University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1950

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1950 volume:

JV i - ■.JVtiJJ ' SS -)?- tower I : present the tOWCf for 1950 rhe Campus Part I Facultv and Adminiscracion Part II Seniors Part III Student Life Part IV Fraternities, Sororities, and Organizations Part V Athletics Part VI l .,gc-2 Never before has the world so looked to America for leadership to strike off its shackles of tyranny and enslavement. Only if i;uided by her historically Christian principles, from which the liberty of her own people stems, will she accomplish the hit h mission entrusted to her. The University of Detroit is dedicated to handing on the tlame of these truths to its students. Upon i raduation, proudly it sends them forth, and, like a fond mother, it cherishes the hope that they will be the future Mores, Smiths, Chestertons, Pas- teurs, and Fochs, who will champion the same heritat;e of truth which alone can bring light to a bewildered world. What these traditional truths are, may be found in the Credo of the University; 77)f LI nivenity ht ' lievts lu God. It bt ' Hetvs in tl.H ptrsoihil di ' iiity r f iiuni. It believes th,it diuu has certain tuitiirdl rr hts ub ' ich came jro Gad and not fro the state. It therefore is opposed to all forms oj dictatorship hold ni: tlie philosophy that nan belongs to the state. It believes in the sanctity of the I jo me. It believes in the natural ri ' ht oj private property, but likewise that private property has its social obi isi at ions. It believes that labor has not only rii hts but oblii ations. It believes that capital also has ri ' hts 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 Siicred obligation. It believes in mculcatnig all the esstnlial liberties of Anierican Pe noc- racy and takes frank ii nl open issue with idl brands o spurious " democracy. " It believes, briefly, in the teachings of Christ. Who held that morality must regulate the personal, family, economic, political and intern, itional life of men if civilization is to endure. P ge i the HolyYear of 1950 The importance of the Holy Year cannot be over- emphasized. In the fulfillment of its purpose, to universally revitalize and increase our devotion to God, rests the means of solving the many domes- tic, economic, political and social ills we are expe- riencing. In our recollection of the Holy Year, we wish to state the University ' s role, now as ever, in striving towards this purpose. The goal of the University is the Christian edu- cation of youth. Its procedure is in training youth spiritually, intellectually, socially and physically that no facet of man as man may go unpolished. Its specific product is the person well schooled in his duties to his God, his fellow man, and to him- self. Sons and daughters of the University so trained will in the future as in the past be at one with the mission of the Holy Year in solving the problems haunting our world. Page 4 dedication r ' ry? ; f ' y z j rj rr v frr JY (t trrr r zr -H-f yj ' rA ' r ' ) fV(f r k f j ' rn .- irjn rrrfrj ' r fheeJf-fJ r ' r ffrY f y rfj r ¥J f ' religions acadeniic athletic the jour branches of university life B The impatient rush and hurry of Amer- ica are shown in the field of education as in all fields. Specialized training to gain greatness in this life is emphasized to the point of minimizing training for the next life. One can not look far with- out realizing that our present day need is not technical experts but men and women of intellectual power and moral courage, men and women of general and genuine culture — a culture that is the result of the harmonious training of every faculty of the soul. Page 8 " There is one short word which seems to me the key to education. A mono- syllable. God. " — Arnold Lunn. In our search for knowledge in the sciences, either philosophical, natural, or practi- cal, we seek truth. The search is our attempt to recapture the Thought by which God, the Divine Logos, has cre- ated and orders the universe. It is be- cause of this that Catholic education functions as education should. At the University, our search is, as it were, the window through which the light of Truth ennobles and enriches our soul. Page 9 By its very etymology, education is pur- ported to draw out hidden capabilities in the human soul and render them active and efficient. Accumulated huts and imparted instructions are not edu- cation but a means thereto. In etluca- tion we are preparing; for the battle of life wherem we cannot be a storehouse of lifeless, factual ammunition but keen leaders of thought and activity. Practi- cal " lessons " in leadership are to be had each day and every day in the Univer- sity ' s extensive co-curricular program. P.?,cc 10 There is no finer scene, no more vivid and telling picture than that of happy youth — youth at play — youth that recognizes through guidance and educa- tion the true value of play. Athletics find encouragement in the Christian principle that the body is a God-given " helpmate " of the Soul. Its importance is readily seen in that even in God ' s plan, as with the Soul, it too shall have its regard. Proper development of the body is an important stepping stone to the full Christian life that God intends us to live. Page 1 1 Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S. J. Alton: Re I. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., President and alumnus of the University, seated at his desk. Page 12 The first months of Ft: Steiner ' s administration were spent in becoming acquainted with people and places on Campus. Above, right, Fr. Steiner becotnes the first honorary member of Blue Key Fraternity. Below, the President views library construction work with Prof. Harbrecht, left, and students. Shortly before the birth of this school year the administration of the University changed hands and our ' new era ' was continued by the Very Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J. who was appointed presi- dent of the University. An alumnus of the University, Fr. Steiner returns to Detroit from nine years service as president of Xavier University during which time Xavier rose to national prominence due to his forceful leadership and efficient administration. He brings renewed hope to the faculty and students of U. of D. The 1950 staff is confident that Fr. Steiner will continue the present development of the Univer- sity and wish him every success in the realization of his plans. on and the student Tip hj|die whole man to meet the trials of n e JBnore complex world is the task of . Catholic university. The accomplish- knH of this mission requires the training • of man in body and in soul. Where the lar university fails, it attempts to de- tlop man spiritually, as well as intellec- tually, socially and physically. In addition to presenting purely rational foundations of the Catholic faith in the classroom, it fosters the practice of faith with daily Mass and Confession in the student chapel. Mass of the Holy Ghost assemblies, frequent novenas and the annual retreat. Page 14 At the Univenity we like to think that we have something different. We have. Students not only learn science or commerce or engineering but above and beyond they receive a spiritual guidance that is jar more important, l-requent reception of the Sacrafneiits at Mas assembly or in the student chapel is en- couraged for ludeut at the V. of D. In this era uf hustle and hustle, in this era of unrest, students are no less susceptible to the subsequent mental unrest than are those in the industrial and business tvorld. The Dowling Hall chapel is ever there to serve as a quiet refuge as ivell as a source of spiritual light for all who would wish for peace of mind and wul. Page- n Located within the fac lty building, the faculty chapel serves the piritual needs of those men of God who guide so many thousands of students annually. Serving as a residence for the Jesuit faculty, the faculty building provides uelcovie relaxation and fellowship after daily teaching and administrative dutie r. Page 16 Faculty One of the most picturesque spots on campus is the quiet patio located within the faculty building just a few yards from bustling AlcNichols Road. Four hundred years of teaching experience is the heritage the Fathers of the Society of Jesus bring to the University of Detroit. Through the years this heritage has been built by the Society ' s unswerving devotion to lead the battle for Christ wherever the odds are most severe. Our University and its brother organizations in the United States are the product of this devotion. Their growth, nourished by lay leaders of Catholic Action as well as by the Jesuits, is living evidence of the zeal with which the battle is being waged. Page n nA I be Scimicc B nldiii; : iikhi. iLhiii d i ' u!n ' e hiiiUliiii . In In- uire, it bd iIjc iniidl hiulni icdl ldhi rdti ru , di i iidl kelftoii and peiii}ic i uhkb hue ibc itdlh oj tbe second floor. However it n i i nb }iinrc. ' iln dil iiiiiii lrdtire offices oj the University govern I be entire cdiiipii jnnii I be first floor of the b ildiHi; ivbicb has more tban once been referred to ds tbe " brdin " of tbe iinireruty. ioph) ' , arc, liberal education, cultivatin i; the intellect, and enlart ing the re terms related either to the curricula or purpose of the (College of d Sciences at the Universitv. le Departments of Philosophy, Fine Arts, Education, Languages, Po- Sciences, Psychology, Religion and Sociology we learn of the origins growth of human thought, religion, literature, and ways c f life or cul- ture. Sul li knowledge affords an understanding of the problems which haye repeatcdlv plagued neyer changing Inunan nature — problems basically the [■fells those of our atomic age. Prohtin ; by the experience of Ions. ' gone erations, we ma} ' understand and appreciate the people in the familial, niiinici] d, national and international societies of which we are a part. Under- standing fat ilitates the practice of charity, the greatest of all yirtues. Page IH Arts IF ) Plalo ii symbol of philosophy, although not our scholastic- philosophy, and Charles Magee, Arts science major, a symbol of the study of art and science, this picture might tvell represent the Colle ge ' s teaching policy wherein all things are taught in proper subordination to their first cause, God. Sciences r) ' Science has achieved wonders. It is perhaps because of students, as these, who are the scientists of tomorroir. Not so long ago men were group- ing blindly in the various fields of science. Now, with perseverance, discovered principles, and intricate mechanisms to guide thevi, they explore every possibility as man foiges ahead in science. The Jesuit LIniversity does not wish to present Catholicism as merely a creed or cult. It wishes to have Catholicism esteemed as a culture which canvasses human activity wherever there is human activity. Catholicism is not a system of principles to be held on high and admired, it is a practical pattern of life limited to no particular walk of life. Training in the sciences is furthered with this in mind that whether a man earns his livelihood in medicine, biology, chemistry or physics he utilizes in thought, word and deed the principles of the Catholic Church. The first of these princi- ples is that God is the first cause of all things. Tj omanv modern scientists deny this fundamental principle and as a result have reduced the natu fcf man to that of a merely corporeal entity. Our students of biology have fust received another spt nich iu add to their collection of stuffed animals, reptiles, skeletons a gtjicUke. Th, elephant was no different than others, atid no doubt all thWnotr renttdns, the skull, once housed a myriad assembly of remembrances " f circus water buckets or zoo keepers. The " what made it tick " is now all important. Many of the uorld ' i si cceisjul business men and women haie passed through these doors and walked the halls of the Comjnercc and Finance building. With nostalgia in their hearts they grudg- ingly admit that " J iii b 1 lould do it all over again. " commerce and finance Since 1922 when the College of Commerce and Finance hrst received students, it has contributed its share to the betterment of the economic order of our nation. Its purpose is, in training men and women for careers in business, to build in them the character that will enable them to be Christ- bearers, Christophers, in their business life as well as their personal and social life. The Commerce College, like the University as a whole, recognizes the futility of education without morality. Under iht (k llj l diiXitmii o Al ' ii Eleanor Skimin, iintrnined fiiigen soon learn to make typewriters hum with activity. Soon las fingers fly) words and sentences are pouring from the machines. However it is not as easy as it looks and long hours of practice are required. commerce and finance continued Page 24 The bulletin board of the Commerce Building where daily the art of genteel shoving is exercised to the maximum. Students crowd to the board hoping their names will not appear for a rule infraction or the omission of an assembly. The need for emphasis on the study of social ethics and social problems, in preparation for careers in business, is daily becom- ing more apparent. In satisfying this need the College of Commerce and Finance has its claim to being unique. The university that sends forth a master of the balance sheet, or the finance expert who does not know the reason for his existence and how to live accord ingly, is preparing a man to gain the whole world but not to save his own soul. We can rightly be proud that our University realizes the true pur- pose of education and instructs us accordingly. Air. Pulford lectures on such topics as stimulus response reactions and intelli- gence testing methods to his class in experimental psychology in room CF 206. Page 25 k In his battle with gravity, the iteronatitical engineer is helped perhaps more by the well known ivind-tiinnel than any other single apparatus. engineering Page 26 The architectural " orphan " on campus and the home of slide rules, airplane engities, auto engines and many rare mechanical specimens is the Engineering Building. All curricula of the College of Engineering are approved by the Engineers ' Council for Profes- sional Development, the official and highest accrediting authority of the engineering profes- sion in the United States. This honor has been bestowed upon the College of Engineering since 1937 when it was included on the first pub- lished list of accredited midwestern schools. The co-operative system of engineering educa- tion is offered by the LIniversity. Co-operative engineering education combines theoretical and practical training in its program. Faculty and students enjoy a great advantage in that the LIniversity is situated in an important industrial community in which the practice of ■ engineering is particularly progressive and en- terprising. This is especially advantageous for the co-operative student. Worlds of practical experience are gained in the Umrersity shop on the lathes, such as the one pictured, and numerous other machines. engineering continued Page 28 It is the engineers ' task to control the forces and utilize the materials of nature for the benefit of man. In view of this an objective of our en- gineering college is to give its students such an education as will prepare them for professional work in the fields of Architectural, Chemical. Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering. But more than this, and in harmony with the objectives of the University as a Catholic insti- tution, the engineering student is indoctrinated with the principles of both Christian morality and American democracy which must regulate the personal, family, economic and political life of every man. Thus the entire end of our Engi- neering College is not merely the training of a professional engineer but also a useful citizen aware of his obligation to his fellow man. Success in achieving its goal is manifested in the fact that it is nationally recognized as one of the top ten engineering colleges in the United States. The mechanical minds of George Mc- Cullock, ]ohn Schmidt, Jerry Vaverek and George Sanctorum feast on the " what makes it tick " of an auto engine. The " stock in trade " tool of the student engineer other than the slide rule, is his drawing board where neiv methods and new systems of design are plotted to better prepare him for the f it ire. The tranquility of a minor riot per- vades the Engineering Building lounge u ' here students may study, chat, have that between class smoke or, if tired enough, doze. Page 29 chemistry A student that elects Chemistry as his major is achieving a two- fold purpose: cultural and pro- fessional. The general student is given an appreci- ation of the fundamental principles of science; the special student is offered training in laboratory technique and a progressive program covering the elements of inorganic, organic, analytical, and physical chemistry to better acquaint him with the basic divisions of the science. The departments of Chemical Engineering and Metallurgy, located in the same building, cooperate with the Chemis- try department and make avail able to both the under- graduate and graduate students of Chemistry resources of facilities which are particularly helpful in the practical applications of Chemis- try. The Department also seeks to integrate professional and tech- nical training with a philosophy of life that provides the student with the realization of I himself in rela- tion to his pur- pose in life, that is, not simply learning to earn a living but learning to live. Page 30 I ' it zrei are deceiving. Hon could the ugly riimars nf joiil njort be associated iiith the hea itijiil (J}emi try Building- ' Bohden Melnylf, Jim McCoy and D ck Dean are ii rapped tip in a dispute on the transition point of a conipoitnd. That ' s Dick Dean peering through a refractometer, an instrument used by physical che?nists for distinguishing one compound from another. dentistry The School of Dentistry, one of the university ' s Professional schools, is located at Dinan Hall on the Jefferson campus. As a professional school it has as its aim, the producing of conscientious and competent young members of the dental profession. There is a three year pre-dental school requirement which all students must fulhll. before entering the Dental School. Ex- cellent facilities for dental research provide the curious student with many means to delve into the various open fields of dental research. The " dent " student naturally has most of his time taken up with that ever present evil, home- work, but occasionally he has a lapse of memor - and forgets it all for a school dance. When he is in school he can always find a moment of relaxation with a game of pool or of cards in the union room. The Dental fraternities and organizations also provide many activities for the " dent " student. An annual frosh-soph party is a source of amusement for all the students. The frosh and sophs give some type of a sho ' ' which always proves to be a huge success. : rT | AJi These teeth didn ' t come from anybody ' s month nor will they ever go into anybody ' s mouth hut they are very practical for study as Frances Kane, Bob Grcenuay and Bernard Mason would verify. One of the painless experiences winle sitting in a dental chair is that of having a tooth or so x-rayed. Jane Lenin " poses " while Haig Garabcdian and Soil Ginsburg set the apparatus Al Pozdol, lejt, iinJ Jack Redman, back right, practice fo the day ivhen the teeth they are drilliiii will be in uimt body ' s tnoiith. The dental drill takes a back seat as Ted Schmitzerle and Bitd Clark seek a better knowledge of biology through the Diicroscope. Joe Brady " has the floor " in this relaxing pre- class gab session of some Dental School freshmen. The Dental School Clinic as one might see it every after- noon of the week. Deny the Divine source of authority and you destroy the basis of law. In training the legislators, governors and lawyers of tomorrow the University of Detroit Law School is constantly mindful of this truth, it realizes that western democracy was horn in a Christian environment and it further realizes that it can grow a nd flourish only if guided by a basically Christian judiciary whether municipal, state or national. That the Law School has al- ways acted in accordance with these realizations, and will continue to act thus is certihed by the many sons and daughters she has proudly sent forth into the legal and governmental helds of endeavor. LAW SCHOOL The iJiiirersity Lan Scboul Library ir jtrc all laif - li Jci l lilt Jim Bnulcrick, Roy Pcligiaii aiul Jalni Kiruju ipii il iO ni lew ajttnioons brieftiig modern and historical cases of eiery description. I ' age 34 £iii3 ' n ! " ! ' Homed in Dirutn Hull, the Lun Schoul Library contains more than 24,000 lol imti uj piibliihed reports oj most oj the courts in the United States and Great Britain. A janiiliar sight to Dental and Lau students is the facade oj old Dinan Hall. Alany oj the cities joremost dentists and lawyers hare passed in and out oj this weathered grey stone structure. «llk• J lltea f -»l fe3 ir-r » ' .j fc j fe a) tej Jteja fe. -!i .■••)- ' != lt ' - h ' ' ' in r V!lAir - Page . 5 Dowling Hall t j ' " ' ' 1 1 i gSi fit sB -i 1 t f ' ♦ •y if » " mt T Wf :);-j|fi i f 0 " -■ " W The Friday yVljn at S s. Peter and Paul ' s has become a iveekly spiritual bouquet to Our Lord from the students. Both the iiptotrit and the downtown campuses hare many things in common, one of these ( the overcrowded conditio) in tl)e library. father Lovely fosters the ' friendly attno sphere of Dowltng. Bob Chaklos, Joe Gualdoni, Louis Palsinelli, and Frank Clancy have just dropped in for an informal chat. With the 1946 post-war boom in the University cnroUment, and resultant need for additional classrooms, a large percentage of the freshmen who knocked on the registrar ' s McNichols campus door in September were directed to far away Dowling Hall. Many were unhappy at the time. There was a smoldering of reluctance at being ushered to the " outer lobby " of the University, However, classes began as usual and in due time out of the embers of reluctance arose a fire of gratitude. Dowling Hall was great. It was veri- tably a world of freshmen. The haughty sopho- more, wise junior and erudite senior were appre- ciated by their absence and all at Dowling were new to college life and all knew it. They were as one in their inexperience. This unity effected the birth of many enduring friendships and sub- sequently a thriving loyalty to Dowling Hall. When the college seedlings were transplanted as sophomores to the McNichols campus the spirit lived on but as a loyalty to the University as a whole. It is a healthy loyalty and conducive to better fulfilling the purpose of our college educa- tion. night school . . . the Commerce and Finance Building us it appears to night chool students. This building ( d ii ' ekome sight to evening stu- dents because it means the op- portunity to uork and obtain a Catholic education simultaneous- ly. Each of us will evaluate and appreciate our college education according to the effort we have expended on it. To many of us is a " full time " job for four years. To the night school student it is a second " full time " job for six years. There can be little c]uestion of what their diploma will mean to them. The fact that so many are undertaking the arduous task of attending class after a day of work is an indication of the value of Christian college education. The curricula in the night school is the same as that offered in the day division. Classes are held each evening, Monday through Friday, from seven to ten except laborator sessions which last until about eleven. The maximum number of hours the night school student ma} ' carr} ' is twelve. The degrees granted b ' the night division are the same as those awarded the dav students. . . . the most uiijorgettable char- acter on campus. In the natural light of day or the artificial light of night the Tower stands forth as a symbol of the University. Page 59 The architectural grace of the Tower is familiar to thou- sands of students and visitors alike who have walked under its shadow, stopped for a chat at its base, or looked across campus to see if the - were on time. the toiver ' Lm f i. the stadium vi jHki6 4 « i, The Titan Stadium has been the scene of many triumphs and many disappointments. Football contests and track meets have been won and lost and countless tens of thousands have at times cheered wildly and at times sat back quietly. Bands have paraded back and forth and lire- work displays have blazed in the night sky. Thousands of loyal Titan fans have sat in bitter cold and rain and sleet to cheer the Red and White, win or lose. We play hard and we play to win. We remember the tough games and the fun and excitement just as do those who sat in the same stadium twenty years ago. Page 41 In June of 1949 ground was broken for our million-dollar, Spanish-type library building. The long awaited addition to the campus will house sufficient stack space for 500,000 volumes. Tem- porary adminstration offices, a circulation desk, reading rooms, and technical departments are to he on the ground floor. The second floor will ac- commodate a general reference room, map room and lecture hall. Page 42 memorial shrine That we may never forget the supreme sacrifice made by our fellow students and alumni in the recent world conflict, the University ' s students are cooperating to erect a truly living memorial shrine. The modern structure will be centered around a statue of Our Lady of Fatime, the patroness of peace. The shrine will serve as the site of outdoor Mass assemblies in the future. Page 43 I I faculty Armed with historically Christian principles and the unchanging truth, the nucleus of the University faculty, the Administration and Department Directors, proceed now, as in the past, to build Christian masterpieces — graduates and students of the University. Their fondest hope is that we go forth into the world as another Ferdmand Foch, to champion the way of all Christophers, Christ- bearers, regardless of our position or pro- fession in life. FERDINAND FOCH Page 45 faculty Rei: Albert H. Poelker, S.J., Ph.D., Executive Dean, Regent of the School of Dentistry, and Chairman of the Comynittee of Affiliation uith the Detroit Imtitiite of Mmical Art. Rel. Norbert J. Pre Hi, S.J., A.M., Treasurer and CuMp trailer, Treast rer of the Board of Tr i tee and Member of the Athletic Board of Control. Rei. H gh r. Smith. S.]., A.M.. S.T.I... Rcgntrar, Member of the Board of Adm nion and the Veterans Adtisory Council. Page 46 Ker. Samuel K. Wihou, S.J.. Ph.D.. Din-ct .lud Chairman of tlie Board oj Admiwioiis :l Admi I ' uin I ' . Harbrecht, A.M., Assistant to the President of the University, and Chairman of the Student Counsel Bureau, Veterans Advisory Council, and the Faculty Affairs Com- mittee. Rev. Edward J. O ' Connor. S.J., A.M. , S.T.L., Dean ai Men and Assistant Professor of Religion, Chairman of the Stu- dent Organizations and Student Discipline Committees, Page 47 i faculty continued Rt ' i. J. J. Biuuiii, S.J.. A.M., Dean of FreshiiiMi at Donliiig Hall. Rev. Arthur E. Lovely, S.J., A.M., Dean of Men at Dowling Hall. Director of the Dowling Unit of the Sodality. Student Rev. Lloyd Hatrel, S.J., A.M., S.T.L., Dean of Freshman, Chairman of Absentees Committee and Freshman Advise- ment Committee, and Member of the Executive Committee. Miss Ann E. Hughes, A.B., Dean of Women at Dowling Hall, Coed Counselor, Co-founder of Rho Gamma Zeta Literary Social Sorority. Miss Helen E. Kean, A.M., Dean of Women, Secretary of the Student Organizations Committee, and Member of the Student Counsel Bureau. Rev. Charles E. Schrader, S.J., Ph.D., Acting Chairman of the Graduate Council, Professor and Director of the De- partment of Hi tory. and Member of the Executive Com- mittee. Alle D. Zuideiiia. Mus.D., Dean of the Detroit Institute of Musical Art and Member of Committee of Affiliation with Detroit Institute of Musical Art. f - 1 , ITv faculty x ;. Ct ' w t .i. K ' l ULf. .y., -l.Al., .T.L, Dean nf the College of Art and Sciences, Ex-Officio Member of all Committees in the College of Arts and Sciences. Rei. Peter E. Nolan, S.J., Ph.D., S.T.D., Professor and Director of the Department of Philosophy, and Member of the Executive Committee of the College of Arts and Sciences. Page 50 iM !V Rev. Hugh P. O ' Neill, S.J., A.M., Professor and Director of the Depiirtment of Classical Languages, Mertiber of Exec- utive, Institutional Study, and Freshman Advisement Com- mittees. Lester P. Coonen, Ph.D., Professor and Director of the De- partment of Biology, Member of the Graduate Council, and Recommendations to Medical and Dental Schools Com- mittees. Rev. George J. Shiple, S.J., Sc.D., Professor and Director ' ■■I the Department of Chemistry, Secretary of the Board of Trustees, and Regent of the College of Engineering. Denis R. Janisse, A.M., Professor and Director of the De- partment of Modern Language, Chairman of the Schedules Comtnittee, and Member of the Executive Committee. Rc ' i. ' iiuciit L. Breniid)!, S.j., A.M., Projvssor and Director of the Departmeut of Religion, Member of the Ah.ieutees Committee of the Arts and Sciences CoHet e. 1 faculty Alexander A. Schneiders, Ph.D., Professor and Director of the Department of Psychology, Metnber of the Graduate Co nicil, Exec tire, and Iintit zlional Study Committees. Claude L. Nemzek, Ph.D., Professor and Director of the Department of Education, and Chairman of the Committee for Recommendations for Teachers Certificates. Tibor Payzs, D.Pol.Sc, S.J.D., Associate Professor and Act- ing Director of the Department of Political Science, Mem- ber of the Executive Committee of the College of Arts and Sciences. f ' k Rci. Burke O ' Neill. S.J., Ph.D., ProfeMor and Director of I he Department of Engl ih, Member of the Graduate Coun- cil and Execiitiie Committee of the College of Arts and Sciences. Rei. Jnhii Coogan. S.J.. Ph.D.. Professor and Director of the Department of Sociology, Member of the Executiie Committee of the College of Arts and Sciences. W Lyle E. Mehlenbacher, Ph.D., Professor and Director of the Department of Mathematics, Member of the Graduate Council, Schedides, and Executiie Committees. Bert G. Walker, B.Litt., A.B., Instructor and Dm l tor of llh Dipjrlnient of Speech. Daniel L. Harmon, Ph.D., Professor and Director oj lut Department of Physics, Member of the Graduate Council, Schedules, and Executiie Committees. Bernard E. Landuyt, Ph.D., Professor and Director of the Department of Economics, Member of the Curriculum Committee of the Commerce and Finance College. I faculty Lloyd E. Fitzgerald, Ph.D., Dean of the College of Com- merce and Finance, Member of the Board of Admissions, and Chairman of the Curriculum Committee. ee 54 clement ]. Freund, A.M., M.E., Dean of the College of Engineering, Professor of Industry, and Chairtnan of the Council of Faadty in the Engineering College. P age 55 Charles G. Di UKiinhc, Ph.D., Pirifc u r ami Director of the Department of Chemical Engineering, and Registered Profes.uonal Engineer in the States of Michigan and Ohio. faculty Jasper Gerardi, B.C.E., M.S.. Assistant Dean of the College of Engineering, and Professor and Director of the Depart- ment of Engineering Drawing. Donald C. Hunt, B.Ae.E., Indintrial Coordinator, Director of the Coordination Department, and Kegntered Profes- sional Engineer in the State of Alichigan. Her7nan E. Mayrose, M.S.E.., M.E., Professor and Director of the Department of Engineering Mechanics, and Regis- tered Professional Engineer in the State of Michigan. Elihu Geer. C.E., Ai.S.E., Aisiitanl Professor and Acting Director of the Department of Citil Engineering, and Registered Professional Engineer in the State of Michigan. Harry O. Warner, E.E., MS., Professor and Director of the Department of Electrical Engineering?, and Registered Pro- fessional Engineer in the State of Michigan. John J. Vicker, M.E., M.S., in M.E., Associate Professor and Acting Director of the Department of Mechanical Engi- neering, Registered Professional Engineer in the State of Michigan. L Robert Blakeslee, B.S., in Arch.E., M.S. in Arch., Pro- fessor and Director of the Department of Architectural En- gineering, Registered Architect in the State of Michigan. rl Rene Rochon, A.B., MS., D.D.S., F.A.C.D., Dean of the School of Dentistry, and Chairman of the Clinical Division, Professor of Clinical Dentistry. faculty Page 58 I M , ' S ' ' - iW " ) Daniel J. iMcKennu, A.M., LL.B., Dean uj the School of Laii and Chairman of the Schedule, Registration, and Clasfrooms Committees in the School of Law. Page 59 seniors " Unless the Lord build the house, they labor in vain that build it. " — Psalm 126. The grad- uates of the University have been prepared to build and strengthen the domain of the Truth in this ever more Godless world they are entering. If in proceeding to build a better world, they are guided by the light of their Christian training they will live as true Christophers. Their labor will not be in vain. Notable and Christian will their lives be if, like Louis Pasteur, they spend it in service to God through fellow men. LOUIS PASTEUR Page 61 ROBERT AJEMIAN, B.S., 18268 Ardmore, Detroit. ROBERT ANGELOTTl, B.S., 24362 Outer Drive, Detroit. ALFRED A. ANTCZAK, B.S., 3617 Martin, Detroit. Base- hall. Varsity Club. WILLIAM A. ASHE, B.S., 16316 Log Cabin, Detroit. JOHN P. BABCOCK, Ph.B., 913 Chicago, Detroit. GEORGE BABISH, Ph.B., n985 Henry, Melvindale, Mich- i.nan. VIRGINIA JANE BAILEY, Ph.B., 21663 Santa Clara, Detroit. JOAN LOIS BAKER, Ph.B., 3901 Bishop, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma. Psychology Club, Swimming. JOSEPH A. BAKER, Ph.B., 25U2 LaSalle Gardens, Detroit. EDWARD BARCZUK, Ph.B., 4000 Junction, Detroit. .■{Ipba Chi. Varsity Club. Basketball. JOHN F. BETTS, B.S., 12609 Monica, Detroit. WILLIAM A. BAZAIRE, B.S., 153 7 Braile, Detroit. MATTHEW T. BIEDRZYCKI, Ph.B., 191 Ferr ' , New Haven, Connecticut. International Relations Club. THOMAS J. BIRNEY, B.S., 15820 Auburn, Detroit. HELEN E. BOH AN, Ph.B., 9105 Lyon, Detroit. FRANK J. BOK, B.S., 7919 Bingham, Dearborn. Michigan. LOUIS E. BONAMY, Ph.B., 2004 Ash, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon, Players. International Relations Club. American Representative of the Foreign Student Organization. ROBERT BORCHAKI. B.S., 8033 Sprague, Detroit. RUTH THERESA BORSOS, Ph.B., 12002 Mendota, Detroit. Sodality. THERESE L. BOSCO, Ph.B.. 5801 Harvard, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma. Spanish Club, Players, Secretary of Junior Class. MARY JOYCE BOWMAN, Ph.B., Hi 3 Roseland, Royal Oak, Michigan. Choral Club. EUGENE BOWNES, B.S., 14634 Turner, Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta. BLANID BRANDES, Ph.B., 20 H Burlingame, Detroit. Los Campesinos, La Sociedad Hispanica. Vice President 3rd year. JOSEPH G. BRANDES. B.S., 13946 Ohio, Detroit. MARY BRENNAN, Ph.B., 18443 Muirland, Detroit. TIMOTHY O. BRENNAN, Ph.B., 16134 Tuller. Detroit. JAMES L. BRETZ, B.S., 4-08 Philip, Detroit. JOANNE BLIRKART. Ph.B.. il23 Cadillac, Detroit. Pujic 62 candidates for degrees GEORGE BRYAN NOLAND, B.S., 4057 Spokane, Detroit RICHARD H. BRYKALSKI, B.S., 6172 W. Vernor BEVERLY CADY, B.S., 13906 Ardmore, Detroit. Chemulry Club. American Chemistry Society, Vice PresiJent of Sik ' " ' ' Delta. Hariest Ball Committee. JOHN J. CAIRNS, Ph.B., 17573 Stoepel, Detroit. GUY CAMPBELL, B.S., 212 S. Maple, Royal Oak, Michigan JERRY CANTWELL, Ph.B., 16761 Tuller. Detroit. LAWRENCE CARROLL, B.S., 3116 Drexel, Detroit. PAUL CARUSO, B.S., 17314 Russell, Detroit. MARIE L. CHAMPINE, B.S., 1234 Lakeview, Detroit Chora! Society, Sodality. NELSON CHARDOUL, B.S., 11948 Wisconsin, Detroit HENRY J. CHLOSTAR, Ph.B., 3 77 25th Street, Detroit ROBERT CHOLISH, Ph.B., 19933 Hull, Detroit. RICHARD CHRISTSEN, B.S., 14900 Linsey, Detroit. MARGARET COLLAMORE, Ph.B., 16576 Greenlawn Detroit. Psychology Club. GERTRUDE CLARK, Ph.B., 2532 Seminole, Grosse Pointe Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamriia. JAMES CLEMONS, Ph.B., 2349 Harris, Ferndale, Michigan Page 6.) Il ERNEST E. COCCO, B.S., 1-56 " Praine, Detroit. MARY S. COFFEY, B.S., I66I6 Muirland, Detroit. GILBERT COLLAMORE, Ph.B., 16576 Greenlawn, Detroit Psychology Club. THOMAS I. CONKLIN, A.B.. KM) 25th Street, Detroit. SHIRLEY CONWAY, Ph.B., 112 Candler, Detroit. F,t»ch Club. Education Club. PATRICIA ANN COTTRELL, Ph.B., 14942 Ward, Detroit. Vice President of Phi Gamma Nu. Toner. Varsity . eiis. Alpha Chi Tau Treasurer (.51. President (4l. DAVID J. CRAIG. B.S., 1605 Ford, Lincoln Park, Michigan. ROY C. CRANE, B.S., 11 Moss, Detroit. Chemistry Club. German Club. CHARLES B. CRAWFORD, Ph.B., Fort Wayne Army Post, Detroit. OTTO CULLMAN, B.S., 19409 Westphalia, Detroit. RICHARD CUNNINGHAM, Ph.B., . 99 Richton, Detroit. Psychology Club. Players. LOUIS C. D ' ANGELO, B.S., i4ll Belvidere, Detroit. Alpha F.psilon Delta. EDNA LOUISE DANZER, Ph.B., IS6.16 LittlefieU, Detroit. CAMERON DEAN, B.A., b-t Field, Detroit. J. RICHARD DEAN, B.S., 1 506 24th Street, Detroit. Ger- man Club. Chemistry Club. Vice President 1 3 1. President l4i. .Arts College Senior Class President. General Chairman of 9 ' )0 Graduating Class. JOH N DEMPSEY, Ph.B., 1220s Mettetal, Detroit. RICHARD DEPPISCIT, B.S., 2 4126 I t5th Avenue, New York. Flying Club. WILLIAM DEVICH, B.S., r.i20 Russell, Detroit. GEORGE C. DIETRICH, B.S., 1. 614 Pinehurst, Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta. International Relations Club. Players. Su imming Team. RITA A. DOMINAS, Ph.B.. 5 " 20 Dubois, Detroit. Varsity Neus. Spanish Club. Spring Carnival Committee. Gamma Phi Sigma. RICHARD .1 DONAHUE, Ph.B., l.iVi Winchester W., Detroit. EDWARD H. DORAN, Ph.B.. 55 Church, Detroit. Spanish Club. GERALD E. DOYLE, B.S., 35 E. Nevada, Detroit. Varsity Club. Education Club. Membership Chairman of Blue Key. JOSEPH V. DOYLE, Ph.B., 1343 Champaign, Lincoln Park, Michigan. Bainl. Outstanding Musician Au-ard in 19-tS. MARGARET T. DUGGAN, Ph.B., 365H 3 Mile Drive, Detroit. Kappa Beta Cram ma. Players. Basketball. Suimming. LEO J. ELBERT, JR., B.S., 12940 Sherwood Drive, Hunt- ington Woods, Michigan. PAUL ELSEY, B.S., 136i,s Ohio, Detroit. Amrets. Chem- istry Club. lOHN FEENEY, Ph.B., 19126 Keating, Detroit. P lgf (i-t candidates for degrees new library as it looked in the fall of 1 949. The ish type building (can ' t you tell?) is scheduled en in September of 1950. Lrts and Sciences JOHN I-. i-ELLRATH, Ph.B., r6() " Warrington, Detroit. TERRENCH L. EENWICK. B.S., Vi2 Camphell, Windsor, C ' ntatio. MILDRED EILIPP, B.S.. 6903 Penroa, Detroit. JOSEPH FINN, Ph.B., 2231 Third, Detroit. HELEN FISCHER, B.S., ll.i66 Whitehiil, Detroit. VIRGINIA M. FITZGERALD, Ph.B., I5.iS2 Roselawn, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, Spanish Club. EDWARD T. FLANNERY, Ph.B., hS45 Butkinuham, Detroit. JAMES FRANCIS FLYNN, B.S., 15886 Littletield, Detroit. R. PATRICK FOGARTY, Ph.B., 4001 Florence, Detroit. MARILOU FOSTER, Ph.B., 525 W. Margaret, Detroit. WALDO E. FRANKENSTEIN, B.S., 2430 Rochester, Royal Oak, Michigan. Varsif Club, football Manager. 4 letter winner. RALPH B. FREDAL, B.S.. 3 " 0 Fisher Road, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. AUDRIENNE J. FREDERICKS, Ph.B., 19.=.6i Lucerne, Detroit. EDMOND T. FUREY, JR., Ph.B., 4001 Florence, Detroit. PETER FURTAW, Ph.B., 269 Ashland, Detroit. Varsity t " (. Carnival Committee. I i. N ANN GABLE, B.A., 1353 ' Kentucky, Detroit. JAMES J. GALLAGHER, B.S., 16190 Mark Twain. Detroit. SEYMOUR J. GARDNER, B.S., 4001 Florence, Derroit. STEFAN GASPAROVIC, Ph.B., 4422 Ewers, Detroit. MARGUERITE G. GENTILE, B.S., Ii0i2 Promenade, Detroit. Page 65 1 ROBERT J. GIES, A.B., 2250 Richtnn, Detroit. Players. Psychology Club. HELEN ANNE GILLIES, Ph.B., 15.S1( Appoline, Detroit. Basketball. Psychology Club. JOSEPH D. GITRE, Ph.B., r415 Birchcrest, Detroit. JOHN GLAVIN, Ph.B., Holden Hall, Detroit. EDWARD T. GLOWACKI, B.S., 86. 