University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 288


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1952 volume:

4' v 'y i fn- I v'.4e W.-fe4 1-Q va- . 7-I ? ill , is '2 fm? : A. as -4 'fish J "W I Milf' x- df. '15 V '- uf, If .' 'Q-T isx '7 7 JJ' 'SM 1- "' A f' i ,L M, 9 I H'-1 'N i f V if P ,KZ .ff LS 4 -L lt gym P' "'.,., Evita. ffi C' V.g,,:. z? Fd .F 4 C fic' :ri ' ,r, ,114 'E N ,. -4 NN I 'Vu . 1-. "Nu f ,. - .Ax , If v w 4. 455523 83 . f . f-L a A 1 , F. -Y I x A Y 7 ' fs' W ' 1 .lg fix 1 1 aw iff '1' Q , n x . .2 M, J 'vw . Ll ' W' 1935 is g-.Qi L I" ,. -f .I I 'x 'V lily , N' ij! X.. I . - ,A P. I W4 Vind v . L. J I '13 XX N 1 lhfyihlvw 1 . 'M J.,.,,'M ,. J QTXNQN UT' U 'HI ,iv 37 4 v4"y "-, J, Wi I u J' . . in . , 'V I. , -I 1, . 'J A - 'Vi r v , , -- L., ,Ig M, T' ,tg v K . 1. -5 P. bl, 5? "' " " ex Nm" f 1 A. ' F1 22- A f' ff 1- 'ii 'wi'-x .,.',. qu.. , T555 ,N , -1:25, ' . , , JP L 21 '41 -XHNJID 1' , X'-3' 1 , Ee I 4 f , '-,M 'L Q ' - U.,- Jl? i751 A 'Z wi: 4 i, is m ?-fan, QV, 1 ,j'?:I1f? is 'I I xv i 1 ' '3 'Y' 'f"3'?' I 9 ' 4- Q A fi , Q 2' Y" -f- 1 ,.,...,: V - 1 ,gl-7' 1? A ff, , ,A F WV! M Kew. , 1 I X ' I- Q A " '-'wg , ' fl V "fi ' X , an G 'n P?-FQHQAX ,W Ni W A + - A .H . - , 1 w .. 'M lv '- - , . 0 . . I . A v . 'h X, ' ' Y fiu, -ph-it mfg 3 -A W! 4 1 - .1-"0 1 , ,x LQ? I x ,VJ P. V V 5. -y. - ,fl '35 A'A' F . A 3' I X ' 11' f V A '13 3 - -' 3 xg 5 4 - ug, M A M-72' , f , .1 .HAZ .1 : - Q 5 A 1, iff?" 1- fff +R we Y' ",f V V' ' 4+ H f ,Q : Y 55: 1 T J N.,T??hA if Y' 4 at 5 'Hb-,,z I' 6 1,- ' ,WM wr L4 1 sf' ff , M. ,X 4, , ' 1,-KL - ,' V '-'jffg ' . R "J:-rv f ,:x.e'-.- . ,Y 'Vai' 211. ' ' f 4 fi- .fe fx ,. 'Wm 1952 niversity of Detroit Detroit, Michigan X 1 if Q3 5 N Ml? Z1 5 -.3 x 1 xv, , if , . f , Q Vg' if? Y Y l "' if x , Y NX, ,X x , 2 13-8, 1 vc Avi I , V, 5. X - 5 wg , A 4 ff Q ,f wg X 1 4 .A K , K . Q M may X Vf gg x 2' , ' 1 ' ' s rl gif 3 ' 1 f Y 9 1 5 f W . ..., . M3332 is ff SK f ,f J A ' f 4 - ' 1 , , Q , x ' f ' A , A . L .A " , 3' , 5 1' I Q , w.,12f- A -,wfwyfw . . ' . H fs? T' ,K 1 ffm ' Ax , X X L - ,Q , I . ,X , W fgjfffi. 5 'N x ,jig ff vii' ? ,Q Q Q7fi?Q:?f 57 -5 I if Q. 1' f 5433 2 F ' if' A? 3 2 1 x,gAf'ii'f QSC 1 X , y iv A M X K , fx E . H 3, L' A 1 Af ' L52 fr? A ,ff 77 I F, sf' M, gf? , l,'l 51,3 fe' f xx- N 2 'K Y ,M a r A w J., X . XJ, Q , ,4'il'- , U ge 5 xr' X, xi' V, i. eg ,, ,M . S X ,w ,021 HS is L 15 I f -'rx 4' ' fs ,G 5 Foreword "Isms" of every sort are permeating the minds of men throughout the world. American youth in particular is exposed to these pernicious poisons which have the potency to destroy our hard-won rights and liberties. Many great universities and colleges dare not, or will not take a stand. s p The University of Detroit refuses ,to subscribe to the doctrine that "academic freedom" may be Jusedasia pretext to teachsystems which destroy all freedom. It proudly boasts that, by its very na- turetaas a Catholic institution, it has always taught, and always will teach the principles on which rest aliiaw, order, and right government. ' ' J Thus, we feel-that now, once again, it is necessary to repeat the principles which have guided this University up to its 75th Anniversary, and which shall continue to guide it in the future. THE ,IVERSITY or DETROIT ,Q',,,tbi'35,b1elieves in God, y personal dignity of man, s y 1 5 ' H ' ' s y y inan has certain natural rights conie from Godand not front the stategil f liiiltrtherefore isoptosed to all jornis of dictatorshipiholding the philosophy that the "totalt1nan" C totalitarianism Q belongs to the stateg Q a i ' . Altsbelieves in the sanctity of the home-the basic unit of civilization ,' i fffftiiisbelieves in the natural right of private property, but likewise that private propertyihas its 'sgif-social obligationsg i , ' . i j y believesthat labor has not only rights but obligations, Q lt believes that capital has not only rights but obligationsg A s e i It is vi orousl of osed to all orms 0 "racis1n"- ersecution or intolerance because o race ,' up S t . o Q It 'believes that liberty is a sacred thing, but that law, which regulates liberty, is a sacred i,,i iobligationg y ' , ,y s 1 .fltf believes in inculcating all the essential liberties of American Democracy and takes open and a 'frank issue with all brands of spurious "democracy',,' e altebelieves, briefly, in the teachings of Christ, Who held that morality must regulate the per- T sonal, family, economic, political and international life of nien if civilization is to endure. L1d!ilhlJAll"'4"""""""' ""' ' ----- - ell Sts. Peter and Paul i Dowling Hall U. of D. HighiSchool Dedication Q. G esu School University of Detroit 'Y S' J. M" - -1 fr .3 ,Q it rL'1 ' Li., 1 K. 3.5 ' fl.-1 ' ffx , .A i 3' :lu i , , 5.1-L5 -Q Y '1 ...WE 7 ws- .- 1 "Lf , J L' "P im , ERA. gl ,x 1 ,552 . ..'-gf -1 .-V if gll 1531 fg j 'gf Q' 1, if f x wr G ,EV MP1 ff.. f mf W ,R A Ji 2: M 4 j 2' hx , M .wk. if f ,J :"6'!'f J. eg Q f fi ,F 'Fl' Q fiwfa' , ,, A, ,Y 'K 12, ,, U 14:1 -a'. u v .ganna fs Chapel 1 McNichols Hall X just when Europe was in the midst of great strife during the Protestant Revolt of the 16th century, St. Ignatius Loyola gathered around him a number of clerics With like ideals, and they formed a homogeneous society at Paris, in 1534. Pope Paul III officially recognized them as the Society of Jesus in the year 1540. In subsequent years the Jesuits began to Upreach to all nations," coming to what is now the United States before the end of the sixteenth century. ' The "Black Robes" first made their appearance in the Great Lakes region before 1650, and came to Detroit for a time in the early eighteenth century. They returned in 1877 to establish the institution now known as the University of Detroit. J: x ' , 'F Pres1dents 877 1952 Bzshop John B Rev James Rev Rev Foley, S J D Slevzn S J F Dooley S J zllzam F Doran S J John P Mo'Vzchols S J Albert 4 Poetker S J Rev CharlesA Cloud Rev Wzllzanzl Mzllor S J .. In Rev. Celestznl Steznei SJ . .. . 1 ,f , f A 0 Q X -. ' , if -- QQ Q.. 51, A, . . if f ' , ' 'V ,Ni , ,. . ,ii i I, ' 5 , ' vi i f L: g y I 5 I - . - ,f if 1 3. ', .1 Q . 1 . - ..-............. . xl '-.4, 5 4 T 111 17 :" T ' i QQ. I, Y H .1 ji J. A 1,1 U' - , H1 I , f V Q- .'-. - T - J' ' , w Z- A ' 1, 1 X. , . , ,s.f..... . li til" I lg Lv: D ... - , , ,lj3A' A. , . I, v iii 5 'J . , e,!'Lj.! . , . . . . . 1 , f 5 'f N , a ' , 1- .i' I' . ' I .j 1,.:" . . , , vi i,-1 :N I . , 3. ...'. . , , 1,5.1,r ' o LL' - 5 tx QA' - , ""': . . 4 4. . . . . . . in .g-'fi A ' is J , : ii-li. V. ' fl, 9 53f'S . 4 . . . . . . . 1- , ., 7 2- - , if A' ig i x-I f Tl - ' l. . J ' " 7? . . , . . . . v new W 5- 'S' ' - Y , if, .J ' 1 vi, . 1 . . , . . . . -X 'w,,' , '- . I' , 2 X X V . . W V ,4 i . , . . . in , . ll 5 A 2' if W ,I 1, z 11 Y 1 I lf i IV 914 l H 2- - W .. has always held the necessity of a firm belief shapes every hour spent by youthful members of the University family on or off campus. ST. JOHN BERCHMANS, ST. STANISLAUS KOSTKA, AND ST. ALOY- SIUS GONZAGA, patron saints of youth, symbolize this firm belief. 1 Realizing their vocations early in youth, these saints entered the Jesuit order, and subsequently served brief but intensely holy lives of service to God. When the time for the decision came, the choice lay between God and the World. They chose God. So, too, must we lead exemplary lives, be it in a lay calling or religious life. A Meat, , Floreat, Cmmz! M 4 5 Y vi rw . 1 1' 1 3. ab' fb 'Xa' 1159.52 5 , .ff if , 'wa JE? Q77 Q1 Q! U 1 .l.,- -- y L-5 gd ' Dk 52 Q Q7 ,D E ,Ms hh H. ., V fi As a break in the long afternoon, the fathers have a cup of cojee, the traditional HllfZll.S'fflSu of the order. Father Schnmm types up mass and confession assignments for the com- munity. Drafting instructor, Father Dowling checks papers as part of his daily duties. -14 ,- Q -af 45, if esuit ih Communit M Life h . Daily mass is offered in the small Spanish Q' i' , style chapel within M cNichols Hall. '4 gi ' I . I K h is - . ' h 1 2 ' I 4 1' nh 'J . hi 5, 4 ly. 4..- 5 . h 0. '1 li h 0 nl fl 9 fl h d 'l hh h P 5 Theu a Own pfh sists thf hrgeref , Illilily th e 1 which a The 6 large rg long ah: traditioh .h pal most be Shfllbg 3 Of divers Since tation, U classm Hhdcuh -1 l Father Dunne, like most of the other priests, conducts a daily religion class. Fr. Shiple, pipe in mouth, leaves for his ojhce. Recreation, as a diversion from their routine, is provided for Fathers Griese and Dwyer in a large hall on the second floor. Within the residence itself, one is impressed by an aura of peace and reverance. In passing, one may see a father off to class, reading his Breviary or engaged in some other activity. The pivotal point of the entire community is found in the chapel, where Mass is cele- brated each morning. Indeed inspiring is the beautiful painting by Chambers, the "Queen of the Societyji which depicts Our Blessed Mother in all her glory, sur- rounded by the Saints of the Society, giving the little Spanish Style chapel an atmosphere conducive to deep devotion. The community lives as a homogenous group under the rules prescribed by St. Ignatius Loyola, in 1. The upper two stories furnish the Fathers with their own private chambers in which quiet contemplation as- sists them in their spiritual activities. In addition, a large refectory, and off in a small nook, as a break in the tunity to relax after a busy day, and discuss the events which occurred during that time. The daily meals of the community are served in a large recreation room affords the community an oppor- long afternoon, the priests may take a cup of coffee, the traditional "Haustus" of the order. A patio, secluded from the outside, is perhaps the most beautiful area of McNichols Hall. Flowers and shrubs are maintained by the priests as a pleasing form of diversion. - Since the primary purpose of the Jesuit order is edu- cation, the largest part of the priest's day is spent in the classroom, instructing students in Christian learning and culture .