowd of members and alumni at
this pleasant event.
An innovation in the fraternity ac-
tivities Was introduced when Aug-
ust Neberle arranged a mock trial
held at the chapter house on Feb-
ruary 7. A smoker on February
28 was the next event on the cal-
endar. Dr. Lent Upson, who is
an economics expert, lectured on
the "Financial Crisis."
The most important social event
of the year Was the formal initia-
tion banquet at the Book-Cadillac
Hotel on May l3.
The honorary members include
Hon. Vincent M. Brennan, judge
of the Recorder's Court: John I-I.
Engel, attorney: Alvin D. Hersch
and Ernest Wunsch, professors of
lawg Harry S. Toy, prosecuting at-
torney: and Daniel J. McKenna,
dean of the law school.
The fraternity holds professional
meetings at the chapter house which
is located at 138 Pallister. At these
meetings prominent Detroit attor-
neys and judges discuss various
questions related to law and its
practice. The members are also
given an opportunity to acquaint
themselves with men in their field.
DELTA THETA PHI
Legal-Founded at Baldwin Wallace College
in 1900. Hosmer Senate established at Univer-
sity of Detroit in 1916.
"To unite fraternallg, congenial students of the
law. to lead them and their fellow students to
high scholarship and legal learning, to surround
them with an environment such that the tradi-
tions of the law and of the professions may
descend upon them, to promote justice, inspire
respect for the noblest qualities of manhood, ad-
vance the interest of every college of law with
which this fraternity shall be associated."
Publication-The Paper Book
House-138 Pallister Avenue
DEAN - - - - GERALD J. LYNCH
VICE-DEAN ----- DAVID E. KULL
TRIBUNE ----- JOHN P1 HASTINGS
CLERK OF THE EXC!-IEQUER - GERALD J. HARRINGTON
CLERK OP THE ROLLS
MASTER OF THE RITUAI. -
THOMAS J. BAILEY
ARTHUR R. GRIX
JOI FN P. HASTINGS
WALTER J. KELLY
DAVID E. KULL
GERALD J. LYNCH
JOHN D. MCGINNIS
FRANK J. POTTS
DAVID S. MCHARDY
HENRY J. PISCHER
- JAMES R. MCNAMARA
- DR. ALVIN D. HERSCH
HENRY J. FISCHER
GERALD J. HARRINGTON
DAVID S. MCHARDY
JAMES R. MCNAMARA
AUGUST J. NEBERLE
JOHN G. SULLIVAN
LESLIE Di. I-IARROP
STANLEY R. HOLWEDEL
LLOYD R. MARANTETTE
LYLE W. RUSSELL
EDWIN J. SCALLEN
Top Row fLeft to
Right - David E.
Kull, David S. Mc-
Hardy, James R. Mc-
Namara, August J.
Neberle. Bottom Row
-- Frank J. Potts,
Raleigh Raubolt, Lyle
Russell, John G. Sul-
C 1 'M
229 In-' ,L
GAMMA EPs1LoN PHI fraternity
completed the fourth active year
of its existence in 1933. Organ-
ized for the promotion of the pro-
fessional, social, and scholastic in-
terests of Jewish engineers, the club
has succeeded admirably in its aim.
The fraternity has succeeded in
joining the Jewish engineering
students together both socially and
academically. It is planned to in-
crease the membership and thus
make the fraternity more promin-
ent in campus life. It is grad-
ually gaining recognition for the
support it gives the University
of Detroit, and the members are
whole-hearted in their support of
student activities. The real mean-
ing of this club can only be ap-
preciated by its members, but the
good work of uniting men in a
common interest can be appre-
ciated by the school at large.
There were thirteen social events
held during the school year. The
most important event of the year
was the Father and Son Smoker
held at the Tuller Hotel on Feb-
ruary 23. Harry Bartholmew,
Dean Clement J. Freund, and
Professor Peter Altman were the
speakers. The committee for the
affair consisted of Jack Lazowsky,
chairman: Manning Seder, lrving
Gold, and Norman Goldenberg.
During the summer and fall sea-
sons there were several events of
interest. June 18 was the oc-
casion of the Summer Dinner
Dance at Blossom Heath. On
August 15 the fraternity attended
an enjoyable moonlight on the
Top Row Cl.eft to Righty-Sam Ayer. Sam
Chosid. Bottom Row-Sidney M. Gamsu, Irving
steamer Columbia. Jack Laz-
owsky was the chairman on both
of these occasions. A Hard-Time
party was given on October 31 at
the clubhouse, lsadore Shulman
discharging the duties of chair-
man. The iirst semester was
brought to a close with a New
Year's party given at the clubhouse.
Louis Haidy was in charge.
On March 1, a gathering in the
form of an open meeting was held
at the Tuller Hotel, Louis Haidy
being in charge. The turnout
was exceptionally large in spite
of the sub-zero weather then pre-
vailing. April 22 saw the advent
of the annual Spring Outing,
which was held this year at Belle
lsle. Fun and frolic were enjoyed
by all present. The closing events
for the year were the Senior Send-
Off on May 30 and the formal
initiation in June. Manning
Seder and Max Weigarden were
the respective chairmen.
The Peter Altman award is given
to that senior member having the
highest average. Robert Aronson
was the 1932 winner.
Top Row fLef1 Io Right?--Norman Goldenberg, Edward Hecht, Sol King,
William Lamkin, Jack Lazowsky. Bottom Row-Albert' Rotberg, Man-
ning Seder, Isaclore Shulman, Max XVeingarden.
-f GAMMA EPSILON PHI
Jewish Engineering-Founded at University
of Detroit in 1929.
"The purpose of this fraternity shall be: to
promote good fellowship and social alctiu'itz'es
among the Jewish engineersg to encourage in-
terest in the engineering profession, and tok al-
tain a higher degree of scholarshipf'
PRESIDENT - - - - IRVING GOLD
VICE-PRESIDENT MAX WEINGARDEN
TREASURER - - MANNING SEDER
SECRETARY - - SAM AGER
SERGEANT AT ARMS - SAM CHOSID
FACULTY MODERATOR - PETER ALTMAN
SAM AGER NORMAN GOLDENBERG MANNING SEDER
SAM CHOSID JACK LAZOWSKY MAX WEINGARDEN
IRVING GOLD HARRY LIFSHITZ
SOL KING ISADGRE S1-IULMAN
WILLIANI LAN KIN
ife- , 2
GAMMA ETA GAMMA, national
legal fraternity, was founded at
the University of Maine in 1901.
Mu chapter was organized in
1919 at the University of Detroit.
Active and alumni chapters are
established in the leading law
schools throughout the country.
Included in the fraternity member-
ship, either as honorary or alumni
members, are numerous attorneys
prominent in the profession.
This organization has fulfilled the
ambitions of its founders to a far
greater extent than their first hopes
ever carried them. Members by
their participation in all affairs
suitable to a fraternity have made
a proud record for their brother-
hood during its existence at the
The past year found the members
of this group active both in their
fraternal functions and extra-cur-
ricular activities. Despite the fact
that they undertook a very exten-
sive social schedule every event
The social calendar was initiated
with two pledge parties staged at
the Palmetto Hotel on October 10
and November 8 with M. Patrick
Craig as chairman. Judge Gillis
was the speaker at both of these
On the eighteenth of November a
formal initiation banquet was
given at the Fort Shelby Hotel to
honor the new members. Frank W.
Weightman supervised the arrange-
ments. November 20 found the
group at a sleighing party in Cak-
land Hills. Joseph McEvoy was in
Top Row CLefl to Right?-M. Patrick Craig.
Eugene J. Fisher. Bottom Row - Martin G.
Hannigan, Jamfs H. House.
A dinner dance on January 20 un-
der the chairmanship of William
A. Maddock was the next event
sponsored by the fraternity. The
Grosse Pointe Yacht Club was the
scene of this affair. Equally impor-
tant, if not foremost on the calen-
dar, was the Chancellors' Ball, un-
der the direction of the same chair-
man. The dance, a tradition with
Mu chapter, took place at the
Hotel Statler on May 17.
A second pledging Was conducted
at the Palmetto Hotel on April 24.
Arrangements were made by James
V. Lemhagen. Formal initiation
ceremonies and a banquet at the
Book-Cadillac Hotel followed on
May 3. Professor Arthur Adams of
the University Law faculty, ad-
dressed the newly-received members
on this occasion. The committee
was headed by Frank W. Weight-
Basketball engaged the attention of
those interested during the winter
months. In keeping with the fra-
ternity policy of supporting each
phase of University endeavor, a
team was entered in the Intramural
. ,S 1
- 1 11
GAMMA ETA GAMMA
Law-Founded at University Of Maine in
1901. Mu chapter established at University
Of Detroit in 1919.
"With a uiew of establishing in this and other
schools of law, as well as in the general prac-
tice of the profession, an elevated standard of
personal deportment, a high code of profession-
al ethics and a broad and catholic development
of mental culture ana' moral character."
CHANCELLOR - - MARTIN G. HANNIGAN
JUDEX - WILLIAM A. MADDOCK
FRANK W. WEIGHTMAN
M. PATRICK CRAIG
- - A. ABBOTT
RECORDER - -
SIGMUND J. KREBSBACH
WILLIAM A. MADDOCK
FRANCIS T. MITCHELL
FRANK W. WEIGHTMAN
ALEX S. CONRAD
M. PATRICK CRAIG
GEORGE H. HAAS
MARTIN G. I-IANNIGAN
JAMES H. HOUSE
EDWARD K. I-IEGLIN
JOSEPH E. MCEVOY
DALE J. DEVLIN
EUGENE J. FISHER
JAMES V. LEMHAGEN
P. J. O'CO'NNELL
FRANCIS F. RASI-IID
,Top Row fLeft to
Krebsbach, James V.
A. Maddoclz, Joseph
E. McEvoy. Bottom
Row - Francis T.
MI'tchell, Carl Moeller,
Francis F. Raschid,
Frank W. Weight-
KAPPA SIGMA DELTA has com-
pleted a year marked by numerous
and successful activities. Although
somewhat limited as to the num-
ber of its members, the fraternity
made itself felt as a distinct entity.
In the fall of 1927, nine students
of the College of Engineering or-
ganized a body later to become
known as Kappa Sigma Delta.
They adopted a rigid constitution
which enforces severe stipulations
in regard to the entrance of new
members. This policy of maintain-
ing and upholding such a constitu-
tion has resulted in one of the
most select groups on the campus.
The first social event to be spon-
sor'ed by the fraternity was a
smoker held at Webster Hall on
October lZ under the direction of
John Mulcahy. This was followed
on November 2 by a Splash Party
at the Webster Hall Pool with
Robert Pierlott performing the
duties of chairman.
A dinner at the Golden Pheasant
Inn was given for the prospective
members of the fraternity on No-
vember l4. John Mulcahy was re-
sponsible for this enjoyable affair.
Approximately a week later an in-
formal initiation was held at St.
Clair, the chairman being Donald
MacGregor. Eollowing this on
December 8 the formal initiation
was conducted at Barlage Hall un-
der the able chairmanship of Elmer
On January 22 the Detroit Civic
Theatre was the scene of a theater
party with active as well as alumni
members in attendance. The suc-
cess of this event was due to the
efforts of Sam Coscarelli. The
fraternity had an outing at St.
Clair on April 22. A pledging was
held at Barlage Hall on May 8
under the direction of Cnene Andre.
The outstanding social event of
the year was the annual Spring
Dinner Dance at the W e s t e r n
Country Club May 29. Prater-
nity members and their guests en-
joyed a pleasant evening. The suc-
cess of this venture was due largely
to the proficiency of Robert Euller,
Ray Latham, and Robert Pierlott.
The last social event was the in-
stallation b a n q u e t held at the
Prince Edward Hotel on June 17.
George Bohner was the chairman.
Top Row CLef1 to RlvQhfl-'-
Gm: R. Andre, George T.
Bohner, Frank S. Condon.
Bottom Row-Sam R. Cos-
carelli. Robert H. Fuller.
' Harry J. Gensler.
KAPPA SIGMA DELTA
Engineering-Founded at University of De-
troit in 1927.
"We, a group of students of tihe University of
Detroit. College of Engineering, believing that
the time is at hand when we should group our-
selves together for our mutual benefit. for the
furtherance of scholastic ideals, for the advance-
ment of the profession of Engineering, do here-
by organize into a body to be known as Kappa
Sigma Della Fraternity."
PRESIDENT ---- FRANK J. CONDON
VICE-PRESIDENT - ROBERT G. PIERLOTT
SECRETARY-TREASURER - PAUL KONECNIK
S-ERGEANT AT ARMS - - DONALD M. MACGREGOR
FACULTY MODERATOR - - THOMAS C. HANSON
FRANK J. CONDON
JOHN V. MULCAHY
ELMER J. PADDOCK
N Junior Members A
GEORGE BOHNER PAUL KGNECNIK
SAM COSCARELLI DONALD MACGREGOR
ROBERT FULLER RCBERT PIERLOTT
HARRY GENSLER JOSEPH MARR
RAY L. LATHAM JOSEPH W. STEPHENS
Top Row ,Uoefk to
nik, Ray L. Latham
Donald M. MacGre'1oz
Joseph J. Marr. Bot
lom Row-John V
Mtzlcahy, Elmer J
Paddock, Joseph W
OMEGA BETA PI, national Pre-
medical fraternity, established a
chapter at the University in l928.
Twelve men constituted the charter
membership of Iota Chapter. Since
its establishment the chapter has be-
come one of the largest and strong-
est on the campus. The strength of
the organization aids its members
both in their school days and in
their later medical careers.
A smoker held early in October,
open to all pre-medics, was the first
of the fraternity's activities for this
year. One week later a second open
meeting was held. On November
ll. Omega Beta Pi accepted twelve
men as pledges to their fraternity
at a party given at the Book-Cad-
Founder's Day was celebrated on
December 7 with a banquet at the
Belcrest Hotel. The feature of the
evening was the awarding of the
Omega Beta Pi cup. This cup is
presented to the pre-medical fresh-
men attaining the highest average.
Wilfred S. Ley was the winner.
A Christmas party for the children
at St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital was
given on December 23.
On February 21 eight pledges were
formally inducted to the fraternity
at the Book-Cadillac. Dr. Alfred
detlonge was made an honorary
member on this occasion.
The annual Pre-Med Ball, held in
the Cirand Ballroom of the Book-
Cadillac Hotel on May 5, drew a
large crowd. Francis P. Walsh
served as general chairman. Eugene
Gourley, Arnold A. Schaal, and
Harold E. Cross composed the ex-
ecutive committee. Later in May
the chapter's annual closed dinner
dance was held at the Grosse Ile
The social activities of the frater-
nity for the year were brought to
a close with the Farewell Banquet,
given at the Book-Cadillac Hotel
early in June. At this time the sen-
ior members were presented with
the fraternity key as a token of
their loyalty and service.
The Seventh Biennial National
Convention was held August 31-
September 2, at the Book-Cadillac
Hotel. This pre-medical fraternity
is comprised of eleven active and
fourteen alumni chapters. Robert
C. Page '29, and Francis P. Walsh
were elected national secretary and
vice-president, respectivelyl Dr. C.
M. Charles had complete charge
of the convention.
Top Row CLeft to
Righlj -lVi1lfam S.
Baker, Ernest E. Bel-
anger, Wilbur J.
Boell, John A. Bu-
chanan. Bottom Row
-M. Hugh Caumar-
rin, Harold E. Cross,
John J. Driscoll, Eu-
gene V. Gourley.
Top Row fLeft to Rightj-Richard F Kuhn, Joseph M. McGough, Raphael M. Meehan.
Andrew M. Roche, Arnold A. Schaal. Bottom Row-Henry A. Schultz, Roman V. Schultz,
Frank A. Smith, John J. Shea, Francis P. Walsh.
OMEGA BETA PI
P'r'e-Med--Founded at University Of Illinois in 1919. Iota
chapter established at University of Detroit in 1928.
f'Belieuing that it will be to the best advantage to those enter-
ing the Medical Profession to promote a more intimate rela-
tionship among the best of those who haue the interest of
the profession at heart 5 that friendship will create a greater
interest in forwarding the science we haue chosen to follow
as our life workg that fraternal union will build up a better
understanding of the pro-blems which confront the Pre-
medical student 5 that it will promote the general welfare, both
Socially and Intellectuallg, of the Pre-Medical student dur-
ing the period of his preparation . ."
CORRESPONDING SECRETARY -
FRANCIS P. WALSIi
HAROLD E. CROSS
ARNOLD A. SCHAAL
JOSEPH M. MCGOUGH
TREASURER - - EUGENE V. GOURLEY
HISTORIAN - - RICHARD F. KUHN
FACULTY NIOIDERATOR - - - LEO E. BUSS
ERNEST E. BELANGER ALBERT NICKELS
HAROILD E. CROSS ARNOLD A. SCHAAL
WILBUR J. BOELL
JOHN A. BUCHANAN
HARRY A. CRUDDER
JOHN J. DRISCOLL
EUGENE V. GOURLEY
RICHARD F. KUHN
JOSEPH M. MCGOUGH
WILLIAM S. BAKER
ROMAN V. SCHULTZ
FRANK A. SMITH
M. HUGH CAUMARTIN
RAPHAEL M. MEEHAN
ANDREW M. ROCHE
HENRY A. -,SCHULTZ
JOHN J. SHEA:
PHI GAMMA NU, national profes-
sional sorority in Commerce, was
.founded at Northwestern Univer-
sity in'1924. Zeta chapter was
established at Detroit in 1931.
The group encourages scholastic
endeavor among the co-eds by
means of an award. Each year a
key is presented to that senior girl
in the day or evening Commerce
and Finance college, having the
highest average for her four years'
residence in the college.
Socially the sorority has been very
active, the first two events on the
calendar were bridge parties given
to entertain the rushees. Both were
held at the Barlum Hotel, the first
on September 27, and the second
on October ll. A Depression party
at the home of Candace Spangler
on October 25 and a third bridge
at the home of Eileen Crowley on
November 29, followed. The for-
mal pledging took place on No-
vember 6 at Alyce McCormick's
cottage at Round Lake.
On November 4 the lirst major
event, the "Foot-Ball," Was held
at the Detroit Leland Hotel.
The alumnae chapter entertained
the active members and pledges at
a tea on Novmber 13.
The active members were the guests
of the pledges at the home of
Regina McKinnon on December 6.
The sorority feted the members of
the Faculty Wives Club and
alumnae chapter with a tea at
Jane Morgan's home on December
l l. A Christmas party at the home
of Alyce McCormick brought the
first semester's social activities to
In collaboration with the alumnae
chapter a dinner dance Was held at
the Grosse Pointe Yacht Club dur-
ing the Hrst Week of January.
The Founders' Day celebration and
Initiation Banquet Was staged at
the Detroit Leland Hotel on Feb-
ruary 18 in conjunction with thc
alumnae. Mrs. Helen McColgin
was the speaker for the occasion. A
tea was held at the home of
Blanche Bourke on March 26, and
a bridge at the home of Alyce Mc-
Cormick on May 9.
Activities were concluded with a
formal supper dance presented in
the Mayfair Room of the Book-
Cadillac Hotel on May 18. Regina
McKinnon supervised the arrange-
Top Row CI.e-ff to Righll---A
Myrmz J. Anderson, Blanche
M. Bourke, Virginia A.
Canto. Bottom Row -
Eileen M. Crowley, M.
Celeste D"Hondt, Marcello F.
. PHI GAMMA NU SoRoR1TY
,LQ y.i.3,fn - ,. Q Qommerce-Founded at Northwestern Univer-
'A ' -f slty in 1924. Zeta chapter established at
-'I , -tt
hifi: 1'Q"tq'ef 0
.f J. 'X'
N.: i gt
' I . University of Detroit in 1931.
"The objectives of this Sorority shall be: to encourage school
spirit and participation in sahool activities: to uphold the in-
terests of our Alma Mater that it may be to us a symbol of our
esteem and the object of our pride and good-will: to develop
a spirit of emulation among women students of commerce and
business administration: to further academic study and promote
ci standard of high scholarship: to build the members into closer
fellowship with one another: to insure loyalltg among the
members of the Sorority, to its ideals, and to- one another: and
to furtiher interest in civic and professional enterprises."
PRESIDENT - - MARCELLE ERENETTE
VICE-PRESIDENT - EILEEN CROWLEY
SECRETARY - - VIRGINIA CANTO
TREASURER - - - MARION LooK
FACULTY IVIODERATOR - - DR. MUTTKOWSKI
EILEEN M. CRO-WLEY GERTRUDE MATTSON
MARCELLE FRENETTE CANDACE SPANGLER
Junior Members Pre-Junior Member Freshmen Members
MYRNA ANDERSON BLANC!-IE BOURKE MARGARET IVES
VIRGINIA CANTO S h N M b VIOLET JEFFERYS
RosEMARY P. HOBAN OP omofe em ers Rosie MARY LooK
MARGUERITE MCCARTHY M. CELESTE D'HONDT REGINA C. MCKINNOQN
ALYCE D. MCCORMICK HARRIETTE J. .IEZEWSKI
MARION G. Looic
Top Row fLef1 to Right,-Rosemary P. Holman, Margaret E. Ives, Violet D. Jefferys, Harriette J.
Jezelwskt, Marion G. Look. Bottom Row-Rose Mary Look, Gertrude Mattson, Marguerite McCarthy,
Regina C. McKinnon, Candace Spangler. T
TAU PHI was founded in March
of the current year to fill an urgent
need for an honorary society in the
College of Engineering.
The requirements for membership
in this new group are very strict
and in every way comparable to
those demanded by other honorary
groups. Scholarship and activities
are the chief prerequisites for mem-
At the beginning of the Junior
year, three men are selected from the
upper eighth of the class as meas-
ured by the scholarship average for
the entire period of University resi-
dence. The remainder of this upper
eighth is eligible for membership at
the beginning of the second semes-
ter. Seniors in the upper quarter of
their class are likewise eligible at
the beginning of the Senior year.
ln order to make for a highly select
body, additional restrictions are
imposed on prospective members.
The applicant for admission is fur-
ther considered on the basis of his
loyalty to the University, his extra-
curricular activities, and his future
prospects as an engineer. ln addi-
tion, the applicant must be one
who, in the opinion of the faculty,
will reflect credit on the University.
The oflicers of the charter group
were: Erank J. Condon, president:
George J. lVlcAndrew, vice-pres-
identg Bromley B. Schuett, secre-
taryg Robert W. Meyer, treasurer:
Lathrop S. Creason, warden: and
Prank S. Belch, guard. Others of
the group were: Nathan Balter,
Duane E. Dean, Clarence E. Falk-
ner, Eugene E. Farrell, Earl E. Gal-
lagher, Stanley C. Mancewicz,
John R. Schenk, Francis Steiger-
wald, and John S. Winter.
