University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 292


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1937 volume:

A , f x f xilfi? , -2- X jg fy MX W K ff If I X N ij f 1' x N E Ye i, suin- 125' -2 it xy iii' fi: Y 7' Q 7 1 Stevens TIIOIIIIJSOII MaS01x was at the age of TXVCIIIIY-YIIISEE ulaugurateel as the first gover- nor of the infant state of Michigaxl. Altllollgll he was sununonefl to the duties and decisions ofa nlan while yet a boy lie Concluctecl Ili1llS61f2lIlCt1 the flestinies of the State in :L illlilllllel' to merit undying fame Zil1d.1'8SPCCfjil1 the history of this great Conlnlonwenltlx. N6it11C1' the i1'1C1iCZltiDllS of ler !1Z1tlll'Zl1XVCZl1t11 HO1' the vi- siun of her youthful chief ex- ecutive IlCCllI'21fC1Y foretold the greatness that was to be hers. V 2 .,, 6 'is Team 11 UJVDR, as 'TJ .Amo THIRTY Var PUBLISHST BY TH STU OF T116 zfJv'1V.s1z,s1TY OF M T1z,01T , ,A T DSTTROIYQ .M10111G.A.,v 'Q Ea1'ly in tlle year 1857, an even century ago, Mlclli-Gall-Ollg, tlle place of tl1e great lalxe, rfclu. in natural Promise :mtl clramatlc l1iSfO1'y, was no longer merely a territorial Possession, a lweautiful Penn lsll la Zl1llOllgllll1l1lflSCZ1S,l lzlxf ing lxeconme in tlmt year tlle twenty- slxtll State in an infant nation. Tlle llarcly Pioneers ancl early settlers saw flltfll' tlreams come true, as experimental frontiers were PllSllClZl westwarcl, untametl nature successfully Cl1IlllCllSCLl, ancl ll stalnle ancl lxlgllly organlzecl State carvecl out of wllat llacl lmeen 'l'l1CllO1'l'l'1l21'l1 Wlltlerness. Tl1ei1' artluous ancl Patient Progress, from rutle lJCSlIlllll1S'S ol'clvlli:atlon to tlle social security ancl otller acl- vantages ancl opport 1111 ities of law aucl ortler ancl religion ln tlle Co 111111 onwealtll of States, is not Wlt'l101lt its ll1S1Jl1'ZlflOl1 to us wllo are tlle l1e1rs ol tlleir lalaors. Tlxis volume is our lnunlJle ancl rev- ereutlal salute to tllfill' l1Cl'OlC stature. l 3 A e 's Vw . . , ,....-- Ulf I WZ' g, ' -ullhn BOOK I ADMINISTRATION BOOK II UNIVERSITY BOOK III ACTIVITIES BOOK IV ATHLETICS BOOK V ORGANIZATIONS O Frallliwillialll Mllflllly GOVCYIIOI' of MiCl1ig31l Q e2f1fT51l'4'2i 53'?9N f L X f -A -W X I , sf' I 'Q j-U 71 I To Excellexlcy, Franls Ml11'lJl1y, Governor of the State of MlCl1iSZll1. The theme we have chosen for the 1957 is the centen- nial celelwratlon of the State ol: M.icl1lga1l of which you are the worthy Cl1iefExecl1tive. But it is not merely the acclclent of yo 111' presence in the Grove 1'z1 orjs Cllail' at l'l1iSl'llllC which Prompts us to clecllcate our Axlllllzxl to you. Your career, first, as an Professor in the U11lvex'sity, :incl nl-terwarcls as Mayol' of the City of Det1'oit, as Cjnovernor Gen- eral of the Pllllipplne Islancls at 11 critical Perlocl In their history, llllfl as Gove x'11 or of this State in trying times, has won our aclnliratioll for your conscientious ficlehty' to iclezxls :intl principles, which you re- garcl as exnerging from the ll 1l11 clzunental concepts ol. rights, human llllil nllvlne. We the llllflergrzlcluates ol. the U11fve1'sity ol. Detroit clecliczlte this to you as an expression of that aclmiration. 1-r'-1-fb FACULTY BUILDING H , fa -L4-5-gwh -A, f 3-4,'ff5,i ' V, 'VI L . 5 if-1 ff 1, ,, . U44 , ' ,,wri1.'k,'1 .ww '-W , f:f .- 1 QY4'-y.."fQ?'ff-Ea. ,..' 1 A Jliiifu.. Z. - Hg, ' 'Asa "lE2j"'5x-Gil' I ' - 5.1l,1,, - 75 TT jj! ' f "11?'.?" ' .fa-- - ,J I ., um, 312, I " 1' " ' 2-E525 1: fi-1 an - " 1-w..q,,3,+1f': , ' -. , pf-1 ' GENERAL SCIENCE BUILDING TOWER LANE 1-'K' 1 S . t x mn. A 4' I 41- eb. xt' u Y af , ,, .v- .- J' .M PM av F' Elf ffilefff' 'mv- . ..- .N- J.. ..-A COMMERCE BUILDING DINAN HALL BTIUJV - V N the nortlaern bank of a Jeep and mighty river, up which sailed I 1 I N x 1 w vw", 1 a 'ma e Antoine Cacliuac more than two and a quarter centuries ago, sits Detroit, the city dynamic, the fourth city of the lancl. Het towers, rooted in tlue site and traelition inlleritecl from the Iuarcly pioneers ancl explorers of the seventeenth century, are the youngest of any great City in tlfle World, built i1'1 OIIC gC1'1CI'2ltiO11 2110116 the S2l111C 111611 Wl'1O 1'1OW CO1'1l'l'O1 its ClCSti1'1iCS. ,fffafjff ff ff! gif' 'Klum M X 4711 .2 ,-"X .5 "' ft 1 tu, iff! WM yt W 2 -' ' 17 V, 1- 1, .xx 'if Q -1 ff' t at t 'ef : .N 1 '-"' 11? 3 , ,., 1, Z, 'A -aft? - i- f?43r: , -A xx if .ff .- vi. , 7 ""' trt - f 1.5 - QQ -it 0 - cf 3 Qt , 'dfgfl -Af' ., Z " x 3 -2 'N3 ' ' Az 'I R ., Q 1 'alt - f tc If A 1' fi it E I , - -v , 'fblr f Rf: f I-. 71 Li S." I.. a M ! 'VS ' , N QMJHX: EX .1 I fl fx "4 ' X uf' 'U" ,GfiqM. I 7 v - . F? at f tv. : f ' nn, ,, X9 fi , ixtwiglffe-?,?y , gl ,v, 4 ig, J ' ,,,f wwf X V- M 'u' " ' in lx'-tw fj.'fy vig N 1 2X J Af- X 3 , t' MEA fqf pwf? ,lg 'Q glffs w lg G u ellzel M K ! g h ,V r:4""0L' .f VC A 1: At 5 X j r' V FX! V 'A 5 M t 1 t f t if gr Aff W of a Y J X 5, " W jaw, t' M " Y! M425 f ff' N l- Aww 1,59-ff vljwvtl . 1 I K , A K V, .NWN ' AW 'T my 4 ffWWfW' A Iylff ff! ,ffzf fff 4 we r - I 5 o 01 Tl- Her greatness of today from a simple savage Outpost on tlle rim of the great nortlaern wilderness is a tribute to the P61'SiSfCI1ti11C1llSl'1'iZ11 Progress of this, the twentieth century. '::,i,-2... tr cnt ' - MH R VERY REVEREND ALBERT H. POETKER, S. J., PRESIDENT E161 i171 The Centenary of Michigan's Statehood in the Union, which supplies the theme for this yearis TOVVER, is one of those celebrations which make us pause and reliect on the fortunes and durations of human interests. History here is full of salutary lessons. States and nations endure just so long as they succeed in conforming their customs, policies, and laws to the eternal principles of jus- tice. When they abandon the immutable standards of right and wrong and allow government to become conducted on principles of expediency and utilitarianism, they begin to crack and crumble and soon become object lessons of national folly and disaster. It is a cheering spectacle to' see how far our State of Michigan has traveled since its frontier days. The striking progress in the space of one brief century is the result of those Christian virtues for which the early pioneers were noted. Laymen andlmissionaries alike, they were men of deep faith and rugged honesty, and unflinching courage. They dedicated their lives to the task of planting a civiliza- tion based on law and order and reverence for authority. If Michigan can continue to produce men of that breed and with similar sterling qualities of character, she need face the future with no misgivings. And that is the type of men the University of Detroit has aimed to give her. May our alumni ever be counted among her most loyal citizens! JMQMQ, 1 lil? li...- m in is tra tion Two hundred and thirty-six years have passed since Antoine de la Mothe Cadillac led his little group of gentlemen and bour- geoise to the site he had described in Paris to the Grand Monarch as the strategic point to be fortified and to be called Fort Pont- chartrain. Coureurs de bois and missionaries had traced a trail of fur and faith through the narrows of Le Detroit to regions far beyond. Cadillac, commandant at Mackinac, had noted the glowing de- scriptions they gave of that fair locality and he wrote to Governor Frontenac: "Le Detroit is the real center of the lake country-the gate- way to the west. It is from there that we can best hold the English in check." With authorization from Louis XIV himself, accompanied by fifty soldiers, as many Canadians, and 100 friendly Algonquin Indians, fitted out in Montreal, he set out on june 2, 1701, on the memorable expedition. The travelers smiled as their canoes glided to a stop before the verdant bluff. Truly this was a place meant for a fort, its coni- mand of the river was excellent. Cadillac smiled inwardly for he had been given an extensive territorial grant at the chosen site, and, it seemed to him, a truly fortunate position for a city. His mind's eye visioned it in completion with business towers, homes, churches, schools, and all ruled by the never-to-be-ended line of the Cadillacs. The fort was built, the number of the settlers and the little military bands were augmented, and the community expanded along the waterfront outside the palisade. This far wilderness was not friendly to European culture, but to withstand any ten- dency to reversion, Cadillac early planned the establish- ment of Catholic educational forces around Pontchar- train. In correspondence with friends in Montreal, he pledges himself: "I will cause the Indians to become civilized and tractable so that in ten years time most of them will speak only the French language and by this means the heathens will be- come children of the church and good subjects of the king . . . and . . . as there are already various mission- aries on the spot a house should be built for them in mllill ,4 3 .... . ., U .. . .. M M ,,,...u. .H ., ,A -- ma Above: Rev. Frederic Siedenburg. SJ. Secretary Executive Secretary Center: Rev. Norbert I. Pxeusser. SJ. Treasurer Lett: Rev. George L. Reno, SJ. Trustee I18l Above: Dr. Paul D. Sullivan. S.I. Trustee Director-Graduate Division Center: Rev. John F. Quinn. S.I. Dean-Arts and Sciences Right: Rev. Iohn I. Benson. S.I. Assistant Dean-Arts and Sciences E191 the inclosure of the fort so that they could preach there and teach the faith, and instruct the young men in particular and teach them the French language, for which the Indians, especially the chil- dren, have very great aptitude. It would be desirable that the king provide a fund for the Indian school children .... It would also be necessary to establish a house of the Ursuline nuns or sisters there, to teach the French language to Indian girls and to instruct them in our Religion." This high anticipation was never quite attained. There were no Ursuline nuns here, and neither the gentle Franciscan pastor of the flock in the village, nor the lonely Jesuit who dwelt with the Indians, was able to impart more than the first elements of edu- cation to pioneer youth. They did wonders, indeed, in preserving religion itself. For the first sixty years of French control, and even long after the British occupation of the territory, the culture remained French and Catholic. The gallant struggle of the priests, and especially of the illustrious Father Gabriel Richard, to sustain religion, education, and good morals is well known. The slow burgeoning of Catholic culture from the missionary period finally burst- into blossom when in April, 1877, the Most Reverend Casper Borgess, bishop of Detroit, brought the Jesuits into his diocese to build up its educational possibilities. As testi- mony of his eagerness to have them here, he transferred to them both his residence and his cathedral, now SS. Peter and Paul Church on Jefferson Avenue. On the following September 3, their institution, a liberal arts school-to-be, began its sessions in the former Episcopal residence which was located at the approximate site of the present Dinan Hall. Sixty students constituted the first enrollment, and five Jesuits, under the leadership of Rev. John B. Miege, S.J., former Bishop of Leavenworth, constituted the entire faculty. Four years later, in 1881, the growing school was incorporated with the state as Detroit College and it began issuing degrees under that title. For a period of twenty-live years following, the institution continued adhering strictly to the policies and methods of the schools of Liberal Arts. Its reputation grew with the years and spread beyond the borders of the state. January 14, 1911, regis- tered a signal point in the growth of the school when a new charter arrived from Lansing changing "Detroit College" into the 'fUniver- sity of Detroit." The incep- tion of the College of Engi- neering this year added to the growing prestige of the University. In the following HM Fur Midge. Be ' ,. ,gg ,tw .1 viii! Ar zz, st .1 ,Erma -E H H in .Q nm 'Sfmt W Q. 1,1 'Lf as Above: Clement I. Freund Dean-College of Engineering Center: Rev. George I. Shiple. SJ. Regent-College of Engineering Right: Daniel I. McKenna Dean-School of Law iutliil N , E. gi year the School of Law came into being. With the extension of curricula came a growth in numbers so that the authorities realized that the physical plant of the University was inadequate for the increased enrollment. Rev. William F. Dooley, SJ., presi- dent, appealed for aid to Messrs. john and Michael Dinan, prominent Catholic laymen and former students of the College, and through their generosity the Dinan Hall was erected where the original classroom building used to be. Presently the College of Commerce and Finance Night Division was organized with john A. Russell, A.M., as first Dean. Then followed a period of internal development during which curricula were adjusted and improved, enrollment built up to the capacity of the existing plant, and the name of the University of Detroit projected into the collegiate world with new and greater vigor. Keeping pace as ever with the growth of the city, the Univer- sity entered upon its second and greatest period of physical development when it was spurred onward by the indomitable will of the "building president," the Rev. john P. McNichols, SJ., appointed in 1921. Immediately following his appointment, Fr. McNich0ls began a search for a site for a new campus. The present location was selected, though a few farmhouses were the only residences bor- dering on its eighty-acre stretch. Showing unusual foresight, Fr. McNichols pressed construction on the purchased site and by 1923 the stadium was completed. In 1925 ground was broken for the buildings and by 1927 the Commerce, Science, Engineering, and Chemistry buildings, and Tower had been raised. The Uni- versity section, receiving its iirst impulse to development from the school, began rapidly to build up around the campus. In 1932 another addition to the University was made when the Dentistry school was established in Dinan Hall in quarters formerly occu- pied by the Engineering school. Within the last year an important chapter of the history of the University was completed when the financial reorgan- ization of the institution was successfully terminated. Economic conditions which prevailed during the depres- sion and resulted in the national bank holiday had necessitated refunding of the University indbtedness. Opposition on the part of a small group of holders and subsequent legal action made it advisable to peti- tion for reorganization in the federal courts. Hearings were held in the spring of 1936, and in November the plan of reorganization, pre- F- ,LM En .. . , sae A ,, .ri .W .F . ia l20l viously approved by the University and the large majority of its bondholders, was confirmed. The plan provides the necessary relief to the University and affords substantial savings for the future. Three major administrative councils, the president of the Uni- versity being ex officio chairman of each, are in charge of all current affairs of the University. The Board of Trustees, a cor- porate body, has control of all business relations of the school. The Very Rev. Albert H. Poetker, SJ., as president of the Univer- sity is president of the board. Other members are: Rev. Frederic Siedenburg, SJ., secretary, Rev. Norbert J. Preusser, SJ., treas- urer, Rev. George L. Reno, SJ., and Dr. Paul D. Sullivan, S.j. All matters of an academic nature are handled by the second of the major boards, the Council of Deans and Regents which advises the presidents and Board of Trustees regarding academic policy. Specifically the board is empowered to determine the re- quirements for academic degrees, coordinate curricula, adjust any differences which may arise between the various colleges and schools of the University, and is especially intended to promote research and the Writing of scholarly papers on the part of the students. The board is made up of: Rev. Albert H. Poetker, SJ., Rev. Frederic Siedenburg, SJ., executive dean of the University, Dr. Paul D. Sullivan, S.-I., director of the Graduate Division, Rev. john F. Quinn, SJ., dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, Clement J. Freund, dean of the College of Engineering, Rev. George J. Shiple, SJ., regent of the College of Engineering: Daniel J. McKenna, dean of College of Law, Lloyd E. Fitzgerald. dean of the Colleges of Commerce and Finance, William B. O'Regan, assistant dean of College of Commerce and F inance- Evening Division, Rev. Laurence J. Lynch, S.-l., regent of the School of Law and the College of Commerce and Finance- Evening Division, Rev. R. J. Bellperch, SJ., regent of the Day College of Commerce and Finance, Rev. john J. Benson, S.-I., assistant dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, Dr. Charles Lane, dean of School of Dentistry, Florence E. Donohoe, registrar, Con- stance T. Maier, Dean of A Women, and the Rev. Jo- seph A. Luther, S.j., Dean of Men. Dean Maier, Fa- ther Benson, and Assistant Dean O'Regan Were ap- pointed to the board at the beginning of the past year. A change was made in the graduation requirements of the Day College of Com- merce and Finance and that of Arts and Sciences when comprehensive examina- tions were substituted for the senior thesis of previous l21l lk Above: Rev. Laurence I. Lynch, SJ. Regent-Evening Commerce and Finance Center: William B. O'Regan Assistant Dean-Evening Commerce and Finance Lefi: Lloyd E. Fitzgerald Dean-Day and Evening Commerce and Finance WE pr Leit: Finance Right: Below: Dean oi Men years. In the Arts and Sciences College oral and Written examinations on the student's major sub- ject are required. In the Commerce and Finance College the student is examined orally on his minor and major subjects and must take a Written examination in his major branch. Having as its special province the maintenance of the University in its position of civic excellence the Administrative Council, third major board of the Institution, was founded in 1932. It is composed of iifteen men important in Detroit's industrial and financial affairs Who cooperate in assuring the active support of the University by the community. The board is composed of the following: Walter O. Briggs, president of Briggs 4 5. mllltl Rev. R. I. Bellperch. SJ. Regent-Day Commerce and Dr. Charles I. Lane Dean-School of Dentistry Rev. Ioseph A. Luther, SJ. Manufacturing Company, Leo M. Butzel, attor- ney and counsellorg E. F. Connely, president of the First of Michigan Corporation, James E. Danaher, of the R. E. Danaher Company, Wil- liam M. Dillon, vice-president of the Scotten- Dillon Company, Charles T. Fisher, Sr., chair- man of the board for Fisher and Company, Fred J. Fisher, president of Fisher and Company, Ed- ward J. Hickey, president of the E. J. Hickey Company, James S. Holden, chairman of the board for Holden and Reaume, Inc., Dr. William E. Keane, physician and surgeong Peter E. Mar- tin, vice-president of the Ford Motor Company, W. Ledyard Mitchell, vice-president of the Chrys- ler Corporation, Peter I. Monaghan, attorney and counsellor, Hon. Ernest A. O'Brien, Judge of the Federal Court of Michigan, Rt. Rev. Joseph C. Plagens, Bishop of Diocese of Marquette. On October 19 last, john P. Dinan, who had been one of the earliest students of the Old De- troit College and had served on the Administra- tive Council, died. Mr. Dinan was Well known to University of Detroit students and graduates as one of the main benefactors of the institution. With the aid of his brother Michael Dinan as joint-donor he erected Dinan Hall and St. Cath- erine's chapel on the Jefferson Avenue campus and presented the University with the land on which the present University of Detroit stadium stands. Supplementing the three major boards and lind- ing their jurisdiction in more detailed matters are nine general committees. The President of the University is a member of each of these com- l2Zl mittees. The work of three of these groups, the Committee on Student Organizations, the Athletic Board of Control, and the Committee on Student Publications, is described elsewhere in this book. Graduate degrees have been granted by the University since 1885 but it was with the forma- tion of the Graduate Council in 1927 that the requirements and program for degrees were clearly defined. The Council since then has suc- cessfully organized the details of program for graduate students. Dr. Paul D. Sullivan, SJ., is chairman of the Council. Assisting him are: Rev. john E. Coogan, SJ., Rev. Aloysius F. Frum- veller, SJ., Paul P. Harbrecht, Denis R. janisse, Joseph A. Luyckx, secretary, Rev. Frederick A. Meyer, SJ., Dr. Richard A. Muttkowskig Claude L. Nemzekg Rev. Hugh P. O'Neill, SJ., Rev. Charles E. Schrader, SJ., Rev. George J. Shiple, SJ., and Dr. Henry J. Willmes. The Admissions Committee passes on the qualifications of applicants to the University. Members of the committee are Rev. John F. Quinn, SJ., chairman, Florence E. Donohoe, Lloyd E. Fitzgerald, and Clement J. Freund. Questions of infractions of rules and regula- tions of the University and of general student deportment are decided by the Committee on Student Discipline. The Rev. joseph A. Luther, SJ., was appointed chairman of the committee at the beginning of the school year. Aiding him are Rev. R. J. Bellperch, SJ., and Clement J. Freund. All changes in policy, personnel, or curricula of the various departments of the University are noted in the publication of the Bulletin Commit- tee. The committee is composed of Richard A. Muttkowski, chairman, Rev. John F. Quinn, S.I.g and Florence E. Donohoe. The Rev. Joseph A. Luther, SJ., serves as chairman of the Committee on Student Health. Assisting him are Constance T. Maier and Mi- chael T. Butler, assistant professor of Physical Education. In addition to continuing the policy of conducting the physical examination for all students of the University, the committee made the examination compulsory for incoming fresh- men and sponsored a free non-compulsory dental examination during the year. A tuberculin test was included in the general examination this year and will be continued in the future. Graduation arrangements are in the control of a committee composed of George J. Higgins, chairman, Raymond J. Abele, William Kelly Joyce, and joseph A. Luyckx. ' Directly contacting the public in the interest of the University, Cyril A. Lingeman renders service to the institution in his capacity as di- rector of the Publicity Department. All local papers, and Detroit and Michigan publications receive the University news-outlets through this bureau. The University Looks at the News Series, bi-weekly University of Detroit radio program, is likewise planned by this agency. Prominent fac- ulty men appear on this program and speak on topics within their held. A short news cast of campus notes is given each Week. The Cooperative Speakers Bureau is made up E231 Leii: Constance T. Maier Dean of Women Right: Rev. Ioseph A. Foley, SJ. Student Counsellor W R. i ,..w mtllll . . -l REQ mu u 1 ' w et . l ' w Drew Hill Vogt Linqeman Potts of professors and directed by Dr. Everett L. Hen- derson. Informative lectures in their special fields are given by these men at the various high schools of the Metropolitan area and nearby communities on subjects with which they are familiar. Prospective students are aided in their choice of courses and advised as to vocation by the Stu- dent Counsel Bureau. Through the medium of interviews and personal correspondence, the Bu- reau informs the applicant of the curricula offered by the University and tries to establish the course best suited to the individual. On occasion coun- sellors contact the high schools throughout the state. About six thousand persons are reached during the year. The bureau is directed by Paul P. Harbrecht, acting head of the department of Physics. Several changes were made in the various col- leges of the University during the past year. These changes concerned both the administration and the curricula of the colleges. Prominent changes were made in the require- ments and curricula of the College of Engineering during the past year. The changes were designed to better coordinate courses in departments of the college, and to conform the curricula to the needs and advantages of the Detroit industrial area. The total credit hour requirement for gradua- tion from the college was increased to 144-5. A minimum of twelve hours of English was estab- lished. Basic Physics courses were restricted to the sophomore year, and the number of hours re- quired lowered to ten, while advanced physics courses were included in the Mechanical Engi- neering curriculum. Two semesters of accounting were set as a requirement, and industrial history was changed from the sophomore to the junior schedule. An assistant dean of the College of Arts and Sciences was appointed at the beginning of the school year when Rev. John J. Benson, SJ., was named aide to Rev. John F. Quinn, Dean. The tendency noted in the Arts and Sciences Colleges to return to the generally developing education of thegliberal arts was supplemented during the year by the introduction of a course on the appreciation of the plastic arts, taught by Aloysius G. Weimer, who was added to the fac- ulty during the summer. Greek was reintroduced fContinued on page 260j Left to right: Mr. Iohnston, Co-ordinator: Miss Donohue. Registrar: Miss Berning. Assistant Librarian. l24l MR. LUMA. HEAD BOOKKEEPER-MISS MCHUGH, SWITCH- MTSS SEILER, COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SECRETARY-MISS BOARD OPERATOR ON THE UPTOWN CAMPUS-FRESHMAN EIXNSIOSTEN, SECRETARY 'IO THE PRESIDENT-MISS HUGHES, FOOTBALL COACH EDMUND T. BARBOUR IN ANOTHER BfOI.OGY DEPARTMENT SECRETARY--MISS SHEPHANUS, CAPACITY. PLACEMENT BUREAU SECRETARY. L 25 I WE Instructor in Law Assistant Professor of History I EVAN T. ASHMAN Instructor in Accounting I LLOYD AXFORD Instructor in Law IOHN W. BABCOCK A.B., LL.B. Instructor in Law AYMAR BACOURT A.M. Instructor in Marketing and Foreign Trade WILLIAM M. BAKER M.S. Instructor in Physics STANLEY E. BEATTIE A.B., LL.B. Instructor in Law BERT N. BLAKESLEE B.S. Professor of Architectural Engineering, Departmental Head ROBERT L. BLAKESLEE B.S. in ARCH.E. Instructor in Architectural Engineering ARTHUR I. ABBOTT A.B., I.D., LL.D. RAYMOND A. ABELE B.E.E. Instructor in Physics ARTHUR I. ADAMS A.B., LLB. Instructor in Law PETER ALTMAN B.Ae.E. Professor of Aeronautical Engineering, Departmental Head STEPHEN G. APPLEGATE D.D.S. Prosthetics FRANCIS A. ARLINGHAUS Ph.D. C.P.A. LLB. E261 RICHARD BOHAN Instructor in Economics GILBERT W. BOYD Instructor in Chemistry HARVEY F. BROWN Gross Anatomy IOHN D. BRYCE Gros Anatomy LEO E. BUSS Assistant Professor oi Biology LEO A. CADARETTE Operative Dentistry DESMOND M. CARNEY Assistant Professor of Chemist IOI-IN G. CARROLL Industrial Management 271 FY M.B.A. B.S., M.S M.D. A.B., M.D M.S. D.D.S. M.S. B.S LOUIS I-I. CHARBONNEAU Instructor in Law D.G. CHRISTOPOULOS Histology and Pathology JOHN E. COOGAN, SJ. Professor of Sociology, Departmental Head F. E. DACEY Ofiice Management IAMES I. DALY, S.I. Professor oi English IAMES E. DAVIS Pathology LL.B. A.B., M.D. Ph.D. B.C.S. A.M. A.M., M.D IME asians 2. 13.- Mil REV. CARROLL F. DEADY Instructor in Education ALFRED R. DEIONGE Assistant Professor in Modern Languages ORMOND P. D'HAENE, S.l. Assistant Professor oi Philosophy IOHN C. DILWORTH Finance LAWRENCE I. DOWD A.B., Instructor in Law A. H. DREDGE Full and Partial Denture CHARLES G. DUNCOMBE Professor of Chemical Engineering B.Ch.E., GAIUS H. DUNLAP Professor of Law F. W. DWYER Gross Anatomy HAROLD V. DWYER B.S., M.D., E.A.C.P. Principles of Medicine C. ROBERT EGRY M.E. .2 -. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 'Z A I A 4. 'Q IOHN W. EICHINGEB Pho ':': il,.. if. ' im . I , . Q' 4' Assistant- Professor of Chemistry M V ANTHONY W. EILERS BS., A.M. Instructor in Accounting LEONARD M. EKLAND Ph.D. Professor of Finance, Departmental Head A.M. Ph.D A.M. . A.B LL.B. D.D.S Ph.D. A.B., LL.B. i281 BERNARD F ACTEAU Assistant Professor of Modern Languages NEAL FITZGERALD Instructor in Law ALOYSIUS F. FRUMVELLER, SJ. Professor of Mathematics, Departmental Head ALEXANDER GARCIA Instructor in Modern Languages ALBERT GARTNER Assistant Professor of Modern IASPER GERARDI Instructor in Drawing WILLIAM P. GODFREY Instructor in English FRANCIS H. GRIFFIN Professor of Political Science, Departmental Head l29I Ph.D. A.B., LLB Ph. D. B.S A.M. Languages M.S A.M. A.M C. TAYLOR HALL D.D.S. Oral Surgery PAUL P. HARBRECHT A.M Associate Professor of Physics, Acting Departmental Head OTTO W. HEDGES A.M., I.D. Professor of Business Law, Departmental Head EVERETT L. HENDERSON Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry ALVIN D. I-IERSCI-I LL.B., LL.D. Instructor in Law GEORGE I. HIGGINS Ae.E. Associate Professor of Aeronautical Engineering IIE . .su-, A . WILLIAM KELLY IOYCE Profesor of Law FRANK F. IURKIEWICZ Instructor in Biology IOHN M. KATER Assistant Professor of Biology IOI-IN P. KENNAUGI-I Dental Technology LAWRENCE I. KENNY, SJ. Associate Professor of History DONALD M. KIMBALL Supervisor of Accounting Ml WILLIAM H. HOSBEIN B.S., D.D.S. Radiography ROBERT E. IRETON A.M., LL.B. Professor of Law SIMEON IANES B.C.S., LL.B., C.P.A. Professor of Accounting, Departmental Head DENIS R. IANISSE A.M Professor of Modern Languages, Departmental Head ROBERT T. IANSEN M.S. Instructor in Chemistry EVERETT H. IOHNSON A.M Instructor in Mathematics CLAIR C. IOHNSTON C.E. Professor of Civil Engineering, Departmental Head LEON S. IOHNSTON B.S., A.M. Professor of Mathematics A.M., LL.M. M.S. Ph.D. B.M.E A.M. C.P.A I30l MICHAEL P. KINSELLA Instructor in English PETER P. KINSLEY Instructor in Accounting ALPHONSE F. KUHN, S.I. Instructor in History SAMUEL I. LEWIS Orthodontia FRANCIS I. LIN SEN MEYER Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Departmental Head JOHN H. LONGE Dental Pathology IOSEPI-I A. LUYCKX Assistant Professor of English, Acting Departmental Head I WILLIAM MARTIN, SJ. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Philosophy I31I I A.M. T B.S.C. A.M. D.D.S M.E. D.D.S. A.M., LL.B. HERMAN E. MAYROSE Professor of Engineering Mechanics, Departmental Head M.S.E., M.E. WALTER C. MCBRIDE D.D.S. Pedodontia EDWARD D. MCCARTHY A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics COY E. MCCURRY A.M. Instructor in Mathematics IOI-IN A. MCGRAIL, S.I. A.M. Instructor in English ARTHUR L. MCGRATH A.M. Instructor in English and Mathematics WE MTH STUART MCLAIN NLS., Ph.D. Instructor in Chemical Engineering DONALD L. MCLAUGHLIN Ph.B. Instructor in Journalism FREDERICK A. MEYER, S.l. A.M. Professor of Philosophy, Departmental Head EDWARD A. MONAGHAN Ph.D. Instructor in Education THOMAS A. MONAHAN A.B., LLB. Instructor in Law LOUIS I. MORAND B.A., M.D., F.A.C.S. Gross Anatomy CLAYTON H. MORNINGSTAR IVLS. Pathology I PAUL MUEHLMANN, SJ. A.M. l Assistant Professor of Mathematics RICHARD A. MUTTKOWSKI Ph.D. Professor of Biology, Departmental Head CLAUDE L. NEMZEK A.M. Assistant Professor of Education CHARLES P. NUGENT AB., LL.B. Instructor in Law EMMET P. O'CONNELL, S.l. S.T.D. Professor of Religion, Departmental Head ALVIN E. OKONSKY Ed.B., M.Ph. Instructor in Speech H HUGH P. O'NEILL, SJ. A M E' Professor of Ancient Languages, Departmental Head 'N 'nin . R'-ug l 32 1 SIMON O'SHEA Instructor in English CLAYTON T. PAIOT Instructor in Mechanics IOHN R. PEAR Operative Dentistry STANLEY I. PELTIER Bacteriology GARNET G. PERDUE Oral Diagnosis IOSEPI-I PETERS Oral Surgery ERNEST L. PILKINGTON Ceramics DONALD I. RANNEY, SJ. Instructor in English A.B. B.C.E. D.D.S. M.S D.D.S. D.D.S. D.D.S. A.B BERT REIVE LL.B. Assistant Professor of Accounting I-IERSCHEL H. REYNOLDS Orthodontia ENOS A. ROBERTS Asistant Professor of Economics RENE ROCHON , M.C.S., C.P.A. D.D.S A.M. M.S., D.D.S Operative Dentistry, Hygiene, Terminology LLOYD ROGERS IOHN A. RYAN, SJ. Assistant Professor of Biology D.D.S. A.M pr ARCHBOLD C. THOMPSON General and Oral Hygiene REN E VREVEN Instructor in Modern Languages HARRY O. WARNER Professor of Electrical Engineering, Departmental Head ALOYSIUS G. WEIMER Instructor in Fine Arts SIGURD WENDIN Instructor in Finance WILLARD I. WHITE Full and Partial Dentures will CHARLES E. SCHRADER, SJ. PhD. Professor of History, Departmental Head ALFRED E. SEYLER D.D.S. Operative Dentistry BERNARD T. SHANLEY B.C.S. Credits and Collections IOHN I. SPOUTZ A.B Instructor in Accounting LAUREN CE SPRAGUE AB., ID. Instructor in Law ERNEST L. STEFANI A.B., M.D Gross Anatomy MIGUEL A. SUAREZ A.B. Instructor in Modern Languages RALPH W. TAPY B.S. in E.E., M.S Instructor in Electrical Engineerin D.D.S., E.A.C.D. A.B E.E. B.S.A., A.M M.B.A. D.D.S l34l WILBERT I. WHITEMAN Crown and Bridge MAX M. WILLIAMS Prosthetic Dentistry HENRY I. WILLMES Professor of Economics, Departmental Head Faculty Whose Pictures do N FRANCIS W. ALLEN Professor of Law WILLIAM C. BOYLE Accounting MERLE E. BRAKE Professor of Law KENNETH COSTLEY Operative Dentistry WILLIAM H. FALLON Professor of Law IAMES FITZGERALD Sociology WILLIAM C. HAWICEN Gross Anatomy WALTER E. KELLY Professor of Law MICHAEL W. LEARY Operative Dentistry ARTHUR P. MADGETT, S.I. Instructor in English ELROY MCFAUL Instructor in Speech HERMAN G. PETZOLD Retail Management EUGENE H. RONEY Gross Anatomy REV. IOHN C. RYAN Instructor in Religion BERT E. RYNEARSON D.D.S. D.D.S. Ph.D. ot Appear LLB B.C.S. Ph.B D.D.S. AB A.M., LL.D. M.D A.M., LLB. B.S., D.D.S A.M. A.M Ph.B., M.B.A. BS., M.D A.M., S.'I'.B. M.S., D.D.S Oral Diagnosis, Periodontia NORMAN L. SCHMITT Gross Anatomy IRVIN H. STEINBERG B.S., M.D. M.S., D.D.S Operative Dentistry, Hygiene, Terminology THOMAS WHYTE Mathematics I 35 I B.S., LL.B., A.M. XTY Michigan was yet a Wilderness, touclaecl lightly by stray t glints of Bourlnon chivalry, the leader of its cultural influence was Father Gabriel Iiicluarcl, pioneer, statesman, and educator. In the annals of the educational movement in this territory luis name stancls foremost. His untiring efforts, energy, and perseverance led Lim to clo more for the intel- lectual clevelopment of the Great Northwest than any other nlan of his time. I 1 ' 53 1 1 1 .1 " I 1 M f T: ff' Qi? . . . 'se 1 t terry -s wt ff f ,ut f -Qaa s gf ! 't 1 A ' a -ag f " - a rx 'T' ' 'm 1 ' '-. ' 7.2 f - ,W ' -FT' x J ,-,ff -- by Hgwfigg 5 P- ir -XX M l ' lsvw, U' E -I , ' t M12 fl, X ffagfed' M fff f f 1. ,Gm tl, - 1 c X M 7 W QV? Xfitu W' .f5'1frf:, 4 F 1 - .gy ' ' X S B X I- wb,,uff,f'g:. .EI , ' Xe at . L2 .f - 3' t X f f -fXXN6Z3t'jkrX IM C, ' 1 S, 'IX X xt ,lf ci -Z- QXI , 'Q uojfrf Jiffy . I Q X f-e flmx ,tttlttf x ffcf ' f fd' K J X , t 1, , Q, X all X e- fsi7' f'.,.ui" ZX, f fi X - As file State of .MiCl1iSHH has progressed ZIIICI developed A16 U11iV6FSifY of Detroit, fOl.ll1LllCC1 Zlllfl l1OlllfiSll6Cl O11 the P1'illCiP1CS of 111611 R,iCl12l1fJ, 11218 CVC1' kept PQCC. E411 611 i01n OUIICI W. Lloyd Pembroke . . ....... President LaVerne R. Biasell . . .... Vice-President M. Agnes Murphy .... ..... S ecretary William W. Fredericks . . .Treasurer Arts and Sciences Night Commerce and Finance Richard A. Schroeter, President Eleanor M. Duffy, Vice-President Vincent M. Thompson, Secretary Harold W. Cooper, Treasurer Day Commerce and Finance Ioseph V. Krieg, President Harry I. Williams, Vice-President Ierorne I. Fellraih, Secretary Robert P. Coyle, Treasurer Dentistry I. Chaignon Brown, President Frederick C. Phillips, Vice-President William I. Ianacek, Secretary Howard D. Conklin, Treasurer Engineering Day Harry F. Chojnacki, President W. Lloyd Pembroke, Vice-President M. Agnes Murphy, Secretary William I. Riley, Treasurer Law Francis I. McDonald, President George H. Wyatt, Vice-President Edward G. Carter, Secretary Iack Schneider, Treasurer Night Law Iohn I. Meyers, President Iohn E. Young, Vice-President Helen E. Trattner, Secretary Leo Spinelli, Treasurer LaVeme R. Biasell, President R. Iohn Moore, Vice-President Iohn M. Hafeli, Secretary William W. Fredericks, Treasurer IM ME SENIOR N21 CLASS ANTHONY JOSEPH ANDREWS, D.D.S.-Dentistryg 2008 Hubbard, Detroit. Michigan, Intramural Basketball 113, Baseball 113. JOHN ENGLEBERT ANDRIES. B.S.-Dentistry, 596 Golden Gate. West De- troit. Michigan. CHARLES ALLEN ASHLEY- Night Commerce and Financeg 3962 15th, Detroit, Michigang Class Council Treasurer 133g Class Treasurer 1335 Night Commerce and Finance Smoker Co- Chairman 133. EDWARD JOHN ATTARIAN, D.D.S.-Dentistry, 1400 West Grand Boulevard. Detroit, Michigan. RUBEN BABCOCK. D.D.S.-Dentistryg 9821 McQuade. Detroit, Michigang Alpha Omega. STANLEY BAIBAK-Night Commerce and Finance, 2814 Michigan, Detroit, Michigan, Sodality 11.2,3,43g Sacristan 1335 Interfraternity Council Representative 133g May Day 13,433 Intramural Bowling 11,2,33. Chairman 133. WILLIAM GLEN BARNETT-Night Commerce and Finance, 358 Dickerson, Detroit, Michigang Sodality 11,2.33g Accounting Association, Band, Debating, Intramural Handball 12.33. GEORGE FREDERICK BEECHER, Ph.B.- Arts and Sciencesg 14393 Burgess. Detroit. Michigan, Sym- posium Society 13.435 French Club 133. DANIEL R. BENNETT, B.S.-Arts and Sciences, 425 Bryn Mawr, Birmingham, Michigang Sym- posium 133, Vice-President 143, Omega Beta Pi 11,23, Vice-President 133, President 143g French Club 123g Class Secretary 123, Soph Snow Ball, Frosh Frolicg Pre-Med Ball 11.2,33, Chairman 143, Players Club 11,23, Executive Board 1333 Intramural Bas- ketball 11,23. WILLIAM HOWARD BERNARD. Ph.B.-Arts and Sciencesg 2648 Leslie. Detroit. Michigan, Cate- chetical League 12.433 Spanish Club 1435 t'Wedding Bellsw 1135 Players Club 113. LAVERNE ROBERT BIASELL. B.Ae.E.4Engineeringg 1232 Pingree, Detroit, Michigan, Alpha Sigma Nu, Tau Phi, Guard 143. Vice-President 1535 Kappa Sigma Delta. Pledge Master and Sergeant at Arms 14, 53, Flying Club, President 14, 53, Aeronautical Society 14, 533 Senior Council, Vice-President 1533 Class Vice-President 12, 33, President 1535 Soph Snow Ball: Frosh Frolicg Homecoming Ball 153g Engineering Class Dinner Dance 12, 3, S35 Contin- ental Aircraft Trophy 1535 American Legion Medal 153g Dadls Day and Homecominfz 1533 Engineering Student Council 1535 Sophomore Vigilance Committee 123, Intramural Fieldball 13,43, Hockey 123, National Intercollegiate Flying Club Conference 14,53. ROBERT JOSEPH BIRKENHAUER, B.S.-Arts and Sciences, 505 Clark Avenue, Toledo, Ohio. Sodal- ity 143. JOHN JOSEPH BLAKE. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance, 575 Lodge Avenue, Detroit, Michigan, Alpha Chi, Vice-President 1439 Frosh Frolic 1135 Assembly Ball Co-Chairman 1433 Intra- mural Baseball 123. GEORGE MICHAEL BOURGON. Ph.B.. LL.B.-Law, SOO Atkinson, Detroit, Michigan. JOSEPH HORACE BOURGON. Ph.B.. LL.B.-Lawg S00 Atkinson, Detroit, Michigan, FRANK BOWERS. B.Ae.E.- Engineering, 9959 Broadstreet, Detroit, Michigang S.A.E., Secretary 123, Treasurer 133, Vice-Chairman 143g Aeronautical Societyg Flying Club, Secretary 1535 National Intercollegiate Flying Club Conference 14, 53 5 Photographic Society 153 5 Radio Club 1335 Glider Club 14, 53. J. CHAIGNON BROWN, D.D.S.-Dentistry, 18 Church, Detroit, Michigan, Class President 1333 Senior Ball 133. VIRGINIA BURGER. D.D.S.-Dentistry, 8718 Dexter, Detroit, Michigan. ROMAN G. BURNOR. A.B.-Arts and Sciencesg 2730 Glenwood, Toledo, Ohio. DAN H. BUTLER-Night Commerce and Finance, 266 Marlborough, Detroit, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi Medallion 143 5 Intramural Basketball 133, 431 THE Wtllu 'W pr WWW SENIOR l'4 CLASS I-'REDE RICK L. CALENDA, D.D.S.-Dentistry, 1386 East Jefferson, Detroit, Michigan. SEYMOUR IRVING CAPLAN. A.B.. LL.B.-Law, 3265 Boston Boulevard, E451 Detroit, Michigan. IOI-IN B. CARLIN-Night Commerce and Finance, 13138 Stoepel, Detroit, Michigan, Sodality 11,Z,3,43, Student Council President 143, Secretary 133, Class President 11,23, Soph Snow Ball, Frosh Frolic, Co-Chairman, Night Commerce and Finance Frolic 11,33, Co- Chairrnan 123, Night Commerce and Finance Mixer 11,33, Chairman 123, Night Com- merce and Finance Moonlight 11,Z,43, Chairman 153, Intramural Bowling 11,3,43, Secre- tary 123. IOHN WILLIAM CARROLL, B.S-Day Commerce and Finance, 7615 Kipling, Detroit, Michigan, Accounting Association 13, 43, Intramural Football 143, Baseball 12, 3, 43. I. ANTHONY CARROTHERS. B.C.E.-Engineering, 623 Cornell, Lorain, Ohio, Sodality 11, 23, Civil Engineering Society, Assistant Secretary-Treasurer 143, Secretary-Treasurer 153, Out- of-Town Club 143, Tower Staff Contributor 143, Civil Engineers' Banquet Chairman 153. EDWARD GEORGE CARTER. LL.B-Law, 7246 Senator, Detroit, Michigan, Class Vice-President, 12,33, Senior Ring Committee 133. WALTER ROBERT CAVANAUGH. Ph.B.-Arts and Sciences, 1382 Nottingham, Grosse Pointe, Michigan, Activities Honor Society, D Club, Frosh Football 113, Basketball 11,2,3,43, Tennis 12, 33, Captain 143, Intramural Baseball 11, 2, 3, 43. HARRY FRANCIS CHOINACKI-Night Commerce and Finance, 2235 Edwin, Hamtramck, Michi- gan, Alpha Sigma Nu, Sodality, Secretary 113, Perfect 12,3,43, Class President 13,43, Senior Ball, J-Prom, Frosh F rolic, Night Commerce and Finance Frolic 123, Night Com- merce and Finance Mixer 133 , Night Commerce and Finance Moonlight 12, 3, 43. DANIEL G. CHONT. B.M.E.-Engineering, 8334 Vanderbilt, Detroit, Michigan, A.S.M.E DONALD RYAN CLARK. Ph.B.-Arts and Sciences, 217 West Huron, Bad Axe, Michigan, Delta Theta Phi, Alpha Chi 11,23, Law Club, Philomathic Society, Sergeant-at-Arms 123, Out-of-Town Club 133. WII.LIAM I. CLEARY. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance, 2484 Boston Boulevard, Detroit, Michi- gan, Delta Sigma Pi, Master of Festivities 123, Scribe 13, 43, Accounting Association, President 143, Interfraternity Council Representative 123, Frosh Frolic 113, Football Frolic 13,43, Co-Chairman 123, Football Banquet Committe 12,3,3, Intramural Bowling 12,33. IAMES MONROE CLELAND, B.S-Day Commerce and Finance, 8233 East Outer Drive, Detroit, Michigan, Track 11,2,33, Captain 143, Intramural Handball 123. ROBERT EDWARD COLEMAN, B.S.. D.D.S.-Dentistry, 18000 Parkside, Detroit, Michigan, Soda- lity, Class Secretary 123, Soph Snow Ball. BARRON THOMAS CONKLIN. LI..B.-Law, S148 McClellan, Detroit, Michigan, Sodality. HOWARD D. CONKLIN. B.S.. D.D.S-Dentistry, 1312 Hanford, Lincoln Park, Michigan, Class Treasurer 163. IAMES EDWARD CONLAN, A.B.-Arts and Sciences, 18441 Santa Barbara, Detroit, Michigan, Symposium Society, Freshman Football 113, Intramural Basketball 11,2,3,43, Baseball 12, 3, 43- WILLIAM I. CONWAY, B.Ae.E.-Engineering, 224 Cooke, Waterbury, Connecticut, Kappa Sigma Delta 153, S.A.E., Secretary 143, Chairman 153, Flying Club 14,S3, Engineering Council Representative 143, Tower Ball 153, Slide Rule Dinner, Vice-Chairman 153, Intramural Basketball 11,23, Baseball 11,2,3,43, Tennis 113. HAROLD W. COOPER. B.S. in Ed.-Arts and Sciences, 1472 23rd, Detroit, Michigan, Class Treas- urer 143, Argon Trophy 123, Football 11, 2,3,43, Intramural Basketball 11,3, 43, Baseball 11,2,3.43, Basketball 123. BERNARD A. CORNILLIE, B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance, 1324 Bal- four. Grosse Pointe, Michigan, Tuyere, Sodality, French Club 123, Marketing Forum 143, Intramural Bowling 13,43. ROBERT PAUL COYLE. B.S-Day Commerce and Finance, Drahner Road, Oxford. Michigan, Alpha Sigma Nu Treasurer 143, Activities Honor Society, Class Treasurer 143, J-Prom Chairman, Homecoming Dance 143, Drum Major 12, 3,43, Alpha Kappa Psi Medallion 133, Dad's Day and Homecoming Chairman 143, Golf 13,43. M wr WW SENIOR f46l CLASS AARON C. CREGO, D.D.S.-Dentistry5 1650 Beach, Flint. Michigan5 Alpha Chi. ROBERT EDWARD CROWLEY, B.S.-Day Commerce and Financeg 2047 Seward, Detroit, Michigan5 Alpha Chi, Treasurer C35, President C455 Sodality5 Spanish Club5 Marketing Forum C455 Soph Snow Ball C255 Frosh Frolic C155 Assembly Ball C45, Co-Chairman C355 Intramural Basketball Cl, 2, 35, Baseball C1, 25, Bowling CS, 45. WILLIAM IOHN CUNNINGHAM. A.B.. D.D.S.-Dentistry5 Ubly. Michigan. FRANCIS MACKEY DAVISON. B.S.-Day Commerce and Financeg 16142 Faiitield, Detroit, Michi- gan5 Frosh Footballg Intramural Swimming C2,35, Football C45, Baseball C1, Z,3,455 Assistant Football Manager C35. HERBERT A. DE CENZO. B.Ae.E.-Engineeringg 16261 Monica. Detroit, Michigan. S.A.E. R. HERBERT DEDERICI-IS, D.D.S.-Dentistryg 5156 Burns. Detroit. Michigan5 Intramural Football C15- IOSEPH LOUIS DE FRANCESCO, D.D.S-Dentistry5 9121 Cardoni, Detroit, Michigan. LEON B. DE GALAN. B.M.E-Engineeringg 12700 Birwood. Detroit, Michigan5 Tuyere C1,2,35, Grand Scribe C4,S5. IOHN E. DEVEREAUX. B.Ch.E.-Engineering5 910 Hoyt, Saginaw, Michigan5 Chi Sigma Phi C3,4,555 S,A.E.C3,45, Secretary C555 A.I.Ch.E., Vice-President C45, President C555 Class Treasurer C455 Slide Rule Dinner Chairman C555 Intramural Basketball C4,55. IOHN CLEMENT DILWORTH. A.B.-Arts and Sciencesg 1990 Lawrence, Detroit, Michigan5 So- dality C155 Symposium Society C3, 455 French, Club CZ, 5, 455 Tower Reporter CZ, 355 Varsity News Reporter C2,35, News Editor C455 Homecoming C255 Golf C2,3.45g Intra- mural Swimming C2,3,45, Basketball C3,45, Handball C3,45, Bowling C3,455 Intercollegi- ate Latin Contest C1, 2, 3, 455 Symposium Contest C455 English Essay Contest C15. BRUNO F. DOMZALSKI, B.S.. LL.B.-Law5 East Grand Boulevard, Detroit, Michigang Gamma Eta Gamma FREDERICK M. DONAHUE. B.S.-Day Commerce and Financeg 2578 Fairview, Detroit, Michigang Philomathic Society C355 Intramural Basketball CZ, 35, Baseball C2,,35. IENNIE M. DONEGAN. Ph.B.-Arts and Sciencesg 8527 Indiana, Detroit, Michigan5 Spanish Club C2,3,455 Migrant Mixer Co-Chairman C255 Out-of-Town Mixer Co-Chairman C35. LEO M. DRUST-Night Commerce and Financeg 12742 Hampshire. Detroit, Michigang Alpha Kappa Psi. RUTH C. DRUST-Night Commerce and Finance5 12742 Hampshire, Detroit, Michigan5 Phi Gamma Nu. ELEANOR M. DUFFY, B.S.-Arts and Sciencesg 904 Longfellow, Detroit, Michigang Comoro, Treasurer CZ5, Secretary C35, President C455 Sodality5 German Club C1,Z55 Glee Clubg Women's League Board C355 Senior Council Secretary5 Class Vice-President C455 Soph Snow BalI5 Frosh Frolic5 Tower Ball C.3,455 Mayfair C255 Glee Club C45. IAMES T. EASTERBY. B.S.-Arts and Sciencesg 1548 Military, Detroit. Michigan. LEWIS H. ECHLIN. A.B., LL.B.-Night Law5 525 Looge Drive, Detroit, Michigan5 Magi, Secres tary C35, President C455 Law Club5 Class Secretary C1,2. 75 Treasurer C655 J-Prom C355 Varsity News Reporter C1, 255 Intramural Handball C455 Student Manager. Track C45. CLARENCE L. EDMUNDS. D.D.S.-Dentistryg 205 South Manistique, De- troit, Michigan. DONALD T. ERPELDING. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance5 10381 Stoepel, Detroit, Michigan5 Marketing Forum C455 Intramural Football C25, Baseball Cl, 2, 3, 45, Handball C1, 2, 45. l47l L lli Tt'H E MH SENIOR CLASS FRED R. FAGAN, Ph.B.-Arts and Sciencesg 425 West Seventh, Royal Oak, Michigan5 Activities Honor Society C435 Magi, Recording Secretary C435 Sodality5 Symposium5 Band Club, Vice-President C435 Caswell Loyalty Award C435 Boniire C3,435 Track C23, Manager C335 Tennis C435 Intramural Handball C3,43, Bowling C33, Tennis C33. IULE R. FAMULARO. Ph.B.-Arts and Sciences5 3635 Seminole, Detroit, Michigang Gamma Eta Gamma. Secretary C435 Sodality5 Spanish Clubg International Relations Clubg Interfraternity Council Repre- sentative C435 Football C135 Intramural Basketball C13. IEROME IOHN FELLRATH. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance 5 26121 Michigan, Inkster, Michi- gan5 Delta Sigma Pi, Scribe C23, Head Master C335 Marketing Forum, President C435 Class Secretary C435 Senior Ball C43 5 Football Frolic C33. RICHARD A. FELLRATH. Ph.B.-Arts and Sciences5 4870 Sturtevant, Detroit, Michigan5 Alpha Sigma Nu C335 Activities Honor Society C435 Sodality, Perfect C1,235 Symposium5 Philo- mathic Society C1, 23, Vice-President C335 Union Board of Governors Secretary C335 Class Vice-President C3,435 ,T-Prom C335 Soph Snow Ball C235 Frosh Frolic C135 Union Dance C435 Debating C1,2,335 Union Smoker C235 Gregory Cup C135 Skinner Debate C335 Dad's Day and Homecoming C3,43 5 May Day C33. WALTER FRANCIS FINAN-Night Commerce and Financeg 1490 16th, Detroit, Michigan5 Frosh Frolic WILLIAM W. FREDERICKS, B.Ae.E-Engineerin,-g5 13918 Indiana, Detroit, Michigan5 Tau Phi C535 Sodality5 Aeronautical Society5 Flying Club, Vice-President C-4,535 Senior Council Treasurer5 Class Treasurer C3, 535 Cheerleader, C1, 2,3,4,535 National Intercollegiate Fly- ing Club Conierence C43. ALBERT RALPH FRIEDMAN. D.D.S.-Dentistry5 2489 Gladstone, Detroit, Michigan5 Alpha Omega C2,43, Scribe C33. GERALD ERWIN FULFORD. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance5 203 Oakwood Avenue, Ypsilanti, Michigang Accounting Association C3, 43. EDMUND IAMES GALLAGHER, Ph.B.-Arts and Sciences5 17187 Wildemere, Detroit, Michigang Alpha Sigma Nu C3,435 Symposium Society C33, Secretary C435 Class President C435 Tower Contributor C335 Homecoming Ball C435 Players Club, Executive Board C1,Z,3,435 Homecoming Day Committee C435 Intramural Baseball C1.2,33, Swimming C23. SEYMOUR ARTHUR GELB, D.D.S.-Dentistryg 3710 Burlingame, Detroit, Michigan. EDWARD IOSEPH GEORGE. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance5 16064 Edward Avenue, High- land Park, Michigang Marketing Forum, Secretary C435 Baseball C1, 23. SAMUEL GILBERT. B.Ae.E.-Engineering5 340 Belmont, Detroit, Michigan5 Alpha Epsilon Pi C2,33, Secretary C4, 535 Aero Society C535 Society of Automotive Engineers C53. NORMAN FRANCIS GIRAROOT, A.B.-Arts and Sciencesg 2411 Franklin Avenue, Toledo, Ohio5 Sodality. ANDREW R. GNESDA, B.C.E.-Engineeringg R.D. No. 3, Box 111, Irwin, Pennsylvaniag Sodality5 Civil Engineering Society. TED GOODE. D.D.S.-Dentistry5 2973 Leslie, Detroit, Michigan5 Alpha Omega C1,2,335 Intra- mural Golf C2,33. GEORGE F. GORNCZKOWSKI. B.S.-Arts and Sciences5 12534 Mitchell, Detroit, Michigan. LEONARD I. GRABOW. LL.B.-Lawg 1672 Glynn Court, Detroit, Michigan. CHARLES GRHENE. D.D.S.-Dentistry5 6598 Firwood, Detroit, Michigan. IOHN MATTHEW HAFELI, B.Ch.E.-Engineering5 19616 Van Dyke, Detroit, Michigan5 Alpha Sigma Nu C435 Tau Phi C43, President C535 Kappa Sigma Delta C43, Vice-President C535 Sodality C1,2,3,435 Chemistry Club C1,2,335 A.I.Ch.E. C4, S35 Class Council, Vice-Presi- dent C235 Class President C2,33, Secretary C535 Senior Ball C535 Junior Prom C435 Soph Snow Ball C235 Frosh Frolic C135 Tower Ball C435 Slide Rule Banquet C435 Dadis Day and Homecoming C535 Engineers Student Council C2, 33 5 A.I.Ch.E. Convention Delegate C535 Intramural Baseball CZ, 3, 4, 53. BERTRAM GEORGE HAMNETT. B.Ch.E.-Engineering5 15941 Fairiield, De- troit, Michigan5 Tau Phi C43, Secretary C535 A.I.Ch.E. C43, Treas- urer CS35 Chemistry Club C1,2.33. 49l lm pr YUM SENIOR CLASS HELEN H. HANNIFAN. B.S.-Day Commerce and Financeg 18075 Birch- crest Drive, Detroit, Michigang Activities Honor Society5 Phi Gamma Nu, Pledge Captain C35, President C45 5' Sodality5 Women's League Recording Secretary C35, Board of Directors C455 Tower Reporter C15, Associate Editor CZ5, Business Manager C355 Homecoming C455 Intramural Riding C35, JOHN DENNIS HARRIMAN. LL.B.-Law5 2311 Ardmore Drive, Royal Oak, Michigan. WILLIAM RICHARD HART, LL.B.-Lawg 119 South Jefferson Avenue, Saginaw, Michigang Gamma Eta Gamma. JOSEPH THEODORE HARTNER. LLB.-Lawg 11784 Kilbourne, Detroit, Michigan: Gamma Eta Gamma, Recorder C555 Cheerleader C1,25, Captain C3,4.55. JOSEPH PAUL HEALY, B.Ae.E.-Engineering5 892 Elmwood Avenue, Buffalo, New Yorkg Tuyere, Master of Finance C555 Sodality5 Aeronautical Society, Vice-Chairman C555 S.A.E., Treas- urer C555 Glider Club C555 Out-of-Town Club C555 Tower Ball C555 Intramural Basket- ball C2,35, Baseball C45. THOMAS JOSEPH HEFFRON. B.Ch.E.-Enginceringg 116 East Roosevelt. Battle Creek, Michigang Tuyere C4'55 Holy Name Societyg Sodalityg A.I.Ch.E. C4,S55 Intramural Basketball C25, Baseball C2,35, Tennis C45. JOHN RAYMOND HEIZMANN. B.S.-Arts and Sciencesg 111 Florence Avenue, Highland Park, Michigan5 Argon C1, 255 Gennan Club C1,25, President C355 Interfratcrnity Council Repre- sentative C355 Tower Reporter C355 Freshman Football C15. JAMES M. HOPKINS, B.M.E.-Engineeringg 5959 Townsend, Detroit, Michigan. GRANT DONALD JONES, B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance 5 17209 Strathmoor. Detroit, Michi- gang Delta Sigma Pi C1.2,3,455 Accounting Association, Treasurer C455 International Re- lations Club C155 Interfraternity Council Representative C3.455 Football Frolic C355 Foot- ball Banquet, Chairman C355 Basketball Banquet, Chairman C2,455 Intramural Football C341 FRED Mc RAE KASTEN. B.M.E.-Engineeringg 14650 Woodmont Road, Detroit, Michigan5 Tau Phi C555 Intramural Swimming C15. HAROLD JOSEPH KEHOE-Night Commerce and Finance5 6522 Willette Avenue, Detroit, Michi- gang Soph Snow Ball C255 Intramural Bowling C15. LUDWIG KELLERMAN. B.E.E.-Engineeringg 655 Chicago Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan5 Kappa Sigma Delta C3,4,555 Sodality5 A.I.E.E.5 Photographic Society5 Class Secretary C1,355 Treasurer C255 J-Prom C455 Soph Snow Ball C255 Frosh Frolic C155 Tower Ball C0- Chairman C55. RICHARD L. KERR, D.D.S.-Dentistryg 321 Yerkes Avenue, Northville, Michigan. DONALD ELSWORTH KIRBY. B.S.- Day Commerce and Financc5 2957 Drexel, Detroit, Michigan5 Alpha Kappa Psi C1,25, Vice-President C35, President C455 Accounting Association C3,455 German Club C355 Colonial Prom, Chairman C355 Football Banquet C35, DONALD H. KOCH. B.M.E.-Enginee1'ing5 3809 Pingree, Detroit, Michigang Alpha Gamma Upsi- lon C4, 555 Thanksgiving Frolic C55. FRANK KORBELAK, D.D.S.-Dentistry5 3878 Cicotte Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. DONALD JOHN KRAMER, B.S.-Day Commerce and Financeg R. D. No. 2. Holland, New Yorkg Intramural Football C35, Baseball C45. WALTER ANTHONY KRESS-Night Commerce and Financeg 7114' Parkwood, Detroit, Michigan 5 Intramural Bowling C1, 25. JOSEPH VINCENT KRIEG. B.S.-Day Commerce and Financeg 120 Connec- ticut, Highland Park, Michigang Alpha Sigma Nug Activities Honor Societyg Delta Pi Kappa C1,25, Vice-President C3,455 Marketing Forum, Treasurer C455 German Club5 Class President C4-'55 Scribes Ball C3,455 Homecoming Ball C455 Tower Reporter C15, Photo- graphy Editor C255 Varsity News Reporter C1, 25, News Editor C35, Managing Editor C35, Editor C455 Alpha Chi Key5 Delta Pi Kappa Editorial Key5 Homecoming Chairman C455 Sophomore Vigilantes5 Intramural Baseball C25, Bowling C35. CHARLES JULIUS KROPF, B.Ch.E.-Engineering5 7215 Duncan, Detroit, Michigan5 Tau Phi C555 A.I.Ch.E. C4.555 Chemistry Club C35. l51l 'W lillltr -- - .. MTD SENIOR um, Q1- i521 CLASS ALBERT STEVEN KUZMA-Night Commerce and Finance, 15056 Muirland, Detroit, Michigan, Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President C45, Account- ing Association C35, Class Vice-President C45, Senior Banquet C35, Intramural Basketball C25. LA VERNE JOSEPH LANGTON. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance, 10345 Violetlawn, Detroit, Michigan, Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer C45. MARGUERITE MARY LAPONSA, B.S.-Arts and Sciences, 1010 Yorkshire, Grosse Pointe. Michi- gan, Phi Gamma Nu, Sodality C15, Soph Snow Ball C25, Frosh Frolie C15, Football Frolie Co-Chairman C25, Intramural Fencing C25, Tennis C15. KENNETH EDWARD LATTERELL. B.S.--Arts and Sciences, 16881 Lilac, Detroit, Michigan, Omega Beta Pi, Sodality, German Club, Intramural Baseball C2, 3,45. EVERT BERNHARD LINDEN, B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance, 403 La Prairie, Ferndale, Michi- gan, Accounting Association C2,3, 45. RAYMOND FRANCIS LINDER. B.Ae.E.-Engineering, 930 Cherry, Utica, New York, Sodality C1,2,3,4,55, S.A.E. C45, Vice-Chairman C55, Aeronautical Society C4,55, Flying Club, Treasurer C55, May Day C2,35. ARTHUR NORMAN LITTLE, B.Ae.E.-Engineering, 1135 Victoria, Windsor, Ontario, Aeronautical Society C4,55. VINCENT PATRICK LONG. A.B.-Arts and Sciences, 2030 11th, Detroit, Michigan, Symposium C4'5, Intramural Handball C3,45. DANIEL HENRY LUCKING. Ph.B.-Arts and Sciences, 1944 Fullerton. Detroit, Michigan, German Club, Soph Snow Ball C25 , Fresh Frolie C15, 'tWedding Bells" C25, Dramatic Club Cl, 25, Track C15, Intramural Basketball C1,2,3.45, Swimming C35, Baseball C1.2,3,45, Ping- Pong Finalist C35. CHARLES V. LUNDSTEDT. B.E.E.-Engineering, 9345 Richter, Detroit, Michigan, A.I.E.E., Secre- tary C45, Chairman CS5, Engineering Radio Association, Class Treasurer C25, Soph Snow Ball C25, Slide Rule Banquet C55. MILTON JOSEPH MAI-IER. LL.B.-Law, 1350 East Jefferson, Detroit, Michigan, Gamma Eta Gamma C1,2,35. JOHN J. MANICA. B.Ae.E.-Engineering, 2289 Monroe, Detroit, Michigan, Sodality C1,2,35, Aeronautical Society C4, 55, Intramural Baseball C3,45. TOM MONAHAN MARANTETTE-Night Commerce and Finance, 17408 Roselawn, Detroit, Michi- gan. RUDOLPH LAWRENCE MARASOWICZ. A.B.-Arts and Sciences, 11467 Klinger, Hamtramck, Michigan. FRANCIS JAMES McDONALD. LL.B.-Law, 143 Calvert, Detroit. Michigan, Alpha Sigma Nu. Secretary C35, Gamma Eta Gamma, Recorder C25, Sodality, Perfect C35, Sacristan C25, Law Club, Interfraternity Council Representative C35, Class President C2,35, Senior Ball C35, J-Prom C25, Homecoming Ball Chairman C35, Dad's Day C35, Sloman Criminal Law Prize C25. GEORGE ALEXANDER MCGEE. D.D.S.-Dentistry, 230 McLean, Detroit, Michigan. MURRAY McVICAR. B.S.-Dentistry, 14069 Cherrylawn, Detroit, Michigan. FRANK CHRISTOPHER MIGDA. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance, 18456 Dwyer, Detroit, Michi- gan, Sodality C1,25. HENRY JOHN MILANOWSKI, LLB.-Law, 856 Innes, Grand Rapids, Michigan. FRANK MONACO, B.S.-Arts and Sciences, 3526 Harding, Detroit, Michi- gan. E531 lm 'I pr WLM SENIOR I 1 CLASS R. IOHN MOORE, B.M.E.-Engineeringg 17365 Wildemere. Detroit. Michi- gan5 Kappa Sigma Delta 145, President 1555 A.S.M.E.. Vice-Chain man 145, Chairman 1555 Interfraternity Council Representative 1555 Class Vice-President 14, 55. CROCKETT MOSSHART. B.M.E-Engineeringg 8926 Dexter, Detroit. Michi- gan, A.s.M.E. 13,45, GEORGE MONTGOMERY MUDIE, Ph.B.-Law5 43 Monterey, Highland Park. Michigan. LAYTON GERALD MURPHY-Night Commerce and Financeg 1211 Lewerenz, Detroit, Michigang Sodalityg Intramural Basketball 12,3,4'5. IOSEPH I. MYERS-Night Lawg 12660 Cherrylawn, Detroit, Michigan, Class President 145. ROBERT LAURENCE NAYLON. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance, 16840 Fairfield. Detroit, Michigang Glee Club Librarian 135. EUGENE FRANK NICOTERA. B.M.E.-Engineeringg 410 Elizabeth, Utica, New York 5 Alpha Gamma Upsilon, 14,555 Intramural Basketball 145. Baseball 145. Handball 145. Bowling 135- FRANCIS PATRICK O'CONNELL. B.Ch.E.-Engineering Fenton, Michigan, Sodality 12, 351 S.A.E.5 A.I.Ch.E. IOI-IN ARTHUR OESTERLE. Ph.B.-Arts and Sciencesg 17120 West Eight Mile Road, Detroit, Michi- gang Symposium Society. Corresponding Secretary 1455 German Club 11, 2,35. ERNEST EMERICK PALAMBO. Ph.B.-Arts and Sciences5 3640 Rivard, Detroit. Michigan, STANLEY FRANCIS PATYRAK. B.M.E.-Engineeringg 7836 Dayton, Detroit. Michigan, Tau Phig Beta Sigma Pig Sodalityg A.S.M.E., Treasurer 1555 Class Secretary 1459 Intramural Base- ball 11, 2. 3, 4. 55, Softball 11, Z, 3, 45. IULIUS EDWARD PAUKEN, B.Ae.E.-Engineering, 201 East Harrison, Maumee. Ohio5 Alpha Sigma Nug Tau Phi5 Kappa Sigma Delta 13,4, 555 Sodality, S.A.E.g Aeronautical Societyg Flying Club: Out-of-Town Clubg Class President 1455 Senior Council Treasurerg Slide Rule Banquet 1555 Homecoming and Dad's Day 14,555 Intramural Tennis 115. Baseball 13,4,55, Handball 115, Bowling 125. WILLIAM LLOYD PEMBROKE-Night Commerce and Financeg 123 Seminole, Pontiac, Michigang Activities Honor Society 1455 Class Council Vice-President 115, Treasurer 135. President 1455 Class President 11,2,3,455 I-Promg Soph Snow Ball5 Frosh Frolicg Night Com- merce and Finance Frolic 125, Convocation 12.35. Moonlight 11,2,35g Student Council 11.Z,35, Vice-President 1455 Intramural Basketball 11,2,3.45. I-'REDERIC CLAYTON PHILLIPS, D.D.S.-Dentistry, 347 Tuxedo, Detroit. Michigan5 Class Vice- President 13, 45. WILLIAM MALCOLM PHILLIPS, B.Ch.E.-Engineeringg 18201 Beverly Road, Birmingham, Michi- gang Tau Phi 1555 A.I.Ch.E. 13,4-,555 Band 11,25. BERNARD F. PIASKOWSKI. B.Arch.E.-Engineeringg 1390 West Grand Boulevard, Detroit. Michi- gang Chi Delta Theta 12,355 Treasurer 145, President 1555 Architectural Society 11,25, Secretary 13,45, President 1555 Architectural Ball 13,455 Tower Ball 1555 Slide Rule Din- ner 1555 Engineers Student Council 155. CAROL KATHRYN PLATZ. B.S.-Arts and Sciences 3 12551 Flanders Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. STANLEY CHARLES PLOPA. B.S.-Arts and Sciencesg 2370 Neibel Street, Hamtramck. Michigan. G1ENN BEEDZLER PRATT, B.E.E.-Engineeringg 4303 Tyler. Detroit. Mich- igang A.I.E.E. 13,4.555 Photographic Society 1555 Tower Reporter 125, Feature Editor 13,4-,55. MACK PROSZEK. B.E.E.-Enginceringg 4514 Charles. Detroit. Michigan5 Beta Sigma Pi, Secretary 12,3,455 Intramural Baseball 12,3,-1.55. 1551 lil? pr WW SENIOR 6 0 4 l 1 CLASS NORBERT REISTERER. Ph.B.. D.D.S.-Dentistryg 406 Fisher Street, Kala- mazoo, Michigang Apha Sigma Nu 14,515 Activities Honor Society 1515 I-Prom Chairman 1415 Football 11,2,315 Basketball 11,2,31. HARLAND W. RICHARDSON, D.D.S.-Dentistry5 51 West Palmer, Detroit, Michigan. WILLIAM IENNINGS RILEY-Night Commerce and Finance5 13918 Roselawn, Detroit, Michigang Sodality 11,2,3,415 Activities Honor Society 1415 Council Secretary 1215 Class Treasurer 11,2,415 Soph Snow Ballg Frosh Frolic5 Varsity News Reporter 11,215 Night Commerce and Finance Smoker Chairman 11,215 Moonlight Co-Chairman 11,Z,315 Junior-Senior Banquet Chairman 1315 Student Council 11,2,3,415 Convocation 12,31. GEORGE DONALD ROBERTSON. D.D.S.-Dentistry5 2271 Maxwell Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. MARGARET VIRGINIA ROSE. LL.B.-Lawg 2716 Rochester, Detroit. Michigan5 Kappa Beta Pi 11, 2,31, Registrar 1415 McKenna Law Club 1315 Intramural Debate Team 111. HARRY BERNARD ROTTIERS, Ph.B.. LL.B.-Law5 9440 Livernois, Detroit. Michigan5 Delta Theta Phi 15, 6, 71, Master of Ritual 1615 Class Treasurer 121, Secretary 131 5 Soph Snow Ball 121 5 Scribe's Ball 1315 Tower Art Editor 1115 Varsity News Reporter 11,215 Intramural Bas- ketball 111, Baseball 11,21, Bowling 11,21. IOSEPH DANIEL ROURK. B.S.-Arts and Sciencesg 73 Fairlawn Street, Ho-Ho-Kus, New Iersey5 Sodality 11,2,3,415 French Club 11,215 Fencing 12,3,41. HAROLD EDWARD RUNDE.. B.S.-Arts and Sciencesg 211 Hendrie, Detroit, Michigan. FRANCIS L. SACKETT. D.D.S.-Dentistry5 4926 Williamson, Dearborn, Michigan. JAMES E. SAGER, A.B. -Arts and Sciences5 683 Delaware, Detroit, Michigan5 Symposium Societyg Varsity News Reporter 1115 Intercollegiate Latin Award 1415 University of Detroit Latin Contest Committee 13,41. STANLEY MAURICE SALAMON. B.S.. D.D.S. -Dentistry5 2237 West Euclid, Detroit, lldichigan. EUGENE IOHN SALAY, B.C.E.-Engineering5 8300 Epworth Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan5 Engi- neering Society 1215 Civil Engineering Society 13, 415 Intramural Baseball 11, 21. PAUL FRANCIS SANDERSON, Ph.B. -Arts and Sciences5 11320 Belleterre, Detroit, Michigan5 Ac- tivities Honor Society 12,31, President 1415 Delta Pi Kappa 11,21, Treasurer 131, Secre- tary 1415 Union Board 1215 Sodality Prefect 1115 Council President 1115 Class President 1115 I-Prom 1315 Frosh Frolic5 Scribe's Ball, Chairman 1415 Tower Reporter 11, 2, 3, 415 Varsity News Reporter 111, Assistant Sports Editor 1215 Sports Editor 13, 415 "Love By the Clock" 1115 "Romeo and Juliet" 1215 "The Potboilersu 1315 "Operator Pleasei' 1415 "Thank You Doctor" 1415 Players 11,Z1, Secretary 131, Vice-President 1415 Union Smoker Chairman 1215 Alpha Chi Key 1415 Delta Pi Kappa Key 1415 Players Award 13,415 Golf Manager 1215 Intramural Baseball 11,2,3,41, Bowling 13,415 Vigilantes Chairman 1215 Bob-Lo Chairman 121. ANTHONY I. SAROSIEK. B.M.E. -Engineering5 3083 Williams Avenue, Detroit, Michigang Tau Phi 12,3,4,515 Beta Sigma Pi 14,515 Sodality 11,2,3,4,S15 A.S.M.E. 13,4,515 Inter- fraternity Representative 1315 Slide-Rule Dinner 1415 Intramural Baseball 11,2,3, 4,515 Football 111, Softball 11,2,3,41. I. KEITH SCHACHERN. D.D.S.-Dentistry5 756 North Perry, Pontiac, Michigan5 Union Board of Governors 1615 Class Secretary 1515 Union Dance Chairman 161. IACK SCHNIDER. LL.B.-Law5 329 East Wood Street, Flint, Michigan5 Law Club, Vice-President 11, 215 Taney Law Club Finalist 1315 Class Treasurer 12, 31. RICHARD ANTHONY SCHROETER. A.B. -Arts and Sciences5 3903 St. Clair, Detroit, Michigang Alpha Sigma Nu 1415 Activities Honor Society 1415 Sodality 11, 2,315 May Day 1315 Union President 1415 Class President 1415 Senior Ball Chairman5 Frosh Frolic5 Union Dance Chairman 1415 Homecoming 1415 Football 11,2,3,41. HENRY ADAM SCHULTZ. B.S.-Arts and Sciences5 1911 Caniff, Detroit, Michigang Omega Beta Pi 12,3,415 Class Treasurer 1315 Pre-Med Ball 131. ALFRED I. SEELER -Night Commerce and Finance5 27058 Berry, Royal Oak, Michigan5 Delta Sigma Pi 1Z,3,41. ARTHUR GEORGE SESKI, B.S.-Arts and Sciences5 8046 St. Cyril, Detroit, Michigan5 Magi 12,3,415 Omega Beta Pi Award 1115 Magi Award 111. l57I ' lm wr WM SENIOR CLASS RAYMOND IOSEPH SEVEHSON, B.Ch.E. -Engineering, 224 Ash, Little Rock, Arkansas, S.A.E. 14,55, A.I.Ch.E. 13,4,55, Out-of-Town Club 13,45, Slide Rule Dinner 155, Tennis 145, Intramural Base- ball 13,4,55. WILLIAM ADEEB SHAHEEN, A.B.. LL.B. -Law, 2210 North Saginaw, Flint, Michigan, Law Club 12,35. HYMAN M. SHERMAN, D.D.S. -Dentistry, 10238 Delmar, Detroit, Michigan, Alpha Omega 12,3,4,55, IAMES ANTHONY SHILAKES, B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance, 3386 Twenty-Fourth, Detroit, Michigan. ' 3 I. FRANCIS SLATTERY, B.S., D.D.S. -Dentistry, S91 Armory, Springfield, Massachusetts. SYDNEY EDVVIN SMITH.B.M.E. -Engineering, 311 North Philip, Detroit, Michigan, Engineering Society 135, A.S.M.E. 13.4,55. WILLIAM IOSEPH SMITH. B.S.-Day Commerce and Finance, Bardstown, Kentucky, Delta Sigma Pi 12,3,45, Accounting Association 13, 45. ARTHUR FRANCIS SPINDLER-Night Commerce and Finance, 1184 East Grand Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan, Student Council Representative 12,3,45, Student Council Smoker 145. CHARLES CECIL SPINDLER. Ph.B. -Arts and Sciences, 1184 East Grand Boulevard, Detroit, Mich- igan, Delta Theta Phi 145, Sodality 12,35, Symposium, Historian 1Z,3,45, German Club 11,25, Intramural Basketball 11, 25, Baseball 11,25. LEO SPINELLI. Ph.B., LL.B.-Law, 5428 Rohns, Detroit, Michigan, Delta Theta Phi 13,45. IEANETTE ANN SPOLANSKY. Ph.B. -Arts and Sciences, 17614 Roselawn, Detroit, Michigan, Ac- tivities Honor Society 145, Comoro, Secretary 11,25, President 13, 45, Study Club 145, Womens League President 145 , Class Secretary 145 , Tower Ball 13,45 , Interpretative Read- ing Contest 1Z,35, t'Wedding Bells," 115, t'Murdered Alive," "Riders To The Sea," 'iMac- beth," 135, Players. Vice-President 12,35, Glee Club President 135, Players Club Banquet 135, Players Award 12,35, Dad's Day and Homecoming 145, Fencing 135. LOUIS IOHN STEFAN. D.D.S. -Dentistry, 8217 Marion, Detroit Michigan, Sodality 1Z,3.4,55, Hockey 12, 35, Intramural Baseball 11, 25. FERDINAND GEORGE STEFANI. D.D.S. -Dentistry, 12406 Stoepel, Detroit, Michigan, Alpha Sigma Nu, Vice-President 145, Sodality 11,2,3,45, Class President 13,45, I-Prom 135 , Dad's Day 145, Homecoming 145, Football 11,25. IAMES THEODORE SUNDQUIST. B.Ae.E. -Engineering, 1302 Cornwall Place, Norfolk, Virginia, Kappa Sigma Delta 12,3,4,55, S.A.E. 145, Flying Club 14,55, Aero Society 125, Class Vice-President 115, Secretary 125, Soph Snow Ball 125, Frosh Frolic 115, Smoker Com- mittee 13,4,55, Dad's Day 125, Homecoming 125, Intramural Football 125, Basketball 11,25. Baseball 11,2,35, Swimming 115, Tennis 115. FRANCIS L. SWARD. A.B. -Arts and Sciences, 7359 La Salle Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan, Sn- dality 11,2,3,45, Symposium 135, Treasurer 145, French Club 12,35, Fencing 13,45. SIGMUND CASIMER SZABUNIA, B.S. -Arts and Sciences, 9602 Dequindre, Hamtramck, Michigan. MURIEL IANE TALLANT. Ph.B. -Arts and Sciences, 1433 Military Street, Port Huron, Michigan, Sodality 12,3,45, Study Club 135, Glee Club 135, Fencing Club, Treasurer 135, Womens League Board 145, Movie Mixer 145, Fencing 135, Tennis 135. ARTHUR RAYMOND TETNOWSKI. Ph.B -Arts and Sciences, 5089 Seminole, Detroit, Michigan, Basketball, Student Manager 115. VINCENT McCLURE THOMPSON. B.S. -Arts and Sciences, 3437 Edison, Detroit, Michigan, Activities Honor Society 155, Omega Beta Pi 14,55, Alpha Chi 11,2,3,4,55, Union Board, Vice-President 155, Interfraternity Council President 13,4,55, Representative 125, Class Secretary 155, Senior Ball 155, Union Dance 125, Assembly Ball 135, Pre-Med Ball 145, Mayfair Student Chairman 145, Alpha Chi Key 155, Dad's Day 115, Homecoming 14,S5, Intramural Board 13,4,55, Tennis 115, Basketball 115, Swimming 135, Bonfire Chair- man 12,3,45. ELMO IOSEPH TIBALDI, Ph.B. -Arts and Sciences, 14637 Rutherford. Detroit, Michigan, Sodality 145, Band Club, Treasurer 145, Sym- posium Society 13,45, French Club 11,25, Frosh Frolic 115. I59l lm pr YUM SENIOR E601 CLASS MARION RUTH TOMPKINS, Ph.B.