University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1949

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University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1949 volume:

%.. r A S. UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT • DETROIT, MICHIGAN w !; ; ,i n.=fc=rf !f? m • i i « i iiiii rJ K () ((( ( J u e of ( ( (( ti ' ( e oj C)((((if Christian education has never been faced with a greater challenge then it is today. With more than half of the world in the control of those to whom religion is the " opiate of the people, " and with forces in our oivn country seeking to overthrow our way of life, education is faced with the responsibility of training citizens who will accept the challenge to fight to uphold these prin- ciples upon which our heritage is founded. Many of our educational institutions shoulder this burden well. The University is one of these. At the risk of criticism for repetition we, the editors of the 1949 Tower, wish to repeat the Credo of the University as a restatement of these principles which are so important in the world today. The University believes in God. It believes in the personal dignity of man. It believes that man has certain natural rights which come from God and not from the state. It therefore is opposed to all forms of dictatorship holding the philosophy that man belongs to the state. It believes in the sanctity of the home. It believes in the natural right of private property, but likewise that private property has its social obligations. It believes that labor has not only rights but obligations. It believes that capital also has rights but supported by obligations. It is vigorously opposed to all forms of intolerance and persecution because of race. It believes that liberty is a sacred right and that law, which regulates and protects liberty, is a sacred obligation. It believes in inculcating all the essential liberties of American Democracy and takes frank and open issue with all brands of spurious ' " democracy. ' ' It believes, briefly, in the teachings of Christ, Who held that morality must regulate the personal, family, economic, political and inter- national life of men if civilization is to endure. Meet the Tower-Class of 1949 Who should know more about college liie than the graduating senior? And who should be more inexperienced in the ways of the Univer- sity than the beginning freshman? The theme of this, the 1949 Tower, is concerned with what a senior could tell a freshman about our school. We believe that the important aspects of college life may be grouped, roughly, imder four heads. Of primary importance, of course. are academics. The others are people, activities, and sports. A senior could tell a freshman many things about each of these. As you go, page by page, through this volume, we hope that you, Uke the freshman, will acquire a clearer understanding and appreciation of your University, as well as of the principles of Christian education, friend- ship, and citizenship for which it stands. e-.5 a- IkI M- . f |£f ;r f - . The Faculty Building, which faces McNichols Road, is probably the least familiar to the average student at the University. Large shade trees and a well landscaped lawn help to make it one of the most striking buildings on campus. Besides living quarters for the Jesuit faculty, the building houses offices and has a beautiful chapel. The Science Building, in which the general administrative offices are located, might be called the " brain " of the University. The Science arena and Physics and Biology laboratories are also found in this building. . -f ? i ■pmi ' ' ft T ■AM q pmr 1 . wh — 1 InlHMt mm ' ' «p m ' . f »:.iUi li i During spring and summer months, the lawns of the campus are very popular with students. Sitting on the grass and studying in the warm May sun is a simple experience, but one which will not be forgotten by the men and women who leave the University. Largest building on campus and the only one which does not have the customary tile roof is the Engineering Building. This building is a fascinating place to the uninitiated. A huge laboratory, running nearly the width of the building, is filled with all manner of interesting things, from airplanes to steam engines and electric generators. 11 ' n Even the University Stadium carries out the Spanish type of architecture which prevails on campus. Seating over twenty thousand people, the stadium is the second largest in the city. All home athletic contests with the exception of base- ball and basketball are held in the stadium. Newest building on campus is Holden Hall. Completed in 1946, it is the first dormitory at the University. A gift from the Holden family, the building houses almost two hundred students. IP- (111! iiti:. Administration Freshmen Mary Ann Carr and Ray Morusa start out on the tour of administration offices which initiates every incoming student. They will meet those men and women who co- ordinate the functions of the University. The first stop is the Registrar ' s Office, where Ray meets Fr. Hugh F. Smith, S.J. The " St. Peter " of the University, Fr. Smith admits to classes only those with the necessary qualifi- cations. In his office in the Chemistry Building, Fr. Edward J. O ' Connor, S.J., Dean of Men, briefs Ray on the rules and regulations which stu- dents are required to observe. Mary Ann learns " how to be a co-ed " from Miss Helen E. Kean, Dean of Women. The most painful stop on the tour is the Bursar ' s Office, where Lloyd J. Logsdon relieves Ray of his first semester ' s tuition. A hearty handshake from Fr. Joseph A. Foley, S.J., Student Counsellor, makes Ray feel at home. Financial affairs of the University rest in the capable hands of Fr. Norbert J. Preusser, S.J., Treasurer and Comptroller. Fr. Samuel K. Wilson, S.J., Director of Admis- sions, sets the minimum qualifications for en- trance to the University. Student discipline at Dowling Hall is the re- sponsibility of Fr. Arthur E. Lovely, S.J., Dean of Men, and Miss Anne E. Hughes, Dean of Women. ' csaca — • - The problems of veteran students are discussed by Paul P. Harbrecht, Director of the Student Counsel and Veterans ' Bureau, and Truman Stccey (right), Public Relations Director. The Very Rev. William J. Millor, S.J. President of the University Rev. Albert H. Poetker, S.J. Executive Dean T i- ' t Acod emics Classes, labs, cuts, marking curves, quizzes, exams, cramming. These words are part of a special language, spoken only by students. This special language, translated, tells the story of a college education. Econ, psych, chem, Shakespeare, integral, pol-sci, soc, and qual. They have meaning only to the initiated. Our senior knowrs what they mean. He has used them every day for four years. But to our freshman, they are unintelhgible. But this language stands for things which are of paramount importance to the student. By way of illustration, this section of the book takes you into the classrooms, looks over the shoulders of teachers and students ahke, in all of the colleges and schools of the University. Arts and Sciences Commerce and Finance Engineering Law Dentistry College of Arts onrj Sciences A study of the Arts and instruction in the natural sciences leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Science, or Philosophy, are available in the Arts College for those who set a basic liberal education as the goal of their college career. Rev. John F. Quinn, S.J., Dean 1 •)■ I amm Rev. Hugh P. O ' Neill, SJ. Dir. of Dept. of Classical Languages Rev. Peter E. Nolan, S.J. Dir. of Dept. of Philosophy Lester P. Coonen, Ph.D. Dir. of Dept. of Biology Rev. George J. Shiple, S.J. Dir. of Dept. of Chemistry Tibor Payzs, D. Pol. Sc. Dir. of Dept. of Political Science Rev. Burke O ' Neill, S.J. Dir. of Dept. of English Lyle E. Mehlenbacher, Ph.D. Dir. of Dept. of Mathematics Claude L. Nemzek, Ph.D. Dir. of Dept. of Education Rev. John E. Coogan, S.J. Dir. of Dept. of Sociology Alexander A. Schneiders, Ph.D. Dir. of Dept. of Psychology Bert G. Walker, B. Litt., A.B. Dir. of Dept. of Speech Daniel L. Harmon, Ph.D. Dir. of Dept. of Physics Rev. Vincent L. Brennan, S.J. Dir. of Dept. of Rehgion ' fe - N A. ' Denis R. Janisse, A.M. Dir. of Dept. of Modern Languages Rev. Lloyd Hatrel, S.J. Dean of Freshmen Rev. J. J. Benson, S.J. Dean of Dowling Hall " ' m Bud Walsh is typical of the chem students who spend much of their time in the laboratories in the Chemistry Building. The general student is given an appreciation of the fundamental principles of the science; the special student is offered training in laboratory technique and a progres- sive program covering the elements of inorganic, organic, analytical and physical chemistry in order to acquaint him with the basic divisions of the science. Left: Leo Linsenmeyer checks a reference in the University Library located on the third floor in the Engineering Building. Construction has begun on a new library build- ing which will be completed in the Fall of 1950. Below: Education students of the University do their practice teaching in Detroit public schools. Here, Helen Wiggin instructs an elementary school class in reading. Left: Mary Freund performs an ex- periment with bacteriology media in the Biology Lab. Right: The spectrophotometer is a fascinating piece of equipment in the Physics Laboratory. Below: Advanced chem- istry students perform many diffi- cult experiments such as the one Marvin Albinak is doing here. 33 Left: Among other advanced experiments in the Chemistry Lab are those involving the Friedel-Craft Reaction, shown here. Below: (left) Mary Ann Duffy assists freshmen students in the Dowrling Hall Library. (Right) Physics students examine photographs taken w ith the aid of the electron microscope. 35 College of Commerce and Finance Along with a practical education in commercial courses, the Commerce College seeks to create in the minds of its students a more sympathetic understanding of the social significance of business and industry, and the important part which they play in our modern economic society. Dr. Lloyd E. Fitzgerald, Dean James W. Healey, B.C.S., C.P.A. Dir. of Dept. of Accounting Bernard F. Landuyt, Ph.D. Dir. of Dept. ' of Economics Sacred Heart Square, traditional gathering place of the student body, was the scene of many football rallies in the Fall. The steps to the Commerce Building, although not always this crowded, are usually occupied by students seeking that between-class smoke. ■N •f.. . .. .-.ill! J J Tiie T ' ower Clock shows that the last class of the day has begun. From eight in the morning until ten at night, the classrooms of the University are filled with students. Right: The library is a place for study as well as reference. Below: The official bulletin board is consulted for perti- nent information. Lea Keating and Marg Tighe stop for a chat with Gene Herman on the lawn behind the Commerce Building. The Florence Ryan Auditorium in the Commerce Building performs the dual function of meeting room and study hall. 43 College of Engineering This college seeks to give its students such an education as will prepare them for professional work in the field of engineering, to prepare them especially for the industrial and administrative phases of the profession, to qualify them for a useful and happy life as citizens as well as engineers, and to impart to them an appreciation, at least, of social, civic, and cultural values. Clement J. Freund, Dean Donald C. Hunt, B.Ae.E. Industrial Coordinator Jasper Gerardi, B.C.E., M.S. Assistant Dean f m 0 m k M jr. ij K f T ' w ' ' ' ' ' ,[ ■aT H i H 4 Herman E. Mayrose, M.S.E., M.E. Dir. of Dept. of Eng. Mechanics Charles G. Buncombe, Ph.D. Dir. of Dept. of Chemical Engineering Harry O. Warner, (right), E.E., M.S. Dir. of Dept. of Electrical Engineering Elihu Geer, C.E., M.S. Dir. of Dept. of Civil Engineering John J. Uicker, M.E., M.S. in M.E. Dir. of Dept. of Mechanical Engineering L. Robert Blakeslee, B.S. in Arch. E., M.S. in Arch. Dir. of Dept. of Architectural Engineering Left: The intricacies of the Wind Tunnel, located in the Aeronautical Building, are familiar to aero students, although a maze to the layman. Below: A Strength of Materials class meets in the Engi- neering Laboratory. Left: Electrical Engineering students learn to operate the master switching panel in the Lab. Below: These students perform research work on a new- type refrigeration unit. J " C: ' !: ._. jfei ' ■i M 52 Left: Highest point on the Engine House is the directional antenna used by the student radio station. Right: Equipment in the Lab in- cludes an industrial X-Ray ma- chine. Below: A bird ' s-eye view of the east half of the Lab shows much intricate machinery. 54 Left: A wing section is prepared for testing in the wind tunnel. Below: Members of the Institute of Radio Engineers oper- ate the student radio station. €m Q ■z-. - 56 Left: Architectural Engineering students spend many hours over their drawing boards in prepara- tion for their meticulous prof ession. Right: The earth itself is of im- portance to engineers. This is a view of the Soil Laboratory. Below: A well equipped machine shop is a necessity for any practical science. School of Dentistry It is the purpose of the School to provide conscientious and competent members of the dental profession, to introduce students to the spirit, methods, and techniques of dental research, and to stimulate a spirit of inquiry. Dr. Rene Rochon, Dean iammtummt c RB Above: Practical experience in their profession is given students in the University Dental Clinic. Left: A. R. Stefano and a friend go over their notes for an important exam. ■n More than a profession, Dentistry is an exacting craft. The dental student spends many hours perfecting his skill in the use of his instruments. 62 1 Right: The patient opens wide while the instructor inspects the results of the student ' s work. Below: Dr. Stephen Applegate oversees work in the Dental Lab. Mr. Bones ' teeth have been eKamined by many classes of Dental students. 64 Above: In addition to strictly dental courses, the student is required to take many classroom and lab courses usually connected with medicine. Right: The technique of building fine dentures must be mas- tered in the School. School of Law Through the medium of a thorough legal education for those students who by the maturity and previous academic study are fitted to pursue such professional study, the School of Law seeks to contribute to the knowledge of the law and to further the advancement of the profession. Prof. Daniel J. McKenna, Dean Through the medium of the Moot Court Club, the Uni- versity Law student acquires practical experience in pleading cases. Opposing counsel in a Moot Court Trial listen attentively to remarks from the bench. McNichols Evening Division Rev. George A. Kmieck, S.J. Director of McNichols Evening Division Di-risic =:=i |i IF «!??% ' ' W !l 1 « - is !.- " Evening College of Commerce and Finance Rev. Henry J. Wirtenberger, S.J. Regent William B. O ' Regan, A.B., LL.D. Assistant Dean, Evening Commerce -n=i=q list oi Groduote Division Rev. Charles E. Schrader, S.J. Chairman of the Graduate Council and Dir. of Dept. of History Secretary Jeanne McGrail, Fr. Schrader and Serena Joyce, graduate assistant, check graduate record University. taken by the senior students at the — ■ J ' _ fci_ f ( 1- fi Detroit Institute of Musical Art Alle D. Zuidema, Mus. D. Dean Left: Dr. Alle Zuidema accompanies his pupil during a lesson. Right: Willoughby D. Boughton, President of DIMA, conducts a class at the Institute, which alfiliated with the University of Detroit. ConMofes for Degrees Someone once made the broad statement that it is not what you learn in college that is important but the people whom you meet. Although this is hardly an indisputable fact, there is an element of truth in the statement. Our senior knows this. He knows that the friends he made in college are the people who can help him most in his professional and business Not only are the contacts made m college important but also the social friendships which are formed. These people with whom the stu- dent associates during his four years will have much in common with him after graduation. Nearly seven hundred students are gradu- ating from the University this year, carrying with them into the world not only the education which they received but also the friendships which they made here. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Philosophy Bachelor of Laws Doctor of Dental Science 75 Affeldt, Thomas O. Albinak, Marvin J. Anderson, Betty M. Baker, Sidney L. Baldoni, lean L. Barcewicz, Regina Barry, John D. Barloszewicz, Leonard I. Bauer, Herbert J. Bay, Anne C. Beachler, Mary J. Beiss. Betty J. Bern, Thaddeus J. Eeville, Betty A. Biener, Shirley I. Eierylo, Anthony M. Blakely, Willow J. Boettcher, Ralph C, Boyle, Frederick I. Broderick, William D. Brom, Shirley B. Burke. Gloria A. Burns, lames A., Carron, Patricia Casey, Ann Cavanaugh, James Cheff, Charles O. Chisholm, Allan D. Chisholm, Jacquelin Church, Dorothy R. Clements, Simon C. Compton, William A. Crachiola, Grace M. Crigger, Evelyn M. Crippen, Charles E. Cumming, Alan E. Curtin, John T. Daudlin, George E. Davies, Leo N. DeCoster, Ellen M. m ( )(nif f( ((t( zy(J ' Arts and Sciences AFFELDT, THOMAS O., B.S., Chemistry 5760 Kensington. Detroit Magi ALBINAK, MARVIN J., A.B., Chemistry 18468 Pennington Drive, Detroit Alpha Sigma Nu; Tower; VN, feature ed; Union Board, trees.; ACS ANDERSON, BETTY M., Ph.B., English 3954 Gray, Detroit BAKER, SIDNEY L.. Ph.B., EngHsh 1412 Devonshire Rd., Grosse Pointe Magi BALDONI, JEAN L., Ph.B., English 12674 Strasburg, Detroit BARCEWICZ, REGINA, B.S.E., Education 5921 Grandy Avenue, Detroit Sodahty: Choral Club; Education Club BARRY, JOHN D., Ph.B., Psychology 1558 Cavalry, Detroit Psychology Club BARTOSZEWICZ, LEONARD J., B.S., Biology 2518 Towrnsend, Detroit Alpha Epsilon Delta BAUER, HERBERT J., Ph.B., Psychology 21227 Alexander Dr., St. Clair Shores Psychology Club; Fencing BAY, ANNE C, Ph.B., Economics 15344 Mendota, Detroit BEACHLER, MARY J., B.S., Biology 17534 Stoepel, Detroit Sigma Delta; Sodality BEISS, BETTY J., B.S.E., Education 13492 Ryan Road, Detroit Rho Gamma Zeta; Education Club BEM, THADDEUS J., B.S., Biology 4986 28th, Detroit SEVILLE, BETTY A., Ph.B., Sociology 192 Beach St., Pontiac Rho Gamma Zeta; League Board, Arts sr. repr. BIENER, SHIRLEY J., B.S., Biology 4985 Gateshead, Detroit Sigma Delta; German Club BIERYLO, ANTHONY M., B.S., Chemistry 18808 Lamont, Detroit BLAKELY, WILLOW J., B. Music, Violin 1201 Calvert, Detroit Delta Omicron; DIM A Orchestra 1r. Cassidy. maintenance engineer at the upervises minor constructions and repairs on BOETTCHER, RALPH C, Ph.B., English 16142 Woodingham, Detroit Amvets; Manuscribblers; Players BOYLE, FREDERICK J., B.S., Biology 4135 Buckingham Rd., Detroit Alpha Epsilon Delta; IRC BRODERICK, WILLIAM D., A.B., Spanish 8238 Roselawn, Detroit Ir. class vice-pres.; Alpha Sigma Nu; Blue Key: Sodality; J-Prom committee, ' 48; French Club; Spanish Club; Education Club: NSA; NFCCS BROM, SHIRLEY B., B.S., Biology 19376 Mansfield, Detroit BURKE, GLORIA A., Ph.B., Sociology 1440 Biddle Ave., Wyandotte Sodality; Spanish Club; Choral Club; Educa- tion Club BURNS, JAMES A., JR., B.S., Chemistry 679 W. Kirby, Detroit CARRON, PATRICLA. A., Ph.B., English 4384 W. Outer Dr., Detroit Comoro CASEY, ANN, Ph.B., Sociology 18975 Wildemere, Detroit CAVANAUGH, JAMES J., Ph.B., English 208 Delaware, St. Louis, Michigan Debate Club CHEFF, CHARLES O., Ph.B., French 1682 Burlingame, Detroit French Club CHISHOLM, ALLAN D., Ph.B. 5809 Bedford, Detroit CHISHOLM, JACQUELINE A., Ph.B., English 2530 W. McNichols, Detroit Comoro CHURCH, DOROTHY R., Ph.B., Psychology 521 Mackinaw Avenue, Cheboygan CLEMENTS, SIMON C, B. Music, Theory 7441 Brush, Detroit COMPTON, WILLIAM A., B.S., Biology 18204 Salem, Detroit Alpha Epsilon Delta CRACHIOLA, GRACE M., Ph.B., English 23350 Fenkell, Detroit Sodality: Choral Club CRIGGER, EVELYN M., B.S., Chemistry 4450 Burns, Detroit SodaUty; Choral Club; ACS CRIPPEN, CHARLES E., Ph.B., Philosophy 1404 Webb, Detroit GUMMING, ALAN E., Ph.B., History 14439 Rochelle, Detroit CURTIN, JOHN T., Ph.B., Psychology 2901 Westwood Parkway, Flint St. Francis Club; Psychology Club DAUDLIN, GEORGE E., B.S., Chemistry 7036 Theodore, Detroit Alpha Epsilon Delta DAVIES, LEO N., B.S., Chemistry 3024 Gladstone, Detroit Upsilon Delta Sigma: Band DECOSTER, ELLEN M., B.S.E., Education 2468 Tuxedo, Detroit Comoro V)midt{ aM c e ree6 Arts and Sciences DIXON, AUSTIN L., B.S., Biology Bon 121, Amherstburg, Ontario DONNELLY, JAMES A., A.B„ English 15765 Prevost, Detroit French Club DRISCOLL, MARLAN E., A.B., English 15480 Petoskey, Detroit Choral Club; Players; Manuscribblers; VN.; Sports DROLSHAGEN, JEAN M., Ph.B., English 12612 Kilbourne, Detroit Comoro DROLSHAGEN, MARY L., B.S., Chemistry 3627 Nottingham, Detroit ACS DULUDE, HAROLD J., B.S., Chemistry 602 N. Dean, Bay City SodaUty; Choral Club; ACS; Education DUFFY, MARY A., Ph.B., Sociology 14318 Rutland Rd., Detroit Comoro; Sodahty; French Club; Education Club DWORZANIN, STEPHEN, B.S., Chemistry 8596 Pinehurst, Detroit EARLY, MARYJO, Ph.B., Sociology 178 Lenox, Detroit Comoro; Players; Sodality EGNATIOS, EDDIE J., B.S., Chemistry 1405 18th Street, Detroit ENGELMAN, JOSEPH A., B.S., Chemistry 8058 Ohio, Detroit ACS ETHIER, ROBERT A., B.S., Biology 1925 W. Canfield, Detroit FARABAUGH, ROSEMARY, A.B., English 14651 Birwood, Detroit Sodality; Choral Club; Education Club FETCHIET, RAYMOND B., B.S., Mathematics 3460 Third, Trenton FINN, ELLEN T., Ph.B., English 3229 Blaine, Detroit Comoro FINNEREN, DAVID J., Ph.B., Economics 3463 Santa Maria, Detroit Magi FITZPATRICK, FREDERICK W., JR., B.S., Chemistry 601 Jewell, Ferndale Alpha Epsilon Delta; German Club FOURNEL, ANDREW J., Ph.B., French 1505 Tyler, Detroit FORSTER, JAMES M., Ph.B., Sociology 2280 Lawrence, Detroit FORTE, ALTA M., A.B., English 27611 Lahser, Birmingham FREUND, MARY E., B.S., Biology 18967 Pennington, Detroit Sigma Delta; Sodality; ACS; Red Cross Board GANZEL, SYLVIA M., Ph.B., History 320 E. Grand Blvd., Detroit Alpha Chi Tau; Comoro; Tower; VN; IRC; Mademoiselle College Board; Players; J-Prom committee, ' 48; League Theatre Party chairman GARRETT, FRANK A., Ph.B., Political Science 2032 Waverly, Detroit GASSER, ROBERT, B.S., Chemistry 17520 Prest, Detroit GIBSON, PHYLLIS, B.S., Chemistry 8214 Tumey, Detroit GIDDEY, SUZANNE L., Ph.B., English 8100 E. JeHerson Avenue, Detroit Debate Club; Players GISZCZYNSKI, CHESTER T., Ph.B., History 11403 Fleming, Hamtramck GLYNN, MARJORIE R., B.S., Chemistry 2468 Richton, Detroit German Club; Choral Club; ACS. GONTKO, JANE V., B.S., Mathematics 4960 31st, Detroit Sigma Delta; Education Club; Polud Club GOUGEON, JANET H., Ph.B., English 134 Walper, Clawson German Club GRAFF, ELEANOR M., Ph.B., Psychology 5143 W. Bancroft, Toledo, Ohio Spanish Club; Psychology Club GRATSON, LOUISE T., Ph.B., Psychology 3656 Ludden, Detroit Psychology Club; Sodality; Spanish Club; League Board, president, ' 48 GREEN WAY, ROBERT W., B.S., Chemistry 9172 Harvard Rd., Detroit Magi GROMACKI, RICHARD E., B.S., Chemistry 5201 los. Campau, Detroit ACS; Polud Club GUNSALUS, WILLIAM J., B.S., Chemistry 16744 Avon Road, Detroit German Club; ACS; Education Club HALLER, WILLIAM G., Ph.B., English 12005 Mendota, Detroit HAYES, ROBERT C, A.B., Psychology 19158 Hartwell, Detroit Varsity News; SodaUty; Psychology Club HAZARD, PATRICK D., Ph.B., English 10461 Greensboro, Detroit HENDERSON, BETTY J., Ph.B., Psychology 2920 Blaine, Detroit Sodality HIGBEE, MARGARET M., Ph.B., Psychology 14314 ' Grandmont Rd., Detroit Psychology Club V. McCormick conducts a Princlplei of Accounllnij cla» at Dowling HaU. Dixon, Austin L. Donnelly, lames A. DriscoU, Marian E. Drolshagen, Jean M. Drolshagen, Mary L. Dulude, Harold I. Dulfy, Mary A. Dworzanin, Stephen Early, Marylo Egnatios, Eddie I. Engelman, Joseph A. Ethier, Robert A. Farabaugh, Rosemary Fetchiet, Raymond B. Finn, Ellen T. Finneren, David I. Fifzpatrick, Frederick W., Jr. Fournel, Andrew J. Forster, James M. Forte, Alta M. Freund, Mary E. Ganzel, Sylvia M. Garrett, Frank A. Gasser, Robert Gibson, PhyUis Giddey, Suzanne L. Giszczynski, Chester T. Glynn, Marjorie R. Gontko, Jane V. Gougeon, Janet H. Graff, Eleanor M. Gratson, Louise T. Greenway, Robert W. Gromacki, Richard E. Gunsalus, William J. Haller, William G. Hayes, Robert C. Hazard, Patrick D, Henderson, Betty J. Higbee, Margaret M. M fS JS . Hogan, Joseph S. Horodko, Chester T. Horrocks, Mary lane E. Howard, Byron L. Huddleston, James P. Jacob, John Jacobs, Howard Jones, Henrietta Joyce, Patricia E. Kane, Francis J. Karol, Joan M. Kazmirowski, Evelyn L. Keller, Ellen L. Kelly, E, Lorraine Kemen, Charles B., Jr. Kessel, John H. Kilcoyne, Kathryn A. Kinney, Roland W. Kleinsmith, Robert A. Koehl, Mary A. Kosek, Leon J. Krates, George N. Kurth, Jeanne E. Lackovic, June R. Lamant, Peggy L. Lamia, Mary J. LaRouche, Catherine M. Lentine, Manuel L., Jr. Lesmeister, Kathryn A. Lewandowski, Gertrude D. Lewandowski, Louis P. Lorenger, James C. Lucas, Grace L. Maddens, Mary J. Makowski, Delphine V. Maloney, Henry B. Marder, Ira B. Markey, James L. Marra, William A. Martin, Marihelene T. I j((jf( i( (ft(.) yoj ' e(fj ' ((. Arts and Sciences HOGAN, JOSEPH S., B.S., Biology 2529 St. Clair, Detroit HORODKO, CHESTER T., B.S., Chemistry 14634 Eastburn, Detroit Alpha Sigma Nu HORROCKS, MARY JANE E., Ph.B., Spanish 16185 Ashton Rd., Detroit Players; Spanish Club; VN HOWARD, BYRON L., Ph.B., English 2003 Morrell, Detroit HUDDLESTON, JAMES P., B.S., Chemistry 19645 Stratford, Detroit Tower, managing ed.. Sodality JACOB, JOHN, B.S., Chemstry 4617 Lakewood, Detroit JACOBS, HOWARD, B.S., Biology 3787 Edison, Detroit JONES, HENRIETTA, B.S.E., Education 21032 Gardenlane, Ferndale JOYCE, PATRICIA E., B.S., Chemistry 16885 Linwood, Detroit Sigma Delta; Players; Sodality; German Club; French Club; Spanish Club; ACS KANE, FRANCIS J., B.S., Biology 2221 Cadillac, Hint KAROL, JOAN M., Ph.B., English 7403 Burnette, Detroit Education Club KAZMIROWSKI, EVELYN L., Ph.B., History 2328 Hewitt, Hamtramck KELLER, ELLEN L., Ph.B., Psychology 3317 Glendale, Detroit Comoro; Psychology Club KELLY, E. LORRAINE, B.S., Mathematics 2156 Lakewood, Detroit KEMEN, CHARLES B., JR., B.S., Chemistry 8501 Asbury Park, Detroit Alpha Chi; Basketball KESSEL, JOHN H., B.S., Biology 18961 Pennington Drive, Detroit Ir. class treas.; Magi; German Club KILCOYNE, KATHRYN A., Ph.B., Sociology 739 Manistique, Detroit Comoro; Sodality About hallway through the registration process, this stude has his fees computed by a faculty member. The Velerar Bureau, bursar and book line are yet to be visited. KINNEY, ROLAND W., B.S., Biology 959 Cambridge, Berkley KLEINSMITH, ROBERT A., B.S., Biology 1341 Bedford Rd., Grosse Pointe Alpha Epsilon Delta; Tennis KOEHL, MARY A., B.S., Biology 5754 Garland, Detroit Sigma Delta; German Club KOSEK, LEON J., B.S., Chemistry 8144 Marion, Detroit KRATES, GEORGE N., B.S., Biology 6049 Maple, Dearborn Alpha Epsilon Delta KURTH, JEANNE E., Ph.B., English nil Vinewood, Detroit Education Club LACKOVIC, JUNE R., Ph.B., English 8035 Freda, Detroit LAMANT, PEGGY L., A.B., Philosophy 5435 Sheridan, Detroit VN LAMIA, MARY J., B.S.E., Education 4826 Devonshire, Detroit Sodality; Education Club LAROUCHE, CATHERINE M., Ph.B., Sociology 12642 Strasburg, Detroit LENTINE, MANUEL L., JR., B.S., Chemistry 4177 Van Dyke, Detroit LESMEISTER, KATHRYN A., B. Music, Theory 5302 Burns, Detroit German Club; Players; SodaUty; Delta Omicron LEWANDOWSKI, GERTRUDE D., B.S., Biology 5215 St. Lawrence, Detroit Sigma Delta; German Club; Polud Club LEWANDOWSKI, LOUIS P., Ph.B., Sociology 15846 W. Parkway, Detroit LORENGER, JAMES C, A.B., Philosophy 7116 Webb Avenue, Detroit LUCAS, GRACE L., Ph.B., English 8722 Otto, Detroit SodaUty; French Club MADDENS, MARY J., B.S., Biology 3944 Courville, Detroit MAKOWSKI, DELPHINE V., Ph.B., Sociology 19126 Stotter, Detroit Choral Club; Education Club; Flying Club; Polud Club; Sodality; Spanish Club MALONEY, HENRY B., A.B., English 8728 Quincy, Detroit MARDER, IRA B., B.S., Biology 2626 Cortland, Detroit MARKEY, JAMES L., B.S., Biology 2971 Pingree, Detroit Alpha Epsilon Delta MARRA, WILLIAM A., Ph.B., Philosophy 261 Baldwin, Jersey City, New Jersey VN, Feature ed; SodaUty; A.S.Ch.E. MARTIN, MARIHELENE T., Ph.B., Spanish 10766 Hart, Huntington Woods Players foo mlu ute ' oj eaMe.y Arts and Sciences MASSON, BERNARD L, B.S., Biology 3915 Helen, Detroit Alpha Epsilon Delta; Upsilon Delta Sigma; Frosh Frolic committee; A.S.C.E. MAYER, MARGARET F., Ph.B., Psychology 18940 Pennington Dr., Detroit Players; Psychology Club McCANN, MARIAN M., Ph.B., Sociology 1902 W. Oakwood Blvd., Royal Oak Rho Gamma Zeta; Sodality McCarthy, daniel j., Ph.B., Economics 17400 Northlawn, Detroit McGOWAN, IRENE A., A.B., English 1813 Green Avenue, Detroit McMAHON, JOHN P., B.S., Chemistry 7609 Island Blvd., Grosse He McOSKER, SHIRLEY A., Ph.B., Sociology 14131 Rutherford, Detroit Alpha Chi Tau; Pi Kappa Delta; Debate Club; Sodality; Soph Snowball committee; Tower, assistant ed.; NSA; Student Council McPHEE, PRISCILLA A., Ph.B., English 15349 Artesian, Detroit Education Club McSLOY, JOHN C, B.S., Biology 14216 Evanston, Detroit German Club MEYER, MARY JO, B.S.E., Education 742 Glynn Court, Detroit Education Club; Comoro MOORE, EDWARD J., A.B., Combined Law 6103 Chalmers, Detroit VN; Psychology Club MORRIS, MARION K., Ph.B., English 748 Washington Rd., Grosse Pointe MORYKWAS, STEVE F., B.S., Chemistry 14506 Eastburn, Detroit MOYNAHAN, SHEILA T., Ph.B., Psychology 245 W. Chesterlield, Ferndale League Board, Arts Jr. repr. MULCAHY, MILDRED E., B.S., Chemistry 1909 Infantry, Detroit Sodality; Choral Club; Chem Club; ACS MULLAN, ANNA M., B.S.E., Education 15377 Dexter, Detroit Education Club MUSZYNSKI, EDWARD J., Ph.B., English 4439 Sobieski, Detroit Education Club; PoUsh Club NAGY, ALEXANDER J., B.S., Biology 2229 Lillian, Windsor, Ontario NARANCICH, EVELYN J., B.S., Chemistry 7832 Kendal, Dearborn Sodality; Choral Club; ACS NASEA, JOHN, JR., B.S., Chemistry 9682 Prairie, Detroit ACS NELSON, MARYLOU, B.S., Psychology 17352 Parkside, Detroit Comoro; VN; Players; Psychology Club; Red Cross Board NEVILLE, KENNETH C, Ph.B., English 15410 Murray Hin, ' ' Detroil Spanish Club NIGHTINGALE, ROSEMARY E., B.S., Psychology 1343 Three Mile Drive, Grosse Pointe Sigma Delta; Psychology Club NOLTE, FRANCIS G., Ph.B., English 14626 Tuller, Detroit O ' DONNELL, DOROTHEA H., A.B., English 3227 Carter, Detroit Sodality; Education Club OLIVIERI, ANNA J., Ph.B., Spanish 6145 Belvidere, Detroit Sodality; Spanish Club; Education Club OSTROWSKI, ARTHUR Z., B.S. 20127 Sheffield, Detroit Frosh and ]r. class president; Blue Key; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Sodality; German Club; Psychol- ogy Club; NFCCS; Student Council PALAZZO, JEANNINE A., Ph.B., Spanish 5324 Burns, Detroit Sodality; French Club; Spanish Club; Los Campesinos; Campus Capers Ph.B., History PARKS, RICHARD A. 484 Troy W., Ferndale PAULS, MARY E., B.S., Biology 153 Dakota West, Detroit Sigma Delta PILAWSKI, BERNICE, B. S., Mathematics 15824 Hartwell, Detroit POISSON, JOSEPH A., Ph.B., History 12758 Frankfort, Detroit POLOM, EUGENE R., B.S., Biology 8710 E. Outer Drive, Detroit PROMACK, WALTER, B. S., Chemistry 19020 norida, Roseville Track PROSKEY, ALOYSIUS J., JR., B.S., Chemistry 2914 Euclid, Detroit RAPPAZINI, JOSEPH L., Ph.B., English 6355 Pilgrim, Detroit RASSCHAERT, WILLIAM M., Ph.B., English 23312 Edgewater St. Clair Shores Education Club REDDY, MARTIN J., Ph.B., Political Science 2545 Leslie, Detroit IRC REILLY, ROBERT J., Ph.B., English 12147 Whitehill, Detroit RITTER, PHYLLIS H., Ph.B., Sociology 12476 Barlov, Detroit In the book line so familiar to all students, two men set up their checkerboard on an improvised table, trying to make the waiting less tedious. Masson, Bernard F. Mayer, Margaret F. McCann, Marian M. McCarthy, Daniel I. McGowan, Irene A, McMahon, John P. McOsker, Shirley A. McPhee, Priscilla A. Mesloy, John C. Meyer, Mary Jo. Moore, Edward J. Morris, Marion K. Morykwas, Steve F. Moynahan, Sheila T. Mulcahy, Mildred E. Mullan, Anna M. Muszynski, Edward J. Nagy, Alexander J, Narancich, Evelyn J. Nasea, John, Jr. Nelson, Mary Lou Neville, Kenneth C. Nightingale, Rosemary F. Nolte, Francis G. O ' Donnell, Dorothea H. Olivieri, Anna J. Ostrowski, Arthur Z. Palazzo, Jeannine A. Parks, Richard A. Pauls, Mary E. Pilawski, Bernice Poisson, Joseph A. Polom, Eugene R. Promack, Waller Rroskey, Aloysius J., Jr Rappazini, Joseph L. Rasschaert, William M. Reddy, Martin J. Reilly, Robert J. Fitter, Phyllis H. 83 Rixie, Marilyn A. Rogers, Robert P. Ross, Harry G., Jr. Suddon, Mary Ann Saigh, Peter S. Salvaggio, Anthony T. Saylor, Ruth M. SchoU, Helen I. Seski, Richard A. Severson, Roy A., Jr. Sharkey, WiUiam F. Smith, Douglas T. Smith, Joyce C. Smith, Patricia J. Spurgeon, Joan K. Stone, Adele F. Studnicki, Genevieve T. Sutton, Maureen C. Tanealian, Garabed Teskey, Theresa H. Thimm, Joseph L. Tobin, Nan T. Toohey, William D. Trepanier, Gaelane C. Troyan, Peter E. Turner, Kenneth E. Van Tiem, Mary M. Vitti, Trieste G. Wachowski, Chester A. Waranowicz, Bernadette Ward, William J. Watson, Jack G. Watts, James W. Wielbik, Helen M Wiggin, Helen J. Wytrwal, Joseph A. Zalar, Joseph L. fufju ir ( ej y ' or ei me Arts and Sciences RIXIE, MARILYN A., Ph.B., English 17361 Fielding, Detroit Sodality; Choral Club; Education Club; Red Cross ROGERS, ROBERT P., B.S., Biology 2742 Clements, Detroit Magi ROSS, HARRY G., JR., B.S., Chemistry 14655 Winthrop, Detroit Radio Club RUDDON, MARY ANN, Ph.B., English 17190 Cherrylawn, Detroit Sodality; French Club SAIGH, PETER S., B.S., Mathematics 3655 Forest, Detroit SALVAGGIO, ANTHONY T., B.S., Biology 5075 McClellan, Detroit SAYLOR, RUTH M., B.S., Biology 1429 Kensington, Grosse Pointe Park Sigma Delta; Women ' s League Board, Frosh rep.; Sodality; German Club SCHOLL, HELEN I., B.S., Chemistry 81 Maple, River Rouge SodaUty; German Club; Choral Club; ACS; Chem Club SESKI, RICHARD A., B.S., Chemistry 1270 S. Oxford, Grosse Pointe Alpha Epsilon Delta SEVERSON, ROY A., JR., Ph.B., History 7602 Kentucky, Dearborn SHARKEY, WILLIAM F., A.B., Psychology 14005 Cherrylawn, Detroit Choral Club; Psychology Club SMITH, DOUGLAS T., Ph.B., Philosophy 19178 Pennington, Detroit SMITH, JOYCE C, A.B., Psychology 17311 Santa Rosa, Detroit Comoro SMITH, PATRICIA J., Ph.B., Sociology 16884 Burgess, Detroit Jr. class secretary; Education Club SPURGEON, JOAN K., B.S.E., English 17215 Pennington, Detroit Choral Club; Comoro STONE, ADELE F., B.S., Chemistry 16912 Fairfield, Detroit Chem Club; Sodality; Coed Basketball STUDNICKI, GENEVIEVE T., B.S., Biology 3398 Medbury, Detroit Sodality; Choral Club; Polish Club; German Club SUTTON, MAUREEN C, Ph.B., English 16841 Monica, Detroit French Club TANEALIAN, GARABED, B.S., Mathematics 117 California, Detroit French Club TESKEY, THERESA H., Ph.B., Sociology 10486 Knodell, Detroit Debate Club; Spanish Club THIMM, JOSEPH L., Ph.B., Sociology 12095 Cheyenne, Detroit TOBIN, NAN T., A.B., History 18014 Parkside, Detroit Sodality; Choral Club; Education Club TOOHEY, WILLIAM D., Ph.B., Sociology 23657 Marshall, Dearborn TREPANIER, GAITANE C, Ph.B., French 4073 Blaine, Detroit Sigma Delta; Sodality; French Club; Choral Club TROYAN, PETER E., B.S., Chemistry 3020 Carter, Detroit ACS TURNER, KENNETH E., B.S., Biology 14909 Turner, Detroit Upsilon Delta Sigma VAN TIEM, MARY M., Ph.B., Psychology 120 Grosse Pointe Blvd., Grosse Pointe Alpha Chi Tau; Pi Kappa Deha; Players; Sodality Board; German Club; French Club; Choral Club; Psychology Club; Debate Club VITTI, TRIESTE G., B.S., Chemistry 3715 McDougaU, Detroit WACHOWSKI, CHESTER A., Ph.B., History 1071 Chalmers, Detroit Education Club WARANOWICZ, BERNADETTE, B.S., Chemistry 16159 Prest, Detroit Choral Club WARD, WILLIAM J., Ph.B., Psychology 1987 Tuxedo, Detroit Varsity Club; Alpha Chi; Basketball, co- captain, ' 48- ' 49 WATSON, JACK G., B.S., Mathematics 6606 S. Riverside Drive, Marine City WATTS, JAMES W., B.S., Biology 2445 LaMothe, Detroit WIELBIK, HELEN M., B.S., Chemistry 5011 Thirtieth, Detroit Sigma Delta; Polud Club WIGGIN, HELEN J., B.S.E., Education 4324 Leslie, Detroit Rho Gamma Zeta; Education Club WYTRWAL, JOSEPH A., Ph.B., English 5695 Lumley, Detroit ZALAR, JOSEPH L., Ph.B., Political Science 4582 LiUibridge, Detroit Care o( the stadii eld includes rollinq the qround. ( J(fjf (if ( (( (.} ' OJ ' (( rff. Commerce and Finance ADAMSKI, MICHAEL F., B.S., Accounting 8057 Rutland, Detroit Soph, and Jr. class vice pres.; Frosh and Sr. class treas.; Accounting Club; Alpha Kappa Psi ALTHOFF, RICHARD J., B.S., Accounting 16578 Roselawn, Detroit Accounting Club; Delta Sigma Pi AMERNICK, JERRY S., B.S., Accounting 16608 Griggs, Detroit Accounting Club; Soph Snowball committee AMERNICK, MILTON ]., B.S., Industrial Relations 16608 Griggs, Detroit ANDREWS, WILLIAM J., B.S., Marketing 2292 Clements, Detroit Delta Phi Epsilon ANGOTT, THOMAS V., B.S., General Business 14331 Curtis, Detroit Amvets; Alpha Kappa Psi ARBOUR, FRANCIS V., B.B.A., Accounting 14286 Rochelle, Detroit Sr. class president (night); Alpha Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Sodality; Alpha Kappa Psi; -J-Prom committee ARBOUR, PATRICIA B., B.B.A., Accounting 14286 Rochelle, Detroit Sr. class secretary; Alpha Chi Tau; Sodality; Phi Gamma Nu ASTA, MATTHEW E., B.S. 14875 Quincy, Detroit BACA, WANDA G., B.S., General Business 10600 Joy Road, Detroit Education Club; League Board, Sr. repres. BARTLEY, RICHARD L. 12 Belmont Street; Woodmont, Connecticut BEIGHTOL, ERNEST L., B.B.A., Business Management 9036 Longacre, Detroit Delta Phi Epsilon BENEDICT, WALTER L, B.S., Industrial Management 5280 Trumbull, Detroit BETKA, THOMAS C, B.S., Accounting 724 Danaher Street, Ludington Alpha Sigma Nu; Jr. class pres.; Accounting Club; Amvets; Sodality; Alpha Kappa Psi; J-Prom committee BIS, MITCHELL A., B.S., Accounting 4216 Central, Detroit Accounting Club; Amvets BODIYA, NASER G., B.S., Economics Baghdad, Iraq Sodality; IRC; Foreign Students Organization BOOHER, PATRICIA J., B.S., Journalism 12102 Maiden, Detroit Phi Gamma Nu BOWMAN, HAROLD A., B.B.A., Accounting 18094 Steel, Detroit Alpha Kappa Psi BOYCE, ARTHUR O., B.S., General Business 19225 Yonka, Detroit BOYLE, JOHN E., B.S., Accounting 17305 Evanston, Detroit Alpha Kappa Psi; Accounting Club BRADY, JOHN A., B.S., Accounting 7353 Kendal, Dearborn Accounting Club BREEN, THOMAS M., B.S., General Business 18948 Barlow, Detroit BRENNAN, THOMAS J., B.S. 7527 Tumey, Detroit Accounting Club BROCK, JAMES T., B.S., Journalism 112 W. Cleveland, Spring Valley, Ilhnois Amvets; Alpha Kappa Psi BROWN, CARL F., B.S., Economics 182 Ogemaw Road, Pontiac Sodality, prefect, ' 48; St. Francis Club; NSA; Marketing Club; IRC BUMB, RICHARD A., B.S., Accounting 316 S. Lafayette, Royal Oak Upsilon Delta Sigma BYRNE, PATRICK J., B.S. 3461 Haverhill, Detroit Accounting Club BYRNE, WILLIAM A., B.S., Marketing 16316 Liberal, Detroit CAMPBELL, HERBERT A., B.S., Economics 14715 Agnes, East Detroit CARELL, WILLIAM A., B.S., Economics 6420 W. Maple, Walled Lake Alpha Chi CATCHPOLE, HAROLD C, Accounting 15478 Wisconsin, Detroit B.S., B.S. B.S., CHAUVIN, LLOYD Accounting 19102 Georgia, Roseville CLAPPER, OWEN E., B.B.A. 14111 Blackstone, Detroit CLARKSON, ELIZABETH W. Marketing 5919 Gilbert, Detroit CLINE, CHARLES W., B.S., Accounting 438 N. Jefferson, Saginaw Flying Club; Accounting Club CORSI, JACK P., B.S., Accounting 6408 Field, Detroit CRONIN, CLIFFORD B., B.S., Accounting 50 E. Longwood, Detroit Alpha Sigma Nu; Accounting Club; Debate Club; Education Club CRUSE, ROBERT J., B.S., Accounting Duluth, Minnesota DAHEL, CORNELL O., B.S., Accounting Imlay City, Michigan Upsilon Delta Sigma DALRYMPLE, THURMAN, B.S,, Marketing 14024 Piedmont, Detroit Photographer Ian Smilh looks dejectedly at the dire punish ment meted out to students who park unlawlully on campus grounds. Adamski, Michael F. AlthoH, Richard I. Amernick, Jerry S. Amernick, Milton ]. Andrews, William J. Angott, Thomas V. Arbour, Francis V. Arbour, Patricia B. Asta, Matthew E. Baca, Wanda G. Bartley, Richard L. Beightol, Ernest L. Benedict, WaUer L. Betka, Thomas C. Bis, Mitchell A. Bodiya, Naser G. Booher, Patricia J. Bowman, Harold A. Boyce, Arthur O. Boyle, John E. Brady, John A. Breen, Thomas M. Brennan, Thomas J. Brock, James T. Brown, Carl F. Bumb, Richard A. Byrne, Patrick J. Byrne, William A, Campbell, Herbert A. Carell, William A. Catchpole, Harold C. Chauvin, Lloyd I. Clapper, Owen E. Clarkson, Elizabeth W. Cline, Charles W. Corsi, Jack P. Cronin, Clifford B. Cruse, Robert J. Dahel, Cornell O. Dalrymple, Thurman MJm n f i£ LL Dana, Gordon J. Dapoz, Charles L. Davis, Edith L. Denis, Cass J. DeRose, John A. DeRosier, Rene J. DeSanHs, Frank J. DeVirgiUo, Enrico Dodsworth, Roger D. Donnelly, Joseph C Dowell, John A. Downey, John P. Dragonette, Mary DnscoU, Patrick J. Droste, Donald U. Dudzinski, Stephen J. Dwyer, Thomas S. Eichenlaub, Joseph L. Elliott, Frank M. Elsey, Richard L, Eschels, John T. Esser, Ted J. Ferris, Joseph J. Filbin, WilUam R. Fischer, Frank C, Jr Foley, Dominic I. Fregolle, Robert L. Funke, Robert H. Garceau, Maurice P. Gargin, James H. Gauthier, Paul E. Gerhart, Herbert L. Giere, John E. Gilmore, Charles W. Girouard, Robert J. Girout, Albert P. Gordon, W. Sterling Greiner, Robert S. Gutowski, Isabelle E. Hafeh, Bernard W ( )ffji( f(f(f f:i ty ' oi 0 ) Commerce and Finance DANA, GORDON J., B.S., 10502 Grand River, Detroit B.S., Industrial DAPOZ, CHARLES L. Management 1503 Evans, Detroit DAVIS, EDITH L., Certificate in Business Administration, Accounting 15563 12th, Detroit Marketing Accounting Accounting DENIS, CASS J, B.S., 4946 Lovett, Detroit DEROSE, JOHN A., B.S. 158 S. Main, Eaton Rapids DEROSIER, RENE J., B.S 10944 Wilshire, Detroit DESANTIS, FRANK J., B.S., Economics 118 Garfield, Hazel Park Choral Club; Education Club; Players DEVIRGILIO, ENRICO, B.S., Accounting 12560 WiUred, Detroit Accounting Club DODSWORTH, ROGER D., B.S., Foreign Trade 16927 Chandler Park Drive, Detroit French Club; Delta Phi Epsilon DONNELLY, JOSEPH C„ B.S., Finance 15765 Prevost, Detroit DO WELL, JOHN A., B. S., Accounting DOWNEY, JOHN P., B.S., Industrial Management 12667 Tuller, Detroit DRAGONETTE, MARY, B.S., Industrial Management 5594 Allendale, Detroit Phi Gamma Nu; Women ' s League, recording secretary, ' 48- ' 49; Sodahty DRISCOLL, PATRICK J., B.S., Marketing 1579 Anita, Grosse Pointe Woods Alpha Kappa Psi DROSTE, DONALD U., B.E.E. 2751 Rochester, Detroit DUDZINSKI, STEPHEN J., B.S., Marketing 5659 Chopin, Detroit DWYER, THOMAS S., B.S., Industrial Management 9336 Murray, Detroit EICHENLAUB, JOSEPH L., B.S., General Business 1050 Van Dyke, Detroit Delta Phi Epsilon stone benches near the building entrances afford spots neet and relax between classes during the milder weather. ELLIOTT, FRANK M., B.S., Marketing 2484 LaSalle Gardens, Detroit Delta Phi Epsilon ELSEY, RICHARD L., B.B.A., Management 12608 Payton, Detroit Delta Sigma Pi ESCHELS, JOHN T., B.S., General Business 13973 Mark Twain, Detroit ESSER, TED J., B.S. 14147 Marlowe, Detroit Delta Phi Epsilon FERRIS, JOSEPH J., B.S., Marketing 2210 Anderdon, Detroit Delta Phi Epsilon FILBIN, WILLIAM R., B.S., Industrial Management 11793 Chelsea, Detroit Frosh class vice president; Frosh Frolic com- mittee; Industrial Management Club FISCHER, FRANK C, JR., B.S., Industrial Management 2525 Foraker, Toledo, Ohio FOLEY, DOMINIC I., B.S., Accounting 18051 Stansbury, Detroit Accounting Club; St. Francis Club FREGOLLE, ROBERT L., B.S., Economics 3005 Chicago Blvd., Detroit Delta Sigma Pi FUNKE, ROBERT H., B.B.A., Accounting 2941 Belvidere, Detroit Alpha Kappa Psi GARCEAU, MAURICE P., B.S., Marketing 4196 Balfour, Detroit GARGIN, JAMES H., B.S., Marketing 516 W. Weber, Dubois, Pennsylvania GAUTHIER, PAUL E., B.S., Economics 722 E. Paterson, FHnt Amvets; NBA; St. Francis Club; Alpha Kappa Psi GERHART, HERBERT L., B.S., Marketing 13188 Sorrento, Detroit GIERE, JOHN E., B.S., Marketing 257 E. RudisiU Blvd., Fort Wayne, Indiana Alpha Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Alpha Kappa Psi Upsilon Delta Sigma; VN; Band Director GILMORE, CHARLES W., B.S., General Business 14891 Tuller, Detroit GIROUARD, ROBERT J., B.S., Accounting 521 Kitchener, Detroit Accounting Club; Delta Phi Epsilon GIROUX, ALBERT P., B.S., Accounting 4314 Lakeview, Detroit Accounting Club GORDON, W. STERLING, B.S., General Business 1505 Tyler, Detroit Alpha Chi GREINER, ROBERT S., General Business 10022 Hartwell, Detroit Football B.S. B.S. GUTOWSKI, ISABELLE E 5229 33rd Street, Detroit Polish Club; Coed sports, swimming HAFELI, BERNARD W., B.M.E. 8135 Sirron, Detroit A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. 