Thirteen men were accepted at the
first initiation of the new honorary
society held at Webster Hall on
Of these, seven were seniors and
the balance juniors. They were as
follows: Robert E. Allan, Walter
B. Anderson, John C. Beres, Law-
rence J. Bossman, John Craig,
George L. Ebert, William J. Galla-
gher, Eugene J. Hawkins, Thomas
J. Kearney, John E. Pahl, Weldon
T. Partridge, Carl L. Schiller, and
William A. Wiseman.
Top Row QLeft lo Rightj-Robert E. Allan, Walter B. Anderson, Nathan Baller, Frank S. Belch,
John C. Beres. Bottom Row-Frank J. Condon, Lathrop S. Creason, Duane E. Dean, Clarence F.
Falkner, Eugene F. Farrell.
Top Row fLeft to Rightl-Earl E. Gallagher, William J. Gallagher, Stanley C. Mancewicz, George
J. McAndrew, Robert W. Meyer, Weldon T. Partridge. Bottom Row-John A. Schenk, Carl L.
Schiller, Bromley B. Schuelr, Frfmcfs Steigerwald, John S. Winter, William A. Wiseman.
'To confer dz'stz'nction upon those who haue
by their scholarship and integrzty honored
their Alma Mater." W
PRESIDENT - - - - FRANK J. CONDON
VICE-PRESIDENT GEORGE J. MCANDREW
SECRETARY - BROMLEY B. SCHUETT
TREASURER - ROBERT W. MEYER
WARDEN - LATHROP S. CREASON
GUARD - - - - FRANK S. BELCH
FACULTY MODERATOR THOMAS C. HANSON
WILLIAM J. GALLAGHER
STANLEY C. MANCEWICZ
GEORGE J. MCANDREW
FRANK S. BELCH ROBERT W. MEYER
YVELDON T. PARTRIDGE
JOHN A. SCHENK
CARL L. SCHILLER
BROMLEY B. SCI-IUETT
JOHN S. WINTER
ROBERT E. ALLEN
WALTER B. ANDERSON
JOHN C. BERES
FRANK J. CONDON
LATHROIP S. CREASON
DUANE E. DEAN
CLARENCE F. FALKNER
EUGENE F. FARRELL
EARL E. GALLAGHER
LAWRENCE J. BOSSMAN EUGENE J. HAWKINS
JOHN CRAIG THOMAS J. KEARNEY
GEORGE L. EBERT JOHN F, PAHL
TUYERE, the oldest engineering
fraternity at the University, was
founded in 1918 on the Downtown
campus by a group of nine charter
members. Pledges are chosen from
the standpoint of scholastic stand-
ing, participation in extra-curricular
activities, and fraternal qualities.
The social year of the fraternity
was inaugurated with a series of
three parties which were given at
the Tuyere house on Monica ave-
nue, September 30, October 7, and
October 15. Thomas Reilly, Mich-
ael Remondino and Frank Colo-
simo, respectively, managed these
The fraternity gave its annual
home-coming party at the house
on October 21, immediately after
the University of Detroit-West
Virginia Football. "Open house"
was declared for the alumni, rival
rooters, and supporters of the home
team. The committee composed
of George Gillig, Francis Nl. Van
Loon, Thomas Newton, and Nor-
man F. Fenner are to be com-
mended for the creditable manner
in which they handled the arrange-
ments for the affair.
Prospective members as well as the
alumni were entertained by the ac-
tives at a series of smokers staged
at the fraternity house on Decem--
ber 16, January 13, February 17.
and March 10. Chairmen for these
events were: Francis Van Loon.
Thomas Newton, Frank Colosi-
mo, and Eugene Farrell.
Pledges of the fraternity were hon-
ored at a pledge banquet given at
the Wardell Apartments on March
24. Thomas Newton acted as chair-
man for the affair.
The formal dinner dance presented
on April 24 at the colorful Ever-
glades lnn was the climax of Tu-
yere's social activities for the year.
Thomas Reilly was head of the
committee in charge of arrange-
The initiation held at the Tuyere
house on May 19 closed the social
season for the fraternity. Under the
direction of Thomas Daly the
pledges were formally received as
members of the fraternity.
Top Row KL:'l't lo
Right? - Frank fl.
Colosimo, Thomas F.
Daly, Norman F.
Fenner, E u g 0 n G F.
Farrell. Bottom Rott'
-Rtzrscl J. Gilded,
George J. Oillig, J.
Doyle Hamrlchsz. Eu-
gme J. Hatvlzins.
11 4' --al 2112
Engineering Social-Founded at University Of r
A Detroit in 1918.
H' "The object of this association shall be the, ,
united effort toward good fellowship and high W
scholastic standing." I
GRAND IVIASTER - - DOIYLE HAMACHER
GRAND SCRIBE - - THOMAS NEWTON 5
MASTER OP FINANCE MICHAEL A. REMONDINO
FACULTY MODERATOR - - CLAYTON J. PAJOT I
EUGENE PARRELL IDOYLE HAMACHER X
NORMAN F. EENNER THOMAS L, REILLY 0
FRANK A. COILOSIMO GEORGE Q. MCNAMARA f
RUSSELL J. GILDEA BERNARD J. MELDRUM
GEORGE J. GILLIG WILLIAM R. MILBY
EUGENE J. HAWKINS THOMAS NEWTON
CLINTON KIRKPATRICK MICHAEL REMONDINO
RICHARD KLENNER FRANCIS VAN I.,OON
Pre-Junior Members Sophomore Members
EARL BELL NOIRBERT BOIUNKER
JOSEPH S. BO-BBIO THOMAS F. DALY-
RAYMOND S. DOBMEYER OWEN D. MARTIN
RICHARD J. WHEELER
Top Row CLefr IO Righlj-Richard M. Klenner, George MCNH'mdFH, Bernard J. Meldrum,
William R. Milby. Thomas Newton. Bottom Row-Thomas L. Reilly, Michael A. Remon-
dino, Francis M. Van Loon. IVilliam Illglllf. Richard J. IVhceler.
243 IE- S.
IH I .
Re-organization of the Engineering
Association in September and the in-
troduction of Weekly assemblies for
students of the Engineering college
resulted in the presentation of several
Very fine educational programs. Stu-
dent officers presided at these meet-
ings and arranged for speakers.
Faculty members and outside speakers
addressed the group on topics of in-
terest to the engineering student. Stan-
islaus Hausner, noted transatlantic
aviator, Professor Peter Altman, W.
W. Nichols and A. N. Goddard were
numbered among the speakers.
The officers for S e c t i o n A Were:
George A. Dimmer, president: Joseph
C. Slater, vice-president: J. Doyle
Hamacher, secretary-treasurer. Section
B officers Were: Joseph D. Loveley,
president: Roger J. Labreque, vice-
presidentg John J. Rountree, secretary-
treasurer. Dean Clement J. Freund
was faculty moderator. J. Doyle
Hamacher acted as supervisory chair-
man for both sections.
to Righlj -
Roger J. La-
C. S I :I t e r ,
George A. Dim-
mer, Joseph D.
A. I. E. E.
The student branch of the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers, a
national organization, W a s estab-
lished on the c a m p u s in October,
1927, for the purpose of promoting
interest among the electrical students.
A program of bimonthly lectures is
carried out each year. To date there
have been three of these talks. "Light-
ing on the Campus and Power Factor
Correction" was the subject of the
first talk given by Prof. H. O. War-
ner, faculty counsellor for the society.
R. M. Collignon of the Trans-Amer-
ican Airlines spoke on "Aircraft
Radio and the Radio Beacon." S. M.
Dean of the Detroit Edison Company
spoke on "Power Distribution and
the Equipment Used by Detroit Edi-
The officers for this year Wereg John
A. Schenk, chairman: Avon E. Man-
ning, vice-chairman: Ralph J. Mar-
tin, secretaryg and Frank S. Belch,
treasurer. Prof. Harry O. Warner
served as counsellor.
A. I. E. E.
fLefr to Rightj
Ralph J. Mai'-
tin, J o h n A.
. M a n n i n g
Frank S. Belch.
ciety fLeft to
E. Decm, M iclvacl
fl. Re ondin 1
m f .
John J. Curran,
Will1'um F. Sher-
Organized in 1921 the Aeronautical
Society of the University of Detroit
sponsored many lectures given by
men of the engineering profession. On
October 6, Marvin J. Steele of the
Packard Motor company explained
the intricacies of "Miss America X".
W. A. Galbraith of the American
Automobile Association s p o k e on
"Timing of Speed Trials" at the
same meeting. On November 2.
Major Geo. H. Brett, of Selfridge
Field discussed the "United States Air
Corp". Mr. R. M. Collignon, radio
technician of the Trans-American Air-
lines spoke on "Uses of Radio in Air-
craft",on December 14. "Development
of Air Transportation" was discussed
by Wm. A. Mara, of the Stinson
Corp . on March 16. Alex Taub also
told of the "Importance of the Engin-
eer in Automotive Maintenance."
-The officers were: Duane E. Dean,
president: William E. Sherman, vice-
president: John J. Curran, secretaryg
and Michael Remondino, treasurer.
The University of Detroit Architec-
tural Society was organized in October
of 1928, for the benefit of students
enrolled in the architectural depart-
ment of the University. This group
seeks to augment the theoretical
knowledge secured in the classroom
with practical knowledge.
Mr. Prank H. Rile addressed the so-
ciety on the subject of "The Oldest
Building in the United States." In
addition the group succeeded in secur-
ing the services of Mr. Walter H.
Blucher of the City Planning Com-
mission, who presented a very inter-
esting lecture on the proposed widen-
ing of Woodward avenue and the re-
habilitation of blighted areas.
Early in January the group held a
business meeting and elected the fol-
lowing officers to direct their activ-
ities for the year: George J. Mc-
Andrew, presidentg Harvey D. Ed-
wards, vice - president: A l l e n T.
Frederick, secretary: and Paul C.
ciety fLeft to
Righrj - Allan
Paul C. Costs-
gan, George J.
vey D. Edwards.
C 1' U il Society
CLeift to Rightj
Harold L. Lem-
mer, George T.
L. Reilly, Rus-
sell. J. Gilded.
A, A. C. E.
The American Association of Civil
Engineers was established at the Uni-
versity in the spring of 1928. This
society seeks to bring to its members
broader knowledge of their life work
and to promoteugood-fellowship.
Mr. W. J. Reed Lewis addressed the
body on the topic of l'The Progress
made in the Cement lndustry," on
October 24. The talk given by Mr.
Russell A. Morrison at the November
11 meeting, was entitled "Opportun-
ities for all Engineers in the Railroad
Industry." At the meeting of Peb-
ruary 14, Mr. 1-1. A. Shutprine dealt
with problems met by the bridge en-
gineer. Mr. Blucher of the City plan-
ning Commission presented a discus-
sion on the proposed widening of
Woodward avenue in March.
The officers for the past year were:
Thomas H. Reilly, president: George
Bohner, vice-presidentg Harold L.
Lemmer, secretary and treasurer: and
Russel J. Gildea, assistant secretary
A. S. M. E.
The University of Detroit unit of the
American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers was founded in 1930 to pro-
mote the interests of engineering stu-
dents and to afford them the benefits
of a national technical association.
At regular meetings students dis-
cussed relevant engineering problems.
-In April representatives of the Uni-
versity of Detroit unit attended the
national student conferences of the
society at Chicago. At this conclave
one student from each of the seven-
teen major mid-western colleges and
universities submitted a paper on some
Llewellyn A. 1-lautau's paper on
"Progress in Drawing and Forming
Dies" was judged the best of the
field. Mr. Hautau is a senior.
The officers of the unit this year are:
Peter H. Wayne, president: Weldon
Portridge, secretary: a n d J o h n J.
Rountree, treasurer. Professor F. G.
Linsenmeyer is the faculty moderator.
A. S. M. E. lLeff Io Rightl A-
YVela'on T. Partridge, Peter H. lVc1yne,
S. A. E.
The Society of Automotive Engi-
neers, of which the Detroit chapter is
a member, has long been recognized
as one of the leading engineering so-
cieties of the world. It has been the
policy of this organization to present
outside speakers prominent in the
field of automotive engineering.
"The Engineer and the Automobile
Maintainance Problems" was the sub-
ject of an address given this year
by Mr. Alexander Taub of the Chev-
rolet Motor Corporation. Dr. H.
C. Rentschler gave a talk on "Sixty
Octaves of Radiant Energy." Major
Brett, commandant of Selfridge Field,
addressed the Society on the topic of
"Military Aircraft." Dr. Lemon con-
cluded this year's series of talks with
a discussion of "Tire Manufactur-
Officers, who directed the Society's
activities, were: Herbert H. Hunting,
president, Eugene J. Hawkins, vice-
president: Frank Bowers, secretary:
and Sidney M. Gamsu, treasurer.
S. A. E. CLeft
zo Righrj -
Eugene J. Haw-
kins, Herbert H.
wars, S idrzcy
During the early part of the present
school year the Chemical Club made
its appearance as the pioneer organ-
ization of its kind on the campus.
Club activities were concerned solely
with talks on chemical subjects by
authorities prominent in the field of
chemical research. The speakers and
subjects were: Dr. J. Klein, "Adrena-
lin": Mr. C. Fellows, Hlnsulating
Compoundsnl Dr. L. Klein, "Anti-
Knock Compounds", Mr. Clarence
Altenburger, "Eiltration"g Colonel
Putnam, 'Alndustrial Gases": Prof.
Leo Buss, "Development of the
Human Organismug Mr. G. B. Helm-
rich, "Air Conditioning", Dr. R. E.
Lyons, "Man's Battle With Disease."
Meetings were held at two week inter-
vals throughout the school year.
Charter oficers of the club were: Ar-
thur J. Schwartz, president: Harry F.
Mason, vice-president: P. Leslie Bates,
secretaryg and Edward R. A n n is,
treasurer. Dr. E. L. Henderson served
as faculty moderator of the club.
Chcmiral Club fl,eI't to Righll -
flrlfiizr J. Schwzrrtz, Edward R. Anrzis,
I' L 1' Bl
College last four years have tended toward a
CLeft to Rightj
-- Franz W.
Alex A. Peters,
John C. Brand.
STUDENT COUNCIL BUPPALo CLUB
In the year 1926 an organization The Buffalo Club was organized in
known as the Associated Evening 1929 to acquaint the members with
Classes was founded in the night the University. Its activities in the
of Commerce a nd Finance.
This organization, which later came
to be known as the Student Council,
was designed to unify the classes and
to promote school spirit.
The most successful affair sponsored
during the past year was the Freshmen
Convocation, held on October 6 in
the gymnasium of the University of
Detroit high school. The annual
Student Council Dance Was held on
February 9 in the Knights of Colum-
bus Hall under the chairmanship of
Sheldon W. McGraw. In cooperation
with the Big Brother Movement the
Council distributed twenty-five bas-
kets of food and toys at Christmas.
Sheldon W. McGraw and Alex A.
Peters served as president and vice-
president, respectively. Frantz W.
Riley, secretary, and John C. Barnd,
treasurer, completed the roster of of-
closer social Contact among the mem-
This year the club sponsored two
major social events, both held at Buf-
falo. The first of these was an in-
formal dinner dance given during
Christmas Week at Jack I-Iendry's
Cafeg the second, an informal party
held last summer at Bay-View Beach.
Besides these activities, the club has
aided the University by distributing
posters and catalogs to high schools
in Buffalo and nearby cities.
Plans for an alumni club under the
supervision of the first president are
being formulated in Buffalo.
This year's officers were: George
J. Gillig, president: Clare Falkner,
vice-president: and Raymond Klas,
secretary and treasurer. The faculty
moderator of the organization Was
Mr. E. D. McCarthy.
Btrffalo Club Uzcft lo Righty-Clare
F. Falhner, Raymond C. Klas, George
Flying Club fLeft to Rightj-John
R. Ponselto, John J Htzmvucher.
John J. Cu1'ran.
The University of Detroit Flying
Club came into existence in June,
l929. Its chief aim is to give an op-
portunity for practical flight training
in addition to the theoretical educa-
tion obtained in the classroom.
Two years ago the club purchased a
Curtiss-Wright Junior plane, which
they now house at the XVayne County
Airport. The group is divided into
flying and non-flying members, fly-
ing memberships being limited to 25.
Flying members pay an initiation fee
and are given an interest in the plane.
Weekly meetings are held in th Engi-
neering building, the major portion
of the time being devoted to ground
school lectures. -
Officers of the club for this year were:
John J. Hutmacher, president: John
R. Ponsetto, vice-president: and John
J. Curran, secretary and treasurer.
Prof. Peter Altman and Mr. George
J. Higgins serve as faculty moderators.
In the year 1929 the Symposium So-
ciety was organized and has since
then been one of the outstanding cul-
tural organizations on the campus.
Membership is open to juniors and
seniors who are chosen by the society.
It has for its object an examination
of the origin, development, and the
influence of the various philosophies.
Two unusual and interesting depar-
tures from the unusual trend of pro-
gram was the debate between the
junior and senior members on Ideal-
ism vs. Realism, and the round-table
discussion which followed. Towards
the end of the school term the society
sponsored their annual banquet at the
Officers for the year were: President,
Charles Brady: vice-president, George
E. McWilliams: treasurer, Clarence
Fleming: recording secretary, Matt-
hew A. Burns: coresponding secretary,
Bruce Beveridge: historian, V i rg il
Terry. Rev. Frederick A. Nleyer, S.J.,
was the faculty moderator.
Symposium SOL'fCIy CLL-ff to Rightj
-Matthew A. Burns, George E. LIC
Hfilliams. Charles E. Brady.
WITH THE ENGINEERING STUDENTS
Olsen testing machine for strength of materials - Engineering students at one of the weekly
assembli'es-Model clock face used in illumination tests - Drawings taken to A.S.M.E.
convention in Chicago - Students between classes-Pre-juniors on a geology ,field trip
- Knock-testing apparatus for fuel tests - Da d's Dag visitors inspecting machinery zni the lab.
ENGINEERING COLLEGE EXHIBITS IN THE ALL-UNIVERSITY EXPOSITION
Balance platform over jet in wind tunnel - Determining the brake horse power of various
types of motors - Apparatus used to measure velocity of gases flowing in a pipe - A corner
of the heat treating room-A part of the Architectural show - More apparatus for measur-
ing velocity of gas flow-An amateur radio broadcasting station -A refrigeration plant.
' 'Ir Y
' :Z V "5
. V , , 1, N.
,.a - ' .
EXHIBITS SPONSORED BY THE PHYSICS, CIVIL, AND BIOLOGY DEPARTMENTS
Milikan oil-drop apparatus-Mr. I-Iarbrecht explaining a Plhiysics lab set-up - Artificial
lightning - A metalloigrapihic camera used by mietallurgical engineers - A model bridge -
"Sadie." one of the latest acquisitions of the Biology Department-- The anatomy lab.
f f I .WW ,R I
- -A-4 :gg ,,
DENTISTRY SCHOOL AND CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT EXHIBITS
Prosthetic Dentistry Laboratory - Industrial Chemical set-up - Teeth ca'rUin'gs and model
-Special apparatus in the General Chemistry Lab - The General Dentistry Display
Instruments used by Dental Students-Equipment in the Qualitative Chemistry Lab
Another section of the General Dentistry Exhibit.
ScHooL OF LAW .
lContinucd from page 48D
Prior to coming to Detroit, he prac-
tised law in Toledo and was a pro-
fessor of law at St. John's law school.
I-le has also taught law at Depaul
lChicagoj and Marquette Univer-
sities. While teaching at the latter in-
stitution he performed the duties of an
assistant reporter of the Wisconsin
Supreme Court. Besides being a fre-
quent contributor to leading law and
literature magazines, he has frequently
appeared as a speaker on current legal
topics before various clubs in Detroit.
Upon becoming a member of the De-
troit Bar Association this year, he ad-
dressed its members on the vital sub-
ject of "Regulation of Motor Carriers
in Michigan." Dean McKenna is a
member of the bars of Ohio, Wisconsin
and Michigan. Other organizations
to which he belongs are the American
Legion, Knights of Columbus, Delta
Theta Phi, and Pi Cwamma Mu.
The Rev. John P. Noonan, S. J., re-
gent of the School of Law, received his
collegiate education at St. Ignatius
College and Loyola University of Chi-
cago. Upon receiving his Bachelor of
Laws degree from the latter school in
1913, Pr. Noonan entered the Society
of Jesus. His philosophical and theo-
logical studies were taken at St. Louis
University, and after haying obtained
his Bachelor of Arts and Masters de-
grees in 1926, he was ordained to the
priesthood. ln 1927, Loyola Univer-
sity bestowed upon Pr. Noonan the
degree of Doctor of Jurisprudence.
After teaching two years at Campion
College, Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin.
he was transferred to the University of
Detroit high school where he was given
the post of athletic director. ln 1930
he was appointed assistant clean of the
Law school, retaining that position
until his appointment as regent of the
school last fall.
The members of the Law faculty
are men who are eminently fitted for
the work they have undertaken. They
have been chosen from the bench and
bar of Michigan with a view towards
having them teach that particular sub-
ject for which they are best qualified.
Many of them are constantly engaged
in the practical administration of law.
The following is a complete list of the
Arthur J. Abbott, A.B., J.D., LL.D.:
Arthur J. Adams, A.B, LL.B.: Fran-
cis W. Allen, LL.B., LL.M.: Lloyd
Axford, LL.B.: John W. Babcock.
A.B., LL.B.: Merle A. Brake, Ph.B.,
J.D.: Hon. Vincent M. Brennan,
LL.B., A.M., LL.D.: Louis H. Char-
bonneau, LL.B.: William H. Fallon,
A.B., LL.B.: Alvin D. Hersch,
LL.B., LL.D.: Robert E. Ireton.
A.M., R.U.l., LL.B., William Kelly
Joyce, A.M.. LL.M.g Louis W. Mc-
LL.B.: Patrick H. O'Brien,
LL.B.: Charles A. Retzlaff, A.B.,
LL. B.g Lawrence Sprague, A. B.,
J.D.: Hon. Henry S. Sweeny, LL.B.g
Harry S. Toy, LL.B.: Hon. Donald
Van Zile, A.B., LL.B.: Otto C1. Wis-
mer, A.B., LL.B.g Ernest Wunsch,
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
fxren it you patting yourself
on the laach-for piclzing a
Sure 3111. wily, .fell-live
clriven it hard every day-
havenit spent a clime for
service-and loolz at the
swell shape it's in lu
lLoole, Freclf The Smiths have a
perfectly marvelous new seclanl
il'iml One of those new Chew:
rolet Sixes-andto thinlz it won 't
cost 'em as much to run as our
IIUIJ, clearl l llelieve l caught
cold again-riding in that rear
llGeta Chevrolet, fume-with
Rslzer No Draft Ventilati'on.
Youlll save on cloctor's hills
-and a lot of other bills
nw, H 'J ij", i
C as -E it 9 i t
r- A y i ii A
i 'i -i N T I .