-l wills in the quiet gardeiz aids Father Caiuc in his spiritual :'.X'e'l'l'ISc'5. I I f f Y 1 fy gg w ia? 5 'N iu- i Waifgggw f' Jw x fx r 51' A f mf A' QW ,af WW A 3 'WA iw, . 55,302 N,g+gv1E 'b' :?:f'f6'iYE'gg?"X, Fggx WWA ,M , 55215 . 32' 'A Q 'KQEE fiaigfyzgg N EH M 5' W mmm " JM w mwah, 1 ' 1 " V35 W fy ' - s'9?iv'5fWi'? ".,:ff2'Sf1 . may 1 , WT 55-Lwiea ,... ....,, Q5 1. X A gg-Mqgg gpg? . l 2..,p,,, ?P:,. Q ,gi 532 gp, 5 , , ,W , W I Q mis? ,gg ' if , vegas' Q , 1 f- r 44 JP ., ..,, . K, . , ,,,:.,.:...V 5 ,.,z ,.,. . l 1 M, , .4 ., .:. .. .sy r , ,E 3 r 1 if M 1' , A23 , 5 lg! .Q A . N E K X 4 5 A s 2 X Q M, ,fz,'fxwex2f,w4 , , , v V M fwf.,g2ffhfw,.f.f'4, ff' PM-wa M I ,f 4 5 W fw Q 2357 A Y wh mov, , y M4496 24274042 H f f 5 gf vu In the presentation of an anniversary yearbook for a university, it is fitting and proper that a history of the school be reviewed. It is difficult to imagine how an area of land that formerly was a malarial swamp has evolved into Michigan's only Catholic University. In a nutshell, this is what has happened to the University of Detroit in the course of the last century. The actual history goes back more than seven dec- ades. It was in July of 1877 that it was announced that 'tthe Fathers of the Society of Jesus are going to open in the City of Detroit an educational institution to be known under the title of 'Detroit College? " With the aid of Bishop Casper J. Borgess, who turned over his cathedral and residence, the Fathers established the school in the old Trowbridge Mansion, with a faculty of five and enrollment of sixty. With the growth of en- rollment to two hundred students, in 1899, the authori- ties purchased another residence across Jefferson ave- nue. This is the present site of Dowling Hall. In 1911, the school became officially known as "Uni- versity of Detroit." New colleges were added rapidly- the Engineering College in the same year, the Law School in 1912, and the College of Commerce and Finance in 1916. A building for the College of Engineer- ing was constructed in 1921, through the generous en- dowment of the Dinan brothers, and housed the first Aero. Engineering department in the United States. A desolate plot of land covering 75' acres, in the Northwest section of Detroit, was chosen by Father John P. McNichols in October, 1921, as the site of a new campus for the University, and although many of his friends looked upon the plan skeptically, he never- theless went ahead with his program. Father McNichols' dream began to materialize in 1921, as the earth for the stadium was turned, and in the succeeding years, what was once a cow pasture and tangle of underbrush arose as a great University. Four years later, a faculty building, Commerce and Finance, Chemistry, Engineering, and Science build- ings, along with a Memorial Tower were begun. It is not difficult to see that the growth and expansion of the University was due to the vision and energy of Father McNichols. In recognition of this, our City Council, upon his death, on April 26, 1932, changed the name of Six Mile Road to McNichols Road. The job of taking up where Father McNichols left off fell on the shoulders of Father Albert H. Poetker, SJ., who possesed a highly developed insight, and re- ceived the admiration of all for the way he planned the re-financing of the University's debt. He was more than active during the depression, serving as mediator of Detroit's labor disputes in the troubled thirties. As the University gained financial equilibrium, Father Poetker planned to further the expansion program and although Holden Hall was not finished until 1946, it was through the efforts of this priest that out-of-town men now have a dormitory on campus. Another building, a million and a half dollar library, completed in 1950, can also be attributed to this indus- trious priest, and to Father William Millor, who served from June, 1944, until September, 1949. In September of 1949, Father Celestin J. Steiner, SJ., came to the University. The following year he an- nounced a 320,000,000 expansion program. With the organization of an expansion committee, composed mostly of alumni, enough money was raised to have ground broken for "The Alumni Memorial," a multiple purpose structure, late in 1950. The same year, plans were announced for a Student Activities Building. The students themselves have also pitched in. A gi- gantic Spring Carnival in 1950 and also in 1951, raised close to S100,000 for the Activities Building. This has become an annual affair. As a major part in the 250th anniversary of the city of Detroit, the University presented a musical extrava- ganza, written, directed, and produced by Father Daniel A. Lord, S.J. The show, entitled t'City of Freedom," was recognized as one of the most spectacular ever wit- nessed by a Detroit audience. This year, the school will be honored once more by Father Lord, who will again put on a show, this in honor of the Seventy-fifth Anniversary of the University. The initial celebration was held on January 27th at the Veterans' Memorial Building. Ten thousand alumni and friends of the University attended to honor Father Steiner and the working of Jesuit Education in Detroit. In the shadow of the fl1i11kr?1', and udjucefzt to Saizztx Prior and Paul Cllllfffl, .vfunds Dowling H1111 ns it is today. x The first .siz'11ft1u'f.' for Nm "11a1z',' campus was a sfadiznn .vitualed in what had been a cow pasture only a jew years before i a 5 Y 1 x N McNichols Campu .-11 what ix 11010 .UC.Yic!1al.x' Road and Li'Z,'t'l'IIOi.Y, an 0111 S fl'C0fL'lll' v nalces a turn-aroluzd at ilu: end of its route. 'Vs '33-xy - 15 - Lv rV.,'f , ff:. - ' ,fir - 4'. '1'7L,,jfZ?1'fV' :fm " V 1 "- 1 5..fQ'ik 7' j b . 'w ,E , f'V -:?wf:s,,4i1V G Ei - ' 5 ' . 43" L , -X -gm -,. yup. " , Wgvgy M '-1 .' . - 'hd ' ' x .,f1.. f V -ysgff5'g,9' - Y, V N ff ii. , Z J :FV V 13.4. A - , . ,Lf.......a V 3 .. QV.-.,, . . - L,- .,V.,., ,,,,,,,. , ., .QV V A, , Sf. ,. , 1, gf-9 .9 V- . V 5... 1 , a V I 1 ... , 4 '-'in 'Sy - ' Q -'J-af-42-1wg".Q?-4, . ,N.g52.f?' 521' 2.3'!'fYi? Q1 U V vu. M5 " V A . v-up , f,t-1'iEq:3'rVs A J? - V-, x.,V-mx, v wzwf' 9 'Mi ng. , 4 Q' iv: 'wr' . vu . . Q,4V.f . 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V V5 ,r I 5 31'-.2"f?'7 wk X-"Eg" ':J9I1'E1i'k' V 5' W if 'v Ti? 'if 5fif1L1E'f5w"M 1' W ' "K,i554'.'f'f1?' .V A i V' lgfffg' G5 ,V Q'KT'.M3L.f,Q-V. Q 1V 1 5 ,V ,V ""ef?9911gQ."'m Q?H f5.Cf'wVv'.' A 'E "VY . W.: .5 - I ,f my - 4. N.-. JV -. . ,,V.-wg, lm. ,iw - X 345 ' wk' , seifw . , A X, ,Q-VV 1f3Yu2:VQ:..,e5s'f4 V Ei, U. 'V SQQYHAVE. " 131. Q ' . F, . - .vm-V VV .f Vfigg 'sf.ffgVVf , f V iff. - 'x - ' . . - . V aw., - ff .1 1 ' -' ---f 'Vw V af.f,:w,.V Vf f' if . '-JH- -1- V 1 .1 - . ' .. ' ', V.: -1... - V V f I fV,,g1,, 6' ini, f My V' Q., ' f . N251 1'3'9.'f.. gf 65,23 , "SG Y 5 'fi i Fzgkifgs 1:93 ' .12 H 1ff4'12f257VL- '- -. . N, . 7fK?EgV.q.5 mfilsh V rv.. ,H ,V .fe-,.. V ,. - V -V . .. . gg.. .. .5 .W iv' .V vs.. V . .V - .. 3,5 gwfqgi 17.5, f., L ' ., . .Vx gzifqpg f 'fl' Ik, Q:...5jg.n.'g4i " 3 4, AM: ,nf Lv ' ' V Sk .1 . -,SYA4VkA.Q, ii d.4.,,E-I -1 'gli I Q-,wel Hg Lf-K 51. A wx. Qu-1 'VM - . .L :.' :.4 5. E,-gig V V - 317 2955 3, Vik... . -:sf T V' y..,,.YA ,.. fefgyj .. ..-uf e. Viiff-'.a, ' 1 V V fm . VV V F A 5 'mf .- V 5, " .mg .1 .N V-f' " .- x , 'i "Q 3 i 'fix M 7 ' ' 51 r' 'inf' ' Vx... VVMVV gp-5:1 .1. fJ'E :R 3357: 1 gif? 'fxkda I "u.f1f2g- if if - V .. 3. V85 vm.f1VW-1f4Vff'af?' .V V - - 'V, V x' ' 1-fggmlfixgfffiu-,1 .Vlffff ig'.1-11.'fvi',a4'?'13l54'L1'2:1 ? -. 4-wa. -Vw Viz.Q'af .mv sw .f :L 4 ' ,. .'-ii: F ' 7 " A"'??"5f'f' .f:i3'f52'!'?-:E:v.,VfgV,QAf,'AQ''11, . , ff"':s77.f"' ' 1' . "iff .zffgh ak I A , ' f 1 'f'i4'f-l1l'.',QA wif ,?lil'ZC?Z.L' ,,1J'.'M:V's1f'- . " 5 ' - . .. V z f 4'-1-.Q .fw.,,'Lm....,....' '.,....4a.4,-.... . .. "eg - '-f"V": I . , I W' ' ""' TTT.-'i'1z.aif 14 cNichols Hall Bishop Gallagher of Detroit gives his blessing as the cornerstone for Me- Nichols Hall is laid. Memorial Tower A Memorial plaque, unveiled in 1928. revealed the names of those who had given their lives in the "Great War," Holden Hall Father Poetker assists James Holden in breaking ground for the dormitory that now bears his name. Memorial Building Homecoming ceremonies, 1950, were highlighted by the breaking of ground for the Memorial Building, a multiple purpose st1'uctu1'e. Shown flanking Father Steiner are Merritt Hill and J. J. Cronin, Co-chairman of the fund raising program for the building. From a dismal swamp has emerged a compact educational institution, composed of eleven buildings on the McNichols campus and three on Jefferson avenue. The physical plant is fast becoming one of the most complete in the nation. For example, the Engineering lab is a major cause for the high national rating given that college. With the completion of the University's 320,000,000 building program, U. of D. will really become an integral part of Detroit, Michigan, and America. ll'ifl1 the rowing of Sprivzg, John Ycssayan, like IIllHlj"0f1lC'I' U of D .N'flIlil'7IfX,. docs his .vfudyizzg nn the lawns tll'0ll7Id the CUYIIPILY. 75 Years of Progress The library, Inmml fmn' fha oflzaz' buildings 011 runzpzzx, ,w1'wx lin: 1'rf1-wzzrc needs of the L'7If'L'61'Sifj' .S'fItfZ76lIfS. .- r lli fi. 1 Ill lu , . Zi! lil izil ill Ill x. g x f, . xy ' .L-.J V " ' . ,J ' we fv W ' A f - -1, .1 ll 5,7 .. ' hi ,. s ' K , - , 4 ' -wg -, IL ihgx, ., ,p 'diy I, Z "1 K -1 EH: kq V 'ffm ,4.6.41'-ri-ra, Q' 35 'X 'J f-Q4 X ' bf- 1'- 5-A X ,-' ' ' ' B':'- ' A Nix th' Ls fam W. , NH. F HQ-yi T Q, Q. '-24' ,R 3 , M , N S : I . . if Xl. rf .l F47 Si., XXX? ,VJ " -' 1 .w fn, 1 gn 1 ix , X . ,, ,nj M ng , , -A I Ref-A ,V uv , i- 2, V ' Aff 5. K Z .gi ,, V I, x Y Y K 1 '.. x X ,E My G ., .2 , s-- IH Q32 v- if 1 4 ill " ' 1 f W3-J L, if V - 52' Y 6 Q L '11 , '? 