89 ( j{f J f ( ( (( te.) ' or ef refii Commerce and Finance HAGERMOSER, EUPHRASIA G. B.S., General Business EARNING, JOHN A„ B.S., General Business 15046 Mayfield, Detroit HASSE, CHARLES E., B.S. 2800 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit Accounting Club; Choral Club; German Club HAWKINS, RICHARD L., B.S., Accounting 15833 Wisconsin, Detroit HEISE, DEWITT, JR., B.S. 8705 Dexter, Detroit Delta Phi Epsilon HINDELANG, VICTOR G., B.S., Accounting 9940 Somerset, Detroit Accounting Club; Delta Sigma Pi HIRSCHFIELD, SIDNEY J., B.S. 12763 Kilbourne, Detroit HOETGER, GERALD D., B.S., Accounting 8309 Pinehurst, Detroit Delta Sigma Pi HOLTZMAN, JACK D., B.S., General Business 18183 Melrose, Detroit HOMMEL, CHARLES L., JR., B.S., General Business 2557 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit HOULE, LOUIS L., B.S., Marketing 2245 Blaine, Detroit JAMES, BRUCE T., B.S., Economics 10031 Hubbell, Detroit JAMES, EUGENE N., B.S., Economics 90 Oak Street, River Rouge Accounting Club JARED, RAYMOND R, JR., B.S., Accounting 14217 Forrer, Detroit Accounting Club; Delta Sigma Pi JARUGA, GEORGE Z., B.S., Marketing 6608 Michigan, Detroit Polish Club; Track JAWORSKI, THEODORE T., B.S., Accounting 18946 Teppert, Detroit JENKINS, JAMES R., B.S., Accounting 14206 Crescent Drive, Detroit Accounting Club; Alpha Kappa Psi JOHNSON, BERNARD H., B.S., General Business 16230 Dexter, Detroit KANNEY, ROBERT R., B.S. 11467 Laing, Detroit Accounting Club; IRC; Delta Sigma Pi KARCZEWSKI, SYLVIA B., B.S., Journalism 13216 Michigan, Dearborn VN; French Club; Polish Club KELLY, JAMES B., B.S., Economics 956 Pemberton Road, Grosse Pointe Park Sr. class pres.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Amvets KELSO, CATHERINE M., B.S., Accounting 20100 Snowden, Detroit KEVORKIAN, GEORGE, B.S. 67 Henderson, Pontiac KICINSKI, MARGARET H., B.S., General Business 28520 Orchard Lake Road, Farmington Education Club; Pohsh Club; Sodality KITSON, JAMES P., JR., B.S., Accounting 11577 Whithorn, Detroit Accounting Club KLASGES, MARY C, B.S., General Business 15480 Griggs, Detroit League Board, Jr. repres. KLEPACZYK, ALOYSIUS W., B.S., Accounting 8648 Maxwell, Detroit LASSEN, FRANK J., B.S., Accounting 720 South Altadena, Royal Oak LEITCH, RALPH D., B.S., Marketing 19434 Santa Barbara, Detroit LEONI, WILLIAM H., B.S,, Economics 530 E. 86 PI., Chicago, lUinois Varsity Club; Football, ' 45- ' 47; Track, ' 47- ' 48 LOEPP, ROBERT A., B.S., Journalism 11838 Whitehill, Detroit Delta Pi Kappa; Tower; VN LOUGHLIN, WILLIAM G., B.S., Marketing 16558 Roselawn Detroit LOW, ROBERT F., B.S., Accounting 8931 Quincy, Detroit Upsilon Delta Sigma LOW, THELMA G., B.S., General Business 8931 Quincy, Detroit Phi Gamma Nu MADDEN, JOHN D., B.S. 305 E. Rankin, Flint Accounting Club; St. Francis MAERTENS, ELIZABETH M., B.S., Journalism 1036 Buckingham, Grosse Pointe Phi Gamma Nu MANN, IRENE A., B.S., Industrial Management 18840 Dwyer, Detroit Sodality MARKEY, DENNIS H., B.S., Finance 8136 Abington, Detroit MAYER, EDWARD V., B.S., Economics 18940 Pennington Drive, Detroit Alpha Chi McAREE, EDWARD, B.S., Industrial Management 17845 Russell, Detroit ahd Wanda Palmer from the Chemistry Slock Boon Hagermoser, Euphrasia G. Harning, John A. Hasse, Charles E. Hawkins, Richard L. Heise, Dewitt, Jr. ffindelang, Victor G. Hirschfield, Sidney J. Hoetger, Gerald D. Holtzman, Jack D. Hommel, Charles L., ' . Houle, Louis L. James, Bruce T. James, Eugene N. Jared, Raymond R., Jr. Jaruga, George Z. laworski, Theodore T. Jenkins, James R. Johnson, Bernard H. Kanney, Robert R. Karczewski, Sylvia B. Kelly, James B. Kelso, Catherine M. Kevorkian, George Kicinski, Margaret H. Kitson, James P., Jr. Klasges, Mary C. Klepaczyk, Aloysius W. Lassen, Frank J. Leitch, Ralph D. Leoni, Wilham H. Loepp, Robert A. Loughlin, William G. Lov , Robert F. Low, Thelma G. Madden, John D. Maertens, Elizabeth M. Mann, Irene A. Markey, Dennis H. Mayer, Edward V. McAree, Edward M McCabee, George D. McComb, Jack T. McRoberts, Kenneth E. Metivier, John L. Michalski, Clements Miller, Henry J. Mixer, Albert C. Molenda, Edward Monark, John A. Morse, Harvey H. Murphy, Arthur J. Murphy, Frederick H. Nader, Joseph M. Nehasil, George J. Nerzwicki, Bernard J. Noetzel, James H. O ' Brien, William T. Obuchowski, Ralph F. O ' Connor, Joseph E. Parks, James V. Parmelee, David M. Pawli, Frank G. Peterson, Norman W. Pierce, Robert H. Piotrowski, Barbara A. Pizzimenti, Donald J. Platte, Donald G. Podiaskowski, Hector A. Powers, Joseph W. Prendergast, Robert L. Rabe, Wilmer T. Rae, James H. Reinhart, William J. Roach, James R. Robinson, Edward W. Roehrig, Harold R. Rowe, Charles S. Ruddon, Marilyn Ryan, Charles C. Hvan, Joseph M. (j(fjt( f((((tes o. v e( MH Commerce and Finance McCABEE, GEORGE D., B.S., Economics 17173 Fairport, Detroit Delta Sigma Pi McCOMB, JACK T., B.S., Journalism 3433 Wager, Detroit McROBERTS, KENNETH E., B.S. 7560 Stephens Drive, Center Line METIVIER, JOHN L., B.S., Industrial Management 9020 Central, Detroit MICHALSKI, CLEMENTS, B.S., Journalism 13738 Keystone, Detroit Delta Pi Kappa: Tower; V.N., assist, sports ed.; Union Board, repres.; Manuscribblers MILLER, HENRY J., B.S., Economics 1062 N. Cornell, Flint St. Francis Club; Alpha Kappa Psi; Business Club MIXER, ALBERT C, B.S., Journalism 13215 Cherrylawn, Detroit Upsilon Delta Sigma; V.N., sports ed. MOLENDA, EDWARD, B.S., Accounting 19479 Packard, Detroit MONARK, JOHN A., B.S., Economics 16205 Fairfield, Detroit MORSE, HARVEY H., B.S., General Business 12244 Braile, Detroit MURPHY, ARTHUR J., B.S., Marketing 4739 Alter Road, Detroit Delta Sigma Pi MURPHY, FREDERICK H., B.S., General Business 44 Provencal Road. Grosse Pointe Alpha Chi NADER, JOSEPH M., B.S., Accounting 14841 Coyle, Detroit Accounting Club NEHASIL, GEORGE J., B.S., Accounting Roselav Detri NERZWICKI, BERNARD J., B.S., Accounting 8056 Malvern, Detroit Accounting Club NOETZEL, JAMES H., B.S., Accounting 17144 Santa Rosa. Detroit Accounting Club O ' BRIEN, WILLIAM T., B.S., Industrial Management 14657 Hubbell, Detroit OBUCHOWSKI, RALPH F., B.S., Journalism 19150 Gable, Detroit French Club; Polish Club; Delta Pi Kappa; VN. Father Edmund Montville, Prelect of Holden Hall, riot act to his oul-oi-lown charges. O ' CONNOR, JOSEPH E., B.S., Industrial Management 15847 Hartwell, Detroit PARKS, JAMES V., B.S., Foreign Trade 484 W. Troy. Ferndale French Club; Delta Phi Epsilon PARMELEE, DAVID M., B.S., Economics 3851 Yorkshire. Detroit PAWLI, FRANK G., B.S., Accounting 4044 Carter, Detroit Accounting Club PETERSON, NORMAN W., B.S., General Business 4829 Bishop Road. Detroit Delta Phi Epsilon PIERCE, ROBERT H., B.S., Accounting Goodhue Road, Bloomfield Hills PIOTROWSKI, BARBARA A. General Business 16564 Greenlawn. Detroit Sodality; Coed Basketball PIZZIMENTL DONALD J., B.S., Marketing 3042 McDougall. Detroit PLATTE, DONALD G., B.S. 6810 Orchard, Dearborn Delta Sigma Pi PODLASKOWSKI, HECTOR A„ Accounting 2629 E. Palmer, Detroit POWERS, JOSEPH W., B.S., Industrial Management 24601 Mound Road. Center Line PRENDERGAST, ROBERT L., B. Marketing 15045 Mettetal. Detroit Varsity Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Union Basketball; Baseball B.S., RABE, WILMER T., B.S., Journalism 23910 West Seven Mile, Detroit Blue Key; AIEE; Players; Tower. Humor and News Ed.; VN.. Editor and Business Manager; Publications Board RAE, JAMES H., B.S., Accounting 253 Grove, Highland Park German Club; Accounting Club REINHART, WILLIAM J., B.S., Accounting 12102 Monica. Detroit Accounting Club ROACH, JAMES R., B.S., Economics 16880 Wildemere. Detroit Alpha Chi ROBINSON, EDWARD W., B.S., Industrial Management 69 Lincoln Avenue, Mt. Clemens ROEHRIG, HAROLD R., B.S., Journalism 225 Eastlawn, Detroit Delta Pi Kappa: Tower: VN., feature writer: Manuscribblers; Marketing Club; Spring Car- nival, Publicity Chairman, ' 49 ROWE, CHARLES S., B.S., Accounting 7049 Medbury, Detroit Accounting Club; Football RUDDON, MARILYN J., B.S., General Business 17403 Parkside, Detroit Class secretary for four years: Rho Gamma Zeta: League Board, secy., ' 47- ' 48; Tower: Frosh Frolic, Soph-Snowball, J-Prom committees RYAN, CHARLES C, B.B.A., Accounting 912 N. Hampton, Bay City St. Francis Club: Alpha Kappa Psi RYAN, JOSEPH M., B.S., General 3007 Hogarth. Detroit 93 )(()((. i( ((te,i (ijf Commerce and Finance RYNERSON, PHILLIP H., B.S., Economics 21147 Panama. Van Dyke SAUNDERS, MARY T., B.S., Journalism 3250 Carter, Detroit Phi Gamma Nu; Sodality: V.N. SCHAEFER, G. FRED, JR., B.S., Accounting 2036 Boston Blvd.. Detroit Delta Phi Epsilon; Accounting Club; Spanish Club SCHMITT, JACK N., B.S., General Business 17056 Belton. Detroit SCHOMMER, ROBERT J., B.S., Industrial Management 12131 Monica. Detroit SCHREIBER, GEORGE P., B.C.E. 5236 Townsend. Detroit Siqma Rho Tau; Tuyere: ASCE SCHWARZ, JOSEPH., B.S., Accounting 10201 Newport. Detroit Accounting Club SEMANICKI, WALTER M., B.S., Accounting 3961 Trenton. Detroit SIMON, GERALD C., B.S., Accounting 19927 Littlefield. Detroit Accounting Club SMIGULEC, MICHAEL, B.S, 26 E. Hildale. Detroit Flying Club: Band: V.N. SMITH, ROBERT G. , B.S., General Business 10319 Elmira. Detroit Pi Kappa Delta: Debate Club SNYDER, ALLEN J., B.S., Accounting 6210 Ternes. Dearborn SOCHACKI, ALBERT M., B.S., Accounting 21272 Mada. Detroit SOULLIER, PAUL W., B.S., Economics 3025 Ashland, Detroit SPAULDING, ALBERT C, B.S., General Business 3979 Whitney, Detroit STEWART, JAMES P., B.S. 1959 Lothrop, Detroit SYNK, FRANK B., B.S. Martin, Ohio Amvets: Sodality: Varsity Club: Track: Band TEAHEN, JOHN K., JR., B.S., Industrial Management 20154 Renfrew, Detroit Delta Pi Kappa: Tower: V.N.: Publications Board, chairman THIRON, WILLIAM J., B.S., Economics 3982 Beaconsfield. Detroit TIEBER, FRANK M., B.S., Journalism 800 Prentis, Detroit TOCCO, FRANCIS P., B.S., Journalism 3636 Maxwell, Detroit TOCCO, JACK W., B.S., General Business 781 Middlesex, Grosse Pte. TODESCHINI, HARRY W., B.S., Finance 5818 Neckel. Dearborn Business Club: Sodality TRAHEY, EDWARD S., JR., B.S., Accounting 16470 Van Buren, Detroit TRUPIANO, STEPHEN A., B.S., Accounting 17529 Monica, Detroit Alpha Kappa Psi: IRC: Amvets: Accounting Club Yob, Joseph C. Youngblood, Charles ]. Youngblood, Wilfred T. Zarycki, Theodore F. Zeimet, Mary M. Zygmont, Arthur L. TUCKER, JOHN A., B.S., Marketing 8662 Chalmers. Van Dyke TWAMLEY, VERNON B., B.S., Journalism Delta Pi Kappa; V.N., news editor; Publica- tions Board URSEM, RICHARD V., B.S., Marketing 9977 Ward. Detroit VERCHESKI, CHESTER E., B.S., Economics 22 Stoner, River Rouge Accounting Club VIVIANO, PETER P., B.S., Marketing 3959 Beniteau, Detroit Senior class vice-pres.: junior class treas.: I Prom committee: Baseball VUKOVICH, FRANK J., B.S., Accounting Barton City. Michigan WICKEL, BARBARA A., B.S., General Business 7581 Giese, Detroit Phi Gamma Nu WILLIAMS, FRANCIS E., B.S., Economics Cheboygan, Michigan Delta Phi Epsilon; Sodality: Spanish Club WINCHESTER, WILLIAM G., B.S., Journalism 7638 Indiana, Dearborn Delta Pi Kappa: V.N.. editor WISLO, FELIX J., B.S., Industrial Management 6907 Faust. Detroit Delta Sigma Pi WISNER, GEORGE J., B.S., Accounting 5320 McDougall, Detroit Alpha Kappa Psi WOJCIECHOWSKI, EDWARD S., B.S., Industrial Management 4727 Merrill. Detroit WOSACHLO, EDWARD F., B.S., Accounting 7720 Sarena. Detroit Accounting Club: Polish Club WOZNICKI, THEODORE R., B.S., Accounting 3458 Doremus. Hamtramck WRONSKI, RAYMOND J., B.S., Accounting 8716 Lambert. Detroit AccounUng Club: Debate Club YOB, JOSEPH C, B.S., Accounting Hespsria, Michigan Accounting Association: Business Club; Debain Club: St. Francis Club YOUNGBLOOD, CHARLES J., B.S. 14510 Mark Twain. Detroit YOUNGBLOOD, WILFRED T., B.S. 14510 Mark Twain. Detroit ZARYCKI, TED F., B.S. 71 Easy St.. Uniontown. Pennsylvania Accounting Club: Amvets: French Club; Sodality ZEIMET, MARY M., B.S., General Business 18035 Ilene, Detroit Rho Gamma Zeta; V.N. ZYGMONT, ARTHUR L., B.S., Accounting 18649 Justine, Detroit Polish Club Rynearson, Phillip H. Saunders, Mary T. Schaefer, G. Fred Schmitt, Jack N. Schommer, Robert J. Schreiber, George P. Schwarz, Joseph Semanicki, Walter M. Simon, Gerald C. Smigulec, Michael Smith, Robert G. Snyder, Allen I. Sochacki, Albert M. SouUier, Paul W. Spaulding, Albert C. Stewart, James P. Synk, Frank B. Teahen, John K., Jr. Thiron, William I. Tieber, Frank M. Tocco, Francis P. Tocco, Jack W. Todeschini, Harry W. Trahey, Edward S., Jr. Trupiano, Stephen A. Tucker, John A. Twamley, Vernon B. Ursem, Richard V. Vercheski, Chester E. Viviano, Peter P. Vukovich, Frank J. Wickel, Barbara A. Williams, Francis E. Winchester, William G. Wislo, Felix J. Wisner, George J. Wojciechowski, Edward S. Wosachlo, Edward F, Woznicki, Theodore R. Wronski, Raymond J. 4 ' 1 Arslanian, Vincent V. Auer, Francis G. Babcock, James C. Baetens, Carl R. Bailey, Thomas B. Baldock, Edward W. Ballew. Julius R. Baraett. F. Carl Beck, Donald J. Bemardi, James T. Black, Donald Bella, Stephen C. Bonfiglio, Joseph H. Bowman, Arlan R. Boyle, Jerome F. Brady, Robert C. Brancheau, Kenneth E. Brancheau, Paul J. Britton, Robert V. Busuttil, Henry L. Byington, Fredrick A. Caims, Thomas J. Cassidy, John H. Cassidy, Leo L. Cataldo, Roy S. Champine, John G. Clark. Robert C. Clarkston, Gordon M. Clements, James S. Comte, William H. Cornair, Russel C. Cortese, Anthony D. Costello, Leo F. Gushing, William P. Dancy, Robert B. Dekutowski, Robert Demmitt, John W. DeSantis, Fred, Jr. Dolan, James C. Drinane, Daniel E. (j(f)K id(ffei 0) ' - r( r((.i Engineering ARSLANIAN, VINCENT V., B.Ch.E. AUER, FRANCIS G., B.Ar.E. 11775 Engleside Dr.. Detroit Tau Beta Pi BABCOCK, JAMES C, B.Ar.E. BRANCHEAU, PAUL J., B.Ae.E. BRITTON, ROBERT V., B.M.E. 419 Indian Rd.. Windsor. Ontario BUSUTTIL, HENRY L., B.E.E. COMTE, WILLIAM H., JR., B.Ar.E. 635 Collins. Toledo, Ohio AIA CORNAIR, RUSSEL C, B.Ae.E. 11391 Cheyenne, Detroit Flying Club; IAS CORTESE, ANTHONY D., B.M.E. BAETENS, CARL R., B.E.E. R.R. No. 3, Mt. Clemens Alpha Gamma Upsilon: AlEE: Radio Club BAILEY, THOMAS B., B.E.E. 11940 Whitehill, Detroit Pre-sr. class president; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE; Radio Club BALDOCK, EDWARD W., B.E.E. BYINGTON, FREDRICK A., B.E.E. CAIRNS, THOMAS J., B.C.E. 320 Lakewood, Detroit CASSIDY, JOHN H., B.E.E. 16559 Sorrento, Detroit COSTELLO, LEO F., B.E.E. 5 Warren St., Homer, N. Y. Blue Key; Sigma Rho Tau; Upsilon Delta Sigma; AIEE; Radio Club; Flying Club; St. Francis Club; Sodality; Band CUSHING, WILLIAM P., B.C.E. DANCY, ROBERT B., B.Ch.E. BALLEW, JULIUS R., B.E.E. 625 Lakeshore, Grosse Pte. BARNETT, F. CARL, B.C.E. BECK. DONALD ].. B.Ae.E. 1065 Fernhill, Detroit Pi Tau Sigma; IAS BERNARDL JAMES T., B.E.E. 8043 Wetherby, Detroit BLACK, DONALD, B.M.E. 8710 Dumbarton, Detroit Sigma Rho Tau; ASME; SAE BOLLA, STEPHEN C, B.C.E. BONFIGLIO, JOSEPH R., B.Ae.E. CASSIDY, LEO L., B.Ch.E. 3179 W. Farrand Rd., Clio AlChE; Gun Club CATALOG, ROY S., B.E.E. 12300 Laing, Detroit CHAMPINE, JOHN G., B.E.E. 1234 Lakeview, Detroit Sigma Rho Tau; AIEE; Choral Club CLARK, ROBERT C, B.Ae.E. 7660 Allen Rd.. Clarkston Flying Club; IAS CLARKSTON, GORDON M., B.M.E. 254 Massachusetts, Highland Park CLEMENTS, JAMES S., B.E.E. 16271 Lilac, Detroit AIEE; Amvets; Radio Club; Basketball DEKUTOSKI, ROBERT T., B.E.E. 19553 Pelkey, Detroit DEMMITT, JOHN W., B.C.E. 73 Edmondson Ridge, Catonsville, Md. Sr. class pres.; ASCE; St. Francis Club; Sodality; Union Board, rep. DeSANTIS, FRED, JR., B.C.E. 19260 Hull, Detroit ASCE DU ' d laniiary 20, 1949 DOLAN, JAMES C, B.E.E. 334 Vinewood. Wyandotte Radio Club; Sodality DRINANE, DANIEL E., B.Ar.E. 12643 Birwood, Detroit Chi Sigma Phi; AIA; I-prom coram. ' 47 BOWMAN, ARLAN R., B.E.E. 308 Poplar Ave., N.W., Canton, Ohio AIEE; Gun Club BOYLE, JEROME F., B.E.E. 12003 Penrod, Detroit AIEE BRADY, ROBERT C, B.Ch.E. 2416 No. 45 Ave., Omaha, Nebr. Sigma Rho Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Sigma Phi; AIChE; Flying Club: St. Francis Club; Union Board, pres. BRANCHEAU, KENNETH E., B.E.E. 1831 N. Erie St., Toledo, Ohio Sigma Rho Tau; Chi Sigma Phi; AIEE; Radio Club; Flying Club; St. Francis Club (jam i( (fte:i oA v ec rffi Engineering DUNDON, PAUL F., B.E.E. 384 ' 2 Linwood, Bulfalo. New York Tau Beta Pi: AIEE: Radio Club; Flying Club; Sodality DYLA, C. ROBERT, B.Ch.E. EGAN, NEIL J., B.M.E. 5757 Pearl Road, Parma. Ohio ASME; SAE: Sodality ESPER, JEROME A., B.C.E. 7339 Bingham, Dearborn Tau Beta Pi; ASCE EUSANL RICHARD S., B.M.E. 12843 Visger. Detroit Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi: ASME: SAE FARNEY, MARGARET M., B.Ar.E. 12558 Hampshire, Detroit Soph. Class secy.: Jr. class treas.; AIA; Sigma Delta; Women ' s League board; Soph. Snow- ball and Frosh Frolic Committees FELICE, EMMANUEL G., B.M.E. 17199 San Juan, Detroit SAE; Chi Sigma Phi FERNLUND, JOHN J., B.Ae.E. 4525 Seebaldt, Detroit Chi Sigma Phi FERSTLE, JOHN A., B.E.E. 15803 Santa Rosa, Detroit Frosh class treas.; Eta Kappa Nu; AIEE: Radio Club; St. Francis Club FLAHERTY, RICHARD L., B.M.E. 9031 Lawton, Detroit ASME; Chi Sigma Phi; Frosh Frolic Committee GAGLIARDI, JAMES C, B.M.E. ASME: FREEH, JAMES L, B.Ae.E 325 Lincoln, Fremont, Ohio Pi Tau Sig: Tau Beta Pi; Flying ' Club: IAS 17414 Brush, Detroit Pi Tau Sigma: Sigma Rau To SAE GALANT. JOHN J., B.E.E. 106 Dona St., Lackawanna, New York AIEE; Radio Club; Sodality; Buffalo Club GALLOWAY, ROLLIN R., B.M.E. 25915 Salem Road, Huntington Woods ASME: Flying Club; SAE GARBINSKI, ERNEST H., B.M.E. 5453 Calhoun, Dearborn ASME GARCIA, VICTOR R., B.Ae.E. 12141 Roselawn, Detroit Pi Tau Sigma; IAS GARCZYNSKI, GERALD D., B.E.E. 283 Coit St., Buffalo, New York Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta Pi; AIEE; Radio Club GARNER, JAMES W., B.Ch.E. 7420 Woodrow Wilson, Detroit AIChE; Soph. Snowball and Frosh Frolic Committees GAUGHAN, WILLIAM F., B.E.E. 2003 Grand Ave., Detroit Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi: AIEE GLEASON, DONALD J., B.Ar.E. GORMAN, JAMES H., B.Ae.E. 2325 Austin Blvd., Oak Park, Illinois Flying Club: IAS GROSS, RICHARD J., B.C.E. 1103 Beaconsfield, Grosse Poinle ASCE GROSS, WILFRED L., B.E.E. HALL, JAMES A., B.Ch.E. 2550 Stair, Detroit AIChE. HAMPTON, JAMES E., B.C.E. 14905 Muirland, Detroit ASCE HANEY, FRANCIS L, B.E.E. HANOUSEK, HERBERT W., B.E.E. 3541 Pennington Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio AIEE; Radio Club; HANSON, ERNEST A., B.C.E. HATT, ANSLEM J., B.C.E. 2257 Hurlbut. Detroit HAUBRICH, JOSEPH A., B.E.E. 3522 • 4th, Wyandotte Eta Kappa Nu; AIEE; Radio Club. HEAD, JOHN F., B.M.E. 1747 Pillette Rd., Windsor, Ont. ASCE HEATHFIELD, RICHARD C, B.M.E. 20507 Sorrento, Detroit HERRMANN, FRANK J., B.Ch.E. 657 Turner, Grand Rapids Tau Beta Pi; AIChE; Choral Club; St. Francis Club HILL, CHESTER T., B.M.E. HOPKINS, ROBERT H., B.C.E. 15362 Griggs, Detroit Sigma Rho Tau: Tau Beta Pi: ASCE; Sodality; Tuyere ILITCH, PETER, B.Ch.E. 8216 DeSoto, Detroit AIChE JANITCH, FRANCIS G., B.C.E. 1020 S. Monitor, Chicago, Illinois ASCE: Flying Club; Gun Club; Sodality JAROCHA, BOLESLAV, B.E.E. 2365 Milwaukee, Detroit AIEE; Radio Club; Polish Club JENNY, ROBERT B., B.Ae.E. 907 Shaw St., Ulica, New York Flying Club; IAS JENSEN, HARRY F., B.Ch.E. 16287 Mendota, Detroit AIChE; Fencing, Assistant Coach Despite crowded conditions in the Onion Room and in the Engineering Lounge, students still manage to gel in a lew rounds ol bridge, pinochle or poker between classes. Dundon, Paul F. Dyla, C. Robert Egan, Neil J. Esper, Jerome A. Eusani, Richard S. Farney, Margaret M. Felice, Emmanuel G. Fernlund, John J. Ferstle, John A. Flaherty, Richard L. Freeh, James L. Gagliardi, James C. Galanti, John J. Galloway, RolUn R. Garbinski, Ernest H. Garcia, Victor R. Garczynski, Gerald D. Garner, James W. Gaughan, WUliam F. Gleason, Donald J. Gorman, James H. Gross, Richard J. Gross, Wilired L. Hall, James A. Hampton, James E. Haney, Francis J. Hanousek, Herbert W. Hanson, Ernest A. Hatt, Anselm J. Haubrich, Joseph A. Head, John F. Heathfield, Richard C. Herrmann, Frank J. Hill, Chester T. Hopkins, Robert H. Jarocha, Boleslav Jensen, Harry F. f f rtT r Joughin, Robert T. Juengling, Walter H. Jurisch, Lawrence W. Kalvin, Eugene G. Kiesgen, Donald I. Killaire, Russell P. Kormendy, Louis J. Koroly, Harold M. Kropf, Joseph P. Kruse, Frank R. Krzywicki, Walter La Douceur, Leslie J. Laehy, Gillman J. La Vigne, Robert W. Lawrence, Coleman Lawrence, Raymond G. Lenik, Chester F. Lepre, S. Richard Liolich, WiUiam Loeb, Ray M. Lombard, William K. Lynch, Donald R. Lynch, Edmund J. MacLean, NeQ B. Maher, Richard P. Malewitz, Bernard G. Martilotta, Louis G. McCann, Thomas G. McCurdy, Paul W. McDerraott, Joseph R. McDonald, Kenneth A. McElwee, Lawrence T. McGee, Franklin E. McHugh, Vincent K. McKenzie, Charles W. McManus, John E. McNeely, Edward J. Meier, Anthony C. Miller, Austin J. Miller, Jack M. ( j(fj(( i( (ftes ' ' cm ' em ' seii Engineering JOUGHIN, ROBERT T., B.C.E. LEPRE, S. RICHARD, B.Ar.E. McCURDY, PAUL W., B.Ch.E. 16630 Sorrento, Detroit JUENGLING, WALTER H., B.E.E. 200 W. Parkhurst, Detroit JURISCH, LAWRENCE W., B.M.E. 1200 Hubbard, Detroit ASME KALVIN, EUGENE G., B.C.E. 19317 Hawthorne, Detroit Tau Beta Pi: ASCE; Tuyere KIESGEN, DONALD J., B.Ae.E. 1850 E. Grand Blvd., Detroit KILLAIRE, RUSSELL P., B.C.E. KORMENDY, LOUIS J., B.E.E. 8010 Pilgrim, Detroit Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE; Radio Club; Chi Sigma Phi KOROLY, HAROLD M., B.Ar.E. KROPF, JOSEPH P., B.Ch.E. KRUSE, FRANK R., B.C.E. KRZYWICKI, WALTER, B.E.E. 4718 Mead, Dearborn AIEE; Radio Club LA DOUCEUR, LESLIE J., B.E.E. LIOLICH, WILLIAM, B.E.E. 15473 Cloverlawn, Detroit Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE; Radio Club LOEB, RAY M., B.M.E. 2943 Elmhurst, Detroit Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; ASME; SAE LOMBARD, WILLIAM K., B.M.E. 3854 Philip, Detroit Chi Sigma Phi LYNCH, DONALD R., B.M.E. 223 N. Edison Rd., Royal Oak ASME; SAE; Tuyere LYNCH, EDMUND J., B.Ch.E. 12027 Meyers Rd., Detroit AIChE; St. Francis Club MacLEAN, NEIL B., B.C.E. MAKER, RICHARD P., B.Ar.E. 4284 Sturtevant, Detroit AIA; ASCE; Chi Sigma Phi MALEWITZ, BERNARD G., B.M.E. 2638 Burton, Grand Rapids ASME; Flying Club; St. Francis Club; SAE; Chi Sigma Phi MARTILOTTA, LOUIS G., B.C.E. 367 Central, Lawrence, New York ASCE; St. Francis Club; Varsity Club; Foot- ball and baseball McCANN, THOMAS G., B.C.E. McDERMOTT, JOSEPH R., B.C.E. 9244 Trinity. Detroit McDonald, kenneth a., b.c.e. McELWEE, LAWRENCE T., B.C.E. McGEE, FRANKLIN E., B.M.E. 3372 West 90th. Cleveland, Ohio ASME; Flying Club; St. Francis Club; SAE; Sodality; Tuyere McHUGH, VINCENT K., B.Ch.E. McKENZIE, CHARLES W., B.C.E. McMANUS, JOHN E., B.E.E. 16892 San Juan Dr., Detroit Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE; Radio Club McNEELY, EDWARD J., B.C.E. MEIER, ANTHONY C, B.E.E. 15461 Cheyenne, Detroit Eta Kappa Nu; AIEE; Radio Club MILLER, AUSTIN J., B.C.E. MILLER, JACK M., B.E.E. LAEHY, GILLMAN J., B.M.E. LA VIGNE, ROBERT W., B.E.E. 85 Burrows, Rochester, New York LAWRENCE, COLEMAN J., B.M.E. 18238 Stoepel, Detroit LAWRENCE, RAYMOND G., B.C.E. 3670 Canton, Detroit Sigma Hho Tau; ASCE LENIK, CHESTER F., B.Ae.E. 5097 Renville, Detroit IAS; Capt., Swimming Team, ' 46- ' 47 The cameraman caught Al Mixei just as he out onto the Engineering Building roof to vie antenna. f)((n( i( (( eS v J((fm Engineering MILLER, RICHARD C, B.E.E. 15749 San Juan, D ' etroit AIEE; Radio Club MISHTAL, THEODORE W., B.M.E. 1813 Kensington St., New Kensington, Pa. ASME; Varsity Club; Basketball MURRAY. JOSEPH E., B.M.E. 4067 W. Lafayette, Detroit Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi: ASME: Amvel; SAE MUSTARD, WILLIAM L., B.Ae.E. 604 Pallister, Detroit Flying Club: IAS NAWROCKI, VICTOR A., B.M.E. 439 Everett, Toledo, Ohio Sign Francis Club: Rho Tau: ASME SAE; Tuyere NYMBERG, RAYMOND J., JR., B.E.E. 9111 Annapolis, Detroit Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE: Radio Club OKSTER, ROBERT M., B.M.E. 18081 Pinehurst, Detroit ASME OLIVER, WILLIAM E., B.E.E. 4022 Clairmount, Detroit Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Beta Pi: AIEE; Radio Club; Choral Club: Players: Sodality OLIVIERI, JOSEPH B., B.M.E. 6145 Belvidere. Detroit ASME; Players; SAE OSS, FRANK E.. B.Ch.E. 5959 Townsend, Detroit AIChE ORR, THOMAS G., B.E.E. 449 Antoinette, Detroit Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi: AIEE; Amvets PAQUETTE, CLARENCE H., JR. B.C.E. 2620 Lenox Ave., Detroit ASCE PARISE. CHARLES J., B.Ar.E. 12297 Elmdale, Detroit AIA; Flying Club PARTA, DONALD L., B.M.E. PARTHUM, JOSEPH J., B.M.E. 2564 Ashland, Detroit ASME; Chi Sigma Phi: SAE PIETRZNIAK, EDWARD J., B.M.E. 5063 Caniff, Hamtramck PROZAKI, EDWARD J., B.Ch.E. 19682 Hoover Rd., Detroit AIChE PUTO, WALTER M., JR., B.M.E. Niagara Falls, New York ASME: St. Francis Club; SAE: Varsity Golf RADINE, HARRY Y., B.Ch.E. 1670 Calveri, Detroit AIChE REIF, JOSEPH A., B.E.E. 234 Chne, Mansfield, Ohio AIEE; Radio Club; St. Francis Club RICE, JOHN F., B.Ae.E. 5040 Kenmore, Chicago, Illinois Senior class treas.; Pre-senior class vice-pre£ Sigma Rho Tau; AIEE: Flying Club: IAS: J Francis Club; SAE; SodaUty RICE, LOUIS J., B.Ae.E. 439 Salden, Detroit IAS: Tuyere RIPPLINGER, JOHN F., B.Ar.E. 12068 Stoepel, Detroit AIA ROBINSON, GEORGE H., B.Ch.E. 3659 Baldwin, Detroit Tau Beta Pi; AIChE ROSS, HERBERT F., B.M.E. 4073 Conover Rd., University Heights, Ohio AIEE: ASME: Radio Club; St. Francis Club; SAE ROTHERMEL, LEO J., B.C.E. 1139 Maryland, Grosse Pointe Park ]r. class p ' res.: Alpha Sigma Nu: Tau lea Pi: ASCE: J-Prom Committee RUDKO, FRED, B.M.E. 1416 Benjamin, Windsor, Ontario ASME RYAN, EDWARD Y., B.M.E. 396 Wyoming, Buffalo, New York ASME: SAE SALTARELLI, EUGENE A., B.M.E. 156 Freund, Buffalo, New York Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: ASME: St. Francis Club: SAE SCHAEFER, ADELE M., B.Ar.E. 7823 Bingham, Dearborn Frosh class secy.; pre-senior class secy. -treas.; AIA; Women ' s League Board SCHFLLER, ROBERT W., B.Ae.E. 2729 Napoleon, Indianapolis, Indiana Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi; Flying Club: IAS SCHETTL, ALVIN J., B.M.E. SCHIM, CARL J., B.C.E. 138 Wellesley Crescent, Toronto. Onto: ASCE: Tuyere SCHMITZ, DELBERT J., B.M.E. 409 Ellen, Royal Oak ASME SCHRADER, VERN R., B.C.E. 18775 Merriman Rd., Farmington ASCE SCHRAMM, JOHN E., B.M.E. 16176 Roselawn, Detroit Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi; ASME SCHUELER, ROBERT, B.M.E. 124 Hall Place, Grosse Pointe Farms Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: ASME SHAW, DANIEL, B.E.E. 839 E. Bennett, Femdale Eta Kappa Nu SHONK, ALFRED F., B.M.E. 204 Florence, Highland Park SHOOLTZ, ROBERT A., B.C.E. 15785 Fairfield. Detroit ASCE Left to right: Jack Lynn, George Mullen and Clelut Web«r diicuiB itralegy to sell tickets lor the IrcdilionaUy gr»al».l dance ol the y»ar. Miller, Richard C. Mishtal, Theodore W. Murray, Joseph E. Mustard, William L. Nawrocki, Victor A. Nymberg, Raymond L, Jr Oskter, Robert M. Oliver, William E. Olivieri, Joseph B. Oss, Frank E. Orr, Thomas G. Pawuette, Clarence H., Ir Parise, Charles J. Parta, Donald L. Parthum, Joseph J. Pietrzniak, Edward J. Prozaki, Edward Joseph Puto, Walter M., Jr. Radine, Harry Y. Reif, Joseph A. Rice, John F. Rice, Louis J. Ripplinger, John F. Robinson, George H. Ross, Herbert F. Rothermel, Leo J. Rudko, Fred Ryan, Edward Y. Saltarelli, Eugene A. Schaefer, Adele M. Scheller, Robert W. Schettl, Alvin J. Schim, Carl J. Schmitz, Delbert J. Schrader, Vern R. Schueler, Robert Shaw, Daniel Shonk, AUred F. Shooltz, Robert A. Mm - Sklash, David W. Stanton, Leonard I. Stocker, Joseph W. Strable, William F. Street, Walter M. Sullivan, William L. Szandzik, Alfred S. Thomas, N., Rowe Dicker, Leo Urmetz, Walter W., Jr Valdivieso, Alejo Vanderbeke, Boyd H. Walsh, Edmund J. Wehrlritz, Paul J. White, William C. Wiese, Robert E. Williams, Harold R. Winkler, Howard A. Wisner, Tyson J. Zawacki, Richard C. Zielinski, Henry Zimmerman, Joseph E. Zonder, Arthur Zweng, Donald J. ' ' J Hf ' ee. eej Engineering SKLASH, DAVID W., B.C.E. I960 Blaine, Detroit RSCE STANTON, LEONARD J., B.C.E. 18686 Eureka. Detroit ASCE STOCKER, JOSEPH W., B.Ch.E. 13966 Southfield, Detroit STRABLE, WILLIAM F., B.M.E. 15302 Young, Detroit ASME; SAE; Alpha Chi STREET, WALTER M., B.C.E. 726 Irving, Royal Oak Sr. class secy; ASCE SULLIVAN, WILLIAM L., B.E.E. Buffalo, New York AIEE: Radio Club UICKER, LEO, B.C.E. Derry, New Hampshire ASCE; St. Francis Club; Sodality; I-Prom committee URMETZ, WALTER W., JR., B.M.E. 8239 Rathbone, Detroit ASME; Flying Club; St. Francis Club; SAE; Tuyere VALDIVIESO, ALEJO, B.C.E. Loja, Ecuador Foreign Students VANDERBEKE, BOYD H., B.C.E. WALSH, EDMUND J., B.C.E. 143 Strachan, Hamilton, Ontario ASCE; Tuyere WEHRFRITZ, PAUL J., B.E.E. WILLIAMS, HAROLD R., B.C.E. 202 Hall, Windsor, Ontario ASCE WINKLER, HOWARD A., B.E.E. 760 Seneca, Buffalo, New York Eta Kappa Nu; AIEE; Radio Club WISNER, TYSON J., B.C.E. 10182 Potter Road, Davison ASCE; Band ZAWACKL RICHARD C, B.M.E. 8406 Epworth, Detroit ASME ZIELINSKI, HENRY, B.Ch.E. 7573 Giese, Detroit Sigma Rho Tau; AlChE; Polish Club ZIMMERMAN, JOSEPH E., B.Ae.E. 73 Tennyson, Highland Park SZANDZIK, ALFRED S., B.M.E. 7119 Tappan, Detroit ASME THOMAS, N. ROWE, B.Ar.E. 20153 Meyers, I etroit AIA; Tuyere WHITE, WILLIAM C, B.Ar.E. WIESE, ROBERT E.. B.Ar.E. 13268 Rossini Drive, Detroit AIA; Tuyere; Soph-Snowball committee ZONDER, ARTHUR, B.Ch.E. 2519 W. Buena Vista, Detroit AIChE ZWENG, DONALD J., B.M.E. 5933 Kensington, Detroit ASME; Chi Sigma Phi Members of the Slide Rule Dinner committee check on the progress of the annual affair — left to right: Lawrence McEIwee (treasurer). John Ripplinger (chairman), Gordon Millar (arrangements), and Chuck Ratzel (publicity). ( )(fjK f( ((tej ' ( ' J ' - Engineering ABFALTER, PAUL V., B.E.E. 17219 Runyon, Detroit A.I.E.E. APPLIN, JOHN W., B.M.E. 517 Ashland, Detroit S.A.E. BONN, JOSEPH P., B.E.E. 2181 Castlewood, Toledo, Ohio BRANG, ALAN E., B.E.E. 103 Pocono Lane, Oak Ridge, Tennessee BRAUS, KARL G., B.E.E. 1128 N. Wilson, Royal Oak A.I.E.E.; Radio Club COBURN, KENNETH E., B.M.E. 2111 Elbridge, Wayne Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A.S.M.E. COLLINGS, ALFRED L., B.M.E. 8620 Ohio, Detroit A.S.M.E. DOONAN, FRANCIS B., B.E.E. 122 Sunset Avenue, La Grange, Illinois A.I.E.E.; Radio Club; St. Francis Club EINHEUSER, LAWRENCE F., B.M.E. 335 E. Grand Blvd., Detroit A.S.M.E. FURLONG, JAMES W., B.E.E. 638 CoUingwood, Detroit A.I.E.E.; Radio Club GANT, LAWRENCE A., B.M.E. 382 McKinley, Grosse Pointe Farms A.S.M.E. GAUGHAN, PATRICK J., B.M.E. 16472 Helton, Detroit A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. GIRARDOT, ALFRED J., JR., B.E.E. 53 Chicago Blvd., Detroit A.I.E.E.; Radio Club GUTHERIE, ADDISON L., B.M.E. 8310 Southiield, Detroit A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. HANLON, ROBERT S., B.E.E. 8609 Rutland, Detroit Sr. class treasurer HAYES, FRANK, JR., B.E.E. 2848 Ewald Circle, Detroit Sr. class pres.; Eta Kappa Nu HUCALUK, FRED K., B.E.E. 1361 Langlois, Windsor, Ontario Jr. class pres.; A.I.E.E.; Alpha Epsilon Delta HUNTER, JAMES S., J R., B.E.E. 18089 Waltham, Detroit A.I.E.E. KAPTUR, ROBERT E., B.M.E. 12746 Kilbourne, Detroit A.S.M.E. KOVACHEFF, LEONARD M., B.M.E. 1929 E. Outer Drive, Detroit A.S.M.E. KOVACHEFF, STANLEY M., B.M.E. 1929 E. Outer Drive, Detroit A.S.M.E.; baseball LAROU, ALBERT M., B.M.E. 8038 Emily, Detroit A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. McDonald, john s., b.e.e. 1530 Seward, Detroit A.I.E.E. MAJESKI, KENNETH J., B.M.E. 1516 Vinewood, Detroit A.S.M.E. MILLAR, GORDON H., B.M.E. 13615 Archdale Road, Detroit Alpha Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A.S.M.E.; S.A.E.; Tuyere MOZER, MICHAEL H., B.M.E. 21654 W. McNichols, Detroit A.S.M.E. MULLEN, EDWARD F., B.M.E. 36 Spadina, Hamilton, Ontario O ' DONNELL, JOHN R., B.M.E. 3569 Rocky River Drive, Cleveland, Ohio A.S.M.E.; S.A.E.; St. Francis Club; SodaUty; Vice-chairman of Engineering Show, ' 48 PALM, GERALD V., B.M.E. 18903 Monica, Detroit A.S.M.E. PAWLIK, JOSEPH G., B.M.E. 8056 Badger, Detroit Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. ROBERTSON, THOMAS H., B.E.E. 15825 Turner, Detroit RATZEL, CHARLES W., B.M.E. 219 Cambridge, Buffalo, New York Sigma Rho Tau; A.S.M.E.; S.A.E.; St. Francis Club SIELAFF, CARL F., B.M.E. 18025 Oak Drive, Detroit A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. SMITH, EDWIN J., JR., B.M.E. 20051 Russell, Detroit A.S.M.E.; Alpha Gamma Upsilon WALTON, WILLIAM D., B.M.E. 15515 Sussex, Detroit A.S.M.E. WRIGHT, JOSEPH W., B.M.E. 188 Dartmouth Drive, Toledo, Ohio Sr. class secy.; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A.S.M.E.; S.A.E. YOUNG, F. RICHARD, B.E.E. 530 Beverly Drive, Erie, Pennsylvania Eta Kappa Nu; A.I.E.E.; Radio Club Typical ol the scenes vrilnessed daily in the Union Room is this one of students eating hurried lunches while another student adds to or detracts from the revenue collected irom the remaining pool tables. 106 Abfalter, Paul V. Applin, John W. Bonn, Joseph P. Brang, Alan E. Braus, Karl G. Coburn, Kenneth E. CoUings, Alfred L. Doonan, Francis B. Einheuser, Lawrence F. Furlong, James W. Gant, Lawrence A. Gaughan, Patrick J. Girardot, Alfred J., Jr. Gutherie, Addison L. Hanlon, Robert S. Hayes, Frank, Jr. Hucaluk, Fred K. Hunter, James S., Jr. Kaptur, Robert E. Kovacheff, Leonard M. Kovacheff, Stanley M. LaRou, Albert M. MacDonald, John S. Majeski, Kenneth J. Millar, Gordon H. Mozer, Michael H. Mullen, Edward F. O ' Donnell, John R. Palm, Gerald V. Pawlik, Joseph G. Robertson, Thomas H. Ratzel, Charles W. Smith, Edwin J., Jr. Walton, Wilham D. Wright, Joseph W. Young, R. Richard " o o Beach, John J. Bilitzke, Joseph B. Brakora, Henry R. Brom, Joseph R. Cohen, Norman J. Cynar, Walter P. Dunn, Betty J. Dunn, Vincent M. Frost, Richard J. Gallagher, Thomas H. Gieryn, Richard T. Golden, Richard J. Huber, Harry S. Kiefer, John B. Lawrence, Angela C. Lavey, Joseph F. Manwaring, Clifford H. IVIcKnight, James W. McNamee, Stephen A. Moesta, Rodman C. Mountain, Harold E., Jr Murphy, Richard L. Myers, Theresa A. Pellette, Jacques Plante, Peter P. Robinson, Goldwyn J. Roche, Redmond H., J: Rossie, James J. Sanborn, Kenneth N. Sanders, William L. Snow, Roman J. Stojanovich, Robert Tarnas, Richard T. Tedesco, James J., Jr. Loughrin, Richard N. ()({m ({ ((tf) fr ' i T e( r€e) Lavs BEACH, JOHN J., L.L.B. 17555 Warrington Dr., Detroit Cooley Law Club; Moot Court Club; Sodality; Spanish Club; Gamma Eta Gamma BILITZKE, JOSEPH B., L.L.B. 150 N. Valley, West Branch Gamma Eta Gamma BRAKORA, HENRY R.. L.L.B. 1137 Cass Avenue, Grand Rapids Cooley Law Club; Moot Court Club; Delta Theta Phi BROM, JOSEPH R., L.L.B. 459 Lakewood. Detroit Gamma Eta Gamma COHEN, NORMAN ].. L.L.B. 2010 Chicago, Detroit CYNAR, WALTER P., L.L.B. 3929 Caniil, Hamtramck Sr. class vice-president (night); Cooley Law Club; Moot Court Club; Law Journal DUNN, BETTY J., L.L.B. 8928 Mackinaw, Detroit DUNN, VINCENT M., L.L.B. 8928 Mackinaw, Detroit FROST, RICHARD J., L.L.B. 11845 12th, Detroit Gamma Eta Gamma GALLAGHER, THOMAS H., L.L.B. 11745 Camden, Detroit Gamma Eta Gamma; Football, ' SB- ' Sg GIERYN, RICHARD T., L.L.B. 16205 Cheyenne, Detroit LAVEY, JOSEPH P., L.L.B. 1003 N. Washington Avenue, Lansing Sr. class treasurer; Pi Kappa Delta; Gamma Eta Gamma MANWARING, CLIFFORD H., L.L.B. 499 Auburn Avenue, Plymouth Delta Theta Phi Mcknight, james w., l.l.b. 501 3 Mile Road, Grand Rapids Cooley Law Club; Delta Theta Phi McNAMEE, STEPHEN A., L.L.B. 5116 Lakepointe, Detroit Alpha Sigma Nu MOESTA, RODMAN C, L.L.B. 1344 Somerset, Grosse Pointe Cooley Law Club; Gamma Eta Gamma MOUNTAIN, HAROLD E., JR., L.L.B. 1913 W. 6 Mile Road, Detroit Jr. class president; Student Council president, ■47; Alpha Sigma Nu; Gamma Eta Gamma; I-Prom Committee, ' 48; Law Journal MURPHY, RICHARD L., L.L.B. 7147 Pilgrim, Detroit Frosh class president; Sr. class president (night); Delta Theta Phi; Frosh Frolic com- mittee, ' 46 MYERS, THERESA A., L.L.B. 13525 Cherrylawn. Detroit Frosh and Jr. class secy.; Moot Court Club; Kappa Beta Pi; Law Journal PELLETTE, JACQUES, L.L.B. 13143 Wyoming, Detroit Delta Theta Phi PLANTE, PETER P., L.L.B. 19 Summer Street, St. Johnsbury, Vermont Cooley Law Club; Gamma Eta Gamma; Law ROBINSON, GOLDWYN J., L.L.B. 23031 Beech. Dearborn Cooley Law Club; French Club; Sodality; Delta Theta Phi ROCHE, REDMOND H., JR., L.L.B. 5035 Courville, Detroit Cooley Law Club; Delta Theta Phi ROSSIE, JAMES ]., L.L.B. 16855 Muirland, Detroit Moot Court; Gamma Eta Gamma SANBORN, KENNETH N., L.L.B. 11310 Manor, Detroit Gamma Eta Gamma SANDERS, WILLIAM L, L.L.B. 5781 Philip, Detroit Amvets; Cooley Law Club; Delta Theta Phi SNOW, ROMAN J., L.L.B. 40 Valley Avenue, S.W., Grand Rapids Delta Theta Phi STOJANOVICH, ROBERT, L.L.B. 23 Louise. Highland Park Cooley Law Club; German Club; Gamma Eta Gamma TARNAS, RICHARD T., L.L.B. 17564 Prairie, Detroit Blue Key; Cooley Law Club; Foreign Stu- dents; Players; Sodality; Delta Pi Kappa; Delta Theta Phi; Varsity News; Law Journal TEDESCO, JAMES J., JR., L.L.B. 18051 Indiana, Detroit Delta Pi Kappa; Delta Theta Phi; Law Journal LOUGHRIN, RICHARD N., L.L.B. 422 E. Pine Street, Cadillac Frosh class vice-president; Cooley Law Club; Moot Court Club; Delta Theta Phi; Band; Law Gar Eta Gamma GOLDEN, RICHARD J., L.L.B. 3349 Carter, Detroit Cooley Law Club; Gamma Eta Gamma HUBER, HARRY S., L.L.B. 7443 Linwood, Detroit Gemma Eta Gamma; Football; Law Journal KIEFER, JOHN B., L.L.B. 218 Tyler, Highland Park Sr. class secy; Cooley Lav Sodality Club; IHC; LAWRENCE, ANGELA C, L.L.B. 57 Church, Highland Park Moot Court Club; Rho Gamma Zeta; Kappa Beta Pi; Law Journal The Library at Dowling Hall affords the atmosphere neces- sary to study between classes. Equipped for courses in the Arts and Commerce freshman curricula, the slacks do a thriving business. r ' j Dentistry Barone , James V, Blake, Francis P. Burch Harold K., Jr Garety, Patrick J. Gorze -k, Louis Lesser Sidney Mare. Fred W. Moss, Robert Roby, William A. Sloan Paul C. Wood, Robert C. BARONE, JAMES V., D.D.S. 18501 Rutherford, Detroit Delta Sigma Delta, scribe; Class Secretary BLAKE. FRANCIS P., D.D.S. 2540 Crane, Detroit Jr. class president; Delta Sigma Delta BURCH, HAROLD K., JR., D.D.S. 24705 Penn, Dearborn Sr. class vice-pres.; Delta Sigma Delta GARETY, PATRICK J., D.D.S. 386 Fielding, Ferndale Alpha Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Delta GORZECK, LOUIS, D.D.S. 3019 Gladstone, Detroit Alpha Omega LESSER, SIDNEY, D.D.S. 3218 Glendale, Detroit Alpha Omega MARE, FRED W., D.D.S. 2222 Madison, Grand Rapids Sr. class president; Delta Sigma Delta MOSS, ROBERT, D.D.S. 17336 Roselawn, Detroit Alpha Omega ROBY, WILLIAM A., D.D.S. 3782 Kendall, Detroit Alpha Omega SLOAN, PAUL C, D.D.S. 1311 Harvard Rd., Grosse Pte. Park Frosh class treas.; Union Board, Dent. rep. WOOD, ROBERT C, D.D.S. 181 Moss. Highland Park Psi Omega; JProm comm. ' 48 Seniors Not in Cap and Gown lier, S. B. 1 aks, M. L. (ine, R. C. I aussin, E. I Ion, I. H. f stle, R. L. lischman. L. A. Cdebuseh, H. H. C.wnckl, E. T. Iidnckson. W. P }lebrand. L. A. f;sab, F. D. Inont, P. L. 1 eau, M. O. I zczynski, R I otie, R. J. Iicki. N. M. I:e. W. S. I Coll. I. A. Ill, M. M. Iiulsky. T. A. Eeeney. S. M. S miak, R. F. Ijskey, E. Z. tt, I. E. amowski. E. T. liamson. W. A Ick, D. I beck. A, r emus, D, P. I sle, D, U. r uiUard, E. C. laidt, G, I. F .in, W, R. f eli B. W. I- kins, A. N. I sen, F. I. I IS, W. C. las, H. Ill V -r-Tj- - 112 Activities If we are to believe what we see on the screen, college students spend most of their time attending dances, burning bonfires, and paddhng one another. The films, of course, overplay the social side of college life to the extreme and exaggerate it beyond all reason- able truth. Without these functions, however, college would be dull indeed. In his organizations, the student meets others who are interested in the same things and has an opportunity to air his views on many subjects v ith the group. In the activities, sponsored both by the University and by the various clubs and fraternities, he finds the relaxation necessary to his continued good work in school. To our freshman, embarking on his college career, these things are " college life. " To the senior they are merely means to an end. He knows that they may be overplayed, but he also knows that, used intelligently, these activ- ities will help him to get the most out of his education. !.