. ,. ,r i , i . x
i Q- ' V
Q -' F- . f is
Afvrtg. M ii- it wt
ce ' A " 1"
,Plow fast are we going-fort-vpn
Hlrorty nothing .l Qver sixty l This cushion:l2alancecl engine
sure cloes tahe every hit ofegort anal noise out offast:going.H
.f" Family after family is learning
the same thing-a switch to a
Chevrolet is a long step in the direction ol'
sound, permanent economy. This smart new
car not only brings you the refreshing con-
trast you need today in the way of new
beauty, new comfort, and new thrills. It
also cuts motoring costs right down to rock
bottom-and keeps them there. You save
with a new Chevrolet from the day of pur-
chase. You can buy it for less than any other
fall-size six-cylinder enclosed car. Savings
continue every mile you drive, for a Chev-
rolet costs less for gas and oil than any other
car. And as the months pass, with practi-
cally no cost for upkeep and repairs, you'll
become aware of another fact. The Chev-
rolet is also the most reliable low-priced car
you can buy. Contrast this proved economy
with the cost of operating your present
car. Bear in mind that the Chevrolet line
consists of spacious, smartly styled sixes
with more new advancements than you
can get ein any other low-priced automo-
bile. Then consider-wouldn't it be wise to
start right now to save with a new Chevrolet?
CHEVROLET Moron COMPANY, DETROIT, MICH.
S445 T0 S565
All prices f. o. b. Flint, Michigan. Specialequipment extra,
Low delivered prices and easy G. M. A. C. terms.
A GeneralMolors Value
ir at A
In Words like these students will express
their appreciation of the perfectly appointed
new University of Detroit Dental School
ln a similar spirit Ritter congratulates the
University of Detroit on its profgressiveness
in establishing this new modern Dental Col-
We are proud to add the University o-f
Detroit to the long list of leading dental
colleges that are equipped exclusively with
Ritter Dental Chairs, Operating Units, Ster-
ilizers, X-Rays, Operating Lights and other
And, needless to say, the recognition which
you have accorded Ritter Equipment by se-
lecting it exclusively for use in your School
is deeply appreciated.
Ritter Dental Manufacturing
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
I rx V Fin' M Z l'
Ll 1 24: VF'-2 '
A ll '33 l' 'J N'
1 "1 55 my '
Q. ..... Q W w i l I X
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QMS , K . I4 .i
- Sgt .. .
. li -F Z'-1 J-4+ T 'tiff "-- - - A -
4 'Ziglar .--,- , Am
f f 4 . f-sac.
952 KT llzhaif t . A 5 V. 4
' gg ar -5 1--sr:-3.5-3,.., - 1 1.
' 6, , fi- !' "" V 9 e Q .5
I : Q - .... . a.:::.:tJfj3:g5g: A H 2: .sw N
.1 . ,-: -.-. ...,.. '. ' ':1:3.' '- -2- '- aa, 'fe rf
ll the operating rooms of the 1vorld's leading dentisls you will
fnd Ritmr Equipnzent . . . the klind whclx the University of
Delroit Smdenls will use in support of their education.
ScHooL OF DENTISTRY
CContinued from page 707
The School of Dentistry considers itself for-
tunate in having Dr. Cummer as its dean,
since he is known not only on our continent,
but also internationally as one of the leaders
in the dental profession, a teacher, lecturer,
editor and author. He received his degree of
D.D.S. from the University of Toronto in
1902. In 1927 the American College of
Dentists confered upon him the degree of
E.A.C.D. He is an honorary member of
national and international dental societies,
ranging from New England Dental Society
to that of New South Wales. At the present
time he is Associate Editor of Oral Health,
and of the Apollonian, the latter a journal
of Catholic dentists. Dr. Cummers lectures
on partial denture design are nationally
recognized and he is much in demand at
state and national meetings. During the
World War, the Dean was a Major in the
Canadian forces, and was in charge of a den-
tal corps. In the field of textbooks, he has
contributed to the recently published Amer-
ican Textbook of Prosthetic Dentistry.
Among his other achievements, he has de-
veloped a method of partial denture service.
His method of partial denture impressions
exceeds for exactness any other method at
present known to dentistry.
One is surprised to Hnd that outside of these
strenuous duties Dr. Cummer has found time
to continue his interest in music, thus round-
ing out a character of practical and moral
value. The examples of his industry and in-
tegrity will doubtless have a lasting effect
for good on those who have been privileged
to come into close contact with him, both
socially and in his professional field, and
know him for the true and lovable man that
When the Dental College opened its doors
last September, the appointment of Raymond
L. Girardot, D.D.S., to the office of vice-dean
was announced. Dr. Girardot is a graduate
of the department of Dental Surgery of the
Detroit College of Medicine, class of 1909.
He is a member of the local, state, and
American Dental Associations.
During the war, Dr. Girardot was a Captain
of the Dental Reserve Corps, U. S. Army.
He is at present the Consulting Dental Sur-
geon to Haynes Hospital: Director of the
Pulpless Tooth Sectiong and is a member of
the Detroit Dental Clinic Club.
The faculty of the School of Dentistry in-
cludes the following on its roster: Herman
F. Albrecht, lVl.D., Ciross Anatomy: Ray-
mond C. Andries, AB., M.D., F.A.C.S.,
Gross Anatomy: L. Robert Blakeslee, B.S.,
Drawing: Frank J. Bauman, D.D.S., Op-
erative Technic, George C. Bowles, D.D.S.,
Dental Librarian: Alfred Brickel, SJ.,
Ph.D., Dental Nomenclature: Harvey F.
Brown. B.S., lVl.D., Gross Anatomy: Leo E.
Buss, M.S., Histology and Embryology, Leo
A. Cadarette, D.D.S., Operative Technicg
George W. Christiansen, AB., D.D.S., Den-
tal Histology: Kenneth C. Costley, D.D.S.,
Operative Technic: Vwfilliam E. Cummer,
DETROIT DENTAL MANUFACTURING
D.D.S., F.A.C.S., Technology and Prosthe-
QContinued on next pagcil gr
A l ' I l'leartiest
May the Years to come
Be Equally Successful.
Our new reception room has been
provided as a meeting place for
th: dental profession. Students are
cordially invited to use it often.
The ARANSOM and RANDOLPH Co.
ff 41 44 8O'l-'l7 David Whitney Building
D D 7
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For Class or Fraternity
The Detroit-Leland offers every facility for
luncheons, dinners, dancing parties or meetings
of any kind that may be planned by college
organizations . . . at prices that are extremely
Here a warm welcome awaits college men and
their friends, and we make it always a point
to co-operate with them completely in every
The dinner dancing every night in our beauti-
ful Colonial Room draws an exclusive crowd
of the younger people. Dinner 31.00. No
The best foods are served in our Coffee Shop
at popular prices.
"You 'Will Like the Detroit-LeIa'nd Best"
Cass and Bagley Avenues
OTIS M. HARRISON, Managing Director
tic Dentristryg George M. Denis, B.S., M.B.,
M,D., Gross Anatomyg Ben P. Dorniak,
BS., M.D., Gross Anatomyg Raymond L.
Girardot, D.D.S., Operative Dentistryg John
P. Kennaugh, B.M.E., Dental Technologyg
Nicholas Lazar, M.S., B.Met.E., Metallurgy
and llflineralogyg Samual J. Lewis, D.D.S.,
Growth and Development: John H. Longe,
D.D.S., Operative Technic: Gerald E. Madi-
son, D.D.S., Operative Technicg Charles P.
McHugh, D.D.S., Prosthetic Technic and
Dental Anatomy: Louis J. Morand, B.A.,
M.D., F.A.C,S., Gross Anatomyg Richard
A. Muttkowski. Ph.D., Physiology, His-
tology and Embryologyg A. Alfred Nelson,
D.D.S., Dental Anatomy and Prosthetic
Technic: Prank J. Orleman, D.D.S., Opera-
tive Technic: John R. Pear, D.D.S., Opera-
tive Technicg Garnet G. Perdue, D.D.S.,
Prosthetic Technic: William G. Quigley,
M.D., Gross Anatomy: George Shiple, S.J.,i
Sc.D., Physiological Chemistryg Ernest L.
Stefani, BS., M.D., Gross Anatomyg Wil-
bert J. Whitenian, D.D.S., Dental Anatomy.
4 XYNEY A
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A ready reference chart of Ney
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24 Years 0 Dependable Service
"A Great Institution is the lengthened shadow of one
great man"-and Crowley-lVlilner's pays tribute to
the University of Detroit which today stretches far
beyond the fondest dreams of her early founder.
At the same time we would call attention to another
great institution - Crowley-Milner's - which has
enjoyed simultaneous growth with the great Uni-
versity and has served the increasing needs of a fast
growing city. The Crowley-Nlilner's of today-
with world wide buying power-has broadened its
scope to accommodate the needs of the great Detroit
of today and enjoys the enviable reputation of 24
years of dependability and thrift service as Detroit's
"Store of the Thrifty."
CRO LEY- IL ER
CANOPY Q m OMAR by me
AND 1 Q- TOUW BURKHAROT COMPANY
FLOOR COVER W 'I TENTS.
SERVICE M y CAMP ITEMS JH
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MICHIGAN TENT 5 AWN!NC CO. 545 W. Larnecl The Burkhardt Bldg
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SCHMIDFPS FAMOUS BEER
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"SchrniClt's Famous" is made from the
finest selected malt, rice, and the choice tender
bud of hops. lt takes TIME and infinite
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The Schmidt Brewing Company
TEmplc 2-7200 l995 Wilkins St.
Hotel Webster Hall
Cass Ave. at Putnam Detroit
Pays Especial Attention to Your Out-
of-Town Guests and to your Sorority
and Praternity Dinners, Banquets and
other Social Functions.
Swimming Pool Pree to Guests
Daily Rates, 351.00 up Dining Room
Weekly Rates, 356.00 up Coffee Shop
of Your Tower
has, for the third
been made perman-
ent by Tiffany qual-
409 Stephenson Bldg, Ma. 6777
Claws of 133
EMEMBER, in years to
Come, when you return to
the Campus for 21 visit, that
We will be here to serve you
and to welcome you.
ln an effort to show the people of Detroit
a representative cross-section of the Work of
the University, the first All-University Ex-
hibit Was held on May 4, 5 and 6. Under
the direction of Ralph XV. Tapy, a member
of the faculty of the electrical engineering
department, the faculty and students com-
bined their efforts.
All the departments of the College of Engi-
neering took part in the exhibit. These in-
cluded the architectural, aeronautical, me-
chanical, civil and electrical divisions. Dis-
plays Were also presented by the departments
of chemistry, biology, physics, and by the
School of Dentistry.
Motion pictures, lectures, displays, demon-
strations, specimens of plants and animals,
various pieces of equipment, and results as
Well as actual Work were shown. Approxi-
mately l0,000 persons thronged the lecture
halls and the classrooms, surpassing expecta-
tions and forcing the University officials to
extend the time limit of the Exposition.
Three complete airplanes, a number of air-
craft accessories and structural parts, the
Winning airplane designs for the Continen-
tal Aircraft Award, and demonstrations of
the wind tunnel Were shown in the aero-
nautical display. A feature of this demon-
stration Was a lecture by Prof. Peter Altman
on "High Speed Timing."
Chi Delta Theta, architectural fraternity,
sponsored the fifth annual architectural ex-
hibit as part of the general Exposition. Stu-
dent work in elementary design, details of
building construction, architectural design,
and free hand sketches in pencil and charcoal
The display of the department of civil engi-
CContiucd on next pagej
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STERLING COAL COMPANY
L. A. DeHAYES, President A. NIEPER, Secretary
"A Yard Near You"
" . . Builders of School and
That phrase describes the activities of Heitman-
It means that each year there is great co-ordinated
effort toward creating even finer school publications.
It means that the School Staff may anticipate and
realize sure, dependable "first aid" . . .and "last aid",
too . . . in the building of a satisfactory annual. Fertile
years devoted to gaining experience and training in
building school annuals are of the necessary requisites
before genuine assistance can be assured.
. . . . Builders of . . . . 234 West Larned Street
SCHOOL and COLLEGE Telephone Randolph 3258
PUBLICATIONS DETROIT - MICHIGAN
I , .L.A 'L-is ,..
lf 5-lei 'i li 'Il'
1 W I gtiggg, fr lif t -.-
THE MASONIC TEMPLE
A triumph of beauty combined with utility
Large and Small Ballrooms
School, Sorority and
Fraternity Dinners and Dances
DELIGHTFUL PARLORS FOR BRIDGE PARTIES
When planning your next Social Function
Phone for our prices GLENDALE 7600
neering included a miniature model of a
through truss railroad bridge, so arranged
that, while a small electric train passed over
the bridge, indicators on the different mem-
bers showed the kind of stress presentg a
celluloid model of a concrete arch bridge:
design problems and drawings in highway,
structural, and sanitary engineering: topo-
graphic maps made with the use of a transit
level and plane table which were set up for
inspection: and a set of sieves used in grad-
ing sand gravel, the finest of which con-
tained 40,000 openings to the square inch.
The electrical engineering department of-
fered a lecture on "Magic Light." Phenom-
ena, some of which was serious and educa-
tional and some of which was spectacular
and mysterious, were presented.
The mechanical engineering department
presented problems in refrigeration, heating
and Ventilating, power plants, engines, and
automotive devices. Instruments used in the
testing of mechanical equipment were also
Those who attended the engineering me-
chanics department display witnessed tests
and exhibits of various materials. They
were also showed measuring devices that
w o u l d register one ten-thousandth of an
The departments of mathematics, drawing,
and economics, and the Camera Club were
also represented with interesting presenta-
The entire Chemistry building was utilized
for displays of the School of Dentistry and
the Chemistry department. Motion pic-
tures on the "Growth and Care of the
Teeth," and numerous dental equipment,
appliances, and demonstrations were shown
in the Dentistry display. All fields of
Chemistry were included in the numerous
experiments staged by the Chemistry de-
Lectures on "Spectacular Natural Phenom-
ena," "Art in the Stone Age," and "Why
Children Resemble their Parents" were fea-
tures of the Physics department and Biology
department offerings. The operation of
various interesting physical phenomena and
a display of biological specimens were
Brennan Truck Co.
l504 Second Avenue
Car Lot Distributors
Team and Motor Truck
Storage and Cartage
Detrozt Busmess Pioneers
2233 Brooklyn Avenue
Loose Leaf Binders
Book Binding Pamphlets
Gold Stamping Map Mounting
243 West Larned St.
Telephone: Cherry 1594
Weyhing Brothers "COmPl"mf'1fS" MADISON 3500
Mfgjeiglrggany of Sellfriugifaiiity Cfifducts
to H. J. CAULKINSBCO. SCHRUEDER
UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT
304 EATON TOWER.
Factory: 3040 Gratiot Avenue
1145 Griswold Street
PAINT 25 GLASS CO.
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C. R. RISDON
BUCKLAND - VAN WALD
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Office Equipment of
A FRIEND ffm A Friend
433 Shelby Cherry 2113-4
Babcock, John W. ,.....
Babula, Edward B. I.,. .
Anderson Arthur W. ,,,., .-. 47
Anderson Charles L. Ir.,. 76
Anderson, Edward ..., ..,,,. . .-. 76
Anderson Edwin W. A. ,... .,...,....., . 107
Anderson. Myrna J.
59, 123, 127, 139.238, 239
Anderson Walter B. ,,,,, , 76. 240, 241
Andre, Eugene R ..,... -LA 107, 234, 235
Andrews, Anthony J. ,,,,,,,,.,,,........ 69
Andries, John E. ,r.....,I,,,. .....,,,,.,. 1 06
Andries. Raymond C. ,..,.....,... 67, 157
Abbott. Arthur J, ,.,......., 46. 233, 254
Abele, Raymond .... .,.. ,,...,. 2 5 , 29. 145
Abraham. Anthony R., ,..,.., ,,,v.II. 4 5, 131
Accounting Class ,,..,,,,,,. . ...,.... 61
Achtschin, Leo A ...,, -.. .--.. 50
Acolythical Society .,...., ...., 1 33
Activities ,,,.,,,,,,,..I..,.,.....,,... ..... 1 09
Activities Honor Society ...,......,..3.. 151
Adamek, William E .,...... .,....,....,.,.., 3 7
Adams, Arthur J .... ..... , ....46. 232, 254
Adams, Carlton W .,... ......,.,,..,.,..... 5 8
Andrina. John J. ,.1I.....,,,,...,...,,,,,. 106
Andrusking, Sigmond ,,,,, 106.
Ankadavitch. Albert R, ,, ,,,,.,,,,,r --
Administration Building ,,,........ .. 9
Administrative Councils .,,..,,,,, .. ......, . 12
Annis. Edward R.
76, 130.134, 135, 136, 154 158.247
Applegate, Benjamin F. .... .. ,,.....,,,. 107
Aranowski, Arthur A ..,.,.. -.38, 115, 148
Architectural Society ,,,,,,,,, ,,I,, 1 5 5.245
Adrian College Basketball Game. ,..,. 189
Aeronautical Lab ...,... - ...,....,,,......,. 32
Aeronautical Society .,,,........,,.. 148. 245
Ager, Samuel E ....... ..,.... 2 30 231
A'Hearn, Thomas F .,,.1,,,,,,,..,.,,,.... 61
107. 189. 190, 191, 193
Albrecht, H. F ....,. ........,,.,,.. . . ...,.,,,. 257
Aldrich, Jerome J .,... . ......,....,,,........ 76
Aldus, Paul ,,,.......,.. . ...t,..,,,I...,.., 26, 29
Allan, Robert E.. ,,,... 76. 113 240, 241.
Allen, Francis W. ....,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,..... 254
Allen, James R. .... .,.... 4 0, 116
Allen. John V. .... ,,.. , . .,.,,.,..... 76
Allen. Leo ......,. .......,,,,,,....,.v - ..- 58
Alpha Chi - ii.,, ............. 2 07. 208 209
Alpha Epsilon Pi ...l59. 207, 210 211
Alpha Kappa Psi . ..,.,...,... 154. 158 149
207, 212 213
Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Cup
Alpha Sigma Nu
38, 150, 152, 153. 157, 158
Altenburger, Clarence M.
24, 29, 41, 247
Altman Award ......,.,,,,,,....,,.. 230
34, 40, 154. 230. 231, 244, 247
Altobell, Laurence J. ,,,,....,.,,,i,,,,v, 40
Alton. William E. ..... ,,.,,,,, 7 0
Alzark, R. .,,.............,,. .,,...,..I, 1 85
Ambrogio, Charles D. .............. 106, 185
Ambrose, Paul J. ..,.....................,.,. 37
American Association of Civil
Engineers .................................... 246
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers ....................,......,.. 39, 244
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers ...................... 39, 148 246
Amiot, Gerald J. ...... ......,,..,..,., 7 6
Arens, Robert A. ......,,....,..... ,. 63
Argon ................,. .160, 207. 214, 215
Argon Trophy ..... . ..,r.... 160, 214, 215
Argon Trophy Dance .............. .... 2 14
Armijo. David J. ,.,,.......... .. 76, 207
Armour Tech CChicagoj Basketball
Game ........,..,,,,,.,,.,,,,.,.I, L .,.,. ..,. 1 88
Armspaugh, Don L. ..... .... 4 2 196
Arnold. John E. .,..... ..., ...-. 76
Aronson, Robert .,,,.... .,,,........I......I. 1 54
Arrowsmith, Marvin L.
23, 121, 122, 127, 146.
198. 224, 225, 230
Arthur, Alonzo M. ,,,,.,,,.....,...t,,,, 34
Arts and Sciences College . .... .... 1 8
Arts and Sciences Sodality . ..,., ,, 130
Ashman, Evan T. ,,,..,. 52, 55
Assessor. Albert J. ,,.-,.,,,,.,, ,.,.. . 38
Associated Evening Class Sports ...,.. 201
Assumption College Basketball
Game ................................... , ...., 187
Athletic Board .,,,. .,.. 1 65
Athletics - .......... . .... .1.. 1 65
Atkinson. John ....... ........,,..... 1 27
Atkinson, Gervid .,,,,,, .,,,,,,, , , ,,,,.,,,, 48
Auch, Melvin F. ,.,,.,,,-., ,35, 218, 219
Aumann, Frederick G. .........,..,.,... 42
Axford, Lloyd .,..,.,,,,,,, ,.... 46, 245
Ayers, Chesley ...... .,,,.. 1 07
Babas. Paul A. -.. ... 70
Babcock, Ann ...... ..- 107
Backus, Walter O. ,,,, ,,-,,.-,...,.,, ,
Bacourt, Aymar ,.,, ,,,.,,,,, 6 0, 61
Bader, Paul F. ,,,,,,.,,,,, 47, 173,
Bahn, Robert L. ,,,,,....,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Bahorski, Chester A. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
Bailey, Thomas J, ..,,.... 107, 114.
Bair. C. Franklin .,,.., ,.,,,. 5 9 22,
Baker, Baldwin ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,w,.,,,,,,,,
Baker, Louis -,.,,,.,. , ,v,.,-,,,,,-, -mm
Baker. William S.-.. 22, 236, 237,
Baker, William M, ,,M.,,,, , ,,,,,,, zzvv , 26,
Baldwin, Fayette J. t,..,.,,,,, 25 185
Ballreich. James ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , -,A-
Balter, Nathan .. 77, 210, 211 240
Balzek, Carl A. ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,.,,- ,,-Vwv,,, W ,
Banasack, Floyd R. ...,, ,,,. ,
Band .., ,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,., uw
Band Award ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,w,--,YYYw--- mu
Baranowski, Alfons W, H
Barbour, Edmund J. ....... 168 169
Barczak, Alexander D, Aw,-,,,,,-,,w--u- F
Barela, Eugene P, ,w,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- ,YY vv-,, -
Barilar, Peter T, .,,,,. ,-,,, 7 7, 122,
Barker, Laurence -,-. ,-Y'-,-AY Y --YY
Barko. James S. ,,,,, ,,,V, 3 7,
Barnes, Charles H, ,w,,, V,,,,, Y
Barrett. Dan T. ..... ..... 1 8,
Barry, Edward A.
Barry, Jeremiah V. ,,,, ,,,, 2 4,
Bartholemew, Harry ,,,,,-,.,,,V,w,V--,,
Barton, Elmer J.
Barton. Stewart S. ,,,,,,,, 36, 218,
Bates, Cuthbert I.
Bates, F. Leslie .,,,..-,,,,.,,
Bauer, Frank T.
23.122,123, 125, 127
Beck, Nicholas J
Robert W. .......,,..
Aline H. ..... .
Walter S. ..,,.
Frank J. ,,,,,,,,,Y,,,,,-
Kenneth ,,..,, ,,,,,,,,,,
Edward F. ......,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1,
ohn E. ..... .,,.,,. , 59,
Harold A. .... .-.-
Becker, Paul H.
Beecher, Georgt F. .....
. .,., - ,,.,. 19, 36,
Beer, Joseph F.
77. 110, 111, 113. 142.
Beer, Marion J. ,,'.,, ,,,. . AA,,,,A,AY A
Begle, Howell E. ..., . .,1.,... .47, 185
Beidler, Elliott R. ,,1,,,,,,,,,.-,,,M1,,11 .