'K ' 4 . -' fi 1 i 13' , -5 'C E in' , ta J- - . ',, .. A R ag, fy., , 5 '. nz - Q 1 ' fii 1. ,, '1 - ' eu' Q . I . E h J 'E ' V ' un ., ,N .5 M if 'MA-- n--Q-W'-M' MN ' A""""" , W mm-.'euf4 -c 3 X - H' ,1 sm., ' Q f' mama in Q V . 4, ,' v gf - 'wruillw-ff N , im V -Yi . ' a.. z., 4 Mug wW.....,.i.,LZQ21Z"f 411553 I-W ,-.-,x,.-A-.,...x ,,,:.,,,,,z, Q J ..., ...,.-,MW...f,,,.,,A,....,,,4 ,,,,,.,.- A ,ff My 5 H 'A fwwFIX..,.4?v3,.ZEj?,f.Z W-H 'iw '-ww-f ww- .hwy lv- ,..mTm..,..,s,.A. ..,, . H.-4M......, V fI.,.L,,-.,,.,, .,.,,,wfw3E M Qf 1- VA-Ewa 9 s:f5"fZTL , f W f, ff K ,u-xv 4,33 :X A f 'X -X . ,, X " ' . " , , B .I i -n 3',g..'13."Jf" .M W , mn, , - B Y .' iv. ,M :vial J ,....., . ivan +- gif, rim W - 5-' L-4 nil IM, H M.- .VW A W MAT. M i'Lf:.:zi:2...5 sf A L' 1 b 1 1 ul ,- 'kk I m ,. v t , . - -ax--' ., mg! f N . . , M.. . X, -Q ' X-.A-Y --. vw, V. . 7,2 , ,-,-,W Q - ,f gp , .' ' ' ' ' ' ' A AIU' . Y"" , fMfr. , It ,, 'X ug' fi f L-. v Q iv .W ,Y wi 34' M H I ,E 'r :J S? 'E 4 1, Enlrances to the C6-rF Building are clogged, especially in the Spring, by students who exchange tid-bits of cheery cozwerxzzliorz. ' Campu Life . .4 1 952 Away from the .slide ride ihexe engineers relax in their lounge over cards and cokes. A convertible has always been a quick wa catch the co-ed's eye. J The new Library has provided students Father Foley watches a small child as- A favorite meeting place for years has been under with an intellectzml atmosphere for study. cend the kneeler in front of the Christmas clock in the CSF corridor. .4' ,. Y r , it X., ...,,,. K .L . ta A N 4 4 " J S ff we-7 Qi ffg ff' tiny, ' " . ' f "' 'ct 1'2,s,'4,3 . if , ,Qi . ,,,.f.t,,f 4 ,Mgt ' 'f " Q' ew' crib in Sacred Heart Square. ,- by main X li 6 H 1+ A inn .Nu f f f S Uk. vm '91 if www' few ,nf I ,...p04"' 3 32,1 .2 bm- 'P-if .- , 1 L XM K ,wif x H . ,EM ,W-y , J .fm jf x f 1' r ff f 9 E ,K my 3 ff , 31 .fw .ff if if , ,Q :UP . 1 1-asm 5' X f "' wf , l,. , . ..,., 3 X ,FQ Q in 5 5 Y fif fm. ,gi ,ffm 'Wa 6 MU Q ZYWI' IX' N it , l 7, 1 i i ' . I 1 A 1 1 n the Future. . . Anniversary Year Calendar March 8, 15, 22-8:15 p.m. "Peace from Strength" Lecture Series At Rackham Memorial-Chairman, Dr. Tibor Payzs May 25-Afternoon. Dedication of University of Detroit Memorial Building Co-chairmen, Fr. J. Barry Dwyer and Dr. B. F. Landuyt june 11-Commencement Exercises in new Memorial Building Co-chairmen, Wm. K. Joyce and George Deneweth September 26-Pontiacal Field Mass Chairman, Dean Jasper Gerardi October 10, 11, 12-Homecoming Weekend Chairman, Donald C. Hunt November 7-14-"Highway to Freedom" Fr. Lord's new musical production December fdate to be setj Civic Banquet C hairman, Dean Clement J. Freund 'uv I' 'Q WE"iQQ 1. Football Stadium 2. Memorial Building 3. Storage and Utility 4. Engineering 5. McXichols Hall Annex 6. McNich0ls Hall 7. Classroom Building 8. Commerce and Finance 9. Classroom Building sl 10. Classroom Building, lf HE UNIVERSITY GP D TROIT 11. Chemistry 12. Library 13. Science 14. Engineering Lab 15. Auditorium 16. Activities Building 17. Holden Hall Administration Building Chapel Two Dormitories i f ith century in Germany, the Church hadsbe- 1 force in the lives of the people. In response to a plea from German princes,-Pope Paul III sent three members of the Society of Jesus to the University at Ingolstadt, hoping to make it a center of Christian learning and truth. - SAINT PETER CANISIUS, one of the three Jesuits commis- sioned there, labored most of his life toward the return of the Em- pire to, Christianity. At a most crucial time in Church History, he Was a source of encouragement for his fellow priests and religious and inspiration for the fallen-away laity. Hence, the title "Saint of Indefatigable Labor." , Phat, Floreat, Cram! x 5 w 1 r J 1 4 E r S L N P 5 1 4 E L 5 E Y ,4canfemc'c wma mls Aa mf, f. 1 r I P W E I K 1 f 3 J i l , U S I z , 4 9 ' f I 1 i 1 Y Y ' f E ' 5 Y w 1 TE l I i' v 1 , ' 5i.i,'qgf , 1 ' 5' Q f 4 ' , 1 f . W A , K x ,K f 3 fu ivqf gp, WH' N X q ' J fff X X N A 1 ' V' ' 'X W X X 1 :Q A Q Q A ' I fha, . y f 2 W ' lark "CV , : iv 2 f K A 1. W iii fp' ffaffif f 4 may .wi N as 1 Q N ryqyi 5 ik Y ,X . 229,157 JA Q Q' , '7,,..Q,. i "X A-f46wf- w w ,gy wk ' my :- 1 .51-,V . ., 'V Wfgff, ,,,. .Q LA' 13,54 YA 1.vwfW,' 5, W Q Vlfsiuiv u ,,, - M, if xg. Z , Q g gf R 1 Q Y V., 5 A Q, fg J Q f YY? , A fr 1 ,i f 'S"' ae wg? N x. gg 2 3 .MA L. 5 :4 YN- N ,Qwl 9 Y? 1 r X L 3 "fill-'ll av, ' I O! 4 , F, ul. I . ... ,,, ., - ,M , -W r? s 5 1 , MQ., ? ,415 . 1 I, . ,' , if 1 , 5 - '- L ' 4 ,. . - w 7. w 4' , n n , , r . I x , . , . J rf. f A ..,. .W -,1 M ' ,nw if i 1? 4. v A N niversit Rev. Edward J. O'Connor, S. J., A.B., M.A., S.T.L.. Dean of Men, University Council, Student Organi- zations' Committee. Committee on Discipline. and Athletic Board. Rev. Hugh F. Smith, S.J., A.M., S.T.L.. Registrar. Member of the Board of Admissions and the Vet- erans Advisory Council. Rev. Joseph A. Foley, S.J., A.B. Student Counselor. Assistant Professor of Religion, Committee on Stu- dent Organizations and Student Counsel Bureau. Rev. William A. Dehler, S.J., Lit.B.. B.L.S.. M.A.. S.T.L. University Librarian. Rev. Charles Wideman, S.J. Regent School of Den- tistry, Asst. Prof. Biology. and Athletic Board. Rev. Joseph F. Downey, S. J., A.M., M.Ed., S.T.L. Assistant Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, Fresh- man Dean, Absentees Chairman, Curriculum, Fresh- man Advisement and Student Academic Standing. Administration Miss Helen E. Kean, A.B., M.A. Dean of Women. Student Counseling Bureau Member, Council of Deans and Regents, and Secretary. Faculty Board on Student Organizations. Donald Casey Hunt, B.Ae.E. and M.B.A. Personnel Director 81 Director of Coordination Sz Placement, 75th Anniversary Committeeg Chairman, Home- coming Committeeg Chairman, Personnel Commit- teeg Chairman, Placement Committee, Council of the Faculty of the College of Engineering and Fac- ulty Affairs Committee. Paul P. Harbreeht, A.B., M.A. Director of Student Counseling and Veterans Bureau: University Mili- tary Services Representative: Athletic Board: Scholarships and Grants: Veterans' Advisory Coun- cil. Rev. George J. Shiple, SJ., A.B., A.M., B.Sc. Regent. College of Engineering: Director, Department of Chemistryg Secretary, Board of Trustees and Phys- ical Development Committee. Jasper Gerardi, B.C.E., M.S. Asst. Dean, College of Engineeringg Director of Department of Engineers' Drawingg University Council and Member of the Board of Admissions. Rev. Henry J. Wirtenberger, SJ., B.M., M.Sc. Re- gent of the College of Commerce and Finance. The College of Arts and Science furnishes the stu- dent with a firm foundation of general education. Upon this wide basis, study ina more specific field can readily be developed. The University of Detroit originated as a Liberal Arts College, then called Detroit College. Since that time it has become a University, with the College of Arts and Sciences developing also in its scope of studies. Fields of major study now include Lan- guages, Economics, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Philosophy, Education, Psychology, Sociology, His- tory, and others. Jesuit teaching, in the field of Liberal Arts as well as in all others, is directed toward a concept of man as a whole, related fundamentally to God, with the purpose of his attaining that broad spiritual outlook on life which will make him a better man. ,- . Y - V, v.., . lim. Cimrgw .-1. fXI7IIL'!i1C. SJ.. AAI.. S. l .l... Dean ol the College of Arts and Sciences. Committee on Ad- missions. lixecutive Conimittee, Curriculum Com- mittee. L. P. Coonen, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Director of Department of Biology. ' Daniel L-. Harmon, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Director of the Department of Physics. Denis R. Janissc, A.B., A.M., Director of the De- partment of Modern Lanuages. -.,. ...r wp. liillrm, 5- am I-Vffl .LW ,, ,C iff llliil l'r'l M26 QW- gf lt lan. lliysics. A r. 5 li Weil Nrfi . .. .MAH wh the .. 'bv' .Ylwl ii 5 l 7 z R U .fl l x, l ll l RTS AND SCIENCE Faculty Alexander A. Schrzeiders, Ph.B., MA., rector of the Department of Psychology. Rev. Charles E. Schrader, SJ., A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Director of the Department of History. Rev. Norbert J. Huetter, SJ., Ph.D., Director of the Department of Philosophy. Rev. Burke O'NeiZ, SJ., A.B., A.M., LL.B., Ph.D., Director of the Department of English. Claude L. Nemzek: B.Ed., M.A., Ph.D., Director of the Department of Education. ' :ffl Ph.D., Di- M Instructor James Freer of the Psychology department administers an. aptitude test to Margaret Lynch as part of the program to determine a person's qualifications. Arts and Science corltirmed Prof. William M. Baker instructing some Physics students in how to measure the resistance to the flow of electricity of diferent materials. W In one of the Physics lalzoratories of the L'niu'rsityV, eqtzippfffl with all tht necessary ntnterialsg, men a slide rnle, building technicians rnn through on, of the required experiments. Marvin Albinak, assisted by two other graduate students, watch tensely as the gauges climb, indicating the success or failure of this experiment in the Chemistry laboratory. Rev. Tho-mas Ewing, SJ., conducts one of the religion classes which are required of all students, be they scientists, accountants, or engineers. ITT' 1 S. aim 'W ,. zfifi Q 1 ,xx 5555 w L59 sf M' M, o 1 if ,S x These six students are taking a test to determine the degree of co-ordination between hand and eye. ? Writing from a reflection in a mirror isn t as easy as it looks. 