«ssa.a»« -«. ' i: ' - . . a. ' iitj ' AA-vmsi , „,ai:i£i!aaas » «Ka «!a». v. se«3iM!r s. «!C»-m ■s«ass».«t.: Fraternities and Sororities Organizations Activities Froternities and Sororities Greek letter organizations are a traditional part of college life. Here at the University, over thiity honorary, professional and social fraternities and soror- ities are actively carrying on this tradition. Hundreds of members devote hours of their time to promote the aims and ideals for which these organizations stand. Women ' s Activities Honor Society Alpha Chi Tou " To honor those co-eds who distinguish- ed themselves by their service to the Uni- versity, to exist as a society for the pur- pose of promoting social activities among the members and to promote the ideal of proper balance in the activities of the women students of the University, " so reads the constitution of this unique co-ed society. Unlike other campus sororities. Alpha Chi Tau does not issue bids for member- ship. The initiative lies with the prospec- tive applicants, acceptance depending solely upon scholastic average and the number of activity points accumulated. Having once earned a place on the honor plaque, activity does not cease for these social leaders. This year in the ef- fort to reactivate the alumnae of the socie- ty an informal tea was held in December. The Pre-Lenten formal dinner dance at the Penobscot Club was voted to be made an annual event. Together with Blue Key and Alpha Sigma Nu, Alpha Chi Tau spon- sored the Band Spring Concert. The formal induction banquet in May climaxed the season ' s agenda. " Keynotes, " written from the co-ed point of view, is published annually by the so- ciety as a handbook for all women stu- dents at the University. Arbour, Patricia B. Vice President Cottrell, Patricia A. Ganzel, Sylvia M. Helierty, Patricia f. Scribe Kloka, Barbara B. President McOsker, Shirley A. Secretary Van Tiem, Mary M. Wunderlich, Renate 115 Alpha Sigmo Nu National Jesuit Honor Society Albinak. Marvin J. Arbour. Francis V. Betka, Thomas C. Broderick, William D. Garety, Patrick I. Vice President Giere, John E. President Horodko, Chester T. McNamee, Stephen A. Mountain, Harold E. Rothermel, Leo I. Twenty-five years of awarding signal recognition to outstanding scholars of the University were celebrated this year by this National Jesuit Honor Society. Since 1924 Alpha Sigma Nu has annually selected a maximum of fifteen students of the junior class and honored them with membership to the society for their aca- demic accom plishments, leadership in campus activities and loyalty to the University. Each year the President of the Univer- sity selects two members from each col- lege as recommended by the deans of each college and three from the University at large. An annual national convention and formal banquet highhght the society ' s social roster. The Alpha Sigma Nu Schol- arship Key is awarded each year to the student who maintains the highest aver- age during his four college years. Blue Key National Activities Honor Society For the first time since its establishment at the University in 1942, Blue Key Frater- nity admitted forty -five of our campus best to its honored ranks. The exceptional size of the junior and senior classes rightfully caused Blue Key ' s unprecedented growth. Designed to honor students who dis- tinguish themselves through campus lead- ership and service to the University, the fraternity sh esses activities and their rela- tion to the scholarship of the individual. Members were selected this year by an original system under the skillful guidance of Blue Key President William Gilbride. A thorough survey of eHgible members was attained through organizational recom- mendation and individual petition for membership to Blue Key. Arbour, Frances V. Bladyko, Edward C. Broderick, William D Costello, Leo F. Corresponding Secretar Gilbride, William D. President Ostrowski, Arthur Z. Sanchez, Manuel A. Tarnas, Richard T. Vice President National Electrical Engineering Honor Society Eto Koppa Nu Bailet, Thomas B. Vice President Dundon, Paul F. Ferstle. John A. Garczynski, Gerald D. Gaughan, William F. Haubrich, Joseph A. Kermendy. Louis Liolich, William McMonus, John E. Recording Secretary Meier, Anthony C. Nymberg, Raymond J., Corresponding Secrel Orr, Thomas G. President Shaw, Daniel Winkler. Howard A. Members of Eta Kappa Nu have found the Society to be a direct wire to a high and personal respect for the profession of electrical engineering. Beta Sigma Chap- ter, established in 1947, has awarded with membership " those men in the profession of electrical engineering who, by their attainment in college or practice, have manifested a deep interest and marked ability in their chosen life work, may be brought into closer union whereby mutual benefit may be derived. " A bi-monthly magazine, " The Bridge, " informs local chapters of the activities of other branches of the nation-wide society together with the latest technical develop- ments and personal achievements of in- dividual members. Although Eta Kappa Nu is an honorary society it has not attempted to short cir- cuit the social aspects of campus life. To supplement the formal banquets held twice annually at the end of each pledge session, the society sponsors informal parties throughout the school year. This year the Society inaugurated the presentation of an Electrical Engineers Handbook to the first semester junior attaining the highest scholastic average. Pi Koppa Delta National Forensic Honor Society Broderick, James A. Mastery of the art of public discussion and debate is recognized through the Michigan Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Deha. Estabhshed at the University in 1933, the society promotes interest in intercol- legiate oratory, debate and pubhc speak- ing. Eligibility for membership, open to all students in good scholastic standing, is necessarily limited to those students who have represented the University in inter- collegiate forensic competition. Degrees of membership are awarded for proficiency and distinction according to individual merit and achievement. Mandigo, William Vice President Pelz, Arthur J. Secretary Van Tiem, Mary M. Burton, George T. Recording Secretary Eusani, Richard S. President Pi Tou Sigma ■ ' f , J National Mechanical Engineering Honor Society Freeh, James L. Gagliardi, James C. Garcia, Victor Hill, Chester T. Koczkodan, Henry Loeb, Ray M. Murray, Joseph E. Saltarelli, Eugene A. Sanchez, Manuel A. Scheller, Robert W. Pi Eta Chapter of Pi Tou Sigma was established at the University of Detroit in 1943 for the recognition of notable scholastic achievement and exemplary- character development in accordance with the aims of the society and the engineering profession. The national or- ganization was formed in 1915 with the union of two similar societies founded in- dependently at the University of Wiscon- sin and at the University of Illinois. During its comparatively short life on this campus the Society has recorded an envious tradition through the academic accomplishments of its active members and the noteworthy successes of its alumni in the field of mechanical engineering. Candidates for membership are re- ceived at the annual initiation banquet. Each year at the Slide Rule Dinner Pi Tau Sigma awards a Mechanical Engineer- ing Handbook to the junior student who has maintained the highest scholastic average during his freshman and soph- omore years. Schramm, John E. Schueler, Robert Sigmo Rho Tau National Engineering Honorary Speech Society Observance of the fact that practical knowledge is enhanced by the effective expression of facts concerning that knowl- edge has led members of Sigma Rho Tau to notable success in the field of engineer- ing. Zeta Chapter, established at the University in 1937, proposes to give the engineer training in public speaking through debates with brother chapters and by stimulating interest in individual speech activities. Neophytes of the Society are initiated into speech training through the presenta- tion of a five-minute address to the mem- bers of the fraternity at weekly meetings. Membership is awarded for proficiency in application of the principles of cor- rect speaking after three semesters of participation. An active schedule in keeping with the useful aim of this society includes, be- sides inter-chapter contests, participation in the national convention of the associ- ation and, the " Happy Hunting Ground " of all public speakers, an annual banguet. Brady, Robert C. Brancheau, Kenneth E. Champine, John G. Gagliardi, James C. Hopkins, Robert H. Lawrence, Raymond G. Nowrocki, Victor A. Rice, John F. Schreiber, George National Engineering Honor Society Tau Befo Pi Auer, Francis G. Bailey, Thomas B. Barnett, F. Carl Brady. Robert C. Dundon, Paul F. Eusani. Richard S. Freeh, James L. Garczynski, Gerald D. Gaughan, William F. Herrmann, Frank J. Hill, Chester Hopkins, Robert H. Kalvin, Eugene G. Liolich, William 1 Loeb, Ray M. McManus, John E. Murray, Joseph E. Nymberg, Raymond J. Oliver, William E. On, Thomas G. Rothermel, Leo Sallarelli, Eugene A. Scheller, Robert W. Schramm, John E. Schuler, Robert Delta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi offers students of the Col- lege of Engineering an impetus to achieve distinction through scholarship in accordance with the perfection demanded in that college ' s tradition. Founded in 1933 as Tau Phi at the Univer- sity, the fraternity became the Delta Chapter when affiliated with the national association in 1941. Members are elected annu- ally by the upper fifth of the Senior Class and the upper eighth of the Pre-Senior Class. Awards of the Fraternity are presented each year at the Slide Rule Dinner to the soph- omore who attained the high- est scholastic average as a freshman, and to the junior who maintained the highest average throughout his fresh- man and sophomore years. A shde rule is presented to the jimior and an engineer ' s hand- book to the sophomore. Journalism Sorority Gamma Phi Sigma An awareness of the need for sional and social campus activities has grown in proportion to the ever increas- ing student enrollment at the University. Gamma Phi Sigma, journalism soror- ity, obtained faculty approval of its char- ter during the first semester, and was officially welcomed into the Greek-lettered ranks in February at the annual inter- sorority dinner. This new sorority, open to Journalism or English majors and students affiliated with a student publication or with the Public Relations Department, aims to pro- mote Cathohc literary principles and jour- nalistic interests of women students at the University, to provide contacts with the field of journalism and to foster fraternal- ism and sociability among its members. Thomas P. Hopkins, instructor in Eng- lish, and Helen Kean, Dean of Women, are faculty advisors for the organization. Anthony, Helen Bradley, Marge Dominas. Rita Fabbro, Frances Foster, Marilou Hakim, Julia Helferty, Patricia Hickey. Patricia Horrocks, lane Karczewski, Sylv Kramer, Bette Mohan. Mary Martin, Jean Nikrants, Barbara Hovinsky, Marge Whyte, Marilyn 123 National General Social Fraternity Led to right: Standing behind Ted White and John Grady are Norbert Michalak, Richarcf Wagerson and Robert Gaurilek — AGU ' s central figures. Zeta Chapter of Alpha Gamma Upsilon was estabhshed at the University in 1921. It endeavors to promote unity among the men of all colleges through social activities and to extend school acquaintances into permanent friendships. The major interest of the fraternity in the past year has been centered upon the establishment of an active inter-fraternity council to more effectively coordinate all fraternity functions. Towards this end the members of Alpha Gamma Upsilon spon- sored an inter-fraternity stag party during the first semester. Lelt: At the Fall Frolic dance chairman Fred Fromm and leanette Spelljnan present Norma DiPentima and Don Berner with their free tickets to dinner and the theatre. Ri jht: At the stag party Al Gasvoda (extreme left) and chairman Bill Lundy (second from right) meet with other campus fraternity men. Alpha Gomma Upsilon A.damo, Joseph I. Ammon, Richard C. Beaupre, Robert W. Chamberlain, D. H. Corrigan, Clare T. Corsi, Jack P. Doran, Walter T. Einheuser, Robert L. Fromm, Fred A. Gavrilek, Robert C. Ihnacik, Joseph J. Imhoff, Clare D. Kennelly, Kermit J. Lundy, William K. Maher, Ron E. Markstrum, Lloyd V. Mohr, William T. Tanski, Richard Vogel, Clarence N. Wallace, A. J. White, Theodore IJLi % JB I 125 National Pre-Medical Professional Fraternity Left to right: (first row) Bernard Masson, Bob Totel. Dick Timma. John McSloy; (second row) Fred Fitzpatrick, Jim Markey. Leonard Bartosiewicz. Dick Kowalczyk — the men behind AED. Michigan Alpha Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta was established at the University in 1941 when the members of Omega Beta Pi, a campus pre-med fraternity, were received into the national organization. The fraternity endeavors to " impress in the mind of the pre-medical and science student the high standards and dignity of the medical profession in general. " Its activities serve to unite and guide its mem- bers toward a more effective transition from " the spirit of the pre-medical school to that of the school of medicine. " AED staqed the Scalpel Ball this year at Dearborn Inn. Below, the fraternity members and their dates pose in the ballroom during the intermission. ■{ ' Alpha Epsilon Delfo Boyle, Frederick J. Compton, William A. Daudlin, George E. Dietrich, George C. Gardner, Richard L. Kane, Francis J. Kleinsmith, Robert A. Krater, George N. Michael, Bernard P. Ostrowski, Arthur Z. Renn, Richard H. Seski, Richard A. Watts, Robert T. 127 National Commerce Professional Fraternity Left lo right: Ernie Onisko. Tom Betka, Marvin Sauer, lames Kelly and John Boyle plot the agenda for the fraternity. Students whose ambitions are directed toward the field of business find that Alpha Kappa Psi offers many educational oppor- tunities with which they may complement their academic studies. Beta Theta Chapter of this fraternity was re-established at the University in 1946 after a war-time lapse of three years. Now, following a rapid growth in membership, it is one of the few fraternities boasting a moderator in both the day and night schools. An annual awar d, The Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Cup, is presented to the campus fraternity attaining the highest scholastic average. ir dates tu Right: •ned out for the dinner dance Betty Beville and Tom Betka It Huyler ' s in December. Left: Steve and Ruth Trupiano and Helen lendryka Chuck Cline and Phyllis Ritler and Doug Bower and Mildrsd Zabov ski. nd Bill Mitchell. Alpha Koppa Psi Adamski, Michael F. Angott, Thomas V. Arbour, Francis I. Betka, Thomas C. Bowman, Harlod A. Boyle, John E. Secretary Brock, James T. Brown, Richard J. Capo, Michael R. Costello, Patrick P. Funke, Robert H. Gauthier, Paul E. Giere, John E. Jenkins, James R. Kelly, James B. Miller, Henry J. Ouinlan, James M. Rieske, William C, Jr. Roy, Jerome J. Ryan, Charles C. Sauer, Marvin L. Trupiano, Stephen A. Wisner, George J. General Social Fraternity Alpha Chi has long enjoyed a coveted position in the spotlight of social activities. Founded in 1926 to promote frequent and enjoyable extra-curricular functions, the fraternity has successfully maintained its reputation through parties and dances during the past year. A notable exception to the lighter activities of the fraternity is the Alpha Chi Scholarship Fund, established in 1947 with the aid of its alumni chapter. The fund, now supported by active members, financially enables a qualified student to complete one year of college. Standing: John Noonan. John OXeary. Jim Roach; sitting: Bill Ward and Chuck Kemen. These five form the nucleus of Apha Chi. Alpha Chi and Comoro Sorority (first row) Mary An osoonsored an informal party at Bonnie Brook Country Club or Duffy, Pat Carron, Jacqueline Chisholm. Pat Ospalek; (second February 21. The committee poses below ow! Fill Maher, Wally Gruber. Bob Soln Alpha Ch Bichan, Arthur H. Bichan, William R. Carell, William Gordon, William H., Jr. Gordon, Sterling W. Grubba, Ray R. Gysel, Richard D. Kemen, Charles B., Jr. L ' Abbe, Gerard E. Leonard, Elmore J. Mayer, Edward V. Maher, William N. Merritt, Donald R. Murphy, Frederick H. Parke, Emory H., Jr. Roach, James R. Roach, John J. Ryan, John C. Solner, Robert 131 Dental Professional Fraternity Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha Omega, was established by dental students at Dinan Hall in 1934. During its active career the fraternity ' s profession-bound members have sought to " uphold the highest standards of the dental profession and to maintain and perpetuate the principles of Friendship and Brotherhood. " Each year the fraternity enjoys a variety of social activities highlighted by an annual smoker. The well-filled social calendar also includes dances, banquets and addresses by notable members of the dental pro- fession. The Alpha Omega Junior Scholarship award is annually presented to a dental student of exceptional academic standing. The beginning and the end of AO ' s activities — standing: Louis Gorzeck. Leo Shipke, Edward Warner; silting: Gerald Michael and Sol! Ginsburg. oi Alpha Nu Chapter and their guests pose Alpha Omega Appel, Max Edelson. William Flack, Arnold L. Goodman, Robert Gorzeck, Louis Pledge Master Lefton, Irvin M. Lesser, Sidney- Moss, Robert Poltkin, Bernard Rattner, Lewis J. Roby, William A. Saginaw, Israel Saginaw, Nathan Swartz, Seymore B. Warner, Edward Weiss, Ralph Zeff, Allen N. 1 National Law Professional Fraternity Since its establishment in 1919, at Dinan Hall, members of Mu Chapter have achieved notable prominence in varied phases of the law profession. Gamma Eta Gamma ' s activities offer welcome diversion from normal law school routine. Its social calendar includes the annual Founders Day Banquet, at which new pledges are received, a Christmas dinner dance and the Denewith Pheasant Dinner. In 1942 the fraternity established two scholarship awards for freshmen in the day and afternoon sections of law school. The force behind Mu Chapter—sitting: Tom Dwyer and Horry Huber; standing: John Redy, Tom Foley. John Sunday and John Kiefer. Left to right: Mary and Tom Gallagher, Tom and June Dwyer, and Florence McGann and Phil Marco rest in between dances at the Gamma Eta Gamma-Delta Theta Phi dinner at Thomas ' Edgewater Inn. Gamma Efa Gommo Bernadotte, Louis S. Bilitzke, Joseph B. Broderick, James A. Brom. Joseph R. Cynar. Walter P. Doughty, Richard L. Dwyer, Thomas J. Frost, Richard J. Gallagher. Thomas H. Gieryn, Richard J. Golden, Richard J. Huber, Harry S. Koperski, Robert L. Lavey, Joseph F. Martin, Robert F. Moesta, Rodman C. Mountain, Harold E., Jr. O ' Callaghan, Donnell P. Onderko, Stephen T, Parker, D. A., Jr. Rady, John M. Quaistor Rossie. James J. Sanborn, Kenneth Sanphilip, William J. Slojanovich. Robert Sunday, John P. Tipstave Weber, William J. 135 Arts Social Sorority Duffy and Pal r sisters. Comoro, oldest sorority in the Arts College, has led a vigorous life throughout its sixteen years of campus activity. The success of the sorority is due in part to the faithful observance of its motto, " to promote a spirit of fellowship and service among the members, to uphold the interests of the University and to encourage higher scholar- ship. " The traditional " last-and-best " dance of the school year. The Tower Ball, is spon- sored by Comoro in co-operation with Chi Sigma Phi. This major event in the sorority ' s social schedule is annually pre- ceded by bridge parties and dinner dances. The Comoro Scholarship Key is pre- sented each year to the Arts freshman co-ed with the highest scholastic average. Leit: Tom Cotter and Mary Ann Duffy, Ellen Keller and Bill Hayes, Pat Carron and Bill Sponzilli enjoy tbs dinner dance festivities at the Detroit Boat Club. Right: Sylvia Ganzel, impersonating a Villanova player, rides with her sisters in the Comoro Carnival Parade at Homecoming. Comoro Bosco, Therese L. Brukner, Barbara A. Chisholm, Jacqueline A. Carron, Patricia A. Crcley, Elaine J. Daugherty, Ellen M. Duggan, Margaret T. Early, Mary J. Finn, Ellen T. Ganzel, Sylvia M. Hafeli, Edith V. Holland, Marjory E. Keller, Ellen L. Kilcoyne, Kathryn A. Meyer, Mary J. Nelson, Mary L. Quinlan, Mary I. Smith, Joyce C. Spurgeon, Joan K. Treasurer Steinle, Dorothy H. Renaud, Jean M. Ryan, Virginia K. Van Hove, Louise A. Walsh, Mary J. mikiM National Law Professional Fraternity Delta Theta Phi has the honor of being the oldest national fraternity on the campus. Hosmer Senate is the University ' s chapter of this law professional fraternity whose active senates may be found in leading law schools throughout the country. Established in 1919, the accomplish- ments of Delta Theta Phi ' s alumni continue to mirror the high ideals of the fraternity. Social meetings of the Senate offer an opportunity for the development of friend- ship between its members and, at the same time, to hear addresses presented by notable representatives of the law pro- fession. The Delta Theta Phi Scholarship Key is offered annually to the male freshman law student who attains the highest snholastir average. Silting: Chester Kaczmarek, Richard Tarnas, Richard Murphy. Goldwyn Robinson; standing: Dan Horgan. Jamss Tedesco and William Gilbrida. These brothers compriss the Iralernily ' s governing body. Among the brothe ed out for the Delta Theta Phi-Gamma Eta Gamma dinner with their dates were (left Marlin, Conrad Rebillot and Betty Miller, Dick Tarnas and Mary Lou Hommel. right) Mary Jean Faker and John - V .%? - J«V»., Delta Thefo Phi Be Gole, George L. Brahney, Joseph P. Brakora, Henry R. Cadotte, Robert W. Conen, Joseph E. Corriga, John F. Daly, Kevin J. Enright, William J. Fitzer, John W., Jr. Haggerty, James E., Jr Joseph, Ernest M. Kaczmarek, Chester J. Clerk oi RoUs Kaiser, Philip A. Kohn, Charles R. Leithauser, Robert C. Lesinski, Thaddeus Loughrin, Richard N. Manwaring, C. McKnight, James W. Murphy, Richard L. Vice Dean Pellette, Jacques Rebillot, Conrad J. Robinson, Goldwyn J. Clerk of Exchequer Roche, Redmond H., Jr Sanders, WiUiam L, Snow, Roman J. Tarnas, Richard T. Dean Tedesco, James J., Jr Timmons, Herbert J. Van Wiemeersch, Robert 139 Journalism Fraternity ble body behind DPK ' s activities — standing: Dave Horry Roehrig. Sieve Podkowinski. Roy Courtade; sitting: Clements Michalski and Jack Evon. Future greats in the field of journalism annually fill Delta Pi Kappa ' s " pencil- behind-ear " membership to capacity. Founded in 1925 as the greek-lettered off- spring of the Detroit Press Club, the fraternity has sought to foster and preserve clean journalism, to direct this aim toward the ends of the University and to promote the spirit of brotherhood. Delta Pi Kappa annually sponsors The Scribes Ball, first dance of the school year, at wrhich they honor a co-ed, selected through a campus-wide poll, with the title " Scribes ' Belle. " Members of Delta Pi Kappa, in the interest of their primary aim, have manned key positions in both of the University ' s publications. Delta Pi Kappa editorial keys are presented annually to students who have maintained a high standard of journalism on the campus. Leit: Mary Diehl and Robert Loepp, Shirley Schmidt and Joe Rovinsky, Ed Nugent and Sally O ' Hara, Clements Michalski and Marion lost pose before the dance decorations. Right: Chairman Loepp stands by as President Michalski presents Scribes Belle, Shirley Schmidt, with a gill from the Iralernity. i Delfo Pi Koppo Alison, David F. Vice President Coon, Thomas E. Courlade, Roy I. Corresponding Secrela Garbarino, Victor E. Irwin, Patrick S. Loepp, Robert A. Michalski, Clements Obochowski, Ralph F. Petres, Stanley L. Roehrig, Harold R. Treasurer Tarnas, Richard T. Teahen, John K., Jr. Twamley, Vernon B. Winchester, William G. 141 National Dental Professional Fraternity DSD men pose with frat members ol the lacully— lelt to right: (first row) Dr. Chester Perry, Deputy of Chapter; Felix Abaldo, Stewart Helfrich, Dr. Stephen Applegate. Supreme Grand Master; (second row) William Carroll. James Barone, Paul Sloan. Robert Penney and Francis Blake. Only their closest associates refer to the members of Pi Pi Chapter as " molar maulers " , but the record of Delta Sigma Delta clearly displays their achievements in the meticulous profession of dentistry, A relatively young member of the sixty- six year old international dental fraternity, Pi Pi Chapter purposes to maintain a high standard of dentistry by developing in the minds of dental students and practitioners a " spirit of fraternal co-operation toward scientific, ethical and professional prog- ress. " To further this aim the chapter is annually represented at the national con- clave of Delta Sigma Delta. Bi-monthly pro- fessional meetings are effectively rounded out with movies and talks on the varied phases of modern dentistry. Lighter aspects of the fraternity include its sponsorship of a university-wide dance and the traditional Junior-Senior Party, the last fraternal function of the school year. Enjoying an eve ling at The Tropics " were (left to right) Paul Sloan and Gertrude Clark, William Carroll aid llene Renier. Nancy Lutz and Stewart Helfri Janet and Patrick Garety. Teresa and Dr. William Covington. Delfo Sigma Delfo Barone, James V. Scribe Blake, Francis Burch, Harold K. Garety, Patrick J. Mare, Fred W. Sloan, Paul C. Senior Page Urmetz, Walter W., National Commerce Professional Fraternity Standing behind John O ' Reilly, Tom Goodyear and Bob Murdock are (left to right) Paul Pickner, Jack Reed and Frank Schank — Delta Sig ' s activity pivots. For more than twenty-eigh t years Theta Chapter has held a place of honor in the Panhellenic circle of the University. A guardian of lofty purposes in the fields of civic culture and commerce, Delta Sigma Pi annually organizes a roster that blends professional and social activities. Authoritative lectures offer a constructive foundation for monthly professional meet- ings while a fine social tradition is annu- ally upheld by the gala Football Frolic and J-Prom breakfast. Each year Theta Chapter selects a woman student to represent the University in the " Rose of Delta Sig " contest. " The Delta Sig, " a national journal, and " Theta Newsletter, " published by the local chapter, keep members well informed of the activities of the fraternity. Left: Paul FregoUe, Bill Cornish, Jack Reed and Bob lared persuade Dick Teranse (second from right) to buy a ticket to the IProm Breakfast. Right: President John O ' Reilly (extreme right) chats writh guests of honor. Professor William Kelly Joyce, Dean William OReqan and Professor Simon F. OShea, at the fraternity initiation dinner. Delta Sigmo Pi Althoff, Richard J. Elsey, Richard L. Fregolle, Paul E. Gingell, Walter E. Hindelang. Victor G. Hoetger, Gerald D. lared. Raymond R.. Jr. Kanney, Robert R. Loughlin, William G. McCabee, George D. Murphy, Arthur J. O ' Keeie, Robert E. Prendergast, Robert L. Pulford, David W. Thomas, Fred J. Trahey, Edward S., Jr. Wislo, Phil r. j f 145 National Foreign Trade Professional Fraternity ink Elliott, Leo Elbert, )oseph Ferris and Edward Berron determine Delta Phi Epsilon ' s policies. Obstructions to the freedom of trade and dictatorial restraints on the freedom of enterprise, wherever they may exist, offer a challenge to the real and practical ideals championed by Delta Phi Epsilon. Founded at Georgetown University in 1919 as the first foreign service fraternity in the United States, Delta Phi Epsilon has retained as its arch-principle the belief that man must remain free to determine his own destiny. Zeta chapter, an active and rapidly growing offspring of the national organi zation since 1924, has supplemented the general aims of the fraternity with a spirit of fellowship, loyalty to the University and guidance toward more perfect scholar- ship through constructive activities. Delta Phi Epsilon ' s socio-professional schedule includes the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet, business meetings which feature authoritative speakers on varying aspects of foreign trade, informal parties and a pledge banquet. Zeta Chapter men and their da ' es attended an informal party at the Downtown American Legion Hall in Febr De fa Phi Epsilon Andrews, William J. Beightol, Ernest L. Dodsworth, Roger D. Eichenlaub, Joseph Elbert, Leo J., Jr. Ferris, Joseph J. Vice President Girouard, Robert J. Heise, Dewitt Jr. Nicholas, Ronald H. O ' Donnell, William J Parks, James V. Peterson, Norman W. Schasfer, G. Fred, Jr. ) r ' Williams, Francis E. 147 Arts Social Fraternity Left to right: John Kessel. Donnell OCallaghan, Robert Tapert. Prion Magee and Lewis Bartlett comprise Magi ' s governing body. Balthasar, Caspar, and Melchior, the three kings of the Magi, are honored by the oldest and most academically dis- tinguished fraternity of the University. Magi was founded in 1916 to honor the University, the three kings and to promote true and lasting friendship among the brothers. Members cf the fraternity have won the lasting honor of achieving the highest scholastic average of all fraternities. Without apparent difficulty, this average is maintained each year although it is enjoyably spotted with the traditional array of social functions, among which is the Magi Ball, annually assuming ths spotlight. An exemplary practice of the fraternity is its notable effort to encourage excellence in scholarship through the yearly presen- tation of Magi Keys to the highest ranking freshman and senior. Magi men relax at an informal gei-toqether at one of the member ' s homes Magi Afieldt, Thomas O. Baker, Sidney L. Eortlett. Lewis G. Finnere, David J. Greenway, Robert W. Kessel, John H. Supreme Magus Hayes. William A. MarUn, David W. Magee, Charles B. Legatus Magus Major, Edward F. McNally, John F. Meagher, Vincent D. OCallaghan, Donnell P. Vicarius Magus O ' Callaghan, James L. Rogers. Robert P. 149 General Literary Social Sorority Helen Wiggin. Belly Feiss, Margaret Timmis and Killy Zei- met group around Marilyn Ruddon and Christine Lawrence. Rho Gamma Zeta occupies a unique position in the sorority strata of the Uni- versity. Its singularity is a product of its policy of accepting co-eds from every col- lege to fill its ranks. Founded in 1944 by eight women students who fostered an appreciation of literature, the sorority has extended its social scope by a co-sponsor- ship of the Maytime Ball with Upsilon Delta Sigma Fraternity. An enjoyable Christmas dinner-dance held this year was selected to be an annual affair hereafter, adding another highlight to a growing social tradition. A key is awarded each year by the sorority, in collaboration with the English Department, to the freshman woman stu- dent who writes the best term paper. Left: At the Christmas Dinner Dance Jack Romeiti assists Marion McCa Betty Seville and Tom Belka. Right: Marion McCann, Phyllis Rob?rlsoi 1 . I I with lack Rom5i:i n with her corsage while Marlha Fischer and Bill Hunt are welcomed by Chairman Kitty and Mary Zeimet, Helen Wiggin, Betty Beville end Gloria Christner ride in the Homecoming Parade. Rho Gommo Zefo Aquilma, Stella M. Beiss, Betty J. Beville, Betty H. Dawson, Ellen A. Derylo, Rose M. Earley, Marjorie F. Fischer, Martha W. Greenway, Margaret J. Kowalczyk, Regina M. Lawrence, Angela C. Malovec, Margaret M. McCann, Marian M. Mclntyre, Marie M. Ruddon, Marilyn J. President Saville, Audrey L. Schindler, Lois M. Wiggin, Helen J. Zeiraet, Kathleen T. Zeimet, Mary M. Science Professional Sorority Lelt to right: Pat Joyce, Gertrude Lewandowski. Mary Freund, Helen Wielbik and Mary Pauls hold an oiiicers ' conclave. Women students majoring in science and engineering find Sigma Delta a con- structive and intelligently guided sorority that constantly strives to uphold the ethics cf professionalism, and, at the same time festers loyalty and sincerity in its members. t ' ounded in 1941, Sigma Delta has served its members well by providing professional meetings featuring faculty members, specialists and members as speakers. Lectures are often supplemented with slides and films to illustrate general and particular topics in the field of science. Not all is academic with the " Sigma Delts. " An annually anticipated social event, the Harvest Ball, was enjoyably presented this year by the sorority, and initiated a holiday spirit for the presenta- tion of the annual Christmas party. The Sigma Delta Scientific Scholarship Award is presented each year to the sophomore girl who attained the highest scholastic record in science during her freshman year. Left: The Harvest with their dates: Lynn Viski and Dick Wagerson. Pat Joyce and Joe Thimm, and Ruth Saylo Pledgemistress Mary Fruend pours for Frances Harmon and Gertrude Lewandowski. and Gene Stein. Right: Sigma Delta Aanrud, Norann O. Beachler, Mary J. Biener, Shirley J. Cady, Beverly A. Farney, Margaret M. Feiten, Joanne M. Freund, Mary E. Pledge Mistress Gentile, Marguerite G. Gontko, Jane V. Haggarty, Ann M. Joyce, Patricia E. President Koehl, Mary A. Lawrence, Rosalie Lewandowski, Gertrude D. Lyon, Jean M. Meeks, Elaine E. Nightingale, Rosemary F. Palmer, Wanda A. Pauls, Mary Secretary Flees, Elizabeth B. Saylor, Ruth M. Trepanier, Gaetane C. Viski, Ethelynn M. Wesley, Yvonne R. Wielbik, Helen M. 153 Engineering Social Fraternity Don Lynch, Vic Nawrocki, Ernas ' . Hanson and Richard Healhfield discuss Tuyare ' s agenda. Engineers, steeped in a tradition of building permanent monuments to man, have the honor of fostering and sustain- ing the oldest continuously active frater- nity on the campus. Tuyere, founded in 1918, has been dedicated to the brother- hood and social development of engineer- ing men. Tuyere men have consistently earned high academic standing in the College of Engineering as the entire frater- nity has earned an envious social tradi- tion through its annual presentation of the Tuyere Ball. The fraternity follows the custom of an enjoyable pledge period, for its members, by several prospect parties preceding the selection of pledges. A gold star pledge pin is presented to the neophytes at an annual pledge banquet. The intensive in- itiation is climaxed informally with a week- end session, followed by the annual spring dinner-dance. The Tuyere Citizenship Award is pre- sented each year to an outstanding student in the Engineering College. Leil: Mr. I. Doyle He iizsr.ship Award to Leo Coslello, Enqineerinq senio held al the Book Cadillac Hoiel in February. Tuyere Dreisig, William M. Dyla, Robert C. Glynn, Robert J. Hay, James L. Hepner, Neal Hopkins, Robert H. Kalvin, Eugene G. La Forest, Francis I. Lynch, Donald R. Grand Master Malikowski, Donald G. McGee, Franklin E. Nawrocki, Victor A, Master of Finance Rice, Louis J. Schim, Carl I. Schreiber, George P. Stocker, Joseph W. Thomas, Rowe N. Wilhelm, Anthony F. General Social Fraternity Standing: Ken Turner, Walt Vincent. Al Mixer; sitting: Dick McKenzie and Bernard Masson. These men administer their fraternity ' s rules. One of the most up and coming organi- zations on campus, Upsilon Delta Sigma was founded in 1944 as the Veterans ' Social Fraternity. During the first two years of its existence, membership was limited to veterans of World War II. How- ever, with decreasing veteran enrollment in 1946, the fraternity adopted its Greek letter name and became a General Social Fraternity. The group is guided by the proposition that a fraternity has a duty not only to its members but also to its school. To that end a standing committee of its members was formed, known as the School Spirit Committee, which passes out cheer sheets at football games and carries on other activities in line with school spirit. It was through the work of this group that the Upsilon Delta Sigma Trophy, presented annually to the basketball player who accumulates the most points during the season, was inaugurated. The fraternity, in conjunction with Rho Gamma Zeta Sorority, sponsors the May- time Ball, a semi-formal affair, which is one of the high spots in the spring social season at the University. Magnolia Riding Club the setting for UDSs hard-limes party early in March. Upsilon Delta Sigma Berry, Barrel E. Sergeant at Arms Belts, John F. Brennan, Joseph T., Jr Frines, Waller R. Bumb, Richard A. Casper, James B. Coslello, Leo F. Dahel, Cornell Davies, Leo N. Duncombe, Charles A. De Potter, John E. Freer, James I. Gannon, Daniel G. Giere, John E. Hamly, Robert B. Low, Robert F. McKenzie, Richard E. President Mixer, Albert C. Pociash, Walter Repicky, Richard M. Tobin, Robert J. Toton, John J. Ziemet, Eugene F. National Commerce Professional Sorority Standing: Iris McDonald. Antoinette LeBay, Helen lendiyka. Fran Perry; sitting: Marion lost, Mary Diehl and Pat Cottrell. They guide Phi Gam ' s ventures. Celebrating its silver jubilee as a na- tional organization has augmented the spirit of Phi Gamma Nu Sorority this year. Members of Zeta Chapter, who will be hostesses for the biennial national con- vention in June, have spent an extremely active year in preparing for the ostenta- tious celebration. The traditional Football Frolic was fol- lowed by a formal dinner dance during the Christmas holidays. Founder ' s Day in February marked the opening of the sec- ond semester and pledging days. The spring months saw many pre-convention gatherings of actives and alumnae to plot the June agenda. The oldest sorority on campus, Zeta Chapter, has been selecting women stu- dents from the Commerce College since 1931. It endeavors to promote the spirit of student activity, the aims of the University and opportunities of women in industry. The " Phi Gamma Nu Scholarship Key " is awarded annually to the graduating co-ed in commerce who has attained the highest scholastic average over the four year period. Left: Nancy Niepolh, co-chairman oi the Football Frolic, looks on as Jack Reed of Delta Sigma Pi presents Tom Porter and Mary Lou Allm-n with the traditional football autographed by the players in whose honor the dance is given. Right: Pat Eooher, Mary Jane Canar and Barbara Wickel taste some of that " sweet stuff " which won third place for !he Phi Gam float in the Homecoming Parade. ' i4 ,grt j ' ; Phi Gamma Nu Arbour, Patricia B Baker, Arlene D. Betzing, loan M. Booher, Patricia V. Burr, Marilynn R. Canar, Mary J. Carnaghe, Evelyn G. ColUns, Kathleen M. Collins, Therese M. Diehl, Mary B. Dragonette, Mary Gouin, Jeanette E. Hagermoser, Euphrasia Helferty, Patricia F, Juroff, Charlotte A. Kading, Barbara J. KaUn, Dorothy Kowalczyk, Jane S. Krupa, Irene P. LeBay, Art:inette Low, Thelma G. Lund, Verna M. Maertens, Ehzabeth M. McGrath, Mary T. Moore, Mary L. Niepoth, Nancy A. Perry, Frances M. Pledgen-.istress Saunders, Mary T. Smolenski, Aline M. Stocker, Audrey R. Von Mach, Suzanne I. Wickel, Barbara A. 159 Engineering Social Fraternity Left lo right: Michael Keegan. Richard Flaherty, William Walsh. Danie) Drinane, Louis Kormendy and Ralph Seaton meet to plan Chi Sig ' s activities. Experts in correcting the illusion that engineers are always too involved in thoughts concerning such subjects as the strength of materials and integral calculus, members of Chi Sigma Phi have con- structed a smile-clad social tradition. Founded in 1922, the fraternity has since established an alumni chapter that boasts distinguished graduates of the University. Two annually successful social projects, The Varsity Ball, a Thanksgiving season " must " for the slip-stick clan, and The Tower