Belanger. Ernest E. ..,- ..,,, 77, 236,
Belch, Frank S. ,,,,, ..-77, 240, 241
Belisle. John A. ........,.,,,,,,,-,,..,, ..
Bell, Earl O. ,111,,,,,,,,., .- ,,,,,, 37,
Bellanca, James V. ,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., .
Bellperch,,S.J.. Rev. R. J.
14, 29. 59, 61, 63, 64
Belton, Stanley E. ,v,,, , ,,,,,,,,,.,.,
Benedict, Stanley C. ,,1,,,,,,.,11,,,.1,,, ,
Benkerts, Robert L. ,,.,,,,, L ,,.....,,., -
Bennane, John M. ..1....... 77, 222.
Bennett, Glenn D. ,.....,,.,..,,,... 106,
Bennett, John P. .... 23, 138, 154,
Berherxch, Irvin G. ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,...., .
Bercs, John C.
Bergin, S.J.. Rev. Edward ,,,, 1 ...,,.. .
Bergo, Howard ,..,..,,,,.... ..,..
Berman, Anne ,,,,,1 ,,.,,
Berman, Louis ..,, .2 .,,,.,.,, .,.... -
Bcrnnadotte. Joseph L. .,,.,,,,...,,,,
Bernadotte, Michael M. .,... - ,...,. -
Berning, Dorris M. ,,,,,
Bernstein, George B.
5 8, 1 20
Berry, Harold ....,,.......,...... 3 -..---..
Berry, Morris .....,.,.....
Berschhack, Donald F.
Bertrand, Frank .......,.
Best. Theodore T. ,.,.,,
Beta Sigma P1 ...1,.....,.,.
Beveridge, Bruce G.
Beyma, Harry H. ...,, ---.
Biasell, LaVerne R. ......
Bielowski. Henry G. -
Binder. Kenneth E. -..
Bioleck. Charles L. ,,,,,
Biology Lab ..,,..,......
Bird, Charles L. ,,.,....... .
.-... 5 3.
Blackwell, Thomas F. ,..,,.,,,.,,,,,, ..
Blake, Maxwell D.
Blakeslee. Bert N. .41, 34. 109, 218,
Blakeslee, L. Robert ,.,,..,,,,,, 41, 35,
Blazek, Carl A. ,,,,, L ,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,l, -
Blaznek, Stanley J.
Bleach, Laurence B.
Blcnman. Eva ..... --- ...,......... LL---
Bloss. Edward ..,,.
Blow, Donald ...,.............,,.,..,,,.1.,
Blucher, Walter H. -... 71245.
Blue, John H. ,..,,,,, ,.,,,,....
Blundy, Philip J. .... ........
Board of Trustees .l.,.,.. .,,...,.,.
Bobbio, Joseph S. .,,..,....,..,..,. 107,
Bohowski, Theodore C. ,.,., L ,,.,,.
Bocci. Jerome J. ....,.......... .....,..
Bodary, Alex J. ,,,,,,,..,. ,,,,,,,,, L --.
Bodziak, Edward F. l,lY,,,,,,Yw,V.,-ww .
Boell, Wilbur J. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 19, 236,
Boeringer, Arthur H.
29, 168, 173,
Bohan. James C. ,,,1,. .,,,,,,,,1,,,,v, ,
Bohner, George T.
35, 234, 235,
Boismier. Francis W. ,,...,.,,,,, ..-U
Bolog. Frank ,,,,t, ,,,v,, . ,...
Bolton, Fred J. ,,,,.,,,,, ,-.. ...
Bonkowski, Edmund J. ..... --
Bontheon, William D.
Boranowski, Alfons ..,,, .-.
Borchard, Emil P. ,,,,,,-,., ,,,,, .
Borretti. Napoleon B. .... ,,., -
Borgel, Bernard F. .............,..,.,,,, .
Borkowicz, Rev. Vincent ,,,,,,,,, 29,
Borninski, Wenceslaus J. ,,,,.,,,.,,, 37,
Bosche, S.J.. Rev. Aloysius. ,,,,,,,,,, -
Bossenberger, John C. .....,............ -
Bossman, Lawrence J. ...l., 34, 240
Bounker Norbert G. .......,.,.... 107
Bourgon, George M. -......-
Bourgon, Joseph H. ..............,..., -
Bourke, Blanche M.
47, 109, 202, 238
Bousquet, Kenneth J. ,..,....1....,,,... .
Bowers. Frank .,.............. 42, 196
Bowker, Donald J. -.. ,...,,,,, ...l9
Bowlby, Clara Mae ,,.,. .....
Bowlby, Dora Ethel ........ .....
Bowlhy, Garner' Milton .,.. .,...,.,,
Bowles, George C. ....,... .,.,,.. 6 7
Bowman, Ned L. ....... ..,... .
Boyd, Gilbert W. .,..,..,.,.... , ..,, .26
Bozezinski, Benedict J. ..... ,...... .
Brachulis, Walter J. .... ...,,.. .
Bradley, William P. ....-.25
Bradshaw, Wray W. ,...., ..,..,. .
Brady, Charles Ernest.. ............ 74
Brady. S.J.. Rev. Eugene ..... ..... - .
Brady, Louis J. ........... ..... -
Bragor, Sylvester ...... ......
Brain, Victor A.
Brake, Merle ................................
Brand, John C. It
50, 114Q"148, 212, 213
Brandt, William R. .................... .
Braund, Harold C. ...... ...... .... . ,
Brazil, Lloyd F. ...... .. ....... 29, 168,
Brecht, Lloyd J. ......................... -
Breckels, George W...64, 185, 186
Breitenbaclc, Joseph M ..... 30, 137.
Bremer Joel L. .... . ....................... .
Bremer, William M. ..... ..-
Brenaman, Dio David .... ..............
Brennan, Joseph ...... .. ................. --
Brennan, William P ......... 18, 214,
Brennan, Hon. Vincent M.
46, 149, 228,
Brescoll, George P. - .... ............... - -
Bresnahan, John T. .... ...... 4 4.
Bresnahan, Vvlalter A. ...,....... f106,
Brett, Major George H. .......... 245,
Brickel, S.J., Rev. Alfred G...21, 28,
Bridenstine. Louis H.
Briggs, Walter C, ..,,......,,,........,, -
Briglia, Frank P. .. ........ .
Brinkman, Marvin A. ..-
Brisson, Joseph C. ............... -
Britt, Laurence V,
79, 134. 135, 150,
Broderick, John D. ..............
Brogan William F. ....
Brooks. C. Roy ....
Brooks, Laurier ........... ....... 2 2,
Brovarney, Joseph E. ... .---..--
Brown, Bernard M. .... .............. .
Brown Dora R. ..... ................. .
Brown, Harvey F, ...,..l..,.. 67, 185,
Brown Howard C. ............,.,, 41,
Brown J. Chaignon .... ......... .
Brown Linwood L. ..... ..2-4,
Brown, Norton M. .... ........ .
Brownson, Edward J. ... ..-
Brune, William .......... ......
Brunke, Russell G. .... ........... -
Brys, Herman L. .................... 79,
Brzostowski, Joseph S.
Buchanan. John A. -......-
Buchheit, James A. ........
Buchman, Eugene L. ........ 79,
Budny, William .....
Bueker, Oliver A. ........
Buffalo Club ........
Bujak, Joseph .........
Bulger, Eugene J. -.-
Burge, Dr. Lofton ....
Burger, Francis E. -..
Burger, Virginia L. ....
Burgess, David E.
30, 122,123,137 141
Burghart, John A. ..................
Burke, Joseph F. ....... ........ 1 06,
Burke, Paul J. -.- ..................... ..--
Burke, Thomas J.
79, 125, 126, 127,
Burkhardt, Richard A.
Burns, Harry J. ........................... .
Burns, James F. ........................... .
Burns, Joseph C.
39, 115, 140,
Burns, Matthew A. ................. .
Burns, Robert C. .... ............. 6 2,
Busam, Roland C. ..... ........ 1 06,
Buss, Leo E.
24. 29, 216, 217, 237 247
Butler, Bancroft G. .............. 169
Butler, Dwight W. ...... ....... 7 06,
Butler, Edward B. .................. 23
Butler, Mary G ...... .......... . . 122
Butler, Michael H. ............ , 168
Butler, William .-- ..... ----
Butzel, Leo M. 13
Byerly, George E. 2. 107
Byrne, Edward M. ,,,,, .,,, E. 54
Byrne, John B. .,,. , .,,,, .,.,,.., 1 ..,.. 8 0
Byrnes, William E. ,.., 23, 170, 196
Carla, XVillred E. ,,., .. .. 53
Caclarettc, Leo A. , .67, 257
Cadgur. Joseph A. ,,,,. .,...,.....,. 1 07
Cahill, Robert NV. ,,,,,..,..,,,,,,,... 22,, 127
Cain, F. Bernard
23, 123, 125, 127, 129,
133, 224, 225.
Callan John T. ..,..... . ......... .. .... --... 25
Campau, Norman J. .. .......v...... -.. 21
Campbell, Albert A. ,,,, 48
Campbell, John ,.,,.. ........ 2 20
Campeau, Walter E. .... ....,. 1 06 182
Campion, John R. ..,.. .,..... 2 . 24
Campus-Uptown ,,.,.......... ....... 1 6
Canto, Virginia A.
59, 112, 238 239
Caplis. John A. ........ ..... . 58. 226. 227
Capples, Charles A. .. .....,....... .... 4 2 196
Capstick. William M. ..,.... . 107
Carbonell. Roque N. .141 107
Carmichael, Curtis 'C ..... ...... . ..106 185
Carney, Alphonse V. , ...,..,. 25 185
'Carney, Desmond M. M25 29
Carney. Donald F. . , ..,,, 45
Carney, William J. ,... 80
Carroll. James T. 45 128
Carroll, John XV. .. ..,...... 107
Carter, Edward G. ,. ,. 25
Casenhiser. Edward O. .- 36
Cassell, Frank R. ....... .3 40
Cassidy, Edward T. ..,.. .. 36
Cassidy, George 1-. .... ....-,-,- 107
Castonguay, John F. , .... ,.,.. 37. 141
'Cas-tonguay, Thomas T. .. 26, 29 39
Caswell, William H.
157, 169. 140, 170 197
Catholic Student 'Conference , ,e,,.... 132
Catholic Students Mission Crusade 133
'Caton, Edmund J.
19.149, 170, 214 215
Caumartin, MacHugh ........ 24.236 237
Causgrove. Thomas P ..... 25, 185, 186
Cavaletto, Dominick B. ., ........ 37
Cavaliere, Dominick N. ...,.. ,....., 3 9
Cecil, Doris .,,,,.....,. ..-,M 105
Ccru. Paul V. ,,...... ........... 3 6
Cesulski, Frank A. ,... ......,. 2 2 217
Chadman, E. Bruce -.. ..,...... - 106
Chaivre, John L. .... ............. 2 4
Chape, Victor J. ......., .. .....,. 39 141
Chapp, Edwin ..,.... .... .... . . . .... 168, 169
Charbonneau, Louis H. ,... s.,..,. 4 6 254
Charles, C. M. ....,........ ........,. 2 36
Chase. Henry O. W
Cheerleaders .... . ..,,. ,
Chemistry Building ,,,,,.. ..,....,,.
Chester, James A. ,,,,,,.. ,-.. .... 106
Chevallard, Victor T. ,... ..... ,
Chew. James J. ....,,............ ...W
Chi Delta Theta
154, 207, 218
Chi Delta Theta Architectural
Medal .,..,.,......,.. . ,....,.. .
Childers, John C. ,.,.. .
Chiles. Edward L. .,,,....,. 61, 212
Chi Sigma Phi ....... .....,. 2 07, 220
Chi Sigma Phi Key .........,... .. ..., ..
Chismark, Louis S. ,...,
Chodmcki. John A. ,...,.... . ,.,.. ,.-.
Chosid. Samuel S. ,.,,..... .80, 230
Chris. Stephen J. ..... .
Christian. G. XV.
Chuclinski, Frank XV.
Church, Earl R.
Cichanski. Leo P. r,., ...,....,,. .... . . ..
Cicotte, Hugh J.
Cislo. Stanislaus J.
80,4 206, 207, 216
Clancy, Stephen W. ,,..... ..
Clark, Donald E. ,
25, 195, 208.
Cigar. Howard cs. ..
Clark, Joseph T. .,
Clark. M. A.
Clarke. Basil S. ..
Cleland, James M. .... .
Clements, William A.
Clifford, Edward M. .... .
Clifford, John Edward
George E. . .........,...... .
. .... ,. 106
Clinton, Laurence J. ,..,..
Co-ed Scdalily .
Cogan. Everett P. ..,, 37, 132
Cogan, Hugh A.
Cohen, lsadore ..
Cohen, Sydney ..,. ,
Raymond J. . . ..
. Emmet H. .,,,. ...., .
Coleman, Robert E.' ,,,., ....
Coleman, Stanley .,,. .....
Coleman. YVi1liam .,.,,,,,,,,,..,, ,,,...
Coliton. Edward J. ,.,,,,.. . .,,,.,
College of Arts and. Sciences .....,...
College of Commerce and Finance-
Day ,.,....... ,. .... . ..,. ... .... .......,.,.,,,t , .g,
College of Commerce and Finance-
Evening ..., . ..... ,,...,,,,,,,,, v .,
College of Engineering
Collignon, R. M. .,....,. ,L
Collins, John F. .. .,..,. ,..152, 153,
Collins, John S. ,,,,,,.,
Collins, Joseph D. ,W 22
Collins. Lawrence -.. 222
Collins, Philip ...., 106
Collins, Stanley J. . .. ..... 22
Colombo, Louis J. ...,......... .. 18
Colonial Prom . . ... ..... .l49, 212
Colosimo. Prank A ......., 336, 242, 243
Commerce and Finance Builclingw.. 57
Commerce and Finance Sodality ....,, 130
Condon, Frank J.
206. 207. 234 235, 240, 241
Conklin. Barron T.. .,...,.... .. ....... Z1
Conklin. Howard D. ..,... .. 106
Conlan, Ford H ...,... , 62
'Conlan, Thomas L. 47
Conley, Eulone E. -..- 28
Connely, E. E .,.,,........ , 13
Connelly, Chester D. , U 63
Connelly, John E. . .. . ..- 107
Connolly, Williaiii E. . .- .JW ..,- ,. 13
Connolly, NVi11iam P . , 23 146, 170
Conover, Ciecl ., ., .106 185 186
Conrad, Alexander S. .. ..,,. ,,,.. 1 05 233
Conrad, Patil .. ...... , 1 .. .,.. 80 113 142
Conroy, Frank M.. .. -L .... 5 56, 223
Continental Aircraft Engine
Student Award ,. . .....,.,, -.., 160
School Award . .... . ..,,, 157
Conway, John W. .,.,......,..........,. 156
Conway, Philip D.
81, 133, 142,'1-13, 173. 214,215
Conway, William J., ..,. ..,..,,... . ,,,.,. 1 96
Cook. Charles M. ..,.,...,,. . ,...... 64
Cook, Mary Agnes .....,...... ..19, 30
Cook, XVa1ter Y .... 56, 81 222, 223
Cooney, George A. . . .,.. .. .... 48
Cooney, John P. ..l9, 149 214, 215
Cooney, William P .....,.. 23 116, 146
Cooper, Harold XV ..... , 2.24 185, 186
Coppens, Charles .. . ,....,,., 234, 23
Corbett, Charles C.... . .. .,.. ,... 81
Corbin, Clayton C.. . 259, 223
Corcoran. James J. . ..... , ,,..,. , 23
Corriere, Victor D... . .mn 35
Coscarelli, Sam R. ....25 234, 235
Cosligan, Patil C .... 35. 218 219 245
Coslley. Kenneth C.. . .... ,. ,.,, 67, 257
Cottrell, Robert A. ..... .,... . . ,.,, Em..- 81
Co-ttlson. Charles... .,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,. 5 6, 105
Council of Deans and Regents.,12 14
Courville, George A. ...... ...,,. . .,..,,,, 2 4
Cox, Albert P. .,,,1,,,, ,YY,w-- 1 O7
Cox, Frank T .....,, ,,,,,,,, 1 07
Cox, George J ..,... ,,,, 24, 185
Cox, Peter J .,,. ,. ,.,.,, ,,,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,,, M 81
Craig, John .,,,,,,,,,,,,,, - ,,,. 36, 240, 241
Craig, M. Patrick ............. 81, 232, 233
Crawford, Carl N ..,....,....,...,.,..,,,,, 106
Creabill. Harold R ,... ..., ,,,,, 1,,1,.. 5 3
Creagh. Joseph P. .,,,.....,,,,, 30
Crcagh, Thomas P. .,.,,..,, 81, 220, 221
Creason, Lathrop S. ,
81, 113, 142, 143, 220.221, 240, 2-ll
Creed, Arch M. ,7,7,, . ,,..., ,.,. .
Creighton. Charles H.
Crispo, Charles E ......,.,
Crissman, Bruce E....,,.,,
Crissman, Keith L. .,............ ....,,.. 6 4
Cronenwetr. Howard F.
81, 125, 127 139
Cronin, Paul L. .,.. .....,,1...,....,..1,,.,.. 3 4
Cross. Harold E.
81, 120, 122, 136, 137, 141 152
Cross, John S.. ,,,,,,..,.. ,,.,, . 50
Crowley, Daniel T. 1,..,,. ,.,, 13
Crowley, Eileen Marie
81, 112. 123, 149, 202, 238 239
Crowley, Harry A. ,....,, , 106 237
Crowley, Joseph J ....., ,,,,,. . 51
Crusoe, William 64
Cullen, Fred J ..1,.... ..,.,1. . 25 147
Cullen, John V. ,... ...e.,,......v.,. .55 147
Cullen, William T ....,, ,..,..,,......... 1 06
Cummer, Dean William E.
14, 66, 67, 257
Cumming, William ..., .....,.,,,., . .40. 116
Cummings, John C .,,, ,,..,............. 1 06
Cummings, John J. ,,,,.. 23, 138, 196
Cummings. William ....................... 40
Cummiskey, Charles E. .................. 107
Cuncich, Frank R.. ....... ..... 2 .......... 3 4
Cunningham, Donald N .,,,.,, ,. 58
Cunningham, Maureen ....,. .... ....... 8 1
Curley, Thomas C. J. ...,. ,a..,.... . ..,, . 82
Curran, John J e,,.. 36, 114. 245, 249
Cusick, Michael ,,,...,,.,, . ..........,...... 52
Czarnecki, John J .,,,.. .- 82
Dacldona, Anthony J. ...,., W, ....,,. ..., 8 2
Dad's Day. .... ,.......,141., 150, 152 158
Dakudowicz, Henry K .,1,, -... .... -.. 106
Dalton, John C .,,,,,,,,., ,..e,.,.....,,,., 4 7
Daly, S.J., Revv. James J. .,,,,,., , 23 29
Daly, Thomas .F ,,,,...... .a 40, 242 243
Danaher, James E. ....... ......... 14
Danahey. Thomas A.. ..,,, 40, 116 146
Darcy, Rosemary R .... ....,,.., e..,,,. 6 3
Dare, Carl F, ,,,,,,,.,,,.. ...,...,.. 1 07
Darke, Francis .....,,., ...,,.. 5 6 223
Deschke, August J. ,.... ...,, . .. 41
Davidson, Norman .. 32
Davis, Benjamin S. ,,,,. e,,,,, ...,... 5 0
Davis. Joseph B.
22, 123, 125, 127, 146, 224 225
Davis, Maurice 1. ,,,,,,.,..,,..........,... 82
Davison, Dale... ..,.....,,.,.. ..,,..,...... . 48
Davison, John Ci. ,, ., ,,.,.,..... 106. 215
Dayton University Basketball
Game ...................................... 139
Deady, Rev. Carroll F .....,,...... 30 72
Dean. Duane E.
82, 148. 171, 240, 242 245
Dean, S, M. .,... ...... . . ............ 244
Dean, William XV. , .,,,. .. 37
DuCenzo. Elbert P .... ,, .,,, .. 38
Decker, Warren B. .. . 106. 195
De Clercq. Robert A. .,... . ,. ..... . 107
Dederichs. Herbert R. .,......,.. .. ,,,, .22
Deering, Francis H. ,,.,,, 107. 326 227
Defendini, Charles F. ..,, .. .. . ,, 40
DeGurse, Thomas E. .,,.,, ..,... . ,.,,., 5 4
dcJonge. Dr. Alfred R.
27, 30. 216 236
DeLazarre. George J ...... . ,.., 21
Delbridge. Richard ,... .. ., 106
DeLodder. Fred J. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 64
Delta Phi Epsilon
156, 207, 222 223
Delta Phi Epsilon Honor Key ..... 222
Delta Pi Kappa
125. 157, 207, 224 225
Delta Pi Kappa Key, 1.1.,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,, 158
Delta Sigma Pi
63. 153. 156, 207, 226 227
Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key
Delta Theta Phi..157, 207, 228, 229
Delta Theta Phi Key. ,.........,.,,,,,.,. , 154
DeMaggio, Anthony F .,., .,,..,,,,,,,,,, 1 99
DeMattia, Albert C.
38. 173. 220, 221
Demel, Earl ,, ,,1. .,,, ,,,,,, , .,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, , 1 28
Denis. George M. ........ ,, .. .,.,.,,.,.. ,. 257
Dennison. Roland J. ,...., . .,,.,. 107 113
Dental Lab. ..........,........ ..... . 2.66. 68
Dentistry College .,,.. , ..., . ..,...,,,, 66.
DePalma. Roger ......... .,...... 8 2
DePaul. Joseph C. ..,,..,,,,,,,,.,........ 106
Departmental Dhnces' .....,...,,,,,.,,-,, 148
DePaul University Basketball Game 190
DeReuter, Richard T ........,..,...,....... 34
DeRyck, Raymond J ..,... .. .... 82 128
DeSilva, Silvano ....,.,,,,.. .,,..,,, 2 22
deS-ostoa, Carlos ....... ,..... 5 6 54
deSostoa. Ignatius A ....., ..... 3 5
deSostoa, Javiere F ,.,,., ....... . 34
Detroit College ....,, ....... 1 8 20
Detroit Union 1.,,,.,,,. . .,,-.,,, 110
Devereaux. John E ........ ....,,,,... 4 1
Devlin, Dale J ..,..,,......,.......... -47 233
DeWitte, William R ,....,.,.,,......,,.,,, 40
D'Haene, S..J., Rev. Ormond
24, 29, 109 119
D'Hondt. M. Celeste
106. 112, 149, 238 239
Diegel, Harold F.