1 Dearborn, Detroit. ROBERT E. GODFREY, B.S., 12844 Buena Vista, Detroit. JOANN E. GOUGH, Ph.B.. 9287 Appoline, Detroit. SoJai ity. Touer. Psychology Club. Sti immiiig. JOAN GRACE, Ph.B., rSO Parkside, Detroit. Rho Gamma Zeta Presiileut. PAUL GREENING, A.B., 1 iV " Hawthorne, Grosse Pointc, Michii;an. lEROME W. GREINER, Ph.B., 10022 Hartwell, Detroit. Football (7, 2. 3, -fi. BETTY J. GRUBA, Ph. B., 4000 Vinewood, Detroit. PAUL E. GULYAS, B.S., 484 Brainard, Detroit. Germai: Club. Chemiitry Club. American Chemistry Society. DANIEL J. HACKETT, B.S,, -.S2 Owego, Pontiat, Mich- igan. HERBERT H. HAGERMOSER, B.S., 5991 Yorkshire, Detroit. ANN HAGGERTY, B.S., 191.i5 Stahlin, Detroit. Sigma Delta, Women ' s League. Chemistry Club. American Chem- istry Society. ANN ARLENE HALPORD. Ph B,. 260- Lakewood, Detroit. Philosophy Cluh. WILBUR J. HULL, JR., B.S., r.i.50 Braile, Detroit. ROY HALMHUBER, B.S., 12209 Monte Vista, Detroit. LORRAYNE G. HARTWAY. Ph.B., 1 Its Ashland, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma. MARILYN J, HAY. Ph.B.. 121i6 Kentucky. Detroit. CLETUS J. HAYES, B.S., 142.78 Park.arove, Detroit. PRANK L. HAYES, B.S.. I5-68 Turner. Detroit. Alpha Bpsilon Delta. Chemistry Club. RICHARD W. HEINLEN. B.S., r4 Santa Barbara. Detroit. HAROLD E. HENLEY, B.S.. VUl Manistique. Detroit. CHARLES E. HERD. B.S., 4. 82 Kensin,i;ton, Detroit. ROBERT D. HOBBS, Ph.B., 7i 6 Neckel, Dearborn, Mich- ijidn. Psychology Club. Players. LEO C HOHEISEL, B.S., 1 558 Dale, Detroit. FRANK. X. HOLZHAUER, B.S.. i ' ri.s Baldwin, Detroit. Page 66 candidates for degrees Kenn Tobola, Jack Giere and Wally Gruber discuss ' •Ions for the open air concert this Spring. The band . f come a long way in the past three years. THOMAS W. HOWARTH, B.S., 1914-4 Waken Jon. De- troit. Chemistry Club. American Chemistry Society. RICHARD J. HULL, B.A., 3510 Yorkshire, Detroit. SHIRLEY M. JACOBSON, B.A., 14903 Greenview, Detroit. RAYMOND N. JACOVETTI, Ph.B., 16n Lesure, Detroit. Spanish Club. Spanish Discussion Club. French Circle. PAULINE JANKOWSKI. B.S., 194-1 Carrie. Detroit. MARGARET JENTGEN. A.B.. ri84 Fairlield. Detroit. Sodality. Spanish Club. MARY LOU JOHNSON. B.S., 15 01 St. Mary ' s. Detroit. GEORGE H. JURY. B.S., 65 1 Lakepointe. Detroit. ANTHONY RABCUID, B.S.. Political Science, Trinidad. RAYMOND T. KALIL, B.A., n-43 Bagley, Detroit. RC:)BERT ROY KASPER, Ph.B., 18512 Brinker, Detroit. LEA KEATING. Ph.B., 2 25 Edison. Detroit. PATRICIA KEATING, Ph.B., 40 5 Carter, Detroit. GORDON D. KEATING, B.S., 11400 Rutherford, Detroit THOMAS W, KELLY, B.S.. S98 Westchester, Detroit. TERRENCE M. KLINK, B.S., 18018 Ohio, Detroit. ROBERT E. KOHN, B.S., 14981 Maddelein, Detroit. REGINA M. KOWALCZYK, Ph.B., 18616 Eureka, Detroit. Rho Gamma Zeta. RICHARD S. KOWALCZYK, B.S., 18616 Eureka, Detroit. Netfs Editor oj the Varsity News ill. Sports Ed lor of the Touer 111 I2l. Polud Club. Secretary of Alpha Epiilon Delta l3i. Chemistry Club. THOMAS S. KREMPASKI, B.S., 4045 Oliver. Detroit. ■mM ' Page 67 Page 68 ALICE ANN KRESS, B.S., 8042 RobinwooJ, Detroit. RAYMOND W. KROLIKOWSKI, Ph.B., 2665 Belmont. Detroit. JOSEPH R. KROMULA, Ph.B., 1,S9()6 Morang Dr., Detroit. NX ' ILLIAM KROTT, B.S., 15i5i BirwooJ, Detroit. IRENE M. KRZYWINSKI, Ph.b., .iHh2 2yth Street, Detroit. Lhor il Cli h. PvluJ Club. Spannh Club. Psychology Club. MARVIN D. KUJAWA, B.S., 259 Appoline, Dearborn, Michigan. Clee Club. Poli J Club. ROBERT A. KUTZ, B.S., -ISI Dickerson, Detroit. BliRNARD S. LABOE. B.S., 16 Mvrtle, Detroit. JOANN A. LAU, Ph.B.. 9236 Mendota, Detroit. JAMES L LEHMAN, Ph.B., lOOl Florence, Hokten Hall, Detroit. JOHN J. LEHMAN, Ph.B.. KIOl Florence, Holden Hall. Detroit. HENRY E. LENDEN, B.S., 426,S 6th Street, Ecorse, Mich, i.gan. B o o.i;) Club. JOAN NESTER LEONE, Ph.B., 4294 Buena Vista, Detroit. MENCE S. LESNIAK, Ph.B., 15 " 26 Quincy, Detroit. Car- nival. Parliamentarian o) the Polud Club. German Club. Sodality Leader. NORMAN LEVENSON, B.S., i25,S Webh, Detroit. RAYMOND J. LEZOTTE, Ph.B., .ilSS Lincoln, W. Dear- born, Michigan. French Club. THOMAS J. LIDDELL, B.S., S21,s VX ' isner, Detroit. ALBERT J. LILLY, B.S., rr5 Appoline, Detroit. Alpha llp.ulon Delia. Chem ttry Club. JOHN B. LIZZA, Ph.B., 1 1 1 M) Houston, Detroit. Delta I ' ! Kappa. President « .WanuscnbbUrs. Arts Clan Presi- dent f l. Jazz Club. FDMOND S, LONCZ ' i ' K., B.S., ,S622 Dennison. Detroit. RODERICK J. LONGPRE, B.S., 13111 Winthrop, Detroit. JEAN M. LYON, B.S., 39.S.1 Canton, Detroit. Sigma Delta Pledge Mistress. 95f) Tower Staff. Co-ed Basketball. MARION A. MADER, B.S., 9700 Manistique, Detroit. CHARLES B. MAGEE, B.S., S5 W. Greendale, Detroit. FRANK J. MAGUIRE, Ph.B., 1 |91 Elmhurst, Detroit. DONALD F. MAHLMEISTER, B.S., 131 111 Greenhiwn, Detroit. JOHN F. MAHONEY, A.B., ,S02 E. Grand Boulevard, berroit. EDWARD F. MAIOR, B.S., 230 Lakewood, Detroit. Magi officer candidates for degrees ' lies Arakaki demonstrates the an of dripless poiir- , ' as he works with the myUerinus mass of glass and i ber tubing known only to Chemistry students. Sciences JOANN E. MALONEV, Ph.B.. 112V Wehh, Detroit. MARGARET M. MALOVEC, B.S., .S()2,S Jordan, Detroit. WILLIAM B. MANDIGO, Ph.B,, 2 1 5 E. Grand Boulevard, Detroit. RICHARD MARDIGIAN. Ph.B.. UM Jd Ohio, Detroit. DANTE E. MARINELLI, B.S., 1 lOIN Alma, Detroit. ALBERT MARINGER, B.S., I2cShS Lauder, Detroit. JEAN P. MARTIN, Ph.B., 15.1.S2 Roselawn, Detroit. Alpln Chi Tail. Gamma Phi Sigma. Soilalih. Varsih Neii s. ROBERT D. MARTIN, Ph.B., H 16 " Ashton, Detroit. SUSAN MARTZ, Ph.B., )5 Allard, Grosse Pointe, Mich- igan. JAMES E. MASON, B.A., KSOO Seward, Detroit. LOUIS MASSA, B.S., 4001 Florence, Detroit. WILLIAM G. MASTERSON, B.S., 15S3S Turner, Detroit. Ratlio Club. PAUL MATELIC, Ph. B., iMr Lullcrton, Detroit. WILLIAM R. MATTHEWS, Ph.B.. 515 Rosedale Court, Detroit. KENNETH MAYNE. Ph.B., 32-r Sherhourne, Detroit. BOHDAN MELNYK, B.S., 2.S,SS Neibel, Detroit. BERNARD P. MICHAEL, B.S., 215.i Manistique, Detroit. ■■ilpha Epsilon Delta. Football 1 1. Intramural Basketball. HELEN B. MIKAS, B.S., 165.35 Steel, Detroit. JOSEPH P. MIKULA, B.S., 1.3089 E. Outer Drive. Detroit. CHARLES P. MOFFAT, Ph.B., 5949 Pennsylvania, Detroit. Delta Pi Kappa, Psychology Club. Page 69 WILLIAM C. MONROE, Ph.B., 2.SS W. Grand Boulevard, Detroit. JOSEPH A. MONSOUR, B.S., 2695 Carter, Detroit. Sodal- ity. Spanish Club. htleriia! onal Relations Club. Inilustrial Math Society. CURTLS MOORE, B.S., 1-403 Salina, Detroir. EDWARD MORAD, B.S., 4644 Oregon. Detroit. Alpha Epsiloti Delta. MARY C. MORRISEY, B.S., 13924 Rutherford, Detroit. Secretary of Arts Senior Class. Student Council Recording Secretary, Women ' s League Treasurer. Chairman of Fresh- men Welcome Tea. JOHN J. MULLEN, Ph.B., 23 " W. Hazelhurst, Ferndale, Michi.t;an. EDWARD S. MYLIS, B.S., I2il Rademacher, Detroit. Freshmen Class Officer. German Club. Sodality Council Treasurer. Student Manager of first U.D. Swimming Team. JAMES D. McALlNDON, B.S., 15906 Fairfield. Detroit. DONALD JOSEPH McCARTHY, B.S., -l2r Spring, Detroit. Education Club, Sodality. JAMES A. McCarthy, PH.B., se S Porter, Detroit. JAMES B. McCOY. B.S., 15091 Holmur, Detroit. RITA E. McDonald, as.. 2366O Eleven Mile. Birmin.s- ham. Michigan. WILIRED J. MclNTYRE, B.S., 19t30 Cameron, Detroit. STEPHEN R. McKOLAY, Ph.B., s-{)- Grandmont, Detroit. SETA NAJARIAN, Ph.B., .164 Monterey, Detroit. FRANCES P. NAUD, B.S., 15i61 Piedmont, Detroir. SAMUEL NEHRA, B.S., ' Vl Lakeshore Rd., Detroit. ROBERT C. NOWINSKl, Ph.B., 6103 Field, Detroit. GERALD J. O ' HALLORAN, B.S., 1.S644 Burgess, Detr GEORGE W. OJIBWAY, Ph.B., M), Detroit. JOHN J. O ' KEEFE, A.B., r54- Wildemere, Detroit. LOTTIE CARC:)L OLKOWSKl. 12924 Dwyer, Detroit. WILLIAM J. O ' NEILL, B.S., 252 4 W. Grand Blvd.. Detroit. PATRICIA A. OSPALEK. Ph.B.. 11356 Balfour, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma. III. Corresponding Secretary, 12), IM, 1-41 Social Chairman. Players i2). WANDA A. PALMER, B.S.. PI " " " Plainview. Detroit. Sigma Delta President. 79.50 Toner Staff. RICHARD W. PALMER, Ph B., 1992 Van Antwerp, Detroit. EMOR ' H. PARKE, JR., Fh.B., 199 " 0 Renfrew, Detroit. Alpha Lht. Alpha Epsiton Delta. Varsity Club. Football. GEORGE PAUDLIN, candidates P ii; . 7(1 for decrees DDNALD B. PAVLIZKE, B.S., ' )! " ! Fischer, Detroit. CHARLES H. PELZER, A.B., l n.S Vacama, Detroit. ARTHUR J. PETZ, B.S„ 2 5 W. Grand Blvd.. Detroit. Alpha Epsi oii Delta. American Chemical Soc ety, Dehate Club. Pi Kappa Delta. WILLIAM E. PNIEWSKL B.S., i H E. Ferry, Detroit. RICHARD POSLER, B.S., [-[ d Snowden, Detroit. STANLEY F. PREBO, B.S.. 2S61() Grayling, Farminuton, Michi.can. NORMAN A. PRICE, B.S., OfiO Caniff, Detroit. RICHARD C. PRUSINSKI. B.S., " 533 Hartwell, Detroit. Polud Club Vice President. CHESTER ]. RAKOWICZ, B.S., 7040 Bingham. Dearborn, Michigan. PoluJ Club. Alpha Epsilon Delta. CHARLES W. RAY, B.S., " 61 E. Webster, Detroit. MICHAEL A. REGAN, B.S., 1661 Junction, Detroit. RAY H. REGIANl. B.S.. 1 l()06 Arlington. Detroit. KENNETH H. REID, Ph.B., 95 ' ) Balmoral, Detroit. CHARLES R. REINOWSKI, B.S., 12500 Wilshire, Detroit. JAMES E. REMSKL B.S., 1599 Hillger, Detroit. NANCY REUTER, Ph.B.. 23 U Chicago Boulevard, Detroit. DELPHINE REWERS, B.S., 9900 Ward, Detroit. Sodality. Freshman Class Secretary. Committee for the Frosh- Sophomore Dance. Architectural Society. HOWARD S. RING, B.S., 8893 N. Clarendon, Detroit. PAUL E. RIPLEY, Ph.B.. 4001 Florence, Detroit. lOSEPH H. ROBERTS, Ph.B., 1541 " - Birwood. Detroit. FREDERICK E. ROBERTSON. B.S.. 2025 Collingwood. Detroit. Biology Club. Chemistry Club. MARY A. RUSSELL, Ph.B., 10603 W. Warren, Detroit Varsity News. Psychology Club. Philosophy Club. ROBERT I. RUSSELL, Ph.B., 10603 W. Warren, Detroit. German Club. Psychology Club. Philosophy Club. DONALD J. SANDZIK, B.S., " 119 Tappan. Detroit. MARIE J. SANGREGORIO. Ph.B.. v 2() Humboldt, De troit. Debate Club. International Relations Club. Pltiloinph) Club. EDWARD D. SCHECTER, Ph.B., 1812 Burns, Detroit. HENRY K. SHELEGY, B.S., 15 33 Washburn, Detroit. Education Society. LOIS MARIE SCHINDLER. B.A.. 1 i56-i Wyoming. Detroit Page 71 RAYMOND G. SCHLAFF, Ph.B., 2440 Carson, Detroit. GERALD O. SCHMOKE, Ph.B., .xi60 Fullerton, Detroit. THEODORE SELBY, B.S., ' -r ' ) Faust, Detroit. THADDEUS SEWICK, Ph.B., 141X5 Dwyer, Detroit. I ' sycholof;) Chih Tidsurer. I ' olml Cliih. MuKi. REED A. SHANKWILER, B,S,, 1667 Edison, Detroit. ROBERT E. SHARKEY. B.A,, 1 i005 Cherrylawn, Detroit. NORBERT SLANK. Ph.B.. i;ii Shoemaker, Detroit. Pol nl Club. ANDREW ], SMITH, B.S.. 5()ri : rJ, Detroit. JOHN C. SMITH, B.S., 199.V Greeley, Detroit. LEE G. SMITH, B.S., 8851 Bryden, Detroit. ALFRED F. SMODE, Ph B , 8292 Leander, Detroit. EDWARD B. SOBOLAK, Ph.B., 14544 Monica, Detroit. DOROTHY H. STEINLE, Ph.B.. 10(196 Britain. Detroit. EDWARD STENGLE, B.S., 4001 Florence, Detroit. LORETTA S. STOUT, B.S., 19V47 Lyndon, Detroit. WILLIAM R, STRAHAN. Ph.B, IN ' OO Ohio, Detroit, JOHN E. STRITTMATTER, B,S,. lOOl Florence, Detroit. JOHN F. SULLIVAN, Ph.B., 16526 Fairlield, Detroit. JOHN SWEDA, B.A., 4001 Florence, Detroit. MARY LOUISE THOMAS, B,A,. 6552 Appoline, Dearborn, Michigan. PAUL G. THOMAS, B.S., " 1 Fenkell, Detroit. PHIL TOPORCIAN, B.S., " " 55 Kentucky, Dearborn, Mich- i.yan. Spantih Club President. V of D BaiuL ROBERT J. TOTEFF, B.S., 1921 " Ro.upe St., Detroit. Alpl.w Epsiloii Delia. Biology Club. R. ROGER TREVISAN, Ph.B., 1655 i Washburn, Detroit. 19% Toiver Editor. OTTO C. TURCHAN, B.S., 29 b Carter, Detroit. American Association of Physics Teachers. America)! Physical Society. American Institute of Physics. JOSEPH A. TURER, B.S,, 1I8-5 Edsel, Detroit. President of the Poind Club. ALOISE J. UTECHT. Ph.B., 2v)i Grayling, Detroit. Psy cholog) Club. GEORGE L. VASSll.AROS. B.S, 16211 Muirl.inJ. Detroit. Page 12 CATHERINE VAUGHAN, B.S., 15757 Monte Vista, Detroit. Choral Cliib. Varuty News, Education Club. LEWIS W. VAUGHAN, JR., B.S., 2008 Indiana. Detroit. MARTHA VEILLEUX, B.A.. " 4 Garfield, Detroit. JACK R. VICKERS, B.S.. 220, Detroit. Cbcnr is r) Cluh, Frciub Cliih. American Chemical Sociel). ETHEL VISKI, B.S., 1471 Washington, Lincoln Park, Michigan. Sigma Delta. Ger nan Club. Biology Club. DONALD L. VISSCHER, B.S., 93 W. Montana, Detroit. Psychology Club, Golf Team. ERWIN A. WALSH, B.A., 1.3Q95 Grandmont, Detroit. RUSSELL H. WARNER, Ph.B., i.Si5 Benitcau, Detroit. WILLIAM L. WARREN, B.S., 3251 Calvert, Detroit. Spanish Club. JAMES T. WARRICK, Ph.B., 4001 Florence, Detroit. WILLIAM WATTS, B.S., ' 360 12th Street, Detroit. i ROBERT T. WATTS, B.S., " 60 12th Street, Detroit. I Campus Capers, Alpha Epsiloii Delta. GRACE L WEBER, Ph.B., 2550 Drexel Ave., Detroit. Sodality. Choral Club. Vice-President l-il. PETER J. WELLENSICK, B.S., U509 Santa Barbara, Detroit. YVONNE R. WESLEY, B.S., 12510 Wilshire Dr., Detroit. Sigma Delta. Biology Cluh. German Cluh. Polud Cluh. WILLIAM B. WICKERSHAM, Ph.B., 126SO Frankfort, Derroit. Football, ' -i . JOHN J. WINTERHALTER, Ph.B., 145S Lawrence, Detroit. ROBERT L. WOODARD, Ph.B., 13220 Woodward Ave., Derroit. PATRICK C. WRIGHT, B.S., 1944 Morrell, Detroit. Ger- man Cluh. Chemistry Club. LESTER A. WYBORNY, Ph.B., 8980 Clarion, Detroit. JOHN C. ZANG, JR., Ph.B., 14803 Dexter, Detroit. JOHN H. ZAPYTOWSKI, Ph.B., 5216 Mitchell, Detroit. EVELYN A. ZIELINSKl, Ph.B., " 5 3 Giese, Detroit. French Club, Secretary oj the Polud Club. ELDRED G. ZOBL, B.S., 199 " 0 Norwood, Detroit. . ALEX C. ZUCHLEWSKl, B.S., 19311 Woodston, Detroit. j EUGENE H. ZYLINSKI, B.S., 13465 Arlington, Detroit. j Alpha Epsilon Delta. Choral Club. Polud Club. Varsity Club. ; Biology Club. Page 73 WILBUR JOHN ADAIR. B.S., 862 " Dumbarton Road, Detroit, Accounting. STANLEY J. ADAMUS, B.S., 7170 ParUooJ, Detroit. liiiluslrial Management. WILLIAM A. AGAR, B.S., 22644 Logue, Van Dyke, Michigan. Accounting. ZOLTEN AMBRUS, B.S., .S " 44 Longworth, Detroit. Ac- counting. I-RANK AUDETTE, B,S., 9725 Quincy, Detroit. General Buiinea. RICHARD J. BACIK, B.S.. 3 1 Saratoga, Detroit. General Bu.finess. JOHN BAHADURIAN, B.S., 1S293 Stoepel. Detroit. p.conoffiics. FRANCIS E. BAKER. B.S.. I ' Ol LaSaile. Detroit. General Business. MARY LOU BAKER. B.S.. 33H5 Cambridge Road. Detroit. Business Administration. Rho Gamma Zeta. Business Cluh. Marketing Club. Secretary of Senior Class. GERALD J. BARRY, B.S., 155,S Calvary, Detroit. j iurnal- lun. Varsrty News Editor. LEWIS G. BARTLETT. B.S.. 145.S9 Grandmont. Detroit. General Business, WILLIAM H. BASANESE, B.S.. 15 " 97 Muirland. Detroit. Accounting. MITCHELL J. BATTEL. B.S., 6034 12th Street, Detroit. General Business. JOHN I. BATTERSBY. B.S.. 9815 Linwood, Detroit. ' liiouoniics. ROBERT C. BAYER, B.S., S3 (6 Wisner. Detroit. Marketing. JAMES R. BEALE, B.S., 2911 Glynn Court, Detroit. Gen eral Business. THEODORE BEARD, B.S., Ur-iS Turner, Detroit. General Business. ANDREW BELANGER. B.S,, ill W. Grand Boulevard. Detroit. Economics. ARTHUR A. BERNISH. B.S.. 1 I Sis ' , Steel. Detroit. Ac- counting. NORMAN F. BERG. B.S.. |022 Taylor. Detroit. General Business. ARTHUR O, BEYER. B.S.. 12Sil Hillview. Detroit. Foreign Trade. WILLIAM R. BICHAN, B.S.. 16612 Normandy. Detroit. General Business. K HN D. BEILMAN. B.S., i261 Vicksburg, Detroit. Gen- eral Business. CARL BISSINGER, B.S.. III16 Beechmont. Dearborn. Mich- igan. Accounting. MARY MONICA BLAKE. B.S.. 12ii5 Stoepel. Detroit. General Business. DANNIEL P. BOISTURE. B.S.. " 2 Cavalry. Detroit. General Business. EDMUND BOKS, B.S.. 13320 Woodrow Wilson. Detroit. Accounting. ARTHUR D. BOOTH. B.S.. 15i 5 Warwick. Detroit. General Busnic s. Page 14 candidates for degrees mystery in September, but even the tiniest wire is c ll-known by June. Barney LaBoe and Bob Maringer irk with the equipment in the Physics lab. rce Finance MARY S. BOSCO, B.S., 5,S()1 Harvard Rnad, Detroit. General Business. RICHARD BRANCH, B.S., I ' r ' O Veronica, East Detroit. Foreign Traile. DONALD P. BRAUN, B.S., 112 Gold N.W., Grand Rapids, Michigan. General Business. JAMES M. BRENNAN. BS., Economics. ■ () Glynn Court, Detroit. THOMAS D. BRICELAND, BS., 656 Lorhrop, Detroit. Accounlnif:. WALTER R. BRINES, B.S., 15.S-iy Indiana, Detroit. Eco- HAROLD BRINKER. BS., 6 Muskoka, Detroit. Marketing. ARTHUR L. BRUCE, B.S. 1 50 Iroquois, Detroit General Business. RICHARD W. BUECHLER, B.S., KS-46- Pinehurst, Detroit. General Business. GEORGE BURAK, B.S., 2502 " Gratiot, Detroit. Marike mg. DONALD F, BURNS, B.S,, I Sill Indiana, Detroit. Ac- counting. MARILYN BURR, B.S., 1 5 1,S6 Linnhurst, L troit. Eco- nomics. ROGER BUYSSE, B.S., -l262 Lakepointe, Detroit. Foreign TraJe. ,IOHN L. BYRNE. B.S., " 526 Kendall, Detroit. Marketing. PAUL D. CADIEUX, B.S., 15 " 63 Biltmore, Detroit. Ac- counting. FRANK A. CAIRNS, B.S., 32(1 Lakewood, Detroit. Mar- keting. BRUCE CAMERON, B.S,, 1265.i Manor, Detroit. Indus- trial Management. WESLEY D. CARBARY, B.S., Detroit. Accounting. JOHN L. CAREN, B.S., I rO Coplin, Detroit. Journalism. Varsity Cliih. Editor of Varsity News. Campus Capers. Cheerleader, i years. RICHARD CASHIN, B.S,, 20459 Sheffield Road, Detroit. Marketing Club Program Chairman. Sports Editor — Toner. Page 75 Page 76 GEORGE E. CHAKMAKIAN. B S., 4.S20 Horger, Detroit. Genera Business. RUSSELL CHEVILLOT, B.S.. " 501 Northheld, Detroit. Genera Business. JOHN M. CHONKA, B.S., S642 Knodell, Detroit. Aciounl- inn- EDWARD CLEXTON, B.S., 2 " " 9 Richton, Detroit. JOHN CLINCH, B.S., 2511 LaBelle, Detroit. Genera Business. EVERETT B. CLISDAL, B.S., lOilM Elmira. Detroit. Ac- o.iinlinf;. JOHN COEFEY, B.S., 1 t6-r Prest. Detroit. Aci ' iinlin.i;. HENRY CONLEY, B.S., 12015 Cherrylawn. Detroit. Ai- lOi nlin.i . JOHN J. CONNOUGHTON. B.S., 1 ri5 Wintlirop. De- troit. Accoiinling. K)HN F. CORCORAN, B.S., 1 Ii21 Curtis, Detroit. Gen era Business. WILLIAM W. CORNISH, B.S., " i2 Pirmree, Detroit. Eciinoniies. CLARE T, CORRIGAN, B.S,, I ' ) ' ) W. Breckenruli e, Ixrn- dale, Muhi.uan. Genera Bi,iini t. ROY J. COURTADE, B.S., 7626 Hartwell, Dearborn, Michigan. Joiirna ism. Editor Varsity Neiis. EUGENE J. COVENEY, B.S.. 55iO Yorkshire, Detroit. Aceni ntin.i;. MURRAY CROSSEN, B.S., 16 ) S. Edsel, Detroit. Ae- L ' tuntin, . ROBERT L. CROWDER, B.S., 1 .i i T lane, Detroit. Ecn JAMES CUNNINGHAM, B.S., 2.i6 Seneca, Detroit. . l. CARL DANIELSON, B.S., r.i90 Northlawn. Detroit. Acidiintini:,. CHARLES W. DAVIS, B.S.. l-l-i Jefferson. Clawson, Mich- igan. Genera Business. FRANK ]. DEBACKER, B.S., 20466 E.istwood, Detroit. Genera Ruuneu. GERALD DE BUSSCHERE, B.S., 1 iH Harvard, Detroit. . ar :eling. WILLIAM R. DE FRAIN, B.S., 21. I-arhand, Detroit. Gen era BusineSi. JULES DE GRAEVE, JR., B.S., 1 .Vt,S Lakepointe, Detroit. Accounting,. TASOS P. DERMOUSI, B.S., 12015 Ohio, Detroit. Account EDWARD W. DESWYSEN, B.S., 26 iO Hendrie, Hunt- ington Woods, Michigan. Journa isni. De a Pi Kappa. Var- sity Neus. Manuscrii i ers. Marketing C u . DINO F. Dl PIETRO, B.S., P523 Dequmdre, Detroit. Accounting. EUGENE L. DONNELLY, B.S.. 15 " 65 Prevost, Detroit. . arl::cting. lOSEPH DOWLING, B.S., Holden Hall, Detroit. Genera Business. candidates for degrees dentists exploring toothsome topics. Their fledge ol human anatomy is not confined to the region. Commerce inance m J ' - fftlj L .mr . 1 JOHN E. DROLSHAGEN, B.S., 1963 W. Giaiul U.mlcv.ird, Detroit. Aciotoitinf;. THOMAS A. DROUGHTON, B.S., 799 Kearny, Arlm.i;. ton. New Jersey. General Business. Relaliuns. hulustrinl Club, St. Francis Cliih. Hohlen Hall Dormitory Council. THADDEUS S. DUTKIEWICZ, B.S., 5616 Ogden, Detroit. .■iccoiinlini:,. L ROBERT EINHEUSER, B.S., l -t5 1 Mansfield, Detroit. jt.urnalnni. JOHN EAHNER, B.S., 5.i()S Crane, Detroit. AcoMinlin . MERYL D. riNNEY, B.S., i.t65 Pingree, Detroit. General EiiMiiess. RAYMOND A. FISHER, JR., B.S. 465 " Courville, Detroit, Marketin,i;. ' iee President of Marketing Club. JOSEPH PATRICK 1-ORAN, B.S., 629 N. Mildred, Detroit Juurnalisni. DALTON E. FORNWALL, B.S., .S916 Sorrento, Detroit. Business Atl ministration. WAYNE R. FRIEDMAN, B.S., 15.i.i.3 Cloverlawn, Detroit. Accounting. WILLIAM P. FROLING, B.S., 3 00 Lincoln, Detroit. Imlus trial Management. InJustrial Management Club. Delta Sigma Pi. Program Chairman of Business Club. GERALD J. GAMAISKI, B.S., ,S{) " 4 Doyle. Detroit, Ac- counting. WILLIAM G. GARVEY, B.S., t2,s5 Gladstone, Detroit. .ii counting. PAUL GEFFERT, B.S., " 4-49 Guthrie, Detroit, AiCounling. ' Spanish Club, American Accounting Association. .MELVIN GEORGE. B.S., 8843 Brace, Detroit. Accounting. iTEVE A. GEORGE, B.S., 15810 Stansbury, Detroit. Ac- counting. Accounting Association. W ALTER E. GINGELL. B.S., 14609 Lauder, Detroit, Gen- ii al Business. Delta Sigma Pi. Marketing Club. Industrial Relations Club. FRANK R. GOETHALS, B.S., 2525 Al.yonquin, Detroit. Accounting. JOSEPH GOLOBACK, B.S., Holden Hall, Detroit. Account- ing. Business Club, Accounting Association. HolJen Hall Club. BERNARD E. GOODE, B.S., 13655 Santa Rosa, Detroit. General Business. Pjge 77 . M lEANETTE GOUIN, B.S., 1658 Glynn Court, Detroit. Ceiwrii Biiiiness. Phi Gamma Nu. JOSEPHINE D. GRAHAM, B.S., SO Seward, Detroit. General Business. Phi Gamma Nu. JOHN M. GRENKE, B.S., 3319 Trombly, Detroit. General Business. Kappa Sigma Kappa. Marketing Club. HOMER J. GUINDON, JR., B.S., 20423 Stratford, Detroit. journalism. GERRARD L GUMBLETON, B.S., 8555 Sorrento, Detroit. . ' ii ' iiiunting. WILLIAM HALEY. JR., B.S., ri3 Fenelon, Detroit. General Bunnets. FRANK J. HALlK, B.S., 1025 Gladwin, Flint, Mahigan. Accounting. Acccjuntmg Association. DONALD J. RENTZ. B.S., KS410 Alcoy. Detroit. General Business. Class President. Delia Sigma Pi. EDWIN A. HALL, B.S., 4 5- Field, Detroi t. Business AJ ministration. InJustrial Relations Club. FILMORE HALONEN, B.S., 15354 Santa Rosa, Detroit. Accounting. PAUL A. HANNEWALD, B.S., 10533 S. Morrow Circle, Dearborn, Michigan. Economics. BERTRAM HARRIGAN, B.S., ISOOO Hartwell, Detroit. Marketing. Marketing Club. Delta Phi Epsilon. International Relations Club. ALOVSIUS J. HART, B.S., 15945 Normandy, Detroit. Marketing. RUSSEL R. HASTINGS, B.S., 19i39 Hartwell, Detroit. Accounting. WALLACE C. HAYES, B.S., 2121 McGraw, Detroit. Ac- counting. Accounting Association. JAMES V. HEALY, B.S., 525 Continental, Detroit. Eco- nomics anil Business AJniinistration. ROBERT HEATHFIELD, B.S., 2050 " Sorrento, Detroit. General Business. CHARLES HEDGES. B.S.. 502 N. 5th, Hanmhal, Missouri. Warketing. PATRICIA HELFERTY, B.S., r26 W. Marshall. Detroit. Journalism. EDWARD HELLNER. 15852 Greenlawn. Detroit. Account ing. GERALD HEIDISCH, B S.. 262 1 Dickerson, Detroit. Ac- counting. THOMAS HENGEHOLD, B.S., 36 " - Devonshire, Detroit. ALFRED E. HEYNEN, B.S., 1 118 Alhers. Grand Rapids, Michigan. General Business. Business Club. PATRICIA ANN HICKEY. B.S., 108 W. Underhill, Peoria, Illinois. Journalism. Varsity Neiis Society Eilitor. Interna- tional Relations Club. Gamma Phi Sigma. DONALD A. HINKLE, B.S., 93 " E. Muir, Hazel Park, Michigan. General Business. ROBERT D. HODGSON, B.S., 10802 Marine, Detroit. Marketing. WILLIAM HOGAN. B.S.. " 0 W. 5th. Corning, New York. Economics. ROBERT E. HUDDLESTON, B.S., 260 University. Detroit. Accountint . F,ge ' « candidates for degrees EDWARD HUEBNER, B.S.. 1614U LaSalle, Detroit. Gen- eral Business. Business Club. Kappa Sigma Kappa. PAUL L. HUSSEY, B.S., 3815 Hazelwood, Detroit. Aciuunl- ing. JOHN HUTTON, JR., B.S., 20H Byron, River Rou.«e, Michigan. Industrial Management anil Relations. JOHN J. JARDINE, B.S., 20164 Russell, Detroit. General IRENE T. JASINSKI, B.S,, 52 I " 5 Mitchell, Detroit. Foreign Traile. EDWARD JELONEK,B.S., 10311 Conant, Detroit. Mar- ket nig. HELEN G. JENDRVKA, B.S., 3S)S1, Detroit. AciOunting. WESLEY JENNINGS, B.S., I ' O Livernois, Detroit. Ae- eounting. Accounting Association. Debate Team. JOHN T. JORDAN, B.S., 16500 Lesure, Detroit, hulus- Irial Management. Accounting Association. Spanish Club. JAMES H. JORISSEN, B.S., 13536 Sorrento, Detroit. Finance. FRED JOSEPH, B.S., 4011 Meldrum, Detroit. Accounting. JOSEPH G. JULIANO, B.S., P " " 63 Omira, Detroit, Jour- nal nm. CHARLOTTE A. JUROEI " , B.S., 160 Hildale W., Detroit. Accounting. EDWARD KAMM, B.S., N52I Asbury Park, Detroit. Gen eral Businesi. STANLEY E. KARAS, B.S., 31S4 Gilbert, Detroit. Account ing. JOHN P. KEARNS, B.S., 1709 7th Street, Port Huron, Michigan. Business Administration and Economics. WILLIAM H. KENNEDY, B.S., 19264 Raymond Road, Grosse Pointe, Michigan, General Business. EDWARD DENNIS KERR, B.S., 3991 Detroit Street, Dearborn Township, Michigan. Economics. EARL R. KIDDER, B.S., 543 Algonquin, Detroit. .War- keting. WILLIAM R. KIEFER, B.S., 2510 Tuxexlo, Detroit. General Business. Page 79 h ' jfic so MARVIN A. KLIMASZEW, B.S., I2 " U0 Riad. Detroit. Fureig)! TraJe. GLEN KLOOK, B.S., 2210 Philip, Detroit. Maikeliiig. ROBERT A. KOBETITS, B.S., 1216 " E. Warren, Detroit. Ceiieral Business. RICHARD KOCH, B.S., 205 W. 6th, Clare, Michigan. EionomiiS. Business Club. Hi Jclle Club. Holdeii Hall Dormilory Ciiuinil. THEODORE T. KOBELANSKI, B.S.. 129 Geneva, High- land Park, Michigan, hulustrial Management. CHARLES I. KOVACK, B.S., 151 N. ISIilitary, Detroit. butuilrial Manai ement. hiJuilnal Relations Club. Market. ;», ' Club. JEROME KORNIECK, B,S., 1 l62i Harper. Detroit. Ac I ( anting. JOHN E. KOZLOWSKl, B.S., ISIKI Joseph Campau, Detroit, .■iiiiiunting. ROBERT W. KRAEMER, B.S., 150S1 PenroJ, Detroit. Economu ' S. IRENE KRUPA, B.S., S S Calvert, Detroit. General Busi- ness. GEORGE PATRICK KUHN, B.S., n380 Stoepel, Detroit. .Accounting. Accounting Association, Alpha Kappa Psi. HENRY L, LABUS, B.S., 122 Brighton. Detroit. Economics. WILLIAM LANG, B.S., 20i Baldwin, Royal Oak. Michigan. .Marketing. DOUGLAS R. LE BLANC. B.S., 25 Spruce Street, Detroit. Accounting. lAMES LEE, B.S., .iSS-t " - 5th Street, Detroit. Accounting. ALBERT LA FEVRE, B.S., -t 1 Waller. Saginaw. Michigan. .Marketing. CLARENCE H. LEHR, B.S., 22X01 W. McNichols, Detroit. Accounting. WESLEY LARSON, B.S., Bc« 20. , Palmer, Michigan. Iiilirnallini. BERNARD W. LEVINSON, B.S., 2150 Northlawn, Detroit. Journalism. lUDSON B. LEWIS, B.S., 5151 1 S. Clarendon, Detroit. ' Marketing. VIVIAN LIEDL. B.S., 1625) Santa Rosa, Detroit. General Business. DANIEL LINDOW, B.S., 12142 Monica, Detroit, .Market- ing. WALTER LIPUT, B.S., 5X42 Newberry, Detroit. .Marketing. JOSEPH LiSS. B.S., 6-tJ. Otis, Detroit. Economics. ROBERT C. LONGE, B.S., 29 " 9 Bewick. Detroit. i « GERALD DENNIS LUCEY, B.S., 2210 Fullerton, Detroit. Economic i. Marketing Club. Business Club. RICHARD LUCEY, B.S., iSi Piper, Detroit. Foreign Trade. WILLIAM LUNDY, B.S.. 1 IS.S5 Prevost, Detroit. General Business. candidates for degrees Our hearts expanded at Christmas time. Baskets for the needy were artistically decorated but, more impor- tantly, filed with nourishing and tasty food donated by the students in a campus-wide contest. 4 ' ?» ■Cs X? . EDWARD T. MADDEN, B.S., n yl Hartwtll, Detroit. Economics. VICTOR H. MacMILLAN. B.S., 245 Highland, Detroit. Genera Business. ALBERT MARDIROSIAN, B.S., 18052 Santa Barbara, Derroit. Accounlint;. Accounting Association. LILLIAN C. MAJCHER, B.S., 19429 Conant, Detroit. AccGuntine. JOHN MANDRYK, B.S., ll.il9 Warp, Detroit. Marketing. SAMUEL P. MANGIONE, B.S., 212 S. Main Street, Pitts- ton, Pennsylvania, Accounting. Accounting Association. JOHN MANZO, B.S., 18108 Gouiburn, Detroit. Foreien Tra,le. HARRY D. MARELLA, B.S., ri66 Vaughan, Detroit. Accounting. JAMES MASSEY, B.S., HoUen Hall, Detroit. Economics. JOHN L. MATTHEWS, B.S., 15895 Petoskey, Detroit. Accounting. CHESTER A. MAZUR, B.S., 6465 DeBuel, Detroit. InJus- trial Management anJ Re ations. ROBERT J. McCARTER, B.S., 5 " i i Philip, Detroit. Eco- EDWIN McCarthy, B.S., 224 Alter Road, Detroit. Ac counting. DANIEL S. McCORMICK, B.S., 5450 Middlesex, Dearborn. Accounting. EDWARD A. McCORMICK, B.S., 12411 Greenlawn, De- troit. Economics. HOWARD J. McDonald, B.S., 6164 Hereford, Detroit. FRANK McGOWEN, B.S., 4(101 Florence, Detroit. Eco. nomics. WALTER V. McGEEVY, B.S., 4(112 Carter, Detroit. .Mar- keting. Marketing Club. Delta Sigma Pi. EDWARD McKINLEY, B.S., 4001 Florence, Detroit. Gen- eral Business. JAMES E. McNAMARA, B.S., 22-() Annabelle, Ferndale, Michigan. Accounting. Page 81 V. HENRY A. MEINZER, B.S., 16568 Fairheld, Detroit. Economics, Alpha Sigma Nii. Alpha Kappa Psi. Business Club. Tower, Varsity News. JOHN J. MELCHER, B.S., 17420 Pennin.mon, Detroit. ELOnumics. WILLIAM MERCHANT, B.S., 4001 Florence, Detroit. Eco nomics. DONALD R. MERRITT, B.S., 1-600 Woodingham, De- troit. General Business. MARION C. MERRITT, B.S., " 60 Pingree, Detroit. Ac luuntin . THOMAS H. MEZZA, B.S.. 3193 Benson, Detroit. Account- ing. THOMAS MILLIKEN. B.S., 1S-4,S9 ParliMde, Detroit. Mar keting. WILLIAM MITCHELL, |R., B S., 16n5 Monica, Detroit. Econnniui. RICHARD P. MONLEY, B.S.. 2220 N. Waverly, Dear- born, Michigan, journalism. Delta Pi Kappa. JUNE MONTJAR, B.S., 15779 Monte Vista, Detroit. Eco- nomics. FRANCIS J. MORNEAU, B.S., 9109 Grand River, Detroit. Accounting. WILLIAM MULHOLLAND, JR., B.S., 345- " Sinis, Wayne, Michigan. GEORGE J. MURPHY. B S., -ihii Maple, Dearborn, Mich i,gan. Marketing. JAMES A. MURPHY, B.S., 14810 Mettetal, Detroit. Journalism. Delta Pi Kappa. Scribe ' s Ball Committee. Sports and Assistant Copy Editor of Varsity Netis. JOHN W. MURPHY. B.S., 16832 Lawton, Detroit. GeneraJ Business. PAUL KEVIN MURPHY, B.S., -4800 Audubon, Detroit. Marketing. DONALD J. MURRAY, B.S., 926 La, Ferndale, Michigan. Accounting. RICHARD PHILBIN, B.S.. N ' O " Abington, Detroit. .Mar keting. H. ROBERT NACHAZEL, B.S , 400 1 Florence, Detroit .Marketing. ROBERT NAGLE, B.S., r Oi Monica, Detroit. General Business. LF,(.)NARD C. NAWROCKl, B.S., 19-28 Stout, Detroit. Industrial Management. WARREN S. NESBIT, B.S., 102-lS Lilac, Detroit. .Mar- keting. RONALD NICHOLAS, B.S., 14642 Lauder, Detroit. Foreign Trade. Delta Phi Epsilon, Spanish Club. KATHERINE ANN NIEPOTH, B.S.. 1-4385 St. Mary ' s, Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu. Varsitt Neiis. Student Council, i ' omen League. FLOYD M. NORTH, B.S.. 5 Porher, Royal Oak, Mich- i.gan. General Business. DANIEL F. ODONNELL. BS. lOOl Florence, Detroit. General Business. BERNARD OGDEN, B.S., 12099 Pinehurst, Detroit. Eco- nomics. Bowling Club, Industrial Relations Club. WALTER J. OBUCHOWSKI. B.S.. 1928 Yemans, Detroit. huluUrial .Management. Page 82 candidates for degrees Ah, wilderness " . . . We trudge along the paths if knowledge — uphill all the way. CLEMENT .1. OHARA, B.S., " ii -i Pelhani, Detroit. Mar kelhig. BRIAN T. O ' KEEFE, B.S., " 3M Balfour. Detroit. Aci;,»,itnit;. JOHN P. O ' REILLY, B.S., 16833 Griggs, Detroit. Aaouiit nig. Delta Sigma I ' i. Accaiintitig Club, Chairman of J Prom Break tan. GEORGE A. PACE, B.S., 1-421 W. Elizabeth, Detroit Ac- i ' ounting. MITCHELL J. PARADOWICZ, B.S., 228 " Piquilte, De- troit. pAOuortins. HARRY J. PAULIAN, B.S.. )M) W. ChRa,40, Detroit. AcL ' Dunling. DONALD R. PEARSALL, B.S,, ir ' i Reed Road, Detroit. Marketing. I CHESTER A. PETOSKEY, Maiketitis, 3HSi Scotien, Detroit. ROBERT PHELPS, B.S., I 4 1 50 Forrer, Detroit, huhturial .Waiiagemtiit. THEODORE PIXLEY, B.S., H " " .S Dexter, Detroit, Accottiit- ing. WILFRED PLATT, B.S., 1926 Lawndale, Detroit. Aaount- irig. Accounting Association. GEORGE POCHAN, B.S., Ford City, Pennsylvania. Acco nt ing. Holden Hall Dormitory. Aaounting Association. DANIEL POWERS, B.S., 16153 Snowden, Detroit. Foreign Trade. Delta Phi Epsilcn. International Relations Club. LOUIS H. PRANGER. B.S., I5i9i Maplerid,«e, Detroit. Marketing. FRANCIS PUROL, B.S., 12505 WiUhire, Detroit. Eco- nomics. JOHN CULLEN, B S., Detroit. JAMES M. QUINLAN, B.S., 1K005 Warrington, Detroit. General Business. j QUENTIN RAFFERTY, B.S., 1 (56 Park, Detroit. General Business. I ROBERT E. RALKO, B.S., 613 4 Payne, Detroit. General I Business. I RICHARD J. ROTTACH, B.S., 1-631 Joy Road, Detroit. I Marketing. ' O m. ma - mt m KrL I: Page 83 Page 84 HENRY T. RACETTE, B.S., 1 29 Wotis, Hazel Park, Mich- igan. Aiiu» itiiix- ARTHUR F. RAUSS, B.S., 4930 Lanoo, Detroit. Aao» it- JOHN L. REED, B.S., 13952 GranJmunt, Detroit. « «(- trial Mana ement. CHARLES RENTERCHEM, B.S., 5259 Eastlawn, Detroit. I lid ml rial A a)iage»ieiil. WILLIAM J. REINHARD, B.S., 559.S MaplcwooJ, Detroit. Mar ifliiiX. GEORGE A. RETELLE, B.S., l " li(l Shird, Detroit. Ai I ' ouiitiiig. MICHAEL ROARTV, B.S., 2111 Scyburn. Detroit. Jour iia ism. RICHARD j, ROBERTS, B.S., 250-4 Crane, Detroit. Mar- EDMUND ROLLINS, B.S., 6.16-4 Hereford, Detroit. Ac- I ' ounlinx- HARRY [. ROSSO, B.S., 12-U llene, Detroit. Genera Business. JEROME ROY, B.S., 19961 Manor, Detroit. Economics. EDWARD F. ROWINSKI, B.S., 4316 Military, Detroit. Mar etiii. . JOHN CLIFFORD RYAN, B.S., iS W. Grand, Detroit. General Business. JOSEPH A. SAKAL, B.S., " 903 E. Morrow Circle, Dear- born, Michigan. Economics and Business Admintstralion. Kappa Sigma Kappa. Business Club. Flying Club. ALBERT J. SANDOR, BS., Lake Orion, Michigan, Eco- nonius. EDWARD J. SAWF.CKI, B.S., -l6 S.S 55th Street, Detroit. .Marketing. PAUL L. SAYLOR, B.S., 4.S6 Chalmers. Detroit. Accounting. JOHN J. SCHICK, JR., B.S., 182.S Brys. Grosse Pointe, Michigan. General Business. AUGUST SCHLAFLY, B.S., 501 Claro, St. Louis, Missouri. General Business. Sodality. Business Club. .Marketing Club. St. Francis Club. ROBERT SCHMIDT, B.S., 5591 Pacilic, Detroit. Account- KENNETH SCHNUR, B.S., -106 " ', Detroit. Accounting. ARTHUR H. SCHULTZ, B.S., 5359 Chene, Detroit. Gen- eral Business. DONALD SCHULTZ, B.S.. 3590 Bedford, Detroa, Eco nomics. JOSEPH D. SCHULTZ, B.S., " 3 Washington, Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Accounling. Education Club. Acuiuntmg Asso- i lation. RAYMOND SCHROEDER, B.S., 190 State, Corning, New York. Accounting. ERVIN J. SHASER, B.S., 4569 Bemteau, Detroit. Account- ing. FRED S. SELLING, B.S., 1625 1 Monica, Detroit. .Marketing. .Marketing Club. WILLIAM C. SHEARER, B.S., 1 1 r2 Minden, Detroit. .iccnunting. , candidates for degrees ' ' wlitig Hall Snack Bar — where the elite meet to ■ utnch. A refreshing pause after morning classes and a bracer for the hours yet to come. WILLIAM SHEEHAN. B.S., ' 911 Bingham, Detroit. Eco- HomiiS. Alphj Kappa Psi, Spanish Club. Accotiiiling Asso- ciation, hiihtslrial Relations Club. ELDEN SHELL, B.S.. 16ni Monica, Detroit. General Business. HENRY G. SIEFERD, B.S., lOIKH) Meyers. Detroit. General Business. LUCILLE SALLY SIENKEWltZ, B.S., 52 15 Joseph Cam- pau, Detroit. Marketing. STANLEY L. SIKORA, B.S., 840.1 Georgia. Detroit. Ac- counting. THOMAS SEINED ' . B.S.. 58. 5 Bewick, Detroit. Industrial Management. Industrial Relations Club. HOWARD F. SMITH, B.S., 9393 Mendota, Detroit. Gen- ?ral Business. Kappa Sigma Kappa. Industrial Relations Club. ROBERT IRVING SMITH, B.S., 14156 Pierson, Detroit. Warheling. WILFRED F. SMITH. B.S., 14755 Holmur, Detroit. Jour- nalism, Delta Pi Kappa. Varsity News. Softball Champs. JOHN T. SOBIESKI, B.S., 162 lO Toepfer, East Detroit. Accounting. RICHARD HAROLD SOEHREN. B.S.. 21301 Tele.nraph, Detroit. General Business. JOSEPH L. SOMMERS. B.S.. 165 " i Huhbcll, Detroit. Accounting. ROBERT J. SOLNER, B.S., 19151 Sorrento, Detroit. Eco- nomics. SAMUEL L. SOYK, B.S.. M. Ol Navy. Detroit. Accounting. WILLIAM STANCZYK, B.S., 3308 Edwin, Hamtramck. Michigan. Accounting. PAUL STANO, B.S., 8908 Helen, Detroit, journalism. ALFRED M. STEENKISTE. B.S., 1231 Buckingham, De- troit. Accounting. ALEXANDER STIEBER, B.S., 125 " E. Grand Boulevard, Detroit. Accounting. DONALD G. ST. LAWRENCE, B.S., 550 South Center, Northville, Michigan. Accounting. CECILIA STOLE, B.S., 5322 Helen, Detroit. Accounting. Pagci 83 CA81MIR STUDZINSKI, B.S.. " -86 Smart, Detroit. Ai- iounling. STANLEY C. STUDZINSKI, B.S., 5491 Florida, Detroit. AccoNnluin. JAMES D. STUMP, B.S., l.S5()l Greenlawn, Detroit. (,iii eral Business. LOUIS M. STURDEVANT, B.S., 1 il51 Wintlirop, Detroit. Business Administration. .lEROME C. SULLIVAN, B.S., 2 5 Castlewood. Toledo, Ohio. Accounting, JOHN L. SULLIVAN, B.S., 12034 W. Outer Drive, Detroit. Industrial Management. CASMIR SWASTEK, B.S.. .i515 Wesson, Detroit. Account ing. Alpha Cannna Vpsilou. Polud Club, Accounting Asso ciation. LEONARD H. SZCZEPANOWSKI, B.S.. r .SI) Ireeland, Detroit, Accounting. ROBERT J. TAWELL, B.S., 1226 Lenox, Detroit. Mar- etnig. KENNETH J. TOBOLA, B.S., 18632 Albany. Detroit. .Accounting. .Alpha Sigma Nu. Blue Key. N.F.C.C.S. Senior Delegate. Spring Carnival Chairman. JOHN E. TOBIN, B.S., PI 6) Monica, Detroit. CeneraJ Business. ALBERT L. THIELMANS, B.S., 1256 Wayhurn. Detroit. liconomics. MELVIN J. THOMPSON, B.S., 2330 Cortland, Detroit. Warketmg. ROBERT J. TOTTE, B.S.. 2945 Newport, Detroit. Account ing. Varsity Club. Accounting Associa. ' ion. Treasurer of Senior Class. MITCHELL TURBAKIEWICZ, B.S., 3420 Evaline, De- troit. Alarketing. PAUL A. TURGEON, B.S , 51S,S Tuxedo, Detroit. .War hiing. DAVID S. TURNER, B.S., 20000 Canterbury, Detroit. (.eneral Business. MARGARET M. ULRICH, B.S., 1-304 Parkside, Detroit. General Buuneu. DONALD O. UTBERG, B.S.. 15,S6? Wisconsin. Detroit. Accounting. JOSEPH L. VlLl.EROT. U.S.. r26 Seward. Detroit. Ai counting. IDWARD VON BARRON. B.S.. 401 " Phikidelphia. De- troit. Ceneral Busmen, 115 Edison. Detroit. SUZANNE VON MACH. B.S.. Journalism. RAYMOND E. WALTERS. B.S.. 1360 Bishop. Detroit. Accounting. ROBERT E. WERNET. B.S.. i29 N. Paddock. Detroit. Ceneral Buuness. RICHARD L. WITHINGTON. B.S.. 12-5 McClellan. De- troit. Journalism. THOMAS R. WILLIAMS. B.S.. is()2 Buena Vista. Detroit (.eneral Busmen. EUGENE L. WIELOCK. B.S., I66i2 Santa Rosa. Detroit. .iccounting. OSWIN WAGNER, JR., B.S., 1-S03 Annolt, Detroit. Industrial Management. l lge HO candidates for degrees • ' igma Delta, Science professional Sorority, sits in . ouncil under its president, Wanda Palmer. They all appear to be so happy, we wonder which member did swallow the canary. Finance JOHN WILLS, B.S., 161, SO Turner, Detroit. Markelm . FRANCIS WOJTALAS, B.S.. i KS8 Dodge, Detroit. Eco- nomics. JOSEPH F. WRIGHT, B.S.. 1 -26 Filbert, Detroit. General Business. RENATE WUNDERLICH, B.S.. 9130 Park Drive, Detroit liiunialism. JOSEPH B. YOUNG, B.S., 27 0 Dons, Detroit. Accnunti„i;. RICHARD A. YOUNG, B.S., 9328 Yellowstone, Detroit Political Science. JOHN P. ZAKEM, B.S., 160 H,ill, Grand Rapuls, Michigan. General Business. WALTER J. ZESSIN, B.S., 230.M Myrtle, Detroit. Account- THEODORE W. ZUKOSKI, B S., 191 " St Alberius, Detroit, journalism. WALTER J. LYNCH, B.S., 219 Geneva, Detroit. General Business. JOHN A. BRACEY, B.S., 3066 So. Rochester Rd., Roches- I ter, Michigan. Accounting. THOMAS E. GOODYEAR, B.S., les " t Normandy, Detroit Marketing. GEORGE F. SAGE, B.S., 8696 Dumbarton, Detroit. Ac- counting. WALLACE L. McINTOSH, B.S.. 216ri Wallace Drive, Detroit, Business Administration. GEORGE BRYAN NOLAND, B.S., 5057 Spokane, Detroit. Page 87 KINNETH ALTER, BAe.E., H " )! Sorrento, Dciroit. GEORGE H. ANNIS, B.M.E., 1555 Anne, Lincoln Park. ROBERT APPLEMAN, B.M.E., 15420 Coyle, Detroit. Pi T iu Sivi7ia. lOHN BABOLA, B.E.E., 7055 Binuham, Dearborn, Mich i. an. Eta Kappa Nu. Chi Sigma Phi. A.I.E.E.. l.R.E. 816- W. Lafayette, EDWARD K BARANCEK, B.M.E. Detroit. EDWARD G. BARAN, B.Ar.E., J()9 Piper, Detroit. GEORGE T. BARTON, B.M.E., y i W. Euclid, Detroit. ' Tut Si wa. DONALD BARWELL, B.M.E. , 9. 51 Memorial, Detroit. 