'Www of fzzmzy gmdmfff- siiulvrifs at Ihw 1-lllI6'I'.Nil-Y. f 'fftf r llwlps mlm of ln 1' 1n1rIprgr,1f114,1nf .ff'j'f'11lfj jpg ,f-X-pf 1711 nrxmf Zifflh' lilr ffm: nj' I1f!IIH'f'. Music, music, music. That's the byword to these lovers of sharps and flats as they listen to a record, one of a fine collection to be found in the Music Room for the students' musical pleasure. . r' f X' ' f X xii ll liZ1'if'l'2 'c fi. . . inf :"'fH. , '-1,, ., L 211.1 i I W ,, ,, , .-4,-'::z1j.l vrm 223 K 'viii 1 in tin I iirtiiiij, in I ' Kenneth E. Smith, B.Ae.E., Director of the De- partment of Aeronautical Engineering. Established at the University in 1911, the Engi neering College has become one of the finest in the country and is recognized as such. Students entering the college begin their studies with a two-year pro gram of general mathematics and science courses co-op instruction begins. Under the co-operative plan of education, the engineers are in school for a three months period, and out Working in an allied field for three months. A three year period is necessary to complete the Engineering course, but by graduation time, they have a practical as Well as a theoretical knowledge of the engineering field With the completion of the preliminary schedule, 'x' 'vt -rl! 5170. ..v- , 'F Lngg. .A Efllfilljg f"UffQ: fledule, Jfllrjiylgn Tilhtee 'll itll' HUN- r -I-lg to -vllstitm fi' ppniral --I-rt, il 2 - 1- 1 .Q J f, .5 'wr'-X N-thx -'fr ,rffwg "'iZ"'TT'-., 'T'-rr-"x T'T"""X"'I 5 A , wx :Ulf lXf1l.t'ili , ., . .. X, A4 H !,1.... 4 ,Y : P 1 . ' M... .f-...- - : it f 1 x ' 1 1 ' L L ff 2 a ei wf f 1 . ff -1 4. --l xy. Y- . . : 1 N5 I ,. vt .5 y .1 ,J . 1 4 1 1 I 1 , -..,.-.-...l ,sg - -:.5s.,J ...-.:--.L 'Q ,.LL....', - .w,-. -..FJ .l ,J uri . ac'ul't'iy f Lyle E. Mehlenbacher, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Director of the Department of Mathematics. Elihu Gear, C.E., M.S.E., Director of the Depart- ment of Civil Engineering. Robert Blakeslee, B.S., MS., Reg. Arch., Director of the Department of Architectural Engineering' Guido Fe1'1'a1'a, B..E.E., M.S., Director of the De- partment of Electrical Engineering. John J. Uicker, M.E., M.S.M.E., Director of the De- partment of Mechanical Engineering. .5-M 5 :su , n- ff 'Q 'CZ' 'Pt M, , , Facility in the use of a Galvanorneter is demon- strated. A Strength of Materials class performs an experi- ment under the guidance of Prof. M ayrose. An aspiring metallurgist examines samples of metal that have just been heat-treated. iv' Proper adjzexfrrzezzt aj ali 1'aI'z'es is :zen-f'.m1z'y dm fxperiznezrf in ilzo IIAN'dl'c1llIff'.Y Lllb0?'i7f0F'Qf. Electrical Engineering students testing the flow of electric- Two Engineering students operate some of the ity to develop practical applications from the theory of technical equipment which is made available electronics. to them by the University. lm fzipfwmmf ffr..f1J11 milfs 1 ffl ll fhf' ,lf'f'f111fJ1f.'1mJf lnllwf ff1.s1ril1.'fZin mi! gn ra Students assemble one of the elaborate projects found in the Architectural Laboratory for the Engineering 1117 fills, rfilfNw1i1X .,rf'..1Ig of J: 1 "rf X Mind ws 1f:c',f1j.' runfflfl' vmj:f'f'f Jrfx' of V' if i'is11,'m,wv:f.'L' Af!"!,1l'f.X it X Show displays a few months back. A distillation apparatus is checked prior to its use in an experiment. This close check in experiments is a must, Eilgmcscffzilgg f LAW SCHOOL The Law School was established at the University of Detroit in 1912 at the Down- town campus on Jefferson Avenue where it remains even today. Since its foundation, the Law School has used the case method of instruction, which is followed at most of the leading law schools in the United States Located within a. short distance of Federal and Municipal courtrooms and libraries, its students are afforded every opportunity to receive a complete and Christian-like education in law. As part of their training, the students take part in Mock Trials where they "try" old cases drawn from courtroom records or make up entirely new cases which they can develop as a test of their ability. Daniel J. McKenna. AAI.. LI..B.. Dean and Professor, Law School. University Council and Coun cil on Bulletins. Witnesses and attorneys begin fling into the The Honorable George T. Cartwright instructs the jury in their courtroom shortly before the trial is scheduled duties to both the state and the defendant, so that justice might to begin. be administered. ii the IE Dgwnh Where in Marion. zzerhm gf GI Ing if States, if Federal f libraries, litnunity istian-like T training. ck Trialg, EWU from ifrely new 1 a tat of The prosecuting attorney cross-examines the witness as the court-clerk and the jury listen intently to the emerging evi- dence in the case. Judge Cartwright is forced to rule on some phase of the prose- cution's questioning as the defense attorney raises an objection to its pertinacity. After all the witnesses have been cross-examined by both the prosecutor and the defense attorney, the defense sums up its case for the jury. Everyone in the courtroom sits and anxiously awaits the verdict of the jury which is in another room deliberating the fate of the defendant. When the verdict has been delivered, the attorneys close their briefcases and leave the courtroom, another "Mock Trial" completed. ' I-..l'1fi.gfm1!ff. NNI.. l'l1.Il, llvzinot ilu-L oll.-gi-ot K 4 is :mil l'Ill2iHI.'t', 1 ommittei- on ,-Xflinissions. il'lillI'Il1Zlil 1 i culum C ommilli-c-. Rev. Vincent L. Bremvzm, SJ.. A.M., Ph. D.. Di- rector of Religion Department. 23's 'lisa-,Z Y -. Offered in the college of Commerce and Finance are those courses which prepare the young men and women of the University for their places in today's business world. Emphasis is placed upon thorough and adequate train- ing for the specific Held in which a student aims his en- deavors. Also, and of tremendous importance, each student spends a good deal of his time studying religion and courses concerned with the arts. The well-rounded edu- cation, in the final analysis, is the truly important thing. Rgymot Dirrd0 Tibor I partme nd Finanre are 'E . bw' .. +l!lt:.a world. Wflvaxe train. Wfhstudem 2 Ftligign and I-ffiunded edu. nptvrlam thing- P I . I 1 . . 1 'I 'i W N .I , , ir 5 CO M arrdi EEN UE E21C'L1,iIV Bernard F. Larlduyt, B.Ed., M.A., MS., Ph.D., Di- rector of the Department of Economics. Raymond Zulauf, C.P.A., M.B.A., B.B.A. C.S.B., Director of the Department of Accounting. Oscar C. Schnicker, B,A., M.A., Ph.D., Director of the Department of Industrial Management. Tibor Payzs, D.Pol.Dc., S.j.D., Director of the De- partment of Political Science. Bert Walker, B.Litt., A.B., Director of the Depart- ment of Speech. .mmml Commerce and Finance 'Y continued Time out, but only for a few moments to check over an exercise. Such peace and quiet in the typing class is a rare and welcome occasion. In order to maintain con- stant drill, the class meets four times a week. Hard at work again, the group practices a 'variety of exercises for speed and ejiciency. Many of the men on campus also take this course because of the valuable asset typing can be for practically any job. Tbtff tyip suc mm ow ish, aff method this UP X f f .. LL . lx' f ,X ky f .X- I nf .. 4 .5 E -a'-u .J H: ? 1 f Y 51 .1 I 5 K x v 'x I was 'Q. X N x xx '1- I :A 1 I ., V ' 'Q ',. Y' 'T qi H ' 'L' 1 V 14 5 - 5 1 virwgjn it iW 5.21 W :pg ' . f. it -wwe f " -.1 . 2 'Dj H H :L l ' lg ' I , V, se, 'W "-M.f?'1. is . ff' , - .AH ,, , is fQjp1'2 I, i if ,I U ny ,. . ......4..,4,...M, MM, , . W. .A if, ' WWW4' U f'V',,,-cfpgfjg - :X 42545 r " 1. 'wvwrwwa , f 0-f,,w, , mmm' 2 4, VV-WM, 'J 11" 4, .fm ' ' . , ,- , ' fl. E f , X1 . NIA Q 2 .ij nz. WS gmac fm ' 9 ' big K Chi x 'Lil' 7 sw 1 W .Q W' f a n ,,.. V 2 ll- u P' 1' la 1 if " ' ii 2 ef Z ,IQ ' I I I rn-NQV V- -.., N: 2 K IIFF 'll ,,, - . z Q ff- f h at P W" W 74 if Q ' , , A j' .1 . . , ' fra. w 4 nz if LY Q, V f - , D. XX - ., 1 sa -' iv X, , , 'f , Y 1 F Q 1 . , ' , k t -- 4:4 5 1-1' 1' . 1 N.: K :rf V I ?a.,.i.: Y , , M 4 v I Lffg If ' ii i I , A Q' f nfl I 225112 w.,,..W, I 2' , ' fifzfefvief y -"- 1-V zffigsgg gi ,g f 1 ffm 4 MLN -- he -f,--- . -1. ,I 1 ,Graf , tg? ?' - .X 'www 4 -- .' .JS ' Quvv- k ' I . H, Q--l A 4' 4 f'7a,,,V , vb . . V X , M ffm, : , 4 Qi- x f J ifxl ' "Tix in J, 4' "f f fgwzw 1 ' 'if fr '5 v I ,fa W .Q Q6 v QV' 'r , 4 tl ' l 26104243 mst , . 83351721 5 2 E , '- A iv kb Wi' W, mn WX, 74 IU i1fi??Nk Wx sw, , wg., if k A' is f , H Www N.- 3 Sa .4 1 , f , . 5 1 ,f ,, wr, ---, 7 ,-- k!1,.,,L,.q, ,--Q. ,.--7, ,nw M4 2 is . : ,g ,, ,g..-. 5 Y- V., '1 '17, x f'X'xi"'f l'l 4 x 11 "9f...J ..,.,"' AL Ai, .JA .L ..J,. 5:01 J.- -"mf fffnm! fn flu . 1 , . . ,. A ... J- sa, ,4...,a-L .,- my s.1,,f ., M., , , .-,f,tf,,-wt, These men, from one of the finance classes, find that projiciency in the use of calculators is indispensable for accurate and speedy work. 'tI'I'hat a remarkable machine" is a typical comment concerning a bookkeeping machine. It is essential that Mr. Charles Loehr, from the Burroughs Company, points A students be familiarized with the up-to-date equipment out, to a commerce class, several features of the adding used in the business world. machine and explains the most ejicient 'way to operate it. ,I mms I0 f llhbll ug m I i. I l - iff!" 1 lil. f i bm V .nr s . ,H ' 5Mg,'vw!1 1 Warn," I i Q i i f I , I Q , i 1 E l l I . 1 1 ' ' I 1 ,N Q ug Will X :iimg 'f":!f if L. Dr. William G. Savage, Secretarial Science instructor, explains to his class the "do's" and "donft's" of a good secretary by means of his comic-strip "Hilda," Dr. Savage originated the cartoon recently in the hope of providing entertainment with enlightenment. Mr. Charles Loehr talks to a commerce and jinance class. The students receive instruction from many business representatives in the course of a year. 1 v. l,',r, 1 1 .X . ,' .l.. R F V t A , f ,H 'R Q .Qin .ff Qt . A I V lip, Q , X , f 7 - JJ Qx 45' vi 32 2 ,h. TI .Z 'E E C' me gk -4 ww k ' H E ES! 9 I 1 ,.,. 