82, 113, 142, 143. 212 213
Digneit, Herman W. .... ,,.,,,,,..,.,..,,, 6 4
DiLaura. Chauncey J... .... .,-.. 82
Dillon, William M ...... -. ........... 14
Dimmer, George A... .... 82 244
Dimmer, William L ...... . ...... 59, 170
Dfilnan Bu-ilcling .,,,.... .....-..43, 49
Dinan, John P ........... ........... 1 4
Dinley, Clarence F ........ 42
Disner, Jerome ............ 24
Disrin. William H, ,,,,,, --,,,,,, 1 05
Doane, Hal W .,.r.,, ,,,,1,, , ,,,,-,,M,,v,,,., 1 O6
Dobkin. Harvey T.,.39, 199, 210, 211
Dobmeyer, Raymond B .... . ...,.. 107 243
Dobrowolski, Raymond A ,,,,,,.,,,V,, 22
Dobsky, Edwin H .,,,,,,,,,,,,,, U, 19
Dodge, Horace ..,.,. ,, 51
Dodge, John F ....., H, 51
Doelle, Buell A ..,..,. 1 ,,-,Y, 157
Dolega, Stanley ,,,...,... 22
Doman, James L .,,,.,,,,,,, 82
Domzalski. Bruno F .,,-,,,, -.,.,,,,---- 8 3
Domzalski, William W, ,s,,,,,,,1,,,,1,,, 83
Donahue, John R .,,,,, 1,1,,,, 1 8, 55 53
Donaldson, A. G .,,,, ..,..,,,,.1,,,,,,,,,,J 2 16
Donaldson, Wilfred K. .......... 38, 36
Donohue, Florence E. ,,1,, ,,,,,1 1 3, 109
Donohue, Thomas M ....., ,.,,,, 5 5
Donovan, Bert F .,,..., -. 83
Donovan, Richard S ...,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 21
Dooley, Paul J. ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,, 56, 54
Dooley, S.J., Rev. William F .,... ..., 3 2
Doolittle, Homer R .,,,,, ,,,,,,,,1,,,,V,,, , W 51
Dorais, Charles E.
28, 153. 165, 167, 172 173
Doran, William P .,,.. 1 ,,..., .28, 147 157
Dorniak, Ben P. ,.,., W, s,,,,,,,,,,, 68 257
Dowd, F. LeRoy
83, 206, 207, 2.26. 227
Dowd, Lawrence J .....,. ,... ...,.,.,,,... 83
Downing, Allen A .,...1..,.,,.,,,.,.,,,1,, 58
Downs, Howard B .,,.,..,, 61, 149 213
Doyle, Glenn F ...,,, L ,.,,, 83, 220, 221
Doyle, John H. ,.......,., .,.... , ...,,,. 5 8
Dragon, Michael R .,.,.. ..,.. 8 3
Drager., Sylvester ..,..... ,.-..,.,, 3 7
Drean, Robert H. ...,. ....,,..... . 64, 147
Drew, Laura M. ,,,.,, ,....,,...,.,,, 1 4 56
Driscoll, John J ...... ..... 1 06, 236 237
Drogosch, Frank J. ,,,.,.....,.......,,,,,. 107
Drury, William W. ..... ..-83, 214. 215
Drusr, Leo M ..,,..,.,,. ,,,-,,.,,,.,,,,., 1 07
Dryden, J. Richard .......... 39, 115 148
Dubro, William E. ,............,......,... 51
Dudzinski, Edward C. ...... 83, 216 217
Duffy, James ...,........,. ............... 2 5
Dugan, Joseph A ......... ,,,,...,, 8 3
Duggan. Ignatius E..- ..,.......... 47, 111
Duggan, John F ....... .................... 1 8
Duker, Paul A. ,.....,..,... 40, 173, 184
Dunham. Harman W ....... .......,,, 2 6 30
Dunham, Seymour ...,..,..........,........ 107
Durocher, Normand E. ,.,... ., 21
Durocher, Raymond E ...... - .. 22
Dwaihy, Paul ..................,. ...... 8 3
Dzwonkiewicz, Frank ........ ..,... 1 07
Ebert, George L. .,..,....... 35, 240, 241
Echlin, Lewis H. ...., .........,..... 1 9
Eckert. Edwin J ...... ...... 1 06
Eckert, Philip H., YY,, 25
Economics Forum ,,.... ,,, 60
Eddy, Clayton ,,....,,,.... Y,,.,f.,, 5 5
Edgecomb, YVilliam R. .... ,,., 4,.,,,, l 0 7
Edgar, w. w. ,, ,. .. ,.....,,,... 1 25. 224
Edwards, Harvey D
107, 139, 141, 213, 219, 245
Effinger. S.J., Mr. Augstine M .,.... ,,, 19
Egan. Wilfred F. 2... . .,4.. Y4..Y..VYY 5 2. 141
Ehrlich, Theodore ,,,..... ...,Y.. .,... 2 3 1
Eickhorst, Thomas N., ,....,, ,, ,, 105
Eilers, Anthony W .....,.,.. 55. 52. 212
Eistein, Emanuel E. ,,,a,..,..,.,,,....,,a., 83
Ekland. Dr. Leonard H., .,..,,,,.,,, 35, 42
Ellis. Nicholas J. ,,...,,.. 105
Elliott, Frederick D.,., 2..,, W, 107
Ellis, Eward P ...,,,, ..,,., .,,. 6 4
Elsarelli, Elvatz A .,,..., ,,.,,..,,,1..,. 4 4
Elson, Bernard ,,,,...,.,.,.,,,...,,,,,,..,, 107
Emery. Edwin W. ,,.,,,,, 62. 188, 192
Eminowicz, Stephen M. ,,,,,,.,,,.. 42. 217
Endres, Frank ...,..,,........, .,.,...... 5 2
Engel, Charles W. ,,,,.... ..., 6 2
Engel John H. ,, .,,,,,. ,.-, 226
Engineering Associationd. ..... ..,,,. 2 44
Engineering Building. .,,..,,,,....,..,..,. 31
Engineering Sodality-Section A .. 132
Engineering Sodality-Section B .. 132
Enright, William C .,,..,. .,,...,,.,,.,,,, 4 8
Epstein, Albert, r...,,,..,,.., 84
Erhardt, George H. ...,....,,, . ,... 107
Erley, S.J., Rev. Hugh V. ., , 19
Erni. Walter A .,.,,,....,,,.,,. ,,,.... 8 4
Essi. Philip ...,.,,...,.,..... ,, ,,.,..,,, ,, 84
Evans, Joseph M .,....., . ,,.., 84, 223
Everitt, Frederick H ..., .,.. . ,... ,,.,. 5 6
Facione, Anthony R. ,,..,..,.,,.., 23, 138
Faculty Board.. .,,. ,....,,,,. ,.,..,,, l 0 9
lFaculty Building . ,.,..,...., ,,...,. 1 4
Faculty Building Patio, ...., ....,..., l 2
Fairchild. Alfred C ...,,,.. . ,,,..,.,,,,. 38
Fagan, Fred R ..., ,...,,,, ,,,, ...,,,.. l 0 5 , 141
Falkner, 'Clarence F.
206, 207, 220. 221, 240. 241 248
Fallon, William H. .,,,,.., ,, ,,.. , ,.,. . ,.,,. - 254
1--amularo, Jule R. .,,.,.,.....,,,, ,106 185
Farrell, Eugene F.
84, 240, 241, 242, 243
Farrell, Lawrence R. ...,, 84, 220., 221
Federman. Leo G .....,,., ...,. ,.,- 44
Feehan, George W. ..,,, .,55. 56
Feige, Vkfilliam ,..., ,,,.. ,.....,, 3 S
Felch, Newton E ..,. .,,,,,.. . .. 106
Feldman, Bernard M. ,,,., 106
Feldman, Irwin W. ,.r., 55
Felice, Anthony C. .,,,., 107
Fellows, Perry ...,,.,.. ..,,, 2 22
Fellrath, Charles J.
Fencing ,......,,. .. ...,,.,,,....,,,....,...,, W.
Fenner, Norman F. .,,,,,,, 84. 242
Ferber, Edward ....,.
Fernholz, Theodore, ,..,
Fick, Hans M.. .,., .,-
George R .,,...., ,,..,.,.,.
Fine, Elwood L. ,,,.,. E
lrmnerty, Charles J ..,,, , ,,.,. .,...., ,
114. 185. 206, 207. 228
Charles T., Sir., ,.,,.,.. . ....,.. .,-
Eugene J. ,,,,,,,.. 47. 232
Fisher, Ferdinand W ..,,...... ...,......,
Fisher', Fred G .,,,..,.,..,.,....,..... -W
Fisher. Louis A., Golf Trophy ,,.. .
Fisher. Stanley XV. ,..,,,,,......,,, ,..,
Fitzgerald, Gerald J. .,,,, ,,,, 84
Fitzgerald, James .. ,,,, .,
Fitzgerald, Dr. E. W. .,,,....,,,, 27
Fitzgerald, William G .,,. 25, 117
Fitzpatrick. William G. .
Flag Raising Ceremonies, ,......, .....
Flaherty, Irene S. .,.,...,,.,....,.,
Flamburis. George ,..,,.
Flanagan, Charles E, ,,., ,
Flemming. Eldred J. ....,.
Fleming. Thomas J. ,,,.
Flctt, Richard Owen ,, ,...,,,,.. ..,.,, . .
Flying L,lub .,,,,..,,, ,, ,.,,,. ,....,,.... .
Flynn, S.J.. Rev. Joseph C.
12, 14. 118, 26. 29 71. 72
Foeller, Charles M ..,,, ,, .,.. 35. 218
Fogliatti, John J .........,,,.. . ,,,,,,,,,,...
Fogt. Robert G ...,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,. ,,,,,
Foley, Helen Marie ,.,.,,.. ,,.,,
Foley. John ,,,.,....,...,... ,,.,,......,...,,
Foley, Lois. .,..,..,,,,,,,..,,.,,,, , ,,,,,.... ..
Foley. Robert E. ....,,. .. .... 84. 142
Folgarelli, Vincent ,,,,.. ,.
Dance, ,,,.. ,.
Football Squad .,,,. -. ..,, ,.,,,
Football, Varsity, ,.,.. ..,,,.....,,, .
Football Testimonial Banquet,
Football Traditions ..,.. ,....,..,,,,
Forensics , ....,........, ,,
Fosco. Alfred F. .....,
Foster. Isabel ,,,.,.. .,,.
Foster, William J. ,,. 1,
Fox, Joseph S. ..,,....,,, . .... L-.
Fox, Leonard W.
22, 123, 206. 207
Frack, Joseph L .,,..,,,,,,.. ,,.....
Fram, Rabbi Leo ,..,....
Franzel. Fred J. ,,,.,,..,. ,
Fraternities ....,,....,,,.....,..., . .,.,., ,,
Fredericks, XVilliam ......,,... ,,42
R. ,, ,.,,,...
Freitas. Eugene L. ,....,.......,. ,
Frenette. Ma rcelle F.
85, 112, l22,123, 131.
149, 238, 239
Freshman Basketball, ,.., .,,,,
Freshman Class Council .,.,.,,....., ,
Freshman Debating .,...,,,,,,.. ,E .... -
Freshman Debating Medal ,.....,,,,,.,.
Freshman Football .,,,,.,,,,,,. ,.,,.,
Freshman Welcome Dance .,,,,,,,,,,,,
Freund. Clement J.
14. 32. 37, 38. 218, 221, 230.
Freund, Theodore ,,.....,,,,,....,..,,,,.,.
Freytag. Greogory ,,,,.,.......,. E ,.,,,..,.
Frie.d-n. S.J.. Rev. John 11. 20,
Froess, Jacob L. ..,....,,,.....,.,...,....,,. .-
Frosh Frolic ,,,, ,,,,,, ..,,,,,,,...,...,,,. 1 1 1.
Frost, Leon ,.,,. ,,.,,,..,.,..,...., , E..,.30.
Frumveller, S.J., Rev. Aloysius 20.
Fuller, Robert H ..,,,,,,,,, 107, 234.
Fundis, Jack D. ..., . .,,,,,,.....,,,..., 63.
Futterman, Charles J .,.,,.. 85, 210,
Galantowicz, Edward D. ..,,,,. .,
Galbraith, James S.. ..,..,,..,. ..
Gale, Charles C. ,... ..,, ..,.. 1
Galbraith, W. A ..,... ...,,,,,.,..,,,,.....
Gallagher, Earl E.
85, 111. 132, 133, 220 221
Gallagher, William Jennings
Gallup, Asa O .,,,.... . ,..,.. . .,... ,-. ,.53
Galura, Atilano O. ....,,,,.,, L ..... .
Gamma Epsilon Phi
154. 207. 210 230
Gamma Epsilon Fhi Key .....,,..,,,,..
Gamma Eta Gamma .,., 207 232
Gamsu, Sidney M..,40, 230 231
Ganey, Victor J.,,. ,,,.. ,.,...22 146
Garhaiino, Arthur A. -,,,.
Garcia, Alexander ..,, .- 30
Garelick. Martin-. ,.,, ,,,, .-.H
Garrigan. Stewart S ....,r,, ..r,,.,,,,..,
Gartner. Albert ,,,, ..,,. ,.,, , , ..,,., 2 5.
Gatzcnmeier. Alfred P .,,, ,,,
Gaysak, Berge Z .,,,,, ,.,...., ,,,...
Gaysinsky. Victor E .,,, .,,, ,,.,..
Gehringer, Edward J.
58. 125. 134, 135. 136. 138,
158, 224, 225
Gelb. Albert A. ,...., ,.,,1 r
Gelb. Seymour A ..,,,AN H.
Gemel. Joseph M. ,,..... E.,
Gendernalik, Frank L. ,......,,........,,,
General Science Building, ...,,.,., 9.
Gensler, Harry J... ,...... 107. 234.
George, Joseph J .,... ..., , 2, ,.......,,,.-,
Georgetown University ,Fooftiball
Game ......,,...,,.,.,..,....,,,....,...... .,
Georgetown University Football
Trophy ,,.,. .........,,,.,..,... , ,,
Geradi, Jasper ,,,,,,,,,, M., , ,,MAA 1,42 35
Gerke, Reinhard E. ,,,.., 4 ,,AA,, ,,,,,, 5 5
Gerlach, Raymond. KV ...,,, ,, , 24
Gervais. Harold G. ,,,,,,,,,, .,.5,, 1 06
Gies, Charles G. ,,,,,-,,-.. .. .,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 52
Giesin, George F.. ...A, 64, 117, 147 185
Gietzen, Herbert F .,A,, ,,A,,A,, ,,,,,,, , ,,,, , 1 85
Gilberg, David C, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,YYYW 23
Gilbert. George A,..50',: 208 209 211
Gilbride, Herbert F .1.1. Q ..,,,,,.,,.,,, 38
Gildea. Russell J.. .35,' 242 243 246
Gilewski, John.--.. .,,,. .. ,,,,,..1.,,,,..,,,, 141
Gillen. Stanley J .,,,, 85, 170 171 195
Gillespie, :Stephen M. 1...,,,,,,,,,, 22, 146
Gillis, Joseph ,,..,.,,,,,,....,...... ..,,,. 232
Gillig, George J. ,,,, 34, 242 243 248
Gilmore, David P ...,.. -rr ,,....1,........ 41
Giovannangeli, Williazn ....,,......,.,,, . 69
Giovannini, Giovanni ,...,, 64, 60 30
Girardot. Vice-Dean Raymond L..
Giuliani Emanuel J.
144, 145, 111, l14,173, 175 106
Giullaumin, Jules ..,.,..,.. .,.... 61
Giusti, George R. ..... L ..... ........... . .-. 37
Gladden. John N. .... 2 ,....,........ 107 154
Glaser, Jack D. ....... ........... 2 5
Glaser Joseph L. .,.................... 37, 220
23, 116, 122, 123, 126, 127
Gleason. Russell J. ....... ,- 85
Glossman, Ely D. ....., . 48
Gluntz, Charles E. ,.,,,,. ,- 55
Goddard, A. N. ........ 4..-. 2 42
Goddard, Wendcll C. .... .. .... ...... . . 107
Godfrey Hall ................................ 110
Godfrey, William P. ...... 42, 315, 148
Goetz, John F ..... ............ 8 5, 113 142
Gold, lrving D.
34, 206, 207, 230, 231
Goldenberg, Norman ............ ...-.l07 231
Goldberg, Samuel G ...... . ...-...... 107
Golding, Myer.,,L .,..... ..... ..... 2 0 7
Goldstein, William. ............,ff-fA-A--- 105
Goldstone, Sol H. .... - ...... 37, 39 141
Golf ........... . ...... . ......... ...,f,.-A-,ff-A . 195
Golm, Theodore PU-, ,.........,.-.-. ...-- 85
Gonnella, Thomas R ..... .......V,Yf.Y,.fYf 3 7
Gooclale. Harry C ..... .....-.. 6 4. 117 147
Goode, John M .....,.. ........ . ...- ----------- 5 8
Gooclenow, S,J., Mr. Robert ,..... 20, 30
Goodfriend, William H. ..... .-...- 24
Goodman, Morris L. ........ 58
Goodstein, Joseph E ....... A----- 1 06
Gordon, Arthur E .............. . .------ 228
Gornczkowski, George F. ....... 106
Goorwitch, Albert ..........-. --- 40
Goubert, Hubert P. .....A.....- 1--.----- 3 6
Goudic, Fred D ........- --..A.-----A----- 2 4
Gourley,Eugene V. .....r,... 21, 236, 237
Graduate School 1...... --------------- 7 1
Graduates .....,..........,. 73
Grady, Lawrence 1.2 ........ - 58
Grallin, Lt. William .......
Graham. Elmer ..,,,,,,,.,. L ,,,,,,,
Grainger. Frederick E ,...... ..,. .
Gravelle, Lawrence J,,. .,,,, ,,,,,, M
Greene, Gorton J., ,,,.
Greenough, James S.-
Greer, Edward M...107, 169, 170
Greer. I-larry J. r,,.,,.,,rrrrr,,-, 56, 86
Gregory Cup V ,,,. ,,,,,r AKKKKKK 1 3 8,
Gregory, Louis J. .,,,, ,,r,,,r,,, A A
Grewe, David B. .,,.,,, ,,r,,,,,,,,-,, , ,W
GrifHn, Francis H .,,,, ,L ,,,,,r 60, 64,
Griflith. John O ..... ,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,-,,,,,-
Grimmelsman, Joseph. ,,.,,r
Grimmett. Robert B. ....,..
Grix. Arthur R ......,,.. ,r,,,. , ..,r,r 8 6
Gross, John D, ,,,,,rr,-,v-v,,,.AA,,,,-- 41
Grossman, Harold A. ...... 106, 125
Gruskin, Benm, ,,,,,,,,,,rr,,,,-,.,.- um,
Gudebski, Henry C .... r
Guerin, Clif-lord O,
Guernsey, John F. ,,,,,,....,,,.,,, rr
Guerra, Caesar J. ....,..
Guest, Edgar A. ,...,,....
Gustafson, Neil S. .... 2 ,,.,...
Gurski. Joseph ......,.
Gurvin, James R. ..,..
Haas. George H. ..... ..
Habitz, Henry R. .,,,, ,,r,,r, 1 07,
Haencr, Glenn C. ,,,,., v,,.... 6 3
Hafeli, John M. ,,,,,r,,,,,, , ,,,,, ,,,,,rr41
Hagan, Arthur P..-l8, 122, 126
Haggerty. Frank J. ..,... ..,,54, 1 17
Hagland, Russell C. ,,,.,,,......,.rev,,, ,,
Haidy. Louis ..,,,,.,,.,. ,,,,,,r rrrvr,
Haight, Ellsworth E. ..,... .
Haines, Audrey A .... -L
Haley. Gerald ,,,,,,r,,,,r,
Halicki, YVilliam A. .....,..,. 39,
Hall, George K. ,...,...v,,-
Hall, John GLX, ,,..-., ,,,.,,, ,
Hall, Wendell V ..........
Hallahan, Gerald B ..,..,, ,,,,,,,,,,,-
Hallahan, John P. .,...... .,......,
1-lallinan, Thomas J. .,,,... ..
1-lally, F. Maurice., .,...,., ..-
Hally, P. J. M. ............ .....,....... .
1-lalpin. Howard E. ,...,..........,..,.,.,,,
Halstead, John D. ,......,,, 38, 220,
Halseth, Russell L. .... L ................. -
Hamacher, J. Doyle
86, 141, 242, 243
Hamburger, Abner A.
86, 122, 123, 135.
Hamlin, Russell C .... .....................
Hammes, Robert H. ,..,....,,...........
Hammett. Bertram G. ,,...... ..
Handloser, Albert George ,...,...........
Hanley John C. ,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 106,
Hanley, Joseph W .,..,..,,, ,,,,,,,
Hannan, William W. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Hannigan, Martin G. '
87. 150 232,
Hannon. James R. ....,......,,... ..-106,
Hannon, John E ............. 62 135,
Hansen, Harry B. ,......... 106 185,
Hansjosten, Katherine S .,,,,,, ,,,,rr,
Hanson, Richard D ....r,,,,r,,,,,-,,,,, .,,,
Hanson, Thomas C.
35. 41, 235.
Harhrecht, Paul P.
21, 28. 109. 145, 165 166,
Hardesty, Howard H ,.,.,,,,,,,,,vV,,v-,,-,
Harcmski, Roman ...,,.,.,.,,,....,r,r,,,,,
1-1arrilf1g!ton,Dolug1as C. .... V 87, 113,
Harrington, Gerald J. ,,.... 48 114,
Harrington, George L. ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,
Harris, Louis H. ,,,.....,,,. .,., , , ,,,, ,
Harrop, Leslie D. ........ ,... . 2229,
Hart, Irving M. .... L ,,,,.,. ..,.,,,., ,
Hart, Ruth ..,.......,.,,,, ..,,
Hartman, Arthur A. -,,.. ,,,.,,,
Hartman, Waldemar -,, ,,,,,. L.,
Hartner, Joseph T ...,,,,........ 25,
Hartnett, S.J., Mr. Robert C.
Hastings, Vincent P .....,.,.,,........,.,.
Hatalsky, John ....,-r.r.,,,,-,..,,,,,,rr,,,,
Hatie, George D, ..r.,. 47, 87, 113,
Hauck. June M. ,.,...,....... 62 123,
Haughton, Verne ....,.. .,... ...,,,,
Hause, Howard L. ,.,.. -,--
Hausner, Sltanislaus ....r. ....
Hautau, Gordon H. ...... ...... ,.,,,.,
Hautau, Llewellyn A.
87, 155, 159.
Haven, Harold R. ...........,............. -
Haviland, Joseph M. .....,.......,..,. 40,
Hawkins, Eugene J.
240, 291, 292 243,
Hawkins, John S ..,, ..,....,........,.,....
Hayden, Merrill A., ...,..,...... .......
Hayes, Edward W. .,..... -L .............. -
Hayes, Philip JEL- ....,... ....... . 21,
Hayes, William G. ....... .......
Hazelton, Homer .....,. ....
Head, John W.L-, ,...,.. ....
Heath, Raymond J. ,,,,,, ,...
Hebert, Sylvester E. ....... ..... - -
Hecht, Edward ,,........... ..........
Hedges, Otto W .... L ,...,.. .r,..... 6 0,
Heekin, James J. ......... ...,.........