-Arts and Sciences5 132.32 Wark, Detroit, Michigan5 Activities Honor Society C435 Comoro, Vice-President C2.3,435 Tower Ball, Co-Chairman C335 Tower Reporter CZ3, Associate Editor C335 Business Manager C435 Glee Club C435 Riding. Manager C3,435 Movie Mixer C43. ERNEST STEVEN TOTH -Night Commerce and Finance, 2339 Pasadena. Detroit, Michigan5 Intramural Basketball C1,2.3,43. I-'RED C. VAN FLETEREN, B.S.. LL.B.-Law5 1433 Campbell, Detroit, Michigan, WILLIAM JOSEPH VIGAR. B.Ae.E.-Engineeringg 3337 Hazelwood, Detroit. Michigan5 Tuyereg Aeronautical Societyg Glider Club. ELISE CHARLOTTE WACKER. B.S.-Arts and Sciencesg 17207 Birwood Avenue. Detroit, Michigan5 Sodality C2,33, Treasurer C435 Study Club C33, Treasurer C435 German Club C2,3,435 Women's League Board of Directors C435 Fencing CZ,3,435 Tennis C3,435 Fencing Club, Vice-President C33. LYNN IOSEPH WALKER, B.C.E. -Engineering5 1056 North Perry Street, Napoleon, Ohio, Sodality C2, 3,435 Holy Name Society C4, 535 Civil Engineering Society, Vice-President C43, President C535 Out-of-Town Club C3,4,535 Student Council Representative C535 Slide Rule Dinner C53 5 Intramural Football C13, Baseball C3,43. ROBERT FRANCIS WALKER. B.M.E.-Engineering5 1056 North Perry, Napoleon Ohio, A.S.M.E., Secretary C335 Slide Rule Dinner C33. IOSEPH HENRY WALRAD. B.S. -Day Commerce and Financeg 2967 Waverly, Detroit, Michigan5 Delta Sigma Pi C1,Z,3,435 Accounting Association C3,435 Spanish Club C235 Class Secre- tary C235 Soph Snow Ballg Frosh Frolicg Football C1,2,335 Intramural Basketball C1,3,43. Swimming C2,43, Football C43, Baseball C1, 2,3,43. WILLIAM I. WEISENBURG. B.Ch.E. -Engineering5 307 N. Waco, Wichita, Kansas5 Tau Phi C43, Treasurer C535 Sodality C1, 2,3,4, 535 A.I.Ch.E., Secretary C4, 535 Engineering Society C1,235 Chemistry Club C1,Z,335 Vigilantes C235 Intramural Baseball C2,33. HARRY IAMES WILLIAMS. B.S. -Day Commerce and Finance5 3281 Sturtevant Avenue, Detroit, Michigan, Alpha Sigma Nu C435 Activities Honor Society C3,435 Delta Sigma Pi C1,2,33, Headmaster C43 5 Union Board C235 Soph Snow Ball, Co-Chairman C235 I-Prom C335 Tower Reporter C1,23, Managing Editor C33, Editor C435 Alpha Chi Key C43. FRED O. WIRTH, D.D.S. -Dentistry 5 2200 Lakewood, Detroit, Michigan. IOHN WILLIAM WOLF. LL.B.-Law5 1605 Lapeer, Saginaw, Michigan5 Delta Theta Phi, Clerk of Exchequer C3,435 Law Club C435 Class Secretary C3,43. GEORGE HAROLD WYATT, LL.B. -Lawg 414 Mercer, Durand, Michigan5 Law Club, President C635 Class Vice-President C63 5 Taney Law Club Award C53. IOHN EDWARD YOUNG. A.B.. LL.B.-Lawg 16922 Prairie, Detroit, Michigan5 Alpha Sigma Nu C635 Delta Pi Kappa C2,3,435 Class Treasurer C43, Vice-President C5,835 Pre-Junior Prom C43 5 Senior Ball C83. EDWARD IOSEPH ZABINSKI, B.S.-Arts and Sciencesg 8474 Rockwood Avenue, Hamtramck, Michigan. ARTHUR ZBUDOWSKI, B.S.. D.D.S.-Dentistry5 1178 West Grand Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan, Chemistry Club C1,235 Chess Club C1,235 Intramural Basketball C1,23, Baseball C1,23, Tennis C13. CHESTER STEPHEN ZEGAROWSKI. D.D.S. -Dentistry5 5451 McDougall, Detroit, Michigang Class President C43. JACK I. ZONDER. D.D.S. -Dentistry5 7868 Cameron Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. fSeniors Whose Pictures Do Not Appear on Page 2583 HARRY E. WILKINSON Day Commerce and Finance l61l Will Ml UJIIOF Arts and Sciences Engineering ' ass icers Richard A. Coleman, President Emil L. Kraus, Vice-President M. Marceline Granger, Secretary Leo I. LaPorte, Treasurer Day Commerce and Finance Charles A. DeLisle, President loseph G. l..aForest, Vice'President Adele M. Horton, Secretary Charles O. Miller, Treasurer Day Law Donald E. Marlowe, President Raymond I. Duffy, Vice-President Joseph C. Friedel, Secretary Edward I. Abfalter, Treasurer Night Commerce and Finance Hugh I. Fleming, President Robert I. Rucci, Vice-President Catherine M. Fett, Secretary lulius M. Rychlick, Treasurer William X. Pegan, President Donald R. Clark, Vice-President Alex Kraft, Secretary Iererniah O. Sullivan, Treasurer re-ju nior Class icers Engineering-Section A Engineering-Section B Frank B. Wozniak, President Paul L. Hehman, Vice-President Dave A. Eustice, Secretary G. Fred Bush, Treasurer Day Law Iohn L. Addy, President Wilbur I. Sherrin, Vice-President Peter I. lvleshkoff, Secretary loseph P. Horvath, Treasurer Edmund I. Gallagher, President Richard A. Fellrath, Vice-President leanette A. Spolansky, Secretary Iohn B. DeGalan, Treasurer T621 T631 Soplzom ore Class A icers Arts and Sciences Engineering Day Thomas B. Collins, President lack F. Baurngartner, Vice-President Dorothy G. Cummins, Secretary lack P. Scallen, Treasurer Commerce and Finance Paul H. O'Grady, President Robert E. Filiatrault, Vice-President Mary Louise Tremblay, Secretary William I. Boyle, Treasurer Dentistry Arts Day Maynard R. Bailey, President Edward R. Bien, Vice-President lack I. Forman, Secretary Manuel R. Kravetz, Treasurer ICS 1716111 and Sciences Richard F. Brennan, President loseph T. Scallen, Vice-President Marian R. Schloff, Secretary Genevieve T. Crowley, Treasurer Commerce and Finance George W. Horn, President Frank W. O'Donnell, Vice-President M. Agnes Hewitt, Secretary Anthony I. Collura, Treasurer Night Law August I. Hofweber, President Milton Price, Vice-President Adolph S. Kromer, Secretary Conrad F. Orloft, Treasurer Night Commerce and Finance Rudolph A. Belian, President Matthias W. Hoffman, Vice-President Irene M. Gaunt, Secretary lohn A. Otremba, Treasurer Night Law Samuel I. Torina, President Iohn Atkinson, Vice-President Lawrence H. Koenig, Secretary Thomas Blackwell, Treasurer CZCISS l C 61' S Dentistry Martin A. Glynn, President Alex Frank, Vice-President Andrew N. Spiro, Secretary Donald A. Thill, Treasurer Engineering Stanley W. Siggs, President Thomas M. Hudson, Vice-President Thomas M. Iohnson, Secretary Robert Felts, Treasurer Frank Pt. Longo, President Iohn S. Godley, Vice-President Virginia M. Arms, Secretary Iohn C. McDonald, Treasurer TUE Ml - ARTS AND SCIENCES IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-Francis J. McIntyre, Wilbur E. Loewenberg, Frank I. MacDone1l, William E. Keane, Michael T. Nehra, Lehan B. Paulin, Harry H. Hemenway. Middle Row- Eugene T. Gleason, Joseph S. Cummins, Richard L. Hammer, Donald J. F ox, Marshall P. Murphy, John J. Shada, Albert A. Oliveto. Top Row-Thaddeus P. Soslowski, Paul S. Iankowski, Maurice C. Schiefelbein, Frank E. D'Hondt. ARTS AND SCIENCES IUNIORS Bottom. Row CLeft to Rightj-Roy A. Seavitt, Herbert W. Devine, Chester J. Ujda, James T. O'Reil1y, Raymond C. Husband, Ralph B. Gorelick, George F. Meisinger, Lawrence K. LaVanway. Middle Row-Edward J. Kolodziejski, Walter G. Scheuerman, Howard A. Whaley, Joy H. Benesh, Rachell K. Copp, Mary E. Trudel, Robert D. Pearl, Alfred Berkowitz. Top Row-Frank J. Bruce, Bernard J. Greskowiak, Harold N. Karu, John P. Keefe, Clarence W. Greer. ARTS AND SCIENCES IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Walter Muller, John W. Siler, William A. Doyle, Warren T. March- essault, Eugene P. Sweeney, Alphonse R. Deresz, Zygmund A. Beras. Middle Row-Thomas F. Donohoe, William H. Schaiberger, Harry R. Howse, Martin Oppenheim, Iohn P. Machesky, Joseph A. Vieson, John N. McDuffee. Top Row-Donald I. Grant, Richard A. Coleman, Roy R. Wolf, john D. Danahey, William M. Fitzgerald. Andrew G. Farkas. E641 "Cl ARTS AND SCIENCES IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-John J. Flaharty, Leo J. LaPorte. Emil L. Kraus, Marvin L. Stocker, Joseph E. Cieslak. Donald J. Dossin, David W. Ripley, Ernest C. Horrocks. Top Row- Anthony J. Foran, Stephen Mroczkowski. Naoma R. Wilcox, Marceline M. Granger, Joyce Sachs, James P. Hoban, Ernest M. Andries. DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE IUNIORS Bottom- Row CLeft to Rightj-Robert C. Brinker, Alvin S. Kochanski, Norman R. Stocker, James L. Beaumont, Harold A. Meininger, Charles A. DeLislc, Walter J. Morgan, Duane B. Walper. Middle Row-Adele M. Horton, Marguerite R. Selmi, Adele Davis, June C. Kettler, Margaret E. Hoban, Helen A. Gaffney, H. Jean Scott, Jane A. Thomas, Dorothy Munroe. Top Row-Frank R. Costello, J, George McCrone. Colin J. Andrews, Edward N. Shea. William M. Shank, Jack E. Bohr, Edward P. Webster, Joseph C. LaForest. DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-Edmund G. Sarb, Robert F. Berschbach, Robert U. Blackwell, William F. Dull, E. Justin Schmitt, Charles L. Sharrow, Thomas J. Bolton, Robert W. Stoffer. Middle Row-William J. Irwin, Charles O. Miller, Bruce R. Mayhew, James E. Brophy, Virginia F. Rozek, James P. McKenna, Stephen Stasevich, Robert A. Coffey, Paul S. Collrin, Andrew Bonnie O'Brien. Top Row-Burnette F. Stephenson, John J. Rath, Ernest A. Kolibar, Francis J. Kon- draski, Fred J. Wilkiemeyer, John G. Fagan, Norbert G. Bounker, Fredric Rieg, Richard J. Perry. l6Sl M E ENGINEERING IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Righty-Charles A. Thierry, Paul G. Daubel, Charles S. Hicks, Joseph T. King, Thomas J. Voglewede, Wesley J. McLean, Andrew J. Kirchner, Edward J. Prokopp, Arthur E. Scala. Middle Row-Edward J. Foley, Roger J. Hayes, Owen J. Flynn, Raymond J. Duffy, George H. Tweney, Greydon W. Bowman, John H. O'Keefe, John D. Lapham. Top Row-Edmund E. Primeau, David B. Stevenson, James Gramling, Cameron N. Lusty, Donald E. Marlowe, Joseph W. Stout. ENGINEERING IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-John P. McGuinness, William K. Wittig, Arthur S. Kemsley, William S. Horgan, Theodore P. Ross, Edward J. Abfalter, Ellsworth E. Haight, George Chieger. Middle Row-Herbert Shell, James J. Shields, Edmund T. Nolan, Edward W. Connolly, William E. Graul, Thomas J. Danahey, Stephen G. Kasunic, Edward DePalma. Top Row-George M. Omelianoff, Jack J. Benson, Elmo F. Bradshaw, Ernest A. Elliott, Werner F. Schultz, Edward J. Januszko, Hubert F. Abfalter. ENGINEERING ,J IUNIORS Bottom Ro'w.QLeft to Rightj-Frederick C. Folsom, Edward H. Staff, Allan Kline, Henry A. Skuzenski, Thomas R. Carleton, George A. Burkart, Joseph C. Friedel. Middle Row-Harold Zemon, Jaime D. de Sostoa. Ben Fingeroot, Frank Zuzich, Daniel E. Cross. Top Row-Arthur J. Trombly, Charles J. Motycka, Neal N. Plourde. E661 DAY LAW IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Harold M. Dittrich, Charles L. Santini, Chester R. Schwesinger, Morris Marcus, J. Oliver Sullivan, Louis G. Jarboe, Howard Hilles. Middle Row-Don Bagwell, Arthur A. Howard, Fred G. Nentwig, Earle Grascr, Sol Levey. Top Row-Theodore Grushko, John T. McEvilly, Joseph G. Rashid. DAY LAW IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-Jule R. Famularo, J. Gorton Greene, Robert J. Mitchell, Robert E. Drury, George L. Morris, William P. Cooney, Joseph P. Ciaramitaro. Middle Row-Frank A. Ver- ner, Robert R. Beattie, Robert J. Bullinger, Margaret E. Lawler, Arthur I. Marchessault, William Pegan, Donald R. Clark. Top Row-John S. Baker, George F. Roberts, Vincent L. Pfleiger. AFTERNOON LAW IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Rightb-Don J. Goodrow, C. Heinrich Letzring, William J. McGrail, Henry L. Kanar. Top Row-Milton W. Elert, Albert W. Schohl, John A. Buchanan, Harold E. Huns- berger. l67l Wil? D-A . L Ml NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE IUNIORS AND SENIOBS Bottom Row CLeft to Righty-Joseph R. Zanglin, Richard W. Patterson, Jerry P. McCarthy, Charles F. Lawler, Robert R. Hassard, Edward I. O'Connell. Middle Row-Carl D. Collett. Tru- man W. Schmidt, Kathleen N. Hoban. Irene M. Gaunt, William E. Hughes, Frederick M. Tyre, Top Raw-Thomas A. Hackett, John A. Otremba, Alfred E. Savaiano, George Roth. NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE IUNIORS Bottom Raw fLeft to Rightj-Milton J. Garceau, Lawrence C. Pfaff. Julius M. Rychlick. Hugh J, Fleming, George A. VanTiem, Vernor T. Van Slambrook, Edwin G. Edwards. Louis J. Perini. Middle Row-Francis Kurkie, Albert H. Nephew, Robert I. Rucci, Albert G. Handysides. Sylvia Vilican. Catherine M. Fett, William G. Barnet, R. Bernard Corbett, Lawrence A. Chismark, Albert R. Burghardt. T011 Row-Harold Williamson, Justin I. Redoutey. John I. Seaton. Thomas H. Schmittdiel, Austin Schimmel, Clifford G. Nickels, Angus R. Nickles, William H. MacLean. l68l .. 1 . Vg -.lf .AV I 5. - w . ENGINEERING PRE-IUNIORS Bottom Row fLeft to Rightl-Edward L. Clary, Russell S. Davis, C. William Ludwig, John F. Cantalin, George K. Ravasdy, Edwin C. Brinker, Edward K. Clark. Middle Row-Frank B. Vllozniak, F. Wendell Phillips, Donald J. LaBelle. Wilbur W. Labanowski, John R. Zynda. Top Row-Robert H. Fredericks. Paul F. Bikle. Glenn L. Van Atta, A. Kenneth Kuyk. ENGINEERING ' PRE-IUN IORS Bottom Row fLeft to Rightl-Ted J. Dubiel, Joseph C. Geek, David A. Eustice, William A. Clarion, Gerard J. O'Kane, Clarence F. Dinley, John G. Aceti, John P. Vederko. Middle Row- Joseph A. O'Keefe, John T. Smith, M. John Maier, Arthur W. Lapp, Floyd J. Fuller, Paul L. Hehman, John J. Barry, Walter J. Manson. Top Row-Francis J. Mclnnis. Francis J. Sergeys, Edward J. Witkowski. Henry C. Bujak, Ernest M. Bahor, Donald E. Lapenta. ENGINEERING PRE-IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Right!-Harry J. Tumidajewicz, Joseph P. Horvath. Louis C. Zimelow, Stephen J. Chris, Stanley J. Kushman, John B. Stocker, Paul Babij. Middle Row-Arthur H. Geweniger, Edward W. Petoskey, Elmer N. Sorensen, Louis A. Garavaglia. Charles J. Seibert. Top Row-Wilbur I. Sherrin, John D. Cashman, Neil J. McClymont. l60I lm Q la?5"1fi L' K' .',. ' 1 , 4 " 'vii " ' Q. -V- 9. E-fi .ij 1 -' A-,TV 11'fef'a-:ZT:E5!' my ,fl I yr 's ,5'k.Lf1sn"'r 25,1 ' '1 ik " ' 3 . .lznfri .uri ' ' f ' ENGINEERING PRE-JUNIORS Bottom Row fLeft to Rightl-Joseph C. Beh, Kenneth M. Koch, John V. Perini, Angus N. Mc- Donald, David W. Johnson, Joseph F. Clark, Ralph W. Cotcher, Alfred H. Johnson. Middle Row- James D. Leslie, Peter J, Meshkoff, Frederic W. Ernst, Robert L. Partlan, Robert C. Addy, Leo A. Dietrich, Aldi J. Paul, Joseph V. Makowski. Top Raw-Bertram J. Hayes, Richard O. Carville, Michael A. Killinger, Albert A. Preston, Richard T. Huetteman, John J. Horan, John L. Addy, Thaddeus J. Pokorski. DAY LAW PRE-IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Rightb-Richard A. Fellrath, J. Robert Howard, Raymond W. Lynch, Elmo J. Tibaldi, Edwin J. Lukaszewicz, Edmund J. Gallagher, James H. Dingernan. Middle Row-Ray- mond A. Kozak, Norman R. Barnard, Charles C. Gale, Charles C. Spindler. John T. Carano, Raymond M. Lyons. Top Row-Dawson Taylor, John J. Korney, John De Galan, Victor J. Tar- gonski, Philip J. Tocco. DAY LAW PRE-IUNIORS Bottom Row CLeft to Right?-Victor E. Jarvis, John C. Berg, George J. Ingraharn. Edwin Gage, Herbert Rosenthal, Durward Yetter, Thomas R. Hennessey. llfliddle Row-Allan F. Rowley, Jeanette A. Spolansky, Anna Mae Doran, Muriel J. Tallant, Elizabeth G. Penet, William A. Murray. Top Row-Bernard Povolny, Theodore J. Sura, Philip W. Cummings. l70l ARTS AND SCIENCES SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-Paul V. Rahaley, George F. Conery, George R. Deneweth, Ladis- laus A. Gucfa, John F. Keating. David C. Bayne, Neil A. Patterson, Joseph A. Karle, James J. Kelly. Middle Row-Donald A. Wich, Philip A. LeBar, Thomas H. Billingslea, Edward M. Katul- ski, George L. Gubb, Thaddeus C. Sobczynski, Patrick R. Allanson, Francis A. Kelly, Philip J. Lo Verde. Top Row-John W. Mulcrone, Joseph J. Kay, Richard T. Knoll, Joseph L. Cahalan, Henry J. Keane, George V. Murray, Joseph J. Overka, Casimir J. Morawski, Casimir L. Nowakowski. ARTS AND SCIENCES SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-John P. Scallen, Bernard J. Coffey, Daniel C. Fisher, Walter T. Murphy. Joseph J. Paddock, Andrew J. Russo. Middle Row-Jean M. McGuiness, Jeanne M. Morris, Jane A. Thomas, Florence M. Carleton, Mary Louise Callender, Wanda P. Kownacka, Madeline M. Eddy. ARTS AND SCIENCES SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-Malcolm T. Carron, John E. Dwyer, Frank P. Grow, Raymond T. Anderson, Edward W. Schillinger, Clifford F. Bramer, Robert J. Wayne, Raymond H. Pinchak, Jack C. Wagner. Middle Row-Bernard W. Parmeter, Anne Lockman, Dorothy G. Cummins, Dorothy R.. Starr, F. Eileen O'Connell. Mary R. Guinan, Mary F. Carlin, Cornell Harrison, Eugene F. Grewe. Top Row--Frederic H. Hayes. William F. Clark. John F. Baumgartner. Thomas Wil- liams. Robert H. Scott, Stanley J. Ratynski, John D. Halvaksz, Jack C. Sullivan, Robert S. Deslandes. l71l Ml 9 ARTS AND SCIENCES SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-William Z. Buchanan, James M. Forkins, Alex Chesney, Thomas B. Collins, Louis Rabaut, John L. Hensien, Norbert J. Broeder. Middle Row-Doris L. Willi, Mary Louise Nokely, Gloria M. Kolberg, Margaret L. Klinkhamer, Josephine A. Berry, Mary E. Avendt. Top Row-Patrick D. Duffy, Stanley K. Wollenberg, Valentine R. Pieronek, Charles L. Bruce, Bruno C. Mas. ARTS AND SCIENCES SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Righty-Edward N. Lucking, Fred J. Chmielnicki, Charles J. Kenney, James E. Collins. Bernard Nycz, Patrick J. Kremer, Jay W. Higgins. Middle Row-John Hosbein, Geof- frey R. McDowcll, Richard E. Molitor, Clarence Davenport, James J. Aiuto, Thaddeus H. Ziem- inski. Top Row--Emil H. Joseph, William G. Doyle, Henry J. Herpel. Frank M. Schroder, Gerald M. Donovan. DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-James J. White, George L. Paterni. Alonzo P. Jacque, Henry J. Klykylo, Mark M. Walsh, Jerome J. Schulte, Ray J. Mauer. Middle Row-Joseph P. Cahill. Robert E. Filiatrault, Marie L. Chorley, Margaret A. Coleman, James S. Glennon, Loren R. Nall. Top Row-Milton Price, Albert A. Roney, Emilie J. Camus, Paul H. O'Grady, Paul B. Newman. l72l DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE SOPHOMORES Bottom Row fLeft to Right!-Frank L. Neward, George H. Thom, Peter G. Roth, Leo E. Henn, William J. Boyle, William F. Coyro, William J. Hughes, Jerome P. Reidy, Richard M. Rashid. Middle Row-William L. Mills. Jeanne M. Morris, Mary Louise Tremblay, Marjorie L. Miller, Elynor D. Koelz, Helen Jean Wolfe. Alta M. Toomey, Mary C. Maier, Zina J. Shaheen, Alfred R. Lynch, Francis J. Zink. Top Row-Theodore Monolidis, Jerome F. Schulte, Albert J. Sage. Gerard W. McClain, William H. Neinstedt, Jack C. Natus, Peirce E. Dalrymple, George E. Monda. Joseph B. Frcsard, Chester P. Sadowski. DAY COMMERCE, ARTS. ENGINEERING SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-August J. Hofweber, Edward L, Embach, Aldincl Blank. Stephen H. Hollern, James P. Gallagher, Richard E. Heizmann. Top Row-Andrew W. Sydlak, Allan Kline, Ottilie K. Renz, Dorothy E. Koessler, Walter A. Zarzycki, Vincent J. Ferris. DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE I SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-J. Edwin Henze, Robert W. Carbary. R. Joseph Gibbons, V. James LaRose, A. Raymond Lorenger, J. Stephen Blahunka, Francis D, Ryan, Robert J. Whitty, Frank R. Rudlaff. Middle Row-Walter J. Wazia. Bertin V. Marshall, R. John White, Gerard O. Naumann. Austin J. Koss, Michael P. Smith, R. Daniel Dilworth, Albert G. Wahle. Frank F. Donghi, Anthony J. Spatt, Ferdinand W. Manning, Lafayette S. Daniel. Top Row-Joseph H. Krausmann, Joseph L. Morgan. Paul Talberg, Douglas Bernhardt, Robert F. Grimmelsman, Edward A. Palumbo, Hugh G, Van Ooteghem, Joseph P. Rebone, W. Peter Brosius, William L. White. l73l l 937 y,-5u,,,,', mv .- Hs... L ' -L..' -, ,a .1 ,.. Jglg?-:L ,lr -fj f-llsali 'f-3 .',"j?'f'x1'1lg V :l:.,:lV"J.' rv.. 'ac rr, -f ' 21245, -' f:':wrr' -'r Q Sire' f' p .' ':'l'.', 1. ' f DENTISTRY SOPHOMORES Bottom, Row CLeft to Rightl-Herman M. Sperling, J. Wilbur Boell, Charles N. Thurwachter, Clayton H. Morningstar, M. Michael McConnell, Edward R. Bien, Wilbert C. Whiteman. Middle Row-Frank A. Reisman, Samuel J. Chafets, Jack Y. Forman, Albert W. Besterman, Duncan H. Wallace, Albert Kaplan. Top Row-Simon Harrison, Eugene A. Reinhardt, Maynard R. Bailey, Harry A. Harwoods, Manuel R. Kravetz, William Winer. ENGINEERING SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Walter J. Lingeman, David Lewis, James C. Reid, Robert Canfield, Joseph P. Paclden, Walter A. Hanba, Conrad F. Orloff, Ervin A, Domzal, Currie N. MacKenzie. Middle Row-Charles T. Mullen, John W. Smith, Martin P. Vanderberg, James P. Murphy, Thomas R. Driscoll, John H. Bowden, James H. Obey, Henry J. Bowden, John V. Vanden Bossche, Bernard J. Dyla. Top Row-Graydon C. Way, John H. Pelander, Nicholas Voican, Adolphe S. Kramer, Daniel Chieger, Alois A. Sauter, Carlos M. Oritz, Robert H. Kacy. ENGINEERING SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-John H. Nuber, William C. Morhard, Harold D. Cullum, Henry E. Bellaimcy, Albert B. Willi, Oscar Sobol. Middle Row-Joseph T. Ratajkowski, Victor A. Russ- nack, Guido Ferrara, Joseph Arthmire, John Andrews. Top Row-Martin M. Calcaterra, Walter J. Stern, Russell E. Carle. l74l iv i EN GINEEHIN G SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Kenneth E. Smith, Theodore J. Carron, Harold C. Groh, Stanley B. Pachla, John T. Karpus, Thomas J. Blank, Vincent D. Pohlmeyer, Robert N. Ekland, John M. Holleran. Middle Row-Frederick P. Warrick, Robert V. Kasten, Harry Spiro, Maurice J. O'Hallor- an, Gerald W. Coleman, Richard O. Painter, Joseph G. Wolber, John A. Lukasik. Top Row- George K. Koulouras, Leo L. Cassidy, Erwin M. Siadak, John R. Daly, Michael C. Stellman, Louis P. Garvey, Warren R. Fritze. ENGINEERING SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-Richard H. Asam. Aldino Faschini, William A. Spears. Anthony C. Felice, John C. Price, Fred V. Gieryn, Joseph A. Musial. Top Row-William G. Deblin, Harvey W. Fritz, Roland F. Stein, Clarence 0. Griggs, John J. Beckman, Daniel E. Riley, Bernard J. Stralser, Robert L. Halleck. ENGINEERING SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-H. Craig Johnson, Thomas J. Brennan, Gerald P. Benkert, Leo E. Siess, Robert H. Jeffers, Thaddeus M. Alexandrowitz. Samuel C. Pollock, Angus H. Buchan. Mid- dle Row-Arthur F. Van Hoeck, Edward Shousl-xy, James J. Trudel, Gordon C. Turner, Leo A. Stelly, Jack D. Peters, Louis J. Jost. Top Row-Edward Z. Szpak, John E. Kraczon, Raymond J. Avendt, Bernard F. Banasch, Edward T. Morgan. 751 lm NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE SOPHOMOHES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-William J. Callan, F. Allan Knight. James' A. Devine, L. Clarke Oldenburg, Leonard A. Yaroch. J. Hal Smith. Middle Row-Harold M. Young, Joseph B Schwartz, Martin A. Van Howe, R. John Gutow, Jerome F. Szymanszek, Matthias W. Hoffman. Top Row-Gerald T. Jacques, Talbert W, Bell, Edward A. Schneider, A. Robert Schneider. NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Right!-Cornelius R. Meyers, H. Edward Lindeman, Joseph W. Sucher, Clarence E. LeFevre, Arthur W. MacLean, Douglas C. Killoran. Middle Row-William J. Mur- phy, Arthur J. Poelke. Marie A. Van Loon. George L. Walch, George V. LaForest. Top Row- Clarence V. Sears, Donald J, McLeod, Robert C. Hamel, Louis S. Kastely, Raymond M. Vezino. NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE SOPHOMORES Bottom Row CLeft to Rightb-Walter E. Broderick, Dale B. Hornung, Louis I. Disner, Eugene B. Gruse, Charles A. O'Keefe, Ernest W. Littlefield, Deon Sutton. Middle Row-Edward W. Keith. Thomas M. Lane, George F. Higgins. Robert E. Hamilton, Joseph G. Flanagan, Arthur W. Grix, Edward R. Howell. Top Row-Thomas M. Anderson, John J. Morrow, John C. Rabaut, William J. Lancaster, Eric Fairley, Robert J. Temple, John Dearvang, i761 ARTS AND SCIENCES FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Boniface H. Forsthoefel, Fred J. Foerg, William C. Corr, Richard F. Brennan, Vincent T. Steiner, Reynold H. Bennett. Charles R. Klebes, Frank S. Moran. Middle Row-Max Blau, Mary E. Berger, Patricia M. Cogley. Clara S. Kress, H, Elizabeth Kinney, Gen- evieve T. Crowley, Mary Louise Theisen, Marian R. Schloff, John G. Carron. Top- Row-James D. Birney, James J. Love, Earl J. Ziegler, Leo J. Marcoux, Gordon C. James, Peter F. Oleksy, Jerome C. Stannard. ARTS AND SCIENCES FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Right!-William J. Berg, Earl F. Betts, Walter A. Wangenheim, Alan K. Gubb, Robert L. Ellis, Edmund W. Yata, Henry F. Dziuba, George K. Jackson. Middle Row- Edward D. Sryniawski, Margaret A. Guinan. Rose Marie Cunningham, Georgene F. Stritch, June Perryman, Elizabeth Wolff, M. Joyce Stommel, Blanche M. Collins, Michael C. Tonelus. Top Row-Joseph D. Thomas, Bert B. Pryor, R. Burke Fossee, Donald E. Hovarter, R. Jay Dimmer. Bruno J. Ujda. ARTS AND SCIENCES FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Earl J. Horkins, John F. Cotant, C. Karl Maino, Glenn B. Titus. George P. Head, Nicholas J. Rini, Joseph F. Miskinis. Middle Row-Victor W. Koos, Joseph A. Drazek, Jacob B. Lind, James M. Murphy, Rudolph A. Henkel, Henry F. Kopicko, Ernest E. Zinger. Top Row-Elmer F. Priskey, Robert G. Lindernann, Gordon A. Campbell, Joseph J. Schaefer, Herman C. Bird. l77 . Im. D ARTS AND SCIENCES FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-J. Edward Scales, Peter L. Parimskas, John P. 0'Connell, Donald J. Carey, William M. O'Brien, Arthur L. Bartley, Eugene A. Sura, Ross R. Caton, Francis J. Con- nell. Middle Row-Thomas S. Donnelly, Edward J. Skopczynski, Thomas J. Killeen, Michael J. Hand, Sibenia Mrozowska, Jane- Goerner, M. Elizabeth Lundy, Helen M. Maertens, June C. Hallagan, J. Vincent Murphy, William J. Schultz, Robert B. Piner. Tap Row-Emerson J. Addi- son, John Herbertson, Robert A. Dietrich, Byron D. Goodwillie, Robert C. Engel, James J. Meehan, Frederick R. McLeod, Edward T. Dillon. Arthur R. Reaume. ARTS AND SCIENCES FRESHMEN Bottom Row QLeft to Righty-Jerome S. Silberblatt, William R. Hoff, Jack D. Colombo, Joseph T. Scallen, Richard P. Coyro, Joseph T. Beaufait, Robert T. Flattery. Middle Row-Edwina L. Ouimet, Marjorie C. Macumber, Frances M. O'Grady, Winifred J. Tully, Regina C. Cleary, Jean P. Hinz, Eileen T. Foody. T012 Row-Stephen Chorny, Lawrence B. Cole, Robert J. Pfeffer, Frank J. Hartge, Laverne J. Donaldson, Jack E. Taggart. DAY COMMERCE AND ARTS RND SCIENCES FRESHMEN Bottom Raw CLeft to Rightj-Clinton Q. Barritt, Anthony A. Brogger, Casimere B. Brovarney, Arthur E. Schultz, John J. Hughes, Edward L. Dunn, S. Gerald Slovisky, F. Leslie Henricson. Middle Row-G. Byron Horton, C. Lee Brockett, Maxine A. Mooney, Dorothy E. O'Donnell, Francis O' Donnell, James R. Smith. Top Row-J. Blake Gertz, Elmer J. Buchanan, Frank N. Bredau, Hubert A. Corteville, James H. Spalding, Edward B. Suscinski. E78 l DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLel't to Rightl-William A. Schauer, Walter I. Kitti, Albert L. Carnick, George W. Horn, Philip J. Phillip, Emerick Kallman, John S. Blum, Ben F. Stanley. Middle Row-Anthony M. Gabriels, Margaret J. Pipoli, Janet F. Devine, Madge D. Martin, Mary Elizabeth Anhut, Doro- thy V. Rhodes, Helen Ann Strobin, M. Agnes Hewitt, Catherine A. Donnelly, HughfW. Null. Top Row-Henry W. Peacock, Ralph G. McCormick, John Blank, John T. Logsdon, Charles Buckholz, Robert J. Calihan, Robert M. Sill, Robert H. Davis, Frank P. Froess. DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Edmund C. Stafford, Joseph S. Augustine, Donald J. Stein, Ralph Bultman, Ralph J. Kliber, William J. Breen, Edward C. Max, William J. OlNeill. Alfred W. Henris. Middle Row-Nicholas Pegan, John G. Palencsar, Charles A. Dean, Mary Ellen Nolan, Florence Czerwiec, Pearl McLean, Thomas A. Bohr, Ernest H. White, Donald Chaffee, Harry W. Cooney. Top Row-Carl J. Lauri. Harry F. Sroka, Gordon P. Phillip, William D. Egan, Ashley J. Freehan, John J. Fox, Anthony J. Collura, William J. Blank. DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-Emil C. Grob, Robert P. Trader, William A. Paldi, Norman J. Nash, Lawrence P. McCauley, William R. Fleming, John F. Sullivan. Middle Row-Henry C. Foess, W. Robert Tarsney, Mary B. Lund, Marjorie J. Franklin, Paul E. Ross, Robert E. Motschall. Top Row-Robert F. Lipski, Anthony T. Lapenta, Ben Flossie, Henry A. Tazzioli, Douglas S. Lambourne. l79l lm wr will DENTISTRY FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-Abe S. Pearlman, Phillip M. Sherman, Andrew Spiro, Sidney Barak, Edmund Kachnowski, Robert A. Slavin, Nathan B. Gitlin. Middle Row-Morris J. Liefer, David Epstein, Donald Thill, Theodore Warren, David Freedman, William A. Teichman. Top Row- W. Edward Howard, Milton L. Moss, Sam Olenikoff. DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Righty-Henry F. Drygas, John C. Boland, Willard F. Rieg, George E. Petersmarck, William F. Mclnnis, James B. McMillan, Alvin A. Masacek, Thaddeus W. Cent- kiewicz. Middle Row-Karim J. Hakim, Paul H. Toepp, William J. Lenaghan, Edward H. Pfaf- fenbergcr, Wanda A. Muszynska, Betty A. Jacobson, Edward V. McGregor, George J. Link, Edsel G. Logan, Kalem E. Garian. Top Row-Fred J. Leonard Charles E. Hayes, Norman A. McKeough, John L. Evans, Ray J. Bordeau, John B. O'Neill, Jack A. Kukiela. DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Eugene Halowchak, James T. McClain, John A. Mills, Charles A. Fennelly, John Brown, John W. McDermott, John H. Shearer. Middle Row-Robert N. Babbish, Thomas J. Feldman, Sylvia M. Sadowski, Nancy A. Chadwick, Mary Virginia Keating, Robert A. Kelly, George E. Maskeny. T op Row-John L. Sturm, Carus B. Schmidt, Eugene G. Kozak. Robert J. Schwager, August Fogoros. i801 DENTISTRY A FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightl-William Quinn, Alex Frank, Harold Johnson, Vincent Glaza, Martin A. Glynn, Edward Easterby. Middle Row-William Winokur, John L. Austin, Arthur L. DeRosier, Nathan Starman, William J. Chodubski. Top Row-Frederick G. Aumann, Robert Stern, Curtis E. Winters, Ernest Miller. ENGINEERING FRESHMEN Bottom Row fLeft to Right!-Bernard L. Stuecker, Anthony V. Cianciolo, Elio DeCapite, George Cohan, Marion J. Kreger, Addison P. Dunn, Edwin D. Secord, Carl P. Setili. Middle R0'w-Ed- ward B. Berry, G. Mark Galmish, Lawrence F. Zygmunt, Damian P. Depatie, Eugene F. Trombley, Frank W. Bajkowski, Richard L. DeCosky, Jack W. Winkworth. Tap Row-M. Louis Sasena, Walter C. Michalski, John C. Bangert, Emil Kaleita, David E. Daigle, Joseph J. Dobbins. Edward I. Szelc. ENGINEERING FRESHMEN Bottom Raw QLeft to Rightj-William H. Taylor, Celsus L. Balcerzak, Stanley W. Morgan, Wil- liam A. Kelly, Henry T. Gieryn, Donald C. Hunt, William R. Thatcher. Middle Row-Carl H. Meile, Edward J. Naudzius, John J. Coyle, Leo J. Skowron, Merle J. Ross, Jay M. Blaine, Harry E. Bernard. Top Row-Frank H. Fischer, Yoshio E. Takitani, Anthony J. Martin. ENGINEERING I-'RESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Righty-Norbert C. Goudeseune, John J. Balun, Robert D. Grogan, James J. Keane, Howard Lorenz, Maurice K, Quinn, Harrison L. Baker, Gerald J. Lubin, George R. LePlae. Middle Row-William E. Kinney, Michael H. O'Brien. John R. McDonald, Stanley J. Szwalek. John D. Murray, Donald J. Holbel, Francis' A. Neal, Charles H. Kuharich, Patrick O. McElroy, Top Row-Jack C. Woodward, James A. Zakem, Don G. Valaska, Stanley W. Siggs, Hal M. Reigncr. Joseph W. Blovitz. William J. O'Brien, Paul R. Dillon. ENGINEERING I-'RESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Charles T. Aubrey, Edward A. Blesz, James E. Bames, Merle F. Valade, Robert E. Rutt, Howard W. Scott, Joseph F.'Clark. Vincent J. Holbel. George L. Jennings. Middle Row-Gerald J. Marks, James H. McGuinness, Frank C. Link, Calnon L. Hardy, Emil M. Horkavi, John H. Gulevich, Robert L. Schuerman, James L. Foley. Top Row--Samuel Joseph Dilco, Orazio G. Zappala, Emery F. Gravelle, Chester F. Filipowski, Thomas James Stapleton. Thomas E. Garvale. Arnold J. Zawacki. ENGINEERING FRESHMEN Bottom Row' CLeft to Rightl-Ben C. Jander, John G. Antal. Leonard C. Bozek. Thomas M. Johnson, John E. Ruedisueli, William G. Haddad. Top Raw-Robert J. Hengstebeck, Robert J. Meier, John F. Jansen. Edward J. Martin. lS2iI ENGINEERING FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Right!-Charles P. Mucci, Ray J. Raupp, William Ostapenko. John H. Kalamian, Richard C. Mahoney, Edwin I. McCauley, Eugene B. Emrick. Middle Row-Donald V. Donohue. Jack R. Davies, George Garrish, Andrew Bark. Arthur F. Moeller. Top Row-Frank De Brabander, Raymond J. Minten, Louis J. Dapkus. ENGINEERING I-'RESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj--John C. Ferency. Edward I. O'Too1e, Paul G. Bruce, H. Earl Flem- ing, James I. Hafner. Lawrence Miazga, Carl H. Engel, I. Richard Gibson. Francis X. Gallagher. Middle Row-Vincent A. Proulx, Thomas M. Hudson, A. William Smith. William Elia. Bernard A. Rause. John E. Ludwig. Frank J. Pitonyak. Top Row-Stanley J. Basta, Robert A. Hatau, Frank I. Wood, Franklin J. Gillig, Wilfrid A. Fierle. LAW FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-J, C. McDonald. James T. Barnes, Frank R. Longo, Robert F. Grow, Harold F. Zryd, John H. Paull. Jack V. Evans, Samuel J. Torina. Jliddle Row-Albert J. Boglarsky, Russell E. Bine, David Tauber, Virginia M. Arms, William A. Smith, Martin J. Ewald. Raymond F. Stachura. Top Row-Joseph P. O'Reilly. Edward W. Higgins, John S. Godley, Thomas L. Conklin, Lawrence A. Suave. Lawrence H. Koenig. l83l WE Ml NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Marion P. Rapnicki. John A. Baumann. George C. Little, Jack J. Kavale. Alphonse A. Dombrowski, Alphonse A. Durocher, Edward J. Kuzinski. Middle Row- Howard V. Sheehan, Francis M. Meehan, Donald J. McDonough, William Truchan, Justin I. Welter, Paul T. Schick. Top Row-Benjamin J. Leith, Bernard J. Quigley. George M. Higgins. Carl F. Wolff. James P. 0'Brien. NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Thomas A. Joseph, Edward P. Franks, Edward F. Gersabeck, Robert L. Hynous, John M. Cantwell, Edward T. Kennedy, William R. Mulleavy. Middle Row- Robert A. Baumann. Woodrow G. Wilson, Louis We-isenthal, Gerard J. Hodkinson, Victor C. Schneider, John H. Verlinden, Ernest A. Bodnar. Top Row-Otto J. Vogt, Gerard H. Brisse, James E. Moore, Andrew J. Lijek, Raymond E. Schmoke. NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row CLeft to Rightj-Thomas M. O'Connor, George T. Wellet, Neil E. Walling, William H. Gatlield, Alfred L. Cieslak, William H. Dailey. Middle Row-William J. McGraw. Frank J. Leszczynski, Geraldine A. Richard, George A. Bentley, Mitchell J. Wallace. Top Row-Albert C. Dueweke. James A. Humphreys, Philip D. Barrett. l84l NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row QLeft to Right?-John L. Hindlelang. William T. Lannen. Harry S. Gordon, Sven Mogclgaard. Howard C. Flatau, Burtis A. Gallagher, Godfrey V. Hammcl. Middle Row-Mitchell A. Simon, Edwin F. Zemmin. Elmer J. Schultz. Joseph J. Bauser, William F. Tindall, A. Raymond Bernhard. Top Row-Leon A. DeMeunier, Robert M. Brandon, Gus A. Tackus. NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom Row QLeft to Rightj-Bernard B. Hunwick, Ray K. Madigan, William F. McLinden. Norman E. Young, Joseph Strobl. Edward J. Hussey. John J. Shea. Middle Row-A. Kent Schafer, Joseph J. Van Tiem, Carl F. Ewald, Norbert T. Madison, Eugene J. Kawezynski, Dan F. LeVay. Tap Raza'-William C. Cousino. Joseph B. Pfister. Mitchell S. Jaworski, Paul J. LaForest, Angelo F. Mclone. W. Arthur Redden. NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE FRESHMEN Bottom. Row CLeft to Rightl-Nicholas M. Fisher. John C. Patrico. Ernest W. Delaney, Frank P. Stefanowski. George W. Johns, Norman M. Pfaff, Donald C. Feys. Middle Row-Louis R. Zangelin, Francis R, Hunt, Vern B. Cook, Marcellus Wooten, John Scherelka, Anthony J. Chikota. Top Row-Charles T. Francis. Joseph J. Hill, Fred G. Rukor. fSludents whose pict-zzrcx do nol appear, see page 2681 lSrI 'W lllllll E ji' fi S-Q QXES once tlie ring of tlfxe Wooclsmanys axe, felling silent sentinels 4-in L7 9 BIS 1.1 x ff A tl V of tlxe Western frontier, eclaoecl tl'xrougl1 laer virgin forests now is 1163111 fl'16 POUIII1 of PICSSCS t1.l1'1'1i1'1g Ollt MiCLig3H7S Sl'l2l1'C of tl'1C Worlclys productive Wealtla. F rom tlae time of tlxe first sawmill in tl1rougl1 tlie period Wlqen assembly lines lnegan elisclnarging tlle first automobiles tl1e State of Michigan l1as linown no faltering in laer potent and miglfxty niarclq. 1 - , lb' s N ' 1 I , K A N: , il- .VN -If 4 ls, W if i " 445' HA' fm. 5 I c A .w x skllgt k lx ,XJ 'I H ,X ,,,., . n ,Q 4 " ,J w :H , I ' 4 I fc! 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XR ll l X' f 17' gl A2 . fff x I lg ,s g " 41 s P A it '1 l ' R gf- - ,.- .J W J? ,ff f- ,, ,f xt I , ' f Q t 1:15 2 r ig fi r W X X U 1 lip-ynif, M S I ,J-X fx fd 2 ' 1 , I , , K'--Q Z ,,, .Ml ' o - Q- if 5' -QWNBQ n ,QA Q' V ' W Wx X N f' I , .xl "-,AHS -.' lf" v A .-"- -5- 8 " f if ogy X ,- -,.. , 0' , ,ff NV X 5: f . . ' ., X V, 'X- -, 'W-i.,,,,haw . XN ,XL--X --p--f 1 N E f v Y" S, .-EX-yi X- 'xx XX V - gh.-A .:?Ag,:,?? S XX-w-.N Rm I wiv , wav' . S1 --x L , As A16 1llII1bC1'il'lS illClllStfY 11218 Played Z1 large 2111111 vital P2111 .ill MiCl1iSal1,S l1iSt0IY SO 21180 is llel' i11f.lllStI'iZ1.l 2161- VZIIICCXDCH1' Ollly HS 0161 HS l'1'1C 1l1ZlCl'1i1lC tllfll' IIIQCIC IICI' SIICZUI acuity LSU-P61'Ul.Sl.OI1J Supervision of all student extra-curricular ac- tivities is the foremost duty of the Faculty Board on Student Organizations. For the eighth consec- utive year this body coordinated the many events of the year into a well-balanced social program. The members of the Board endeavored to stimu- late and advise the organizations on the campus, and the progress of these units attests to the whole-hearted cooperation with which the Board's recommendations were received. Applications for social or scholastic events, and for recognition of group activity, are submitted The Faculty Board in Meeting to the Faculty Board for judgment. Major class dances, fraternity social affairs, Union Board and Women's League activities as well as all other extra-curricular events come under the jurisdiction of this Board. Selection of the Junior Prom chairman from among the colleges on the campus was one of the considerations of the Board. Although no definite plan of rotating the chairmanship of this event was determined, the Board decreed that an Arts and Sciences junior will head the committee in 1938, and a junior from the Dental school in 1939. A judicious and orderly method of selec- tion will be sought in a series of conferences be- tween the Union Board and the Faculty Board. The dates of the Freshman Frolic and the Junior Prom were restored to their traditional places on the University calendar by the Board, the former being held prior to the Lenten season, and the latter following the Easter recess. It was l91l believed that such a procedure would aid in plac- ing the Junior Prom in its true place of impor- tance. Immediately after the Lenten season, the University has made it a custom to resume activ- ities with an important dance, and the junior Prom truly affords this opportunity. Revision of the point requirement for admission to the Activities Honor Society marked one of the Boardfs several departures from precedent this year. Admission to the Society heretofore re- quired a minimum number of activity honor points for each candidate. Hereafter, students who have distinguished themselves in campus activities, though lack- ing the minimum number of points, will be considered for membership, according to the new ruling of this Board. Attendance by accredited repre- sentatives of all campus fraternities at the Interfraternity Council meet- ings was made mandatory by the Board. Sanctions were enforced for non-conformance with this rule. The University ruling, allowing no collegiate-sponsored events to take place on Saturday evenings, or on St. Patrick's Day, was reaffirmed again this year. The personnel of the Faculty Board remained the same as last year. The Rev. Joseph A. Luther, SJ., Dean of Men, continued to serve as chair- man, and Dr. Richard A. Muttkowski remained as secretary. The other members of the Board were as follows: Rev. Ormond P. D'Haene, SJ., Faculty Moderator of Publications, Constance T. Maier, Dean of Women, joseph A. Luyckx, Pro- fessor of English, Bert N. Blakeslee, head of the Architectural Engineering Departmentg William Kelly Joyce, Professor of Lawg Charles E. Dorais, Director of Athleticsg and Frank J. Potts, Director of Alumni Relations. It is'to this'board that the various socialand scho- lastic enterprises sponsored by the students have in the past owed a large measure of their success. Its judicious legislation regarding student af- fairs and conduct has ever met with the whole- hearted approval of University of Detroit stu- dents and organizations. lm Schroeter . Left to Right: Thompson. Fellrath. Glynn Promotion of companionate association among the students of the various colleges is the major aim of the Union Board of Governors. This policy is carried out by a continued and varied program of activities and gatherings sponsored by the Union on both campuses. At the beginning of the school year the Union quarters were located in a new site. By means of a questionnaire submitted to all students last year by the Union Board, it became evident that the desire for a more centrally located Union House was general. Accordingly, during the summer a portion of the Chemistry Building basement was converted into a room for this purpose. Of special importance is the ruling proposed during the past year regarding the selection of I-Prom committeemen. The Faculty Board on Student Organizations and the Student Union ap- pointed four members to devise a new method of selection. These delegates decided that the Union Board is to select a list of men prominent for their MUTE lie Stlzclent nion loyalty, activities, and scholarship. The Varsity News will publish the list of the students and their qualifications. This list will then be submitted to the Faculty Board, which will make the iinal selection. The chairman Will be selected from this list in accordance with a rotation plan now in effect. When the possible erection of new University handball courts was considered, the Union came forward with a donation of 3500 toward the realization of this project. On receiving this con- tribution, University ofticals completed the ar- rangements and began the actual construction of the new courts. Two projection machines for moving pictures were purchased by the Union this year in order to promote social gatherings in the form of movie- mixers. The Union also purchased several banners which it loans out to various organizations with- out charge. During the first two months of the year when l92l so many people in the southern section of the country were left destitute by ravaging floods, the Union came forward with financial assistance for several of the relief agencies working in the stricken sections. In addition to these expenses, the Union set aside a fund for the redecorating and refurnish- ing of the Union rooms for next year. Financially the Union met with great success this year. A surplus was shown at the end of the year, due mainly to the new location on the uptown campus and renewed interest on the downtown campus. Union officers are elected by the student body, which, in turn, is benefited by the activities spon- sored by the Union. This self-government by the student aims to develop a sense of responsibility. Union Board discusses program for the year Officers for the Union for the past year were Richard A. Schroeter, Arts senior, president, Vin- cent M. Thompson, Arts senior, vice-president, Richard A. Fellrath, Law pre-junior, secretary, and Martin A. Glynn, Dental freshman, treasurer. The representatives of the various Colleges on the Board were: William J. Boyle, Day Com- merce sophomoreg Gerald P. Benkert, Engineer- ing sophomore, Frank B. Wozniak, Engineering pre-junior, Frank A. Lubinski, Night Commerce junior, Arthur J. Marchessault, Law pre-junior, and J. Keith Schachern, Dental senior. Union activity was begun this year by the Freshman Welcome Dance at the General Mo- tors Ballroom on September 16. Under the chair- manship of Martin Glynn, Dental freshman, the newcomers were initiated into the social life of the University. Bill Boell's orchestra furnished the music for the evening. l93l Deserving of special mention was the second event of the year-the Cowboy Stampede which followed the football game between the U. of D. and Oklahoma A. 81 M., on October 9. All the players of the visiting team were invited as guests to this dance. Richard A. Schroeter, Arts senior, was chairman of this affair. The Annual Bonfire which came as a climax to Hello Week was sponsored by the Union Board in conjunction with the Interfraternity Council. The event was held on October 16, the evening before the Auburn-U. of D. football game. Vincent M. Thompson, Arts senior, was chairman of the event. Annual Theater Night, another popular feature, sponsored by the Union Board in its endeavor to unite the students more closely, was held on Octo- ber 29. In accordance with other years, the scene was the Fisher Theater. Chairman for this event was William M. Fitz- gerald, Arts junior. Prominent among the Board's ac- tivities was the Winter Frolic at the General Motors Ballroom on janu- ary 15. Thomas Carleton, Engineer- ing pre-junior, acted as chairman. He selected Al Hutchinson and his High Hatters to provide the music. Collaborating with the W omen's League, the Union Board conducted three student mixers in the Chem- istry Arena. At these mixers the students were treated to movies as well as refreshments. The University Players also presented short skits at The interest shown in these events by the students promises that more will be held in the future. Arthur J. Marchessault, Law junior, was chairman of the mixer on December 11, Gerald P. Benkert, on February 26, and William J. Boyle, Commerce sophomore, on March 19. Representative of the popularity and spirit of the Union-sponsored dances were the Spring Frolic and the Au Revoir Dance. These dances terminated the Board's season. Keith Schachern, Dental senior, was chairman of the dance on April 9. The final function of May 7 served as a fare- well from the members of the Union Board to the students who graduated in june. Nate Gitlin and his Collegians furnished the music. Vincent M. Thompson, Arts senior, was general chairman, and was assisted by Thomas Carleton, Engineer- ing pre-junior, and Martin Glynn, Dental fresh- man. these affairs. Ulm Spolansl-ry Forming a social sphere that looms large on the campus, the Women's League, composed of all coeds by virtue of their enrollment at the Univer- sity, purposes to promote good will and spirited organization among women students. The completed roster of officers was made up of Jeanette A. Spolansky, Law pre-junior, presi- dent, Kathleen N. Hoban, Night Commerce junior, vice-president, Dorothy Munroe, Day Commerce junior, recording secretaryg Doris L. Willi, Arts sophomore, corresponding secretary, and Mary T. Trudel, Arts junior, treasurer. On October 13 the officers conferred with the board of directors to which the following had been appointed by the presidentg Helen R. Hanni- fan, Day Commerce senior, Elsie C. Wacker, Arts senior, Jane A. Thomas, Day Com- merce junior, Joy H. Benesh, Arts junior, Mary Louise Tremblay, Day Commerce sophomore, Dorothy G. Cummins, Arts sophomore, Madge D. Martin, Day Commerce fresh- man, june C. Hallagan, Arts fresh- man, and Catherine M. Fett, Night Commerce junior. The following Sunday, October 18, Rita C. Spring, Arts junior, served as chairman of the party given to Welcome the new coeds to the University. The tea was given in Alumni Lounge, a room given over to coed activities in September. Ml The Women ,S Leaglie Marguerite R. Selmi, Arts junior, was chairman of the annual Faculty Wives' Tea given in the Women's Recreation Room on the afternoon of October 25. The Grill Room of Webster Hall and the music of Bob Chester's Orchestra formed the back- ground for the dinner dance held November 3. jane A. Thomas acted as chairman of this party. General Chairman Anne Lockman, Arts sopho- more, saw to it that a merry holiday spirit prevailed at the Christmas party held on the McNichols Road campus on December 17. A Hthespian inconnu" was the very jolly Santa Claus who distributed the gifts. The annual Spring Dinner Dance, the climax of the League's social season, was held at the Turnverein Club on April 13, under the chairman- ship of Agnes M. Ivory, Arts junior. Tommy Montgome1'y's band and a congenial company upheld the standard set by the fall dinner dance. The Women's League with the Union Board co-sponsored three student mixers in the Chem- istry Arena. The coeds served refreshments after movies and dramatic skits had been presented. Jeanette A. Spolansky was chairman on December 11, Doris L. W illi, Arts sophomore, on February 26, and Naoma R. Wilcox, Arts sophomore, on March 19. The last social duty of the League was its most enjoyable. On May 9, the girls entertained at a Mother's Day Tea. Marion R. Tompkins, Arts senior, was the chairman. On May 20, a general meeting and election of officers officially ended the current year. Officers and Directors in conference l94l Q5 UWM N' S MH +I 'k 1 NH. 1 M TW ' D'Haene Leif to Right: Maier, McLaughlin Under the supervision of standing committees made up of faculty members, the various publica- tion staffs of the University of Detroit edit The Varsity News, student weekly, The Tower, stu- dent annualg football programs, and the various bulletins and other official notices of the Uni- Verity. The committee in charge of student publica- tions is composed of four faculty members. Rev. Ormond P. D'Haene, SJ., faculty moderator of publications, serves as chairman. Cyril A. Linge- man, Publicity Director of the University, Donald L. McLaughlin, instructor in journalism, and Constance T. Maier, business manager of publi- cations, are the other members of this committee. Each week of the scholastic year, The Varsity News, first edited in 1918, is distributed on both the uptown and downtown campuses. The staff is selected from the student body. Each fall, stu- dents are invited to try out for positions as reporters on the paper, and those who show am- bition and ability are retained. Fr. D'Haene makes all appointments to the staff. The Tower, which makes its appearance at the close of the scholastic year, is the University year- Ml Publicar tions Clomm ittee book and pictorial. This publication aims to give the students a complete and illustrated summary of the activities which have taken place during the year. The officers and staff of this annual are selected from the student bodies of the various colleges by Fr. D'Haene. Reporters are chosen in the same manner as are those of The Varsity News. The faculty moderator selects the editors upon the suggestions of the retiring editor-in-chief and the committee of publications. An Official Football Program is published under the supervision of Mr. Lingeman for each of the University's home football games. Official bulletins for each of the several col- leges, the official student handbook, and all other University announcements are edited by Richard A. Muttkowski, head of the Biology Department, chairman, Florence E. Donohue, registrar, and Rev. John F. Quinn, SJ., Dean of Arts and Sciences. l96l THE TOWER As this, the fifteenth edition of THE TOWER, slowly becomes an actuality-a finished volume, after Weeks of patient progress, it becomes the editOr's duty and pleasant privilege to compose a few lines pertinent to the history, make-up, detail, and theme of the Annual. This volume, in a traditional series, does not endeavor to serve merely as a permanent record of the year's achievement and student activity and take its place in the chain of books which tell the story of the progress of our Alma Mater. Like its predecessors, it attempts to portray more than mere fact, and in time, when the events and inci- dents of our college career, so peculiarly different from the life after graduation, are just a fond and distant memory, there will come the full realiza- tion of its significance. If in the years to come the class of thirty-seven, grown gray, may better re- member the hopes and joys of undergraduate days, our main objective has met with success. l97l Williams Left to right- Iankowski, Davis Since 1923 when the first University of Detroit student annual was published, succeeding editor- ial staffs have made it their concern to better in some manner or another upon previous editions until now any improvements in this production must necessarily be slight. Recent introductions have more or less represented policies and per- sonal tastes of the staffs in charge rather than actual constructive changes. The first, if not the foremost consideration, of the staff every year is the selection and develop- ment of a theme to be used in the presentation of the Annual. This year Michigan celebrates her centennial and the TOWER staff has utilized the State's anniversary in the preparation of a theme. As has been the custom in the past, THE TOWER was divided into five sections, the art work on the major divisional pages opening these sections is developed about incidents in the rich and dramatic history of Michigan both before and after her entrance into the Federal Union an even century ago. On the page opposite the pen-and-ink sketches depicting the selected events in Michigan history are halftones of modern photographs portraying the State in its present state of development. From the Wealth of material available on the Statels history We have atempted to use those scenes which are most peculiarly Michigan's and l M , Grant Dalrymple which will best serve to appropriately introduce their respective sections. With the exception of the opening page of the Activities section, which we felt could in no way be more expressively introduced than by a pic- turization of the lumbering industry and its pres- ent counterpart, the automobile industry, we have depicted, in as accurate a manner as possible, historical scenes in their original setting. In addi- tion to the various sketches which are sufficient in themselves to indicate the sections they precede, We have included a few explanatory lines to clar- ify for the reader the incident portrayed and its relation to the accompanying photographic half- tone. In the opening section of the 1937 TOWER we introduce the theme by a picture commemorating the entrance of Michigan as the twenty-sixth state in the Union. In accordance with this plan, on the title page may be found a scene depicting the inauguration of the first governor of the infant State of Michigan, and on the dedication page we have the picture of our present Governor. An additional feature is a small sketch representing one period in the career of our dedicatee. The contents page likewise carries a small pen-and-ink drawing. In the Hrst pages we have ever kept in mind the theme of our annual, but it was not the mere accident of our dedicatee serving in the capacity of Governor at this time that prompted us to dedicate this 1937 TOWER to Frank Murphy- the remarks on the dedication page are sufficiently explanatory. For the information of those technically in- clined we have used both Nicholis Cochin and Old Style Number Seven types in the make-up of this edition, the former in heads and upon open- ing and divisional pages, and the latter in eleven- point in the body of the volume. VVe have also Ml used what is known as a tail piece running throughout the majority of the pages in the book. The design which we have selected and which runs in a secondary color was chosen with a view toward adding to the decorative scheme without departing from the tradition of conservative beauty of previous publications. Also consistent with our policy of conservatism is the cover which the staff has selected. The book has been bound in black with the Great Seal of the State of Michigan stamped in gold for what we believe to be an attractive effect. Once again THE TOWER staff acknowledges a debt of gratitude to Rev. James J. Daly, SJ., professor of English, for his guidance and assist- ance in the editorial material to be found upon the opening pages of the 1937 Annual. In addition to the major divisional pages, we have reverted to a former custom in the insertion of minor divisional pages, restricting them, how- ever, to the activities section. No effort was made to have these pages aid in the development of the general theme, these merely being inserted to add variety and to enhance the section. Tompkins Scott As a departure from last year the clubs and organizations have been moved with the frater- nities and sororities into an Organization section where the staff felt they more properly belong. The former Graduate section has been replaced by the University section which includes both graduates and undergraduates, and the University section has been renamed the Administration sec- tion. The Athletic section has remained essen- tially the same. To those members of the staff who served so conscientiously and faithfully with little hope of ultimate reward and without Whose aid this vol- ume would have been a possibility rather than a reality, this 1937 TOWER owes its existence. I98l Harry J. Williams, senior in the Day College of Commerce and Finance, was editor of this edition. Paul S. jankowski, Arts and Sciences junior, filled the position of managing editor. In addi- tion to assigning stories and supervising the work of the large reportorial staff, he assisted in the make-up and detail of the volume, and actually wrote and rewrote many stories himself. A new position was created this year-that of make-up editor. Russell S. Davis, with three years' previous experience, rendered invaluable aid in general make-up and technical detail of the book. The form and manner of the presentation of the material attests to his ability. The mere mention of the fact that three-fifths of his Annual comprises facts depicted in detailed rather than in continuity form, is sufficient to indicate the volume and scope of the work and time expended by Marion R. Tompkins who served in the capacity of business manager. The news department was under the direction of Donald J. Grant, Arts and Sciences junior. He rendered indispensable assistance in reading and correcting copy and in the preparation of the Administration section. Pratt I.aPorte The Sports department was handled by Pierce E. Dalrymple, formerly associated with the sports staff of the Varsity News. In complete charge of this section he supervised both the lay-out and the copy. Glenn B. Pratt, Engineering senior, with four years' previous experience on the staff, once again served in the capacity of feature editor. Assisting Pratt in compiling and taking the feature pictures, Sidney A. Goldman, Arts and Sciences junior, served as a staff photographer. The position of photography editor was filled by Leo J. LaPorte, Arts and Sciences junior, Whose duty it was to contact subject matter for various class and group pictures, and make photo- l99l graphic arrangements and schedules. Helen jean Scott, Commerce and Finance junior, as associate editor, performed the duties of a society editor in supervising the make-up and contents, and in directing the writing of the stories in the dance section. To Victor J. Targonski, Law pre-junior, was entrusted the arduous task of supervising the in- dexing. The detailed personal and subject index speaks for itself. Donald P. Fobert, Commerce and Finance junior, was assistant make-up editor. Of the some sixty-odd candidates who tried out for positions on THE Towmz staff, the largest number in several years merited the recognition of the status of reporter. Those who at the con- clusion of the work were rated as reporters are as follows: Mary E. Avendt, Arts and Sciences sophomore, James L. Beaumont, Day Commerce and Finance junior, Richard Brennan, Arts and Sciences freshman, Frank F. Donghi, Day Com- merce and Finance sophomore, john W. Fisher, Day Commerce and Finance junior, William W. Fitzgerald, Arts and Sciences junior, Fred J. Foerg, Arts and Sciences freshman, Sidney A. Goldman and Marceline Granger, Arts and Sci- ences juniors, Michael Hand, Arts and Sciences freshman, George Horn, Day Commerce and Finance freshman, Ernest Horrocks, Arts and Sciences junior, joseph Kay and Margaret Klin- kamer, Arts and Sciences sophomores, Carl Meile, Engineering freshman, Marjorie Miller, Day Commerce and Finance sophomore, Mar- shall Murphy, Walter Murphy, Edward J. Nied- ziewcki, and Lehan B. Paulin, Arts and Sciences juniors, Margaret Pipoli, Day Commerce and Finance freshman, Paul F. Sanderson, Arts and Sciences senior, Carus Schmidt, Day Commerce and Finance freshman, Vincent Steiner, Arts and Sciences freshman, and jane Thomas, Day Com- merce and Finance junior. Tarqonski .ls Fobert 7 x ff lm Harry I. Williams . Paul S. Iankowski . Russell S. Davis . Marion R. Tompkins Donald I. Grant . . Peirce E. Dalrymple H. Iean Scott . . Victor I. Targonski . Glenn B. Pratt . . Leo I. La Porte . Donald P. Foloert . Mary E. Avendt Iames L. Beaumont Richard Brennan Frank F. Donghi Iohn W. Fisher William M. Fitzgerald Fred I. Foerg Sidney A. Goldman M. Marceline Granger ower Stab? -nrronrsns Michael Hand George Horn Ernest Horrocks Ioseph Kay Margaret L. Klinkhamer Madge D. Martin Carl L. Meile Marjorie Miller Marshall Murphy CONTRIBUTORS . . . Editor . Managing Editor . Make-up Editor Business Manager . News Editor . Sports Editor . Associate Editor . Associate Editor . . Feature Editor Photography Editor Assistant Make-up Editor Walter Murphy Edward G. Niedzwiecki Lehan B. Paulin Margaret Pipoli Paul F. Sanderson Carus Schmidt Vincent Steiner Iane Thomas MI Florence Carleton Lafayette S. Daniels Charles Ganster Eugene Holowchak Ralph Kliber Mary Lund Iean McGutnne-ss Tower Staff- Reporters and Contributors Frederick McLeod Vincent Murphy Gerard O. Naumann Ottilie Renz Harry Sroka Iohn Sullivan William L. White IIOOI e arsity Nezvs I-1 ' "Fam N 1' xfff -, i 'is V 1 W Beginning its nineteenth year as the ofncial organ of the students of the University of Detroit, The Varsity News under the capable direction of Joseph V. Krieg, Commerce senior and editor, proved to be one of the most interesting and color- ful editions of the paper to date. An extension of the range of news coverage to include every de- partment of the University and the adoption of an editorial policy to suit the needs of the school were the chief features of the 1936-37 regime. Working with a small but capable staff in the early part of the semester, Krieg and Paul F. Sanderson, Arts senior and sports editor, built up the younger men on the staff so that by the fourth issue a complete and competent upper staff was appointed. Near the end of October, the Rev. Ormond P. D'Haene, SJ., announced that eight students had merited upper staff positions due to their rapid Ii101J 1 ip! Krieg Left to Right: Fitzgerald. Sanderson progress under the direction of Krieg and San- derson. William M. Fitzgerald, Arts junior, in recogni- tion of his abilities and constant applicaton made manifest during a year on general assignments, was elevated to the post of managing editor. Dur- ing the period of his appointment, Fitzgerald proved an invaluable aid to the editor, taking charge of news assignments, reportorial staff, and general makeup. There were three appointees in the news de- partment. John C. Dilworth, Arts senior, whose three years' work on the staff proved his ability to adapt himself to every type of news coverage, was promoted to news editor. With the creation of a new office, that of associate editor, the capa- bility of joseph L. Cahalan, Arts junior, was justly rewarded. In order that the complex duties of the news staff might be more efficiently handled, Robert D. Olson, Commerce sophomore, was as- signed the assistant news editorship. John I. Flaharty, Arts junior and an appointee of the previous year, rounded out the editorial staff in the capacity of assistant news editor. Helen Gaffney and Jean Scott, Commerce juniors, were appointed society editors at the l M Ag 6 5 IV Dilworth Olson same time, and their column, the traditional Memo-Randoms, was one of the most widely read features in the paper. Miss Scott, at the same time, conducted the "Herbie" column, "Orr and OH the Campus," and after a month resigned her position as society editor in order to devote all of her time to the humor column. Otillie K. Renz, Commerce sophomore, was chosen to succeed her. Promotions in the Sports department saw James L. Beaumont, Commerce junior, and Frank F. Donghi, Commerce sophomore, made understudies of Sanderson as assistant sports editors. Early in the year The Varsity News stirred tre- mendous interest on the campus when it joined with other college newspapers in a nation-wide Presidential Poll, sponsored and conducted by the Daily Prirzcetorzian, student publication at Prince- ton University. The editorial page contained timely, instruc- tive, and worth-while suggestions in its columns at all times. Book reviews, literary features, and comments on student dramatc efforts enlivened the page throughout the year. The traditional "Catholic Comment" column, conducted by Don- ald J. Grant, Arts junior, made a distinct depar- ture from those of previous years. Instead of treating campus religious events in a more or less stilted manner, Grant turned his attention to the more significant socio-religious problems of the day and edited a column that was one of the bright spots on the editorial page. In the Sports department, complete advance and post-mortem stories covered the football sea- son effectively. In conjunction with the policy adopted by the Athletic department, a prominent position was given to Intramural Sports with the hope of fostering student interest. The success of the program is largely due to publicity accorded it on the 'fpage with the greatest circulation." With the advent of the second semester, several changes occurred in The Varsity News staff. Fitz- fiiil l937 gerald resigned his position as managing editor and took leave of absence from the staff for the second semester. Flaharty, assistant news editor, was appointed to succeed him, but was forced to resign after three Weeks of service because of other extra-curricular interests. John W. Fisher, Commerce junior, and assistant sports editor of the previous year, returned to conduct the humor column when Jean Scott found it necessary to give up the work because of her duties on the upper staff of The Tower. Fisher temporarily took over the duties of managing editor. f'Catholic Com- ment" was turned over to Blanche Collins, Arts freshman, when Grant also was obliged to devote his attention to the publication of The Tower. Under the handicap of a greatly reduced staff, Krieg continued to put out the same fine calibre of paper that marked the previous semester. One of the chief features of the second semes- ter was the change effected in the selection of Cahalan Flaharly Junior Prom committeemen at the suggestion of The Varsity N ews. On one of the biggest stories to break during the second semester, The Varsity News scored again. Early in May, the officials of the Univer- sity announced an entirely new plan for Alumni reorganization, The plan, which was to be carried on in connection with the football ticket drive campaign, first appeared in print in an Alumni Edition of the paper. The staff devoted all of its efforts towards putting out a paper that would be both an aid and an inspiration to those interested in the campaign. That their efforts were com- pletely successful was evidenced in the high praise bestowed on the staff for the fine appearance of the paper. The entire front page of the edition was turned over to Alumni interests. Featured were news articles of particular interest During the second semester, The Varsity News staff was compelled to put out each succeeding IIOZI edition under many handicaps. The reportorial force was greatly reduced and each man on the staff was required to do more than his share of work. Credit must go to the group of editors who held their small staff together and kept up their efforts to sustain the nineteen-year-old tradition. Joseph V. Krieg, editor, deserves special com- mendation for his meritorious work. His four years' effort on the paper were culminated when his editorial regime merited the praise of the Rev. Allan P. Farrell, SJ., Prefect General of Colleges in the Chicago Province of the Jesuits, and gen- eral supervisor of its publications. He especially commended its fine Catholic tone, timely editor- ials, well-written reviews of books, its news cov- erage, and makeup. Paul F. Sanderson, sports editor, working un- tiringly with his staff, developed some really fme sports writers during the course of the year. His own column, "Titan Topics," was constructively A 5:41 , . Donqhi Beaumont critical on all occasions during the year. john C. Dilworth, news editor, turned most of his efforts towards maintaining the fine editorial page tradition. Robert D. Olson, james L. Beaumont, Frank F. Donghi, Helen A. Gaffney, and Ottilie K. Renz, who served in assistant capacities, deserve great credit for their well-directed efforts. 