1-RANK V. BEDNARCZYK, B.Ch.E., 1585 " Muirland, Detroit. LOUIS M. BLANCHETTE, B.M.E., 2245 Holcomb, Detroit. ROYAL J. BONDIE, JR., B.Ae.E., 48- Emmons, Wyan- dotte, Michi.nan. Pi Tau Sigma. LEONARD R. BRONIAK, B.E.E,, 25 " . Military, Detroit. lAMES P. BURELBACH, B.Ch.E., i2V Puritan. Detroii Chi Sigma Phi. WILLIAM CALLAHAN, B.Ch.E., 8080 Spre, u , Dettoit. JOHN H. CAREY, B.E.E., 16847 Steel, Detroit. LOUIS j. CATANI, B.E.E., 12216 Longview, Detroit. WALTER CELLA, B.Ae.E., 15l98 San Juan, Detroit. JAMES P. CENCER, B.Ch.E., 3680 Wayhurn, Detroit. ARMAND CHARRON, BCh.E., 2 " - " In.alis, Detroit. WILFRED BRYN COLLINS, B.E.E.. 164 " Pearson, Detroit. HENR " ! ' W. (ONRAD, B.M.E., " 82 Lewerenz, Detroit. WILLIAM ANTHONY CUDD ' . ' , B.Ch.E., i2Ui Mitchell, Detroit. JOHN L. DAVEY, B.Ar.E,, " 18 Lawrence, Detroit. GERALD A. L:)E BEAU. B.Ch.E., 64 4 ( Oplin, Detroit. JAMES H. DESIMPEL, B.M.E., I26j Buckingham, Detroit. NOBYM H. DHAENE, B.Ar.E., lO " " Lakepoime, Detroit. JAMES V. DIRKES, B.Ar.E., V16 McKinley, Grosse Pointe. KENNETH D, DOWNING, B.Ch.E., .i606 E. Warren. Piige 88 The hall of the Engine House before the statnpede. One minute later there was not one inch of floor space available. This picture is dedicated to the two photographers who were caught. R. jAMES DRISCOLL, B.M.E., 16 00 Stoepel, Detroit. WILLIAM R. DUFFY, B.E.E., ITiH Wildemere, Detroit. FRANK M. EDGEWORTH, B.M.E., 12202 Stringham Court, Detroit. B. LEE EMBREY. JR., B.M.E., US Elm Park, Pleasant Rid.Ke, Michigan. Tuyere. SANTO FASAN, B.Ar.E., 6421 Pieamont, Detroit. ADAM J. FERENC, B.Ae.E., 639 Aylmer, Windsor, Ontario. MARTIN FLEMING, B.M.E., 17204 Birwood. Detroit. V. WALTER FRAZIS, B.Ch.E., 255 " W. Grand Blvd., Detroit. lAMES C. FREWIN, B.M.E., S24I5 W. Seven Mile Rd., Detroit. JOSEPH A. GANT, B.M.E,, .3X2 McKmley, Grosse Pi Tau Sigma. CHARLES JOSEPH GIVEN, B.E.E., I l224 St. Marys, Detroit. JOSEPH F. GONSALVES, B.Ae.E., 4001 Florence, Detroit. EUGENE J. GORAL, B.Ar.E., 19355 Norwood, Detroit. ARTHUR B. GOSPEL, BEE., 1268 Eastlawn. Detroit. JOHN H. GREENING, BEE., 2256 Huribut, Detroit. Blue Key. JOHN L. HARDY, B.Ar.E., 22630 Bayview Dr., Detroit. JAMES K. HARLOW, B.Ch.E., 16574 Mendota, Detroit. JOHN P. HARRINGTON, B.M.E., 4045 Duane, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi. ROBERT F. HARVEY, B.Ch.E., 250HO Donald, Detroir. HARVEY L. HATHON, B.M.E., 825 Morrell, Detroit. Page 89 lOHN R. HEALY, B.E.E., 6101 Toledo, Detroit. A.S.H.V.n.. Eta Kappa Nt . GEORGE C. HEDGES, B.Ae.E., 11 42 Memiota, Detrot PAUL .1. HELMER. B.M.E., 4001 Florence, Detroit. NEAL HEPNER, B.M.E., 18525 W. Seven Mile, Detroit B »t Ki). ' iincri ' . Pi Tan Sigma. WILFRED R. HESLER, 4001 Florence, Detroit. JAMES E. HIGGINS, JR.. B.E.E., 15404 Pineliurst, Detroit. THOMAS F. HIGGINS, BEE., 15404 Pinehurst, Detroit. JOHN F. HOCKMAN, B.E.E., 3 " 5 Luther, Detroit. A.l.E.E. ARTHUR N. HOPKINS, B.Ar.E., 15.362 Griggs, Detroit. MAURK.F A. HOYT. B.M.E., 14803 Dexter, Detroit. ROBERT B. JAGERS, B.Ch.E., 1605 Calvert, Detroit. LEONARD r. lURKIEWICZ. B.E.E.. 265- Botslord, Detroit. HENRY E. KASNER, B.M.E., 8118 Molena, Detroit. ANSGAR KLEIVAN, B.Ae.E., 4001 Florence, Detroit. JEROME E. KOMENDERA, B.Ae.E., 4103 Martin, Detroit RICHARD J. KLFHL, B.M.E., 16260 Wildemerc, Detroit. (. ' Sigma Ph . Pi Tau S gma. GERALD KULLING. B.E.E.. 16500 Warick, Detroit. JAMES J. LAFTER, B.M.E., 2202 Monterey, Detroit. VINCENT M. LaPC:)RTE, B.M.E.. 5255 Lemay, Detroit RICHARD W. LAVIN, B.Ae.E.. 16260 Wildemere, Detroit. lOSEPH P. LE BLANC, B.M.E., l-l30 Lincoln, Lincoln Park. Michigan. A.S.M.E.. A.S.H.V.E., Sodality. JOHN R. LEES, B.Ae.E., 294 Pilgrim, Detroit. JOHN F. LEISGANG, B.M.E., 4001 Florence, Detroit. I.FO H. LESPERANCE, B.M.E., 2155 Hurlhut. Detroit. ARTHUR F. LEWIS. B.M.E., 126S1 Santa Rosa, Detroit. ' Tan Sip ma. TARCISIO M. MALFANTE, BEE., 3 Luther, Detroit. REX E. MARSHALL. B.Ch.E., 184 i Patton, Detroit. EDWIN E. MEIER, B.Ar.E., 44-8 Seminole. Detroit. PdiiC ' )() candidates for degrees " Gee, look at the wheels go round! " Our student watches the wonders of complicated machinery. ,ngineerin ROBERT ,1 McGRATH. B.M.E., 282 Biddlc, Wyandotte, Michigan. PAUL E. McGUIRE, B.E.E., (001 Florence, Detroit. A.I.E.E.. I.R.E. EARL J. McNAMARA, B.M.E., 96 " " Dundee, Detroit. ALBERT F. MIETZ, B.Ae.E., 10667 Balfour, Detroit. LOUIS R. MOFFA, B.C.E., 4001 Florence, Detroit. KENNETH F. MOLZ, B.E.E., 30 W. Margaret, Detroit. JOHN S. NEAL, B.E.E., 6525 Lincoln, Detroit. THOMAS C. NOETZEL, B.Ch.E.. 121 " Bancraft, Port Huron, Michigan. lOHN F. OLDANI, B.M.E.. 2256 Hurlbut, Detroit. A.S.M.E.. Cun Cli h. JOHN PALUSINSKI, B.M.E., 19382 Rogge, Detroit. JOHN E. READON, B.E.E., 16133 Fairfield, Detroit. ROBERT W. REINHARDT, B.M.E., 569 Harvey, Detroit. RICHARD S. ROKICKI, B.Ar.E., 20462 Midway, Detroit. EUGENE P. RUTT, B.E.E., 1159 Yorkshire, Detroir. MANUEL A. SANCHEZ, B.Ae.E.. 294 Pilgrim, Detroit. P, Tau Sigma. Blue Ke). I.A.S.. F.S.O.. Tati Beta Pi. THEODORE L. SCHLINKERT, B.M.E., 1116 Promenade, Detroir. GEORGE W. SCHMITT, B.E.E., 91 I Ninth, Wyandotte, Michigan. LAWRENCE H. SCHNEIDER, B.Ar.E., 18009 San Juan, Detroit. LOUIS J. SCHNEIDER, B.E.E., 1923 Glynn Court, Detroit ROBERT R. SEAMAN, B.E.E., 219 Richton, Detroit. Piige 91 JAMES E. SEXTON. B.Ar.E., 12rO Broaastreet, Detroit. RALPH G. SERNEELS, B.Ar.E., 412 Bridge, Windsor, Ontarici. RICHARD K.. SHAUGHNESSY, B.Ch.E., 15i9 Birmin.e- h.ini Blvd., Birmin.ahani, Michigan. GLENN E. SHERMAN, B.C.E.. 6.S Charleston Ave., Ken- more. New York. St. Francis Club. A.S.C.F... Slmleiit Eii- xhieerhig Council. ROBERT E. SHRADER, JR., BEE., 1 t()52 Faircrest, Detroit. .-!. . ;■.£., l.R.E. EUGENE A. SKARADZINSKl, B.Ch.E.. 1 429 M.ller Rd,, Dearborn. Michigan. STEPHEN SMALL, B.E.E., 153H2 Wiidemerc. Detroit. lOHN G. SPATH. B.E.E.. 1425. Linnhur,st, Detroit. Tau Bfla Pi. Eh, Kappa N„. A.I.E.E. ROBERT E. SPENCE. B.M.E.. 1 r42 Wilshire. Detroit. ALBERT SPORER, B.M.E., 182.W Vaughan, Detroit. ROBERT N. STEENSEN, B.M.E., l.S d Santa Rosa. Detroit. ' Tau Six ' " a. RICHARD F. STEIGERWALD, B.Ch.E., 1001 Florence, Detroir. A.l.Ch.E. JAMES J. SULLIVAN, BEE., 6« Goodyear Ave., Buffalo, New York. CHARLES J. SWEENEY. B.Ch.E., 2653 Springle, Detroit. DONALD D. SYPIEN, B.Ae.E.. 63.S2 Webb, Detroit. ROBERT TOBIN, B.Ar.E.. 16900 Cranford. Grosse Pointc. EDMOND 1. TRAHEY. B.M.E.. ' i9 S Townsend. Detroit. ' ' lau Sii nia. RICHARD B. TREFNY. B.Ae.E.. l2.Sst Strathmoor. Detroit. CiF.ORC E R. TUCHOLSKl. BEE.. ' ■))! Ashury Park. Detroit. FRANK URBANCIC. B.E.E.. ' Y) Lansing. Detroit. REMO E. VIELMO. BM.E., 2 406 Casper, Detroit. ROBERT C. VOBORIL, B.Ae.E., 15 2 " Indiana, Detroit. CASS S. WADOWSKl. B.M.E.. . -400 Norwalk. Detroit. RAYMOND .L WALL. B.M.E.. 592- Frontcnac. Detroit. Pi ' Tan Sigma. Page 92 candidates for degrees Four heads are certainly better than one, especially tn a relative humidity experiment. Tom Thompson, Bob Meyer, Laurence Gaiser and Vito Faini delve into the mysteries of mechanical engineering. It)HN V ABELI, B.M.E., S Vi Piper, Detroit. Pi Tan Sigma, ' A.S.M.E., S.A.E. GUETANO AIELLO, B.M.E., " 22 Bruce Ave., Windsor, Ontario. HARRISON S. ALLWINE, B.E.E., 1-515 San Juan, Detroit. RAYMOND P. AMELOTTE, BEE., 292 Grove, Detroit. .■i.I.E.Ii.. IRE. JOSEPH P. ARGENTA, B.M.E., 157 5 Fairfield, Detroit. PHILLIP BAYKIAN, B.C.E., 17575 Mendota, Detroit. .■i.S.C.E. GERALD T. BENZINGER, B.M.E , -40(11 Florence, Detroit. A.S.M.E. WALTER BIELSKI, B.E.E., Lainy, Detroit, A.S.M.E.. S.A.E. EDWARD C. BLADYK.A, B.Ch.E., 94 Hi Mitchell, Detroit. B »e Key. Tinere, SoJalit). Chemistry Cluh. JULIUS BOCHINSKI, B.Ch.E., 16911 Joy Road, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E., Tau Beta Pi. GEORGE J. BODNAR, JR., B.M.E., 2083.S Hunt Club Dr., Detroit. Pi Tan Sigma. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E. RICHARD A. BOOMS, B.C.E., id I (I Pin.yree, Detroit. DARL F. BOWMAN, B.Ch.E., 14272 Appoline, Detroit. WILLIAM BOYD, B.Ch.E., 15«0 Penna, Detroit. ERNEST G. BRANDT, B.M.E , 1 rSi Cherrylawn, Detroit. Pi Tau Siema. A.S.M.E. RAY J. BRAUN, B.C.E., Amherstburg, Ontario, A.S.C.E. FRANK M. BROCK, B.Ch.E., l4() North St., Detroit. JAMES G. BRO X ' N, B.Ch.E.. H258 Nuernberg, Detroit. EDWARD W. BUB, B.M.E., 15K01 Quincy, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E. BRUCE C BUTZUR, B.Ch.E., 11441 McKinney Rd., De- troit. A.l.Ch.E.. Tau Beta Pi. Page 93 LAWRENCE J. CAHALAN, B.E.E.. " 03 St. John, Wyan- dotte, Michigan. A.S.C.E. EDWARD F. CASEY, B.C.E., 1458 LaMothe, Detroit. ROBERT CARMELLA, B.M.E., 11 " 17 Gallagher, Dettoit IRANK R. COGAN, B.C.E., 1968 " Coventry, Detroit A.S.C.IS. JOSEPH W. COLOMBATTO, JR , BEE., 126 " 8 Strath- moor, Detroit. A.I.E.E.. I.R.E. LOUIS J. COOK, B.C.E., 16133 Fairfield, Detroit. A.S.C.E. EDWARD R. CORBETTL B.Ar.E., 5 " Merriweather, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. HENRY M. CROSSEN, B.M.E., 1038 " Elmira, Detroit. IRANK I. DASKUS, B.E.E., 9N-J Appoline, Detroit. Eu Kappa , u. A.I.E.E. JAMES P. DEI, B.C.E., 1291 Humphrey, Detroit. TAD J. DERENGOWSKl, B.M.E., 8911 Harr%vell, Detroit. fi Tau Sigma. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E. PAUL N. DESCHAMPS, B.M.E., 8446 Weil Ave., Detroit. ROBERT H. DE VRIESE, B.Ar E , Mount Clemens. Muh igan. WILLIAM A. DONAKOWSKl, B.Ch.E., 6Vi: Mather, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E. DARRELL S. DOWNEY. B.C.E., 186-46 Cherrvlawn, Detroit. Tau Belj Pi, A.S.C.E. WILLIAM M. DREISIG, B.C.E., tOOl Florence, Detroit. I ' linen, i Band. St. Erainis Cluh. Tuyere. A.S.C.E. FRANK T. DUFFY, B.C.E., 12036 Monica, Detroit. A.S.C.E. FRANK A. DYSZEWSKl, B.Ar.E., I20vi Klinger, Detroit. ATA. RICHARD R. EMERY, BEE., H3 " 4 Lonyworth. Detroit. SiKina Rhn lau. A.I.E.E.. LR.E. JOHN ERIDON. B.E.F., 2.s IV Roiilo, Dcarhorn, Michigan. SANTO FASAN, B.Ar.E., 6-421 Piedmont. Detroit. ANDREW J. FAYBRICK, BEE., ti55 Humboldt, Detroit. HENRY W. FEDORCHUK, B.M.E., 29 E. Annahelle. Hazel Park. Michigan. ALFRED R. FERSZT, B.C.E., 5969 Townsend, Detroit. A.S.C.E. GERALD J. FOTIADFS, B.M.E.. 2)5 Gladstone, X ' lnd or. Ontario. lOHN G. FRANK, B.Ch.E., " 92! Chase, Dearborn, Muh- i.can. Si.K ' na Rho Tau. Tau Beta Hi. A.LCb.E.. S.A.E. FREDERICK A. FROMM, B.M.E.. 913 Lakewood, Detroit. EUGENE B. GACH, B.Ch.E., 12684 Kentucky, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi. Si.i;nia Rho Tau. A.LCh.E.. Chemistry Club. r.lgc ' M candidates for degrees No, they ' re not working crossword puzzles, but th ey probably wish they were. Architectural designing is more complex, and you can ' t turn to page 82 for the answers. ,ngineering WILLIAM R. GEYER. B.Ar.E., 19171 Mansheld. Detroit, A.I.A.. Tau Beta Pi. THADDEUS V. GNYPEL, B.Ar.E., :0I1 Medbury, Detroit. A.I.A. ROBERT .1. GORMAN, B.M.E., " 603 Steadman, Detroit. ROBERT A. GRAHAM, B.Ch.E., .i21S Riberdy, Windsor, Ontario. A.l.C.E. DONALD E. GREENWELL, B.C.E., lS5)i Joann Ave.. Detroit. A.S.C.E. JULIUS GRIGORE, )R., 9 20 Ward, Detroit. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E., E.S.E. THOMAS R. GROFF, B.M E., 15361 Heyden, Detroit. JOHN BLAKE HARPER, B.Ch.E., 253 Elm, Windsor, Ontario. A.l.Ch.E. STANFORD E. HARRINGTON, B.Ch.E., .SI 10 Quinn, Detroit. A.S.C.E. BRUCE D. HAYWARD, B.C.E., 16225 Shaftsbury, Detroit. Detroit JAMES M. HEFFERNAN, B.E.E., 15 51 Pr.) Eu Kappa Nu. A.I.E.E.. I.R.E. CHARLES V. HENNFBERGER Detroit. E.E., SO.Si Wykes, DONALD W. HERMAN, B.E.E., 633i Hereford, Detroit. FRANCIS W. HODKI NSON, B.C.E., 166 W. Maplehurst, Ferndale, Michigan. ROBERT H. HOFF, B.Ch.E., 2 66 Tuxedo, Detroit. Tuyere. A.l.Ch.E. JACOB J. HUBBEL, B.M.E., 2 U E. Central Ave., Toledo, Ohio. Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi. A.S.M.E.. Si. Francis Cluh. THOMAS C. HUBER, JR., B.M.E., .S.SIHI Albany, lerndale, Michigan. KENNETH R. HUMM, B.Ar.E., 19309 Patton. Detroit. DANIEL T. HURLEY, B.E.E., 16170 Fairfield, Detroit. Players. A.I.E.E.. Tau Beta. Eta Kappa Nu. VICTOR J. HURYCH, B.M.E., 2020 Hubbell, Detroit. f JOSEPH J, IHNACIK, JR., B.M.E., 1522 Lakewood, Lake- wood, Ohio. A.S.M.E.. Sigma Rho Tau. Alpha Gamma Vpiiloii. RICHARD T. JOHNSON, B.M.E., 19 90 Greenview, Detroit. I-RANCIS I. JONES, B.C.E., 1,S()12 Freeland. Detroit. AS.C.E. EDWARD JOSEPH, B.Ch.E., 2l6.S Field, Detroit. A.I.Ch.E. STEPHEN P. KARLIK, B.Ar.E., I15 Albert, Windsor, Ontario. A. I. A. EARL KENZIE, B.E.E., 5223 Allendale, Detroit. EDWIN W. KING, B.C.E., 130 Margaret, Detroit. AS.C.E. RICHARD I-. KLEIN, B.M.E., 5039 Lakepointe, Detroit. ( ARl- I. KOBBINS, B.Ch.E., 999 Tuscola, Detroit. HENRY E. KOCZKODAN, B.M.E., 5039 Talbot, Detroit. JOSEPH LADD, B.M.E., 16577 Washburn, Detroit. CHARLES E. LAVIGNE, B.C.E., ll9-() Ohio, Detroit. A.S.C.E. ANTHONY P. LAWRENCE, B.Ar.E., 4264 Yorkshire, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi. A. I. A.. Chora Club. Sodality. MARVIN E, LEIBSON. B.M.E., 11. 52 Nardin, Detroit. A.S.M.E. lOHN A. LEO, B.E.E., 82 5 Epworth, Detroit. Tui, Btla Pi. Ela Kapfiu Nu. I.R.E.. A.I.E.E. ROYCE P. LODHOLZ, B.C.E., 1426 Kenttield, Detroit. IRVING LOPATIN, B.Ar.E., 247 Hanna Street, Windsor, ( )ntario. Tan Beta Fi. A.I.A. ELI R. LUPIN, B.M.E., 19 0;? Riopelle, Detroit. THOMAS E. MADDEN, B.Ch.E., 535 Judson Court, Pon- tiac, Michigan. A.S.C.E. WALTER A. MAKOHON, B.M.E., 1581 " Lawtun, Detroit. ' Ta» Sigma. Tau Beta Pi. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E.. SluJtiit Council. DONALD G. MALIK. B.M.E., 2(115i Meyers, Detroit. 7 )t t. .•I..S., I.£.. S.A.E.. Blue AVi. I ' HOMAS I. MARKS, B.C.E., 8(6-4 Herman Gardens, Detroit. ILOYD C. MATTSON. B.M.E., 5 -42 Lakewood, Detroit, (, .; Si.Kiiia I ' hi. A.S.. .E.. S.A.E.. E.S.D. HARLES MAUCH, B.M.E., 292 ' Blaine. Detroit. LEO I, McGOUGH, B.C.E., n-4 Sevburn, Detroit. SoJalil-,. A.S.C.E.. Sigma Rho Tau. JOHN C. MtMURDIE, B.M.E., 14 " Dousall Ave. Wind sor, Ontario. S.A.E., A.S.M.E. CLARENCE E. MEISTER, B.E.E.. 12--() Hampshire. Detroit. NORBERT J. MICHALAK, B.ME., 823,S Leander. Detroit. Page % candidates for degrees Half-time ceremonies during the football games entail " lore than band practice. Here Jack Giere directs ■i e construction of a large drum used in one of the ' irmations. Engineering - ■ 1 s . iw ■■fniii THADDEUS MICHALSKI, B.M.E., 8073 Walbridge, Detroit. RICHARD MILLER, B.M.E., 4780 Concord, Detroit. ROBERT R. MILLER, B.M.E., 4656 Jos. Campau, Detroit. ' ; Tau Sigma. S.A.E.. A.S.M.E. WILLIAM T. MOHR, B.M.E., 1-4002 Vauyhan, Detroit. NORMAN A. MORELLA, B.iNLE., I " 0.i0 Tireman. Detroit. ROBERT T. MYERS, BEE., 16.02 Claire, Cleveland, Ohio. I.R.E.. Radio Club. BLAZE NAPOLITAN, B.Ar.E., 791 Patricia, Detroit. A.l.A. DONALD A. NUFER, B.C.E., 10141 Plymouth, Detroit. Alpha Sigma Nh. Tau Beta Pi. A.S.C.E.. Vanity Club. THOMAS A. O ' BRIEN, B.M.E., 159 N. Wilson, Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Pi Tau Sigma. S.A.E.. A.S.M.E.. Baseball. ROBERT H. OLSEN, B.C.E., 3782 Burlinyame, Dettoit. .■1.5. C.£. CHARLES A. O ' MALLEY, B.Ch.E., Ubiy. Michman. St. Francis Club. I.A.S.. A.l.Ch.E., Sodality. EMMET OTTENBAKER, B.C.E., 8084 McNichols, Detroit. RICHARD C. PADE, B.M.E., 16.S09 Livernois, Detroit. RICHARD S. PALUSZKIEWICZ, B.M.E., 2342 Norwalk, Detroit. S.A.E.. Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Rho Tau. A.S.M.E. JOHN C. PAULL, B.E.E., 8550 Dumbarton, Detroit. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. NORMAN T. PETERS, B.M.E., 5049 S. Clarendon, Detroit. ROBERT S. PETERSON, B.CE., lOO:- Violetlawn, Detroit A.S.C.E. STANLEY L PETRES, B.M.E., 13331 Livernois, Detroit. ALLEN E. PRAGER, B.C.E., 14532 Indiana, Detroit A.S.C.E., Tau Beta Pi. ANSON W. REITH, B.C.E., 6963 Barne, Dearborn, Mich- igan. Page 97 I-C) ROBERT H. REUST, B.E.E., n32() Ohio, Detroit. I.R.E.. A.I.E.E.. SoJa ily, St. Francis Club. RALPH E. RICE, B.Ch.E., 15261 Young, Detroit. THOMAS A. ROACHE, B.Ar.E., 15442 Oakfield, Detroit A.I.A.. Sigma Rb„ Tan. CHARLES R. ROBERTS, B.M.E., 615 Stratford, Ferndale, Miihi.ijan. ALFRED ]. Rt)CHE, B.Ch.E., 15 68 Muirland, Detroit. KARL R. ROCK, B.C.E., 4001 Florence, Detroit. PHILLIP ROGERS, B.M.E., n428 Oak Drive, Detroit. WILFRED A. .i.S.C.E.. C.LC. ROY, B.C.E., 9 IS Chenlot Ave., Detroit. THOMAS A. SACKINGER, B.Ae.E., 15S10 Monica, Detroit. HARRY SATUR, B.M.E., 145 Boresford, Detroit. lOHN F. SCARPELLl, B.M.E., 9615 Bessemore, Detroit. .-i.S.M.E.. S.A.E.. Italian Cluh. LOUIS F. SCHNEIDER, B.Ar.E., Mithman. lai, Rita Pi. A.I. A.. . ' LeaKtie. 909 Reuter, Dearborn, ma Rho Ta„. BnwllilK lOHN C. SCHOEMER, B.M.E.. .i213 Oakshire, Berkley, Michigan. Pi Tau Si.Kma. A.S..M.E. GEORGE E. SCHWEIZER, BEE., 1 lOr Roselawn, Derroit. LR.E.. A.I.E.E. RALPH SEATON, B.M.E., 16S66 Monica, Detroir. ANTHONY SODA B.C.E., lOi " Highland, Windsor, On- tario. Tau Beta Pi. A.S.C.E. JOHN J. SOMA, B.E.E., r55 Boston. Detroit. RAYMOND G. SPAIN, B.Ch.E., 4,S45 Eastlawn, Detroit. A.I.Ch.E.. Tau Beta Pi. EDWARD SPIGLANIN, B.E.E., 15 ' .S6 Muirland, Detroit. I-RANCIS I STASTNY, B.C.E., 194-4S Schaeter. Detroit. EARL F. STRICKFADEN, B.E.E., 12il,S Monica, Detroit. I.R.E. A.LE.E. THOMAS H. SULLIVAN, B.C.E., r516 Woodmgham Drive, Detroit. A.S.C.E. ELDON E. SUNDBERT, B.M.E., S6. 1 Coylc, Detroit. lOSEPH TAKACS, B.Ar.E., Praine, Detroit. A.l.A. RICHARD J. TALAMO, B.Ch.E., 2560 Charney Rd , Uni- versity Heights, Ohio. A.I.C.E. JOHN G. THOM, B.M.E., 2-5S5 Schoolcratt, Plymouth, Michigan. JAMES D. THOMSON, B.C.E.. 6i6 Rankin Blvd., Wind- sor, Ontario. A.S.C.E. BARKEY TOORONGIAN, BEE., 165S W. Buena Vista, Detroit. Eta Kappa ,V , A.EE.E.. LR.E. Page 98 candidates for degrees 1 he longesi rntie ts me iasr one. The culmination of ■ur years work lies just ahead of these graduates. IS9R gineering RALPH E. TREASE, B.Ch.E., 1 E, Grand Ave, Hi,i;hUnJ Park, ' lau Beta Ft. A.l.Ch.E. WILLIAM WALCH, B.M.E., 1137 Maryland, Detroit. Chi Stgma Pht, A.S.E.. E.S.E.. Eitghieerin Stutlt:nt Cuiinctl. LAWRENCE L. WALLACE, B.C.E., ,S434 Auburn, Detroit. WILLIAM G. WESOLEK, B.Ar.E., 2045H Midway, Detroit. CASIMIR 1-. WILK., B.M.E., 4S-1 Terncs, Detroit. JOSEPH W. WILLETT, 12 S05 Nashville, Detroit. FRANCIS E. WIMSATT, B.Ar.E., (8 4 Bedford, Detroit. A. I, A.. Chi Sigma Phi. Engiiteeriiix Sti t eiit Cotiiicil. AUBREY K. WOLOEN, B.Ar.E,, 2129 Jefferson Avenue, Trenton, Michigan. ROBERT H. WORPELL, B.E.E., IN-OI Lauder, Detroit, A.I.E.E.. I.R.E ANTHONY J. YAGLEY, JR., B.M.E., 205 1 5 Fairport, Detroit. CARL J. ZAEPFEL, B.E.E., 2U Orange St., Buffalo, New York. A.I.E.E.. l.R.E. CHESTER V. ZAKRZEWSKI, B.M.E., 2S4H Elm, Toledo Ohio. Tat, Beta Pi. Pi Tan Sigma. A.S.M.E.. Toledo Chih. WILLIAM C. ZATKOFF, B.Ar.E., 232N Hewitt, Ham- tramck, Michigan. RICHARD G. HYDE, B.Ar.E., 16659 San Juan, Detroit. 1 u ere. Page 99 Page 100 FELIX B. ABALDO, DD.S., 432 Moross Road, Grosse Pointe. Junior Americiin Deulul AuoiiatioH. Delta Sigma Delta. STANLEY L. T. ARDZIEJEWSKl, D.D.S., 21940 Beech- wood. Detroit. Junior American Dental Association. Delta Sinma Delta. ALFRED D. AUSTIN, D.D.S., 21831 Lange, St. Clair Shores. Junior American Dental Association, Psi Omega. EDWARD D. BOBER, D.D.S., 1998 E. Grand Blvd. Psi Omega. Blue Key. Junior American Dental Association. RAY J. BORDEAU, D.D.S., 481 Lewiston, Ferndale. Junior American Dental Association. Delta Sigma Delta. EDWARD J. BORNINSKI, D.D.S., 15895 Ohio, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association, Psi Omega, CHARLES H. BROWN, D.D.S., 1585 LaFayette Road, Phoenix, Arizona. Junior American Dental Association. Psi Omega. .ItlHN CHAMPAGNE, D.D.S., M Merton Road, Detroit. Junior .American Dental Association, Delta Sigma Delta. WILLIAM M. CARROLL, D.D.S., 19140 Ohio, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association, Delta Sigma Delta. LILLIAN E. DELMAR, D.D.S., 93 " ?6 St. Cyril, Detroit. junior American Dental Association. LOUIS DE PERRO, JR., D.D.S., 13476 Hazelnd e, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association. Psi Omega. ROBERT H. DIGBY, D.D.S., 525 Townsend, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association. RICHARD S. DODSON, D.D.S., 511 ird Street N.E., Mas- sillon. Ohio. ]unior American Dental Association. Delta Sigma Delta. M. LOUIS EGNATER, D.D.S., 2696 Buena Vista, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association. Alpha Omega. JAMES FANNING, D.D.S., 15 " Tennessee, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association. SAMUEL M. FORTINO, D.D.S., 319 Gratiot, Alma, Mich- igan. Baikethull ' t(i. Junior .American Dental Association. WILLIAM R. FORTINO, D.D.S., 312 N. Mission, Mt. Pleasant, Michi.gan. Psi Omega. Junior American Dental Association. SOLL GINSBURG, D.D.S., 1692 Blaine, Detroit. Alpha Omega. Junior American Dental Association. HAIG B. GARABEDIAN, D.D.S., 680 Colburn, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior American Dental Association. HERBERT W. GOLDSTROM, D.D.S., 3011 Calvert, De- troit. Alpha Omega. Junior American Dental Association. LEWIS V. GRAHAM, D.D.S., 210 N. Walker, Capac, Mich- i.i;an. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior American Dental Associa- tion. GEORGE H. GUEST, D.D.S., 9361 Amit ' , Detroit. Presi- dent Senior Class. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior American Dental Association. FREDERICK T. HAMM, D.D.S., 13948 Indiana, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior American Dental Association. JANE M. HASS, D.D.S., 16 ' 40 Ashton Road, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association. RICHARD S. HAZEN, D.D.S., 5044 Yori shire, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. EDWARD M. KELLOGG, D.D.S., 25 Prcmont, Battle Creek, Michigan. Psi Omega. Junior American Dental Asso- ciation. IRVIN M. LEFTON, D.D.S., 42 il Clements, Detroit. .Alpha Omega. Junior American Dental Association. SIDNEY LESSER, D.D.S., 3218 Glendale, Detroit. Alpha Omega. Junior American Dental Association. candidates for degrees MELVIN R. LIGHT, D.D.S., 20411 Keaton. Detroit, Dell i Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Anociation. EDWARD H. MacFARLAND, D.D.S., 21820 Lange, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Pu Omega. Class Vice President V.S ' ---v9. ROBERT MARTIN, D.DS., 4501 Palmer, Dearborn, Michi- gan. Ps! Omega. Junior American Dental Association. JAMES MATSURA, D.D.S., Pottstch, Idaho, Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Association. GERALD MICHEAL, D.D.S., 2000 Elmhurst. Detroit. GEORGE W. MULLIN, D.D.S., 1420 Buckingham, Bir- mingham, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior Prom Com- mittee ' 49. Junior American Dental Association. RALPH F. NOTHHELFER, D.D.S., 628 W. Cambourne, Ferndale. Psi Omega. Junior American Dental Association. ROBERT S. PINNEY, D.D.S., 2429 Bedford, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior American Dental Association. EARL F. RAMBO, D.D.S., 29002 Baker, Romulus, Michi- gan. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association. ROBERT L. RUTT, D.D.S., 3100 S. Annabelle, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior American Dental Association. ISRAEL SAGINAW, D.D.S., 3024 Richton, Detroit. Alpha Omega. Junior American Dental Association. CHARLES R. SCHMIDT, D.D.S., 1337 Lakepointe, Gro,sse Pointe. Delia Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Asso- ciation. MARTIN SELIK, D.D.S., 2637 Boston Blvd., Detroit. Alpha Omega. Junior American Dental Association, Vice President Senior Class. J. MARTIN SNIDER, D.D.S., 21630 Lange, St. Clair Shores. Psi Omega, Treasurer Senior Class. SAM SOLOMON, D.D.S., 1222 Bedford, Grosse Pointe. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior American Dental Association. SELMORE B. SWARTZ, D.D.S., 2331 Waverly, Detroit. Alpha Omega. Junior American Dental Association. CARL VON GRUENIGEN, D.D.S., 123 Worcester, Detroit. JOHN A. WARD, D.D.S., 9 63 Dundee, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior American Dental Association. EDWARD WARNER, D.D.S., 3777 Clements, Detroit. Alpha Omega. Junior American Dental Association. RALPH R. WEISS, D.D.S., 16180 Lawton, Detroit. Alpha Omega. Junior American Dental Association. LEONARD C WIEGMAN, D.D.S., 6049 Rohns, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. Junior .■imerican Dental Association. ALLEN NELSON ZEFF, D.D.S., 1864 Oakman, Detroit. Alpha Omega, Junior American Dental Association. 101 GLORIETTE j. ALANDT, L.L.B., 9521 West Parkway. Detroit. Kappa Beta Pi. JOHN W. ANHUT, L.L.B., 2452 Clifford, Detroit. EDWARD BABULA, B.S., LL.B., .=10. 6 Holbrook. Detroit. JOHN HUBACHER, L.L.B., 5568 Lincoln. Detroit. ROBERT L. BEMBEN. L L B.. 5519 Haverhill. Detroit. JOSEPH I ' . BOHRER. A.B., L.L.B., lOi.S W. Forest, Detroit Delia Theta Phi. IAMBS A. BRODERICK, LL.B.. ,X2S,S Roseland, Detroir. CHARLES E. BRODEIFR, LL.B.. 2950 Baldwrn, Detroit. EUGENE R. CADIEUX. L.L.B.. 21 9 W. Grand Blvd. Detroit. lOSEPH E. CONEN. A.B.. L.L.B., ' 9 ConnectiLUt. Detroit Delta Theta Phi. JOHN J. CONLEY, L.L.B.. M9 S. Mulherrv, Marshall. Michigan. JOHN F. CORRIGAN. L.L.B.. i5 W. 100 Street. Cleye- land, Ohio, Delia Theta Phi. LEROY W. DAGGS, A.B , L.L.B., 106 Thompson, Saf;inaw. Michigan. JAMES D. DALESSANDRO, LL.B,, 12i(H Evanston. Detroit. KEVIN DALY, L.L.B.. 20 " Ellcrv. Jackson. Michman. Delta Theta Phi. DONALD C DEREMO. L.L.B., H «) Sussex, Detroit. WILLIAM I. DEX ' ERS, IR.. L.L.B.. 1624,S Woodnmham, Detroit. RICHARD L. DOUGHTY, L.L.B., 9600 Dexter. Detroit. WATSON ZDRODOWSKI. B.S.. L.L.B.. 20 Doremus, CHARLES A. DURIS, L.L.B.. 42) AU-onquin. Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. WILLIAM I, ENRIGHT. L.L.B., t92) Liilihndue. Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. ERNEST M. JOSEPH. L.L.B.. lh E. McClellan, Flint. Michigan. Delta Theta Phi. OLIVER D. EVANS, L.L.B., I53NI Washburn, Detroit. RAYMOND G. FAUGHT, L.L.B., 26ii Virmma Park, Detroit. Delia Theta Phi. lOHN FITZER, IR., L.L.B., 2(M0 1 Litchfield, Detroit. Delta Thela Phi. THOMAS J, FOLEY, PH.B., L.L.B., 26i,s Rochester, Detroit. ROLF V. GADEBUSCH, LL.B, R.R. No. I. Farminahton. Michigan. WILLIAM D. GILBRIDE, L.L.B., I5V;I Littlcheld, Dettoit. Delta Theta Phi. I l ' jc- 102 I candidates for degrees JAMES GREENE, A.B., L.L.B., ll Ot Alexananne. Dear- born, Michigan. MICHAEL J. GREEN, B A, LX.B, 3 " 1 " Norrhdalc, Lan sing, Michigan. PATRICK E. HACKETT, L.L.B., 206 W. Michigan Srrect, Mt. Pleasanr, Michigan. WILLIAM F. HIEL, LL.B., 52 ii Lakeview, Detroit. DANIEL J. MORGAN, L.L.B., KSiSO Asbury Park. Detroit. De la Theta Phi. ROBERT C JENDRON, L.L.B.. 1IS5 Clark, Detroit CHESTER J. K.ACZMAREK, L.L.B.. .SI 35 Rolyat, Detroit, JOSEPHINE KENNY., B.S., L.L.B., 32 l4 DeralUn, Bronx. New York. Kappa Beta Pi. BARBARA B. KLOKA, Ph.B., L.L.B., l.t325 RuthertorJ Detroit. JEROME KOLE. L.L.B., 5,S52 l-ourth, Dettoit. ROBERT L KOPERSKl, L.L.B., 6051 Charles, Detroit. JOHN KRUSE, L.L.B., 16 ' M0 San Juan. Detroit. MARVIN E, LARIVEE, JR., LL.B., U).t4 Devonshire, Detroit. ROBERT LEITHAIjSER. L.L.B., 20000 Goulhurn, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. CHARLES MALONEY. LL.B., 4026 W. EucIkI, Detroit. JOHN MARLIN, LL.B,, 1S5I5 Sussex, Detroit. Dtlla Theta Ph,. HERMAN MARQUARDT, SR., L.L.B., " 4 Garfield, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. JOSEPH C. MARSHALL, B.S., LL.B., ri62 Mitchell, Detroit. WILLIAM V. MARTZ, L.L.B.. 12iN0 I-rankfort, Detroit. ALFRED W. MASON, L LB , li2-i Mevers, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi. ROBERT MENTAG, B.ME., L.L.B., HM Hil l, Highland Park, Michigan. VINCENT GINO MISURACA, L.LB., 24. ,s Baldwin, Detroit. GEORGE L. MUMPER, L.LB., " " ' O Wykes, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. JOHN T. MURPHY, L.L.B., 4()5 Liberty, Peto;key, Michigan. HARRY B. McARA, L.LB., S25 E. Wellington, Flint, Michigan. THOMAS G. McGURRIN. B.A., L.LB, (15 N. Bond, Saginaw, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi. JOHN NOONAN, L.L.B., 3015 Columbus, Detroit. lOHN N. McNEIL, L.L.B., 225 Harrison, Kingsford, Michi- Page 103 DONNELL P. OCALLAGHAN, L.L.B., 1S303 Ferguson, Detroit. Magi. JACOB B. OGLESBY, L.L.B.. 5025 Larchmont, Detroit. JEROME J. OKEEFE, L.L.B.. 121 Prevost. Belding. Michi- tan, ROBERT S. OLIVER, LL.B., 1.5558 Ohio, Detroit. WALTER A. PARUK, L.L.B., 19S5 E. Outer Drive. Detroit. De ta Theta Phi. BALFOUR PEISNER, L.L.B., .52 10 Fullerton, Detroit. JOSEPH PETTIT, L.L.B., 1416S A.shton. Detroit. RALPH PISANO, L.L.B., 12 " Berlin, Huron, Ohio. EDWARD H. PFAFFENBERGER. L.L.B., 15.i5 ' Steele, Detroit. JOSEPH PFISTER, L.L.B., li224 Monica. Detroit. Gammc Eta Gamma. LOUIS RABAUT, A.B.. L.L.B.. . 5-1 Somerset, Detroit. CONRAD J. REBILLOT, LL.B. r45 Elmwood. Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. RAYMOND A. REGNER, L.L.B., 9906 Hayes, Detroit. CHARLES F. ROGERS, L.L.B., 1858 Kenmore, Grosse Pointe. Delta Theta Phi. WILLIAM J. SANPHILIP, L.L.B., 1 i9 Arbor, Monn e. Michi.nan. HENRY A. SCHIFFER. B A., L.L.B.. 2 1 W. Bennett, Ferndale. Michi.yan. RICHARD J. SCHONK. L.L.B.. 131 i 20th Street. Port Huron, Michigan. DONALD J. SEXTON. A.B.. L.L.B., 202 Witherell, Detroit. JESSIE P. SLATON, B.S., L.L.B., (857 St. Antoine, Detroit. JOHN P. SUNDAY, Ph.B., LL.B., 13175 Griggs, Detroit. A. JEROME TOBIN. B.S.. L.L.B., 2028 Wyandotte. River- side, Ontario, Canada. WILLIAM J. WEBER. LL.B.. 1S9 W. Sava iah. Detroit. JOHN R. WILSON, B.A., L.L.B., I i452 Mayheld. Detroit. ERIC J. WRIGHT. A.B.. L.L.B.. i " lO Whitney. Detroit. Page 104 candidates for degrees arts and science THOMAS R. CAREY LAWRENCE HAFALI HENRY J. HUNT KENNETH F. LEWALSKl THERESE POBOTSKY JANE PREBO JOSEPH O. ROBERTS night school STELLA BAGOZZI GAILEY CLARK MARGARET JANE PAGE 1 - •V detroit institute of musical arts CHARLES ESTUS, B.S., Music FAY GIWA, B.S., Music DOROTHY LAYMAN, B.S., Music BARTON MEECH, B.S., Music BERNARD P. MULROY, B.S.. Music HAROLD SCHILLER. B S., Music FR. VENANCE ZINK. B.M.. Music Page 105 • student life There are many carefree, joyous and unfor- gettable days of our college life. During these days laughter is as much with us as life itself. In the company of our friends we grow in grace and poise and in self confidence. We take one of the most vital college courses, and that, outside the classroom — we learn people as people. We learn life. We can better love our fellow man by understanding him and hope and strive for the melioration of man- kind in the true Christian spirit as did the late Alfred E. Smith. AL SMITH Page 107 The enibi siasm before a game can bcco?ne contagious. Even Titan the First has caught the spirit of it all. The Saint Francis Club, one of the most active and spirited organizations on campus, spear-headed the recent drive for a bigger and better Titan following, and is here represented by Jack MacFadden, a prominent member. What would a hot dog be without mustard, or a pretzel without a beer, or Fall without a pep rallyP Hmmmmm???? Hula dancers, Kirschke and Keenan attetnpt to " sway " public interest toward the Titans. These " Titan Twins " are familiar to all faithful supporters of the tea?)!. n Q 3 C shots The Freshman ' s debut into the University social life is in- augurated by Father George Ktniecii. This annual Freshman Welcome Dance is handled by the Student Union. There were no " wall-flowers " that night, the usual eight to one ratio prevailed. The worries of homework, exams and eight o ' clock classes were yet to come. Page 108 Reglstnition with jls eiidleM Uiies and countless forms us nilly ends ivith weitry hut iitidaitnted students. Father Burns and Dr. Payz seem to be capably solving Jean Lyon ' s and Andrew Smith ' s problems, philosophica l or otheririse. Oh, unhappy registration day! Since the completion of H olden Hull, there has been a contin- uous series of improvements. One of the latest of these is the addition of a new television set. The boys don ' t study as much but they sure have fun. Father Montville shows the fellows the do ' s and don ' t ' s of television. " Fall is come, the leaves have felled, I wonder where their class is held. " Both Mary Ann Maher and Jack O ' Leary seem to think there is nothing like the Fall sunshine on the campus lawn. The ' Times Square ' of the campus. Sacred Heart Square, was a bit more crowded on this bright autumn afternoon. The reason was a Friday pre-gatne pep rally sponsored by the hand with the assiituKce of the cheerleaders. danc e K .... •)«( this is the successful result of the committee ' s care- Jul pLinniiti . This dance see??is to come at that time of the year ulien the average student really needs that extra lift be- cause )iiiil ' eiiicstcr exaiiii hare just begun to rear their n ly heads. Joan Wilson and Mr. James Freer, the centers of attraction, prove that there i no need for red ink in the Soph-Sno-Ball ledger. Judging by the happy expressions on these happy faces, the ticket business iii ist be a booming one. There ' s no hiiunen like " S)i(i ' bi linen. LiiNimittce members Gordon Clancy, Janet Spellman. and Ray Gribbs are setting up this nnicjiie snowman as a gentle hint for the weatherman. Independent of the u eatherman the dance tvai the usual success as in past years. dancing c. people everywhere so no the jloorspace to thince. That was n,,J Sit,. J I lie. 1949. The Senior Ball is perhaps the happiest and yet the saddest dance of the )ear. It is the happy finale to college life. This is one dance which needs no salesman- ship for no senior in possession of all his faculties would think of inissinLT if. Win, lose, or draw the Titan fans will celebrate at the traditional post-game dances held at Gesu Hall. The informal atmosphere and the exhilarating spirit com- mon to football are transferred intact from the stadium to these Sodalit) ' sponsored mixer dances. The rhythmic strains of Woody Herman and his or- chestra, the star-lit sky, and the soft breezes of the open- air ballroom at Eastwood Gardens satisfactorily com- pleted the years ' social events and left only the graduation exercises on the calendar. TiMiitioihil lecuicrs in Homecoming jestiiities, the Holden Hull men ran true to form in ' 49 by staging this extraiaganza at their home and by building the prize u ' inning float. homecoming IFt- lost the Homecoming game so the post-game dance at Gesii Hall served to blanket our sorroiv rather than express our joy. The Homecoming of the alumni every fall is one of the biggest events at U. of D. The frosh at- tempts to light the bonfire wood guarded by the Sophs, the Torchlight parade leading the floats, the judging of the floats, the bonflre lit by the frosh queen, the snake dance around the bonhre, the mixer dances, the football game, and finally the whole series of dances, parties, and reunions means Homecoming. This year the weather tried to interfere. The rains came on the night of the bonflre and the parade of floats, but it takes more than rain to dampen the spirit of Homecoming. The next night the students were out en masse with many of the floats that were virtually drowned the night before, rebuilt from scratch. They paraded around the stadium before the game and the winners paraded again at half time. Like the ativenger Spurtum oj old the reionrcejid Freshman search every nook and cranny for possible fuel for the Homecotning bonfire. Wood from the construction of the new library proved an inexhaustible source for the furtive defenders. This bevy of beauties, including Barbara Loesch, Marilou Cuddy, Mary Alice Miriani, Joanne Vermeerch, and Betty Byington, added a very picturesque touch to home- coming. The ivinning spirit exemplified. Ten busy hands mold- ing these odd implements into the Holden Hall Float. See the finished product on the next page. Page 113 homecoming Honiecuming is a };cild .ijjair and these clowns from Signui Delta ' s float, Biblian Leone, Fran Hartnon and Yvonne Wesley, bare caught the spirit of it all: hut the sad faced clown in the middle seems to hare felt the jiill impact of the judges decision on the winning float. Phi Gamma Nil ' s large ben laying football eggs was the object of many eyes. This float shoiied that the Commerce girls ex- pended very much effort to give an impressive float. Members of Phi Gamma Nii, dressed as farmers followed behind and about the large foirl to catch the footballs which were symboh of the hope-for victory over the San Francisco Dons. Holden Hall won again. There seems to be no stopping these winners. San Francisco ' s Chinatown was very vividly depicted by a coach drawn by the " Holden Haulers " and a parade con- sisting of many various and ingenious things. One of these was a stnall band playing oriental music. Here we see three high priests bowing to the oriental leader. There slogan was " Titans Play. Dons Pray. " This night originality !ta at its peak and no two themes were alike. Here we have the mighty Titans, symbolized by the Toiver, all set to pulverize the San Franciscans ' Golden Gate. Chi Sigma Phi ' s slogan " Chop ' em Dot w)n " was typical of the bloodthirsty attitude of the Titan fans, but a carnival spirit prevailed. Tsk, tsk, engineers, your Tower is leaning. yXy It ' s floats like these that made the judges decision difficult. JHagi ' s Toonerville Trolley ivas one of the most popular float i because of its originality and workmanship. Brian Magee and conductor, Bob Cadarette, seem confident that the Titans ac- tually will roll over Frisco so that the Don ' s will just have enough strength left to pick themselves up and leave the " track. " Alpha Kappa Psi ' s take-off on the Fiske Tire ad really took off with the Hotnecoming honors.. . They received the second place honors which was no small feat. The gay ninety apparel and the convertible ivere the cause of matiy a chuckle but the little fellotv in the rear undoubtedly " stole the shoiv. " This young- ster valiantly held the little torch throughout the parade. Amvets took advantage of the historical tie up with another gold rush to urge the Titan " Goal " Rush in 1949. John Tobin and Joe Ladd and the prospecting " 49ers " didn ' t really hit the pay dirt as far as judges ' awards go, but they received a good many gold nuggets in the fortn of compliments on their float. Taking California, the home of the Dons, plus a little ingenu- ity Rho Gamma Zeta blossomed forth with this idea for a Homecoming float. Titans, Dorothy Latchney and Claire Cour- tois are " bottling up " Dons, Kitty Zeimet and Lois Schindler. The color and enthusiasm that went with this float were part of the spirit and atmosphere of Homecoming. fall scenes fall scenes Ansgar Klewun ilisciiwcs lijc in his native Nor way with sovie oj h t fellow nsidents, of Holdeii Hall; Don Gritiim. P.uil Donnelly and Ralph Urbanns. After long drawn out periods of study, a student must have a few moments of relaxation, this seerns to be one oj them. Some- times a cup of coffee, a cigarette or a chat ivith one of the hoys will do the trick. The international organization oj sidewalk su- perintendents now has a branch at the Univer- sity of Detroit. It has become part of the stu- dent ' s extra-curricular act ivity to stop between classes to observe the daily progress on our new library. At the present rate the library will surely be completed by the September first dead- line, in spite of the helpful uggeftion offered by the spectator . Page 116 ' ).?;; Lyuch, Delora Dzeiizcl, and Dclphmc U il- itnii iki are hanging on every word as Pledge Mistress Jean Lyon lectures on conduct becoming a pledge. If the life of a pledge it a bed of rofc , they must be of the thorny variety. Yc Old Soph Minstrels, Ed Watko, " D isty " D. Stefano, Bud Clark, and Hal Holden blend their voices into a mellow quartet entertaining their fellow dent Uudcnts at the annual rrndi-Sopb party. Al jnlson must be quaknig in his hoots with all this competition created by Ed Watko, Bill Gnaetz, Bob Lyons (standing up), Don Burl- ingame, Al Pozdol, Ted Schmitzerle, and EJ Hall. The unprecedented painting of the Tower with Ws stirred many Titan men to action. Here a feiv are eradicating the scars. Spurred on by these acts, the Titan eleven doivned the Tartars by the score of 41 to 0. Potential first nighters, Marie Synke, Art Hugo, and Grace Weber, are buying their tickets to the French film " Monsieur Vincent! " This production is supported by the sodality, represented here by Arthur Bruce. Election campaigns have come to mean rallies, parades and parties. This moU recent colorful display of school spirit was shoivn in the elec- tion campaign of Jim Collins who was backed by the St. Francii Club. Il l| M ' H h ■ I B 1 H-tv Aii ' ilhcr campus ni giinizatuni thM SKpportcd the United Fomulutions Torch Driie uui.i the Choral Club. All the proceeds from this concert u cnt to thi needy Citiiw. torch drive The United Foundation ' s Torch Drive was spon- sored on campus by the Club Delcy this year. Part of the campaign ' s success may have been due to its tie-in with the " Football Player of the Year " poll. Each collection canister had the name of a football player and the amount of money it con- tained indicated the votes for that player. One of the fint activities of Father Steiner, as the new president of the niiiersity, teas to strongly support the United Fo ndation Torch Drive. " Miss Torchy " expresses her approval of the unique plan de- vised by