Hcffron, Thomas J ...... ........ - ......
Heglin, Edward K. ...............,.. 44,
Heineman, Daniel C'. ,..... 36, 220,
Heizman, John RL ..... - ........... 25,
Helmer, Clair O. ........,. 106, 185.
Helmrich, G. B.- ......................,,.
Helms, Richard E. ,..,..,
Helwig, George F. ......
Henderson, John M. ,.....................
Henderson, Dr. E. L.-.25, 29.
Hendra, Leslie ,,..,....,,
Henrich, Edwin F. .,A... ..,...
Henry, Daniel J. ,,,..,. L ......
Henry, Gerald M ...,,. ....
Herlehy, Gerald P .,.., ....... ,...
Hermann, Clement J. ..... ,-,-
Hersch, Alvin D.
A ....., ,
L ....,,, W,...,.,.....,,,..
47, 228, 229.
Hess, George L. ,...,. 87, 150, 173.
Hess, Leona ..................................
Hickey, Edward J. ..........,.............
Hickey, Walter R ....... ..,.................
Hicks, Richard V. ,....... 107, 115,
Higgins, Edward W ........ .............,.
Higgins, George 'J ..,.... 32, 35, 40.
Hilke, Edward A. ............................
Hill. Allan L. vr,.....,.. ..,.
Hill, Ruth A. .........,,..,
Hillebrand, Victor C ..... ,.. .-.....
Hilterman, Thomas A. ,,..,.,.............
Hines, George B. ,...,.............,. 106,
Hinks, Robert N..-106, 136, 137,
Histology Lab ...........,....................
Hipp, William J ......., ....
Hladun, Walter .,,.,..,..,.......... ......
Hoban, Rosemary 13.
59, 112, 149.
Hoersch, Theodore J. ....,,,...... ...... -
Hoexter, Daniel .......... ...............
Hofer, Maurice ,....,.,.. ,......,..r 1 06,
Hoff, Francis J. ....., ...,... 4 1, 170.
Hogan, Gerald L. ....... ..................
Holden, James S. ................. .... . -
Holden. John J.
30, 122, 123, 125,
Holland, Alton T ...,... .....,..............
Holland, Robert J. ,.....,. 47, 169,
Holland. Ray E. ....,..................... -.
Holleran, Edward P ............. ......,,..
Holleran, Lee F. ...... 59, 149, 192.
Holt, Willard H. .....,.,...........,.. 53,
Holwedel, Stanley R.
44, 144, 145, 228,
Holy 'Cross College Football Game
Holy Name Society ..,,......................
Home Coming Celebration ..,...........
Honeyman, Max ...,.......,,... ,.... .
Honor Awards ....,,....... .... . -
Hopkins, James M .,....................,..
Horst, S.J., Rev. Joseph .,.,,....,,. 25,
Hosbein, William H. ........... .. ..,..., -..
Hosmer, George Stcadman
44, 45, 228.
Hossack, Robert T. .,.....,,.............. .
Hotchkiss, Ira A..,107, 191. 192.
House, James H...88,113,143,232,
Howard, Merildeen W. .......,......,.... .
Howard Walsh Memorial Award ....
Howe, Edward V. ........,........,,.......
Howe, Leo J. ...,..... ...,... 6 3,
Howell, George N. ,,.,., ...... 1 06,
Howell, John A. ....,..., ..,..... L .
Howse, Raymond ..,,.. ...,, 6 4,
Hubbard, John D. ,.,.,.. . ....,.,...
Huber, George J. ,,... ,,,..... 4 2,
Hubert, John J.-L ,,..., ...,,.,,,.
Hudack, John M. ..,.... -.
Hudcly. Robert F. .,,,,,, -r
Huff, Marshall . ,......,. -r
Huffman, George L. .,,,, --
Hug, Rosa B. ,,........., ..
Hughes. Ruth ,,,,.....,.. -
Huizinga, James D. ..,,,, ,.,, 1
Huminski, Thaddeus S+. ......,......... --
Hunderlock, Ralph W. ...,....,.,.,,...., -
Hunter, Francis V. .....,,. 106, 212,'
Hunting, Herbert H. ....... 105, 154.
Hurd, George R. ....,.....,.....,c.,..,.....
Hutchinson, Nathan T .....,, 55. 56.
Hutmacher, John J. ....... .,....1. 8 8,
Hydorn. Lee J. ,,.,...... ....t. 1 06,
Imerman, Irving ........ 1.... ......,.
lngraham. Grace L. .,,..,,,..,...,....,,,.,.,
Inman, James R. .........,., 78, 185,
1n Memoriam ,,..,,.,,.....,.,,,.,.,...,.,...
Interfraternity Council.-..-124, 206.
Intra-Mural Athletic Board ........,...
lntra-Mural Basketball ,......,............
Ireton, Robert E. ........,., .,.,,, 4 7,
Isenberg, David W. ..... ...,,.,....
Ives, Margaret E ....., ...... 6 4,
Jaeger, Dorothy 1. ..,..,, ..,. -
Jackel, Isadore .......,...., .,......,,
Jakubczyk. John J ..... -- ...,., 39,
Jacobson. Ann ,,,1,,,,,.,., .- .....
Jacoby, Edward M .,,1. - .... -
Jahnke, Ernst P. ....,.., .,.,.
Jakiel, 1Charles L. ,.,..., --.--
Janecek, William J. ..,.....t,,...,...t,,., -
Janes. Simeon .,.......... 60, 64, 147,
Janetos, Charles L. ,t.....,..,...,.... ----
Janisse. Denis R ...1. --- .,.,,.. .20,
Jansen, Robert T. ...... ........ 2 9,
Janssen, Edward J. .,,,. .......,.,.
Jarboe, Louis G. ....1..., .....,..,..
Jarzynka, Joseph J. ,.,.... ..,.,. 1 06,
Jefferys, Violet D.
64, 122, 123, 127, 139,
Jenny, Cletus J. ,....,......,,,, 38.132,
Jerrnolowicz, Joseph A ..,., r..,,.,,....
Jezewski, Harriette J .....,... ....,.. . 62,
Johannesen, Ralph E. ..... ........ 3 4,
Johonston. Clair C-, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,, .34
Johnson, Everett H. .,,, 30, 60. 61
Johnson, Harold A., .,,..., . .,,.,....,..
Johnson, Hayes E. ......., .,..,..... .
Johnson, Phyllis K. .1,....... . ,... .-.r88.
Johnson, Willard V.
88. 113, 143, 207, 208
Johnson, William 1. ...,..,...,..,,,,.r,.,
Jones, Lyle W. ,.....,.,.,.. ........,,..
Johnston, Leon S. .,........,,,...., 38,
Johnston, Ralph C ...,,........,......,..
Jones, Kinsey ..,..,.. 107, 160, 185
Jones, Stuart H. ...... L .................. .
Joyce, Paul J .,...,,.. L ....1.. 23, 136
Joyce, William Kelly .,...... 56, 215
Junior Class Officers ,.,..,. ....,.......,.
Junior Prom .,........,..... ..,...,. 1 11
Jurkiewicz, Francis F ..,..,,. ....., 2 7,
Kadi, Vincent J.
25, 117, 147, 185
Kahn, John 1. .....,....,.................... -
Kaiser, Anthony S .......
Kaminski, Stanley M. ....... .,...
Kanan, Joseph R..-L ......,......,.. 106
William J . ...... ....,. .
Beta Pi Key ,.,...,.......,.........
Sigma Delta ........ 207
Joseph W.--, .,...,... ,
Fred M. ....,,,.
Mawell E. ,,....,r.
an, William H .....,.,,,.
Kaucheck, Thomas J. ............. --
William E. ..,....... 14
Kearney, George J., ..,...,,....
Kearney. Thomas J.
149, 207, 214, 215
James W. .................. -
David J... .... --
Francis M. .,..,. -.
John V. ...................... 106
23, 28, 134
Robert A. ....,.............. --
Kellerman, Ludwig 13. ....., 41
Thomas J . ..........................
Jerome VL ........
Joseph FL-, ....,. r
Lawrence G..- .....
Moore T .... L ...............,.......
Raymond T .................... .....
Thomas N.--18. 115
Waiter J. ............ 104
Kempel, Edward J. ..,,.... 89
Kendziorski, James B ..............
Kennaugh, John P. ...... ...............
Kennedy, Edward T. .................... .-
Kennedy, Ronald V. .,...... 29
Kenney, Charles F ..... ....................
Kenny. S.J.. Rev. Lawrence ...v.A 24
Kent. Thomas C.
Kiefer. Roland L. ,,,,, .
Kilbane. Micael J. ,,,. ,. ..
G .,.. .,.,,,,
123. 125, 127.
Kerr, John R. ....,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,1,.,,,,,,,,, ,
Kilijanski, Alexander. ,,... ,,1,,,, l 06
Kimball, D. Eugene ,.,..,,..,,,,,
Kimball, Donald M. 52,
King, Gertrude Ann. ,,.,
King, Sol ,,,,,,,,,.,,.. .......
King. Walter N. .....1 ...,,....... .
Kinney, Stuart J, ,.,. ..,, ,,,,. . 1 O6
Kinsley, Peter F. ,,.,, ,1.,.. 4 2. 53
Kipp, Edith L.. ..,.... ,....,.,,.... . ..
Kirby, Albert W. ..........,..........., ..
Kirkpatrick, S. Clinton .... 36 141
Kirn. Fred J .,.......... .... .......,...,.
Kiyma, Albert .......... .. ..... .
Klas, Raymond C. ..,,.. ,
Kleefuss, Joseph A.
Klein, Eleanor . ..
Klenner, Richard M. .... .. .......... .35
Klikoff W. A ...,...,,..., ....,........,...
Knight. Albert J. .... 89, 130 224,
Knight, Alden W.. ........,............. ..
Knight, Lester F. .,.,,,., .. ,.... 70
Koblin, Estelle ....
Koch, Donald H. ..,... . .
Kocsis, Arnold J ....... ........... . . ..,. .
Kohler. 1. V. ............................... .
Koenig. Joseph G. .,.,.. . 107
Kohner. John M.
Kotila, Roy C. ..,....... . .......,,....... -
Kolodzi, Henry J. .
Koloclziejski. Harry T. ,,.,...... 106
Kondy. Monica ,.,,...
Konecnik. Paul L.
Koreck. Joseph P.
Korff, Edward J.
Korotkin. William ....
Kost. David H. ..,.
Kozlinski, Anthony E.
Kozlowski, Edward A.
Kraft. Alex ,.... ........ . ..
Kraft, Arthur J.
Krainbrink, George S. .
Kramer. Ellsworth D.
.1. .,,.. .
.. ..... .105
Kramer. Delbert F. ....... ----fV------- -
Kramer, Hugh V. ..... ..... .
Krebsbach, Sigmund J. 89, 128,
Kreitcr, John J. ..... .
Kxeiter, Michael J.
Kress, Walter A. ..,,. , ,,.,,,.,., .md
Krieg, Louie W.
18. 122, 123. 126. 127.
Kropf, Charles J. ,...,. E ....... , .,.. .
Kropik, Nelson W. ,.........
Krops, Jacob ,,,,,.,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,, W
Krzywdzinski. Anthony A. .,........ .
Kucmierz, Francis C. .,..........
Kuhn. Richard F. ......... 21. 139.
Kujala. Matt L. ........ ..............., ,
Kulaski, Edward W. .,.
Kulick. John J. ........
Kulinski, Edward E. ..-
Kull, David E. .......... ...... . 90,
Kulvander, Edward S.
Kund:at. Alexander ....
Kupfer, Harold A.
Kuzma. Albert S. ....
Kyser, Donald .,,,...
LaBreque, Roger' J.
LaBrie. John E. ..... .
LaChance. C. J. ,.... .
Lacroix, James E. ---.
Lada, Margaret .,,..
Ladd, George W. ,,,,. .
LaDucer, Arthur J. ..... ..40,
Laethem, Jerome H. -..
Laffrey, J. Maxwell ..,.
Lafontaine, Oliver J. ............ .
LaMeasure, Sherman L, .,... .,..,
Lampar, Harry A. 52. 146. 208,
Langwald, Philip ....................
Lanigan, Alfred E. .... .- ...... .90,
Lankin, William ...... ....... 3 7,
Mandell ,,,...... .........
, Anthony T. -..
Lloyd C. .,..... .
Leo M. .... .
Joh.. D. ..., iffQf1fffQffffffQ
. Thomas .
J ....... .62. 116
Victor A. ...... ............. . .-.
Ray L. ,....
Latourelle. Joseph F. 55
Latin Trophy ........... ........ . .
Lau, Rodger W. ...... ........ .
Lauer, Edward F.
Lauhoff, Howard J. .- ....-
Law College ............ ........
Law Journal .... .. 48
Lawler, James ..... -. ....... .
Law Sodality ..............
Lawson. Clifford J.
Lazar, Nicholas M.
27, 30, 42
Lazowski. Robert C. ............ ,
Lazowsky. Jack ............ 107,
Leahy, David .............,,,,-
Leahy, Kenneth C ........,,,...
Leary, Gordon J. .... .
Leary, Michael W. ..... .
Leebove. Lawrence J.
LeFevre, Evelyn V. ....,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,., ,
LeFevre, Margaret 1. .... 44, 48, 90.
Leffler, Earl H. ..........,.,.,,,,. , .,,, .,
Legris, S.J.. Mr. G. M. ...... ..,., 2 9,
Leland. Lewis ,-,,,,,...,,,.,.,.,,-,,,,,,,,.
Lernhagen, James V. ....... 47, 232
Lemmer, Harold L.
Lemmer, John N. .... .
Lennie, Jack K. .....
Lentine, James Joseph
Lentine. Nicholas A. .
Lenzi, Guilio F. ...... .
Leonard. Blair T. -..
Lesley, Alfred M. .... .
Leto, Lawrence W. .,.. .
Levine, David Martin
Levy, Edward R. ...... .
Lewis, Howard A.
Lewis. Samuel J.
Lewis, W. Reed .,..
Ley, Wilfred S. ..., ..,... .
Lifshitz, Harry ,.....,
Ligosky, Dimitri .....
Lindgren. John XV.
Raymond F .... . ............ .
Lingeman. Cyril. A.
Linsenmcyer, Francis J. ...... 34. 42
Lipke, Josephine M. ,,--....,...,..... ..
Lipshy, Morris M.
Lipsinski, Marie C..
Lipsitt. Seymour ..... ,...........
Lisowski, Benjamin ....... .216
Little, Arthur N. . ..., ........ ,
Little, Frank G. ., ..... ..
Livingston. George D. ......,..
Livingston, William A. ......... ....... . .
Loes, J. Richard .... 91, 123. 125
Logan, Thomas H. ....................... .
Logsden. Charles L. ...,... '91, 212
Lomasney, S.J.. Rev. Patrick .20, 28, 72
Lombardo. Joseph W. . ..... ..
Longe, John H. ........ .
Longyear. Harold W.
Look, Marion G.
62. 131. 149, 202
Look. Rose Mary
Loomis. Philander S.
Lopez. Raymond A. ....... 34.
Lorentzen, Helen ..,,.
Loselle, Frank G. ..,. .
..... 68, 258
, 202, 239
Game ,...,, - .,..,,,...........,,., ...,, .
Losoncy. Joseph ,.,. , ..,. ,.., 2 2
Lovelcy. Joseph D.
35. 121. 122. 127 244
Lovett. John L. ....,.,,..,..,......,..... 212
Loyer, Orville John ,,.....,..,, .,.,.,... 1 07
Loyola University Football Game
New Orleansj .,..,,...,..,,...,,...,,, 184
Luhin. Albert L. .,..,i.. ,,......,.,. 5 0
Ludtke. Fenton E.. .,,,.. ..,.... . 256 223
Lundgren, Einer A. ,,..,...,.,.,...,..... 91
Lundstcdt. Charles V. ,...,.,. 40. 116 146
Lundy. Dorothy M. .,,,,.......,,,, 63 64
Lutz. Edgar J. ................,,, 25 185
Lutz. Richard B. .,,,. 106. 185 186
Luyckx. Joseph A.
29. 62. 64. 143 213
Lynch. Gerald J. .,,,,,.,.,,.,.....,. 91 229
Lynn. Bernard J. ,. ...,,..,. ..-52
Lynott, John F. ,..,. .,..,., 9 1
Lyons. Dr. R. E. W., V., 247
MacGregor, Donald M. ,.,.,.,,, 234, 235
Machen, NVilliam H. .. ..,..........,.,.,. 21
Macicjewski. Ferdinand ,,,. 69
Macklcm, Melvin N. ,,,. 29
Madarasz. Gaza V .,...,. ,,.. 4 2
Madden, Charles V. ..,, ..... .....,. 1 0 7
Maddcck, William A.
91, 113, 143, 233 234
Madison. Gerald E. ,,,,, ,,,,,,,... 6 8 258
Magi ,,..........,,,.,,..... ,,..,..,, 2 07
Magi Medal .,,,.. . ...,,, ..,,. ,,,..,,,,,,. 1 5 4
Magnotta Alfonso A. ..47 185
Magnuson, Roland T. ,....,, 107
Maher, John J. ,,.. ......54, 56, 226 227
Maher. Lawrence E. .,,,,,,, 61, 160 173
Mahoney. Mary T. .... ..... ,,..... 1 0 7
Mahoney. William J. ,,,,. .... 1 06
Maine, Robert J. 22
Majesky, Alvin L. 106
Maki. George E.
35, 114, 173, 184. 218 219
Maledon. William r,,v., , ,,,,,,,,r,,,,, 30 75
Maledon, William J. ,,,, L- 28. 30 225
Malis. Louis ,,.. ,,,,,.,,r,,,,,, r.,,,,,,,,A. 2 1 0
Mallon. Jerome ,,,,,.,,,,,,,r,, Ar,,A,,,- 2 8
Malolepszy. Thaddeus ,191 128
Maloney. Edward J. 1, ,,-.,.,,,, 169 185
Manahan, Joseph B. ,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,r 36
Mancewicz, Stanley 'C .,.,..., 240 241
Mandrea. Nickolas. ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,M, 107, 219
Mane. Albert L, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,. 5 5
Manica. John J, ,,,,, ,-,A1,Yww 4 2
Manning, Avon E. ,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,, 9 2, 244
Manning. John . .,,,.,,,,, ..... 1 2125, 224
Manning. Robert W. ,, ,,,.v,,,,,,.,,,,,, 107
Marchessault. Arthur J. 173 229
Marentette, Lloyd R .,12,,2,,,2v,,,,,,,22 48
Margolis. Samuel ....
Marion, James J.
Markle, Gerald E. .,.,., .
Marnon. Edward T. ,..,, ,
Marnon. Eugene R. ....,,,,..,,,,,,s. ..,,-
Marquette University Basketball
Marquette University Football
Game .,..,....,.,,... .,r..,,,.,,, 1 5 8,
Marr, Joseph J. .........,,,.,..,.,,,, 39.
Marsh. Clifford T..-106, 172. 173
Marshall, 'Charles H.
Marshall, Delbert B. .,... .
Martin, Bernard H. -,
Martin, Michael R.
Martin. Owen D. -.,
Martin, Ralph J. ..,.,.,.,.....,.,,. .92.
Martin, S.J.. Rev. William W..-...23,
Martinez, Oswald Z.
Martus. Wilfrid A.
Masaitis, Alphonse R. 4
Mason, Harry F. r,,.,............r, ,
Mason, John R. ...........,., .
Matousek. Stephen L.
Mattson, Ethel ,.,.....
Mattson, Gertrude .,..
Matzka, Frederick E.
May Day .,........,....,...
Mayfield. Robert G. .... .
Mayhew, Harmon .,.,,
Mylott, Fred J. ...,...... .
Maynard, Clarence A.
6 1 .
Mayne, Charles ,,,,,,..,...
Mayrand, Kenneth H. ,,rr. ..,r,, 9 2.
Mayrose, Herman E. .,,, ,.,. 3 4.
McA1eer. Albert L. ,...,,..,,. .,r..,, ,
McAndr'ew, George J.
92.120, 122. l5'l. 218.
McArdle, James J. ,.........,,.,,r,,r,,v
McAuliffe, Eugene F.
McBrearty. Jerome F.
McCahon. Robert O.
McCann. John M. W-
McCarthy Edward D.
McCarthy Julia M. ,
McCarthy. Thomas B
McClain, Julius J.
McClear. Louis ....,....
Russell r ,,,. ..,,......,... , 1
McClear, Louis W. ,,,,r,, ,,,,,.,, 5 6,
McClellan. Richard R. ,,r,,r,,,,,, 25,
McClelland, John F. ,,,,,,. .64. 185,
McClenathan. Harold E.
Mc'Cluxe. Warren S. ...,, ,,,,,,,, 3 7,
McCoglin, Helen .....,....
McConnell. Mervin M. ..,., .
McCormick, Alyce Carlind
59, 112, 122.
McCormick, Edward D. .,.. .....
McCormick, John F. , ,,,.
Mckforry, Edmund J. ,,.. , ,....,.,, 25
McCracken. Earl H.
McCreery, William K .....,. 92. 141
McCurry. 'Coy E. .,,.,... 2230, 62
McDace. John A. ..,..,.,,...,..,... .
McDonald. Arthur B. .... ...... .
McDonald, Edward J. ...,, ,
McDonald, Francis J. ..., ,,.,,, .
McDonald. James L. ,,r, .
McDonald, John A. , ,,,,.......,. ,,
McDonald. Robert C. ,..,.., K ...,.
McDonnell. Francis J.
93. 126. 127, 129.
McDonnell, Jack J. .,,....., 52. 208
McEnhi11, John E. ...., .
McEvoy, Edward J. .. .,-
McEntee, Harry ,,,,,.,,,.,,.,...2..,,,,,,,.
McEvoy. Joseph E.
44. 173.215, 232
McEwen, John D. .... ,.,,,,,. 9 3, 212
McFadycn. John M. ,..,,..,,,,,,,,.,.,,. 1
MciFawn. Harold Sr. ., ,.,... .106
McGinnis, John D. ..,.. .,..., 9 3
McGonigal. Joseph L. ,,,r........
McGough. Joseph M. ....,.,,.,,,,, 21
McGovern, S.J., Rev. George A....
McGovern, Irving A. ,,,.....,,....,,,
McGrail. William J.
23, 116. 129, 130. 135,
139, 146, 155
McGrath Arthur L. ..,,,,.,......,, 53
McGraw. Sheldon W.
93. 148, 150. 155.
201. 212, 213
McGregor. Douglas A ..,..,. ,-.. ..... 93
McGuire, George P. ,,,,r.. ,,..,.., -
McGuire, Mary E. ,.,r....,,.r,r...,,,,,, -
McHardy. David S.
44, 128. 131. 226
McHugh. Charles F. ,,., ,..,.rr,..,.,,... .