3 H Ra Z4 , 5 ' M W 0, ,Q 1 fg?v,.F-. Q ' 7, , I f L With the organization of the graduate school at the University, U. of D. took its place beside other major colleges and universities offering graduate degrees. The first "Masters" were conferred in 1885, but the college wasn't really or- ganized until in 1927. Studies are in specialized fields, giving a more well- rounded knowledge of a persons's major subject. Upon completion of twenty-four semester hours in the graduate course and an additional six hours spent work- ing on a thesis, the student may receive a Master of Arts in any one of six fields, or a Master of Science in four science departments. ln addition, a Master of Business Administration degree is also conferred on those who complete the requirements of that program. Rm..-lllo1zl'.Fa1'rfll,SJ.,l'l1.D.,S.T.D., Deon, Gnulzlalo School, Professor' of Efllllfflflllll, .lr'r1flr'111ir Consulfor fo fha l'1'csirl'f11t um! fllllllflllflll, Grurlzzufv Sc 'lzool , GRA U TE SCHOOL These students., some of Ilzcm under raduate as 1 ell as grad :ate studenls lrslen allentzoelv to one of Dr. Arlinglzaus lectures Some of the courses are allowed fol credit to both classcs of students. Senior Robert Lyons works on at patient under the close supervision of Dr. Paul S. Crosby, Clinic Director. Enjoying themselves away from the rigors of the lab are the committee of the Odonto Ball. This ajair, the social event of the year for the Dent School, was held on Thanksgiving Eve. The University of Detroit Dental School was established in 1932 and offers a D.D.S. degree to students who have completed six years in the prescribed curriculum. Two years of Pre-Dent studies are necessary be- fore a student is allowed to enter Dent School proper. The classroom work of the Dental School is supplemented by clinical practice in fully equipped laboratories in order that the students may gain experience under actual conditions. The School of Dentistry enjoys the co- operation of the Detroit Receiving Hospital where instruction in clinical oral surgery is given. The school also enjoys affiliations with Veterans Hospital and Harper Hos- pital. Rene Rochon, A.B., M.S., D.D.S., F.A.C.D Dean of the School of Dentistryg Professor of Clinical Dentistryg Chairman of the Clinical Divisiong Graduate- Council and University Council. 1 Don Donze working busily on a gold inlay while hygenist Mary Ann Burlingame and Ian Smith are ready with another. Emil Sihogl 'WS a DD5. Qomflfd six Wm. Two o mf V Dent fjmlfil Sfhool . Witte in 111. order that mm Under Flolialhe ce W8 ospiml H' We is F9 lfillations fi P Ulla. . N r G2 N '11 4 mai 14 : ,ffl lllldj' me :wi lun Freshmen Dental Hygenists l. to r. Pat Nader, Noel Stotenbur, Maureen O'Connor, Elena Parker, Alma N uytlen, and Nancy Neswold are observed practicing ,ringer dexterity. DE TAL SCHOOL R Bert Bell is helped in his lab techniques by Dr. Pilkington. A patient "opens wide" as Richard Knoji, under direction from Dr. Crosby, begins his day in the clinic. Latest technical z1npro've1nents are demon- ' strated by -Dr. William Appleyard to Ed. Watko, Lon Koussa, Bill Jeanette, and oth- ers dnring the State Dental Convention held at the Hotel Statler. W, l Early Friday morning drill is held on the field adjoining Holden Hall by the A.F.R.O.T.C. unit. In spite of the size of this year's unit, the drills and maneuvers leading to the Ojhcial Inspection and various parades, were per- formed well, and in a military manner. IR FGRCE R.O.T.C. From its inauguration on the U. of D. campus in September of 1949, the A.F.R.O.T.C. unit has grown to an enrollment of over 700 students. Lt. Col. Tyrus Kirk heads a staff of twenty-two officers and non- commissioned officers. Their aim is to supply to the Air Force a group of college-trained reserve officers. Three sections are open to cadets in the advanced courses: Flight Operations, Communications, and Comptroller. The University is proud of its A.F.R.O. T.C. unit, which by its many activities has helped foster school spirit. Through the Arnold Air Soci- ety, the official cadet organization, the Mili- tary Ball has been staged for the past two years, and more noteworthy is the under- taking of the "Blood for Korea" drive in conjunction with the Red Cross, annually staged by the A.F.R.O.T.C. Orphans for the first three years, the unit will be housed in the spacious Alumni Memorial Building where increased facilities will allow them to expand even more their numerous activi- ties. Sgt. Gaul, Communications instructor, explaining the technical equipment to a group of cadets. Major Moons pointing out places of interest and perti- nent information to part of the Navigation class. Lt. H oulihan instructing two cadets on the fundamentals of the Uwalkie talkief' .UM W. .rgf was I T' In .1-gk Sn I M Campus in has gronn fdl. Tyrug and non- rply to the re nrnrers. f advanced and r iF.R.0. dped foster dAirSoci- r, the Sidi- : past two the under- ,' drive in s ans for the honed in d Budding llnvr them .ans activi- nnrdntionr :rrzing tht Mt to rl 'jf-'ng ont .ut - and pflll' :Mr pill df 'rr- 'Jrm'fl'7d W wfyntnlr V ,, L Grace Dryovage, Arts Freshman, seems to be quite e calm as she is tested for her blood type by a group r 1 of efficient Red Cross nurses. d r 1 rx r r f , Temporary beds 'were set up in the Engineering . . 4 ' Lounge as the Red Cross "took over," whzle student 5 donors await the nurses and needles. r 4 1 Another function of the A.F.R.0.T.C. is the appearance of the color guard at all home basketball games. From left to right, Vince Ziogas, Pat Walsh, Bob Sherwin and Al Foster. , Students discussing their experiences as blood donors over cojee and donuts. The stajf of the Army R.O.T.C. is made up of Lt. Colonel Nicholas Tate, Capt. C. E. M aM illan, and Major N ewlin Morgan. They are shown here discussing future plans. The Army R.O.T.C. was established on campus in September, 1951. The general objectives are to produce junior officers possessing qualities and attributes essential to their progressive and continued develop- ment in the Ofhcers Reserve Corps of the Army. The course runs for four years and is open to Engineers, technical, and scientific stu- dents. The hrst two years are the basic course when the students must take five class hours per week. During the last two years the student is required to take the ad- vanced course. At this time uniforms are received, pay allotments are given, and sum- mer camp for six weeks at Fort Belvior, Virginia, is required. M arksmanship, an important asset in the Army, practiced by these R.O.T.C. Cadets. .- . A Y R.O.T.C These Cadets demonstrate how to fire from a prone position. l kg' f u ,V nu., W? ,nmffnn-asm ww 'X A - 5a V-l1??Pj",, ' c 1 54,1 V5 f I H f'yf-1 fu . .w .. ...Q f"'f .,.,,,,, f.. 1, -f x W. Uf-??4 ' - f .- A V k J W A.,4 4 Q ,KI R ,Q,,,4,, h - H 4 4 -v u , 1, , Jw ' af? " " . up fi. Q 4 , m.. 'N . jg A 4 . r I A Q 1 x C 5 ' I 1 , , , 1. Q v 1 - s . VU M 1 7 1 , x M ,Q-32? X N Yu' ' 3 , I Q 1 'J Q. v 1 Q 5 ' . ,f w 5 A f Q ' I 6 N. J 1 N 4 .Y 9 f' ,. a vw ,-v , 1 . x ., 'hh ig ,fri A . jigrx fa 43 A 's 5 , 1 , , f ., , I K 4 2 ff" 'fl , ' A ,.,f. . , L is x an , I sal I 1 ig 5 'wxi ' A , R . , ,W Q 'F ,rm ' ' ld K , 'I 'iw ' 'W . 8, , V , In If fd' Q, l " w , W' - fa ,,w LOIS A. ABELE, Ph.B., 3023 Lakewood, Detroit. Psychology. Kappa Beta Gamma, Corr. Sec'y. Womens' League, Psychology Club. JOSEPH L. ALLAIRE, A.B., 15327 Cherrylawn, Detroit. French. French Club, Gun Club. MARY L. ALLMAN, Ph.B., 16884 Normandy, De- troit. Political Science. International Relations Club. HERBERT K. AMALA, Ph.B., 885 East Grand Blvd., Detroit. Philosophy. ' MELVIN J. ANDERSON, B.S., 16612 Strathmoor, Detroit. Chemistry. Magi, Biology Club. THOMAS A. ANDERSON, B.S.. 8639 Beechdale, Detroit. Biology. Alpha Epsilon Delta. JOHN H. ARBOGAST, A.B., 19347 Pennington, Detroit. History. N.S.A. Players, Debate' Club, Fresco, Alpha Sigma Nu. EDMUND P. ARBOUR, Ph.B., 8778 Quincy, De- troit. Philosophy. VINCENT J. ASI-IE. Ph.B., Monclova Rd., Maumee, Ohio. Sociology. Spanish Club, Sociological Acad- emy. JAMES A. BABCOCK. Ph.B., 913 Chicago Blvd., Detroit. Philosophy. RALPH E. BARBER, Ph.B., 5036 Dailey Ave., Detroit. Psychology. STEPHEN E. BAYNAI, B.S., 8070 Lane, Detroit. Biology. Alpha Chi, Football. 56 racluation ala , bu CLARENCE E. BEAUDRY, B.S., 1119 Vineyard Drive, Monroe, Michigan. Chemistry. Chemistry Club. CARL E. BERGER, B.S., 5306 Drexel, Detroit. Chemistry. ROSE MARIE E. BIESZKI, Ph.B., 4884 Audubon, Detroit. Education. Womens' League-Treasurer, Education Club. . MARIE C. BOMBACH, A.B., 6505 Concord, De- troit. Psychology Sz English. Fresco. CELESTE M. BOWMAN, Ph.B., 1713 Roseland, Royal Oak, Michigan. Philosophy. Pi Kappa Delta, Alpha Chi Tau. MICHAEL W. BRADLEY, Ph.B., 36124 Glenwood, Wayne, Michigan. Political Science. International Relations Club, Varsity News, Writer's Club. MARIA A. BRENDA, Ph.B., 4900 28th St., Detroit. English. Chi Lambda Tau, Polud Club. MARGARET A. BRENNAN, Ph.B., 18443 Muir- land, Detroit. English. P EDWARD W. BUDDE, B.S., 2940 Meldrum, De- troit. Biology. JAMES T. BUSHEY, Ph.B., 14016 Appoline, Detroit. Psychology. Psychology Club President. PIERCE J. BUTLER, Ph.B., 420 Irwin St., Ply- mouth, Michigan. Political Science. Candlelight Ball Chairman, International Relations Club. SHERMAN F. CAIN, B.M., 1703 West Grand Blvd., Detroit. Music. Institute of Musical Arts Symphony Orchestra. , li 1 llllll' CN Utillln Chi llClliRD C lllochester Pllllfllf Dtrox 'nada s B DEL YJ Hutton llf DOXXLD ROE llmlletroil Ps PIJBERT DOE ltfllogy. Pr, 0tlPH ll. D ltioit. Cue A W Senior C 1- lff- and , LFIJNPDOM lvliliral lcienc DORTH ' A, 1 lilfllbil. Piyfh lllm A. in PIE, JL W' ll luilillg UIMDR ll- D:l Pt Ll F- Dion lm. Philos 23" --- it ln .. 