'William M. Fitzgerald, who had resigned at the beginning of the second semester, returned at the time of the Alumni edition. On the appearance of the twenty-iifth edition of T he Varsity News his appointment as editor for 193 7-38 scholastic year was announced. At the same time Olson was made managing editor, Cahalan, news editor, and Donghi, sports editor. The merit of these men was thus recognized in their appointments. The Varsity News, in cooperation with The Tower, showed its progressive tendencies in in- troducing a marked change in the conducting of l103l the annual Ideal Coed and Ideal Male Student Contest. Faculty members were placed in charge of the ballot boxes, located in the corridors of the Commerce, Science, and Engineering build- ings, and voters were required to check their ballots by a registration of their names with the faculty representatives. The change, decided upon by the editors of both publications, was made to insure a fair vote, and was conducive of a nner spirit in the election. High praise is due the circulation staff of The Varsity N ews for the speedy and efficient manner in which they carried on their duties. T he mem- bers of this staff formed an integral unit which made for the success of the 1936-7 issues of the paper. Patrick D. Duffy, Arts sophomore, in the capacity of circulation manager, proved himself a dependable and energetic worker. As Duffy's assistants, john V. Hosbein, Arts sophomore, George E. Maskeny, Commerce freshman, and james P. Hoban, Arts junior, served well. Each Wednesday morning, these men distributed copies of the paper to the students. Their work through- out the year has merited the fullest appreciation of the editors of the publication. Those who received the rank of reporter for the current year are as follows: Peirce E. Dalrymple, Commerce sophomore, John F. Sullivan, Com- merce freshman, Joseph A. O'Keefe, Engineering pre-junior, Frederick U. Foerg, Arts freshman, Paul S. Jankowski, Arts junior, George W. Horn, Commerce freshman, Helen J. Wolfe, Commerce junior, Victor J. Targonski, Law pre-junior, Robert W. Stoffer, Commerce junior, Margaret J. Pipoli, Commerce freshman, M. Marceline Gran- ger, Arts junior, and Blanche M. Collins, Arts freshman, in the news department. In the sports department the following were ranked as reporters: Harry F. Sroka, Commerce freshman, William L. White, and Gerard O. Nau- man, Commerce sophomores. Gaffney - Renz llff 1956-57 arsity News Sta loseph V. Krieg . William M. Fitzgerald Paul F. Sanderson . Iohn C. Dilworth . Robert D. Olson . Iohn I. Flaharty . . Ioseph L. Cahalan . Helen A. Gaffney . Ottilie K. Benz . Frank F. Donghi . Iarnes L. Beaumont Patrick D. Duffy . . Blanche M. Collins Peirce E. Dalrymple Iohn W. Fisher Frederick U. Foerg M. Marceline Granger Donald I. Grant Bruce Bell Varsity News Stati- Reporters and Contributors Ml REPORTERS George W. Horn Paul S. Ianlcowski Gerard O. Nauman Ioseph A. O'Keefe Margaret I. Pipoli Harry F. Sroka FEATURES Editor . Managing Editor . Sports . . . News Assistant News Assistant News . . Associate . Society . . . Society Assistant Sports Assistant Sports Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor . Circulation Manager H. lean Scott Robert W. Stofter Iohn F. Sullivan Victor I. Targonski William L. White Helen I. Wolfe Henry I. Keane .-H. I104l FOIZHSICS Novelty was the key- note of the forensic year 1936-1937. One new i event after the other added new luster to the already highly polished shield of speech activ- ities at the University of Detroit, and prom- ised to become new traditions in University life. The beginning of the , scholastic year saw Al- l vin E. O'K0nsky named to the post of director of speech activities at the University, succeeding A. T. Keene, who left the University during the summer. ' With Mr. O'Konsky planning new events, the forensic program opened with an effort to encour- age participation of the whole student body in the presentations of the speech department. With this in mind, a call was issued early in October for debaters. The resulting response was highly gratifying, with eighty-four new debaters turning out. Each of these participated in at least two debates before the final selection of fifteen speak- ers, who, together with eight veterans from the previous year, comprised three squads: the var- sity men's and women's teams, and the "B" squad, composed of both men and women students. De- bating teams have represented the University for more than forty years, but this was the first time more than one squad was formed. The "B" squads of both men and women students were designed to give greater opportunity for intercollegiate competition and to assist in building for future competition. Freshman debate was renewed, and intercol- legiate contests were scheduled for the beginner. These debates took place at regular intervals, af- fording valuable experience for the participants. In keeping with the policy of the department to build for the future from a constantly expanding base, these intercollegiate' debates were the hrst of their kind ever made available for freshman competition, and their value was abundantly proven in tournament competition. O'Konsky F1051 Another change was the introduction of women's debating. The previous year had seen women students taking part in all phases of the speech program, but a debating team composed solely of women students had never before been known in the history of the University. The women's team, made up of Florence M. Carleton and Margaret L. Klinghamer, Arts sophomores, Pearl McLean, Arts freshman, and Tina Poppy, Commerce fresh- man, debated both ments and women's teams from several other colleges. They also participated in the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League Women's Debate Tournament at Michigan State College, winning four contests out of six. The second major tournament entered by the University was the Pi Kappa Delta Provincial Tournament, at Kalamazoo College, on April 2 and 5. This tournament, sponsored by the na- tional honorary forensic society, embraced prac- tically every iield in which the collegiate speaker engages. The men's debate team comprised David C. Bayne and Casimir L. Nowakowski, Arts sophomores, and the women's debate team in- cluded Florence Carleton and Margaret Klink- hamer. In the extempore speech division, Pearl McLean and Arthur L. Bartley, Arts freshmen, Rashid I.aPorte Iankowski Siler Ei lm 1. Coleman Bayne Nowakowzki Hallagan were entered, While in oratory june C. Hallagan and J. Edward Scales, Arts freshmen, were chosen as representatives. June Hallagan receiveld first honors in the Women's oratorical division, while Pearl McLean and Scales placed third in the extempore and ora- tory division, respectively. The University of Detroit was the only one of twenty-two schools in the tournament which entered contestants in every one of the fields of competition and made a brilliant showing in compiling a greater number of points than any college competing. At the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League men's debate tournament, participants debated the Pi Kappa Delta question: Resolved, That Con- gress be empowered to regulate minimum Wages and maximum hours in industry. Leo J. LaPorte, John W. Siler, Paul S. Jankowski, and Richard A. Coleman, Arts juniors, Bayne, Nowakowski, jo- seph J. Kay, jack F. Baumgartner, Patrick J. Kremer, and Edward F. Grewe, Arts sophomores, Jack E. Taggart and Frederick R. McLeod, Arts freshmen, and Eugene F. Trombley, Engineering freshman, represented ' the University. These teams won all their debates except one, placing second among those colleges represented in this series of contests. The freshman record was not counted in the final results, according to the rules of the tournament, but the freshmen won both their debates, defeating Western Sate Normal College and Michigan State College. In all, twenty-two students debated during the year. In addition to those mentioned above, this group included Catherine R. Jaglowicz, Arts senior, Mary B. Lund, Commerce freshman, Mi- chael J. Hand and Boniface H. Forsthoefel, Arts freshmen, and Boyd Carnick, Engineering sopho- more. One hundred and four debates were actu- ally engaged in, and among the outstanding oppo- nents met were the University of Florida and Wheaton College. The Florida contest was an audience-decision meeting at Hamtramck High School on March 17. Joseph G. Rashid, Law junior, and Nowakowski were the debaters for the University, losing to the men representing Flor- ida. Wheaton was met on March 15 by jankow- ski and LaPorte at the University of Detroit, no decision being given. In addition to these con- tests, the debaters met traditional opponents from within the borders of the state. Included were Wayne University, Detroit College of Law, and Michigan State College. In general, non-decision debates were arranged, except for tournaments, "B" DEBATING TEAM . Left to High!-Bottom Bow- Foerq, Iaqlowicz, Lund, Grewe. Top Row-McLeod. Kremer, Hand, Clarke. Baumgartner. Forsthoefel. with I 106 QI since the majority of colleges and universities feel that this procedure enables them to give more debaters an opportunity. Continuing its policy of presenting exhibition debates, a team from the University, consisting of Rashid and john J. F laharty, Arts junior, met two debaters before a meeting of the National Asso- ciation for the Advancement of Colored People. Other exhibitions were also scheduled, including several staged by the experienced debaters which were designed to aid the younger debaters to attain proficiency in technique and information on the subject. Among these exhibition appearances were several radio debates over local stations. A team from Detroit met one from Michigan State College over WKAR, the college station in East Lansing, early in the season on the Pi Kappa Delta question used throughout the year, while on April 23 Bayne and Rashid, upholding the affirmative, met Wayne over WJBK on the ques- tion of consumers' co-operatives. Highlighting the entire season was the series of six debates with two men from the University of New Zealand. Five of these debates were radio appearances, four were presented over local stations, while the fifth was given over a Cana- dian station, thus adding to the international fla- vor of the series. The tinal engagement was an audience presentation at Cass Technical High School. In each of the six meetings a different topic was discussed. Rashid and Abner A. Ham- burger, graduate of the University Law School, were chosen to meet the two men from "down under," C. E. H. Pledger and I. H. Kemnitz. Judges for the last debate were the Honorable Sherman L. Callender and the Honorable Vincent M. Brennan, Circuit Court judges, and the Hon- orable E. B. Durham, governor of the Royal Bank Klinkhamer Carleton Poppy McLean of Canada, Windsor. Their decision was unani- mous in favor of the University of Detroit, which thereby became the iirst institution to defeat the New Zealand team on its American tour. This was the lirst series of international debates ever engaged in by the University, and marked an- other milestone in forensic achievement. The Gregory Cup, usually awarded to the two best debaters of an intramural tournament, was presented May 13 after a series of elimination contests. Those eligible for this award must be newcomers in the field of debate, and the winners are required to survive three rounds of contests. An especially large number of students took part this year, because of the many new debaters who llO71 FRESHMAN EXTEMPORE WINNERS Leit to Right-Bottom Row- j Weeks. Hallagan. Foerg. Top Row-Bartley, Scales. l " 'Hi H ' i t .A 5.1333 11 .Y ., 5- f ga 'wir ' ff g 1 f ' Scales Bartley had qualified for competition early in the season. Finalists were Boniface H. Forsthoefel and Jack F. Baumgartner, affirmative, and Eugene F. Grewe and Michael J. Hand, negative. The two who had their names engraved on the trophy as the winners were Hand and Forsthoefel. Oldest forensic award on the campus, the Skin- ner medal, is annually the object of the keenest competition in the field of debate. Held at the Florence Ryan auditorium, May 21, the debate concerned this year's topic for discussion. Women, for the first time, entered competition for positions on the teams to be selected. The final- ists were: Pearl McLean, Florence Carleton, and David Bayne, affirmative. Margaret Klinkhamer, Paul jankowski, and Richard Coleman comprised the negative team. The affirmative team was de- clared the winner, while Margaret Klinkhamer won the medal and Pearl McLean was awarded second place. Leo La Porte, winner of the 1936 award, was chairman. The judges were: Walter E. Kelly, Ralph C. Johnston, and Stanley E. Beattie, all former winners. The Oratorical medal given in a contest open to all students at the University, was won by June Hallagan on May 27. Fred Foerg and Paul San- derson, Arts freshman and senior, were the other two contestants While Rev. john F. Byrne, SJ., and Rev. john A. Krance, SJ., were the judges. were the judges. In the field of extempore speech, the freshmen came to the fore once again, since three hundred of them took an active part in a series of elimina- tions which finally produced fifteen contestants who competed for f1ve medals awarded by Pi Kappa Delta. The winners, in order of their se- lection, were Scales, june Hallagan, Fred J. Foerg, Bartley, and Alfred Weeks, all arts fresh- men. This was the first contest of this type con- ducted at the University. Three hundred students likewise took part in the first after-dinner speech contest, finals for which were held at the Speech Banquet on May Z 8. The winners, presented with medals given by Pi Kappa Delta, Were: Andrew G. Farkas, Arts junior, Pearl McLean, Arts freshman, Rose Marie Cunningham, Arts freshman, Reynolds Bennet, Arts freshman, and Charles A. Dean, Day Commerce freshman. Climaxing the entire season, and bringing to a close the work in the field of forensics, this ban- quet saw the presentation of all awards won throughout the year. Medals were awarded to the five freshmen who placed in the extempore speech contest, the Gregory cup was exhibited, and the after-dinner speech contest medal given. Finally, the most prized award of all was pre- sented, the medal given each year to the student who, during the entire year, has made the greatest contribution in the speech field. It was given this year to joseph Rashid and Margaret Klinkhamer. wifi GREGORY CUP FINALISTS Left to Right-Forsthoefel. Grewe, Hand. IIOSJ ODY W G 'O if fd 4 4 +I O ir T e IL1l'Ue1's1'ty PZdy61'S Targonski Sanderson Ivory Ratynski Earnestness and application were added by members of the Little Theatre Group to a more than sufficient degree of talent to form a success- ful organization whose purpose is the furtherance of dramatic activity at the University of Detroit. The efforts of the entire year were directed con- stantly towards this end, and at the termination of the season, the members felt that this purpose was fulfilled. Again hampered by the small stage space avail- able as in the past few years, the choice of pro- ductions was necessarily limited. At the outset of this year, the group decided to alter the stage in the Little Theatre and increase its size as much as possible so as to allow greater freedom. On the second Wednesday in October try-outs for first semester apprentices were staged at a regular business meeting of the association. Twenty-five candidates presented either iive-min- ute readings or play cuttings. The following twelve were accepted: Mary E. Avendt, Arts sophomore, James P. Barry, Arts freshman, Rachel K. Copp, Commerce junior, Eugene T. Gleason, Arts junior, June C. Hal- lagan, Arts freshman, Joseph J. Kay, Arts sopho- Ml more, Charles E. Kleinbrook, Arts sophomore, Gloria M. Kolberg, Arts sophomore, Clara S. Kress, Commerce freshman, Pearl M. McLean, Arts freshman, Margaret J. Pipoli, Arts fresh- man, and Edward J. Scales, Arts freshman. The next activity of the Little Theatre group was a novel experience. On Tuesday, October 27, the Players made an appearance at a meeting of the Wyandotte Players Guild, held at the Theo- dore Roosevelt High School. At this initial Uoutsideil meeting the group pre- sented for the first time an original telephone parody, entitled t'Operator Please," written and directed by Paul F. Sanderson, Arts senior. San- derson also played in the cast of this play and was supported by Ottilie K. Renz, Commerce sophomore, and Leo J. LaPorte, Arts junior. C. Campbell Crawford presented an interpretation of an old-time comedy skit. Victor J. Targonski, Law pre-junior, concluded with an illustrated lec- ture on the art of stage make-up. Scene from "Idiot Iniervenes" The next regular monthly meeting in the Little Theatre was scheduled for November 14. A one- act play entitled "The Valliant" was interpreted by Michael P. Kinsella, faculty moderator, for the group, At the next meeting, a light comedy entitled "The Lady Novelist" was finally selected and Gloria Kolberg was cast in the leading role as the lovesick fiction weaver. In support of her was Mary Avendt as the pretty, scheming, young sec- retary. Lehan B. Paulin, Arts junior, enacted the l110l poor, misunderstood stepson who iinally wins his foster mother's affection and permission to wed her charming secretary. Eugene T. Gleason por- trayed the lovable doctor who was willing to forsake all for the love of his lady. Victor I. Targonski directed this play. Established by past custom, the group's annual tradition of holding a "White Elephant" night on the first Wednesday in December was the next event on the Players' calendar. Before school adjourned for the Christmas recess, the club decided on another novel experi- ment in the way of group activity. The event was a Christmas party Linder the chairmanship of M. Agnes Ivory, Commerce junior, who was assisted by Marguerite Selmi and Dorothy Monroe. Christmas games and dancing made up the enter- tainment. Each guest at the party brought as his or her admission, a small toy which was turned over to the orphans at St. Francis Orphanage for Boys. The resumption of dramatic activities followed the return of the University students from Christ- mas recess. The January meeting in the Little Theatre saw the Players present Paul F. Sander- son's original play, "Between the Halvesf' an amusing account of conditions in the dressing room of a college football team. Included in this cast were: Stanley J. Ratynski, Joseph J. Kay, Renz Mclnnis Friedel Paulin - Le 'mxw 1 2.11. V9 -tg ' F ' ,g.,, Z, Y 'x L I 111 :I Joseph C. Friedel, Ray- . C mond Pinchak, Lehan 1 B. Paulin, Edward J. Scales, Jaime de Sostoa. Frank J. Mclnnis, Eu gene T. Gleason, Paul S. Jankowski, james P. Barry, Charles E. Klein brook, and Victor J. Targonski. At the opening of the second semester, the so- ciety, represented by the executive board, decided to suspend those mem- Kinsella bers whose lagging in- terest might be detri- mental to the group. A production was presented February 23, 24, and 25 in the Little Theatre. t'Red Carnation" opened the program. Cast in the role of a demure but scheming young miss was Margaret j. Pipoli. James P. Barry enacted the role of a haunted lover. Charles C. Kleinbrook portrayed the duti- ful father who does everything to please his daugh- ter. This enjoyable play and cast were under the direction of Jean McGuinness. The second play of the evening, 'fThe Awakening," was under the direction of Frank J. Mclnnis. In this cast were Clara S. Kress, as the high and mighty cook of the old English homestead, and Pearl M. McLean, as the pert, charming, young household maid. June C. Hallagan was cast in the role of an understand- ing aunt, with Joseph J. Kay supporting her in the part of the young nephew just back from the front. Edward J. Scales delineated the character of an old, overbearing uncle whose word was law. '4Lady Novelist" closed the night's performances. Two Student Mixers were the occasions of re- peat performances of K'Lady Novelistn and "The Awakening." The former was enacted at the February Mixer, while the latter was presented to the students and coed audience on March 19. The second semester was opened with try-outs for apprentices. Another try-out immediately fol- lowed the first, and a total of thirteen neophytes were accepted as the result. Included were: Re- gina C. Cleary, Commerce freshman, Mary B. Lund, Commerce freshman, Nancy A. Chadwick, Arts freshman, H. Elizabeth Kinney, Arts fresh- man, Tina Poppy, Commerce freshman, Mar- jorie L. Miller, Commerce sophomore, Frank F. lllllti Nordic Niiwit Donghi, Commerce sophomore, Michael J. Hand, Arts freshman, Eugenia C. Mellenick, Arts fresh- man, Maxine A. Mooney, Commerce freshman, Ralph B. Gorelick, Arts senior, and Jerome S. Silberslatt, Commerce freshman. Public productions on April 19, ZG, 21, and 22, and May 10, 11, 12, and 13 closed the year and provided the members of the group with busy days. Included in the April productions were "Operator Please," in which Paul F. Sanderson, Ralph B. Gorelich, and Clara S. Kress enacted the roles. "Whistling 'Round the Bend," an original play by Frank J. Mclnnis followed. In this cast were Victor I. Targonski, Ottilie K. Renz, Michael J. Hand, and Joseph A. Luyckx, jr. "And So It Goes On," a one-act comedy, featured Edward I. Scales, Lehan B. Paulin and Ottilie K. Renz, with Victor J. Targonski as director. The evening's program closed with "Rf-:tribution," di- rected by Mr. Michael P. Kinsella. Included in the cast were: Pearl M. McLean, Nancy A. Chad- wick, Ralph B. Gorelich and james C. Gould. Dramatic activity of the group for the year was closed with the May produc- tions. These plays were directed by Mr. Michael P. Kinsella, Victor J. Targonski and M. Agnes Ivory. Headlining the pro- gram was "Idiot Intervenesn with Mary E. Avendt in the role of a charming of- fice nurse, Ralph B. Gorelich, as the lov- able specialist in mental diseases, Joyce C. Sachs, as the clever jewel thief, joseph C. Friedel, as a shaky, mental patient, and Paul F. Sanderson, as the messenger. Frank F. Donghi, Edward J. Scales, Lehan B. Paulin, Stanley J. Ratynski, Ml Frank J. McInnis, Eugenia C. Mellenick, Tina Poppy and Paul F. Sanderson combined their tal- ents to present a satire on the man- ner of preparation for production of stage hit. The program was rounded out by a performance of 4'Nordic Nitwitj' with H. joy Benesh, Marjorie L. Miller, Re- gina C. Cleary, Florence M. Carle- ton, Jean McGuinness, 'Dorothy G. Cummins, and H. Elizabeth Kin- ney. In the cast for "Stricken Strikers" were Paul F. Sanderson, Tina Poppy, Eugenia Mellnick, Lehan Paulin, and Frank McInnis. Paul F. Sanderson was the business manager for the April and May productions while Frank Mclnnis acted as stage manager. The post of house manager was filled by Jaimie deSostoa. Victor J. Targonski served as make-up artist. The fmal play of the season presented to the group at the monthly meeting was HAH Muddled up," directed by June C. Kettler, featuring H. Elizabeth Kinney, Frank F. Donghi, and Ray- mond Pinchak. At the Spring Banquet awards were given Mary E. Avendt, Edward J. Scales, Pearl M. Mc- Lean, Ralph B. Gorelich, Tina Poppy, and Flor- ence Carleton. Lehan B. Paulin, Ottilie K. Renz, and Paul Sanderson received Kinsella Keys. During the past season Victor J. Targonski served as the president of the Executive Board, Paul F. Sanderson, vice-president, M. Agnes Ivory, secretary, Stanley J. Ratynski, treasurer, Ottilie K. Renz, historian, Lehan B. Paulin, Paul S. Jankowski, and joseph C. F riedel. Sfxicken Strikers il1Zl Tile Band Q With the entire manage- ment of the band in the hands of under-graduates through the formation of a student band committee, a revival of student inter- est in the band resulted in the extension of band ac- tivities during the past year. At the beginning of the school year, Mr. Henry E. Kent succeeded Mr. Philip Wolff as director of the band. Mr. Kent has been acquainted with college and military bands for the past twenty-five years. He was chief soloist and band- master at the Chatta- nooga, Tennessee army encampment during the World War. Attired in their trim red and White uniforms COYIE the bandsmen made the first appearance of the season on September 25, at the Western State football game. The band entertained at all the home football games, repre- sented the University at several parades and civic celebrations through the year, and closed its sea- son by playing at the Detroit Catholic Students Conference May Day, held in the stadium on Sun- day, May 23. A slight change in uniform saw an overseas cap being substituted for the beret previously worn. Thus attired the bandsmen snappily pre- sented several novel formations introduced by Homer Hazelton, drill master. Robert P. Coyle, Commerce senior, colorfully paced the band as drum major thereby serving his third season in that capacity. Richard A. Cole- man, Arts junior was his alternate. The Rev. joseph A. Luther, SJ., Dean of Men, again acted as faculty moderator of the band and Was responsible for the introduction of the student band committee which governed its activities during the year. Members of the com- mittee Were: Fred R. Fagan, Arts senior, Harry ll13l R. Howse, Arts junior, Walter T. Murphy, Arts sophomore, Louis P. Garvey, Engineering sopho- more, and Elmo J. Tibaldi, Law pre-junior. The committee amply justified its appointment in the efficient management of the band, the success of which was due largely to the untiring Work of the members throughout the past year. Supplementing the band committee in stimulat- ing student interest Was a Band Club formed dur- ing the 1935-36 season. One of the main projects launched and successfully completed by the club Was a prize contest held to secure funds and thus enable the band to accompany the football team to the Xavier game. Harry R. Howse, who acted in the capacity of band librarian, was an invaluable asset to the or- ganization. He was ably assisted by Graydon C. Way, and Fred R. Fagan, student band manager. Homer Hazelton, drill master, gave much time to the maintenance of the band library. Band activity was not limited to the gridiron alone. In addition to playing at all of the home football games the band took part in the Auburn ,. OE DI., l Coleman Kent pre-game rally, played at both Theater nights held at the Varsity and Fisher theaters, at all uni- versity pep-meetings, and participated in a civic parade in Pontiac, Michigan. The highlight of band activities for the year was the trip to Cincinnati made possible by the Band Club drive. The group represented the Uni- versity When the Titans met Xavier on Forbes field and entertained the students and alumni who made the trip with the team. On this occasion the band introduced the University of Detroit Stein Song which was written by H. O'Reilly Clint. lm Pe.rsonnel of tile Banc! Henry E. Kent, Director Homer Hazelton, Assistant Director Robert P. Coyle, Drum Major Richard E. Coleman, Assistant Drum Major Saxophones Art Chauvin, William House, Walter T. Murphy, Thomas Sheridan, Walter Stearle, Iohn Szopjak, Edward Wisniewski, Iames Yakemuff. Trumpets Robert Berry, Lewis Brockrnan, Iohn Cavacece, Francis Couchois, Fred R. Fagan, Louis P. Garvey, Iames Hafner, Harry R. Howse, Clarence Iones, lohn McGlew, Charles Shaw, George Wolf. Graydon Way, Trombones lack Brockman, led Harrel, Eugene Morin, Robert Muirhead, Cameron N. Lusty, Steve Osadchuck, Walter Sawicki, Harold Wolf. Clarinets Francis Ditrich, Robert Huffman, Alex Karzel, Ierorne Konzer, Eugene G. Kozak, Michael Nehra, Iohn P. O'Connell, Steve Pezda, Elmo I. Tibaldi, Glenn B. Titus. Horns William Foss, August Sedik. Flute and Piccolo Ioseph Mazur. Baritone Albert Brockrnan, Robert Rrankin, Lloyd Rose Robert Stout, Norbert Tieche. Bass Robert Frurnan, Donald Phipps, Charles Schrnitter Marvin Ziegler. Drums Anthony Cianciolo, George Connery, Stewart Kent Warren Knisley, Henry T. Perez, Gerald Powell Iohn Ripplinger, Robert Stella, Walter Wheeler Harold Williams. The 1936-7 edition of the Band Mt l l114fI I I I..--. 426 2,0 WE MENT A ir Q 4 4 'K ir , , , - Coyle Fagan Fellralh Riley Schroeter Spolansky . - - . flctivities Admission into the Activities Honor Society, founded in 1928, " purposes to reward those students who have distinguished themselves as leaders in campus activities and further student participation in extracurricular endeavor. Membership is purely honorary and each applicant must receive the approbation of the Faculty Board. Eligibility for membership is based on a list of defined points acquired through participation in campus activities and on scholastic standing. The following were accepted as members on December 5 at the Belcrest Apartments: W'il- liam M. Fitzgerald, Donald J. Grant, Lehan B. Paulin, Arts juniors, Joseph V. Krieg and Harry J. Williams, Day Commerce seniors, Charles O. Miller, Day Commerce junior, William J. Riley, Night Commerce senior, and Jeanette A. Spolan- U x V X i 1 sl to encourage Sanderson Rashid Hanniian Krieg Pembroke Thompson Tompkins Williams Honor Asocfety sky, Law pre-junior. A second initiation banquet was held at the Fort Shelby on March 20 for: Walter R. Cavan- augh, Fred R. Fagan, Richard A. Schroeter, Vin- cent M. Thompson, and Marion R. Tompkins, Arts seniors, Richard A. Coleman, M. Marceline Granger, and Paul S. Jankowski, Arts juniors, Russell S. Davis and Joseph C. F riedel, Engineer- ing juniors, Robert P. Coyle, Day Commerce senior, John W. Fisher and Jane A. Thomas, Day Commerce juniors, Albert A. Boglarsky and Richard A. Fellrath, Law pre-juniors, and W. Lloyd Pembroke, Night Commerce senior. The officers of the Society for the past year were Paul F. Sanderson, Arts senior, president, Joseph G. Rashid, Law junior, vice-president, William M. Fitzgerald, Arts junior, secretary, Victor J. Targonski, Law pre-junior, treasurer, and Prof. Joseph A. Luyckx, faculty moderator. Fitzgerald Tarqonski If116J Biasell Choinacki Fellrath Gallagher Haieli Krieg Schroeler Pauken Williams v Sigma Nu Continuance of the highest ideals fostered by Alpha Sigma Nu, National Jesuit honor society, has characterized the local chapter since its intro- duction at the University of Detroit in 1924. The society aims to promote greater genuine school service and to reward those men who have combined noteworthy scholastic ability with school spirit demonstrated by participation in extra-curricular activities. Two students with junior rating are picked an- nually from each college by the respective deans, and are recommended to the President of the University who confers the honor of membership on them, together with three men whom he selects from the University at large. On November 7, the society sponsored the an- nual Dad's Day and Homecoming celebration, and on March 13, a lecture by Dr. Mortimer Adler at the Detroit Institute of Arts Auditorium. Rashid Stefani . VX X ? ! New members were initiated into the society on May 14. The following were active mem- 5 1 bers for the past year: Joseph G. Rashid, president, Law junior, . Richard A. Fellrath, Edmund I. Gallagher, and Dawson Taylor, Law pre-juniors, and the fol- lowing seniors: Richard A. Schroeter, Arts, Robert P. Coyle, treasurer, joseph V. Krieg, and Harry J. Williams, Day Commerce, William J. janacek and Ferdinand G. Stefani, Dentistry, La Verne Biasell, John M. Hafeli, and Julius E. Pauken, Engineering, Francis J. McDonald, sec- retary, William J. McGrail, and Joseph OlReilly, Lawg and Albert A. Beshke and Harry F. Cho- jnacki, Night Commerce. Rev. John F. Quinn, SJ., Dean of the Arts and Sciences College, continued as faculty moderator for the group this past year. McDonald Coyle l117l J i i ME Bartley Bayne Carleton Coleman Hallaqan Hinks Iankowski King Klinkhamer McLean Induction ceremonies held in the parlors of the Faculty Building at the University of Detroit on May 12 this year, brought into the Mich- igan Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic society, the first Women ever to be the local chapter since its inception in 1933. At this impressive ceremony five young women and six young men were honored by ad- mission into the group. 2M43E?9f 37 xgitfc -I . ' .1 ' r f:4Qj3" lr:i'V:' .4 5, yi 2 . accepted into Primarily concerned in the promotion of in- terest in intercollegiate oratory, debate, and public speaking, the society confers upon deserv- ing candidates a badge of fraternity, proficiency, honor, and special distinction according to a graduated scale of achievement, the last named being the highest degree obtainable, the first, the minimum requirement for admission. Rashid McGrail Nowakowski Poppy Siler Pi Kappa Delta In January, an extempore contest, and in May, an after-dinner speaking contest, were conducted for freshmen and medals were given the winners. These awards were presented at the Speech Banquet on May 28. Members for the past year were Joseph G. Rashid, president, William J. McGrail, vice-pres- ident, Leo LaPorts, corresponding secretary, john J. Flaharty, secretary-treasurer, Joseph T. King, john Siler, and Robert N. Hinks. New members accepted were: Arthur L. Bartley, June C. Hallagan, Pearl McLean, and Fred R. Mc- Leod, Arts freshman, David C. Bayne, Florence M. Carleton, Margaret L. Klinkhamer, and Casi- mir R. Nowakowski, Arts sophomores, Richard A. Coleman, and Paul S. jankowski, Arts juniors, and Tina Poppy, Commerce freshman. Mr. Alvin E. 0'Konsky, director of forensics, was installed early in the year as moderator. Flaharty LaPorte MQ l118l Fxedericks Kasten Kropi Patyxak Pauken Phillips Sarosiek Tau P ill 1' High scholastic standing is the main require- ment for membership in Tau Phi, honorary engi- neering fraternity of the University of Detroit. In addition, candidates for the Tau Phi key must also show that they have practical engineering ability and that they have been loyal and of service to the school. Membership is restricted to seniors and juniors of the College of Engineering. Tau Phi was founded at the University of Detroit in March, 1933, by the faculty of the College of Engineering. All members are chosen by the faculty of the College of Engineering from a list submitted to them. On this list are the names of Engineering seniors who rank among the first quarter of their class scholastically and juniors who rank among the first eighth of their class. From this list, the faculty choose those who are to be accepted. This year two initiations were held, the first Hafeli Biasell ll l119l r on January 14 and the second on April f 8. In March awards were given the sophomore and freshman Engineering students who had attained the highest average for 1935-6, and on May 26 was held honoring faculty members. Senior members for the past year were: John M. Hafeli, president, LaVerne R. Biasell, vice- presidentg Bertram G. Hamnett, secretary, Wil- liam J. Weisenburg, treasurer, Anthony J. Saro- siek, warden, Malcolm Phillips, guard, William W. F redericks, Fred M. Kasten, Charles J, Kropf, Stanley F. Patyrak, and Jule C. Pauken. Juniors accepted for membership were: Hubert F. Abfal- ter, Edward J. Foley, George A. Burkhart, Ed- ward J. Prokopp, and Harold Zemon. Faculty members include: Dean Clement J. Freund, mod- erator of the group, Prof. Bert N. Blakeslee, Prof. George J. Higgins, and Mr. Ralph W. Tapy. a banquet Hamnetl Weisenburq l Ullln Scholastic Away s was H . 1 Y 4 , it it 1 1 ' in it it V sais "m"'u"'nssw 1 .M ,, Q 1 - . i .. . 2 . ' its 5 we -My i '-NN nf-1 , Butler Biasell Stimulated by the great variety of trophies, medallions, keys, and medals given at the Univer- sity of Detroit, students and fraternities on the campus annually vie with each other for these highly coveted scholarship awards. One of the most eagerly sought-after trophies in the Engineering College is the Continental Air- craft Award which is given by the Continental Engine Company. Two trophies constitute the award, one of which remains permanently at the University of Detroit and a smaller one which goes to the Junior Aeronautical Engineering stu- dent who obtains the highest average in courses in airplane design, 'stress analysis, and aerody- namics. LaVerne R. Biasell with a perfect mark of IOOCZJ was announced as the winner of the trophy, which was presented to him on November 2, at an assembly of Engineering students. Frank Bowers was awarded second place with a score Alpha Kappa Psi Cup Wt of SSW, and Julius E. Pauken was third with an average of 77.5fZ1. Two medallions are given yearly by Alpha Kappa Psi, National Commerce and Finance fra- ternity, through its Beta Theta Chapter which is established at the University of Detroit. These medallions were first given in 1935 and have as a purpose the promotion of higher ideals in scholar- ship in the Colleges of Commerce and Finance. The awards are given to the students who have maintained the highest average for the first three years in both the Day and Evening Divisions of the College of Commerce and Finance. Robert P. Coyle with an average of 2.8 won the award in the day section, and Daniel H. Butler with an average of 2.7 carried off the honors in the night section. Given yearly also by this fraternity is a schol- arship cup on which is inscribed the name of the fraternity whose members collectively attain the highest average. Tau Phi, honorary Engineering fraternity, achieved the honor for 1935-6. High incentive is given to Arts and Sciences freshmen by a key which is awarded by Magi fraternity to the one attaining the highest aver- age. Frank P. Grow, Arts and Sciences sopho- more and Pre-Med student, merited the key for 1935-6 with an average of 912. Junior students majoring in Aeronautical En- gineering compete annually for the American Legion Award given by Aviation Post Number 257. Students are graded on a basis of scholar- ship 50921, citizenship ZSSZ, and creative ability tl ' ' f .' .fy Elf 1 .f '- il:--353 . 3 1 g ' , , l Cervantes Essay Award Continental Aircraft Student Award I 120 1 2570. Combination of these requirements was best attained by LaVerne R. Biasell with a score of 87.0. joseph P. Healy was second with a score of 82.6 and Frank Bowers third with 82.1. Two gold scholarship keys constitute the annual award given by Theta Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, National Commerce fraternity. These keys are awarded to the two seniors in the Day and Evening divisions of the College of Commerce and Finance, who have rated highest in scholastic achievement. James C. Bohan, Day Commerce, and George A. Smith, Night Commerce, were the winners. Freshman warded by a leather covered O'Rourk Engineer- ing handbook, stamped "Tau Phi Awardf' The general Engineering assembly on March 12 was the occasion for the presentation of this award. Joseph R. Zanetti with an average of 91.3fk was the recipient for 193 5-6. Peter Meshkoff, Engineering pre-junior, was awarded a twenty-five-centimetre slide rule of the latest design iitted with a new radium scale and enclosed in a handsome leather case bearing the inscription "Tau Phi Awardf' Meshkoff had an all "A" average for his sophomore year. Sidney M. Gamsu with a five-year average of 94W was the winner of the Chi Sigma Phi schol- arship key which is presented annually to the Engineering senior who has compiled the highest scholastic average. A national award in the form of a key is annually presented to the senior member of Delta Theta Phi who has the highest average for the three-year course. John Purcell with an average of 8572 was named for 1935-6. The Scallen Medal is awarded annually to the Varsity letter Winner who maintains the highest Engineering achievement is re- Alpha Kappa Psi Medallion I 121 l American Legion Award Coyle Grow Meshkoff Sager scholastic average. The medal, established in 1925 by the Honorable john P. Scallen, was awarded to Anthony Skover for 1955-6. While winning a letter in football and two in basketball, Skover maintained a four-year scholastic average of 91.63. The Symposium Society annually awards a medal to the senior writing the best philosophical thesis. This award is given to further student interest in philosophy, by encouragement of philo- sophical writing and study. Competition in ths contest is limited to those students who have six or more hours' credit at the University in any of the several branches of philosophy. The topic of the thesis is determined each year by the society. A' ' .1 3157 mt' .15 li., 7 " Y' ' - 2' .' 'i'r' i Y g ,,,..,il.,.,, Scallen Medal l pr QQ' 1 Fagan Forsthoeiel Hamneti Penyman In keeping with the thesis chosen for discussion at the society's meetings this year, "The History of Political Thought," the topic selected for this year's contest was "The Origin of Civil Author- ity." James E. Conlan, Arts senior, was presented with the award this year. James E. Sager and Robert J. Birkenhauer, Arts senior, ranked second and third. Eleanor Duffy, Arts senior, received an honorable mention and was the first coed to place since the inception of the award in 1931. The widow of the late Adolph Sloman, former member of the Law faculty, established two money awards which are given annually for the -highest scholastic ratings in the Wills and Crim- inal Law classes. The prizes have been awarded annually since 1923. The winners for 1935-36 were John W. Atkinson, Evening Law sophomore, and William J. Oldani, Law senior, of the classes in Criminal Law and Wills, respectively. As a part of the exercises conducted annually in commemoration of the death and in perpetua- tion of the memory of the famed Spanish author, Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra, the University Spanish Club each year sponsors the Cervantes Essay Contest. This contest is open to any stu- dent who carries Sparuish as an academic subject. A medal is awarded to the student who Writes the best essay on Cervantes. Judgment of the essays is based upon their style and thought. Presentation of the medal, which was first estab- lished by Casa de las Espanas of the Universidad de Colombia, was made to Fred R. Fagan, Arts senior. A handsome Spanish-English dictionary was given to June Perryman, Arts freshman. One of the finest and most interesting of all freshmen competitive activities is the Newman Essay Contest, sponsored by the English Depart- ment at the University, in cooperation with the Loyola University Press. Open only to first-year students, the contest calls for an original treat- ment, not less than one thousand words in length, of some phase of the works or thoughts of Car- dinal Newman. Since a study of Newman is in- cluded in the first-year curriculum, such a contest is very appropriate. The essays are judged upon their literary style and the writer's grasp of New- man's thought. Prizes of fifteen, ten, and five dol- lars are offered for the three best papers. First place was taken this year by Boniface H. Forst- hoefel, Arts and Sciences, whose subject was 'tThe 'Why' of a Liberal Education." Second and third places were won by Pearl McLean, also Arts and Sciences, and Stanley W. Siggs, Engineering, respectively. J. Edward Scales, Arts, and John F. Sullivan, Commerce, were given honorable men- tion. To further the study and writing of Latin in the Jesuit colleges of the Chicago and Missouri prov- inces, a yearly Intercollegiate Latin Contest is held. James E. Sager, Arts senior, won first place in the contest, while George V. Murray, Arts sophomore, placed seventh. The University of Detroit ranked second of those competing with a total of fourteen points. i li X ,E ...., Q D lfifii' ff f .QL-Qfi..i..Fl l ,y 1 . i Malin li,f ff . 'Q 'N jf I Delia Theta Phi Delta Sigma Chi Sigma Phi Pi Key Key Magi Medal Key l' 122 I illllll . l937 MIISCGIJGNCOILS Awar s Outstanding ability in connection with extra- curricular activities at the University of Detroit has always been suitably recognized by the annual presentation of numerous awards. The University itself, many of its campus organizations, and members of the alumni have taken upon them- selves the pleasant duty of seeing that achieve- ment and interest in extra-curricular activities do not go unrewarded. This year, for the first time, a freshman extem- pore speech contest was held at the University of Detroit. In this contest, five students received gold medals as awards for excellence in speech from the local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, na- tional honorary forensic fraternity. In former years, this fraternity has given a medal to the freshman who was judged the outstanding debater in his class. This year, at the suggestion of Alvin E. O'Konsky, Speech Director, the fraternity decided to sponsor an extempore speech contest. The five winners this year were all freshmen in the College of Arts and Sciences, and are as follows: J. Edward Scales, who Won first place with his speech on t'That Vulnerable Spot", june C. Hallagan, second, who spoke on "The Perils of Parole", Fred J. Foerg, third, whose topic was "Prospects Good", Arthur L. Bartley, fourth, with 'fSaturday Madness", and Alfred C. Weeks, fifth, whose speech was "A Play without a Cli- max." All freshmen speech students participated in the contest. From a held of over four hundred students, thirteen finalists were chosen. The final .,-.11.p0' 7, ,Mitt Players Award Bowling Caswell Award TIOPHY I:1Z3l A i J Bartley Boglarsky Coyle Foerq eliminations, in which the above students were declared winners, were held on January Z9 before a general freshman assembly. A Loyalty Award is presented each year by the University of Detroit Athletic Department to the football player 'fwho has been the greatest source of inspiration to his teammates." Charles M. Payne, Commerce senior, was the recipient of the award for the 1936 season. William H. Caswell, an alumnus, has done much to keep alive interest in band activities and in honoring outstanding bandsmen by establishing several individual awards which are given annu- ally to members of the U. of D. Band. The awards offered by him include a silver trophy and three medals, Because of his high scholastic standing, loyalty, and special contributions to the welfare of the band, Harry R. Howse, Arts junior, was awarded the silver trophy. The gold medal, offered to the bandsman who has done the most to advance the band in his years of service, was given to Jack Brockman. The silver medal was presented to james J. Hafner, Engineering, for service rendered in his two years of membership. 4 lllf Hallagan Hewitt Howse Krieg The bronze medal was won by Elmo J. Tibaldi, Law pre-junior, as a reward for his continued good service to the band. In the Fourth Annual Contest co-sponsored by The Tower and The Varsity News, the titles of Ideal Coed and Ideal Male Student were bestowed upon Mary Louise Tremblay, Commerce sopho- more, and joseph G. Rashid, Law junior. Delta Phi Epsilon, foreign trade fraternity, presented silver loving cups to both of the Winners. The Skinner Debate Medal is one of the most coveted in the field of forensics. This award has been given annually since 1897, and is one of the oldest awards on the campus. The goal of every debater has been the possession of this medal. This year, for the first time, coeds competed in the contest. The final debate of the current series was held at Florence Ryan Auditorium in the Commerce Building on May 21. Margaret Klinkhamer was chosen winner. Delta Pi Kappa, professional journalistic fra- ternity of the University, annually gives keys to members of the upper staff of The Varsity News who have distinguished themselves in journalism. The recipients of the awards for this year were joseph V. Krieg, Commerce senior, editor of The Varsity News, and Paul F. Sanderson, sports editor of the paper. In conformance with the procedure instituted last year and to promote a greater interest in coed sports activity, the Coed Fencing Club annually conducts a fencing tournament for freshman Coeds. Agnes M. Hewitt, Commerce freshman, was this year declared the winner over a field of eight. The award is replica of a fencing mask. Since 1931, Catholic high schools in Michigan have been competing for the University of Detroit Latin Award, which is given to that school Whose selected senior class members obtain the highest average in a contest held under the auspices of the University Latin Department. This year sixty-three representatives of twenty-two high schools participated in the contest, held April 24. Local contestants wrote their papers at the University, While a second group met in Grand Rapids. Permanent possession of the trophy was achieved by Visitation High School, of Detroit, winner for three consecutive years. La Verne Fossee, St. Ambrose School of Detroit, won the individual first place prize of S1525 in cash. For many years the Gregory Cup has done much in the way of fostering a fine spirit and a Hilti-. 2: ,.,. . nf., 9 Q rf if 'r-' g 51 i ffgsw, 1 Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Oratorical Award Chi Award Medal Gregory Cup MH I 124 il high standard of competition among intramural debaters at the University. All regularly enrolled undergraduates, exclusive of those who have de- bated on a Group A debate squad, are eligible for this award. To the two finalists in the contest goes the honor of having their names engraved on the cup. The names added to the cup this year were those of Michael J. Hand and Boniface J. F orsthoefel, both Arts freshmen. Hand was ranked first and Forsthoefel second. The final round of the debate was held on May 13. Because of the postponement of the 1935 Fisher Golf Tournament, both it and the 1936 tournament were played off simultaneously last fall. In competition for the 1935 award, Dawson Taylor, Law pre-junior, defeated John D. Lap- ham, Engineering junior. Since both contestants were tied at the end of the regulation number of holes, a special play-off was necessary. In the 1936 tournament, Robert N. Babbish, Commerce freshman, emerged low medalist and winner, while August Fogoros, Commerce freshman, was runner-up. All four golfers were presented with medals symbolic of golfing supremacy. In addi- tion to the individual awards, the winners have their names engraved on the Fisher Trophy, which is kept on display in the reception room of the Faculty Building. To the winner of an annual series of elimina- tion arguments, sponsored by the Law Club, Gamma Eta Gamma, Law fraternity, awards a handsome Constitutional Law book. All second- year Law students are eligible. Morris Marcus was given the award this year, He defeated Donald J. if' I Q . .,.,. ,. . Y ,., .le Q ' 4-'- 1, --f " .- ' nf ,I 1 i A rf. 'W- ,, l :E Ai Fisher Q 1 i f 'gg Golf F 1 if . Trophy , 5 . Het i' lgjirit ,ff ,iffy H znz Q H' Freshman 1 ll ,y Oralorical 7251 :':': : gi ,Y in Award ,,h,,. . laears Award lf12Sl I I I . E H it e e an y - ee 4- re' ' li Il ya? wx -.',' Er. Paulin Renz Sanderson Scales Clark in the final elimination, which was held on May 11. Dean Daniel J. McKenna, of the Col- lege of Law, judged the final contest. George H. lVyatt was the winner last year. In addition to monthly awards given for excep- tional performances throughout the year, the Uni- versity Players last year established another award in the form of keys, given those players who have distinguished themselves during the year, and to managers who have shown a willing- ness to assist in the productions of the Players. These awards are given by Michael P. Kinsella, faculty moderator of the group, and are named in his honor. Those admitted to the Gold Mask Honor group were: Ottilie K. Renz, Commerce sophomore, Lehan B. Paulin, Arts junior, and Paul F. Sanderson, Arts senior. The awards were presented at the spring banquet of the Players, which was held at the Westshore Golf and Coun- try Club, May 26. ' .X I I Co-ed Fencing Award lllltt 'qi 1 Ml - Schroeter Tibaldi Williams Wyatt The introduction of after-dinner speaking into the Speech course at the University afforded an opportunity for a contest. The Speech Depart- men conducted a series of classroom eliminations to determine ten finalists. The final speeches were given at the First Annual Speech Banquet at the Hotel Tuller, May 28. Medals were given to An- drew Farkas, Pearl McLean, Rose Marie Cun- ningham, Reynold Bennet, and Charles Dean. The bowling award is made on the basis of sportsmanship, ability, and personality. Jerome F. Szymaszek won the trophy presented by the Night Commerce Student Council. In recognition for their outstanding service in extra-curricular activities, six students were recip- ients of activities keys presented by Alpha Chi fraternity. Those awarded this year were given to Albert I. Boglarsky, Law pre-junior, captain of the 1936 football team, joseph V. Krieg, editor of The Varsity News and president of the Day Commerce seniors, Robert P. Coyle, drum major, Commerce senior, Paul F. Sanderson, Arts senior, sports editor of The Varsity News and president of the Activities Honor Society, Richard A. Schroeter, Arts senior, president of the Arts seniors and president of the Student Union, and Harry J. Williams, Commerce senior and editor of The Tower. These men received their awards at the Third Annual Assembly Ball sponsored by Alpha Chi fraternity. The Oratorical Medal, which is one of the old- est traditionary awards on the campus, having been given continuously since 1894, is presented annually to the outstanding orator in the school. Any student in the University is eligible to com- pete for the award. The purpose is to encourage students to interest themselves in oratory. Joseph G. Rashid, Law junior, was the winner of the award for 1935-6 and June Hallagan for 1936-7. Two awards are given each year by the Speech Department to the two students making the great- est contributions to the forensics program. joseph G. Rashid was adjudged the most valuable man engaged in speech and Margaret L. Klinkhamer, the most valuable co-ed. Bertram G. Hamnett and Charles Kropf took ii-rst and second places in a contest sponored by the American Institute of Metallurgical and Min- ing Engineers. Edward W. Connolly placed fourth at the A.S.M.E. Convention in Chicago, April 19-20, with a paper entitled 'fSit-Down Strikes and the Engineer." 1 Latin Trophy N , if K-at-X . -. -R. L V ll 'il-' 52 . ., , a- ' , ,Q . f" . .7 -- t , . 27 . 'T 'lii 'I VT-ffl xii. g .r,:y'u-7 gf...-K A V 1' r "5-"T -av., f r 4 . I V ,, J Skinner Medal Symposium Medal I 126 QI L1GHT 5 4 4 4' ' i' Religiolzs fictivities N Men's Retreat at Gesu Active student participation in religious exer- cises of every nature has been a noteworthy characteristic of the current school year. Sodal- ities flourished on both campuses and played an important part in fostering "personal holiness" and in furthering the cause of Catholic action. Traditionally opening and solemnizing the scho- lastic year, the annual Solemn High Mass of the Holy Ghost was celebrated by the Reverend Al- bert H. Poetker, SJ., president of the University, before the assembled students of the McNichols Road campus, on Friday morning, September 25. The Rev. john J. Benson, S.-I., began his first year as assistant Dean of the Arts College by deliver- ing a sermon in praise of the ideals and methods of Catholic education. To keep alive the spirit of prayer and devotion which has been engendered so well by that Mass, a compulsory chapel service was inaugurated for the Catholic students of the Colleges of Arts and Sciences and Day Commerce and Finance, alter- nating with the general assemblies held by these Mary's Shrine Ml two colleges. At the start of the second semester the College of Engineering reshaped its class schedule to make it possible for engineers to join other students at these devotions. In addition to these prescribed religious serv- ices many others took place, attendance at which was voluntary. Many students assisted at the daily mass held in the student chapel and numer- ous sodalists on both campuses gathered at devo- tional meetings to recite the Oflice of the Blessed Virgin. Having as a purpose the furtherance of the spiritual activities of the students of the Univer- sity of Detroit and the providing of acolytes for the daily Masses, Friday devotions, and retreat exercises, the Acolythical Society completed its sixtieth year at the University. The officers of the Freshmen Sodaliiy Officers convene group are Lehan B. Paulin, Arts junior, president, William M. Fitzgerald, Arts junior, vice-presi- dent, John J. Flaharty, Arts junior, secretary, and Edward J. Scales, Arts freshman, treasurer. Special devotions were held on the tirst Friday of each month. On these days Mass and general communion replaced the regular chapel exercises and the noon period was set aside as an hour of special prayer during which the Blessed Sacra- ment was exposed for veneration in the student chapel. Although this entailed a sacrifice, many students were present during the hour and at the Benediction which closed the period. The annual retreat, most important exercise of the school year, came for most students in the free period between semesters, on the first three days of February. Coming as it does between semes- IIZSI ters, the retreat iinds students peculiarly free from scholastic worries, and in a iitting mood to reap personal benefit. This year's retreat-master for the regular men's retreat was the Rev. George A. McDonald, SJ., associate editor of the Queen's Work, national sodality magazine. A youth leader of considerable renown and a man well versed in current social and economic problems, Fr. McDonald proved an engaging and effective speaker. However, the true measure of success of the three days lies in the sincerity and conscientiousness with which the undergraduates entered into the exercises. These consisted of daily mass, prayer, and thought- inspiring talks by Fr. McDonald. The University Library prepared a special shelf of books on per- tinent religious topics, while a complete set of religious pamphlets was made available in the Dean of Men's office. On the same three days, the coed retreat Was held at the convent of Mary Reparatrix, the De- troit retreat house for lay women. Many of the coeds made use of the opportunity provided them for making a closed retreat and remained at the convent for the entire three days. The Rev. Igna- tius Hamel, SJ., assistant pastor of SS. Peter and Paul Church on the downtown campus, ofiiciated at the services. Since the Section A Engineering students were out of school at the time of the regular retreat, a special one was held for them on the three days starting March 8. The Rev. james F. Maguire, SJ., of Cleveland, Ohio, who served as assistant to the Dean of Men during the Lenten season, conducted the services. Terminating the activities of the year, the annual May Day, sponsored by the Detroit Cath- olic Students Conference, of which the University of Detroit is an outstanding member, was held in the University of Detroit stadium on Sunday afternoon, May 23. Sodality activity on the campus likewise aided in the furtherance of religious exercises. More active this year than at any time in the past, the sodality units through cooperative activity main- tained both devotions and catechetical work. Volunteers in the capacity of teachers to the local- ities in need of the aid of a religious instructor, the sodalists traveled about the city in the inter- ests of Catholic instruction. Pamphlet racks at the disposal of the entire student body, likewise, attest to the efforts of the sodality groups. The moderators, Rev. Joseph A. Luther, for the upper- class groups, and Rev. joseph A. Foley, SJ., for the freshman groups, were in no small degree re- sponsible for the energy displayed. Under the direction of Fr. Foley, who was ap- pointed to the new post of Student Counselor this year, the Freshman Sodalities reorganized shortly before the end of the first semester. The four col- leges, formerly separate in sodality work, thus jointly sponsored many religious activities. One of the most constructive projects introduced by them was the daily devotions during the month of May. A short talk, the rosary, or benediction, were alternated. Poems, dedicated to the Blessed Virgin and submitted by the students, were placed on an easel at her altar. The services were at all times well attended and from comments received, it is very likely that similar exercises will be held again next year. As time goes on, it is hoped that they will grow in importance, and eventually take a place among the hallowed traditions of the campus. First Friday Mass at Gesu Church M291 llllh Socfalities Choinacki Iaglowicz McDonald Niedwiecki Cooperation characterized sodality activities at the University of Detroit during the past year. On December 3, 4, and 5, the sodalities, acting as a unit, sponsored a series of debates between Rev. Daniel A. Lord, SJ., and Rev. Edward P. Dowling, SJ., on the Christian social order. The second of the jointly sponsored activities was the sodality reception and communion breakfast held at the University of Detroit High School on April 4. Harry V. Chojnacki acted as general chairman. Co-ed officers were: Catherine jaglowicz, Arts senior, prefect, Eleanor I. Ciesel, Day Commerce senior, vice-prefect, Eleanor K. Smith, Day Commerce sophomore, secretary, and Elise G. Wacker, Arts senior, treasurer. The Arts and Sciences Men's sodality directed its efforts toward giving aid to the boys in St. Francis Home, conducting a campaign for books for the home, and attending the partyigiven for the boys at the home on December 29 and April 4. The group was aided in this project by the other sodalities. It was led by Prefect Edward G. Niedzwiecki, junior, Vice-prefect Ernest C. Hor- rocks, junior, Secretary Richard L. Hammer, junior, and Treasurer Francis L. Sward, senior. Section B Engineering Sodality officers were: Ml Thomas R. Carleton, junior, prefect, August J. Hofweber, sophomore, vice-prefect, William C. Morhard, sophomore, secretary, and Francis X. Gallagher, sophomore, treasurer. The activities of the Evening Commerce and Finance sodality were directed by Harry F. Choj- nacki, senior. Assisting him were Edwin G. Ed- wards, junior, vice-president, Irene M. Gaunt, sophomore, secretary, Andrew J. Lijek, fresh- man, treasurer, and Matthias N. Hoffman, sopho- more, sacristan. In the Law school, sodality work was carried on by the Law sodality with Francis J. McDon- ald, senior, prefect. Other officers were Vincent L. Pflieger, junior, vice-prefect, and joseph G. Rashid, junior, secretary. The task of organizing the Day Commerce and Finance, the Dental School, and the Engineering Section A sodalities was vested in joseph C. La- Phillips Hallagan Forest, Mervin M. McConnell, and F. Wendell Phillips, respectively. Organizing as a closely knit unit, the four reg- ular freshman sodalities united as one. Each sodality retains its own identity, but business is carried on by committees chosen from all the sodalities. Members of the Central committee were: june C. Hallagan, Blanche Collins, Marian R. Smith, Michael J. Hand, Richard F. Brennan, and Ross R. Caton of the College of Arts and Sciences, James L. Foley, Stanley W. Morgan, Don C. Hunt, and Celsus L. Balcerzak, of the College of Engineering, and Carus B. Schmidt, of the Day College of Commerce and Finance. Rev. Joseph A. Luther, SJ., and Rev. joseph A. Foley, SJ., were moderators of the upper- class and freshman sodalities respectively. IISOI I937 May Day Foremost among the religious tra- ditions of the Uni- versity of Detroit is the annual May D a y Celebration - sponsored by the Detroit Catholic Students Confer- ence, in which the University plays a vital part. This af- fair has been held annually for seven years in the Uni- versity of Detroit Stadium. The pur- ' pose of the May Day is twofold. Primarily it is a celebration dedi- cated to the Virgin Mary by the Detroit Catholic Students' Sodalities, which bear her name as patroness. Secondarily it is the Catholic answer to the Communistic May Day tradition. The theme of this yearis May Day activities was "Peace" The Catholic idea of peace and the means of obtaining it was made manifest as a di- rect and an avowed contradition to the peace day strikes staged by other colleges throughout the country a few weeks previous to the May Day. The program covers carried the symbolic picture, .Madonna of the Olive Branch. The Detroit Catholic Students Conference, under whose sponsorship the May Day is held, is composed of students from seven colleges and forty-nine high schools of Detroit and the sur- rounding cities. The University of Detroit So- dalities are considered the core of the Conference. The May Day was held this year on Sunday, May 23. The program was begun at 3:30 P.M. in the University of Detroit Stadium with an in- troductory address by Harry F. Chojnacki, of the University of Detroit, and president of the Con- ference. Following this speech, Rev. Edward I. Hickey, Ph.D., spiritual director of the Detroit Sodality Union, spoke on "The Church and Peace." Four other speakers, Robert J. Birken- hauer, of the University of Detroit, Doyle O'Ryan, St. Agnes High, Bernadette M. St. ' ' ' 'uni Choinacki l 131 1 Amant, Our Lady of Lourdes High, and Helen E. Thill, Marygrove College, presented topics of current interest to the Conference. A hymn was then sung, and following it all those assembled took an Act of Consecration to the Blessed Mother of God, to whom the program was dedi- cated. Benediction was celebrated by the Rev- erend Carroll F. Deady, superintendent of Detroit Parochial Schools. Following this, the students assembled for the long and colorful procession from the Stadium to Marygrove College. At Marygrove, another Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament was celebrated, this time by Rev. Eugene Beuhler. Harry F. Chojnacki, prefect of the Night Com- merce and Finance sodality at the University of Detroit, served as general chairman of the cele- bration for the second successive year. Aiding Chojnacki on the various committees were: Theme, Rosemary Toole, of Marygrove College, The 1937 May Day Convocation decorations, Catherine Jaglowicz, Arts senior at the University of Detroit, ceremonies, Eleanor K. Smith, Arts sophomore, speakers, June C. Halla- gan, Arts freshman, publicity, Donald J. Grant, Arts junior, programs, Michael J. Hand and I. Edward Scales, Arts freshman, construction, August -I. Hofweber, Engineering sophomore, and F. WendellcPhillips, Engineering pre-junior. Other University of Detroit students served on the various committees. The University of De- troit Student Band was one of the nine organiza- tions which furnished music for the occasion. lm Asoclalzlly Lgyrnlgosium Recognition of the need for a practical pre- sentation of the principles of a Christian Social Order as opposed to the panacea offered by the Communist, resulted in the formation this year of an organization entirely new on the University of Detroit campus. Aroused by visits to youth conventions apparently dominated by the ex- ponents of radicalism, the Rev. Joseph A. Luther, SJ., Dean of Men and Moderator of the sodali- ties, resolved to organ- ize a group of students interested in modern social needs and equip- ped to promote progres- sive answers to the so- cial, economic, and po- litical problems of the day based on a true philosophy. Eight students, rep- resenting both cam- puses of the University, made up the original group and additions were made from time to time in order to divide the work entailed by the heavy invitational schedule of the symposium among others who proved themselves equipped to join. The usual presentation of the symposium consisted of a body of eight related speeches which applied the principles of Christian philos- ophy to current questions. The speeches were given extemporaneously to add to their interest Part of the Sodality Symposium and the topics were changed as circumstances demanded. The original speakers and their topics were: Harry F. Chojnacki, Evening Commerce senior, 'tCatholics in the Local Scene", Donald J. Grant, Arts and Sciences junior, "Catholics in the Na- tional Sceneng Edward J. Niedzwiecki, "Euro- pean Conditionsng June C. Hallagan, Arts and Sciences freshman, tfSpain Today", A. Jack Hof- W e b e r, Engineering sophomore, "VV h a t Communism Is", Elea- nor M. Smith, Day Commerce sophomore, i'Detroit Communism", Elizabeth G. Penet, Law pre-junior, "Im- perative Need"g Mar- garet L. Klinkhamer, Arts and Sciences soph- omore, "The Social Se- curity Measuref' Dur- ing the first semester these students present- ed talks before the Brownson Guild of Catholic Teachers, St. Greg- ory's Young Ladies Sodalities, Our Lady of Lourdes and River Rouge high schools, the De- troit Catholic Students Conference, and at a rally of nine Catholic high schools of Bay City area in rapid succession. Then with the addition of joseph G. Rashid, Law junior, who presented a fC01ztinued on Page 262j The Sodality Symposium speaks before the general convocation at the Varsity Theatre Ml l132l S YALL HE S 4 ik 4 'K ir pr 'tThe University of Detroitis night outfl the Junior Prom, was held this year on April 2, at the Graystone Ballroom, perennial scene of the affair. As ever, the Prom, the twenty-second in the history of the school, was highlighted by brilliant formality of dress, lavish decora- tion, and splendor gilding every detail of the dance. The music proved the treat of the evening to the hosts of students in attendance and their approval was readily discernible in their unwillingness to allow the musicians a re- spite. Encores were the demand of the dancers and Maestros Ted Weems and Lowry Clark supplied them with graceful good nature, adding to the general jollity. W eems' orchestra, world famous by virtue of extensive radio, night club, and dance hall engagements, was the featured musical unit at the Prom. A well-stocked repertoire of comical novelty numbers as well as a dis- tinctive rhythmic presentation of the more popular tunes combine to make W eems' band one of the most entertaining in the business. An easy friendliness pervades the entire or- ganization, making it particularly pleasing to young people, a fact which W eems' long Coleman Fleming I-'riedel Grant 4 will r I-Prom Queen Carney U11 101' series of college engagements bears out. With Weems, as soloists, were the baritone Perry Como and Elmo Tanner, a whistling wonder. Clark's orchestra, long a popular attraction at ballrooms and cabarets throughout Detroit, features an informal rhythmic style effectively augmented by intricate choral offerings by the entire group. The attendance quota for the Prom was set at six hundred couples, and the committee announced a complete sell-out a week before the date of the dance. The feature of the pre-dance preparations of the officials was a campus poll sponsored for the purpose of determining the orchestral choice of the students of the university. The price of the tickets was set at six dollars, a dollar more than was charged for the 1936 Prom. of the university. The raise, it was explained, was necessary in order to insure the choice of a truly IIS-11 .wav , .1 . 