McHugh, Joseph F. .,..,., E ,,,,.,,,, -
Mclnerney, J. Bernard ..,,.. ,.,,r,,,,
Mclnerney. Leo J. ,...... . ,...,..... 47
Mclntosh. Alexander E. ,, ,,..,, .rr
Mclntyre, Theodore A. ....
Mclntyre. William B. -..
McKeige. Paul - ..,, ...,,,.,,,,, . ...,,.,,,,, -
McKeogh, Thomas lC. ,,,, K ,r..,,,,,, ,
McKenna. Daniel J.
14, 44,45,119, 128
McKenney, Ralph W.
McKinnon, Regina C.
64. 122, 123, 127.
McLaine. James B. ....,,,. .. .........,, ,L
McLaughlin, Dr. Charles E.
Meldrum, Bernard J.
McLaughlin, Donald L. .,..., 62. 64
McLaughlin, Emery L ,,.............. 3 0.
McLean, Laurence H. L- ..,.. 36
McLellan, Vincent ,,,,....,.,,. ...,,
McLoughlin, Robert W. ,.... .....M -
McManmon, Joseph C. ..,, ..... , -28
McMillan, Robert .............. .......
McNamara, George Q.
56, 144, 145.
McNamara, James R.
44, 114, 144, 145.
173, 181, 215,
McNab, Bernard J. ..................... .
McNamee, Stephen A. ...... 54, 117
McNichols, John P., S.J.
25, 36, 38,
McPherson, Donald N. ......r...r...,,, -
McPherson, Helen ........ ....
McPherson. William M. .-- --
McTigue, Leo B.' .,..,..... ....
McV1car, Murray W. .......... ...... -
McWilliams, George E.
105, 113.120, 122, 127.
139, 143, 209, 224, 225.
Mechanical Engineering Lab. ,,,,....
Medland, Paul A. L--L ................. -
Meehan, Raphael M. ................ 24.
Meeker, Byron G. .... L ................. -
Meibeyer, Fred H. .,,. ..,... 9 3, 212.
Meinzinger, Edwin G. ................. -
Meisner. Harry H. ....................... -
34, 135,136,154-.156, 158
Melinsky. Jack XV. ............,.......... -
Memorial Tower .... --
Merlo, Angelo J. ,.,.,,.
Messinger, Harold G. .... ............ .
Metras, John .............A........-. 106.
Metzger, David H.
23, 106, 116, 172,
Meyer. S.J., Rev. Frederick A.
20, 28, 72.
Meyer. Robert W. .,,.... L.93, 240.
Michael, Thomas J. ........V......... 18.
Michalke, Francis A. L ............. 93.
Michalski. Raymond M. ..-.---------f- -
Michigan State College Basketball
Game .......................---.-----. -.-----
Michigan State College Debate .,,,..
Michigan Sltate Fencing Match ,.,.....
Michigan State Football Game
Michigan State Frosh Basketball
Game ................-..4.--------- -e-4---v--
Michigan State Golf Match .....,....
Michigan State Normal College
Football Game .......f-.f-aa..,A--.-----
Miege, S.J., Rev. John B. ,,r..... 18.
Miekstyn, Joseph F. .-..,---.Ae----e--- -
Mihaiu, Michael Z. .,., 30, 137, 158,
Milby, William R. L ............... 34.
Miller, 'Clarke ..... --------
Miller, Don E. -- ..L..,........ ...-
lV1iller, Gant V. --- ..LL.,.L,LL. --.29
Miller, Gerald E ....., ....... 1 07, 114,
Miller, Herman L ......L..L .... ..,. 2 L..,.L
Miller, John J. .L..... ,.,L... .
Miller, Max ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ---
Miller, Raymond J. ..... ..L. -
Miller. Robert F. ,.,.LL.L, ...... -
Miller, Woodrow C. -L
Milinsky, Samuel ...... .....,.. 4 5.
Miloch, Robert T. ,,,. , .,.. --
Mintline. John D. L ........ ---
Mistele, Walter A. ..... ....LL 3 7
Misiak, Joseph J. LLL. -Q ...L L
Mitchell, Francis T. ....,L,L,L..L. 105,
Mitchell, William Leslie
56, 94, 222.
Mitchell, Robert J. ,LL....LL. .. .........
Mitchell, W. Ledyard .L..LLL.............
Mobley, George R. '
106, 113, 207, 212
Modlinski, John D. .L,L ..... . - ..,.,,,..
Moeller, Carl D. .L..L LL.L..LLL 4 4, 9
Moeller, John R. ....,.. LLL..L. 1 '07,
D. .... -
Mohr, Arthur B. L,.,, -
Mohr, William D. L--
Molner, Stephen LLLLL L LLL..LL
Monaco, Frank L...L L L.....L.
Monaghan, James B. ---
Monaghan, Peter J. .... 45.
Monroe, Jack ..LLL.LLLLL.... .....
Montaudon. Rene A. L..L .. ............. .-
Montie. Don D. -
Montie, Raymond E. ................ LL-
Moore, John R. LLLLL ..,,., ' --
Moore, Thomas P. ........L... ........ 5 3.
Morad, Adam A. LLL................,......
Moran, Edward J. .... 47, 149 212.
Moran, John V.
Moran, Marvin L.
53, 116, 146, 148'
Morand, Louis J. ...................... 59.
Moreland. Robert J. ................ 106.
Morgan, Jane B. ..., 106, 149 238,
Morgan. John J. ...................---.L. -
Moroun, Sheffick J. --- .-
Morovitz, Helen --.-------.--- .....
Morris, George L. -------.--...--L.-.---- -
Morrissey, S.J.. Rev. John P.-.32.
Morrison, Russell A. --------------.-.-- -
Morrow, Claude E. ----...---.--.-.L.. ...-
Mortell, S.J.. Rev. John T .--- --.l2.
Moskalek, Simon -----.-----.-.- -..-L
Mosshart, Crockett -----
Motycka, Charles J. ------- -
Moynihan, Vlfilliam M.
Mrokowski, Theo. F. .---- --.. 3 5
Mruzik, Andrew -----.
Muckle, Russell J. ............ 94.
Mudie, George M. ..--.---....---....--...
Muehlman. S.J., Rev. Paul
Mueller, John H.--L-52, 116,
Mulcahy. John V. -----,--- 94.
Mullen, Frank W. --.----,,,--
Mullen, Thomas -------.------.--
Mulligan, Philip Theodore - .-.--
George S. .-.---..-..- -
Jack G. L, J
Murphy, Gerald ----- --
, James P. -..- -..---.. --..-
Murphy, XV1ll1am A. -------- 44,
John D. L --.-- L ------ ' -----.-.-
Muske, Paul H. ,---,,,-,--,,-,,.-.-.,,-.-,.
Mluttkowski, Dr. Richard A.
Muer, William A. ---.------------..,,--..- -
Mullaney, William J. -.-,---------.-,----
Murphy, Robert ------ --..-------------
20. 28, 72, 109. 165, 166, 239,
Myers. Edwin S. --..L ...- --.--.------- - --L
Mylott, Fred J .------ - -----, 25, 193,
Nader, Anthony .--.-.---- 169,
Nagel, Bernard W. --.----.-----..-------. .
Nagel, William A. --..-- -...- -.-.--
Nagel. William J. ----- --94.
Nash, Fred C. .--- L .-..-- ---.-..---..- -
Navin, Fred P. ---- -----....-..--.- -
Nebel, Louis M. ---.--- .----. 9 4, 208,
Nebcrle, August J.
45, 114, 128, 228
Nebus, George F. .--.-.--------------..-- -
Neighborhood Club of Grosse
Pointe -------. - ------------------,------.-. .
Nelson, A. Alfred ----------.--- 67, 69
Nemsick. .Adolph R. -L -.-.-.--- L---
Neumann, 'Cole L. --L
Neveu, Cleo H. -1, ,,,-. .
Newman, Charles J. ----.-.----.-.-. 22
Newman, Harry M. ---- L -.---..---------
Newton, Thomas ---- 107, 20-1-, 242
Nichamin, Allan .--.--..---...---..--...-.
Nichols, XV. W. ----..------.....-... .237
Nickels, Albert ----------------------...--.--
Nickodemus, William H. -----.------- -
Nicol, Allan J. ------.--..-..-. 24. 117
Nicolas, S.J., Rev. Simon J ..------ -
Nicotera, Eugene F. -..---..-.-.-..- L-
Niedelman. Ralph 1. -----..-----------. .
Niederkorn, S.J., Rev. Dominic --------
Nolan. Benjamin A. .-.-..-.--..--..--.-. -
Nolan, John J. -----.-----.-.-.---..--- 54
Nolan, Frank A. ---- ..-------------....-..
Noonan, S.J., Rev. John P.
Norman, Leslie Hendra -.-.----.-.
Northrup, Robert A. ---. ...---- 2 4
Northway, Harry P. ---.
Nosotti, Andrew ,..,.................-..A. 36
Nott, Douglas ...... 106, 173, 177, 190
Novotny, George ,,,,..,..,...,...,..., 35, 219
Nuspl, Andrew W. .....,.... . .....Y..... 62
Oakley. Warren B. A... ,.AA... 3 7 199
Obermeicr, Richard A. ,,,,,, 53
O'Brien, Ernest A. ....,. ,....,,.. 1 4
O'Brien, John D. ..... ...V.f. 42 147
O'Brien, Patrick H. ,,,. ..- ,,,.v,,. 47 254
O'Brien. Wm. D'Arcy ..,.,.... . ..A... 46
O"Connell, S.J.. Rev. Emmett P.
O'Connell, P. J. ........ ........,...... 2 33
O"Conrler, Edward D. ,.,,..,,,, .. ..... . 107
O'Dorlnell, Dennis P .,,.,,, 95, 212, 213
D'Donrle1l, Harold J. ..,.,,............ 106
O'Donne1, Hubert E. ..., . .,.. 106
Offer, Francis J. .......... .... -. 106
Ogden, Victor W. ............1..,...... 37
O'Hagan. John J. --- ............ 106 169
Okress, Ernest C. .......................... 37
Oldani. William J.
18, 114,121 122.125, 127.
E 145 173
Oliver Prank J. ,....,.......... 38. 39 40
Olsen, Robert O. -., ........, -.. 95
Oltean, George ..... -,. 38
Olzark. Ralph R. ............ .... ........., 1 0 6
O'Mara, John F. ..,........... . ........ .... 1 S
Omega Beta Pi- ,.,.,,. 149. 207, 236 237
Omega Beta Pi Scholarship
Cup ,,,,,,,,-,,,A,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,., . ,,,, 155 236
O'Neill, S.J., Rev. Hugh P.
23, 29, 72
O'Neil1, Theodore .................... 95 221
O'Neill, William J.
106, 169, 185, 200 215
Oratolical Medal ..,..,.................... 156
Oravec, August J. .... ............ 3 9
Orchowski, Frank J. .,,. .. ..,....,.....,. 95
O'Regan, William B. .,...,.,., 51. 54, 226
Oregon State College Football
Game ..,..,,,..,.,,,.......... .. ............,. 133
O'Reilly, Joseph A.
95, 113, 122, 123, 125, 127.
135, 136. 156, 157 158
Organizations .....,,.........,.........,..... 205
Orleman Frank J. ,,.,, ....,.,. 6 9, 258
Orrin, Julius ........ ....... 1 06. 195
Osborne. Pullman ....,,. ..., ..... 1 0 6
Osebold, Edward J. ..... ,.- 95
Osmer, Jack J. .r......r.......... ...... 1 06
Other Intramurals ......,.............. ..... 2 00
Otting, Sl.J., Rev. Henry W.
51. 52, 5-1
Otto, Gilbert G. .....,...... 45. 128 157
Owen. Edward M. ....4................. 48
Oxley, Everett E. ....,... 106, 173, 179
27 5 Ie--
Paddock. Elmer J. ..,,....... .
Page, Robert C. .... .
Pahl, John F. ,,,,..,, .....
Paige, Roderick J. -L
Paling, John J.
Palisoc, Joaquin G. L.
Palma, Fred ..,. .........
Palmer. Selden H. ,,,, ..
Panter. Bernard M.
Pape, Pred G.
Papo, Louis L, ..... -.-.
Paquette. Clayton F. W.-
Pardo. Maeto .,.,,.....,..
Parker, Saul ....,,,,,..,
Parko, John M. ,.,,
Parma. Helen .,,,,,,,,,,
Parry, John Kells .....,..
G. .,....,.,.,. .-35,
J. .,,, ...,.,,..... . ..,.,. .
J ..... .. .......4l, 42.
Partridge, Truman B. ...., A
Partridge. Weldon A.
96. 221, 240.
Pasko. Arthur M.
Pasutln, Andrew F... ......,.... --,-.25,
Patterson. James W. ..... ,..58,
Patrick, Dan G. ,,,.... ....
Patyrak, Stanley E. ,.,-
Pauken. Julius E. .,.. .
Paulson, 'Charles R.
Payne, William P.
Peace. Stratford D. ,L
Pear, John R. ,... .. ....,....,.,,.,.. ...69,
106. 173, 187, 188.
Pellegrino. Baldino B. ,.,...,... t
Peller, Albert .,..,.......,..,.... ,,,.,..
Pellet. Sydney -.. ,,......,,.,.,,,,.... .
Pelletier, Charles J. ,,,,,.,. 9 6,
Pembroke. James A. ,,,,e,, ..,,, 1 07,
Pendy, John M. ...Wm
Penfield, Paul L. ,,,.,. .
Peppler, Wayne C. ................ 107,
Pequegnot, Charles J.
18, 122, 123.
Perez, Henry T. -...
Gordon G. .... .
Peters, Alex A.
Garnet G. ..,,...,.....,...,...,..
, Michael P. ,...... L ,......... --
Peters, Nappe A. ..,...,............,., 22,
Peters, Raphael ..,......,,.,.,.,.,,.... 23,
Peterson, Glen G. ...... 96
Peterson, Robert J. ,..,.,,,....,,..,,.. 62,
Petracci. Angelo ....,,..,,..
Pettibone, Raymond B.
J. Francis ....
George M. W.
Sylvester J. ..,....,,.,... -
Alpha .......... . .,......,............... .
Gamma Nu ....,....... 149,
Phi Gamma Nu Key
lota Alpha ..,.. - ..............
Philip R. L.-
, Robert W. ..,.. .
. XV. Malcolm
Marcel W. ..... --.-
Planowski, Leo J. L ...............
Picrlott, Robert G...-
Pike, Helen F. .......................
Pillon, Elmer A. ,.,,. -
Piotrowski, Casmir .....
Pisa, Juste J. .,.,.............. .
Pxsche, Priscilla ....,.....,.........
Plagens, Rt. Rev. Joseph C ..... - .1
Platte, Arthur P. ..............,.. -
Plopa, Walter T. ..,.,,.,. ...,..,... .
Podlewski, Arthur J.
Poehlman, Carl A. .................
Poetker, S. J.. Rev. Albert H.
4.10. 12. 14.38.
Poliat Raymond .........,............ 69
Polo L ................. K .....
Pomerantz, Max S. ...., -
Ponsetto, John R. -.. ...... -L36
Porter, 'Charles ........ ........,. - -.--
Portnoy, Nathan B. ....,... 58, 210
Pospeshil, Edward H.
Postgraduates ....,..,,..,....... Emi-.-
Potts, Francis J. ..... -
Powell, Bernard LP .... ............... 4 6
Powers, Clement L.-,58, 135, 136
Power, J. Victor ............,.,,.... 29,
Pratt, Glenn B. ....,... ....... .
Pratt, William D.-- ......... .....,.....
Pre-Junior Class Officers. ....,,.,, L--,-
Pre Med Ball .,.......,,.,,...,,.. ,L ....
Prendeville, Edward 'C
Prentice, Willard J.
Preston, Eugene E. .,.. ,....... .
Prizinski, Paul R. ....,..,.. 25.
Proszek. Mack F. ....,.. .,..... .. 40
Prout, Leone , ..,.. L-
Putnam. Colonel L ,,,,...
Putzan, Stephan C. ....., -
Pyczynski, Stanley J
Qualfe, Dr. Milo M. ...,... ,,.... 3 0,
Quigley. Eugene H.
Quigley, William G. ,..,, .,,,..,.
Quillinan, John C. ,.,,..
Quilter, Thomas R ........ ...., 6 4,
Quinlan, Paul D. ,,,, ,,,. .
Quinn, James F. ,,,, ,,., .
Rachwal, Charles A. ,,,,.,.,
Radner. Irving ....,............ . ,..........
Rahley, Robert M .... ..- ..... 58, 214
Rajkovich, Peter ..... 106, 173
Rajkovich, William ,,,,,,,. 18, 173
Ranny, Thomas A. ,,,,,....,....... .97
Rappaport, Alvin .,...... . ........., 29
Rashid. Fandv Francis...44. 137,
Rashid, Joseph 29, 135. 136, 137
Raterman, Francis E. .,,,.......,..,.,.. .
Ratigan, William A. -..
Raubolt, Raleigh R. ,,..,., ,.,l,,., 4 5
Ray, Lila E. - ...,,,,,....,...., ...,,., - W
Real, S.J., Rev. Joseph
Ream, Casper A. .......,.... .
Reaney, William H.
Reardon, George L, -..
Reck, Lawrence E. ,... .
Reed, David E. ....,. .
Reed. George S. ..,, L.
Reed, Raymond R. ,............... .
Regner, Robert J ...,, 52, 146,
Reba, Francis J. ,.,,..... .,... .
Rehner. Y. G. T,
Reiff. Morris V. ....., ....
Reilly, John C. ........,...... . .... .
Reilly, Thomas L .,., 97, 242
Reinecke. Harold F.
107, 1 14
106, 144, 145,
Reive, Bert ....... . ..,,..
Religious Societies ........
Rentschler, Dr. H, C ....e...........
Remcndino, Michael A.
Reno, S. J., Rev. George L...,
Replogle, Wilbur D. .,.. . ...... -A
Retzlaff, Charles A.
Reynolds, James A.
Rice, James T.
Rise, Joseph D.
Rise, Nelson E, .......... ......-,. V
Rich, Robert G .... .,......,.. 4 6,
Richard. Frank A.
51, 145, 149,212
Richards, Alfred G. .. ..fa..-.....-A-- ---
Richards, Arthur J. .,,.
Richards, J. D.
Richards, XVilliam C. .... H125
Rieden. NVi11iam P.
34, 154, 157, 218
Ries, Earl L. ........,,..,,.,,. ,..,, .,,...,,, ,
Riggin, Fred L. ,,v,, Y ,,YsYA,,rYY A
Rihacek. John G. ,,,,, ,. ,,,. 25
Rile, Frank H, A ,,,,,,, YwY,- l Y-
Riley, Frantz XV.
57,l14. 149,201,212 213
Ripley, Wm. C. ...,.... ....46. 173
Riser, Martin L, ww,, .,,,s,.,.,Vv,-,, A
Ritter, Roland J, ,,v,,, Y ,,-,,,,A. M
Rizzi. XVilliam M. .,,. .r 23
Rizzo, Frank M. ...... ,....,,,.. .
Roach, Emmett J. ,.......,.,.,..,...,.., .
Robbins, Robert R. .,,.,,... .53. 116
Roberts, Enos A. .... ..-........-..,....63
Roberts, George F. ,,,. ,.,,,,..., 2 5
Robertson. Robert H. ,L ,.,.,.,., U.-.
Robinowitz, Saul ,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,r,
Rocheleau, Milton A. ,,,, . .,1, L-..97
Roche. Andrew M. .,..,,.. . 28,
Rodman, S.J.. Rev. Benedict .......,,. 2
Roe. Clifford XV.
Roe, Stanley S. ,...,... ........., .
Roehrig, Henry L. .... ..,. ....,,. 5 1
Rogers, John A. .....,.,..,.... ..,. . 59
Rogers, Stella M. .........,. 62, 122
Rohling. Charles J. , ...... ........,... .
Rohrig. Ignatius A. .... .... .
Romanowska. Helen A. .. .,... ....,... . .
Roneyf Charles J .......... .... 4 8.
Rooney, Ernest J. .... ..... Y .--.
Root, George E. .... ...Y .
Root, William ...... in
Rososco. Albert J. ,... .. .-
Ross, James J. ...... -.
Ross. Samuel H. ...,
Rossi, Ernest F. ..- .. ..........- ...--
Rotberg, Albert ...... .. ...,.., 42, 196
Roth, G. Edward .... . .... ...,. Y ..-,.--
Rottiers. Harry B.
23. 122, 123, 125, 127, 146
Roulo Albert M. A... .... ----- f -----A---- -
Rountrec, John J.
36. 20, 21, 244
Rowe, Herbert ...........,..- --. --------, -A
Rozak. Casimir J.
Rozycki. Jerome J. .-..,
Ruben. Russell . ........ ,,,- --,,-- A -
Rubenstein. Lawrence 1-1. .W Y.
Ruby. John A. . ..... . ...,.
Rudd. Clyde A.
Rush, Edward P. ..., --
Rusch, Leonard B. ........A- f----------
R usscll, John A.
14. 20. 21. 50, 51
Russell, Katherine E.
Russell, Lyle W. ........... 697. 128
Ryan. Frank J. ,,
Ryan, Harold M, K ,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,, 4 6
Ryan. John A. ,,,.,,,,.,, . ,,,,, ,29
Ryan. John 1-1. ..,, L ,,,,,, M1236
Ryan. Robert F. ...i. ,,,.,. 4 6
Rychlicki. Joseph C.
Sackett, Francis L.
St, John's University Basketball
Game .......... L.. ..,.....,.,..... ,,.. . -...
St. Julian, Edward
H. .....,. .... 1 06
St. Louis University
St. Xavier University .H ,,
Salkin, Henry ..,.. ..... . .... .
Salvail. Hector J. .. ....,, ....., . .
Sampson. Edwagd K. ..... ..... 9 7
Sandel, Joseph J. ..,,,.
Sands, William G.
Santini. Charles L. .,..... .
Santtl, Karl E. ...L .r.........,.....,
Saraf, Thomas V.
Sargent, Maxwell L.
Sarosiek, Anthony J.
Sauer. Frederick A
Sauntry, Harvey E. ....,
Sava ge. Edward C.
Sauve, Laurence A. -....
Sawyer, Robert S.
Schaal, Arnold A. ,,.r,,,,,. 106.
Schaden. Frank J.
Schaefer, Ralph E.
Scallcn, Edwin J. .rr.., ,L
Scallen. Hon, John
Schap. Frank M.
Schearer, Chris J.
Schechter, John P. ............... .
Schechter,. Karl P.
Schehr, Richard J.
Schenk, John A. ...,, 98, 240.
Scher, Robert C. ............... .
Schiappacasse. Louis J. ....,., ,
Schiff, Benton ........... ........
Schiller, Carl L. ..,. 98.
Schillinger, Lewis P. .
Schink. Emerson H. ,,,,,
Schlaffer. Stanley J. ,,., ,
Schlemer, John H.
Schlesenger, Robert E. . ....,...
Schmid, Henry A. ............... A
Schmidt, Albert F. .... ...,.
Schmitt, Norman L. ,...., 2,
h H. ...,, ,
Schmitler, Ernest ,,.,.