1119l'it1e3urd istry. flifmiotry Drrrel. Detroit. ., 4334 Audubon, :gui-Treastua, 15 Concord. De- i. 1213 Rosrlond, Pi liuppo Delta, 55114 Glenwood, e. Intemutionol as Club. 2511: St, Detroit. ful. B.. 13415 lluir- 1 lleldrum. Dr 'ui Preddetll- Imiu Sr.. Pl!" re. Candlelight 9115 Clllb. 953 Gnnd Blvd-1 ,ottlyufllftll 1 1 memories linger 1 1 1 1 VITO P. CUSENZA, B.S., 6103 Lenox, Detroit. Chemistry. Chemistry Club. RICHARD C. DAYTON, B.S., 206 East Auburn Rd., Rochester, Michigan. Chemistry. PATRICIA C. DELANEY, Ph.B. 7017 Florence, Detroit. Sociology. Gamma Phi Sigma, Sociological Academy. JEAN DEL FAVERO, B.S., 796 Wilde, Detroit. Education. Chi Lambda T au. DONALD ROBERT DEMKE, Ph.B., 4663 junc- tamg Detroit. Psychology. Fencing Team, Psychology u . ROBERT DOERING, Ph.B., S940 Lannoo, Detroit. Psychology. Psychology Club. Q JOSEPH M. DOHERTY, B.S., 16709 Ashton Rd., Detroit. Chemistry. Alpha Epsilon 'Delta-Treas- urer, Senior Class Treasurer, Alpha Phi Omega, Stu- dent Council. LEON F. DOMINICK, Ph.B., 20136 Rogge, Detroit. Pohtical Science. Arnold Air Society, French Club. DORTHY A. DONELSON, Ph.B., 15465 Gilchrist, Detroit. Psychology. MARILYN A. DOYLE, B.S., 680 S.gOxford Rd., Grosse Pte., Michigan. Education. Secretary-T reas- urer of Sailing Club. JAMES B. DRITSAS, Ph.B., 14542 Woodmont, His- tory. Delta Phi Epsilon, Delta Pi Kappa, Tower. LEO DROLSHAGEN, Ph.B., 12612 Kilbourne, lgztroit. Philosophy. Intra-Mural Basketball, Alpha Z. 1 1 1 1 1 .1 do .ippotn .1 1 1 it 1 1 1. , 1 ANN CAHALAN. Ph.B.. 3037 Yan Alsylne Blvd., Wyandotte, Michigan. Economics. Theta Phi Alpha. CHARLES F. CAREN, Ph.B., 1170 Coplin Ave., Detroit. Psychology. RAYMOND CHARLES CARLETON, Ph.B.. 13440 Gable, Detroit. Psychology. Delta Phi Epsilon. CHARLES M. CARROLL. Ph.B.. 1417 Berkshire, Grosse Pte., Michigan. English. Magi. WILLIAM M. CAVISTON, Ph.B., S72 Manistique, Detroit. Political Science. TERESA CICHOSTEMSKI. Ph.B., 4026 Scotten, Detroit. English. Polud Club, Chi Lambda Tau. EUGENE L. CISLO. B.S., 7330 Abington. Detroit. Chemistry. MARY M. CLARKE, B.S., 3009 Glynn Ct.. Detroit. Education. CHARLES F. COKER, B.S., 1495 Emmons. Lincoln Park, Michigan. Chemistry. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, .-llpha Epsilon Delta. NORMA JEANNE M. COLLINS. Ph.B.. 11831 Rosemary, Detroit. English. Human Relations, N.S..4., Education Club. EDWIN COOK CREMEAN, Ph.B., 19420 Whit- comb, Detroit. English. WALTER M. CURRIE. Ph.B.. 12151 Minden, Do- troit. Philosophy. Football. 57 DORIS F. DROSTE, B.S., 1243 East Grand Blvd., Detroit. Chemistry. Sigma Delta, Band, Coed Swim- ming Instructor, Red Cross Board. WILLIAM G. EAGAN, Ph.B., 2622 Dickerson, De- troit. English. Delta Pi K appa-President, Blue Key, Tower Editor, '51, Varsity News. BETTY G. EDDY, Ph.B., 18650 Greenlawn Ave., Detroit. English. French Club. CHARLES L. EMENS, B.S., 183 Grand Ave., Grand Haven, Michigan. Biology. Biology Club, Sailing Club. THOMAS A. EMMET, Ph.B., 1452 Bishop Rd., Grosse Pte., Michigan. Political Science. Vice-Presi- dent of Senior Class, Tower. EILEEN A. ESPER, Ph.B., 24917 Ward, Dearbom, Michigan. English. Kappa Beta Gamma. GEORGE C.,EVANOFF, B.S., 1281 Waterman, Detroit. Mathematics. JAMES F. FINN, B.S., 3224 Pingree, Detroit. Po- litical Science. OLIVE M. FLETCHER, B.S., 5162 St. Clair Ave.. Detroit. Biology. Chemistry Club, Sodality. JAMES R. FLYNN, Ph.B., 210 East Grand River, Brighton, Michigan. Sociology. HAROLD G. FORD, B.S., 11 West Margaret, De- troit. Biology. Biology Club. JOHN E. FOWLER, B.S., 895 Marlborough, Detroit. History. 58 reshman da 5 ji! ea' KATHRYN M. FUSHMAN, Ph.B., 1352 Bedford Rd., Grosse Pte., Michigan. Nursing. Kappa Beta Gamma. JOHN L. GANSEN, Ph.B., 114 Military, Dearborn, Michigan. Psychology. FREDERICK N. GARBER, B.S., 20415 Lesure, Detroit. Chemistry. MARION K. GERMAIN, B.S., 15718 Cheyenne, Detroit. Education. Education Club. SUZANNE E. GIFFELS, B.S., 13914 Longacre, Detroit. Chemistry. Chemistry Club, American Chemical Society, Alpha Chi Tau, Sigma Delta, Choral Club, Sodality. ' MICHAEL J. GOGGINS, B.S., 1007 Garland St., Flint, Michigan. Chemistry. Football, Varsity Club, Huddle Club. MARGARET M. GORDON, B.M., 18055 Birchcrest Dr., Detroit. Music. Kappa Beta Gamma. ROSEMARY P. GOW, A.B., 14837 Strathmoor, Detroit. Sociology. Sociological Academy. JO ANN T. GREENE, Ph.B., 700 Seward, Detroit. French. Sodality, French Club-Secretary, Debate Club. MAURICE J. GREENIA, B.S., 2179 Meldrum, Detroit. Education. BETTY J. GRUBA, Ph.B., 4000 Vinewood, Detroit. French. KARL A. GSCHNEIDNER, B.S., 5348 St. Clair, Detroit. Chemistry. Chemistry Club-President, American Chemistry Society. - v will lllll0ND T mi, Grow: P Dill Theta Pi. Frlflill. XUCY A. Hl hglish. Kappa ALBERT E. ll Daroit. lrcncl lllllll C. IR' lliihigan. igia Phi, Iii llClllRD T. lnil Dearbon Ulb, interim lll0lliS Pt limit. llathi lllllill' J. lldioit. Pohl Wi Relation l0SE1LlR1'. lltlroit. Socio iii' L im Pathology, on ii it lltlrhnm, My lflititiovz C13 lilliki, In Eli initio' ifllfmy, i llllllllf 1 llilriit EM r - B ' Z ord nz Kappa Bala lihlarv. Dearbom 1041: Lesure In IS Cheienne 1 914 Longacre tlab lunfan ,, sigma Delta OJ Garland St .11 lamiy Club 1501: Bucharest mia .x Snmhmoar Seward. Detroit ',.,.,.rm Debate nfl .Ieldmm wud, Detroit 5:40 it C1211 ,:JlP'Pll5Mi JEANETTE GUMINSKI. Ph.B., 4059 28th St., Detroit. Sociology. JOHN S. HABIB, Ph.B., 2206 Cadillac, Detroit. Philosophy. Delta Sigma Phi, Tower, Varsity N ews, French Club, N.S.A. DORIS C. HAINES, B.S., 15464 Fairfield, Detroit. Mathematics. Mathematics Club. FRANCES J. HARMON, B.S., 16152 Parkside, De- troit. Chemistry. Sigma Delta, Chemistry Club. RALPH S. HATT, Ph.B., 5390 32nd, Detroit. Soci- ology. Sociological Academy. DOLOROS R. HAYDEN, B.M., 1908 Francis, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Organ. FRANK J. HENNIGAN, B.S., 2026 Magnolia, De- troit. Biology. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sodality. CHARLES R. HERMES, B.S., 4014 Somerset Dr., Detroit. Chemistry. Alpha Epsilon Delta. ROLLIN E. HIPPLER, B.S., 2559 Garland, Detroit. Mathematics. JAMES A. HOLLERBACH, B.S., 1360 Whittier Rd., Grosse Pte., Michigan. Chemistry. Delta Sigma Phi. PATRICK J. HOOLIHAN, Ph.B., 10101 Dixie Hwy., Anchorville, Michigan. English. ROBERT C. HOYE, B.S., 22085 Hayes Ave., De- troit. Biology. Biology Club. with bewilderment RAYMOND T HUETTEMAN Phb 340 Ridge mont Grosse Pte Michigan Comb Degree Magi Delta Theta Phi Alpha Sigma Nu Blue Key Varsity Football NANCY A HUYGE PhB 14550 Penrod Detroit English Kappa Beta Gamma Choral Club Sodality ALBERT E INGERSOLL Ph B 14280 Northlawn Detroit French French Club LLOYD C IRVING BS 1760 Catalpa Dr Berk ley Michigan Education 81 Political Science Delta Sigma Phi Varsity Club Football Mgr RICHARD T JACKSON B S 23854 Ann Arbor Trail Dearborn Michigan Chemistry Chemistry Club American Chemistry Society THOMAS R JACKSON BS 17164 Rutherford Detroit Mathematics Choral Club Gun Club ANDREW J JASINA PhB 5127 Jos Campau Detroit Political Science French Club Interna tional Relations Club ROSEMARY A JENTGEN AB 17384 Fairfield Detroit SOCl0l0gy Sociological Academy MARY E JOHNSON PhB 111 Harmon Detroit Psychology OLGA M KARPINKA PhB 415 N Mildred Dearborn Michigan History Chi Lambda Tau Education Club French Club BARBARA J KELLY PhB 16129 Holmur De tro1t Sociology Gamma Phi Sigma Sociological Academy MARIAN C KNECHTER B S 9350 Meyers Rd Detroit Education Rho Gamma Zeta 59 PATRICK B. KEAN, B.S., 359 N. Military, Detroit. Chemistry. GERALDINE A. KENNEDY, B.S., 15016 Mayfield, Detroit. Education. MARY M. KERN, B.S., 13947 Sussex, Detroit. Ed- ucation. Kappa Beta Gamma, Alpha Chi Tau, Stu- dent Council, Tower, Women's League Pres. ELAINE J. KIRCHNER, B.S., 7441 Kentucky, Dearborn, Michigan. Education. Rho Gamma Zeta, Flying Club. BARBARA H. KNOWLTON, Ph.B., 35 Hanover, Pleasant Ridge, Michigan. French. Players, Rho Gamma Zeta, French Club. GERALD E. KOHN, Ph.B., 13753 Promenade, Detroit. Psychology. Psychology Club-Treasurer. RICHARD T. KRAMER, B.S., 468 Lenox, Detroit. Chemistry. Alpha Epsilon Delta, German Club. STANLEY J. KRISTO, A.B., Box 127-Cumberland, Kentucky. Psychology. WALTER S. KUKULSKI, B.S., 11803 Mt. Elliott, Michigan. Biology. ROBERT L. KUNTZ, B.S., 9850 Yorkshire, Detroit. Chemistry, German Club, Chemistry Club. DOLORES A. KURZ, Ph.B., 9194 East Outer Drive, Detroit. Psychology. Chi Lambda Tau. JOSEPH E. KUTZ, B.S., Box 291, Standish, Michi- gan. Chemistry. Della Sigma Phi, Blue Key, Arnold Air Society, Football-Captain, Huddle Club, Varsity Club. 60 Kun. Making newt riencts, jl lll' ALBERT J. LA MONTAGNE, B.S., 3297 Euclid, Detroit. Biology. DONALD J. LANE, B.S., 14445 Curtis, Detroit. Chemistry. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Senior Class President. . VIRGINIA M. LANGAN, Ph.B., 17520 Oak Dr., Detroit. Sociology. Kappa Beta Gamma, Sociological Academy. LEONELLA R. LASECKE, Ph.B., S590 Coplin, Detroit. Psychology. Psychology Club, Alpha Chi Tau, Junior Class Secretary, J-Prom Committee, Women's League Secretary, Varsity News. BARBARA J. LEACH, Ph.B., 18492 Alcoy, De- troit. English. Kappa Beta Gamma. RENE J. LEVEILLE, B.S., 335 Eastlawn, Detroit. Biology. ALBERT M. LEWIS, B.S., 8507 Hewdrie Blvd., Huntington Woods, Michigan. Comb. Degree. Alpha Epsilon Delta. V ALVIN H. LEWIS, B.S., 35 Marie St., Ecorse, Michi- gan. Biology. Alpha Gamma Upsilon. WARREN J. LIEDEL, B.S., 1442 N. Telegraph, Monroe, Michigan. Chemistry. Chemistry Club. EDWARD G. LIEVOIS, B.S., 16559 Sorrento, De- troit. Chemistry. Alpha Epsilon Delta. JOHN MACMILLAN, B.S.. Lucknow, Ontario, Canada. Biology. St. Francis Club, French Club International Relations Club, Biology Club. MICHAEL T. MACNEIL, B.S., 16010 Ellsworth Detroit. Mathematics. French Club. Y 7 f 'r 2 1 lhl Ohio l lil Ill DMU Econorr ltr Pxchol DHI! 1-Jcmlo' Elll Uwlnhh lllllll N ll lu lt llig ml ,ll il- Hitt UTURGE llll llrmix. Sofia, H I ,J I 1 .3 .llll , T 'al J. -la tr sa 3, mm A 1 it ,Q mot ci 'il llfl Ry il M if Q' Flll J li C' . .il F11 .. K .ll X151 1 -T lls., l nl lj if lim ,, g D1 it l 1 -. Tx ., ' l il lr I . . 