Ball, co-sponsored with Comoro Sorority, are enjoyable highlights in the school year of every engineer. Pledges of the fraternity are selected by applications submitted by students with members ' approval. Chi Sigma Phi ini- tiated the use of applications for fraternity membership at the University. A formal dinner dance annually closes the " paddle- warming " pledge period. Lsit: Judging from the crowd who turned out lor the Vcrsity Ball in the Crys ' al Ballroom of the Book-Cadillac Hotel, let it not be said that engineers aren ' t active. Right: Bill Mason, pantomine artist, makes like Al lolson during the intermission. Chi Sigma Phi Brady, Robert C. Brancheau, Kenneth E. Drinane, Daniel E. Secretary Felice, Emmanuel G. Fernlund, John J. Harrington, John P. Holtgreive, William A., Jr. Hood, Paul B. Keegan, Michael Kuhl, Richard J. Lawrence, Anthony P. Lombard, William K. Pledge Master Maher, Richard P. Malewitz, Bernard G. Parthum, Joseph J. Walsh, WiUiam N. President Zweng, Donald J. Dental Professional Fraternity ter . ' f i ' " " ' ' " Bf Left to right: Ed Borninski, Chet Bogdanski, Al Austin and Ed MacFarland discuss Psi Omega ' s future events. For fifty-seven years members of the Dental profession have had their shining dentures in the honored ranks of Psi Ome- ga. Their ideals have been upheld under the effective direction of the fraternity ' s objective to encourage scientific investi- gation and to foster an interest in the great works of the world of literature. Founded in 1892, Psi Omega has be- come the largest dental fraternity in the world, with chapters operating in all cor- ners of the globe. A sample contribution to the profession is the Big Brother Loan Fund, instituted by the fraternity, which facilitates loans up to $30.00 to all dental students. Delta Mu Chapter holds monthly meet- ings that feature prominent speakers se- lected from specialized fields of the dental world. The season is climaxed with a for- mal dinner dance after the pledging period during which Psi Omega " actives " apply a vigorous anesthesia to the poste- riors of molar-gritting neophytes. An internationally distributed publica- tion, " The Frater, " records the accomplish- ments of individual members, new devel- opments in dental techniques and com- munications of interest and benefit to the fraternity in general. At the initiation dinner Foster presents the fraternity ' s pin to his brother Bill. Subsequant graduations family, the two boys being the sons of Dr. R. I. Foster. •ill find three dentists in the Psi Omego Bober, Edward D. Brown, Charles H. De Perro, Louis J. Digby, Robert H. Fortino, William R. Luke, Leon V. March, Walter R. Wood, Robert C. Koppa Beta Pi International Legal Sorority Kloka, Barbara ' . Registrar The honor of being the largest inter- national legal sorority in the world right- fully belongs to Kappa Beta Pi, a sorority that boasts chapters in the far corners of the globe including England, Paris and Shanghai. Lambda Chapter, reactivated by four co-ed legal students in September, has been accredited by the American Bar Association. This has given new life to the standards of the sorority. Kappa Beta Pi members receive encouragement and inspiration from the aims of their organiza- tion. They endeavor to promote the in- terest of women toward the legal profes- sion by keeping well-informed of the activities of women in the field, and by striving to maintain the high ideals of their profession. An international convention highlights each year ' s activities. The 1949 conven- tion will be held in Pasadena, California, in August. Delta Om cron Lawrence, Angela C. Associate Dean Myers, Theresa A. Dean Walsh, Mary T. National Music Sorority As the campus chapter of Delta Omi- cron, Beta Chapter has, since its establish- ment in 1911, constantly directed its efforts toward students of music, professional alumnae and musicians of honorary status. The national sorority was founded at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music in 1909. It boasts thirty-three active chapters and twelve alumnae chapters throughout the United States. Delta Omicron aids its members in the formation of character and development of musical proficiency while seeking to maintain a high degree of scholarship among its members. Academic excellence is a necessary requisite for membership and for continued activity in Beta Chapter. Bellaimey, Mary T. Blakely, Willow J. Boyko, Irene Lesmeister, Kathryn A. O ' Donohue, Barbara A. clubs and Organizations Mutual i„,e„sl, „„d friendships d,„„ „ude„ts i„,o relalionshlps with Ihei, fellow sfudems Clubs and „ganiz„,ions of „1, sons and sizes and repr sen ,n, a mulMude ol purposes, enable ,he sfuden, a, ,he Universi y ,o en ' aae Jnion Election t For Friday Candidates Offer Pla t forms f ' ssh ' Of) ' irno Sh On Ow h %hL igh 165 il::t; 4Htf Left to right: (first row) John Roney, John Fitzer, Bob Brady, Dick Tobin, Jim Collins; (second row) Paul Sloan, Dave Puliord, Clements Michalski, Terry Brennan. Student Union President Robert Brady Vice-President Richard Tobin Secretary Terrence Brennan Treasurer David Puliord College Representatives Arts John Roney Commerce Clements Michalski Dentistry Paul Sloan Engineering James Collins Law John Fitzer Under the leadership of President Robert Brady significant physical improve- ments were made down in the Union Room this year, bringing as close to complete as possible the necessarily space-limited fa- cilities of that place. The new floor, an expanded food counter, new refrigerated coolers and larger coffee urns made pos- sible a better and varied choice on the lunch menu. The separation of the candy counter from the lunch facilities relieved some of the congestion, but the greatest difference was made by removing two of the pool tables, following a much contested dis- cussion of their relative value. Another change in policy involved re- lease of reports, both on decisions of the board and on the financial state of the Union, to the student body through the Varsity News. Union elections, held in con- junction with the NSA elections, were handled by the Student Council election committee. Ballot boxes were set up to assure a more representative vote. A major decision involved the removal of the right of the student body to elect represen- tatives from the respective colleges, giving full power to appoint representatives to the president of the Union. On the activity side the Union Board presented the traditional " Freshman Wel- come Dance " during orientation week in September. This was soon followed by their successful handling of the largest float parade in University Homecoming history. The Union-sponsored dance after the bonhre at the Varsity Gardens set the gala weekend in full swing. Union funds provided the initial finan- cial backing for the Spring Carnival spon- sored by NFCCS for foreign student rehef. And, as in other years, the Union closed the social year with U of D Night at the State Fair Grounds. Left: Four lovely freshmen present a problem to Bob Brady. Left to right: Mary Ann Maher. Barbara Dooley. Eileen Fredericks and Margaret Kelly vie for the honor of reigning at the Homecoming celebration. Right: Dick Tobin and Brady strike an informal pose for the cameraman. Women ' s League President Louise Gratson Vice-President Ann Haggarty Recording Secretary Mary Drogonette Corresponding Secretary Marie Synk Treasurer Mary Morrissey Arts Representatives Senior Betty Beville Junior Jean Lyon Sophomore Mary Ann Keating Commerce Representatives Seniors .... Wanda Baca (first semester) Sylvia Karczewski (second semester) Ji-inior Nancy Niepoth Sophomore Patricia Hedican Freshmen Rosemary Gloss (McNichols Campus) Patricia Morrissey (Dowling Hall) The Orphans ' Christmas Party — a real tree, candy, games and fun for al gift from Santa Clous to tvery boy and girl gave special meaning lor each little guest. Lelt to right: (lirsl row) Marie Synk, Mory Draqonetle, Louise Gratson. Ann Haggarly. Mary Morrissey, Dean Helen Kean: (second row) Mary Ann Keating, Betty Beville, Pat Morrissey, Nancy Niepolh, Jean Lyon, Rosemary Gloss, Pal Hedican. The Women ' s League is the only distaff organization on campus to which every co-ed belongs. The League Board, com- posed of a representative elected from every class in every college of the Univer- sity, acts as an intermediary between the officers and the women on campus. The purpose of the League is the consolidation of co-ed interests and a more efficient pro- gram to satisfy the needs of the women on campus, and thus to provide a valuable service to the University. The initial activity for the year was the traditional Freshman Welcome Tea held in September, at which the League presented a realistic picture of campus life. A fashion show helped to entertain the guests and also to provide them with a basis for the college wardrobe. This year members of Alpha Chi Tau, women ' s honorary activi- ties sorority, presented a brief sketch of the activities and organizations which are a basis for membership in the sorority. The Sadie Shuffle, in November, was very well attended by the Daisy Maes and their escorts. A prize was given for the most original " corsage. " From December until March the League worked on a charitable theme, beginning with the Orphans ' Christmas Party and concluding with the Box Social held at the Dearborn Veterans ' Hospital on the night before St. Patrick ' s Day. Chief spring activity for the League was the Mothers ' Day Tea, to which every co-ed and her mother were invited. Mem- bers of the League presented a fur fashion show for their guests at this, the last of the League ' s activities for the season. 169 National Students ' Association r-TTi m PH 1. ' -K pf 1 ifji CT ■II ?S V j Laying NSA plans— (left to right) Bob Wilder, Jim Kilsdonk, Pat Blaney, Shirley McOsker, Carl Brown. John Burns. Tom Erennan and Paul Gauthier. Last spring, six delegates were choseri from the student body at large to represent the Uni- versity at the first annual Congress of the United States National Students Association. The convention, held in August on the campus of the University of Wisconsin, gave to the seven hundred student-delegates an opportunity to discuss their mutual problems, consider the national and international aspects of the stu- dent movement and determine the policies of the As sociation ' s program for the coming year. The University delegation returned with sev- eral specific projects to be undertaken on the campus. Outstanding among these was the Purchase Card System, in which U of D joined hands with other Detroit area schools, to or- ganize the buying power of local students and produce a workable student discount system. Reorganization of the Student Council, along the lines discussed in NSA workshops on stu- dent government, a work that was begun last year, was also an important project of this year ' s delegation. The NSA News, official pub- lication of the Association, was made available to the students of the University. Shirley McOsker, Ted Pixley, John Basanese, Jim Kilsdonk, Carl Brown and Tom Brennan were the six delegates, while John Wilder and Pat Blaney were alternate delegates to the Congress. Miss McOsker, the only delegate who had attended the Constitutional Conven- t ion in 1947, acted as senior delegate. At the Congress, Wilder was elected Vice-Chairman of the Michigan Region. John Bahadurian buys his student purchase card from NSA man. John Burns. The poster at Burns ' right indicates the growing list of stores cooperating with the system. Student Council members hold a session in the Chemistry Library— (left to right) Ian Smith, Fred Fitzpatrick. John Demmitt. Barbara Kloka, Shirley McOsker, Brian OKeefe, Carl Brown, President Bob Brady, Ken Tobola. Clifford Cronin. Ted Pixiey, Bill Gilbride, Dick Wagerson. Vince Arbour and Tom Mayer. Student Council With faculty board approval stamped on its new constitution the Student Council emerged this year from its infant stage. The first move for the Council was made in the spring of 1947, with all the subsequent meetings and revisions being attempts to formulate a plan of action and to gain acceptance of the same on the campus, from both the faculty and the student body. Suggestion boxes have been set up on the campus so that students may unfold their ideas to the Council members. A second project was the distribution of rating sheets in the different colleges, so that students might rate their in- structors according to the prescribed scale. An investigation of the honor system in use in other universities to check cheating in examina- tions and class work was also begun. Along reorganizational lines, the Council re- vised the procedure for holding the NSA and Student Union elections. It further recommended that Union representatives should be appointed by the Union president instead of elected by the student body as in the past. Two new seats were awarded on the Council this year, to NFCCS delegates. The remaining Council seats are occupied by: Union and League presidents; Sodality prefect; two NSA delegates; presidents of Alpha Sigma Nu, Alpha Chi Tau and Blue Key; club and organizational representative; fraternity and sorority repre- sentative; Bowling Hall, McNichols Evening and Commerce Night representatives; and rep- resentatives from the Arts, Commerce, Dentistry, Engineering and Law Colleges. 171 The Tower iM EDITOR ' S NOTE Another school year is history, the 1949 Tower has come off the presses and the Tower staff has made reservations for the summer months at a nice quiet rest home. Years ago, before the advent of the year- book, college students kept scrapbooks of pic- tures and things as mementos of their years in school. Americans being the kind of people that they are, some bright student decided that this was a frightful duplication of work, and so the first yearbook was born. All of which sounds very efficient and prac- tical. But it has complications, dear reader, it has complications. When each student kept his own scrapbook, he compiled only that in- formation in which he was interested. The year book being for all the students, it, theoretically, should include everything. Well, we tried. The keynote of any yearbook is, necessarily, cooperation. The 1949 Tower is no exception. Without the hard work of the staff, this book would never have been printed. 1 would like to express my sincere and heartfelt thanks to that small but loyal group of men and women whose efforts made this book possible. They have made the difficult job of editor a great deal easier. And you, our readers, ought to thank them too. For, what they did, they did for you. Joseph Terrence Brennan. Tower Editor. Left- lameE Huddleslon. Managing Editor; right: Patricia Collrell, Associate Editor in charge ol Copy. 173 Assistant editors, Mary Lou Moore (left) and Mary Lou Payette, check the fraternity section signatures, making oi what copy and pictures are yet to be finished. Steve Podkowinski (left) and Roy Trevisan, associate editors in charge of sports, check proofs before pasting them in the dummy. Smith, Associate Editor in charge oi Photography. Time out in the dark room with the Publications Department photo slafi— left to right: Al Hornelt, Ian Smith and Gene Merkerl. Vors ' ify News " The High Command " — William Winchester and Richard Novak in conference. Gerald Barry (extreme right). Sports Editor, first semester, relaxes with his staff, (left to right) Bob Loepp, Dick Monley and Jim Murphy. m :! Conversion to a semi-weekly publica- tion schedule necessitated changes in for- mat and tabloid size, as well as numerous staff additions, for the Varsity News in September. The ancient tradition of working until midnight Monday and spending all Tues- day at the printer ' s to meet the Wednes- day pubHcation date is gone; but the en- larged staff has new deadlines with twice as many evenings in which to burn that midnight oil. New positions as well as names ap- peared in the VN masthead this year. The post of feature editor was aboUshed, while new slots for copy and night editors were created. In February the job of photo edi- tor was added. Further reorganization in- cluded the return of a chief of photography and staff and the expansion of the busi- ness department. In the paper itself, the widest interest in ye ars centered around the " Letters to the Editor " column, where a series of local and international problems were aired and discussed by both students and facul- ty members. Policies of the Varsity News, as well as of the other student publications, were determined by the Board of Governors for Student Publications, created in the Spring of 1948. In February changes in the VN and Tower staffs caused promotions to the Board as well. proachinq deadline finds Ihe stall hard at work— lelt to right: Bob Holland. Mike Smiqule Gerald Barry, Joyce Daigue and Roy Courtade. Twamley, Bill Winchester, Reporting the Social Season are Ie( Martin (left) and Patricia Hellerty. Concentration at the News Desk — left o righ ' : Jim Murphy, Mike Smigulec. Vemor Twamley and Roy Courtade. VN Staff— First Semester Editor W. Winchester Managing Editor R. Novak News Editor V. Twamley Copy Editor M. Smigulec Sports Editor G. Barry Society Editor P. Helferty Night Editors K. Fermoyle, D. Alison Assist. News Ed R. Courtade Assist. Copy Ed J. Murphy Assist. Sports Ed C. Michalski Assist. Soc. Ed J. Martin Jeff. Campus Bureau Chief J. Gnau Director of Photography I. Smith Business Manager W. Rabe VN Staff— Second Semester Editor W. Winchester Managing Editor G. Barry News Editor R- Courtade Copy Editor R. Loepp Sports Editor J. Murphy Society Editor P. Helferty Night Editors K. Fermoyle, P. Stano Photo Editor M. Smigulec Assist. Copy Ed M. Rovinsky Assist. Sports Ed R. Monley Assist. Soc. Ed J. Hakim Jeff. Campus Bureau Chief F. Bredeweg Director of Photography I. Smith Business Manager J. Huddleston Student Publications Board Mary Drahos September-June James Huddleston February-June Richard McKenzie September-January William McMuUen September-June Wilmer Rabe September-January John Teahen September-Jime Vernon Twamley February-June Trying to make the Varsity News a pay- ing proposition are (left to right) Frank Steele, Pill Babe and Martha Fischer. I liLATION Those who determined the policies tor the Publications Department: (left to right) Mary Drahos, Vernon Twamley, John Teahan, William McMullen and James Huddleston. John W. Vogel, Editor. Law Journal Perhaps one of the most important activities at the law school, from a professional viewpoint, is the publication of a periodical called the University of Detroit Law Journal. The magazine began its existence as the Monthly Law Review in 1916 and later was re- organized under its present title. Dean Daniel J. McKenna and Professor Charles P. Nugent served formerly as faculty advisers. The pres- ent work. Volume XII, was commenced under the direction of Professor George Deneweth. Published quarterly during the school year, it is regularly sent forth to its subscribers, in- cluding not only practicing attorneys but also the majority of American law schools and courts of last resort, the United States Supreme Court and numerous bar association libraries. The Journal follows in general the style of a conventional American law review, with lead- ing articles by experts in their fields and with editorials, casenotes, comments and book re- views by the students. The actual editorial work and student writings are done by a group of students carefully selected by the faculty from the junior and senior classes who comprise the editorial board and staff. Left to right: (seated) Ernest Joseph, John Conley, William Gilbride, Barbara Kloka. Theresa Myers, secretary; Peter Plante, recent decision editor; John Vogel, editor; Rodman Moesta; (standing) James Broderick, Robert Olivier. William Weber, Thomas Foley, Harry Huber, associate editor; Vincent Dunn, book editor; John McNeil. Ralph Pisano. Players At rehearsal lor " Hasty Heart " are (clockwise from left) Chuck Rayes, William Tillman, Roman Lagowski. Clarence Boyd, Vincent Scapini and Robert Wesley, with director Patrick Blaney. Triumphal opening night ol " The Hasty Heart: " Marihele Martin and Robert Wesley. 181 Moderator James P. Caine, S.J. President Patrick J. Blaney Vice-President , Elias Bonamy Secretary Betty Hartnett Treasurer Richard J. Tobin Technical Director Dan Hurley Members of the Board Wilmer T. Rabe, William McMullen, James Kilroy " Macbeth " makeup: Brian McCabe, the Players ' Macbeth, and Peggy McCabe. The play ' s the thing — Macbeth and Lady M;:cbeth as played by Brian McCabu and Eve Ann Schneider. 182 A dramatic moment Irom " ' Ue. " as the captain. I ack Kolar faces the rebellious crow: Sheldon Simons, Peter Retlig. and Lou Bonamy in the loreqround. Tender sentiment. in " ' He " — as the captain listens played by Mary Ann Brownlee. his wile Annia The Players continued a long and successful tradition by opening a new season at Dowling Hall on November 6, 7, 13, and 14 with the Broadway success, " The Hasty Heart. " This is a story of how a doomed Scotch soldier with the British Army in Burma learns the meaning of friendship from his fellows. Featured were Marihelene Martin as the nurse, Margaret, and Robert Wesley as Lachlen McGlaughhn. Just one month later a " double-feature " held the stage at the down- town campus as the Players presented a new short version of " Macbeth " and Eugene O ' Neill ' s play, " ' He. " " Macbeth requires no comment save on the high quahty of the production. " ' He " tells a story of sea-fury and the fury of mutinous men, in a play of great interest and merit. All the other productions led up to the main project of the year for Players: an Easter presentation of the Passion Play, in a version by ex- Player John C. McCabe HI. This, the first off-campus production by any University organizatton since the Union Operas of the early ' thirties, was presented at Music Hall on April 10 and 11. The cast included Robert Wesley as St. Peter; Lou Bonamy as Judas; Brian McCabe as a Roman Solder, Marius; Marihelene Martin as the Blessed Mother; and John Ternes as the Christus. Musical background for the Passion Play was furnished by the University Choral Society. 183 University Band Moderator Clyde P. Craine, Jr. Director John E. Giere Manager John Sweda Assistant Manager Frank Synk Librarian Gladys Ciagle Secretary Jean M. Renaud Director John E. Giere, t)ireclor Giere crowns Jeanne ftenaud as Band Queen during the intermission of the U of D - San Francisco game. Miss Renaud was selected by the Band members lor the service she had given to the organization. 184 In the spirit of election year the band began in September with a campaign for new mem- bers. By the end of the month they were ready for the first football game and in the weeks that followed continued to furnish the half-time entertainment. Parades and pep rallies were the special stints of the Friday-noon combo ' s during the football season with effective ump- pahs from the tuba drawing the crowds from campus. Missouri furnished the arena for the final feat of the band season as it drew to a close with the St. Louis game. The transition into a concert band was already under way as they returned home. Although it was started last year and so was not entirely new on campus, the concert band surprised most of us with a " season " this year. They blew their first sweet notes in February with a concert at Mercy College. Next was a patriotic bit for the men at Percy Jones Veterans Hospital in March and then back to the scene of last year ' s concert, the Rackham Memorial, for a two hour concert in April, sponsored by Alpha Sigma Nu, Alpha Chi Tau and Blue Key. Sunounded by members of the Band, Queen Jeanne smiles happily her reqal robes and holding a bouquet of red k -. : ' mm Cornet and trumpet section — left to right: Arthur Cun- nings, Robert Wilkins, Harry Nazarkewicz, Edward Juenemann, John Lank, Joseph Wolif, Richard Leibold. Saxophone, clarinet and flute section — left to right: (iirst row) Filtnore Halonen, Charles Hiqle, Lloyd Phinazee, Mary Freeman, Donald Nelson. Ruth Jantz, Joseph LaMattino, Richard Filippelli; (second row) Gerald O ' Halloran, Louise Kovach, Thomas Carey, Albert Kersich, George LaForge, Martha Fischer. Percussion section — left to right: Donald Nehrenberg, Clement Piaskowski, Gene Flamboe, Arthur Bucz- kowski. William Greco. Clarinet section — left to right: Joseph Martin, Joseph Doyle, Marianne Zimburean, Raymond Matelian, Rosemary Gloss, Earl McMuUen, James Far " -- Baritone and bass section— left to right: Louis Basa- nese, Rudy Romeo, John Wilder. Tyson Wisner, William Eas anese. Horn and trombone section — left to right: (first row) Philip Kay, John King, Doris Droste, Leo Kazyak, Paul Terbrueggan; (second row) Joseph Stack, John Matth- ew, Donald Wirries, James Evans, Herberth Head. 187 choral Society In the midst of preparations for their annual Winter Concert at Rackham Memorial in De- cember, members of the Choral Society entered a musical float in the Homecoming Parade and tied with Holden Hall for first place. Winning the Loving Cup for their initial venture into campus competition sparked the group for the rest of the season ' s agenda. The Society provided the scheduled enter- tainment for the Christmas meeting of the Women ' s Guild and, following the concert, were televised singing Christmas carols. This year marked the first appearance of the group in choral robes. The second semester opened with a concert trip to Monroe, Mic higan, sponsored by the Monroe Council of the Knights of Columbus and the University Alumni Association. March and April found the choralers holding extra rehearsals for the Passion Play presented by the Players at the Music Hall. The Society sang all the interludes in gregorian chant. On Holy Thursday the group made its second ap- peararjce at St. Aloysius Church for the Holy Hour at midnight, this time over the air. The spring concert at Rackham, again fea- turing a guest soloist, closed the year ' s activities. The Choral Society pose " En Masse " on the stage in the Rackham Auditorium alter their Winter Concert. William McGurn (first row, second Irom right) was guest soloist on the program. Moderator Joseph A. Foley, S.J. Director George McLeod Accompanist Eleanore Bradach President William Oliver Vice-President John Zapytowski Secretary Marie Champine Treasurer Richard Hollowell Librarian Robert Finch The " Powers-that-be, " Father Joseph Foley, Mr. McLeod and Miss Bradach. Director McLeod conducts a practice session in the Engineering Lounge. Soprano and standing on the risers to the right. the left, with altos and bass Sodality Work on the float for Homecoming, a Novem- ber picnic held at Warren Valley, and the December election and installation of officers at the Communion Breakfast at St. Mary ' s Chapel, Dowling Hall, completed the reorgani- zation of the Sodahty along better functioning lines and ushered in a broader field of activity for the coming year. At Christmas time the Sodality caroling group serenaded the residents in the vicinity of the Uptown campus, with Mayor Van Antwerp acting as host for a post-caroling social held at his home. During mid-semester vacation the second annual sleigh-ride bro ught many Sodalists face to face with the great outdoors, but they were sufficiently recovered for the second Commu- nion breakfast held at Gesu in April. Mother Nature again played host to the Sodality for the second picnic in the spring, but this time she was a little more gracious. Included in the projects of the Sodality were the Mission Publicity campaign. Old Magazine campaign, and the Christmas Card sales, all for the benefit of the Missions. Completing this very active year for the Sodality, the Spring Carnival ' s exchange ticket booth was handled by the Sodality. Fr. Joseph A. Foley, S.I addresses members of the Sodality in Gesu Church during the devo ' ions in Honor of Our Lady of Falima. The Statue of the Fatima Virgin is enshrined in the sanctuary at the right. 9:m VI ■HHlK-J f ' - i. W L 3ir== " !!i Father Joseph Foley inducts Arthur Bruce (second Irom left) as Sodality Prefect with the assistance of last year ' s prelect. Carl Brown. Left to right: (first row) Shirley McOsker. Marilyn Rixie, Prefect Arthur Bruce, Father Joseph Foley, Marie Synk; (sec- ond row) Robert Finch, Kay Downs, Ed Bladyko. Nan Tobin and Harry Dulude — the Sodality Council. 191 Below: Prefect Dick McDonald conducts the Sodality meet- ing each Wednesday evening for the Commerce Night students. Fr, Wirtenberger (front row) is the moderator. Far below: Scdality meetings for Dowling Hall Freshmen center around the statue oi the Blessed Virgin. Fr. Lovely (near windows) is spiritual director for the group. Since Dowling Hall is only a ten-month period in the student ' s career, the Dowling Hall Sodality is a training period for future members. Due to the distance between campuses the Dowling Hall SodaHty is considered a unit of the Uptown Sodality, with their own officers, but cooperating with the uptown activities. In cooperation with the Uptown Sodality, the group carried out the various mission cam- paigns sponsored by the mother group. An added feature is the daily student recitation of the Rosary in SS. Peter and Paul, and the Mass prayers at Assemblies, which are also recited by the students. A special function, sponsored exclusively by the Downtown Sodality was the Spring Dance, the proceeds from which were donated toward the cost of Our Lady ' s Building, St. Louis, Missouri. The Night School Sodality is a completely separate organization from the Day School group, drawing its membership from Commerce Night School students at Dowling Hall. Meet- ings, held once a week at Dowling Hall, are mostly discussion periods, in which the Catho- lic attitude toward current problems is ex- plained. Thus, the work of the Night SodaHty is one of practical interest to the Commerce student members. Because of the limited time available to these working students, the activities of the group have been curtailed to the breakfasts sponsored semi-annually in the Fall and Spring. These, plus the special devotions promulgated by the Sodality, provide a more active contact be- tween the students and their faith. NATIONAL FEDERATION OF CATHOLIC COLLEGE STUDENTS The National Federation of Catholic College Students includes every studen! in the member colleges. At the Univer- sity, the guiding hand in activities is that of Senior Delegate Kenneth Tobola. His lieutenants are Raymond Gribbs, Robert DuLong, Clifford Cronin, Norman Dom- browski and Arthur Sheridan, Junior Dele- gates. Activities sponsored by this group included participation in conferences, cir- culation of petitions protesting the perse- cution of Cardinal Mindszenty, and a poll on the acceptability of various national periodicals. By far the most important activity of this group was the sponsorship and active direction of the Spring Carnival, an all- University function of large proportions and eminent purpose — namely, support of the drive for relief of students overseas, in the nations where they lack books, school facilities, food and clothing. With a central committee of Ken Tobola, James Collins, Joseph Yob, Harold Roehrig, Mark Devine, and Thomas Brennan, prep- arations were made to occupy the State Fair Coliseum for the weekend of May 7-8. Almost every organization on the campus sponsored a booth or concession. The Student Council climaxed the Car- nival with the presentation of a Lincoln and a Chevrolet to the contest winner:. The directors of the Federation hope to follow this first all-University function with future projects for this same and other worthwhile causes. Below: Paul Greening and Herb Hanousek examine an NFCCS decent literature poster. Far below: Bob Dulong and Ken Tobola enroll a student in the NFCCS Congress at Marvgrove College. iM 1 Leit to right: Zolten Ambrus. Clifford Cronin, Tom Prennan, James W. Healey (Moderator), Joseph Yob, John Sobieski and Harry Marella. President Thomas Brennan Vice-President Joseph Yob Secretary Clifford Cronin Treasurer Zolten Ambrus The Accounting Association was founded to promote the in- terests of those students majoring in Accounting, and to develop a closer relationship between mem- bers of the association and prac- ticing accountants, whether pubHc or private. At the meetings of the club, problems particular to accounting are studied and the technique of research in accounting is de- veloped. Intra-society debates are spon- sored by the organization at which problems of accounting are pre- sented from various angles. Accounting Club American Chemical Society Left to right: Harry Dulude, Helen Scholl. Evelyn Narancich, Professor Carney, Mildred Mulcahy and John Wing. f " tit President John Wing Vice-President . . . Harold Delude Secretary ■• • • Mildred Mulcahy Treasurer Evelyn Crigger Corresponding Secretary Helen Scholl ACS is a social and profes- sional society which brings the students to come in close contact with men recognized as leaders in chemistry. It promotes a deeper interest in the subject and a further incentive for chemistry majors. This incentive is increased by the presentation of the Father Morrissey Medal, an annual award presented by the Society for outstanding work in the field of chemistry. It is presented to a student on the University of De- troit campus. At various meetings, lectures were delivered by men distin- guished in the field of chemistry. The annual spring picnic is the concluding social affair of the year for the organization. President John Ripplinger Vice-President Bruno Leon Treasurer John Davey Secretary Carl Fromm To develop a professional atti- tude among architectural students and to give some indication of the professional and social problems they will meet after graduation, the AIA invites architects, men from industry, to speak at their meetings on methods, materials and services used in industry. Various demonstrations by the club supplement the academic schedule with pertinent informa- tion about professional work not included in the course. AIA men meet in a classroom in the Engine House. Americon Institute of Architecture American Institute of Chemical Engineers Standing: Arthur Zonder, Bill Zager Arslanian. Sitting: James Garner and Edward Bladyko President James Gamer Vice-President . . Edward Bladyko Secretary William Zager Treasurer Frank Herrmann The Student Chapter of the AIChE holds a dozen meetings a year, three of which are social. At the nine professional meetings the members come into direct con- tact witli the professional men in their field, both formally and in- formally. During the past year the club heard speakers from the rub- ber, petroleum, paint and heavy chemical industries. On the social side, there is the annual dinner, which is held to honor graduating members of the organization. Americon Institute of Electrical Engineers Lell to right: William Gaughan, Dan Hurley. Leo Coslello and John Healey. A group shot of the members taken at one oi the ASCE Chairman Leo F. Costello Vice-Chairman William F. Gaughan Treasurer John R. Healy Secretary Dan Hurley The National AIEE has its stu- dent branch at U. of D., which has established a link between industry and the classroom. This organization stresses the mainte- nance of a high professional atti- tude in the members, its purpose being the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences, and the develop- ment of the individual engineer. Speakers for the past year in- cluded six chief engineers from leading Detroit radio stations. The club also sponsored tours throuah electrical manufacturing plants in the area. An attempt is being made to have treatises on electrical engi- neering written by Detroit students entered in national competition. President Donald Nufer Vice-President .... Emil Tetreault Secretary Thomas Madden Treasurer Robert Rooney The ASCE promotes knowledge in all matters relating to civil engi- neering, and fosters professional spirit among members. Student activities in the Engineering Col- lege are encouraged by the club, as well as fellowship among stu- dent engineers. Notable speakers are presented at the monthly meetings of the or- ganization, and freguently movies are shown on technical subjects. Of these monthly meetings, at least one is planned as a social gathering. Every year the club stages at least one field trip for the members. Delegates are sent to the re- gional convention of the Society, held this year in Ohio, and to the national convention held in the spring, which climaxes the year ' s events. American Society of Civil Engineers 196 Americon Society of Mechonicol Engineers Left to right: George Uicker, laculty chairman, Jim Driscoll. Walter Urmetz and Chuck Ratzel prepare an old airplane motor in the Engineering Lab lor demonstration. President Walter Urmetz Vice-President . . . Joseph Wright Secretary Eugene SaltarelU Treasurer .... R. James Driscoll One of the many student branches affiliated with the pro- fessional ASME, the campus chap- ter at U. of D. offers to the average student an inside glance at the prachcal side of engineering by the presentation of discussions of post-graduate problems. All phases of engineering are covered in these discussions, the purpose of which is to present a proper pro- spective of engineering work. The various speakers presented by the club help the members to become better acguainted with the personnel and activities of the national society as well as to pro- mote a professional fellowship . Commander John E. Tobin Vice-Commander William G. Arnold Finance Officer Francis J. Murray Judge Advocate. Joseph M. Ladd Adjutant .... Edward M. Mielock Chaplain James B. Kelly Service Officer Stephen A. Trupiano Provost Marshal Edward B. Buchanan Student veterans of World War II have their own AMVET Post on the campus. Their activities are largely of a social nature but a Service Officer is always on hand to aid any student veteran with his problems concerning the Vet- erans Administration. Items of in- terest to the veteran on the local and national level are discussed at the bi-monthly business meet- ing of the Post. Social events this year included the Colors presentahon ceremony, co-sponsorship of the Colonial Prom, the annual St. Patrick ' s day party, and the Memorial Day Mass and Communion offered for their fallen comrades. Standing: Joseph Ladd, Edward Buchanan, Jos eph Murray: sitting: John Tobin and Edward Mielock. Amvets President Henry Miller Vice-President .... Fred Murphy Secretary Dennis Markey Treasurer Leonard Plec The Business Club is one of the most recent organizations on cam- pus. Primarily a Commerce club, it furthers interest in finance and business administration subjects and fosters employment for those in the field of commerce and finance. During the past year the organi- zation has brought men of high caliber into contact with its mem- bers. At a meeting open to the entire student body, the president of Burroughs Adding Machine Co., Mr. John Coleman, spoke to the group and presented a film on business administration. Every year, under the auspices of this club, the Wall Street Journal presents an award of a medal and a free subscription to the Journal to an outstanding finance student. The club itself presents the Execu- tive Journal to the student. Prolessor H. S. Gordman, Club Moderator, points out some statistics to future business men and women. Business Cluh Campus Copers Campus Capers, an affiliate unit of the Campus Red Cross Chapter, was organized during the war as the University ' s own USO group, to entertain the veterans in Detroit area hospitals. Because the need for such an organization still remains. Campus Capers is con- tinuing its activities by making regular trips to Percy Jones and the Dearborn Veterans Hospital. An innovation of the club ' s activi- ties this year was their appear- ance as the entertainment at the Nite-Owl Mixer, the informal dance given by the evening division. The theme of Campus Capers, whose membership is entirely vol- untary, is free expression, for there is no stereotyped procedure fol- lowed in the presentation of the individual singing and dancing acts and the group performances. The goal for which the organi- zation is striving is the presentation of a complete variety show put on entirely by the club. 198 The Lehman brothers (iii Harry McAra presents his briel to justices (lelt to right) John Sunday, John Corrigan. John Kiefer, Jim McKnight and Ernest Joseph. Al Mason (back to camera), will argue lor the opposing counsel. Coo ey Low Club Chief Justice John Kiefer Senior Associate Justice James McKnight Clerk of the Rolls Goldwyn Robinson Chancellor of the Exchequer .... Rod Moesta Parliamentarian .... Peter Plante Marshall Richard Tarnas Membership in the Cooley Law Club is voluntary but is limited to juniors and seniors in Law School of good scholastic standing. Procedure at the weekly meet- ings, held at Dinan Hall, famil- iarizes the members with appel- late practice a nd with parliamen- tary procedure. In actual practice, cases are appealed to the Su- preme or Appellate Court, where the two opposing counsels argue from briefs prepared for the occa- sion, and a decision is rendered by the justices. So in the Cooley ' Law Club two members, acting as opposing counsels, argue an issue before a bench of five mem- bers, acting as justices. Briefs must be submitted to the clerk four days in advance of the meetings. Debate Club Members of the Debate Tpam pose outside the Speech Department office. President John Wilder Vice-President Arthur Petz Secretary-Treasurer William Mandigo The Debate Club is a voluntary non-credit speech society, formed at the University among interested students. A member of the Michi- gan Intercollegiate Speech League, the debate teams have travelled to the University of Michigan, Michigan State Normal at Ypsilanti, the Detroit Institute of Technology and Wayne Uni- versity. Meetings are held frequently during which the members prac- tice debating and criticizing de- bates. From time to time speakers are presented. The general topic for the De- bate Club this year has been " Federal Aid to Education. " Activities of the Club were ter- minated by the annual banquet held in the spring. 