Schoen, Martin J.
School of Dentistry ,,,,.. 66
School of Law A,,, ..... . -. 44
Schorn. Ralph N. ,.. .-... 36
Schottdorf. John J. .,,, 106
Schrage, Joseph A. ..... . ...V 52
Schroeder, Charles H .,,... .-. 93
Schroeder. George E. 13
Schroeter, Myron ,... 46
Schueren, William B. .... ,..,............ 1 07
Schuett, Bromley B.
98. 220. 221, 240, 2'-ll
Schukraft, Walter ................... . .... 40
Schulte, Alfred F ........ ........ 5 2. 209
Schulte. Aurelia C. ..- . 53
Schulte, Edward N. .... .. ....... ..... 53
Schulte. Henry J ............ 93. 203, 209
Schultz, Edward F. ..... .-.. .........-... 105
Schultz, Henry A .... . .... ........ 2 9. 237
Schultz, Julius F. .... 70
Schultz, Roman V. . ..,, 106, 237
Schultz, Wesson E. .... .......-- 6 9
Schumak, Albert F. -.-M 107
Schwager, George A. ......... . ......... . 44
Schwartz. Arthur J.,.98, 230, 221, 247
Schwartz, Edwin T .................. -.. 107
Schwartz. John H. . ......... -.-- 99
Schwartz, Julius ................. ...... 5 4
Stott, S.J., Rev. Joseph L.
13.109.129. 131. 133,171
Seaton, John J. ....................... 23. 133
Seaver, Lewis G. ....... ...... . . ............. 64
Seder. Manning A ..., .. ,.,,,, , 99. 230, 231
Seehofler, Dean Carl H.
14, 53, 58. 61, 62, 64,
Seeler Alfred J. ....... ............ 5 5
Secwald, John R. .... .. ..... 39- 199
Segel, Frances F. ........ ........ f .99, 128
Segner. Bernard M. ..... . .......... -- 64
Seibert, Adam ................ 99. 226. 227
Seiferle, Edwin J. .-- ............ ..-..-. 39
Seitz, Harry XV. ......... .30. 72
Sellers. Dale T. ,... ,..... 1 07
Sellers, George R. ..-. 40
Selmi. James' E. ....... .... 1 07
Seltzer, Louis L. ......., .... 9 9
Semanchik. Frank H. ,,,,, ,,,, 3 4
Senior Ball ,,,,..,,,,...,. . .,. 142
Senior Class ..... .,....... . ...--- 76
Senior 'Class Council ..,. ........ . 113
Senn. Oliver T. ,..... ....... 2 9, 30
Seski. Joseph A. .... -..2.--. 21
Sesny, Walter J. ...... .. W- 34
Seymour. XVil1iam J. .. .-- 23
Shaffer, Rose ....... .... - -. 62
Shapoe, Fred .. ,............. ............... 1 07
Sharkey, Healy B ..... 18, 114, 173 174
Shaughnessy, Maurice F. ..... ...... 5 1
Shea, Emmet J. ............................ 99
Shea, John J. .. .... ............. 2 4, 237
Sheehan, John R ..... ....... . 99, 125, 127
Sheets, Frank J. ..- ............... --. 99
George H. ,,,,, ,,99,
Richard F. .. .......
Evangeline r... .-..
John C. ..... .... .
XVi1liam F. . .... . .
Sheridan. George P.
Sherman, Harold 1-1
Sherman. Joseph A.
Albert .......... ..
George D. ....... ...-
Shiple. S.J.. Rev. George
14, 28. 33. 38, 41, 72, 165.
Shoemaker Herman F. ................. -
Shook, William J ....... ........ .......
Shreder. Raymond J. ................... .
Shulman, lsadore ....... .... 3 4, 230.
Shumaker, Isaclore S. .......... .. ....... ..
Shutler. Frederick W. . ....
Shutprine, H. A. .,........ ....... .
Sica, George P.. ......................... 29,
Siedenlvurg. S.J.. Rev. Frederic
12, 14, 28, 66,
Sieland. Joseph B. ..,....,............. -..
Siepierski, Vllalter M. ..
Simmons. Charles L. .... -.
Simon. Theodore J. ,... ,,
Simonich, Virgil ...,,..
Simons, Bernard J. ., .... - ....... --
Simony, Anthony J. ..,. -.
Simms, Manuel .,,,
Singer. Floyd W. ,.,. .
Singer. Leonard L. .,., ,
Singer. William B. .... .
Sink, Mary M. ,,,,, ,
Sinnett, Jerome M. --.
Sisung, Thomas L. ..................... .
Sittard, Rita V., ....,......... .63
Skinner Medal .-. .......... . ......... 158
Skover, Anthony T ......, M22
Skrzycki, Edward J.
Slaggert, Alfred N .,..,,..r
Slakter, Jay ..,..............
Slater, Joseph C. ............ 100
Slattery, John F.
Slide Rule Dance ..,,
Sliwin. Edward P. ,,,, ..
Slonaker, Claude P. .,
Slutsky, Jack M. L..
Smead Trophy .... , .,,,... ,
Smetek, Ladislaus F ..... 100,
Smith, Charles H. ..,,,,, ,
Smith, Clark Paul .,,,..,
Smith, Clyde B. ,,.,, .
Smith. Earl V. ...
Smith, Frank A. ....,..,, ,
Smith, Gerr Hamllton ..... .........
Smith, George R. ,.,.. ...----
Smith, Harold C. .... .....-........... .
Smith, Hubert T. ........., 107, 115,
Smith, Raymond B. -.... ...-..-.
Smith. Sydney. E. .... .......... -
Smith. William T. ,..... .107,
Snyder, Eugene H. .... . ......... --
Societies and Clubs ........ .. ......... ---
Society of Automotive Engineers
Sodalities . ..,.... .
Solomon, Bert ......,...
Solomon, Morris ........... ....
Solovich, Charles D.. ............ .
Soma, Caesar J. -.. ........ . ...... .-.
Sommerville, Elizabeth B. .... .
Sonnefeld, George G.
Sontag, Val C.. ,,,,,,.1 ,... ..,...,., . . ,
Sophomore Class Council ............
Sophomore Snow Ball
Spangler, Candace ,... 100, 149. 238
Spano, Brone ..............................
Speerschneider, Rudy F. .............. -
Spellicy. John P. .................... 35
Spilman, Olie M. ....................--- -
Spillard. S.J.. Rev. Arthur D. ,,,,., ,,
Spinnelli, Leo ..............................
Siporer, Conrad ..,,,
Sprague, Lawrence ,L
Sprunger. Arlo H. --
Squiers, John C. ..,,,.,1. .
Stachura, Raymond F.
Stacger, Alphonse T.
51, 126, 127, 148,
Stanclart, David G. ...............
Stange, Charles W. .,..,
Stange, Donald H. .........
Staniszewski. Casimir F
Starr, Richard P. ........ ...... .
Starts, John R. L-,
Stasser, Francis A ..,. ,... . .... 5 1,
Stasser, Norman G. .............. -
Staub, Alvin F. ,,,. -
Stavale, James J. -W
Steele, Marvin J. -.,
Stefan, Louis J. .... -
Stefani, Emmet L. ................
Steigerwald, Francis... 1.,1 101,
Stein, Charles A. .................. .
Steinmetz, Frederick R
Stephens, Joseph W. ,.,,.,. ....
Stern. Leonard H. ,,,,
Steven-s, Ha rry W. .,..
Stewart, Robert M, , .............. 23
Stewart. Thomas O. .... ....... 1 01
Stewart, Van H. ..................... ----
Stieler, Earl J.- .,...,.. 64 147,
Stiffler, Joseph W, ..................... .
Stocker, Seymour ...... ......
S-toddard, Vv'i1lis J. ..,.. .,... -
Stoffel, Lee C. .......... ..... .
Stoilner, F. Romer ........................
Storen, Mark E..-...lO6, 149, 214,
Storrie, Paul M. ............ 106, 173,
Straub, Charles W. -..
Stringer James H. ,AwV,,,,A,---,,,A,,v,- -
Stuart, ,Raymond D .,... ..,, 5 5, 117
Stuart, Robert S. ,W,,,,,,,,,rr,A ,,,, m-,,, V
Student Council-Evening C. 716
F. School ,.t,...,..,,,.,,,..,..,, M148
Student Council Dance-Evening
lCollege .,..t,t,,.,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,---
Student Managers -.-
Suarez, Miguel A, ..--...28,
Suity, Michael J. ,... .
Sullivan, Edward J.
Sullivan, Jerome E. ....,... .,..., .
Sullivan. John G. .,,i,,,, ...44
Sullivan. Joseph .....
Sullivan, Joseph J. ,,-
Sullivan, M. Lucille
Sullivan, S.J., Rev. Paul D.
Sullivan, Paul M.
106, 173, 180
Sullivan, Thomas M. ....,,..., .
Sundquist. James T. ..,.....
Singh ............................ .
Susser, David L. ....,,....,,,,,.,,, ,,
Sutton, Dr. Traver C. ..,...,.....
Sward, Francis L. ...,.
Sweeney, Gerald J. ,... .
Sweeney, John M. ,,.,,., ,,.,, ,
Sweeney, Richard K. .--.
Hon. Henry S ......
Swift, Donald A. ,,,,.,. .
Swift, Miles M. ..,,,.... .
50, 114, 145, 201
Symposium Medal ,,,, . ..... .,.. .
Szadokerski, Irene ,....,.,..,
Szczepanski, Raymond J.
Szmigiel, Alex J. ......,..... .
Szollosy, John K. ....
Szumiak, Marie B. ......
Tabor, Saul E. ....... ,.,,.,,... ,
Talbot, Joseph R. ............ 62,
Tanner, Albert . ,,,,, , ,,,, ,
Talkow, Frank L. ..-
Tapy, Ralph ...........
Tauber, Abraham ,.,,,. ,,,,,,
Tau Phi ......,.... .. i,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,
Taub, Alex .,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,. ...HW
Taurence, Williarn H .,,,,,,, ,,,,,
Tayler, Frank ........... ..........,1
Taylor, Dawson ...... 25, 117,
Taylor, Donald T. -..
Taylor, Kenneth G.
Taylor, Victor J. ....,,,,,,. ,
Taylor, Wainwright M.
Tapy, Ralph V. ...... .
Teal, Thomas G. .-.. ....... 4. ..,.. 106
Tear. Malcolm J, ,,,i,,,,,,,,.,, ,',, ,
Tech Ball ..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, mu
Tenaglia. Thomas A.
Tennis ,,., .. ,,,,,,,,,, , w,,,
Terry, Virgil H.
Tennis Courts ,,,,-,-A,,,,,,-,
Tessmar, Edward J, ,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,l-,A,,- ,
Testimonial Banquet-Football .,..
Tetnowski, Arthur R.
Tevlin. Hubert F. .... .
Theeck, Charles E. .,,, .
Theisen. Harry W.
Theta Alpha Sigma .,,,. ..
Thibert, Herman L. 1..-
Thlbodeau, Robert E. ,,,,,,,, ,,,Y,,V, , ,
Thiel, Norman E. t,,, .
Thomas. Edward XV.
Thompson, John H. .
Thompson, Vincent M.
Thoresen, Olaf ..,.., .... .
Thomson. Kenneth F.
Thorpe, John R. ,,,,A,,,,,M-,,,w-, h--MM A Av
Thurmes, William J. ,,,,-,,,
Tiernan, George F. -..,
Titcomb. Clinton S...
Tobiczyk. Frank J.
Tobin. Phillip G. .-..
Tocco, Peter J. ...,..., .
Tokarz, Stephen F.
Tomlinson, Led yard H.
Tompkins. Marion R.
Tooker. John F. A... .,... 21.
Toolin. Thomas M.
Toppin. Clare 1.
46. 102. 115, 126
198, 224, 225
Torina, Samuel J.-......
Torongo, Frederick S...
Toth, Anthony ........ .... . .
Tourigney, Alphonse J
Tower .,,.,,,,,, ,,,,, ,, ,,.,,,,r H
Toy. Harry S .,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,
Trinity. Francis C. .,..., .
Troester, John H..
Trudell. George S. ....
Tsuda, Kazuo ,,,, , ,.,,,. ,,
Turashoff, Edward ,,,, ,,,,,. . ,,,, ,
Tuyere v,,t...,,,. ,,-
Robert E. ..,..,... . ,..... ..
Board of Governors...
House on Fairheld ..1., ,.., .
Room in Dinan Hall. ....,.,....
Band ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, , ,.,,,,,,,i
of Dayton Basketball
of Cincinnati Golf
Match .,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, AAM, Yi,-vYw--.,.,,vw,-
of Dayton Debate ..........
of Dayton Golf Match .
of Detroit4West Virginia
of Illinois Basketball
Game ,,,,,,, 1 ,. .,.,,r,,.,, ,,,,.,-,,Y wv,,,, , A ,
University of Michigan Fencing
Match ,, .,,, , ,r,,,,-,.v-i,,YYVY,Y,,,--,,,,,,' ,-
University of Michigan Debate ....,,
University of Toledo Golf Match
University of XVestern Ontario
Basketball Game ,44,,r,,wV,wws,,,.,,,-
Uprichard, William J ......, .... . M-
Upson. Dr. Lent ............. .. ..,v.,.,.,.,, ,
Uptown Campus-Aeroplane View
Urbani, Gaeton ,,,-,,Y,,i,w,,-,---,,,Aiv,
Valentine, James E ,,,, ,Y,YY .Y,,w , . M25
VanCoverden. X571lf1'CC1 ,, ri,,, .. ,,,.,,,,i, ,,
Van den Bossche, Walter
E. ..... ...... .
Van Loon. Francis M. .,.,.. 36, 242
VanNess, Albert R. ,...,
Van Ryn. Peter ,,,r,,,,,i,,,, ,,,.,,,
Van Zile. Hon. Donald .. ,.,.... .48
Varsity News ,, ,,ii.,,.,,, i,,,,,,, . U124
Ventimiglia. Sam H.-. ..,. .. ,
Vielmette, Normand 'C. ,,..,. .... .
Vial, Evelyn P. .......r,,,. ,,,,, . ,
Vial, Fernand L ...,.....,......... .... 2 8
Vigar, William J. ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,
Villa Nova University Football
Game ,.,,,,.... ,,... . .,,.,,t,,,,-,,,t,.,, 1 77
Virga, George M .... -.. ,,,,
Viryasiri, Sri ,,,,,.....,, ,,,, 1
Vitale, Clifford A ...... -.
Vitale. Samuel .,..,.. .
Vorrasi. Fred R ,,....
Voss, Paul U. ..... .
Vreyen. Rene ,
XVade. Duane ............
XVagencr. Robert E. ,...,..
NVagner, Harold C .....
. .,,,, 2 8
XVagner, 'Charles D. .......,. ,
Wainwright, William J. .... , .,,,,..,,... .
Walker, Adelore M. .....,............ 22,
Walker, Gerald ..,. 106, 123, 210,
Vifalkcr, Joseph D .....,. .. ................
XVa1ker, Joseph V. .... .,
Walker, Leonard L. .....-. ----
Walker, Lynn J. ,...,..
XVa1ker, Patrick A. ---
XVa1ker, Robert F. ,.... --
XVa1ker, Robert J.
23, 122. 123, 125 127
VJa1ker, William M. --- ..w.-,.-,- ---.-
Wallace, Duncan H. ...,,..
Wallace John O. ...,A..-,,-AA,-- ----- - -
Walsh-, Francis P.
102. 136, 149. 207 236,
Walsh, John G. ....,,...... 106 150
Walsh. R. LeRoy ,.,, 61, 116 197
Walsh, Robert E. ...V4....,.,,-,,-A.,.-f
Walshe. S.J.. Rev. James .,..,l.... 18,
Walters, William ..,..,....... ......4..
Vkfalther, Howard F. ,,....
XValz, Augustine O...-.,
Wapenta, Ben. J .... .......-.
XVaraksa, Joseph ..............
Warbritton, Edward G. ...,,.. .-.106
Warchol, Michael .......-...-.
Wa rd. Gertrude
M. ,..... ..
Ward, H. O. .......... --M------- - -
Wark, Walter E. ........ - ............- --
Warner, Harry O. ..,.,......... 24, 42
Warner. Ralph P. -- ............ ---
Warren, David J ...... .............---- ..---
L .... ,,,. . . .....,,.,, 50
Washington-J tfferson College Foot-
ball Game ............................ ...-.-
Watkins, Wentworth G. .... .
T. .... .,
Watson, Robert H. .............. ..... -
XVatson, Russell J. .......................-
XVayne, Peter H. .... 36, 132. 209,
Weaver, Paul V. ........... ...... ..-.- 3 4
Vvlebb, Stuart P .... ...... ..........
Vkfeber, Francis G. ....... ----
Weber, Louis J ..... -.-
XVeber, Robert C .... .... ..........
Weber, William H. ..... ..,... 1 06,
Vrfehrung, Malcolm ......................
Weightman, Frank W.
44. 207, 232.
Weinandy, John A.. ,.,,.....,.. . ,... 102
Weingarden, Lawrence E. ..,.., 107
Vrfeingarden, Max .,........ 102, 230
Weise, Alvin P. ...... L .....,..,.........,.. -
Weise, Joseph R. ............ 106, 169,
Weitzman, S.J., Rev. Louis G.
XVeisenburg, William J
XVeiss, Casimir P .,.,.. .,....
XVeissinhagen. John P. ..,... .-.-
Weiswasser, George V...-.., .dt
Welch, Alfred C. ,......, ,,
Wells, Homer B. ,,.,,............ ....., .
XVemholT, Bernard J.
106. 114, 126. 145,
3.VC1'SC1l1lHg. Joseph ,..,.......,....,,......
West, Russell M. ,,,, ,,
West Virginia University Football
Game .......,........................----..-- 176
XVest Virginia We1come..150, 152, 158
Wetzel, John J. ..,............. 40 116. 146
Vvfheeler, Richard J.
107, 116 146, 203
Wheeler, Stewart C.--.. .................... - 103
XVhite, Edward R ....... ................. 1 O7
'White, Francis L.
56, 103, 203, 207, 222
Vllhite, Lee .,............. ......... 1 25, 224
XVhite, Paul E. ............. .. .,.,........ ---52
XVhite, William W.
106, 185 186. 193
White. Willard J. .......................... 69
Vrfliiteman. Wilbert J. ................ 70, 258
XVhiting. William J. ,..,,. 106 160, 195
Wich, 'Arthur M .......... .... - --- .-63, 185
Wich. Henry S.
103, 124, 126, 127, 150 152.
158, 224. 225
Wieclaw, S-tanley J ......... .............. 1 06
XVi1es, Harold B.
103, 113, 143, 198 200, 229
Wilkinson. Walter B ..... ................ 1 07
Willard, Beryl H. ............ 46 115, 202
XVi11ett, Benjamin J ...... ................. 3 6
NVil1iams, Jane E. ,,,, ...... 5 3
Williams. John M. -. .... .......... . 42
Williams, Vwfilliam J. ........ LM44, 199
Williams, 'Wilfred J. ..,........ ......... 3 7
Willmes, Henry J..-. 63, 64, 226, 227
Wilson, William H. ........... L.-29, 185
XVilson. E. Reilly ....... ...... 2 2, 196
Wilson, Harry B. W ...... .- 133
Wilson. Robert P. ,,,, ,,,,,, 1 07
Wilt, John R. ......... -.- 56
XViltshire, Neil ..... ..-1 53
Wind Tunnel .................. . ........... ..- 32
Winter. John S.
103, 221, 240, 241
Wirt, Irving D. ........................ 103, 211
Wirth, Fred O, .......................... 25, 147
Wiseman, William A.
103, 132, 157, 240, 241
Vsfismer, Otto G. ................. L.-.48, 254
Wisnicwski, Edward .... ....... 1 07, 141
Wisnicwski. Edwin J. ........ .... . . .... . 21
Wisniewski, Frank A ...,... ....,. 1 07, 141
Witker. Louis C ..... ....... ........,,, 4 6
Wittig. Marvin E ...... .... . .- 40
XVizark, Bernard A ....,.. . ..- 39
Wolchok. William F ..... .. M 40
Wolf, Herman J. ,,,,, ., ,,,,,r,,,,, ,,,,,,1,, 3 8
XVo1f1', Edwin D.
58, 138. 139, 140, 198, 200, 227
Wolff. Philip ......... . ............... ..75, 140
1Vomcn's League ......,....., ..- .....,, J 112
Wooclbeck, Nlilford E ,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,, 103
XVoodward, Roy E .... . ....... 54, 147, 117
Vlloonton. H. Lionel ,,,,, ,,..r..,,, , ,,,, 1 O3
Wotysiak, John J -.. -- 21
Woizniak, Stanley P. ...........-.. 107.
Wrathell, Wm. Harvey
107, 172. 173, 178. 191.
Vvfright, Charles K. .................. 53-
Wrighr, Harold R ........... ........ 1 03.
Wright, Robert H.
58, 122, 123, 125, 127, 129.
133, 136, 139, 141
YVrighr, Stanley G, ....... ---
Wrobolewski, Arthur ..... ---
Vllrubel, Nat J.-.. .--.--..-...-....--- .. ---
XVuestewald. Harold T. ---.---....----..-
Vvfunsch, Erngst ---.------.--- 48, 228.
XVWJ ,.......-.--....- --..-...-..-.-.---
Wyre, Alexandria .- ...... --.- . -
Xavier University Basketball Game
Xavier University Debate .--......-....
Yagiela, Stanley ..... - .-.-... ......
Yancy, A. H. ...... .-
J .,.,.1 ,...,.. 6 2,
C .,....,.. ..... 1 77,
Young. John K. .......
Young, York T. .--......- .-.... -
Youngblood, R. James .-.--... ..-.
Youngblood, Joseph A. ...... ....
Yount, John X. -.......-- ....
Zabinski, Edward J.. .-.....-.-...-
Zacek, Oscar S. .....-....-. L -.-.-....-..- -
Zaflina, Christing ....-. 7 .......-.. 46,
Zakrzewski, Anthony S. ........-...-...
Zapolski, Vincent A. ............. ....
Zaremba, Stanley W. ..... 7 .......- ----
Zbudowski. Arthur -.-L -....-. --.-
Zegarowski, Chester S. -..-- .-.....
Zechlin, Milo- ,-...... ............-........ . -
Zelinski. Floyd F. ....,..... L.- ..-.... 69,
Zemens. Joseph L. r..,,
Zemo, Nicholas ....
Zepf, John J. .-......... ...-. -
Zezula, Edward J. ..... ,........
Ziejka, Stanley T. ....... .... . .-22,
Zielinski, Leon F. ...... .
Zielkie, Stanley J. .,.. ,
Zimmer, Linn L... ..... .. ........ .-.-
Zimmerman, Edith O.
A., ..,,. ,.r,
Zimmerman, Roy L. ,.-.- ..-
Zito, George M. ....,,.,.,,.. -L
Zukowski, Anthony P. ..... -,..
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