5 Canis. Detroit. 4. .llpla Gimna . ITSZO Oak .B., ::9O Coplm. Cliii, .ilplm Chi Fran fvmmilia 15492 .llroyx De- mliiin. Detroit. T llewdrie Blvd. .b.Degrer. Jllll It, Erase. llichi- 3 X, elegraph. 2,-fm lub. ffl straw. Df- g g Ontario. :xii-nfl Club lllswonli. ,I ybe lklongones . . . G. MATTIMOE, Ph.B., 2437 Barrington Dr., Ohio. Political Science. International Re- Club, Holden Hall Dorm Council. Y J. MAURER, Ph.B., 17300 Santa Barbara Detroit. Sociology. Kappa Sigma Kappa. E. MAUNZ, B.S., 12234 Elmdale, Detroit. C. MAYER, Ph.B., 18105 Birchcrest, Economics. Alpha Chi Omega, Tennis. RICHARD P. MAXWELL, Ph.B., 16551 Roselawn, Igetroit. Psychology. Alpha Phi Omega, Psychology lub. FREDERICK M. METZ, Ph.B., S303 Seebaldt, Detroit. Sociology. Sociological Academy. FRANK E. MEHALL, Ph.B., 15695 Ash Dr., De- troit. English. WALTER J. MICHALCZYK, Ph. B., 321 13th St., Niagara Falls, N.Y. Psychology. Psychology Club. DAVID W. MIDDLETON. B.S., 2225 Mt. Elliott, Flint, Michigan. Biology Club. JAMES R. MIDDLETON, Ph.B., 4016 Carter, Detroit. History. ROBERT N. MIDDLETON, Ph.B., 4016 Carter, Detroit. History. I GEORGE MILLER. Ph.B., 435 W. Greenlawn, Detroit. Sociology. I 1 J i 'Y lm , cz I ' I N i I I XI 'I 'I I I . L I I Il M- 4 T . I I ,C u 5 .la 1 I I , will l . I LEO J. MCCAULEY, Ph.B.. 4080 Vicksburg, Detroit. English. , JOHN P. MCDONNELL. Ph.B., 8687 Grandmont, Detroit. Sociology. Sludent Union President Q 1950- 1951j, Vice-President of Student Council, Carnival Cliairman-Publicity, Sociological Academy. LORRAINE M. MCELROY, B.S., 18436 Archdale, Detroit. Biology. German Club, Senior Class Secre- tary, Arts Student Council, Spring Carnival. EDWARD C. MCLAUGHLIN. B.S., 16544 Edin- borough, Detroit. Biology, Alpha Epsilon Delta. PATRICK J. MCNAMARA. B.S., 15091 Parkside, Detroit. Mathematics. ROY A. MAGDA, B.S., R.R. No. 1 River Canard, Ontario, Canada. Mathematics. CLARA L. MAIERLE, B.S., 7515 Iowa, Detroit. Nursing. RICHARD F. MAJHOWSKI, B.S., 1844 E. Grand Blvd., Detroit. Physics. 1 ANNE D. MARKLEY. Ph. B., 19373 Renfrew Rd., Detroit. English. Sodality. JAMES H. MARQUIS, B.M., 629 Waterloo Rd., Florence, Alabama. Music. i MARILYN A. MARTYN, Ph.B., 18498 Monica, Detroit. History. LESLIE F. MATO, B.S.. 9211 Mandale. Detroit. Biology. Alpha Phi Omega.- 61 gl .QQ ,1 1 In WILLIAM G. MILLMAN, B.S., 18910 Archdale, Detroit. Chemistry. Chemistry Club, American Chemical Society, Alpha Gamma Upsilon. PETER D. MILLS, B.S., 14909 Holmur, Detroit. Biology. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Biology Club. DOLORES MIRIANI, Ph.B., 8729 Marygrove, Detroit. Sociology. Gamma Phi Sigma, Sociology Club. WILLIAM F. MIXER, B.S., 13215 Cherrylawn, Detroit. Biology. PHILIP V. MOHAN, B.S., 16564 Roselawn, Detroit. Physics. U psilon Delta Sigma, Physics Club, Mathe- matics Club. EVA MORELLI, B.S., 201 F arrand Park, Highland Park, Michigan. Education. PATRICIA L. MORRISSEY, Ph.B., 13924 Ruther- ford, Detroit. History. Kappa Beta Gamma, Women's League, N .S.A., Choral Club, Sodality, Freshman Class Secretary. JEAN E. MUENKS, Ph.B., 903 Marywood Dr., Royal Oak, Michigan. Spanish. Kappa Beta Gamma, Alpha Chi Tau, Spanish Club-President. ANN C. MULLANEY, Ph.B., 7560 Hudson, Van Dyke, Michigan. Psychology. Psychology Club, Band. MARY T. MULLEN, Ph.B., Detroit. English. SUSAN A. NERTNEY, Ph.B., 1670 Oakman Boule- vard, Detroit. Sociology. RICHARD B. NORTON, Ph.B., 19145 Woodingham Dr., Detroit. Philosophy. Alpha Chi Tau. Chi Lambda Tau, 13 5 42 Cherrylawn, heering the Ti ans PETER F. NOWOSIELSKI, B.S., 6718 Seminole, Detroit. Pre-Med. Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Polud Club, Varsity Club, Basketball Mgr., Biology Club. JOHN J. O'BRIEN, Ph. B., 18635 Parkside, Detroit. Economics. Alpha Phi Omega. . HELENE B. OBSNUIK, Ph.B., 18474 Fenson. Detroit. English. Chi Lambda Tau, Education Club. JOSEPH R. OLDFORD, B.S., 15444 Muirland, Detroit. Chemistry. MOLLY M. OKULEY, Ph.B., 1960 Glynn Court, Detroit. English. Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality. JOSEPH A. OWENS, B.S., 12311 Cloverlawn, De- troit. Biology. Alpha Phi Omega. JOHN E. PAGE, B.S., 153 Erie St., Windsor, On- tario. Biology. WILLIAM R. PARNIS, Ph.B., 1985 Highland, Detroit. Political Science. N.S.A., Sodality, Choral Club, International Relations Club-President. CHARLES V. PARTRIDGE, B.S., 455 W. Holly- wood, Detroit. Education. French Club, Gun Club. JOHN P. PEREGRIN, Ph.B., 7334 Genoa, Detroit. Psychology. Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Pi Kappa, Tower, Varsity News Staff Photographer. ANITA M. PERRY, PhB., 19310 McKinnon, Fraser, Michigan. English. Phi Gamma Nu, Choral Club. ROBERT J. PERZYK, Ph.B., S059 St. Clair, Detroit. English. 62 9 I I. in ll. 10111 T. Ril lwliac, llithig RCR T. Rll lwge,llicl1ige GEORGE R. lltligin. Psyc ERJRGE C. l Delta 6 .HTLRR R. RC leld, Conn. N' RRTIRLEEN Detroit. Engif ,rdary ROBERT A. R llmistry. M. .xicuous 1 !lI1'erRouge, 1 1111111 1. Rlrqit. Math was Club. RRRTRRM I Rf-. Denmit aim 1, 5 ml' Chen 111111, gg .Aim . 6718 Seminole ga, Alpha Epsilon liiskflball llgr Fafride Detroit lil?-l F El1S0ll .Edofation Club 15444 lluirlind S0 Glpiiu Court mo. Sodolily. Cloverlioii De t. lllnrlor, 011 1985 11111114 Sodility, Choral - ral int. .: 1 .Holll' flub Gun Club. Genoa Detroitj ills! Pi Kllllari Kinnon,FrH5Cf , Choral Club. :.Cl.iir,De1roil. t u Y l JOHN T REYNOLDS B S 155 W Rundell St Pontiac Michigan Chemistry JACK T RIENDL AB 37 Lmden St River Rouge Michigan Philosophy GEORGE A ROBB PhB 742 Allen Ferndale GEORGE C ROBY BS S531 Dubois Detroit Biology Delta Sigma Phi HELEN R ROGOWSKA B S 2307 Post Rd Fair field Conn Nursing Polud Club KATHLEEN M RONEY B S 402 Lakewood Detroit Enghsh Theta Phi Alpha Recording Sec retary ROBERTA ROONEY B S 16513 Lawton Detroit Chemistry Magi Chemistry Club Biology Club NICHOLAS G RUCAREAN BS 50 Hill St River Rouge Michigan Cherrustry MARTHA A. RYAN B.S., 15082 Dexter Blvd. Detroit. Mathematics. Sigma Delta Sodality Math- ematics Club. BERTRAM E. RYNEARSON B.S. 4004 Carter Ave. Detroit. Physics. ROBERT J. SAFFIAM B.S. 18610 Cardoni Ave. lgetroit. Chemistry. Alpha Epsilon Delta Spanish ub. LAURA L. SALLEY, B.S., 15515 Minock, Detroit. Social Studies. Rho Gamma Zeta. 'll Q 5 zum zu all their efforts . . . :l if V 'Michigan Psychology. l ll I l Pd l t. , 1 . ' .1 ."' 'i .iii ll ' 1 - 7 lllff K ' , y l 1 ' 1 CLEMENT T. PIASKOWSKI, B.S., 5526 Tarnow, Detroit. Biology. Polud Club, University Band, Biology Club, Spanish Club. ALEXANDER H. PICI, B.S., 1410 Lakepointe, Grosse Pte., Michigan. Biology. JOAN PIKE, B.S., 3838 Bagley, Detroit. Education. Rho Gamma Zeta. FRANK W. PISIOPINK, B.S., 4316 Three Mile Dr., Detroit. Biology. WALTER POLULAK, B.S., 15494 Edmore, Detroit. Education. LOUIS PONZIANA, B.S., Fairbanks, Pennsylvania. Physics. Physics Club, American Inst. of Physics. JOHN J. PRINCE, Ph.B., 1091 East 177 St., Cleve- land Ohio. History. Varsity News, Sociology Club. SUZANNE M. PUTNAM, Ph.B., 11508 Laing Ave., Detroit. Sociology. Kappa Beta Gamma, Fresco, Sociological Academy, Writers. RICHARD W. READING, B.S., 9604 N. Martin- dale, Detroit. Education. Varsity Club, Baseball Team. THOMAS C. REARDON, Ph.B., 501 Stratford, Ferndale 20, Michigan. Sociology. Alpha Phi Omega, Sociological Academy. DON J. REGON, B.S., 1364 Dorathea, Berkley. Michigan. Chemistry. ROBERT F. REVITTE, Ph.B., 16535 Lesure, De- troit. Political Science. 63 ANDREW W. SHAW, Ph.B.. S353 Thaddeus, Detroit. English. CLATON A. STACEY, B.S.. 14028 Ardmore. Detroit. Education. CHEROKEE L. SAUNDERS, B.S., 6453 Vinewood, Detroit. Education. MARTIN J. SCANLON. B.S., 18613 Santa Rosa, Detroit. Biology. Magi. HOWARD A. SCHEER, B.S., 8105 Rolyat, Detroit. Chemistry. JOHN A. SCHENDEN, Ph.B., 19003 Henry St., Melvindale, Michigan. Political Science. German Club, International Relations Club. CHARLES H. SCHLACKS, Ph. B., 19175 Birwood, Detroit. Philosophy. BETTY ANN SCHNEIDERS. Ph.B., 11823 Kil- bourne, Detroit. Psychology. CLARA L. SCHNEIDERS. Ph.B.. 15784 Manor. Detroit. English. Rho Gamma Zeta Players, So- dality. ELIAS A. SHAPTINI, B.S., 2911 Military, Port Huron. Michigan. Chemistry. Alpha Epsilon Delta. MARION J. SIATCZYNSKI, B.S., 2617 Belmont, Hamtramck, Michigan. Chemistry. Chemistry Club. JOSEPH N. SIMON. Ph.B., 18437 Heyden, Detroit. English. he excitement of that GERALD E. s1MoNDs, 'B.s., 14614 Lander, , Detroit. Physics. I MIMI SINGELYN, B.S., 700 West Goldengate, Detroit. English. Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality, Women's League-Vice-President. SAMUEL J. SINKOVITZ, Ph.B., 12062 St. Patrick, Detroit. English. EDWARD J. SKALSKI, B.S., 6389 Floyd, Detroit. Biology. Alpha Phi Omega, Alphha Epsilon Delta, Biology Club, Polud Club, Choral Club, Sodality, Spanish Club. DAVID A. SLEBODNIK, A.B., 22104 Audette, Dearborn, Michigan. Philosophy. N.F.C.C.S. MARY ANN SLOAHN, B.S., 44 Shoreham Rd., Grosse Pte., Michigan. Education. Chi Lambda Tau, Edu- cation Club, Sailing Club. JAMES J. SMIGGEN, B.S., 7813 Bingham, Dear- born, Michigan. Chemistry. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Chemistry Club. MACK J. SMIGIELSKI, B.S., 629 Chester, Jackson, Michigan. Chemistry. ' THOMAS P. SMITH, Ph.B., 428 McKinley Rd., Grosse Pte., Michigan. Philosophy. Sodality. WILLIAM J. SOLOY, Ph.B., 744 East Margaret, Detroit. Sociology. Sociological Academy. PETER F. SPELLMAN. B.S., 1105 Vinsetta Blvd., Royal Oak, Michigan. Education. T ower, Varsity News, Blue Key, Delta Pi Kappa. MARIAN T. SREDINSKI, B.S., 15000 Evanston, Detroit. Education. Carnitval. . 64 l 'Q 'fif L. I -.gli . l 'gn' 1 af. lt A if .naw-WFT. 53.1 :ni .g .4 A! 4 i I l Z . .,..,,.v-A 5 -. .ll ' .