199 Ec ucaf on Club President Cliliord Cronin Vice-President Jane Gontko Treasurer Jerry Doyle Corresponding Secretary Ellen Dawson Recording Secretary Margaret Kusinski Entertainment . . . Frank De Santis Publicity .... Catherine Hamilton The Education Club, although still in its infant stage, shows great possibilities of being a strong or- ganization on campus. Through membership in this club the increasing number of education students on campus are initiated into the teaching profes- sion by degrees, with helpful hints and suggestions given them by frequent speakers and fellow members. However, adhering to the theory that all work and no play dulls the wits of prospective teachers, a very adequate social calendar is provided. Hayrides, picnics and parties are among the many ac- tivities sponsored by this organi- zation. Catherine Hamilton shows a club poster to (left to right) Gina DeSantis, Dan Lindow, Flank DeSantis. Barbara ODonohue and lerry Doyle. President .... Joseph H. Conway Secretary Joan Purcell Treasurer Frank Wendell Operations Manager . . Jack Shea Meetings of the Flying Club are held at school every two weeks, with business and pleasure some- what intermixed. Students inter- ested in flying are welcomed into the club, because it combines both the theoretical and practical as- pects of flying. Club members have recently purchased their own plane, a Cessna 120, which is kept at the Joy Airport. The Flying Chapter of the club, called the " Flying Titans, " partici- pated this past year in the Nation- al Intercollegiate Flying Meet held at Willow Run. Having gained a team trophy for their accuracy in spot landings, the club plans to attend next year ' s meet, which will be held at Fort Worth, Texas, with Texas Christian University acting as host for the event. J ' A glimpse ol the Clubs Cessna 120. Flying Club Foreign Students Orgonization Some of the Club members pose in the Lounge in Holden Hall, where many of them live during the semester months. President Naser G. Bodiya Vice-President C. Cuthbert Gordon Treasurer Juan Uribe Secretary Antonio Dajer Publicity Chairman Ralph F. Peterson Canada, India, Greece, Nor- way, China, Iraq, Trinidad, Cuba, Jamaica, Puerto Rico, Mexico, Ecuador, Colombia, Nicaragua. They are all represented in the University ' s Foreign Students Or- ganization. Joined in a spirit of friendship, this group of rather mixed back- ground is finding in the organiza- tion a means of working for a bet- ter understanding of American customs and language. In aiding other foreign students who desire to study in America, as well as providing information for American students in their search for knowledge of foreign countries, the club is cooperating with other organizations working for similar objectives. President Gay Trepanier Vice-President . . Edward Yurkon Secretary Chester Horodko Treasurer Patricia Joyce Membership in the French Club, or Le Cercle Francois as they call it, is open to all students who are interested in French culture and customs, and wish to develop their linguistic ability beyond the classroom level. At the regular meetings of the Club, guest speakers are pre- sented, and these speakers, to- gether with the French majors, keep the Club informed about technicalities of usage, changes in custom and preferred pronunci- ation. Movies, song tests and discus- sions augment the speakers in the activities of the Club. Veronica PuUan, orolessor of French, uses a map of France to illustrate her point to the club members. French Club 201 German Club members meet in a classroom in the Science Building. President Roland Kinney Vice-President . . Charles Hermes Secretary Dolores Dzendzel Treasurer . . . Clement L. Theisen Ofiicially titled Die Deutsch Ge- sellschaft, the German Club en- ables the members to obtain a better understanding of the lan- guage by studying the customs and culture of the German people. In this manner they are able to get first-hand information about particular points which are too specific for class study. Traditional at these meetings is the Kaffee Klatch, a sort of in- formal coffee session. During the meetings of the past year the mem- bers translated popular songs and held song sessions, which were augmented by German records. At other meetings the members discussed German plays, and Ger- man movies which were attended by the society. The annual spring outing, at Frankenmuth, is the cli- max of the year ' s events. Germon Club Gun Club Left to right: Coach Frank Wood, Don Blair. Don Braddock. Dan Starck, Paul Hansen and Dick Campbell. President Donald Braddock Vice-President Donald Blair Treasurer James Arbour Club Correspondent . . Julio Melgar The weekly meetings of the Gun Club are attracting an increasing number of students who are in- terested in this sport. From its original membership of seven in 1947, the organization has grown to over fifty members. Practice in the use of all types of firearms plus the study of the technical aspects of marksman- ship are offered to all members of the club. The activities of the club have been increased within the past year by their entrance into active competition with other schools and organizations in the Detroit vicinity. ' Chairman . . . Robert W. Scheller Vice-Chairman .... John F. Rice Secretary — Section A James L. Freeh Secretary — Section B John R. Lees Treasurer William A. Konersman The Student Chapter of the professional IAS began this year ' s activities with a social meeting in the Union Room, at which the membership was increased to the highest level since the founding of the organization in 1921. At the professional meetings speakers are presented, discus- sions planned and papers written in an attempt to develop among the members an interest in the de- velopment of aeronautical indus- tries. In December, Mr. Whitney Col- lins, coordinator of jet research at Continental Motors Corporation, gave a talk on " Pulse and Ram Jet Engines. " Left to right: John Rice. Al Konersman, Robert Scheller. John Lees and James Freeh. Institute of Aeronouticol Sciences Chairman .... James W. Furlong Vice-Chairman. .Boleslav Jarocha Secretary J. Howard Currie Treasurer William Duffy The number of professional en- gineering societies on campus was increased in November, 1948, when the Institute of Radio Engi- neers, Inc. approved formation of Q student branch at the Univer- sity. This Branch is the outgrowth of what formerly was the Radio Club. Its general purpose is for discussion of the theory and prac- tice of electronics, communica- tions, and other related fi elds. In cooperation with AIEE, the club has sponsored a round table discussion on FM and AM by en- gineers from several of the com- mercial broadcasting stations in the Detroit area, and in planning a similar discussion on Television in the near future. A short wave station, W8LGA, is being operated by the club, and has reported contacts with a large number of distant countries. Their workshop is being con- stantly improved to provide mem- bers with ample facilities for cor- relating theory and practice in the electronics field. Institute of Radio Engineers Left to right: James Furlong, J. Howard Currie. Boleslav Jarocha Internotionol Relations Club Left to right: Louis Bonamy, John Dempsey, James Beall. Patricia Hickey and Nassr Bodiya President John Bogus Vice-President . . . Jack Dempsey Secretary Patricia Hickey Treasurer Naser Bodiya Council Member . . Louis Bonamy Council Member .... James Beall What is the foreign policy of the United States, and how is it directed toward world paces? If you had bsen at the frequent meet- ings of the International Relations Club you would have heard active student discussions on this ques- tion, for it was the theme of the club during the past year. Aside from these student dis- cussions, frequent guest speakers were invited to address the group. Also part of the club ' s activities were several social meetings which were held throughout the year. President and Co-founder Elvira Di Cicco Secretary-Treasurer and Co-founder Angeline Asaro Publicity Chairman Andrew Guria The organizational meeting of the Italian Club was held on the uptown campus in December, ly48. Students of Itahan descent and all other students who are interested in studying Italian cus- toms and culture are eligible for membership in this club. Like many of the other organizations on campus, the Italian Club has for its over-all purpose the unifica- tion and promotion of school spirit and the creation of a closer fellow- ship cf students. The first social affair sponsored by the club was the Valentine Day Danca held in February. Future plans for the club include guest speakers, movie parties and discussion of operas. Italian Club members mix songs with business. Itolion Club Monuscribblers President Thomas Steiner Vice-President John Lizza Secretary Helen Anthony Treasurer .... Edward Deswysen Club Historian .... Robert Bayer Meetings of the Manuscribblers are devoted primarily to discus- sion and constructive criticism of short stories submitted by the members, and by doing so, to foster and encourage creative writ- ing in students at the University. Two intra-club short story con- tests have been sponsored by the society. The first was won by Thomas Steiner and the second by John Lizza. Both stories concerned a sociological theme. A third con- test was held in the spring. The main project of the Manu- scribblers is the short story contest open to all undergraduates at the University. The Gold Cup, annual award of the society, is presented to the winner at the spring banquet. President Ralph Leitch Vice-President .... Joseph Ferris Secretary Betty Liles Treasurer Ray Hofner Under the sponsorship of the American Marketing Association, the Student Marketing Club of the University was activated on Octo- ber 29, 1948, with membership be- ing open to anyone who is taking a marketing course. In order to fulfill the over-all purpose of the club, which is to develop sound thinking in market- ing theory and more exact knowl- edge and definition of marketing principles, the members are striv- ing for a better public understand- ing and appreciation of marketing problems. This, together with sci- entific study and research in the field and an improvement in marketing personnel, should make this most recent addition to cam- pus organizations, a very worth- while project. Left to right: Ed Deswysen, Tom Sieiner, Robert Bayer, Helen Anthony and John Lizza. Lett to right: (first row) Ralph Leitch. Belly Liles. Joe Ferris, Richard Fiocchi. moderator; (second row) lack Holtzman, Ray Hofner, Robert Kanney and Robert Smith. Morketing Club Chief Justice . . Robert Leithauser Associate Justice Vice-President. . Carl Butrum Associate Justice Secretary James Broderick Associate Justice Treasurer Robert Koperski Publicity Chairman Robert Stojanovich The Moot Court Club of the Law School holds mock trials twice a month throughout the school year to acquaint and pre- pare law students for the actual practice of law and to give to the student trial experience not offered by present law schools. All the participants in this court- room procedure are law students with the exception of the presiding judge, who is ordinarily a judge of either the Common Pleas Court of the City of Detroit, Circuit Court for the County of Wayne, or Recorder ' s Court for the City. These judges volunteer their serv- ices to the club, which has been sanctioned by the Law School. Judge Joseph Gillis presides at a mock trial for the Moot Court. Moot Court Club Chairman .... Kenneth Fermoyle Controller Gerald Barry The University NewspaperGuild is affiliated with the Newspaper Guild of Detroit, and the American Newspaper Guild, and draws its membership from journalism stu- dents, staff members of the Varsity News and Tower, and staff work- ers in the U. of D. News and Sports Service. The Guild arranges meetings and round table discussions, and provides opportunities for close observation of the press at work, together with professional criticism of student work. Speakers at recent meetings in- cluded Paul Weber, Press Secre- tary for the Governor, Marguerite Gahagan, Detroit News reporter, and Ted Peck, Detroit Guild president. The journalistic seminar, " In- side Journalism, " was sponsored by the Guild this year at Dowling Hall. The speakers included Don- old Schram, State Editor of the Free Press, Helen Bowers, drama critic for the Times, and John Burns of the city prosecutor ' .s office. 206 News Guild addresses Guild the lournalism seminar. At the Christmas Parly, or " Wigilia, " loseph Turek, Isabelle Gutowski and Dick Prusinski stand be- hind Fr. Swostek (Orchard Lake), Fr. Schumm, Professor Zionchek and Fr. Sasinski (Orchard Lake). President Joseph Turek Vice-President . Richard Prusinski Recording Secretary Isabelle Gutowski Corresponding Secretary Delphine Makowski Treasurer Joseph Walczak The Polud Club language club on Polud Club IS a unique campus be- cause it is not connected with the language department but is only for the unification and enjoyment of Polish students on campus. Formed to study the culture and customs of Poland, and to promul- gate the exchange of ideas among the members, the club holds in- formal meetings frequently during the school year. The activities of the past year included a Christmas party, " Wig- ilia, " given in conjunction with the Polish group from St. Marys of Orchard Lake, a toboggan party for the members, and participa- tion in the annual Pulaski Day parade in downtown Detroit. Many varied activities are planned for the club ' s steadily in- creasing membership. Red Cross Left lo right: Mary Lou Nelson. Barbara Kloka, Pat Coltrell end Mary Van Tiem. President Mary Freund Secretary Mary Lou Nelson Publicity Chairman Patricia Cottrell Swimming Instructor Barbara Kloka Campus Capers Director Mary Van Tiem The activities of the Red Cross have been adopted to fit peace- time needs, and the chapter par- ticipates annually in the Com- munity Red Cross Campaign. Officers of the board of the Red Cross are official representatives of the Detroit Inter-collegiate Red Cross Boaid. Chairmanship of this board rotates between the colleges represented. Campus Capers, a unit of the Red Cross, makes regular trips to entertain the veterans at Percy Jones Hospital and the Dearborn Veterans ' Hospital. Co-ed swimming classes are also conducted under the auspices of the Board. 207 St. Fronds Club President Robert Brady Vice-President .... James Collins Treasurer Edmund Boks Secretary John Demmitt Sergeant-at-arms Frank McGowan The excitement created by the founding of the St. Francis Club has subsided somewhat, but the activity of the house on Livernois has not. Here the out-of-town stu- dents still get home cooked meals, a place to relax, and a comfort- able, home-like atmosphere in which they can study or talk with their fellow students. The cooper- ative system of dish-washing still remains in effect, and the boys seem to enjoy it. Mrs. Patricia James, chief cook at the club for 6 years, died shortly before Christmas, but he: daugh- ter, Mrs. Margaret Jeffries, carries on in her place. Proof of the spirit of the mem- bers of the St. Francis club was evidenced by the pre-game pep rallies which they sponsored in Sacred Heart Sguare during the football season. President Gordon H. Millar Vice-President Ed Felice Secretary Pat Gaughan Treasurer Vic Hurych In order to bring engineeiing students who are interested in the developments of automotive en- gineering into closer association with recognized engineers in the profession, the student branch of the Society of Automotive Engi- neers was created at the Univer- sity. The activities of the society are not restricted to land vehicles, but extend to aircraft and marine vessels as well. The organization ' s activities in- clude movies, guest speakers, student projects, student speakers, plant trips and participation in school activities. The section is a charter member of the Engineer- ing Student Counsel. The SAE works in close con- nection with the ASME, and joint meetings of the two societies are held, to the mutual advantage of both. Si. Francis Club members brought their bell along to the Titan Left to riaht: Pal Gauqhan. Vic Hurych, Gordon Millar. Ed Felice and Mr. G. P. Hanley, SAE Moderator, examine an engine in the Engineering Lab. Society of Automotive Engineers 208 Sponish Club Jack Evon and Elvira Di Cicco stand behind Jack McGralh and Bonnie Brandis. Tom Finnin receives the " Most Valuable Player " award from Coach Charles E. Baer at the Varsity Club Dance. President Jack McGrcrth Vice-President . . . Bonnie Brandis Secretary-Treasurer . . . Jack Evon Publicity Chairman Elvira Di Cicco The Spanish Club is a labora- tory in which the members work for a better command and under- standing of the language, culture and achievements of the Hispanic peoples, on both the intellectual and social level. Speeches are given, in Spanish, by both Latin American guests a nd Spanish majors at the club ' s meetings. As a group, the mem- bers discuss Spanish art, hterature and music, and try to understand Spanish customs different from their own. Social activities of La Sociedad Hispanica, as the club is officially titled, ranged from a Christmas party at the home of Dr. Jose Espi- nosa, club moderator, to various dances sponsored by the entire group. President Robert Gorman Vice-President .... Remo Vielmo Recording Secretary Pat Kennedy Corresponding Secretary Jack O ' Leary Treasurer Harry Paulien The Varsity Club is an organi- zation composed of all lettermen on campus. It was founded in 1947 to unite the athletes in a friendly spirit of cooperation, to bolster school spirit and to render service to the University. For the past two years the Club has presented a Titan gridder voted the most valuable player with an award recognizing his service to the school. The Trophy Dance was spon- sored by the club to raise funds for the purchase of a trophy which was presented to the Missouri Val- ley Conference. This trophy will be presented to the school in the conference which accumulates the most points in all sports. The Huddle Club, an eating co- op for athletes was recently form- ed under the auspices of the club. Varsity Club Ludwig Bachor Oeil) and William Frett (right) help Howard Philippar get into the spirit for the Alumni advance season ticket sales. Alumni Association The Alumni year has been an active one, with many new features on the program, and several new groups within the organization. Among these are a Stadium Club and alumni clubs in Toledo, Grand Rapids, Cleveland, and the Saginaw Valley. The new events included a Down-East Clambake and a weekly buffet luncheon for the Grandstand Coaches after each football game. The season also witnessed renewals of such important annual events as Alumni Day, the football banquet, Dental Alumni Homecoming and pubhcation of the Alumni Bulletin. Other doings of note were a reunion of the Class of 1925, a D-club banquet for athletes and a Founders ' Day celebration in November by Delta Sigma Pi alumni. Alpha Chi alumni presented a fund to the University to continue the scholarship they inaugurated two years ago. The alumni office also arranged a Choral Club concert in Monroe and participated in the annual American Alumni Coimcil conferences. Left to right: (seated) John I. Cronin. Arthur W. Schultz, George Rakovan, William I. McBrearty, Judge Thomas A. Kenney; (standing) William Henry Gallagher, Edward A. Stenger, Dr. Robert E. Coleman. John W. Babcock. The efforts of the Alumnae Organization this year resulted in accomplishments meriting at- tention from both the faculty and the student body. Besides the usual business and social meetings were the Christmas Party at Rackham Memorial, the tea in honor of Fr. Millor in Feb- ruary, the annual bridge party in Gesu Hall in May, at which gift certificates from D. J. Healy Shops were awarded, and the traditional break- fast in June for the graduating women students. Since founding the Fr. Siedenberg Scholar- ship Fund several years ago, the Alumnae has been working towards completing a building fund of their own, to be used in furnishing a room at the University for co-ed functions on the campus. Besides this project it was decided this year to present to the undergraduate women students a gift suitable for their immediate use, the first choice being a juke box for the League Room. In March the Alumnae named Dr. Mary Margaret Frazer as their " Woman of the Year. " Chosen for her outstanding work in the field of cancer diagnosis, Dr. Frazer is the first Univer- sity woman to be so honored. The practice of selecting a " Woman of the Year " was inaugur- ated this year as a means of recognizing those alumnae who distinguish themselves in their fields. The Alumnae Tea Commitlee pose behind the table floral cenle piece. Left to right: (first row) Anne Hughes, Mary Guinan, Mr; Alumnae Association Mrs. Gallon. President, offers tea to Father Millor while Helen Keen, Dean of Women, and Dean and Mrs. Lloyd Fitzgerald wait their turns. f 1 ' mi !- •» " -m i I QQIS ilfllB flP KuH| H ' jb H r .A.- 1 ■•, 1 Mrs. Clement I. Freund, President, and Rev. Joseph A. Foley. S.J.. Honorary President. Women ' s Guild There is an organization affiliated with the University whose membership is open to moth- ers and guardians of present and former stu- dents of the school, and whose purpose is to offer a cultural program to these women. That group is the Women ' s Guild. Meetings, held the second Tuesday of every month, are de- signed to be primarily cultural, to acquaint the mothers and guardians with the outstanding professors on campus and to familiarize them with the campus itself. Every year the Guild plans one main activity to raise funds to benefit the student body. The china and silver sets in use at the University are gifts of the Guild. This year the Guild inaugurated the contri- bution tea held in the Spring. The purpose of the tea was to raise funds to furnish a room in the new library. Thus is the exchange of service between the Women ' s Guild and the Univer- sity: a cultural program from the school and service from the Guild. Tiie mothers meet monthly the Florence Ryan Auditorium. Left to riqht, iirst row: Mis. William Gilbride, Mrs. Louis Charbonneau. Mrs. Ambrose Crusoe, Mrs. Thomas Smith and Mrs. Wilson Collrell. Activities " All work and no play " goes the old saying. Play at the University consists of dances, picnics, carnivals, ad infinitum. Only a very few of the most important are pictured here. To record them all would take another volume. Frosh Frolic The frosh took over April 22nd with the informal Frosh Frolic staged in the three ballrooms of the Book Cadillac. Two bands, Earle Perkins making soft music in the Crystal and Italian Gardens Rooms, and Tommy Weldon playing fast numbers in the Grand Ballroom, were used when the frosh played host to fellow students at their first class dance. Andy Anderson (McNichols Campus) and Pat Morrissey (Dowling Hall) They planned the Frosh Frolic— (lell to right): William Flattery. Roy Deshais, Rudy Stonisch. Mr. J. J. Drolet. Modera- tor. Emelie Brooks, Ray Ravary, Pal Morrissey. Andy Anderson. Loraine Wood, Lanette Glass. Mary Ann Carr. Tom Lienhard. Hank Kruzel and Norman Dombrowski. Soph Snowball The first class dance of the year stressed a winter theme as the Sophomores pre- sented their annual Soph Snowball in the Grand Ballroom of the Staffer Hotel. Ray Gorrell and his band furnished the tempo as we danced the eve of Thanks- giving into the morn with little difficulty. Enthusiastic student support filled the ball- room to capacity with sophomores and seniors, juniors and freshmen, eager to begin the cycle of class dances. Testing the November weather, Herbert Boldt. Hermin Browe and Justine O ' Donohue confer with their chairmai Ray Huetteman (extreme right). James Markey, Chairman A r ecord crowd attended the Soph-Snowball on gayety, the la Thanksgiv dies wore ng Eve at the Statler Hotel. Marking a pre-Adventen heir brightest iormals. ■ i| k ' 1 i% ■ ' MSi -: tM ' St r 1 215 Edward Bober and Lottie Mazur. Junior Prom Traditionally the largest social event of the year, the J-Prom is also the outstanding social success as students flock to the mid- winter dance. January 28th, the Fountain Ballroom of the Masonic Temple filled with a student body ready to see a J-Prom at its best. The ballroom took life as a happy crowd made the best of Gene Krupa ' s music and danced the hours away; few, if any, mindful of the absence of the long established grand march which capacity crowds had made impossible. The I-Prom committee and their dates: (left to right, first row) Mrs. Thomas J. Burke, Mary Lou Whitney, Jeanne Moultaine, Terry McSlerry. Marie Margaret Jones. ' Nan Alfonsi, Pal Donnelly. Harriet Graham. Judy Harrington, Sue Von Mach, Jean Martin, Mrs. Lyle Mehlenbacher, Mrs. Guido Ferrara; (second row) Thomas J. Burke, Cletus Weber, Jack Lynn. Pat Hackett, William McKenna. Ernie Onisko. Lottie Mazut, Edward Bober, George Mullen, John McGralh, Louis Gianotti, James Kingsley, Michael Regan. Professor Lyle Mehlenbacher, Moderator; and Pioiessor Guido Ferrara, assistant Moderator. ( " Means member of committee.) 216 Sen or 6a For their final role as hosts, the seniors chose Jean Goldkette ' s Fantasia, the for- mer Latin Quarter, the music of Del Del- bridge ' s Orchestra, and added a floor show as the final touch in entertainment for their Senior Ball. June 13th, the class of " degree candidates " dined, danced, and enjoyed their final swirl of college social hfe. James Markey, General Chairman Right to left: Chairman Markey checks last minute plans with James and Mary Lou Kelly. Lorraine Adams and Ernest Hanson ( 1 __ B__j " §gk Queen Barbara Dooley reigned at the festivities. Homecoming The fierce competition of Homecoming, the " secret " floats, the bruised underclass- men, and the smokey atmosphere were a tribute to the success of this year ' s fes- tivities. The activities started with the sophs burning the wood pile a few times before Thursday night with the rest fol- lowing in close succession. The parade with its thirty-odd floats starred Holden Hall ' s " Widow Nova " and the Choral Club ' s " Dear Old U of D, " with the Alpha Chi ' s coming in second and Phi Gamma Nu taking third place. The din of the parade merged with the fox trot as we left the bonfire to shuifle the night away at the Union Dance in the Varsity Gardens. Friday evening brought the fatal game with Villanova. Saturday found the more hardy at the Alumni Clam Bake in the Northwest Sportsmen ' s Club and, still energetic, we ended the celebration and the night with the Grid Season Dance at the Tuller Hotel. Left: Jim Massey inlrodu the queen and her entourage to the student body as Union President Bob Brady looks on. the Varsity Gardens. Right: Ray Marusa gives a lesson in Iloat making. Thursday night Homecoming found the frosh acting as " Keepers of the flame, " though ham- pered by soph attempts to prematurely light the bonfire. The Choral Club ' s novel notes helped them tie for the trophy. The Magi entry depicts the general theme of the floats. ... It is regrettable that wildcats come so strong. Clowns and curious crowds milled about the practice field before the parade. Odonto Ball Thanksgiving Eve at the Tuller Hotel in the Arabian Room found dental students, alumni and iaculty enjoying the annual Odonto Ball. Passion Play Christus (played by John Ternes) washes the feet of Peter (played by Robert Wesley) before the Last Supper, in the original " Passion Play " staged at Music Hall for three performances by the Players. The play, written by alumnus John C. McCabe, 11 ' . opened Palm Sunday. 221 Chairman Liz Dox tries out her salesmanship abilities on Mickey Philippart lor the Nile Owl Mixer, the first dance put on by the McNichols Evening Division. Alpha Chi Tau Honor Society held their pre-Lenten dinner dance at the Penobscot Club in the Rooi Gardens. Left to right arei (first row) Pat Cottrell. Mary Van Tiem, Grace Lucas, Joan Kilsdonk, Sylvia Ganzal, Shirley McCartin, Nancy Joyce; (second row) Virginia Crane, Catherine Halfmann. Jane Kay, Terry Natche, Fran Fetz, Barbara Kloka, Shirley McOsker, Liz Dox and Joan AngeL At the Inter-sororily Dinner on Washington ' s Birthday, lelt to right, sit the representatives of the seven campus groups — Terry Myer (Kappa Beta Pi), Pat Joyce (Sigma Delta), Marge Rovinsky (Gamma Phi Sigma), Helen Kean (Dean ol Women), Ellen Keller (Comoro), Marilyn Ruddon (Rho Gamma Zeta), Mary Diehl (Phi Gamma Nu), and Pat Arbour (Alpha Chi Tau). One of the sixty concessions at -the University Spring Carnival for Foreign Student Relief, sponsored by NFCCS, wos the " Win A Lucky Strike " booth operated by Delta Phi Epsilon. The Carnival was held May 7-8 at the State Fair Grounds. Sports 11 If you have never stood up for a kick-off, nor seen a ball team win in the last few seconds of a game, or lose a close one, brother, you haven ' t lived! If you have spent four years at the University and haven ' t done any of these things, you have missed an opportunity which you will never meet again. Of all the memories which our senior will carry away with him, the most vivid will be of the hours he spent in the stadium cheering for the Titans. Sports may not rate very high in a break- down of the essentials of a college education, but any student can tell you that they meant a lot to him during his stay at the University. Americans are a sports-loving people. And no one takes his sports mo:e seriously than the American college man. At this school, we take a back seat to no one in athletics. We play them and support them to the extent of our facilities and abilities. ■■-f ' ' ■ " v i . x illZil ' dXI l Football Basketball Baseball Track Swimming Missouri Valley Conference University of Detroit, joining the Missouri Valley Conference for its first competition this spring, is entering what one observer calls " the most unrecognized, most ignored and most vic- torious " athletic group in the nation. The Conference was formed in 1907 and has had 19 members at one time or another. Iowa pulled out in 1911 to join the Big Ten. Okla- homa, Missouri, Nebraska, Kansas State and other Big Seven powers have held membership. The seven schools that now make up the Con- ference are maintaining high competitive stand- ards. This is the background on the six mem- bers, excluding the University of Detroit: Bradley was founded in 1897 by Mrs. Lydia Moss Bradley, member of a pioneer Peoria, Illinois, family. It was known as Bradley Poly- technic Institute and gained full collegiate status in 1911. In 1946 it became a university. Enrollment is 3,650. The athletic plant consists of a gymnasium and fieldhouse. Building plans call for a 10,000 seat fieldhouse. Basketball is played in the state armory, with 5,000 capacity. Football games are in Peoria Municipal Sta- dium seating 25,000. High spot in Bradley foot- ball came in the 1938-40 period when the Braves tied Illinois and Chicago while rolling up an unbeaten string of 20 games. Drake University was founded in 1881 by Des Moines educators. Present enrollment is 4,000. Drake stadium, seating 18,500, is the home of Bulldog football teams. Each spring the Drake Relays are held there. Drake Fieldhouse has a regulation basketball court and a 12-lap- to-the-mile running track. Seating capacity is 7,500. Drake has won four Conference titles in football, tied for three in basketball, won four in outdoor track, six in indoor track, two in cross-country and one in swimming. Oklahoma A. and M. was established in 1890 by the first legislature of the territory of Oklahoma. First classes were in the Congrega- tional Church of Stillwater, Oklahoma, with 45 students. Today, the campus is 1,280 acres and has 36 major buildings, with a $17,000,000 build- ing program under way. Enrollment is 7,334 men and 3,672 women. The athletic plant in- cludes Lewis Field, with a 31,000 capacity; Gallagher Hall, a fieldhouse holding 9,600; a gym with a 60 foot swimming pool; a quarter- mile track and 10 tennis courts. Expansion plans include a 20,000 capacity fieldhouse and a 50,000 stadium. The Aggies won in the Cotton Bowl in 1945 and the Sugar Bowl in 1946. They captured the NCAA basketball crown in 1945 and 1946. Altogether, A. and M. has produced 50 NCAA individual champions and 21 Olym- pic team members. One year after the first steamboat nosed its way up the Mississippi, St. Louis University was founded by the Jesuit fathers. That was in 1818. From a small frame building which housed its first classes, the university has de- veloped into 20 individual schools, with an en- rollment of 12,000. Athletic facilities include Walsh Memorial Stadium, seating 20,000, and St. Louis U. gym, capacity, 4,000. At present the Billikens play basketball in Kiel Auditorium, seating 11,400. In the last three seasons, St. Louis cagers have won 57 games, while losing 15. The 1947-48 team, headed by Easy Ed Macauley, won the National Invitation crown in Madison Square Garden. University of Tulsa was founded by a mis- sionary to the Indians in 1840 when he accepted " meal and other produce " in return for teach- ing six girls of the Five Civilized Tribes " to become ladies. " Out of this Indian Mission school in Muskogee, Oklahoma, grew Henry Kendall College, which was moved to Tulsa and opened its doors the day Oklahoma gained statehood. In 1920 the name was chanqed to University of Tulsa. Enrollment is 4,600. Skelly Stadium seats 22,000 and the Tulsa Armory has 3,000 seats for basketball. The Hurricanes won or tied for the Conference football title 1 1 times since 1935. From 1941 through 1945, the Hurri- canes appeared in five bowl games. Wichita was founded as Fairmount College in 1895 by the Congregational Church. In 1926, the people of Wichita voted to take over the college, support it by taxes, and rename it University of Wichita. Enrollment is 3,100. Vet- erans Field is the home of Shocker football teams. Expansion plans call for an increase from 13,500 to 23,000 capacity. Other athletic units are Hendrion Fieldhouse, capacity 2,000, and a track stadium seating 3,000. Trumari Stacey Director of Public Relations 226 Football Intensive blocking and tackling, hard running and kicking, add up to friendly rivalry and keen competition on the gridiron where the men struggle valiantly during the fall season for the glory of the Red and White. nKf Aciininistration Lloyd Brazil, the University ' s athletic director, has risen from player to coach to administrator. He has been on the athletic scene ever since the fall of 1926 when, as a lean, loose-jointed youth, he first starred on the athletic field. As a schoolboy at Flint Central, Brazil starred in football, basketball, and baseball, winning ten major letters. In the next four years at the University, he became a triple-threat man on the gridiron and a mainstay on the cage team. In 1928, Brazil became the first Titan in history to be named on an All- America team. Since the day Brazil took over the basketball coach- ing duties in 1930, his climb to the top as a coach has been rapid. Along the way he has served as football backfield coach, graduate manager of athletics, head baseball coach and business manager. He also qualifies as an amateur fight referee, professional football official, basketball referee and baseball umpire. Athletic Board of Control Responsible for establishment of policy, awarding of athletic letters, establishment of eligibility rules, the approval of athletic schedules, and the recommending of the hiring of coaches, the nine-man board discusses the Titan prospects in the Missouri Valley Conference. Seated left to right are: Prof. Paul P. Harbrecht, Joseph Payette, Julian Cheviron, Hon. Thomas F. Maher, Rev. George A. Kmieck. S.J.. Prof. William Kelly Joyce. Rev. Norberl J. Preusser, S.J., treasurer. Rev. Albert H. Poelker. S.J., flxeculive dean, and Llovd Brazil, Director of Athletics. Coaches Charles E. (Chuck) Baer was imported from the University of lUinois to guide the Titans in 1945 when football was reinstated as an inter-collegiate sport at the University after the war. Since that time, Coach Baer has established an enviable record with his teams. His 1947 Titans earned first place among the nation ' s collegiate teams in ground gained rushing and took third place in total yardage. Baer was graduated from the University of Illinois in 1929, after aiding the Illini to win Big Ten titles in 1927 and 1928, as a guard. He was head coach at Emerson Junior High School of Gary, Indiana, from 1929 to 1931 and head coach at Lew Wallace High in Gary from 1931 to 1942. During his stay at Wallace, his teams won five city titles, two Calumet District championships, two northern Indiana titles and one state crown. In 1942, Baer joined Ray Eliot ' s staff at Illinois and his fine performance prompted his selection by the University ' s Board of Athletic Control as the man to lift the Titans back to their pre-war heights. The 1948 season was the last year of independent play for Coach Baer and his gridders. In 1949, the Titans will begin active participation in football in the Missouri Valley Conference. Charles E. Baer Head Football Coach The acsislant football coaches get together to discuss results of the just terminated lootball drill before reporting to Chuck Baer, the head football coach. Standing from left to right are: Wilbur Hintz, freshman coach. Dr. Raymond D. Forsyth, team physician and trainer, Edmund J. Barbour, bacltfield coach, and Robert J. Ivory, line coach. 65 Vi : w ' Leland Pele. star Rocket back, lunges lor that yard as a host of Titans conven Detroit 36-0 Toledo The Titans opened their 1948 season with an impressive victory over the University of Toledo before a near capacity crowd in the U. of D. Stadium. The three thousand Ohioans who journeyed to Detroit to see the game lost hope of a Rocket victory when the Red and White scored twice in the first half. Then, in the second half, the Titans turned the game into a rout, scoring five more touchdowns, two of which were only eighteen seconds apart. Seven Toledo fumbles aided the Detroit cause considerably. Local fans, who were much pleased by the proceedings, began predicting big things to come. STATISTICS First Downs Yards Rushing Yards Passing Total Yardage Punt Average Penalties THEY WE 8 13 35 216 28 118 63 334 37 36 29 60 Sept. 24 Tom Finnin Oct. 1 STATISTICS First Downs Yards Rushing Yards Passing Total Yardage Punt Average Penalties THEY WE 19 124 118 242 40 63 12 254 54 308 28 104 Detroit An underdog Detroit team confounded the experts by turn- ing back power-laden Marquette in their second game of the season. The Hilltoppers had lost a close one to Iowa the week before and were picked to break into the winning column against Detroit. But the inspired Titans changed their minds by- scoring three times in the first half, two by Wright and one on an eighty-seven yard run by Massey. The red and white came back and added two more markers in the second half, before Marquette pushed across its lone touchdown against Detroit ' s third team. The Titan victory more than avenged last year ' s defeat. it Ot: O Marquette Bob Greiner lack Kurkowski gets yard gaining end Tom Costello 39 , Oct. 8 STATISTICS THEY WE First Downs 7 13 Yards Rushing 19 351 Yards Passing 145 31 Total Yardage 164 382 ■ Punt Average 36 38 Hv Mm Penalties 30 70 Faf Kennedy Right Tackle A driving rain threatened to make this game a most uncom- fortable one for both players and spectators. The rain, however, obligingly stopped just before the kickoff, and the Titans, at full strength for the hrst time during the season, made the San Fran- cisco Dons the victims of a rout. Driving down the field and scoring almost at will, Detroit tallied six times to one for the Dons. Superb line play and blocking allowed the Titan backs to have a field day. Defensively, the Titans played heads-up football and recovered fumbles and intercepted passes set up several Detroit scores. The lone San Francsico score came early in the third guarter after the Dons recovered a Detroit fumble. Detroit 40-7 Mike Koysserian S. Francisco Tom Costello Right End Don Boisture stops Titan cheerleaders and the J - ' H , ' J 3f would be tackier Wright olunqes through lor a first Miami 6-0 Detroit Bob O ' Malley Quarterback Oct. 15 The Titans suffered their first defeat of the season at the hands of an inspired Miami team that scored early in the first period and then held Detroit scoreless through the rest of the game. On four occasions the Red and White drove deep into Miami territory but failed to score. Oh one of these drives, Tom Costello caught a pass inside the five yard hne which might have led to a score for Detroit, but the officials ruled that his knee had touched the ground. A scoring prospect late in the hnal period brought the crowd to their feet. With Wright and Kurkowski alternately carrying the ball, the Titans moved to the Miami ten yard line. However, a fumble on the next play was recovered by Miami as the game ended. STATISTICS First Downs Yards Rushing Yards Passing Total Yardage Punt Average Penalties THEY WE 10 16 174 295 13 187 295 34 36 16 43 233 !