Mike Mersa to further the efforts of the Foundation Drive. Dean Fitzgerald and Father Kmieck submit their monetary votes to Mike Mersa in the popularity poll of Titan football players. i ' Sadie Shuffle Odonto Ball Years ago in Dogpatcii there lived a poor homely creature by the name of Sadie Hawkins. In desperation Sadie ' s pa held a race in which all the bachelors of Dogpatch started off five min- utes ahead of Sadie and the one she caught was to be her husband. Since then every year on Nov. 8 all the Dogpatch girls pursue the eli- gible bachelors from sunrise to sunset in the hope of getting a man. In fact, this event is now commemorated all over the world as Sadie Haw- kins ' Day when the girl does the inviting, pays the bill and even provides the corsage for her victim. The main annual outing of the dental students is very definitely the Odonto Ball. This is the dance that all the dental students loyally attend. The Tuller Hotel is generally the meeting place of these colorfully attired people. Strictly for- mal, the dance was indeed a beautiful treat. Unlike most dances it not only included a dance but also prcn ' ided for a delicious dinner. There is also always some type of interesting entertain- ment. All of these factors always add up to one, happy and enjoyable evening which will not be soon forgotten. The vioit unique dance of the year is defuiitdy and always the " I wish Id been there " was the general comment when this Sadie Shuffle. The mafor attraction is the fact that this dance picture was first vietved. The look of satisfaction and of con- is the Ladies ' Choice and treat. Rita Dominas, Dolly Fisher and tentment seems to emanate from each and every face. The Pa dine Y ' ' einberger show their corsages which thetr dates Odonto Ball is always the Dent student ' s delight, will wear. The festively decked halls could barely be recognized as the The dancing feet were still for a moment while everyone in- Commerce and Finance corridors. The air of curiosity prevailed eluding the band rested during the intermission. But shortly for everyone wanted to sec how the other couple ' s corsage the couples were again urirling gaily around the floor, looked and to compare it with their own. All seemed happ . fij i s liiii £ f-IM ffff I " H «■ ' i■;. if «NIV|RSfTy DETROIT Concert tonight. The o cht tut, chorus and whist attentively auatt c baton signifying the concert has begun. ' l ' f " ' R ' ' ■ ' ' - c conductor ' s . . music wherever there is harmony Within tine last few years, tlic University McLeod. It is now made up entirely of Choral Socict ' has come into its own U of D students, not professional singers, right under the direction of Mr. George who just " hke to sint . " JH ' . UNIVERSITY ,, ■s • |J f»e 2vf 1)1 L I ! ' i numerous perfoimances oj our celebrated choral group is being executed in thts action shot. The chorus is creating quite a name for itself. Spring concert An on-stagc rehearsal before an opening night is a " must " for all choral groups. It helps to acquaint the, ' singer with his vocal surroundings. The institute of Musical Arts, affiliated with the uni- versity, is now the meeting place for all choral club members. A smaller ensemble than usual seems to have ap- peared. This group is noted for their rich quality and tone plus their novel specialties. Page 120 .. campus Christmas Santa Clans was the jeatttre attraction at the party. As soon as he made bis appearance the children swarmed around him asking about the special little gift he had for them. With the healthy appetites of the coeds and the children at the annual Orphans Party there was a perpetual line at the serving table. Christmas at the University has had a new and wonderful meaning added to it. Besides the atmosphere of trees, presents, and parties that has always prevailed, there is the general feel- ing of wanting to help others. Such projects as the Christmas basket donations sponsored by Gamma Phi Sigma Sorority, the annual Or- phan ' s Party of the Women ' s League, and other benefit activities have helped to further this spirit. It makes us realize that there is a " Santa Claus " and it would be a sad, cruel world with- out him. One of the greatest treats of the year for the coed ;i undoubtedly the Coed-Orphan party. Shirley Bittenben- der, Jane Carnaghi, Ann Kuzdak, and Marge Kelly do their bit in registering the limited number of coeds. Psi Omega, the Dent fraternity, keep in step with the Christmas Spirit on the Uptoim Campus. Santa Claus ' helper seems to be bating a little trouble inter- preting the name on the package. Prances Fabbro checks in the Christmas baskets which Here presented by all the leading organizations on cam- pus. Dick Dean and Vic MacMillan are registering their basket liith her. the pLay E s " The play is the thing wherein I ' ll catch the conscience of the king. " — Hamlet. The play is the thing for the many thespians on campus. They have not as yet attracted the attention of kings but they have amassed a considerable campus following. That their public produc- tions are well met is ascertained by the success of ' Othello " and " Papa Is All. " The Players is one of the few " perpetually " active organizations on campus. Workshop or experimental, intra-mural productions and pub- lic showings keep the group " on the boards " from September until June. Their spirit is to be emulated for their humble headquarters are }im O ' Neill, Bill Piinun, Hmiui Guindnn, Dave Ciilhanc and Chick Ray relax during the " mid- night watch " as lagn I O ' Neill I gets Cassio (Ctdhaitel inebriated so he might discredit him be- fore Othello. Bianca and Cassio, Claire Coiir- lois and Dave Ciilhane, go through the " handkerchief scene " of Othello. Page i: lago I Jim O ' Neill I fiiid Othello (Bill Mandigo) easily convinced that Deulemona is infaithf il ai he pro- greuc ill hi rereilge plot. Othello ' never vacant, actors-to-hc ever present to meet any and all needs of the group. Although the success of the Players is due to the group as a unit, we might well mention the pace-makers of the organization. The fac- ulty moderator was Fr. J. P. Caine, S.J. John Ternes and Jim Stone were president and vice- president respectively. Jim O ' Neill handled the finances and Claire Courtois was the secretary. Historian Mary Lou Payette and Technical Director Dan Hurley completed the " executive corps. " Mr. Thomas Usher, Director, Joan Wilso7i and the cast of " Papa " discuss the script in the early stages of rehearsal. Papa is acting like " all " as be lakes the situation in hand. The entire cast, Nancy Schumacher (left). Chuck Conklin, Ray Lagowski, Stella Aquilina, Joan Wilson and Homer Guindon appear in this scene where Papa returns from the " dead. " Mrs. Joder {Stella Aquilina) promises neier to tell thai she saw Emma (Nancy Schumacher) at the moiie. At the left, Mama (Joan Wilson) and Jake (Chuck Conk- tin) witness the soon broken row. Percinel (Al Mitchell makes love to Silvette (Charlene McCabe) in " The Romancers, " Players workshop pro- duction. Page 123 the junior prom The evening for " Prom-goers " Beverly Light and Bob Gorman is initiated with the journey down a winding staircaH ' at Masonic Tern pie. " Promcnaders " Jean Coyle and Dick Moore receive a very irarm reception from the committee. The lovely pro- grams ivith all the guests ' names in them were only one of the »iivi plca ant jeatiircs nj the evening. The J-From jarnrs were something new and Jifjerent this year. The perfume vial u ' ith the school insignia makes it a cherished gift and memoir of a wonderful evening. Alary Jo Walsh watches to see who will win the tussle between her escort, Bob lames, and a " home-tied " bow The J-Prom — unlike many dances, was one where every- one danced. The melodic music of Ray Anthony may have been the reason for this or then again it may have been the gay mood of all the guest . ' " - __ .- -— ■ s • nr ' •%,.-. UNIVERSITY 1 r .. ■» OF ' ■ 1 -: " :::■■ Detroit : j 1T t v r! B Hpfi| HPiV ' " -I «IKia» ' P r " la 1 ' II Page 125 Our photographer sjtccessf lly m iihi cd la assef ible all the committee members and their guests for this shot. It was quite a job tearing them away from such an enjoy- able dance. ]im Kilsdonk, chairman, stand- ing with Prom Queen Barbara Lenhardt, has rightfully earned the proud look he displays. Dancing is forgotten for the moment as everyone just listens to the truly stellar muuc of Ray Anthony and his orchestra. Kay Anthony ' s talent for blending quick humor with music is being enjoyed by these appreciative ]-Prom goers. The Masonic Fountain Ballroom echoed and re-echoed with their applause. Gene Goldkette ' s Fantasia ivas the setting for the J -Prom breakfast this year. Delta Sigma Pi, sponsors of the affair, didn ' t miss a trick in making food, service and entertainment arrangements. Not like the die-haid in the background. George M li een, Pa il Fre- golle, (Chairman of the Breakfast Committee! Beryl Iruin, Mary Jane Canar, Jack Reed ami Pat Helferiy chose to sit out the after-breakfast dances. afid breakfast after the hall winter scenes This view from an upper window of the Covimerce building catches the pirit of Sacred Heart Square in uin- lertime — culd, lifeless and lonely. The grey stone campus buildings are somber, the bare trees sulk and everybody scurries from building to building. Indoors, Florence Ryan Auditorium is jammed, the Union does a booming coffee business and the League Lounges are packed with pinochle and bridge sharks. We neither enjoy the absence nor abundance of heat in our classrooms. However, stu- dent life transcends the aversity of the elements. It remains undaunted. The bitterness of the great out- doors invites student participation in " indoor sports. " When winter comes to campus the week-end calendar is dotted with Frat and Sorority dances, parties and the like. Where student life is found, a way of enjoying life is found. Page 128 ■ ' 1 ., A, r— ■— S. tt Ij t " ;v ' y ' i u.A.y 4, M 1 t A late afternoon in winter shows the slowly emptying parking lot starting to take on a new in fader, the snow flake. The walk cleaner is always a welcome friend. There ' ll he no more sudden fiight into the air earned by hidden chunks of ice. The deserted benches in front of C F reflect a rather lonely atmosphere. When the spring comes they will probably be the most so ight-after things on campus. Kathleen Donahue, Marge Connarn, Marilou Moore and Sheila McDonnell are making like snow-men and absorbing some fresh winter air. " Going Home " could very easily be the tune these boys are humming as they leave Holden Hall for their Christmas Vacation. A scene which was enacted eiery hour on the hour by the Grosse Pointe car pool. There ' s aliiays a car coming in and one going out. Mail today. There ' s nothing like a letter from home, with the latest news about Aunt Susie ' s pet pooch and the neighbors. chosen to reign as Piniu of the CaniiiM b) Alpha Chi T.ui. this baby seems to be quite unaffected by it all and indifferent to the u ' hole affair. Spring A H A smoothly functioning affair involves a staggering amount of detail work not realized by a ?najority of the students. Jim Driscoll, Joe Dudley and Jack Caren, mem- bers of the Carnival Committee, study one of the many sets of floor plans necessary for the Carnival booths. The Spring Carnival, inaugurated only a year ago, has already become an annual affair at U. of D. Last year the students ' initiative and hard work made $23,000 available for foreign student relief, and this year the goal is the new student activities building. The carnival is primarily a fund raising project, but the boost it gives to school spirit and unity seems to be more than just a secondary bene- fit. The State Fair Coliseum is transformed into a colorful midway with a genuine carnival atmos- phere. 1 he cotton candy, the balloons, the ferris wheel, and the sideshows are all part of the car- nival as well as the bright lights, the noise and the gay, fun loving crowds. Then the question comes up as to who is having more fun, the workers or their customers. The long hours of work and worry in preparation are easily forgotten in the gaiety and excitement of the carnival. Page I V) l " j,il uould a Carnival be without a nierrygo-roiiiid. Here Pat Ford and jack Beagen bare mounted the i iteedi and spin to the tune of the caliope. . ., , A.,,...... Alpij.i Sr iiiu Sii bailer, dunin ,, ' luuu biiiiness for hn booth. He did a niarielom job of it if I do say so. Magi Fraternity members proved to be real slj iu ' incn in presenting tkeir Side Show at the Carnival. The " identi " here are impossible but doesn ' t that fellow in the middle look familiar. Judging from the looks of anxiety in this crowd, each person has a secret hope that his will be the lucky ticket for that " Chevy " convertible. The members of the Campus Capers combined their talents and produced a very successful Minstrel Show. " But remember fellows. Jolson did it first. " This was one of the many contributions made by Dowl- ing Hall towards the success of the Carnival, ivhich is proof of the united spirit between the two campuses. little things remembered The nio l pdpiihir and laaU tiilked about fn Ij iiiii an campus thi year i Titan I, the firtt U. of D. iiiascnt. If he keeps grouii ti at thit rate, Titan 1 nil! soon be putting Joe Dudley thro igh bis paces, instead of rice versa. " hat ' s so wrong with thii " dog ' s life " ? Page 32 Here a few Howling Hall stitdtnts ucit caught re- laxing in the lotiiige. All the uoiiies of homework and tests leef is to be forgotten for the moment. Instead of griping cuiimig themselves, the engineers air their difficulties in one of the question-box assemblies, conducted here by Assi tanl Dean Gerardi. The usual S.R.O. at Mass in the Student Chapel testifies to the real religious feeling among the student body. Remember the rush for passbooks last September? Here students line up for the precious ducats in the Athletic House. The " Pan, " popular gathering place for all the students, is a restaurant noted not for it food but its atmosphere. Typical students are Jack Finney, Jim Kiluiojik, Izzy Mahan and Walt Gingell. The Holden Hall " open house " gave high school students the opportunity to see the inside workings of college life. These healthy young men seem to be enjoying a meal in the Holden Hall recreational room. Page 133 BAND When not performing, the memben of the band become just another bunch of Titan supporters and sit back to enjoy the game. This is one of the ftrst games at ivhich Eugenia Przygocki, our drum majorette, made her appearance. The Army, Kary and Marine Corps had a hand in this " U. S. " formation which sparked the band final 1949 outdoor appearance. Our band was noted this year for its unique field work. One of their more clever forrnations was the one in which they used the " statue of liberty. " Mary In Walsh portrayed the " statue. " - -.- » fre t e Page 1 4 I ' JP , ?i .X. The croti tnng nf the hand qi eeii uai indeed very impressive. Thi hearl forn?atioi? surrounded Mary McGmre, the hand queen, and her attendants, Ann Nichols and Jean Lyon. It can get ?ntghty cold up in thoie stands. Just ask any band member. They seem to have found a so- lution however, tn the form of hot coffee and doughnuts. As the team comes on the field the band heralds its approach with the familiar strains of " Dear Old U. of D. " The band adds a final touch to that old football feeling. Our marching band goes " long-hair " each year for the spring concert. A musical variety show supplied an added treat. U , ' ' •f . . . and so to graduation, the last scene of this four act play called " college. " After compre- hensives and graduate record exams will come finals. Then there are baccalaureate cere- monies and the awarding of degrees at com- mencement. To each of the nine hundred seniors graduation will be formally the same. But will it mean the same to each graduate.- To some it is the joyous shedding of the bur- densome academic cloak. To some it is the emptiness in knowing that the grandest days of our life are no more with us. To others it is the confusion as to which of the many paths before us will take us to the world of which we dream. However varied the attitude, there is one marvelous constant. Each graduate carries forth the wherewithal to stunt the specter of Godlessness that is so much with our world. Each is fortified with the historically Christian principles which alone can bring peace to a bewildered world. A scene which always shall remain in the graduate ' s mind is the baccalaureate exer- cises in Gesu. This, one of the farewells tn college life, is a final exemplification o the advantages and privileges of obtaining a complete Christian education. Here, among other things, thanksgiving for their training is in order. The iWasonn temple, the largest aiiditor- uim ni Dctrait, houses the graduates and then- familn on this momentous occa.sion. This year the university graduated the large a class in the history of the school. The grand finale occurs on this stage. Your role as an undergraduate stiiden! has ended. Each graduate descends clench- ing their longed for ' ' diploma " in hand. With mixed feelings of triumph and no talgia, they pass from college life. 1 igMMHjjjjj 1 1 n , ' Hi l I H fraternities sororities organizations A diamond cutter, if he willed to do his work well, would not complete a job until every facet of the diamond was polished. In striving to thoroughly train her students the Univer- sity is like this. She supplies the wherewithal that every " facet " of man ' s nature be refined — social nature included. Through the nu- merous authorized fraternities, sororities and organizations on campus, the University has a vivid social life enabling all students to learn to live with their fellow man in a true Chris- tian spirit exemplitied by G. K. Chesterton. G. K. CHESTERTON Page 139 Ipha (2, In X au ACT- — the philosophy of the sisters: service to the University and its students — the goal. The method of admittance — appli- cation: scholarship plus activity — the criterion. Most of the members are well-known figures on campus by reason of their active campus life. Their continued participation is assured in two ways: by reason of their being members of A.C.T.; and secondly, by and through the channels of their regular activities. " Keynotes, " the handbook of every University coed, is edited by Alpha Chi Tau. Although in existence for only six years, the society is one of the most distinguished organizations on campus. womens ' activities honor sorority Ci I ad yf Ciagle Patricia Ami Cot tr ell Prescient Patricia Helferty Barbara B. Kloka Irene Kr ipa S,n ?e Jcaii P. Mart!!! Marge Rniiniky S zainie Vr)n Mach Secretary Kenate M. " iniderlich 1 -ice Presuteiit Page 140 Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit honorary society, was organized on the University campus in 192-1, and this year celebrated their Silver Anniversary. Founded at Marquette University in 1915, it has since spread to all parts of the United States. The three requirements for membership in this fraternity are scholarship, loyalty and service. It is an agency which not only purjxjses to give rect gnition to these qualities, but is capable of activeU ' assisting their continued development in its members. Marquette University played host this year to Alpha Sigma Nu ' s bi-annual convention in which each chapter was repre- sented by one delegate. Future plans approved at this time include the formation of alumni chapters at the member uni- versities. lpha 5 igma J u J lilts Degrates, Jr. Patrick E. Hacketi Treasurer Charlei B. Magee Henry Meiiizer Donald A. N ifei John ]. O ' Keefe Ernest Oniiko Secretary Kenneth J. Tobola President John R. Wilson national Jesuit honor society Page 141 Blue Key, National Honorary Fraternity, was founded at the Uni- versity of Florida in 1924. Its active chapters now number 78, including the Detroit Chapter, formed in 1942. The fraternity aims at furthering belief in Christian principles of good citizen- ship, and encouraging leaders in fields of extra-curricular endeavor. The Fraternity ' s major activities this year included publication of a Directory of Organizations at the University of Detroit and a Founder ' s Day Reception honoring the President of the University. In addition Blue Key helped sponsor the Spring Concert. The annual initiation banquet was held in March. John F. Belts Corresponding Secretary Edward C. BLidyko I ' ;iv Hreiident RichM-d W. Biiecbler ] dints E. Collins Gerald E. Doyle R. ]amci Driuoll Willhun D. Gilbride Robert Gorman John H. Greening Neal Hepner Daniel J. Morgan Donald Malik Treasurer- Recording Secretary Vincent Gino Mimraca John Noonan Ernest Onisko Chester Petoskey Dai id l " . Pnlford Manuel Sanchez President Kenneth J. Tobola Blue K ey 4. 5: Eta Kappa Nu carries with it quite an impressive name, that of a National Electrical Engineering Honor Society. The Beta Sigma chapter was formed here in 1947, and since then has appeared high on lists of fraternity activity and accomplishment. Actives this year raced determinedly from the fall initiation banquet to their Engineering Show display, and from there to a dance in February, constructing a Spring Carnival booth, cramming in a spring initiation banquet and still keeping enough 2.0s to form the necessary quorum. S ]ohu Bcibala Leonard R. Broniak Correspotu ing Secrela Frank ]. Diiik n Charles Joseph Giien Bridge CorrespoiiJeril John H. Greening James i I. Hefferman PresiJeiil Donald W. Herman Daniel Hurley John Leo Reionliiig Secretary Tarcisio A(. Alalfante Clarence E. Aleister Kenneth Molz Vice President John E. Reardon George W. Schinitt John G. Spath Ed Hard Spiglanin Barkey Tonrongian Frank Urbancic ta J appa M ' Page 143 ]..„.., b. jum.sA. Barbara W ' uUjiji An bur ]. Beale Broderick Kloka Mamligo Petz Treasurer PreuJeiil Vtee Presidetil The year 1933 saw che establishmenc of this organization on the Detroit campus, and with it the advent of a new era in forensic activity. Intercollegiate oratory, debate and public speaking comprise the activity of the fraternity, which is open to both men and women. Membership, however, is limited to those students with good scholastic standing who have represented the University in forensic competition. ,;. ]. Petz P Ys PP Y elfa " Recognition of scholastic achievement in the engineer- ing held " : for this goal was Pi Eta chapter of Pi Tau Sigma established on the University of Detroit campus in 1943. The activities of the society are of the type which will benefit those interested in the engineering profession. Candidates for membership are received at the annual Slide Rule Dinner. To the junior who has maintained the highest scholastic average, a Mechanical Engineering Handbook is presented by the brothers. The national organization was formed in 1915 in union with two similar societies founded independently at the University of Wisconsin and the University of Illinois. T) i ' T ' au Q igfmi £: m Job, p. Ahc ' Ii Robert Apf le) h il Kcinictb Alter Cieiirge J. Bodliar, Jr. Royal J. Boihlie, Jr Priiest G. Brandt Ireitiiirer Edward W. Bub I ' .v PresiJeiit Cerirge T. Burton President TihI. J. Derengowiki ]oseph A. Gant Robert Gorman Neal Hepner Jacob ]. H ibbel ' ictnr J. H irycb Rdbeit Keller Henry Koczkodan Richard J. Kiihl John F. Leisgang Waller A. Makohon Thaddeus Michalik Robert Ralph Millei Thomas A. O ' Brien Richard C. Fade Richard Paluszkiewi Recording Secretary Aage Roed Philip Rogers Obeste Sagripanti Manuel Sanchez Secretary John C. Schoemer Robert Steensen Eldon E. Sundberg Joseph Thomas Edniond I. Trahey Richard Trefny James R. Waggoner Chester V. Zakrzewski ?e l4i Today it is an established principle that to possess knowl- edge without the ability to communicate it to others is essentially futile. In recognition of this principle, Sigma Rho encourages facility of expression by sponsoring debates among the brother chapters and by inculcating in their prospective members both the desire and the ability to master the art of public expression. 3 igma ho j au Leonard R. Broniak Corresponding Secretary Janu ' s G. Brown 7 reasurer Jiimes E. Collins Richard R. Emery John G. Friiiik E igeiie B. Gcuh Joseph A. Gjtu John H. Greening John Robert Healy Mj irice A. Hoyt Joseph J. Ihiucik Leonard F. J iirkieivicz Charles Kellett I ' ice PreiiiUiil Henry Koczkodan Leo H, Lesperance Arlh n- F. Lewis Richard X. Palinzkiewicz Robert W. Reinhardt Earl A. Roberts PresiJeiit Philip Rogers RctiirJ ng Secretary Thomas A. Roache Eldon E. Snndberg William J. Triece mk 4Afl Kenneth Alter jiiliin Bochin ' iki Edward W. B b James P. Biirlebach Corresponding Secretary George T. Bi rton, Jr. Bune C. B itziir Darrell S. Downey John G. Frank Frgene B. Gach William R. Geyer Page 146 national engineering society ' x Robert Gorman John H. Greening President Ned Hepner Vice President Jacob J. Htibbel Daniel Hurley Robert Keller Henry Koizkodaii John Leo Irving Lopalin Walter A. Makohon Tarcisio Malfante Kenneth F. Molz Donald A. Nt fe Allen E. Prager John Reardon Aage Roed Manuel Sanchez Louis Schneider Anthony Soda Raymond G. Spain Edward Spiglanin Francis J. Stastny Eldon E. Siindberg Joseph Thomas Ralph E. Trease Richard Trejny Frank Urban cic Recording Secretary Chester N. Zakrzewski The Delta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, an honorary Engineering fraternity, was estabHshed at the University of Detroit in 1941. The national organization was formed in 1933. At its annual Slide Rule Dinner awards are presented to the junior who maintained the highest scholastic records during his sophomore and freshmen year as well as to the sophomore who attained the highest grades during his freshman year. This organization also presents an award to the Engineering instructor rated highest according to the tabulation of the engineering students. Page 147 Social functions, che keynote of Alpiia Chi ' s activities, have long upheld the Fraternity ' s reputation as a leading organization on campus. Founded in 1926 its aim still holds: to promote frequent and enjoyable extra-curricular functions for the pleasure and en- joyment of the members and their fellow students. However, the fraternity has also obtained a reputable mark by the establishment of their scholarship fund. The fund, now sup- ported by active members, financially enables a cjualihed student to complete one year of college. A Ipha C hi lidii ' uid Burcznk Robert C. Bicbiin William R. Bicban Danny P. Hn: tnre l.ii in A. Brann W dluim Diit-n, Jr. W dluini H. Gordon, ]r Recording Secretary Jerry Greiner ALinin E. Lariiee, Jr William N. Maker I ' reiiJenI Jame Maaey Sereeunl-al-Armi J b imat C. iMayer Donald R. Merritl Jol n Noonan limory Parke, Jr. John (difjord Ryan William R. Strahan 0 Robcrl Bnrchak Eitgciic Bonnes Scalpel Represeiilatite George Bryan Loi is C. D ' Angela George (, ' . Die rich Alex J. Dornin Vice President Rayn onc T. Kitlil Richard S. Kowiihzik Secretary Robert A. Ki tz Dante E. Marinelli Bernard P. Michael Historian George Pa idlin Thomas J. Petz William E. Pniewski Norman A. Price Chester J. Rakoicicz Jamci E. Romki Richard Rem! Richard Secnntine Paul Thomas Robert J. Toteff President Robert T. Watts Alpha [ipsilon Delta became established at the Univer- sity in 19 1 1 as a prc-medical fraternity, and has the distinction of being the only organization of that kind on campus, its aim then, as now, was to stimulate and promote excellence and interest in the study of medicine. AED ' s have had a full schedule this year, their activities including the traditional Scalpel Ball in December, in- formal initiation in February and the fraternity ' s formal initiation this spring. national pre-medical professional fraternity Ipha r psilon elta Page 149 Alpha Gamma Upsilon Fraternity has the distinction of being the only national general social fraternity on campus. Since it was founded in 1922 at Fort Wayne, Indiana, it has expanded so that now it includes all the colleges in the Detroit area plus many others throughout the United States. The organization endeavors to promote unity among the men of all colleges through social activities and to extend school acquaintances into permanent friendships. It may be said that Zeta chapter has upheld their ideals by sponsoring the Fall Frolic and the Interfraternity Stag Party last December. A Ipha C amma J pstlo n W - ' " ' J A 4 i Jl l-itiiik I. Bcciihirczyk Treauirer L. Robert Ehihci ser Presii ent Gcidld J. Poticidcs Fred A. Fronim Recoriiing Secretary JriHph J. Ihiiacik W ' llliain K. Liindy CorreipoiiJhig Secretary W ilium T. Mohr Jai e E. M tuger lildci! Ph e Cdsiniir Su ' astek Vice President national general social fraternity Page no S " 5 3 William A. Af iir Zolten Ambros William Andenon Eugene ]. Covcney Gerald De Busschere Gerald ]. Gatnalski W ' illicim D. Gilbride Theodore T. Kohehvnki Robert " . Kr ,ie ci President George P. K ibii Harry Liuhctt. Jr. Doitglas R. LeBLiiic Thomas Alillikeii William Mitchell }r 7 reasurer Francis J. Mornea t Donald J. Murray Walter J. Obtichowiki Ernest Onisko Eugene Peterson Chester A. Petoskcy James M. Qiiinlau Jerome Ray Paul F. Ryan George F. Sag Robert Schmidt Arthur H. Schiiltz John Toohey Master of Ritiuih Don O. Utberg f lpha ] appa P s Alpha Kappa Psi offers many educational and other valuable opportunities to those youn,i; men who are inter- ested in the field of business. Beta Theta Chapter was re-established at the University of Detroit after a war- time lapse of three years in 1946. Now, possessing a growing membership, it is one of the few fraternities boasting a moderator in the day school and the evening division. The Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Cup is presented to the campus fraternity attaining the highest scholastic average, annually. Page 151 Alpha Nu chapter of Alpha Omega was established by the dental students in 1934. The brothers strive for a lofty goal: that of upholding the highest standards of the dental profession and maintaining the principles of friendship and brotherhood. The well-filled social calendar includes dances, banquets, and addresses by notable members of the dental profession. The fra- ternal year is highlighted by the annual smoker. Each year the Junior Scholarship award is presented to a dental student of exceptional academic standing. Ai. Louis Egnater Arnold Flack Soil Ginsburg Herbert 11 " . GoUstro), Sidney Lesser Iri ' in Morion Lejton Gerald Michael President Israel Saginaw Martin Selik Seymorc B. Sivartz Edward Warner R.dpb R. Weiss Allen N. Zefj A iph O meg a Page 1 2 o 5S Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Fraternity, was founded at Layfayette College in 1925. The Eta Pi chapter was formally recognized at the University of Detroit in May, 1949. The purpose of the fraternity is to assemble college men in fellowship, to develop friendship, and promote service to humanity. Alpha Phi Omega renders service in four major fields: to the student body and faculty; to youth and community; to mem- bers of the fraternity; and to the nation as contributing citizens. R. Bruce Aiigell James Aston Recording Secretary Daviil Butler El gene J. Coieiiey Francis Doherty First Vice PresitSeiil Joseph Gorman Seco ' id Vice President John Koniives Henry J. Kruzel Treasurer Jerome Lienhard Thomas G. Lienhard Eugene McCormack Richard A. Novak Sergeant at ' Arni i Charle r Parrot Joseph Schirle D. Matthew St. An gel o Edward J. Stannert, ;• Charles Tangora Henry F. Vassel President Page 153 Chi Sigma Phi came to hfe on the LIniversity of Detroit campus approximately twenty-eight years ago and has been striving to live up to its motto of " Character, Scholarship and Fraternity. " With this motto uppermost in their minds they have forged ahead not only in aca- demic circles but also in the social world. To maintain their social status they have sponsored the " Varsity Ball " in the winter and, with the aid of Kappa Beta Gamma Sorority, a spring dance, the " Tower Ball. " John Biibahi jiviiey P. Biirelhach Robert Carmndy Preiiilent Andrew C it lit! Jd»ie E. Cnllii i Edward Dyviek John Peter Harri f;tnit Secretary Jdiiici Kinchke Ricl.iard Kt bl Aiilhniiy P. Litwrcnce Eloyd C. Mattson John McEadden Richard A. Mititerance Richard C. Pade Sergeatil-al-Anns Ralph Seatnn Arthur Sullivan Jack G. Thorn W ' illiam W ' alch Eraiik " iiit alt Page 154 D c ;§ Founded at Georgetown University in 191 9, Delta Phi Epsilon has the distinction of being the first foreign service fraternity organized in the United States. The brothers are chiefly interested in improving the freedom of international trade and eliminating dictatorial restraints on free enterprise. Complementing the professional aspects of the fra- ternity are the annual social functions, which include Founder ' s Day Celebration, the pledge banquet, and fre- quent informal parties. 7iational foreign trade professional fraternity V.dward ' ou Barron Arih tr D. Beyer Y ' ' illiani Boettcher Vice President Lii th P.. Bnihiviy Russell L. Cheiillot Robert L. Crouder James D ' Alessandrn Leo J. Elbert, Jr. President Bertram Harrigaii Nnrbert F. Leszczyirf tr Judw i Leteis Herman Marqi ardt. Jr. Ronald Nicholas Daniel P oners John Shaw Robert Irvine Smith Williavt Taylor Treasurer Robert L Woodard Page 155 Delta Pi Kappa was born in an upstairs room of the Sinbad Cafe in 1925, brought up in the basement of the Commerce building and ends its Silver Anniversary year in a state of near-respectibility. The fraternity is pledged to the promotion of good journalism and the ends of the Lfniversity. This is accomplished through leadership in campus publications, the awarding of editorial keys to outstanding student journalists, and general interest in all con- cerned with the printed word. Yy lf P JS appa journalism fraternity Thnmai Coon Rny J. CoHrtiidc Preiulevl luluard W. Dencysen orresponilit} Secretary l ' r,iiik Ciiiiparoiic ihiliicr . . Gi indnv In ui B. Lizzct ( IhvlesP. Mo flat l n hiird P. Moiiley Reionhtig Secretary liiiiu A. Murphy RiilhirJ A. Noiiik Riihcrt E. Raiko W ' tljnJ Smith t recant at ' Arr s Piter F. Spcllmiii! Pii il StiVin Page 156 D c CO The fraternity was organized mi the Jefferson campus in 1939, and since that time, ahnost yearly, the organization has led the other dental fraternities in scholastic standing. The fraternity is interested in men who show better than average academic stand- ing, and who will be an asset to the fraternity as well as th e dental profession. Felix F. AbuUo Stanley L. Ardziejeinki Craiul Master Rjy J. Biirdedii William M. Canull H ituridH John Champagne Richard S. Dud un Stefan M. Volt an Scribe Haig D. Carabedjun Tyler Lewi V. Craham George H. Guest Frederick T. Ham . Richard S. Hazen Junior Page Meliin R. Lichi S. J. Mati ira George W. M illin Robert S. Rinney David W. Pidford Robert L. Riitt Charles R. Schmidt Sam Solomon John A. Ward Page 157 Theta chapter of the International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi was installed on the University of Detroit campus in 1921. The organization is a professional one engaged in the field of commerce and business adminis- tration. Delta Sig annually promotes the Football Frolic ( in conjunction with Phi Gamma Nu Sorority ) , and the J-Prom Breakfast. Tbetj Newsletter, published by the local chapter and The Delta Sig. a national journal, keep members well-informed of the activities of the fraternity. James R. Beale John D. Bielmaii Richard W. Biiecbler William W. Cornish John C ill en Stiiior W ' arJeu DalUiii I-:. r„n:walt Walter E. Gingell Vernon Glenclening Tom Goodyear James Haas Riusel R. Hastings Paid L. Hitssey John Kelly Gerald Mutual John P. O ' Reilly Lcn PadilLi Robert Phelps Richard Philhin John L. Reed Headmaster Donald Rentz John J. Romkc Willi. nil G. Smith Don W.i l,}hiirii elfa 3 igma P Page 158 commerce professional fraternity J elta beta p v ' Charles E. BrnJ ier William A. Bryan Joseph Conen Trihioif Jiilju F. (.(irrii ai! Janus D ' Ale a)hh(i Kerin Daly Charles A. Diirii William J. Enright Raymond G. Faiight John Eitzer John L. Franii William D. Gilhrule Robert J. Ureal Master uf Riliuil Ernest M. Joseph Clerk of the Exchetjuei Chester J. Kaczmarek Mark Kelly Charles R. Kohn Dean Thomas B. Kreittz Robert Leithamer Harry B. McAra T 1.10 mas G. MeGiirrin John Marlin Herman Mari arJt Alfred W. Mason Walter A. Pariik David W. Pidjord Conrad J. Rebillot Charles E. Rodger s Robert H. Rytetl William Steele Andrea I ' alenti The oldest national fraternity on campus, Delta Theta Phi, was established in 1919 as a law professional fra- ternity. Their active senates may be found in leading law schools throughout the country. An opportunity for the development of friendship between its members is presented at the social meetings, and professional attitudes are developed and encouraged by addresses given by notable representatives of the law profession at business meetings. ' f tkw L Page U9 John ir . Ainania Bailifj Robert L Bemben James A.. Broderick Eugene C ' u ie tx ] ihn J. ( ' .