1. ,L Q., -fi C ggcflv rsnuffw- A rrull I ..- L 1 J L '1 . my . . I , :-gtg 1 ni!! ' 1 " ' Q' . , . . I-Prom King Marchessault rl General chairman of the dance was Arthur Marchessault of the School of Law, who was appointed to the chairmanship by the Facul- ty Board. His guest was Miss Winona Car- ney. Professor William Kelly Joyce of the School of Law continued as faculty modera- tor. Donald I. Grant, College of Arts and Sciences was secretary and Joseph C. La- Forest, College of Commerce and Finance, treasurer. The publicity was under the di- rection of Grant and Hugh J. Fleming, Eve- ning College of Commerce and Finance. Donald E. Marlowe and joseph C. Frie- del, College of Engineering, assisted Mar- chessault in the selection of the orchestra and the ballroom and in the planning of the decorative scheme. The favors were chosen by LaForest and William X. Pegan, School of Law. Richard A. Coleman, College of Arts and Sciences, was in charge of the Prom patrons and fac- ulty guests. Distribution of the tickets on the uptown campus was directed by Coleman and John J. Rath, Day College of Commerce and Fi- nance. Frank A. Lubinski, Evening College of Commerce and Finance, had charge of the ticket distribution on the downtown campus. Projjl en a e Laforesi Lubinski Iront-rank orchestra and also to permit more suit- able favors for the guests. The 1937 committee followed the precedent set by the committees for the previous two years in de- ciding to distribute favors to only the women guests of the dance. Gold-plated comb and lipstick combin- ations with "U. of D. I-Prom, 1937" inscribed on the edge were the choice of the committee. The programs, bearing the names of ofticials and guests of the Prom, were of white with gold lettering. In accordance with the policy adopted last year by the Faculty Board on Student Organizations, the deans of the colleges and the Student Union selected two men from each school to serve on the commit- tee. The School of Dentistry, which had no junior class this year was, consequently, unrepresented. The selection of the deans and the Union were sub- jected to the approval of the Faculty Board before the appointees were announced. Lissl X Marlowe Pegan lm Left: Otto , Right: Schroeier ,l en ior Foremost and last of the senior social activities at the University of Detroit, the annual Senior Ball brought to a close the University's major social calendar. The only dinner dance among the major social activities and the climax of gradua- tion week, the affair was held at the Grand Ter- race Ballroom on the evening of June 7. The senior ball upheld the iinest traditions of the yearly event by affording the last opportunity to the seniors for the exchange of farewells prior to the official culmination of their undergraduate careers at the commencement exercises on the following day. The site of the dance supplied the only break with tradition that this yearls dance featured. The choice of the Grand Terrace Ballroom, how- ever, was arrived at only after much deliberation. The entire hall was reserved for the evening of the dance to the exclusion of all but the seniors and their guests. The dance floor, one of the largest in Detroit, was spacious enough to com- fortably accommodate those who attended the dance. Surrounded on three sides by large arbored terraces, the dance hall was an ideal setting for the decorative motif chosen by the committee. Adorned with the traditional University of De- troit colors of red and white, the hall took on a gay and festive spirit. The terraces proved pop- ular with those in attendance at the ball, and added much to the festivity of the occasion. Orchestration for the dance was provided by Lowry Clark and his orchestra. Clark had become Ml a favorite of the students when he played as the alternate band at the J-Prom earlier in the year, and the choice of the committee was enthusiasti- cally received. The novelty arrangements played by the band lent much gayety to the success of the evening. As in former years, the dance was sponsored by the senior council, and the committee was chosen entirely from its membership. This is in con- tinuance of the action taken several years ago to Brown Choinacki Fellrath Hafeli P i i I136l eliminate politics from the choice of committeemen. The first ruling of the dance committee was one re- specting deadlines and reser- vations. All reservations for the dance had to be in three weeks in advance. In order to relieve the dis- F' order relative to the seating arrangement of the guests and to accommodate those who desired places at the table with their particu- lar friends, the dance committee decided to allow reservations in advance, whereby the choice of tables was practically placed in the hands of the individual guests. The increase in the price of the ticket was moti- vated by a desire to secure both a well-known orchestra and at the same time to insure a better meal for the guests. In the interests of the latter undertaking the committee engaged the advice and aid of a special catering concern, whose menu won the hearty approval of all present. Richard A. Schroeter, president of the senior class of the College of Arts and Sciences and re- tiring president of the Student Union, was the general chairman of the dance. Schroeter was entrusted with the duties of seeing that all ar- rangements of the dance were properly managed for the pleasure of the guests. To this end he integrated other committee members into a. single, well-functioning unit that was able to present one of the most interesting and enjoyable senior balls ever held at the Uni- versity of Detroit. McDonald 1 l av ,, A 'S ' I I iff! ' "Lil ,hi Thompson Young The other committee members were as follows: Harry F. Chojnacki, Evening College of Com- merce and Finance, Jerome J. Fellrath, Day Col- lege of Commerce and Finance, John E. Young, Evening School of Lawg Francis J. McDonald, Day School of Law, Vincent M. Thompson, Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, I. Chaignon Brown, School of Dentistry g and John M. Hafeli, College of Engineering. Miss Rita Otto was the guest of the chairman of the dance. Among the faculty guests invited by the committee were the following: Rev. Albert H. Poetker, SJ., president of the University, Rev. Joseph A. Luther, SJ., dean of men, Miss Con- stance T. Maier, dean of women, Prof. and Mrs. William Kelly Ioyceg Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert NV. Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Abeleg and Prof. and Mrs. Joseph A. Luyckx. Once again, Prof. Joseph A. Luyckx, of the department of English, was faculty moderator of the dance. Mr. Luyckx has offered his experience in affairs of this kind to the senior ball committee for the past several years and was invaluable to the chairman of the ball. l137l The 1936 Senior Ball at the Oak- land Hills Golf and Country Club lllllm MQ k"':f Collins O'Grady First and last of the major social events of 1936, the 13th annual Sophomore Snow Ball was presented on November 27. Following what is be- coming a tradition, the Sophomore class again chose the spacious Fountain and Crystal ball- rooms of the Masonic Temple as the scene of the dance. Former Snow Balls have proven the need of two such rooms to accomodate the large crowd attending. The wisdom of their selection was evi- denced when the ticket quota of 750 couples was reached on the day preceding the dance. Appropriate programs in the form of white fabric snowballs, bearing the usual dance sched- ule, were given to each patron of the dance. The rhythmic tunes of Earl Harger and his orchestra furnished the music in the Crystal Ball- room while in the Fountain room Austin Wylie and his NBC band held sway, with Honey Lane and Tay Walters doing the vocal honors for the entertainment of the guests. Chairmanship of the dance was bestowed LSlOPllLOI7101'6 S11 0117 B61 jointly upon members of two colleges: Thomas B. Collins, College of Arts and Sciences, and Paul O'Grady, Day Commerce and Finance. Assisting the chairmen were: Irene M. Gaunt, Night Commerce and Finance, secretary, and Adolphe S. Kromer, Engineering, treasurer. Decorations, John P. Scallen, Arts and Sciences, chairman, and Melford J. Valiquett, Arts and Sciences, Music, William J. Boyle, Commerce and Finance, chairman, Rudolph A. Belian, Night Commerce and Finance, and Edward R. Bien, Dentistry, Publicity, Neil A. Patterson, Arts and Sciences, chairman, Frank F. Donghi and joseph L. Morgan, Day Commerce and Finance, Hall, Robert Filiatrault, Day Commerce and Finance, chairman, and Matthias W. Hoffman, Day Com- merce and F inance, Tickets, John F. Baumgart- ner, Arts and Sciences, chairman, James S. Glen- non, Day Commerce and Finance, August J. Hof- weber, Engineering, Talbert W. Bell, Night Com- merce and Finance, and Manual R. Kravetz, Den- tistry, Programs, Maynard R. Bailey, Dentistry, chairman, and Jack J. Forman, Dentistry. Members of a general committee Were: Mary Louise Tremblay, Day Commerce and Finance, Dorothy G. Cummins, Arts and Sciences, Conrad Orloff, Engineering, and John J. Raths, Day Commerce and Finance. Dancers make merry at the Sophomore Snow Ball l' 1381 E'6S 1716111 EO IC Colorfully keynoting their admission into the University's social whirl, the graduating class of 1940 chose February 5, 193 7, as the date for their first major social event. Agnes Hewitt, Day Commerce and Finance, was selected to act as co-chairman with Joseph T. Scallen, Arts and Sciences. Again following a precedent set last year, the committee selected a single ball room for the dance, the Grand Ballroom of the Masonic Temple. Last years' departure from the custom of engaging two rooms was inaugurated so that a nationally famous band might be engaged. The plan again won the hearty approval of the stu- dents and faculty. As a result of the strategy used by the commit- tee in the choice of the ballroom, it was possible to employ Lee Bennett and his eleven piece or- chestra to supply the musical background. Small silver-paper programs, silhouetted with dancing figures in black and tied with red ribbons, were given to the guests present. Names of com- mitteemen, guests, and faculty, almost completely filled the folders. The co-chairmen were assisted by the following executive officers: Anthony J. Collura, Day Com- merce and Finance, secretary, and Thomas M. Johnson, Engineering, treasurer. Hewitt Scallen The committee chairmen and their respective aides were: Publicity, George XV. Horn, chair- man, Day Commerce and Finance, Anthony M. Gabriels, Day Commerce and Finance, and Jack D. Columbo, Arts and Sciences, Hall, Richard F. Brennan, chairman, Arts and Sciences, Fred J. F oerg, Arts and Sciences, and Carus B. Schmidt, Day Commerce and Finance, Reception, Robert Felts, chairman, Engineering, Orchestra, Gene- vieve T. Crowley, chairman, Arts and Sciences, Helen Ann Strobin, Day Commerce and Finance, and Robert W. Tarsney, Day Commerce and Finance, Decorations, Marian R. Schloff, chair- man, Arts and Sciences, Mary Louise Theisen, Arts and Sciences, and George E. Petersmark, Arts and Sciences, Tickets, chairman, Stanley VV. Siggs, Engineering, Hal M. Reigner, Engineering, and Sam J. Dileo, Engineering, Programs, Fran- cis W. O'Donnell, Day Commerce and Finance. Mr. Gilbert W. Boyd, instructor in Chemistry was faculty moderator. H391 A huge crowd enioys the music provided al the Frosh Frolic lllllu MZUSCCIZGHGOILS Da1zt'es I I V ,. A 3. iz! - Q 3 3 ,li - . A Fgffga 1 -sig , is - 'I . E .v l nf 5: . ,M X Bennett Blake ' Ceseil Costello Of no little importance in the realm of social ac- tivities at the University of Detroit are the dances classed as minor events and given by various stu- dent organizations. Their importance lies chiefly in their number, for they occur regularly, with the exception of the penitential seasons, throughout the year. Usually moderately priced affairs, they offer the students pleasant entertainment without great financial strain. FRESHMAN WELCOME DANCE Appropriately enough, the first dance of the 193 6-37 social season at the University of Detroit was one dedicated to in-coming students. The Freshman Welcome Dance, non-existent until two years ago, has become in that time one of the most anticipated affairs. Both upper classmen and new students make use of the opportunities it affords the reunion of friends and classmates. As is customary, Freshmen and prominent upper- classmen were guests of the Union, sponsoring organization. A large and enthusiastic crowd gathered in the General Motors Ballroom, which had been suitably prepared for the occasion with University of Detroit colors and banners. Bill Boell and his orchestra furnished the music. A sing-song, conducted by Union officials, was one mf of the features of the evening. This served to acquaint the newcomers with University songs and yells. Outstanding football players were in- troduced to the crowd, each giving a short pep talk. STUDENT FROLIC Tuyere, Engineering fraternity, heretofore con- cerning themselves only with fraternity business and private functions, entered the field of frater- nity-sponsored dances for the first time in 1936. On September 29, the Grande Ballroom was re- served by Tuyere for the Student Frolic. Retain- ing the Grande's orchestra and other facilities, attendance was limited to University students and their guests. Large red and white school banners hung high around the ballroom, created a more collegiate background, and added more atmos- phere to the already colorful Grande. James Connors was appointed chairman. OUT-OF-TOWN MIXER The enthusiastic reception which the Out-of- Town Mixers were given by the students upon their introduction in 1935-6 was responsible for their continuance during this past year. These affairs were inaugurated to promote closer relations between students outside the met- ropolitan area and resident undergraduates at the University. The most reasonably priced of the schoolls affairs, the Mixers offer refreshments as well as novel entertainment. Out-of-town stu- dents have found them a source of enjoyment, breaking up the routine of the difficult scholastic year, and convenient as to time, place, and pocket- book. Although several Mixers of various na- ture were held during the past year, only one comes within the dance category. The popular Bill Boell and his band played for this dance, presented on October 2 in the newly opened Union Lounge. Eleanor I. Cesiel, Commerce junior, and Walter T. Murphy, Arts sophomore, were co-chairmen. A novel decorative scheme was devised by M. Marceline Granger, Arts junior. A variety of advertisements were distributed about the room, almost completely covering the walls, and adding festivity and color. Attendance was estimated at 150, including out-of-town students and resident coeds. f14Ol Members of committees were: Arrangements, Howard W. Whaley, Arts junior, Alois G. Schneider, Engineering freshman, and Anthony A. Brogger, Commerce freshman: Decorations, M. Marceline Granger, Arts junior, Ernest C. Horrocks, Arts junior, Francis A. Kelly, Arts sophomore, and joseph L. Morgan, Commerce sophomore, Music, Thomas B. Collins, Arts sophomore, and Albert VVahle, Commerce sopho- more, Reception, Warren T. Marchessault, Arts junior, Edward W. Schillinger, Arts sophomore, and Conrad F. Orloff, Engineering sophomore, Refreshments, Stanley J. Ratynski, Arts sopho- more, john S. Blahunka, Commerce sophomore, and Albert A. Oliveto, Arts junior. Cowisov STAMPEDE The second Union-sponsored dance of the year took the form of a "Stampede" to welcome the members of the Oklahoma A. and M. grid squad. Members of both teams and out-of-town students were guests of the Union. Richard A. Schroeter was chairman of the affair, held immediately after the game, October 9, in the General Motors Ball- room. A hilarious after-the-game mood prevailed, increasing in intensity when outstanding players arrived. Music was provided by the High Hatters orchestra. Approximately 700 were present. SCRIBES, BALL In true collegiate atmosphere, the annual Scribes, Ball inaugurated the season of tradi- tional fraternity-sponsored dances. Major social function of Delta Pi Kappa, professional journal- istic fraternity, the dance was held on October 23, in the Crystal Ballroom of the Book-Cadillac Hotel. The journalists and their guests danced to the strains of Dave Diamond's Della Robia or- chestra. The Assembly Ball The Scribes, as usual, created a pre-dance nov- elty. Much ado was stirred up among the stu- dents in respect to program dances. Although this form-of dance was frowned upon in a student poll conducted by Delta Pi Kappa, programs were presented to the patrons for their convenience, in accord with personal views. The majority of members of the fraternity felt that although the programs usually distributed at dances of this type serve no practical purposes, they are invalu- able as souvenirs. Consequently the programs were selected with this keepsake element in mind, and were small, colorful folders, covered almost entirely with printed matter. C. Campbell Crawford, Arts junior, was gen- eral chairman of the dance. Other committeemen were: William M. Fitzgerald, Arts junior, Pub- licityg Victor j. Michalski, Arts junior, Tickets, Donald J. Grant and Lehan B. Paulin, Arts juniors, Orchestra, Paul S. Jankowski, Arts junior, Ballroom and Decorations. HoMEcoM1NG BALL Most important in the series of events which compose the University of Detroit annual Home- coming festivities, the Homecoming Ball was pre- sented this year on November 7, in the mammoth Fountain Ballroom of the Masonic Temple. Alpha Sigma Nu, Jesuit honor society, was the sponsor of Homecoming Week and of the Ball. The pop- ular young maestro, Marvin F redericks, brought his band to the Temple for the occasion. Members of the University of Detroit student body of years ago appeared at the ball and were introduced to the students of today. The purpose of the dance, and, in fact, of all the activities of Homecoming Week, is to foster a spirit of home- coming in the "dads and grads." The Frosh Welcome Dance l1411 llllltt lem , . rf Crawford Fleming Gaffney Glynn Kellerman Lancaster Francis J. McDonald, Law senior, was chair- man of the event. Richard A. F ellrath and Daw- son Taylor, Law pre-juniors, headed the Orches- tra and Hall Committee, Edmund I. Gallagher, Law pre-junior, John M. Hafeli, Engineering senior, and Julius E. Pauken, Engineering senior, Decorations, Richard A. Schroeter, Arts senior, joseph G. Rashid, Law junior, William J. Mc- Grail, Law junior, and James L. O'Reilly, Arts junior, Tickets, Harry F. Chojnacki, Evening Commerce senior, LaVerne R. Biasell, Engineer- ing senior, William J. Janecek, Dental senior, and Ferdinand G. Stefani, Dental senior, Programs, joseph V. Krieg, Commerce senior, and Harry J. Williams, Commerce senior, Publicity. THANKSGIVING FROLIC Friday, the 13th of November, was chosen by Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Engineering fraternity, for its annual Thanksgiving F rolic. The ballroom Ml of the Old Colony Club, with its charming mir- rored walls, was decorated in orange and brown. Alpha Gamma Upsilon's new banner adorned one Wall, while the red and white University plaque was hung on the opposite Wall. Al Hutchinson's High Hatters played for the dance. Arthur J. Trombley, Engineering junior, was chairman. Mr. William Godfrey, instructor in English at the University, was chosen to chaperon. Connnittee chairmen Were: Fred W. Ernst, Engi- neering pre-junior, Ballroom, Merle J. Ross, En- gineering freshman, Decorations, Ray J. Duffy, Engineering junior, Orchestra, james G. Elasmar, Engineering junior, Tickets, Bill K. Wittig, Engi- neering junior, Publicity, Arthur S. Kemsley, Engineering junior, and Don H. Koch, Engineer- ing senior, Reception. FOOTBALL FROLIC The Sky Club of the W'ebster Hall was the scene of the eighth annual Football Frolic, co- sponsored by Delta Sigma Pi fraternity and Phi Gamma Nu sorority, on November 20. Harry Blair's orchestra, playing for the first time at a school function, proved popular with the students. A football autographed by members of the Titan team was given to the person holding a "lucky" ticket. Co-chairmen of the affair were: Helen Gaffney, Commerce junior, representing Phi Gamma Nu, and Edward G. Sarb, Commerce junior, of Delta Sigma Pi. Committees were headed by H. jean Scott, Publicity, jane A. Thomas, Commerce junior, and Marguerite M. LaPonsa, Commerce senior, Orchestra, William J. Cleary, Commerce senior, Marguerite R. Selmi, Arts junior, Ballroom. WINTER FROLIC With informality its keynote, the Winter Frolic, product of the Student Union and the Women's League, was presented on January 15. The High Hatters, who furnished the musical element of the dance, featured two vocalists and a Whistler. Dancers were required to wear identification tags to facilitate introductions, a method em- ployed at former Union dances. Tom R. Carle- ton, Engineering junior, was chairman of the dance. Women's League members serving on committees Were: janet F. Devine, Commerce freshman, Georgine F. Stritch, Arts freshman, Ottilie K. Renz, Commerce sophomore, Jean M. McGuinness, Arts sophomore. Representing the Union were: Keith Schachern, Dental senior, Vincent M. Thompson, Arts senior, Richard A. Schroeter, Arts senior, Martin A. Glynn, Den- I142l tistry pre-junior, jerry C. Benkert, Engineering sophomore, Richard A. Fellrath, Law pre-junior, William M. Fitzgerald, Commerce junior. CONTINENTAL CRUISE An oriental atmosphere prevailed at the Conti- nental Cruise, presented january 22 in the Old Colony Club by Delta Phi Epsilon fraternity. The dance, subtitled "A Night in Cairo," was the second annual cruise. The decorations were in keeping with a Cairo locale, vari-colored fezzes being supplied by the committee. In contrast with the old-world surroundings, Ray Oberschulte and his Commodores supplied music of a more modern era. Invitations were sent to members of the fac- ulty and Vice-Consuls from foreign countries sta- tioned at Detroit. Members of the committee working under Co-chairmen E. Justin Schmitt, Commerce junior, and W. Jack Lancaster, Night Commerce, were: Music, Arthur W. Grix, Arts sophomore, and joseph Maunders, Commerce junior, Hall, Charles Green, Night Commerce junior, Tickets, Melford T. Valiquett, Arts sopho- more, Decorations, Howard Hyatt and Martin A. Van Howe, Night Commerce juniors. COLONIAL PROM For the fourteenth successive year the Colonial Prom wound up the pre-Lenten social season, on Shrove Tuesday, February 9, traditional date of the dance. Always staging the affair in some sec- tion of the Masonic Temple, Alpha Kappa Psi this year chose the beautiful Crystal Ballroom. The Prom is the oldest fraternity dance on the campus and serves annually as the occasion for the presentation of the Alpha Kappa Psi Scholar- ship cups and medallions. The former is awarded to the fraternity with the highest scholastic aver- The Football Frolic age. The latter is given to the students in Day and Evening Commerce schools achieving the highest individual averages. The 1937 Prom marked the first appearance of Gene Regis' band at a University dance. Hugh Fleming, Evening Commerce junior, was chairman of the dance. Assisting him were Milton J. Garceau, Evening Commerce junior, Ballroom, Donald E. Kirby, Day Commerce senior, Orches- tra, justin J. Redoutey, Evening Commerce junior, Publicity, Edwin G. Edwards, Evening Commerce junior, Tickets, Frank A. Lubinski, Evening Commerce junior, Decorations, Talbert W. Bell, Evening Commerce sophomore, Recep- tion, George L. Walsh, Day Commerce junior, Scholarship awards. SPRING FROLIC Again the Union came forth immediately after the Easter season to sponsor the Spring Frolic, held in the General Motors Ballroom. Bill Boell with a new set of arrangements climbed to greater heights with the students. Approximately two hundred couples attended, comfortably filling the ballroom. An amateur contest was held, only stu- dents participating. A prize of five dollars was awarded the winner, who was selected on the basis of the applause given by the audience. June C. Hallagan was the winner on the merits of an unusual elocution number. J. Keith Schachern, Dental senior, and Anna Mae Doran, Law pre-junior, were co-chairmen of the dance, ably assisted by Thomas R. Carle- ton, Engineering junior, Publicity, Richard A. Fellrath, Law pre-junior, Tickets, Richard A. Schroeter, Arts senior, Hall, Martin A. Glynn, Music. Another Homecoming Ball in the Making l 143 l lim McDonald Sarb Schachern Schroeter Thompson Woodmancy TOWER BALL The Tower Ball, inaugurated last year, was this year sponsored by three Engineering fraternities, in cooperation with Comoro, Arts sorority. In- cluded were: Chi Sigma Phi, Tuyere, and Kappa Sigma Delta. The Detroit-Leland Hotel was se- lected this year as the site of the Ball, presented April 23. The ballroom was appropriately decor- ated with a springtime motif. Comoro's insignia appliqued on a banner was centered on a mirrored wall. Ray Oberschulte and his orchestra played an important part in the affair, featuring several band members in novelty instrument and vocal solos. The committee, composed of members from the four organizations, included: Virginia M. Woodmancy, Arts junior, and Ludwig B. Keller- man, Engineering senior, co-chairmen, Paul G. Daubel, Engineering junior, Eleanor M. Duffy, Arts senior, and Paul L. Hehman, Engineering fliil pre-junior, Ballroom, Bernard F. Piaskowski, Engineering senior, and Jeanette A. Spolansky, Law pre-junior, Music, james j. Shields, Engi- neering junior, joseph T. King, Engineering junior, William J. Conway, Engineering senior, and F. Eileen O'Connell, Arts sophomore, Tick- ets, joseph T. Healy, Engineering senior, Doro- thy R. Starr, Arts sophomore, and Ruth K. Barry, Arts junior, Reception, Marion R. Tompkins, Arts senior, Publicity, Dorothy E. Koessler, Arts sophomore, Programs. ASSEMBLY BALL Alphi Chi, general social fraternity, presented its annual Assembly Ball on April 30 at the De- troit-Leland Hotel. During the evening, activity keys were presented to students who had earned special recognition in their extra-curricular achievements. The Colonial Ballroom was attrac- tively decorated to suit the occasion. Music was furnished by Mel Curry's band of musicians. john J. Blake, Commerce senior, and Frank R. Cos- tello, Commerce junior, were co-chairmen of the Ball. Edward H. Staff, Engineering junior, as- sisted them. FINAL UNION DANCE Completing its activities for the year, the Union sponsored a farewell dance to the graduates on May 7. Again the General Motors Ballroom was chosen. Nat Gitlin and his Collegians proved very popular, a fact evidenced by the enthusiastic ap- proval of the crowd of dancers. Vincent M. Thompson, Arts senior, was gen- eral chairman of the dance. Assisting him were Thomas R. Carleton, Engineering junior, and Martin A. Glynn, Dentistry freshman. PRE-MED BALL Culminating the dance season, the tenth annual Pre-Med Ball was presented on May 14, under the auspices of Omega Beta Pi, honorary Pre- Med fraternity. Les Arquette and his group of versatile artists kept the large farewell crowd well entertained at the Fort Shelby Hotel. Dan R. Bennett, Arts senior, was general chair- man of the affair. Other committeemen were: Vincent M, Thompson and Henry A. Schultz, Arts seniors, Tickets, Frank I. Bruce and Wil- liam Quinlan, Arts juniors, and Ray T. Anderson, sophomore, Orchestra, Walter G. Scheuer- Arts man, Arts,.junior,.and Clifford F. Bramer, Arts sophomore, Reception, john P. Keefe, Arts junior, and Richard H. Asam, Engineering sopho- more, Publicity, Charles L. Penner, Arts sopho- more, and Edward Schillinger, Arts sophomore. f144l Banquets ,.. i r l I Devereaux Fleming Iones Kent Pegan Occasions of tribute paid to those richly deserv- ing of it, are the banquets given by the organiza- tions and classes of the University of Detroit and serving as the climax to a year of social and scholastic activity. It long has been a noble tradi- tion to extend recognition to campus leaders in athletics, scholarship, and extra-curricular activ- ity by feting them at a public dinner. The culmi- nation of the year is no more iitly expressed than at a banquet, where the season's struggles are re- viewed amid a spirit of good fellowship. The fifth Slide Rule Dinner, annual Engineer- ing banquet, and the outstanding Engineering tradition, was held in the Aztec Tower of the Union Guardian Building, on November 11. The peak of the Engineers' social year, the Slide Rule Dinner is the only all-Engineering social, and consequently all classes and departments were well represented. The banquet serves as an opportunity for the professors and students to become better acquainted, to meet their fellows from other departments, as well as to make the acquaintance of men who are famous in the vari- ous fields of engineering. The excellence of the program and the appropriate favors, a graduated steel scale in metric and English measure, a cir- cular slide-rule chart on steels, and telephone bases made this year's event a memorable one. The committee under the direction of Peter J. Altman and Clair C. Johnson, faculty moderators, was headed by john E. Devereaux, senior, general chairman, William J. Conway, senior, vice-chair- man , R. John Moore, senior, treasurer, and Don- ald E. Marlowe, junior, secretary. Members of the various committees were: Arrangements, Julius E. Pauken, Raymond V. Severson, and i145l Joseph P. Healy, seniors, Programs, George H. Tweney and joseph C. Friedel, juniors, and An- thony I. Sarosiek, senior, Tickets, William J. Conway, john E. Devereaux, John V. Perrini, and Joseph J. King, juniors, Entertainment, Charles V. Lunstedt and Lynn Walker, seniors. Mr. Abner Larned, state director for the National Emergency Council of Michigan, acted as toastmaster. Mr. Carl B. Fritsche, managing director of the Farm Chemurgic Council at Dearborn, was one of the principal speakers. His subject was The A pplica- tion of Farm Products to Engineering. Phillip J. Adler, world traveler, lecturer, and a member of the Detroit News staff, addressed the group on World Adventure and Engineering Practices in Europe. Many prominent industrialists were invited by the several societies and departments as their particular guests. Among those invited by the different departments as representatives of their respective fields were: Mr. V. P. Rumley, chair- man of the Detroit section of the Society of Aero- nautical Engineers, Mr. George H. Fenkell, gen- eral manager of the Board of Water Supply, Mr. john C. Thornton, chief architect of the Detroit Edison Co., Mr. I. F. Knocke, chairman of the Detroit section of the Society of Mechanical Engineers, Mr. E. C. Balch, chief engineer of the Michigan Bell Telephone Co., Mr. C. F. Bachle, of Continental Motors Co., and Mr. R. E. Calm- bach, a consulting engineer. Other guests who attended were: Rev. Albert H. Poetker, SJ., president of the University, Rev. George J. Shiple, SJ., regent of the College of Engineering, Clement J. Freund, dean of the College of Engineering, Clair C. Johnson, Dr. im Charles E. Duncombe, Peter J. Altman, Bert N. Blakeslee, and Harry O. Warner, of the faculty. Sponsored for the first time by the Alumni As- sociation, the current Football Testimonial Din- ner held December 15 in the Fisher Concourse, served as a farewell to the departing gridiron heroes and a welcome to the newcomers. This was the first time that the banquet was backed by an organization as extensive as the Alumni Association, which numbers among its members many former heroes of the Red and White who relived the contests of other years. William J. Kent, president of the Alumni Asso- ciation, was chairman of the affair. Judge Edward J. Command acted as toastmaster. The evening was featured by speeches of men famous for their contributions to sports. Among the speakers were: George HPotsy" Clark, former coach of the Detroit Lions, Earl c'Dutch" Clark, present coach and captain of the Lions, Jack Adams, manager of the Detroit Red Wings, and Gerald Walker, outfielder of the Detroit Tigers. The presentation of Varsity athletic letters, and the conferring of the Loyalty Award upon Charles Payne by Coach Dorais, constituted the high point of the evening's program. On February 26, the Junior Law class held its annual dinner at the Hotel Statler. The arrange- ments were made by a committee headed by Wil- liam Pegan, president of the class. Other com- mittee members were: Morris Marcus, J. Oliver Sullivan, and Theodore Gruscho. The guests of honor were: Daniel J. McKenna, dean of the Law School, Rev. Laurence J. Lynch, S.J., regent of the Law School, Robert E. Ireton, Merle E. Brake, and William Kelly Joyce, faculty. The traditional Evening Commerce Junior- Senior banquet was presented for the eighteenth time on May 4, at the Barlum Hotel. The com- mittee was headed by Hugh J. Fleming, junior, assisted by Edwin G. Edwards, Julius M. Rych- lich, and Harold Williamson, juniors. The ban- quet is given in honor of the graduating class. Speakers and their subjects were: Rev. Albert H. Poetker, S.J., president of the University, A Message from the President, Hugh J. Fleming, junior class president, To the Seniors, Harry F. Chojnacki, senior class president, Response, Rev. Laurence J. Lynch, S.J., Looking Forward, Wil- liam B. O'Regan, assistant dean of the Evening Commerce and Finance College, served in the capacity of toastmaster. The basketball teams, both Varsity and fresh- man, were entertained as guests of Delta Sigma Pi, national commerce fraternity, at a testimonial banquet held at the Wardell Apartments on April 8. Grand D. Jones, Day Commerce senior, was chairman. He was assisted by William J. Smith, Day Commerce senior, Matthias W. Hoff- man, Evening Commerce sophomore, George V. LaForest, Evening Commerce sophomore, La- Verne Langton, Day Commerce senior, John J. Reidy, Day Commerce senior, and Donald Fo- bert, Day Commerce sophomore. The speakers of the evening were presented by William B. O'Regan, assistant dean of the Eve- ning College of Commerce and Finance, who was the toastmaster. The speakers were: Rev. Albert H. Poetker, president of the University, John P. Scallen, president of the alumni, Jerry Jeakle, basketball authority, John Sabo of the Detroit Free Press sports staff , Charles E. Dorais, ath- letic director, and Lloyd Brazil, basketball coach. Ml The Slide Rule Banquet brings the Engineers out in larqe numbers l146l QUL OR ' 5 if w 4 4 'K O 'Ir IDEAL COED MARY LOUISE TREMBLAY DRY CO1lll'llC1'Ce allfl FiIla1'lCe SOPIIO IDEAL NLALE STUDENT- JOSEPH G. RASHID LUN' Jll!1iOl' M Mil TraclitioJ1s S a t Benkert Carlin Coyle Edwards Interwoven most intimately with the lives of college students are those customs-some full- fledged and time-honored, others embryonic and delightfully promising-which bear the imprint of the University of Detroit and are termed tradi- tions. FRESHMAN WEE14 Aiming to foster genuine hospitality, good will, and friendliness among all classmen, the Student Union sponsors "Freshman Week" at the begin- ning of each school year. During this orientation period, the freshman enjoys tours of the campus and athletic games, principally softball. This "get- acquaintedn week culminates with the Freshman Welcome Dance, when the fraternal spirit of the students permeates all with gayety. September 14 was the date of this occasion and the General Motors Ballroom was the scene of the festivity. ANNUAL BONFIRE The annual bonfire, on the eve of October 16, brought the festivities of the week to a close. This gay and colorful tradition attracted hundreds of the students and afforded all a spirited evening. The woodpile had been made by freshmen, penal- ized by the sophomore Vigilantes Committee for violations of the freshman code. An effigy repre- senting the star of the Auburn football team was carried to the site of the bonfire and burned by a member of the freshman class, who was flanked on either side by two freshmen coeds, each carry- ing a lighted torch. The band followed this trio and was in turn followed by the freshmen and the upperclassmen. The coaches of the Auburn team and the players of past and present Detroit teams made use of an amplifying system to deliver pep talks. Vincent M. Thompson, Arts senior, was chairman of the affair. THEATRE NIGHT The first of the annual Theatre Nights, another Union-sponsored activity, was held on Thursday, October 29. The site was the Fisher Theatre. University songs and cheers enlivened the evening and were greatly enjoyed both by students and the general audience. William M. Fitzgerald, Arts and Sciences junior, was chairman of the affair. Refreshments follow the February Movie Mixer HELLO WEEK "Hello Week," held during the second week of October, is another tradition sponsored by the Student Union. As in past years, each student displayed on his person an identification card, bearing his name, class, and college. Thus, by simple means, introduction is accomplished. Oc- tober 9 was an auspicious date in "Hello Week" since it marked the popular "Cowboy Stampede." The dance followed the Oklahoma A. Sz M. foot- ball game with members of both teams as guests of the Union. Again the General Motors Ball- room was chosen as the locale. ll50l FRESHMAN Conn The abolition of hazing and the enforcement of a "Freshman Code" is a distinctive tradition of the University of Detroit. The code, which has been in use three years, stipulates the wearing of Hred pots" by male frosh students and white tams by the freshman coeds within campus boundaries. It prohibits the use of any entrances other than the front entrances of the various college build- ings. Attendance at all pep rallies, held at noon in the Chemistry Arena, was made compulsory. The final provision of the code states that at foot- ball games freshmen must wear "pots" and sit in a specially reserved section of the stadium. The annual initiation program, from October 5 to November 6, was directed by the Sophomore Vigilantes Committee. Offenders were given vio- lation tickets which summoned them before mock courts to face trial. Henry I. Keane, Arts sopho- more, William C. Lawrence, Day Commerce sophomore, and August J. Hofweber, Engineering sophomore, acted as presiding judges. Ludicrous spectacles of rebellious frosh performing novel duties afforded entertainment to upper-classmen and' fellow classmen alike. OUT-OF-TOWN CLUB Seeking to afford a closer intimacy among the students whose homes are not in Detroit, the Out- of-Town Club conducted a remarkably interesting and extensive program. Some of its varied activ- Fitzgerald Hofweher Keane Marchessault I151l The first All-University Convocation ities included a tour of Marygrove College, Duns Scotus College, the Shrine of the Little Flower in Royal Oak, and other places of interest. The use of the Knights of Columbus swimming pool on Saturday nights was obtained. Hikes, hunting and skiing parties, and basketball games occa- sioned many happy get-togethers. Prominent among the Out-of-Town festivities was the Octo- ber dance, the success of which was due to the efforts of Walter T. Murphy, Arts sophomore, and Eleanor I. Cesiel, Day Commerce junior, treasurer and secretary of the club respectively. HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES Impregnated with all that is finest in college spirit is the Annual Homecoming and Dads' Day sponsored by Alpha Sigma Nu, national honorary Jesuit fraternity. Its initial function, the ball held at the Masonic Temple, November 6, was under the direction of Francis J. McDonald, Law senior. Marvin Fredericks' orchestra furnished music for the "homecomers." One of the feature events of the evening was the introduction of a song com- posed by Dawson Taylor, Law pre-junior. On the following day, alumni of the University and the fathers of the undergraduates were invited to par- ticipate in a tour of the principal points of interest on the campus. Fathers, sons, and friends at- tended a luncheon at noon at the University of De- troit High School, Seven-Mile Road and Cherry- lawn. Rev. Albert H. Poetker, SJ., President of the University, addressed the assembled guests. Helen Hannifan, Day Commerce senior, and Richard Hammer, Arts junior, were in charge of the luncheon arrangements. The Bucknell-U. of D. Football Game in the afternoon brought the Homecoming festivities to a fitting climax. Provision was made for students to obtain seats with their parents at the game. Father Poetker, William J. Kent, president of the lm Rychlick Spolansky Alumni Associaion, and Joseph G. Rashid, presi- dent of the Alpha Sigma Nu, gave addresses of welcome "between halves." The University of Detroit Band entertained with a specially pre- pared program. Robert P. Coyle, Day Commerce senior, was general chairman of the Homecoming festivities. XfXVIER TRIP Resuming a tradition somewhat shelved of late, three hundred students with a number of alumni accompanied the football team to Cincinnati, on November 14, where the Titans engaged Xavier University. The most recent previous excursion of this type was that sponsored by the University to the Georgetown game at Washington in 1931. The opportunity to make a trip with the Red and VVhite football team was welcomed by enthusiastic followers. To assure the bandis accompanying the team, a ticket contest was held to provide funds for its transportation. Ten prize-winning tickets entitled the holders to gratis trips and attendance at the game. The band, spurred to greater exer- tions, inspired both the Titan followers and con- testants. A special train consisting of seven cars was chartered for the group. In addition, a number of students drove to Cincinnati by automobile. Rev. Joseph A. Luther, SJ., Dean of Men, who was in charge of the excursion, made every effort to foster friendship and good feeling among the students, alumni, and friends. INTERFRATERNITY THEATRE PARTY Following the lead of the Union, the Interfra- ternity Council sponsored a theatre party on Feb- ruary 4, at the close of the all-University retreat. The Varsity Theatre, in the immediate neigh- borhood of the uptown campus, was the place selected. Besides the double feature program offered, the evening saw all participating in a spirited sing-song. The University of Detroit stu- dent orchestra was present to furnish the music. Ml Vincent M. Thompson, Arts senior, was chairman of the evening. IDEAL CONTEST Another popular tradition, the f'Ideal Con- test," is sponsored annually by the student publi- cations of the University, The Varsity News and The Tower. Activities Honor Society, Alpha Sigma Nu, the Student Union, Tau Phi, and the Women's League aided in the selection of the final candidates for ideal coed and ideal male stu- dent. Mary Louise Tremblay and Marjorie Mil- ler, Day Commerce sophomores, and Helen Han- nifan, Day Commerce senior, were the coeds selected for final consideration, while Joseph G. Rashid, Law junior, Ludwig B. Kellerman, Engi- neering senior, and Albert J. Boglarsky, Law pre- junior, were chosen as candidates for the title of ideal male student. The entire student body then voted on these candidates, and when the balloting was tallied, The Varsity News announced that Mary Louise Tremblay and Joseph G. Rashid had been chosen as the ideal students. They will reign as the king and queen of the campus for the next year. Harry I. Williams, editor of The Tower, and joseph V. Krieg, editor of The Varsity News, were in charge of the contest. Frosh offenders before the Court TURTLE DASH The Turtle Dash was inaugurated as a feature on the campus last year by Delta Pi Kappa, local journalistic fraternity. This yearls dash was staged on March 23 in the Alumni Lounge before a large gathering of the student body. Eighteen turtles were entered in the colorful fray, which was won by "Pete," owned by Frank Donghi, Day Commerce sophomore. Before "Pete" could officially lay claim to the title, he had to win his own heat and then race against the pick of the f152'l field, each of Whom had won his individual heat. Donghi as owner and trainer of "Pete" received an engraved silver cup. Paul F. Sanderson, Arts senior and secretary of Delta Pi Kappa, was chairman of the contest. STUDENT IWZIXERS Three Student Mixers were conducted this year through the collaboration of the Student Union with the VVomen's League. Begun last year to bring about a more intimate acquaintance among the students, the Mixers steadily increased in popularity as occasional means of social get- togethers. Movies, refreshments, and short skits by the Players were features of the functions. The iirst Student Mixer of the year was staged on December 11 in the Chemistry Arena. In ac- cordance with a program followed last year, a full-length motion picture and a comedy cartoon picture were shown. Introductions were ex- changed among the new students. H. O'Reilly Clint directed the sing-song, and refreshments were served in the Union room. The co-chairmen of this affair were Arthur Marchessault and Jea- nette A. Spolansky, both Law pre-juniors. On February Z 6, the second Mixer was held in the Chemistry Arena. A full-length movie was shown and the University Players presented a one-act skit entitled The Lady N otrelist. Between features the students in attendance amused them- Thompson Schroeier Sanderson Willi If1S3fI Making ready for the bonfire selves by singing school and popular songs. At the conclusion of the program refreshments were served in the Union quarters. Gerald S. Benkert, Engineering sophomore, and Doris L. Willi, Day Commerce sophomore, served as co-chairmen of this Mixer. The last Mixer of the year took place on March 19, in the Chemistry Arena. As at the two pre- vious Mixers, a full-length movie and a comedy cartoon film were exhibited. A songfest, another presentation by the Players, and a refreshing lunch completed the evening's entertainment. William J. Boyle, Day Commerce sophomore, represented the Student Union, while Naomi Wil- cox, Arts junior, was the Women's League repre- sentative. ASSEMBLIES Important as an integral part of the school schedule are the weekly assemblies of the various colleges. Contact with the industrial and business worlds is established through these assemblies, the real purpose of college education is made clearer, and the classes as a whole are more closely united. Important speakers and educators are scheduled by the deans of the various colleges to address these gatherings. Occasionlly other types of edu- cational events are presented. Among the speakers for the Arts assemblies were: Mr. Ross Caton, of the Chrysler Engineer- ing Schoolg Rev. Frederic Seidenburg, SJ., exec- utive dean of the University and well known sociologist, Rev. Joseph Gschwend, SJ., editor of the "Jesuit Missions" magazine, Rev. Joseph A. Luther, SJ., Dean of Meng Rev. john F. Quinn, SJ., Dean of the Arts and Sciences Col- lege, and Dr. Marshall. K Continued on page 256 j lllllu LAST YEAR'S SENIORS RECEIVE THE PROPER INSFIRATRON AT BACCULAUREATE BEFORE GRAPPLING WITH THE WORLD -THE SMILING FACES OF THE STUDENT PRESS AFTER THE PUBLICATIONS BANQUET-SENIORS FORSAKE THE MORTAR BOARD FOR THE FESTIVE BOARD AT LAST YEAR'S SENIOR BALL-MAY FAIR TIME ON THE CAMPUS. WW THE MAY FAIR MARQUEE AT THE ENTRANCE TO THE FES- TIVITIES HELD IUNE 4 TO 9, 1936-EMBRYONIC SCIENTISTS DELVE DEEPLY INTO THE PROI-'OUND PHENOMENA OF THE MICROSCOPIC WORLD IN A BIOLOGY LABORATORY SES- SION-THE SODALITY DELEGATES ENROUTE TO THE SO- DALITY CONVENTION HELD AT ST. LOUIS, IUNE 2144, 1935. l1541 PREMIER OF FRATERNITY DANCES, 'I'UYERE'S BALL AT THE GRANDE BALLROOM-IN FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE, THE FIRST OF THE OUT-OF-TOWN MIXERS HELD IN OCTOBER-FRESI'L MAN VIOLATIONS INCUR VIGILANTES' WRATI-I-HELLO WEEK. "WEAR A TAG AND SAY 'HELLO' "-PROCURING A PASS BOOK AT THE "A" HOUSE BEFORE THE OPENER. IISSI A FRESHMAN MAKES HIS FIRST VISIT TO THE LIBRARY TO GET HIS CARD-IN THE ARTS OFFICE FRESHMEN GET THEIR FIRST INTRODUCTION TO THE INTRICACIES OF REGISTRA- TION-IN THE STUDENT COUNSEL BUREAU. PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS RECEIVING REQUESTED ADVICE-VACUUM AND STEAM DISTILLATION IN THE CHEMICAL ENGINEERING LAB. I M FATHER POETKER. PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, AD- DRESSES THE CROWDS AT TI-IE HOMECOMING GAME-REL TURNING TO CLASSES AFTER A GENERAL CONVOCATION- ON THE SIDELINES AT THE THANKSGIVING PRO' IC-TI-IE SCRIBES PACK 'EM IN AT THEIR ANNUAL BALL-THE BAND PREPARES POR ANOTHER OI-' ITS BRILLIANT MANEUVERS. MQ FATHER HICKEY ADDRESSING THE STUDENTS AT THE OCTO- BER CONVOCATION-LEON S. IOHNSON, FACULTY ADVISOR, STRAIGHTENS CUT A FEW DIPFICULTIES-THE INTERFRA- TERNITY COUNCIL WARMS THE MCNICHOLS CAMPUS WITH A PRE-GAME BONFIRE-PRESENTATION OF CONTINENTAL AIR- CRAFT AWARD AT A NOVEMBER ENGINEERING ASSEMBLY. I156I ANXIOUS SPECTATORS CLUTCH THEIR SEATS IN TENSE AN- TICIPATION AT THE DECEMBER MOVIE MIXER-A SOUVENIR FOOTBALL FOR DANCERS AT THE FOOTBALL FROLIC- FATHER DOWLING, OF THE QUEENS WORK ADDRESSES THE SODALISTS-SOPHISTICATED SOPHOMORES AND GUESTS GY- RATE AT THE SNOWBALL. SEASON'S FIRST CLASS DANCE. M571 I GUESTS ARE ENTERTAINED AT THE CONTINENTAL CRUISE IN A MARDI GRAS ATMOSPHERE-COEDS MAKE THE MOST OF EVERYTHING, CHRISTMAS TREE, SANTA CLAUS. AND EVERYTHING-ANOTHER MIXER, THIS ONE IN FEBRUARY WITH THE USUAL REFRESHMENTS-DEAN FREUND ADDRESSES THE ENGINEERS AT THE ANNUAL SLIDE RULE DINNER. IU ER FROLIC CO-CHAIRMEN AND THEIR GUESTS POSE FOR A PIC- TURE BEFORE THE ANNUAL FRESHMAN FROLIC HELD AT THE MASONIC TEMPLE-SPEAKERS AT THE PROFESSIONAL WOMENS SYMPOSIUM MEETING AT THE WOMENS CITY CLUB.-UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT COEDS STROLL AND PONDER AT THEIR RETREAT AT MOUNT MARY REPARTRIX. 'WD u GESU CHURCH, SCENE OF THE ANNUAL UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT MEN'S RETREAT-THE MEMBERS OF THE WOMEN'S LEAGUE EAT AS WELL AS MEET AT THEIR SESSIONS. THIS ONE IS THE FEBRUARY MEETING OF THE LEAGUE--WHAT THE PEOPLE ON THE STAGE SAW, FROM BEHIND TI-IE FOOT- LIGHTS AT THE FEBRUARY CONVOCATION. IQISSI THE ACTIVITIES HONOR SOCIETY INITIATES A SELECT FEW AT THEIR BANQUET HELD AT TI-IE FORT SHELBY. MARCH 20-IN THE FESTIVE SETTING OP THE UNION ROOM THE MARCH STUDENT MIXER IS STAGED-ENGINEERING SENIORS TAKE TIME OUT FROM THEIR DINNER DANCE TO POSE FOR A SNAP-THE U. OE D. EXHIBIT, MICHIGAN EXPOSITION. flS9I ALL DOLLED UP AND BIDDING YOU WELCOME, I-PROM KING MARCHESSAULT AND I-PROM QUEEN CARNEY WITH COM- MITTEEMAN AND MRS. PEGAN-I-HOPPING AT THE GRAY- STONE. DANCERS SWING INTO ACTION AS TED WEEMS TURNS IN ON-PROP. IRETON OVER THE AIR WAVES AS MR. LINGEMAN LOOKS ON-MORE OI-' THE U. OF D. EXHIBIT. mlm pr BLEACH, LASKE, AND CAVANAUGH, BASKETBALL STARS, DIS- PLAY AWARDS AFTER THE BASKETBALL BANQUET-NEW ZEALAND DEBATERS TELL HOW IT'S DONE "DOWN UNDER"- LLOYD BRAZIL, BASKETBALL COACH AND MAIN MAN AT THE DELTA SIG BASKETBALL BANQUET-FIRST NIGHTERS AFX- IOUSLY AWAIT CURTAIN AT PLAYERS' APRIL PRODUCTION. YUM COEDS AND GUESTS HAVE A GALA TIME AT THE TURN- VEREIN DURING THE WOMEN'S LEAGUE DINNER DANCE, APRIL 13-THIS LAD IS AN ENGINEER IN CHICAGO FOR THE A.S.M.E. CONVENTION-ONE OF THE MANY TENSE AND EX- CITING MOMENTS DURING TI-IE DRAMATIC CLUB'S THRILLING MELLERDRAMMER, "RETRIBUTION." H1601 DANCING IN THE COLONIAL BALLROOM OF THE DETROIT- LELAND HOTEL AT THE ANNUAL TOWER BALL-DEAN FITZ- GERALD PRESENTS ONE OF THE ALPHA CHI KEYS AT THE ANNUAL ALPHA CHI ASSEMBLY BALL IN THE DETROIT-LIL LAND HOTEL-SOME UNCONVENTIONAI. POSES OF THE FACULTY MEMBERS AT THEIR POLO GROUND PICNIC. l1611 MEMBERS OI-' THE WOMEN'S STUDY CLUB MEET POR ONE OF THEIR WEEKLY DISCUSSIONS--THE DENTAL MUSEUM IN DINAN HALL ON THE DOWN-TOWN CAMPUS-AT THE GRACE BROWN LECTURE BEFORE THE AERONAUTICAI. SOCIETY- THE GENTLEMAN WAS OBVIOUSLY WRONG-ANOTHER SCENE FROM THE FACULTY OUTING AT THE POLO GROUNDS. WMM THE LAST OF THE UNION DANCES, THE AU REVOIR FROLIC AT THE GENERAL MOTORS BALLROOM WITH NATE GITLIN AND HIS ORCHESTRA-ANOTHER IMPRESSIVE AND BEAUTI- FUL VIEW OF THE CAMPUS IN FLOWERY SETTING OF IULY- BEHIND THE SCENES IN THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY, SEEING THAT THE BOOKS GET BACK IN THEIR PROPER PLACES. YUM MOT!-IER'S DAY TEA WITH THE COEDS ENTERTAINING THEIR MOTHERS IN THE ALUMNI LOUNGE-A SECTION OF THE ENGINEERING LABORATORY IN THE CENTER COURT OF THE ENGINEERING BUILDING--PAUL SANDERSON AND FRANK DONGHI IN HSTRICKEN STRIKERSI' PLAYERS PRODUCTION- FUTURE DENTISTS AT WORK IN A LAB. l16ZJ ONE OF THE SATURDAY MORNING CLASSES IN TI-IE GRADU- ATE DIVISION IN SESSION-REFRESHMENTS SERVED IN THE ALUMNI LOUNGE, THE COEDS' RECREATIONAL CENTER- HARRY I. CHOINACKI, SYMPOSIUM LEADER, AT THE VAR- SITY THEATRE-CANDIDATE-FOR-PRESIDENT OF THE UNION WILLIAM BOYLE ADDRESSES THE ACTIVITIES CONVOCATION. ll631 DR. HOSBIEN TAKING TIME OUT FROM HIS DUTIES AT THE RADIOGRAPHY LABORATORY-BETWEEN THE WALTZES AT THE FRATERNITY DANCE FINALE, THE PRE-MED BALL, IN THE FORT SHELBY HOTEL-LES AHQUETTE AND HIS MUSICIANS AT THE SAME OMEGA BETA PI DANCE-THE ACTIVITIES CON- VOCATION IN THE VARSITY THEATRE ADIOURNS. AN EXHIBIT IN THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY OI-' THAT MASTER OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE. MR. WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE- A GROUP OI-' ENGINEERING STUDENTS DHAPED OVER THE BOARDS IN AN ENGINEERING DRAFTING ROOM-A SECTION OI' THE MAIN FLOOR OF THE ENGINEERING BUILDING WITH A STUDENT DOING A LITTLE GLIDER CONSTRUCTION. Q ANOTHER SECTION OF THE VAST LABYRINTH OF THE ENGI- NEERING BUILDING: DETERMINING AIRFLOW THROUGH A VENTILATOR--IN THE MAZE OI-' ENGINEERING PHENOMENA: THE ELECTRICAL SECTION IN THE SAME DEPARTMENT- PLENTY OF POTENTIAL POWER HERE: A PART OF THE PON- DEROUS EQUIPMENT INSTALLED TO HEAT THE BUILDINGS. I164I THE PRESENTATION OF THE SKINNER MEDAL TO THIS YEAR'S WINNER. MARGARET I.. KLINKHAMER-THE WINNING SKIN- NER DEBATE TEAM POSE I-'OR A PICTURE BEFORE AN AUDI- ENCE IN THE FLORENCE RYAN AUDITORIUM-PART OP A HUGE CROWD ASSEMBLED IN TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT STADIUM I-'OR THE TRADITIONAL MAY DAY FESTIVITIES. IIOSI REV. IOSEPH HICKEY ADDRESSES TI-IE ASSEMBLED DETROIT CATHOLIC STUDENTS CONFERENCE DURING THE MAY DAY SERVICES IN THE STADIUM-AT THE ACTIVITIES ASSEMBLY. IEANETTE SPOLANSKY, WOMEN'S LEAGUE PRESIDENT. SPEAKS BEFORE THE STUDENT BODY-DR. CATON OF THE UNIVER- SITY COED HEALTH SERVICE INTERVIEWS A COED. IUUJEQ I I 5 w I I 1 w J I I WEE THE MCNICHOLS CAMPUS UNION ROOM WITH A FEW OF THE CUSTOMERS DISPLAYING THEIR PROWESS WITH THE CUESTICK-FATHER LUTHER, DEAN OF MEN, IN HIS OFFICE IN THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING-THE FUTURE CAN HOLD NO TERRORS FOR THE MAN ADEPT IN THE ARTS OF HIS CI-IOSEN PROFESSION, SO SAY THESE TWO. FATHER SI-IIPLE, FACULTY MODERATOR OF ATHLETICS, CON- FERS WITH ONE OF HIS CHARGES IN HIS OFFICE IN THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING-THE START OF THE ARTS AND SCI- ENCES SENIOR RETREAT HELD AT MANRESA-COEDS CAST THEIR BALLOTS AT THE ANNUAL WOMEN'S LEAGUE ELEC- TICN OF OFFICERS ON MAY 20. 111661 ? 1 1 5, -I :,,..' K SNAPSHOT CONTEST WINNERS:-LAD AT THE LIBRARY IN- DULGING IN A LITTLE DEEP THOUGHT--REVERIE TILL RE- VEILLE. A MIDNGHT RENDEZVOUS WITH A SET OF BOOKS FOR SOME NEEDED SKULL PRACTICE--FLYING CLUB MEMBERS ASSEMBLED AT THE PONTIAC AIR PORT-A PRE-GAME WARM-UP PRIOR TO THE DETROIT-XAVIER FOOTBALL GAME. I, 167 'I LYING DORMANT IN THE SLEEP OF THE IUST: LITTLE MAN YOU MUST HAVE HAD A BUSY DAY-ONE OF THE DISTINC- TIVE THREE POINT LANDINGS THAT ARE SO PERFECTLY EXECUTED BY THE AIRCRAFT MINDED ENGINEERS-NOT SAT- ISFIED. THIS AMBITIOUS MAN IS APPARENTLY GOING UP FOR MORE IN THE U. OF D. GLIDER. W a -Lh C gi X S Co W N5 A T 5 I C1'LliSC1'S 211111 PICRSIIIC craft HOW tl1C W3tC1'S OVC1' w X 4 C1iSglliSCd Will' CEIIIOES OHCC sped ifl QIISWCI' to POHti3C7S call as he laicl insiclious plans to Wreali Vengeance and sweep the wliite man from his uncompromising laolcl upon the West. Micluillimaclxinac, remote outpost of the Michigan peninsula, was enterecl as tllougli by acclclent during the P1'Og1'CSS ofa gf-11116 of HC31' the llI1gl,l211'i1CJ 1'I12liI1 gate of tlle stocliacle. ' ? 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Ere long these watery lanes saw commerce, the West was openecl--coucluerezl. MiCI1ig31l,S heritage of water WHS put to 116W uses and sl1e IJCCHIIIC the 1'CSO1't State. , i. - 5 g W2 - x X ,-L-, ' 1.-JP. . 1 ef-"-'Q 'l'z'!z "E , ..-eg., 1- ":4l,Z.!4 ' 1r,f 53 in Poetker Dorais Hcxrbrecht Delflcxyes Preusser f. vw" fir 'W " A'i "" 'l " ' ' ,fffbj . V 1 " fag Ski .L-gi 1' A I Qi .1 if -l it t ii, F' I Joyce Shiple Dillon Hueitemcm Athletic Boar Control of athletic activities at the University of Detroit, as in the majority of universities and colleges in the United States, is vested in an Ath- letic Board composed of faculty members. Alumni and athletic department representatives aid this Board in the capacity of advisors, providing a wider representation and a more satisfactory bal- ance of views towards the various difficulties and situations that necessarily arise in the supervision of athletics. Since its formation, the Athletic Board has con- tinually striven to raise athletic standards at the University of Detroit. To achieve this end the Board has patterned eligibility rules after those of the VVestern Conference, generally considered the strictest rules in the Midwest. In the case of eligibility of transfer students, the University of Detroit is even more rigid, a transfer athlete who has played in a varsity contest for another college cannot engage in intercollegiate athletics for the University of Detroit. Intramural activities have also been placed on a new high level. Working on the belief that all students- should participate in some sport to com- plete a well rounded education, the Board fostered Il73l several sports, arranged for coaching aid and equipment, and sponsored several tournaments. The lists of those recommended for athletic awards are presented to the Board for approval. The Board not only decides upon the winners of the awards but also determines the nature of the awards. Within recent years, minor sports have made excellent progress at the University of Detroit. This growth has been due mainly to the policy of the Athletic Board in placing the responsibility for the proper conduct and progress of the sports in the hands of a director of minor sports. The officers of the Athletic Board are: Rev. Albert H. Poetker, S.j., president of the Univer- sity, chairman of the Board, and Charles E. Dorais, head football coach and athletic director, secretary of the Board. Other members are: Rev. George J. Shiple, SJ., faculty moderator of ath- letics, Rev. Norbert J. Preusser, SJ., treasurer of the University, William Kelly Joyce, professor of Law, Paul P. I-Iarbrecht, professor of Physics, Louis A. DeHayes, William M. Dillon, and john Huetteman, Jr., Alumni members. lm 2- -- -f-1 COACH CHARLES E. DORAIS The Athletic Department believes that its edu- cational function is yearly becoming more valu- able to the young men who submit themselves to its rigors. The "softening up" process is taking place. It is yearly growing more apparent that athletics are providing the last bulwark in a scheme of things that has a tendency to shirk the realities. In our present time, with our youth forgetting how to Walk or run and with the woodshed, the old-time headquarters for inspiration and per- spiration and the great morale-builder of the past, consigned to the oblivion of forgotten things, our games and sports properly supervised undoubt- edly build those virile qualities necessary to win in the stern strife of a real life. Our University prides itself on the fact that We emphasize the spiritual values of competition. How the game is played and not who Won, the twill Atl: letzics ability to prepare properly and give all and accept the results as gentlemen, is a traditional virtue possessed by our athletes that we cherish as the all-important. Our year is now part of athletic history and We who guide the destinies of those Who carry the colors of our school are happy in looking back with satisfaction to the record, which in every Way upheld our cherished traditions of hard play and true sportsmanship. And to those who have ignored the life of ease and have manfully and resolutely taken up the task of representing their school on the athletic fields, our congratulations. You have upheld us Well and are carrying with you Well-learned traits of bravery, honesty, and the high ideals that will serve you Well in the greater game to come. Your school is proud of you-carry on! fftaeaiwa N' li 1 l174l Coac QS , , f' Si 4 5921 53" . Boerinqer Brazil Butler Barbour Wihatever prestige the University may have attained during this past year in the realm of sports, may in a large share be attributed to the respective coaches who served with untiring and cooperative efforts. Despite the obstacles that confronted them, they directed and inspired their teams to the finish. Charles E. "Gus" Dorais acted in the capacity of head football coach and Athletic Director. Dorais is an alumnus of Notre Dame where he played quarterback and gained much fame by making the forward pass an effective tool and popularizing it with the football fans. Since his college days Dorais has gone on to achieve more fame as a great football coach. In his years both as a player and as a coach, Dorais has not only gained a large knowledge of football, but he also possesses the ability to impart that knowledge to those placed in his charge. Forward passing has always been the strong point in Titan offensive tactics and this year was no exception. However, Dorais encountered seri- ous trouble in so far as every time he discovered a player with enough ability to act as a key man in the passing attack, that player was soon added to the rapidly growing list of injured. l175l Originated by Dorais are some very successful ideas which have been introduced in football throughout the nation. The kick-off play, numer- ous passing formations, and the football clinic are a few of those accredited to him. The clinic, originally proposed by Dorais to increase the pop- ularity of football by acquainting the fans with its principles, has not only been a great success at the University of Detroit, but it has become widely used by colleges throughout the country. At a meeting of some of the outstanding coaches of the country, held in Detroit this year, Dorais proposed two new changes in the rules of football. The first one, namely, that all players on a squad should be required to wear at least six-inch numerals on both the front and back of their jerseys, was accepted by the coaches and written into the rules by the Football Rules Com- mittee. The adoption of this measure puts all the scouts on an equal basis in the acquisition and utilization of information. He further proposed that should a forward pass strike an ineligible receiver, the play ought to be considered an in- complete pass rather than a violation carrying with it the penalty of loss of ball. The suggestion was approved by the group but was not written into the rules. As head coach, Dorais constantly watched the developments of his players, estimating and acknowledging honestly any improvements made by them in the course of the season. The position of head line coach was capably filled by Arthur B. '4Budl' Boeringer. He pro- duced a hard and fast-charging forward wall to which can be accredited much of the team's suc- cess. "Bud', has the reputation of being a tough coach, but there is not a man on the team who will not stick by him and give him true praise. In 1926, as a member of the late Knute Rockne's teams, Boeringer was chosen as All- American center. The ability which he showed as a player and later as a coach have stood him in good stead in securing the best results from avail- able material. His task was somewhat easier this year since there were some very willing and capable linemen available. With the help of the Intramural Board, which consists of representatives from each college on the campus, "Bud," as director of Intramural WH 1 Athletics, offered a well-formulated and directed program for student competition. This program was planned so as to allow the greatest possible number of students to participate in at least one of the sports offered. This year, Edmund I. Barbour acted as head football coach of the freshman squad for his third season. In this position, he was concerned chieiiy in drilling the fundamentals of the game and in teaching the principles of the Dorais system. Coaching the backiield was just one of the many jobs that Lloyd Brazil handled during the past year. His greatest problem was the replacing of injured players since Detroit had the majority of its backfield men on the injured list through- out the year. Having gained All-American fame as a Titan halfback in 1928, Lloyd is well quali- fied to teach aspirants for positions in the Titan backfield. When the basketball team again held the stage at the University, Brazil was once more appointed to the position of head coach. Continually drill- ing his team, he soon developed a hard and fast- breaking combination with a staunch defense. Again, as in football, Brazil's work was doubly hard because of injuries and ineligibilities. The first semester brought success, but in the second semester Brazil encountered the aforementioned setbacks and had only eight men left on his squad. Despite these handicaps, the team finished the year with a record of 12 wins and 5 losses. Another job handled by Brazil was that of Graduate Manager of Athletics. In this capacity, he is responsible for the sale of tickets for all events, and for building schedules under the direction of the Athletic Board. Michael H. Butler, known to everyone as "Dad," acts as trainer for the various teams. Proper conditioning is a necessary prerequisite to the success of any team entered in competition. f'Dad" also was the track coach for the Univer- sity. He has achieved an enviable reputation throughout the country. Robert Burns and William Pegan assisted Eddie Barbour in the coaching of the freshman football squad. Burns was the line coach while Pegan served as backtield coach. Both of these men were letter-winners while playing for the Red and White and are fully qualified to teach the Dorais style of play. The freshman basketball team was fortunate in possessing Edward Skryczki as head coach. This was Skryczkl's first year as head coach and he well justified the faith placed in him. Skryczki played center for the University of Detroit and was captain of the team in 1933-34. As a sopho- more he led the quintet in scoring. After gradua- tion he coached at St. Mary's College of Orchard Lake, Michigan, and in 1936 played professional on the mid-western pro circuit. Mike Peters, named to the post of director of minor sports, was chiefly responsible for raising the minor sports program to a relative position of importance on the campus. Tennis has rapidly grown in importance at the University of Detroit and the major reason for this growth can be attributed to the efforts of Joseph J. George. George has served as tennis coach for the past three years and was an out- standing player for the University during his stu- dent days. Golf and William K. Joyce, its faculty advisor, are usually joined as one when that sport is being considered. With the cooperation of the director of minor sports, he enlisted the coaching ability of Leo Conroy and Mortie Dutra. Burns George Ioyce Pegan Skryczki , F V Y is Y , j . ji, ' Q H Wi ,f ii -1 t 1 H. l ,- M 435555 .. yr fi, V i Ml as .x ' . .ll 5 -,.f ' , H E V .