(HI . knock " live yards per try " Mike Kaysserian oul oi boun Detroit 13-0 Wayne A surprisingly strong Wayne University eleven invaded the Stadium this year to change the usual tenor of the annual intracity tilt. Three scoreless periods left 20,000 spectators ask- ing, " Can it be? Is this going to be Wayne ' s year? " Only after a third quarter goal line stand, in which Big John Conti proved to the Tartars that Detroit wouldn ' t give in, did the Titans begin to roll. A seventy-three yard drive featuring O ' Malley, Boisture, Kaysserian, and Kurkowski broke the ice early in the final quarter. Then, in the last half minute of play, O ' Leary scored for the Titans after intercepting a Wayne pass, and the east stands looked at the scoreboard and smiled. STATISTICS First Downs Yards Rushing Yards Passing Total Yardage Punt Average Penalties THEY WE 4 15 94 166 8 138 102 304 38 32 65 55 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 STATISTICS THEY WE First Downs 16 7 Yards Rushing 256 191 Yards Passing 64 65 Total Yardage 320 256 Punt Average .30 39 Penalties .55 47 Wally Grufaer Terry Greiner Homecoming week-end, a sellout crowd, and Detroit ' s tradi- tional rival, Villanova, made this game the high spot of the season. When, early in the first quarter, Wally Gruber took the ball on his own three yard line and raced ninety-seven yards to score the longest touchdown in Detroit ' s history, the fans confidently expected victory over the Titan ' s traditional rivals. But the fans reckoned without the powerful Villanova team. Although they trailed until late in the second quarter, the Wild- cats came back with a vengeance, scoring twice before the half. Villanova scored two more in the second half to put the game on ice and perpetuate the " Villanova Jinx " over Detroit. Villanova 27-6 Detroit Two desperate Wildcats close in as Jack Haley takes oil on one of his long ?s STATISTICS THEY WE First Downs 15 18 Yards Rushing 151 2S2 Yards Passing 248 126 Total Yardage 399 388 Punt Average 32 24 Penalties 34 25 A third quarter field goal helped the University of Denver ' s Pioneers defeat the Titans in their first road game of the season. Detroit led through most of this scoring duel, holding a halftime margin of one point, and leading at the end of the third period by five points. About midway in the fourth period, a fourth down pass, and an end around, paid off, putting Denver in the lead. Then Detroit came back, with O ' Conner passing to Gruber for forty yards, and Kaysserian driving over from the two. But the home team wouldn ' t quit, using the remaining four minutes to pass their way to another touchdown and victory. Nov. 6 Denver Ovy J. Detroit f Gene Herman Lei! End 1 Bill Senffner and Tom Finnin slop the opposii: 3 up eager to help. Detroit 27-14 St. Louis Detroit cut loose with three touchdowns in the second half to defeat the Saint Louis Billikens for the tenth consecutive time. Saint Louis started and ended the scoring, posting the only marker in the first quarter, and passing their way to another TD in the last minutes of the game. But the Titans ruled the roost during the second and third periods, with Kaysserian, Wright, O ' Leary, and Rittoff leading the way. While these men were piling up the points, Kennedy, Packo, Guay, Gruber, and Haley were making the Billikens behave with soma outstand- ing defensive work. ■l STATISTICS THEY WE w First Downs 14 20 h - Yards Rushing . 110 339 b Yards Passing 137 85 Total Yardage 247 424 H l 1 Punt Average 35 36 » 1 Penalties ■ 1 111 175 John Cullen 1 r» m- " r.-. wir ; x ' . S ' . a . iv The opposition ball carrier is slowed down by back Wiacelc as Audette. Packo, and Finnen race in for the tackle. Detroit 26-22 Tulsa Joiuneying to Tulsa for the sea- son ' s finale, the Titans were nearly- upset by the Golden Hiurricanes who came from behind after Detroit had compiled a three touchdown lead in the first half. The first score came in the opening quarte r when the Titans took the ball deep in their own territory and marched 92 yards to a touchdown with Jack O ' Leary scor- ing on a 20-yard sprint. Tulsa came back to tie the score when Jimmy Finks, the nation ' s number two passer, threw a 60 yard pass for a score. A pass interception by Jim Massey combined with a 28-yard run by Wally Gruber put Detroit ahead again. STATISTICS THEY First Downs 13 Yards Rushing 137 Yards Passing 158 Total Yardage 295 Punt Average 24 Penalties 30 Nov. 27 WE 10 211 51 262 29 45 Another interception, this one by Ed Jaekle, started the team on its third touchdown drive which was climaxed by Jack Kurkowski batter- ing his way for 13 yards and a score. Another touchdown on a short pass from O ' Connor to Wright ended the scoring for the first half. A rejuve- nated Tulsa squad returned in the second half to score two touchdowns while keeping the Titans scoreless. A determined Hurricane drive in the closing minutes of the game was checked by Jack La Noue ' s pass in- terception on the Detroit one yard line. O ' Connor then downed the ball for an intentional safety which gave Tulsa two points and ended the scoring. Edo Mencotti John O ' Connor Quarterback Alex Smail Left Guard Fronk Audette Right End Jerry Mutual ytm Season Statistics RUSHING Net Yards Pos. Name TC Gained Ave. RHB Jack Kurkowski 66 401 6.1 LHB Joe Wright 72 398 5.5 LHB Walter Gruber 47 334 7.1 FB lim Massey 49 279 5.7 RHB Jack OXeary 55 266 4.8 FB Mike Kaysserian 47 235 5,0 FB Len Rittof 21 209 9.9 RHB Bill Haley 14 60 4.4 LHB Jack LaNoue 10 31 3.1 LHB Tom Massey 2 29 14.5 QB Bob O ' Malley 24 11 .5 QB John O ' Connor 15 6 .4 All Others 7 26 3.7 TOTALS 431 2285 5.3 PASS RECEIVING No. Yards Score Pos. Name Caught Gained Pass LE Dan Boisture 14 233 RE Miles Currie 8 78 2 LH Joe Wright 3 68 1 FB Jim Massey 3 27 RE Frank Audette 3 60 LH Walter Gruber 2 53 RH Jack O ' Leary 2 53 LE Jack Cullen 2 32 1 QB John O ' Connor 1 17 FB Edo Mencotti All Others 3 47 1 TOTALS 41 668 5 PASSING TOTAL OFFENSE Had Ne t Total Net Att. Comp. Int. Gain Plays Gain 3 69 401 7 1 1 17 79 415 1 48 334 49 279 1 1 18 56 284 47 235 1 22 209 1 1 16 15 76 1 11 31 2 29 40 14 7 228 64 239 47 23 5 358 62 364 11 1 1 31 19 57 113 41 14 668 554 2953 SCORING Int-cpn Yards PAT PAT Return Return TD Att. Made Pts. Front row: Frank Audette, Harold Moloney. Bill Haley, Co-Captain Arch Kelly, Co Captain Jack Kurkowski, Barney Laboe, Nick Galante, Len Riltol, Bob Wernet. Jim Massey. Second row: Bill Guay, Jack O ' Leary, Ray Huelteman, Chel Wiacek. Dan McKenzie, John Polanyi, Joe Miglio, Jim Mouzakis, Mike Kaysserian. Third row: Ben Michael, Jerry Mutual, Bob Greiner, Edo Mencotti, Emory Parke, Jerry Greiner, Clay Kennedy. Fourth row: John Conti, Bob Zobl, Miles Currie, Ed Jaekle, Joe Wright, John O ' Connor, Alex Email, Ch Finnen, Pat Kennedy, John Packo, Walter Gruber, Tom Costello, Gene Hei equipment manager; Waldo Frakensteen, student manager; Bob Ivory Stacey, Bill Welsh, Don Boisture, John Alex Email, Charles Welch, Tim Collins. Filth Row: Tom Charles Maurer, Tom Massey, Ed Wood. Top row: Dominick Volpe, Ed Barbour, backlield coach; Charles E. Baer, head coach; Bob O ' Malley, Bill Senf ' ner, John La No Perry Hamn and Lee Wittmer. Basketholl To both freshmen and senior the Saturday night basketball game ends the school week just as surely as the Monday morning class begins it. The thrills of the fast-break, the swish of a long shot, or the frenzy-hke joy of the last- second winning basket are diversions all students need for their utmost efficient college work. Txophy Winners Warren Hintz Don Wattrick Efficiency Award For the second straight season Warren has been judged the Titan ' s top all-around eager and has again been honored with this award. Shooting ability from the pivot spot and six feet- five inches of height have made the Engineering junior one of the team ' s greater assets. He is second in points scored this season with 173. Warren ' s congeniality has made him popular with his baseball and basketball teammates and he is co- captoin of both teams this season. John Kirwan Upsilon Delta Signta Award John, the captain-elect for the 1949-1950 Titan cage team, is the eighth man in the University ' s basketball history to reach the 200 point mark for a single season. His sensational late season performances, in which he averaged 16 points per game for the last 5 games, enabled the Titan ' s to finish over the .500 mark in games won. This fast, sharp-shooting law freshman has a chance to gain a place among the University ' s all-time high scorers by the end of his collegiate basketball career. Dick O ' Rourke Most Improved Player Award Although this is Dick ' s first year of varsity ball, he is no stranger to Detroit basketball fans. He was an all-city center at Pershing High School in 1946. The six foot-four inch soph- omore is noted especially for his marksmanship from the corners. Dick has been heralded as one of the better Titan prospects, gifted with an abundance of basketball sense. The improvement for which Dick was cited is especially significant in that he is a sophomore with two years of ehgibility to which to look forward. Chuck Kemen Forward Bill Ward Joe Wright Guard bETRQl-j The Calihan era was launched in truly grand fashion. Pre-season reports expressed wonder as to how well the coach would do in his first year without adequate gymnasium facilities and with limited material from last year ' s squad. The Assumption game was the first word of the answer which was com- pleted by the twenty-one ensuing con- tests. Our cagers fought Assumption with unprecedented vitality. In the first half the Titans had a bit too much of Assumption ' s sharp-shooting center, Freddy Thomas. In the second half, Detroit staged a rally climaxed by John Kirwan ' s tying free-throw in the closing seconds. The overtime period ended with the Titans forging to the long end of the 61-58 score. Prestige was the fruit of the next tilt with Purdue ' s Boilermakers. At half- time the score was knotted at 21 points. The Big Ten team was not to be out- done, however, and their added experi- ence was a determinant which proved sufficient as they gained and truly earned a 51-42 decision. In the following contests, the Titans downed Michigan Normal, Kalamazoo in a close battle, and Mississippi Col- lege. The eastern trip proved too ex- hausting for the team and they lost to Seton Hall, Loyola (Bah.) and Siena in three consecutive games in as many days. Assumption ' y Top: Kemen and Kirwan watch as an unidentUied Tartar eager foils their attempt at a rebound. The Titans edged Wayne: 63-50 at Lincoln High Gym. Bottom: The scene switches to the Coliseum where Kirwan ' goes high as Noah Erown of Wayne tries to block his shot. Purdue John Carroll Kennedy and Kirwan go up oiler an all-important rebound. Play of this sort featured the second in which the Titans edged Marguette 39-38. The Marquette game at Lincoln High must be mentioned among the high- hghts of the cage season. Marquette, with Forward Frank Graff sinking seven field goals, surged to a comfortable 30- 15 half-time lead. The second half, however, was all Detroit ' s. The Titans, playing obviously inspired ball, checked the Marquette and Graff offensive allowing only 6 points while chalking up 21. The drives of both teams with the score tied at 38 points with only two minutes and forty seconds remaining, were frenzical. At one minute and ten seconds before the final whistle, Mel Patterson of Mar- quette fouled Joe Wright in a desperate attempt to gain possession of the ball. At sixty-six seconds, Wright ' s free throw filled the bucket for the point which proved to be the margin of victory. Fans could hardly believe the surprising re- versal of events leading to this major upset and many remember the contest as the game of games in the 1948-49 cage season. The John Carroll contest at Lincoln High was slow in starting. The Titans waited a bit too long before coming to life and they lost 45-41. The Titans went to East Lansing to meet a traditional conqueror, Michigan State. Here they lost their twenty- seven game of the thirty-three game series 66-49. Mich. Normal Kalamazoo Ed Bartz Forii-ard Warren Hintz John Kirwan Forw.ird €i ' 2 Seton Hall - - Pat Kennedy Brendan McNamara Dick O ' Rourke V % .6.. The Titans recovered siirprisingly well from this setback and five days later edged the Spartans 35-34 in a thriller. State set the pace, leading for seventeen of the first twenty minutes. The half-time score was Detroit 22, State 18. Titan over-anxiousness in the first eight minutes of the second half gave State ten free throws, seven of which were converted into points tying the score at 25. Quick baskets by McNa- mara, O ' Rourke and Hintz gave Detroit 10 points and proved enough to win the tih. In the last fifty seconds, the Spar- tans, trailing by one point, fought wildly for possession of the ball to score the winning point. However, in the attempt they fouled Detroit players five times and the game ended, Detroit victorious, 35-34. Kalamazoo, on their home court, sur- prised the surprising Titans 48-42. The shock proved beneficial as the Univer- sity ' s cagers took the next three oppo- nents, Hillsdale, Michigan Normal and Wayne, in stride. Wayne was a strong contender throughout the first half, trail- ing by one point at half-time. The first minutes of the second half were hotly contested as the teams knotted the score five times. Wayne put themselves at a disadvantage by over-fouling. Several regulars were forced to leave the game. The Titans turned the game into a rout and emerged victorious, 63-50. Siena College Top: Wisr.iGwski of Hillsdale anchors Bartz as his teammate Sebring hooeluUy waits for the ball to roll out of the basket. Bottom: The loss by Kennedy of Detroit and Plodzinski and Wisniewski of Hillsdale is an unidentified Titan cager ' s gain as he is about to snag u loose ball. Michigan State Marauette In every qa: there goes McN( played 206 mil this season the saying " Where tha ball goes, ara. " might well apply. The Titan " workhorse " es more than any other eager this season. Loyola Wayne The Titans ' next encounter with Loy- ola of Chicago was an experience but hardly a basketball game. Loyola, one of the nation ' s top five teams, definitely outclassed the Titans and scored almost at will to win 59-25, the fifth most de- cisive defeat suffered by the Titans in their basketball history. For the first time in the Wayne-Detroit basketball series, the Titans won both contests of a season. The second tilt was staged at the Coliseum, where about 2200 people witnessed our cagers turn the trick 45-38. Warren Hintz was the high point man for the Titans with 15 points, Kirwan close behind with 13. The cagers took to the road for the last four games. Marquette took ample revenge for their early season defeat by stunning the Titans 71-47, a defeat equally as decisive as that dealt by Loyola (Chicago). The Titans absorbed a second trimming two days later from the Ramblers of Loyola, 72-42. The final bright spot of the 1948-49 campaign before finishing with a 67-55 victory over Western Ontario, was the Titan ' s conquest of John Carroll, 56-45. John Kirwan lead the way with 16 points. The victory was a surprise in that the Clevelanders had so complete- ly foiled the Titan attack in their first meeting at Lincoln High. In that game they held a comfortable 10 point lead until the dying minutes of the game when the Titans hit with several very long shots. Hillsdale Jim Beale Forward Jerry House Dan O ' Donnell Ben Zenevich Guard 245 Robert J. Calihan Basketball Coach It is often said that an ounce of inspiration is worth a pound of instruction. From the estimable record compiled by the 1948-1949 Titans cagers it is evident that the University ' s favorite basketball son, Robert J. Cahhan, has both thoroughly inspired and diligently instructed his team. Calihan has given us the first win- ning cage team in several years. Besides an amiable and generous personality, Cali- han possesses a more thorough knowledge of basket- ball than any previous Titan cage mentor. His court ex- periences began at St. George High School in Chicago where he garnered all-city honors in his last two years. The second year he was honored with a most valuable player award in the National Catholic High School Tournament held in Chicago. At the University he set ail the school scoring records and was selected to the AU-American teams for two consecutive years. After his graduation Calihan lead several Navy teams and played champion-like professional ball. He is surpassed in scoring only by the all-time high-scorer, George Mikan. Detroit ' s entry into Missouri Valley competition next season will be the supreme test for Calihan. The Titans will have amongst their opponents some of the nation ' s best cage quintets. With six lettermen under Calihan ' s tutelage for the second year, the Titans might well employ this year ' s spirit and added experience in deal- ing with next year ' s Missouri Valley foes. Scores of Games Purdue 61- Detroit 51- Detroit 53- Detroit 55- Seton Hall 55- Loyola (Bait.) 66- Siena 52- Detroit 51- Detroit 39- Mich. State 66- Detroit 35- John Carroll 45- Kalamazoo 48- De troit 59- Detroit 54- Detroit 63- Loyola (Chicago) . . 59- Detroit 45- Marquette 71- Loyola (Chicago) . . 72- Detroit 56- Detroit 67- Won 12- 58 Assumption ■42 Detroit ■37 Mich. Normal ■52 Kalamazoo 43 Detroit ■58 Detroit ■43 Detroit 28. . . Mississippi Coll. 38 Marquette 49 Detroit 34 Mich. State ■41 Detroit 42 Detroit 44 Hillsdale 46 Mich. Normal 50 Wayne 25 Detroit 38 Wayne 47 Detroit 42 Detroit 45 John Carroll 55 West Ontario 10. . . .Lost INDIVIDUAL SCORING Name FGA FGM Pet. FTM TP John Kirwan 228 75 .328 54 204 Warren Hintz 192 68 .354 37 173 Brendan McNamara 288 71 .247 29 171 Chuck Kemen 204 45 .220 43 133 Pat Kennedy 76 29 .382 24 82 Dick O ' Rourke 119 32 .269 17 18 Ed Bartz 137 32 .234 9 73 BiU Ward 92 30 .326 10 70 Joe Wright 82 15 .183 21 51 Ben Zenevich 25 7 .280 10 24 Jim Beale 7 2 .286 1 5 Dan O ' Donnell 4 1 .250 2 Jerry House 2 .000 Key: FGA Field Goals Attempted; FGM Field Goals Made; TP Total Points Scored; FTM Free Throws Made; Pet. Percentage. 246 Boseholl College baseball, to player and spectator, is the only sport displaying such a balanced variety of skill, speed and campus spirit. A sharp line drive single, a slow rolling bunt, a double play or a pop-fly are all items of delight found only on the diamond. Lloyd Brazil, Titan athletic director, needs no introduction on campus. He lead the Titan baseballers into their sixth straight campaign. As a coach his teams have run up a respectable .554 percentage of games won. His 1948 team enjoyed the finest season of any Titan ball club of the pre-Brazil or Brazil era. It won 12 games, one of which was a 14-2 rout of the Western Conference champions, Michigan, and lost only 8 games. The outlook for the 1949 season was indeed bleak. Coach Brazil lost his number one and two batteries of last year, and two of the four regular infielders — the shortstop-second base combination. Bob Gorman and Bob Prendergast. Lettermen looked for to lead the Titans against their usual stiff opposition were out- fielders Bob Heym and Brakie Orr who batted .366 and .260 respectively in 1948. Captain Warren Hintz, who batted in one out of every six Titan runs last year, again held down first base. The lone battery of last year, Ed Zaligaris and catcher Leon Van Hevele did little in the way of consoling Brazil. Zaligaris was ruled ineligible for the season and Van Hevele broke his thumb early in the season and missed sev- eral games. However, John O ' Connor was bor- rowed from the grid team in this crisis and proved a very able substitute for Van Hevele. The book of Titan athletic history was re-edited in 1949 and the biggest chapter yet was added. Our entrance this season into Missouri Valley Conference competition stepped up the tempo of the sports pro- gram. In every Titan athlete ' s mind was, virtually, a victory oi a record or a championship in confer- ence play. The baseball team was no exception. They began their season impressively by winning five of eight starts. The fight for conference honors was not as victorious. The conference is divided into two divisions, east and west. Detroit, Bradley, Drake and St. Louis com- pete in the eastern division to meet the western champ — either Oklahoma A M, Wichita, or Tulsa. The winner of the east-west game is the conference champion. The Titans have lost three of four con- ference games and are eliminated from the confer- ence championship race. At the leil are Ed Zaligaris and Al Thiijlmans, moundsmen lor the Titans. At the right are their batter mates, Leon Van Hevele, Mike Kaysserian and John Zaken, Zaligaris and Kaysserian lelt the squad after several games because ol ineligibility and practice conflicts. 1949 Baseball Roster Fred Antczak second base John Bielman pitcher Herb Boldt shortstop Arnold Cascarano second base George Dimitroff shortstop Gerhardt Ellis pitcher Joe Foran pitcher Bob Heym center field Warren Hintz first base Ed Jeakle center field John Kelly pitcher Walt Maksimczyk right field Brakie Orr right field Al Ripple left field Bill Smith third base Al Thielmans pitcher Bob Totte pitcher Leon Van Hevele catcher Pete Viviano pitcher John Zakem catcher John O ' Connor catcher At the top are a pair oi center fielders, Dick Reading, left, and Bob Heym. Heym finished last season with a .366 batting average. In the lower picture are Herb Boldt, shortstop, and Bill Smith, third baseman. The Titans wasted little time in hitting their stride this season. The team of veterans and newcomers alike opened the season by pushing twenty-two runs past a comparatively weak Selfridge Field ball club while allowing none. The starting lineup for that game has played most of the University ' s baseball so far this season. Captain Hintz has defended the first base area for the eight games to date. At second base Fred Antczak has been the standby with Arnold Cascarano as an alternate. Herb Boldt at shortstop and Walt Maksimczyk at third base have teamed to defend the third basehne. Behind the plate Leon Van Hevele started the season but an injury forced him to the bench and John O ' Connor replaced him and has been the work-horse at that position. Bob Heym and Brakie Orr have played left field and right field respectively, with Ed Jeakle covering the center field. At the plate the above mentioned have produced to maintain a .300-plus team batting average to date. Pictured at the left are: {left to right), third baseman Tim Brennan, shortstop Herb Boldt, third baseman Bill Smith, and Captain Warren Hintz, first base- man. At the right is left fielder Brakie Orr. 1948 SCORES Detroit 8-3 Alma College Michigan Normal . . 12-7 Detroit U. of Michigan 3-0 Detroit Detroit 13-6 Wayne Detroit 10-2 Percy Jones Detroit 12-6 Toledo Michigan State 7-5 Detroit Findlay College .... 5-0 Detroit Detroit 4-3. .. . Cincinnati Univ. Detroit 8-5 Selfridge Field Detroit 3-0 Mich. Normal Detroit 9-8 Central Mich. Detroit 9-2 Percy Jones Michigan State 4-2 Detroit Detroit 6-2 Seliridge Field Detroit 14-2 U. of Michigan Xavier Univ 11-7 Detroit Central Mich 4-2 Detroit Detroit 6-1 Alma College Wayne 9-4 Detroit Won 12-8 Lost 1949 SCORES Detroit 22-0 Selfridge Field Detroit 6-3 Alma ' St. Louis 8-1 Detroit " Detroit 8-6 St. Louis Detroit 17-8 Findlay ' Bradley 6-1 Detroit " Bradley 13-3 Detroit Detroit 15-3 .... Selfridge Field Detroit U. of Michigan ' Detroit Drake ' Detroit Drake Detroit Cincinnati (2) Detroit U. of Michigan Detroit Wayne Detroit Central Michigan Detroit Michigan Normal Detroit Percy Jones Detroit Michigan State Detroit Alma College Detroit Central Michigan Detroit Percy Jones Detroit Michigan State Detroit Michigan Normal Detroit Wayne denotes Missouri Valley Conference games Top; Captain Warren Hintz is the third man in Titan history to captain two major-sport teams. He captained the cage quintet this year. Although he batted only .243 last season his fielding around first base was near perfect. He made only 4 errors in 215 chances. Center: Herb Boldt. shortstop, won a starting position last year, his first year on the squad. In 1948 he was third in the number of hits with 21. and he batted .259. This year for eight games he was batting .320. otiom: Pete Viviano has three positions on the ball team. e is first a relief pitcher, secondly a first and third base oach, and finally he is a good part of the team ' s moral upport. As pitcher, coach, and " holler guy, " Pete is equally valuable. Track For variety of action, intensity of participation, and maximum of thrills and enjoyment, track events have no rivals. From the short sprints and the hurdle events, through the shot put, discus and javehn throw, high jump, pole vault and broad jumps, to the engrossing mile run, the outdoor events offer excellence in individual performance. Grid stars Bill Haley and Jim Massey team up with last season ' s sprinter Bob Rook in a practice sprint session at the sladiu Ai: three are out lor the 100 yard and the 220 yard events. Loyola . . .Central Michigan . . .Toledo . . . Dr. Raymond Forsyth Head Track Coach The Missouri Valley Conference track and field championship at Stillwater, Oklahoma, May 13-14, features the University of Detroit ' s track schedule. This meet marks the Titan thinclads ' debut in conference competition. Other highlights of the slate include the Michigan AAU meet at Ypsilanti, June 4, and the second annual Landuyt Pentathlon, an intersquad event on June 7. The Titans have four dual meets and one triangular affair with the season opening on April 30 against Hills- dale at Detroit. The Triangular meet with Kalamazoo and John Carroll on May 7, and the dual meet with Loyola (Chicago), May 21, mark the first time Detroit has met any of these schools in track. Captain Wally Gruber, holder of three sprint records, and one of the six best dash men in the nation last summer, heads a list of 13 returning lettermen. Jack O ' Leary, who has shown the greatest improvement of the squad members during spring practice sessions, will team up with Gruber in the 220 and the 440 yard events. Don Nufer, the outstanding javelin thrower in this section of the country, has returned to perform with the javelin and the shot put. Durable Frank Synk and Dick Trafney will perform at the longer distances. The Titans will be stronger this season in the one-half mile with the improvement of Jack Walker and Frank Bartos. The Titans won three of five dual meets last year and broke even in two triangular m.eets. Don Nuler, who figured prominently in the javelin event and the shot put last season, practices for his two specialties. In the centi photo. Captain Wally Gruber is way ahead oi the rest of the pack as usual, as he finishes the 440 relay race. Hillsdale... Kalamazoo... John Carroll Team Roster Dr. Bf chats F. Landuyt, assistant track coach, lewcomer Dick Meidell who stars in ump and the running broad jump. Bartos, Frank ' 2 mile Childers, Merle pole vault, high hurdles, low hurdles DeMarco, Lou broad jump, high hurdles, low hurdles Dobrea, Frank mile Gruber, Walter 100 yd.. 220 yd.. 440 yd. Haley, Bill 100 yd., 220 yd. Hirn, Dan pole vault Jaruga, George broad jump, high jump Junod, Ernie 2 mile, pole vault Leoni, Bill javelin, discus Massey. Jim 100 yd., 220 yd. M=idell, Dick broad jump, high jump Melgar, Julio mils Nufer, Don javelin, shot put O ' Callahan, Jim mile O ' Connor, Dick high hurdles O ' Leary, Jack 100 yd., 220 yd.. 440 yd., low hurdles Packo, John javelin, discus Rittof, Len javelin, discus Roberts, Bob low hurdles Rooke, Bob 100 yd., 220 yd., 440 yd., broad jump, shot put Schlafly, Gus 440 yd. Schuster, Don 440 yd., " a mile Synk. Frank 2 mile Trefny, Dick 2 mile Walker, Jack 440 yd., ' 4 mile, ' 2 mile, high jump Witlmer. Lee shot put Zylinski, Gene V2 mile Titan Swimming Three years ago Wallace W. Laury began building a swimming team with but a few eager freshmen, no personal competitive swimming experience, and sev- eral years of coaching experience. From apparently little, Laury has built something obviously great. The 1949 Titan tankers have besides floating by 4 of their 8 opponents and placing second in the Missouri Valley meet, broken 2 of the standing school records. All this has flourished from the interest Laury took in competitive swimming as an instructor and physical education supervisor in the Detroit public schools. Dur- ing the past ten years at Northwestern High School his teams have won six city championships. His record at the University is also impressive. Each team has per- formed with marke d improvement in maintaining its .500 percentage against increasingly tougher foes. Den Schmiedeke and Frank Bielman {left to right) in their iinal workout belore entraining to the Missouri Valley Meet. The Titans, in the conference meet ior the first time, placed second. ' x.. Toronto YMCA Ohio U. Fenn College A«WVAAA1«| 7a«;«;ai ■ %»S | ,,_ ., ™ . . nnnm T .. . ■■..:.. . ' i H i o BBT ■fminp Bk ' -. IW Wmk nmit ' Tf Tb I From left to right are Bielman, Schmiedeke, Sullivan, Kegelman and Mandle. These distance, freestyle, breastroke and sprint artists raise -- — - — - — — — d the Titan name to a Loyola (Chi.) De Paul Bradley 255 Titan Fencing Top row: Hugh Worchester, Ted Selby. Harry Jensen, player coach; Walter Westiall and Frank Esser. Bottom row: Jerry Simonds, Ed Mylis, Paul Ghena. Art Bruce and Al Kunzmann. Harry Jensan Fencing Coach Ed Mylis and John Stro ' .h, specialists with the foil, practice for their big match with Notre Dame, By winning four of seven matches during the 1949 season, the Titan fencers posted the best season record in recent years. Led by player-coach Harry Jensen, the swordsmen compiled a record of three consecutive victories over Case Institute, Tri-State College, and the University of Toronto before bowing to O berlin for the season ' s first loss. Two more defeats followed in encounters with Michigan State and Wayne University before the final victory of the season over Notre Dame University by the close score of 14-13. The victory over the Irish was made more impres- sive by the knowledge that the fencers from South Bend had not been defeated in seventeen previous tourneys. The largest crowd of the season saw Art Bruce and Al Kunzmann pace the victors with three victories in the epee event and saber match respectively. Art Bruce further distinguished himself by receiving a gold medal as winner of the epee finals in the Intra- state Tourney held at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in March. Titan Tennis [neeling left to right: Bob Kleinsmith, Larry Kane, Captain John Walton, and Al Renuart. Standing eft to right: Walter R. Cavanaugh, tennis coach, Mickey Mikula, Walter Obuchowski, Frank Cragon, Hank Kuchta, student manager, and Fred DeLodder, assistant tennis coach. Eleven dual meets, the Missouri Valley Champion- ship at Stillwater, Oklahoma, May 13-14, and the Central Collegiate Conference Championship, June 2-4, will offer the University of Detroit natters plenty of work this spring. The lengthy slate opens against Bowling Green and includes matches with Kalamazoo, Notre Dame, Wayne, Cental Michigan, Toledo, and Alma. Boasting plenty of experience and a wealth of material, the Titan tennis squad has been built around five returning lettermen who had finished a highly successful 1948 season with nine victories against two defeats. With the addition of four newcomers, coach Walter Cavanaugh, a Titan star in the middle 1930 ' s, has on hand a well balanced squad on u par with last season ' s successful netters. Walter Cavanaugh Tennis Coach Returning lettermen who form the nucleus of this season ' s squad are: Fob Kleinsmith, Larry Kane, Captain John Walton, and Al Renuart. Freshman Football The freshman football team under the capable hands of Bill Hintz, head coach, and hne coach Dr. John Rynearson, completed its 1948 season with victories in all three encounters. Since Ed Barbour took over the frosh teams in 1934, they have main- tained a record of football supremacy that stretches over 14 years without a defeat. The short schedule was inaugurated at Port Huron on October 2, when the Titan Freshmen steam- rolled to a 44-6 victory over the Port Huron J. C. Ulysses Rogers and Jack McKay led the one-sided assauh with two touchdowns each, while Mike Gog- gins, Hayes Dabney, and Chuck Robinson added one each. After being held to a lone touchdown scored by Ed Sawicki in the first half, the Titan Frosh exploded for 20 points in the last half to whip the frosh from Wayne University by the score of 26 to 6 in Titan stadium on October 27. Jack McKay, Bill Adams, and Harold Lau scored for the Titans while the line was holding Wayne to five first downs. The final victory over the Western Michigan J.V. by a score of 25 to 6 in the stadium on October 5, earned the Titan yearlings a rating with the greatest Frosh teams that have played for the Red and White. Ulysses Rogers started the ball roll- ing early in the first quarter when, after a sustained drive, he crashed over from the six yard line. Sub- sequent scores by Mike Goggins, Rogers, and Leo Gage completed the scoring for the season. Front row: Bill Adams. Carl Boyd, Jack McKay, lohn Faulk. lack Galarno. John Cvetich. Richard Abala, Andrew Baranko, Albert Serra an d Harry Lao. Second Ed. Sawicki, Bill Dooling, Ralph Frendo, John Campe, Leo Gage. Jr.. Dircon Trafalian, Emil Banich. Ed Linskey and Bill Gancy. Third row: Mike Gog- gins, Jack Borczon, Joe Kutz, Jack Heintz, Bob Ryan, Fred Makushik. Sam Meli and Clarence Fonq. Fourth row: Frank Kelly, Harold Jones, Frank Miencier, Robert Bartush. Dan OLeary, Dan Derins and Frank WiUard. Fifth row: Larry Romer, John Herman. William T. Adams. Fred Dempsey. John Neveux, and Charles Robinson. Top row: Dr. John Rynearson. asst. coach. Ulysses Rogers, Phil Sustersic, John McGarry, Sam Clipperone and Bill Hintz. head coach. Freshman Basketball Fears by the University of Detroit cage followers that the Titans might finish weakly in their initial venture in the Missouri Valley Conference next win- ter, were swept away by the strength shown by the 1948-49 freshman basketball team. The Titan Frosh romped through their 12 game schedule without a defeat and exhibited top pros- pects for the following season ' s varsity team. Lead- ing performer for the frosh was Norman Swanson, a six foot, five inch center from Chicago, who scored 129 points in eleven games while pacing the Titan Frosh to an undefeated season. On a par with him was John Murphy, closely followed by Bob Gleason and Robert Lindstrom. The success of the team was due in large measure to the efforts of the new coach, John Biringer, who has coached a few independent teams before as- suming his post as coach of the Titan Freshmen. Season Scores Detroit 32 Detroit 37 Detroit 36 Detroit 47 Detroit 34 Detroit 39 Detroit 43 Detroit 53 Detroit 52 Detroit 46 Detroit 61 Detroit 60 Nativity CYO 16 Michigan Normal 28 Visitation CYO 9 St. David CYO 21 Harry Suffrin 22 First Presbyterian 21 Michigan Normal 35 Wayne University 37 Wayne University 39 Harry Suffrin 37 Highland Park JC 33 Boys Club 57 Basil, Bob Gleason, Mike Scavo, Robert Lindstrom, Jock Murphy and John Sullivan. Front row: Don Ferner, Jerry Olson, Norman Swan Winslow Goodman and Jerry Raispis. William K. Joyce Golf Coach 1948 RESULTS Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit . Detroit , . .4V ' 2-22 ' 4 Butler . .0-18 Indiana . .3V2- AV2 Purdue . .6-21 Toledo . . 3-24 Northwestern . iV2- 2V2 Loyola (Chi.) . .4 ' 2-22 ' 2 Michigan . .5-16 Toledo . .2-10 Western Michigan . . 4-23 Michigan State . . 5-22 Notre Dame . .9 ' 2-8V2. . . Michigan Normal . . 3-24 Michigan . .3 ' 2-14 ' 2 , . Western Michigan . .6-12 Michigan Normal . . 2-25 Michigan State Titan Golf William Kelly Joyce, veteran professor of the School of Law, guided the Titan linksmen for the fourteenth consecutive year. Of the 139 matches in which his teams have participated, they have won 47, tied 2, and lost 90. The record, seemingly unimpressive, is not so when one considers the opposition. The Titans have played, largely, the cream of college golfers for their schedules include many Western Conference teams. The 1949 crop of Titan golfers was said to have been one of the best balanced since the days of the great Bobbish. Of the 1948 team which won 2 out of 16 matches, three lettermen and three squadmen are re- turning. The 1948 letter winners are John Povlitz, Dick Buechler and Roy Iceberg. The three are consistent, seasoned match players who average between 75 and 79. Other squadmen returning are Don Visscher, Dave Turner and Don Crait. This trio was expected to win many points for the Titans this year. However, the real scoring punch was sought from two newcomers. Jack Brennan, a 1947 letterman, back on the links this season, and Sam Koscis, one of the six famous Koscis golfers, are expected to help the Titans to a winning season. In the season openers played at Bloomington, Indi- ana, against Purdue and Indiana, the Titans dropped both close matches. Had two putts fallen at the right time, Detroit would have tied Indiana and lost by only three points to Purdue. As it was Purdue took Detroit 7-2 and Indiana defeated the Titans Vi-lVz. Pictured at the leJl are the 1949 goU squad and moderator. Back row are: Oell to right) Moderator William Kelly Joyce, Dave Fitipatrick, Don Visscher, BiU Winchester. Dave Turner and Art Damiani. In front are Dick Beuchler, Captain John Povlili, Roy Iceberg and Jack Brennan. At the right. Moderator Joyce and Roy Iceberg watch Sam Kocsis address the ball. HH Intramural What the Intramural Sports lack in spirit and effort. Well baLcedcornpeCna they make up with of the student body produce closC foLh, ' P " " ' ' P° " ° " ' " ' " bers -tensity of Varsity performances " " " ' ° " " - °- - Par with the 26! Tl In an effort to increase interest and intensify competition among students Bob Ivory, new director of Intramural athletics, has gone all out on a new sports program. For the fraternity or club which is outstanding in intramural sports over a school year and accumulates the most points, a trophy will be presented for proficiency in intramural activities. At left Bob Ivory and his intramural sports assistant Jack Cvetich checks the bulletin board to see how the handball tournament is proceeding. Beaten out in the finals in 1947, Len Rittof and Bill Leoni came back in 1948 to win the hand- ball crown. Taking on all comers this season they proceeded to repeat their championship performance by winning again. An intramural handball record was established when they conquered their first-round opponents by the scores of 21 to 2 and 21 to 1. At left the handball finalists shake hands after the match. From left to right: Len Rittof, Ray Grubba, Pete Viviano and Bill Leoni. The Varsity Club, undefeated champs of the Red League, defeated the Bears, the unbeaten champs of the White League, to win the Intra- mural football championship by a score of 13 to 7. Dick Buechler ' s passing and running in the play-off game between the league victors paced the six man Varsity Club squad to vic- tory. In the front row, left to right, are: John Walton, Captain Ed Zaliagiris, James Kirscke and Dick Beuchler. Second row: Bill Leoni, Leo Van Hevele, Remo Vielmo, Dave Fitzpatrick and Bob Heym. Victorious for the third straight year, the PTAC quintet from Holden Hall captured the intramural basketball championship by down- ing the downtown champions, 33-25. Composed entirely of football lettermen, the champs fin- ished the season undefeated by beating Holden Hall Castoffs in the Uptown campus playoffs. Kneeling from left to right are: Jack O ' Leary, Tom Costello and John O ' Connor. Back row: John Packo, Jim Massey, Ed Wood and Mike Kaysserian. Battling grimly during the entire season, the Invincibles from the Downtown Campus earned the right to meet the Uptown champs. They de- feated teams One and Two during the Dowhng Hall playoffs only to meet defeat at the hands of the PTAC five. Kneeling in the front row from left to right are: Jack Eschrich, Henry Mietlowski and Bernard Markarty. Second row: Len Prekel, Captain Bob Beller, Frank Bredeweg and Leo Drolshagen. 