(inley D iiiuld ( ' .. Deremo William J. Deieit, Jr. Richard L. Doughty Raymond A. Doiimar Thofttas J. Foley Rolf V. Goilebiiuh James F. Greene judex Michael J. Green Patrick E. Hackett Chancellor William F. Ihil John Hitbacher Robert C. Jendron Jtrome Kole Robert L Koperski Man in Lariiee Norman J. Le ' aue tr George H. Liehtr Charles Maloney Robert Martin John ir. McNeil Robert Mentag George L. Mumper John T. Murphy Donnell P. O ' Callaghan Jerome J. O ' Keeje Robert Olivier Joseph Pettit Joseph B. Pfistei Ralph Pisano A. Jerome Tobii o 5: Notable (iromincncc in varied phases of law profession has been achieved by the Gamma Eta Gamma fraternity since its establishment in 1919 at Dinan Hall. Bach year the fraternit ' enjoys a variety of social activi- ties which serve as weiccMiie diversions from the ncjrmal law school routine. The social hii hli hts of Gamma Eta Gamma are the annual Founders Day lianquet, a Christ- mas Dinner Dance, and the Denewith Pheasant Dinner. national law professional Page 160 amma hi Q igma Helen A. Anthony Historian Alarjorie A. Bradley Rita A. Dominas President Frances Fabbro Treasurer MariloH Foster Recording Secretary Patncid llclferty P.itricid Ann Hie key Corresponding Secrtt, Betty L. Kramer M. Isabelle Mahau Jeaji Patricia Martin Ann Nichols Barbara Nikrant Vice President Marge Rovinsky Gamma Phi Sigma — a firm believer tliat the only pur- pose of a fraternal organization is to aid and assist the school and the individual. The members have much in common, all being either English or Journalism majors interested in creative writ- ing. But, realizing that social activities are fundamentally a part of the education of a college student, the sisters have planned such events which not only afford enjoy- ment to the members but also encourage and promote qualities of leadership. journalism sorority fraternity William J. Sanphilip Wendell Schoder Richard J. Scbonk John P. Sunday Vice Chancellor William Weber John R. Wilson Quaestar Eric Wright Praetor Page 161 The name Kappa Beta Gamma is new on campus this year. Last June Comoro joined this National organization and became the Delta chapter. The traditional dance of the year, The Tower Ball, is sponsored by Kappa Beta Gamma in co-operation with Chi Sigma Phi. Also on their list of activities is their newly inaugurated Pre-Washing- ton Day dance. The sorority still plans to issue their annual Scholarship Key to the Arts freshman co-ed with the highest scholastic average, thereb} ' encouraging scholarship among the co-eds on the campus. ]oan Lois Baker Therese LiiciUe Bosco Presii e ii Bdrbdiit Brnkner Gtrtriide T. Clark Sally Corson Patricia Cowan Margaret T. Diiggan Virginia M. Fitzgerald Lorrayne G. Hartway Mary Margaret Kemp Mary Margaret Kern Joan Nester Leone St san Alarlz Patricia A. Ospalek Social Chairman Mary Jo Quinlan Recording Secretary Mary Jane Rohr Dorothy H. Steinle Mary Jo Sidlivan Louise Van Hove Mary Jo Walsh Treasurer Carol Zang Vice President r. §, W Page 162 } appa 3 efa P Glorjettc J. Aldiidl Dean Josephine Ketniy Marshall Barbara Kloka Historian Kappa Beta Pi, sorority that boasts chapters in the four corners of the globe, has the honor of being the largest international legal sorority in the world. The American Bar Association accredited the Lambda Chapter of Kappa Beta Pi at the University of Detroit. The two-fold pur- pose of the sorority is its endeavor to promote women ' s interest toward the legal profession, and its striving to maintain the high ideals of their profession. Kappa Beta Pi ' s annual activities are the international conven- tion and their Founder ' s Day Dinner. international legal sorority Page 165 Newest of the Greek letter fraternities at the University of Detroit, Kappa Sigma Kappa was formed around the nucleus of the old Amvet group. The group now inducts men from all colleges at the Universit)-. Social events form a large part of the activities of KSK, although professional items of interest to veterans are still included in the program of the brothers. George Burak John AI. Grenke Jiuk Hodgins fJwiird Hi chiwr W " ill mm H. Keiiiudy Marvin Kiuiuiszew ki Soaal Chuinnjit Y app a John E. Kozlowthi Joseph Liidd Joseph Liss Chester A. Aiaz tr Gabriel Michel Edward M. Mieloik. Jr. Floyd M. North Joseph Roberts Pledge Master Harry ]. Riisso Joseph A. Sakal Hniiard F. Smith William Stauczyk John Tobin President John Wills 3 igma «-5 r.40«Miiii ir JM True and lasting friendship is promoted among tlie brothers of the Magi fraternity by the dual purpose for which it was founded: that of honoring Balthasar, Caspar, and Melchior, the three kings of the Magi; and that of serving the University. Magi lays claim to being the oldest and most academically dis- tinguished fraternity on campus. It was founded m 1916. Excel- lence in scholarship is encouraged by the fraternity through the yearly presentation of Magi Keys to the highest ranking freshman and senior. Lighter aspects of the fraternity include its formal Initiation Dinner, the colorful and traditional Magi Ball, and participation in the Spring Carnival. ] [agi arts social fraternity Ltitii G. Bcvthtt 1 ' ice President ]()hn R. Ciidcirette Allen Cciiiiphtll Robert Connor Charles E. Duris Henry J. Hunt John Lynch Edward F. Major Seirettir) Brian F. McCabe Arthur Mali tor Donnell P. O ' Callaghan President Joseph Rouen Jan?es Stone Robert H. T a pert Treasurer Andrew Valenti Page 16.) This year, following the 25th National Convention held in Detroit, has been an active one for the sororit}- as a whole and for Zeta Chapter. The house party in July . . . the Hoat in the Homecoming Parade . . . the Football Frolic the very next night . . . the Christmas party . . . rushing . . . the Initiation. All the typical activities of a college sorority. And yet Phi Gam has something more, li aims at the cultiva- tion of both social and professional attitudes in the mem- bers, who are, in the main, studying for a professional life in the business world. P h ( amma ] J Gloricttc J. Aldinit Ddiiij Baker jiuni M, Betzing Marilynn Burr Mary jane Canar Pnsnleiit I ' dtricid Ann CnttrcU lie nc Fredericks Jednette E. Goiiin Josephine D. Graham 1 ice President Pdtricia Helferty Scrihe Helen G. Jendryka Chdrhitle A. J roff Gerdh ii e Klinnzd Jdiie KdUdlczyk Irene Kr pd jddiine Lieb I ' nidi] Liedl Betty L. Liles Jodn Mitchell Genevieve Monkieuicz Mdry Lnii Mnnre Ineisiirtr Kdthrinc Ann Niepoth ( .orresponding Secretary Knunidrie Norq tett Aldry Lo ife Pdyette Anttd Perry ,11. I ' rdncei Perry Mdrtnn PetH ' h Phylltf Rrdlcr Lucille S. Sienkieieicz Sitzdime I ' on Aldch Pdlrtctd W ' dlldce Kendte M. " inderlich I S 5ii I Alfred D. Austin Edward D. Bohcr Edward ]. Bnrniin Treasurer Charles H. Brown Ln iis Dcpcrro, Jr. Rnbert H. Dighy Sa»i el Ai. Fortiiio Wllliinii R. Fnrtiiio Edward M. Kellogg Edward H. MacFarhnnl Grand Master Ralph F. Notbbelfer Earl Raiitbo ]. Martin Snider P 0 c§ a Psi Omega Fraternity ranks among the oldest and largest Greek Letter Dental Professional Fraternities in the world. Active chap- ters have been formed in practically all dental schools of the United States, Canada and Europe. The Delta Mu chapter of this fraternity has maintained an active membership at the University of Detroit since 1937. Since the nationalization of Psi Omega Fraternity in 1892, more than 20.000 potential dentists have participated in the activities of this organ- ization. Page 167 i bo j-amma " Rho Gam " was founded on the campus in 1944 Pt t by eight co-eds. Its purpose is twofold: to foster an appreciation of literature; and, socially, to pro- mote strong and lasting friendships among co-eds. The major social event of the year is the May-Time Ball, held in conjunction with Upsilon Delta Sig- ma fraternity. The annual Christmas Dinner Dance is another highlight of the calendar for the sisters. Stella Aquilina Corresponding Secretary Mary Loii Baker Mary Breniian Social Chairman Herniine Brou e Ciloria Cbristner Treasurer Claire A. Conrtois Dnlnres Faut ii Martha Fischer Vice President Jnaii Grace President Betty Hartuett Salle Kaichen Patricia Keating Elaine J. Kirchner Jeanne Knaggs Re gin a M. Kowalcz Dorothy Latchney Margaret M. Malorec Sheila McDonnell Pledge Mistress Joan Christine Schaefer Lois Marie Schiudler Jo wphine Shieida Mel E. Silvestrl Literary Chairman Irene Smutnik Margaret Tighe Mary Wilder Pat line Weinberger Social Chairman Kathleen Zeimet Recording Secretary Sigma Delta, founded to provide a common ground for Science majors, encourages in its sisters liiglier schol- arship and greater zeal for scientific research. The Scientific Scholarship award is presented annually to the Junior girl in science who has maintained the highest scholastic record. Sigma Delta still holds the title of being the only sorority ever to win the traditional float parade — 19-15. Although a professional sorority in nature, Sigma Delta has its S(xial func- tions, too. The major social event is the annual Harvest Ball presented each Fall. This is followed by the Christmas Party, rushing, the mother- daughter tea and the houseparty in August. 3 igma ' Y elta Beverly A. Cady Vice President Virginia Desmariiit Marguerite G. Gentile Suzanne Giffeh Mary Jane Gilleti Rosemary Gloss Ann H agger ty Frances Harmon Bibiana Leone Jean Marie Lyon Pledge Mistress Wanda A. Palmer President Martha Anne Ryan Adela Stangis Ethel Viski Yvonne R. Wesley science professio?ial sorority Page 169 Tuyere needs little or no introduction to the campus. Its illustrious social career dates back to 1918, when it was known as Cosine Theta and was composed of brothers in the school of engineering. This year ' s slate of officers has seen to it that the custom of fraternal good times has marched on uninterrupted, from a Home- coming fling and pledge parties this fall to the pledge banquet in early winter and the always festive Tuyere Ball in February. engineering social fraternity uyere Lo iii H. Barboie J.o i ' n M. BLvichctte W ' lllhim Dienig B. Lee Evibrey, Jr John " . Fciten Robert Glynn GraiiJ Scribe ](i eph Gorman Jiinu ' i L. Hay Neal Hepner Miuler oj Fniancei Robert H. Hoff Exectilive CraiiJ i ii le Richard Q. Hyde Robert Keartis Donald Malik Grand Master Joseph Naporjki William H. Basatiese Darrel Berry John F. Belt) Master of Rituals Walter R. Brinei Gerald Cottrell Edward Dahl Robert E. H iddlestoii Earl R. Kidder Sergeaiil-at-Arms William R. Kiefer Warren L. Loranger Bernard Masson President Balfour Peisner Walter S. Pociask John Sweda Robert Tobin U psilon 13 elta igma general social fraternity Founded in 1945 by a group of veterans, Upsilon Delta Sigma has grown steadily in the past five years to become one of the largest fraternities on campus. No longer restricted to veterans, the members carried out a full schedule of social events for the school year. Annual events include a dinner in April, at which time the Upsilon Delta Sigma Trophy is presented to the high scoring basketball player of the year. Page 171 Plvauiiii idiit VI uiuiiii, cool refresijiiitit t. tuji ?n !ic and good companions like Ray Nickol, Helen Bach, Bill Micbels, Dolly Bosco, Harold Bach and Bob Trombley provide for Psi Omega hroihers and their giiesti an evening u ' hich will not soon be forgotten. fraternity sorority life 1 ■ tSf £»SSri -S;i ■ ' mfmms ■ rz ;,: ■- ' s : Presidents Mary Jane Canar i Pht Ciai nna N I, Joan Grace (Rho Gamma Zetai, and Rita Doni- inas (Gamma Phi Sigma) all wrapped up in final plans for the Intersorority Luncheon held at the Stockholm Restaurant in November. An integral part of this miniature world called college is the co-curricular activities — the social aspect of university life. Fraternities and sororities play a major part in these activities. Each week at least one of the Greek letter societies sponsors a dance, banquet, party — or perhaps just a general meeting. Many of these functions are given for the student body. Some are closed affairs for members only. But whatever the circumstances, each event adds a little more to the experience and training in leadership and organization on the part of the society and the members thereof. On this and the following pages some of these events have been recalled pictorially in an effort to present to you a cross-section of this year ' s fraternity and sorority Hfe. " Cream, sugar or lemon, ladies " Kappa Beta Gamma ' s president Therese Bosco series alumnae June Shada, Dorothy Starr and Elaine Doraii at the Alumnae Tea. Alpha Epsilon Delta ' s Scalpel Ball Committee pose for- mally with their guests. Standing are Dick Kowalczyk, Bob Barchak, Gene Bo teens, George Dietrich, Bob Beach, Ray Kali I and Art Petz. Sealed are (I to r) Jane Hogan, Agnes Le tnei ter, Betty O ' Leary, Ann Schaefer, Annctta Bradford, Wanda Palmer and Justine O ' Diinohiic. Alpha Sigma Nti ' t Silver Anniversary Dinner at the Detroit-Leland attracied over ninety active and alumni members. Jides DeGrava. ' incent AlcAuliffe, the Rev- erend Burke O ' Neill. Kcnn Tobola, Cliff Cronin and Patrick Hackett dncut the important events of the evening. Carefree smiles and consciences free from exam uorries dominated the atmosphere at Alpha Kappa Psi ' s Colonial Prom. This late Fall event proved to be one of the gayest of the year. Delta Sigma Delta members and guests substitute for ivaiters at the Fraternities ' annual Christmas party. The white coats of these future dentists certainly came in handy. Typical fraternity spirit is reflected in this picture of Delta Pi Kappa en masse. Morning classes, however, found them in exactly the same position — behind the eight ball. Roy Coiirtade (left) president of Delta Pi Kappa, and Jack Evan (right) Chairman of the Scribex Ball, present to Marilyn Divyer, Scribes Belle, the traditional bo uiiui of roses. Marilyn ' s escort is Wally Griiher. They can chdUi e their name to Kappa Beta Gamma but we will still renietnber them as sisters in (.omoro. The occasion — luncheon at the Detroit Yacht Club. I ' l.iyui;. si.x spaiL do ibled doesn ' t seem to bother vieni- bers and guests of Phi Gamma Nu at the sister ' s annual bridge luncheon in February. But perhaps they don ' t bid af rechlesdy ai we do. Tuyeres Kenneth James and Joe Gorman hopefully explain the benefits of co-curricidar actiiities to Joanne O ' Leary and Ed Bladyko. Do you suppose their interest was en- tirely altruistic? " Hare you heard the one about ... " Alpha Kappa Psi brothii and founts Hatching the birdie at one of the numiio n liatcini ] giit imngs held during the year. " Easy as selling refrigerators to Eskimos. " Apparently en- joying himself is ' Vern Glendenning (seated), offering a ticket to Bob Phelps while his co-salesfuati Sue Von Mach successfully tempts Jack Rourke and Nancy Niepoth. Looking as if he had been down too many chimneys, Alpha EpsiloH Delta ' s psiiedo-Santa and AED brothers John Mc- Sloy and Bob Toteff enact a touching little drama vntiiled " Btit I Had No Money. " Pleaied exprcsuons set the viood when Alpha Sigma Nil officers Edward Bober, Kenn Tobola, Patrick Hacketl and Ernest Onisco survey the accomplishinents of twenty- five years for Alpha Sigma Nii. Alpha Chi Tan sisters smiling in anticipation of the reunion occasioned by the annual Al imnae-Active Tea. Seated are Shirley McCartin, Peggy Welp, Patricia Helferty and Sue Von Mach; I standing) Mary Capo, Rennie Wunderlich. Betty Pfieffer, Joan Angel, Pat Cottrell and Marge Roiinsky. Maybe Washington can ' t go, but Carl Cerilli anil Pred Lorenzoni seem determined that Mel Sullivan n ill. Mel looks a little dubious . . . Chi Sigma Phi ' s Vanity Ball Connniltvc provides a study in dignity. The brothers and their guests left the festivities for a few moments to pose for this formal picture. Alpha Chi Tau sister and guests put on iheir glad rags for a night on the town. The occasion iias the annual dinner dance in mid -Winter. W bat ii ' oidd college life be without jriiiernitus jiiJ theii da nces? Chi Sigma Phi created one of the nicest co- curricidar activities of the year in their Varsity Ball, held in the Crystal Ballroom of the Book Cadillac. Brothers of Alpha Phi Omega gather around Dr. Hartnon at one of the h nineu meetings. Standing are Dave Butler, Ed Kalel, Joe Doherty, Joe Schirle, Hank Kruzel and Frank Doherty. Seated are Gene McCormick, Dr. Harmon and Mi mi St. Angelo. The Very Kcrcrcnd CclcUin J. Sleincr speaks infor- mally to mcinhcrs of Blue Key and their guestt. The occa- sion !i n the reception given by the Fraternity in No- vember for the incoming president of the University. Page 176 1 M It pto tkJiKtet student COUNCILS the general student council No longer an up and coming organization, the Stu- dent Council has progressed during the past year to a position of the primary student governing body on campus. With its board of some of the most pro- ficient students at the University, the council has accomplished noteworthy deeds as approving or disapproving University projects as the Spring Car- nival, at which they carried on the car raffle, the high school relations committee, and the shrine project. rather O ' Connor, moderator of the Student Cnuiicil, calls ait assembly of the officers of the council. Sealed in conference are Jim Collins, President; Father O ' Connor; Frank Bredetveg, Treas- urer; Mary Morrissey, Recording Secretary; Nancy Niepoth: Corresponding Secretary: and Ray Gribhi, Vice President. P.-!gC " ' S T .H tudeiits who goicrn the students: I left to right, tint rou) Nancy Niepoth, Ray Gribbs, Jim Collins, Father O ' Connor, Frank Bredeweg, and Mary Morrissey: {second rote) Manuel Sanchez, iMar Ann Siveeney, Kitty ' Zeimet, Marge Rovinsky, Renate Wunderlich, Kenn Tobola, and Roy Courtade; (tlyird row) Art Hugo, Brian O ' Keefe, Jim Kilsdonk, Gordon Brit ton, Cbiich Kclhil aihl ] ihi! Cbj pJi;i:c. In order to dccompl ' nh cooperative action in siuh piujLUi as tak- ing the teacher rating poll it is necessary to have a sizeable group. Although the above picture does not depict action, it may be said that this group represents a great deal of cooperation in. shall lie say, the engineering the poll. the engineering student council V. -% In the eighteen months of its existence, since Feb- ruary of 1949, the list of the Engineering Student Council accomplishments belittles that of older organizations on campus. Composed of representa- tives of all engineering honorary and professional societies, the council conducts the " Question Box " , teacher rating poll, the engineering show and the " Slide Rule Dinner. " Discussing the changes in the constittttion are the members of the General Student Council revising committee. Frank Bredetveg, Retiate Wunderlich, Ray Gnbbs, John Champagne, Charles Kellett, and Brian O ' Keefe combine ideas that make for better government. Pao- 179 ni t school student council Night school has problems too and so we find them equipped with their own student council headed by President, Rennie Wunderlich; Vice President, Bill Anderson; Secretary, Eleanor Zwicki, and Treasurer, Marvin Saur. Their two main social functions are the annual Holly Hop Christmas Dance and, the final activity of the se- mester, the Junior-Senior banquet given this year at the Penobscot Club. l ' h j niideiis oj the eiitrgetic ginz fi i j pvoplt- who work aiul learn at the same time — the nite sihool cotnicil. Here coun- cil president Renate W iiiderlich Jnpldy a poster advertis- ing their annual dance. Pai e ISO The University of Detroit chapter of the National Junior American Dental Association may be credited for having a one hundred per cent mem- bership of the Dental School. During the past year the members have completed their own rec- reation building next to Dinan Hall, somewhat resembling the student union of the uptown campus. With this building as their headquarters, the potential dentists have expanded their activ- ities for the coming year. ]umor A.D.A. The governors of the University chapter of the Junior American Dental Association are, left, George Guest, Presi- dent; Dave Covers, Vice-President: Lou Koussa, Secretary; A . art in Selik, Treasurer. Page 181 The genth nen who head the St tdcnt Union: i fint row, lej! to right} Vice Freudent jack Shook: President James Collins: Secretary Richard Moore. (Second row) Commerce Repre- wntatiie John Tobin: Engineering Representative Ralph Seaton: Law Representatii ' e Brian O ' Keefe: Arts Repreteittatire Jeriy Doyle and Dental Representative Dick Gardener. Student Union is more than a name. It ... who ha.s not been in the Union is a concept ... A concept which is Room? jokes to the contrary, this the goal of the Lhiion: all the students room, and the students in it, personify working with each other for the better- the Union, and give expression to the ment of themselves and the University. brotherhood in common ideals and pur- All Unions have a meeting place. pose of this campus-wide fraternity. " Lives there a man with soul so dead " Page 181 The little brother of the Union Room is Bowling Hall ' s Snack Bar. Himgry Fresh- men and a few Law and Dental students who have wandered over from Dinan Hall holt down enough food to wistaiv them through their next clats. In contrast to the nutritious attnosphere of the cojjee counter, the Union Room is permeated with the competitive spirit of the pool tables. Does the cue (;ivc you ., ch e} A i Yiiiii campaign is one which wim an election. By these standards the brass hand, banners and loyal following of Jim Collins produced the most successful cam- paign of last year. Hot coffee on a cold day just hits the spot. If it is the infamous Union Room coffee, it lands with a clunk! But at least it ' s hot enough to thaw out noses numbed by the winter winds. llier hear ihe story about the graduate who received a " beribboned " cue instead of a diploma at Commencement? Hii major teas pool — and he had 89 hours of lab. work in the Union Room. Lining up at the counter for a cjuick bite after an assembly is the only way to have breakfast and still be on time for class. The food may not be the best but it ' s easy to get. The W ' u iun ' i Lccig c BouiJ — ajiiipostd oj ujjucr and class represeiUd Jics — eels in tbt ir ojjicnil hcutdcjiutrters in the League Room. From left to right are Miss Kean, Dean oj Wojiien: Jean Miienks: Sally Madnnis: Treasurer Marie Synk: Secretary Ce- leste Bowmau: President Nancy Nicpoth: Vice-President hzy Mahan: Mary Jo Walsh: Dorothy Teranes: Catherine Caraher and Dee Vantin. The League means something different to each coed. To the President and her officers it means a responsibihty and a duty to each coed at the University; a duty to unite and activate them in this fundamental women ' s organization. To " Mary Freshman " it recalls her first par- ticipation in the League — at the Wel- come Tea. To " Jane Arts " and " Joan Commerce " it means relaxing to the music of the Juke Box, munching on products of the cookie and milk ma- chines and hard fought bridge games or ping-pong tournaments in their " homc- away-from-home " — the League Room. But whatever your conception of the League, if you are a coed at LI. of D. — vou are the league. Open House in the League Room it a new project this year. But unlike most new projects it was immediately accepted by the stu- dents. One of the male guests seems to enjoy his card game with Berry Kittner, Lois Walker and Mary Rcardon. The clean-up squad in action after the first Open House: Pat Cowan, Jean Del Favero and Marg Kern wield their respective weapons in the battle against dis- order. Stephanie Kizler, Mickey Mc- Guire, Ann Kuzdak and Marge Kelley gather around the reser- vation booth to register their names for the Coed Orphan Christmas Party. The fact that you don ' t have to put nickels in the League Room juke box makes that mechanism a continual source of music f sometimes not too soothing) for the guests of the League at Open House time. The Christmas tree in Flo Ryan this year brought the Yuletide season tnuch closer to the .stu- dents. Joanne Lau, Mary Ann Smiley, Mary Jo Sullivan, Joan Gough and Sheila McDonnell were responsible for the yards of tinsel artistically draped over the houghs. The League mascot receives at- tention fro?n Dolly Bosco and Lois Ahele, The giraffe sugges- tion box uas very effective this year. At least it got the cookie machine fixed. the tower for 1950 the editor ' s note To all those who have worried with us about dead- lines, who have questioned our seemingly out- landish divergencies from tradition, who have helped make the task less arduous and who have not helped, we present the 1950 TOWER. The cubicle we call our office is silent now. Galleys have stopped pouring in from William Kuttkuhn Printing, pictures are no longer rushed to Brophy Engraving. The storm is over and in the sequential lull we find two hundred and eighty-eight pages of " the Lrniversity-1950 " ; pages which are representative of the College years — years never repeated and never equalled. An editor ' s note would not be complete with- out the conventional phrase, " we hope vou enjoy the book as much as we have enjoyed giving it to you. " There is a ray of truth and hope in this. It is true that the staff lias unselhshly given months of their leisure time to giving you some- thing new, attractive and interesting. It goes with- out saying that we hope ) u enjoy it. Our only remuneration is your appreciation. Pa e ;86 ' 5 C. |L J HI, " " 1 Hk. iitimi, i C) H| M i w H 1 Editor-iii-Chiej of the l V) Toner— Rny R. Tnuuin. . {iiniigiiig Rdilor of the 1950 Totter — Miirliii Velleqiietti Editors Trevtsan and Velleqitette racking their respective brains over some of the numerous problems connected with Totver business. Picture identification, body copy, layottts and advertising each have to be handled in a different ivay. Page 187 4-) Selj-portniit oj Photo Editci Liii Smith — under tfhose supervision most oj the pictorial work of the Toiler uui done. Ill his cupiicity as Bi siiitss Manager Richard A. Noiak procured the adver- tising which appears in the back pages of this volume. Sports Editor Dick Cashin and hi awntaiit Mike ODoniiell slaved loyally over the statistics and photos nece uiiy for the Sports section of the book. The darkroom devotees, John Peregrin and Hank Meinzer, deserve flash-hiilb oscars for the events the] " mvered " for the Tower. We thank yoii, gentlemen. Page 188 Acthities Editor Mary Lou Moore and Assistant Editor Pauline Weinberger get the oierall picture of student social life from the myriad of pictures available. Their assiuant , Mary Jo Sulliran and Mary Margaret Kern, are not pictured. They were buried under the reams of copy paper. II aiida Palinci and Jean Lyon soon discovered that identifying l dents m informal pictures is a job that requires hours of re- search — W, of which if usually futile. Ann Haggerty, whose picture was lost in the shuffle, worked with Wanda and Jean. Arranging the Club and faculty pictures fell to the lot of Alan Foster and Gerald Gattorn. Perseverance on their part was neces- sary to complete their sections. The alphabet versus Index Ed tor Sheila McDonnell brought the battle for the 1950 Tower to a close. Sheila nia not know your jace. but the certainly remembers your name. Page 189 Varsity News The function of the VN on campus is that of a typical newspaper on any Cathohc University campus. It helps to promote a variety of ideas, many given strictly from the students viewpoint, but given in the light of Catholic philosophy. It is the official campus news organ, the means whereby outstanding achievements in journalism and literature are promulgated and the source of much enjoyment in its humor sections. In general the Varsity News is for the enlightenment and entertainment of its readers. The features which have attracted readers in the past were drawing cards this year. The " Let- ters to the Editor " remained the spark in the powder barrel and the latest, " Friday ' s Fairest " , is the heart-throb of the male readers. Mu hig!iig Editor Diiiniy Gilmartin iiill dejemi the honor of the Varsity Ncuj in any argument, anywhere, at any time. the editors Vuge 1 90 Assistant Copy Editor Joyce Daigiie can still smile after hours of proofreading copy in the V. N. office. Society Editor Pat Hickey, is the " ex officio " publicity chairman for every organ- ization on campus. Well informed would definitely describe Pat ' s V. N. activity; ' ■opy Editor Jack Caren was promoted during the ' emester to News Editor, tnd climbed another rung m the ladder of jo»rnalis- ic success. Another mid-semester pro- motion boosted Bill Egban from Assistant to full Photo Editor. Since the V. N. boasts of being the only campus picture paper in Mich igan, the position is one of some importance. The transition between first and second semester staffs has usually been confus- ing to everyone concerned. But this year the problem was solved by the close association of incoming second semester Editor Roy Court.ule and outgoing first semester Editor Gerry Barry. Bill Smith, Assistant Sports Editor, covered the athletic aspect of campus life in a style that was all his own. The " Smitty method, " he calls it. f5 % -S oe 191 J Varsity News continued Trying to condense all the social aspects of the canipin into one page apparently doesn ' t bother the Society Editors, Marge Roiinsky and Pat Hickey. But it i quite a job. Pat Doyle knous V . N. biisi- i ci from ttory lead to printed page. Starting from reporter Pat hat worked her II a up to A i tant Seirt Editor. Gerre Domzalski uses the Society Desk as home base for her journalistic efforts. The card marked " Assistant Society Editor " belongs to Gerre. t ' nl ire ilca tliiie hare been extended many hnnn by the acqiiiution of a Eaircbild Engraver for Varuty l eirt ine. Photographer Al Hornett iipenite the cutting of a laU-niiniitc plate for the paper. A thorough knoidedge of track events — campus and otheruise — is developed by the Varsity News Sports Staff. Ed Markaity, Bill Smith, Joe Burke and Dan Gil- martin glance over the season ' s favorites. Business Manager Dick Novak and Artist Martha Fischer discuss advertising layouts for the Varsity News. These two students are mainly responsible for the advertising which appears in the paper. Deciding on the newsworthiness of pictures falls to the lot of Managing Editor Frank Gasparovic and Photo Editors Joe Juliana and Andy Guria. They ivill tell you the problem is not always an easy one. The Copy Desk — center of V. N. activity — is not al- ways so peaceftd. Neivs Editor Dave Webber (back to camera) supervises the efforts of reporters Joe Milter, T. W. Zukoski, Bob Wheaton, Joe Fordan, Homer !, Joe Sims and Herb Boldt Ion phone). the Varsity News -printers Bifocals ami coffee are standard equipment for V. N. proofreaders. But the long, tedious hours are almost over for John Tobin, Frank Gasparoiic and Wes Larson . . . at least until the next issue. Jack Carcii gets practical experience uith the Linotype machine . . . while the operator ' s hack i turned. Jack has since received many nasty note from the Union (Linotyper ' s, that is). Ed Markaity and Dan Gilmartin uipervise galley setting at the printers. With them i Ciin the Printer (affec- tionately called (o because no m c rcmcmbcn hi lau name I . Page 194 The finished product! Pat Doyle and Jack Careii ten- derly gather the issues of the V. N. — hybrid brainchild of each and every member of the Varsity News itaff. life with the hand Activity mii;ht well be the watchword of each and every member of the band. Their trips, concerts, parties and picnics seem to establish this fact. It is not merely a musical organiza- tion but is also a group of individuals bound with many common interests, one of which is the furtherance of co-curricular activities. This organization is a comparatively young one. Its band director, John Giere, is one of the many men who made the formation of this body possible. The expenditure of much time and effort has resulted in this well-knit body. The most outstanding events of the year for this group arc its banquet, and one road trip with the football team. Page 1 % v ' Bund activity begins long before the first football game. The band managers are busy inspecting uniforms and dusting of} the big drum for the initial practice while registration is still in full iuing. Band Director John Giere cuts quite an impressive figure in his red and white uniform — be it at a game, concert or recital. John has instilled spirit in the band for the past three years. et- ' - Ray Mateljun and Jciiy deueliki may neiei bt able to play the piLColo, but after instruction jioni Maijoiic Gilley they will at least know how it works. See trbat a broad education you acquire in the band? The Band Banquet always highlights the season. This year ' s guest was Dr. William D. Rcicllie, Band Director at the ' p ' University of Michigan. Practice, practice — oh, the hours of practice! Director Giere is sometimes associated mentally iiith Simon Legree, but the results are appreciated during half -timet. Our band, braving the wind and the elements, posed en masse. It was a cold day when this picture was taken, but no colder than many a day when the band played for the .Undent body. the hand takes a trip I ' , " ' ' •■,. ' ■■■. ,■;; ' . ; II . ;. . 7 " I " , ' (, i ! ri: iii: i_:i:,.iij I ' . u ::c k, Ed Roiileaii, Joseph Mdikn, Edward J i tiicmaini ,] inu Przygncki, Ricbaid Vilipptlli, Joseph Doyle, Ronald Komorrik, Earl AhiM tlleii, Martha Fischer, Philip Kay, Ruth Jantz, Basil Natoci, Marianne Zimhurean, William Foote, William Peters, Tyson Wisner, Roger O ' Halla, Joseph Martin, Gerald Ciesielski. Top roiv, seated: Mike Mercer, William Greco, Gene Flamboe. Second row, left to right: Gerald O ' Hallorau, Charles Higle, Clemens Maassen, Jim Cornelius, Carl Tocco, Robert Norton, Mr. and Mrs. Miller, Art Cummings, John Lank, Joseph Walfj, Mary Freeman, John Alatthew, .4nn Mid- laney, Gladys Ciagle, Leo Kazyak, Doris Droste, Rosemary Gloss, John Caren, Harry Nazarkeiiicz. Bottom row: Filmore Haloneii, Herberth Head, Clem Piaskowski, Arthitr B iczkoicski, Joseph Zitka, Paid Terbnieggen, John Giere, Williatn Basanese. Jaf?ies Far- son, Stanley Ebin, Gerald Grant, Thomas Keenan, John Sueda aid James Eians. When! The " All Aboard " had sounded and the engines were raring to go ■ — but no more so than these band members. A jew moments later they here on their way to Wichita — good ole ' Wichita. ' Time, tide and homework wait for no man — or trip. Ray Mateljan, Phil Kay and Doris Droste are forced to ignore lome of the tnore pleasant aspects of the trip for a little firganic cl.H»i! tr . The limited accommodations drove Bill Peters onto the baggage rack for a short nap. But it really wasn ' t too un- comfortable — only six hours, and the kinks were out of his back. The wee hours find Jack Giere checking publicity for the band. Jack, you should have gone Pullman like the ads advise. John Matthews seemed to have fared better than Bill. At least his ' ' bed " tvas softer. One question occurs, hotvever. What happened to the people in the three other seats? After a day and a half on the train Wichita seemed like Mecca to the band. Constant bridge games helped to pass the time, like the one here involving Bill Basanese, an un- identified dummy, Mary Freeman and Dick Weaver. A hearty dinner at the hotel in Wichita furnished new strength for the weary travelers. James Evans, John Matt- hews, Ty Wilson, and Bob Lucas didn ' t even have the strength to smile for the camera. Thanksgiving Day in Wichita! The band played and the Titans won another Missotm Valley game. For the band the Thanksgiving Days to come will be but anniversaries of this one in Wichita. Page 199 ' ' - L. IIB5iB " ' k HH - Hk l ' Kn M ■ Hd .-o K H m H H. i k I hI p PB H H B ' ' ' iKr S ■ B 1 i Ki B W ' ub Aitendants Juun Lyon [kjt) and Ann Nubols irj jti on ch jli- side, Bcind Q ucn M.ii) Mid ire begins her nigu uith a tcave of her floral scepter. {Roses and an orchid, no less! i . . . and the hand chooses a queen The hand ormed a guard of honor uheii the three royal coeds walked i p for the coronation. The eyes of everyone in the stadium were turned toward Miss Nichols, Aliss Lyon and Queen McGuire. A formal portrait of Queen McGuire and her court. AttenJantf Ann Nichols left) atid Jean Lyon (right) stand behind the two ralme ' f people in the stadium — the petite croicn bearers. the ROTC With Lt. Colonel Tyrus H. Kirk, Professor of Air Science and Tactics, the unit has swelled its membership to well over one hun- dred in less than a year to become an im- portant campus organization. The advanced course students specialized in a communica- tions course to prepare them for a reserve commission in the Air Force. As the unit ex- pands, it is hoped that other courses will be added to the curriculum. At the Engineering show in late April, the unit staged a radar demonstration, maintaining ground-air con- tact while tracking jet planes on the screen. Lt. Colonel Tyrns H. Kirk and Jim Kiruhkc disa ss I he Air Force ROTC program as they uatch the construc- tion of the new armory iyi Toner Court. Colonel Kirk watches as the tailor measures Fred Annas for a new Air Force blue uniform as Ray Kozora, Thomas Bush and Dick Loftus wait their turn. In their first public appearance, the members of the unit pose proudly in their newly acquired uniforms. During the second semester, the roster of cadets in- creased nearly threefold. At the site of the proposed ?nemorial shrine, the rifle squad fires a salute to the dead of both World Wars in one of th unit ' s first junctions on camptts, €:J i -rr .! , Mi Page 20 1 The University of Detroit Law Journal began its existence as the Monthly Law Review in 1916. In 1932 the magazine was reorganized under its present title. The Law Journal is published quarterly during the school year. Although the Journal is a student publication, edited and managed by undergradu- ates, its leading articles are written by authorities recognized in their respective branches of law. Its subscribers are not only practicing attorneys, but also the majority of American law schools and courts of last resort, the United States Supreme Court and bar association libraries. It has sub- scribers in far places, notably in Europe, South America, and Asia. Page 202 The Editorial Board and Staj] of the Law Journal stand before the Law hooks so important to their profession. The Journal published quarterly, is a testimonial to their industry and perse- LAW JOURNAL " It ' s a moot question " as the lawyers uiy. Lively discussion and debate precedes each iuue of the Journal, and each student has his own opinion on control ersial issues. Voices in the wind were iiiorv thdn imagination on this windy uj ci- noon. The Choral Society ivas not trying to outsho it the wind, h il merely posing for the photographer in the Stadium. The University ' s Choral Cluh is under the direction of Mr. George McLeod. Their big- gest project is the annual Winter Concert, given this vear at the Music Hall. The 100 or more members sang at the Holy Hour at St. Aloysius Church and at the Olympia to raise funds for the Torch Drive, as well as in sev- eral smaller concerts for the student body. r 1 CHORAL SOCIETY Mr. George McLeod directs the Choral So- ciety during a regular practice in the Engi- neering Lounge. Practices are held in the evening to accommodate schedules. Miss Eleanore Bradach accompanies the So- ciety in an impromptu song-jest. If you I n]oy singing in harmony ivith other stu- dents, then the Choral Society is the place lor you. Page 203 The Sodality, here at the University, represents one of the most active groups both socially and spiritually. The spiritual element is not restricted to the immediate members alone since the Sodality functions in such a way so as to include the entire student body in such projects as the sponsoring of the adoration held at St. Aloysius Church on Holy Thursday each year. Under the wonderful supervision of Fr. Joseph A. Foley, S.J., the So- dality seems to uphold to its motto, " Personal sanctification and the sanctification of others " in completing such projects as the selling of Christ- mas cards for the benefit of the Catholic Missions. Other major religious activities included the reci- tation of the daily rosary and stations of the Cross in the student Chapel. Socially the Sodality members look forward to the two picnics held each year and the other ac- tivities in which all school organizations take part. The most important of these is the Spring Carnival where the Sodality was responsible for managing the central prize booth. Art Hugo, Father Foley and Mary Morrissey complete final arrangement for the Sodality sponsored movie, " Monsieur Vincent, " shown at the Cinema Theater in November. Dave and Don Schnback obiiously agree uith Father Foley that the Pamphlet Rack has some very informative literature in it. Ever read any sodality The Night School Sodality is one of the most active organizations at the University. Here Father Wirten- berger ami victtibers discuss plans jar future activities of the group. Daily recitation of the Rosary drew many students into the Chapel during Lent. This Chapel is the nucleus for spiritual activity during the year. Marie Synk and two unidentified Sodalists tack up the first of a series of posters designed to increase student devotion to the Mother of God. national federation Catholic college students ALirge Roiinsky, Riiy Gribbs (standing), Keiiii Tobolu, Frank Bredeueg and Bill Trombley iniestigate motion picture machinery for the projec- tion of an N.F.C.C.S. sponsored movie. .Sj.f ' .C ' .v .O. Heading the long list of its activities the National Federa- tion of Catholic College Students has the Spring Car- nival, which it started this vear for the second time. The main activities include the meeting of the Regional Con- gress at Sienna Heights, attended by 50 U. of D. students in October; the Human Relations Clinic whose aim is the better understanding of interracial problems; the city-wide Decent Literature campaign; the Holy Year tours to Europe; and the Foreign Student Relief. Directing all this is Ray Gibbs, as the senior delegate, with the assistance of the junior delegates Ken Tobola, Frank Bredewig, and Marge Rovinsky. Delegate Ray Gribbs enlists the help of W ' omen ' s League President Nancy Niepoth in an N.F.C.C.S. project. One of the functions of the group is to correlate the work of the other organizations on campus. f 7 The Interracial Committee, in the person of Jim McPharlin, Dick Welsh and Jerry Sykoski, functions within N.F.C.C.S. What are there three heads planning now? A real problem today is the fight for decent literature. Joyce Daigue, Bill Trombley and Pat Doyle of the Decent Literature Committee lead the student campaign for it orthwhile reading matter. Jim Driscoll, Joe Dudley and Jack Caren fig- ured very prominently in beginning plans for the Spring Carnival. ' ' Floor plan, floor plan . . . who ' s got the floor plan? " It ' s a big world in which we live. Members of the International Relations Co?nmittee can readily attest to that fact. Phil Swindell, Joe Molnar, Ann Perrigo and Bill Parnas work out the details for one of their projects. Page 207 St. Francis club " Domus Amica — Domus Optima. " The quotation, associated by students with Holden Hall, translates, literally, " a friendly home is the best home. " But the statement is universal in extension and applies to all such homes. The St. Francis Club is one of these. It is the home for all its members, out-of-town students, in every way but one, and that, that t hey don ' t sleep there. Members eat, study, relax after class and have many unforgettable parties in their humble Livernois haven. The fraternal spirit in the club bears witness to its place in each member ' s heart. To each, the co- operative is first a place where friends meet and then an instrument in makini: " ends " meet. Sldihliiii iindur the neidy deJicMeJ picture of St. Francis, Gene Merkert, President of the St. Fraud ' . Club, series hi fellow mem- bers. The tasteless sandwichc ire ' ve munched at the Pan turn us green . . . with envy. I ' hree heroines beyond compare! Gene Merkert gratefully honors the Club ' s three cooks, (left to right I Mrs. Lenahan, Mrs. Allen and Mrs. Jefferies. Co-dperatiie is the proper udjectiie for the St. FriUicii CAiih. Left to right: Al Ziikowski, Ted Zdzienicki. Fred Harris mid Jim Weidm an col- Ijhorate on getting dishes done after a ii idl hardy meal. The Irish and German factions of the St. Francis Club engage in the annual t ig-of-nar on St. Patrick ' s Day. I wonder if the Irish are as obUging on St. Boi:iface ' s Day. And all for the great saint. The members of the club throw open the doors to their fair female friends eieral times yearly. One occasion ' i St. Patrick ' s Day. T ig-of-war, dance, but watering above it all is the banner pictured here. Ed McAuley, John Curton and Frank McGowan officiate at flag raising. Page 209 CO Ph Gene Kiruen, Chick Ray, Claire Coiirtois, Bill Par- nas and Cathy McLaughlin find something laughable in their stage plan for " The It looks like a rebuke and that ' s nihil it is. Barbara Knotcltoii scolds her " gar- dener, " Jack Arbogast. Dare ddhdiif, student di- rector of " The Boor, " mod- ifies an action of Barbara Knowlton as Bill McMid- len looks on. Bob Raiith and Jerry Mooin, the nun that tbrmv light on the situation, el a " spot " on the limited fa cilitiei of CF lOn. You have met the Players previously in this book, hut you have seen them only in tiieir public performances. In preparing for these, the group not only practices a particular script for a decade or so of weeks, but they suffer the burden of several short produc- tions in the course of the year which serve as warm-up " bouts " for the big " battles " to come. Here, we are show- ing what goes into these intra-mural shows. We are showing what doesn ' t meet the public eye. The workshop production here por- trayed is ' The Boor " by Chekov. Dave Culhane, student actor, took the role of director for the production. A glhnpse of back stage jctivity, such as it is. Gene Kiriven waits for a cue to take the stage as Dan Hur- ley, hand on switch, pre- pares tn change lighting .