-. ... . Q l176l MdHdg6IS 611161 CIICCIJZGCIZIS Lett to Right: Horrocks, Niedzwiecki. Piaffenberger. Karu. Oleksy, Lover-de It is a difficult task to measure the substantial benefits rendered by the student managers both to the University and to the respective teams which they serve. At home and on the road the duties of an undergraduate manager are manifold. In length of time, his hours surpass those of the athlete himself. At all times during the past year the teams representing the University of Detroit were sup- plied with an efficient and capable managerial staff. Kenneth J. Mitchell, Commerce and Finance junior, served as head varsity football manager. The many duties connected with the football team required the services of two assist- ants. These men were: Harold N. Karu and Philip J. Loverde, who together with Mitchell rounded out the staff. Lafayette S. Daniel, Commerce and Finance sophomore, competently at- tended to the needs of the varsity bas- ketball team. The distance necessarily traveled to practice every day made his task the more difficult. . The activities of the track team were supervised by Ernest C. Horrocks, Arts and Sciences junior, assisted by Ed- ward C. Niedzwiecki, Arts and Sciences junior, and Walter T. Murphy, Arts and Sciences sophomore. The student managerial posts for l177l the freshman football team were held down by Peter F. Oleksy, LaVerne J. Donaldson, and Donald J. Hinkley, freshmen in the College of Arts and Sciences. While managers perform duties be- hind the scenes, cheerleaders tradition- ally augment the color and pageantry, so vital a part of every collegiate ath- letic contest, by molding enthusiastic rooters into a single unified cheering section. Six men successfully made it their task this year to inject into the University's sport followers the proper inspiration to rend vocal appreciation of their team's efforts. The University of Detroit was the first college in the country to place identification numerals on the backs of these men and to insert their names in the programs. The cheerleaders gave ample evidence of the hours of practice under the coach- ing of Roland L. "Dukel' Kiefer. At the conclusion of every year the head cheer- leader is awarded a varsity letter, While his assist- ants each receive a sweater and an emblem. All are entitled to membership in the HD" Club. Theodore J. Sura, a veteran, served in the ca- pacity of head cheerleader during the past year. joseph T. Hartner, William W. Fredericks, Frank M. Schroder, Ralph T. Moran, and George L. Gubb comprised the balance of the squad. Lel's have a lonq one Wifi pr is :jg M- if vi, ni 1 2 iv . . s 'L-H'if.5:g'j: , - V +5551 ,gg Y - --AV E -'-': f:':':':':::i - lv ' . ' 'fffii' 72 . 1 - A ,L -, swf? it ' V ezrjexn far., . - 44,7 5 i L' " xlg. . 'Sis-'if , .shui ' -1 H," -AEE!" ""aS2 r i UM. gr htiiili '- aptain A Boglarslcy i Considered by Coach Dorais to be one of the finest ends he ever coached, Albert J. Boglarsky terminated his college football career as regular right end and captain of the University of Detroit eleven. In his sophomore year Boglarsky had the difficult job of replacing Norbert Reisterer, who had achieved a reputation as an excellent pass receiver. Boglarsky was more than equal to the iutllll task and he rose to be one of the countryis out- standing ends. He was chosen, last year, as a member of the all-Jesuit football team and re- ceived honorable mention on some of the All- American teams. Boglarsky, a native of Detroit, was the ideal combination of athlete, scholar, and leader. He was the third end to be elected captain of the Red and White. l178l B CaPtaz'n-Elect Joe Cl.6Sldlf joseph E. Cieslak, right tackle and two times a football letter Winner, was elected captain of the 1937-38 Titan squad at the annual testimonial banquet in December, 1936. Cieslak, a native of Erie, Pennsylvania, is outstanding for his aggres- sive line play. His alertness on defense, which invariably kept opponents from making sizable gains through the right side of the line, and his ll79l consistency in stopping opposing backs before they reached the line of scrimmage, make Cieslak one of the best tackles in University of Detroit football history. The honor accorded Cieslak by his teammates shows in some part the high esteem in which he is held. His popularity and leadership should make Cieslak an ideal captain for the coming season's play. l ll Western S tate Teachers Schroeier Wieczorek Without a sophomore in the starting lineup, Charles E. Dorais, head football coach, opened the 1937 football schedule on September 25 against Western State Teachers. For the first time in many seasons the Kalamazoo lads were reputed to have a team that would stand up with the best in the middle west. However, it would seem that the forecasters were a bit off the track, for when the final gun sounded after some of the best football ever witnessed in the Detroit stadium during an opening game, the Doraismen were on the long end of a 40-to-O score. The first Detroit touchdown, which was re- corded by none other than Dorais' flashy halfback of 1935, Anvil Andy Farkas, came before the fans were comfortably squared off in their seats. Taking the pigskin on their own 36-yard line, Messrs. jimmy Piper and john Wieczorek began slanting off tackle and chasing around ends with five-yard runs that soon brought the ball deep into the Teachers' territory. On the fourth down, with the Doraismen need- ing 32 yards for a touchdown, Andy Farkas cut through right tackle and sprinted to the West- ern State 12-yard stripe before the opposing line was able to haul him to earth. Two running plays through the center of the line mllil failed to gain ground for the Titans. On the next play, jimmy Piper dropped back to the ZO-yard mark and rifled a forward pass that settled in the arms of Farkas just beyond the Kalamazoo goal line. A few minutes later, Detroit began another march down the field. This time Johnny W ieczorek crashed center for another six points. Harold QBudj Cooper kicked both extra points. With the score standing 14 to O, Coach Dorais substituted Roger Hayes for Piper. Hayes took up the passing duties where Piper left off. Six short shovel passes to Farkas moved the Titans to within 15 yards of the Teach- ers' goal. After Wieczorek failed to gain, the versatile Mr. Hayes swept around right end for a third score. Shada made the point. With but three minutes left to play in the first half, Andy Farkas came to life once more. With the ball on the Red and White's 48-yard line, Andy made three successful sprints that netted the home team 37 yards. Two direct smashes at the center of the line failed to register the wanted yardage, so once more the ball was tossed to Hayes, and this time he shot a perfect pass to Farkas for six more Detroit points. Kondraski booted the point, ending the half 28 to O. Hayes continued his smart passing attack in the fourth period, making one of his tosses to Johnny Krkos- ka, Titan end, for another Detroit score. The final score was picked up on a 45-yard run by Ivory. First night game of the season l18Ol m.llClI'lOUCl Shibe Park, home of the Philadelphia Athletics, fur- nished the setting for De- troit's second game of the season. Villanova, long a bit- ter rival of the Dorais clan, furnished the opposition. As fate would have it, the Main Liners were in rare form, something that Detroit was not. The final score showed the Doraismen on the short end of a 13-to-6 count with Halfback Roger Hayes lost to the Red and White as a result of a broken shoulder. Renowned throughout the country for possessing one of the most effective passing attacks in intercollegiate football, Detroit lost to Villanova when the Doraismen were beaten at their own game. The first Philadelphia marker came early in the second quarter after a 54-yard march. The drive for the touchdown began when Ray Stoviak, Blue and White halfback, intercepted one of Jimmy Piper's passes on the Villanova 46-yard stripe. After two charges at the center of the Detroit line failed to gain any ground, the Titan opponents turned loose an air attack that baffled the Red and White. The third quarter witnessed another drive on lv'- f X Four men and Farkas the part of the Easterners. This time it was joe Missar, Villanova left guard, who hauled down one of Piper's passes on his own 42-yard line. Immediately the Villanova eleven turned on their almost unbeatable passing attack. Stopper's first toss found its mark in the arms of Bill Christo- pher on Detroit's 26-yard line. Two off-tackle plays failed to pick up any ground for the East- erners. On the third play Stopper again faded back to the 38-yard line and sent a pass over De- troit's end zone into the outstretched arms of George Fox, Blue and White end. Christopher made the point after touchdown. The Doraismen's lone six points were registered in the fourth quarter Payne Crolty as the result of a pass from Roger I, p . Hayes to jim Piper. Detroit's one , gh' F A .31 and only real touchdown drive of llS1l the game began on the Easterners' 16-yard line when Piper recovered a Villanova fumble. Charles Payne and Hayes each picked up three yards through the line. Needing but ten more yards to chalk up a touch- down, Hayes dropped back to the 18-yard line and shot a perfect pass into the waiting hands of jim Piper, who had crossed the Villanova goal line just ahead of the ball. Kondra- ski's attempt for the point failed and the score stood at 13 to 6. HW Oklalloma A dz M Still stinging from their upset at the hands of the Villanova eleven, the Doraismen returned to Dinan Field, October 9, to face one of the best football teams ever turned out of Oklahoma. Aggie fans rated the 1936 Oklahoma team even stronger than the 1934 aggregation which had defeated the Detroit team by a score of 19 to 6. However, strong the Aggies might have been in previous games with the University of Detroit, they proved no match for the fast-stepping Titans this season. With the exception of a few moments in the first and third quarters, when the Western- ers scored their lone touchdowns of the evening, the game was Detroit's from start to finish. The visitors opened the scoring early in the first quarter when Detroit's halfback Jimmy Piper fumbled the ball on his own 25-yard line. Leon Asbury, Oklahoma star end, recovered for the visitors. After Ray Bradley, Aggie halfback, had failed to gain any yardage on two off-tackle plays, the veteran fullback Melville Webb cut through the center of the Detroit line and scampered 20 yards for a touchdown. Asbury's attempt for the extra point was wide. Although the Doraismen had the ball deep in the visitors' territory for the remainder of the first quarter, the Titan backs were unable to hit the goal line. The second period saw the Red and White cross the opposition's goal line three times, twice as the results of forward passes and once on an end run by Mr. Piper. The first score was recorded when Anvil Andy Farkas snatched one of Piper's passes out of the air on Oklahoma's five-yard line and ran over the stripe for the touchdown. The second six points were scored by Piper Kondraski failed to convert for the extra point. Leon Asbury opened the scoring in the third quarter when he snatched an Oklahoma pass and ran a distance of 26 yards to cross the Detroit goal line. Once more the veteran Asbury failed to make good on his try for extra point. The Doraismen added two more touchdowns to their total in the third period. One was scored by Charley Payne after a sensational run of sixty- five yards, the other was chalked up by Captain Al Boglarsky on a pass from jim Piper. Payne's touchdown dash, which began on his own 35-yard line, was one of the most brilliant pieces of broken field running witnessed in the Titan stadium throughout the 1936 season. Dave Ripley and Payne were responsible for the Detroit touchdowns scored in the fourth quarter. Ripley, the Red and White quarterback, chalked up his six points when he faked a pass to Farkas and then cut around right end to cross the goal line. Payne's touchdown, the final of the evening, was the result of an off tackle play with the Detroit fullback racing 13 yards to score. The game ended with the University of Detroit boast- ing the long end of a 46 to 12 count. The victory proved a salve to the defeat in- flicted by Villanova, five days previously. It in- stilled a renewed confidence and helped the Doraismen point to the hard Auburn game ahead. Farkas was his old self, Payne starred, the line showed great power, passes clicked, and Detroit had come out on the long end of a very long score. Pass defense, however, had not been adequately tested. Later games gave the opportunity for such testing. when he cut through his own right cooper Kondraski 1 an J. . M - Y N 1 ki -'w'W3gT'fiQn-n,- L . X . 3, M, tackle and raced 16 yards to the ,,.. Q, Q l,,,,?,g,,f . Mi . . f Q--me 2-- 155, .. -ft: :3vr'gf:,2,' if Y X -me ' paw X. ffrfw- 1 . W ix wry. in x 1 Aggie goal line. John Shada made W ' V ' F cm l L both points after the scores. In the closing minutes of the first M, half, with the ball in Detroit's pos- session on the Westerners' 46- yard line, Jimmy Piper cut loose another one of his deadly passes. After traveling 28 yards through the air, the ball finally settled in the arms of Charley Payne, who ran 18 yards to score. Frank Ml L 182 I 14.UL'lL'1'J1 Detroit's new winning streak inaugurated at the hands of the Oklahoma A. 31 M. eleven was short lived. For on October 17, Coach jack Meagher and his undefeated Auburn eleven turned the Titans off the victory path by the score of 6 to O. The loss was the Doraismen's second of the season, and their first before a 1937 home crowd. With hopes still riding high in the south that theirs would be the team selected to represent that section of the country in the annual Rose Bowl tussle, the Auburn lads turned in a great game of football to keep their victory string intact. The Titans made their first scoring threat with the game less than five minutes old. After two plays had advanced the ball to Auburn's 45-yard stripe, Jimmy Piper cut to the right sidepof his line and shot the ball to Larson on the visitors' 23-yard mark. Although the pass was as accurate as any ever thrown by the midget halfback, Larson was unable to hold on to the ball, and the play went for just another down. This was as close as the Doraismen could come to cross- ing the Orange and Blue goal during the first quarter. W'ith hve minutes of play remaining in the second period, the Titans made another serious attempt to cross the six-point line. Bud Cooper, one of the main cogs in Detroit's brilliant line play, intercepted an Auburn pass in midfield and lateraled the ball to Charley Payne, who advanced it to the visitors' 40. On two successive passes from Piper to Farkas, the Red and White moved the pigskin to the 25-yard line. Ten more yards Piper drops back to pun! I . .. . . a...41.4... l1S3l + . ti ll A were picked up on a pass from Piper to Dave Ripley, who was calling the signals for the De- troiters. Two off-tackle plays were good for six yards, moving the ball to Within 12 stripes of the Auburn goal line. Before Ripley had time to call another play, Coach Dorais inserted Bob Filia- trault in the quarterback post, with instructions that were obviously intended to score six points for the Red and White. What those instructions were, the crowd never knew, for on the next play Filiatrault fumbled the pass from center, the ball rolling 15 yards behind the line of scrimmage. Piper, however, picked up the ball and passed to Andy Farkas, who was knocked out of bounds on the 10-yard line. Before another play could be set into operation the gun sounded, leaving the Titans scoreless for the first half. Not once in the third period did either team approach the other's goal line. However, the beginning of the fourth quarter saw the Southern team set the stage for the touchdown that was to later spell defeat for the Doraismen. With the ball in Deroit's possession on their own 38-yard line, Farkas fumbled and Billy Hitchcock, of Auburn, recovered. On the next play, VVally Kil- gore, Orange and Blue fullback, picked up live yards through center. A minute later Joel Eaves, Tiger end, hauled down one of Hitchcock's passes on Detroit's 15-yard stripe. After two plays through the line failed to gain any yardage for the visiting eleven, Hitchcock cut loose with a pass that fell into the outstretched arms of quar- terback Osmo Smith, for six points. Jimmie Fen- ton, Orange and Blue halfback, attempted to boot the extra mark but alert Cap- tain-elect Joe Cieslak blocked the kick. The remainder of the game saw the Doraismen gamble on long forward passes in an effort to put across the points needed for a Detroit victory. But the Auburn defense proved equal to the task of stopping the Titan passers, and the game ended with the Red and White short by the margin of one touchdown, after one of the hardest fought games on the schedule. l Manf1attaJ1 is if - .f .-'f-fr W Farkas Larson After losing to the boys from the deep south in the heart crushing Auburn scrap, the Titan battlers traveled down east to even the score with that section in beating Manhattan, 20-0, on their home grounds, Ebbets field. The victory eased Chief Dorais, worries when the Titan footballers individually and collectively displayed a brand of plain and fancy pass defense calculated to spoil the air game for the later op- ponents. Manhattan, depending heavily on later- als and a long range passing attack gained only 27 yards in many passing attempts. After being held during the first quarter the Doraismen put on the pressure during the second to crack through and chalk up a marker three minutes before the half ended. Piper, standing on his own 20, got off a 70-yard punt to Kringle of Manhattan who returned the ball from his ten-yard line to his 21. After trying the strong Detroit line Fuscia kicked to Piper who was downed on the Jasper 40. On the first play the Detroit line opened a gap in the jasper line and Farkas waltzed through for 20 yards. Little jimmy Piper tossed one to Larson on the next play, the Detroit end reaching the 9 - yard stripe before being spilled. Farkas circled the Jasper left end for the count mlllfl and Shada's kick was good. Less than a minute later the Titans again threatened to score. Crotty kicked to Kringle who took the ball on his 15 and after reaching his 30 attempted a lateral to Tuffy Savage. Sav- age fumbled and the ball was recovered by Dave Ripley, Titan half-back. Two com- pleted passes and a run gained 21 yards for the Detroiters but the scoring opportunity was lost when Manhattan linemen slipped through to smear Piper for a 12-yard loss. Titan hopes were given a jolt in the third quar- ter when jimmy Piper, passing star, left the game with a broken wrist. The second Titan count came at the beginning of the last period when Palumbo, replacing Piper, completed a short pass to Farkas who went across behind perfect interference. Shada again kicked the point. A last minute gamble by Manhattan backs in the form of a long pass from Fuscia, deep in his own territory, intended for Caruso, failed as Cooper, alert Detroit center, picked the pass out of the air and took it to the Manhattan 38. A plunge by Farkas and a pass, Palumbo to Ripley, took the ball to the Jasper 7, where a flat pass, Palumbo to Farkas, finished the Detroit scoring. Shada's attempt at goal from placement failed. Farkas gains two yards through Manhattan l184l DILQIICSHG The Nightriders came alter dark The University of Detroit did not have the greatest football team in the country last fall. Nor did she win the national football trophy which is annually awarded the eleven producing the most victories over its opponents. However, on the Friday night of October 30, there was not a grid squad in the nation that would have been capable of rising to greater heights than did the Doraismen in turning back the Duquesne Night- riders by the count of 14 to 7. For three successive years previous to this fall's meeting between the Titans and the Pitts- burgh eleven, the Duquesne team had defeated the Red and White. In 1933 it was the Duquesne defeat that spoiled an otherwise perfect season for the Red and White. With a victory over the great University of Pittsburgh team already under their belts the Duke eleven moved into Detroit very much the favorites. Until the last ten minutes of the en- counter it appeared that the N ightriders would remain the fa- vorites. However, it was in that brief space of time that the Doraismen turned in their great- est performance of the 1937 sea- son. First blood was drawn by vis- itors in the third quarter when Charley Payne attempted to kick from behind the Titan goal line. IISSI Three members of the Duke line charged in, blocked, and recovered the ball in the end zone for a touchdown. Boyd Brumbaugh kicked the point. Carrying the ball around end, Brumbaugh fumbled on his own 30-yard line. Dave Crotty recovered for Detroit. Farkas gained live yards through tackle. Palumbo on - D the third try, hurled the pass to Andy Farkas who slipped over the six-point stripe. Shada tied the score at 7 points. Three minutes later, Boyd Brumbaugh, un- nerved by the sudden turn of events that Dame Fortune had engineered against his team, fumbled again. Captain Al Boglarsky recovered for the Red and White on the Duke's 20-yard marker. A lateral pass, Palumbo, Krkoska to Shada netted two yards for the Titans. With 18 yards left to move for a touchdown, Ed Palumbo again shook the Duquesne tacklers to get away another of his deadly passes. The shot was per- fect and Andy Farkas hauled the ball down in the Pittsburgher's end zone for the second Detroit touchdown of the evening. It Was Shada who again added the extra point in favor of the Red and White to make the score 14-7. Hayes Shada a-ga--s HM W, Bucknell s sefaw sms wig, Krkoska Always an easy mark for the Doraismen the Bucknell eleven ran true to form again this sea- son, losing to the Red and White by a score of 33 to 7. Like the 1935 encounter, when the Bisons finished the game on the short end of a 53- O count, this year's battle was a very one sided affair. Only for one brief period during the after- noon did the Bucknell team hit the stride with which they had previously beaten such teams as Villanova, Temple, and Penn State. Detroit opened the scoring column after seven minutes of play in the first quarter. Taking the ball on their own 44 yeard line, Andy Farkas and Charley Payne turned in a fine job of ball carry- ing to move the pigskin to Bucknell's 5-yard stripe. On the next play Ed Palumbo passed to Dave Ripley for the touchdown. Shada failed to convert. Captain Al Boglarsky was responsible for the Titans sec- .. ond score which came midway , I in the second quarter. Inter- cepting one of the opposition's A lateral passes on the Bison's 37, Al carried the ball for the re- maining distance with half the Bucknell team on his heels. John Shada made good his kick for the extra point. With but two minutes of play remaining in the first half, the Doraismen scored their H ml third third touchdown of the afternoon. Taking the ball on the Red and White's 43-yard line, fullback Johnny Wieczorek and Andy Farkas ripped through the Bucknell line on a succession of off tackle and through center plays, for a gain of 47 yards. Needing ten yards to score Wiec- zorek broke through center for six points. Again Shada registered the point after touchdown, giv- ing Detroit a total of 20 points. Although the visiting eleven turned on plenty of heat during the third period, the Bucknell ball- carriers were unable to advance past the Detroit 20 yard line. The quarter ended with neither team registering a point. The Titan's attack came to life again in the fourth quarter, when the Dorais eleven chalked up two more touchdowns. Both marks were re- corded by Andy Farkas. Together with Charley Payne, Farkas tore through the Bison line for a number of five and ten yard gains. The first touchdown came as the result of a pass from Dave Ripley to Farkas, the latter running ten yards to score. The final score was made when Farkas swept around his own end for a distance of 16 yards before crossing the visitor's six point stripe. Shada's first kick was good for the point, but his second try was wide by three feet. Bucknell's lone seven points came in the early part of the second quarter as the result of a for- ward pass. After moving the ball within 13 yards of the Detroit goal line, Louis Tomassetti, Bison half, passed to Stuart Smith for the score. Half- back Smith made good his attempt for the extra point and the game ended with Detroit in the lead, 33-7. Shada makes the point Y .-ix. .1 , :I k E5- Ef I l ,,,y' 1 .1 7 r . gif Q 4,5 , v D l186l XCIUICI' Titan fans followed the team to Cincinnati, November 14, to watch a hair raising victory over Xavier. The score, 16 to 0, in no way tells the story of one of the closest of the Red and White games. johnny Wieczorek, plunging Titan fullback, was the hero of the occasion. Four times he punted the pigskin out of bounds on the Xavier one yard line much to the dismay of the Xavier backs who had carried the ball well into Titan territory on four vain drives. On several other occasions his kicks eased over the sideline within ten yards of Xavier's goal. In view of a 67 point total against the teams of Manhattan, Duquesne, and Bucknell, the Doraismen entered the fray decided favorites, and the less analytical of fans had expected more than a 16 point margin of victory. However, these enthusiasts overlooked several explanatory reasons for the comparatively slim margin. First, the Red and White disability list had reached an almost discouraging length. Most recent addi- tions were Jim Piper, sterling halfbackg and Ed Palumbo, whose passes had overcome Duquesne. Long known as a passing team, the Titans were left without a passer. The name of Roger Hayes had been on the list since early in the season. Even the newspaper were refering to the team as the NU. of D. Cripplesf' Second, Wieczorek was taking over a job that he was not considered too good at-namely, kick- Piper Ripley i1S7l Q2 Filiairault ing. This did not, however, prove to be such a handicap. Lastly, it might be mentioned that the Titans had two very important games coming up for which scouts were in attendance. These were the games with North Dakota and Creighton. The iirst score of the game came in the first quarter. Jim F aresey, Xavier fullback, fumbled on his 42 yard line after a short gain. Payne re- covered for Detroit. On the next play Farkas ran around end after starting an off tackle plunge. He threw off three tacklers and ran half the length of the Held to score. Johnny Shada came back from his guard position to score the extra point. For the next two quarters, the Titans played a defensive game, protecting their seven-point ad- vantage. It was during these quarters that Wiec- zorek did his kicking. Xavier was playing one of the best games of their season but Wieczorek kept the ball in midfield. W ieczorek ac- counted for two iirst downs by plunging. Two passes by Payne 3 one to Farkas, and the other to W ieczorek, brought the ball to Xavier's seven-yard line. Ripley ran Payne's pass for the score and Shada made the extra point. The linal two points were made at the end of the fourth period. Cieslak and Wieczorek tackled Roy Neary in the end zone after he had fumbled the pass from center. llllltt North Dalcota Farkas tries the end Unable to hit its customary stride until the second half of the game, the Titan football ma- chine lost its final home encounter of the season to the University of North Dakota by the close score of 14 to 13. Fritz Pollard, brilliant Negro halfback of the Sioux, led his team to victory by scoring all of its points and by keeping the De- troit team at bay during the first half with excel- lent passing and punting. North Dakota outplayed Detroit by a wide margin during the entire hrst half. The Dorais- men were not able to make one first down through the powerful Dakota line. The Westerners began their first touchdown march early in the first quarter from their own 35-yard line. Pollard threw a long pass to Leidholdt, Sioux quarterback, who ran the ball to Detroit's 30-yard line before he was downed, Pollard again faded back and passed, but this time Filatrault intercepted the throw momentarily halting the Dakota march to Detr0it's goal. Johnny Wieczorek, Titan full- back, got off a poor punt from behind his own goal line, and the next play found North Da- kota in possession of the ball on the Titan 13-yard stripe. On his third attempt, Pollard crashed through the Detroit line to score. He added the ex- Ml , X L Ivory tra point with a kick from placement. Sioux, who was downed on the Titan 8-yard line. Pollard When the second half opened with Detroit 14 points behind, Jimmy Piper and Roger Hayes, erstwhile cripples of earlier games, had returned to the Titan lineup. The Red and White immediately showed themselves to be a new team. The Red and White finally clicked in the fourth period. Starting from his own 38 yard line, Piper threw three succes- sive passes that advanced the ball to the Dakota four yard line. Payne plunged over the goal line from there for the first Detroit score of the game. Shada missed the try for the point. Piper had opened up the Dakota defense with his sharp-shooting passing, and Farkas and Payne were able to run the ball twenty-five yards to the Sioux one-yard marker, from which Farkas crashed over the line for a touchdown. This time Shada was successful with his place-kick. A recurrence of his old injury forced Piper to leave the game, taking away from Detroit its most potent offensive player. Oliveta was unable to connect with the receivers as Piper had, and the final whistle found Detroit one point behind. Olivelo E , W. wr?-is Q tm 55 ,. egg, if ' rw - Q., if ,, gm MW f ,sf-H-213 'Wil if. i S s Enix -X5 patty,-113: it sg 3 r --5: .mg -fe at H t e r ai -. l18Sl Cre ton Finale was written on the season record as the University of Detroit eleven beat Creighton University 6 to O in Omaha on Thanksgiving Day. The game was played in the aftermath of a dust storm which was something new in weather con- ditions for the majority of the Titans. However, the dust did not stop the Titan passing attack which was chiefly responsible for the only score of the game. In spite of his being on the cas- ualty list, jimmy Piper, versatile midget halfback, led his team mates to victory. Coach Dorais sent Piper in at the beginning, and though jimmy only stayed for fifteen minutes, when he was injured again, he passed the team into position for their lone score. Detroit began its attack early in the first quar- ter. After five minutes of play, Piper sent a high spiraling kick down into Creighton's coffin corner. The ball was brought out on Creighton's one foot line, and Hank Piet, Bluejay halfback, kicking from his end zone, got off a nice boot which Andy Farkas returned to Creighton's 35 yard line. Piper then threw two passes to Ray Larson and john Ivory on which the Titans picked up twenty-five yards. Payne plunged to the one yard line. However, on the next play bad luck overtook them and Andy Farkas fumbled the ball. Dick Vana, a guard, recovered for Creighton. Trouble looms at the sidelines f1S91 U I Palumbo Ganster Piet again kicked from deep in l1is end zone but was not so successful as on the first one, and the Red and Vlfhite took the ball on Creighton's twenty yard line. Once again jimmy Piper head- ed the Titan offense and successfully completed two forward passes in succession. After receiving the second pass, Farkas weaved his way to the Blue Jay one yard line. From there Payne plunged over for the touchdown. Johnny Shada tried a place kick, but his attempt was wide. Creighton's offense did not show up well be- cause of the outstanding defensive work on the part of the Titan linemen. Bud Cooper played an exceptionally fine game, and was through the enemy line so frequently that he seemed-to be a part of their backfield. He also intercepted two forward passes. The rest of the team were right up with him and fought stubbornly in protecting their six point lead. The Omaha team showed the fine defense that was expected of them, since earlier in the sea- son the strong Marquette team barely managed to eke out a seven to six victory over the Blue Jay outfit. After this first score the game was chiefly a defensive battle with Creighton trying desperately to score on the hard fighting Titans. llllltr 1956 'Varsi ootlnall Sqlra Pe1'SOJ1Il6 DOUGLAS BERNHARDT, guard IOHN S. BLAHUNKA, fullback ALBERT I. BOGLARSKY, end WILLIAM I. BOYLE, end WALTER R. CAVANAUGH, quarterback ALEX CHESNEY, end IOSEPH E. CIESLAK, tackle HAROLD W, COOPER, center WILLIAM F. COYRO, end DAVID I. CROTTY, tackle ROBERT D. DILWORTH, center ANDREW G. FARKAS, halfback ROBERT E. FILIATRAULT, quarterback CHARLES M. GANSTER, tackle LOUIS A. GARAVAGLIA, center FERDINAND V, GIERYN, center BERNARD I. GRESKOVVIAK, center ROGER I. HAYES, halfback ROBERT E. HOLMSTROM, fullback WILLIAM I. HUGHES, guard IOHN F. IVORY, quarterback FRANK I. KONDRASKI, guard IOHN I. KRKOSKA, end RAYMOND M. LARSON, end IOHN I. MACZKO, guard BRUNO C. MAS, guard CHARLES O. MILLER, end IOHN C. NATUS, tackle ALBERT A. OLIVETO, quarterback EDWARD A. PALUMBO, halfback ROBERT L. PARTLAN, guard CHARLES M PAYNE, halfback IAMES C. PIPER, halfback RICHARD D. RASHID, end DAVID W. RIPLEY, quarterback RICHARD A. SCHROETER, guard ROBERT H. SCOTT, end IOHN I. SHADA, guard RAYMOND W. SKORUPSKI, fullback IAMES P. TOMLINSON, tackle ALBERT G WAHLE, halfback IAMES I. WHITE, center IOHN WIECZOREK, fullback LETTER WINNERS ALBERT I. BOGLARSKY, captain IOSEPH E. CIESLAK, captain-elect HAROLD W. COOPER DAVID I. CROTTY ANDREW G. FARKAS ROBERT E. FILIATRAULT CHARLES M. GANSTER ROGER I. HAYES IOHN F. IVORY FRANK I. KONDRASKI IOHN I. KRKOSKA RAYMOND M. LARSON ALBERT A. OLIVETO EDWARD A. PALUMBO CHARLES M. PAYNE IAMES C. PIPER DAVID W. RIPLEY RICHARD A. SCHROETER IOHN I. SHADA IOHN WIECZOREK KENNETH I. MITCHELL, student manager 1936 FOOTBALL SCORES Vfestern State Teachers . . 0 Villanova .... . 13 Oklahoma A. QS M. . . 12 Auburn .... 6 Manhattan . U Duquesne . 7 Bucknell . . 7 Xavier . . U North Dakota . . I4 Creighton . O Mt Detroit . 40 Detroit . 6 Detroit . 46 Detroit . O Detroit . 20 Detroit . I4 Detroit . 33 Detroit . 16 Detroit . 13 Detroit 6 I19OI .Freshman Football 54 . 1 4 ru Q , 1" -silk 3 Tl it ev E Freshman Football Coach Edmund J. Barbour was greeted at the initial meeting of the 1936 season by a large and promising group of fresh- man gridders. The number of candidates respond- ing to the first call to practice made it necessary for Barbour to divide his squad into two teams, one under the guidance of Robert E. Burns and the other under William Pegan, former Titan grid stars. Since a former Athletic Board ruling made intercollegiate freshman football competition im- possible, these two teams spent the season com- peting against each other Having been equipped with a working knowl- edge of the Dorais system of attack, the teams were subjected to numerous scrimmages among themselves and with the varsity squad. Men of considerable ability were developed in every department of the game. Many backtield men with talent as runners, kickers, and passers were revealed during the course of the season. Notable among the triple-threat men were: Stan- ley G. Slovisky, James R. Smith, Ben F lossie, and Edward Suscinski. Others who excelled in indi- vidual departments were: Clinton C. Barritt, full- back, hard-charging line-bucker and excellent on defense, John W. McDermott, fullback, outstand- ing on pass defense and a good ball carrier, John J. Luzon, quarterback, noted for his passing abil- ity, Nicholas Pegan, open-field runner and place- kicker, and Walter I. Kitti, also a good open-lield ball-carrier. Outstanding in the line were: Emerson J. Addi- son, center, Robert M. Sill, guard, J. Benjamin l191l - 4 3 The freshman team with coaches and manager-they have the players to replace our Varsity losses for next year. Lind, Casimere B. Brovarvey, and William H. Neinstedt, tackles. Prominent at the end posts were: Charles Fennelly and James McMillan. When the season ended with a contest between the two teams, so much equal ability and spirit had been displayed by the members of the squad that Coach Barbour considered it almost impos- sible to cut the squad, and all who had practiced consistently and diligently were awarded fresh- man numerals. Those who received awards are: Emerson J. Addison, John C. Bangert, Clinton C. Barritt, Casimere B. Brovarney, Lawrence J. Brown, William J. Coatsworth, Eugene F. Derieg, Thomas M. Dilworth, Charles A. Fennelly, Ben Flossie, John J. Fox, J. Benjamin Franklin, Franklin J. Gillig, Rudolph A. Henkel, John H. Herbertson, Thomas M. Johnson, Robert A. Kelly, Walter I. Kitti, John A. Koessler, William J. Lenaghan, J. Benz Lind, John J. Luzon, Alvin A. Masacek, John W. McDermott, James B. Mc- Millan, James M. Murphy, John D. Murphy, William H. Nienstedt, William A. Nolan, VVilliam M. O'Brien, Joseph J. Overka, Nicholas Pegan, George E. Petersmarck, Stanley Ratynski, John P. Scallen, William A. Schauer, Carus B. Schmidt, Robert J. Schwager, John H. Shearer, Robert M. Sill, Stanley G. Slovisky, James R. Smith, James H. Spalding, Benjamin F. Stanley, Edward B. Suscinski, Walter A. Waganheim, and Burrell C. Williams. Managers LaVerne J. Donaldson, Donald J. Hinkley, and Peter F. Oleksy were also recipients of awards. l M WV Varsity Capt. Laurence Bleach Competing against some of the best teams in the Middle West, the small Titan squad, featuring a fast breaking offense, compiled a record of twelve victories and five defeats, for a percentage of .687, for the 1936-37 court season. DETROIT 58 ADRIAN 7 The University of Detroit cagers opened the season by scoring the largest number of points ever registered by a Red and White basketball team. The Brazilmen vanquished Adrian College by the score of 58 to 7. In setting the scoring record, Pudge Cavanaugh led the offensive drive with 12 points while Chester Laske and Captain Larry Bleach gained 11 points each. Ernie Koli- bar was the sole member of the starting quintet who was not a regular last season, having won his letter as general utility man. The Red and White squad numbered 11 men for this game. DETROIT 45 DAYTON 24 The next opponent to fall before the powerful offense of the Brazil coached cagers were the Dayton University Flyers who succumbed 45 to 24. In this contest the Detroit cagers were at a disadvantage due to the presence of several men well over six feet in the Flyers' line-up. Captain Larry Bleach led the Titans to their second victory by scoring 16 points. Although never in the lead, the Stubborn Flyers held the mllfl Baslce tba ll Titans at bay repeatedly. Making good use of their superior height they were able to gain pos- session of the ball off the backboards and to start offensive thrusts which were quickly broken up by the alert and speedy Brazilmen. DETROIT 43 DETROIT TECH 19 A highly publicized Detroit Institute of Tech- nology team was the third victim of the Red and White cagers fast breaking offense. The Toilers were determined to gain revenge for the lopsided defeat given them last year. Boasting a team of veterans and with half of their squad scaling the six foot mark, the D. I. T. five were expected to give the Titans a real bat- tle. However, Larry Bleach and his men were ready and the game ended with Detroit leading 43 to 19. DETROIT 39 MICHIGAN NORMAL 21 Michigan State Normal College supplied the opposition for the Titans in their fourth game of the season. The game was played on the Holy Redeemer Court. Although defeating their opponents 39 to 21, the Red and White Cagers were forced to spurt in the last half to gain their margin of victory. The smaller court coupled with the fact that the Normal team had been pointing for this contest gave Titan supporters many uncomfortable mo- Capt.-Elect Chester Laske n n Q I 1 I i I1921 ments as the Ypsi live repeatedly bottled up the Red and VVhite cagers. Although lacking a smooth passing attack, the visitors with John Engle and jimmy Walsh performing brilliantly were able to extend the Titans, before they finally collapsed under the pressure of the last period rally. Chester Laske and Ernie Kolibar starred in the last period rally against the Teachers. The two men tied for scoring honors in this game with 14 points each. Kolibar made most of his points on long shots, while Laske registered the great majority of his markers on left handed pivot shots from the foul zone. DETROIT 46 ST. MA.RY'S OF ORCHARD LAKE 33 Contrary to early season indications, the Red and White basketeers were considerably extended to defeat a desperate St. Mary's of Orchard Lake five, 46 to 33, for their fifth straight victory. William Kerwin supplied the spark for the Brazil five in this game by scoring ten points to tie for scoring laurels with two members of the visiting team. Kerwin was sent into the game when Ed Lu- kaszewicz was forced from the contest because of an injury. With Kerwin leading the Way in the second half by making several spectacular bas- kets, the Brazil courtmen overcame a stalwart defense and went on to win easily. Larry Bleach, Chet Laske, and Ernie Kolibar aided the cause with eight points apiece. However, their work Under the basket, at the Notre Dame Game. was made effective by the brilliant defensive work of Kerwin. Besides scoring his five baskets, the veteran courtman gained possession of the ball from the backboard on numerous occasions to start fast breaks down the floor. TOLEDO 39 DETROIT 38 By far the outstanding game played by the University of Detroit basketball team was that played at the Universiy of Toledo field house on January 19. Although defeated by the margin of a single foul shot in the overtime period, the Titan cagers displayed one of the most spectacular basketball exhibitions ever shown by a Red and White court aggregation. The score was 39 to 38 in favor of Toledo University after one of the most hectic battles ever staged by a Titan team. The contest was tied eleven times and at no time did either team enjoy more than a margin of four points. Larry Bleach, Titan captain, led the scoring with 14 points on seven baskets while the Toledo ace, Chuckovits, registered a like number of points on four baskets and six charity tosses. The game was tied at the half at 15 all and at the end of the regulation time the Toledo five man- aged to avert defeat by a foul shot made by their center, Swihar. In the overtime, the Titans jumped into a four point lead only to be overtaken by the home five. With only five seconds remain- ing a foul called on Detroit was made good by Cupp, Toledo forward, to give his team a single point victory. "Pudge" Cavanaugh tries a high one. 11931 L llllla pr Hayes Cavanaugh DETROIT 54 HAWAIIAN-ALL-STARS 39 Determined to get back into the win column after their defeat by Toledo, the Brazil courtmen defeated the Hawaiian All Stars 54 to 39 after being out played for the first ten minutes of the contest by the speedy Islanders. The visiors started out with a burst of speed and jumped into an early lead but the Titans were not to be denied for they soon organized their defense to meet the rushes of the Hawaiians, and from this point on, the game turned in favor of the Titans. The victory kept the string of home victories intact for the Brazilmen. Walter Cavanaugh scored the largest number of points registered this year by any Titan, when he netted 21 points to take scoring honors. DETROIT 40 ARMOUR TECH 31 Previous to the game with the lanky Chicago- ans, the semester examinations and other difficul- ties cut the Titan squad down to a mere seven men. Edwin Lukaszewicz underwent an opera- tion for appendicitis which forced his retirement for a three weeks' period. Robert Speer, a prom- ising sophomore guard, also left the squad be- cause of pressing outside duties. William Kerwin, William Coyro, and David Crotty were all de- clared ineligible because of scholastic difficulties. Roger Hayes, who had had experience with the 1935-36 basketball team, turned out to aid the cause. With only eight men available Brazil rallied his men and after encountering stiff opposition in the early stages of the game the cagers defeated the Armour Tech quintet of Chicago by the score of 40 to 31. mllii l-loward Whaley, sophomore center candidate who had seen little service with the Brazil Cagers up to the Armour Tech contest, played an important role in giving the University of Detroit its victory. Chet Laske, veteran Red and White center, was having difficulty in getting the jump on the tip-off. The Chi- cagoans were able to gain possession of the ball by using their superior height to advantage. Midway in the opening pe- riod Brazil inserted Whaley into the line- up and moved Laske to a guard position. This change proved the downfall of the visitors for with Whaley controlling the ball on the tip-off and Laske working un- basket for tip in shots, the Brazilmen clicked consistently for the remainder of the con- test. The Tech team staged a spurt in the closing minutes of the game but the effort came too late to close the gap. DETROIT 30 MICHIGAN NORMAL 16 On February 11, Lloyd Brazil took his squad to Ypsilanti to play the second contest of the year with the Michigan Normal quintet. Chester Laske, with ten points to his credit, led the scoring as the Brazil courtmen won 30 to 16. Larry Bleach and Ernie Kolibar performed well in keeping the fast passing game of the Titans intact throughout the contest. The Normal five jumped into an early lead which was overcome by the Brazilmen as soon as Laske and Bleach got their shots under control. Roger Hayes, playing his first game as a regular on the Titan five, performed steadily and worked well with Bleach at the guard position. He combined with the Titan captain on several fast breaks which netted scores for Detroit. f'Pudge" Cavanaugh, who was on the sidelines with an injured ankle, was sent into the game at the forward post at the beginning of the second half and sank several shots which were instru- mental in giving the Titans their margin of vic- tory. der the DETROIT 45 IOHN CARROLL 28 The Titan team next encountered the charge of the john Carroll five from Cleveland. The vis- itors had been victorious over some of the out- standing teams of the Mid-W est and came to the Naval Armory determined to snap the streak of consecutive victories which the Titans had rolled up on their home court. l194l The Red and White cagers displayed the finest passing attack since the Toledo encounter and lit- erally submerged the Clevelanders under a bar- rage of fast breaks and long shots to roll up 45 markers. The greater majority of the visitors' points were made on long shots with Gene Wolan- ske, their center, acting as the chief offensive gun. The lead of the Brazilmen was never threatened after the first few minutes. Ernie Kolibar, Chet Laske, and Larry Bleach per- formed brilliantly to keep the home streak of con- secutive victories intact. DE PAUL 34 UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT I9 Lloyd Brazil took his Titan cage squad to Chi- cago to meet the De Paul University five in the first of a home and home series. The Brazil cagers were striving to end a string of seven de- feats at the hands of the Chicagoans. Their hopes, however, were quickly shattered as the DePaul team romped over the Titan courtmen to hand them a 34 to 19 defeat. Willie Wendt, stellar guard of the DePaul quin- tet, bottled up Larry Bleach and for the first time in his college career Bleach failed to score at least one field goal. The Titan captain scored only two free throws all evening. Bleach, how- ever, retalliated by blanking the Chicago star without a point in a great exhibition of defensive basketball. The DePaul attack proved too strong for the small Titans. With the referees constantly calling fouls on both teams, the game turned into a rout for the men of Coach Kelly's squad. Late in the game the seven man Titan squad had been cut to four because three of the Red and White cagers went out on personal fouls. Coach Kelly of De- Paul called his brilliant little guard, 'fWee Willie" Phillips, to the sidelines and the two teams fin- ished the game with four men on a side. The Titan attack in this game was completely disorganized and with the loss of three regulars by the foul rule, the defense fell to pieces. WESTERN STATE 44 UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT 25 The University of Detroit cagers met defeat for the second time in three days when they fell before the powerful Western State quintet. The game was played on the Teachers court in Kala- mazoo. Val Mershon and Dave Arnold, forward and center for the Hilltoppers, were the chief reasons for the defeat of the Titans. Mershon with Jim Smith, Teachers guard, led the scorers while Arnold used his height to excellent advan- tage to control the ball on the tip off. The Titans gave the Normal Five a battle un- til near the close of the first half when the strain of playing two games in three days began to tell on the small seven man squad. DETROIT 39 ST. MARY'S OF ORCHARD LAKE 34 On February 24, the Titans journeyed to St. Mary's of Orchard Lake and once again were faced with inspired opposition. At one time the Red and White trailed their opponents by 12 points, but a second period attack, paced by Chester Laske, put them back in the lead. Once in front they withstood each attempt of Orchard Lake to score their first victory in three starts. K Continued on page 266j Laske Lukaszewicz Bleach ss S, . . E an m5 is s .mm a a . s s awgsmasg w a 55 is e '- xy. r ml, . ...E . -' --'-n.I4'n' sm s it :m: wa: Q . W. yan '5 ilggffinmg-gal -ts .. - in - .gg S I . 2,mg.Q.w,f':-:H an it s ag an I195l .W s . s E . . Y nl ' w lm ,1- pr "i ., . W. E ' ' ff!! I , I L . .H we ...M ,, vu - r Left: Shada Right: Whaley . 1, . W . If "li" l rVL P 61' SOIITIC LAURENCE B. BLEACH, captain CHESTER I. LASKE, captaineelect WALTER R. CAVANAUGH EDWIN I. LUKASZEWICZ ROGER I HAYES IOHN I. SHADA ERNEST A. KOLIBAR HOWARD A. WHALEY LETTER WINNERS LAURENCE B. BLEACH ERNEST A. KOLIBAR WALTER R. CAVANAUGH CHESTER I. LASKE ROGER I. HAYES EDWIN I. LUKASZEWICZ I LAFAYETTE S. DANIEL, student Manager 1936-37 BASKETBALL SCORES Adrian . . 7 Detroit . Dayton . . . . 24 Detroit . Detroit Tech .... . 19 Detroit . Michigan Normal . .V . . 21 Detroit . St. Marys, Orchard Lake . . 33 Detroit . Toledo ....... 39 Detroit . Hawaiian All Stars . . . 39 Detroit . Armour Tech . . . 31 Detroit . Michigan Normal . . 16 Detroit . Iohn Carroll . . 28 Detroit . DePaul ..... . 34 Detroit . Western State ..... 44 Detroit . St. Mary's, Orchard Lake . . 34 Detroit . DePaul ....... 24 Detroit . Iohn Carroll . . 41 Detroit . Notre Dame . . 36 Detroit . mtlltl T196l Freshman Basketball Compiling a record of ten games won and two lost, the freshman bas- ketball team, coached by Edward Skrzycki, completed a successful season. Besides playing games with Detroit amateur teams and out-of- town aggregations, the freshman bas- ketball team followed the precedent set by the freshman football team in scrimmaging the varsity. As an opener, the Detroit quintet met St. Ambrose. Featuring a tight defense coupled with a sparkling of- fense, the Titan yearlings swamped their opponents by a score of 27 to 1. Opposition in the second game was a little more persistent. The Giants, a Detroit team, although trailing 19 to 7 at half time, came back to net five field goals and four foul shots in the second half. However, the Red and White, not to be outdone, made six field goals and four foul shots, to come out on the long end of a 35-to-21 score. Saint Anthony's furnished the opposition in the third game which was played at the Naval Armory on january 6. The score at the half was 12 to 9 in favor of Detroit. The defense worked so well in the second half that St. Anthony's was held to three points while the Titan forwards gained eighteen more for themselves, making the final score 30 to 12. Ben Flossie, forward, captured scoring honors in this game with eight points. Varsity men were an interested audience in watching the frosh trounce the Holy Redeemer Alumni Heavyweight team Z1-15. This game was played at the Holy Redeemer gymnasium and made it four straight victories for the freshmen. Calihan was individual high scorer with nine points. Stiff opposition greeted the yearlings in the fifth game, which was played at the Naval Armory. Coach Skrzycki experienced a few anxious mo- ments during the first half, which ended with the F insterwald Clothes team on top by a score of 16-13. However, the Detroit team proceeded to score 23 points to their opponents' five in the last half to win 39 to 21. Francis W. O'D0nnell led the Detroit team in this game with a total of fourteen points. l197l Freshman basketball team Two games were played with the Pfeiffer team, and it was in these games that the frosh met their first defeats. The first game was lost by a score of 26-23 and the second 23-18. As indicated by the final results, both games were close. A home-and-home series was played with the Michigan Normal frosh. The first game was played at the Naval Armory, with the Detroit team winning 27 to 20. A few weeks later, at Ypsilanti, the Red and White showed much better form to win 40 to 20. Other games were played with Rayl Hardware, St. Mary's of Orchard Lake, and the Detroit Business Institute teams. The frosh defeated Rayl's 43-28, St. Mary's 46-23, and the Business Institute S2-20. Throughout the season, Calihan, who played center, led his teammates, finishing the year with a total of 143 points. Behind him were Buchholz with 48 points, O'Donnell with 45, Flossie and jack R. Piana with 38 each, John Palencsar with 33, Stanley Slovisky with 14, john W. McDer- mott with 12, Charles L. Bruce with 9, and Nich- olas Pegan with 6. At the end of the season, those who showed intentions of seeking positions on next year's varsity team received awards. These men were as follows: Ben F lossie, John VV. McDermott, Robert J. Calihan, Francis WY O'Donnell, Charles L. Bruce, Charles Buchholz, Jack R. Piana, John G. Palencsar, and Stanley Slovisky. lm Tl' 61 Ck Unfortunately t h e 1936-37 track season was none too impres- sive. Lack of material more than anything else accounted for the fact that the Titan track team was unable to place high in their scheduled meets. The season was opened in mid-Febru- ary when Coach Michael H. Butler is- sued his call for candi- dates to fill the shoes of those who had either graduated or left school. The re- sponse to "Dad's" call was anything but pleasing to observe. A very small number answered the call for varsity berths. The frosh responded in much greater numbers, and consequently "Dad" decided to de- vote considerable time to preparing these men for future meets. After the first few days of practice, the thin-clads with the greater promise were seg- regated. Those chosen were immediately put through. stiff practice sessions. Capt. Cleland Following weeks of earnest daily practice on the wooden outdoor track, the Titan freshman thin-clads were ready to represent their Univer- sity in the first track encounter of the year. The occasion was the Michigan State Collegefs 17th Annual Invitational Indoor Track Meet, held at East Lansing. Coach Butler selected six freshmen, George K. Jackson, William J. Breen, Bert B. Pryor, james B. McMillan, Donald Chaffee and Hugh W. Null, to make the trip. These six thinclads gave a good account of themselves, particularly in the relays. The four man team composed of Breen, Pryor, Mclvlillan and Chaffee, placed second in the two mile relay event. In the half mile sprint relay, George jackson, james McMillan, William Breen, and Hugh Null took third place. George jackson placed fourth in the 40 yard dash. Immediately after the Michigan State Meet, Coach Butler turned his attention to the task of mlllfl preparing his charges for the most important in- door track meets of the season, the Maple Leaf Games, staged in the Maple Leaf Gardens of Tor- onto, under the auspices of the Achilles Club of Toronto, and the 18th Annual International In- door Track Meet, held in Hamilton, Ontario. The Titans, composed of a mixed group of former and present University students under the guidance of Butler, registered sensational victories in both meets, taking unofficial honors on successive nights. In the Maple Leaf Games, the Titans compet- ing against opposition of the highest calibre, dis- played their prowess by winning or placing in five events and bringing acclaim to the small squad by virtue of their spectacular victories. The scoring started with a team composed of Theodore G. Hamilton, James McMillan, and two former University of Detroit stars registering a victory in the three-quarter mile relay. In the three hundred yard event, McMillan garnered second place. William J. Breen in the junior half-mile placed third, close on the heels of the leaders. In the major event of the evening, the one mile in- vitational, the University of Detroit placed second. The following evening at the 18th Annual In- ternational Track Meet in Hamilton, Ontario, Butler's men rode to even greater heights by taking three firsts and sweeping the junior mile Running broad lump rt.. ll9Sl event. Bert Pryor, William Breen, and Donald Chaffee ran first, second, and third and were awarded medals for their successes. Detroit not only placed high in the half mile but in the six hundred yard event, Hamilton and Captain Clel- and running second and third, respectively. On Saturday, May 15, Coach Butler took his freshman relay team to East Lansing where they entered the Twenty-second Annual State Inter- collegiate Track and Field Meet. The University of Detroit team was entered in the freshman half mile relay only and in this event the frosh cap- tured second place. They received a large baton as a prize. The freshmen who carried the Uni- versity's colors were: Donald J. Holbel, Hugh W. Null, George K. Jackson, and James B. Mc- Millan. The members of the varsity squad during the A hurdle: takes the iumps past season Were: James M. Cleland, captain, Charles A. DeLisle, Robert N. Ekland, james M. F orkins, Carlos M. Ortiz, Jerome D. Reidy, and Thaddeus P. Soslowski. Members of the Erosh team were: Elmer J. Buchanan, William J. Coats- worth, Donald J. Holbel, Donald E. Hovarter, George K. Jackson, John F. Jansen, Thomas J. Killeen, Walter I. Kitti, john W. McDermott, James B. McMillan, John A. Mills, Hugh W. Null, James R. Smith, Edward B. Suscinski, and Thomas Williams. The redeeming feature of the track season was the promise given by the freshman squad. After slight development under the tutelage of "Dad" Butler the frosh squad will be a real asset to the varsity team. Several good prospects Were un- covered, among them Walter Kitti who captured individual honors in the intramural meet. Track team and managers V zf' ' ' ' .Ami 5 l199l l pr Gojf fi FWF' 'ww " ww "1 l ww .W The golf season began officially for il the Titan linksmen on October 1,when the first round of the Fisher Golf Tournament was held. Because of inclement weather last year, the 1935- 36 Tournament was postponed and played off as a part of the 1936 Tour- nament. Dawson Taylor, Law pre- junior, and john D. Lapham, Engineering junior, tied in the tournament. In a special playoff, Tay- lor defeated Lapham by one stroke, 77 to 78. In the 1936-37 Tournament, Robert N. Bab- bish, Commerce freshman, emerged low medalist with 72-77 for the 36 holes. August Fogoros, also a Commerce freshman, came in second with 74- 79, and Dawson Taylor was third with 77-78. Competition for the golfers began April 24, with a victory of 18-9 over Western State Teach- ers College, at Kalamazoo. A heavy rain sky- rocketed the scores of all the golfers, Carl D. Collett, Commerce sophomore, carding a low at 80. The Titans continued their good playing by defeating the University of Toledo 12-6 on April 30. The match was played at the Heather Downs Country Club in Toledo, and Robert J. Temple, Commerce sophomore, was low man Left to right: Coyle. Dinqeman Temple, Thom for the Titans with a 78. Temple gathered it llliii in six of the twelve Titan points in this contest. rf In their next match, May 1, the Red and . White golfers lost to Western Reserve, at T Cleveland, the score being 12-6. Temple was low man for the match with a 77 gain- ing the entire Titan allotment of points. The Titans ran into a strong Notre Dame team when they journeyed to South Bend on May 6, and as a result they came out on the short end of a 232 to 3M score. Richard A. Coleman, Arts junior, was the only Detroit man to win his match. He shot a pair of me .. .1 mllii ,. wwwww,,,, ,w,,, www,ww ,, , gs 39's to take the low scoring honors for Detroit. Sheehan, of Notre Dame, was low man in the match, carding a brilliant 73. james H. Dinge- man, Law freshman, scored a half of a point in his singles match, while johnny Lapham and Robert P. Coyle, Commerce senior, tallied two points in a doubles match. Cincinnati University handed the Detroit men their third successive defeat, in Cincinnati, on May 8, by the close score of 10-8. George H. Thom, Commerce sophomore, and Bob Temple were low for the Titans with 81's. Meinke of Cincinnati was low for the day with 77. Thom and Coyle were the individual point gatherers. The Titans broke their losing streak by defeat- ing Armour Tech, of Chicago, 13-5 on May 11. The match was played in Detroit, and Dick Cole- man was low man for the match with a 78. Cole- man, Lapham, Coyle, and Thom all gathered points in this contest. Perdue took Detroit's measure on May 15 to the tune of 17-1 when the Titans engaged them at Lafayette, Indiana. The Titans closed the season with three vic- tories, all of them home matches. They defeated Michigan Normal IOM-75, May 19, Western State, IOM-75, on May 22, and Toledo Univer- sity, 18-O, on May 28. The varsity golf squad was made up of eight men. They were: Robert A. Coleman, Carl D. Collett, Robert P. Coyle, James H. Dingeman, John D. Lapham, Mark M. Walsh, Robert J. Temple, and George H. Thom. Captain Coyle on the green , 1 sw w . . . , www ,L ,E ' M, I. , w :aw ."w',"w- x -- - ,ww-ww ,ww wwww , .- w N15 1 Ea. ' fa 12001 Tenn lS Firmly entrenched as a recognized minor sport, tennis this year found three veterans along with an encouraging number of recruits responding to the call of Coach Joseph J. George. Unfortunately, after the first tryouts on April 12, prevailing bad weather halted all further prac- tice for several weeks. The usual preliminary intra-squad matches, which in the past have been so helpful in revealing hidden talent, had to be called off, and as a result Coach George had to build his team around the three veterans, hoping to add to these when an opportunity presented itself for the recruits to demonstrate their ability. The three veterans were: Captain Walter R. Cavanaugh, Arts senior, and Edward De Palma and Christopher E. Koskos, both Arts juniors. The rest of the squad included one junior and four sophomores: Robert H. Jeffers, James J. Kelley, Ralph B. Gorelich, Paul H. O'Grady, and Jerome J. Schulte. Jeffers and Kelley showed themselves to be expert racquet wielders and took number four and five positions on the team after a few tryouts. An eight-match schedule was booked, running from April 24 to the end of the school year. The first was played at the Detroit Tennis Club against the strong Ohio State netters. The Scarlet and Gray took advantage of the Titans, recent inactivity and piled up a 9-to-O score. Walter Cavanaugh, number one of the Titans, played a great uphill battle but lost, 6-3 and 6-4. Robert Jeffers defeated his opponent in the first set by --1-,-,4 a score of 6 to 4, but Nist managed to take the next two sets after go- ing to extra games in each one. In the doubles events the Georgemen lost all the sets. The next match on May 1 saw the University of To- ledo the guests of the Titan netters, and Toledo carried away a 4-to-3 victory. The Titans journeyed to Ypsilanti, May 6, to defeat Michigan Normal by a score of 5 to 2. Cavanaugh, Jeffers, Kelley, and Koskos won their singles matches, while Ed De Palma lost after a hard three-set struggle. In the doubles, Jeffers and Kelley won, Cavan- augh and De Palma dropping theirs. The Red and White netters were guests of Loyola University at Chicago, May 8, losing by a score of 6 to 1. Kelley was the lone winner for Detroit, defeating his opponent in successive sets by scores of 6-4 and 6-3. The Titanmen engaged Michigan Normal in a return match on May 11 and again defeated them, 4 to 3. Kelley and Koskos won their singles matches, while both doubles teams were likewise victorious. Captain Cavanaugh was paired with Kelley in the first match, while Koskos and Jeffers made up the other. After this match the Red and White net- men settled down to gruelling practice ses- Capt. Waller R. Cavanaugh Left io Right: Kelley. DePa1ma, Ieffers, Cavanaugh. Koskos s., . ' .". ? r" 1 -. " ' I - - ' ff' " 'z :QAJ1-fa , if I 201 'I Q sions for the Intercollegiate Tournament -wg which was held in Kalamazoo from May 21 al to 23. The Titans failed to place in the tournament. ' On May 17, the Detroit netters met To- ledo in a return match on the Ohioans' - courts, defeating them 4-3. Western Reserve of Cleveland furnished the opposition on May 28, the Titans winning 4-3. The pow- erful VVestern State Teachers team of Kala- mazoo beat the Detroit team in a 7-0 shut- out on May 29. l Wulf 17611611184 When the Faculty Board in control of Athletics met on Oc- tober 21, it placed the University of Detroit fencers on a par with the Golf and Tennis teams by recognizing it as a minor sport. Seniors on the squad We re: Francis L. Sward and Joseph D. Rourk, Arts, and Henry T. Perez and Frank Bowers, Engi- neering. The other members of the squad who reported for prac- tice were: Paul S. Jankowski, Ernest C. Horrocks and Lehan B. Paulin, Arts juniors, Harry J. Tumidajewicz, Engineering pre-junior, Sydney A. Goldman and Albert A. Roney, Arts sophomores and Paul Kirschner, Engineering sophomore. Michael I. Hand, Ross R. Caton and Thomas S. Donnelly, Arts freshmen, made up the freshman team. The first match on january 16, saw the Titans the guests of Lawrence Tech, and in order to find a Winning combination, Frank Sward put eight men into action. The Tech men eked out a 10-7 victory, while Frank Bowers took honors for the Red and White swordsmen with three points. Despite this bad start the Titan foilsmen came Capt. Frank Bowers Captain-elect Iankowski parries back strong a few days later to defeat Cranbrook 8-6. Joseph Rourk captained the team to victory, while Paulin, Bowers, and Horrocks tallied six of the team's eight points. The next three matches quite evidently re- vealed the Titans' inexperience in saber and epee, for without the services of Bowers, their star saberman, and Tumidajewicz, veteran epee man, they were able to acquire only SM points with these weapons. The strong Buffalo team proved much superior to the Detroit swordsmen by run- ning up a 14-3 score against the line-up offered by the acting captain Perez. Lawrence Tech returned the Titan visit on February 20 and defeated the Red and White 12-5. Cranbrook vindicated themselves by an 112-SM score. Rourk and Paulin accounted for four Titan points. The Titans journeyed to Cleveland, March 12, to defeat Case. The foil team won 6-3 while Bowers and joseph Rourk clinched the match 10- 7. Horrocks led the foilers with 3 points and Bowers gained 1 point in epee. On the following day the Titan foilsmen turned back the strong Western Reserve foilers 5-4, with Horrocks gar- nering 2 points. Bowers duplicated his double saber victory and gained another epee point. Lack of epee material proved the Titan downfall as they dropped the series 3-1, and with it the match 9-8. Bowers was high scorer for the season with 14 points, Horrocks next with 92, and Paulin third with 8 points. At the end of the season Frank Bowers was awarded the captaincy for 1936-37. Fencers hard at practice 1. 