263 A thorough intramural program should pro- vide activities that appeal to as many varied tastes as possible. The school bowling leagues, uptown and downtown campuses, give many students the opportunity to enjoy both healthful exercise and competitive sport. Pictured are two Titan keglers of the uptown league. At the left is Dave Turner, the secretary and one of the league high bowlers. At the right is Jack Dowell who holds the high three- game total with 706 and high single-game with 268. One event many golf enthusiasts look for- ward to is the annual Fisher Trophy Tourna- ment. Open to all male students, the tourna- ment runs for two days and the trophy is awarded to the medalist for thirty-six holes in that time. Pictured is Don Nelson, winner of the 1949 tournament with a 75-75-150 for the rounds. Don proved himself quite versatile, for he clinched the touxnament after a morning workout with the Titan grid squad. Baseball, the national pastime, has found its way into the University ' s intramural pro- gram. Bob Ivory, intramural sports director, has two active leagues on campus. One is com- posed of Holden Hall residents, the second is open to all University students. Pictured at the left are several students from the Dent school. Bill Choynoweth has virtually taken the ball from catcher Dick Beyers ' mitt with an infield hit. 264 UNDERGRADUATES commerce and finance Aoidal, A.S. Abmm, R. L, Abraham, A, G Adair, W. J. Ada S. J, Agar, W A, Alison, D, F Allen, W. I Allen, E, P. AUeman, R. AUen, M, L Ambrus, Z A any, R, E Anthony, H A Anderson, R- H. 5lt, P. R AnliUo, H. A Ardilto, F, M Arguello, M Arnold, W, G Aston, I, D Audette, F. B Auger, P. M Bacik, R I Baker, F E Baker, M L Baker, M E Salbona, E, I 3alkus, L L, Barbone, L H Jarkley, L. A iorry, G. I iairy, I K iartlett, W F lalcheller, L P latdorlf, I. G Qlor, C. C allel, M J attle, L. C aul, D. V, oyer, R C ecker, D. C. sdner, R P Bemhorn. E, L. Belanger, A I Belanger, I. M. Belkowski, T. A Banish, A. A- Benya. W. M. Berg, N, F, Berhart, H, L. Berry, D. E Beyer, A, O, fw . Bonfiglio, mMW ms. UNDERGRADUATES Burke, L. E. Burns, N. T. Burress, R. E. Buysse, R. ). Cade, I L. Codieux, P. D. CohUl, C. E. CahUl, M. L. CairnB, F, A. Calnon, I. E. Cameron, B P. CampbeU. H A Campbell, L T CampbeU, P T Campbell, R D K i M I Carbary, W- D, Cardona, R. E. CorroU, E I CarroU, L. A CoBhin, R W Cassabon, W E Cassidy, T. J Cavanagh, I P Cenlli, C CelUnski, E D, Cianciolo, I, M. Ciaramitaro, S C Cichosz, C. D. Chapman, D R Chevillol, R L ChiarelU, F J ChonVa, I M Clancey, R. L. Clark, A. B. Clark, K P Clemens, ) I Clexloi , E A Cloyd, D. Clyne, R. : Colombo, C Coniey, H K Conlin, H F commerce and fi nance Earley, M. F. Early, Jr., H, R. Eby, S. L, Egan, L, D, E.nheuser, L. R, Ellwood, O F. Glendening, V. S. Goldsberry, W D. Eplmg, I 1 Erdody, I, Esper, D. A. Esser, T I, FaUman, C. R. Fantin, D, P, Fernane, J. G. Fermoyle, K, F Finney, M. D, Fischer, I, R. Fisher, R A, Fisher, T I Filzpalrick, D. Filzpalrick, I. E Fletcher, C- E. Flynn, J P Foqan, M V Foran, J P, Fordyce, 1. M, Fornwall, D, E, Foster, J, B, Fowler, A. W Gabriel, S, I Gadient, E A Gagnier, P H GaUo, P, F- Gamalski, G I Garan, L. M Garrett, T, E, Garvey, W G, Gaston, T R Gates, G W. Gavrilek, R. C Gehringer, I. A Geisler, E G W f " EUPPpsPSf r Heathfield, R. M. Hehman, L, P. Heidenlelder, F. G. Heidisch, G. W. HeUner, E. P. Hendrie, I. A, Hengehold, T. R. Hennessy, R. C. 267 UNDERGRADUATES Herrington, V. E. Heym, R. A. Heynen, A. E. Hickey, P. A. Higgins, D. L. Higgins, ME Higgins, W I HUiebrand, M A. Hinkle. D. A. Hinlien, W. O. Hoar, J. P Hochslein, B. I Hodge, W. I. Hcxlgina, J. E. Hodgson, F. D Hoehn, W G Hoelscher, W. H. Hoenle, R. I. Hoiner, R H. Hogan, G I Hogan, L. C. Hogan, W. I. HoUond, R. E. HoUerbach, M HoUoweU, R. B HoUcher, E. F Hornicki, E. S Howley, I. I. HubbeU, A. D. Hubble, W. I. Huddleston, R E Huebnei, E. J Hussey, P. L. Hyek. I. L Iceberg, R A. lockolow, R I Jacobs, I. L. Jacques, P. f. Jamison, J. E. Johnson, W. P. Jordan, Jr., J. T Jorissen, J. H. Joseph, F. J, Janusi. F. B. Jardine, J. I. Jasinski. I. T. Jelonek, E. I. Jendryko, H. G. Jennings, W. B. Johnson, P. L. Johnson, R, T. I 5 Kiefer, N. B. Kiefer. W. R. KiUhoH, E I. King, P A Kirby, H, I. Kirchner, N. M. Kirchner, R. T. Klein, D. R. Klepaciyk, G. C. Klimaszewski, M. A Klimkicwicz, C T Klimsza, G. Koikis, F. H. Kornieck, I. A. Korolewici, E. G. 268 commerce an dfi nance Kowalski, V. R Kozlowski, IE. Kremposky, A W Kubelanski, T. T Labadie, H. L. Loschen. Ir., H. Laumin, H, L. LeBlanc, D, R, LeFevre, A. E. Leszciynski, N. F. lacDonald, F. T. :QchoU, K, A. UNDERGRADUATES McMurray, C. H. McNamaro, B. B McNamora, I. E. McPharlin, S. I. Meagher, V. D. Meconi, E, D. Meier, B. A. Meinier, H A Meldrum, R J Merchant, W. N. Merritt. D. R. MeriH, M. C. Mena, T. H. ■imi r Michielutti, R Miglio. J A. Miner, F, A. Mischel, R. N, Misquila. N. M Mistretta, S. F- Mitchell, J. A. MilcheU, W. F. Moan, I. R. Molzer, C R Monley, R. P Montgomery, B. Moon, E A, Mooney, R H Moore, C. E. Moore, P. M. Moore, R. H. Morneau, F. J. MorriBon, M. C. ' XM Moynahan, I T MulhoUand, Jr., W. R MunhoUand, C. P. Murphy, J A. Murphy, I W. Murawski, W. E. Nachaiel, H. R. Naglo, R. I. Nolly, I. E. NanlaiB, T. P. iiPRi Nawrocki, L. C. v 270 Hip .i 1 I » TfSH w Mm O ' Bnen, R E Obuchowski. W O ' DonneU, D F OHaro, C. J. O ' Keele, B. T. OlechowBki, F. F. O ' ReiUy, J, P. Pen, soil, D, R. Peterson, E. C. Peterson, R E. Plochlo. G V. . I ■? f Potrzebka, H G. II I commerce and finance Pralmcki. L W lice, D L, Przelensk,. H, P, PmstQwski, N. A. Purol, F. R. Rafferty, O, so, M. A. Rokocy, H. S. Ralko, B- E. is, S. R. Rotchford, L. R, Heed, I, L, Seinke. E. A. Sentz, D. I- Schenk, K, F. SchlaQy, A. Schmidt, F. L. Schmidt, S- A- Schneider, G. H Schneider, V, M. Schneider, W. F. Schnur, K. N, Schooley, C. R. Schott, R. F- Schramm, T. I. leuitte, R. F. ?ice, W. T. fivard, E. E. S. A. ioberts, R. J. tobertson, P. C. loqers, G. P. owinski, E. F, uddy, A. I, yon, D, C. ymiszewski, L R abal. W, A. age, G- F. alada, F T andberq, J. V, iiurer, V D, iwecki. E I, lylor, Jr., P L. UNDERGRADUATES commerce ana tinona dfn Stanciyk, W. SI Angelo, D. M. SlaaUowici, N. I. St Charles, I R Sleorns. R, K. SleHes, D I Sleiner, S. M. Stephens, I. E. Stevens. G B. Stewart, R L, Stieber, A. G. St. Lawrence. D. G Stocker, A. R SloU, C M StoU, W. L Stout, H. I. Stiable, M Stromal, F. Studzinski. S. C. Slump, M. A. SulUvan. I. M. SuUi»an, I. C. Sullivan, I. Sullivan, L. F. Sustersic, P. E. Suiore, W. G. Swastek, C. I. Sylvain. I. I. Sylvester. N A Szczepanowski. L H, Szkaybalo. D A TaUalerro. I, A. Taroilo, B. TaweU, R. I. Toy, P. P. Taylor, W. R. Thielemans. A L Thomas, I E Thompson, L. Thompson, M. Thome, M. E. Tieber, F. M. Tiere, H. D. Tobin, I. E. Tobola, K. I. Tomajko, I. E. Trombly. J. E. Tuba, I. I. Tucker, C. P. Yates. G, A. Young, I. B. Zanqerle. I- L- Zdiienicki, T. A. 272 iabcock, J. A. W. G. I. I. P l arts and sciences Beall, J, E. Beardsley, V. F. Beaudry. C. E. Becker, C. G. Belprez, H. G. Berdeaux, D. A. Berger, C. E. Berkowski, J. A. Bernath, H. N. Berner, D. G. Best. E, N. Belts. I. F. Bezaire. W. A. Bezenah, B. D. Bialowicz, J. J. • i Birney, T. I. Blasczak. H. S. Blem, D. F. WISE Bowman, M. I. Bownes. E. A. Boyajian, S. Boyd, C. A. Boyd, H. P. Brady. R. J. Brancheau. R. I. Branchick, G. Brandes, B. J. Brandes, J. G. Brennan. M. E, Brennan, F. J. Brennan. T. E. Brennan. V. J. Bretz. I. L. Brickley. J, H. Bristol, M. M. Bron , S. B. 273 UNDERGRADUATES Bionislaw, J. R, Brooks, L. Brown, R. J. Bruckner, B. A. Bruland, W. D. Brykalski, R. H. Bubash, N. Buchanan, Jr., E. B. Buda, J. R. Bufton, A. A. Bunker, N. G. Burch, H. R. Burgel, J. D. Burger, R. M. Burkarl, C. A. Burkart, J. L. Burke, J. F. Burns, J. E. Burns, P. I. Burroughs, J. J. Buscemi, A. A. Busch, S. E. Bush, J. P. Butler, D. Q. Butler, P. J. Budzinski, E. L. Cabalaaus, K. E, Cadarette, J. R. Cadieux, R. T. Cady, B. A. Cahill, J. J, Cairns, J. J. Caldwell, I. Cali! Callahan, J. P. Callahan, P. L. Calme, I. A. Campbell, E. C. Campbell, G. A. Campbell, G. J. Campe, I. Carlson, L. C. Carroll, C, M. Carroll, L, N. Casarelt, J. C. Casey, J. B. Cashman, D. C. Cassidy, G. G. Champine, M. L. Charbonneau, R. Chardoul, N. orfs and sciences Dalesandry, J. G. Damiecki, C. J. D ' Angelo, L. C. Daniels, M. J. Daniels, R. I. Danzer, E. L. Darcy, F. J. Darocy. W. F. David. H. G. Dempsey, F. T. DePiazza, B. R. Derderian, R. A. Desmarois, M. V. Devich, W. T. Devlin, D. H. Diedrich, C. A. DiPentima, N. C. Donahue, M. J. Doran, E. H. W ' t - R f- Edwards. A. N. Edwards, J. G. Egnalios, E. A. Elbert, Jr., L. I. Ellison, C. Elsey. P. G. Enright, D. D. Erno, R. R. Essa. S. H. Etiinger. F. L. Farrell, N. C. Farrell. P. A. Fattore. C. M. Faust. L, B. Dronbowski. L. F. Droste, D. F. Jzendzel, D. A, )ziedzic, J. M. Ferschneider. H. M. Flanagan. J. E. Finkbiner. D. R. Fischer. H. C. Fischer. M. W. Fisher. R, G. Fisher. P. B. Fisher. R. G. Fitzpalrick. J. P. Fitzpatrick, R. N. Fitzsimons. A. M. Flaharly. W. J. UNDERGRADUATES Fiawley, I. E. Frederick, I. A. FieemaD, M. M. Friti, H. C. Fiomhart, H. F. GaUogher, A D Garbaiino, V E Gardner, P. L. Gardner, S I. Gorman, H G GaHorn, G. I. Gosparovic, S, Gchenden, I- F- Gentile, M G. Geoghegan, W Gernelh, M- L. Gerondale, F. M Gerow, C. W. Gies, H. I. GiHeU, S E. Gilgun, M. L. GilUes, H, A. GiUett, M. I. Giltinan, T, I Gimby, P D Gizynski, A. I GloBS, R. Glugla, I Godlrey, R. E. Goebel, I. H. Good, R J, Gordon, W H. Gow, R P Greene, L. A. Greening, P T GreeBon, V E Greiner, I W Greaham, ] Grunheld, W. H Grzeskcwiak, C Guminsk., J P. Gulyas, P. E. Gysel, R. D. Haabalo, S. A. Hackett, D. J. Haleh, L A. Hagan, P. M. Hagermoser, H. H. Haggorty, A. M. Hakim, R, Hold,, A. A. Hallord, A. A. HalhwiU, V. N. Harper, V, Harrington, B. P. m s .; S Heck, L. J He lernan, D. D. Heinlen, R W. Helminski, F. R. Henderson, J. A. Henley, H. E. Hennigan, F. I. Herman, W. E. Hermes, C R. Herro, H L Hewell, G G. Heyd, C E Hichal, M, Hickey, C. L. Higle, C. K. Hildebrand, P. K. HiUebrand, P. I 276 arts and sciences Hinsberg, W D Him, B W Hissong, G. F. Hobbs, R P Hogan, W E. Hoheisel, L C HoUand, M E Holihauei, F, X Horger, L- M. Hough, R. E. Houppert, J W. Howarth, T. W. Howley, T. A. Hoye, R. C. Huetleman, R. T, Implicito, A. D. Ingoglia, J. M. Irving, Jr., L. C Jackson, R. C, bs, M. M. lacovem, R. N. lankowski, P. Jeakle, J. F. Jenlgen, I. I. lentgen, R. A. fohnson, A G Johnson, B. J. ion, M. L. fohnson, M. E. ion, P. M. ohnson, R. A. ohnstone, R. A- okela, R. H. oliat, R. D. Keating, M. A. KeaHng, P. A. i L. I fc V alii, R. T. anka, A. G, apla, E, R. asper, R, R. ay, I H. ayssenai, M CM _ ip,. KeUy, R. L. KeUy. T. I. Kemsuzvan, Kennedy, E. H Kennedy, I. B. Kennedy, W. Y. Kidle, E, D. Kiesler, D. C Kilsdonk. I, I. t ' -5 ' " K; V ■ - «• f mr t % Kowalczyk, R. S. Kraszewski, R R. Krowec, C. J. Krempasky, T. S. Kiess, A. A. Kreulz, B. A. Krug, C, L. Kizisnik, W. A. Krzywinski, I. M. Kubicki, R. R. Kuhn, P. H, Kujawa, M. D. 277 UNDERGRADUATES Kulciycld, G. I. Kuntz, R. L. Kunzmann, A G. Kuiz, A. I. Kuiz, I. E. Kutz, F, A. Labadie, G. E. Laboe, B. S. Ladd, C. B. LaForge, G. T. LagowBki, R. Lahti, C. S. Lamb, R. I. Lambrose, C. LaMontagne, LoMattino, J L. Lane, D. J. Lang, C. A. Longer, P. W. LaNoue, I. D. LaPcUa, B E. Laski, B. J. Latchney, D I Lau, I. A, Loughlin, I. F Laughna, G. M LaVasco, E, C. Leahy, E. O. Leahy, R E. LeFevre, B. J. .Lehman, I. L. Lehman, J. I. Leidlein, R. M. LeMire, E. D. Lenden, H. E. Lentz, R. G. Leonard, E. ]. Lesmeistei. A T Lesn.ok, M. S. Leveille, R. I. Lewis, A. M. Lewulski, K F. LiddeU, T. I. Liedol, W. I UUy, A. I. Lim, B. R. Lrnd.oy, W. L. Lizia, I B. LoituB, B. I. Lokor, F. R. Loma«, E. N. 278 WSSM arts and sciences MitcheU, A. F. MilcheU, R. E. Milohell, Z. Mixer, W. F. MoHalt, C. P. Mohan, P. V. MoUlor, A. H. MoUahan, H. P. Molnar, I. Monroe, W. C, Moore, M. L. Moore, P. G. Moore, R. A. MyUs, E. J Myszak, E. H, Nezdropo, F. A. Nichols, A. M. Nicola, M. K. M 279 UNDERGRADUATES NoltQ, B. T. Nailing, C. A. Norton, R. B. Nortz, W. H. Nugent. E. W. Novak, F. M. Nowinski, R. C. Nowosielaki, P. F. O ' Brien, S. M. O ' Connell, W I. O ' Connor, T. I OdenweUer, I. D. O ' DonneU, D. H. O ' DonneU, M. I. O ' DonneU, B. E. O ' Donohue, A, B Ohlmacher, F. I. O ' Leary, I. I. Olechowski, E. Olszewski, I N O ' MaUey, R. C O ' Maro, I. M. CMora, M. G. Omness, E. L. O ' NeUl, J. B. Orant, B. C. O ' Rourke, B. H. Ortman, J R. Otmanowski, C. F OMolini, A. C. Owen, S. H. Owens, I. A. Paladino, J. G. Parent, T. E. Parker, S. C. ParroH, C. E. Parliike, D. B Pay Paiera, A I Penberthy, P. B. Perini, G. A. Perkins, W. F. Perry, G R. Perry, I. H. Penyk, R. I. Peters, I. E. Petitpren, V. I. Peti, A. J. 280 Reynolds, I T Boach, B, C. Robertson, F, E. ipiPlPl l orfs and sciences Sohultz, F. C. Schultz, P. A. Schulz, G. A. Schumann, W. H. Schutler, R. F. Rosenquist, J, F, loy, A. I. ucarean, N. G. ugenstein, E. E :anqlier, T. C. angregorio, M. T. Irug, R. A. cheuor, L. H. Jacks, Ir,, C. H. :hmoke, G. O- ' r B r Snell, F W. Sobocinski, I. L. Sobolak, E. B. Weber, G. L. Soloy, W. J. Soramens, ]. L. Soncrainte, K. W. SpeziQ, M R. Spnng, B ,T1 281 UNDERGRADUATES arts and sciences sterling, I. R. Stealicki, V. A. Stewart, B. H. Stout, L. S. Strahan, W. A. Strittmatler, J. E. McCarthy, I. Strxclkowaki, A. I. Studer, P. K. Suda, R. I. Sullivan, C. C. Sullivan, I. F. Sullivan, R. Surbis, F. I. Susalla, D. E Sutton, B. L. Synk, M. S. Siaino, S. Z. Tanner, C. S. Tapert, N. M. Taperl, B. H. Tarailo, S. D. Taylor, I. W. Ternes, J. P. Teskey, T. A. TevUn, N. L. Theieen, C. L. Th.mra, F, W. ThomoB, M. L. Thomas, M. F. Thomas. P. G. Tillman, W. B. Tln«ey, Jr., F. C. Tomastu, V. G ToraoBsklewicr, E. S Sugrue, B. D. lii ip Toporciao, P, Torres, M. Tolefi, B.J. Toth, J. P. Trevisan. R R. Tachirhort, P. S. 282 Weston, H. C. WhoUhan, H. C. Williams. B. D WiUiams, E. J. Winterhalter. E. C Wirries, D. A Wolschon. G A, Woodard, P L Worcester, H A romaguchi, M farrows, E. G aketewski, A H engineering Adams, J. Q. Adams. R. D. f;P-i.J ,vA ■ imburean, M, uchlewski, A. C Iti lit ' i tm " -i il i ENGINEERIfIG UNDERGRADUATES 4 - Burke. E. H. Busam, W. E. Butler, H. H. Callahan, W. Candela, G. B. Canlelo, R. D. Carion, A. W. Carlson, A. G. Carmella, R. V Carmody, R. H. Carney, R. W. Caraher, I. M. Carson, R. W, Casai, A. H. Charron, W. W Chichester, J. F engineering Christie, I. W. Chupa. W. C. Churches, L. J. Cichosz, H. S. Ciesliga, A. L. Cieslowski, J. J. Claes, A. L. Claeys, J. V. Clark, E. L. Clark. H. A. Clark, R. C. Clazie, J. J. Cleason, J. W. Clifford, J. D. Coash, R. E. Coffey, E. G. Comerford, W. H. Conen, A. J. Conner, Jr., R. S. Connolly, Jr., E. C. Connolly, J. J. Connolly. J. R. Connors, W. J. Conrad. G. R. Considine, R. T. Constantino, P. M, Conway, J. H. Coolsaet. A. H. Coomes. P. S. ' Coon, T. E. Corbett, J. D. Corey, J. H. Colter, D. R. Cotter, T. R. Cottrell, G. J. ■.-ourey, A. J. rlemanche, E. O. -racchiola, F. S. Cranston, R. E. Mcchi, J. V. iiger, K. D. onin, L. J. ronk, B. F. C- Cunningham, T. P. Currie. D. S. Curto. R. T. Cvetich, J. M. Dahl, E. C. Dover, A. N. D ' Alessandro. D. J. Dambrun. R. W. Forest, T. J. Daniell, G. Davey, J. L. Davis. S. R. DeAr: W. E. DeCapua, D. J, DeDeckere. R. O. Dee. P. A. DeFauw, C. L. DeLuca. O. F. DeMaioribus. M. F. mSM WW DeMare, J. S. Demartino, H. A. Dempsey. J. C. Denomme. D. V. Deppisch. R. G. Dereszewski. C. K. Desijnpel. J. H. DesRosiers. G. J. Dettloff. R. I. Devanny. W. J. Dewa. A. J. DHaene. N. H. D ' Hoostelaere. A. C. DiCIemente. A. Diebolt, D. A. Diehr, J. A. DiNezza, D. F. DiPasquale, D. Dirkes. J. V. 285 UNDERGRADUATES Pirnberger, A. DiTeodoro, I. H DiVito, A. L. Dodier, E. G. Ooemer, C. J. Doelsch. R. F. Doherty, B. E. Doherty. C. T. Dominiak, G. R. Doran, M. R. Doran. W. T. Dorrington, P. J. Dostal, S. Downing, K. D. Dowsley, I. A. Doyle. I. B. Doyle, R. H, Drahos. R. D. Drake, R. H. Drapack, M. C. Draska, J, H. Drcisig, W. M. Driscoll. R, I. Druzynski. F. C. Duby. A. I. DuDeck, A. P. Dudenhoeler, J. J. Duffy. W. R. Duggan, D. F. Dunkerley, G. J, Dupuis, I. N. Dutcher, R. I. Dymek, E. E. Ebenhoeh, J. ) Eckhoff, J. L. Eckmier, S. M. Eckstrom, I. E. Edgeworlh, F. M. Egan. E. G. Eguiguren. R. Eichenlaub, I. Embrey, B. L. Emerick. K. R. Enders. S. C. Erickson. R. W Erxleben, R. F. Ewald. Jr.. H. G. Haderer. N. G. Ellison, J. G. Fabian. M. W. Faini. V. A. Fanelli. R. E. Fasbinder, R. j f ' I ' mi Flanagan, R. Fiedler, H. J. Fields, I. R. Filippelli, H. F.scher. R. F. F.sher, J. L. Fisher. W. L. 286 Galloway, E, E. Galloway, R. G. Galloway, R. R. Gammon, R. D. Gannon, J. E. Gant, J. A. Ganz, A. I. Garavaglia, J. C. Garceau, P. J. Garcia, V. R. Gardiner, W. D. Gargaro, R. D. Gorman, J. B. Gates, R. K. Gazarek, B. P. Gebolys, J. A. Gehringer, C. K. Geisert, R. A. Gelardi, S. A. George, D. J, Gerber. B. T. Gerrily, D. J. Ghent, R. C. Giannotti, L. P. Gibson, E. F. Gientke, R. A. Gierosky, L. J. Gilhooly, J. P. GUin, W. E. Gill, I. G. " GiUes, D. J. Giroux, R. A. Given, C. J. Glass, L. D. Glasscock, C. Gleason, D. J. Glowacki, L. J. Glowacki, R. M. Gluski, A. D. Gobis, C. I. Goebel, F. L. Goodwin, I. Gopigian, H. A. Goral, E. J. Gorman, S. R. engineering Gregg, R. E. Gegory, C. E. Groff. T, R, Groth, H. W. Growe. F. R. Haderer, N. G. Hagan, R. L. Hall, Donald J. Hanousek, H. W. Hanschke, R, C. Hansen, E. G. Hardoin, R. C. W. C. Harlow, J. K. Harned, J. L. Harrigan, P. M. Harrington, J, P. Harter, D. R. Hartshorn, D. A. Harvey, R. F. Hartwig, R. A. Hathon, H. L. Hawk, D. C. Hay, I. L. Hayne, D. M. Hardy. J. L. Head, H. Heal. S. F. Healy, J. R. Hedrick, R. U. Hegedus, J. A. Heinrichs. P. W. Hellmer. J. W. Helmer, P. J. Hempel, E. Hendricks, H. T. Henehan, B. J. 33 5h- y Henige, J. F. Hentges. J. J. Hensman, H. G. Hepner, N. Heppler, H. 287 UNDERGRADUATES Heikommer. A. O. Hesler. W. R. Hicks, D. E. Hier, M. H. Higgins, T. F. Highl, M. S. Hillery, J. F. Hiltz, I. I. Hirvela. A. D. Hladki. R. P. Hockman. J. F. Hoekstra, F. A. Hoetger, R. A. Hoenle, W. A. Hofer, R. J. Hofweber, W. P. Hojnacki, C. Holan, R. C. Hollow, L. I Holm, W. R. Horn, I, J. Hornby, D. E. Hornett. W. A. Hornof. J. A, Horvath. R. A. Hoste, N. B. Hough, H. H. Howard, J. F. Howarlh, W. I. Howell, R, G. Howell, T. A. Hoyt, M. A. Hull, Jr., W. I Hunt, T. E. Hussey, P. I. Hyde, R. Q. Igel, G. J. Imholf, C. D. II Irw.n, W. Jackson, K. I. lackson, R. T. Jacobs, H. F. Jagers. R. B. Jagosz, M. P. Jakee, C. F. James, R. D, Jamison, K. E, Janczarek, W. B. Jantosz, H. A. Jary, E. H. Jaskowiak, S. leavans, G. C. . J ji _: V ..m te-r EC! I •? 9JJ s m fj f f F. H. IV sV%, m. Ai m W P mmz f s Jenkii lenlilel. A, Jerkowski, G. I Jerorr e, J. J. Johnson, A. T. Johnson, A. C. Johnson, D. H. Johnson, R. A. Johnson, R. T. Johnson, W. C. JokersI, E. T. Jolicoeur, J. A. Jones, R. E. Junod, W. E. Jurkiewicz, L. Jurosek, M. L, Kageff, R. O. Kager, F. J. Kainz, J. E. Kaiser, T. R. Kamaloy, J. G Kamm. W. D. Kammski, E. J. Kamm, T. D. Kanarr, C. W. Kanellos, S. G Kapanowski, E Korlik S. P, Karlowski, R. Kaschalk, T. L. Kasner, H. E. Kay, P. W. Kazmerski, F. Kazyak, L. F. Kearns, R. W. Keating, R. W. Keating, W. J. Keegan. T. E. Keith, H. W. Keith, K. S. Keller, J. A. engineering Kerwan, J. P. Kezelian, S. Kilkka, A. M. Kimble, F, J. Kino, I. S. King, L. B. King, W. P. Kirk, W. R. Kinsler, R. I. Kirschke, E. Kiischke, J. A. Kirchner, G. H. Kisli, W. Klaes, F. F. Klosterman, M. Kluka, A. F. Knaggs, C. F. Knapp, I. J. Kneuels, R. H. Knickerbocker, R. H. Knopf, R. I. Koch, W. F. Koczkodan, H. E. Koczwara, M. Kolhoff, R. F. Kollstedt, B. W. Koltuniak, M. A. Konersman, W. A. Konopka, J. Kopacz, J. G. Koprowski, R. C. Kopystynsky, J. M. Kosnik, B. L. Kosztowny, W. A. Koen, W. F. Kowalczyk, G. W. Kralik, Jr., A, J. Krieger, L. H. Krol, A. F. Krzysiak. A, D. Kucharski, J. E. Keucken, J. A. Kulling, G. J. Kundrata, F. L. Kupinski, J. P. Kwasniak, J. W. LaBoda, M. A. Laclave, T. I. LaCoursiere, I. C. Ladd, R. N. LaDouceur, L, J. UNDERGRADUATES Loughlin, I. F. Lowery, W. E. Luccheiti, R. I. MacDonald, I. H. MacLeod, A. C. Mahany, R. M. j Maier. E. L. Makowski. C. I. Maliante, T. M. Maliszewski, W. J. Mallace, J. B. I Malone, B. W. Mandle, R. I. Manera, S. A. Mann, H. C. Mannebach, J. Manoogian, A. I Manuszak, G. D. Markle, W. K. Marko, J. I. Markstiom, L. V, Markulin, Marshall, Marshall, Matheson, Martin, Martin, Martinec Marlus, Martus, Masalskis, E. Matthew, J. F. I Matusz, A. I. Mauch, C. I. Mayernik, R. PI?! ' F 1 V Mazur, W. E. McAlinden. P. D McConn, R. B. Missign, F. W. McCartney, J. P. McCauley, E. D. McCluie, I. A. McCloskey, R. J. McClusky, R. W. McCormick, G. J. McCoy, L. S. McCracken, McCulloch, G. L. McDermott, J. J. McDermott, R. J. McDermott, T. E. McDevitt, J. L. McDonald. R. J. McDonough, I. A. McFadden, I. J. McGann, F. T. McGee, F, O. McGough, J. P. McGrath, R. J. McGuire, P. E. 290 Meyer, R. W. Meyers, T. C. Micallef, A. A. Michael, W. T. Michalik, T. M. Middlelon, R. N. Mielock, E. M. Mihalek, R. A. Miller. R. C. Minnick, O. N. Misplon, G. C. Missert, J. F. Missig, D. H. Missig, R. E. Mitchell, G. A. W engineering Moan, R, D. Mooney, G. G. Morgan, W. E. Morin, L. P. Morrison, R. F. Moskaloff, R. W. Moyer, R. H. Moyna, W. A. Mularoni, H. A. Murawski, H. Murray, J. W. Myrold. C. W. UNDERGRADUATES Papp, I. H. Paprocki, C. R. Paquette, A. J. Pardy, J. Parsons, D, J. Parlhum, I. W. Parlie, R. L. Passarell. S. L. Passkiewicz, F. Patleson, W. L. Paull, I. C. Paxton, W. E. Pechenik, J. Peck, H. C. Peltier, J. R. Schafer, W. J. Perry, C. H. 1 Perucca, C. R. I Peters. R. A. f Petersen, R. F. I Peterson, W. R. I Petrini, U. j Ptister, K. A. Phelan, J. R. Phelps. R. S. Phillips. W. B Piatt. A. W. Pieczontka, L. Piethe, C. H. Pilson. W. E. Piscitelli, S. L. Piwinski, T. F. Plachia, A. B. Podkowinski, S. Poggemeyer, J. Pokornicki, T. B, Pokorny. D. K. Polaczyk, F. E. Pollard. P. J. Popis, K. N. Popovich. E. J. Potrzuski, D. T. Prochaska. W. Pizckop. F. A. Pizybylski, J. I Psyhos, P. Pulick, E. A. R. I. - ' nn, B. E. P:s. I. ]. dall, R. R. ih. R. W. •ling. R. W. irdo n, J. E. S Redfern, R. C. Redoutey, G. S. Reehorst, R. J. Regal, J. C. Regan, A. P. Regn M. V. 1 pn Reif. J. A. Reilly, D. W. Rempal, D. A. Renaud, E. H. Renuart. G. Repa, A. F. Reymond, L. Rice. I. E. Richardson. C. 1 Riehl. I. E. p " Si k WMl fe m y §j l Roche, A. I. Rochon. R. L. Roed. A. E. Rcgala, E. C. Rogers, W. A. Rokicki, R. S. Roman, M. A. Rominsky, C. F. Rooney, R. M. Rose, T. A. Roshak, A. B. Rosinski, B. E. Rossi. P. H. Rough. L. S. Roukas. R. C. Howell, R. W. Rump3. P. P. Ruppel, E. J. Rush. Jr., J. V, Russell, C. D. Russell. D. M. 292 Rutherlord, C. R. Rutkowski, E. A. Rutkowski, J. F. Rutsey, J. P. Rutt, E. P. Ruzich, A. J. Ruzich, G. C. Ryan, L. E. Ribak, R. I. Rymarz, J. T. Ryngaert, E, F. Eafko. W. R. Sammon, J. R. Samorek, A. H. Sanctorum, G. E, Sansoterra, L. I. SapoleU, T. T. Sapper, J. A. Sartor. W. E. Saterstad, M. L. Satur, H. Saulski, I. L. Scarpelli, J. F. Perron, A. L. Schelhaas, J. R. Schetll, A. J. Schlinkert, T. L, Schmidt, D. C. Schmidt, J. Schmiedeke. D. C. Schmitt, G. W. Schneider, L. H. Schoeneberger, H. Schorn, P. J. Schroeder, R. Schueren. H. T. Schulz, D. H. Schwartz, F. E. Seaman, R. R. Secord, J. R. Sedgewick, T. Sedlak, C. D. Selinske, R. J. Serneels, R, G. Sexton, I. E. Shaheen, F. R. Sharpe, W. G. engineering Shea, D. W. Shea, I. L. Shea, W. A. Sheeran, T. M. Shelton, I. E. Shmina, A. A. Shonk, A. F. Shrader. Jr., R. E. Shubeck, C. B. Siebs, C. V. S;monet, W. B. Sirko, G. Skaradzinski, I SkiUas, C. W. Skowron, R. L. Slauen, R. R. Sleeper, C. E. Slowik, J. H, Stangis, A. M. Stanko, P. J. Stapleton, T. F. Starek, D. A. Stauber, C. W. 293 UNDERGRADUATES engineering Steck, H. L. Steensen, R. N. Steigeiwald, B. F. Steinman, C. E. Slempien, F. V. Stepanyzsyn, A. Stevens. M. I. Sliefvaler, J. F. Stith, H. I. Stocks, J. F. Stoick, I. V. Fuerst, R. I. Stoll. A. I. Stonisch, R. T. Stork, R. E. Stout, C. D. Stradley, E. W. Straub, P. J. Strohl, M. E. Stroth, I. E. Strutinski, L. C. Stuart, W. G. Sturm, I. H. Suenemann, J. E. Sullivan, A. F. Sullivan, E. I. Sullivan. ]. J. Sullivan, J. L. Sullivan, J. P. Sullivan, P. G. Sullivan, P. G. Sullivan, Jr., P. ]. Sullivan, T. D. Sulzicki, P. P. Sutch, F. S. Sutherland, L. D. Swan, L. A. Sweeney, C. J. Swinkowski, N. E. Sykes, E. W. Synk, B. J. Synk, F. A. Syrowik. L. R. Syzdek. J. S. Szalay, F. J. Szczypinski. W. I. Szynal. R. B. Tabaczynski. A. Tanana. H. Tangora. C. G. Taras. L. C. Tashjian. R. A. Taylor. T. K. Terbrueggen. P. L. Terwoerds, F. J. i 9 9.. Tetreault, E. A. Tevlin, R. J. Thalman, R. Thompson, C. W. Voyles, O. T. Waalkes. R. D. Wachowski. R. J. Waggoner, J. R. Wagner, S. H. dentistry Waiboer, J. Walkowski, Walsh, E, P. Walukonis, A. J. Wanko, J. P. Warms, J. J. Warmer, F. J. Wayne, A. I. Weber, C. J. Weber, S. A. Weber, G. C. Weideman, J. P. Weidman, T. E. Weigand, F. A. Weir, W. D. Werling, H. I. Wesolek, W. G. Westfall, C. P. Weltengel, W. O. Weltlaufer, A. I While, R. J. Whitton, G. G. Wliilly, C. V. Widener, W. E. Widlaski, J. Wielinski, L. A. Wieske, W. R. Wilkowski, E. J. WiUelt, I. W. Williams, G. H. Williams, H. T. Williams, J. A. Willmer, C. H. Willmer. N. E. Wilusz, A. F. Winkel, R. I. Wisnieski, E. J. Wisniewski, J. S. Wisniewski, W. E. Wittbrodt, W. I. Wojtan, S. J. Wolanin, C. F. Woods, R. J. Woodward, R. R. Woodworth, S. C, Wurm, H. E. Wyels, P. J. Yacks. A. W. Yagley, R. J. YagodJinski, T. F Yaroch, E. J. Yazejian, R. V. Yee, G. P. Yesowich, T. N. f -f « Young, H, R. Youngblood, J. I. Zaliagiris, E. ]. f IS -f E HoUerbaeh, I. A. Isonhart, C. F. Jachimowicz, B Jenkins, R. I. Jones, C. W. Kalvelage, G. 1 UNDERGRADUATES denfisfry Kowolsld, G. M Krizner, A. R. Langdon, H. E. Lange, J. C. Lawson, E. M. Legel, R, L Lehoux, A. E. Linnert, W. C. Logan, D. MacDonald, H. Manning, I. D. Maicoux, C. L. MoHas, C. J. McBride, C. L. McFadden, W. McGowon, R, W McMuUen, K, E. Michels, R. H. Pourcho, G. H. Piouse, B. E. Redman, I. H. Rubin, M. Rumon, D. S. Sodlowski, G, V Saginaw, I. Saginow, N I. Schneider, J. R. Shearer, W. H. VanderBerg, I VanHollebeke, P. A Walter, J M. Wertella, D. R. WiHershe.m, L. Ambrose, A. A. Bahen, T. H. Berg, A S. Bichan, A. H. Boisvert, L. E. Bohrer, I. F. Bueche, H. J. Chisholm, A. D. Conklin, E. M. Corrigan, I. F. Craig, I. L. Cushmun, J. P. Daggs, L W. Dolessandro, I. G. f £fii Fanning, G. A. Fauqht, R. G. law GaiUey, D. D. GaUagher, I. I Galluoci, F. Ryan , T, A, Gibbons, L. C. GUbride, W. D. Gillis, I. A. Ginster, W. I. Grenn, B. A. Grubba, B. R. Haewsky, E. Hayes, W A Heil, W, F. Hines, P. B. Horgan, D. ' . Hugler, B. J. Israel, R, I. lendron, R. C. lohnson, S. S. Joseph, E. M. Kaczmaiek, C, Keeton, W. D. Kenny, J. C. KUroy, I. H. Kirwan, I R. Klokc, B. B, Kolbe, G, E. Kramer, K. N. Koperski, R. L. Kopitzki, L- A- Lieber, G. H. Lindbloom, Ir , F Mann, R, D, Marquardt, H. I MarshaU, I. C. MarshaU, R. C, Mark, W. F. McKolay, S, R. McNeU, I N. Memchelti, W. I. Menlag, R, G. Meredith, I. A. Mikolajczak, C. M. ; r ip .-■ 0 _ Noonan, I. F, Oberl-, R, T. O ' Callaghan, D. P Oglesby. I B. Olejmczak, R D. Pabd, C. E. Paruk, W. A. Pashalion, Z. T. Puliord, D. W. Garavaglia, F. G. Reid, T. V. Rourke, F. V. Bun Ryan, Ir , T. A. Ryan, W, H, Sanphihp, W, I, SchiHer, H, A. Schimmel, H, D. Simon, G. C- Skipworlh. B- T. GaiUe, D. D, Sorenson, R. O, Conklm, J, Slefiy. W. D. Stewart, P. M. Sullivan, R W. Sunday, I. P. Symington, W. F. Volenti, P, S. Tomosik, A. M. Trainer, R. R Valenti, A. F. Bryan, W, A. VanAntwerp, A. J Virgono, A. M, Walter, C, A Weber, W. I, WUder, I. R. Wills, J W. WUson, I. R. Womack, P. D. UNDERGRADUATES Wright, E. I. YoguB, J. W. Adams, A K Amersdorier, M AnBelment, B B Areddy, B D Bachle, E. A Bailey, G G Baldom, E. M Bourdon, H E Bourgeois, H E- Bowman, CM Brandenburg, I H Biedeweg, F H Campau, H. M CampbeU, I C Delaney, P. C. Demko, D. R. Denning, L. R. DeSanhs, C. E. Diroff, E. V. Dives, W. I. Doherty, W. Drisson, I G Duiermont, I. Dulgerian, R. Punne, W E S KWAilTAt an, W G. ugh. ] E ugh, L B dowling holl freshmen Egan, P. J- Eger, G. H Elliott, W. E. Emmert, L, S Emmet, T, A. Erwin, I. W. Esper, E, A. EvanoH, G C, FUialrault, S. L. Finn, E. I. Fil2, M. E- Fitzpatnck, D, E. Hucker, H, Foley, MM. Frobotto, D. A, Fredericks, E. V. Furlong, W I, GaUre, A. E. Golvin, P. D. GaravagUa, D, A Gardiner, S. 1. Garrilenko, T, C. Gehling, G- C- Germain, M. K. Gieseking, F. W GUpin, J. W. Gleeson, I. C. Glover, T. V. Golisiano, M, P. Gorman, I. R. Govin, W. A. Graves, G. E. Gnbbs, R S, Gronkowski, Z. L Hamilton, B. J. ■ Hamly, R. I. Hankins, M. I. Hansbrough, P. C. J. E. GoUagher, I. M GaUagher, M, M Gallagher, W, P ff ' GoUette, I M , INDERGRADUATES BilF " Matasiewski. M. .■ i k; V.cAIlan, D. A. McCaim. F. H. McCarthr. I- W McCcoley, L. I. McConit, T. P McDoneU. I. P. McDoweU. B E. Linsker, E. J. McGoiry, B. I. McGuiie. E A- V ' McNash. A- H. McPhadin. I I. Meier, H. I. Meciart, E. J. Mete, r M. unco. E.T. saholl, h.. C, I. loholl, J. A RIHEjfl PM H -5 ' 1 i H H H V H H Mjlchen. I. B. Mora=, T. P. Moreaa, T. C, Morgan, W. G MoroMe, S. C. Morrn, B. M. MoniMeT, P. L. MuJcafay, ] MaU3as7. A- C Mucger. H- P. Morpijy, Jr , E Murphy, K. J, dowling hall freshn tamr. M T. ,1. A. a. F B. el. B. M 09T. U. E- ■aiei. D. F. ,ai. R.E. 1. A. A. k.i. I M OB. C- p. quMt. R. E. Bimtskr. A I. CBnen, N R I G hertr. T O rGolman. R C odT. A H T E , C P t. W. R Itonon. B S ■IT. A M :k M M Tka. R I •. I M fcv T F «m. E. A " S M T F 1. A B. knhola. R V al. M I •b. R A. ich. K M m. H C UNDERGRADUATES dowling holl freshme Straatman, A. K. Suchowski, N. S. Sullivan, I. C. Szczukowski, ). A. Sznaider, M. G Tessmar, C G. Thiede, PA. Thompson, P. J. Tomasik, N. C. Tomazewski, L, C. Tomoiok, MA Trombley, W. E. Trudeou, R L. Uree ' , S. T, Vaohon, M. G. Valentin, T. W. VonAnlwerp, M Vondervennet. W, R, Varley, D. H Waslawski, E. F Watts, S E. Weber, N. C, Weqlowski, F, Weil, D. T. Welsh, R. I. Wemhoff, O C. Wendt, E. R. White, P. M. White, R. I. WUds, A. H. Willard, F. M. William, O. WUson. M. F. Wilson, Y. V. Winters, A. W. Woli, H. P. Wood, L. E. Wyrod, M. I. Yessayon, J. 1 Zon Zamenski, R. Zappia, E. A. Zochowcki, G. Zonca, R. M. 302 engineering Allwine, H, S. AUshovse, M, T. Amelotte. R. P. Anonian, L. G. Anderson, G. K. Annis, G. H, Argenla. J- P Alchoo, B. H. Audretson, B. W. Awsiukicwicz, L. Babala, I. Babinqton, T. G. BacQ, S, C, Bach, D. O Bachman, J. M. Badura, E. S. Bailey, G. L. Easier, I. M, Bauer, R. E. Baykian, P. Baynerl, I, Z, Bellz, A. I. Bickham, R, C. Bladyko, E. C, Blatter, A, Bochinski, J H. Bodnar, Ir , G. Bowman, D. F, Braddock, D. E. Brady, J. J. Brandt, E. G. Brock, F. M, Bub, E W. Buda, R. O Burelbach, J iButzier, B. C. dito, F. P. J, G. aleb, A. R. Callaghan, F Campbell, J. ' ft v- I • f , O w ChapeUe, W. E. Cheger, M. ChevaUer, G. I. Chipman, G. C. Clements, R. W. Conkey, C. O. Conway. R. G. Cook, L. I. Coon, T. E. Corbett, E. R. Cordani, E. I. Coughlin, F. I. Covert, H. L. Crane, H. L. Cranston, Jr., R. E. Crawford, W. D. Crossen, H. M. Cunningham, A. F Cunningham, T. P Currie, I. H. Cwycyshyn, W. Daskus, F. J. Dean, H. I. ' kAM ijlk4rl til a ri ' ? 111. ' :: .Jia DeHloH, D L, DeVriese, R. H. Dickerson, R. E. Diehl, H. F Dillon, R. F, iJl Downing, B. W. Dowsley, G. W. Doyle, T. P Dreisig, W. M. Drouillard, H. DrouiMard, N. R. Duclos, J. R. DuHy, F. T. Dyer, J. A. Dyle, J. I. Dyszewski, F. A Edde, R. C. 303 UNDERGRADUATES EdukaiHs, W. F. Ehlen, I. F. Emery, B. R. Eridon, I. FoirbankB, I. W. Farber, S. Faybrick. A. I. Ferenc, A. I. Ferris, A. G. Fereil, A. R. Feryus, D. E. Fleming, W. M Flei, G. P. Flory, A. E. Fonseca, D. Forttn, I. A. Fohades, G. I Frank, H. L. Frank, I. E. Freismuth, I. S Gailbreath, P GaUagher, I M Gasvoda, A E George. B A Germain, E. ] Geyer, W B. Ghena, P F Gies, P E. Gilin, W E, Glynn. B I, Gnypel. T. V. Graham. I. B Graham, B A Graham. B. A Greer.well, D E Gregor9, J. I- Grimm, J K Giogan, I. C Gury, W. I. Guslkey, H. Gulowski, I PEOi " ' " Hi 1. ' Henneberger. C Hill, D. E. Hinger, E. J. Hintz, W. E. Hladki, B P. Hodkinson. F. W Huber, Jr., T. C Hunter, Jr., I. S. Hunter, R. L. Hurley, D. T. Hurst, T. P. Hurych, V. I. Husney, E. A. Ikonen, C. H. Ibersholf, G. C. James, K. E. I f t I Joseph, E Jorefowicz, R I Kachman, E N Kawa. M M Kay, H. L Keathley. F N 304 Keeqan. M. J. KtgBlmann, C. F. Keiifer, D. S. Keliher, D. I. Keller, R, P. KeUett, Ir., C. Kelly, B, M. Kemper, E- F. Kenzie, E. I. Kessen, C, F Keslsr, L. A. Kimber, D. R. King, E, I. King. E. W. KmviUe, J E. Knapp, R, C. Koepsell, D, G. Kojola, R. W. Kolar, 1, F. Komendero, I. Kosinski, S. H. lulcian, K, . G. A. LaForesl, F 1 Lcloie. Z. A. Landsberg, P. M sen, K G, Lav.gne, C. E, ilav.n. R. W. prence, A. P. I Leibson, M. E. andonski, C. Lezuchowski, E. Lodholz, R, P. Loranger, W. L iani, S. A. I Lucia ni, W. I I Lunetto. S. section b engineers Lyons, T. N. MacDonald, R. L. Madden, T. E. Makohon. W. A. MaUkowski, D. G. Mallelle, B. L. Manko, D. Mann. A. C " ■ ' ' f , O r f ' j m ( r f» , B f ' o ' f r rs. . H % 51 -, Meister, C. E. Melena, R. C. , F, A. Merevia, E. E. Meyer, E. E. Michalak, R, I. Michalik, T. M. Michalski, T. I. Mietz, A. F. Milewski, E. MUlar, G. H. Miller, D. W. Miller, G. H. Miller, R. P. Miller, R. F. Miller. R. R. Mitchell, R. E. Mohr, W. T. Moore, M. I. Moron, T. F. Morella, N. A. Morrison, W. C. Morrison, W. I. - Mossing, E. J. MuUer, P. ■ , O a _ . . « " - Sk Newman. E. M Murray, R. E. Myers, R. T. 305 UNDERGRADUATES Nonnold, W. F. Nord. ]. E. Nuler. D, A. Oberndorier, W. H. O ' Brien, T. H. CUen, B, H, O ' MdUey, C. A. Osgood, E. J. Packard, I. A. Fade, R. C. Palazzolo, R. D. Paluszkiewicz, R Papernik, E. I. Papunen, W. E. Patek, R. A. Paul, D. S. Paiurek, P. E. Pecha, R. F. Peters, N. T. Peterson, R. S. Picord, E. I. Pieliangelo, Piniorski, R. Plewa, C. J. Flue, E. H. Pollock, C. L. Poprawo, J. F. Popmwa, T. C Prager, A. E. Pritchard, R. I. Purcell, W. H. Quinn. M. E. Roth, I, I. R,chaid, V. R. Fiebe, A. W. Riebe, H. F. Rinlz, M. E, Boache, T. A. Roberge, D. C. Roberts, C. R. Roberts, D. D. Roberts, H. P. Robinette, R. T. Robinson, A. F. Robinson, I. M. Rock, K. R. Rogers, P. M. Rogowski, E. r (« rf ! W m til WS! soli !, L. I. jc hulte, Jr., H. A. Echwaitj, D. A. Schweizer, G. E. Scruggs, W. P. Seaton, B. E. Secor, D. I. Se.lz, R W. Selvester, A. G. Shaughnessy, R. K Shaughnessy, R. C Sherman, G. E. Shield, W. P. Shontz, W. K. Siatto, C E. Smith, B. I. Smith, V. I. Soda, A. Somerville, A. A. t Sullivan, T. H. Sundberg, E. E. Sydenstricker, I. L Sypien, D. D. Sutaruk, A. 306 section b engineers SzQJnQ, E. F. Szczepanik, P Takacs, I. Thietels, R I. Thom, J. G. Tocco, J, P Tochman, A. Toorongian, Trefny, R. B. Tumbly, R T. TrolLer, Tucholski, G- Upma, W. P. Vanstaenrists, R- H. Verge, K. W. Vielmo, B. E. Villingei, C. I. Vitlassi, A, I. Voboril, B C Wagener, R, V. Wagerson, B, S Wagner, G. E. Welch, W. N. WaUace, L. L. ikli i Wanket, A. E. Waring, R. G. Watanabe, S. F. Walthorst, I. H. Weber, C, I. White, A. I. Whitman, D. C. Whittaker, T. A. Wilhelm, A. F. WUk, C. F. n o. ( . Wilking, W. C. WiUett, I. W. WimsaH, F. E. Winson, L. R. Withers, H. I. Wolven, A. K. Woodham, A. S. Works, N. I. WorpeU, R. H. Yagley, Jr., A. I. Zaeplel, C. I. Zager, W. I. Zakrzewski, C, V. Zaracki, S. I. Zaikoii, W. C. Zsttner, I. Dental Seniors Pelian, Albert G. Eogdanski. Chester S. Craite, Donald J. Fontana, Matthew M, Helfrich, Stewart W. Editor ' s note: These Dental seniors failed to have their pictures taken for the senior section. In order that they might not be omitted horn the book, they paid for the material on this page. Why Not Peace of Mind Insurance! CLIENTS OF Detroit Insurance Agency ENJOY THIS PROTECTION UNDERWRITERS OF ALL BRANCHES OF INSURANCE Fisher Building TRinity 2-3300 G. W. Carter L. J. Lepper H. L. Newman President Secretory-Treasurer Vice-President BETTER SANDWICH AND CATERING COMPANY BIRELEY ' S ORANGEADE CO. 14430 Fenkell Ave. • VE 7-6000 Detroit 27, Mich. Bireley ' s Orange-Grape and Tomato Cocktail Farm Maid Dairy Products F. A. CHAPPER IRON WORKS STRUCTURAL STEEL • LONG SPAN JOtSTS • PLATFORMS • STArRS SHOP EQUIPMENT • MISCELLANEOUS WORK • WELDED IRON WORK VERMONT 7-6611 FRANK CHAPPER 12801 AUBURN AVEMUE, DETROIT 23, MICH. LOUIS CIESLIGA AIFRED CIESLIGA CHELSEA COMPANY 1 PLUMBING AND HEATING " Radiant Heating Our Specialty " 3803 ! CADIEUX RD. 24 NIAGARA 0849 SOLNER INVESTMENT COMPANY JOE SOLNER, INC. Automob e Financing 11515 LIVERNOIS AVENUE HOGARTH 5410 DETROIT 4, MICHIGAN CHerry 7200 BANNER LAUNDERING COMPANY 2233 Brooklyn Avenue PATRON S NESBIT ORANGE BOTTLING CO. KERR DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. DETROIT RECREATION CO. Wm. DILLON JOHN L. GRIEGER 309 BUSIER and BUSIER.,, Industry is busier than ever before, and so are we at Detroit Edison. Each week more homes and shops are going up . . . farms are modernizing. All are using more and more electricity. This growing business and industrial activity means greater opportunities for trained people. We congratulate the class of ' 49 and look to you, the graduate today, for leadership tomorrow. THE DETROIT EDISON COMPANY CHOOS THE an MASTER UNIT d MOTOR CHAIR They reflect the progress of modern dentistry Bear in mind, that almost all patients who will come to you have been the patients of other dentists. When these patients enter your office they will consciously or subconsciously make comparisons. Naturally you want these comparisons to favor you. You can mold them to do just this. How? 1. Correct personal appearance — an all white uniform. 2. A tastefully furnished and an efficiently arranged office. 3. Operating equipment so modern it speaks for itself and commands attention and respect. We, and every distributor of S. S. White Equipment ore eager and ready to help you design and equip a modern dental suite that will inspire and aid you, beyond the power of words to express, to practise in your highest plane of endeavor — an office that will be in tune with modern dentistry today and tomorrow. Visit any distributor of S. S. White Equipment; learn about our free office planning service and easy payment terms, or write direct. FREE OFFICE PLANNING SERVICE THE S.S.WHITC DENTAL MrC.CO..PHILADELPHIA 5. PA. ' OVER A CENTURY Or SERVICE TO DENTISTRY ' 311 STEEL... CONTRIBUTES TO A BETTER WAY OF LIFE The industries that make America great are built on a foundation and a framework of steel. Railroads, shipping, communications, manufacturing ... all depend on steel to keep materials, information and finished products flowing. Great Lakes Steel Corporation is proud to have a part in the growth of America. It is proud to contribute N-A-x HIGH-TENSILE, N-A-x 9100 Series alloy steels and carbon steels that give added strength to so many basic industries. Great Lakes Steel Corporation makes hot and cold rolled sheets, strips, bars and bar sections . . . makes Stran-Steel framing for commercial and light industrial buildings, for Quonset buildings and for homes, es. Great Lakes Steel Corporation is proud of its steel . . . the magic metal that means progress . . . means a better way of life for all America. GREAT LAKES STEEL CORPORATION Detroit 18, Michigan • Offices in Principal Cities UNIT OF NATIONAL STEEL CORPORATION Congratulations to You, GRADS HARLEY-ELLINGTON and DAY, Inc. 153 E. ELIZABETH ST. Architects and Engineers for your new library THE BRIGGS KESSLER CO. H. J. CAULKINS AND CO. THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO. 313 W. E. WOOD CO. DETROIT 8, MICHIGAN BUILDING CONSTRUCTION 1909 - 1949 FORTY YEARS ' OUTSTANDING CONSTRUCTION WORK HENRY J. BRENNAN PRESIDENT W. FRANK AUSTIN VICE PRESIDENT LEO P. RICHARDSON SECRETARY AND TREASURER form w texture IMAMRIPUIB IFOIB MIEN S Q1UA LIIT¥ ClLOTlHIIlN€. AXNID IFlUlRNnSOHIlIf CS mn FiBHER BLOa BurMrt PROCESSED SCHOOL ANNUAL COVERS Complete facilities for the production of School Annual Covers — printed, foil stamped, embossed, color decorated — and binding the finished books. Exclusiyely by THE BURKHARDT COMPANY MANUFACTURING BOOKBINDERS LOOSE LEAF BINDERS 545 W. Larned St. Detroit 26, Mich. c rciine tudi LO PREMIER PORTRAIT STUDIO OF Michigan 28 Adams Ave., West Detroit, Mich. 525 Harrison Ave. Flint, Mich. MCA Presents Dance Orchesfras of Distinction NATIONAL LOCAL TOMMY DORSEY BEN YOUNG BOB STRONG LOWRY CLARK EDDY HOWARD PAUL LA VOIE GUY LOMBARD© PAUL LEASH SKITCH HENDERSON DJERKISS BROS. GENE KRUPA JIMMY STRAUSS FREDDY MARTIN DON PABLO Also the best in small units and entertainers MUSIC CORPORATION OF AMERICA 1612 BOOK TOWER, DETROIT 26, MICH. MIKE FALK, Mgr. WOodward 2-2604 Featured at the U. OF D. FROSH FROLIC Music by JACK BENKELMAN EARLE PERKINS 1204 LAFAYETTE BLDG. • WO. 2-9888 Weyhing Brothers Mfg. Company Class Ring Jewelers fo University of Detroit Diamonds and Watches • Trophies 408 DAVID BRODERICK TOWER RAndolph 9839-40-41 Faclory — 3040 Groliol Av TOWELS, COATS, UNIFORMS, ETC. Complete Rental Service SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE Call TYIer 8-1465 s T O K F u POWER BEHIND E R S E O L 1 L O 1 B I U R N THE TOWER ] ! STERLING COAL CO. 1 R 6650 KERCHEVAL • LO 7-4380 S ALL YARDS ■ Sf CINDER BLOCK THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY UNIT USED IN THE CONSTRUCTION OF MANY UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS 9143 Hubbeli • Detroit 28 • VErmont 8-3200 RAndolph 1470 Harry T. Wunderuch Building Contractor Carpentry, Building Maintenance Fire Replacement and Jobbing 311 C. P. A. BIdg. Fourteenth Mich. THE CHAS. A. STRELINGER co. 149 E. LARNED STREET DETROIT 26 • TEL. WO. 2-7474 Machine Tools • Cutting Tools Industrial Supplies CHAS. T. BUSH CHARLES E. ALLINGER Sec ' y.