■Ijccts. Before an action is made or a stage position is de- termined, the cast m nt become familiar with the script. Here Gene Kiriven, Barbara Knowlton, Leo Linsen7neyer, Jack Abro- gast, Director Dave Cul- hane and Bill McMullen engage in preliminary reading f. After invading and captur- ing the ladies ' powder room in the Commerce Building, the Players prepare for the performance. Make-up Ar- tist Clare Schneiders glues a beard on Bill McMuUen as Jack Abrogast, back- ground, applies his own grease paint. GO This organization, which has grown to t)vcr one hundred members in two years, is composed of students whose major is Architectural Engi- neering. The A. I. A. integrates the classroom work with the newly developed trends in their field. To accomplish this purpose, the club invites prominent local architects to attend their meetings and give lectures on pertinent sub jects. The two high spots of the year ' s activities are the annual dinner party and engineering show given in the spring. Proipeilive arcbitecls meet to discuis aiul uHijIyze lln Ire iJi, preseiil and future, in iinhileil trci deiinn. 2.merican Institute of 2.rchitecture 2.merican Institute of Chemical Cngineering Tlie aim ot the local chapter of the A.l.Ch E. is to provide opportunities for the professional and social development of it s members. It is realized that the associations made during stu- dent days become invaluable in later years, and the professional attitude formed during this time sets the pattern for later life. Climaxing the yearly activities is the annual banquet, iion- oring the graduating members, at which a na- tionally prominent industrial executive is in- vited to deliver an address. ]u»i ;s Burlebach. duh president, {center, fronl) and the other officers of the club take time to pose at one of their meetings. The local chapter of the national A.I.E.E. at U. of D. strives to establish a link between in- dustry and the classroom. To accomplish this, the chapter allows the students to hold meetings by parliamentary rules; to present technical papers for examination, and to take field trips to such places as power plants and electronics labs. In addition, at the meetings, well-known industrialists present technical discussions con- cerning the phase of industry in which they specialize. At a rci iiLtr cliih meelnig. members lisleii closely to a nimid liihle ilistussion of prohlemi perlinenl to their iho en prnfessioti. 3.merican Institute of Clectrical Cngineering 2.merican Society oi Civil Cngineering The University chapter of the A.S.C.E. promotes an interest in civil engineering; develops a closer relationship between the profession and the Society, and encourages the students to take an active part in extra-curricular activities. At the organizations monthly meetings, speakers or movies, closely related to the civil engineering field, were presented. Also, the chapter sent delegates to the regional conven- tion of the Society in Cleveland and the national convention in Washington, D.C. Before the business meeting gets under uay, members of the society oblige by posing for the annual picture. The local chapter of the A.S.M.E. is one of the most active organizations t)n campus. This year, in addition to two principal social functions and regular monthly meetings, the club took part in tiie Spring convention of the national A.S.M.E. The threefold purpose of this organization is: to acquaint its members with the methods of present-day practice of mechanical engineering; to keep abreast of the latest developments, and to teach the members the art of sociability. Mcnil irs of the cinh reliis as then uait jrjr Jim Dm ii)lL chih presnltnl, to ope j the meeting aud nitro iliice the speaker for the eteiimg. d merican Society o iTTechanical Cngineers b usiness Club The club members are primarily drawn from majors and minors in Finance, but actually there are no restrictions on membership. The prob- lems of finance are discussed, either among the members themselves, or once a year in con- junction witli a prominent man from the busi- ness world. This year Mr. Kenneth Meade, Per- sonnel Relations Director for General Motors, spoke before the club on the subject, " Fields (if Opportunity for College Graduates. " LeoihtrJ I ' ec. cltjh presiJeiit. explains a problem in business administration to members oj his organization. Tlie Capers are an all-University entertainment group which was originally organized in 1945 as a part of the Red Cross USO Program and continued to function as a variety group on campus after the war. The unit has attracted the attention of the University by providing intermission entertain- ment at dances, and taking part in the Spring Carnival. In addition, their first large-scale show, staged at Dearborn Veterans Hospital, was very well received by the veterans. Frank Breiieung. president, (extreme rix jll en afies in a song fest uitb fellow " Capers. " Campus Capers Ci icmistry Club The purpose of the local chapter of the na- tional " American Chemical Society " is to com- bine classroom curriculum with social pursuits in an interesting manner. To accomplish this the club sponsors movies and speeches of a tech- nical nature, and occasionally they have demon- strations on subjects such as the ancient art of glass blowing. The club also presents a volume of the " Handbook of Physics and Chemistry " to the outstanding Chemistry student at the year ' s end. By watching this fascinating exhibition of glass blow- ing, club members learn an art which is both interest- ing and practical in their chosen field. p t ' ■ The Cooley Law Club, organized to provide members with an opportunity for appellate practice and to promote extra-curricular inter- est in law problems convenes weekly, holding three judicial sessions per month. At these ses- sions, opposing counsels present their arguments from written briefs which were previously sub- mitted to the court. The decision of the court is rendered by five justices who determine the case upon each counsel ' s appearance, presenta- tion and prep.iration of the written brief. Chiet Juslue John Su ul,n. efl, aiiJ John Nootia f onJer a neu thought as it is poniteii out hy Willhu H,U. nght. Cooley 1 a v Club d ebate Club ' 1 The ami of the Debate Club i.s to encourage excellence in debating, oratory and extempo- raneous speech, and to stimulate an appreciation of the other forensic arts. The University is a member of the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League, and club members compete with those of other member colleges. The Debators par- ticipated in the MISL Discussion Festival at C entral Michigan College, and competed in the Extemporaneous Speech Contest at Michigan State Normal College. Rmincy-up John i.tiirns. ri ht. ion,i ratuliilin winner An I ' ct- iiftci the Oihtitc Cliih ,inniial oratortcal llying Club Those students who are especially interested in aviation have a special outlet for their energies in the Flying Club. The purchase, last year, of the club ' s own plane, a Cessna 120, enables the members to learn the operational as well as the technical aspects of aviation. This year the club participated in the National Intercollegiate Fly- ing Meet at Fort Worth, Texas. Members com- bine business and pleasure at their bi-weekly meetings. Tun of the club ' s " engine jockeys " inspect the power- phint of their Cessna " 120 " before a club member liikes it up for a flight. £ oreign Students Organization The Foreign Students Organization was founded for the purpose of promoting, generally, a feel- ing of amity at the University and specifically, a spirit of fellowship between students from as far away as India and Norway, and from as close as Puerto Rico and Canada. So, in a cosmo- politan atmosphere, where the sound of many tongues is common, this club is working for a better understanding and enjoyment of the American way of life. President Manuel Sanchez, (front row. third from left), felloii members and a junior " member " assem- ble before the business of the monthly meeting it undertaken. The two liundreth birthday anniversary festivi- ties for J. W. Von Goethe highUghted the club ' s activities for this year. Many of the meetings were devoted to studying this greatest of all German novelists. By their research the mem- bers learned a great deal about the customs and language of the German people. Each of the meetings was an informal coffee session, the Kaffee Klatch. The spring outing at Franken- muth brought the year to a close. Air. Joseph Finn. Instructor in Modern Languages, discusses some incidents in the life of Johann Von Geothe with Robert Sharkey in preparation for " Goethe ' l Gehurstag. " a t) erman Club g un Club The Gun Club, led by President Don Braddock, .ittracts more and more members each year. No small credit for this is due to the interesting quality of the weekly sessions. Each Monday the members meet at the Marksman Club for prac- tice shooting and Intra-club competitit)n with campus and non-campus organizations. Under- standing the fine points of marksmanship and the meciianics of a wide varietv of firearms is I he primary aim of the club. President Don Bra ldock {third from leftl. and his lellow marksmen are " on target " at one of their ueekh shooting matches at the .Warhsman C.luh. This club was organized on campus in 1921 to relate classroom work with the quick moving air industry. The club ' s importance on campus was intensified by the role that aviation played in World War II, and since then its member- ship has grown steadily. Speakers from aeronautical industries are pre- sented to arouse interest in the profession. Members write papers on technical subjects and they hold discussions on new developments in the field. Mcinual Sanchez. prL-suiunt (extreme left, fronti and Profesivr K. E. Smith, faculty moderatrjr (front and center), pose uith the other officers of the cluh. Institute of 3.eronautical S ciences Institute of i adio Cngineers - - - - ' « ' This organization, as such, has been on campu.s for only two years, but has quickly risen in prestige around the city. The club operates its own station with the help and advice of radio engineers in this area. Recently FM and Tele- vision came into the public eye and have been the object of much research and discussion by the club. The members operate their own work- shop which has all the newest electronic equip- ment. Club members experiment uilh specialized radio equipment in order to coordinate their classroom ac tivity with new developments in the field. At the club ' s frequent meetings, discussions were held on means of achieving an interna- tional feeling of brotherhood. The members are well qualified for this since either they or their ancestors originally came from some na- tion in Europe or the Pan Americas. A number of guests appeared before the club to speak on the subject of international relations. Inter- spersed with their regular business meetings several social gatherings were held during the year. Presiiietil Joe Moliier imliiates to the other number the lands of the old cmintr Iron u huh ihci or ihci ancestors migrated. International felations Club marketing Club This campus organization is affiliated with the American Marketing Association, and its mem- bcrsiiip is open to all Marketing majors. To develop sound thinking in marketing problems, the club strives for better understand- ing of business theories. Toward this objective, the- club invites marketing specialists to discuss improvements in procedure and to clarify mar- keting principles for the members. Also, re- se.irch into the field and thorough study help to form .1 firm basis for future business ventures. Ra I ' -iuher and Vic MacMillaii look on as Richard Piocchi extends the club ' s trelcome to the speaker for ihe evening,. Twice a month the tkib stages a mock trial with a judge from one of the city or county courts presiding. The club has the approval and sanc- tion of the Law School for the purpose of ac- quainting prospective lawyers with trial meth- ods which are ordinarily not broached in the classroom. In appreciation for their services, the presiding judges were presented with a certifi- cate of life membership in the Moot Court Club. The prosecution ifsti uhile counsel for the Jefense pleads his case in this mock trial stageil at a regular cluh meeting. nioot Court Club p olud Club Organized primarily to study the culture and customs of Poland, the club is the only language club on campus which is not directly affiliated witii that department. Frequent meetings dur- ing the year give the members the chance to learn more about the " Old Country " and to exchange ideas and opinions on current matters. Participation in the annual Pulaski Day parade in downtown Detroit and the Christmas party, " Wigilia, " highlighted the year ' s activities. President T. U ' ' . Zukoski is the center of attraction as be outlines the principles of brotherhood to his fellou members of the club. This public-spirited organizaclon is one of die most active on campus and off. Their primary objective is to furnish entertainment for veter- ans who still remain in hospitals. In March, the club staged a drive for funds on campus to be donated to the local chapter of the Red Cross. On March 22 the girls gave a box-social for the veterans at Dearborn Hospital. Campus Capers, an affiliate of the club, went along to provide entertainment. Miiiei Jeiiii Kt aggs. Hermiiie Browne. Barbara F encher, Joan and Martha Lynch are part of this most important organization for the relief of suffering. tedC ross Spanish Club La Sociedad Hispanica. the clubs official title, is the offspring of Spanish courses of the Uni- versity. The members strive for a more precise .ind clearer understanding of Spanish culture and customs by utilizing the language for re- searcii into art and literature of bygone cen- turies. Among the club ' s activities are frequent speeches and lectures, in Spanish, on topics of particular interest. The annual Christmas party and dances highlight the year ' s s(Kial activities. .i touch of Spain is brought to campus by the Spanish Club members and their Faculty Moderator. Dr. Jose lifpinoza. at one of their frequent social .gatherings. Tlie Varsity Club, composed of letter winners in .1 varsity sport, presented a beautiful new trophy to the Missouri Valley Conference in appreciation for membership. At the conclusion of the first year of Valley competition Okla. A. M. won the " All-Sports " championship, thereby earning the right to hold the trophy for one year. Coach Baer presented the Most Valuable Player award to footballer Ed Wood at the Varsity Club dance. Jobii CiilUn mspecti the hfauHlul iitir .Wissmni Val- ley Conference trophy tihich the " V " Club presents to the winner of the all-! port i Conference Champion- ship. Varsity Club Writers l " ormerly known as the Manuscribblers, the Writers engage in activities aimed at uncovcr- mg latent writing abilities in the University undergraduates. Upon submission of a manu- script to the club, the members read and criti- cize it. If judged to be good enough for publi- cation, leads on the best possible markets were suggested. At the annual Spring banquet, the club ' s top award, the Gold Cup, is presented to the winner. of a school-wide short stor - contest. PresiilenI Thomas Steiner I second from lefti. rela.w with some of his fellow " uriters " before one of tht cluh ' s regular jneetin s. - athletics Great deeds accomplished in athletics do not necessarily live on, nor do they help the world or those in this world. Many athletes whose prowess was told at the time have long since been forgotten. They had not the proper spirit of the thing. We might well hold up for the emulation of hopeful athletes the zeal and the determination and the effort put forth by Babe Ruth in becoming an all-time greot on the diamond and a true humanitarian. In his brilliant playing career George Herman Ruth brought thrills and happiness to countless tens of thousands. In his later years youth was to be able to look to his achievements for inspiration and guidance and help. " BABE " RUTH Page 225 Seated left to right and Julian Cheviron Pruesser, S.J., treosu ire: Rev. Albert h Standing left to Poetke •ight an Prof. Paul P. Ha ler, Lloyd Brazil, brecht. Director Rev. E. J. O ' Co of Athletics; J ,or, S.J., ch( eph Payette rman; Prof. Willie Not present is F Kelly Joyc athletic board Athletics occupies a unique place in the American institution of higher learning. A mature and sensible athletic program is naturally a part of that higher learning; it has developed into an integral part of the " going to college. " The spirit of competition that has made our country great is embodied in athletic endeavors. The feeling of team play and loyalties to a cause are both found therein. A well-balanced program not only satisfies the student ' s natural desire for sports but it also fosters unity and fellowship in the student body. It as well brings the alumni closer to present conditions of education. Last of all but not least important it draws the faculty closer to both because of their mutual inherent interests in athletic contests. For these and other reasons the University of Detroit has sponsored a vigorous athletic program. Athletic activities ore governed by a nine man board of athletic con- trol. Appointed by the president, this board is responsible for the establishment of policy, awarding athletic letters, establishment of eligibility rules, the approval of athletic schedules and for recommending the hiring of coaches. Lloyd Brazil, Director of Athletics ond member of the athletic board. preparation Part of the season ' s, and for that matter, every game ' s preparation is a " rehash " of what has gone before. In modern football everything possible is done to improve the individual players and the game. Perhaps one of the best scientific developments is the use of motion pictures to study methods, opposition and to gauge the effectiveness of the different systems. Here the brain trust consisting of Bob Ivory, Coach Baer and Ed Barbour goes into action, lining up plays and players to be watched. They seem pleased with the results of previous play. Part of the pageantry and atmosphere that goes with football is the series of pennants that flutter over the rim of the stadium. Jack Cullen, Jim Biel- man and athletic director Lloyd Brazil prepare and give final inspection to the flags that give recognition to our conference rivals. the crowd Page 228 0) c 0) Football may seem to be run automatically from play to ploy from the standpoint of the spectators, however, even the best strategy may need to be changed at the last moment. An opponent may prove to be strong where spotted weak or weak where spotted strong. In this particular instance guard Alex Small has noticed something that he is pointing out to Coach Baer as tackle Pat Kennedy looks on. If the spectators could be transported from the stands to the sidelines they could better feel, sense and appreciate the herd work and tension of the game. The wooden bench feels mighty welcome to a player after a gruelling task in the backfield or on the line. Many regular Titan football fans may question the authenticity of this shot. It isn ' t often that you see Jerry Greiner watching from the sidelines rather than holding down the center of the Red and White line. Nick Galante and Coach Chuck Baer make up the trio watching intently from the bench. teams behind the team The usual attitude of the fans at any athletic endeavor is to cheer wildly when the home team is going " great guns " and then sit back and tremble quietly when the going gets " rough. " Nobody is prepared to say when the first cheer- leaders first appeared on the scene and urged their teams on to victory and exhorted their supporters to give voice to their sentiments of confidence. Suffice it to soy that David and Goliath had their respective rooters that long ago. No football game would be complete without the antics of the cheerleaders. The magaphones, the " go team go ' s, " the " hold that line ' s, " the clowning and the mascot are all a very important and traditional part of the game of football. Tom Keenan, Ray Bray, John Caren (standing, left to right), Jim Kerschke, Bob Zorwinski, Zang Rusinowski and Titan I (front row), have done much to make the game complete. The prestige and success of a football team or any team is dependent largely upon two things of equal rank; first upon the ability and determination of its members and secondly upon the " know how " and determination of the " team behind the team " — the coaching staff. To be sure, the number of gomes won or lost is important but not as an inherent part of the makeup of success. The will to win is commendable and is naturally to be wished for. However, it still remains that, whether win or lose, the game was played. A football coach realizes more than we that the game should build the man in spite of defeat ... or in spite of victory. Learning to suffer setbacks is as important to the player as learning to win. The coaching staff of 1949 was successful in every way and we did win our conference championship. More important was the teamwork and the perseverance and the training. More important was the fact that we did our best. The sum total of these " more importants " is due largely to the coaching staff. Standing, left to right, Edmund Barbour, backfield coach. Head coach Charles E. Baer, and Wilbur Hintz, freshman coach. Kneel- ing, Dr. Raymond Forsyth, team physician and trainer, and Robert Ivory, line coach. Page 230 iin First Downs Net Yards Rushing Forward Passes Attempted Passes Completed Net Yards Passing Pass Interceptions Number of Punts Paul Barry ' s eyes ore about to pop as he either sees on opening in the line or a Titan move in (or the kill. The situation is just reversed as the Titan boll carrier looks in vain for o way out with o host of Tulsa players converging on him. Paul Barry scampers in to aid his un- identified teammate in the tackle. Average Distance of Punts Number of Penalties Number of Fumbles Recovered We 13 300 10 52 36 They 168 17 113 40 detroit tulsa 20 14 Throughout the contest Detroit fans were kept on the edge of their seats as the Titans came from behind twice before scoring the winning marker in the last quarter. Both teams threatened on every set of downs. Danny Boisture made the key play by recovering a Tulsa fumble on the Hurricane 37 yard line. From this point the Titans used straight power football to drive over the winning touchdown. The game featured such sophomore newcomers to the Titan line-up as Ed Sawicki, Dan Kerins, and Mike Goggins, the new Detroit fullback who sparked the Titans to their hard earned win over the stubborn Tulsa team. The Golden Hurricane scored both of their touchdowns on long pass plays while Detroit played their ground game to the hilt. Page 231 First Downs Net Yards Rushing Forward Passes Altempted Passes Completed Net Yards Passing Pass Interceptions Number of Punts Average Distance of Punts Number of Penalties This Villanova Wildcat doesn ' t seem to be going far as on unidentrfted Titon has him oil but on the turf John Rider, Wildcat fullback, looks determined to bring John O ' Connor to the ground. It isn ' t often thot such determination and symmetry of movement ore caugh t by a pho- tographer. Congratulations to the photog department! Number of Fumbles Recovered We 14 199 22 49 10 38 They 177 15 203 The Wildcats from the East found the Detroit forward wall too solid to crock and turned to a devastating aerial attack that proved to be the deciding factor in an otherwise tight ground game. Brilliant line play by Alex Smail, Jerry Greiner, Ed Wood and Ed Sawicki forced Steve Romonik, Villanova QB, to take to the air, tossing long scoring passes of 61 and 83 yards respectively to end John Bogan and half Joe Rogers. The only real penetration of the Titan line came early in the second quarter when Ralph Posquoriello ran 63 yards for a touchdown. A Wildcat fumble on the Villanova 47 set up the lone Red and White score. From punt formation on the 50, Sam Cipparone passed 20 yards to Jack O ' Connor on the Villanova 30. With fine offensive blocking, Jim Massey, Joe Wright, Mike Kaysserian and Wally Gruber drove to the five where a pass from Wright to Tom Costello in the end zone accounted for the tally. detroit 14 son francisco 38 Jerry Greiner ' s per ect tackle not IB bT I only brought down Frisco ' s OMie K V " ' " r l Matson but seemed to impress the official as well. m 7 ' Fleetbock Wolly Gruber strives vol- ■ fi r iontly to remain on his feet as Don ■y ■ ■ ' i.) ' ' i di ployers try to force him to the ground. He seems to be right in the middle of o push-pull act and at this stage is pretty well propped up. We They y • " iINf First ■ n Downs 14 11 gg gjggg g .. Net Yards Rushing 69 192 Forward Passes Attempted 31 21 Homecoming fans witnessed an aerial circus when Bob O ' Malley cracked a University record by completing 15 Passes out of the 29 attempted passes. The Titans ended up on Completed 15 12 the short end of the score however, with O ' Malley ' s per- formance for " naught " as the Red and White backs failed to get going and were held to 69 yards on the ground. Net Yards OIlie Matson, Don fullback, broke the ice with the contest Passing 216 289 just 26 seconds young when he plunged through tackle and raced 62 yards for paydirt. The big Don was a constant threat throughout the entire game and Jim Ryan, Frisco QB, Pass 3 took advantage of the situation to complete 12 passes for Interceptions 1 a total of 289 yards and four touchdowns. Both Detroit scores came through the air as O ' Malley hit Tom Costello, Danny Boisture, Jim Massey, and Don Nelson for long Number of Punts 6 5 gains. Nelson and Costello scoring. Average Distance of Punts 38 35 Number of Penalties 6 13 Page 23.5 Number of Fumbles Recovered 3 2 . First Downs Net Yards Rushing Forward Passes Attempted Passes Completed Net Yards Passing Pass Interceptions Number of Punts Another Marquette Hilltopper hits the dust in a gome that proved to be o heortbreoker for the Titons. Ed Wood stonds by to help as Art Borbolla ond Alex Small bring their mon down with a thud. Number four, Big Mike Kaysserian, seems unimpressed by his opponent OS he wotches another move into position. Average Distance of Punts Number of Penalties Number of Fumbles Recovered We 15 225 16 75 33 They 12 184 54 38 detroit 14 marquette 24 An inspired Marquette team came from behind in the last two quarters to snatch victory from the Titan ' s grasp. The Hilltoppers were held scoreless during the first half while the Titans rolled to a 14 point lead with relative ease. Mike Kaysserian scored twice while Sam Cipparone converted both extra points. An earlier ploy covering 75 yards by Mike Goggins was recalled when the officials ruled that he had stepped out of bounds on the Marquette 46 yard line. The second half was entirely different as the Titans were unable to get rolling against the fighting Hilltoppers who turned the tables and tied the score within the first five minutes of the third quarter, and then clinched the contest with a field goal by tackle Joe Masnagetti. The lost quarter was a back-and-forth afFair until Norm Rohter broke loose to score from the Titan 3 yard line on an off tackle play. Titan Halfback Wolly Gruber is far from stopped as he picks up val- uable ground in the victory over the Tartars. Captain Jim Massey is just five yords from a touchdown as several Tartars try in vain, to haul him down. Jim looks determined to take it over as he eyes another score for " Dear old U of D. " We They First Downs 23 6 Net Yards Rushing 304 35 Forward Passes Attempted 24 20 Passes Completed 12 3 Net Yards Passing 181 23 Pass Interceptions 3 3 Number of Punts 2 8 Average Distance of Punts 33.5 34 Number of Penalties 9 4 Number of Fumbles Recovered 1 2 When the first half ended with Detroit out in front 7 to 0, it appeared as if the Tarters were going to give the Titans a real battle. However, in the second half a " different " U of D team took to the field. Every play became a touch- down threat as the Red and White line tore tremendous gaps in the Wayne forward wall to break Mike Goggins, Jim Massey and Mike Kaysserian into the open for long gains. Ray Huetteman, Art Borbolla and Frank Willard also added to the Titan backfield striking power. The air attack was handled by Jack O ' Connor, Bob O ' Malley and Dick Neveux, who completed 12 out of 24 attempts to gain 181 yards through the air. It was in this game that the Titans unveiled a new huddle which allowed 15 to 20 more plays per game than the conventional type. Page 235 Net Yards Rushing Forward Passes Attempted Passes Completed Net Yards Passing Pass Interceptions Number of Punts Average Distance of Punts Number of Penalties Number of Fumbles Recovered 292 10 82 38 10 21 97 After disposing of their crosstown rivals the Titans next set their sights on the Cowboys from Oklahoma A M. A Detroit end zone fumble early in the first quarter accounted for the Aggies ' first and only score. From then on the Cowboys were kept pretty well lassoed by the big Red and White line, led by defensive end Frank Audette. Two Oklahoma drives were turned bock just short of poydirt as the Titans held when the chips were down. Midway during the second quarter Jim Massey raced 63 yards to the Aggie 20, and four plays later carried the ball over to settle accounts. Bob O ' Malley, Wolly Gruber, Tom Cos- tello and Mike Goggins set the stage for the final Titan rampage and Massey cracked across center to score stand- ing. The Oklahoma team had been picked to be the major stumbling block for the Titans in their quest for the Con- ference lead. It was removed as the Titans blazed a come- back trail. 38 13 This could well serve as a sequence of a tackle i( the third and final picture were ovoiloble. The larger shot shows Captain Jim Massey eye- ing and being eyed by 220 pounds of Pete Limonni, In the small pic- ture Massey looks determined to go right on through. It ' s too bod that a final picture isn ' t ovailable. Did he get ' em or not? We They First Downs 16 8 Net Yards Rushing 185 247 Forward Passes Attempted 23 14 Passes Completed 8 5 Net Yards Passing 62 90 Pass Interceptions 2 2 Number of Punts 6 6 Average Distance of Punts 32 26 Number of Penalties 4 8 Number of Fumbles Recovered 3 3 detroit miami 6 27 The Titans went South hoping to break the " Miami Jinx " but ran into a " welcoming committee " headed by two southern speed demons, Jack Brazington and Bob Camp- bell by name. After the Miamians scored early in the first period on a blocked kick, Campbell rolled 72 and 40 yards for further Hurricane scores. Brazington treated himself to another TD late in the final quarter on a 65 yard jaunt. The lone Titan score come in the second quarter when Frank Audefte recovered a fumble deep in Miami territory. Jim Massey cracked the line for 9 and Mike Kaysserian bulled over on his third crock at the center of the line. Kaysserian was the Titans ' most valuable ball carrier, scoring the only Detroit TD and rambling 73 yards in 15 attempts. Despite the fact that the Titans outplayed the Miami eleven during the second half they were unable to score further. Page 237 detroit St. louis 31 14 " 1 . K " -« f -w. ■-4r d Joe Wright makes five yards in the first period as the Titans slogged to o 3114 victory in the mud. Big Mike Kaysserian powers his woy over for one of his three TD ' s as guard Ed Wood (62), tockle John Conti (88) and a host of Titans tear a gap in the Billiken line. This shot catches at least 16 players piled up at the goal. .]pi g|- " ■ ' • I H H ! .. . L • M We They ' !