'L-.,,,.-" will pr 1 12021 Pz'ng Pong Baumqartner and Captain lack Taggart Ping pong, under the leadership of Jack E. Taggart, Arts and Sciences freshman, took a place this year in the University of Detroit sports pro- gram as an informal sport. The team, conceived and organized by Taggart, was allowed no mone- tary appropriations, and had no authorization from the Athletic Board, except that it might call itself the University of Detroit ping pong team. Each man paid his own expenses and displayed throughout the year the finest example of school spirit and persistence, which made possible their creditable performance. After a tournament, from which the best ping pong players were chosen, the group joined the Industrial Table Tennis League, in which the best ping pong teams in the city of Detroit competed. The Industrial League is made up of eight clubs who play a program of three tournaments: the fall, winter, and spring rounds. Each group of matches is a separate and distinct playoff, with each team playing all the other members at least once. Joining the Industrial League in lhe first round, the Titan players started off at a fast pace which, due primarily to inexperience, they were unable to maintain. The squad, made up of Captain ,lack Taggart, Frank F. Donghi, Allan H. Kline, john T. Skifiington, Bob M. Schatz, and Jack F. Baumgarlner, were able to win fZO3l their first three matches, defeating the Kelvinator squad 8-4, Universal Cooler 12-O, and Grandwood Indoor Golf, 8-2. In the next match they lost first place when General Motors Research de- feated them 7-5. With this defeat the Red and White squad seemed to lose its punch and lost two other matches, one to the Tennis Club 7-5, and the other to Wayne 8-4, before they came back to defeat the Chrysler team. This win ended the first round and the Titans took fourth place. During this playoff series, Captain Taggart won a total of 13 victories to one defeat. Donghi, num- ber two man, was lost to the team at this point and Paul Bruce replaced him. In the winter round-robin the Titans dropped to fifth place despite a better start than had featured the first playoff. They won over the Chryslers, Universal Coolers, Grandwood, and Northern, before losing again to their old enemy General Motors Research by the same close score of 7-S. They were then defeated in succession by the Zephyrs and Kelvinator, before they managed to trounce Fisher Body 10-2. One other loss marked the round, Tennis Club, 7-S, and the University of Detroit squad took fifth place in the second series. In this playoff, Captain Taggart again showed his ability by accumulating 17 victories and but one defeat. This round was marked by the loss of Allan Kline and Bob Schatz, and the addition of joe Ottinger, George H. Thom, and Walt A. Hanba. Lei! to Right: Baumgartner. Bruce. Taggart. Skiifinqton, Rui! l ff? Intramural Sports Charles O. Miller Recreational facilities for students unable to participate in the intercollegiate sports program of the University were the chief design of the Intramural Board of the current year. Under the capable direction of Arthur B. "Bud" Boeringer, chairman of the Intramural Board, and Charles O. Miller, Commerce junior and student head of the board, a complete program was mapped out and successfully managed. Miller, who headed the board in 1934-35 and 1935-36, was the logical choice for the post again this year. Touch football was the first student sport spon- sored by the body. The teams entered in the league were: the Cubs, defending champions, cap- tained by Charles Lawler, the Waterboys, from the Engineering School, under john Lukasikg the Black Horses, with Thad Alexandrowitz as cap- tain, the Mohicans, led by Frank Swardg and the Panthers, headed by Grant jones. The schedule consisted of a round robin, cli- maxed by playoffs for the title. In order to qual- ify for the playoffs, the teams had to possess an average of .500 or more. Within a week, the W aterboys were leading the league after defeating the Nifties, a team entered after the inception of the league, Close behind them were the Cubs. Upon the completion of the round robin, the Cubs managed to pull into a tie with the W aterboys, each team having an average of .750. Behind the leaders, the Panthers and the Nifties qualified for the playoffs. Ml In the first game of the championship round, the Panthers and the Cubs played a scoreless tie. When the game was replayed, the Panthers Won to meet the Waterboys, who had, meanwhile, con- quered the Nifties. The Waterboys took the title in the circuit by trimming the Panthers in the final game, 13-0. Jack Pelander scored both touchdowns for the Waterboys. The Intramural Board next organized an intra- mural bowling league similar to the one of last year. Lack of interest on the part of the student body caused the discontinuation of plans for such a league on the uptown campus. The students in the Evening division of the College of Commerce and Finance, however, organized and maintained an active league throughout the winter. Thirty students formed six teams: Auditors, Lawyers, Bankers, Brokers, Economists, and Dentists. J. F. Szymaszek was appointed chairman of the league. A handicap basis was determined to eliminate any chance of a strong team taking the championship without a struggle. With the advent of cold weather, the use of the gymnasium and swimming pool at the Durfee School was secured from the Department of Rec- reation. A basketball league was formed, com- posed of the following eight teams: Beef Trusters, defending champions, the Jags, Holecats, LaFor- est Browns, Calahan Club, Bulls, Soph Celtics, and Powerhouse Five. M. Marceline Granger If 204 l The Jags and Beef Trusters soon showed their superiority over the rest of the league. However, the unexpected defeat of the Beef Trusters by the Soph Celtics on the last evening of play, gave the ,lags undisputed possession of first place at the end of the regular season. The live teams who survived elimination during the year's play were: Jags, Beef Trusters, Holecats, LaForest Browns, and the Soph Celtics. The Beef Trusters won their game from the LaForest Browns by forfeit and the Holecats like- wise were credited with a decision over the Soph Celtics, when the sophomore team failed to show up. The two teams who had won their games by forfeit agreed to play each other, the winner to engage the .lags in battle for the championship. The Holecats found themselves on the short end of the score at the close of the third period, 14-7, but rallied and pulled up even at the end of regu- lation time. A foul shot in the last minutes of play won the game and a chance at the title for the Holecats. A last-minute change in the schedule made it possible for the Beef Trusters to remain in the tourney. They defeated the jags in the semi- finals, 25-19, and thus regained a chance to play the Holecats for the crown. The second game between the Beef Trusters and the Holecats was featured by the brilliant play of Casimere Brovarney. The Trusters jumped into the lead almost immediately and were never headed. They had a lead of 9-6 at the half and increased it to 26-18, the final score. While the basketball season was still in pro- gress, the eighth annual student handball tourna- ment opened with forty-eight contestants eager for the title held by Vincent Long, defending Handball in the Engineering Court champion. Roland L. CDukej Kiefer, equipment manager, again conducted the tournament. In the semi-finals, Vincent Long was pitted against Marshall Murphy, and Alex Chesney against Joe Vieson. Long, an aggressive type of a player, beat the steady-playing Murphy. In the other match, Joe Vieson was unable to cope with Chesney's low-fast, which had been his most ef- fective weapon throughout the tourney. In the championship match against Alex Ches- ney, Long, defending champion, was unable to sustain a defense against Chesney's deadly serve. Chesney won the first game, 21-18, but Long rallied to take the second 21-11. The last match was undoubtedly the best of the tournament, Chesney winning, 21-15. In the playoff for third place, Murphy was forced to bow to Vieson's steadier game and deadly serve. With the advent of spring, Miller organized a softball league, which played during the noon hour. Fifteen teams composed the league, and a schedule was mapped out that enabled all the teams to meet each other at least once. The teams which entered at the start of the season were: Vagabonds, Scribes, Titans, Goldbrickers, Whif- fers, Cadets, Jeeps, Dental Demons, Batboys, Frosh Sodality, Docs, Fumbleers, and Rangaboos. Awards were presented to the winners by Miller because of the interest shown in the tournament by the participants. Following the lead of last year, Miller decided to again stage an intramural track meet. The defending champion, the College of Arts and Sci- ences, was defeated by the College of Commerce and Finance, who took the laurels with an aggre- gate of seventy-two points. Arts was second with Pistol practice IZOSII , 1 fl . .iuPv,, ,f 1 fi Clive-'gi '-'H if ' 'V I i . . -, , A, M HM Intramural Track winners forty, and Engineering last with thirty. Walter Kitti was individual high scorer with twenty-one poins. The results by events were: 100-yard dash, Coatsworthg 220-yard dash, Eklandg 440-yard dash, McDermott, 880-yard dash, Williams, mile run, Kremer, 120-yard high hurdles, Schultz, 120-yard low hurdles, McDermott, pole vault, Kitti, high jump, Calihan, broad jump, Kittig shot put, Kittig javelin, Perez, and discus, Shada. The team relay was captured by the Engineers, Arts, second, and Commerce, last. A horseshoe-pitching tournament was intro- duced for the first time this year. The tourney attracted a great number of participants who con- tended for the title of champion. Charles Penner emerged from the field of contestants as cham- pion and was closely followed by John Shada. Following last year's lead, the Board again sponsored a faculty handball tournament, the winner of which was to meet Alex Chesney, stu- dent champion, to decide the University cham- pionship. The fmal faculty match brought to- And then he tried again Hilti Tournament play in the Union gether the favorite, Lloyd Brazil, head coach of basketball, and the dark horse, Eddie Barbour, freshman football coach. In a game, tied fre- quently by both of the contestants, Brazil clinched the title to end the most hotly contested faculty tournament ever staged at the University. The annual handball tournament got under way later in the season than in previous years, so that a playoff between the ranking teams was not ar- ranged before the examinations. Teams represent- ing the various colleges were entered, as in other years, to decide which college was supreme in the hardball field. Pistol shooting was introduced into the list of intramural sports this year by Dr. john W. Eich- inger, and found immediate student support. A pistol club was established with Arthur Schultz, Engineering sophomore, president, Ben Stanley, vice-president, Frank Woods, secretary, and Stanley Siggs, treasurer. Practice sessions were held twice a week and some forty students re- ported regularly. A long race ends f206fI l .ll Freshman and upperclass coeds found Due to the increase in coed enrollment, the woman's intramural sports program was expanded this year. Under the direction of M. Marceline Granger, Arts and Sciences junior and student manager of the coed intramural activities, three new sports were added. Deck tennis, archery, and pistol shooting were introduced for the first time. George J. Higgins, assistant professor of Aeronautical Engineering and an archer of repute, instructed the coeds in the use of the bow and arrow. Dr. Jack W. Eichinger, assistant professor of chemistry, coached the coed aspirants for pistol shooting, while joan Berry was manager. Hiking, riding, and swimming were a part of the fall and winter program. Several tournaments were held during the year, and among them were included two table tennis contests. Marcelline Granger advanced to the finals in the fall contest by defeating Doris L. Willi and Mary F. Carlin, and then defeated Vir- ginia Woodmancy in a hotly contested series for the title. She repeated her triumph in the spring fencing a highly interesting game tournament, winning over Helen Maertens. These two engaged in the only outside table tennis com- petition of the year, March 22, when they de- feated two Highland Park Junior College girls in a singles tournament. Among the competitive sports, fencing has be- come the most popular coed activity on the cam- pus. In September, ten freshmen signed for in- structions in foot work, parries, and attacks. Agnes M. Hewitt, Marjorie J. Franklin, Dorothy V. Rhodes, Helen Ann Strobin, and Madge D. Martin were the only ones who were able to make the freshman team. On February 20, the varsity coed fencing team, composed of Elise C. Wacker, Mary R. Guinan, Josephine A. Berry, Florence M. Carleton, and M. Marceline Granger, was host to the Michigan State coed fencers. The meet was held in the Alumni Lounge of the Commerce Building, Michi- gan State winning 10-6. The fencing team were guests of the Highland fC0ntinued 071 page 2672 Shooting, tennis. and archery became three of the more popular sports 'ti We l '.jrfs. fi Q L J , Lg? , 5, A 'Q i i A. is re . it Q h ',',, . .I, , L 54: " MN QW il l ' f 5 Q . tl' ll I 1 -5 fl i i E i e 'Q I--A '- ' ii P - I -'C' ivnikfif if 'iii 7' 1 -F , vb , 4' N f . tzorl l ME a -, -lgif I1 ,ni IJ 'Frm as " SEVEN "IRON MEN," THE VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM. LINED UP AT THE NAVAL ARMORY DURING ONE OP THE PRACTICE SESSIONS-"I-IERE'S LOOKING AT YOU," TQHE SAME SEVEN FROM A DIFFERENT ANGLE-VARSITY FENCERS GET A LITTLE PRACTICE IN THE ENGINEERING HANDBALL COURT AND ABSORB SOME SUNSHINE IN THE PROCESS. H HELEN MAERTENS, ARTS FRESHMAN, RUNNER UP IN THE SECOND CO-ED TABLE TENNIS TOURNAMENT-AN INTRA- MURAI. HURDLER PLAYS SAFE IN THE INTRAMURAL TRACK MEET, HELD MAY 19-CO-ED PENCERS INDULGE IN A LITTLE "LUNGE, THRUST, PARRY" IN THEIR NEWLY OPENED RECREA- TION ROOM IN THE COMMERCE BUILDING. L 208 J 9:1 nil! if, 4 M- 'ww f13'5i11E A- A 1?':T1i7g'Qfg- - - ' :ww -1-f 1 , in , ww. ,L-, mf l""bJ1wQI 171.-33 , .,f.,N 1 "ff -V. -131971, I 309 I is THE KICKOFI-' TO START THE EXHIBITION GAME WINDING UP THE SPRING PRACTICE SEASON-THE BAND CULMINATES ANOTHER OF ITS INTRICATE AND BRILLIANT MANEUVERS BETWEEN HALVES OI" THE HOMECOMING GAME-THE BROADCASTING BOOTH AND PRESS BOX IN THE STADIUM- OFF TO A FLYING START AT THE INTHAMURAL TRACK MEET. I209I COACH DORAIS, CHIEF OF STAFF, AND HIS BOYS WATCH- ING THE BUCKNELI. PRAY AT THE U. OF D. STADIUM-THREE OF THE MEN WHO INSPIRE THE STANDS AND WRING CI-IEERS FROM THE SPECTATORS-ANOTHER SHOT OF THE SPRING PRACTICE FINALE-THIS ONE DURING THE SECOND STANZA-IIM CLELAND, TRACK CAPTAIN. HITS HIS STRIDE. IUUJEQ ,num-.1-n.' L 110l,,,1J3 w A V .MiCl'1ig21'17S newly S2li1'1Cl1 CiVi1iZ2ltiO1'1 WHS t1'11'C2ltCI'lCJ 8 x TJ 7 H X XX if x NN fp t W X W xx 1' xx 11 X! 'xl X 1'Ct1,l1'1'l to the savagery of 1116 I1'1C1i2l1'1, it WHS General Lewis Cass, acting as civil Governor of the Michigan territory, and his knowledge of statecraft and solcliery that stemmed the tide. Obtaining a treaty froim the I1'1K1i2l1'1S to i1'1SLlI'C tl'1C Sai-Cty' of people, C388 C1OWll SOl11lCl P1'iI'1Ci-' ples of 1,L1'll1C1'Sf3I'1C1i1'1g and fiflll SfatCSI'1l3l'lSl'1iP that SUCCCSSOIS HOW follow. ff at , f f 4 ft f U el A . Um 2 Q' x- 1' gn- V-, ' X IV K 'U ff l hf fiuft. ftxw l ' 6 ar .I ,b R-:Eiga r 1 Q, . , t e +4 XJ A 7 f U V A ' -1' 41 "1, 6," f',i.4 Hi --- M f 4 t 11- -- f an t - Q . , .14 "- Q ' 1 " 1 fjt ffmm,-"rv : - 4. f 5 ' ff ? , "' 'v r Riff' 'L A' ff, 'L X xy ' 6 um. XXXXY - . . ' -. Qfgfnkl, -5 3 : k g pl!!! yi- ight V-Q 'lx .P 1. .-A ' V4 - "" ,K - 1. gg L ' ,M ' X Q" l 4 ' .. Nair -jiiigz' it '-f W 'Q' 1 V' f 0. U! ' '-- 7 T W U "'n4W ,f .a 4 x x N t ' ' f 7 41 N i ' ft '1:1:S'n'5ff 4 aff " 1 f o r 'im ff t -. it 1 1 t gr , ,fnwmjjf ' - ,G S ,i ., KW W if gg i f 1 A Q5 f" M' I If NM 2f"dQ 'l1fX ffw Wllfgl Z- 44,1 ' X ,fra W M I '11, Q, A! -: V If ' i 4 awk 49 1'2" ' ' , U5 , 'S' ,. ff ' 5 E W, aff a X. wt wb ef L L' t r,t n. - - Wf " ,ff ,, 'I, '1. ,f 4 f -P all 4 xx , .' , fyf Q , x. . t f ..ff"9" ""'1 it 'px ff' ,,-, il4,! 1, 4' My ,f 'I-A I-if liz! I ll If X- il fd . . - I . I . 1 fo if mf ,o ,fr M W fn, ft 5 aff -f ,fsilzgy lf 'I V--I M E Pty A! ll tk Q -X Iflfwh, I If in-I Ah! ,l , f rl Ay yffifef I fl ' ,f fl ,-J-f'1f" J W X ' f EX, t X ff V A7 ' x Q - f !!e ."'7.fff- X ' ill . rf W 'f ffl f, Va' 'IU K- 1 I mmf 1 7 122' J Q 'T xwx 1 L ,ff X2 No 10113615 IJIUICICHCCI Wlfll flle COllS1ClE1'Zll'10l1 of IHCIIZI affzurs C10 our legmlators ClC.I.1lJC1'Z1l'C but rather Wltll th J igllty Problems of a great and zniglaty Stat fZ1S1 nter ra tern 1' ounci F rank Bruce David E. Burgess August I. Hofweher Howard I. Hyatt Arthur S. Kemsley Donald E. Kirby R. Iohn Moore Iohn P. Scallen Vincent M. Thompson Sidney A. Goldman Iack Y. Forman Gran! D. Jones Leo I. LaPorle Iames I. Shields wr' TU ill il holla amma if "aff, Upsilon. General Social Founded at Fort Wayne, Indiana, 1922 Zeta Chapter Established at University of Detroit, J . . Y I ublication - National - "Links" Local - "Forum" "To create an intimate association and relationslzip among its membersg to develop high standards of morals and character, and above all, honor and loyalty among students of our Alma Mater." Oiiicers WILLIAM S. HORGAN, President WILLIAM E. GRAUL, Vice-President THEODORE P. Ross, Secretary JAMES J. ELASMAR, Treasurer DONALD H. KOCH, Sergeant at Arms MR. WILLIAM P. GODEREY, Faculty Adviser Honorary Member MR. CLAYTON P. FORCE Members in Faculty MR. IXIICHAEL P. KINSELLA MR. ROBERT T. JANSEN Events of the Year October 13 - Pledge Mixer - Barium Hotel- James Greenough, Speaker-Kenneth M. Koch, Chairman November 13 - Thanksgiving Frolic - Old Colony Club-Arthur J. Trombly, Chairman November Z0-Informal Initiation-Alida Club- Eugene F. Nicotera, Chairman December S-Closed Party-Fort Shelby Hotel- Arthur S. Kemsley, Chairman January 12 -Winter Carnival-Devon Gables- William K. Wittig, Chairman February 9- Closed Banquet- Golden Pheasant Inn -William S. Horgan, Chairman March 13-Pledge Dinner-La Casa Loma-Ar- thur LaFave, Mr. Michael Kinsella, Mr. William God- frey, Speakers-James J. Elasmar, Chairman April 1-Pledging - Alida Club - Mr. William God- frey, Speaker - "Fraternalism,l' Topic - Fredrick W. Ernst, Chairman May 2-Formal Initiation- Detroit Leland Hotel- Fredrick W. Ernst, Chairman May 8 - National Convention - Book Cadillac Hotel May 21 - Spring Dinner Dance - Northwood Inn - Theodore P. Ross, Chairman Active Members SENIORS JUNIORS DONALD H. KOCH BLAIR T. LEONARD EUGENE F. NICOTERA RAYMOND J. DUFFY JAMES J. ELASMAR WVILLIAM E. GRAUL WVILLIAIVI S. HORGAN ARTHUR S. KEMSLEY WVILLIA SOPHOMORE THOMAS TRACY ANGUS N. INICDONALD THEODORE P. Ross ELMER N , SORENSEN CHARLES THIERRY ARTHUR J. TROMBLY M K. IVITTIG FRESHMAN JOHN NICDONALD PRE-JUNIORS ARTHUR J. BUCZKOXVSKI JOHN D. CASHMAN FREDRICIQ W. ERNST KENNETH M. KOCH fZ16J I I217I Iohn D. Cashman Raymond I. Duffy Frederick W. Ernst Iames I. Elasmar William E. Graul Arthur S. Kemsley Donald H. Koch Blair T. Leonard William S. Horqan Kenneth M. Koch Angus M. McDonald Elmer N. Sorensen William K. Wittiq Charles Thierry Eugene F. Nicotera Arthur I. Trornbly WE ,AZ- F ' 1 l f ' Qgnlta ctppa si L.. Professional in Commerce Founded at New York University, 1904 Beta Theta Chapter established at University of Detroit, 1930 "To further the individual welfare of its mernbersg to foster scientific research in the Delds of com- merce, acocunts, and financeg to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals thereinf to promote in institutions of collegiate rank courses leading to degrees in business administration." Publication - National - "The Diary of Alpha Kappa Psi" Local- "The A.K. Psiren" Officers DONALD E. KIRBY, President ALBERT S. KUZMA, Vice-President HUGH J. FLEMING, Secretary EDWIN G. EDWARDS, Treasurer MILTON J. GARCEAU, Warden EDMUND A. BAIER, Master of Rituals MR. BERT REIVE, Faculty Adviser Honorary Members DR. LEONARD M. EKLAND MR. BERT REIVE Members in Faculty PROF. FRANCIS H. GRIFFIN PROF. JOSEPH A. LUYCKX MR. ANTHONY EILERS Activ SENIORS JUN IORS EDMUND A. BAIER EDWIN G. EDWARDS RUDOLPH J. ERDODV HUGH J. FLEMING MILTON J. GARCEAU R. JOHN GUTOW FRANK A. LUBINSKI JUSTIN J. REDOUTEY ROBERT J. RUCCI NORMAN R. STOCKER LEO M. DRUST DONALD E. KIRBY ALBERT S. KUZMA . --Tr.: .,..-....1-- -f- -1--me .H-. da. I.. 1 Events of the Year September Z9-Social Meeting-Barium Hotel- Hugh J. Fleming, Chairman October 13 - Professional Meeting - Barlum Hotel - Mr. Charles Nugent, Speaker- Donald E. Kirby, Chair- man October 27 - Professional Meeting - Barium Hotel- Albert S. Kuzma, Chairman November 17-Social Meeting-Barlum Hotei -- Edwin G. Edwards, Chairman December 1 - Professional Meeting - Barium Hotel -Jam Handy Motion Picture Service Demonstration-- Leenard L. Walker, Chairman December 5 - Informal Initiation - Conducted by Alumni Chapter December 6-Formal Initiation-Mr. Anthony Ei- lers, Speaker January 19 - Social Meeting - Barium Hotel - Rob- ert J. Pucci, Chairman February 9 - Fourteenth Annual Colonial Prom - Masonic Temple -- Hugh J. Fleming, Chairman February 16 - Professional Meeting - Barium Hotel - Albert S. Kuzma, Chairman March 9 - Social Meeting - Barlum Hotel- Donald E. Kirby, Chairman March 2.5-Professional Meeting-Barium Hotel- Milton J. Garceau, Chairman April 6 - Social Meeting - Barlum Hotel- Norbert G. Bounker, Chairman April 20-Open Processional Meeting-Barlum Ho- tel- Justin J. Redoutey, Chairman Members SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN TALBERT W. BELL NORBERT G. BOUNKER ALONZO P. JACQUE GEORGE L. YVALCH JOHN D. DEARY'ANG CARUS B. SCHMIDT IZISI Edmund A. Baier Talbert W. Bell Norbert Bounker Iohn D. Dearvanq ! ' Rudolph 1. Erdody Hugh I. Flemming Milion I. Garceau Q f R. Iohn Gutow II 2 . Alonzo P. Iacque Donald E. Kirby Alben S. Kuzma Iustin I. Redoutey Robert I. Hucci Q25 Carus B. Schmidt Norman Stocker T w ' . . Y , fs' L K' H, Wipjf " ' Lv - .c , , r ' ffl 'rf r H, px' " Hs- 11 . , "2 A , .. wuz: '- .- - " . L51 1 V . 1 w. nit- f- '-:' ? ' 191' I swim f '- , fir-j 'V " A ' - Q 74 I-I . 'Ln' A I Q George L. Walch W5 rr.. -' 1 ' ' A: rr f A MN. n. AL-, 4 if et.. , I ..:.: P a rr me Professional in Dentistry Founded at University of Maryland, 1907 Alpha Nu Chapter established at University of Detroit, 1934 Publication - National- "Alpha Officers Events of the Year October Z3 - Bingo Party - Jewish Center - Ruben Babcock, Chairman a January 22 - Smoker - Detroit Leland - Dr. Gruber, Speaker - Carl Gussin, Chairman Joseph March 21 - Initiation - Statler Hotel - Dean Lane and Dr. Cadarette, Speakers - William Winer, Chairman May 24 - Spring Formal - Manuel Kravctz, man 7 May 25-Senior Banquet-Jack X. Forman, Tflafl Omegann MANUEL R. KRAVETZ, Chancellor RUBIN BABcocIc, Vive-Chancellor WILLIAM WINER, Scribe JACK Y. FORMAN, Quaestor SIDNEY BARAI4, Mzzcer DAVID A. EPSTEIN, Editor DR. SAMUEL J. LEWIS, Faculty Adviser SENIORS RUBIN BABCOCK ALBERT R. FREIDLIAN THEODORE GOODE CARL GUSSIN HYMAN M. SHERMAN Ml 9 Active Members SOPHOMORES JACK Y. FORMAN MANUAL R. KRAVETZ VVILLIAM VVINER FRESHMEN SIDNEY BARAK DAVID A. EPSTEIN DAVID FREEDMAN NIORRIS J. LIEFER ABE S. PEARLMAN PHILLIP M. SHERI Chair- Chair- IAN I Z2Ol l 3 7 -5 , -E 35r'v?1. A i lui ,ev .M 1 , l221l .L 4 l N ,gm Ez: " 3 v r 1 Rubin Babcock Sidney Barak David A. Epstein lack Y. Forman David Freedman Albert R. Freidman Nathan B. Gitlin Theodore Goode Carl Gussin Manual R. Kravetz Morris I. Liefer Abe S. Pearlman Hyman M. Sherman Phillip M. Sherman William Winer WE L.. i it f Cl1iSf ma i . 5 I Social in Engineering Founded at University of Detroit, 1922 "To advance the academic standing of the mem- bers,' to inculcate in them high standards of pro- fessional ethicsg to foster true culture and broaden their vision beyond the narow limits of their pro- fessiong to develop scholars worthy of the engi- neering profession and of the University of Detroit." Officers DONALD E. MARLOWE, President PAUL G. DAUEEL, Vice-President HUBERT F. ABFALTER, Scholastic Recorder ANDREW J. KIRCHNER, Secretary FRANK B. WOZNIAK, Treasurer PAUL L. HEHMAN, Financial Secretary WILBUR J. SHERRIN, Sergeant-at-Arms DEAN CLEMENT J. FREUND, Faculty Adviser Honorary Members REV. JOHN P. MORRISSEY, S.J. JOHN J. CATON Member in Faculty MR. JASPER GERARDI SENIOR JOHN E. DEVEREAUX Ml Activ JUNIORS EDWARD J. ABEALTER HUBERT F. ABFALTER GREYDON W. BOWMAN PAUL G. DAUBEL JAIME D. DE SOSTOA JAMES H. GREGG CAMERON N. LUSTY ANDREW J. KIRCHNER DONALD E. MARLOWE JOHN H. O7KEEFE JOHN V. PERINI Events oi the Year November 1 - Propect Party - Alida Club - John L. Addy, Chairman November ZO - Fall Dance -Wardell Apartments- Paul L. Hehman, Chairman November 27 - Pledge Party - Alida Club - Wilbur I. Sherrin, Chairman February 8 - Prospect Party - Alida Club February Z2 - Pledge Party - Alida Club - John L Addy, Chairman April Z3-Tower Hall-Detroit Leland-Paul G. Dau bel. Chi Sigma Phi Representative May 8 - Initiation - Dude Ranch - Paul L. Heh man, Chairman June 10 - Spring Dinner Dance -A Forest Lake Coun try Club-Greydon W. Bowman, Chairman e Members PRE-JUNIORS JOHN L. ADDY ROBERT C. ADDY EDWIN C. BRINKER HUBERT E. GLUSKI PAUL L. HEHMAN JOSEPH P. HORVATH FRED W. HOWARD DAVID W. JOHNSON CHARLES J. SEIBERT WILBUR J. SHERRIN FRANK B. WOZNIAK LLOYD H. WRIGHT JOHN R. ZYNDA SOPHOMORES AUGUST J. HOFWEBER WILLIAM C. MORHARD IZZZJ lf2231 5 .L astww m, ,.YY my Edward I. Abfalter Hubert F. Abfalter Iohn L. Addy Robert C. Addy Greydon W. Bowman Edwin C. Brinker Paul G. Daubel Iaime D. deSosloa Iohn E. Deveraux Huber! E. Gluski Iames H. Gregg Paul I.. Hehman August I. Hofweber Ioseph P. Horvaih Fred W. Howard David W. Johnson Andrew I. Kirchner Cameron N. Lusly Donald E. Marlowe William C. Morhard Iohn H. O'Keeie Iohn V. Perini Charles I. Seibert Wilbur I. Sherrin Frank B. Woznial-: Lloyd H. Wright Iohn R. Zynda Www W af .4 .T Q - N .flr .,:' 'qi Ml Events of the Year ' ' 5 Q.. October 11 - Rush Tea - Virginia M. Woodmancy, QL C YO M OR O Chairman 1' 1 .3 h -U 'I October 28-Rush Party-Dorothy R. Starr, Chair- - ' man Social in Arts and Sciences Founded at University of Detroit, 1933 "To promote the spirit of fellowship and service December 7-Formal Pledging - Virginia M. Wood- mancy. Chairman December 19-Founders Day Party-Eleanor M. Duffy, Chairman December 29-Pledge Party-Detroit Golf Club- Gloria Kolberg, Chairman among the members, to uphold the interest of the university, and to encourage scholarship." Officers ELEANOR M. DUFFY, President MARION R. TOMPKINS, Vice-President VIRGINIA M. VVOODMANCY, Secretary DOROTHY E. KOIISSLRR, Treasurer PROF. LEO E. Buss, Faculty Adviser February 20-Informal Initiation- Eileen F. O'- Connell, Chairman February 27-Formal Initiation-Hotel Statler- Dorothy R. Starr, Chairman April Z3-Tower Ball-Hotel Detroit Leland- Virginia M. Woodmancy, Co-Chairman June 16-Spring Dinner Dance-Detroit Yacht Club-Marion R. Tompkins Active Members SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN ELEANOR M. DUFFY RUTH K. BARRY NIARY E. AVENDT BLANCHE M. COLLINS JEANETTE A. SPOLANSKY NIARGARET W. BUCHANAN DOROTHY E. IQOESSLER JUNE C. HALLAGAN MARION R. TOMPKINS GLORIA M. KOLBERG HELEN M. NIAERTENS VIRGINIA M. WOODMANCY EILEEN F. O,CONNELL PEARL NICLEAN NIARION R. SMITH GENEVIEVE T. CROWLI-:Y DOROTHY R. STARR I 224 J ' V D if ' i IZZSI Mary E. Avendi Rudi K. Barry Genevieve T. Crowley Blanche M. Collins Eleanor M. Duffy Helen M. Maerlens Gloria Ieanette R. Spolansky Iune C. Hallagan M. Kolberg Dorothy E. Koessler F. Eileen O'Connell Virginia M. Woodmancy Marion Pearl McLean R. Tompkins Dorothy R. Stan lm -45-.1-Lg.. liiieliflaif li pr itllil SENIORS CHARLES E. GREEN JOSEPH W. MAUNDERS V w l --E 9.74 l A elta P 1 EPSI on Professional in Foreign Trade Founded at Georgetown University, 1919 Zeta Chapter established at University of Detroit, 1924 "To prornote good fellowship, honor, scholarship, and excellent citizenship among its nzenrbersg to inspire a spirit of loyalty to respective Alina Matersg to aid each nzeinber the realization of his idealsg to support the Constitution of the United States of Aniericag to aid in the develop- ment and maintenance of the international coni- rneree of the United Statesg to encourage and foster relationships of friendliness and good-will between the United States and other nations." Publication - National - "The Galley" Local - 'KT he Schooner" Officers BTELFORD J. VALIQUETTE, President WILLIAM J. LANCASTER, Vice-President E. JUSTIN SCHMITT, Secretary JOSEPH W. MAUNDERS, Treasurer MR. FRANK M. CONROY, Faculty Adviser Member in Faculty MR. NIIGUEL A. SUAREZ Events oi the Year October ZZ -Profesional Meeting-Fort Shelby- Senor Bartolme, Speaker-"Trouble in Spain", Topic- Melford J. Valiquette, Chairman November 7- Closed Dance - Fort Shelby - Ar- thur W. Grix, Chairman November 23-Turkey Raffle-Joseph W. Maund- ers, Chairman December 7 -Professional Meeting- Fort Shelby - Mr. Renchard, Speaker-'tDuties of a Consul", Topic -Charles E. Green, Chairman January 7-Pledge Banquet-La Casa Loma- Arthur W. Grix, Chairman January 22-Continental Cruise-Old Colony Club -E. Justin Schmitt and W. Lancaster, Co-Chairmen February 8-10 - Formal Initiation - Hotel Statler - Melford J. Valiquette, Chairman March 1 - Smoker - Fort Shelby - Neil A. Patter- son, Chairman April 1 - Smoker - Hotel Statler - Fred Ludtke, Chairman April 22-Annual Rattle and Smoker-Barlum Tower-John C. Rabaut, Chairman May 15-Presentation of Trophy to Ideal Students -Melford J. Valiquette, Chairman May 22 - Outing - Lake Oakland - Arthur W. Grix, Chairman June 16-Closed Dinner Dance -- Oakland Hills Country Club-Ernest W. Littlefield and Eric Fairley, Co-Chairmen Active Members JUNIORS ARTHUR W. GRIX HOWARD J. HYATT JACK P. NICLAUGHLIN E. JUSTIN SCHMITT NlARTIN A. VAN Howe SOPHOMORES ERIC FAIRLEY WILLIAM J. LANCASTER FRESHMEN DANIEL LEVAY JOSEPH VAN TIEM ERNEST W. LITTLEFIELD NEIL A. PATTERSON JOHN C. RABAUT NIELFORD J. VALIQUETTE l226fI f227l Eric Fairley Charles E. Green Howard I. Hyatt Arthur W. Grix William I. Lancaster Ernest Littlefield Daniel LeVay Ioseph W. Maunders Neil A. Patterson Iohn C. Rabaut Melford I. Valiquette lack P. McLaughlin E. Justin Schmitt Martin A. Van Howe Ioseph Van Tiem WMM gif: Y ' , J..- I pr ' elta 1' lt- l . ' J Founded at University of Detroit, 1925 Professional in Journalism "To further and preserve clean journalism and to foster the ends of the University of Detroit through sueh rneansg and through our publications and ae- tivities, to bring about and maintain as far as pos- sible a feeling of good fellowship between the sev- eral departments at the University of Detroit and other schools of equally high standing. Publication - Local -- "The Pi-I" Oiiicers JOHN W. FISHER, President JOSEPH V. KRIEG, Vice-President VICTOR J. TAROONSKI, Corresponding Secretary PAUL F. SANDERSON, Recording Secretary RUSSELL S. DAVIS, Treasurer FRANK J. POTTS, Faculty .-ldviser Honorary Member MR. DONALD L. MCLAUGHI,IN Members in Faculty MR. MR. WILLIAM P. GODFREY MR. CHARLES P. NUGENT FRANK J. POTTS Active SENIORS JUNIORS JOSEPH V. KRIEG PAUL F. SANDERSON JOSEPH L. CAHALAN RUSSELL S. DAVIS JOHN W. FISHER WILLIAM M. FITZGERALD JOHN J. FLAHARTY DONALD J. GRANT PAUL S. JANKOWSKI LEO J. LAPORTE LEHAN B. PAULIN will l Events of the Year October 23-Scribes Ball-Book Cadillac Hotel- C. Campbell Crawford, Chairman November 11-Rush Party-Wolverine Hotel- Address by John M. Carlisle on "Journalistic Wander- ingS"- C. Campbell Crawford, Chairman December 9 - Rush Party - Barlum Hotel - Address by Joseph B. Davis on "Youth in Journalism"-Victor J. Michalski, Chairman January 20-Pledging-Detroit Leland Hotel- William M. Fitzgerald, Chairman February 11-Pledge Party-Wolverine Hotel- Address by J. Cummings On "Why Join Delta Pi Kappa"-Leo LaPorte, Chairman March 23 - Turtle Trudge - Alumni Lounge - Paul F. Sanderson, Chairman April 11-Informal Initiation-New Baltimore, Michigan-Paul S. Jankowski. Chairman May 5-Formal Initiation and Spring Dinner Dance -West Shore Golf and Country Club- Paul F. Sanderson, Chairman Members PRE-JUNIOR SOPHOMORES VICTOR J. TARGONSKI PEIRCE E. DALRYMPLE FRANK F. DONGHI GERARD O. NAUMANN ROBERT D. OLSON FRESHMEN FRED J. F OERG JOHN J. SULLIVAN l228J 159 GN gr. r K l229l 6 ' ' 1 - 'rm 1 wg .l Ioseph I.. Cahalan Peirce E. Dalrymple Frank F. Donghi Russell S. Davis Iohn W. Fisher Iohn I. Plahariy William IVL Fiizgerald Fred I. Foerg Donald I. Grant Paul S. Iankowski Robert D. Olson Iohn I. Sullivan Ioseph V. Krieg Leo I. La Porle Lehan B. Paulin Paul F. Sanderson Vicior I. Targonski WEEE L. ,P nn... Q -L :- - I ... S .f , ' e ta lgma 1 Professional in Commerce and Business Administration Founded at New York University, November 7, 1907 Theta Chapter established at University of Detroit, 1921 "To foster the study of business in unioersitiesg to encourage scholarship and the association of stu- dents for their mutual advancement by research and jlracticeg to promote a closer affiliation be- tween the commercial world and the student of commerce and to further the higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community." Publication - National - "The Deltasig' Oiiicers HARRY J. WILLIAMS, Headmaster EDWARD J. DEMPSEY, Senior Warden HENRY H. DAHL, Junior W arden LAVERN J. LANGTON, Treasurer WILLIAM J. CLEARY, Scribe EDMOND G. SARB, Master of F esti-oities DONALD P. FOBERT, Historian DR. HENRY J. YVILLMES, Faculty Adviser Members in Faculty PROF. SIMEON JANES MR. ARTHUR BOERINGER MR. W ILLIAM B. O7REGAN DR. HENRY J. W ILLMES SENIORS WILLIAM J. CLEARY HENRY H. DAHL EDWARD J. DEMPSEY JEROME J. FELLRATH GRANT D. JONES LAVERNE J. LANGTON JOHN J. REIDY ALFRED J. SEELER WILLIAM J. SRIITH JOSEPH H. WALRAD HARRY J. W ILLIAMS illlll Events of ihe Year October 3-Open Meeting-Sky Club, Fort Sh lbv November 11 - Founders Day - Fraternity House November 21 -Football F rolic-Webster Hall Edmond G. Sarb, Co-Chairman November 28-Professional Meeting-Chapter Hous -Address by Prof. Otto W. Hedges January 10-Formal Initiation-Wardell Hotel Addresses by H. G. Wright and E. St. Elmo Lewis Henry H. Dahl, Chairman February 9 - Professional Meeting - Address by Mr Aymar Bacourt-Chapter House March 2 - Chapter Birthday Party - Chapter House -Edmond G. Sarb, Chairman April 8-Basketball Testimonial Banquet-Wardell Hotel-Grant D. Jones, Chairman April 13-Profesional Meeting-Address by Mr Alvin O'KOnsky May 8-Annual Spring Formal-Hawthorne Valley -Edmond G. Sarb, Chairman May 16-Second Formal Initiation -Wardell Hotel -Henry Dahl, Chairman June 4-Annual Farewell Party-Chapter House -William A. Paldi, Chairman Active Members JUNIORS JACK E. BOHR DONALD P. FOBERT JAMES P. lld:CKENNA WALTER J. MORGAN EDMOND G. SARB WILLIAM M. SHANE BURNETTE F. STEPHENSON SOPHOMORES RUDOLPH A. BELIAN WILLIAM J. BOYLE ROBERT E. FILIATRAULT NIATTHIAS W. HOFFMAN GEORGE V. LAFOREST GEORGE E. ll'IONDA WILLIAM H. NEINSTEDT EDWARD A. PALUMBO F RESHMEN CHARLES A. FENNELLY CHARLES F. LAWLER JOHN D. MITCHELL VVILLIAM A. PALDI PAUL G. PIERCE IQ 2201 ' flu' . ,G .- s-.:E?a,IP f. J l231:l S ,BC ,. q ., William I. Cleary Edward I. Dempsey Ierome I. Fellralh Donald P. Fobert Matthias W. Hoffman Grant D. Iones George V. La Forest Lavern I. Lanqton Iohn D. Mitchell George E. Manda Walter I. Morgan William A. Paldi Iohn I. Iieidy Edmond G. Satb Alfred I. Seeler William M. Shank William I. Smith Burnette F. Stephenson Ioseph H. Walrad Harry I. Williams W elta lzeta 1' Professional in Law Founded at Baldwin Wallace College, 1900 Hosmer Senate established at University of Detroit, 1916 "To unite fraternally, congenial students of the law, to lead theni and their fellow students to high scholarship and legal learningg to surround them with an environment such that the traditions of the law and of the profession may descend upon themg to promote justiceg to inspire respect for the noblest qualities of manhoodg and to advance the interests of every college of law with which this fraternity shall be associated." Publication - National - "The Paper Book' Local - HRes Ipsa LOquitor" House-601 East Grand Boulevard Oificers XVILLIAM J. MCGRAIL, Dean MILTON W. ELERT, Tribune BENJAMIN R. MARTIN, Vice Dean HARRY B. ROTTIERS, Master of Ritual WVILLIAM P. CONNOLLY, Clerk of Rolls JOHN W. WOLF, Clerk of Exchequer ROBERT W. KEFGEN, Bailij DR. ALVIN D. HERSCH, Faculty Adviser Honorary Member DEAN DANIEL J. BQCKENNA Members in Faculty MR. LOUIS H. CHARBONNEAU DR. ALVIN D. HERSCH MR. FRANK J. POTTS Events of the Year September Z9-Open House Party-Dr. Alvin D. Hersch, Speaker-"Legal Fraternities and the Law Profession", Topic-Milton W. Elert, Chairman October 20-Pledge Party-House-Hon. Joseph A. Moynihan and Mr. Louis A. Charbonneau, Speakers -"Experience in the Courtroom", Topic-John W. Wolf, Chairman October 30 - Post-game Party -- House - William P. Cooney, Chairman November 16-Open House Party-Dean Daniel J. McKenna, Speaker-"Methods of Legal Research", Topic-William J. McGrail, Chairman December 8 - Alumni Charity Party - Intercolleg- iate Club . December 15-Pledge Party- House-Wm. Henry Gallagher, Speaker-"The Art of Cross Examinations", Topic-William J. McGrail and John W. Wolf, Chair- men December 29-Inter-Senate Christmas Party- Hotel Statler-William J. McGrail, Chairman February 9 - Formal Pledging - House - Harry B. Rottiers, Chairman March 16 - Initiation - House - Robert W. Kefgen, Chairman May 4-Open House Party, Leo Spinelli, Chairman May 15-Founders Day Banquet-Detroit Leland Hotel-Dr. Preston Slosson, Speaker-"Current Political Trendsjl Topic-Orville H. Foster, Jr., Chairman May 19--Open House Party-Jay H. Newman, Speaker-"Activities of the Federal Bureau of Investi- HON. VINCENT M. BRENNAN SENIORS WILLIAM P. CONNOLLY ROBERT W. BENJAMIN R. MARTIN HARRY B. ROTTIERS LEO SPINELLI JOHN W. VVOLF gationf' Topic-John W. Wolf, Chairman Active Members JUNIORS DONALD R. CLARK WILLIANI P. COONEY MILTON W. ELERT EARLE GRASER WILLIAM J. BICGRAIL PRE-JUNIORS JOHN DEGALAN JAMES DINGEMAN FRANK LONGO RAY LYONS ALLAN ROWLEY CHARLES SPINDLER DAWSON TAYLOR SOPHOMORES JOHN ATKINSON THOMAS L. CONKLIN LAWRENCE KOENIG SAM TORINA l232l feb: .- .". '55 ., WWW: e . L-. " ' H2512 1.44 auf' , . ul-Q--. 'ggfz - .1 9 "AA lZ.33l Donald R. Clark Iames Dingeman Ray Lyons Allan Rowley William P. Connolly Milton W. Elext Iohn DeGalan Robert W. Kelgen William I. McGrail Harry B. Rottiers Leo Spinelli Iohn W. Well Sam Torina 'W W m , I amma ta 'l 'QU Iliff'- Y ammo Professional in Law Founded at University of Maine, 1901 Mu Chapter established at University of Detroit, 1919 To establish in this and other schools of law, as well as in the general practice of the profession, an elevated standard of personal deportraerrt, a high code of professional ethics and a broad and catho- lic development of mental culture and moral char- actor." Publication - National -- i'Rescript" Officers DON J. GOODROW, Chancellor DAVID E. BURGESS, Praetor VINCENT L. PFLIEGER, Quaestor JULE R. FAMULARO, Recorder WILLIAM R. HART, Judex HENRY KANAR, Sheri 1? PROF. LAWRENCE M. SPRAGUE, Faculty Adviser Honorary Members MR. WILLIAM A. COMSTOCK MR. LOUIS W. BICCLEAR MR. PI-IILLIP A. NEUDECIC HON. CHARLES L. BARTLETT Events of the Year October 16-Pledge Party-Seward Hotel-William Dorn, Speaker-Vincent L. Pflicger, Chairman November 5-Pledge Party-Barlum Hotel-Mr. Arthur J. Adams, Speaker-C, Heinrich Letzring and J. Francis McDonald, Chairmen November 19-Thanksgiving Dance-Legion Hall -Jule R. Famularo, Chairman December 17- Informal Initiation - County Build- ing - Harold E. Hunsberger, Chairman January 14-New Years Party-Legion Hall- joseph G. Rashid, Chairman March ZSM National Inspection-Addison M. Beav- ers, Inspecting Officer-Henry L. Kanar, Mu Chapter Representative April 15-Pledge Party-Barlum Hotel-Prof. William Kelly Ioyce, Speaker- David E. Burgess and Joseph T. Hartner, Chairmen April 29 - Formal Initiation - Barium Hotel- Hon. George Brand, Speaker-Michael Z. Mihaiu and Gilbert L. jarboc, Chairmen May 15'-Chancellor's Ball-Western Golf and Country Club-William Pegan and Arthur J. Mar- HON. PATRICK H. O,BRIEN HON. NED SMITH Members in Faculty PROF. VVILLIAM KELLY JOYCE MR. ARTHUR J. ABBOTT MR. ARTHUR J. ADAMS MR. GEORGE FITZGERALD MR. LAWRENCE SPRAGUE SENIORS BRUNO F. DOMZ.'-XLSIQI W ILLIAM R. HART FRANCIS J. lN'lCDONALD Ml chessault, Co-Chairmen Active Members ROBERT R. BEATTIE DAVID E. BURGESS -IULE R. FAMULARO DON J. GOODROW JOSEPH T. HARTNER HAROLD E. HUNSBERCER GILBERT L. J.-XRBOIE HENRY L. IQANAR JUNIORS T C. HEINRICH LETZRINO ARTHUR J. WIARCHESSAULT NLICHAEI. Z. BIIHAIU VVILLIAM PEGAN VINCENT L. PFLIEoIe'R JOSEPH G. RASHID EDVVIN B. REED ALBERT W. SCHOLL NORNIAN W HITEHOUSE It ' ' .fff3f'i'ii2g iw - 2 Aww, ... .nw - . A l .. S .1 . -5.1.-I -. ,. "7I5LII"II":1LV- Y , , 235 " 01Et.,'ff ! .. .H . - .. , 1,-w ,54.a ,ai .. '15, : y .fs-91 r , - Robert R. Beattie William R. Hart Francis I. McDonald Michael Z. Mihaiu Vincent L. Pilieqer Iule R. Famularo Ioseph Hariner Arihur I. Marchessaul! William Peqan Ioseph G. Rashid Norman Whitehouse ' 'vwzsi' " +6-'Ili sziffi'-'SW nv IA:-4' f.-if A-- fjlw '- .L H 1- -, U ,iv f".'- . 1 - Q.. ll W Ml fi K 1? L. 5 rf appa Signza Events oi ihe Year November 11 - Formal Initiation - R. John Moore, Chairman elta December 12 -Prospect Dinner--Pallister Tea Room-R. John Moore, Chairman Engineering Social Founded at thc University of Detroit, 1927 January 12 -Pledge Party- R. John Moore, Chair- man "To group ourselves together for our mutual ben- ejit, for the furtherance of scholastic ideals, for the advancement of the Officers February 9-Pledging- LaVerne R. Biasell, Chair- profession 0 f Engineering." man April 3 - Informal Initiation - Pine Lake - La- Verne R. Biasell, Chairman R. JOHN MOORE, President JOHN M. HAFELI, Vice-President April 13-Formal Initiation-R. John Moore, Chairman LUDWIG B. KELLERMAN, May Z7-Dinner Dance-Bonnie Brook Golf and Semm"9"T'e"W'6' Country Club-Laverne R. Biasell, Chairman LAVERNE R. BIASELL, Sergeant at Arms June 15-Election of Ofiicers-R. John Moore PROF. C. IQOBERT EGRY, Faculty Adviser Honorary Members June 26-Convention and Installation of Ofiiccrs- John M. Hafeli, Chairman PROP. PAUL P. HARBRECHT Pnor. THOMAS C. HANSON SENIORS LAVERNE R. BIASELL WILLIAM J. CONWAY JOHN M. HAEELI LUDNVIG B. KELLERMAN R. JOHN NIOORE JULE E. PAUKEN JAMES T. SUNDQUIST Active Members PRE-JUNIOR SOPHOMORE FRESHMEN EDMUND T. NOLAN JAMES C. REID THEODORE J. CARRON WILLIAM A. KELLY ADOLPHE S. KROMER LAXVRENCE F. ZYGLIUNT l236J I l. - ,121 ffllfri. Mfr.. h 'IH , -vi ...- A., I -. -I '.1E.f.', . 5? . 1 H371 EH , ,x '-2' L' I.aVeme R. Bissell Iohn M. Hafeli Theodore I. Canon William I. Conway Ludwig B. Kellerman William A. Kelly Bdolphe S. Kromer I ule E. Pauken R. Iohn Moore Edmund T. Nolan Iames C. Reid Iames T. Sundquisi Lawrence F. Zyqmunt MH .1-wa . ..- f'Si'3Af: eff 4 :WV Vi, L. -LL - Q e e all b pr ,f Mag, Arts and Sciences Social Founded at University of Detroit, 1916 "To establish a permanent organization, to honor the University of Detroit, to create a brotherly feeling among its students, to promote true friend- ship." Officers VINCENT L. PFLIEGER, Snprwnns Magus RICHARD L. HAMMER, V icarins M agus HARRY R. HOWSE, Scribus M agus JOSEPH A. VIESON, Emanuensis Magus DAVID E. BURGESS, Pracfectus Thesaurili Honorary Members MR. MARSHALL BRUCE MR. GEORGE A. CROCKER MR. C. KENNETH TAYLOR MR. JOSEPH D. LOVELY Members in Faculty MR. STANLEY E. BEATTIE MR. CHARLES P. NUGENT MR. THOMAS MONAHAN SEN IORS LEWIS H. ECHLIN FREDERICK R. FAGAN Activ JUNIORS DAVID E. BURGESS JOSEPH S. CUMMINS HAROLD DITTRICH RICHARD L. HAMMER HARRY R. HOWSE EMIL L. KRAUS ROBERT F. NICCARTHY ROBERT J. MITCHELL GEORGE F. MORRIS WILLIAM A. MURRAY MARSHAL P. MURPHY VINCENT L. PPLIEGER JOSEPH G. RASHID GEORGE F. ROBERTS CHARLES SANTINI JOSEPH A. VIESON Events of the Year October 27-Opening Meeting-St. Moritz Cafe- Robert McCarthy, Chairman November 12-Business Meeting-St. Moritz Cafe -Joseph Rashid, Chairman November 25-Turkey Raffle-University of De- troit Campus-David Burgess, Chairman December 6 -Initiation - Algonac, Michigan- Harry R. Howse, Chairman December 20-Sale Of Goodfellow PaperS-Uni- versity Of Detroit, Marygrove, and University of Dc- troit High School-John P. Scallen, Chairman December 201-Pledge Party-Barlum Hotel- Vincent L. Ptlieger, Chairman January 6-Feast of the Magi-University Chapel -Lewis Echlin, Chairman January 31-Winter Skating Party-Bass Lake- Walter T. Murphy and Frank L. Harrington, Chairmen February 7-Skating Party-Commerce Lake- Fred R. Fagan, Chairman February 18-Business Meeting and Pledge Party- Seward Hotel- George F. Roberts, Chairman March 4-Business Meeting-Barlum Hotel - Daniel C. Fisher, Chairman March 18 - Pledge Party - Barium Hotel - Daniel C. Fisher April 6-Initiation-Algonac, Michigan --John D. Colombo and Joseph T. Scztllen, Chairmen May 7-Annual Spring Dinner Dance-BOnny- brook Country Club-Joseph A. Vieson, Chairman e Members SOPHOMORES DAVID C. BAYNE MALCOLM T. CARRON WILLIAM F. CLARK DANIEL C. FISHER JAMES M. FORKINS EUGENE T. GLEASON FRANK GROW W.ALTER T. NIURPHY ALBERT J. SAGE JOHN P. SCAI.LEN F RESHMEN RICHARD F. BRENNAN JOHN D. COLOMBO FRANK L. HARRINGTON J. VINCENT MURPIIY JOHN P. OPCONNELL JOSEPH T. SCALLEN l238J . . 'uwariz .',mM.d- in -uf.. "fn rang, - H' ' R .rr-.sw . V , Fi- :.,'. . A -4 4 V .nirldnm . I239l ? David E. Burgess Malcolm T. Carron Iohn D. Colombo Harold Dittrich Lewis H. Echlin Frederick R. Fagan Daniel C. Fisher Richard I.. Hammer Frank I.. Harrington Harry R. Howse Emil L. Kraus Robert F. McCarthy Robert I. Mitchell George F. Morris Walter T. Murphy William A. Murray Vincent I.. Pilieger Ioseph G. Rashid George F. Roberts Albert I. Sage Charles Santini Ioseph T. Scallen Iohn P. Scallen Ioseph A. Vieson WEE aiu., ll W .-1 g J . G Events of the Year ..,gi5'2'5iggs-.9g,es, 1 am ma 'gig' November 21 -Football Fwlic-Webster Hall- "' N" ' U Helen Gaffney, Co-Chairman Pfofessifmal in C0mmefCe December 22- Christmas Party-Catherine M. Fett Chairman Founded at Northwestern University, 1924 Zcta Chapter established at University of Detroit, 1931 To encourage school spirit and participation in February 4 - Dinner Dance - Webster Hall - Mar- school actifuitiesg to develop a spirit of emulation among women students of commerce and business administration ,' to further academic study and pro- mote a standard of high scholarshipg to bind the members into closer fellowship with one anotherg to insure loyalty among the members of the S0- rority, to its ideals, and to one anotherg to fur- ther interest in civic and professional enterprises." 6 Publication - National - ' Magazine of Phi Gamma Nu" guerite R. Selmi, Chairman February 17 - Founders' Day Banquet - Belcrest Apartments - M. Agnes Ivory - Co-Chairman February 22 - Rush Party - Dorothy Munroe Chairman March 7 - Professional Meeting - Women's City Club-Marguerite Selmi, Chairman March 21 -Rush Tea-Helen A. Gaffney, Chairman April 6-Rush Party-M. Agnes Ivory, Chairman Oihcers ' May 2 -Plcdging-Women's City Club--Helen R HELEN R. HANNIFAN, President Hannifan, Chairman AGNES M. Ivonv, Vice-President JANE A' THOMAS, Scmetaw May 23 flvlother and Daughter Tea-Margaret ' Hoban. Chairman CATHERINE M. FETT, Treasurer H- JEAN SCOTT, Sffibc June 23 -- Initiation-Dinner Dance-Pine Lake DOROTHY MUNROE, Pledge Captain Country Club-H. jean Scott, Chairman DR. R. A. BJUTTKOWSKI, Faculty Adviser Honorary Member MRS. JOSEPH A. NIOYNIHAN Member in Faculty DEAN CoNsTANcE T. MAIER SENIORS RUTH C. DRLTST HELEN HANNIFAN MIXRGUERITE M. LAPONSA Active Members JUNIORS CATHERINE M. FETT HELEN A. GAFFNEY KATHLEEN N. HOBAN MARGARET E. HOEAN ADELE M. HORTON M. AGNES IVORY DOROTHY BIUNROE MARGUERITE R. SELMI H. JEAN ScoTT JANE A. THOMAS l 240 l TU W li-.Alix-AV " A ,- garage .. atv? v A C 1 4 ill it l Oi V .. 43 1? l241:I 1 Ruth C. Drusl Catherine M. Felt Helen A. Gaffney Helen R. Hannifan Adele M. Horton Dorothy Mum-oe Kathleen N. Hoban Margaret E. Hoban Agnes M. Ivory Margueriie M. LaPonsa Marguerite R. Selmi lane A. Thomas '- ' 1 H. lean Scott HM V l Uyefe Engineering Social Founded at University of Detroit, 1918 "The united efort towards good fellowship and high scholastic standing." Officers JAMES J. SHIELDS, Grand Master JOSEPH P. HEALY, Master of Finance LEON B. DEGALAN, Grand Scribe MR. CLAYTON J. PAJOT, Faculty Adviser' Member in Faculty Events of the Year September 29 - Varsity Frolic - Grande Ballroom - Jim Connors, Chairman October 12 - Smoker - Wheelman Club - Thomas J. Heffron, Chairman November 9 -Prospect Party -La Casa Loma Club --James J. Shields, Chairman December 15-Alumni Dinner-Joe Muer'S- Ward Reilly, Speaker-Edward J. Foley, Chairman January S-Prospect Party-La Casa Lorna Club -Joseph P. Healy, Chairman January 25 - Dinner - Hotel Fort Shelby - MI Clayton J. Pajot, Speaker-Leon DeGalan, Chairman February 8-Pledge Banquet-Spanish Hut- James J. Shields, Chairman April 14 - Dinner - Golden Pheasant Inn - Alfred L. Nolan, Chairman PROF. FRANCIS J. LINSENMEYER SENIORS LEON B. DEGALAN JOSEPH P. HEALY THOMAS J. HEEFRON ALFRED L. NOLAN April 23-Tower Ball-Detroit Leland Hotel May 21-2 - Initiation - Irish Hills - Janne Shields, Chairman Active Members JUNIORS EDWARD J. FOLEY JAMES J. SI-IIELDS PRE-JUNIOR RICH.1XRD O. CARVILLE JAMES C. GOULD SOPHOMORES RAYMOND J. AVENDT MARTIN M . CALCATERRA GERALD W. COLEMAN LEO I. SIESS KENNETH E. SMITH FRESHMEN HARRISON L. BAKER THOINIAS E. GARVALE EMIL M. HORKAVI S NIARTIN P. VANDENBERG JOHN V. VANDEN BOSSCHE l242l TE -MF it 5 . : fm - . ...f J" I 9 3 7 N, . .I ' -tr .-vw '7 ff I ' ff' . I + - 'gg 7 DA f243l Raymond I. Avendt Leon B. DeGalan Ioseph P. Healy Iames I. Shields Kenneth E. Smith Richard O. Carville Edward I. Foley Thomas I. Hefiron Leo I. Siess mlm THE' ln., L. .A ii 'W .Q ffif if T pr flccounting Associatioiz Founded at the University of Detroit in 1935 HARRY J. WILICINSON, Honorary President WILLIAM J. CLEARY, President DONALD E. KIRBY, Vice-President HARRY J. WILLIAMS, Secretary GRANT D. JONES, Treasurer PROP. SIMEON JANES, Faculty Moderator "To promote the interests of those students major- ing in accounting at the University of Detroitj to further insure cooperation between members of the association and the college authoritiesg to make a closer contact between the members of the association and the accounting firms, including certified public accountants, private, or public ac- Cleary Iones countants, and any and all persons in professions related to accounting, and any and all professors or instructors at the University of Detroit." Calendar of Events October 8 - Professional Meeting - Address by Leo Curley November S - Business Meeting - Discussion on HNatural Business Year Fiscal Cl0S1DgH December 10 - Business Meeting - Continuation of Discussion on :Natural Business Year Fiscal Clos- ing!! March 11-Business Meeting-Continuation of Discussion on 'Natural Business Year Fiscal Closing April 22 - Professional Meeting - Election of Oflicers Williams wi - M . It In I v if , . w We in in s in 1 , li Tweney l I Healy Kirschner Bikle Aeronalttical Society Founded at the University of Detroit in 1921 GEORGE H. TWENEY, President JOSEPH P. HEALY, Vice-President PAUL A. KIRCHNER, Secretary PAUL F. BIKLE, Treasurer PROF. PETER ALTMAN, Faculty Moderator "To promote interest among aeronautical engineer- ing students in developments in the aeronautical industries." Calendar of Events September 30-Professional Meeting-Address by R. A. Leavell on 'tHigh Speed Timing Devices"- Address by A. Schultz and William Sherman - George H. Tweney, Chairman january 28- Professional Meeting-Address by C. I. Irvin on "Design of Private Airplanes"-Address by I. H. Norton on "Neoprene-Synthetic Rubber"- George H. Tweney, Chairman March 23-Professional Meeting-Address by H. D. Copland on "Airway Traffic Control"-Address by J. J. Frey on "High Octane Fuels"-George H. Tweney, Chairman May S-Professional Meeting-Address by Grace H. Brown on Hlnternational Air Travel Experiences" -Motion Pictures of European Aeronautical Labora- tories-George H. Tweney, Chairman l244l .,. ur-r U Y U. ' T American Institute National organization founded in 1908 Detroit Student branch established in 1936 JOHN E. DEVEREAUX, President JOSEPH C. FRIEDEL, Vice-President VVILLIAM J. XVEISENBURG, Secretary BERTRAM G. HAMNETT, Treasurer DR. CHARLES G. DUNCOMBE, Faculty Moderator "Ta supplement class work by providing talks and discussions on pertinent subjects and to promote acquaintance among members of the chemical engineering classes and faculty." Devereaux Friedel Weisenburq o Chemical .Engineering Calendar of Events September 24-Social Meeting-Address by Mr. Fricke on K'Narcotics" January 25 - Business Meeting -Address by Mr. Gilbert Boyd on "Fuels and their Combustion" March 5-Presentation of'A. I. Ch. E. Scholarship Award and Student Chapter Award- Engineering Assembly March 15-Business Meeting-Motion Pictures entitled "The Romance of Rubber" April 27-Business Meeting-Motion Pictures entitled "The Wonderworld of Chemistry" of Officers May 25 - Annual Senior Banquet - Wardell Apart- ments-Joseph C. Friedel, Chairman Hamnetl Lundsiedt Elliott Ahfalter Bradshaw Arrzerican Institute of Electrical Engineering National organization founded in 1884 Detroit Student branch established in 1928 CHARLES V. LUNDSTEDT, Chairman ERNEST A. ELLIOTT, Vice-Chairman EDWARD J. ABFALTER, Secretary ELMO F. BRADSHAW, Treasurer PROF, HARRY O. XVARNER, Faculty M oderator 'To promote knowledge in all matters that are relative to electrical engineering, as well as to en- courage fellowship among student engineers." l24Sl Calendar of Events November 11 -Professional meeting-Address by J. L. McFarland, "Broadcast Station Equipment" January 1-Professional Meeting-Continuation of Mr. J. L. McFarland's talk on "Broadcast Station Equipment"-Sound Pictures supplied by the Bell Telephone Company THE 'W fimerican Society of Mechanical Enginee1's National organization founded in 1880 Detroit Student branch established in 1930 R. JOHN Mooniz, Chairman EDMUND T. NOLAN, Vice-Chairman EDWARD W. CONNOLLY, Secretary STANLEY F. PATYRAK, Treasurer Pizor. H. E. MAYROSE, Faculty Moderator The advancement and dissemination of the knowl- edge of theory and practice of mechanical engi- neering, the presentation of a proper perspective of engineering work, and the opportunity to be- come acquainted with the personnel and activities of the Society as well as to promote a professional consciousness and fellowship". Moore Nolan M I Calendar of Events October Z2-Professional Meeting-Address by Mr. F. F. Kishline, Chief Engineer of Graham-Paige, on "Superchargers"-R. John Moore, Chairman January 26-Professional Meeting-Physics Audi- torium- Address by Dr. Felix Isermann of Lepzig, Germany, on "The Leipzig Industrial Fair'-R. John Moore, Chairman April 19-20-Fifth Annual Student Conference at Allerton Hotel, Chicago, Illinois-Paper by Edward W. Connolly on "Sit Down Strikes and the Engineer" May 20-Dinner, Reception, and Dance-Hotel Statler-Co-sponsored with Student Branches at Uni- versity of Michigan and Michigan State College- Address by Col. W. T. Chevalier-James H. Herron, National President, presiding Pei-ini Fagan .B Cl I1 Founded at the University of Detroit in 1936 EDWARD WISNIEWSKI, President FRED R. FAGAN, Vice-President HARRY R. Hovvsiz, Secretary ELMO I. TIBALDI, Treasurer Rev. JOSEPH A. LUTHER, SJ., Faculty Moderator To regulate and manage the Band of the Univer- sity of Detroitg to further the interest of the student body in the musical arts,' and to provide a student organization capable of acting for the band as a whole." e-get thru' We G 11:2 , .n .S X' A :ui x Howse Tibaldi fl Clul Calendar of Events October 5 - Social Meeting - Engineering Lounge November 16 - Business Meeting - Engineering Lounge-Address by Mr. William Caswell, Sr., on 'iAlaska" January 11 - Social Meeting - Engineering Lounge - Fred R. Fagan, Chairman May 10-Business Meeting-Election of Officers Engineering Lounge May 20-Presentation of Awards by Mr. William Henry Caswell, Jr. -Alumni Lounge l246l 9 At- . .. , v i, I 3 1 1 .O ,FZ b - AL , 1 . 1 eri n H-- ff ' U' ' N ., it .- mu-U-I-nl-H A 1 Civil Engin Founded at the University of Detroit in 1928 LYNN J. XYALKER, President DONALD E. MARLOWE, Vice-President ANTHONY J. CARROTHERS, Secretary-Treasurer ARTHUR E. SCALA, Assistant Secretary-Treasurer PROP. C. C. JOHNSTON, Faculty Moderator "To promote knowledge in all matters relating to Civil Engineering, to further fellowship among student engineers, and to encourage and to pro- nzote activities in the College of Engineering." Calendar of Events Uctober 7-Annual Meeting-Election of Ofncers Walker Marlowe Scala T et 9 'ORP 1 . . ill s Karu eeringngociety November 20-Joint Meeting with Architectural Society-Illustrated. lecture by C. K, Thornton on HEuropean Architecture"-Lynn J. Walker, Chairman February 11--Business Meeting-Slides and Mo- tion Pictures on "The Construction of Grand Coulee Dam' -Lynn J. Walker, Chairman March 18-Professional Meeting-Addresses by G. R. Young. Ray Warner. john Defever, and J. G. Martin on "Rock Salt", "W.P.A. Organizationw, "Detroit Intercepter Tunnel", and "Architectural Concrete"-Lynn J. Walker, Chairman April 1-Professional Meeting-Sound film and lecture by M. R. Sanders on '4San Franciso-Oakland Bay Bridge"-Lynn J. Walker, Chairman April 20-Annual Dinner-Abington Hotel-Ad- dresses by Talbot Abrams and Eugene VanAntwerp- Anthony J. Carrothers. Chairman Carrothers YQ i 4 E T I V Iaqlowicz Uida Der Delttsclze Verein Founded at the University of Detroit in 19.30 HAROLD N. KARU, President DOUGLAS BERNHART, Vice-President CATHERINE R. JAGLOWICZ, Secretary CHESTER UJDA, Treasurer PROF. ALBERT J. GARTNER, Faculty Moderator "To promote a better understanding of German language and literature, to present an opportunity for German conversation, and to provide an op- portunity for the nzernbers to become acquainted with native Germans in the various metropolitan clubs." i247 fl Calendar ot Events November 5 - Business Meeting - Spanish Hut - Election of Officers November 19-Professional Meeting-Swiss Club Hall-Miss Brodel, Speaker on 4'Switzerland'l December 11 - Social Meeting - Turnverein - Elise C. Wacker, Chairman February 4-Social Meeting--Europa Theatre- Motion Picture entitled "Das Fachnlein der sieben Aufrecktenn-Harold N. Karu, Chairman May 12 - Annual Banquet - Webster Hall - Cath- erine R. Iaglowicz. Chairman A l THE ll pr If Fllying National organization established in 1935 Detroit Student branch founded in 1928 LAVERNE R. BIASELL, President WILLIAM W. FREDERICKS, Vice-President FRANK BOWERS, Secretary RAYMOND LINDER, Treasurer PRoR. PETER ALTMAN, Faculty Moderator "To organize flying as a sport at the University of Detroitg to provide a means of aeronautical train- ing for the members of the club." Clul Calendar of Events October 1 - Business Meeting - Election of Officers -J. Sundquist, Chairman November 29-Inspection tour of City Airport and Demonstration of Link Trainer-William Conway. Chairman March 30-LaVerne Biasell, Lawrence F. Zyg- munt, and William A. Kelly sent as delegates to the N. I. F. C. Conference at Washington, D. C. May ZS-Business Meeting-Reports of N. I. F. C. Conference and Motion Pictures of "Flying Activi- ties" by R. Hayes and R. Zappalo June 20-N.I.F.C. Flying Meet, Wayne County Airport Baisell Fredericks Bowers Linder Chris .Q Q? Bikle Canfield Gliclez' Founded at the University of Detroit in 1929 STEPHEN J. CHRIS, President PAUL F . BIKLE, Secretary ROBERT L. CANFIELD, Treasurer PROF. GEORGE J. HIGGINS, Faculty Moderator To sponsor and take part in gliding and soaring, and similar activities in order to give the members a practical knowledge of aircraft, air rules, glid- ing and soaring, meteorology, and related divisions of aviationg and to advance and perpetuate the art of gliding and soaring as a sport and as an aid to the scientific study of the 'various phases of aeronauticsf' Calendar of Events October 13-Business Meeting-Election of Offi- cers-Stephen I. Chris, Chairman November 1 - Construction of utility gilder resumed December 10 - Professional Meeting - Pontiac Engineers Club-Address by William Sherman on "Soaring"-Stephen J. Chris, Chairman February 22 - Business Meeting - Stephen J. Chris, Chairman March 2-Detroit Glider Council guests of Club March 23-Professional Meeting-Address by Emerson Mehlhose on "Distance Flying"-Stephen J. Chris, Chairman I. 248 il I 'rv " 1- ,. 7 . 1 I--v ' ' . v -1 kv 4. if l E it wg' L., ,.c ,.1-.V WL ayqgeagr J it 5 1 J 1 -E I .Law Founded at the University of Detroit in 1936 GEORGE H. VVYATT, President JACK SCHNIDER, Vice-President JOHN W. WVOLF, Secretary FRANCIS J. MCDONALD, Treasurer DEAN DANIEL J. R'ICKENNA, Faculty Moderator 'To study recent leading cases of Federal and State C 0urts." Calendar of Events October 7-Election of Officers-Dinan Hall November 4 - Business Meeting - Dinan Hall Wyatt Schnider Club December 2-Professional Meeting-Report by George Murlie on "Detroit Trust Co. vs. Hart"g- Report by Louis J. Schiappacasse on i'Waybun Beach Association vs. Wilson" January 5 -Professional Meeting-Report by John W. Wolf on "Turner vs. Schmidt Brewing Co."g Report by Jack Schnider on "Former vs. Cochll February 16-Professional Meeting-Report by Fred Van Fleteren on 'AMcGraw vs. Township of Lake"-Report by Jack Schnider on 'iSmith vs. Be- hrendt" March 9 - Professional Meeting - Report by Henry J. Milanowski on Professor Scott's lecture entitled "Law of Trusts" McDonald r 9. A A -- ce- H Marchessault Patterson Miller O'Grady Le Cercle 1'-'rancais Founded at the University of Detroit in 1934 WARREN T. RJARCHESSAULT, President NEIL A. PATTERSON, Vice-President BIARJORIE L. BIILLER, Secretary PAUL H. O7GRADY, Treasurer PROF. DEN1s R. JANISSE, Faculty Moderator "To acquaint nzenibers with contemporary French literature." l 249 l Y . Calendar of Events October 26-Social Meeting-Address by Prof. Denis R. Janisse-Betty Anhut, Chairman November 23 - Keno Dance - Peter Pan - Mar- jorie Miller, Chairman January 11 - Dinner Dance - Webster Hall - Warren T. Marchessault, Chairman April 19-Iniation of new members-Alumni Lounge-Warren Marchessault, Speaker-He 1 en Gaffney, Chairman May 6-Outing at Lake Orion-Margaret Pipoli, Chairman May 17-Spring Dinner-Dance- Webster Hall -Prof. Denis R. Janisse. Speaker-Warren T. Marchessault, Chairman lm 's ,. .1 A' 1 pr 1 tl. . ..o tr Ma1'lceting Fo1'1L11z Founded at the University of Detroit in 1957 JEROME J. FELLRATH, President EDWARD J. GEORGE, Vice-President EDWARD J. DEMSEY, Secretary JOSEPH V. KRIEG, Treasurer MR. AYMAR BACOURT, Faculty Moderator To promote the interests of those students major- ing in Marketing at the University of Detroitg to encourage and sponsor a Close contact between the rnenzbers of the Forum and firnzs or individuals engaged in or related in any way to the profession of Marketingg and to foster a vloser relationship with the farultyf' Dempsey Fellrath A :G -:lv- In Pl g Calendar of Events January 18-Organization Meeting-Detroit Le- land Hotel-Jerome J. Fellrath. Chairman March S-Business Meeting-Barlum Hotel- Adoption of By-Laws and Constitution-Jerome J. Fellrath, Chairman April 12 - Smoker - Peter Pan - Edward J. Demp- sey. Chairman April 26 - Professional Meeting - Barium Hotel- Debate on Adverstising Methods-Jerome J. Fellrath, Chairman May 12 -Professional Meeting- Barlum Hotel- Address by Mr. Aymar Bacourt on 'Salesmmishipi' Krieg k 71 an -sa-. 1, is . . I J 7 Goldman Meile Zyqmun! roto raplzie Society Founded at the University of Detroit in 1937 GEORGE H. TWENEY, President SIDNEY A. GOLDMAN, Vice-President CARL H. NIEILE, Secretary LAWRENCE F. ZYOMUNT, Treasurer PROF. C. R. EGRY, Faculty Moderator To foster and develop interest and skill in the photographic arts,' to enhance the knowledge of each of its inenibers through the mutual exchange of individual researchj and to create, develop, and increase the photographic interests of the Univer- sitv of Detroit " Calendar of Events March 16 - Organization Meeting - Constitution Accepted- George H. Tweney, Chairman April 6-Business Meeting-Address by Glenn B. Pratt on "Pictorial Composition"-Carl H. Meile. Chairman April 20-Business Meeting-George H. Tweney, Chairman April 24-Darkroom reopened in the Engineering Building April 28 - Professional Meeting - Engineering Building - George H. Tweney, Chairman March 268 Spring Sfilon Engineering Lounge Glenn B Pratt 'md GeOrgeH Twenev C0 Chairmen l7s0l 93W ttf, .Jkt vfitif iiill 4 """" N" 1 Press CZUIJ Founded at the University of Detroit in 1954 ROBERT A. COFFEY, President JAMES L. BEAUMONT, Vice-President MARGARET J. PIPOLI, Secretary-Treasurer MR. DONALD L. BICLAUGHLIN, Faculty Moderator "To coordinate the theories of Journalism classes with those derived from practical experience as presented by writers and executives connected with newspaper work." Coffey Beaumont 'Q 0 1 as 3 ' .A 13 1 Conway Calendar of Events November 19-Professional Meeting-Address by Bud Shaver on "The Sports Assignments,-Address by Margaret Russell on "Landing a Newspaper Job"- Robert Coffey, Chairman December 30-Professional Meeting-Address by William Cartan-"The International News Service Story"-Address by Sam McGuire on "The Cub Re- porter and Experience"-Blanche Collins, Chairman February 4 - Professional Meeting - Little Theatre -Address by Col. James P. Welsh on 'tCovering the News Storyn Pipoli Linder Devereaux Healy Society of fiutomotive Engineers National organization founded in 1901 Detroit Student branch established in 1928 YVILLIAM J. CONWAY, Chairman JOSEPH P. HEALY, Vice-Chairman JOHN E. DEVEREAUX, Secretary RAYMOND F. LINDER, Treasurer PROF. GEORGE J. HIGGINS, Faculty Moderator f'To promote the arts and sciences and standards and engineering practices connected with the de- sign, construction and utilization of automotive apparatus, all forms of self-propelled or mechanic- ally propelled nzediunzs for the transportation of passengers or freight, and internal combustion prime-movers." l251l I Calendar of Events October 14-Professional Meeting-Statler Hotel -Address by Casey Jones on '1Cornrnercial Flying"- Address by Ford Prescott on "Airplane Engines" November 17-Professional Meeting-Statler Hotel-Address by Shotaro Otake on "Automotive Engineering in Japan"-Address by T. O. Richards on Hlingineers of the Future" January 20-Joint Meeting with Aeronautical Society-Address by J. H. Norton on "Neoprene Synthetic Rubber" March 23 -Joint Meeting with Aeronautical Society-Addresses by J. J. Frey and H. D. Copland on "High Octane Fuels" and "Airway Trafhc Control" 'W llllltr , Spanish Founded at the University of Detroit in 1933 Afiiliated with 'ilnstitute de las Espanasu, Columbia University STANLEY J. RATYNSKI, President ALBERT A. RONEY, Vice-President MARY LOU TREMBLAY, Secretary FRED FAGAN, Treasurer MR. MIGUEL SUAREZ AND MR. ALEXANDER GARCIA, Faculty Moderators "To further the interest of students in the study of the Spanish language, and to secure the benefits resulting from organized effort, to promote the maintenance of a high standard of scholarship among the students of the Spanish language, to Club acquire a better knowledge of the background and social customs of the native people speaking the Spanish language, and to aid in keeping the study of the Spanish language as a major cultural study in the University." Calendar of Events March 23-Professional Meeting-Address by Mr. Suarez on "Spanish Situation" April 4 - Social Meeting -- Bass Lake - Addresses by Mr. Garcia and Mr. Suarez May 23-Presentation of Cervantes Essay Award and Freshman Award-Addresses by Mr. Garcia and Mr. Suarez Ratynski Roney Trembley Fagan Carlin Pembroke Gaunt Rychlick tgtucient Council of the Evening Commerce and lrinance JOHN B. CARLIN, President I W. LLOYD PEMBROKE, Vice-President IRENE M. GAUNT, Secretary JULIUS M. RYCHLICK, Treasurer PROE. W ILLIAM KELLY JOYCE, Faculty Moderator "T o provide a central means of communication among the evening classes,' to promote and in- crease school spirit among the students of the evening school of the University of Detroit." Ml Calendar of Events july 30-Annual Moonlight-Put-in-Bay Steamer -William J. Riley and John B. Carlin, C0-Chairmen May 6 -Dinner-Dance for members of the Bowling Club - Northwood Inn - Jerry Szymasek. Chairman May Z0-Dedication of bronze plaque erected Dy Council members in foyer Of Dinan Hall to the mem- ory of John P. Dinan, LL.D., K.S.G. IZSZJ gyf 1 l'Y"ir' , "IH,- .