-Treas. ALASKA ICE CREAM 317 The Masonic Temple TEMPLE AND SECOND • DETROIT, MICHIGAN ASSURE YOURSELF OF THE BEST • INSPECT OUR FACILITIES FOR BANQUETS • LUNCHEONS • BROADCASTS DANCES • SALES MEETINGS • CONCERTS CONVENTIONS • DISPLAYS • LECTURES RESERVE YOUR DATES NOW CALL TEMPLE 2-7100 F. J. O ' TOOLE COMPANY Electrical Contractors DETROIT, MICHIGAN FEDERAL COMPOSITION COMPANY Printing and Engraving 644 SSLDEN AVENUE TEmple 3-5009 9r 6 • PONTIAC • 8 SERVICE • PARTS COMPLETE COLLISION SERVICE CARRON PONTIAC, INC. 5812 TIREMAN AVE. • TY 5-6622 318 TEmple 1-7560 TEmple 1-7561 A. C. COURVILLE CO. WHOLESALE CIGARS TOBACCO CANDY GEORGE A. COURVILLE ' 35 4541 Grand River Ave. Detroit, Mich. HERSHEL RADIO CO. Distributor of ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT 5249 Grand River Avenu Detroit 8, Michigan Concrete Steel Fireproofing Co. 1322 Michigan BIdg. CA. 6146 ACME TOASTED PIES Served in restaurants, hotels and hospitals. Available grocery stores. Acme Pies are served in six states. N E W POTATO America ' s E R A CHIPS Foremost PLYWOOD DETROIT CO. (DiV. of Plywood Inc.) DETROIT, MICH. Complete Kitchen, Cafeteria and Dining Room Installations REICHELE SONS CO. Food Serving and Preparing Equipment CHINA, GLASS, SILVERWARE, CHEFS TOOLS AND UTENSILS BAR SUPPLIES 145 E. ELIZABETH at JOHN R WO. 3-1 190 DETROIT 1, MICHIGAN Detroit Blue Print Supply Co. Dietzgen Drafting Materials 2345 Cass Avenue woodward 2-8544 DETROIT CAMERA SHOP 325 STATE STREET For All Photographic Needs UNITED DAIRIES, INC. Home of Hi-Test Dairy Products MILK • CREAM • ICE CREAM Specialists In Letter Head Designs ALL TYPES OF OFFICE EQUIPMENT W. B. GREGORY SON, INC. PRINTERS - STATIONERS - OFFICE EQUIPMENT 501 Cass Ave. Detroit CAdillac 2150 ENJOY. Bottled by DETROIT GRAND RAPIDS TOLEDO FOR FIRE PRinTinC LETTERPDESSOR OFFSET BLACK flPD WHITE OR COLOR composiTion BinoERy THE IRLfinD PRESS 610 WEST CONGRESS • DETROIT 26 WOODWARD 1-3949 INDEX Students who appeoar only in the undergraduate section are not listed in this index because the undergraduate section is arranged alphabetically by colleges. A Aanrud, Narann 153 Abaldo, Felix 142 Abata, Richard 258 Abfalter, Paul V 106-7 Accounting Club 194 Adamo, Joseph J 125 Adams, Lorraine 217 Adams, William 258 Adams, William T 258 Adamski, Michael F 86-7, 129 Alfeldt, Thomas 76-7, 149 Albinak, Marvin I, ..33, 76-7, 116, 172 Allonsi, Nan 216 Alison, David F 140-1, 178 Allman, Mary Lou 216 Alpha Chi 130-1, 210, 218 Alpha Chi Tau 115, 185, 222-3 Alpha Epsilon Delta 126-7 Alpha Gamma Upsilon 124-5 Alpha Kappa Psi 128-9 Alpha Omega 132-3 Alpha Sigma Nu 1 16, 185 Althofl, Richard 1 86-7, 185 Alumnae 211 Alumni 88, 210, 218 Ambrus, Zolten 194 ACS 194 AIA 195 AIChE 195 ASCE 196 AlEE 196 ASME 197 Amemick, Jerry S 86-7 Amemick, Milton 1 86-7 Ammon, Richard C 125 Amvets 197 Anderson, Andy 214 Anderson, Betty M 76-7 Andrews, William J 86-7, 147 Angel, Joan 222 Angott, Thomas V 86-7, 129 Antczak, Fred 249 Anthony, Helen 123, 205 Appel, Max 133 Applegate. Dr. Stephen 63, 142 Applin, John W 106-7 Aquilina, Stella 151 Arbour, Francis V., 86-7, 116-7, 129, 171 Arbour, James 202 Arbour, Patricia B. . . .86-7, 115, 159, 192, 223 Arnold, William G 197 Arslanian, Vincent V 96-7, 195 Asaro, AngeUne 204 B Babcock, James C 96-7 Babcock, John W 210 Baca, Wanda G 86-7, 168 Bachor, Ludwig 210 Eaer, Charles E 209, 229, 239 Baetens, Carl R 96-7 Bahadurian, John 170 Bailey, Thomas B 96-7, 118, 122 Baker, Arlene D 159 Baker, Harry J 138 Baker, Sidney L 76-7, 149 Baldock, Edward W 96-7 Baldoni, Jean L 76-7 Ballew, JuHus R 96-7 Band 184-7 Banich, Emil 258 Baranko, Andrew 258 Barbour, Edmund J 229, 239, 258 Barcewicz, Regina 76-7 Barnelt, F. Carl 96-7, 122 Barone, James V 110, 142-3 Bartlett, Louis G 148-9 Bartley, Richard L 86-7 Barry. Gerald L 176-8, 206 Barry, John D 76-7 Bartos, Frank 252-3 Bartosewicz. Leonard 76-7, 126-7 Bartush, Robert 258 Bartz, Ed 243, 244, 246 Basanese, John E 170, HI Basanese, Louis 187 Basanese, William 187 Basil, Patrick 259 Bauer, Herbert ] 76-7 Baumgardner, F. J Ill Bay, Anne C 76-7 Bayer, Robert 205 Beach, John J 108-9, 135 Beachler, Mary J 76-7, 153 Beale, James 245-6 Beall, James 204 Beaupre, Robert W 125 Beck, Donald J 96-7 BeGole, George L 139 Beightol, Ernest L 86-7, 147 Beiss, Betty 76-7, 150-1 Belain, Albert G 308 Bellaimey, Mary T 164 Beller, Robert 263 Bern, Thaddeus J 76-7 Benedict, Walter L 86-7 Benson. Rev. J. I., S.J 27 Bernadotte, Louis S 135 Beraardi, James T 96-7 Bemer, Don 124, 259 Berron. Edward 146 Berry, Darrel E 157 Betka, Thomas C..86-7, 116, 128-9, 150-1 Betts, John F 157 Betzing, Joan M 159 Beville, Betty ...76-7, 128, 150-1, 168-9 Beyers, Richard 264 Bichan, Arthur H 76-7 Bichan, WUliam R 131 Bielman, Frank 254-5 Bielman, John 249 Biener, Shirley J 76-7, 153 Bierylo, Anthony M 76-7 Bilitzke, Joseph B 108-9, 135 Binnger, John 259 Bis, Mitchell A 86-7 Black, Donald 96-7, 111, 121 Bladyko, Edward C 117, 191, 195 Blair, Donald 202 Blake, Francis P 110, 142, 143 Blake, M. M Ill Blakely, Willow J 76-7, 164 Blakeslee, L. Robert 47 Blaney, James P Ill, 170, 181-2 Bleier, S. B Ill Blue Key 117, 185 Bober, Edward 163, 216 Bodiya, Naser G 86-7, 201. 204 Boettcher, Ralph C Bogdanski, Chester 58. 162, 308 Bogus, John 204 Boisture, Daniel . . . .230. 232, 234, 239 Boks, Edmund 208 Boldt, Herbert 215, 249-50 Bolla, Stephen C 96-7 Bonamy, Elias 182-3, 204 Bonliglio, Joseph R 96-7 Bonn, Joseph G 106-7 Booher, Patricia J 86-7, 158-9 Borczon, John 258 Bomiski, Edward 162 Boraks, M. L HI Bosco, Therese L 137 Boughton, WoUoughby D 73 Bower, Douglas 128 Bowman, Arlan 96-7 Bowman, Harold A 86-7, 129 Boyce, Arthur 86-7 Boyd, Carl 258 Boyd, Clarence 181 Boyko, Irene 164 Boyle, Frederick 1 76-7, 127 Boyle, Jerome F 96-7 Boyle, John E 86-7, 128-9 Bradach, Eleanore 189 Braddack, Donald 202 Bradley, Marge 123 Brady, John A 86-7 Brady, Robert C. 96-7, 121-2, 161, 166-7, 171, 208, 218 Brahney, Joseph P 139 Brakora, Henry R 108-9, 139 Brancheau, Kenneth E. ..96-7, 121, 161 Brancheau, Paul J 96-7 Erandis, Bonnie 209 Brang, Alan E 106-7 Braus, Karl G 106-7 Bravarney, S. W Ill Brazil, Lloyd 228, 248 Bredewig, Frank 178, 263 Breen, Thomas M 96-7 Brennan, CM HI Brennan, John 260 Brennan, Joseph T 156-7, 166, 173 Brennan, Thomas E 170, 193 Brennan, Thomas 1 86-7, 194 Brennan, Timothy 249 Brennan, Rev. Vincent L.. S.J 26 Brett, William 210 Brey, Raymond 218 Briceland, T. D HI Brines, Walter R 157 Eritton, Robert V 96-7 Brock, James T 86-7, 129 Broderick, James A. . . 119. 135, 180. 206 Broderick. William 76-7, 116-7 Brom, Joseph R 108-9, 135 Brooks, Emilia 214 Browe, Hermine 215 Brown, Cari F 86-7, 170-1, 191 Brown, Charles H 163 Brown, Richard J 129 Bruce, Arthur 191, 256 Brukner, Barbara A 137 Buchanan. Edward B 197 Buczkowski, Arthur 186 Buechler, Richard 260, 262 Eumb, Richard A 86-7, 157-8 Burch, Harold K., Jr HO, 143 Burke, Gloria A 76-7 Burke, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 1 216 Bums, James A., Jr 76-7 Burns, John 170, 199 Burr, Marilyn R 159 Burton, George T 120 Busuttil, Henry L 96-7 Business Club 198 Butrum, Cari 206 Byington, Frederick A 96-7 Byrne, Patrick J 86-7 Byrne, William A 86-7 Cady, Beverly A 153 Cadotte. Robert W 139 Caine, Rev. James P.. S.I 182 Cairns, Thomas J 96-7 Calihan, Robert J 241, 246 Gallon, Mrs. Thomas 211 Callison, J. E Ill Campbell, Herbert A 86-7 Campbell, M. E Ill Campbell, Richard 202 Campe, John 258 Campus Capers 198 Conor, Mary Jane 158-9 Cantwell, J. T HI Capo, Michael R 129 Corel], William A 86-7, 131 Cornoghe, Evelyn G 159 Carney, Prof. Desmond M 194 Corr, Mary Ann 12-13, 214 Carr, Morilou 156 Carroll, WiUiom 142 Carron, Patricio A 76-7, 130, 136-7 Cascarano 249 Casey, Ann 76-7 Casey. Thomas 186 Casper, James B 157 Cassidy, John H 96-7 Cossidy, Leo L 96-7 Cataldo. Roy S 96-7 Catchpole, Harold C 86-7 Cavanaugh, James J 76-7 Cavanaugh, Walter R 257 Chamberlain, D. H 125 Champine, John G 96-7, 121 Champine, Marie 189, 219 Charbonneau, Mrs. Louis 212 Chouvin, Lloyd 1 86-7 Choynoweth, WiUiam 264 Cheff, Charles O .76-7 Cheviron, Julian 228 Childers, Merle 252 Chisholm, Allan D 76-7 Chisholm, Jacqueline . . .76-7, 130, 137 Chi Sigma Phi 136, 160-1 Choral Society ..183. 188-9, 210, 218-9 Church, Dorothy R 76-7 Christner, Gloria 150 Ciogle, Gladys 184 Clapper, Owen E 86-7 Clark, Gertrude 142 Clark, Robert C 95.7 Clorkson, Elizabeth W . 86-7 Clarkston, Gordon M 96-7 Clements, James S 96-7 Clements, Simon C 76-7 Cline, Charles 128 Cline, Charles W .86-7 Clipperone, Sam 258 Coburn, Kenneth E 106-7 Cohen, Norman J 108-9 Coleman, Dr. Robert E 210 Collings, AUred L 106-7 Collins. James 166 , 193, 208 Collins, Kathleen M 159 Collins, Therese M .Ib9 Collins, Thomas 239 Colombo, Carol 89 Comoro 136.7, 160, 223 Compton. William A 76-7. 127 Comte, William H ' . 96.7 Conen, Joseph E 139 Conley, John igO Conti, John 231, 234, 239 Conway, Joseph H 200 Coogan, Rev. John E.. S.J 25 Cooley Law Club 199 Coon, Thomas P 141 Coonen, Prof. Lester P 23 Comair, Russell C 96.7 Cornish, William C ' . ' . ' . 144 Corriga, John F 139 Corrigan, Clare T 125 Cor ' si, John T . ' 86-7. 125 Corlese, Anthony D 96-7 Costello, Leo F. . 96-7, 117, 154, 157, 196 Costello, Patrick P 129 Costello, Thomas 231-3, 239, 263 Cotter, Thomas 136 Cotlrell, Patricia A. 115, 156, 158-9, 173, 207, 222 Cottrell, Mrs. Wilson J 212 Courtade, Roy J 140-1, 177-8 Covigan, John 199 Covington, Dr. and Mrs. Wm 142 Crachiola, Grace M 76-7 Cragon, Frank 257 Craine. Clyde P., Jr 184 Craite, Donald 260, 308 Crane, R. C m Crane, Virginia 222 Crigger. Evelyn M 76-7. 194 Crippen. Charies E 76-7 Croley, Elaine J 137 Cronin, Clifford B. . .86-7, 171, 193-4, 200 Cronin, John J 2IO Cruse, Robert J 86-7 Crusoe, Mrs. Ambrose 212 Cullen, John 237, 239 Cummings, Allan E 76-7 Cunnings, Arthur 186 Currie, J. Howard 203 Currie, Miles 236, 239 Gushing, William P 96-7 Cvetich. John 258. 262 Cynar, Walter P 108-9, 139 D Babney, Hayes 258 Dahel, Cornell 86-7, 157 Doher, Antonio 201 Daigue, Joyce 177 Dalrymple, Thurmon 86-7 Daly, Kevin J 139 Demiani, Arthur 260 Dona, Gordon J 88-9 Dancy, Robert B 96-7 Dapoz, Charles L 88-9 Daskaloff, J m Daudlin, George E 76-7, 127 Dougherty. Ellen M 137 Davey, John 195 Davies, Leo N 34, 76-7, 157 Davis, Edith L 88-9 Dawson, Ellen A 151, 200 Debate Club 199 De Caussin, Edward J m De Coster, Ellen M 76-7, 136-7 Dekutowski. Robert T 96-7 De Ladder, Fred 257 Delta Omicron 164 Delta Phi Epsilon 146-7, 223 Delta Pi Kappa 140-1 Delta Sigma Delta 142-3 Delta Sigma Pi 144-5, 158. 210 Delta Theta Phi 134, 138-9 De Marko, Lou 253 Demmitt, John W 96-7, 171. 208 Dempsey, Fred ' .258 Dempsey, John 204 Deneweth, Prof. George 180 Denis, Cass J 88-9 De Perro, Louis J 163 De Potter, John 157 Derins, Dan 258 De Rose, John A 88-9 De Rosier, Rene J 88-9 Derylo, Rose M 151 De Santis, Frank J 88-9, 200 De Santis, Fred, Jr 96-7 De Santis, Gino 2OO Deshais, Hoy 214 Deswysen, Edward 205 Devine, Mark 193 De Vergilio. Enrico 88-9 Di Cicco, Elvira 204, 209 Diehl, Mary B 140, 158-9, 223 Dietrich, George C 127 Digby, Robert H 163 Dimitroff, George 249 Di Pentima, Norma 124 Dixon, Austin L 78-9 Dobreau, Frank 253 Dodsworth. Roger D 88-9, 147 Dolan, James C 96-7 Dombrowski, Norman 193, 214 Dominos. Rita 123 Donnelly, James A 78-9 Donnelly. Joseph C 88-9 Donnelly, Patricia 216 Dooley, Barbara 167, 218 Dooling. William 258 Doonon, Francis B 106-7 Doran, Walter T 125 Dorbick, A m Doremus, D. P m Dougthy, Richard L 135 Dowell, John A 88-9 Dowell. John 264 Downey, John P 88-9 Downs, Kay 191 Dox, Elizabeth 222 Doyle, Jerry 200 Doyle, Joseph 197 Dragonette, Mary 88-9, 159, 168-9 Dtahos, Mary 179 Dreisig, William M 155 Drione, Daniel E 96-7, 160-1 Driscoll, Marian E 78-9 Driscoll, Patrick J 88-9, 129 Driscoll, R. James 197 Drolet. J. J 214 Drolshagen, Jean M 78-9 Drolshagen, Leo 263 Dtolshagen, Mary L 78-9 Droste, Donald U 88-9, 111 Droste, Doris 187 Drouillard, E. C 1 1 1 Dudzinski, Stephen J 88-9 Duffy, Mary A 35, 78-9, 130, 136-7 Duffy, William 203 Duggan, Margaret T 137 Dulong. Robert 193 Dulude, Harry J 78-9, 191, 194 Duncombe, Charles A 156-7 Duncombe, Dr. Charies G 46 Dundon, Paul F 98-9, 118, 122 Dunn, Betty J 108-9 Dunn, Vincent M 108-9, 180 Divorzanin, Stephen 78-9 Dwyer. Thomas S 88-9, 134-5 Dyla, C. Robert 98-9, 155 Dzendzel. Dolores 202 Eariey, Marjorie F 151 Early, Mary Jo 78-9, 137 Edelson, William 133 Education Club 200 Egan, Neil J 98-9 Egnatios, Eddie J 78-9 Eichenloub, Joseph L 88-9, 147 Einheuser, Lawrence F 106-7 Einheuser, Robert L 125 Elbert, Leo J., Jr 146-7 Elliot. Frank M 88-9, 146-7 Ellis, Gerhardt 249 Elsey, Richard L 88-9, 145 Embrey, Lee 51. 255 Engelman, Joseph A 78-9 Enright, William J 139 Erhardt, G. J 1 1 1 Eschels, John T 88-9 Eschrich, John 263 Esper, Jerome A 98-9, 122 Espinosa, Dr. Jose 209 Esser, Frank 256 Esser, Ted J 88-9, 147 Ethier, Robert A 78-9 Eusoni, Richard S 98-9, 120, 122 Evans, James 187 Evon, John 140, 209 Fabbro, Frances 123 Fallon, J. H Ill Farabeaugh, Rosemary 78-9 Famey, Margaret M 98-9, 153 Farson, James 187 Faulk, John 258 Feiten, Joanne M 153 Felice. Emmanuel G 98-9, 161. 208 Fermoyle, Kenneth 178, 206 Ferlund, John J 98-9. 161 Fenara. Prof, and Mrs. Guido ... .216 Ferris, Joseph J 88-9, 146-7, 205 Ferstle. John A 90. 98-9. 118 Ferstle. R. L HI Fetchiet, Raymond B 78-9 Fetz, Frances 222 Filbin, William R 88-9. Ill Filippelli, Richard 186 Finch, Robert 189. 191 Finn, Ellen T 78-9, 137 Finneren, David J 78-9, 149 Finnin. Thomas ...209, 230. 236-7, 239 Fiocchi. Richard 205 Fischer, Frank C, Jr 88-9 Fischer, Martha W 150-1, 179, 186 Fitzer, John W., Jr 139, 166 Fitzgerald, Dean Lloyd E 37. 211 Fitzgerald, Mrs. Lloyd 211 Fitzgerald, M. F Ill Fitzpatrick, David 260, 262 Fitzpatrick, Fred W., Jr 78-9. 126-7. 171 Flaherty, Mrs. John 211 Flaherty, Richard L 98-9, 160-1 Flamboe, Gene 186 Fleischmon, L. A Ill Flying Club 200 Foley, Dominic 1 88-9 Foley, Rev. Joseph A., S.J. 13, 188-9, 212. 190-1 Foley. Thomas 134. 180 Fong. Clarence 258 Fontana, Matthew M 208 Foran, Joseph 249 FSO 201 Forster, James M 78-9 Forte, Alta M 78-9. HI Fortino, William R 163 Forsyth, Dt. Raymond D 229. 252 Foster. David 162 Foster, Marilou 123 Foster, Dr. R. J 162 Foster, William 162 Fournel, Andrew J 78-9 Frakensteen. Waldo 239 Frazer, Jean G 151 Frazer. Dr. Mary Margaret 211 Fredericks. Ilene 167 Gant, Lawrence A 106-7 Ganzel, Sylvia ...78-9, 115, 136-7, 222 Garbinski, Ernest H 98-9 Garceau, Maurice P 88-9 Garcia Victor R 98-9, 120 118, 122 127 H 3h, Ja Ma Fregolle, Paul E. . Fregolle, Robert L. !-9, 120, 122, 203 144-5 ;-9, 129 French Club 201 Frendo, Ralph 258 Freund, Dean Clement J 45 Freund. Mrs. Clement J 212 Freund, Mary E. . . . 32, 78-9. 152-3, 207 Fromm, Carl 195 Fromm, Fred A 124-5 Frosh Frolic 214 Frost, Richard J 108-9, 135 Funke, Robert H 88-9, 129 Furlong, James W 106-7, 203 Gaborino, Victor E 141 Gadebusch, H. H HI Gaqliardi, James C 98-9, 120-1 Galanti, John J 98-9 Galanti. Nick 239 Galamo, Jack 258 Gallagher, Mary 134 Gallagher. Thomas H 108-9, 135 Gallagher, WiUiam H 210 Galloway, Rollin R 98-9 Gamma Eta Gamma 134-5, 138 Gamma Phi Sigma 123. 223 Gancy, William 258 Gannon, Daniel G 157 Garczynski. Gerald D. Gardner. Richard L. . . Gargin, James H Garety, Janet 142 Garety, Patrick J HO, 116, 142-3 Gamer, James W 98-9. 195 Gan ett, Frank A 78-9 Gasser, Robert 78-9 Gasvoda, Al 124 Gaugeon, Janet H 78-9 Gaughan, Patrick J 106-7, 208 Goughan, William F 98-9. 118. 122. 196 Gaurilek. Robert C 124-5 Gauthier, Paul E 88-9, 129. 170 Gavigan, J. R HI Gaze, Leo, Jr 258 Geer, Elihu 47 Geisler, A. J HI Gentile, Marguerite G 153 Gerardi. Jasper 45 Gerhart, Herbert L 88-9 German Club 202 Ghena, Paul 256 Gianotti. Louis 216 Gisbson, Phyllis 78-9 Giddey, Suzanne L 78-9 Giere, John E., 88-9. 116-7, 129, 157. 184 Gieryn, Richard T 108-9. 135 Gilbride, William D. ..117, 129, 138-9, 171. 180 Gilbride. Mrs. William 212 Gilmore, Charles W 88-9 Gingell, Walter E 145 Ginsberg, Soil 132-3 Girardot, Alfred J., Jr 106-7 Girouard, Robert J 88-9, 147 Girout, Albert P 88-9 Giszczynski, Chester T 78-9 Glass, Lanette 214 Gleason, Donald J 98-9 Gleason, Robert 259 Gloss, Rosemary 168-9. 187 Glowacki, E. T HI Glynn, Marjorie R 78-9 Glynn, Robert J 155 Goggins, Michael 258 Golden, Richard J 108-9, 135 Gontko, Jane V 78-9, 153, 200 Goodman, Winslow 259 Goodman, Robert 133 Goodyear, Thomas E 144-5 Gordman, H. S 198 Gordon, C. Cuthbert 201 Gordon, W. SterUng 88-9. 131 Gordon, William H., Jr 131 Gorman, James H 98-9 Gorman, Robert 209, 248 Gorzeck, Louis 110, 132-3 Gouin, Jeanette E 159 Gnau, John 178 Grace, Joan 1 151 Grady, J. L HI, 124-5 Graff, Eleanor M 78-9 Graham, Haniet 216 Gratson, Louise 78-9, 169 Greco, William 186 Greening, Paul 193 Greenway, Margaret J 151 Greenway, Robert W 78-9, 149 Greiner. Jen-y 235. 239 Greiner, Robert S 88-9, 231. 239 Gribbs, Raymond 193 Gromacki, Richard E 78-9 Gross, Richard J 98-9 Gross, Wilfred L 98-9 Grubba, R. R 131, 262 Gruber, Wally ..130, 235, 237-9, 252-3 Guay, William 235, 237, 239 Gun Club 202 Gunsalus, William C 78-9 Guria, Andrew 204 Gutherie, Addison L 106-7 Hackett, Patrick 216 Hafeli, Bernard W 88-9, 111 Hafeli, Edyth 89, 137 Hagermoser, Euphrasia G. . . .90-1. 159 Haggarty, Ann 153. 168-9 Haggerty, James E., Jr 139 Hakim, Julia 123. 178 Haley. William 235-7. 239, 252-3 Halfman, Catherine 222 Hall, James A 98-9 Halonen, Filmore 186 Halsey, K. S HI Hamacher, Louis, Jr 154 Hamilton, Catherine 200 Haraley, Robert B 157 Hamm, Perry 239 Hampton, James E 98-9 Honey, Francis J 98-9 Hanley, G. P 208 Hanlon, Robert S 106-7 Hanousek. Herbert W 98-9, 193 Hanson, Ernest A 98-9, 217, 154-5 Hanson, Paul 202 Harbrecht, Paul P 15. 228 Harmon, Dr. Daniel L 26 Harmon, Frances 152 Horning. John A 90-1 Harrington, Jude 216 Harrington, J. P 161 Hartnett. Betty 182 Hosse, Charles E 90-1 Hatrel. Rev. Lloyd. S.J 27 Halt. Anselm J 98-9 Haubrich. Joseph A 98-9, 118 Hawkins. Richard L 90-1 Hays, James L 155 Hayes, F HI Hayes, Frank, Jr 106-7 Hayes, Robert C 78-9 Hayes, William A 136, 148 Hazard, Patrick D 78-9 Head, Herberth 187 Head, John F 98-9 Heoley, James W 38, 194 Heoley, John H 196 Heathfield. Richard C 98-9, 154-5 Hedicon, Patricia 169 Heise. Dewitt, Jr 90-1. 147 Helferty, Patricia F. . . 115, 159, 123, 178 Hellrich, Stewart 58, 142, 308 Helm, Mary Ann 89 Henderson, Betty 1 78-9 Hendrickson, W. R HI Hepner, Neil 155 Herman, Gene 236 Herman, John 258 Hermes, Charles 202 Herrmann, Frank J 98-9, 122, 195 Heym. Robert 248-9. 262 Hickey. Patricia 123, 204 Hierych, Victor 208 Higbee, M. -M HI Higle, Charles 186 Hill. Chester T 98-9. 120. 122 Hillebrand, L. A HI Hindelang, Victor G 90-1, 145 Hintz, John 258 Hintz, Warren . . .241, 243-6. 248-9. 250 Hlntz, Wilbur 229. 258 Him. Daniel 253 Hirschfield. Sidney 1 90-1 House, Jerry 245-6 Hoetger. Gerald D 90-1, 145 Hofner, Roy 205 Hogan, Joseph S 80-1 Holden Hall H. 218 Hood, Paul B 161 Holland, Marjory E 137 Holland, Robert 177 HoUiday, J. B HI Hollowell, Richard 189 Holtgreive, William A 161 Holtzman, John D 90-1. 205 Homecoming 150, 158, 218-9 Hommel. Charles L 90-1 Hommel, Mary Lou 138 Hopkins, A. N Ill Hopkins, Robert H 98-9, 121-2, 155 Hopkins, Thomas P 123 Horgan, Daniel 138 Horodko, Chester T 80-1, 116, 201 Homett, Al 175 Horrocks, Mary Jane 80-1, 123 Houle, Louis L 901 Howard, Byron L 80-1 Howell, I. B Ill Huber, Harry S 108-9, 134-5 Hucaluk, Fred K 106-7 Huddleston, James P. . .80-1, 173, 178-9 Huetteman, Ray 148, 215, 239 Hughes, Anne 15, 211 Hughes, C. B Ill Hunt, Donald C 45 Hunt, William 150 Hunter, James S 106-7 Hurley, Daniel 182, 196 Iceberg, Roy 260 Ihnacik, Joseph J 125 Illitch, Peter 98-9 Imhofl, Clare D 125 IAS 203 IRE 203 IRC 204 Irwin, Patrick S 141 Italian Club 204 Ivory, Robert J 229, 239, 262, 264 Jacob, John 80-1 Jacobs, Howard 80-1 Jaekle, Edward 238-9, 249 James, Bruce T 90-1 James, Eugene N 90-1 Janisse, Denis R 26 Janitch, Francis G 98-9 Jantz, Ruth 186 Jarocha, Boleslav 98-9, 203 Jared, Raymond R., Jr 90-1, 144-5 Jaruga, George Z 90-1, 253 Jaworski, Theodore T 90-1 Jendryka, Helen G 128, 158-9 Jenkins, James R 90-1, 129 Jenny, Robert B 98-9 Jensen, Harry F 98-9, 256 Johnson, Bernard H 90-1 Johnstone, Ray 255 Jones, Henrietta 80-1 Jones, Harold 258 Jones, Marie M 216 Joseph, Ernest M 139, 180, 199 Jost, Marion 140, 158-9 Joughlin, Robert T 100-1 Joyce, Nancy | 222 Joyce, Patricia E. . .80-1, 152-3, 201, 223 Joyce, Serena 72 Joyce, Prof. William Kelly, 144, 228, 260 Juenemann, Edward 186 Juengling, Walter H 100-1 Junior Prom 216 Junod, Ernie 253 Juroif, Charlotte A 159 Jurisch, Lawrence W 100-1 K Kaczmarek, Chester J 139 Kading, Barbara J 159 Kaiser, Philip A 139 Kalin. Dorothy 159 Kalvin, Eugene G lOO-I, 122, 155 Kane, Francis J 80-1, 127 Kane, Larry 257 Kanney, Robert R 90-1, 145, 205 Kappa Beta Pi 164, 223 Kaptur, Robert E 106-7 Karczewski, Sylvia B. , . .90-1, 123, 168 Karol, Joan M 80-1 Kassab, F, D Ill Kay, Jane 222 Kay, Philip 187 Kaysserian, Michael 222, 234, 236-7, 239, 248, 263 Kazmirowski, Evelyn L 80-1 Kazyak, Leo 187 Kean, Helen E. . .13, 123, 169. 211, 223 Keating, Lea 42 Keating, Mary Ann 168-9 Keegan, Michael 160-1 Kegelman, Carl 254-5 Keller, Ellen L 80-1. 136-7, 223 Keller, Sue 89 Kelso, Catherine M 90-1 Kelly, Arch 230, 239 Kelly, E. Lorraine 80-1 Kelly, Frank 258 Kelly, James B. . . .90-1, 128-9, 197, 217 Kelly, Mrs. James B 217 Kelly, John 249 Kelly, Margaret 167, 218 Kemen, Charles B., Jr. . .80-1, 130-1, 242, 246 Kemmer, R 90 Kennedy, Patrick 209, 232, 237, 239, 243-5 Kennelly, Kermit J 125 Kenney, Judge Thomas A 210 Kersich, Albert 186 Kessel, John H 80-1, 148-9 Kevorkian, George 90-1 Kicinski, Margaret H 90-1 Kidder, Earl R Ill Kiefer, John B 108-9, 134-5, 199 Kiesgen, Donald J 100-1 Kilooyne, Kathryn A 80-1, 137 Killaire, Russel P 100-1 Kilroy, James 182 Kilsdonk, Joan 222 Kilsdonk, James 170, 199 King, John 187 Kingsley, James 216 Kinney, Roland W 80-1, 202 Kinzinger, F. J HI Kirscke, James 262 Kirwan, John 241-3, 245-6 Kitson, James P., Jr 90-1 Klasges, Mary C 90-1 Kleinsmith, Robert A 80-1, 127 Klepaczyk, Aloysius W 90-1 Kloka, Barbara B. .... US, 119, 164, 171, 180, 207, 222 Kmieck, Rev. George A., S.J, . .70, 228 Koczkodam, Henry E 120 Koehl, Mary A 80-1, 153 Kohn, Charles R 138-9 Kolar, John 183 Konnersman, William A 203 Koperski, Robert L 135, 206 Kormendy, Louis J., 101, 118, 122, 160-1 Koroly, Harold M 100-1 Kosek, Leon J 80-1 Kovach, Louise 186 Kovacheff, Leonard M 106-7 Kovacheff, Stanley M lOB-7 Kowalczyk, Jane S 159 Kowalczyk, Regina M 151 Kowalczyk, Richard S 41, 126-7 Kramer, Bette 123 Kranz, James E 161 Krates, George N 80-1, 127 Kreutz, Betty 89 Krapf, Joseph P 100-1 Krupa, Irene P 159 Kruse, Frank R 100-1 Kruzel, Hank 214 Krzywicki, Walter 100-1 Kuhl, Richard J 181 Kunzman. Al 256 Kurkowski, John E Ill, 231, 233-4, 238-9 Kurth, Jeanne E 80-1 Kusinski, Margaret 200 Kutz, Joseph 258 LAbbe, Gerard E 131 Laboe, Barney 239 Lackovic, June R 80-1 Ladd, Joseph M 197 LaDouceur, Leslie J 100-1 Laehy, Gillman J 100-1 LaForest, Francis J 155 LaForge, George 186 Lagowski. Roman 181 Lament, Peggy L 80-1, 111 LaMattino, Joseph 186 Lamb, L. F HI Lamia, Mary J 801 Landuyt, Dr. Bernard F 38, 253 Lank, John 186 LaNoue, John 238-9 Lareau, M. O Ill Larkin, J. M HI LaRou, Albert M 106-7 LaRouche, Catherine M 80-1 Lassen. Frank J 90-1, 111 Lau, Harold 258 Laury, Wallace W 255 Lavey, Joseph F 108-9, 135 LaVigne, Robert W 100-1 Lawrence, Angela C. .108-9, 150-1, 164 Lawrence, Anthony P 161 Lawrence, Coleman J 100-1 Lawrence, Raymond G lOO-I, 121 Lawrence, Rosalie 153 LeBay, Antoinette 158-9, 192 Lees, John R 203 Lefton, Irvin M 133 Lehman, James 198 Lehman, John 198 Leins, W. C Ill Leitch, Ralph D 90-1, 205 Leithauser, Robert C 139, 206 Lenik, Chester F 100-1 Lentine, Manuel L., Jr 80-1 Leon, Bruno 195 Leonard, Elmore J 131 Leoni, William H 90-1, 253, 262 Lepre, S. Richard 100-1 Lesinski, Thaddeus 139 Lesmeister, Kathryn A 80-1, 164 Lesser, Sidney 110, 133 Leszczynski, R. M HI Lewandowski, Gertrude D. ..80-1, 152-3 Lewandowski, Louis P 80-1 Liebold, Richard 186 Lienhard, Thomas 214 Liles, Betty 205 Lindow, Daniel 200 Lindstrom, Robert 259 Linsenmeyer, Leo 29-30 Linskey, Edward 258 Liolich, William lOO-I, 118, 122 Lisicki, N. M HI Lizza, John 205 Loeb, Ray M 100-1, 120, 122 Loepp, Robert A. . .90-1, 140-1, 167, 178 Logsdon, Lloyd 13 Lombard, William K 100-1 Long, R. T HI Lorenger. James C 80-1 Loughlin, William G 90-1, 145 Loughrin, Richard N 108-9, 139 Lovely, Rev. Arthur, S.J 15, 192 Low, Robert F 90-1, 157 Low, Thelma G 90-1, 159 Lucas, Grace L 80-1 Lucas, H Ill Lucas, Lorraine 222 Luke, Leon V 163 Luke, W. S Ill Lund, Verna M 159 Lundy, William K 124-5 Luptowski, E. A HI Lutz. Nancy 142 Lynch, Donald R 100-1, 154-5 Lynch, Edmund J 100-1 Lynn, John 102, 216 Lyon. Jean 153, 168-9 324 M MacArthur, A. N Ill MacDonald. John S 106-7 MacFarland, Edward 162 MacLean, Neil B 100-1 MacLeod, Arthur 255 Madden, lohn D 90-1 Madden, Thomas 196 Maddens, Mary 1 80-1 Mertens, Elizabeth M 90-1. 159 Magee, Charles B 148-9 Magi 148-9, 219 Mohan, Mary 1 123 Maher. Mary Ann 167 Maher, Richard P 100-1, 161 Maher, Ronald E 125 Maher, Hon. Thomas F 228 Maher. William N 1301 Majeski, Kenneth 1 106-7 Major, Edward F 149 Makowski. Delphine V 80-1, 207 Moksimczyk, Walter 249 Makushik, Fred 258 Malewitz, Bernard G 100-1, 16! Malikowski, Donald G 155 Maloney, Harold 239 Moloney, Henry B 80-1 Malovec, Margaret M 151 Mandigo, William B 119, 198-9 Mandle. Richard 254-5 Mann, Irene A 90-1 Manuscribblers 205 Manworing, Clifford H 108-9, 139 March, Walter R 163 Marder, Ira B 80-1 Mare, Fred W 110, 143 Morello, Harry 194 Markarty, Bernard 263 Marketing Club 205 Markey, Dennis H 90-1, 198 Morkey, James L 80-1, 126-7, 217 Markstrum, Lloyd 125 Marhn, John 138 Marra, William A 80-1 Martilotta, Louis G 100-1 Martin, David W 149 Martin, Jean 123, 178, 216 Martin, Joseph 187 Martin, Marihelene 80-1, 181, 183 Martin, Robert F 135 Marusa, Raymond 4, 12-13, 18, 74, 112. 218, 224 Mason, Al 199 Mason, William 160 Massey, James . . . , 218, 231, 234, 238-9, 252-3, 263 Massey, Thomas 239 Masson, Bernard F. ..82-3, 126-7, 156-7 Mateljan, Raymond 187 Matthew, John 187 Maurer, Charles 239 Mayer, Edward V 90-1, 131 Mayer, Margaret F 82-3 Mayrose, Herman E 146 Mazur, Lottie 216 McAra. Harry 199 McAree, Edward 90-1, HI McBrearty, William J 210 McCabee, George D 92-3. 145 McCabe, Brian 148, 182-3 McCobe, John Charles, III 183, 221 McCabe, Peggy 182 McCann, Marion M 82-3, 150-1 McCann, Thomas G 100-1 McCarthy, Daniel J 82-3 McCartin, Shirley A 222 McCoU, J. A Ill McComb, John T 92-3 McCurdy, Paul W 100-1 McDermott, Joseph R 100-1 McDonald, Kenneth A 100-1 McDonald, Richard 192 McElwee, Lawrence T 100-1, 105 McGann, Florence 134 McGorry, John 258 McGee, Franklin E 100-1, 154-5 McGowan, Frank 208 McGowan, Irene A 82-3 McGrail, Jeanne 72 McGrath, John 209, 216 McGrath, Mary T 159 McGurn, William 188 McHugh, Vincent K 100-1 Mclnlyre, Marie M 151 McKenna, Dean Daniel J 67, 180 McKenna, William 216 McKay, John 258 McKenzie, Charles W 100-1 McKenzie, Daniel 239 McKenzie, Richard E 156-7, 179 McKnight, James W. ...108-9, 139, 199 McLeod, George 188-9 McMahon, John P 82-3 McManus, John E 100-1, 118, 122 McMaster, Darrell 223 McMuUen, Earl 187 McMullen, William 179, 182 McNally, John F 149 McNamara, Brendan 244-8 McNamee, Stephen A 108-9, 116 McNeely, Edward J 100-1 McNeil, J. D Ill, 180 McOsker, Shirley A. . .82-3, 115, 170-1, 191, 222 McPhee, Priscilla A 82-3 McRoberts, Kenneth E 92-3 McSlerry, Terry 216 McSloy, John C 126-7 Meagher, Vincent D 149 Meeks, Elaine E 153 Mehlenbacher, Lyle E 24, 216 Meidell, Richard 253 Meier, Anthony C 100-1, 118 Melgar, Julio 202, 253 Meli, Sam 253 Mencotti, Edo 237-9 Merkert, Gene 175 Merritt, Donald R 131 Mesloy, John C 82-3 Metivier, John L 92-3 Meyer, Mary Jo 82-3, 137 Michael, Bernard P 128, 239 Michael, Gerald D 132-3 Michalek, Norbert 129 Michalski, Clements 92-3, 140-1, 166, 178 Mielock, Edward M 197 Miencier, Frank 258 Mietlowski, Henry 263 Miglio, Joseph 239 Mikan, George 246 Mikula, Michael 257 Millar, Gordon H 105-7, 208 Miller, Austin J 100-1 Miller, Betty 138 Miller, George 102, 216 Miller, Henry J 92-3, 129, 198 Miller, John M 100-1 Miller, Richard C 102-3 Millor, Very Rev. William J., S.J 16-7, 211 Mishtal. Theodore W 102-3 Missouri Valley Conference ..209, 226, 250, 252. 254 Mitchell, William 128 Mixer. Albert C 92-3, 156-7 Moesta, Rodman C, 108-9, 135, 180, 199 Mohr, William T 125 Molenda, Edward 92-3 Monark, John A 92-3 Monkewicz, Genevieve 219 Monley, Richard 176, 178 Montville, Rev. Edmund, S.J 93 Moore, Edward J 82-3 Moore, Mary Lou 159, 174 Moot Court Club 206 Morrelli, Mary 222 Morris, Marion K 82-3 Morrissey, G Ill Morrissey, Mary M 168-9 Morrissey, Patricia 168-9, 214 Morse, Harvey H 92-3 Morykwas, Steve F 82-3 Mosher, H. C Ill Moss, Robert 110, 133 Moultaine, Jeanne 216 Mountain, Harold E., Jr., 108-9, 116, 135 Mouzakis, James 239 Moynahan, Sheila T 82-3 Mozer, Michael H 106-7 Mulcahy, Mildred E 82-3, 194 Mullan, Anna M 82-3 Mullaney, T. F Ill Mullen. Edward F 106-7 Murdock, Robert 144 Murray, Francis J 197 Murray, Joseph E 102-3, 120. 122 Murphy, Arthur J 92-3, 145 Murphy, Frederick H. ...92-3, 131, 198 Murphy, James 176, 178 Murphy, John 259 Murphy, Richard L 108-9, 138-9 Mustard, William L 102-3 Muszynski, Edward J 82-3 Mutual, Jerry 238-9 Myers, Theresa A., 108-9, 164, 180, 223 Mylis, Ed 256 N Nader, Joseph M 92-3 Nagy. Alexander J 82-3 Narancich, Evelyn J 82-3, 194 Nasea, John, Jr 82-3 Natche, Arlowyn 222 NFCCS 193, 223 NSA 170 Nawrocki, Victor A. ..102-3, 121, 154-5 Nozarkewicz, Harry 186 Nehasil, George J 92-3 Nehrenberg, Donald 186 Nelson, Donald 186, 264 Nelson, Mary Lou 82-3, 137, 207 Nemzek, Claude L 24 Nerzewicki, Bernard J 92-3 Neveux, John 258 Neville, Kenneth C 82-3 News Guild 206 Nicholas, Ronald H 147 Niepoth, Nancy 158-9, 168-9 Nightengale, Rosemary F. ...82-3, 153 Nikrants, Barbara 123 Nite Owl Mbier 222 Noetzel, James H 92-3 Nolan, Agnes 156 Nolan, Rev. Peter E., S.J 22 Nolte, Francis G 82-3 Noonan. John 130 Novak, Richard 176, 178 Nufer, Donald 196, 252-3 Nugent, Charles P 180 Nugent, Edward 140 Nymberg, Raymond J., Jr 102-3, 118, 122 O ' Brien, William T 92-3 Obuchowski, Ralph F 92-3, 141 Obuchowski, Waher 257 O ' Callaghan, Donnell P. ...135, 148-9 O ' Callaghan, James L 149, 253 O ' Connor, Rev. Edward J.. S.J 212 O ' Connor, John . .236, 238-9, 248-9, 263 O ' Connor, Joseph E 92-3 O ' Connor, Richard 253 O ' Donohue, Barbara A 164, 200 O ' Donohue, Justine 215 O ' Donnell, Daniel 245-6 O ' Donnell, Dorothea H 82-3 O ' Donnell, John R 106-7 O ' Donnell, W. G Ill, 147 Odonto Boll 220 O ' Halloran, Gerald 186 O ' Hara, Sally 140 O ' Keefe, Brian 171 O ' Keefe, Robert E 145 O ' Leary, Daniel 258 O ' Leary, John 130, 234, 237-9, 252-3, 263 Oliver, William E.. .102-3, 118, 122, 189 Olivier, Robert 180 Olivieri, Anna 1 82-3 Olivieri, Joseph B 102-3 Olson, Jerry 259 O ' Malley. Robert 233-4, 239 Onderko, Stephen T 135 O ' Neill, Rev. Burke, S.J 24 O ' Neill, Rev. Hugh P., S.J 22 Onisko, Ernie 128-9, 216 ORegan, Dean William B 71. 144 O ' Reilly, John P 144-5 ORourke, Richard 241, 244. 246 Orr, Brakie 248-9 Orr, Thomas G 102-3, 118, 122 O ' Shea, Simon F 144 Oskler, Robert M 102-3 Ospalek, Patricia 130, 223 Oss, Frank E 102-3 Ostrowski, Arthur Z 82-3. 117, 127 Praskey, Aloyslus J., Jr 82-3 Prekie. Len 263 Prendergast, Robert L 92-3, 248 Preusser, Rev. Norbert J., S.J. . .14, 228 Promack, Walter 82-3 Proppe, T. W Ill Prozaki. Edward J 102-3 Prusinski, Richard 207 Psi Omega 162-3 Puliord, David W 145, 166 Pullan, Veronica 201 Purcell, Joan 200 o Quinlan, James M 129 Quinlan, Mary Jo 89, 137 Quinn. Rev. John F., S.J 21 Rowe, Charles S 92-3 Rovinsky, Joseph 140 Rovinsky. Marguerite ..123, 178, 223 Roy, Jerome J 129 Rubin, Morris 133 Ruddon. Marilyn 92-3, 150-1, 223 Rudko, Fred 102-3 Rustemeyer. W. E Ill Ryan, Charles C 92-3, 129 Ryan, Edward Y 102-3 Ryan, J. D Ill Ryan, John C 131 Ryan, Joseph M 92-3 Ryan, Robert 258 Ryan. Virginia K 137 Rynearson, Dr. John 258 Rynearson, Philip H 94-5 Packo, John ...233, 237, 239. 253, 263 Palazzo. Jeannine A 82-3 Palm. Gerald V 106-7 Palmer, Wanda A 90, 1 53 Panaretos, T. A Ill Parise, Charles J 102-3 Parke, Emory H 131, 239 Parker, D. A., Jr 135 Parks, James V 92-3, 147 Parks, Richard A 82-3 Parmelee, David M 92-3 Porta, Donald L 102-3 Parthum, Joseph J 102-3, 161 Patterson, Mrs. Neil 211 Paulian, Harry 209 Pauls, Mary 82-3, 153 Pawli. Frank G 92-3 Pawlik. Joseph G 106-7 Pawuette, Clarence H., Jr 102-3 Payette, Joseph 228 Payette, Mary Lou 174 Payzs. Tibor 23 Pellette, Jacques 108-9, 139 Penney, Robert 142 Peterson. Norman W 92-3, 147 Peterson. Ralph F 201 Perry, Dr. Chester 142 Perry, Frances M 158-9 Petres, Stanley L 141 Pelz, Arthur J 119, 199 Phi Gamma Nu 158-9, 218, 223 Phiiippart, Howard 210 Philippart, Howard, Jr 222 Phillips, J. E Ill Phinazee, Lloyd 186 Piaskowski, Clement 186 Pickner, Paul J 144-5 Pierce. J. T Ill Pierce, Robert H 92-3 Pietrzniak, Edward J 102-3 Pi Kappa Delta 119 Pilawski, Bernice 82-3 Pinkerton. Ed 255 Piotrowski, Barbara A 92-3 Pisano, Ralph 180 Pi Tau Sigma 120 Pixley, Theodore 170-1 Pizzimenti, Donald J 92-3 Plante, Peter P 108-9, 180, 199 Piatt, M. M Ill Platte, Donald G 92-3, 145 Players 181-3, 221 Plec Leonard 198 Pobutsky, T. A Ill Pociash, Walter 157 Podkowinski, Stephen 140, 174 Podloskowski, Hector A 92-3 Poisson, Joseph A 82-3 Polanyi, John 239 Polom, Eugene R 82-3 Poltkin, Bernard 133 Polud Club 207 Poetker, Rev. Albert H., S.J. . . .16, 228 Porter, Thomas 158 Povlitz, John 260 Powers, Joseph W 92-3 Rabe, Wilmer T 92-3, 178-9, 182 Rady, John M 134-5 Radine, Harry Y 102-3 Rae, James H 92-3 Raispis, Jerry 259 Rakovan, George 210 Rappazine, Joseph L 82-3 Rattner, Louis J 133 Ratzel. Charles W 105-7, 197 Rasschaert, William 82-3 Ravary, Roy 214 Rayes, Charles 181 Reading, Richard 249 Rebillot, Conrad J 138-9 Red Cross 207 Reddy, Martin J 82-3 Reed, John L 43, 144-5, 158 Rees, Elizabeth B 153 Regan, Donald 90 Regal. Michael 216 Reif, Joseph A 102-3 Reilly, Robert J 82-3 Reinhart, William J 92-3 Renaud, Jean M 137, 184-5 Renier, Ilene 142 Renn, Richard H 127 Renuart, Al 257 Repicky, Richard M 157 Rettig, Peter 183 Rho Gamma Zeta 150-1, 156, 223 Rice, John F 102-3, 121, 203 Rice, John J 102-3. 155 Rieske, William C 129 Ripple. Al 249 Ripplinger, John F. ...102-3, 105, 195 Ritter, Phyllis 82-3, 128 Rittof, Leonard R. HI, 234, 237, 239, 253, 262 Rixie, Marilyn A 84-5, 191 Roach, James R 92-3, 130-1 Roach, John J 131 Roberts, Robert 253 Robertson, Phyllis 150 Robertson, Thomas H 106-7 Robinson, Charles 258 Robinson, Edward W 92-3 Robinson, George H 102-3, 122 Robinson, Goldwyn D., 108-9, 138-9, 199 Robinson, James M 125 Roby, William A 110, 133 Roche, Redmond H., Jr 108-9, 139 Rochon, Dr. Rene 59 Roehrig, Harold R., 92-3, 140-1, 172, 193 Rogers, Robert P 84-5, 149 Rogers, Ulysses 258 Romeo, Rudy 187 Romer, Larry 258 Rometti, John 150 Roney, John 166 Rooke, Robert 252-3 Rooney, Robert 196 Ross, Harry G., Jr 84-5 Ross. Herbert F 102-3 Rossie. James J 108-9, 134-5 Rolhermel, Leo J 102-3, 116, 122 Saginaw, Israel 133 Saginaw, Nathan 1 133 Saigh, Peter S 84-5 St. Francis Club 208 Saltarelli, Eugene A 102-3, 120, 122, 193 Salvaggio, Anthony T 84-5 Sanborn, Kenneth N 108-9, 135 Sanchez, Manuel A 117, 120 Sanders, William L 108-9, 139 Sanphilip, William J 135 Sauer, Marvin 128-9 Saunders, Mary T 94-5, 159 Saville, Audrey L 151 Sawicki, Edward 258 Saylor, Ruth M 84-5, 152-3 Scapini, Vincent 181 Scavo, Michael 259 Schaefer. Adele M 102-3 Shaeler, G. Fred 89, 94-5, 147 Scheller, Robert W., 102-3, 120, 122, 203 Schettl, Alvin J 102-3 Scheuler, Robert 102-3, 120, 122 Schick, J. J HI Schim, Carl J 102-3, 155 Schindler, Lois M 151 Schlafly, Gus 253 Schmidt, Shirley 140 Schmiedeke, Deni 254-5 Schmitt, John N 94-5 Schmitz, Delbert J 102-3 Schneider, Eve Ann 182 Schneiders, Alexander A 25 Schneiders, Robert 64 Scholl, Helen 1 84-5, 194 Schommer, Robert J 94-5 Schramm, John E 102-3, 120, 122 Schreiber, George P 94-5, 111, 121, 155 Schroder, Rev. Charles E.. S.J 72 Schroeder, Vern R 102-3 Schultz, W 210 Schumm. Rev. Lawrence J., S.J 207 Schuster, Donald 253 Schwarz, Joseph 94-5 Seaton, Ralph 160 Selby, Theodore 256 Selik, Martin 133 Semanicki, Walter M 94-5 Senffner. WUliam 236, 239 Senior Ball 217 Serra, Albert 258 Seski, Richard A 84-5, 127 Severson, Roy A., Jr 84-5 Sharkey, William F 84-5 Shaw, Daniel 102-3, 118 Shea, John 200 Shea, R. G Ill Sheridan, Arthur 193 Sherwood, D Ill Shipko, Leo N 132-3 Shiple, Rev. George J., S.J 23 Shonk, Alfred F 102-3 Shooltz, Robert A 102-3 Sieloff, Carl F 106-7 Sigma Delta 152-3, 223 Sigma Rho Tau 121 Simon, Gerald C 94-5, 256 Simons, Sheldon 183 Sklash, David W 104-5 Sloan, Paul C 110, 142-3, 166 Smail, Alex 238-9 Smigulec, Michael 94-5, 177-8 Smith, Douglas T 84-5 Smith, Edwin J., Jr 106-7 Smith, Rev. Hugh, S.J 12 Smith, Ian M 86, 171, 175, 178 Smith, Joyce C 84-5, 137 Smith, Patricia 1 84-5 Smith, Robert G 94-5, 205 Smith, Mrs. Thomas 212 Smith, William 249 Smolenski, Aline M 159 Snow, Roman 1 108-9, 139 Snyder, Allen J 94-5 Sobieski, John 194 SAE 208 Sochacki, Albert M 94-5 Sodahty 190-2 SDlner, Robert J 130-1 Soph Snowball 215 Soullier, Paul W 94-5 Spanish Club 209 Spaulding, Albert C 94-5 Spellman, Jeanette 124 Sponzilli, William 136 Spring Carnival 223 Spurgeon, Joan K 84-5, 137 Stanton, Leonard J 104-5 Stewart, James P 94-5 Stocker, Audrey R 159 Stocker, Joseph W 104-5, 155 Stojanovich, Robert ....108-9, 135, 206 Stone, Adele F 84-5 Strable, William F 104-5 Street, Walter M 104-5 Stacey, Clayton 239 Stacey, Truman 15, 226 Stack, Joseph 187 Stano, Paul 178 Starck, Daniel 202 Stefano, A. R 60 Steele, Frank 179 Stein, Gene 152 Steinle, Dorothy H 137 Steiner, Thomas 205 Stocker, Audrey H 159 Stocker, Joseph W 104-5, 155 Stenger, Edward A 210 Stonisch, Rudy 214 Strang, E. C Ill Student Council 171 Student Union 166-7, 218 Studnicki, Genevieve T 84-5 Suddon, Mary Ann 84-5 SuHivan. John 259 Sullivan, Mary J 89, 223 Sullivan. Richard 254-5 Sullivan, William L 104-5 Sunday, John P 134-5, 199 Sustersic, Phillip 258 Sutton, Maureen C 84-5 Swarlz, Seymore B 133 Sweeney, S. M Ill Synk, Frank B 94-5, 184, 252-3 Synk, Marie 168-9, 191 Szandzik, Alfred S 104-5 Szumiak, R. F Ill T Tanski, Richard T 125 Tanealian, Garabed 84-5 Tamas, Richard T. 108-9, 117, 138-9, 141, 199 Tapert, Robert 148 Tau Beta Pi 122 Teahen, John J., Jr 94-5, 141, 179 Tedesco, James J., Jr 108-9, 138-9 Teranse, Richard 144 Terbrueggan, Paul 187 Ternes, John 183, 221 Teskey, Theresa H 84-5 Tetreault, Emil 196 Theisen, Clement L 202 Thielmans, Al 248-9 Thimm, Joseph L 84-5, 152 Thiron, William J 94-5 Thomas, Fred J 145 Thomas, L. L Ill Thomas, N. Rowe 104-5, 155 Tieber, Frank M 94-5 Tighe, Margaret 42 Tillman, William 181 Timma, Richard 126-7 Timmis, Margaret C 150-1 Timmons, Richard J 139 Tobin, John E 197 Tobin, Nan T 84-5, 191 Tobin, Richard J 166-7, 182 Tobin, Robert 1 156-7 Tobolo, Kenneth 171, 193 Tocco, Francis P 94-5 Tocco, John W 94-5 Todeschini, Harry W 94-5 Toohey, William D 94-5 Toteff, Robert J 126-7 Toton, Joseph J 157 Totte, Robert 249 Tower 172-5 Tralney, Richard 252-3 Trahey, Edward S., Jr 94-5, 145 Trefalian, Dircon 258 Trepanier, Gaetane C. . .84-5, 153, 201 Trevison, Roy 174 Trieskey, E. Z Ill Troyan, Peter E 84-5 Trupiano, Ruth 128 Trupiano, Stephen A. . .94-5, 128-9, 197 Tucker, John A 94-5 Turek, Joseph 207 Turner, David 260, 264 Turner, Kenneth E 84-5, 156-7 Tuyere 154-5 Twamley, Vernon B. ..94-5, 141, 177-9 u Uicker, George 197 Uicker, John J 47 Uicker, Leo 104-5 Upsilon Delta Sigma ..150, 156-7, 241 Uribe, Juan 201 Urmetz, Walter W., Jr. . .104-5, 143, 197 Ursem, Richard V 94-5 V Valdivieso, Alejo 104-5 VanAntwerp, Mayor Eugene 1 190 Van Hevele, Leo n 248-9, 262 Van Hove, Louise A 137 Vanderbeke, Boyd H 104-5 Van Tiem, Mary M. 84-5, 115, 119, 198-9, 207, 222 Van Wiemeersch, Robert P 139 Varsity Club 209, 262 Varsity News 176-9 Vellequette, Merlin 172 Vercheski, Chester E 94-5 Vielmo, Remo 209, 262 Vincent, Walter C 156-7 Vintze, J Ill Viski, Ethelynn M 152-3 Visscher, Donald 260 Vitti, Trieste G 84-5 Viviano, Peter P 94-5, 249-50, 262 Vlasak, J. C Ill Vogel, John W 180 Volpe, Dominick 239 Von Mach, Suzanne, 1 159, 216 Vukovich, Frank J 94-5 w Wachowski, Chester A 84-5 Wagerson, Richard 124-5, 152, 171 Walezak, Joseph 207 Walker, Bert G 25 Walker, John 252-3 Wallace, A. J 125 Walsh, Bud 29 Walsh, Edmund J 104-5 Walsh, Mary Joan 137 Walsh, Mary T 164 Walsh, William N 160-1 Walton, John 257, 262 Walton, William D 106-7 Waranowicz, Bernadette 84-5 Ward. William J. 84-5, 111, 130-1, 242, 246 Warner, Edward 132-3 Warner, Harry 46 Warner, Mrs. William 211 Watson, John G 84-5 Watt, J. E Ill Watts, James W 84-5 Watts, Robert T 127 Weber, Cletus 102, 216 Weber, Grace 219 Weber, William J 135, 180 Wehrfritz, Paul J 104-5 Weiss, Ralph R 133 Welch, Charles 239 Welsh, William 239 Wendell, Frank 200 Wernett, Robert 239 Wesley, Robert 181, 183, 221 Wesley, Yvonne R 153 Westfall, Walter 256 White, Theodore 124-5 White, William C 104-5 Whitney, Mary Lou 216 Whyte, Marilyn 123 Wiacek, Chester 238-9 Wickel, Barbara A 94-5, 158-9 Wielbik, Helen M 84-5, 152-3 Wiese, Robert E 104-5 Wiggins, Helen J 31, 84-5, 150-1 Wilamowski, E. E Ill Wilder, John R 119, 170, 187, 199 Wilhelm, Anthony F 155 Wilkins, Robert 186 Willard, Frank 258 Williams, Francis E 94-5, 147 Williams, Harold R 104-5 Williamson, W. A Ill Wilson, Rev. Samuel K., S.J 14 Winchester, William G 94-5, 141, 176-8 Wing, John 194 Winkler, Howard A 104-5, 118 Wirries, Donald 187 Wirtenberger, Rev. Henry J., S.J 71, 192 Wislo, Felix J 94-5 Wislo, Philip J 145 Wisner, George J 94-5, 129 Wisner, Tyson J 104-5, 187 Witkowski, J. S HI Wittmer, Lee 237, 239, 253 Wojciechowski, Edward S 94-5 Wolif, Joseph 186 Women ' s Guild 212 Women ' s League 168-9, 211 Wood, Edward 233, 239, 263 Wood, Frank 202 Wood, Lorraine 35, 109, 214 Wood, Robert C 110, 163 Worchester, Hugh 256 Wcsachlo, Edward F 94-5 Woznicki, Theodore R 94-5 Wright, Joseph . .231, 233-4, 236-9, 242-3, 246 Wright, Joseph W 106-7, 197 Wright, P. C Ill Wronski, Raymond J 94-5 Wunderlich, Renate 115, 159, 192 Wytrwal. J. A Ill Y Yob, Joseph C. . . 4, 18, 74, 94-5, 111-12, 193-4, 224 Young, R. Richard 106-7 Youngblcod, Charles J 94-5, 111 Youngblood, Wilfred T 94-5, 111 Yurkon, Edward 201 Zabowski, Mildred 128 Zagar, William 195 Zakem, John 248-9 Zalar, Joseph L 84-5 Zaligaris, Ed 248, 262 Zander, Arthur 195 Zapyto-Aski, John 189 Zarychi, Theodore F 94-5 Zawacki, Richard C 104-5 Zeff, Allan N 133 Zeiraet, Eugene F 157 Zeimet, Kathleen T 150-1 Ze.met, Mary M 94-S, 150-1 Zenevich, Ben 245 Zielinski, Henry 104-5 Zimburean, Marianne 187 Zimmerman, Joseph E 104-5 Zionchek, Prof 207 Zobl, Robert 239 Zonder, Arthur 114-5 Zuidema, Dr. Alle D 73 Zweng, Donald J 104-b, 161 Zygmont. A. Z 1 1 1 Zygmont, Arthur L 94-5 Zylinski, Gene 253 328 SS;}» « ' ijy. ' ,;flr»vVi 1 i; u ' ,

Suggestions in the University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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