| " ■ ' ' J First Downs 19 11 , ... . The final home game of the season was played before a small crowd of shivering fans who saw the Titans power their way to a smashing victory over the Billikens of St. Louis. The Red and White mixed their attack so well that the Billikens didn ' t have any idea of what was coming next. As a result there were few Detroit plays that didn ' t click for some yardage. Mike Kaysserian climaxed his home playing career with his best performance of the season, rolling up 99 yards and three TD ' s. Joe Wright and Tom Costello also added to the scoring; Wright on a terrific 21 yard dash, and Costello on an unusual circus catch of Bob O ' Molley ' s pass. The Titan forward wall again turned in another solid performance, outcharging St. Louis oil the way. Net Yards Rushing 244 112 Forward Passes Attempted 20 18 Passes Completed 10 9 Net Yards Passing 136 111 Pass Interceptions 1 2 Number of Punts 5 10 Average Distance of Punts 39 28 Number of Penalties 10 10 Number of Fumbles Recovered 1 In the mind of the spectator the halftime is oH festivity. The player, however, enjoys o brief respite from play as the coaches regroup their forces. Nick Galonte, Bob Bortush, ond Sam Cipparone aptly illustrate this rest period. Sam Cipparone gets away a good punt, one of the few times that the Titans deemed it wise to get rid of the ball. detroit Wichita 33 7 We They First Downs 15 11 Net Yards Rushing 308 104 Forward Passes Attempted 12 28 Passes Completed 5 12 Net Yards Passing 173 71 Pass Interceptions 5 2 Number of Punts 5 3 Average Distance of Punts 43 38 Number of Penalties 10 3 Number of Fumbles Recovered 4 Most Detroit fans heard rather than saw the Turkey Day celebration waged by the Titans on the Wheatshocker ' s own home grounds. Center Jerry Greiner started the festivi- ties when he intercepted a pass on the Wichita 17 and went all the way for the first touchdown of his college career. From then on, it was easy pickings for the Titans. Detroit clinched the contest by scoring three times in the first seven minutes of the second quarter and then added one for good measure midway in the fourth quarter. Mike Kays- serian went over twice and Danny Boisture and Joe Wright accounted for the other two as the Titans ran wild. Wichita ' s lone score came late in the fourth quarter as Eddie Kriwiel passed to Allen in the end zone. When the air cleared, and the festivities were over, the Titans emerged from their first year of MVC ploy as the undisputed champs. Page 239 Jim Massey, Captain Fullback, Senior Hamtramck, Michigan Ed Wood All Catholic Guard, Senior Chicago, Illinois Jerry Greiner Center, Senior Detroit, Michigan Mike Goggins Fullback, Sophomore Flint, Michigan Jack LoNoue Right half, Senior Calumet City, Illinois Tom Costello Right end. Senior Wyoming, Ohio. Clayton Stacey Left end. Junior Detroit, Michigan John Conti Left tackle. Senior Detroit, Michigan Bob O ' Molley Quarterback, Senior Chicago, Illinois Joe Wright Left half. Senior Detroit, Michigan Dan McKenzie Fullback, Junior Detroit, Michigan Nick Galante Left guard. Junior Detroit, Michigan Jack Kennedy Right tackle. Junior Detroit, Michigan Don Nelson, Left half. Sophomore Huntington Wds., Michigan Ray Huettemon Right half, Junior Grosse Points, Michigan Gene Herman Leff end. Junior Detroit, Michigan Lee Wittmer Right tackle. Junior Detroit, Michigan Jack Galarno Right fackle, Sophomore Flint, Michigan The year 1949 was a good one no matter how you look at it. We won gomes . . . and we lost some too as traditional rivalries were renewed. It was also a good year from another standpoint other than in terms of games won and lost, attend- ance records, or statistics. For the first time in more than fifty years of football the University of Detroit was in conference play. No longer were we to be looked upon as a football orphan. We were at last on integral port of a prominent football family. For the most part, our fellow members of the Missouri Valley Conference— St. Louis, Drake, Bradley, Wichita, Oklahoma and Tulsa were not new to ihe Titans. Perhaps the most important aspect of the new U of D football relationship is the fact that it still allows the Titans to meet such traditional foes as Wayne and Villanova. The competition was actually no keener but in a sense the rivalry was much greater. We belonged at lost to one of the finest " up and coming " conferences in the country. We not only belonged but we left our mark as the team to beat in the future. We were the ' 49 champs— undefeated in con- ference play. There was no one single factor responsible but rather a combination of team loyalty, spirit, effective coaching and the will to win when the going was tough and when the chips were down. M.V.C champs Page 244 fe SS W faa ce ' a Q n n a 23iiH9Vl5 Front row: Peter Nowosielski, Jerry Olson, Brendan McNamara, Ben Zenevich, Copt. John Kirwan, Skip Gleeson, Sam Taub, and Jerry Raispis. Standing: Coach Robert J. Calihan, Warren Hintz, Pat Kennedy, Don Berner, Norm Swanson, Dick O ' Rourke, W inslow Good- man, Ed Carew and Doctor Raymond Forsyth. the team This season Coach Calihan, six veterans from last year ' s squad, and a handful of yearlings from the Frosh team made basketball history at the University of Detroit. Warren Hintz, two-time win- ner of the Don Wattrick Efficiency Award, and Pat Kennedy, a veteran of three years ' service, wound up their playing careers in fine style. Captain John Kirwan, last season ' s Upsilon Delta Sigma Award winner, again passed the 200 mark, with 271 points. Brendan McNamara, high scorer of 1947-48, completed his third year of competition as the Titan iron man, playing 869:50 of 1050 minutes. Dick O ' Rourke, last season ' s most improved player, saw plenty of action, as did Benny Zenevich who played his second year of Varsity ball. In his initial try at Varsity compe- tition Norm Swanson broke the individual season mark with 387 points, and is said to be the best pivot man ever seen on the hardcourt of U. of D. Guard Skip Gleeson received the most im- proved player award in his first try at the Varsity and on the basis of this year ' s performance will be counted on heavily, as will be Guard Don Berner who made the transition from Frosh to Varsity with great skill. Forwards Jerry Olson and Jerry Raispis figured much in season play, and although Center Winslow Goodman and Forwards Sam Taub and Ed Carew saw little action this season they will be counted on heavily next year. ffie coach Coach Bob Calihan and Captain Johnny Kirwan look over the season ' s many accomplishments. The youthful Titan mentor closed his second year with an impressive record in competi- tion. His two-year stand at the University has marked him as one of the outstanding college coaches in the country. Page 246 award winners It was no surprise when Norman Swanson walked off with both the Don Wattrick Efficiency Award and the Upsilon Delta Sigma Award. The Efficiency award was the climax of a sterling season performance. In his first year of Varsity ball Norm was well on his way to becoming the best pivot man in the business. His 387 points, which broke the existing record held by Coach Bob Cali- han, assured him the Upsilon Delta Sigma Award as the season ' s high scorer. Norm sank an average of 14.9 points per gome to set his new University record and to become the ninth man to pass the 200 mark for a single season. In the MVC record books his 175 points were second only to the accomplishments of Bob Rennicke of Drake. These awards and achievements are all the more significant inasmuch as Norm has two seasons of play remaining with the Titan five. " Detroit basketball followers are going to hear a lot about Skip Gleeson before the 1949-50 season is very old. " This was Sport ' s Director Jack Teahen ' s observation in the Titan winter sport ' s brochure when introducing James C. Gleeson to the Detroit pub- lic. And indeed Detroit fans did hear much about and see much of Skip. His prep days were well spent at Chicago Mt. Cormel where he played four years and captained the cage squad for two years. In his first year on the Varsity after graduating from the Frosh five. Skip earned the Varsity News ' Most Improved Player Award as well as ranking fourth in the individual scoring column with 127 points. As Swanson, Skip has two years of Varsity ball ahead and shows promise of becoming another Titan great. His speed, good shooting eye, and determinotior, all point to just that. box score Detroit 73 Assumption 40 Detroit 59 Michigan Normal 35 Detroit 75 Kalamazoo 47 Detroit 61 Hillsdale 48 Detroit 80 Western Ontario 42 Drake 67 Detroit 53 St. Louis 56 Detroit 41 Detroit 56 Wayne 43 Detroit 64 Michigan State 56 Detroit 53 Wichita 52 Bradley 71 Detroit 50 Detroit 65 Michigan Normal 39 Detroit 67 Bradley 54 Detroit 50 Tulsa 47 Detroit 64 Marquette 55 Detroit 61 Wichita 47 Detroit 57 Marquette 44 Detroit 40 Oklahoma 39 Michigan State 57 Detroit 54 Oklahoma 39 Detroit 27 Tulsa 53 Detroit 49 Detroit 60 Wayne 45 Detroit 73 St. Louis 60 Detroit 70 Assumption 46 Detroit 58 Western Ontario 34 Detroit 61 Drake 47 Page 248 in retrospect " The MVC is a basketball wild conference. Sure, you may be able to win hands down on the gridiron but just wait until you bump into Bradley and Oklahoma and St. Louis on the court. " This was a typical remark that Coach Calihan heard from many quarters although the Titans were expected to do well otherwise. Evidently he is a firm believer in the old axiom that " actions speak louder than words. " In any case he countered with a spectacular team that more than held its own in the best competition in the nation. Yes— such teams as Bradley and Oklahoma and St. Louis did trim the Titans but in turn the Red and White walloped the highly touted Bradley Braves and went on to whip each and every member of the Missouri Valley Conference. In fielding such a well-balanced quintet Coach Calihan accomplished many things. In terms of games won and lost, attendance, and points scored the Titans were the most successful in all Detroit cage history. Never before had a Titan five won 20 games in a single season. In the short space of two years Detroit was back on the basketball mop and was threatening the " powers that be " in the MVC. Coach Calihan had made the University of Detroit a bas- ketball power to be reckoned with in Michigan, in the MVC, and in the nation. Titan forward Jerry Raispis makes an impressive sight caught in mid-air as he tries for that all important field goal against the Bradley Braves. The Titan ' s victory over Bradley was more decisive than was any other team ' s this season. John Kirwan, Forward, Capt. Sam Taub, Forward Page 249 When Norm Swanson stretches to his full 6 foot 5 inch height and is o foot off the ground the ball is as good as through the net. Don Berner watches Norm about to get 2 of his 387 points. Pat Kennedy, Center Brendan McNamara, Guard, Copt. -Elect the season The Titan cagers started their first year as members of the MVC by thoroughly trouncing their neighbors from Assumption College 73 to 40. Michigan Normal, Kalamazoo, Hillsdale, and Western Michigan quickly fell prey to the Titan onslaught. On their first swing through the MVC circuit the Titans dropped two in a row to Drake and St. Louis. Back home the Tartars from Wayne U. bowed before a superior Red and White team led by Captain Johnny Kirwon. Still at home, the Titans met and conquered the Spartans sent from East Lansing to upset the Titan applecart. In their second conference series, the Titans took a close one from Wichita but were scalped by the Bradley Braves. On the return trip the Titans dumped Michigan Normal 65 to 39 and returned home to await the coming tilt with the Braves. On January 21, 1950 one of the season ' s great games was played. U. of D. matched Bradley point for point in the first half, and with but 30 seconds to go Hintz ' s tip-in shot ended the half, 24-24. In the second period it was an altogether different story as the Titans braked the Bradley offense to but 30 points while chalking up 43 for a margin of victory which was to astound the basketball world. Brendan McNamara led the Titan offensive with 15 points and Jerry Olson was right behind with 14. In ensuing gomes the Titans took a thriller from Tulsa, trimmed Wichita, and twice set down Marquette to stretch their winning streak to six in a row. Page 250 at a glance The Red and White then met, matched the slow break style, and defeated the Oklahoma Aggies, champion of the Valley every year since 1944 with the exception of ' 47. The score was knotted 10 times in the first half as neither team gave an inch. Two charity tosses by Hintz in the dying seconds of the first period put the Titans ahead at the half, 22 to 20. The Cowboys made a valiant bid for the game holding the Titans scoreless in the last six minutes of play. In a desperate gamble to get possession of the ball Seymour fouled Zenevich as the game ended. The Titans wo n by a single point. Swanson was high man for the night with 12 points, and Kirwan runner-up with 9. Michigan State was next on the Titan ' s list but were " up " for the gome and put an end to the seven-game winning streak of the Titans, 57 to 53. On their third and final trip through the Valley the Titans renewed their defensive battle with the Aggies but came out on the short end of a tight game, 39 to 27. The Red and White next lost a close one to Tulsa in overtime and returned home to blast Wayne for the second time. St. Louis journeyed to town only to be sent home the loser. The Titans took an early lead and held it throughout the first half which ended 28 to 20. The Red and White pulled away in the second half and in the last two minutes of the contest scored 12 points to put the game on ice. Assumption College and Western Ontario were again taken with ease and the " Calimen " wound up their best season to date by routing Drake 61 to 47 at home. Ball, ball, who ' s got the ball? State ' s Snodgrass, 11, Stauffer, 18, and Smith, 12, and Titans ' Johnny Kir- wan and Don Berner give a good indication as to its whereabouts as they gaze " roofwards. " Don Berner, Guard Warren Hintz, Center Page 251 Center Warren Hintz and forward Jerry Olson vie with Bradley ' s guard Aaron Preece for possession of the ball directly under the net as the Titans won their tenth game of the season, defeating the Braves 67 to 54. Benny Zenevich, Guard Dick O ' Rourke, Forward record makers The year 1950 will be noted as the real beginning of a new era for both players and spectators alike. This year ' s success was initiated in 1948-49 by a coach and a team that proved Detroit had the " stuff " to produce a basketball team of championship caliber. This season they developed that team. The greatest year of competition in U. of D. cage annals is but a matter of mem- ory and record — but what memories and what records! We re- member the crowds that flocked to watch the Titans give battle to the best teams in America. As a matter of record the Titans outdid themselves in almost every way. The Red and White scored a total of 1,521 points to break the old mark of 1,372. They went undefeated through a 14-game home slate. They defeated Western Ontario 80-42 and in so doing established a new single game scoring feat. They defeated Bradley, top team in the nation, and as a result accomplished what no other MVC team was able to do. They drew 39,000 spectators at 14 home gomes to top the figure set in 1946-47. In this same respect it is signifi- cant to note that in the lost ten years the Titans have played on seven different home courts which would seem to be a record in itself. With this taken into consideration their " record-busting " is all the more phenomenal. When the long awaited field house comes into being—when the Titans can practice on their own court without traveling across the city— then we can look for more records to go by the boards and others to take their place. When the Titans get a home, watch out! Page 252 prospectus When Bob Calihan, great Titan eager of the late thirties, returned to the University of Detroit as the basketball mentor and led his boys to a victorious season last year, U. of D. had started dov n the basketball comeback trail. It was but a part of the Univer- sity ' s program to give Detroit a top flight athletic program. It was but a part of the University ' s plan to give students the best athletic training possible. In this season of 1950 the Titans con- tinued their march towards this goal as well as national fame. They became a team to beat in national competition and certainly the best quintet in the state of Michigan. Not since the coaching days of Royal Campbell in 1912-13 and Lloyd Brazil in 1937-38 has the outlook been so promising as it is now. There have been only two players lost to the team through graduation and the squad is built around material that has for the most part two years of play remaining. Johnny Kirwan and Captain-elect Bren- dan McNamaro, Dick O ' Rourke and Benny Zenevich each have another year before them. Don Berner, Norm Swanson, Skip Gleeson, Winslow Goodman, Jerry Olson, Jerry Raispis, Sam Taub and Ed Carew all have two seasons of competition to which to look forward. It is not in the province of an editor to make predictions but it is easily seen that the future con hold much for the Titans. It has been said that " the future belongs to those who prepare for it. " The University of Detroit is certainly well prepared to take the MVC crown and the national recognition that goes with it. Eight players are caught in this shot as the Titans battled for control of the ball oflf the backboard. The " Calimen " made every action count as they went on to win, 64 to 56. Jerry Raispis, Forward Ed Corew, Forward Paee 253 It looks like an FG for forward Johnn y Kirwan as Wayne ' s guard John Tolwinski fails to " guard " successfully. Captain John has scored close to 500 points in his last two seasons. Jerry Olson, Forward Winslow Goodman, Center individual scoring INDIVIDUAL SCORING Name FGA FGM Pel. FTM TP Norman Swanson 354 145 .409 97 387 John Kirwan 250 96 .384 79 271 Brendan McNaniara 258 68 .264 31 167 Skip Gleeson 149 49 .329 29 127 Jerry Roispis 96 38 .396 31 107 Don Berner 125 33 .264 38 104 Dick O ' Rourke 114 38 .333 20 96 Benny Zenevich 87 34 .391 22 90 Warren Hintz 74 27 .36 5 16 70 Jerry Olson 60 22 .367 22 66 Pat Kennedy 15 8 .533 2 18 Winslow Goodman 12 3 .250 3 9 Sam Taub 9 1 .111 1 3 Ed Carew 5 1 .200 2 Key: FGA, Field Goals Attempted; FGM, Field Goals Made; TP, Total Points Scored; FTM, Free Throws Made; Pet., Percentage. P ige 254 Coach Calihan, Johnny Kirwan, Dick O ' Rourke, Norm Swanson, Don Berner, and " Mac " McNamara were all smiles in a pre- season pose. What with the successful outcome this could well have been a post-season portrait of the victorious Titans. The bottom shot is the unposed counterpart of the top photo- graph. It was taken during a time out period in the last game of the season as the Titans defeated Drake handily, 61 to 47. Coach Calihan is giving the boys the word on Drake strategy. Page 255 ::r„ .-. : ■• -.t ' v, Coach Lloyd Brazil and Copt. Leon Von Hevele ore caught in a cho octeristic pose as they look over prospects in a pre-seoson proctic Worren Hlnti shows some of the (orm that has mode him a Titon great on the diamond os well os on the basketball court. Copt. Leon Von Hevele, forced out of season ploy lost year by form at bot OS well os behind home plate. The weather threw the Titan ball team for an irreparable loss this spring. The team had only six days of outdoor practice before the opener with Selfridge Field which was rained out. The next game was with the Billikens of St. Louis University, a Missouri Valley foe. in weather associated more with football, the Titans bowed to the Billikens, 6-0. The next day the bright sun " witnessed " a 5-2 Titan victory over the same nine. After four cancellations, the Titans downed Central Michigan 7-1. The game was marred when Ron Cooper, Central second baseman, seriously broke his leg. In the next " game, " Selfridge Field was plundered 18-1. The lack of prac- tice showed its ill effects the next weekend when Bradley swept a two-game series, 6-0 and 15-6, thus squelching Titan Conference ambitions and clinching the eastern division title for themselves. This brings the season to " deadline day. " In spite of all, the added finesse displayed in each game elevates hopes for a strong finish and a winning season for the 1950 diamond squad. h Page 2% roster Fred Antczak Second Base Bob Bartush Outfield Herb Boldt Second Base Arnold Cascarano Second Base Tom Casey Shortstop Sam Cipparone Pitcher Gerald Coyle Catcher Joe Foran Pitcher Winslow Goodman First Base Bob Heym Outfield Warren Hintz First Base Leonard Kelly Pitcher Tony Krizner Pitcher Joe Krol Infield Bob LaHaie Pitcher Walt Maksimczyk Third Base Paul Mazade Outfield John O ' Connor Catcher Dick Reading Outfield John Schneider Catcher Sam Sinkovitz Pitcher Bill Smith Shortstop Sam Taub Outfield Al Thielemons Pitcher Bob Totte Pitcher Leon Van Hevele Catcher unds first offer a terrific smash Herb Boldt rounds first after a terriflFsmash between the outfleldei Herb does a good job in the Infield when not pounding the " old apple Fred Antczak, Titan second baseman, beats the throw to first afte hitting o " hot-shot " grounder to deep short. In their first game of the season the Titans bowed before the St. Louis nine in weother more closely associated with football. ' % «2fe;4»l Red O ' Connor, better known for his footboll quorterbacking, shows why his ,313 overage led Titan regulars lost season. Herb Boldt, Bill Smith and Warren Hintz, threequorters of the Titan infield, ore on impressive sight as they look things over. Paul Mozode, Bob Heym ond Dick Reading moke up the Titon outfield. All three hit above the .300 mark in lost season ' s play. I V 1 If Bill Smith, a utility infielder with a .300 overage lost year, will go after his sec ond letter in the shortstop spot this Walt Maksimczyk agoin holds down the third base position and is expected to repeat as a leader in the runs botted in « column. V Bob Totte, who sow comporoti ' action last season, is one of the men counted on for the 1950 c. ;ly little moonds- mpoign Al Thielemons, a three-year veteron of the Titan mound staff, goes ofter his fourth Varsity letter in his final yeor of ploy. April 19 Selfridge Field at Detroit May 12 13 MVC Playoffs at Peoria April 21 St. Louis at Detroit May 15 Fort Custer at Detroit April 22 St. Louis at Detroit May 18 Kalamazoo at Kalamazoo April 24 Selfridge Field at Detroit May 19 Adrian at Adrian April 25 Wayne U. at Wayne May 20 MSC at East Lansing April 28 Drake at Des Moines May 22 Adrian at Detroit April 29 Drake ot Des Moines May 24 Wayne at Detroit May 3 Central Michigan at Detroit May 26 Kalamazoo at Detroit May 5 Brodley at Detroit May 27 Fort Custer at Battle Creek May 6 Bradley at Detroit Moy 29 MSC at Detroit May 9 Michigan Normal at Detroit June 1 Michigan Normal at Ypsilanti U. of D. has none of the big league problems in the catching department what with Red O ' Connor, Leon Von Hevele, Gerald Coyle and Jock Schneider on hand. |i Bob Heym gives a good indii batted in, and wound up the to why he led the Titans in runs ith a .303 overage last year. 0 - H-f --«-r • ' m B•. %- J .- ' i track When the cry " last call for the mile " or " last call for the 440 " is heard, the spectator is about to witness the oldest of sports events. In the dawn of civiliation it was not a question of competition but rather one of escaping the pursuit of wild animals. In other words the fastest runner lived the longest. So began the sport of track, soon embracing all other events with like beginnings. When we hear the cry " last call for this or that " at U. of D. we are about to see the Titan trackmen go into action. Lock of indoor practice facilities and an abundance of inclement weather kept the Titans inactive right up to the last minute. However, the Red and White started the season in fine style by routing Toledo and Hillsdale. High spot on the calendar is the MVC championship race at Peoria on May 12-13. Loyola, Central Michigan, the State Inter- collegiate meet and the Central Collegiate meet will keep the Titans busy through June 10. Last year the Titan thinclads took four of five dual meets, placed first in the only triangular meet, and wound up fifth in the MVC race. Botlom Row; Dr. Raymond D. Forsyth, track coach; Richard VandenBerg, Rich- ord Meidell; V alter Gruber; Richard O ' Connor; Dr. Bernard Landuyt, Ass ' t. Trocl( Coach. Second Row: Eugene Zylinski; John Roymond; Coptoin Robert Rooke; Raymond LeClerc; Bernard Laboe. Third Row: Donald Schuster; Norman Swanson; Ceroid Kolvelage; Angelo Pugliesi; Francis Jones; Edword Corew. Fourth Row: Edward Shields; Eugene Kerwin; Peter Rosati; Wolter Klein. Fifth Row: David Scott; Robert lucas; Fronk Farrell. Page 260 Wally Gruber has been the mainstay of the Titan track team (or three year and justly deserves the title " greatest Titan trockman ever. " Dr. Forsyth ond members of the squad check last-minute details befor " enbussing " tor the University of Michigan reloys at Ann Arbor. Dr. Bernard Landuyt, assistant track coach, and Don NufeJpjpvelin ace look over post results and go over the schedule thot faces the Titon thinclod Dr Raymond Forsyth, track coach, gives a few pointers to Bob Rook, track ptoin and one of the school ' s most versatile track stars. In on inter-squad practice, Wolly Gruber leads the field as he shows son of the form that leaves opponents for back on the cinders. il Ir f k Page 261 jr is ' » i «H[ ' - An exclusive Tower shot o( something that rarely meets the student body eye, they ore striving ond churning against time and the opposition. One cannot tell who they SWIMMING Page 262 Titan tankmen closed the 1950 season with a record of three jories against six losses in dual meets, and placed second in the C meet for the second straight year. It would be unfair to weigh ■Tories against defeats. Coach Laury ' s " mermen " have taken a majority of first places in every meet. A lock of depth made itself apparent as opponents piled up more than enough seconds and thirds to offset the Titan firsts. The top Titan performer was " Hurri- cane " Harry Ackermann who went undefeated in the 220 and 440 and placed first in these two specialties in nine straight dual meets. Ackermann wound up the regular season by winning both of these events in the MVC meet at St. Louis. In pocing the 220 and 440 he set records for each department. Ackermann ' s 112 4 points set a new scoring record, topping the 100 mark for the first time in Titan swim history. In addition, the medley relay team of Dick Mondle, Denis Schmiedeke and Joe Krol set a new conference record as did Dick Mondle, Titan breaststroke artist. A scene typical of those when Titan tankmen broke University oncJ Missouri Valley rec competition during the season. The medley team, Captain Dick Mondle and Horry Acke set the new records this year. Cooch Wo one of the W. Loury lead the tankers through ughest seasons in several years. Back Row, left to right: Bob Jensen, Lee Embrey, Dick Mondle, Horry Ackermonn and Denis Schmiedke. Front Row, left to right: Jim O ' Brion, Son Gabriel, Joe Krol and Coach Wally Loury. S ' ' „ W ' v . . (i P - % Titan fencers are so interested In their sport that they have inaugurated a Wednesday evening session for those students interested in learning the art. Coach Harry Jensen and Captain Al Kunzmann reflect on the most successful enjoyed by a Titan fencing team. Left to Right: Victor Zampa, John Lank, Art Bruce, Copt. Al Kunzmann, Cooch Harry Je Frank Esser, Ed Mylis, Ray Rovory, and Jerry Simonds. fencing With six lettermen returning for 1950 competition the Titan Fencers began the season with a more promising outlook than they have had for the past two sea- sons. Pre-season promise became actual fact as the team completed the most suc- cessful season in University Fencing his- tory. In doing so they defeated the Uni- versity of Toronto, Fenn College, Oberlin College, Tri-State College, Cose Institute and the University of Cincinnati while los- ing to Notre Dame, Michigan State Col- lege, Wayne U. and the University of Buffalo. In addition the Titan swordsmen won more than ten medals in amateur competition to establish a new mark in that department. Art Bruce was high man for the season closely followed by Cap- tain Al Kunmann, Ed Mylis and Paul Ghena. ' - 4 f .. - Who is who on the tennis squad? Pictured kneeling ore, left to right: Dick Zoborowski, Welly Promock, team captain Al Renjort, Honk Kuchto, Bil Jeonette and Dick Russell. Bock Row; Scott Krause, Dick Pelitier, Coach Fred J. DeLodder, Tom Mayer, Jerry Skibo and Joe Mikula tennis The Tennis squad is in the state of reconstruction. When the weather gave the " netters " the go sign, only one-half of the last year ' s squad and one-half of the coaching staff appeared. Walter Cavanaugh, 1949 coach, retired, and Fred J. DeLod- der, his assistant, was appointed to handle Detroit ' s tennis destinies. From the squad ranks, four of the eight mainstays left the University by graduation or withdrawal but Captain Al Renuart, Dick Zoborowski, Wally Promack and Bill Jeonette hove returned and form a solid nucleus for a team. Prospects are not dull in spite of all, for both coaching and playing tasks are in capable hands. April 22 Alma at Alma May 12-13 MVC Tournament at Peoria April 22 Central Mich, at Mt. Pleasant May 15 Michigan Normal at Ypsilanti April 26 MSC at East Lansing May 17 Western Michigan at Detroit April 29 Michigan at Ann Arbor May 19 Central Michigan at Detroit May 1 Michigan Normal at Detroit May 20 Bowling Green at Bowling Green May 4 Western Michigan at Kalamaoo May 20 Toledo at Toledo May 5 Kalamazoo at Kalamazoo May 23 Hillsdale at Detroit May 6 Notre Dame at Kalamazoo May 30 Wayne at Wayne May 9 Wayne at Detroit June 2-3 Western Michigan at Kalamazoo P ge 265 First Row, left to right: C, Moglia, D, Furtow, J. Czojkowski, G. Bradshow, J. Cloney, T, Monahan, J, Kronk, N. Anelsberger, E. Cosey, K. Soonen. Se F. Palo 3lo, A. Ha T. ON eil. R Hor is jn, E Mar ha 1, R. M aq nan W asko G Heidt, T. Sh ond tinian, C. McGorisk, L. Green, K. Roarty, R. Koster, J. MIomgren, C. DeMuelimeisler, R. Lippe, L. Vernier. Third Row; J. Koster, Walsh, G. Kurkowski, T, Koehnemann, E, Yabolonski, J. Coletti, F. Gee, F. McColl. Fourth Row: R. Nasser, J. Meredith, E. Beirne, D. Robertson, E, Govan, J. Rippulo, E. Tieppo. Fifth Row: J. OLeory, R. Sykora, J. Dwyer, J. Ellis, F. Zdrojkowski, P. Garvin, L lan. Last Row: L. Rittof, bockfield coach, W. Hintz, coach R. Burke, E. Gornok, J. Tipton. " From the ranks of Freshman football teams come the stars of tomorrow. " So wrote a Varsity News sports writer last fall and how true his observation was. In building for the future the Titan Frosh scheduled a four-game slate. In their first contest they learned to taste defeat and suffered a double setback. Not only did they lose to Wayne, but the loss also marked the first time a Frosh team had been beaten since 1933. However the durable Freshmen roared back undaunted as they walked away from the Hillsdale Dales 31 to 0. The Titan yearlings next tied Western Michi- gan in the last eight minutes of play and wound up the saason taking Toledo in their stride 26 to 14. FROSH DETROIT WAYNE DETROIT HILLSDALE FOOTBALL DETROIT WESTERN MICH. DETROIT TOLEDO Titan backs scampered (or long goins repeatedly lo score from any point on the field OS the line held the Dole backfield in check. ' DETROIT 50 DETROIT 63 ASSUMPTION 24 ST. HEDWIG CYO 58 DETROIT 58 DETROIT 41 ST. THERESA CYO 39 VISITATION CYO 41 DETROIT 35 DETROIT 68 GABRIEL RICHARD 28 CARLINC 36 DETROIT 35 DETROIT 47 WAYNE 24 WAYNE 35 DETROIT 31 DETROIT 61 HARRY SUFFRIN 41 ST. CLARE CYO 40 DETROIT 58 DETROIT 67 SHAW JEWELERS 36 ASSUMPTION 42 DETROIT 66 DETROIT 63 RILEY MOTORS 63 HARRY SUFFRIN 48 FROSH BASKETBALL Coach Biringer again came up with a winning Fresh team every bit as good as his undefeated squad of 1948-49, Although the Frosh five lost one and tied one game they gave notice that the Titan Varsity of 1950-51 could expect an abundance of versatility, power, and skill. As a result Varsity Coach Calihan will have more than adequate depth with which to compliment his present cage stars. The Frosh are used to both the " fast break " or the slow controlled type of ball as employed by many of the MVC teams and OS experimented with by Coach Calihan in his version of the cage " platoon system. " Ken Timmons was the pace- maker with 158 points. Ted Weiss, 6 foot 7 inch lad, was close with 115 points, and Walt Poff accounted for his share with 105. Others on the squad were George Flynn, the backboard demon; David Scott, the playmaker; Bernie Murphy, a good floormon; Mike Grocheck, a steady shooter, and Doug Gregg, a rebound man hard to beat. Left to Right: Dave Scott, Wolter PoR, Bernie Murphy, Ken Timmons, Mike Grocheck, Doug Gregg, Geo. Flynn and Ted Weiss. Page 267 Standing, lefl Ic Fitzpatrick, Jock Moderator William Kelly Joyce and Copt. Roy Iceberg hove led Titan linksmen to more victories than any previous squad. golf The weatherman played no favorites and as with all other spring sports golf was hindered by soggy grounds, cold weather and a general late arrival of spring and sunshine. However, when moderator Professor William Kelly Joyce opened the season for his fifteenth straight year he was able to count on a good supply of veteran material as well as a pair of promising sophs. Captain Roy Iceberg, John Povlitz, Sam Koscis, and Jack Brennen are the veteran mod- erator ' s returning stars. Art Damiani, Dave Turner, and Dave Fitzpatrick have the edge in experience but Don Nel- son and Tony Novitsky show promise of giving the veterans a run for their money. To dote the Titan linksmen have 9 victories in 13 matches and should complete their most successful season in years . Piigc 2hH Page 269 Engineering Section ' ' A " Activities Information KENNETH R. ALTER, B.Ae.E., 15-44 Sorrento, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, lau Beta Pi. I.A.S.. SluJeiit Cou icil, Engineering Shou. ROBERT H. APPLEMAN, B.M.E., 15420 Coyle, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi. A.S.M.E. EDWARD BARANCEK, B.M.E., 816 " W. Lafay ette, Detroit. A.S.H.V.P... A.S.M.E. FRANK V. BEDNARCZYK, JR., B.Ch.E., 809 N. 16th Stieet, Pottsville, Pa. Alpha dam ma Upsiloit. American Institute uj Chemical Engineers. Tau Beta Pi, Engineering Show. LOUIS M. BLANCHETTE, B.M.E., 2245 Hoi- comb, Detroit. A.S.H.V.E.. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E.. Tuyere. ROYAL ]. BONDIE, |R., B.Ae.E., iS " Emmons Blvd., Wyandotte. Tau Beta Pi. Pt Tau Sigma. I.A.S.. Engineering Shou. LEONARD R. BRONIAK, B.E.E, 257. Military, Detroit. Tau Beta Pt, Blue Key, Eta Kappa Nu. Sigma Rho Tau, Faculty Rating Chairman, Engr neering Show. JAMES P. BURELBACH, B.Ch.E., 3233 Puritan, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi. Blue Key. A.l.Ch.E., Chi Sigma Phi. Slide Rule Dinner. Spring Carnival. GEORGE T. BURTON, JR., B.M.E., 3774 W. Euclid, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma. A.S..M.E.. Sodality. DONALD L. BURWELL, B.M.E, 9i51 Memorial. Detroit. A.S.M.E. WILLIAM B. CALLAHAN, B.Ch.E, ,sOS() Sprague, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E. LOUIS J. CATANl, B.EE, 12216 Longview. De- troit. A.I.E.E.. LR.E. WALTER A. CELLA, B.Ae.E., 15i9,S San Juan Drive, Detroit. I.A.S.. Flying Club. JAMES P. CENCER, B.Ch.E., 3680 Wayburn, De- troit. A.l.Ch.E.. Junior Class Secretary. Tau Beta i ' l. ARMAND G. CHARRON, B.Ch.E, 2777 Inglis, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E. WILFRED B. COLLINS, B.E.E., 1647 Pearson, Ferndale, Michigan. A.I.E.E.. I.R.E. JOHN H. COREY, B.E.E., 16847 Steel, Detroit. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. JAMES H. DESIMPEL, B.M.E., 1264 Bucking- ham, Detroit. A.S.M.E. KENNETH D. DOWNING, B.Ch.E., 3606 E Warren, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E.. Varsity News. R. JAMES DRISCOLL, B.M.E., 16500 Stoepel, Detroit. Cieneral Chairman Spring Carnival-1950. A.S..M.E., St. Francis Club. Intramural bastetball. Blue Key. Engr. Student Council. W. R. DUFFY, B.E.E., «4 Starin, Buffalo, N. Y. I.R.E.. A.l.h.E.. BulJah, Club. FRANK M. EDGEWORTH, B.M.E., i)i51 Me- morial, Detroit. A.S.M.E. B. LEE EMBREY, JR., B.M.E., 115 Elm Park, Pleasant Ridge, Michigan. Suimmme. Team. Tu- yere. Blue Key. A.S.M.E. MARTIN V. FLEMING, B.M.E., 1 720) Birwood, Detroit. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E.. Sigma Rho Tau. JAMES C. FREWIN, B.M.E., 491 Rankin Blvd., Windsor, Ontario. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E. JOSEPH A. GANT, B.M.E, 382 McKinley Rd., Detroit. Sigma Rho Tau. A.S.M.E.. Pi Tau Sigma. CHARLES J. GIVEN, BEE., 14224 St. Marys, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu. Entiineerini Student Council. A.l.E.E. JOHN H. GREENING, B.E.E., 2256 Hurlbut, Detroit. Blue Key. Tau Beta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu. Sigma Rho Tau. Engineenni; Student Council A.l.E.E. JOHN PETER HARRINGTON, JR., B.M.E, 8093 Midgarden Place, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma. Chi Sigma Phi, Senior Class Vice-President, Blue Key. Varsity Baseball. A.S.H.V.E.. A.S..M.E.. Varsiti Club. HARVEY L. HATHON, B.M.E., 19944 Hubbell. Detroit. A.S.M.E. GEORGE C. HEDGES, B.Ae.E, 11742 Mcndota, Detroit. I.A.S. PAUL lOHN HELMER, B.M.E, 21 r Parkdale, Toledo, Ohio. A.S.. i.E.. St. Francis Club. Amret,. Gun Club. Toledo Club. WILFRED R. HESLER. B.M.E,, 2152 Guilder land, Schenectady. N. Y. A.S.M.E.. Tau Beta Pi. I ' l Tau Sigma. I. E. HIGGINS, JR., B.EE., 15404 Pinehurst, De- troit. AJ.E.E.. I.R.E. THOMAS F. HIGGINS, B.E.E., 15404 Pinehurst, Detroit. A.l.E.E.. I.R.E.. Engineering Show. (Car- nival Committee. JACK F. HOCKMAN, B.E.E, 375 Luther, Detroit. A.l.E.E. MAURICE A. HOYT, B.M.E., 14803 Dexter, De- troit. Sigma Rho Tau. A.S.A .E.. A.S.H.i ' .E., Engi- neering Show. LEONARD F. JURKIEWICZ, B.Sc.E.E., 265 " Botsford, Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Rho Tau. .i.I.E.E.. Engineering Show. Carnival Committee. HENRY EUGENE KASNER, B.M.E, 8118 Mo- lena. Detroit. A.S..M.E. RICHARD KLEIN. B.M.E., 5{l " i9 Lakepointe, De- troit. A.S.M.h. JEROME B. KOMENDERA, B.Ae.E., 410i Mar tin, Detroit. I. AS. GERALD I. KULLING, BEE., 16500 Warwick Rd., Detroit. A.l.E.E. JAMES I. LAFIER, B.M.E., 2202 Monterey, De- troit. A.S.M.E.. A.S.H.V.E. VINCENT M. LaPORTE, B.M.E, 5225 Lemay. Detroit. A.S.M.E.. Engineering Shou. JOHN R. LEES, B.Ae.E., 294 Pilgrim, Detroit, I.A.S.. Secretary of Senior Class, Chairman Slide Rule Dinner. Senior Ball Committee. JOHN E LEISGANG, B.M.E., 4119 Louisville Pike, Cincinnati, Ohio. Pi Tau Sigma. A.S.M.E.. A.S.H.V.E. LEO LESPERANCE, B.M.E, 2155 Hurlhurt, De- iroii. Sigma Rho Tau. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E. . A.S.H.WE. ARTHUR E LEWIS, B.M.E, 12681 Santa Rosa, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma. Sit;nia Rho Tau. A.S.M.E.. A.S.H.V.E.. S.A.E.. ELI R. LUPIN, B.M.E., 19 " ' 0- Riopelle, Detroit. A.S.M.E.. A.S.H.V.E. PAUL E. McGUlRE, B.E.E., Farmington, Minne- sota. A.l.E.E.. I.R.E. TARCISIO M. MALFANTE, B.E.E., 33 Luther St., Detroit. Tau Beta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu. A.l.E.E.. I.R.E. THADDEUS M . MICHALIK, B.M.E, 6916 Mer- cier, Detroit. A.S.M.E.. Pi Tau Sigma. PoluJ Club. Engineering Society. KENNETH E MOLZ, B.E.E., 30 W. Margaret. Detroit. A.l.E.E.. I.R.E.. Eta Kappa Nu. Tau Beta I ' i. Engineering Student Council. JOHN S. NEAL, B.E.E., 158-5 Washburn. Detroit. A.l.E.E. lOHN PALUSINSKI, B.M.E, 19 .s2 Rouge, Detroit. A.S.M.E lOHN E. REARDON, B.E.E., l42 W. 96th St., New York. Tau Beta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu. AT.E.E. ROBERT W. REINHARDT, B.M.E., 5697 Harvey Ave., Detroit. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E.. Engineering Stu- dent Council. Sigma Rho Tau. Slide Rule Duuut Committee. Engineering Show. ALFRED J. ROCHE, B.Ch.E., 5618 Kennerly, St. Louis, Mo. A.l.Ch.E.. A.C.S. EUGENE P. RUTT, B.EE,, 1600 Hilliger, Detroit. A.l E.E.. I.R.E.. Tau Beta I ' l. ROBERT R, SEAMAN, B,E.E., 219 Richton, High land Park, Mich. AT.E.E. THEODORE L SCHLINKERT, B.M.E., 1116) Promenade, Detroit, A.S.M.E.. Sigma Rho Tau. GEORGE W. SCHMITT, B.E.E., 911 9th, Wyan- dotte. Eta Kappa Nu. A.l.E.E. LOUIS J. SCHNIEDER, BEE., I92i Glynn Ct. Detroit A.l.E.E. STEPHEN SMALL, B.E.E., i6 Hinchey Ave., Lan- caster, New York. A.l.E.E.. I.R.E., Buffalo Club, Engineering Shou . ROBERT N. STEENSEN, B.M.E., 18503 Santa Rosa, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi, A.S..M.E.. A.S.H.V.E.. Gun Club. ROBERT SPENCE, B.M.E., in42 Wilshirc, Detroit. A.S.M.E. JAMES J. SULLIVAN, B.E.E., 639 Goodyear, Buffalo, N. Y. AJ.E.E.. I.R.E., Buffalo Club, Car- nival Committee. CHARLES L SWEENEY, B.Ch.E., 265 3 Springle, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E., Tau Beta Pi. JOSEPH THOMAS THOMAS, B.M.E., 2747 Selden, Detroit. A.S.M.E.. A.S.HV.E.. Pi Tau Sig- ma. Tau Beta Pi. EDMUND TRAHEY, B.M.E, 8728 Quincy, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. RICHARD B. TREFNY, B.Ae.E., 12834 Strath- moor, Detroit. Blue Key. Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta Pi. I.A.S. . Varsity Trad. FRANK URBANCIC, B.E.E., 759 Lansing, Detroit. Engineering Shou Chairman, Tau Beta Pi. Engineering Student Council. Eta Kappa Nu, Blue Key, A.l.E.E. CASS S. WADOWSKI, B.M.E., 3400 Norwalk, Detroit. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E. RAYMOND J. WALL, B.M.E., 592- Frontenac, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma. A.S.M.E. WALTER U. FRAZIS, B.S.E., 16905 Hubbel, Detroit, A.l.Ch.E. GERALD T. BENZINGER, B.M.E, 4267 Abbott, Orchard Park, New York. A.S.M.E.. S.A.E. LAWRENCE J. CAHALAN, E.E., -Oi St. John, Wyandotte. A.l.E.E. PAUL N. DESCHAMPS, B.M.E., 8446 Weil, De- troit. Track team. Aero. Dinner committee. I.A.S.. A.S.. l.E. ROBERT J. GORMAN, B.M.E,, " " 603 Steadman, Dearborn. Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma. Blue Key. Vanit) Baseball. President of Sophomore and Jun- ior class. THOMAS C. HUBER JR., B.M.E., 8800 Albanv, Ferndale. A.S.M.E. VICTOR J. HURYCH, B.M.E, 2020 Hubbell, Dearborn. Pi Tau Sigma. S.A.E.. A.S.M.E.. Engr. tudent council. RICHARD P. MILLER. BM.E., 4-80 Concord St,, Detroit. A.S.M.E. ROBERT R. MILLER, B.M.E., .1656 Jos Campau, Detroit. Pi Tan Sigma. S.A.E.. A.S..M.E.. Secretary Junior Class. NORMAN A. MORELLA, B.M.E.. rOiO Tire- man, Detroit. A.S.M.E. RICHARD C. PADE, B.M.E., 2255 Webb, De- troit. .-{.S.M.E.. Pi Tau Sigma. Chi Sigma Phi. RICHARD S. PALUSZKIEWICZ, B.M.E., 2342 Norwalk, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma. A.S.M.E.. Sigma Rho Tau. S.A.E. NORMAN T. PETERS, B.M.E., 5049 S. Claren- don. Detroit. I.A.S.. A.S.M.E. STANLEY L, PETRES, B.M.E., 13331 Livernois, Detroit. Delta Pi Kappa. Varsity Neu ' S, A.S.M.E. JOHN C. SCHOEMER, B.M.E, 214 Grafton Ct., Kohler, Wi.sconsin. ' Tau Si ma. Tau Beta P:. A.S.. .E. RALPH E. SEATON, B.M.E., 16866 Monica, De- troit. A.S.M.E.. A.S.H.V.E. Reporter. Chi Sigma Phi. Union Board of Governors, Chairman Varsit . Ball. Vice President College Date Bureau. FLDON EDWARD SUNBERG, B.M.E., 8631 Coyle, Detroit. Sigma Rho Tau. Tau Beta Pi. Pi Tau Sigma. Engineering Student Council. THADDEUS J. MICHALSKl, B.M.E, 80 3 Wal-, Detroit. E.S.D.. S.A.E.. A.S.M.E. JACK G. THOM, B.M.E., 2-585 Schoolcraft Road. Plymouth, Michigan. A.S.M.E.. Chi Sigma Phi. CASIMIR F, WILK, B.M.E., 4S-1 Ternes, Detroit. ,-l.,S.. l, f,. Polud Club. ANTHONY J. YAGLEY JR., B.M.E., 20545 Fairport, Detroit. A.S., .E.. S.A.E. Page 270 W. E. Wood Co. 4649 HUMBOLDT DETROIT 8, MICHIGAN BUILDING CONSTRUCTION THERE IS A SERVICE AND A QUALITY IN THE CONSTRUCTION OF BUILDINGS THAT CANNOT BE WRITTEN INTO A SPECIFICATION OR DRAWN ON A PLAN SINCE 1909 OliTSTli Dli li i;(li STIllli;TI()i SEIIIICE HENRY J. BRENNAN President W. FRANK AUSTIN Vice-President LEO P. RICHARDSON Secretary and Treasurer Page 271 Remember Us for Your FORMAL AND CANDID WEDDING PORTRAITS OJJivifil Photographer I iiiicrsilv of Detroit i? geue levett studios 2648 W. Grand Hh l. . " { B locks If est of Ford Hospital THinilv o-OI I TKinitv 5-2H2I Page 272 Abaldo, Felix B. 100,157 Abeli, John 145,93 Adair, Wilber J 74 Adamus, Stanley J 74 Advertising 269 Agar, Wm. A 74, 151 Aiello, Gaetano 93 Ajemian, Robert 62 Alandt, Gloriette 163, 166, 102 Allwine, Harry S. 93 Alpha Chi 148 Alpha Chi Tau 140 Alpha Epsilon Delta 149 Alpha Gamma Upsilon 150 Alpha Kappa Psi 151 Alpha Omega 152 Alpha Phi Omega 153 Alpha Sigma Nu 141 Alter, Kenneth 88,145,147,270 Ambros, Zolten 4, 151 Amelotte, Raymond P. 93 Anderson, Wm. 151 Angel, Joan 175 Angell, R. Bruce 153 Angelotti, Robert 62 Anhut, John 102 Annis, George H. 88 Ansama, John W. 160 Antczak, Alfred A, 62 Anthony, Helen A. 161 Appleman, Robert 88, 145, 270 Aquilina, Stella 168 Arakaki, James 69 Ardziejewski, Stanley L T. 100,157 Argenta, Joseph 93 Ashe, Wm. A 62 Aston, James 153 Atter, Kenneth 145 Audette, Frank B. 74, 242, 244 Austin, Alfred D. 100. 