-.f igymposium Society Founded at the University of Detroit in 1929 CHARLES C. GALE, President DAN R. BENNETT, Vice-President EDMUND J. GALLAGHER, Secretary FRANCIS L. SWVARD, Treasurer JACK A. OESTERLE, Corresponding Secretary CHARLES C. SPINDLER, Historian REV. FREDERICK A. IVIEYER SJ., Faculty Moderator 'To enlar e, throu h frequent meeting for open dis- 5' 8 cussion and presentation of specific research, the familiarity of its members with the historical development of philosophical speculation and their understanding and appreciation of the char- acter of such speculation." Calendar of Events October 13-Papers by Charles C. Gale and Dan Bennett on "Plato's Ideal State" and HA Criticism of Plato's Ideal State" October Z1-Papers by Edmund J. Gallagher and Francis Sward on "The Political Thought of Aristotle" and "A Criticism of Aristotle's Political Thought" November 4-Papers by Jack A. Oesterle and john Dilworth on "Political Theory of Rome according to Pulybius" and "The Political Theory of Rome accord- ing to Cicero" November 18-Papers by Norman Barnard and Donald J. Grant on "St. Augustine's Theory of the State" and t'Political Theory of the Middle Ages" December 2 -Papers by James E. Conlan and Paul S. Jankowski on "Political Ideas of St. Thomas Aquinas" and " 'De Monarchia' of Dante" C Continued on page 267 J Gallagher Spindler Sward Oesterle Klinkhamer ....r,..,tQn Carleton Wacker Womenjs Study Ciuin Founded at the University of Detroit in 1936 MARGARET L. KLINKHAMER, President FLORENCE M. CARLETON, Secretary ELISE C. WACKER, Treasurer REV. CHARLES E. SCHRADER, SJ., Faculty Moderator "The purpose of this organization shall be to study and discuss current problems, remedies for these problems,' and to present programs of intellectual interest for the student body of the University." l253l Calendar of Events September 30-Opening Discussion on Communism and Wages October 21 -Opening Discussion on Communism and Unemployment November 18-Opening Discussion on Communism and Social Problems January 13 - Opening Discussion on Christian Social Order March 3-Opening Discussion on Consumer's Co- operatives April 14-Opening Discussion on Land Coopera- tives WR C. A... T3 if nl 101 neun'- vnu-nv p--1 uni IM.-.. Ulflul 4 'R 1 Y f l 1 4... IMI! 7 v ..,. 1 .:.:., :.,.:.:.: 2: A .- 1 .,x.,. , .. , 1.,1,:,1 .-..5:f,::-ga .I-1-1533.55-:.:a lm A:-:::ss:::x::::::5:: -:iam y. r- A P -::,c.... ,sl -'-:-'-MQ?--::a::.-1 riff:---x+2s:::, . -,s:w:s:sez:-W .- . , .- .. .. x " .,... . . .. .. N X ---- 1 f- efsz,:,41,:.,:..,.csf':,...V n 4- '-E: Q, ::::. ww4..:,Q-. ---- 1-' .... wvfw 1:51 T' 'Q 4- -l-:- , ,- ,-::m::e:::v:i, -N.:-az.. ,:-1-:ff -5:5.,.,.,.f:a::-. - -fffgggwhf-.... - :::a4Ev:.::x, QQ A-,, I- ,.,., H, :- :q w ,-51 - 5 .- .x .,.. 5 -?5:5:p:.55::::s -:w:-wg ,f'.::-rm. I ,,,E515:5:5:5:5gqar , M ' 4 V, ,, ff .. M.: f ,::: ,f:s:skasf:a:a-:FQ-1 - 5' W' i a,-94554 ' 4-I-19 - - QI ' ' l' , . 1' NJ" ' V W " . ' 1 I ,.,:g1-:g!, , ,.-bEE5GixQJ?,,g,vQjjT"Qf.q1- , f f' 'QW iff?" , JW 1' t 12- -fff ':f"x'g3ff ' - 255 ' ' 'g a g 7 saw' ' Ji N, ' " 5 fly H - J 1 1 i f x ,sk3Ef'f'K33f' E" 'L g - ' 'ff' ,.. .,,,.. . .- ' W: .-......,.... .......,,.... . . ..,.... , .... V Q5 ...... .Y ,.,. ,Nj-.M -Qin .. . -1 f ....: -:,:- - 37 19-' 4 1 S s nf , 5 g 4 ,Q as -zum. V: ::fs.s- A xi L, 5 3 Z ,J V 4 1 , .' 1' f 'd El 9 W a 5 S , hi' yOU .'l fhou9 corn far fhrpfiln ox plenfy of r 55:23 W 6aw:21 f Q 12? 3 vf "Neff -'ws --in v ,gl Q 49 :nRD V 8 .' I' 2551 Lu.gY i .11 -V 5-K . we f , -3. L V . W if 1 f1::-is - , ,, A V K, ,,, M, ,VXA Q M,,,1fx my ' 2 ,I 'Q K ' , , Q I , A l-gl TraclitioJ1s fContinued from page 153j Fr. Seidenburg talked at length upon the men- ace of the strikes to the country and to Detroit. Mr. Caton explained to the students the manner in which Chrysler Corporation selects its future engineers. Fr. Gschwend spoke of the trials and joys of mission work among the Japanese and Chinese peoples. Fr. Luther spoke on Commun- ism. Fr. Quinn, the usual conductor of the Arts and Sciences assemblies, talked on timely subjects throughout the year. Doctor Marshall spoke to the Arts assembly on economic and social condi- tions in Australia. Among the speakers at the Commerce assem- blies were Mr. Preston A. Minerman, a member of the personnel staff of the Detroit Edison Com- pany. His topic was What the Personnel Man Looks for in a College Graduate. Alvin E. O'Kon- sky, director of speech activities at the University, chose as his subject The Russian System of Prop- aganda. Among the more important speakers of the Engineering assemblies was Prof. C. T. Olmstead, secretary of the Michigan State Board of Exam- iners, who addressed the students on the subject of The Examination and the Registration of En- gineers under the State Laws. Mr. M. A. Clark, Industrial and Public Relations Manager of the U. S. Rubber Co., emphasized the importance of precision, speech, and deportment when making application for employment. On the first and third Fridays of the month, general assemblies of the three colleges on the uptown campus were substituted for the individ- ual college assemblies. Chapel services, consisting of Mass on the first Friday and a sermon followed by Benediction on the third Friday, were the order for Catholic students. Non-Catholic stu- dents were given a series of lectures related to principles of morality. Rev. john Benson, SJ., assistant dean of the Arts College, and Rev. jo- seph Foley, SJ., student counselor, alternated as speakers. On four occasions, a general convocation of all students on the uptown campus took place at the Varsity Theatre. The first of these heard the Rev. joseph Hickey speak on the contributions of Gabriel Richard, pioneer priest, to the history of Detroit and Michigan. At the second, the Sodal- ity Symposium composed of seven students con- ducted a hearing on the Christian Social Order as opposed to Communism. In April, the members of the New Zealand debate team were interviewed by the Rev. Frederic Siedenburg, SJ., on the social, economic, and political conditions of their native country. An Activities Forum featured the final convocation of the year. The leaders of the several extra-curricular activities gave brief re- sumes of the accomplishments for the past year. The second half of the program was given over to the election of Union officers and representa- tives. Two coed assemblies were added to the pro- gram for the year. At the first, plans for League activities and a sports program were announced. Dr. Dorothy Caton, coeds' physician, addressed the second meeting, on the subject of Personal H ygiene. C 0I11P1iI11ClltS of Z1 Ffiell CI Weyhing Brothers Mfg. Company jewelers To UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT sir 304 EATON TOWER RANDOLPH 9839-40-4I Factory: 3040 Gratiot Avenue DETROIT CAMERA SHOP 325 State St. ron Au. PHOTOGRAPHIC NEEDS Banner Laundry Service is the Perfect Servant c Cherry 7200 0 BANNER LAUNDERING COMPANY 2233 BROOKLYN AVENUE O "A Service to meet every need A Price to Fit every Purse" L2S6I Q .1534 s ,....1f-X- fs- 5 a r X f f X gl wwf-,ff 5 -- E ,I S A-.AA ' M-' ' -1- , ' gpg, il 1,5 ' j - datk-Y' . 'Sp In the Practice of Saving You Money Five years back a great insurance and low profits. Crowley's adapted company wrote this about Crowley- Milner's: "The chief reason for Crowley,s growth is found in the fact that Crowley-Milner's was in every way attuned to the motor era in which it played such a prominent part. With the automobile came the day of mass production and the first broad appli- cation ofthe principle of huge volume CROWLEY- the new basic idea to retailing and swept ahead to unprecedented suc- cessf, We recall the statement today for it tells the story of Crowley's service to a great community. NCW seems a most appropriate time for Crowley,s to affirm its intention of holding to its pioneering principle of giving people the things they want at the lowest possible cost. IL ER' V 'fi -'---K. . eniors ose ictures o Not Ploear fC0l1llIl7l6ll from page 61,1 LOUIS R. BERENT ....... . . D.D.S. Dentistry, 545 King, Detroit. Michigan. SIMON MEYER BERENT . ...... . A.B.. D.D.S Dentistry, 545 King. Detroit Michigan. FELIX FRANCIS BEST ........... LL.B. Law, 630 North Waterloo, jackson Michigan, Delta Sigma Pi, Soclality, Law Club. IOSEPH S. BOBBIO ........... B.C.E. Engineering, 5212 Canton Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. EDNA FRANCES BODIACK ...,..... B.S. Arts and Sciences, 13214 Mendota. Detroit, Michigan. JOSEPH C. BRISSON ........... B.S. Arts and Sciences, 645 Nefi Road, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. HUGH T. CAUMARTIN .......... B.S. Arts and Sciences, 10365 American, Detroit, Michigan, Omega Beta Pi, Corresponding Secretary CZD. Recording Secretary 135, Pre-Med Ball tl, 2. 35, Omega Beta Pi Scholarship Award QU. SISTER MARY AURELIA CURRIE .,..... Ph.B. Arts and Sciences, Nazareth Convent, Kalamazoo, Michigan. ALBERT I. DRISCOLL ........... B.S. Engineering, 4005 Western Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. IOI-IN I. DRISCOLL ........... B.S. Arts and Sciences, 71J. Dwight Street, Holyoke, Massachu- setts. FRANK DZWONKIEWCZ ......... B.C.E. Engineering, 5911 Helen Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. STEPHEN MARTIN GILLESPIE ........ B.S.M. Arts and Sciences, 17-111 San juan. Detroit, Michigan, I-Prom, Soph Snow Ball, Intramural Baseball. CARL GUSSIN .......... A.B., D.D.S. Dentistry, 567 Hague. Detroit, Michigan. IOHN FRANCIS IVORY .......... B.S. Day Commerce and Finance, 2290 La Mothe, Detroit. Michigan, German Club, Union Board of Governors, Foot- ball C1, 2, 3, 47, Basketball C1, Zl, Intramural Baseball tl, 2, 3, 45, Student Manager Varsity Basketball 432. Caiiclicla tes or MARK H. ANDERSON .......... M.A. A.B.-Southwest Missouri Teachers College, 1924. 3959 Haverhill, Detroit. Michigan. H1lIfl1ll'l'lCt!.Y Which Dclerimimwl Mis,rouri's Loyally to the Union." GUY LUNDON BAKER .......... M.A. B.S.-Michigan State Normal College, 1930. 2113 W. Kenil- worth, Royal Oak, Michigan. "Public School Properly Fire-Iu.r1li'aizce in Oakland County, Michigan." GUSTAVE BERGMAN .... ....... M .A. B.S.-Stout Institute, 1935. 5843 Whitmore. Detroit, Michi- gan. "The Relation of Scliolaxlir Aclzie"uemi'11l iii lin' Nolan Inlermedlille School lo Scholastic .flcliicwnzcizt ul Pcrxliiug High School." WILLIAM I. BOWERMAN ......... M.A. A.B.-University ol' Detroit, 1928. 5121 W. Chicago, De- troit, Michigan. "The Allitudf' of the Press on the Rf'- jeclion of the Treaty of V4'1'saillc5 by the Unilerl Stairs Smale." nl ' I WILLIAM IOSEPH IANECEK ......... B.S. Dentistry, 17387 Cherrylawn. Detroit, Michigan, Alpha Sigma Nu, Class Secretary CSD. HAROLD FRANCIS IARVIS ......... B.S. Arts and Sciences, 3360 23rcl, Detroit. Michigan. ROBERT WILLIAM KEFGEN ....... A.B.. LL.B. Law, 376 Manistique, Detroit, Michigan, Delta Theta Phi. CHRISTINE KELLEY ........... Ph.B. Arts and Sciences, 7337 Third, Detroit. Michigan. BENIAMIN R. MARTIN .......... LL.B. Law, 790 University Place, Grosse Pointe, Michigan, Delta Theta Phi. GEORGE OLIVER NURSE ......... B.S. Arts and Sciences, 6434 Colfax, Detroit, Michigan. IOHN MICHAEL PENDY .......... B.S. Arts and Sciences, 2440 Kendall, Detroit, Michigan, Sodality. ISABEL C. RONEY ........... Ph.B. Arts and Sciences, 1151 East Grand Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan. VICTOR H. SCHULTHEIS Night Commerce and Finance, 3711 Webb, Detroit, Michi- gan, Alpha Kappa Psi. MICHAEL A. SHADKO .......... B.S. Day Commerce and Finance, Lake City, Michigan. LOUIS TENDLER ............ LL.B. Law, 3037 Calvert, Detroit. Michigan. CASTLE D. THOMAS Night Commerce and Finance, 2901 McDougall, Detroit, Michigan. WILLIAM MICHAEL WALKER ...... A.B.. LL.B. Law, 144 East Boston Boulevard, Detroit, Michigan. SISTER M. ALBERTONA WENTHOLD. O.P ..... A.B. Arts and Sciences, Little Chute, Wisconsin. IOHN MICHAEL WIECZOREK ....... Ph.B. Arts and Sciences, 72 Flat Road. Plymouth, Pennsylvania, Class Secretary 425, Football tl, 2, 3, 45. 7 CISLCI' S 6 T668 SR. RITA MARIE CALLAGHAN, ...... O.P.. M.A. A.B.-St, josephls College, 1930. 8071 Quincy. Detroit, Michigan. "Naval Acltiervcmcuts of William Shepherd Benson." DEAN C. COOK ....... ..... M .A. B.S. in E.E.-Tri-State College, 1922. 16204 Prairie, De- troit, Michigan. "The Value of Radio as an Educational- ,factor in the Detroit Public Schools." ADAM DEHNHARDT ........... M.A. A.B.-State Teachers College. 1902. 2716 Buena Vista, Dc- troit, Michigan. "La nature dans lex poesier de Victor Hugo." CECELIA GERTRUDE FARLEY ........ M.A. B.S.E.-Toledo Teachers College, 1934. 17185 Quincy. De- troit, Michigan. "Hook Selection in Catholic Schools with it Selecml Reading List for Gracie Five." WILLIAM MAURICE FEIST ......... M.A. B.S. in Ed.-Wayne University, 1933. 12714 Pinehurst. De- troit. Michigan. "An Efualuation of Unit Tests in Mechanical Drawing for Eighth and Ninth Grades in the Detroit Public Schools." fConti1zued on page 2641 l25Sl Heartiest Congratulations to the l957 Graduates. Nlay the 'Years to Come he Equally Successful. The B1'iggs-Kessler CUllllJtlllf H. J. Uaulhins and Uompan C The Ransom and Randolph Company IlE'I'IlIII'I"S SIIGIIII1 UEIITEII 9 The Book-Cadillac is young Delroifs favorite gathering place, Anfl no wonder! You'll find the most famous :lance orchestras . . . the smartest entertainment . . . and the finest foocl in town at the Book-Cadillac. You'll finfl the Book-Cadillac the ideal hotel for your social functions. Private rooms available for flances, banquets, fraternity and club meet- . 11 . -.:.,,f3',:5 f' CQ!-,Ax - ...Q-.w ' -.1 4 'Q V '11-' 1 1, , -, " . 1 .. I H I ,T ' ll 1 " A sa, A f f 1.2,,,-ai'52"w . '? '..l.Q'1if"7 rl " hum .',3s:..,..' .. il UI! ' 1 ' " " illlllliq ,f - an , . ,I wssiviiiiniifzi' 'lll!HlllHl1l'l! S , 3 . ' lt . K 4, Ki 5 li: I 7 . . ' t in 'Q fox il I 1' S 1 E P 'ir ' .11 2 i Lf'-5 sl 1 '12 S' , 1 H 5,-1 ll H ,i i H ba 4,-qv' M, 1 f Ln t ll 1 af K :fe 1 wg 'H W P, ' ' vw, V . 3, x :J I I Tk mi x 'wfgfn I I ' Q". . I I A A :ini . M A, l ag, . - ..'Q.1,-Ll-f ,lf . - l juygj- ' 1' vig, - ,li ' ' lm -I ,lf 54 337 5' I 3 1,,,w".g. 1 'll -.L f - 'lf . 3 A' I! I 1 ings. For information, consult the catering man- 3535! ager. aHl"'l . ,.35ii'ff5fl'ii" VISIT THESE GREAT RESTAURANTS nm- K J me . .Ale 1 Boox CASINO f UESQUIRE Room" in A ,,i.i.,,f11E' lui , A fvaw . :3,Vx,,,. it .lj MOTOR BAR CAFE f CAFE CADILLAC N agel: 'Ill 2 ' .zX.. ,z, CUCKTAIL l.ouNCE .. W. 0. Scelbaeh, Manager YV. J. Chittenden, Jr., Resilient Mlllldgef 1200 rooms . . . minimum rule S3 N 1' l llolul Mmiagi-intent llompuny, Inc., Ralph llilz, President H591 'e I f --L: C011 ratulations Class of 'l 9 5 7 -:: 't"' H 1733 ' J 5 f S Sf? A 5,11 ' A lp i ' A ffffi?i?'l'v .f t 1 ' 5' X M 'til : 5 l 5 ' Q fi ,, qgifgi .I r , : 3, 1 ,X .A ,eh,l,m, EZ -::, . a .:- ,Z Q ilfllli :fi T5 '7 .1 ., e i . - ' rg i 1 51 If .p -5 w e M rf-f..i ,Q 'it-ff. r were --.ii . 1 fllwt rr- t i itil ' ' 1 .41 H The fffaaonic Tempfe A triumph of beauty combined with utility Large and Small Ballrooms for all School, Sorority and Fraternity Dinners and Dances DELIGHTFUL PARLORS FOR BRIDGE PARTIES AND TEAS Two Auditoriums When planning your next Social Function Phone for our prices Te 2-7100 AJI1liIlfSf1'GfI.OIl- fC0ntimred from page 24j in the Ancient Languages curriculum. The Music Appreciation course, consisting of non-credit lec- tures by Fr. Quinn on classics of the lyric world, was continued this year. The combination of the Evening and Day divi- sions of the College of Commerce and Finance under the administration of Lloyd E. Fitzgerald, dean of the College, with William B. O'Regan as assistant dean in charge of the Evening division, was adopted in July, 1936. In the evening school the six-year course lead- ing to the Bachelor of Business Administration degree continued as instituted last year. Courses in the Day college of Commerce and Finance have continued essentially the same as last year with the exception of the addition of a three-year pre-law program combined with law. The School of Law, a member of the Associa- tion of American Law Schools, and one of the schools on the list of the American Bar Associa- tion, underwent no major administrative changes during the year. The addition of a course on Accounting in Law Practice, taught by Prof. Gaius A. Dunlap, was made to acquaint law stu- dents with general businiess practice. Conceived in 1929 as a portion of an extensive medical unit to be the next addition to the Uni- versity, the dental school was begun in 1932. Additions of faculty and equipment have been made each year until the school today boasts denture, children's, and general clinics with a combined total of seventy chairs, and in which over seven thousand patients have been treated since the clinics were opened five years ago. The program of the dental school remained at four years with a two-year pre-dental requirement in anticipation of changes to be made in the cur- ricula of leading Class A dental colleges. A new administrative office was created at the University this year when Frank J. Potts was appointed Director of Alumni Relations. Mr. Potts took office on May l and immediately began work on the organization of the alumni into groups according to their year of graduation. A central office was set up by which to coordinate alumni activity. Mr. Potts was previously in charge of the Student Placement Bureau which he had organized in 1929. This office aims to secure part-time employment for students in need of jobs and directs all N.Y.A. student work. Fulhlling a need created by the specialization in education which has separated student and teacher, the office of Student Counsellor was created during the past year and filled by Rev. l26OfI g. .jgr . H Joseph A. Foley, SJ. Fr. Foley proved of inesti- mable Worth to many students in planning their study schedules, adjusting problems with faculty members, and in counselling them as to general approach to their student and social life. As in three previous years, the University of Detroit participated in the Detroit and Michigan Exposition. The Committee on Community Con- tact and Publicity of the College of Engineering had charge of the arrangements for the University exhibit this year. Peter Altman, head of the de- partment of Aeronautical Engineering, is chair- man of the committee. He is assisted by Clair C. Johnston, head of the department of Civil Engi- neeringg Francis J. Linsenmeyer, head of the department of Mechanical Engineering, Ralph R. Johnson, Professor C. Robert Egry, of the depart- ment of Mechanical Engineering. This year the Engineering School had the co- operation of the Biology department and the Dental schools, both of which added specimen cases and appartus to the exhibit. Raymond J. Abele, of the department of Physics, was in charge of the physics exhibit and was aided by Bert N. Blakeslee, head of the department of Architec- tural Engineering, and Robert L. Blakeslee, of the department of Architectural Engineering. Assemblies were held during the entire school year by the various sections of the University on the McNichols Road campus. During the first semester the Engineering stu- dents attended weekly professional meetings while the Arts and Sciences and Day Commerce and Finance students met together on the first and third Fridays of the month in Gesu Church for religious services and separately on the alternate Fridays in convocations addressed by prominent business and professional men and by members of the faculty. In the second semester the Engineer- ing schedule was rearranged to permit the Engi- neering students to join the others at the Chapel services. Four combined student convocations were held in the Varsity Theatre during the year. Since the beginning of the University the li- brary has been a most important and well-known part of the institution. In addition to the general University library consisting of research and tech- nical volumes on all subjects, the various sections of the University have libraries for specialized study. The library claims membership in both the general library and college sections of the American Library Association, and is an affiliated member of the Special Libraries Association, the Catholic Library Association, and the Michigan Library Association. The Rev. John A. Krance, SJ., succeeded Rev. Edward S. Bergin, SJ., as librarian at the start of the year. He is assisted by Doris M. Berning. Ruth A. Hill is librarian of the Law library and Catherine Vogt is in charge of the Dental library. -c X' Pictu res say more than words You've seen the picture story ot i937 as recorded for all time in the TOWER .... We've enjoyed sharing your enthusiasm for making this TOWER top all others with exceptional pictures. Thank you sincerely for your splendid co-operation . . . ln tu- ture years we hope we may continue to record your success in distinctive personal portraits. Felix Studios EATON TOWER RAndolph 3353 I261i l r 1' .jf E. ---Hililnailr-f if lr- -' Hlllll PHINHNH HE printing of good books is not Work which every printer is capable of handling. For many years the Ann Arbor Press personnel has made a study of the elements of proper book printing. A lifetime of experience is required to supply the judgment necessary to determine the adaptability of type faces to certain types of books, to determine the format, to set beautiful title pages and to place type on the page with proper margins. These finer points of book printing are offered as a part of our service to scholars and authors who finance special editions of their own manuscripts. lHl HNN HHHHH IlHlSS .-in ...-- fC0ntinued from page 132j resume, the group addressed the Catholic Study Club, St. Anthony's high school, and the Young Ladies Sodality of St. Mary of Redford parish. At the beginning of the semester, -I. Edward Scales, Arts and Sciences freshman, joined the group. Scales spoke on f'Peace." The enlarged panel of speakers appeared before the Gesu parish Holy Name Society and, on February 14, journeyed to East Lansing where they were the guests of the Newman Club of Michigan State Collee. The students of the University had their first opportunity to hear their representatives when, on February 26, the Symposium speakers addressed an assembly of the combined uptown campus colleges in the Varsity Theater. John P. Scallen, Arts sophomore, treating a phase of the Consumers Cooperative Movement made his first appearance with the group on an extended trip on which discussions were led and the panel presented before sodality rallies of high schools of the Grand Rapids area, the Kalamazoo area, and before at group of students at Notre Dame University, South Bend, Indiana. Large and appreciative audiences greeted the speakers on a following trip which saw the speakers ap- pearing at St. Josephs College, Adrian, and at a high school rally held in Lima, Ohio. Several local appearances followed among which were numbered presentations at the Tau Beta Community House in Hamtramck, and in the parish hall of St. David's parish. The last main trip undertaken by the sym- posium was a journey made to Chicago by several of the veterans and the newly trained members. The group spoke before CISCA, the sodality union of the Chicago area, Visitation High school, Visitation parish, the economics' classes of Loyola University, and before Mundelein College. The members who made this trip and their subjects were: Harry F. Chojnacki, f'Christian Principles in Practicewg Edward J, Scales, "Peace, not Pacif- ism", Marion R. Smith, Arts and Sciences fresh- man, "The Revolution in Detroit", Frederick J. Foerg, Arts and Sciences freshman, "The Plat- forms of Christianity and Communism Con- trastedn, Eleanor K. Smith, Arts and Sciences sophomore, "What Christianity and Communism Have in Common", Michael J. Hand, Arts and Sciences freshman, HConsumers Cooperatives", and June C. Hallagan, Arts and Sciences fresh- man, 'fSpain in Flames." The Symposium has been presented before combined audiences of over fourteen thousand people and has been invited to repeat its programs in different cities and before many organizations during the coming year. f262l A '. J- ., 1 . . .v ...f-'ll . 'T ,J , 5 . 1 . When you think of Bearings-Think of us CCSP Detroit Ball Bearing Co. llO W. Alexandrine Ave. HOMER WARREN Er CO. A Complete and Aggressive Real Estate Merchandising Organization GENERAL BROKERAGE SALES-LEASING PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MORTGAGE LOANS ALL LINES OF INSURANCE Eaton Tower CAdiIlac 0321 G HUBBEL' S DRINK N ' horned Beef SCHMlDT'S Tongues Hams BEER E. W. GRUBBEL SONS C dll 6636 1807 All d Automotive Materials Corporation Body Trimming Materials Fisher Building - Detroit, Michigan 3 J an ciiciates or fContinued from page 2582 FRANK S. FREEMAN .......... M.S. B.S. in Ed.-Wayne University, 1934. 2242 Blaine, Detroit, Michigan. "Antoto1ny and Regeneration in Cambarusf' HENRY CLIFFORD GUDEBSKI ........ M.S. B.Ch.E.-University of Detroit, 1934. 16540 Monica, De- troit, Michigan. "The Method and Design of Apparatus for Steam Distillation of Crude Petroleum on Laboratory Scale." BLOYD IULIAN HELLUM .......... M.A. B.S. in Ed.-Wayne University, 1931. 14640 Faust, Detroit, Michigan. "The History of the Automobile and Its Con- tribution to the Enrichment of the School Curriculunif' HARRISON E. HEMANS .......... M.A. BS.-Michigan State College, 1921. 2019 Highland, Dear- born, Michigan. "Possibilities for the Consolidation of the Dearborn City School Districts." GUY V. KANTZ ............ M.A. B. S. in Ed.-Wayne University. 1928. 320 Highland, Highland Park, Michigan. "A Survey of Some Relationships between the High School Shop Training and the Activities of Residents of the Detroit Area." ALBERT BRISTOL KEENAN ......... M.A. Ph.B.-University oi Chicago, 1929. 1515 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit. Michigan. "John Bunyan's Relationship to the Contemporary Ideas of Arntinianism. and Caltvinisvni' BERNARD IAMES KIERNAN . ........ M.A. A.B.-Manhattan College, 1933. Bishop Loughlin High School, Brooklyn, New York. "The Teaching Brother." CORNELIUS I. KOLODZIEISKI. SJ. ....... M.S. Litt.B.-Xavier University, 1932. University oi Detroit. Michigan. "The Effect of Sub-Not'-mal Magnetic Flux on Gerrninating Peas." HARRY IOSEPH KONEN ........... M.S. B.S.-Xavier Univer5ity,193S. 16930 Stoepel. Detroit, Mich- igan. "The Electrodeposition of Bright Copper from Cya- nide Solutions." SR. M. IOSEPH THERESE KRUSE ..... O.P., M.A. A.'B.4University of Detroit. 1929. 322 W. Lincoln, Royal Oak, Michigan. "The Problem of Morbidity in the Poems of Christian Rossettif' RALPH R. LOEFFLER .......... M.A. B.S. in Ed.-University of Michigan, 1927. 15515 Indiana, Detroit, Michigan. "Should the Present Age Limit in Inter- scholastic Athletics in the Detroit Metropolitan High School League be Lowered?" GERTRUDE CATHERINE MCGRAIN ..... M.A. A.B.-University of Michigan. 1922. 59 Seward, Detroit. Michigan. "Michigan's Role in the Black Hawk War." MARY LOYOLA MEDER .......... M.A. B.S. in Ed.-Wayne University, 1930. 1964 LaSalle, Detroit. Michigan. "Frances Burney IMada-me d'Arhlayl and the Nortel of .Manners." SR. MARY GEORGIANA MIELCAREK. ...... M.A. A.B.-Catholic University of America, 1926. 4.52.1 St. Aubin. Detroit, Michigan. "The Re-creation of Poland, 191-I-I020." OLE A. MOE ......,...... M.A. BS.-Stout Institute. 1930. 2975 W. Chicago, Detroit. Mich- igan. "Training and Experience of Teachers of Printing in the Public Schools of Michigan." 7 aster S e fees STELLA DOLORES MOLLNO ........ M.A. B.S. in Ed.-Wayne University, 1930. 262 Poplar, Wyan- dotte, Michigan. "An Analytical Comparison and Evaluation of Two Course of Study in Music Education for the Ele- mentary Schools." HELEN O. O'LEARY .......... M.A. AB.-University of Michigan, 1923. 60 Blaine, Detroit, Michigan. "Professional Training of Social Science Teachers in the High Schools of Detroit." ALLEINE LOUISE O'MEARA ......... M.A. A.B.-University of Michigan. 1919. Hotel Fort Wayne. Detroit, Michigan. "French Women During Early Michi- gan History." MARIE ANNA ROSENFELD ......... M.A. B.S. in Ed.-Wayne University. 1930. 233 E. Willis, Detroit. Michigan. "The Prediction of College Achievernent from Intelligence Test Results Obtained During the Kindergarten, Grade, and Secondary School Periods." EDWARD A. SEEBALDT .......... M.A. A.B.-University of Detroit. 1930. 14763 St. Marys, Redford, Michigan. "The Predictive Value of Entrance Tests at the University of Detroit in the College of Coinnzerce and Fin- ance." OTTO C. SEEBALDT ........... M.A. AB.-University of Detroit, 1931. 14763 St. Mary's, Red- ford, Michigan. "The Predictive Value of Entrance Tests at the University of Detroit in the College of Engineering." ORTON W. SIMONS ........... M.A. A.B.-Central State Teachers College, 1924. 15225 Forrer, Detroit, Michigan. "The Aaron Burr Conspiracy. A Re- examination." PERCY SYLVESTER SMITH ......... M.A. B.S. in Ed.-Wayne University, 19.43. 4323 Lincoln 'Ave- nue, Detroit, Michigan. "Chivalry in England During the Reign of Edward III." BERNICE BISHOP STOLTENBERG ....... M.A. A.B.-Central State Teachers College, 1929. 20 Woodside Park. Pleasant Ridge, Michigan. "Richard Cumberland and Racial Tolerance." BERNICE RAYCRAFT WAGONER ....... M.A. B.S.-Michigan State Normal College, 1925. 9286 Manor, Detroit, Michigan. "A Study of the Negro and His Music with Special Reference to the Problem in the Miller High School, Detroit." MALCOLM B. WEAVER ......... M.A. A.B.-Northern State Teachers College, 1926. 14926 Rose- mont, Redford. Michigan. "The Incidence and Correlates of Ringworni of the Feet Among the Boys and Girls of an Interniediate School." IOHN W. WHITE ........... M.A. B.S. in Ed.-Wayne University, 1927. 12049 Monica, De- troit, Michigan. "A Contparative Study of the Scholastic Achiwenzents of Three Hundred Indigent and Non-Indi- gent Students in the Nolan Intermediate. HENRY G. WHOLIHAN .......... M.A. A.B.-University of Detroit, 1926. 9041 Collingwood, DC- troit, Michigan. "A Study Concerning Seventy-five Persons Who Withdrew from Pershing High School before Gradua- tion." ETHELYN CHURCH WILSON ........ M.A. HS. in Ed.-Wayne University, 1929. 154 Longwood. De- troit. Michigan. "Comparison of Identical Twins and Siblings on Certain Physical, Intellectual, and Scholastic factors." IQ6-tl 1-. . 'If:,r11 - . 4 ' g--' X l foe! for faery Weed Sterling Coal Co. Fitzroy 4380 L. A. DeHAYES, President A. NIEPER, Secretary "A YARD NEAR YOU" "Served Wherever Quality Counts" Uincssnn Press 11202 Hamilton Avenue Marlisnn 5086 PAINTS! PAINTS! PAINTS! Distributors of Lowe Bros. Co. High Standard Paints Cr Varnishes "BarreIed Sunlight" White Inside Enamel "Barreled Sunlight" White Outside Paint Murphy's Da-Cote and Varnishes Spraying Lacquers Paints, Varnishes and Brushes for Every Purpose Class for Every Requirement SIGN WRITERS SUPPLIES Madison 3500 Quality House Selling Quality Products SCHROEDER PAINT Cr GLASS CO. Warehouse-59l4-5988 Twelfth St. Downtown Store-127 Cadillac Square Uptown Store-Twelfth St. at Antoinette Ask Your Hardware or Paint Dealer DRINK . 9 liiifzpr jiuZ72zu BEER Available in Steinies 0 Regulars Jumbo Quart Bottles PFEIFFER BREWING CO. ns'rRolT, MICH. llsnrnl Insurance sqgency Underwriters of All Forms of Insurance sf? Fisher Building Phone-Trinity 2-3300 C250 G. W. Carter H. L. Newnan President Vice-President L. J. Lepper Secretary-Treasurer I26SI :Q V' 'lift if Basketball fC0ntinued from page 195j DETROIT 29 DE PAUL 24 Lloyd Brazil rallied his men for a return game with the Chicago aggregation. The Red and White cagers played their best game in many weeks to defeat the highly touted DePaul five 29 to 24 and to continue unbeaten on the Naval Armory court. An early lead gained by the Titans proved too great for the visitors to overcome and the Titans defeated the DePaul team for the first time since the 1933-34 season. The Brazilmen launched a whirlwind attack in the first ten minutes of the game to take a com- manding lead. Larry Bleach opened the way for easy shots and the speedy Titans took advantage of every let-up on the part of the Chicagoans to add to their own margin. Paced by Fred Knez and Ed Campion, the visi- tors got their attack under way before the close of the first half. The margin of the Red and White cagers was quickly reduced to three points, the score at the intermission being 12 to 9. The DePaul attack continued and within five minutes of the second period the visitors were leading, 19-18. A basket by Roger Hayes erased the lead of the Chicagoans. A few minutes later the Windy City five lost the services of their diminui- tive guard, Willie Phillips, on personal fouls. With Phillips out of the game the attack of the Blue Demons was disorganized. The Titans gave an especially fine exhibition of foul shooting when Pudge Cavanaugh and Chester Laske caged four free tosses to sew up the game for the home forces. IOHN CARROLL UNIVERSITY 41 U OF D 30 Having outplayed their rivals for the greater part of the game, the Titans saw their lead dis- appear in the closing minutes of the game when the Cleveland five began tallying from all angles of their home floor. The Carroll five, inspired by the play of Gene Wolanske, versatile center, easily overcame the Titan margin in a sensational rally. The early lead gained by the Brazil courtmen was the result of line combination play on the part of Pudge Cavanaugh, Ernie Kolibar, and Larry Bleach. These three men repeatedly out- maneuvered their opponents. john Carroll devised a method to counteract the fast breaking Detroit offense during the inter- mission and the Brazil men were the victims of the greatest scoring spree of the current season. NOTRE DAME 36 DETROIT 18 The Irish basketball team paid their annual visit to the Naval Armory and closed the 1937 season for the Titans by handing them a 36 to 18 defeat. John Moir, lanky Notre Dame forward, was the outstanding star of the opposition with a total of 18 points. The Notre Dame five made good use of their great advantage in height to score frequently on tip in shots. Bleach, Lukaszewicz, and Cavanaugh ended their years of college competition in this game with the Irish. These men played an important part in the basketball activities of the Red and White courtmen in the last three years. Laurence Bleach, captain of the 1936-7 team, was a star in his freshman year and was placed in the opening lineup in his second year. He made good the confidence placed in him by leading all the Titan players in scoring for that year. Chet Laske, captain-elect for 1937-8, has been one of the mainstays for the last two court sea- sons. A center, he has been one of the hardest workers on the squad and has played more min- utes of competitive basketball than any member of the squad. Buckland-Van Wald Compliments NEW AND USED Oflice Furniture and Machines 433 Shelby St. C1-Ierry 2113 A Friend ffjust Good Food" when you are hungry! Dine at the SPANISH HUT CAFE 16805 Livernois UN - 1-9843 .AH -.- 12661 if 4 4.1317 -9 we In t1'Cl17lU1'Cl ls I C ontinzzed from page 207 j Park junior College fencers, March 12, defeat- ing them 8-O. On March 30, the Coeds repeated their victory, 5-3. Meeting University of Michi- gan at Ann Arbor, April 3, the coeds lost 8-4. In the final meet of the season, the coeds lost to Michigan State, 11-5, at East Lansing. The second annual freshman fencing tourna- ment was held April 21 in the Alumni Lounge. Those who reached the finals were: Agnes Hewitt, Marjorie Franklin, Helen Ann Strobin, and Doro- thy Rhodes. In the final match, Agnes Hewitt defeated Marjorie Franklin to Win the medal. Under the direction of Marcelline Granger, the annual coed tennis tournament was run off on the University courts. Those participating in the tournament Were: Margaret Pipoli, Carol Platz, Zina Shaheen, Catherine Donnelly, Naomi Wil- cox, M. Joyce Stommel, Catherine -Iaglowicz, and Elise Wacker. Archery Was resumed in the spring months by a small group of coed enthusiasts. Regina Cleary and Marcelline Granger competed in the Archery events of the annual Michigan State Play Day, at Lansing, June 5. Synzposilalrz Society K Continued from page 253j December 16-Papers by George F. Beecher and john McDuffee on ftThe Political Theories of Marsi- glio and William of Ockami' and i'The Prince of Machiavelli" january 13 -Papers by James A, Sager and Charles Spindler on "Melanchthon7s Ideas of Government" and "Political Views of Calvin" February 16-Papers by Francis Sward and Charles C. Gale on 'LPolitical Ideas of Vittoria" and 'tThe Political Views of the Counter-Reformation according to Mariana, Suarez, and Bellarmineu March 3-Papers by Dawson G. Taylor and Vin- cent Long on 'gBodin's Theories on Successful State- craft" and "Hugo Grotius and International Law" March 17-Papers by Ernest Horrocks and John C. Dilworth on :The Utopia of Thomas Moore" and t'King James and his Divine Rightn March 31-Papers by Fred R. Fagan and James E. Sager on "The Leviathan of Thomas Hobbesi' and Ujohn Locke and Liberalism" April 14-Papers by John McDuffee and Dan Ben- nett on t'Montesquieu and French Liberal Thought" and t'Rousseau and the Social Contracti' April 28-Papers by George Beecher and Edmund I. Gallagher on f'Voltaire's Concept of the State" and i'Edmund Burke and Representative Government" May 12-General discussion of Communism, Fasc- ism. and Democracy led by jack Oesterle and Paul S. jankowski Success to the Graduates atrons LEO M. BUTZEL DETROIT DENTAL MFG. Co. DETROIT NEWS Co. DOMESTIC LINEN SUPPLY 81 LAUNDRY Co. THE INLAND PRESS ERNST KERN IVIALCOMSON 81 HIGGINBOTHANI TVALKER CATERING Co. lf267l '+-k 5-5-Q-6:2 WWW' Lsituden ts ose ictures 0 N ot Ppecu' K Continued from page 85 J ARTS AND SCIENCES F1'e.rlzme1L-Virginia L. Andrus, Irene R. Cardea, John H. Carroll, Rosemary Drueke, John P. Homchis. M. Elizabeth Leavell, Phillip A. LeBar, Neal P. LlEsperance. Lloyd A, Martz. Joseph H. McCann, Eugenia C. Mell- neck. 'William D. Perkins, Edward J. Posselius, Richard E. Reiter, Walter F. Rodak, Marion R. Smith, James E. Stuckey, John E. VanHorn, Edward A. Vezina, Stephen K. Williams, Fred J. Winter, Carl H. Ziehr. .S'oplz0mores-Daniel J. Bresnahan, Thomas J. Callan, Jeanne E. Cole, Hugh C. Daly, Victor J. DeSchryvcr, Ray- mond A. Gadowsky, Charles M. Ganster, Sidney A. Gold- man, Thomas P. Horan, William J. Jackson, William Kauffman, John E. Laman, Donald F. Lewis, Sam P. Mancuso, Brother James Mason, John P. McMahon, Venzel R. Mikan, Florian A. Muske, John F. Parr, Charles L. Penner, Robert H. Speer, Melford J. Valiquelt, Robert F. Zindler, Leonard Ziskie. Jzmiors-Edward M. Brady, Raymond G. Davies, Frank L. Harrington, Robert N. Hinks, Agnes M. Ivory, John J. Krkoska. Raymond M. Larson, Gerard T. Lem- mer, Edward G. Niedzwiecki, William J. Quinlan, Rita C. Spring, William J. Tobin, Bernard P. Tykoski, Marion M. White, Charles E. Wilson, Irene M. Wludyka. Seniors-George H. Andries, Bruce J. Bell, Laurence B. Bleach, Thomas P. Coleman, David J. Crotty, William R. Cummings, Thomas L. Hackett, Robert A. Heitmann, Walter A. Hladun, Catherine R. Jaglowicz, Alphonse J. Kaimala, Maurice A. Kenney, Chris E. Koskos, Henry J. Perkowski, Raphael Peters, Paul J. Schafer, Irene T. Skowronska, John J. Stasevich. Specials-Jack M. Cote, Jackson Krall, Julius J. Mc- Clain, William C. Murphy, Emil J. Paananen, Frances M. Ryan, Harold W. Schmidt, Albert F. Thompson, Whitney K. Towers. DAY COMMERCE AND FINANCE Ff6SIl1ll67L1R0bEFt J. Bixman, James L. Bradley, Eugene F. Derieg, Arvio O. Lundell, John J. Luzon, James L. Meredith, Ralph T. Moran, Auvril M. Newsome, Jack R. Piana, Tina Poppy, Robert M. Wagner, Robert E. Whiting. Sophomores-Michael J. Baima, John M. Brady, John P. Hallahan, Theodore G. Hamilton, Robert C. Holmstrom, Oscar Jacobson, Edward A. Lawrence, Louis A. Nahra, Robert D. Olson, Henry P. Rahaley, Eleanor K. Smith. Juniors-Jack C. Carson, John L. Clancy, Robert L. Fischer, Donald P. Fobert, Chester J. Laske, John L. Reidy, David A. Ruen, Edward J. Wilkiemeyer. Seniors-Eleanor I. Ceseil, John W. Fisher, Paul A. Koenig, Richard L. Stein, Luke A. Terhaar. Specials-William H. Distin, Abraham J. Jabour, John M. Lafata, Paul G. Pierce, Ruth M. Sinclair, Paul M. Sochacki. DENTISTRY Freslzmeu-Harold Cullinan. Edward Grodecki, Francis McIntyre. Jack Starman. Soplzomores-Anthony V. Gabriel, Max Kalder. ENGINEERING Freshmen-Mark Atkin, William J. Basharrah, Law- rence A. Beck, Hubert E. Birk, William C. Campbell, Boyd Carnick, Robert D. Cassell, Don M. Chamberlain, William J. Coasworth, Harrison Cooper, Harry J. Crigger, William L. DeWitt, Robert Felts, Charles M. Hayes, George E. Hornick, Francis O. Janelle, William A. Jeffries, Herschel S. Kaplan, Bernard W. Koski, Frank Lewand, Charles E. Lively, Raymond H. Lohrke, Jolm J. Maczko, Philip J. McHugh, John W. McNamara, Daniel J. McNa- mee, Kenneth E. Miller, John J. O'Malley, Alois G. Schneider, Charles Simmons, Robert L. Simpkins, James J. Sperry, John W. Stafford, Ralph E. Stanifer, Leo R. Steffes, Everett L. Van Wulfen, Clifford G. Waterbury, Theodore F. Werner, Kenneth J. Wiley. Soplzomores--Janies A. Brown, Frederick B. Browne, Arthur J. Buczkowski, William C. Cass, Joseph A, Creed. Gamiel J. Elasmer, Fred W. Howard, Leo G. Hulyk, Paul Kirschner, William D. LeBar, George D. Lytle, Charles J. Martin, J. Warren Maxey, Andrew W. Row, Walter W. Sowa, Thomas E. Tracy, John H. Verlinden. Pre-Juniors-Richard P. Beneicke, Paul L. Benthall, G. Fred Bush, Anthony De Marco, Hubert E. Gluski, James C. Gould, Russell W. Greenwood, Henry C. Jack- son, John A. Kohner, Robert F. McLeod, Robert G. Raven, Russell Ruben, Jolm L. Salmon, Robert M. Schatz, Adam P. Sowa, Robert H. Stevens, James P. Tomlinson, Lloyd H. Wright, Joseph R. Zanetti. Juniors-Joseph C. Kruger, Alfred L. Nolan, Eloi L. Racicot, Bernard A. Wizork. Specials-Robert M. Barnhart, Bruce H. Bigham, Na- poleon B. Boretti, Echert A. Elliot, William J. Evans, James H. Gregg, Henry T. Perez, Frank Porch, Stanley J. Pyczynski, Paul D. Quinlan, John Shallcross. AFTERNOON LAW Freshfnen-Dorothy E. Broeder, John W. Mullen. Sophomores-John Atkinson, Thomas F. Blackwell, David E. Burgess, George W. Christensen, Edwin B. Reed, William H. Wrathell. DAY LAW Pre-Juniors-Pearl Bernstein, Lorne B. Cross, James B. Eaman, William B. Fitzgerald, Allen C. Gilleland, L. V. Harrison, Rev. Edwin F. Healy, Stella Masis, Francis L. Roberts, John H. Schervish, Julian H. Wheeler. Jzmiors-William P. Connolly, William A. Corner, Clarence A. Ducharme, Alex Kraft, Emmett J. Leib, Mi- chael Mihaiu, Joseph A. O'Reilly, Alvin Rappaport, Rob- ert E. Schlesinger, John R. Starrs, Helen E. Trattner, Norman Whitehouse, Manuel Zechman. I, tzesi Seniors-John F. Cooney, Jack Eserow, Harriette J. Jezewski, James P. Murphy, Louis J. Shiappacasse. Specials-John W. Hoag, Robert Maigs, Robert P. Sauer. NIGHT COMMERCE AND FINANCE Freshmen-Everett H. Adams, James B. Avery, Mi- chael Bandich, Helen E. Bastings, Rene J. Bay, Francis W. Bennett, Robert E. Bolen, James H. Brown. David E. Cardis, Charles R. Cataldo, Francis G. Dixon, Howard F. Dreyer, James F. Farrell, Myles J. Gallagher, John J. Hanifan, Thomas R. Hannon, Jack R. Harling, Stewart T. Harris, William J. Haven, G. Claude Hebert, Norman C. Hunt, Robert F. Keilen, Thomas W. Kelly, Mitchell A. Konieczny. John J. Lane, Edmund J. Maher, John J. Martin, Joseph H. Moreau, Ralph L. Moreau, Allan J. Nicol, Edward G. Nufer, Margaret L. Parsons. Francis F. Rehfuss, John H. Rernick, Elmer F. Riney, Joseph P. Roach, Anthony J. Rupinski, Walter E. Schemanske. Jo- seph J. Serio, Donald W. Siebert, William R. Skelley, Fred T. Smith, Charles W. Steese, Alvan F. Tyler, David N. Viger, Burton D. Walker, John W. Ward, Bruce T. Wilson, William W. Wilson. Sophomores-Basilio Batacan, Charles W. Beer, Ru- dolph A. Belian, Don Bennett, John R. Berry, Thomas F. Callan, Thomas D. Clinton, Jack L. Cook. Fred M. Cross. Aloysius J. DaKoske, Michael J. Dolan, Wayne W. Donie, Fred L. Dyer, Rudolph J. Erdody, Melvin C. Johnson, Thomas J. McKay, John D. Mitchell, Joseph J. Rees, James M. Rouen, James S. Soltesz, John F. Sullivan. Rob- ert E. Sweeny, Joseph M. Willis. Juniors-Edward J. Bayorin, Henry Dahl, Robert L. Fisher, Charles E. Green. Lawrence A. Henze, Howard Hyatt, Darald E. Jennings, Gerald J. Kelley, George F. Lasher, Frank A. Lubinski, Jack Sinclair, George B. Thompson, Gilmore S. Van Hamm, Charles L. Von Der Becke. Seniors-Louis D. Chismark, Daniel J. Drew, Edna C. Specials-Harry W. Alexander, Robert S. Amberg, Charles T. Bartow, Corinne E. Basman, Clare E. Beatty, Maurice V. Belding, Frank J. Blair, Roy C. Blair, Andrew Bloetscher, Max E. Bolhover, John M. Booth, William J. Brunelle, Marjorie A. Brunner, G. Marjorie Burns. Pat- rick A. Callanan, Mary Jane Campau. William J. Cleary, William T. Conway, Ernest J. Coonrod, George J. Corey, Emmet W. Corrigan, Paul F. Coutchie, Clinch N. Crocker, Harry D. Curtis, Vincent A. Cutmore. Dale J. Devlin, Helen M. Dugger, Jack G. Dwyre, Annie Eames, Frances I. Eddy, Alfred C. Fairchild, Fred J. Fischer, Leo C. Fisher. Cecile M. Fliss, Joseph R. Galen, Hollis R. Geer, Edwina L. Gies, John J. Guaresimo, John P. Guth- rie. George A. Hardy, Robert D. Hewitt, David E. Hopp, Dorothy M. Hyde, Andrew C. Janis, Angie John- son, Richard J. Johnston, Clarence H. Jones, Grant D. Jones, Edwin F. Kast, Thomas E. Kelly, Wilma M. Ker- win, Marion E. Kiah. Thomas H. Killion. Lewis G. Kirch- ner, Benjamin H. Klinkhamer, Gilbert J. Klusrnan, Arthur L. Koraleski, Arthur O. LaFramboise. John E. Lane. Wal- ter L. Leszynski, Irene L. Lucas, Bernard J. Lynn, Joseph E. McDevitt. Catherine W. McDonald. Gerard J. Mc- Grath, James A. McGuire, Paul W. McHugh, Isabelle C. Main, George W. Maly, Arthur C. Marten, Leonard Mathieson. Emil Massaron, Leo W. Maurer, Walter G. Missell. Ralph O. Moore, Agnes M. Murphy, James J. Murphy, John G. Murphy, Frederick L. Neubert, Mar- garet I. O'Leary, Albert L. Olin. Jack A. O'Loan. Julius Pochelon, Fred Pye, Arthur J. Ralierty, Richard S. Reno, Reginald Reynolds, Bernadette M. Roy, Eleanore A. Ruch, Walter E. Schlacht, John R. Sheehan, Lawrence C. Sommers, Milton Strong, Florence M. Swanson, Made- leine H. Tange, Thomas P. Tapin. Thomas G. Thornton, John E. Vallance, Nelson R. VerBurg, Bernice V. Ver- naeve, Margaret J. Voigt, Kenneth E. Walling, Arthur A. Weiskopf, David D. Whalen, Michael P. Whalen, Paul E. White, Raymond F. Wild, Marion D. Wiley, Edward Wilkie, Thomas B. Winder, Joseph D. Zarembski. An- Compliments of A Friend I 5 -'Q-5,-. --5 V. M. OLLIER President TRUE EDW. W. HILL Secretary C. S. BOOTHBY Vice-President N THE JULY, 1902, issue of THE ENGRAVER AND ELECTROTYPER a two- page article announced the formation of a new organization. The message began with the statement, "The Photo-engraving iirm of great promise is that of the jahn and Ollier Engraving CO." This prophecy was a truism, borne out with the passing of the years, each one of which recorded an orderly and steady growth. More skilled men were developed within the organization, newer machines and cameras replaced equipment as fast as they became obsolete, and on live occasions it became necessary to find larger quar- ters until at present the lirm occupies its own modern, fire-proof building. Parallel with this unceasing expansion there came an ever-widening clientele, whose increasing patronage eventually placed the Iahn X Ollier Engraving Co. in the posi- tion of unquestioned leadership. For many years we have been the largest School Annual engravers in Americag and in the commercial Held we serve a distinguished group of the most progressive national advertisers. To us, this measure of success calls for no laurel wreath. Rather, we accept it as a solemn responsibility, realizing fully that the pacemaker not only sets the standards of quality and service for the industry, but must sustain them by his accomplishments. Ou1's is a simple formula: Ambition, honesty and integrity. constant hard work, keeping abreast of improvements, building a loyal capable organization, and treating our customers as fairly as we expect them to treat us. All these factors have become welded into a fixed policy, and it will remain constant- unalterable-as the years continue their phantom march. JAIIN Sr IILLIER ENGRAVING C0. S17 West Washington Boulevard, Chicago, Illinois l270l Ozganizcztion an P61'SOJldl Index A Arts Sodality .... 1.50 Basketball-Freshman ..... 197 Biology Lab ...... 154 Affhmifeg .l05CPh --'---' h--- 74 Basketball Scores ......... 196 Bird, Herman C. .... . 77 Abbott, Arthur J. ...... 26, 254 Aww, Rwhaffl H. ----- lv, 144 Basketball-Varsity ....... 192 Bifk, Hubert E. ......... 268 Abela, Raymond A. Ashley, Charles Allen ..... 45 192, IQG, 203 Birkenhauer Robert J. 25, 26. 137, 261 Ashmunf E' T' """"' 26 Basman, Corinne E. ....... 269 I 45 127 131 AAbfalter7 'Edwfard J. 62, COl'lVCl'lt10l1 ..... Bastay Stanley J' G ' I I 5 ' . Birnev James D . . 2 l I i-.1 222, 223, 245 Assembly ....,......... . .. 10.5 Hastings, Helen B. . . . U ' . 269 Livlnglgl Robert .. ' H 268 Abialter, Hubert F. 66, 119 Assembly' Ball .... 126, 161 Batman, Baguio 269 Blgckwgu' Thomas. 631 269 222' 223 Athletic Board 22' iw Baumann' John A' " 84 Bluhunka, J- Stephen Accounting Association .... 244 Athletic, """' ' Baumann, R0139ft A- ---'-- S4 73, 141, 190 Aceti, John G. ........... 69 Athleticb "" ""' 1 -. Baumgartner, John F. ..63, Blaine, Jav MY H ...I S1 AC01Yth1C31 S0C191Y ----- - V - 123 Mkin Mari- e ' ' l l i ' H ' 71, 1061 1031 138' 209 Blair, Frank J. .......... . 269 Activities ................ S7 Qmkingon Jghmw """"' Bauser, Joseph J- -------- ' 89 Blair, Roy C, ........... .. 269 Activities Honor Society 91, ' H 63' 122 232 769 Bay, Rene J. ............ 269 Blake, John I' 43, 140, 144 116, 124, 152, Mtarian Edward iohn' ' '43 Bayne. David C. .. 71, 105, Blakesleey Bert N' 159, 163, 165 Aubrev ,Charles T sz 100, 107, IOS, 118, 124, 238 26, 91, 119, 146, 261 Adams, Arthur J. ...... 26, 234 Qyuburh' Footbah i i 181 Bayoun' Edward J' 1,1 ""' 26? Blakeslee, L. Robert .. . 26, 261 Adams. Everett H. ........ 269 qu-fugfine joseph Stanlev 1 713 Beattie' Robert R' Of, 254' 239 Blau, Max ....,.......... 77 Adams. Jack . ............ 146 .Anil-,ann 'Frederick G ' U 31 Beattie, Stanley E' 261 108' 233 Bleach, Laurence B. 160, Addigon En-161-Son J 78 191 AAU Re 1- 1 "" , Beatty, Clare .......... 269 192' 193. 194 195 196 268 1 - 1 . voir Dance .... 93, 162 - 78 - ' Y ' A615158 101111 L. 62, 70, A-xustin John L 81 Beaufmfr Iglseph 6g"'9'9' Blesz, Edward A. 82 222, 22.3 A ' dt, M ' .. '71 F l I . Beaumont, ames ' D' ' , Bloctscher, Andrew .. . .. . 269 Addy, Robert C. .. 70 222 223 len an 2' 99 . 100, 102, 103, 1041 231 Blovitzv Joseph W. .. 82 A511 Ph'11' ' ' - 100' 110' 1121 224' 223 Beck Lawrence A . ....... 268 B1 h S 79 lxdrelriiq 1t1p J. ........ 1.3. lg Avendt, Raymond I. Beckinrm John J' 75 B ubrgi 10-Tgsergh-S ----- 258 . 1-ra1on ........ ., 7- 1- '1 " """' 0 0, .Administrative Council .... 22 Averv, james, B ,,,, 31.242, Beecher' George F' "" 431 267 Bodnar, Ernest A. .. 84 Afimissifms Committee -... 25 Axfoid Lloyd ' . ' 26 Beef, Charles W- ----- 269 Bodjack, Edna F. .. zss Adrian 13011086 Basketball 1 l ' ' ' 1 ' ' l I Bah, Joseph C5 ' ""' ' ' ' 70 Boell, J. Wilbur ........ . . 74 Game .................. 192 Belding, Maurice V. ...... 269 B061-inger, Arthur B' Aeronautical Society --161, 244 B Bellamy Rudolph A- , 9 171, 175, 204, 2.30 Qirciraft-I Award .........,. 120 Ben Bruce I 631 1531 528 Boglarsky, Albert J. .. 83, 1 y K: ' .'l- '... 2 y . ...f.... y .4 Alllgsonfugglrik R. U H Z1 Babbish, Robert Norbert 1 Bell, Talbert W. .. 76, 138, 190 AHCI1, FI'al'lC15 YV. ......... 35 80' 125' 290 , 143' 218' 219 Bghan jameg C, 1 ,,., ,,,. 121 AlCXa1'1Cler, Harry W. ..... 269 Babcock, John W' """" 16 Bellmeyf Henry E' """' I4 Bohan, Richard .......... . 27 Alexandrovvitl, Thaddeus M. gagfzpclg Iiuben -- 43, 220, 225 Bellperch, S-.l-1 ReV21R'Zg' 23 Bohr, Jack E. ........ 65, 250 75,204 a1J au ...... i ........ . , , 79 Alpha Chi ....-....... 126, 144 Baccalaureate Exercises .... 154 Beneicke, Richard P, ..... I . Eg::L1dT13ZT:56i1" 1 H SO Alpha Chi Awards .'-. 124, 126 Bachle, C. F. ............ 1115 Benesh, H, joy .. 611, 94, Bohm, Robert E' 269 Alpha Gamma Upsilon .1421 215 Bacourt, Aymar .. 26, 230, 260 Benkert, Gerald P. . fa, 93, Bolhover Max E 269 Alpha Kappa Psi H120, 143, Bagwell, Donald P. . ....... 67 143, 150, 155 Bolton Thomas - h U U 65 218' 219 Bahor, Ernest M. .... .... 6 9 Bennett, Dan R. . 43, 140, 67 Bonmg . 150 156 Alpha Kappa Psi Colonial Bafbak' Stanley S' """" 43 144' 2 Booth .... 1 269 prom .1.,,-."'..v-'..n 143 Baier, Edmund A. ... .Z1S, 219 Bennett, Don . ............ 269 B d ya Ray I ' U I . 1 ' S0 Alpha Kappa Psi Medallion lgailey, Maynard R. 63, 74, 138 Bennett, Francis ....... 26? Bgiefg, Napoleon B' I I . ' H 269 120, 121, 143 aima, Michael J. . ....... 268 Bennett, Reynolcl . ...... ll Borregg Rt Rev Casper H 19 Alpha Kappa Psi Scholar- Bajkowskl, Frank W. ..... gil Benson, Jack I. .......... 66 B Pali! Wgrberg C Ship Cup .-"..'.". 1,0 143 Baker, Guy L. ........... 2:8 Benson, SJ., Rev. John J. oun er. . 1. - Al ' ' Baker Harrison 1 sz 242 19 21 24 Us 256 62, 2131219 pha Qmega ......... 220, 221 B k ' ' " "" ' 1 ' ' ' ' 268 . M 43 Alpha Sigma Nu H1171 124 Baker, JOSIP S. ........... 67 Benthall, Paul LA .......... 84 Bourgon, Gco1gI::H. ...... M 141, 151, 152 a er, W1 iam M. ........ 26 Bentley, George . . .. Bgurgon, Josep . .. F. Altman' Peter 26, 145 galcle1rzzi:k,CCclsus L. 81, 139 Beras. Zygnflfig A- -' Bowden, Hei1nryH .... .. 146' 244, 248, 261 ac . . . .............. 1410 Berent, Louls . 2-8 Bgwden, jg I1 1 . Q Alumni Lounwe HHH.. 163 Balun, John J. ........... Berent, Simon M. ... . . . a Bowel-man, Wllllam I, . . . , . 2 8 .-xmbefg, Rolsert s. ...Ill 266 Qjjffch' Bemifi 12'-5',,,,,' ,ij gf1'g'Q,?fffQa,f'J -"" " Bowers, Frank 43, 120, American Institute of Band 1 D ' ' 123 Bug, Marv E' H 77 . 121' 202' 245 Chemical Engineers ""' 245 Band bluh l G I Q 1 1 I 1 i 1113- 246 Berggan Gustaifev 1 V l I l 258 B"WlmH Tfophy ' ' ' ' ' '123' 12h Anfgificflf' Institute of Bandich MiQ1iA51"""' ,269 Bgffowifk Alfred 64 Bowman' meydon V26 222 223 et' IEW' 2 ..... 2' ' ""' . ' . H , ' J Amerii5:1CaLegi2'E1nESxlrd120 13-I Bangert, John C. ...... 81, 191 Bernard, Harry E. ........ 81 Boyd, Gllbert VV. -127, 13,, 13Q American Soeietv of 1 ganqllieg .............. 7. . 140 Bernard, William H. ...... Boyle, William C. ,,,..,., 35 Mechanical Engineers 126, 245 Bgiiohr 'fi-80' 232' 221 gernllgaigl AD01Ea?ar3o?g 'mb' 247 Boylc, William I. . 63, 73, Anderson, Mark H. ....... 258 1 171.11911 706 Bem'a 15 ' ill , 24' 261 93, 138, 153, 190- 163, 230 AUC1eTS0l'1y RHF T- -f-.. 71, 144 Bark Andreur 3 1 Egg 13531 ' ' i l , .Y 269 Bozek, Leonard C. ..... . . . 82 Anderson, Thomas M. ... . 76 Bmnglrdy Nor,-mifll 17.0, 253 Bern, Ecixvard Bi ' , ,I . S1 Bradley, james L. . . . . . . . . . 268 Andrews' Anthony Joseph- 43 Barnes, james E. ......... i S2 Berry John R. .......... 269 Bradshaw, Elmo F- 661 245 Andrews, Colln I. ......., 65 Barnes James T S3 B 1 Jace him. A 72 207 Brady, Edward M. ........ 268 Andrews, John ....... . . . 74 Bametl William I i H ' ' 6g Bggglabacii plgobeft 'F' H 1 65 Braclv, John M. . . . . . . .. 268 Andrfes' Ernest M- " ' -' 65 Barnett, William Glen l . . 4.5 Beehke Alhert A. . . 117 Brake, Merle E- - - - - - - 35, 146 Andr1es, George H. .. .. 268 Barnharty Robert M. ...-.. 269 Belt Pfelix F. '-......- .'.- 2 53 Bramer, Clifford F. .... 71, 144 Andnes. lohnl ............ 4.3 Barrett Philip D U S4 Begtgrman Albert W. .'.l. 74 Brandon, Robert M. ...... 85 Andrus, Xurgima ........ 268 Barritt: Clinton 'g 191 Betts Earl -F ......-'.. 77 Brazil, Lloyd ..... 146, 160, Anhut' Mary Ehzabeth 791 249 Barry, James P. ...... 110, 111 Beuhler Rev.. Bugene ..... 131 175, 176, 194, 195, 206 imma: ggnme -'----- 95 Barry, John I, ........... 69 Biasell, LaVernc R. 41, 43, Bredau, Frank N. ......... 78 A2258 105812 - lg 1 ----- 93 Barry, Ruth K. ..144, 224, 225 117, 119, 120, 121, Breen, William J. . 79. 193, 199 A 11, t gt -- fl Bartlett, Hon. Charles L. .. 234 142, 236, 237, 248 Brennan, Richard F. 63, 77, Aggneia e, FCP e? A- '---- -9 Bartley, Arthur L. 78, 105, Bien, Edward R. Hes, 74, 138 99, 100, 130, 139, 238 g fins' rancls ' 1 ' "" 20 107, 118, 123 Bigham, Bruce H. ......... 269 Brennan, Thomas I. .... .. 75 Armour Tech Basketball Bartow, Charles T. ........ 269 Bikle, Paul F. .... 69, 244, 248 Brennan, Hon' Vincent M, Game . : .: ............. 194 Basharrah, William I. ..... 268 Billingslea, Thomas H. .... 71 107, 23,2 Arms, Vlrglnla M. .... 65, S3 Basketball Banquet ....... 160 Bine, Russell E. ...... .. 85 Bresnal-lan, Daniel I, ,,,,, I 253 If 271 1 , "3 ' 332 ??:?f,. A Q I ' 2:1 I , L fi A 2 is 123, Burghardf, Albert R. J. Briggs, Walter O. ........ . Brinker, Edwin C. 69, 222, Brinker, Robert C. ...... . Brisse, Gerard H. ........ . Brisson, Joseph C. .. . . . . Brockett, C. Lee ... ... .. Brockman, Jack ...... 123, Broderick, Walter E. ..... . Breeder, Dorothy E. ...... . Breeder, Norbert J. ...... . Brogger, Anthony A. .. 78, Brophy, James E. ....... . Brosius, William P. ...... . Brovarney, Casimere B. 73, 195, Brown, Harvey F. ....... . Brown, J. Chaignon 41, 43, Brown, James A. ........ . Brown, James H. ...... 136, Brown, L. John ...... 80, Browne, Frederick B. .... . 72, 144, .8.3., Bruce, Charles L. .... . Bruce, Frank J. .. 64, Bruce, Marshall ....... Bruce, Paul G. ....... . Brunelle, William J. ...... . Brunner, Marjorie A. ..... . Bryce, John D. ..... . Buchan, Angus H. .... . Buchanan, Elmer ...... 78, Buchanan, John A. ...... . Buchanan, Margaret W. Buchanan, William Z. .... . Buchholz, Charles ..... Bucknell Game . . .151, Buczkowski, Arthur J. .216, Bujak, Henry C. ......... . 79, 178, Bulletin Committee .... 23, Bullinger, Robert J. ...... . Bultman, Ralph C. .. .. . Burger, Virginia .......... Burgess, David E. .,... 215, 234, 235, 233 239 Burkart, George A. 66, Burnor, Roman G. ....... . Burns, G. Marjorie ....... Burns, Robert ........ 176, 62, 27, Butler, Dan H. .......... . Butler, Michael H. Bush. G. Fred ......... Buss, Leo E., .... .. . 23, 120. 175, 176, Butzel, Leo M. .......... . C Cadarette, Leo A. ........ . Cahalan, Joseph L. 71, 101, 102, 103, 104, 228, Cahill, Joseph P. .. Calcaterra, Martin M. . 74, Calenda, Frederick . Calihan, Robert J. Callan, Thomas F. Callan, Thomas J. . Callaghan. Sr. Rita Callanan, Patrick A. Calender, Mary L. . Campau, Mary Jane ...... Campbell, Gordon A. .... . Campbell, William C. .... . Camus, Emile J. Canfield, Robert A. .... 74, Cantalin, John F. .. Cantwell, John M. . Caplan, Seymour I. Carano, John T. . .. Carbary, Robert W. Cardea, Irene R. .. . Cardis, David E. .. . Carey, Donald J. .. Carle, Russell E. . .. 79, 197, M 22 223 65 84 258 78 214 76 269 72 141 65 73 201 27 137 268 269 191 268 197 215 238 203 269 269 27 75 199 67 224 72 197 209 268 69 96 67 79 43 269 68 119 43 269 191 268 224 43 198 22 27 229 72 242 45 206 269 268 258 269 71 269 77 268 72 248 69 84 45 70 73 268 269 78 74 Carleton, Florence M. 71, 100, 105, 107, 108, 112, 118, 131, 207, Carleton, Thomas R. 66, 93, 130, 142, Carlin, John B. .. 45, Carlin, Mary F. 150, 71, Carney, Desmond M. .... . Carney, Winona ..134, 135, Carnick, Albert L. ....... . Carnick, Boyd ........ 106, Carroll, John G. ........ . Carroll, John H. . .. . . . . . Carroll, John W. ........ . Carron, John G. ......... . Carron, Malcolm T. 71, 238, Carron, Theodore J. 75. 236, Carrothers, J. Anthony. 45, Carson, Jack C. ......... . Carter, Edward G. 41, Carville, Richard O. 70, Cashman, John D. 69, 242, 216, Cass, William C. ......... . Cassell, Robert D. . . Cassidy, Leo L. .... . . . . . Caswell Award ........... Caswell, William H. . . . . Cataldo, Charles R. ...... . Catholic Students' Conference ............. Caton, Dr. Dorothy ...165, Caton, Ross R. 78, 130, 153, Caumartin, Hugh T. ...... . Cavanaugh, Walter R. . 45, 116, 160, 190, 192, 193, 194, 196, Centkiewicz, Thaddeus W. . Cervantes Essay Award Cesiel, Eleanor I. 130, 140, Chadwick, Nancy A. 1 120, 151, 80 111, Chaiets, Samuel J. ....... . Chaffee, Donald .. 79, 198, Chamberlain, Don M. .. . . . Charbonneau, Louis H. Cheerleaders .......... Chemistry Building .. . Chemical Engineering 27, Laboratory ........ . . . . . Chesney. Alex .... 72, 190, 205, Chieger, Daniel ........... Chieger, George .......... Chikota, Anthony J. ..... . Chi Sigma Phi ....... Chi Sigma Phi Senior Award ............ Chismark, Lawrence A. 144, 121, Chismark, Louis S. ...... . Chmielnicki, Fred J. . . . . . . Chodubski, William J. .... . Chojnacki, Harry F. 41, 45, 117, 130, 131. 132, 137, 142, 136, 146, Chont, Daniel G. ........ . Chorley, Marie L. ....... . Chorny, Stephen .......... Chris, Stephen J. .. .. Christensen. George W. . 69, Christopolous, D. G. ..... . Cianciolo, Anthony V. . 81. Ciaramitaro, Joseph P. . . . . Cieslak, Alfred L. ........ . Cieslak, Joseph E. 65, 179, 183, 187, Civil Engineering Society . . Clancy, John L. ......... . Clanon, William A. ...... . Clark, Donald R. 45 62, , 67, 232, Clark, Earl ............... Clark, Edward K. . . . . . . Clark, George ...... . . . Clark, Joseph F. . . . . 253 144 252 207 27 159 79 268 27 268 45 77 239 237 247 268 45 243 217 268 268 75 123 246 269 165 256 202 258 201 80 122 268 112 74 199 268 232 177 10 155 206 '74 66 85 222 122 68 269 72 81 163 45 72 78 248 269 27 114 67 84 190 247 268 69 233 146 69 146 82 Clark, Joseph Fred .... Clark, William F. ..... 71, Clary, Edward L. ........ . Cleary, Regina C. 73, 111, 112, Cleary, William J. 45, 142, 230, 231, Cleland, James M. 45, 198, Clint, H. O'Reil1y ..... 113, Clinton, Thomas D. ...... . Coatsworth, William J. 191, 199, Clubs .................... 206, Coed Archery ............ Coed Christmas Party ..... Coed Fencing .... 124, 207, Coed Fencing Award ..... Coed Health Service ...... Coed Intramural Sports Coed Retreat ......... 128, Coed Sodality ............ Coed Pistol Shots Coed Tennis ..... Coffey, Bernard J. . . . . . . Coffey, Robert A. ..... 65, Cogley, Patricia M. ...... . Cohan, George ..... . . . Cole, Jeanne E. .. . . . 207, Cole, Law Coleman, Coleman, Coleman, renee B. ....... . Gerald W. 75, Margaret A. . . . . Richard A. .. 64, 106, 108, 113, 114, 116, 118, 124, 134, 135, Coleman, Robert E. ..... . Coleman, Thomas P. ..... . Collett, Carl D. ....... 68, College of Arts and Sciences College of Day Commerce and Finance ............ College of Engineerhig .... College of Evening Com- merce and Finance ...... Collins, Blanche M. 77, Collins, Collins, Collrin, Collura, 102, 103, 104, 130, 224, 225, James E. ........ . Thomas B. 63, 72, 138, Paul S. .......... . Anthony J. 63, 79, Colombo, Jack D. 73, 139, 238, Colonial Prom ........... Command, Hon. Edward Commerce Building ....... Committee on Publications . Committee on Student Organization ......... Committee on Student Discipline .............. Committee on Student Health ................. Comoro .............. 144, Comstock, William A. .... . Conery, George F. ..... 71, Conklin, Barron T. ...... . Conklin, Howard D. .. 41, Conklin, Thomas L. . . . 83, Conlan, James E. ..45, 122, Connell, Francis J. ....... . Connelly, E. F. .......... . Connolly, Edward W. 78, 126, Connolly, William P. 232, 233, Connors, James . ........ . Conroy, Frank M. ....... . Conroy, Leo . ............ Continental Aircraft Award 120, Contents ................. Continental Cruise .... 143, Convocation ..... 151, 156, Conway, William J. 45, 144, 145, 236, .4 va., we 70 238 69 267 244 199 153 269 268 244 207 157 208 124 164 208 158 130 207 207 71 251 77 81 268 78 242 72 200 45 268 200 24 260 24 260 251 72 141 65 139 239 143 146 11 23 23 23 23 224 234 114 45 45 232 153 78 22 246 269 140 226 176 156 5 157 138 237 Conway, William T. ...251, 269 Coogan, S.J., Rev. John E. 23, 27 Cook, Dean C. ........... 258 Cook. Jack L. .. . .. 269 Cook, Vern B. ..... .. 85 Cooney, Harry W. .. .. 79 Cooney, John F. .......... 269 Cooney, William P. 67, 232 Coonrod, Ernest J. ........ 269 Cooper, Harold W. 41,-15, 180, 183, 184, 189, 190 Cooper, Harrison ......... 268 Cooperative Speakers Bureau 23 Copp, Rachell K. ..64, 110, 111 Corbett, R. Bernard ...... 68 Corey, George J. .......... 269 Corner, William C. . . . . . 269 Cornillie, Bernard A. . . . . . 45 Corr, William C. ...... 77 Corrigan, Emmet W. ...... 269 Corteville, Hubert A. ..... 78 Costello, Frank R. 65, 140, 144 Costley. Kenneth ......... 35 Cotant, John F. ...... . 77 Cotcher, Ralph W. . 70 Cote, Jean M. ...... . . . 268 Cousino, William C. ...... S5 Coutchie, Paul F. ......... 269 Cowboy Stampede 93, 141, 150 Coyle, John J. ........... 81 Coyle, Robert P. .. 41, 45, 113, 114, 116, 117, 120 121, 123, 126, 150, 152, 200 Coyro, Richard P. ........ 78 Coyro, William F. 73, 190, 194 Crawford, C. Campbell 110, 141, 142, 223 Creed, Joseph A. .......... 268 Crego, Aaron ............. 47 Creighton Football Game .. 189 Crigger. Harry J. ......... 268 Crocker, Clinch N. ........ 269 Crocker, George A. .. 238 Cross, Daniel E. .... .. 66 Cross, Fred M. .... 269 Cross. Lorne B. .......... 269 Crotty, David J. 184. 185, 189, 190, 194, 268 Crowley, Genevieve T. 63, 77, 139, 224, 225 Crowley, Robert E. ....... 47 Cullinan, Harold .......... 268 Cullum, Harold D. .... .. 74 Cummings, Philip W. ..... 70 Cummings, William R. .... 268 Cummins, Dorothy G. 63, 71, 94, 112, 138 Cummins, Joseph S. 64, 238 Cunningham, Rose M. .... 77 Cunningham, William J. .. 47 Currie, Sr. M. Aurelia. S.S.J. .............. . . . 258 Curtis, Harry D. ..... 269 Cutmore, Vincent A. .. 269 Czerwiec, Florence J. ..... 79 D DHCGN, F. E. .. 27 Dads Day ....... .... 1 51 Daigle, David E. .......... 81 Dahl. Henry .......... 230. 269 Dailey, William H. ........ 84 Da Koske. Aloysius J. ..... 269 Dalrymple, Peirce E, ..73, 97, 99, 100, 103. 104, 222, 229 Daly, Hugh C. ........... 268 Daly, S.J., Rev. John J. 27. 97 Daly, John R. ........... 75 Danaher, James, E. .. 22 Danahey, John D. .... .. 64 Danahey. Thomas J. ...... 66 1 272 J ,fo if . 5 1 96 Daniel, Lafayette S. .... 73, 100, 176, Dapkus, Louis J. ........ . Daubel, Paul G. ....... 66, 144, 222, Davenport, Clarence ...... Davies, Jack R. ......... . Davies, Raymond G. ..... . Davis, Adele ........ . . Davis, James E. ... . . .. Davis, Robert H. ........ . Davis, Russell S. ....... 69, 97, 99, 100, 116, 228, Davison, Francis M. ..... . Dayton Basketball Game .. Deady, Rev. Carroll F. .2S, Dean, Charles A. ........ . Deans and Regents, Council of ........ .... Dearvang, John ....... 76, Debating ................ Deblin, William G. ....... . DCBYRDEIHGCY, Frank R. DeCapite, Elio ...... DeCen2o, Herbert A. . DeCosl-ay, Richard L. Dederichs, R. Herbert Dedicatee ............ Dedication .......... DeFrancesco, Joseph . DeGalan, John B. 70. 232, 233, 242, DeGalan, Lee B. .... . DeHayes, Louis A. .. Dehnhardt, Adam .... Dejonge, Alfred R. .. Delaney, Ernest W. .. DeLisle, Charles A. .62, 65, .6.2., 157 101, 102, 104, 107, Delta Phi Epsilon ..... 143, 226, Delta Phi Epsilon Cups 124, Delta Pi Kappa ....... 124, 141, 152, 153, 228, Delta Pi Kappa Award .... Delta Sigma Pi ...121, 142, 146, 230, Delta Sigma Pi Award. .121, Delta Theta Phi ...... 232, Delta Theta Phi Award 121, 225 De Marco, Anthony ...... DeMeunier, Leon A. ..... . Dempsey, Edw. J. 230, 231, Deneweth, George R. ..... . Dental Laboratory ........ Dental Museum .,........ De Palma, Edward .... 66, DePaul Basketball Game . . Depatie, Damian P. ...... . Der Deutsche Verein ...... Derieg, Eugene F. ..... 191, Deresz, Alphonse R. ..... . DeRosier, Arthur L. ..... . DeSchryver, Victor J. .... . Deslandes, Robert S. ..,.. . deSostoa, Jaime D. .... 66, 111, 112, 222, Detroit Catholic Students Conference ......... 128, Detroit Tech Basketball Game .................. Devereaux, John E. 47, 145, 222, 223, 245, Devine, Herbert W. .... . Devine. James A. ...... . Devine, Janet F. 79, Devlin, Dale J. .......... . DeWitt, William L. .. D'Haene, S.J., Rev. Ormond P. . . . . 28, 91, 96, 101, DlHondt, Frank E. ...... . Dietrich, Leo ........ Dietrich, Robert A. ...... . Dileo, Samuel J. ...... 82, Dillon, Edward T. ....... . 12731 196 83 223 72 83 268 65 27 79 229 47 192 131 79 21 218 105 75 83 81 47 81 47 6 7 47 243 47 173 258 28 85 199 227 226 229 124 231 122 233 122 268 85 250 71 162 161 201 266 81 247 268 64 81 268 71 223 131 195 251 64 76 142 269 268 116 64 70 78 139 78 Dillon, Paul R. .... .... . Dillon, William M. .... 22, Dilworth, John C. .... 28, 47, 101, 102, 103, 104, Dilworth, R. Daniel 73, Dilworth, Thomas ........ Dimmer, R. Jay ..,....... Dimmer, William ......... Dinan Hall ..... 12, 19, 20, Dinan, John P. ....... 20, Dinan, Michael, ....... 20, Dingeman, James H. .. 70, 200, Dinley, Clarence F. ...... . Disner, Louis I. . . . . . . . Distin, William H. ....... . Dittrich, Harold M. 67, 238, Dixon, Francis G. . Dobbins, Joseph J. Dolan, Michael J. . Dombrowski, Alphonse A. . Domzal, Ervin A. ....... . Domzalski, Bruno F. .. . 47, Donahue, Frederick M. . . . . Donaldson, Laverne J. 78, 177, Donegan, Jennie M. ..... . Donghi, Frank F. ..73, 99, 100, 102, 103, 104, 112, 138, 152, 153, 162, 203, 228, Donie, Wayne W. ....... . Donnelly, Catherine A. 79, Donnelly, Thomas S. .. 78, Donohue, Donald V. ..... . 21, Donohue, Florence E. .. 23, 24, Donohoe Thomas F. ..... . Donovan, Gerald M. .... . Dooley, S.J., Rev. William F. Dorais, Charles E. .... 91, 146, 173, 174, 175, 178, 180, 183, 184, 189, Doran, Anna Mae .... Dossin, Donald J. Dowd, Lawrence J. . Dowling, S.J., Rev. Edward P. ......... 130, Doyle, William A. ....... . Doyle, William G. Drazek, Joseph A, Dredge, Albert H. Drew, Daniel J. .. Drew, Mrs. Laura M Dreyer, Howard F. ...... . Driscoll, Albert J. . .. .. . Driscoll, John J. ..... . . . Driscoll, Thomas R. .. Drueke, Rosemary ........ Drury, Robert E. . Drust, Leo Mark ..... 47, 240, . 70, Drust, Ruth C. .... 47, Drygas, Henry F. ........ . Dubiel, Ted J. . . . . .. DuCharme, Clarence A. Dueweke, Albert C. .. Duffy, Eleanor M. 47, 122, 144, 224. 41, Duffy, Patrick D. ..72, 103, Duffy, Raymond J. .... 62, 66, 142, 216, Dugger, Helen M. ........ . Dull, William F. ........ . Duncombe, Charles G. . 28, 146, Dunlap, Gaius H. ....... . Dunn, Addison P. ....... . Dunn, Edward L. ....... . Duquesne Basketball Game. Durham, Hon. E. B. ..... . Durocher, Alphonse A. . . . . Dwyer, F . W. ......... .. Dwyer, H. V. ....... .. Dwyer, John E. .. 82 173 267 190 191 77 143 22 22 22 232 69 76 236 239 269 81 269 84 74 234 47 191 47 229 269 267 202 83 64 72 20 209 144 65 28 64 72 77 28 269 24 269 258 258 74 268 67 218 241 80 69 269 84 104 217 269 65 245 28 S1 78 193 107 84 28 28 71 Dwyre, Jack G. .. Dyer, Fred L. .... . Dyla, Bernard J. .. Dziuba, Henry F. . Dzwonkiewicz, Frank ...... E Eaman, James B. .. Eames, Annie ...... Easterby, Edward . Easterby, James T. Echlin, Lewis H. ..47, Eddy, Frances I. ......... . Eddy, Madeline M. ..... .. Edmunds, Clarence L. . . . . 68, 218, 238. Edwards, Edwin G. 130, 143, 146, 150, Egan, William DeLacy . . . . Egry, C. R. .. 28, 236, 2:10, Eichinger, Jack W., Jr. .2S, 206, Eilers, Anthony W. 28, Ekland, Leonard M. . .. 28, Ekland, Robert N. 75, 199, Elasmar, Gamiel J. .... 142, 216, 217, Elert, Milton W. ..67, 232, Elia, William ............ Elliot, Eckert A. ......... . Elliot, Ernest A. ...... 66, Ellis, Robert L. Embach, Edward L. Emrick, Eugene B. Engel, Carl H. .... . . Engel, Robert C. .... ..... . Engineering Building ...... Engineering Convocation .. Engineering Retreat ...... Engineering Senior Dinner Dance ................. Engineering Sodality ...... Epstein, David 80, 220, Erdody, Rudolph John 218, 219, Ernst, Frederick W. 70, 142, 216, Erpelding, Donald Thomas. Eserow, Jack ............. Eustice, David A. ..... 62, Evans, Jack V. .. Evans, John ............. Evans, William J. ....... . Evening Commerce Junior- Senior Banquet ......... Ewald, Carl F. Ewald, Martin J. . . F Facteau, Bernard A. ..... . Faculty Board 91, 92, 116, Faculty Building ......... Faculty Picnic ..... ..... Faculty Supervision ....... Fagan, Frederick R. 49, 113, 114, 116, 122, 238, 239, 246, 252, Fagan, John G. ......... . Fairchild, Alfred Charles .. Fairley, Eric ..... 76, 226, Fallon, William H. ....... . Famularo, Jule R. .49, 234, Farkas, Andrew G. .... 64, 108, 180, 181, 182, 183, 184, 185, 186, 187, 188, Farley, Cecilia G. Farrell, S.J., Rev. Allan P. . Farrell, James F. ........ . Faschini, Aldino .......... Features ............. 154, Feist, William M. ........ . Feldman, Thomas Joseph . . 269 269 74 77 258 269 269 81 47 239 269 71 47 219 79 261 207 218 206 218 268 233 83 269 245 77 73 83 83 78 164 156 129 159 130 221 269 217 47 269 69 83 80 269 146 85 83 29 135 8 161 91 267 65 269 227 35 235 190 258 103 269 75 208 258 80 Felice, Anthony C. ...... . Fellrath, Jerome J. 41, 49, 136, 137, 230, 231, Fellrath, Richard A. . . . 49, 62, 70, 92, 93, 116, 117, 142, 143, Felts, Robert ..... 63, 139, Fencing .............. 202, Fencing Award ........ 124, Fencing, Coed ............ Fenkell, George H. . ...... 80, 191, Ferency, John C. ....... . Ferrara, Guido ..... ..... Ferris, Vincent J. ........ . Fett, Catherine Marie . . 62, 68, 94, 240, Feys, Donald ............ Fierle, Wilfrid A. ........ . Filiatrault, Robert Fennelly, Charles Alan . E. .............. 63. 72, 183, 187, 188, 190, 230, Filipowski, Chester F. .... . Finan, Walter F. . Fingeroot, Ben ..... . Fischer, Frank H. .. . Fischer, Fred J. ......... . Fischer. Robert L. ....... . Fisher, Daniel C... 71, 238, Fisher, Fred J. .......... . Fisher Golf Trophy ....... Fisher, John W. .. 99, 100, 102, 104, 116, 222, 229, Fisher, Leo C. Fisher, Nicholas M. ...... . Fisher. Robert L. Fisher, St. Charles Fitzgerld, George T... . Fitzgerld, James . Fitzgerald, Dean Lloyd E. 23,139, Fitzgerald, Neal .......... Fitzgerald, William B. .... . Fitzgerald, William M.. 64, 93, 99, 100, 101, 102, 103, 104, 116, 128, 141, 143, 150, 151, 228, Flaharty, John J. ..... 65, 118, 128, 228, Flanagan, Joseph G. ...... Flatau, Howard C. .. Flattery, Robert T. .. Fleming, Hiram E. .. Fleming, Hugh J. 68, 134, 135, 142, 146, Fleming, William R. . Fliss, Cecile M. ..... . Flossie, Ben ...... 79, Flying Club ......... Flynn, Owen J. .... . .62, 143, 218, 191, Fobert, Donald P. .... 99, 100, 146. 230, 231, Foerg, Fred J. .... 77, 99, 100, 103, 104, 106, 107, 108, 123, 132, 139, 228, Foess, Henry C. ......... . Fogoros, August .. 80, 125, Foley, Edward J. ..... 66, 119, 242, Foley, James L. ....... 82, Foley, S.J., Rev. Joseph A. 23, 129, 130. 256, Folsom. Frederick C. ..... . Foody, Eileen T. ........ . Football ................. Football Captains ..... 178, Football Freshman ....... Football Frolic ...142, 143, Football-Intramural ...... Football-Statistics ....... Football Testimonial Banquet .......... . . . Foran, .Anthony J. . . . . . 75 250 144 268 208 125 267 145 230 83 74 73 241 85 83 231 82 49 66 87 269 268 239 22 125 268 269 85 269 22 234 35 160 29 269 229 229 76 S5 78 83 219 79 269 197 248 66 268 229 79 200 243 130 261 66 78 209 179 191 157 204 190 146 65 Force, Clayton P. 216 Garcia, Alexander .,.., 29, 252 Grix, Arthur W. .. 76, 143, Hassard, Robert R. .. .. 68 Forensics ................ 105 Garian, Kalem E. .,....... 80 i 226, 227 Hautau, Robert A. .. .. 83 F01'CW01'Ci -----'--------4- 4 Garrish. George ........... 83 Gfflby Eyml C- ------------ 79 Haven, William I. . .. .. . 269 Forkins, James M. 72, 199, 238 Gartner, Albert J, ,,,.. gg, 247 Grodecki, Edward .... .. 268 Hawaiian All Stars Formfmf Jack Y- ----'- 63, Garvale, Thomas E. 82, 242 Grown, Robert D' " 83 Basketball Game .. 194 741 133, 2151 220, 221 Garvey Louis P... 75 115 114 Gmh' Harold C' """"' 73 Hawken. William C, .. 35 Forsthoefel, Boniface H, 77, Gameki William H i ' 84 Grossman, Nathan ........ 269 Hayes Bertram J. U 70 106' 108' 122' 125 Gaunt lrene M 1 Grow' Frank P' 711 120' 121' 2-18 Havesi Charles E. . . . .. 80 Fosseey Laverne """"" 125 Y - -.1301 138, 252 Grow' Robert F' """"' S3 Hasfes Charles M, .. 268 Fossee, R. Burke ......... 77 Gad, Jose h C ' l 69 Gruse, Eugene B. ......... 76 Hgves' Frederic H I ".-. . 71 Fox, Donald J'. .... 64 Gecg'H0uiI3R ' """"" 269 Grushko, Theodore .... 67, 146 Hikes' Roger J. 66 ISO, Fox, john J. .......... 79, 191 Gclb' Sevniomf """"" 49 Gschwend, SJ., Rev. Joseph 153 ' lgl E5 1,37 188: 190, Eranfis lgharles T. ....... 85 Gemgml 'Science 9 guigesifrso, Jlghn J. ....... 269 ' , ' 194, 196 248 ranc, . ex ...,...... 63, 81 , , , " u , an . ........... 77 .' Franklin, I. Benjamin ..... 191 Gcmge' Edwald J'1'7'6"2g?' 250 Gubb, George L. .,.... 71, 177 giiglfoggogggnllcr ""' 113' In Franklin. Marjorie I. .. 79, 267 I Y ' ' Gucfa, Ladislaus A. ....... 71 , 1 '- """ Franks, Edward P. 84 J-Effpg, J' """ 2 '9' Gudebski, Henry C. ....... 264 ,ETH 121' 126 269 Fraternities .............. 215 ' ' up """' , .. Guinan, Margaret A. ...... 77 ' y' L ' ' 3' 244' 2-1 Fredericks, Robert H. ..... 69 gcimin kclgllzl ,' """ Zig Guinan, Mary R, ..... 71, 207 Hel. 1ri4'cs42lf:3g 24 ' ' 239 W- Gaz, ,sri .... 1 1 1 zz: 78 John H- 1----r-- 82 W. I 49, 119, 171, 248 Gewcnigel. Arthur H 69 Gussxn, Carl ...... 220, 221, 258 Heffmn Thomag J 51 242 245 Freedman, David . 80, 220, 221 Gibbom Jose h ' ""' 73 Guthrie, Iohn P. .......... 269 Hehmmfl Paul 62' 69' igreehan, ,Ehlei ........ 79 Gwen", Richarlfi " 83 Gutow, R. John... 76. 213, 219 ' ' 144' 222: 223 woman' ran ' ' """" 264 Gierifn? Fred V 1 1 ' I ' . Q ' 75 Heitmann Robert A .... A 268 Freidman, Albert R. .... 220, 221 G. ,' ' H """" 8 'O' 190 Heizmann, John R ' 51 French Club """"""" 249 Gi2yIFdwi:1?iyL 1 I . I U y 269 Heizrnann, Richard' I ' A H 73 , , . . . . ...... , y 1 - - ' ' ' ' fgjglltlgm '--4"' ggi1,?r,dsZEue1CG. .. .... 223 H Igllello Wgik aj ........ 150, , . lf "" 1 can , en . ......... e um, oy . ......,. .. Omcclb lg? Gillespie, Stephen M. ...... 258 Hackett, Thomas A. ...... 68 Hemans, Harrison EL ..... . 264 Freghmm Footbiili """"' 191 g1lI1gaFrzR1klin J.F .... 83, 191 ?IHg12i0t5, algrimas ------ 223 gerrgnway, E-Ia1'r5tit NIL . . -' A . """" irar ot orman , ...... 49 H 5 v 1 lam - ------ en erson, 'vere ' , . . 1g1l.Z?SriCAi"ALv'?rE 139 Gitlin, biathan B. . SO, 220, 221 Hafeli, John M, .. 41, 49, Hengstebeek, Robert I. ..h.H. 82 ' I I A. H fzg 125, glaza, Vugtent . ..... 81 117, 119, 135, 137, 237 ge-nkeliRudElph A, .... 11, 191 " cason, 'uene , enn, eo 1. Frgsgrnsg Oratorlcal 123 g 110, 111i 238 Halner, James I. . 83, 114, 123 He,-mcssey, Thomgzg R, .,,, Z0 Freshman '1'7'9' 130 Glennon, james S. ..... 72, 138 Hiilghfy EHSYVOF'-h E- ----'- 66 Henricson, F. Leslie ..,. .. 18 Freshman Track ' ' ' 199 Glider Club ............,. 248 Hakim, Karim J. ......... SO Henris, Alfred W. .. 79 Freshman Week """"' 150 Gluskl, Hubert E. 222, 223, 268 Hall, C. Taylor .......... 29 Henglen, John L, ,. .. 12 Freshman Welcome Glynn, Marg? '15, 132, 144 Mr. ind LCS. Ygenilell 139 Ilillenzey ioseph EIA.. 75 , -, -, -, fl 113311, H110 - ' I 1 , enze, awrence . ....... .. 5 Freihlgeh """ 93, HO' 141' lg? Evneinda, Avnldlrew R. ....... 49 123, I'IEI'bCftSgf1,J0h5-1 H. 78, 191 """""""" 'oc ref, iiamP....29 1 ,-- , Y Here enry 7 F1Cund51Def? flemem Jgfo' 3 116, 142, 216i 228 , 224, 225 Her-Sch: Alvin D, ...... 29, 2.42 , -9- 142, 273 godleyy John St ,,,,,,, 63, 83 gallahlankjghii ........ Zo? Hewitt, M. Agnes. Egg, 1733, 26h - 1 ' " " " 'oerner, ane 1. .....,... 78 a ec', o er . ID , , 1 Friecgeh 151551913 Ig- gg, 643' G01dman,JSidney A. . . . 99, Halowchak, EUHCUC ' - ' - '30 Hewitt, Robert D. . . . . . . . . 269 ' ' ' LJ' 745 100, 202, 215, 250, 268 Halvaksz, Jolllrg D. ....... gl Hickey, Rev, Edward jj 22, - "' 'H Gold Mask Honor Group .. 126 Hamburger, . ner 1 . ..... 1 7 131, 165 E-x2fiIEgAnb:gMgt R' """' 12 Golf ..................... 200 Hamel, Robert C. .... .. 76 Hickman, Raymond IDQD... 143 Fritz, Harvey, "" 75 Goode, Theodore ..... 49, 120 Hamilton, Robert E. .,.... 16 Hicks' Charles 5. iilii . U 66 Fritzey Warren Ri 75 Goodrow, Don J. ..... 67, 234 Hamilton, Theodore G. Higgins, Edward W. .... .. S3 F,-0655 Frank philip ' ' ' ' ' 79 G00dW11l19, BYYOH D- ------ 73 Q 198: 199' 268 Higgins, George F. . . . . . . . . 76 Fresh 'Fmlic I """ 158 Gordon, Harry S. ........ 85 Hummel, Godlrey V. .... 85 Higgins? George J. 25' Frumveller Goreliek, Ralph B. 64, 112, 201 Hammel, SJ., Rev. Ignatius 128 29, 119, 207, 243, 251 M0VQiuS'F' " ' 7. 29 Gornczkowski, George F. .. 49 Hammer, Rlchard L. .. 64, V Higginsq George M. S4 Fdifoid G,,,14'a,ag," 49 g0u?,fS3umeN5"r1'fCe 22 H ,, B S301 551, 2512! M Higsrini ray W. ......... . 72 Fuller, Floyd J. ........., 69 Gfjbog, a,'f1,Cj,,,,.,',m' 242' 242 Hmm r mam ,,.,",26j 2,5 Hehland Park Jqmof C01- F Graduate Council ......... 23 Hanba, Walter A. ,.... 74, 203 H5gcJti2'id:FenC1ng Match C Graduate Division ......., 163 Hand. Michael J. . vs 99, Hill' Rm? ' """""' 24 T Graduates ....,........ 42, 258 100, 106, 108, 112, 125, . ' """""""' ,. Gramling, James A. ....... 66 130, 131 132, 202 gQQf,Sg,aIf2Wfj,fn'L,,5,5 ""' QQ Gabriel, Anthony V. ...... 268 Granger, M. Marceline.. 62, Handysides, Albert G. ..... 68 Hinmev 'zbonald I '1'7'1' 191 Gabriels, Anthony M. . 79, 139 65, 99, 100, 103, 104, Hanifan, John J. ,........ 269 Hinlfgkobert N ' "" ug' ,GQ Gadowsky. Raymond A. 268 116, 140, 141, 204, 267 Hannifan. Helen R. ..... S1 Hing 'Jean P ' ' ""' K' '7g Gaffney, Helen A. ..... 65, Grant, Donald J. . 64, 97, 94, 116, 151, 152, 240, 241 Hhdlm Walterfi """"' 7623 101, 10.3, 104, 142, 240, 99, 100, 102, 104 116, Hannon, Thomas R. ...... 26? HSM, iohn W 1 . 569 241, 249 1?-1, 132, 134, 1.35 141, Hansjosten, Katherine ,... 2 10' C ' """"' .' Gage, Edwin ............. 70 228, 229, 25.5 Hal-brechc, Paul P. .... 2.3, fqaaT,ffCCE'N6A" 105 Gale. Charles C. .. 70. 267 Graser, Earle W. ...... 61, 232 24, 29, 173 i "7-10' 741 Galen, Joseph R. .... .... 2 69 Graul. William E. . 66, 216, 217 Hardy, Calnon L. ..... 82, 236 ' -' ' Gallagher, Burtis A. ....... S5 Gravelle, Emery F. ....... S2 Hardy, George A. ...,..... 269 HOIJHU1 MHYEIHIN E- 53, Gallagher, Edmund J... 49, Green, Charles E. Harling, Iack R. .......... 269 l 941 240' 241 62, 70, 117, 142, 267 143, 226. 227, 269 Harriman, John D. ....... 51 H0dk1HSQf1f Gerard J- ----- 5+ Gallagher, Francis X... 8.3, 150 Greene, J. Gorton ........ 67 Harrington, Frank L. Hoff, Wllham """" ' 'S Gallagher, ,lames P. ...... 73 Greenwood, Russel W. .... 268 238, 239, 268 Hoffman, Matthms WH- ff-3: Gallagher, Myles J. ........ 269 Greer, Clarence W. ....... 61 Harris. Stewart T. ........ 269 76, 130, 133, 146, 2-50: 231 Galmish, Mark ........... 87 Gregg, James H. ..Z22, 223, 269 Harrison, Cornell ......... 71 Hofweber, August I. . .. 63. Gamma Eta Gamma . 125, 234 Gregory Cup 107, 108. 124, 125 Harrison, L. V. ........... 269 73, 130, 131, 132, 138, Gamsu, Sidney M. ........ 121 Greskowiak, Bernard J, 64, 190 Harrison, Simon .......... 74 151, 215, 222. 223 Ganster, Charles M. .. 100, Grewe, Eugene F . 71 106, 108 Hart, William R. . 51, 234, 235 Holbel, Donald QI. ..... 82, 199 189, 190, 268 Grhene, Charles S. ........ 49 Hartge, Frank J. ......... 78 Holbel, Vincent J. ........ 82 Garavaglia. Louis A. . 69, 190 Griflin, Francis I-I. ..... 29, 218 Hartner, Joseph T. .... 51, Holden, james S. ...... 22, 139 Garceau, Milton I. 68, Griggs., Clarence O. ....... 75 177, 234, 235 HOHCIHIT, J0hf1 M- ------- - 75 143, 218, 219 Grimmelsman, Robert F. .. 73 Harwoods, Harry A. ...... 74 I-Iollern, Stephen H. ...... . 73 -, l 27-1 1 Hi ra.. 51, 101, 102, 103, .190, Holmstrom, Robert C. Holowchak Eugene .... Holy Ghost, Mass of .. Homchis, John P. .... . Homecoming Ball ..... Homecoming Day Homecoming Week .... Hopkins, James M. Hopp. David E. .... . Horan, John J. .. Horan, Thomas P. ....... . Horgan, William S. 66, Horkavi, Emil M. ..,. . Horkins, Earl J. ...... . 141, 156, 141, 216, sz, Horn. George W. . ..... 63, 79, 99, 100, 10.5, Hornick, George E. Hornung, Dale B. ....... . Horrocks, Ernest C. 65, 104, 99, 100, 130, 141, 177, 202, Horton, Adele M. ..... 62, ' 240, 60, Horton, Byron ..... ...... Horvath, Joseph P. .... 62, 69, 222, Hosbein, John ........ 72, Hosbein, William H. .. 30, Hovarter, Donald E. .. 77, Arthur A. .. Howard, Howard, Fred W. .2Z2, 223 Howard, J. Robert . ...... , Howard, W. Edward ...... Howell, Edward R. ...... . Howse, Harry R. . 64, 114. 123, 124, 238, Hudson, Thomas M. .. Hughes, John J. ......... . Hughes, Ruth ........ . .. Hughes, William E. ...... . Hughes. William J. .... 73 Hulyk, Leo G. ........... . Humphreys. James A. Hunsberger. Harold E. . 67, Hunt, Donald C. ...... 81. Hunt, Francis R. ........ . Hunt, Norman C. ........ . Hunwick, Bernard B. .... . Husband, Raymond C. Hussey. Edward J. ...... . Hyatt. Howard J. ..... 143, 215, 226, 227 Hyde. Dorothy M. ....... i Hynous. Robert L. .... . . . I Ideal Awards ............ Ideal Coed ....... 10.1, 124, Ideal Male Student 103, 124, Ideal Student Contest .l24, Ingraham, George J. ..... . Intercollegiate Latin Contest Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament ............ Interfraternity Council . 91, 124, 152, 156, Interfraternity Party . Intramural Baseball . . Intramural Basketball Intramural Board .... Intramural Bowling .. Intramural Handball . Intramural Hardball . Intramural Softball .. Intramural Sports Intramural Swimming Intramural Track .... Ireton. Robert E. . 30, 146, Irwin. William J. Ivory. Agnes M. .. 94, 110, 111, 112, 240, 241. l275l 113, 239, 63, Huetteman, Richard T.. 70, 1 268 100 128 268 143 209 151 51 269 70 268 217 242 77 136 268 76 267 241 78 223 103 163 199 67 268 70 80 76 246 S3 173 78 25 68 190 268 S4 234 130 85 269 85 64 85 269 269 84 125 148 149 152 70 132 201 215 152 205 204 204 204 205 206 205 20-1 204 205 159 65 268 fi- lvory, John Francis ...1S8, 189, 190. T J Jabour, Abraham J. ..... . Jackson, George K. 77, 198, Jackson, Henry C. ....... . Jackson, William J. .. Jacobson, Betty Anne ..... Jacobson. Oscar ....... . . . Jacque, Alonzo P. ........ . Jacque, Gerald T. . 76, 218, Jaglowicz, Catherine R. 106, 130, 131, 247, 267, James, Gordon C. ....... . Jander. Ben C. .......... . Janecek, William J. 41, 147, 142, Janelle, Francis O. ....... . Janes, Simeon .... 30, 230, Janis, Andrew C. ......... . Jankowski, Paul S. .... 64, 97, 99, 100, 103, 104, 105, 106, 108, 112, 116, 124, 138, 141, 202, 228, 229, Janisse, Denis R. .... 23, 30, Jansen, John F. . ........ . Jansen, Robert F. . 30, 82, Januszko, Edward J. ..... . Jarbor, Gilbert L. ...... 67, Jarvis, Harold F. . . . . . . . Jarvis, Victor E. ..... .. Jaworski, Mitchell S. .... . .l0HklC, Jerry ............. Jeffers, Robert H. ..... 75, Jeffries, William A. . . . . . . Jennings, Darald E. . . . . . Jennings, George L. ...... . lezewski, Harriette J. ..... . John Carroll Basketball Game .................. Johns, George Wm. . .. . . Johnson, Alfred H. . Johnson, Angie ....,...... Johnson, Clair C. ........ . Johnson, David W. 70, 222, Johnson, Everett H. ..... . Johnson, H. Craig ........ Johnson, Harold .... .. Johnson, Melvin C. ...... . Johnson, Thomas M. .. 63, 82, 139, 191, Johnston, Clair C. .... 30, Johnston, Leon S. .... 30, Johnston, Ralph C. .,.,,, , Johnston, Ralph R. 24, Johnston. Ralph J. ...... . Jones, Clarence Harrison 114, Jones, Grant D. .. 51, 146, 204, 215, 230, 231, Joseph, Emil H. ..... Joseph, Thomas A. .. Jost, Louis J. ...... . Joyce, William K. .... . 23, 30, 91, 135, 137. 173, 176, 146, 234, Junior Class Officers ...... Junior Prom.. 91, 102, 134, Juniors .... . ...... . . . Jurkiewicz, Francis F. K Kachnowski, Edmund . Kacy, Robert H. ..... . Kaimala. Alphonse J. ..... . Kalamazoo College Golf Meet .................. Kalamian, John H. ...... . 258 268 199 268 268 80 268 72 219 268 77 82 258 268 244 269 267 249 199 216 66 234 258 70 S5 146 201 268 269 82 269 266 85 70 269 145 223 30 75 81 269 261 247 156 108 261 269 269 244 72 84 75 252 62 159 64 30 80 74 268 200 83 Kalder, Max ..... Kaleita, Emil ...... Kallman, Emrik L. .. Kanar, Henry L. . . .. Kantz, Guy V. .... . Kaplan, Albert ...... Kaplan, Herschel S. . . Kappa Sigma Delta . .6.7.! . 236. Karle, Joseph A. Karpus, John T. Karu, Harold N. .. 64, 177, Kast, Edwin F. Kastely, Louis S. . . .. Kasten, Fred M. ...... 51, Kasten, Robert V. ....... . Kasunic, Stephen G. .. .. Kater, John MCA. .... .. Katulski, Edward M. .... . Kauffman, William ....... Kavale, Jack Joseph ...... Kawezynski, Eugene J. . . . . Kay, Joseph J. 71, 99, 100, 106, 110, Keane, Henry J. .. 71, 104, Keane, James J. ......... . Keane, Dr. William E. ..22, Keane, William E. ....... . Keating, John F, ........ . Keating, Mary Virginia Keefe, John P. ........ 64, Keenan, Albert B. ....... . Kefgen, Robert W. 232, 233, Kehoe, Harold J. ,....... . Keilen, Robert Francis .... Keith, Edward W. ....... . Kellerman, Ludwig B. .. 51, 142, 144, 152, 236, Kelley, Christine .......... Kelley, Gerald James ...,.. Kelley, James J. ..... . Francis A. ..... . Robert Anthony 71, 71, 80, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Thomas E. ........ . Kelly, Kelly. Kelly, Thomas W. ....... . Walter E. ...... 35, William A. ..... 81. 236, 237, Kemsley, Arthur S. .... 66, 142, 216, Kennaugh, John P. ....... . Kennedy, Edward T. ..... . Kenney, Charles J. ...... . Kenney, Maurice A. ...... . Kenny, S.J., Rev. Lawrence J. .................... . Kent, Henry E. ..113, 114. Kent, William J. ...... 146, Kerr, Richard L. Kerwin, William . .. Kerwin, Wilma M. .. Kettler, June C. Kiah, Marion E. . . . . Kiefer, Roland "Duke" .... Kiernan, Bernard J. . Killeen, Thomas J. . Killinger, Michael A. Killion, Thomas H. . . Killoran, Douglas C. Kimball, Donald M. King, Joseph T. .. 66, .. I ...1.9.3., 65, .7.S.' 118, 144, Kinney, H. Elizabeth .. 77, 111, Kinney, William E. ...... . Kinsella Key ............. Kinsella, Michael P. 31, 110,111, 112, 126, Kinsley, Peter F. ........ . Kirby, Donald Elsworth 51, 143, 215, 218, 219, Kirchner, Andrew J. .. 65. 222. Kirchner, Lewis G. ....... . Kirschner, Paul ...202. 244. 'lf T ' 268 81 79 234 264 74 268 237 71 75 247 269 76 119 75 66 30 71 268 84 85 111 151 82 139 64 71 80 144 256 258 51 269 T6 237 256 269 201 141 191 269 269 108 248 217 30 S4 72 268 30 145 151 51 194 269 112 269 177 264 199 70 269 76 30 145 112 82 126 216 32 244 22.1 269 268 Kitti, Walter I. ........ 79, 191, 199, Klebes. Charles R. ....... . Kleinbrook, Charles E. 110, 111, Kliber, Ralph James .. 79, Kline, Allan H. ........ 73, Klinkharner, Benjamin H. .. Klinkhamer, Margaret L. 107, 72, 99, 100, 105, 108, 118, 124, 132, 165. Klusman, Gilbert J. . . . . Klykylo, Henry J. . . . Knight, F. Allan .. . Knocke, I. F. ........ . Knoll, Richard T. .... . Koch, Donald H. ..51, Koch, Kenneth M. 70, 216. Kochanski, Alvin S. Koelz. Elynor D, ...... . 142, Koenig, Lawrence H. .. 63, 83, Koenig, Paul A. .......... . Koessler, Dorothy E. 73, 144, 224, Koessler, John A. ....... . Kohner, John A. ......... . Kolberg. Gloria M. .... 72, 110, 224, Kolibar, Ernest A. .... 65, 192, 193, 194, 195, Kolodziejski, Cornelius J. .. Kolodziejski, Edward J. . .. Kondraski, Francis J. .. 65, 180, 181, 132, Konen. Harry J. ......... . Konieczny, Mitchell A. Koos, Victor W. ..... . Kopicko, Henry F. ....... . Koraleski, Arthur Korbelak, Frank ..... Korney, John J. ... . . .. Koski, Bernard W. ....... . Koskos. Chris E. L. ..... . . . . . . .201, Koss, Austin J. ......... . Koulouras, George K. Kownacka, Wanda P. .... . Kozak, Eugene G. ..... 80, Kozak, Raymond A. ..... . Kraczon, John E. ....... . Kraft, Alex ........... 62, Krall, Jackson ....... Kramer, Donald J. .... . Krance. S.J., Rev. John A. . Kraus, Emil L. 62, 65, 238, Krausmann, Joseph H. .. . . Kravetz, Manual R. 63, 74, 138, 220, Kreger, Marion J. . .... Kremer, Patrick J. ..., 72, Kress, Walter A. ......... . Kress, Clara S. 77, 110, 111, Krieg, Joseph Vincent ..41, 104. 116, 117, 124, 126, 142, 152, 228, 229, Krkoska, John J. ..... 180, 185. 186, 190, Kromer, Adolphe S. 63, 74, 133, 236, Kropf. Charles J. ..51. 119, Kruger, Joseph C. ....... . Kruse, Sr., M. Joseph Therese ................ Kuharich, Charles N. .. .. Kuhn, A. F., S.J. ..... . Kukiela, Jack Aloysius . Kurkie, Francis J. ..... .. Kushman, Stanley J. . Kuyk, A. Kenneth Kuzinski, Edward J. . 54, 218, Kuzma, Albert S. .. 1 206 77 112 100 203 269 253 269 72 76 145 71 217 217 65 73 232 268 225 191 268 225 196 264 64 190 264 269 77 77 269 51 70 268 268 73 75 71 114 70 75 269 268 51 261 239 73 221 81 106 51 112 250 268 237 126 268 264 82 31 80 68 69 69 219 53 L Labanowski, Wilbur W. LaBelle. Donald J. Lafata, John M. ......... . LaForest, Georze V. .... 76, 146, 230, LaForest. Joseph C. .... 62, 65, 130, LaForest, Paul John ...... La Framboise, Arthur O. .. -. Laman, John E. ......... . Lambourne, Douglas Sinclair ......,,........ Lancaster, William J. .. .76, 142, 143, 226, Lane, Dr. Charles .... 21, 22, Lane, John E. ...,....... . Lane, John J. ........... . Lane, Thomas M. ........ . Langton. Lavern Joseph.53, 146, 230, Lannen. William T. ...... . Lapenta, Anthony Thomas. . Lapenta, Donald E. ...... . Lapham, John D.. . .66, 125, LaPonsa, Marguerite M. 53, 142, 240, LaP0rte, Leo J. ........ 63, 65, 99, 100, 106, 108, 110, 118, 138. 215, 228, LaIJD. Arthur W. ........ . LaRose, V. James ......... Larned, Abner ............ Larson, Raymond M. ..183, 184, 189, 190, Lasher, George Francis .... Laske, Chester J. .146, 160, 192, 193, 194. 195, 196, Latin Medal ........... 125, Latterell, Kenneth E. ..... . Lauri, Carl J. .,......... . LaVanway, Lawrence K. .. Law Club .......,..... 125, Law Club Award ......... Law Sodality ............. Lawler, Charles Francis. .68, 204, Lawler, Margaret E. ..... . Lawrence, Edward A. .... . Lawrence, William C. .... . Leavell, M. Elizabeth ...... Leary, Michael W. . .. . LeBar, Philip A. . . , . . LeBar, William D. . . . . .. Le Cercle Francais ........ LeFevre, Clarence E. ..... . Leib, Emmett J. ..... . . . Leith, Benjamin J. Lemmer, Gerard T. ...... . Lenaghan, William J. ...S0, Leonard, Blair T. ...... 216, Leonard, Fred J. ......... . LePlae, George R. ....... . Leslie. James D. ......... . L'Esperancc, Neal P. ..... . Leszczynski. Frank J. ..,. . Leszynski, Walter L. ..... . Letzring. C. Heinrich .... 67, Le Vay. Dan F. ...85, 226, Levey, Sol ............... Lewand. Frank ........... Lewis, David .......,..... Lewis, Donald F. ........ . Lewis, Samuel J. ....... 31, Library .......... 155, 162, Liefer, Morris J. .... 80. 220, Lijek, Andrew J. ....... 84. Lind, Jacob B. .......... 17. Lindeman, H. Edward ..... Lindemann, Robert G. .. .. Linden, Evert Bernhard Linder. Raymond F. .... 53, 248. 69 69 268 251 135 85 269 268 79 227 120 269 269 76 231 85 79 69 200 241 229 69 73 . 145 268 269 268 126 53 79 64 249 125 130 230 67 268 151 268 35 71 268 249 76 269 S4 268 191 217 80 S2 70 268 84 269 234 227 67 268 74 268 120 164 221 130 191 76 77 53 251 9 Lingeman, Cyril A.. . .23, 91, 159 Lingeman, Walter J. ...... 24, 74 Link, Frank C. ...... . Link, George J. . .... .. Linsenmeyer, Francis J. Lipski, Robert F. .... . 82 80 31, 242, 261 79 Maguire, S.J., Rev. James F. Maher, Edmund J. . Maher, Judge and Mrs. John J. ........ . Maher, Milton J. . 129 269 139 S3 tl' -1 McDonald, Angus N. 70, 216. McDonald, Catherine W. .. McDonald, Francis J. ..-11, 52, 117, 130, 1.57, 142. 144, 151, 2.54. 235. 217 269 249 5 Little, Arthur N' . l A . , . l . ' A 53 Mahoney, Richard C. ..... 83 McDonald, S.J., Rev. George . , Maier, Constance T. A. .................... 129 Little. George C. ....,..... 84 4 ., , Littleiieidy Ernest W. H 76, 211 201 91. 96, McDonald, J0l'lIl C. . . . 0.1, 83 226, 227 116, 137, 139, 240 McDonald, John R. ...... S2 Lively, Charles E. .....-.. 263 Maier, M. John .......... 69 McDonough, Donald J. 84 Lockman, Anne ......... 71. 94 Malefv MHTY C' --4- ---- 7 3 McDowell, Geoffrey R. .... 12 Loeffler. Ralph R. .. ..... . 264 M3851 ROUGH -- 269 McDuffee, John N. .... 0-1, 267 Loewenberg, Wilbur E. . . . . 64 Main. Isabelle C. . . . . . 269 McElroy, Patrick O. . . . . . . 82 Logan, Edsel ............. S0 Maino, C. Karl ....... .. 77 MQEvi.l1y, John T, . .. . . . , 67 Logsdon, John T. ......... 79 Makowski, Joseph V. ..... 70 Mcpauly E11-oy ..... . .. 35 i0hrkeo,RayT'?d H'-Q-'Z-du' M3153 George W- -- 269 McGee, George A. ..,... .. 53 Ong: IUCCU - ' ' -38: 51 MZHHUCYS .......... . . 177 MCG1'au, John A, , , ,, 31 322521 ----'- Manciisco, Sam P. .... .. 268 McGrai1? William J, 67, 1 ' -"' ' Manica, John J. ......,... 53 117 118, 142, 232, 2.1.1 lS"T"ARe1g' Dam? A' ' Manning, Ferdinand W. 73 McGrain, Gertrude C. 264 Loxgiierhowargygon "" 82 Manson, Walter J. ........ 69 McGrath, Arthur L. ...... 31 ' .. ' """' ,, Maple Leaf Games .....,. 198 McGrath, Gerard J. ......, 269 E0 Laird? Iihfgp J' """ 711 17' Marantette, Thomas M. . .. 53 McGraw, William J. ..... . S4 Loy? y Vial ""' ' ' ' ' 125 Marasowicz, Rudolph L. . . 53 McGregor, Edward V. . . . . S0 Lovci ,JamCS 77' Marchessault, J. Arthur 67, McGuinness, James H. .... S2 OVW' 50569 ' '- -38 93, 135, 151, 153, 234, 255 Mroninness, Jean M. Lubm Ge ld 82 Lubinlkitifr ,fd '---'-' 9 Marche-ssault, Warren T. 71, 100, 111. 112. 14.4 J ' an133'1Q,'3i'21g' 269 - L 641 1411 1591 McGuinnes5, John P. ..... 66 Lucas, rr-61.6 L. ........... 269 ,Hjf2,'jjt'Mjf,,f' "',,,",',',,' ,.,g McGuire, James Anthony.. 269 Lucking, Daniel H. ....... 53 .k 3 F M i ' ' 3 , , 3 2-0 McHugh. Mary ..... . . . . . . 25 Luckiflgf Edwffffi N' ------ 72 llCfiizii'kSF1rGiieralidrLJIi1 ffff... 82 McHugh, P6111 w. 269 Ludwig' CA Wlllmm 69 Marlowe, Donald 11. McHugh, Philip J. ...... .. 263 Ludwig- John E- ---""f ,- 83 62, 66, 135, 145, 222, 223, 247 Mclnnis, William F. ...... 80 Lukaslk' John A' . """' 73' 204 Marshall, Bertin V. ....... 73 Mclnnis, Francis J. 69, 111, 112 Lukauewlcz' Edlvcggn 196 Marten, Arthur C, ........ 269 McIntyre, Francis ......... 268 , 1 1 -1 - Martin, Anthony J. ...... 81 McIntyre Francis J. ..... 64 Lumar COTHCIIUS - f----'--- 25 Martin, Benjamin R. ..232, 258 McKay, Thomas J. ........ 269 Lund, Mary Bernadette' -791 Martin, Charles J. ........ 268 McKenna, Dean Daniel J. , . 10011061 111 Martin, Edward J. . .... 82 20, 21, 126, 146, 252, 249 1I:ungeil1d'?1'lgg '--- S -3- 268 Martin, John J. .......... 269 McKenna, James Patrick lm SC 1 211' es 1 Martin Madge D. 65 230 145. 345 y 79, 94, 100, 207 McKe0ugh, Norman A. ...7 S0 LUUCJY1 Mary E- --------f- 73 Martin, Peter E. ......... 22 McLain, James T. ........ S0 Luffy, Cameron N- 54-52. 723 Martin, William E., SJ. ., 31 McLain, Stuart ........... 32 1 - - - Martz, Llovd A. .......... 26S McLaughlin, Donald L. Luther, S-I-, Rev. Joseph 21. Mas, Brunio C. ........ 72, 190 96, 82, 228, 251 22, 23, 211 113, 129. 130, Masacek, Alvin A. 80. 191 McLaughlin, Jack P. ..Z26, 227 132, 1317 1391 1527 153, Masis, Stella .............. 269 McLean, Pearl .... 79, 105, 161, 166. 246, 256 Maskeny, George E. 80, 103 106, 107, 108, 111, 112, Luyckx, 10591371 A. ---.,- 23. Mason, Brother James ..... 268 118, 122, 124, 224, 225 L I I -315 91, 116, 2618 Massaron, Emil .... .. .. 269 McLean, Wesley J. . ...... 65 1120111 Olfl - ----- - -- , 2 3 Mathieson, Leonard . .. .. 269 McLeod, Donald J. . . . . . .. 76 Lynch- Alffffd -------.---- 73 Mauer, Ray J, ........... 72 McLeod, Frederick R. Lynch, S.J., Rev. Laurence J. Maunders, Joseph W. 78, 100. 106. 118 21- 146 143, 226, 227 McLeod, Robert F. ....... 268 LYflCh- Raymond W. ...... 70 Maurer Leo W. .......... 269 McLinden, William F. .... 85 Lynn. Bernard J. , ........ 269 Max, Edward C. ......... 79 McMahon, John P. ....... 268 iYl31S,gHym0Igl M. 70, 232. 233 Maxey, J. Warren ......... 268 McMillan, James B. y e, eorge . .......... 268 May Day 80, 191 198, 199 113, 128, 131. 130, 165 McNamara, John W. . ,.... 268 May Fair ................ 154 McNamee, Daniel J. ....... 268 M Mayhew, Bruce Raymond . 65 McVicar, Murray .... 53 Mayross, Herman E. .. 31, 246 Meder, Mary L. .......,.. 264 MaCDOneu, Frank JA .A..-' 64 McBride, Walter C. ....... 31 Meehan, Francis M. . .. 84 Machesky' John P. . - H 64 McCann, Joseph H. ....... 268 Meehan, James J. ........ 78 MacKenzie Currie N 74 McCarthy, Edward D. .,.. 31 Meier, Robert J. ......... 82 MacLean Arthur W ' ""' .6 McCarthy, Jerry P. ....... 68 Meile. Carl H. 81, 99 100. 250 M L ' WU. ""' ' I McCarthy, Robert F. ..238, 239 Meininger, Harold A. ..... 65 Mgiusfllr lelizrgri Zgry " McCauley, Edwin J. ...... 83 Meisinger, George F. ..... . 64 1 9 - "'- McCauley, Lawrence P. 79 Mellneck, Eugenia C. ..112, 268 Maczkov -John J- ------ 1901 268 McClain, Gerard W. .. .. 73 Melone Angelo F. . . . 85 Madtleftr 5-J., Rev. McClain, Julius J. .,.. .. 268 Meredith, James L. . ...... , V268 Affhlll' P. ----------.--. 35 McClain, Dr. Stuart .. .. 32 Meshkoff. Peter J. ...,.. 70. 121 Madigan, Raymond K. .... 85 McCleor, Louis W. ....... 234 Meyer, S.J., Rev, Frederick Madison, Norbert T. ...... 85 McClymont Neil J. ...... 69 A. ............. . 23. 32, 253 Maertens, Helen M. 78, 207 McConnell, iM. Michael .74, 130 Meyers, Cornelius R. ..... 76 208, 224, 225 McCormick, Ralph Gene .. 79 Meyers, John J. .......... 41 Magi ................. 238, 239 McCrone, J. G. .......... 65 Miazga, .Lawrence E. ..... S3 Magi Freshman Award. .120, 122 McCurry, Coy E. ......... 31 Michalski, 'victor J. ...1-11, 228 Magi Medal ........... 120, 122 McDermott, John W. MlCh3lSk1, Walter C. ...... 81 Magi Freshman Award .120, 122 80, 191, 197, 206, 191 Michigan A.A.U. Meet .... 199 Magi Medal .......... 120, 122 McDevitt. Joseph E. ...... 269 Michigan Exposition ...... 159 Q Q . 12761 gkg?-,, . 'F - 256 Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League ...... 105, Michigan State Co-ed Fencing Match ...... 207, State Normal Michigan Basketball Game .... 192, Michigan State Normal Golf Match ............. Michigan State Normal Tennis Match ........... Michigan State Track Meet Miege, S.J., Rev. John B... Mielcarek. Sr. Mary G. . . .. Migda, Frank C. ........ . Mihaiu, Michael Z. 234, 235, Mikan, Venzel R. ........ . Milanowski, Henry J. . .53, Miller, Charles O. 62, 65, 116, 190, 204, Miller, Ernest ............ Miller, Kenneth E. ....... . Miller, Marjorie L. 73, 99, 100, 111, 112, 152, Mills, Jack A. . ....... 80, 106 267 194 200 201 198 19 264 53 269 268 249 205 81 268 249 199 Muller, Walter ......,,... Munroe, Dorothy 65, 94, 111, Murphy. Agnes M. .... 41, Gov. Frank ..... J. Vincent 78 240, Murphy. Murphy, , 100, Murphy, James J. ....... . Murphy, James M. 77, Murphy, Murphy, John G. .... . James P. ....... . 191, Murphy, Layton G. ..,.. . Murphy, Marshall P. 64, 99, 100, 20.5, Murphy, Walter T. 71, 99, 100, 113, 114, 140, 151, 177, 238, Murphy, William J. ..... . Murphy, William O. ..... . Murray, George V. Murray, Murray, 71, John D. ........ . William A. 70, 238. Musial, Joseph A. . .... Muske, Florian A. ....... . Mills, William L. ......... 73 ' Minten, Raymond J. ...... 83 Muiflifnslxlt. Qaeda A' ' ' ' ' Miscellaneous Awards ..... 123 u mls lf lchard A' Miscellaneous Dances ..... 140 M Q h23f 32, 911 961 Miskinis, Joseph F. ....... 77 WTS' -lorep ' """' " Missel, Walter G. ......... 269 Mitchell, John D. ..,.. 230, 231 Mitchell, Kenneth .177, 190, 269 N Mitchell, Robert J. 67, 238, 239 Mitchell. W. Ledyard ..... 22 Nahra, Louis A. .. . . . Moe. Ole A, ............. 264 Nall, Loren R. ..... Moeller, Arthur F. .. .. 83 Nash, Norman J. .... . . . . . Mogelgaard, Sven .. ,, 35 Natus, John C. ....... .73, Molitor, Richard E. .. .. 72 Naudlius, Edward J. Mollno, Stella D. .... 264 Naumann, Gerard O. Monaco, Frank ..... .. 53 73, 100, 103, Monaghan, E. A. ......... 32 Naylor, Robert L. ...... .. Monaghan, Peter J. ....... 22 Neal, Francis A. ..,,,.,, ., Monahan, Thomas A. . .32, 238 NEl'11'H, lV1lCl111El T- --.... 64, Monda, George E. 73, 230, 231 Nemzek, Claude L. .... 23, Monolidis, Theodore ...... 73 Nentwig, Fred G. ........ . Mooney, Maxine A. . .. 78, 112 Nephew, Albert H. Moonlight ................ 153 Neubert, Frederick L. ..... . Moore, James E. ......... S4 Neudeck, Phillip A. .. Moore, R. John .. 41, 55, Neward, Frank L. ...... .. 145, 215, 236, 237, 246 Newman Essay Contest Moore, Ralph O. ......... 269 Newman, Paul B, .....,, . , Moran, Frank S. ...... 77, 177 Newsome, Auvril M. .... . . Moran, Ralph T. ......... 268 New Zealand Debate .... . Morand, Louis J. ......... 32 Nickles, Angus R. ..... .. Morawski, Casimir J. ..... 71 NiCkles, Clifford G. ..... .. Moreau, Joseph H. ........ 269 Nicol, Allan J. .......... .. Moreau, Ralph L. ,........ 269 Nicotera, Eugene F. 55, 216, Morgan, Edward T, ,,,,,, 75 Niedzwiecki, Edward G. 99, Morgan, Joseph L. 73, 138, 141 100, 130, 131, 132, 177, Morgan, Stanley W. 81, 130 Nienflstedf, William H- 73, Morgan, Walter J, 65, 230, 231 191, M01-hard, William C, Night C and F Bowling 74, 130, 222, 223 Trophy ................ Morningstar, Clayton H. 32, 74 Night C and F .lUHl0T- Morris, George L. .67, 238, 239 Senior Banquet ........ . Morris, Jeanne M. ....... 71 Night C and F Sodality . . Morrissey, Rev. John P., Nokelyy Mary L. ........ . SJ. ................. 222 Nolan, Alfred L. ------ 242, Morrow, John J. ..... .. 76 Nolan, Edmund T. MOSS, Milton L. ..... .. 80 66, 236, 237, Mosshart, Crockett .. S5 N01-HH, MHYY Ellen Mother's Day Tea ........ 162 N0l21H, William A. .-..... . Motschall, Robert E. .. . . 79 N01'l1ll Dakota F00tball Motycka, Charles J. ...... 66 Game -----..-------.- . Movie Mixer ............. 157 Notre Dame Basketball Moynihan, Mrs. Joseph A, 240 Game .................. Mrozowska, Sibenia ...... 78 Nowakowski, Casimir L. Mroczkowski, Stephen G. .. 65 71, 105, 106. Mucci, Charles P. ........ 83 Nuber, John H. ........ .. Mudie, George M. ........ S5 Nllfer, Edward G- ------- -- Muehlman, Paul, S.J. ..... 32 Nugent, Charles P- Mulcrone, John W. ....... 71 32, 218, 228, Mulleavy, William R. .,,,, S4 Null, Hugh William 79, 198, Mullen, Charles T. ....... 74 Nurse, George O. ........ .. Mullen, John W. .... .... 2 69 Nycz, Bernard W. ...... .. 1 277 1 , ,nf rt . xg-..2-A., 4. I, 1 ji 64 241 269 98 238 269 191 74 269 --4 DD 238 239 76 268 122 82 239 75 268 80 240 55 268 72 79 190 81 104 55 82 214 32 67 68 269 234 73 122 72 268 160 68 68 269 217 268 230 126 146 130 72 268 246 79 191 188 206 118 74 269 238 199 258 72 O Obey. James H. O'Brien, Andrew B. O'Brien, Ernest A. O'Brien, James P. ....... . O'Brien, I-Ion. Patrick H. .. O'Brien, Michael H. ..... . O'Brien, William J. ...... . O'Brien, William M. . . .78, O"Connell, Edward J. .... . O'Connell, Eileen 71, 144, 224, O'Connell, S.J., Rev. Emmet P. O'Conne1l, Francis P. .... . O'Connell, John P. 78, 114, O'Connor, Thomas M. OlDonne1l, Dorothy E. O'D0nnell, Francis W. 63, 78, 139, Oesterle, Jack A. ....... 55, O'Grady, Francis M. ..... . O'Grady, Paul H. 63, 72, 138, 201, O'Hall0ran, Maurice 1. Ohio State University Tennis Game .. . O'Kane, Gerard J. O'Keefe, Charles A. O'Keefe, John H. .66, 222, O'Keefe, Joseph A. 69, 103, Oklahoma A It M Game .. O'Konsky, Alvin E. 32, 105, 118, 123, 230, Oldenburg, L. Clarke ...... O'Leary, Margaret I. ..... . Oldani, William J. ....... . O'Leary, Helen O. ....... . Oleksy, Peter F. .. 77, 177, Olenikoff, Sam ........... Olin, Albert L. .. Oliveto Albert A. O'Loan, Jack A. . Olson, Robert D. 101, 103, 104. O'Malley, John J. ........ . O'Meara, Alleine L Omega Beta Pi ........... Omelianoff. George ....... f fel, -141., 128, 129, O'Neil1, s.J., Rev. Hugh P. 23, O'Neill, John B. ......... . O'Neill, William J. . . . Oppenheim, Martin ....... Oratorical Contest ........ Oratorical Medal .126, 118, Oratory ................. O'Regan, William B. 21, 130, 139, 146, O'Reilly, James T. ..... 64, O'Reilly, Joseph A. .... 117, O'ReiIly, Joseph P. ...... . Orloff, Conrad F. 63, 74, 133, Ortiz, Carlos M. ...... 74, O'Ryan, Doyle ........... O'Shea, Simon ..... Ostapenko, William . . . . . . Ottinger, Joseph .......... O'Toole, Edward J. ..... . Otremba, John A, ..... 68, Otto, Miss Rita ....... 136, Ouimet, Edwina L. ...... . Out-of-Town Clubs ....... Out-of-Town Mixer 140, 155, 157, Overka, Joseph J. ..... 71, P Paananen, Emil J. . . Pachla, Stanley B. .. Padden, Joseph P. . . . . Paddock, Joseph J. Painter, Richard O. 74 65 22 84 234 82 82 191 68 225 32 55 238 84 78 197 267 78 249 75 201 69 76 223 104 182 76 269 122 264 191 80 269 190 269 268 268 264 144 66 32 80 79 64 108 108 126 230 142 269 83 141 199 131 33 83 203 83 63 137 78 151 158 191 268 75 74 71 75 Pajot. Clayton J. ...... 33, 242 Paldi, William A. ..79. 230, 231 Palencsar, John G. .... 79, 197 Palombo, Ernest E. 55, 184, 190 Palumbo, Edward A. ...73, 185. 186, 187, 189, 230 Parimskas, Peter L. ....... 78 Parmeter, Bernard W. .... 71 Parr, John F. ............ 268 Parsons, Margaret L. ...... 269 Partlan, Robert L. .70, 190 Paterni, George L. ........ 72 Patrico, John C. .......... 85 Patterson, Neil A. .... .71, 138, 226, 227, 249 Patterson, Richard W. .... 68 Patyrak, Stanley F. 55, 119, 245 Pauken, Jule E. .. 55, 117, 119, 120, 142, 145, 236, 237 Paul, Aldi J. ............ 70 Paulin, Lehan B. .. 64, 99, 100, 110. 111, 112, 116, 125, 126, 128, 141, 202, 228, 229 Paull, John H. ........... 83 Payne, Charles ...123, 146, 181, 182, 183, 185, 186, 187, 188, 189, 190 Peacock, Henry W. . ..... . 79 Pear, John R. ............ 33 Pearl, Robert D. ......... 64 Pearlman, Abe S. 80, 220, 221 Pegan, Nicholas 79, 135, 191, 197 Pegan, William 62, 67, 135, 146, 159, 176, 191, 234, 235 Pelander, John H. .... 74, 204 Peltier, Stanley J. ........ 33 Pembroke, W. Lloyd ..... 41, 55, 116, 252 Pendy, John M. .......... 258 Penet, Elizabeth G. .... 70, 132 Penner, Charles L. 144. 206, 268 Perdue, Garnet G. ........ 33 Perez, Henry T. 114, 202, 206, 269 Perini, John V. ........ 70, 145, 222, 223 Perini, Louis J. .......... 68 Perkins, William D. ....... 268 Perkowski, Henry J. ...... 268 Perry, Richard J. ......... 65 Perryman, June ...... 77, 122 Peters, Jack D. .. ..... 75 Peters, Joseph .... . . . 33 Peters, Michael .......... 176 Peters, Raphael ........... 268 Petersmarck, George E. 80, 139, 191 Petoskey, Edward W. ..... 69 Petzold, Herman G. ...... 35 Pfaff, Lawrence C. ...,.... 68 Pfaff, Norman M. ........ 85 Pfaffenberger, Edward I-I. . 80 Pfeffer, Robert J. ........ 78 Pfister, Joseph B. ........ 85 Pflieger, Vincent L. 67, 130, 234, 235, 238, 239 Phi Gamma Nu ..142, 240, 241 Phillip, Gordon Peter ..... 79 Phillip, Philip J. .......... 79 Phillips, Frederick C. . .41, S5 Phillips, F. Wendell 69, 130, 131 Phillips, W. Malcolm . .55, 119 Photographic Society ...,. 250 Piana, Jack R. ....... 197, 268 Piaskowski, Bernard . . .55, 144 Pierce, Paul G. ........ 230, 268 Pieronek, Valentine R. .... 72 Pi Kappa Delta ........ 105, 106, 107, 118, 123 Pi Kappa Delta Freshman Award ................ 108 Pilkington, Ernest L. ...... 33 Pinchak, Raymond H. ..71, 111, 112 Piner, Robert B. .......... 78 Potts, Frank J. . . . . 77 85 Ping Pong ....,.......... Piper, Jimmy .... 180, 181, 182, 183, 184, 187, 188, 189, Pipoli, Margaret J. 79, 99, 100, 103, 104, 110, 111, 241, 251, Pistol Shooting ....... 205, Pitonyak, Frank J. ....... . Plagens, Rt. Rev. Joseph C. 55, 112, 160, 123, Platz, Carol K. ....... . Players ..93, 110, 111, Players Award . . . . . . Plopa, Stanley ..... . . . Plourde, Neal N. .. . Pochelon, Julius . . . Poelke, Arthur T. .... . Poetker, S.J., Rev. Albert H. .. 137, 145, 146, 151, Pohlmeyer Vincent D. . Pokorski, Thaddeus J. . Pollock, Samuel C. .... . Poppy, Tina ...... 105, 111, 112, 118, Porch, Frank ............. Posselius, Edward J. ...... . Post Graduates ......... . 24, 91, 16, 121, 128, 156, 107 116, 228, 232, Povolny, Bernard Pratt, Glenn B. .... 55, 99, 100. Pre-junior Ofhcers ........ Pre-juniors ..... ....... Pre-Med Ball ........ 144, Press Club ...... Preston, Albert A. Preusser, S.J., Rev. Norbert J. ............... 18, 21, Price, John C. .. Price, Milton ......., 63, Primeau, Edmund E. ..... . Priskey, Elmer F. ........ . Prokopp, Edward J. .... 66, Proszek, Mack F. ......, . Proulx, Vincent A. ....... . Pryor, Bert B. .... 77, 198, Publlcatlons .............. Publications Banquet ..... Publicity ....... . ..... . . Purcell, John ...... . Pycznski, Stanley J. ..... . Pye, Fred .......... . . Q Quigley, Bernard J. ..... . Quinlan, Paul D. ......... . Quinlan, William J. .... 144, Quinn, S.J., Rev. John F. 19, 21, 23, 24, 96, 153, Quinn, Maurice K. ...... . Quinn, William ........... R Rabaut, John C. ...... 76, 226, Rabaut, Louis .........,. Racicot, Eloi L. ......... . Radiography Laboratory .. Rafferty, Arthur J. ....... . Rahaley, Henry P. ....... . Rahaley, Paul V. ........ . Ranney, S.J., Mr. Donald J. Rapnicki, Marion P. ..... . Rappaport, Alvin ......... Rashid, Joseph G. 67,105, 106, 107, 108, 116, 117, 118, 124, 126, 130, 132, 203 190 267 206 83 22 267 162 126 55 66 269 76 173 75 70 75 268 269 268 258 260 70 250 62 69 163 251 70 173 75 72 66 77 119 55 83 199 96 154 23 121 269 269 84 269 268 256 82 81 227 72 268 163 269 268 71 33 84 269 142, 149, 152, 190, 235, 234, 238, Rashid, Richard M. ...... . Ratajkowski, Joseph T. Rath, John J. .... 65, 1.3.5, Rathbun. Edward ........ Ratynski, Stanley J. .... 71, 11O,111,112, 141, 191. Raupp. Ray J. ,........ . Rause, Bernard A. . . . . Ravasdy, George K. ..... . Raven. Robert G. . . . . Reaume, Arthur R. . .. Rebone. Joseph P. ....... . Redden, W. Arthur ...... Redoutey, Justin J. 68, 143, 218, Reed, Edwin B. ....... 234, Rees, Joseph J. .... .... . Registration . ..,... . . . . . .. Rehfuss, Francis F. ...,... . Reid, James C. .... 74, 136, Reidy. Jerome P. ..... 73, Reidy, John J. 146, 230, 231, Reigner. Hal M. ...... 82, Reinhardt, Eugene A. .... . Reisman, Frank A. ...... . Reisterer, Norbert 57. 176, Reiter, Richard E. ....... . Reive, Bert .......... 33, Religious Activities .... 128, Religious Societies ........ Remick, John H. ........ . L. 18, Reno. Richard S, . ........ . Reno, S.J., Rev. George Renz, Ottilie K. ...73, 100, 101, 103. 104, 110, 111, 112, 125, 126. Retreat, Co-eds ....... 129, Retreat, Men's ........ 128. Reynolds, Herschel H. .... . Reynolds, Reginald ....... Rhodes, Dorothy V. .... 79, Richard, Rev. Gabriel ..... Richard, Geraldine A. . . . . Richardson, Harland W. .. Rieg, W. Fredric ......... Rieg, Willard F. . . . . . . . . Riley, Daniel E. .... . Riley, William J. . ..... 41. Riney, Elmer F. ......... . 57, 116, Ripley, David W. 65, 182. 183, 184, 186, 187, 188, Rini, Nicholas J. ...... . Roach, Joseph P. ........ . Roberts, Enos A. ...... .. Roberts, Francis L. ...... . Roberts, George F. 67. 238, Robertson. George D. .... . Rochon, Rene ....... . . . Rodak, Walter F. .... . . . Rogers, Lloyd ............ Roney. Albert .... 72, 202, Roney, Eugene H. .....,. . Roney, Isabel C. ..... Rose, Margaret V. ....... . Rosenfeld, Marie A. ...... . Rosenthal, Herbert ....... Ross, Merle J. ....... 81, Paul E. ........... . Theodore P. .... 66, Roth, George ............ Roth, Rottiers, Harry B. 57, 232, Rouen, James M. ........ . Rourk. Joseph D. Row, Andrew W. .. . . . . . Rowley, Allan F. . Ross, Ross, Peter G. ......... . 51, 70, 232, Roy, Bernadette M. ...... . Rozek, Virginia F. Ruben, Russell ..... 239 73 74 138 201 252 83 83 69 268 78 73 85 219 269 269 155 269 131 199 268 139 74 74 178 268 218 256 130 269 21 269 143 158 158 33 269 267 38 84 57 65 80 75 269 252 190 77 269 33 269 239 S7 33 268 33 252 35 258 57 264 70 142 79 216 68 72 233 269 202 268 233 269 65 268 Rucci. Robert J. ...... 62, 63. 218, Ruch. Eleanore A. ....... . Rudlafi, Frank R. ....... . Ruedisueli, John E. ...... Ruen, David A. .......... . Rukor. Frederick G. . Rumley, V. P. ....... Runde, Harold E. . . . Rupinski, Anthony J. .... . Russell, John A. ....... . Russnack, Victor A. ..... . Russo, Andrew J. ....... . R11tt, Robert E. ...... 82, Ryan, Frances M. ....... . Ryan, Francis D. ....... . Ryan, S.J.. Rev. John A. . . 68, 146, 152, Ryan, Rev. John C. ..... . Rychlick. Julius M. 62, 63. 152, 146, Rynearson. Bert E. ... . . . . S Sabo. John ...... . .... Sachs, Joyce C. ....... 65, Sackett, Francis L. ....... . Sadowski, Chester P. . . . . . . Sadowski, Sylvia M. ..... . Sage, Albert John 73. 238, Sager. James E. .. 57, 121, 122, St. Mary's of Orchard Lake Basketball Game .... 193, Salamon, Stanley M. ..... . Salay, Eugene J. ..... . Salmon, John L. ...... Sanderson, Paul F. 57 100, 101, 102, 103, 108, 110, 111, 112, 1 99, 104, 123, 124. 125, 126, 153, 162, 228, Santini, Charles L. .... 67, 233, Sarb, Edmond G. ..... 65, 142, 144, 230, Sarosiek, Anthony J. .. 57, 119, Sasena, M. Louis ......... Sauer, Robert P. .. . . . . . . Sauter, Alois A. . . . . . Savaiano, Alfred .......... Scala, Arthur E. ...... 66, Scales. J. Edward 78,106, 107, 108. 110, 111, 112, 122, 123, 125, 128, 131, 132, Scallen, Hon. John P. ..121, Scallen, John P. .... 63, 71, 138, 191, 215, 238, 239, Scallen. Joseph T. .... 63, 78, 139, 238, Scallen Medal ............ Schachern, J. Keith .... 57, 93, 143, Schaefer, Joseph J. ...... . Schafer, A, Kent . . .... . . . . Schafer, Paul J. .......... . Schaiberger, William H. .. Schatz, Robert M. ..... 203, Schauer, William Anthony 79, Schemanske, Walter Erwin . Scherelka, John ........... Scheuerman, Walter G. . .64, Schervish, John H. ....... . Schiappacasse, Louis J. Schick, Paul Thomas ...... Schiefelbein, Maurice C. .. . Schillinger, Edward W. 71, 141, Schimmel, Austin ......... Schlacht, Walter E. . . . . . . 219 269 73 82 268 85 145 57 269 20 74 71 203 268 73 33 252 35 252 35 146 112 57 73 80 239 267 195 57 57 268 229 239 231. 145 81 269 74 68 247 262 146 262 239 121 144 268 64 268 191 269 85 144 269 249 84 64 144 68 269 Schlesinger, Robert E. ..... 269 Schloff, Marian R. .... 63. 77. 139 Schmidt, Carus Bertrand 99, 100, 130, 139. 191. 218, 219 Schmidt, Harold W. ...... 268 Schmidt, Truman W. ...... 68 Schmitt, E. Justin ...... 65, 143, 226, 227 Schmitt. Norman L. ...... 35 Schrnittdiel, Thomas H. 68 Schmoke, Raymond E. .... 84 Schneider, A. Robert ...... 76 Schneider, Alois G. .... 141, 268 Schneider, Edward A. ..... 76 Schneider, Victor C. ....... 84 Schnider, Jack ...... 41. 57, 249 Sehohl, Albert W. .67, 234, 235 Scholarship Awards ....... 120 Schrader, S.J., Rev. Charles E. ...... 23, 34. 253 Schroder, Frank M. ..... 72, 177 Schroeter, Richard A. ...-11. 57. 92, 93, 116, 117, 126. 136, 137, 141, 142, 143. 144, 153, 180, 189, 190 Schuerman, Robert L. ..... 82 Schulte, Jerome F. ........ 73 Schulte, Jerome John ...72. 201 Schultheis, Victor H. ...... 258 Schultz, Arthur E. ...... 78, 206 Schultz, Elmer J. ... ..... 85 Schultz, Henry A. ..... .57, 144 Schultz, Werner F. . . . . . . 66 Schultz, William J. ....... 78 Schwager, Robert John. .80, 191 Schwartz. Jean ........... 130 Schwartz, Joseph B. ...... 76 Schwesinger. Chester R. .... 67 Science Building .......... 10 Scott. H. Jean ....... .65, 97, 99, 100, 101, 102, 104, 142, 240, 241 Scott, Howard W. ........ 82 Scott, Robert H. ....... 71. 190 Scribes' Ball .......... 141, 156 Sears, Clarence V. ......... 76 Seaton, John J. . 68 Seavitt, Roy A. ..... . . . 64 Secord, Edwin D. . . . . . . 81 Seebaldt, Otto C. ......... 264 Seebaldt, Edward A. ... 264 Seeler, Alfred J. ...57, 230, 231 Seibert, Charles J. . .69. 222. 223 Seiler, Josephine ......... 26 Selmi. Marguerite R. . . .65, 94,111, 142, 240, 241 Seniors ............... 42, 258 Senior Ball ........ 136, 137, 154 Senior Council ............ 41 Senior Retreat ............ 166 Sergeys, Francis J. . . . .. 69 Serio, Joseph James .. 269 Seski, Arthur G. .... . .. 57 Setili, Carl P. ........... . 81 Severson, Raymond J. ...59, 145 Seyler, Alfred E. .......... 34 Shada. John J. ......... 64. 180, 182, 184, 185, 186, 187, 188, 189, 190, 196, 206 Shadko, Michael .......... 258 Shaheen, William A. ....... 59 Sheehan, John R. ......... 269 Shaheen, Zina J. ...... 73, 267 Shailcross, John .......... 269 Shank, William M. .65, 230, 231 Shanley, Bernard T. ....... 34 Sharrow, Charles L. ....... 65 Shea. Edward N. ... . .. 65 Shea, John J. .... ...... 8 5 Shearer, John H. ...... 80, 191 Sheehan, Howard V. ....... 84 Sheehan, John R. Shell, Herbert .... ..... 6 6 I 278 J 1 1 -1 - Spiro, Harry .,...... - Tompkins, Marion R. .. Sherman, Hyman M. .... 59, 220, Sherman, Phillip M. ..... 80, 220, Sherrin, Wilbur J. .69, 222, .66, Shields, James J. ..... . 144, 215, 242, Shilakes. James A. ....... . Shiple, S.J., Rev. George J, 20, 21, 23, 119, 145, 166, Shousky, Edward ......... Siadak. Erwin M. ........ . Siebert, Donald W. ....... . Siedenburg, S.J., Rev. 199 269 Fredric .... 18, 21, 153, Siess, Leo E. ....... 75. 242. Siggs. Stanley W. ,.... .63, 82, 122, 139, Silberblatt. Jerome S. . 78, Siler, John W. ........ .64, 106, 118, Sill, Robert M. ...... 79, Simmons, Charles ......... Simon. Mitchell A. .. .. . Simons, Orton W. ..... . . . Simokins. Robert L. . . . . . . Sinclair, Jack ...... . . . Sinclair, Ruth M. ..... . . . Skelley, William R. ....... . Skiftington, John ......... Skinner Debate ........ 108, ' 176 Skinner Medal. 118, 124, Skopczynski. Edward J. - 1 Skorupski, Raymond W. Skover, Anthony ......... . Skowron. Leo J. ......... . Skowronska, Irene T. ..... . Skrzycki, Edward .... .176 Skuzenski. Henry A. ..... . Slavin, Robert A. ........ . Slattery. John F. ........ . Slide-Rule Dinner .... . 145. Sloman Prize for Criminal Law .............. Sloman Prize for Wills Slovisky, S. Gerald. .'78, 191. Smith, A. William ........ Smith, Eleanor K. .... 130, 131, 132, 240, Smith, Fred T. .......... . Smith, George A. ........ . Smith, J. Hal ..... .... Smith, James R. ... . . . .78, Smith, John T. .......... . Smith, John W. .......... . Smith Kenneth E. 75, 242, Smith Marion R. 130, 132, 224, Smith, Michael P. ........ . Smith, Hon. Ned ......... Smith Percy S. .. .. Smith Sydney E. ..... . . . Smith William A. ....... . Smith William Joseph. .59, 146, 230. Snapshot Contest ......... Sobczynski, Thaddeus C. . . . Sobol, Oscar .............. Sochacki, Paul M. ..... . . . Sodalities .......... . . . Sodality Convention ....... Sodality Symposium ...... Society of Automotive Engi- neers .................. Soltesz, James S. ......... . Sommers, Lawrence C. Sophomore Class Officers. . . Sophomore Snow Ball .138, Sophomores .............. Sorensen, Elmer N. ..... 69, 216, Soslowski, Thaddeus P. .64, Sowa. Adam P. .......... . Sowa, Walter W. ........ . Spalding, James H. .... 78, I279l 221 221 223 243 59 173 75 75 269 256 243 206 112 165 191 268 85 264 268 269 268 269 203 165 165 78 190 121 81 268 197 66 80 59 157 122 122 197 83 268 269 121 76 191 69 74 243 268 73 234 264 59 S3 231 167 71 74 268 157 154 132 251 269 269 63 157 64 217 199 268 268 191 Spanish Club .... Spanish Medal ..... Spatt, Anthony J. Spears, William A. .. Speech Banquet .... ...... Speer, Robert H. ..... . Sperling, Herman M. . Sperry, James J. Spindler, Arthur F. . . . 194, Spindler, Charles C. .... 59, 70, 232, Spinelli, Leo .... 41, 59, 232, Spiro, N. Andrew .... 63, .59, 144, 152, 153, 165, 224, Spoutz, John J. . Spolansky. Jeanette A. 62, 70. 94, 116, Sprague. Lawrence . . . . . .34, Spring Frolic ...... .... 9 3, Spring Practice . . . . . . . . . Spring, Rita C. .. .... 94, Sroka, Harry F. ...... 79, 100. 103 Sryniawski, Edward D. . . . . Stachura, Raymond F. .... . Stadium ................. Staff, Edward H. ....... 66, Stafford, Edmund Craig . . . Stafford, John W. ....... . Stanifer, Ralph E. ........ . Stanley, Ben F. .. 79, 191, 191, Stannard, Jerome C. ..... . St. Anthony's Basketball .... Stapleton, Thomas J. ..... . Starman, Jack ............ Starman, Nathan .......... Starr, Dorothy R. ...... 71. 144, 224, Starrs. John R. ,. Stasevich, John J. Stasevich, Stephen ........ State Intercollegiate Track Meet ............ Steese, Charles W. . . . . Stefan. Louis J. .. Stefani. Ernest L. Stefani, Ferdinand. Stefanowski. Frank P. Steffes, Leo R. ..... . Stein, Donald Joseph f3dfii7 - Stein. Richard L. ..... .. Stein. Roland F. ...... .. Steinberg, Irvin H. . .... . .. Steiner, Vincent T... Stellman, Michael C. Stellv. Leo A. .,.... . .77, 99, Stephanus, Jane ........ . . . Stephenson, Burnette Stern, Walter J. . . .. Stern. Robert ....... Stevens. Robert H. .. F. 65, 230, H- 'K l. Stevenson, David B. Stocker, John B. .. .. Stocker. Marvin L. ....... . Stocker, Norman R... " ...6a, 218. Stoffer, Robert Werely. . .6S, 103, Stoltenberg. Bernice B. . . .. Stommel, M. Joyce .... 77, Stout, Joseph W. ........ . Stralser, Bernard J. ...... . Stritch, Georgene F. ..... 77, Strobin, Helen Ann. .79, 139, Strobl, Joseph ............ Strong, Milton ........... Stuckey, James E. ........ . Student Council of the Night C. 82 F. ............... . Student Counseling Bureau 24 Student F rolic ............ ! 252 122 73 75 108 268 74 268 59 267 233 80 75 225 34 234 143 209 268 104 77 83 144 79 268 268 206 206 77 197 82 268 S1 225 269 268 65 269 59 34 142 S5 268 79 268 75 35 100 75 75 25 231 74 81 268 66 69 65 219 104 264 267 66 75 142 267 85 269 268 252 155 140 Student Managers ......... Student Mixers .... 140, 150, Student Union ........, 92, 124, 135. 142, 152, 153, Stuecker, Bernard L. ..... . Sturm, John L. ....... . Suarez, Miguel A. . .34, 226, Suavc, Lawrence A. ...... . Sucher, Joseph W. ....... . Sullivan, Jack C. ........ . Sullivan, J. Oliver .... 62, 67, Sullivan, John F. ........ . Sullivan, John J. ..... 79. 100, 103, 104, 122, 228, Sullivan, S.J., Rev. Paul D. 19, 21 Sundquist, James T..59. 136 Sura, Eugene A. ..... . Sura, Theodore J. . .... .. 70 Suscinski. Edward B. .... 78 Sutton, Deon ......... i v . . , . Swanson, Florence M. . . . . Sward. Francis L. ...... 59, 130, 202 204, Sweeney, Eugene P. . . . . . . Swecny. Robert E. . . . . . . . Sydlak, Andrew VV. . . . . . . Symposium Medal, Symposium Society ...121, Szabunia. Sigmund C. . . . . Szelc. Edward I. ...... .. Szpak, Edward Z. ..... .. Szwalek, Stanley J. ...... . Szymanszek, Jerome F. .76, 126. 204, 'I' Tackus, Gus A. ...... . . . . Taggart, Jack E. ..78, 106, Takitani, Yoshio E. .. Talberg, Paul ........ 177 153 166 81 80 252 83 76 71 146 269 229 23 137 78 177 191 76 269 267 64 269 73 126 253 59 81 75 82 252 85 203 Sl 73 Tallant, Muriel J.. ......, 59, 70 238 Taylor, C. Kenneth .. . Tanghe, Madeleine H. . Tapin, Thomas P. ..... . .. Tapy, Ralph W. ........ 34, Targonski, Victor J. .... 70, 94, 99. 100, 103, 104, 110,111,112,l16, 228 Tarsney, W. Robert ..... 79, Tau Phi ...... 119, 120, 124, Tau Phi Freshman Award. . Tau Phi Sophomore Award Tauber, David . . .' ...... . . . Taylor, Dawson ........ 70, 125, 142, 151, 200, 232, Taylor, William H. ....... . Tazzioli, Henry A. Teichman, William ........ Temple, Robert J. Tendler, Louis . . . ......76, Tennis, ..... . . . ..... Terhaar, Luke A. ....... . Tetnowski, Arthur R. Thanksgiving Frolic .... H142 Thatcher, William R. ..... . Theatre Night ............ 77, Theisen, Mary Louise. . . Thierry, Charles A.. .66, 216, Thill, Donald A. ......... . Thill, Helen E. .......... . 200, Thom. George H. . .73, Thomas, Castle D. ....... . 65, Thomas, Jane A. ..... . 94, 96, 100, 116, 146, Thomas, Joseph . . . . . 240, Thompson, Albert F. ..... . Thompson, Archbold C. Thompson, George B. Thompson, Vincent M. ..41, 59, 93, 116, 137, 143, 144, 150, 152, 153, 269 119 229 139 152 121 121 83 267 81 79 80 200 258 201 268 59 156 S1 144 139 217 80 131 203 258 241 77 268 34 269 215 Thornton, John C. ....... . Thornton. Thomas G. . . . . Thurwachter, Charles N. .. Tibaldi, Elmo J. ........ 59, 70. 113, 114, 123, 126, Tindall, William F. ....... . Title .......... . .......... Titus, Glenn B. ......... 77 Tobin. William J. .. . . . . . Tocco, Philip J. ...... .. Toepp, Paul .........,.... Toledo Basketball Game Toledo U. Tennis Meet .... 94, 97, 99, 100, 116 144,224: Tonelus, Michael C. ...... . Toole, Rosemary ..... ..... Toomey, Alta M. ........ . Torina, Samuel J. ...... 63, 83, 232 Toth, Ernest S. .......... . Touch Football ........... Tower ........... ..... 9 7 Tower Ball ............ 144 Tower Lane .............. Towers. Whitney K. ..... . Track ............ 198, 199 Tracy, Thomas E. ........ . Trader. Robert Paul ....... Traditions ................ Trattner, Helen E. . 41, Tremblay, Mary Louise. .63, 73. 124, 148. 152 Trombley. Eugene F. . Trombly, Arthur J. .... 66, 142 , 216 Truchan, William ......... Trudel, James J. .. .. . . . 1 Tomlinson, James P. . . .190. .61, ..81, 145 269 74 246 85 2 114 268 70 80 193 206 268 225 77 131 73 233 61 204 132 l61 10 268 209 268 79 150 269 252 106 217 84 75 Trudel, Mary E. ......... 64, 94 78 Tully, Winifred J. ....... . Tumidajewicz, Harry J. 69, Turner, Gordon C. Turtle Dash ..... Tuyere ....... 140, 144, 242 Tuyere Ball ...... Tweney, George H. .....140, Tykoski, Bernard P. ..... . Tyler. Alvan Frank ...... . Tyre. Frederick M. . . . . . U Ujda. Bruno J. .. Ujda, Chester J. . ....... 64, Union Board Union Dance University ........... I Q h i U. of D. Night ...... U. of M. Coed Fencing Match ............ U. of Toledo Golf Meet .... V Valade. Merle F. . Valaska, Donald G. . . Valiquett, Melforcl J. .. 138, 143, 226, 227, Vallance, John E. ........ . VanAtta, Glenn L. ....... . VandenBossche, John V. 74, Vanderberg, Martin P. . .74, 61, Van Fleteren, Fred C. .. Van Hamm, Gilmore S. Van Hoeck, Arthur F. .... . VanHorn, John E. ....... . Van Howe, Martin A. . . . 76, 143, 226, ...,.66, 145, 244 203 75 152 243 155 250 268 269 68 77 247 92 144 37 151 267 200 82 82 268 269 69 242 242 249 269 75 269 227 Van Loon, Marie Alice .... Van Ooteghem, Hugh G. .. Van Slambrook, Vernor Thomas ....... , ........ Van Tiem, George Aloysius. Van Tiem, Joseph J. Van Wulfen, Everett L. Varsity News. .101, 102. Varsity Track ....... Vederko, John P. Ver Burg, Nelson R. . Verlinden, John H. Vernaeve. Bernice V. . Frank A. . . . Verner, Vezina. Edward A. .. . Vezino, Raymond M. . 85, 226, 1 Vieson, Joseph A. ...... 64, 205, 238, Vigilantes ..... 150, 151, 152 Vigar, William J. ....... . . Viger, David N. ...,..... . Villanova Game .... Vilican, Sylvia ........... Voglewede, Thomas J. .... . Vogt, Catherine ....... 24, Vogt, Otto Joseph ........ Voican, Nicholas .......... Voigt, Margaret J. ....... . Von Der Becke, Charles L.. V reven. Rene ....... .... . . W Wacker, Elise C. ...... . 61, 130, 247, 253. Wagner, Jack C. ......... . Wagner, Robert Michael Wagoner, Bernice R. ..... . Wahle, Albert G. .... 73, 141, Walch, George L. .. .76, 218, Walker, Burton Dale ...... Walker, Gerald . .......... Walker, Walker, Lynn J. .... 61, 145, Robert F. ....... . Walker, William M. ...... . Wallace, Duncan H. ...... . Wallace, Mitchell John .... Walling, Kenneth E. ..... . Walling, Neil Emerson ..... Walper, Duane B. ........ . Walrad, Joseph H. .61, 230, Walsh, George L. ........ . Walsh, Mark M. ........ 72, Wangenheim, Walter A. 77, 76 73 68 68 227 268 152 198 69 269 268 269 67 268 76 239 155 61 269 181 68 66 261 84 74 269 269 34 267 71 268 264 190 219 269 146 247 61 258 74 84 269 84 65 231 143 200 191 Ward, John William ...... 269 Warner, Harry O. . .34, 146, 245 Warren, Theodore ........ 80 Warrick, Frederick P. ..... 75 268 269 114 Waterbury, Clifford G. Watters, Edna C. ........ . Way, Graydon C. ..74, 113, Wayne, Robert J. ......... 71 Wazia, Walter J. .......... 73 Weaver, Malcolm B. ...... 264 Webster, Edward P. ...... 65 Weeks, Albert C. ...... 107. 123 ,.24, 34 .61, 119. Weisenthal, Louis ......... Weiskopf, Arthur A. ..... . Wellet, George T. ..... .. Welter, Justin Isham ...... Wendin, Sigurd ........... Wenthold, Sr. M. Albertona Weimer, Aloysius G. Weisenburg, William J. 245 84 269 84 84 34 258 Wild, Raymond F. .. Wiley, Kenneth J. .. Wiley, M. Doris ..... Wilkie, Edward L. Wilkiemeyer, Edward J. . . . Wilkiemeyer, Fred J. . Wilkinson. Harry J. .. Willi, Albert B. ..... . Willi, Doris L. ......... 72, 94, 153, Williams. Burrell C. ...... . Williams, Harry James ..41, 61, 97, 99, 100,116,117, 126, 142, 152, 230, 231, Williams, Max M. ....... . Williams, Stephen K. . Williams, Thomas .... Williamson. Harold ..... 68, Willmes, Henry J. .... 2 Willis, Joseph M. . 3, 35, W'ilson, Bruce T. ........ . Wilson, Charles E. . . . . . Wilson, Ethelyn C. .... . . . Wilson. William W. ...... . Wilson, Woodrow G. .... . Winder, Thomas B. ...... . Werner, Theodore F. ...... 268 Western Reserve Golf Meet 206 Western Reserve U. Tennis Match ................. 201 Western State Basketball Game .................. 195 Western State Golf Meet ,. 206 Western State Football Game .................. 180 Western State Tennis Match 201 Whalen. David D. ........ 269 Whalen, Michael P. ....... 269 Whaley, Howard A. ..... 64, Wheaton College Debate .. 141. 194. 196 106 Wheeler. Julian H. ........ 269 White, Ernest Horn ....... 79 White, James J. ........ 72. 190 White, John W. .... .... 2 64 White, Marion M. .. .... 268 White, Paul E. .... .... 2 69 White, R. John .... .... 7 3 White, Willard J. ......... 34 White. William L. ..... 73, 100, 103, 104 Whitehouse, Norman 234, 235, 269 Whiteman, Wilbert C. ..35, 74 Whiting, Robert E. .... 200, 268 Whitty, Robert James ..... 73 Wholihan. Henry G. ....... 264 Whyte, Thomas ..... .... 3 5 Wich, Donald A. .......... 71 Wieczorek, John ....... 180, 186, 187, 188, 189, 190, 258 Wilcox, Noama R. ..... 65, 94, 153, 267 Winer, William ...... 74, Winkworth, Jack W. . VVinokur. William ......... Winter. Fred J. ......... . .93-, Winter Frolic ......... Winters, Curtis E. .. .. .. Wirth, Frederick O. ...... . Wisniewski. Edward .. .113, 114, Wiuig, William K. ...... 66, 142, 216, Witkowski, Edward J. . . . . Wizork. Bernard A. . . . . Wludyka, Irene M. Wolber, Joseph G. ....... . ' .61, 233, 103, Wolff, Carl Francis ........ Wolff, Elizabeth ....... Wolff, Philip ........., Wollenbcrg, Stanley K. . . . . Womenls League .... 94, 142, 152, 153, 158, Won'1en's Study Club. . . 161, 83, Wolf. John W. . .... . .. 232, Wolf, Roy R. ........ . Wolfe. Helen Jean. . .73, 124, 160, Wood, Frank J. ..... . Woodmancy, Virginia ..144, 207, 224, Woodward, Jack C. ...... . Wooten, Marcellus ........ 220, 269 268 269 269 268 65 244 74 207 191 244 35 268 71 146 230 269 269 268 264 269 84 269 221 81 81 268 142 81 61 246 217 69 268 268 75 249 64 104 84 77 113 72 166 253 206 225 82 85 Wozniak. Frank B. .... 62, 69, 93, 222, 223 Wrathell, William H. ...... 269 Wright, Lloyd H. 222, 223, 268 Wyatt, George H. ...... 41, 61, 126. 249 X Xavier Football Game .... 187 Xavier Trip .............. 152 Y Yaroch, Leonard A. .. 76 Yata. Edmund W. . .. ... 77 Yetter, Durward .......... 70 Young, Harold M. ........ 76 Young, John E. 41 61, 137 Young, Norman E. ....... 85 Z Zabinski, Edward J. ...... 61 Zakem, James A. ......... 82 Zanetti, Joseph R. ..... 121, 268 Zangelin, Joseph Richard .. 68 Zangelin, Louis Raymond . . 85 Zappala, Orazio G. ...S2, 248 Zarembski, Joseph D. ..... 269 Zarzycki, Walter A. . . 73 Zawacki, Arnold J. . . . .. 82 Zbudowski, Arthur .... . . . 61 Zechman, Manuel ..... . .. 269 Zegarowski, Chester S. ..... 61 Zernon, Harold ......... 66, 119 Zemmin. Edwin F. ........ 85 Ziegler, Earl I. ...... . 77 Ziehr, Carl H. ............ 268 Zieminski, Thaddeus H. . .. 72 Zimelow, Louis C. . ....... 69 Zindler, Robert F. .... 268 Zinger, Ernest E. ..... . . . 77 Zink, Francis Joseph ...... 73 Ziskie, Leonard ..... . . . 268 Zonder, Jack ........ . . . 61 Zyrd, Harold F. . ......... S3 Zukowski. Anthony P. ..... 269 Zuzich, Frank ............ 66 Zygmunt, Lawrence F. . .81, Zynda, John R. .... 69, 222, 223 236, 237, 250 12501

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