16 " Babala, John 143, 154,88 Babcock, John P 62 Babish, George 62 Babula, Edward 102 Bach, Harold 172 Bach, Helen 172 Backik, Richard J. 74 Baer, Charles 228, 229, 230 Bagozzi, Stella 105 Bahadurian, John 74 Bailey, Virginia Jane 62 Baker, Dawn 166 Baker, Francis E. 74 Baker, Joan Lois 62, 162 Baker, Joseph A. 62 Baker, Mary Lou 74, 168 Bakian, Phillip 93 Band 134,135 196, 19 , 198, 199,200 Baran, Edward G. 88 Barancek, Edward K. 88, 2 " 0 Barbone, Louis H. 170 Barbor, Edward 230 Barczuk, Edward 62, 148 Barry, Jerry 74, 191 Bartlett. Lewis G. 74, 165 Bartush, Robert 243,244 Basanese, John 43 Basanese, Wm. H. 74,43, 171, 199 Baseball. 256,257,258,259 Basketball 246, 247, 248, 249. 250,251,252,253,254,255 Basketball (Freshman) 26 Battel, Micchells 74 Battersby, John J 74 Bayer, Robt. C 74 Beale, James B 144 Beale. James R. 74,158 Beard, Theodore 74 Bednarczyk, Frank V. 88. 150.270 Belanger. Andrew 74 Bemben, Robt. L. 102, 160 Benish. Arthur A. 7 4 Benson, J. J.. S. J. 48 Benzinger, Gerald 93, 270 Berg, Norman F. 74 Berry, Barrel 171 Betts, John F. 62, 142, 171 Betzing, Joan 166 Beyer. Arthur O. 74,155 Bezaire, Wm. A 62 Bichan, Robert C 148 Bichan, William 148,74 Biedrycki. Matthew T. 62 Bielman. John D. 158,228 Bielski, Walter J 93 Birney, Thomas J 62 Bissinger. Carl 74 Bittenbender, Shirley 121 Bix. Charles 4 3 Bladyko, Edward C. 1 42,93, Hh Blake, Mary Monica 74 Blakeslee, L. Robert 5 Blanchette, Louis M. 88, 170,270 Blue Key 142 Bober. Edward D. 100, 167, 175 Bothmski, Julius 93, 147 Bodnar, George J., Jr. 145,93 Boettcher, Wm 155 Bohan, Helen E 62 Bohrer. Joseph 1 102 Boisture, Danny P. 4, 148,243,244 Bok. Frank J. 62 Boks, Edmund t Boldt. Herb 193 Bonamy, Louis E. 62,155 Bondie, Royal J., Jr. 88,145,270 Booms. Richard A. 93 Booth. Arthur D 74 FEDERAL COMPOSITION COMPANY ......: PRINTING and ENGRAVING 644 SELDEN AVENUE TEmple 3-5009 K .- Weyhing Brothers Mfg. Co. Class Ring Jewelers to University of Detroit DIAMONDS • WATCHES . TROPHIES Now Located at 3040 GRATIOT AVENUE LOrraine 7-0600 Page 273 BorboUa, Arthur 234, 244 Borchaki, Robert 62, 149 Bordeau, Ray J. 100,15 " Borninski, Edward J. 100,167 Bosco, Mary S. " 5 Bosco, Therese Lucille 62, 162. 1 " 2. 1-3 Bowman, Darl F. 93 Bowman, Mary Joyce 62 Bownes, Eugene 62, 149 Boyd, Wm. H. 93 Bracey, John 8 " Bradley, Marjorie I6I Brady, John 33 Branch, Richard 75 Brandes, Blanid 62 Brandes, Joseph G. 62 Brandt, Ernest G. 145,93 Braun, Don " 5 Braun, Louis A. 148 Braun, Ray J. 93 Brazil, Lloyd 226, 228 Bredeweg, Frank 178,206 Brennan, James M. 75, 148 Brennan, Mar) ' Ellen 62, 168 Brennan, Timothy O. 62 Brennan, Vincent L. 52 Bretz, James L. 62 Briceland, Thomas D. 75 Brines, Walter R. 75, 1 " 1 Brinker, Harold 75 Brcxrk, Frank M. 93 Broderick, James A. 44 102 160 Brodeur, Chas. E. 102 159 Broniak, Leonard R. 143, 88 146 2 0 Browe, Hermine 168 Brown, Chas. H. 100 167 Brown, James G. 93 146 Bruce, Arthur 75 117 Brukner, Barbara A. 63 162 Bruland, Warren D. 63 Bryan, George 63 149 Bryan, Wm. A. 159 Brykalski, Richard H 63 Bub, Edward W. It ), 93 146 Buchanan, Edward B 63 Buechler, Richard W. -5, 158, 142 Burak, George 75, 164 Burelbach, James P. SS, 1 •i6. 15-4, 270 Burkart. Jo Anne 62 Burke, Joseph 193 Burlingame, Donald IP Burns, Donald F. 75 Burns, Palmer John 63 Burr, Marilynn -5, 166 Burton, George T., Jr 88, 1 45, 147, 270 Burwell. Donald 88, 270 Butler, David 153 Butzer, Bruce C. 93, 146, 147 Buysse, Roger 75 Byington, Betty 1 13 Byrne, John L. 75 Cadarette, Robt. 115, 165 Cadieux, Eugene 102. 160 Cadieux, Paul D. 75 Cahalan, Lawrence J. 44, 270 Caigle, Gladys 140 Cairns. Frank A. 5 Cairns, John J. 63 Callahan, Wm. B. 88, 2 " 0 Cameron, Bruce 75 Campbell, Allen 165 Campbell, Guy 63 Campe, John 244 Canar, Mary Jane 166, 1 72 Cannarn, Marge 129 Cantwell, Jerry 63 Capo, Mary 175 Carbary, Wesley D. 75 Caren, John L. : ' 5, 130,230, 195. 9i. 191.20 " Carey, John H. 88 Carmella, Robt. 94 Carmondy, Robt. I 54 Carnaghi, Jane 121 Carnival, Spring 130,131 Carroll, Lawrence 63 Caroll, Wm. M. 100, 157 Caruso, Paul 63 Casai, Andrew 154 Casey, Edward F 94 Cashin, Richard 75, 188 Cassidy, John 129 Catani, Louis J. 88, 270 Cella, Walter A. 88, 270 Cencer, James P. 88, 270 Cerilli, Carl 175 Chakmarian, George E. 76 Champagne, John 100, 15 " , 1 " 8 Champine, Marie 63 Chardoul, Nelson 63 Charron, Armand G. 88, 270 Chevillot, Russell L. 76, 155 Cheviron, Julian 226 Chi Sigma Phi 154 Chluster, Henry J. 63 Chollish, Robt 63 Chonka, John M 76 Choral Society 199 Christensen, Richard 63 Christner, Gloria 168 Ciesielski, Jerome 197 Cipparone, Sam 244 Clark, Bud . 33, 117 Clark, Gailey 105 Clark, Gertrude T. 63, 162 i o n a r a t n i a 1 1 o ii S fro ni The Northwest Chevrolet Co. 12555 GRAND RIVER AVENUE Page 274 THE BRIGGS KESSLER CO. H. J. CAULKINS AND CO THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO. demons, James 63 Clexton, Edward 76 Clinch, John 76 Clisdal, Everett B, 76 Cocco, Ernest E. 64 Coffey, John 76 Coffey, Mary S. 64 Cogan, Frank R. 94 Collamore, Gilbert 64 CoUamore, Margaret Gulgun 63 Collins, James E. 1-46, 154, PS, 1-42 Collins, Timothy 243, 244 Collins, Wilfred B. 88, 270 Colombatto, Jos. 94 Conen, Joseph 102,159 Conklin, Thomas 64 Conley, Henry 76 Conley, John J. 102, 160 Connor, Robert 165 Connoughton, John J. 76 Conrad, Henry W. 88 Conti, John 236, 238, 241, 244 Conway, Shirley 64 Coogan, S. J., John 53 Cook, Louis J. 94 Coon, Thomas 156 Coonen, Dr. Lester 51 Corbetti, Edward R. 94 Corcoran, John F. 76 Cornish, William W. 76, 15S Corey, John H. 270 Corson, Sally 162 Corrigan, Clare T. 76 Corrigan, John F. 102, 159 Costello, Thomas 244 Cottrell, Gerald 1 1 Cottrell, Patricia Ann 64, 140, 166,175 Courtade, Roy J. 6, 1-4,156, 191,178 Courtois, Claire 115, 168,210 Coveney, Eugene J. 76, 151, 153 Cowan, Patricia 162 Craig, David J 64 Crane, Roy C 64 Crawford, Charles B. 64 Cronin, Clifford 173 Crossen, Henry M. 94 Crossen, Murray 76 Crowder, Robert L. 6, 155 Cuddy, Mary Lou 1 1 3 Cuddy, William A. 88 Culhane, David 210 CuUen, John 158,228,242,244 Cullman, Otto 64 Cunningham, James 76 Cunningham, Richard 64 Currie, Miles 242, 244 Cvetich, Jack 244 Daggs, Le Roy 102 Dahl, Edward 171 Daigue. Joyce 190, 20 " D ' AIessondro, James 102.155.159 Daly. Kevm 102,159 D ' Angelo. Louis C. 64, 1-49 Danielson, Carl 76 Daskus, Frank J. 143,94 Davey, John L 88 Davis, Charles W 76 Danzer, Edna Louise 64 Dean, Cameron 64 Dean, J. Richard 64, 31, 121 DeBacker, Frank J. 76 DeBeau, Gerard A. 88 DeBusschere, Gerald 76, 151 DeFrain, Wm. R. 6 DeGraves, Jules, Jr. -6,141,n3 Dei. James 94 Delauro, Joseph 43 Delmar, Lillian E. 100 Delta Phi Epsilon 155 Delta Pi Kappa 156 Delta Sigma Delta 15 " Delta Sigma Pi 158 Delta Theta Phi 159 Dempsey, John 64 De Perro, Louis, Jr. 100, 167 Deppiscit, Richard 64 Deremo, Donald C. 102.160 Derengowski, Tad J. 145,94 Dermousi. T. P. 76 Deschamps. Paul N. 94 Desimpel, James 87,270 Desmarais, Virginia 169 Deswysen, Edward W. " 6. 156 Devers. Wm. J.. Jr. 102, 148, 160 Devich, William 64 DeVriese, Robt. H. 94 D ' Haene, Nobyn H. 88 Dietrich, George C 64, 149 Digby, Robt. H. 167, 100 DiPietro, Dino F. 76 Dirkes, James V. 88 Doarn, Edward H. 64 Dodson. Richard S. 100. 157 Doherry, Francis 153 Domelaski, Geraldine 192 Dominas, Rita 64.161.118,172 Donahue. Richard J. 64 Donakowski, Wm. R. 94 Donnelly, Eugene L. 76 Donnelly, Paul 116 Dooling, Wm. 244 Doran, Elaine 173 Dornin, Alex J 149 Doughty, Richard L, 102,160 Doumar, Raymond A. 160 Dowling, Joseph 76 Page 275 POM-McFATE COMPANY, INC. Special Architectural Woodwork and Millwork for the LIBRARY BUILDING UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT Specialists in Fine Woodwork for over 34 years 5222 ST. JEAN AVENUE DETROIT 13, MICHIGAN WAlnut 1-1073 Dosvnty, Darrell S. 9 , 14- Estus, Chas. 105 Flannery, Edward T. 65 Downiiit;, Kenneth S8, 2-0 Eta Kappa Nu 14.1 Fleming, Martin F. 89, 270 Doyle, Geraia E. 64, 142 Evans, James 199 Flynn. James F. 65 Doyle, Joseph V. 64 Evans, Oliver D. 102 Fogarty, R. Patrick 65 Doyle, Patricia 195, 192. 20 " Evon, John 174 Foley, S. J. Jos. 204 Dreisig, Wm. 170,94 Fabbro, Frances 121, 161 Foley, Thos. J. 102. 160 Dnscoll. R. lames 130, 142, Fahner, John 77 Folton, Stefan M. 15- H9, 270, 207 Fannin.n, James 100 Football, Freshman 266 Drolsha.uen, John E. Faniin, Delores 168 Foran, Joseph Patrick 7- Droste, Dons 198 Easan, Santo 89, 94 Fordan, Jos. 19.1 Dr(jUL:ht 3n, Thomas A. . 77 Eaught, Raymond G. 102 159 Earnwell, Dalton E. ■ " 158 Dudley, Joseph 150 l- ' 2, 207 Faybrick, Andrew 94 Forsythe, R. D., Dr. 228 230 Duffy, Erank T. 94 Fedorchuck, Henry N. 94 Fortino, Samuel 167 100 Duffy, Wm. R. 89, 270 Feiten, John W. no Fortino, Wm. R. 167 100 Duij.yan, Margaret T. 64 162 Fellrath, John F. 65 Foster, Allen 189 Duncombe, Dr. Chas. G 56 Fencing 26h ,65 Foster, Marilou 65 161 Duris, Charles A. 165 102 159 65 Fortiades. Gerald J. 9) 150 Fenwick, Terrence Laync Durk-iewicz, Thaddeus S 77 Ferenc, Adam J. 89 Francis, John L. 159 Dwyer, Marilyn 174 Ferszt, Alfred R. 94 Francis, St. Club 208 209 Dymek, Edward 154 Filipp, Mi ldred 65 Erank, John G. 94 146 14- Dyszewski, Erank A. 94 Finn, Joseph 65 Frankenstein, Waldo E. 65 Dzenzel, Delores m Finney, Meryl D. " Frazis, V. Walter 89 2-0 EdgeNvorth, Erank M. .S9 270 Fischer, Helen 65 Eredal, Ralph B. 65 E,i;nater. M. Louis 100 152 Fischer, Fredericks. Audrienne 65 Einheuser, L. Robert 150 Martha W. 119. I6,S 19.1 Fredericks, Uene 166 Elbert, Leo J., Jr. 155 Fisher, Raymond -7 Freeman, Mary 199 Embrey, B. Lee, Jr. 1 " ), 89 2-0 Fitzer, John 102 159 Freund, Clement 55 Emery, Richard R. 94 146 Fitzgerald, Lloyd E. 5i 118 Frewin, James 89 270 Enri.yht, Wm. J. 102 159 Fitzgerald, Virginia M. 65 162 Friedman, Wayne R. 77 Eridon, John 94 Flack, Arnold 152 Froling, William P. -77 Eromm. Fred A. 94. 150 Furey, Edmond T. 65 Furtaw, Peter 65 Gable, Joan Ann 65 Gach, Eugene B. 94, 146, 1-4 ' Gadebusch, Rolf V. 102,160 Galanre, Nick 229,241,244 Galarno, John 243, 244 Gallagher, James J. 65 Gamalski, Gerald J. 7 " , 151 Gamma Ete Gamma 160 Gamma Phi Sigma 161 Ganey, Wm. 244 Gant, Joseph A. 145,89,146,270 Garabedian, Haig P. 32, 100, 15- Gardner, Seymour J. 65 Garvey, William G. 77 Gasparovic. Frank 156,193,195,194 Gasparovic, Stelen 65 Gattorn, Gerald 189 Geer, Elihu 5- Geffert, Paul 7 " Gentile, Marquerite G. 65, 169 Geradi, Jasper 56 George, Melvin 77 George, Steve A. 77 Geyer, Wm. R. 95, 147 Giere, John 6-, 196, 199 P.ige 276 HARLEY-ELLINGTON and DAY, Inc. 153 E. ELIZABETH ST. Architects and Engineers for your new library Gies, Robert J. 66 Gordon, Wm. H., , r. 148 Giffels, Suzanne 169 Gorman, Joseph 170 174 153 Gilhriae, William D. H, 102, Gorman, Robert 142, 145. 142 151 159 95 14 " 270 Gillett, Mary Jane 169 Gospel, Arthur 89 Gilley, Marjorie 19- Gough, JoAnn E. 66 Gillies, Helen Anne 66 Gouin, Jeanette 78 166 Gilmartin, Daniel 19i 194 190 Grace, Joan 66 168 ] 2 Gingell, Walter - 158 Graham, Josephine D. 78 166 Ginsburg, Soil 32 100 132 Graham, Lewis V. 100 15 " Gitre, Joseph D. 66 Graham, Robt. 95 Given, Charles J. 14 5,89 2-0 Green, James F. 103 160 105 103 Glavin, John 66 Greening, John H. 142, 143, Glendenning, Vernon 174 158 89 146 147 270 Gloss, Rosemary 169 Greening, Paul 66 Glowacki, Edward T. 66 Greening, Robert : 2 Glynn, Robt. 170 Greenwell, Donald E. 95 Gnaetz, William 117 Greiner, Jerry 229 233 66, 240 148, 244 Gnypell, Thaddeus V. 95 Grenke, John M. 78 164 Godfrey, Robert E. 66 Gribbs, Ray 1-8 206 Goethals, Frank R. 77 Grigore, Julius Jr. 95 Goggins, Michael 240 244 Grimm, Donald 116 Goldback, Joseph 77 Groff, Thos. 95 Goldstrom, Herbert W. 100 152 Gruba, Betty J. 66 Golf 268 Gruber, Walter 235 235 67, 241 174, 244 Gonsalves, Jos. F. 89 Guav, William 244 Goode, Bernard E. 77 Guest, George H. 100 15 " Goodyear, Thomas E. 87 158 Guindon, Goral, Eugene 89 Homer J. 78, 156, 193 Gulyas, Paul E. 66 Hastings, Russel R. 158,78 Gumbleton, Gerrard L. 78 Hathon, Harvey L. 89,270 Guria, Andrew 193 Hatrel, S.J., Lloyd 48 Haas, James 158 Hay, James 170 Hackett, Daniel Joseph 66 Hay, Marilyn J. 66 Hackett, Patrick E. 141, 103, Hayes, Cletus J. 66 1-3 1-5 160 Hayes. Frank L. 66 Hagermoser, Herbert H. 66 Hayes, Wallace C. 78 Haggarty, Ann 66 169 Hayward, Bruce D. 95 Haley, Wm. Ir. 66 Hazen, Richard S. 100, 157 Halford, Ann A 66 Healy, James V. 78 Halik, Frank J 78 Healy, John R. 90, 140 Hall, Edwin H. 78 117 Heathfield, Robert 78 Halrahuber, Roy 66 Hedges, Charles , 78 Hamm, Frederick T. 100 157 Hedges, George C. 90,270 Hannewald, Paul A. 82 Hefferman, James M. 143,95 Harbrecht, Paul 1, ,47 226 Heidisch, Gerald 78 Hardy, Jack L. 89 Heil, Wm. F. 103,160 Harlow, James K. 89 Heinlen, Richard W. 66 Harmon, Daniel L., Dr. 53 Helfert -, Patricia 78, 140, Harmon, Frances 114 169 166 161,175 Harper, John B. 95 Hellner, Edward 78 Harrigan, Bertram 78 155 Helmer, Paul J. 90, 270 Harrington, John P. Hengehold, Thomas 78 89, 154 2-0 Henley, Harold E. 66 Harrington, Stanford 95 Henneberger, Charles 95 Hart, Aloysius J 78 Hepner, Neal 142,145, Hartnett, Betty 168 17 3,90,147 Hartway, Lorrayne G. 66 162 Herman, Donald W. . 143,95 Harvey, Robt. 89 Herman, Gene 242,244 Hass, Jane M 100 Hesler, Wilfred R. 90, 270 Page 277 Heyd, Charles E. Heynen, Alfred E. 66 " 8 Hickey, Patricia A. . ,78,161,190,192 Higgins, James E. Jr. 90, 2 " 0 Higgins, Thos. F. 90, 2- ' 0 Hinkle, Donald A. 78 Hintz, Wm. 230 Hobbs, Robert D. 66 Hockman, Jack F. 90, 2-0 Hodgins, Jack 164 Hodgson, Robt 8 Hodkinson, Francis Wm. 95 Hoff, Robt. H. ro.95 Hogan, Wm. 78 Hoheisel, Leo C. 66 Holden, H 117 Holonen, Filmore 78 Holzhauer, Frank X. 66 Homecoming Activities 112,11.1,114.115 Hopkms, Arthur N. 90 Horgan, Daniel J. 142, lOi Howarth, Thomas W. 67 24.3 90, 146,2 0 102, 160 145,95, 147 95,270 78,171 79,164 241,244 49 17, 178,204 67 66 95 56 165 143,95, 147 145,95,270 79,158 79 170,99 96. 146, 150 159 228,230 67 Horwath, Ronald Hoyt, Maurice A. Hubacher, John Hubbel, Jacob J. Huber, Thos. C. Jr. Huddleston, Robert E Huebncr, Edward Huettman. Raymond Hughes, Ann E. Hugo, Arthur 1 Hull, Richard J. Hull, Wilbur J. Jr. Humm, Kenneth R. Hunt, Donald C. Hunt, Henry J. Hurley, Daniel Hurych, Victor J. Hussey, Paul Hutton, John Hyde, Richard G. Ihnacik, Jos. J. Isreal, Robt. J. Ivory, Robt. Jacobson, Shirley M. Jacovetti, Raymond N Jagers, Robt. James, Kenneth Janisse, Denis Jankowski, Pauline Jardine, John J. Jasinski, Irene T. Jelonek, Edward Jendron, Robert C. Jendryka, Helen G. Jennings, Wesley Jentgen, Margaret Johnson, Mary Lou Johnson, Rich. T. Jones, Francis J. 67 90 174 51 67 79 79 79 103,160 79,166 79 ... 67 6- 96 96 Jordan, John T. 79 Jorissen, James H. 79 Joseph, Edward 96 Joseph, Ernest M. 102, 159 Joseph, Fred 79 Joyce, Wm. K.. Prof. 226 Juliano, Joseph G. " 9, 193 Jurkiewicz, Leonard F. 90, 146, 270 Juroff, Charlotte A. 79, 1 14, 166 Jury, George H. 67 Kaboud, Anthony 67 Kaczmarek, Chester J. 103,159 Kaichen, Salle 168 Kalil, Raymond T. 67, 149 Kamm, Edward 79 Kane, Francis 32 Kappa Beta Gamma 162 Kappa Beta Pi 163 Kappa Sigma Kappa 164 Karas, Stanley E. 79 Karlik, Stephen 96 Kasner, Henry E. 90, 270 Kasper, Robert Roy 67 Kay, Philip 198 Kaysserian, Mike 234, 238, 240, 244 Kean, Helen E 49 Kearns, John P 9 Kearns, Robert 170 Keating, Gordon D. 67 Keating Lea 67 Keating, Patricia 168 Kecnan, Thos. 230 Keller, Robert 145, 147 Kellett, Charles 146, 178 Kellogg, Edward M. 167,100 Kelly, Frank 244 Kelly, John 158 Kelly, Marge 121 Kelly, Mark 159 Kelly, Thomas W. 67 Kemp, Mary M. 162 Kennedy. John 241, 244 Kennedy. Angus P. 229,243,244 Kennedy, Wm. H. 79,164 Kenny, Josephine 163,103 Kenzie. Earl 96 Kerins, Daniel 244 Kern, Mary M. 162 Kerr, Edward D " 9 Kidder, Earl R. , . 79, HI Kiefer, Wm. R. " 9, 171 Kilsdonk, James 178 King, Edward W. 96 Kirchner, Elaine 168 Kirschke, James 154,230 Kirwin, Gene 210 Klein, Richard F. 96, 270 Kleivan, Ansgar 90 Klewan, Ansgar 116 Klimaszewski, Marvin A. SO, 164 Klimsza, Geraldine 166 Klink, Terrence M. 6 Kloka, Barbara B. 103, 140, 144, 1 63 Klook, Glen 80 Kmieck, S.J., George A. 50,118 Knaggs, Jeanne 168 Kobbins, Carl T 96 Kobelanski, Theodore T. 80,151 Kobetits, Robert A. ,80 Koch, Richard 80 Koczkodan. Henry 145,96,146,14 " Kohn, Chas. R. 159 Kohn, Robert E. 67 Kole, Jerome 103,160 Komendera, Jerome B. 90,270 Komives, John 153 Koperski, Robert L. 103.160 Kornieck, Jerome 80 Kovack, Chas. J 80 Kowalczyk, Jane 166 Kowalczyk, Regina M. 67, 168 Kowalczlyk, Richard S. 6 , 149 Kozlowski, John E. 80, 164 Kramer, Betty 161 Kraemer, Robert W. 80,151 Krempaski, Thomas S. 6 " Kress, Alice Ann 68 Kreutz, Thos. B. 159 Krolikowski, Raymond W. 68 Kromula, Joseph R. 68 Krott. William 68 Krupa, Irene 1 tO, 8(1, 166 Kruzel, Henry J. 153 Krzywinski, Irene M. 68 Kuhl, Richard J. 90, H 5, 15) Kuhn, George P. 80, 1 5 1 Kujawa, Marivin D. 68 Kulling, Gerald J, 90,2-0 Kuros, John 103 Kutz, Joseph , , 244 Kutz, Robert A. 68, 149 Kusdak, Ann 121 Laboe, Bernard S. 68, 75, 21,243,244 Labus, Henry 80 Ladd, Joseph 115,164,96 La Fevre, Albert 80 Lafter, James J. 90, 2 0 Landuyt, Dr. Bernard 13,53 La Noue, John 240, 244 Lang, Wm. SO La Porte. Vincent M. 90, 2-0 Larivee, Marvin E. Jr. 103, 148. 160 Larson, Wesley SO, 195, 19) Laschen, Harry Jr. 151 Latchney, Dorothy 115,168 Lau, Joann A. 68 Lavigne, Chas. E. Jr. 96 Lavin, Richard 90 Law Journal 198 Lawrence, Anthony P. 96, 154 Layman, Dorothy 105 League, Women ' s 184, 185 Le Blanc, Douglas 80, 151 Le Blanc, Joseph 90 Lee, James 80 Lees, John R. 90, 270 Lefton. Irvin M. 100, 152 Lehman, James L. 68 Lehman, John J. 68 Lehr, Clarence H. 80 Leibson, Marvin E. 96 Leisgang, John F. 90 145, 270 Leithauser, Robt. 103, 159 Lenden, Henry E 68 Lenin, Jane . 32 Leo, John 143,96 147 Leone, Joan N. 68 162 Leone. Bibiana 114 169 Lesniak. Mence S. 68 Lesperance, Leo H. 90 146 2- ' 0 Lesser, Sidney 100 152 Leszcynski, Norbert F. 155 Le Vasseur, Norman j. 160 Levenson, Norman 68 Levinson, Bernard W. 80 Lewis, Arthur F. 90 2 0 Lewis, Judson 80 155 Lezette, Raymond J. 68 Licht, Melvin R. 101 15- Liddell, Thos. J. 68 Lieb, Joanne 166 Leiber, Geo. H. 160 Liedl, Vivian SO 166 Lienhard, Jerome 153 Lienhard, Thos. G. 153 Liles, Bett ' 166 Lilly. Albert J .68 Lindow, Daniel 80 Liput, Walter 80 Liss, Joseph 80 164 Lizza, John B. 68 156 Lodholz, Royce P 96 Loesch, Barbara 113 Longe. Robt. C 80 Lonczyk, Edmund S 68 Longpre, Roderick James 68 Lopatin, Irving 96. 14- Loranger, Warren L. I ' l Lorenzoni, Fred 1-5 Lovely, Arthur, E S.J. 48 Lucas. Robt. 199 Lucey. Gerald D. 80 Lucey. Richard , 80 Lundy, Wm. 80 150 Lupin. Ell R. 96 2-0 Lynch, Joan 117 Lynch, John 165 Lvnch, Walter I. .87 Page 278 CONVENIENCE f,0« r SUCCESsI MASTER UNIT D-2 AND MOTOR CHAIR The most used operating accessories . . . the warm air syringe, air cut-off, and temperature controlled sprays ... are on the instrument table where they are at your fingertips no matter where you are standing at the chair. ■ So also are the Bunscn burner, X-ray illuminator, water tumbler, assistant call button, connection for the pulp tester ... all handy without reaching or stretching. Excepting only your personality and professional skill, nothing makes a more favorable impression upon patients than appropriate equipiaent. It is practice insurance. The S. S. White Master Unit D-2 and Motor Chair look modern, are modern. They are the most beautiful, the most practical, the most inspiring and impressive ec]uipment ever built for the dental operating room. Let us help you plan your office; or if you have ideas, let us put them on the drawing board . . . without charge. 1 Single and multiple offices; urban, suburban, i • -i bungalow; and for general and specialized practices ij ... for yearrwe have supplied distinctive plans for | all. Ask any distributor of S. S. White Equipm t or write direct. ,. v.,. rdrive engine .d »or Corbi „ond instruments, 1 2 T H DENTAL MFG. CO. PHILADELPHIA 5 , P A. Page 219 F. J. O ' TOOLE COMPANY Electrical Contractors For the Library 850 W. BALTIMORE AVENUE DETROIT, MICHIGAN • PONTIAC • 8 SERVICE - PARTS COMPLETE COLLISION SERVICE DOLLAR FOR DOLLAR - YOU CAN ' T BEAT A PONTIAC CARRON PONTIAC, INC 5812 TIREMAN AVE. TY 5-6622 Lyon, Jean Marie 68, 169, Matthews, John 199 ir, 10, 13.S 189 200 Matthews, John L. 81 Lyons, Robt. 117 Matthews, Wm. G. 69 Madden, Edward T. 81 Mattson, Floyd C. 96 154 MacMillan, Victor H. 81 121 Mauch, Chas. 96 MacFarland, Edward H. 16- 101 Mayer, Thos. C. 14S Madden, Thomas E. 96 Mayne, Kenneth 69 Mader, Marion A. 68 Mayrose, Herman E. 56 Ma.eee, Mazur, Chester A. 81 164 Chas. B. 68, 19 141 115 Meech, Barton 105 Ma.ui 165 Mehlenbacher, Dr. Lyle 53 Ma.yuire, Frank J. 68 Meier, Edwin E. 90 Mahan, Isabelle 161 Meinzer, Henry 14 , 82 188 Maher, Thos. F 226 Mcister, Clarence E. M 1,96 Maher, Wm. N. 148 Melcher, John J. 82 Mahlmeister, Donald F. 68 Melnyk, Bohdon 69,31 Mahoney. John F. 68 Mentag, Robt. 103 160 Maither, LiUian C. 81 Merchant, Wm. 82 Major, Edward F. 68 165 Mercier, Thos. 129 Makehon, Merkert, Gene 208 Walter A. 96 145 14 " Merritt, Donald R. 82 148 Malevec, Mari;aret M. 69 168 Merritt, Marian C 82 Mai tome, Tarcisio M. 143.90 -V 2-0 Mersa, xMike 118 Malik, Donald 14 2, r ),96 Metevia, Edward 28 Maloney, Chas. Maloney, Joann E. lOi 160 Mezza, Thos. H. 82 69 Michael, Bernard P. 69 149 Mandi.yo. Wm. B. 69 144 Michael, Gerald 101 152 Mandryk, John 81 Michalik, Thaddeus 96 145 2-0 Man.uione. Samuel 81 Michalski, Thaddeus J. 9- 2-0 Manzo, John 81 Michel, Gabriel 164 Mardi.eian, Richard 69 Michels, Wm. 172 Mardirasian, Albert 81 Marella, Harry D. 81 Mielock, Edward M, 164 Marella, Norman A. 9- Mietz. Albert Mikas, Helen B. 91 69 Mariani, Mary Alice 113 Marinelli, Dante E. 69 149 Mikula. Joseph R. 69 Maringer, Albert 69 Milan. Philip 244 Maringer, Robt. 7 5.21 Miller, Jos. 193 Markaity, Edward I9i 194 Miller, Richard P. 97 270 Marks, Tho,s. J, 96 Miller, Robt. R. 9 , 145 270 Marlin, John 103 159 Millikcn, Thos. 82 151 Marquart, Herman, Jr. 155 Misquita, Noel 150 Marquart, Herman, Sr. lOi 159 Misuraca. Vincent G. 142 103 Marshall, Joseph C. 103 Mitchell, Joan 166 Marshall, Rex E. 90 Mitchell, Wm. 82 151 Martin. Jean P. 69 140 161 Moffa, Louis R. 91 Martin. Ray 28 Moffat, Chas. P. 69 156 Martin, Robt. 101 160 Mohr. Wm. 9- 150 Martin, Robt. D. 69 Molitor. Arthur 165 Martz, Susan 69 162 Molnar. Joseph 20 " Martz, Wm. F. 103 Molz, Kenneth F. 143,91, 147 2 0 Marusa, Ray 2n Monkiewicz, Genevieve 166 Mason, Alfred W. 103 159 Monley, Richard 82 156 Mason, James H. 69 Montiar, June 82 .Massa. Louis - 69 Montville. S.J., Edmund 5- Massey, Tames 8 1, l48. 235,2 V 210 2) 1 Monroe. Wm. -0 Masson, Bernard Masterson, Wm. G. 1 1 - 1 Monsour, los. A. 70 69 Moore, Curtis 70 Matclic, Paul 69 Moore, Mary Lou 1 29, 166 189 Matelian. Ray 19- 198 Morad, Edward 70 Matsura. S. James 101 15- Morella, Norman A. 270 Page 280 Morneau, Francis J. Morrisey, Mary C. 70, MulhoUand, Wm Mullen, John J. MuUin, Geo. W. Mulroy, Bernard P. Mumper, Munernance, Richard A Munger, James E. Murphy, George J. Murphy, James A. Murphy, John T. Murphy, John W. Murphy, Paul K. Murray, Donald J. Murual, Gerald Myers, Robt. T Mylis, Edward S. McAlindon, James D. McAra, Harry B. McAuliffe, Vincent McCabe, Brian McCirter, Robt. J. McCarthy, Donald J. McCarthy, Edwin McCarthy, James A. McCartin, Shirley McCormack, Eugene McCormick, David McCormick, Edward A. McCoy, James B. McCullock, George McDonald, Howard J. McDonald, Rita F. McDonnell, Sheila 82,151 178,204 . . 82 70 101, 15 105 103, 160 154 150 82 82, 156 103, 160 82 82 S2, 151 158 97 , - 70 70 103, 159 70 165 81 0 81 0 175 153 81 81 70,31 29 81 70 129. McFadden, John . McGough, Leo J. McGowen, Frank McGrath, Roht. J. McGrevy, Walter V. McGuire, Mary M. McGuire, Paul E. McGurrin, Thos. G. Mcintosh, Wallace L. Mclntyre, Wilfred J. McKenna, Daniel J. McKenzie, Dan McKinley, Edward McKolay, Stephen R. McLachlan, Rod McLaughlin, Cathy McMurdie, John C. McNamara, Earl J. McNamara, James E. McNeil, John W. McPharlin, James McSloy, John Nachazel, H. Robert Nagle, Robt. Najarian, Seta Napoliton, Blaze 168, 189 154 96 81 91 81 200 91,2 " 0 103, 159 87 70 59 244 81 0 244 210 96 91 81 103. 160 20- 1 " 5 82 82 0 97 Naporski, Joseph Naud, Frances P. Naughton, Kathleen Nawrocki, Leonard Neal, John S. Nehra, Samuel Nelson, Donald Nemek, Dr. Claude Nesbit, Warren Neveux, Richard N.F.C.C.S. Nicholas, Ronald Nichols, Ann Nickol, Raymond 170 70 129 82 91,270 70 236,241,244 52 82 244 206, 20- 82, 155 161,200 1-2 Niepoth, Katherlne A. 82, 166, 174, 178,206 Nikrant, Barbara Noetzel, Thos. C. Nolan, S.J., Peter E. Noland, Geo. B. 161 91 50 8- Noonan, John l.i2, 103, 148 Norquest, Rosemarie 166 North, Floyd M. 82, 16-4 Nothhelter, Ralph F. 16 " , 101 Novak, Richard 153,156,193,188 Nowinski, Robert. C. -0 Nufer, Donald A. l4l,9-, 147 O ' Brien, Thos. A. 97, 145 Obuchowski, Walter 82, 151 OCallaghan, Donnell 165,103,160 O ' Connor. John 232, 243, 244 O ' Donnell, Darnel 82 O ' Donnell, Michael 188 Ogden, Bernard 82 Oglesby, Jacob B. 104 O ' Halloran, Gerald J, 70 OHara, Clement J. 83 ))ibway, George W O ' Keete, Brian T. O ' Keefe, Jerome J. O ' Keete, John J. Oldani, John F. O ' Leary, Daniel O ' Leary, Joanne O ' Leary, John Olivier, Robt. Olkowski, Lottie C. Olsen, Robt. H. O ' Malley, Cha s. A. O ' Malley, Robt. O ' Neill, S.J., Burke O ' Neill, S.J., Hugh P. O ' Neill, Wm. Onisko, Ernest 70 83, 178 104,160 70, 141 91 244 174 242, 244 104,160 70 9- 97 241, 144 53, 1-3 51 -n 141, 142, 175, 151 O ' Reilly, John P. 83,158 Ospalek, Patricia A. 70,162 Ottenbaker, Emmet 97 Pace, Geo. A. 83 Packo, John 243, 244 CINDER BLOCK THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE LIBRARY AND MANY OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS 9143 Hubbell • Detroit 28 • VErmont 8-3200 Harrigan and Reid Co. Heating, Ventilating and Plumbing Engineers CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW LIBRARY BUILDING 1365 Bagley woodward 1-0243 98 " Years ' Contracting Service BIRELEY ' S ORANGEADE CO. 14430 Fenkell Ave. Detroit 27, Mich. VE. 7-6000 Bireley ' s Orange-Grape and Tomato Cocktail Farm Maid Dairy Products Page 281 THE CHAS. A. STRELINGER CO. 149 E. LARNED STREET DETROIT 26 • TEL. WO. 2-7474 MACHINE TOOLS CUTTING TOOLS INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES Established 1884 CHAS. Pre T. BUSH sident CHARLES E. AUINGER Sec ' y.-Treas. Comp e(e Kitchen, Cafeteria and Dining Room Imlallalions REICHLE SONS CO. Food Serving and Preparing Equi pment CHINA, GLASS, SILVERWARE, CHEFS TOOLS AND UTENSILS BAR SUPPLIES 145 E. ELIZABETH at JOHN R WO 3-1190 DETROIT 1, MICHIGAN ACME TOASTED PIES Served in restaurants, hotels and hospitals. Available in grocery stores. Acme Pies are served in six states. TRinity 5-5980 • NEW POTATO America ' s ERA CHIPS Foremost • R. C. O ' DONNELL COMPANY INVESTMENT SECURITIES 625 PENOBSCOT BUILDING DETROIT 26 CHERRY 7040 Members DETROIT STOCK EXCHANGE Pade, Prager, Allen E. 97, 147 Richard C. 9 " ?, 145,154, 270 Pranger, Louis H. 83 Padilla, Leo 158 Prebo, Stanley F. 71 Page, Margaret J. 105 Preusser, S.J., Norbert J 46 Palmer, Richard W. 70 Price, Norman A. -1, 149 Palmer, Wanda A. 70 169,87, 189 Prusinski, Richard 71 Palusinski, John 91, 270 Psi Omega 167 Paluszkiewicz, Richard S. 9 " , Pulford, 145, 146, 270 David W. 142, 157, 159 Parke, Emory H. 70, 148 Parol, Francis 83 Parnas, Bill 210, 207 Quincy, John 83 Paradowicz, Mitchell 83 Quinlan, James M. 151 Parrott, Chas. 15. Quinlan, Mary Jo 162 Paruk. Walter A. 104, 159 Rabaut, Louis Racette, Henry T. 104 84 PauJlm, George 70, 149 Paulian, Harry J 83 RafTerry, Quentin 83 Paull, John C. 97 Rakewicz, Chester J. 71, 149 Pavluke, Donald B. 71 Ralko, Robt. E. 83, 156 Rambo, Earl F. 167, 101 Payette, Joseph 226 Rauss, Arthur F. 84 Payette, Mary Lou 166 Payzs, Dr. Tibor 52 Ray, Chas. 71, 210 Pearsall, Donald R. 83 Reardon, John E. 143,91 147 270 Peisner, Balfour 171, 104 Rebillot, Conrad J. 104 159 Pelzer, Chas. H. 71 Redman, John 33 Peressee, Chas. 43 Reed, John L. 84 158 Perri.eo, Ann 207 Regan, Michael A. 71 Perrigrin, John 188 Regiani, Ray H. 71 Perry, Anita 166 Regner, Raymond A. 104 Perry. M. Frances 166 Reid, Kenneth H. 71 Peters, Norman T. 97 270 Reinhard, Wm. J. 84 Peters, Wm. 199 Reinhardt, Peterson, Eugene 151 Robt. W. 91 146 270 Peterson, Robt. S. 97 Reith, Anson W. 97 Petoskey, Reinowski, Chas. R. 71 Chester A. 142,83 151 Remski, James E. 71 149 Petres, Stanley L. 97 270 Renn, Richard 149 Petsch, Marion 166 Rentz, Donald J. 78 158 Pettit, Joseph 104 160 Retelle, Geo. A. 84 Petz, Arthur J. 71 144 Reust, Robt. 98 Petz, Thos. J. 144 149 Reuter, Nancy 71 Pfaffenberger, Reveille, Dr., Wm. D. 197 Edward H. 104 Rewers, Delphine 71 Pfieffer. Betty 175 Rho Gamma Zeta 168 Pfister, Joseph 104 160 Rice, Ralph E. 98 Phi Gamma Nu 166 Ring, Howard S. 71 Phelps, Robt. 8. , 174 158 Ripley, Paul E. 71 Fhilbm, Richard 82 158 Roache, Thomas A. 98 146 Pi Kappa Delta 144 Roarry, Michael 84 Pmney, Robt. S. 101 157 Robert, Richard J. 84 Pisane, Ralph 104 160 Roberts, Charles A. 98 PI Tau Sigma 145 Roberts, Ear l A. 146 Pixlcy, Theodore 83 Roberts, Joseph H. 71 164 Piatt, Wilfred 83 Robertson, Frederick E. 71 Players 122, 123,210 211 Roche, Alfred J. 98 270 Plue, Elden 150 Rochon, Dr., Rene 58 Pmcwski, Wm. E. 71 149 Rock, Karl R. 98 Pochan, Geo. 129,83 Rodgers, Chas. F. 104 159 Poetker, S.J. Albert H. 46 226 Reed, Aage 145 147 Pociask, Walters S. ni Rogers, Philip 98 145 146 Posler, Richard 71 Rohr, Mary Jane 162 Powers, Daniel 83 155 Rokicki, Richard 91 Pozdol, Alfred V 11- Roller, Phyllis 166 Page 282 Rollins, Edmuna 84 R.O.T.C. 205 Rosso, Harry J, 84 Rottach, Richard J. 83 Rouen, Joseph 165 Rourke, John 1 " 4, 158 Rovinsky, Marue 140, 161 r5, 195, 192, n8, 206 Rowinski, Edward 84 Roy, Jerome 84, 151 Roy, Wilfred A. 98 Russell, Mary 71 Russell, Robt. I. 71 Russo, Harry 164 Rutt, Eugene P. 91,270 Rutt, Robt. L. 101, 157 Ryan, John C. 84, 148 Ryan, Martha A. 169 Ryan, Paul F. 151 Rytell, Robt. H. 159 Sackinger, Thos. A. 98 Sage, Geo. F. 87, 151 Saginaw, Israel 101,152 Sagripanti, Obeste 145 Sakal, Jos 164,84 Sanchez, Manuel . 142, 13 91, 145, 147, 178 Sanctorum, Geo. 29 Sandor, Albert J 84 Sandzik, Donald J 71 Sangregorio, Marie J. 71 Sanphilip, Wm. J. 161, 104 Satur, Harry 98 Sawecki, Edward J. 84, 242, 244 Saylor, Paul L., Jr 84 Scarpelli, John F 98 Schaefer, Joan C. 168 Schechter, Edward D. 71 Schick, Jr., John J. 84 Schiffer, Hernry Al 104 Schiller, Harold 105 Schindler, Lois Marie 7 1 , 1 68, 1 1 5 Schirle, Joseph 15 Schloff, Ray G 72 Schlafly, August 84 Schlinkert, Theodore L. 91,270 Schmidt, Chas. R. 101, 157 Schmidt, John 29 Schmidt, Robt. 84, 151 Schmitt, Geo. W. , 143,91,270 Schmitzerle, Ted 31,117 Schmoke, Gerald O. 72 Schneider, Lawrence H. 91 Schneider, Louis F. 98, 147 Schneider, Louis J. 91,270 Schneiders, Dr. Alexanders Schnur, Kenneth 84 Schoder, Wendell 161 Schoemer, John C. 98, 145, 270 Schonk, Richard J. 161, 104 Schrader, S.J., Chas. E. 54 Schroeder, Raymond 84 Schultz, Arthur H. 84, 151 Schultz, Donald 84 Schultz, Joseph D. 84 Schweizer, Geo. E. 98 Seaman, Robt. R. 91, 2 " 0 Seaser, Ervin J. 84 Seaton, Ralph 98, 154, 270 Secontine, Richard 149 Selby, Theodore " 2 Selik, Martm 101, 152 Selling, Fred S. 84 Serneels, Ralph G. 92 Sewick, Thaddeus 72 Sexton, Donald J. 104 Sexton, James E. 92 Shada, June 17.1 Shankeviler, Reed Al " 2 Sharkey, Robt. E. 72 Shaughnessy, Richard K 9: Shaw, John 155 Shearer, Wm. C. 84 Sheehan, Wm. 85 Shelegy, Henry K. ■ 1 Shell, Elden 85 Sherman. Glenn E. 92 Shiple, S.J., Geo. J. 51 Shrader, Robt. E. 92 Shveida, Josephine 16S Sieferd, Henry G. 85 Sienkiewicz, Lucille 166,85 Sigma Delta 169 Sigma Rho Tau 146 Sikora, Stanley L. S5 Silvestri, Mel E. 168 Sims, Jos. 193 Skaradzinski, Eugene 92 Skimin, Eleanor 2 Slank, Norbert " 2 Slaton, Jessie P. 104 Sliney, Thos. 85 Small, Alex 229, 234 242 244 Small, Stephen 92 270 Smith, Andrew S. 72 Smith, Howard 164,85 Smith, S.J., Hugh F. 46 Smith, Ian 188 Smith, John C. 2 Smith, Lee G. ' 2 Smith, Robt. I. 85 ,155 Smith, Wilfred F. S5, 156 , 193 , 191 Smith, William G. 158 Smode, Alfred F. 72 Smutnik, Irene 168 Snider, J. Martin lOI ,16- Snow, Rose Ann 129 Sobieski, J ohn T. 85 Sobolak, Edward " 2 Soda, Anthony 98 , 14 " Sodality use ,18 " Soehrcn, Richard H. 85 Solner, Robert J. 85 SCHROEDER PAINT GLASS CO. 5914 TWELFTH STREET Detroit 8, Mich. TRinity 5-3500 Uptown Store Downfown Sfore 5910 Twelfth St 40 E. Congres 5 St. Better Sandwich and Catering Company 451 E. Milwaukee • MA. 7398 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. NEWNAN Secretary Treasure President Vice-President William D. White WHOLESALE MEATS AND PROVISIONS Catering to Hotels, Clubs and Restaurants 2506 PERRY TA 5-1801 ROBERT HUTTON CO., INC. 69 Years Detroit ' s Quality Roofers WO. 2-1073 622 E. FORT ST. Page 283 Solomon, Sam 101, 15 " St. Lawrence, Donald G 85 Sykoski, Jerry 207 Totte, Robt. J. 86 Soma, John 9S Stoll, Cecilia 85 Synk, Marie 117 Toteff, Robt. J. 72 175 149 Sommers, Joseph L. 85 Stone. James 165 Sypien, Donald D. 92 Tourogian, Barkey 143 Soyk, Samuel L. ,S5 Stout, Loretta 72 Szczepanowski, Leonard H. 86 Tower Spain, Raymond G. 98, 14 " Stranhan, Wm. R. 72 148 Takacs, Joseph 98 Staff 186,189,188 189 190 Spath, John G. 143,92 Strickfaden, Earl F. 98 Talamo, Richard J. 98 Track 260 26! Spellman, Peter F. 156 Strittmatter, John E. -2 Tangora, Charles 153 Trahey, Edmund 1. 92 145 2 , ' 0 Spence, Robt. 92, 2 " () Student Council 1 8, 1 " 9 180 Tappert, Robt. H. 165 Tratalian, Dick 244 Spiglanin, Edward 14 1,98, U- Studzinski, Casmir 86 Tau Beta Pi 147 Trease, Ralph E. 99 147 Sporer, Albert 92 Studzinski, Stanley C. 86 Tawell, Robert J. 86 Trefney, Richard B. 9 ' , 145 14 " 770 Stacey, Clayton 240, 244 Stump, James D. 86 Taylor, Wm . . Tennis 155 Trevisan, R. Roger n 18 " 164,85 Sturdevant, Louis M. 86 St. Anuelo, D. Matthew 15 Sullivan, Arthur 154 Thom, Jack C. 154 2 0 Triece, Wm. J. 1-ib 169 Sullivan, lames J. ' V " " " O Thomson. James G. 98 Trombley, Robt. lU Stanners, Edward J. 15i Sullivan, Jerome C. 86 Thielemans, Albert L. Thomas, 86 Trorabley, Wm. Tucholski, Geo. R. 206 20, 97 Stano, Paul 85, 156 Sullivan, John F. 72 Joseph T. 145 1 -1 ' 270 86 Staples, Don ... 244 Sullivan, John L. 86 Thomas, Mary Louise 72 Turchen, Otto 7? Starr, Dorothy 17i Sullivan, Mary Jo 162 Thomas, Paul G. 149 Turek, Jos. A. 77 Stastny, Francis J. 98, 147 Sullivan, Mel 175 Thompson, Melvin J. 86 Turgeon. Paula 86 Steele, Wm. 169 Sullivan, Thos. H. 98 Tmhe, Marcaret 168 86 Steenkiste, Al M. 85 Sunday. John P. Kil 104 Titana, 1 3 230 nn Stecnsen, Roht. 92 145,270 Sundberu, Eldon E. W8 145 146, 147 270 Tobin, A. Jerome 10 1 160 Uicker. John J. 57 Stetano, D. 117 Sustersic, Phil Tobin, Ulrich. Margaret M. 86 Steigerwald. Richard F. 92 John 115,164,86 UJ-s 191 Steiner, S.J., Swartz. Seymore, B. 101 152 Tobin, Robt. r .92 Union, Men s Upsilon Delta Sigma ni Celestine J. 1 2, 1.3, 118 Swastck. Casmir 86 150 Tobola, Kenneth J. 141 142 Urbancic, Steinle, Dorothy H. " 2, 162 Sweda, John 72 171 67,86, 173, r5 178 206 Frank 143,92 147 270 Sten,Klc, Edward 72 Sweeney. Charles 92, 270 Toforcian, Phil 72 Urbanus, Ralph 116 St. Francis Club 208, 209 Swimming 26. ,63 Toohey, John 151 Utberg, Donald O. 86, 151 Stiehcr, Alexander 85 Swindell, Philip 207 Toorongian, Barkley 98 Utrecht, Aloise J. 72 DETROIT CAMERA SHOP 325 STATE STREET For All Photographic Needs JOS. SCHAFER CO. PAINTERS and DECORATORS 7313 MACK AVENUE WA. 1-3760 DETROIT 14 Wiener Eaters Swear by Peters Peie Sauda e Go-. A Pioneer Michigan Firm Founded and Builf on Quality ALUMINUM ARCHITECTURAL METALS COMPANY 1974 Franklin Street DETROIT 9, MICHIGAN LORAIN 7-6880 Fabricators of Ornamental Metal Work Miscellaneous Iron and Steel Stairs 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 Compliments of Moy nahan Bronze ARCHITECTURAL DIVISION Co. ORNAMENTAL CONSTRUCTION WORK TE 4-6340 Page 284 Valenti, Andrew 165, 159 Van Hove, Louise 162 Van Renterghen, Charles H-J Varsity News 190.191 192, 193, 194, 195 VasscI, Henry F. 15i Vassilaros, George L. 72 Vaughan, Catherine 73 Vaughan, Lewis W. , . 7 3 Vaverek, Jerry 29 Vellequette, Murlin 10, l.S Vermeerch, Joanne 1 1 3 Vickers, Jack 73 Vieileux, Martha 73 Vielmo, Remo E. 92 Villerot, Joseph L. 86 Viski, Ethel 73, 169 Visscher, Donald L. 73 Viviano, Sal 244 Voboril, Robt. C. 92 Von Barron, Edward 86, 155 Von Gruenigen, Carl 101 Von Mach, Suzanne 1-40, 86, n4. Wadowski, Cass S. 92, Waggoner, James R. Wagner, Oswin Walch, Wm. 99, Walker, Bert G 166. 1 " 5 270 145 86 154 53 Wall. Raymond J. Wallace, Lawrence L. Wallace, Patricia Walsh, Ervin . Walsh, Mary Joan Walters, Raymond E. Ward, John A. Warner, Edward Warner, Harry O. Warner, Russc-!1 H. Warren, Wm. Warrick, James T. Washburn. Donald Watko, Edward Watts, Wm. Watts. Robt. T. Weaver, Richard Webber, David Weber, Grace L. Weber, Wm. J. Weinberger. Paulme Weiss. Ralph R. Welch. Chas. Welsh. Richard Wellensick. Peter J. Welp, Peggy Werner, Robt. E. 92,270 99 166 73 162, 134 86 101. 157 101, 152 5 " - 73 73 158 117 73 73, 149 199 193 73, 11 161, 104 1 U). 168. 180 101,152 244 207 73 175 86 Wesley, Yvonne R. 73, Wesoiek, Wm. G. Wheaton, Robt. Wickersham. Wm. B. Wiegmann, Leonard C. Wielock, Eugene L. OCilder. Mary Wilk. Casmir F, Willard, Frank Willett, Joseph W. Williams, Thos. R. Wills, John Wilson. John R, Wilson, S.J., Samuel K. Wimsatt. Francis E. Wisner. Ty Withington. Richard L. Winterhaltcr. John J. Witkowski. Delphine Wittmer, Lee Wojialas, Francis Wolonen, Aubrey K. Wood, Ed. 234. 238, Woodard. Robt. L. Worpell, Robt. H, Wright, Eric J. Wriyht, Jos. F. 114, 169 99 193 73 101, 157 86 168 99 270 244 99 86 164,87 141 104 47 99 154 199 86 195 73 117 87 99 240, 244 73, 155 99 161, 104 87,238,241,244 Wright, Patrick C. 73 Wunderlich, Renate M. 140, 166,87,175, 178 Wyborny, George . . , 73 Yagley, Anthony J. 99, 270 Young, Jos. B. 87 Young, Richard A. 87 Zaepfel, Carl J 99 Zakem, John P 87 Zakrzewski, Chester V. 99, 145, 147 Zang, Carol 162 Zang, Jr., John C. 73 Zapytowski, John H. .73 Zatkotf. Wm. C. 99 Zdrodowski, Watson 102 Zeff, Allen N 101,152 Zeimet, Eugene 43 Zeimet, Kathleen 115,168,178 Zessin, Walter J. 87 Zielinski, Evelyn A. 73 Zink, Ft. Venance 105 Zobl. Eidred G 73 Zuidema. Alle D. 49 Zuloski, Theodore W. 87, 193 Zylinski, Eugene H. 73 TEmple 1-7560 TEmple 1-7561 A. C. Courville Co. WHOLESALE CIGARS TOBACCO CANDY GEORGE A. COURVILLE ' 35 4541 Grand River Ave. Detroit, Mich. SOLNER INVESTMENT COMPANY JOE SOLNER, INC. AUTOMOBILE FINANCING HOGARTH 5410 11515 LIVERNOIS AVENUE DETROIT 4, MICHIGAN BUSINESS PATRONS ZACK GENO ' S HI-SPEED SERVICE Puritan at Quincy UNIVERSITY SUGAR BOWL 16657 Livernois DON ARMITAGE, BARBER Puritan at Fairfield CAMPUS BARBER SHOP Across from Science BIdg. NEW UNIVERSITY RESTAURANT Livernois at Puritan H J CLEANERS AND TAYLORS Puritan at Livernois HEINOS LUNCH 3953 Puritan SALLE JEWELRY CO. 6338 W. McNichols THE DRUM SHOP 1429 Broadway TEEPLES POLICE SERVICE 14918 Muirland CORBY ' S INN 7525 W. McNichols STEVE PETIX 7433 W. McNichols HOWE-MARTZ " The House of Glass " Manufacturers and Jobbers PLATE, WINDOW GLASS AND MIRRORS, ORNAMENTAL AND WIRE GLASS, METAL STORE FRONT CONSTRUCTION 930-942 Monroe Avenue • Detroit, Mich. INDUSTRIAL PATRONS • NESBIT ORANGE TOM CARAMAGNO C. A. STAYE JOHN L. GREIGER, JR. l ige 285 i ru e id o .y rie U€€t n iStiSmat uli ' l ' [ i I To All Graduates and Undergraduates: The executive officers of your University honored us when they selected the firm of Kuttkuhn to print your 1950 Towner. And, may yvc comment, tliat each of you too will be making decisions involving quality every day throughout life, no matter what your future sphere of action. Often— quite often— you will be consider- ing the matter of printing. As a practical criterion for typography and printing . . . we suggest that your copy of this excellent Year Book can serve you well. WILLIAM KUTTKUHN, Printer. Inc. DETROIT, MICHIGAN judgment seats sitting in judgment on your yearbook problems is the job of the man who owns this chair. As a photo-engraver, his personal attention makes bet- ter annuals easier to produce within your budget. this " judgment seat " can be found in our year- book layout department, where the pictorial record of the school year is visually organized. . . . and this scat? Perhaps in 10 or 15 years you will be relaxing in just such a chair passing judg- ment on the careful planning and craftsmanship that went into making the 1950 TOWER. brophy engraving company 40 g east Jefferson avenue detroit 26 j mkhigan WO, yo4gi

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