- l 9 li 1 xt' '. ,Q .. rg ' fi ll 1 1 L. nl c Il li ll lnin T. un jnninglnm, llicl llcnnnnnn ffl, Grand Rzpil nina 1. vu 'lzll.Delrnil. For Illia Psi. .li ' l'lXEl'li r All s nnnn P. 1 mil. English 'l ll-HEL lllll roll. Biology, . FRED J. nn lletroil. Snciolog l nnsn A. ng lit. Pldfl'il5,l C SUGEXE A. lil llnnit. Chemise: flllill' ll. WE 3lllf.llitlngan. P lkl , IEPH n. in , ill- English. lllllltn it v lltlroil. English. ln l that Hall Lander, Nest Goldengale, Ilmma. Sodalily, 12262 St. Patrick. 11 Floyd. Delroil. is Epsilon Delta, l tlub, Sodalily, 21104 Audette. 1If.t.S. :midi T au. Edu- lllngllam. Dar- : Epflliw Dclla, fiesrerlaclson. llcllinley Rd.. Sadllily. Em Margaret. grimy. I lllllifllll lllvfl- Im, Iirszly i Evansloll. lDetroit. English. Phi Gamma Nu, Choral Club. lfirst col ege clauce . . . SYLVIA T. UREEL, B.S., 32501 Cranbrook Rd., Birmingham, Michigan. Education. RICHARD H. VANDEN BERG, B.S., 2330 Berwyn Ave., Grand Rapids, Michigan. Chemistry. GILBERT J. VAN DOMINICK, B.S., S282 Beacons- 'held, Detroit. Foreign Trade. Choral Society, Alpha ,Kappa Psi. JOHN VINETTE, B.S., 910 Marlborough, Detroit. '-Education. A COLLETTE P. WALLACE, Ph.B., 3982 Bedford, MICHAEL WARANIAK, B.S., zszo Campbell. 'elim Rd..Grosse'1l l I I 1 Detroit. Biology. Kappa Sigma Kappa. . uemy. i i i I l is K l l l i ALFRED J. WAWRZYNIAK, Ph.B., 2456 Halleck, Detroit. Sociology. Polud Club, Sociological Acad- 'LOUISE A. WEBER B.M. Bad Axe Michi an. 7 7 7 g Music. Players, Band. ' EUGENE A. WEIPERT, B.S., S171 S. Clarendon, Detroit. Chemistry. Chemistry Club. ,ANDEW W. WEISS, B.S., 4855 Beck Road, Belle- tglle, Michigan. Physics. Mathematics Club, Physics lub. JOSEPH M. WHITE, Ph.B., 1032 Shipherd Ct., Detroit. English. PATRICIA M. WHITE, Ph.B., 1032 Shipherd Ct., Detroit. English. Sodality, Kappa Beta Gamma. ELIZABETH H. STELTENPOHL, A.B., 19038 Warrington, Detroit. English. Debating Club. BARBARA L. ST. LAWRENT, Ph.B., 16850 Green- view Rd., Detroit. Sociology. Gamma Phi Sigma, Sociological Academy. JAMES J. STONE, Ph.B., 16532 Muirland, Detroit. Philosophy. Magi, Players. SALLY M. STOREY, Ph.B., 538 Manistique, De- troit. Psychology. Chi Lambda Tau, Psychology Club, Women's League, Carni'val. WILLIAM V. SUDOMIER, Ph.B., 371 Maple Hill Rd., Rt. No. 2, Rochester, Michigan. English. BERNARD J. SYNK, B.S., 7139 Pilgrim, Detroit. Mathematics. Chemistry Club, Sodality. STANLEY Z. SZAJNA, A.B., 18864 Lumpkin, Detroit. Psychology. Psychology Club. STEVE B. SZALAY, B.S., 13335 S. Liebold St., Detroit. Chemistry. Chemistry Club. MARY G. SZNAIDER, Ph. B., 7410 Genoa, Detroit. English. JOSEPH P. TIRONI, B.S., 5340 Moran, Detroit. Biology. Secretary-Magi, French Club. ROBERT J. TRAUTMAN, B.S., 23000 Oxford, Dearborn, Michigan. Chemistry. Chemistry Club. JAMES A. TURCK, B.S., 8404 Cahalan, Detroit. Education. Kappa Sigma Kappa. A 65 BETTY A. WHITEMAN, B.S., 8611 Dexter Blvd., Detroit. Education. Kappa Beta Gamma. FRANCES A. WIELEBA, B.S., 5409 Chopin, De- troit. Education. Sodality, International Relations Club, Polud Club, Basketball. ANDREW H. WILDS, Ph.B., 1525 Belvidere, Detroit. English. EDMUND C. WINTERHALTER, A.B., 1458 Law- rence, Detroit. English. MARIDALE A. WRIGHT, B.S., 500 S. River St. Wilkes Barre, Penn. Chemistry. Chemistry Club, Sodality, American Chemistry Society. MARY ANN J. WYROD, Ph.B., 3011 Anderdon, Detroit. Psychology. Psychology Club-President. JOHN F. YAEGER, B.S., 421 Godfroy, Monroe, Michigan. Chemistry. Chemistry Club. DONALD L. ZIELINSKI, B.S., 8051 Brentwood, Detroit. Biology. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Q MARIANNE ZIMBUREAN, Ph.B., 17357 Penning- ton Dr., Detroit. English. Band. ALLAN E. ZURAWSKI, B.S., 2245 Cortland Ave., Detroit. Education. Polud Club Vice-President, Varsity News, Fresco. 66 o ee ana' talking ALGER G. ABRAHAM, B.S., Ubly, Michigan. Accounting. Delta Sigma Phi. HARRY ACKERMANN, B.S., 2010 Clarkdale, Detroit. Marketing. Swimming Team, Varsity Club. MICHAEL F. ALLAM, B.S., 7450 Kipling, Detroit. Economics and Business Administration. DELBERT E. ALEXANDER, B.B.A., 22636 Con- stance, Detroit. Accounting. JOSEPH A. ALFES, B.S., 823 Barrington, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Accounting. WILLIAM I. ANDERSON, B.B.A., 9545 Brace, Detroit. Management. Alpha Kappa Psi, President Pre-Senior Class, Evening C fr F Student Council. JOHN J. ARBOUR, B.A., 580 Oakland, Birming- ham, Michigan. Industrial Management. FRANK J. BACCALA, B.S., 5753 Pennsylvania, Detroit. Journalism. Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity N ews. EDWARD A. BACHLE, B.S., 17345 Pennington, Detroit. General Business. ARLINE D. BAKER, B.B.A., 1186 Coplin, Detroit. Management. Phi Gamma Nu, Bowling League, Ski Club, Spanish Club. STANLEY C. BARKUME, B.B.A., 232 E. LaSalle, Royal Oak, Michigan. Economics and Marketing. KENNETH J. BARNOWSKI, B.S., 712 S. Alex- ander, Royal Oak, Michigan. Accounting. t . E I I 1 sys 3 i 1 . JE I it he 5 tlllll' .IUHN E. BR ttttuntiug. 'lltllll E. Bl Detroit. Econo' 'lllGH R. BR lltchiganlour KUBERT E. Detroit. Finn: 'lllLllll ll. fltir Shores. llltsttiil Mm HMCIS B. fmt llnzge ItlElllRD 1 int Pointe lttlftitg Cty lim G. Cs limit. Gene: llllllllll D lt.Dfttttt.1 lllll X, Qs lhii. Gm, ltttES P, Cy lttutgzfw I L nz, U-tion. IORGE tttt Milli Trade M Elliot. 2 2 2 2 .v 2 2 ,2 2 Tl lining' lilly. Michigan. 2 t n 2 2 2020 flzrldnle. 2 n, Varsity Club. liipling. Detroit. 2 H021 EA. 22636 Con- 1 2 2 irrington. Grosse . A., 2545 Brace. 21 Psi, Priniilt! Sfulat Canal. nnnd. Birmint' snr. 5 Pennsylvania. 1, Iizrsily .latt- Penniltlln- fgpiill, DE2l0l2: ing Length 52' 252 li. LaSalle. 2 Marlaeiingt , 112 S. Alex- 22222. 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 v I 2 . 2 2 2 over c osecl books JOHN E. BROSKY, B.S., 19209 Hoyt, Detroit. Accounting. LLOYD E. BROWNING, B.S., 12236 Lansdowne. Detroit. Economics. Delta Sigma Phi. HUGH R. BRYDEN, B.S., 509 N. Park, Jackson, Michigan. Journalism. K 30 j Club, Varsity News Staff. ROBERT E. BURRESS, B.S., 16535 Muirland, Detroit. Finance. U psilon Delta Sigma. WILLIAM M. BUSH, Bfs., 22429 Bayview Dr., st. Clair Shores, Michigan. Industrial Management. Industrial Management Club. FRANCIS B. CAIN, B.B.A., 16765 Kentfield, De- troit. Management. RICHARD M. CAMPAU, B.S., 329 Ridgemont, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Marketing. Varsity News, Marketing Club, Business Club. ALLAN G. CAMPBELL, B.S., 14141 Longacre Rd., Detroit. General Business. Magi. RICHARD D. CAMPBELL, B.S., 23560 Southfield Rd., Detroit. Marketing. Rifle Club, Marketing Club. JOHN N. CAMPE, B.S., 1808 W. Lunt, Chicago, -Illinois. General Business. Football, Varsity Club. JAMES P. CARMODY, B.S., 16755 Turner, Detroit. Accounting. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Accounting Asso- ciation. JORGE CARRERA, B.S., Mayaquez, Puerto Rico. Foreign Trade. Foreign Students Organization, Delta Phi Epsilon. LEO P. BARTNIK, B.S., 6183 Seminole, Detroit. Accounting. Industrial Management Club. DONALD J. BARTONE, B.S., 11800 Wilshire, Detroit. Accounting. Accounting Club. JOHN W. BEAGEN, B.S., 15515 Prevost, Detroit. General Business. Delta Phi Epsilon, Senior Class President, Marketing Club, Student Council. WILLIAM R. BEHR, B.S., 8049 Wetherby, Detroit. Journalism. MARY C. BEI-ITA, B.S., 61 Walnut, River Rouge. Michigan. Journalism. Vice-President 6' Pledgemis- tress Gamma Phi Sigma, Varsity News, Campus Activities Committee, Secretary Senior Class. WILLIAM A. BELLUOMO, B.S., 604 Barrington, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. General Business. Delta Sigma Phi. GEORGE F. BOROUSKY, B.S., 7756 Schaefer Rd., Dearborn, Mich. General Business. Tower, Players. LAWRENCE J. BOSLER, B.B.A., 2006 Grove, Detroit. JAMES C. BRADLEY, B.s., 2092 vimy, Windsor, Ontario, Canada. General Business. FRANK I-I. BREDEWEG, B.S., 11438 Wisconsin. Detroit. Economics. General Chairman Spring Car- nival, Student Council, N .F .C.C.S., Delta Pi Kappa, Blue Key, Alpha Sigma Nu. ROBERT L. BRENNAN, B.S., 17397 Prairie, De- troit. General Business. BERNARD BREWER BS 2985 Whitnev, J-' 7 ' '7 1 Detroit. Journalism. Writer's Club, Varsity News. tg 67 2 DONALD W. CARTER, B.S., 14709 Mayfield, Detroit. Economics. Inter-Fraternity Council, Alpha Kappa Psi. KIM W. CHING, B.S., P.O. Box 1822, Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii. Journalism. Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity News. JACK A. CHRISTIE, B.S., 1414 Vinsetta Blvd., Royal Oak, Michigan. Economics. Alpha Kappa Psi. FRANK S. CLARK. B.S , 1977 Tuxedo, Detroit. Gen- eral Business. WILLIAM L. CLEARY, B.B.A., 14860 Forrer, Detroit. Accounting. ROBERT W. CLOGG, B.S., 20503 Alcoy, Detroit. Marketing. LESLIE L. CLOUTIER, B.S., 427 Fernhill, Detroit. Accounting. ' RICHARD F. CONLIN, B.S., 51 Midland, Highland Park, Michigan. Marketing. JOHN J. CONNARN, B.S., 4188 Ashland, Detroit. Marketing. U psilon Delta Sigma. JAMES R. CONNELL, B.S., 4001 Florence, Detroit. JAMES D. COWAN, B.B.A., 748 Lewerenz, Detroit. Economics and Management. WILLIAM J. COYLE, B.S., 178 Mill, Pontiac, Michigan. Accounting. U psilon Delta Sigma, Account- ing Association. 68 M an lectures and FRANCIS J. CRAGON, B.S., 341 W. 43rd St., Ash- tabula, Ohio. General Business. St. Francis Club, Tennis Team, Spring Carnival Committee. WILLIAM T. CRICK, B.B.A., 8982 Becker, Allen Park, Michigan. Marketing. . GERALD A. CRONYN, B.S., 12851 Robson, Detroit. Accounting. Treasurer Senior Class, Delta Sigma Pi. JOHN F. CROWLEY, B.S., 14035 Longacre, Detroit. Economics. Alpha Kappa Psi. CHARLES P. CUNNINGHAM, B.B.A., 3595 Lake- shore Dr., Erie Shores, Monroe, Michigan. Account- ing. Delta Sigma Phi. ' STANLEY V. CYDZIK, B.S., 3808 Jos. Campau Detroit. Accounting. Q ROBERT DACEY, B.S., 15375 Gilcrest, Detroit. General Business. M arkeling Club. CARL D. DAMBRUN, B.B.A., 18934 Ashton Rd. Detroit. A v ROBERT J. DANIELS, B.S., 11399 Roxbury, De- troit. Marketing. Marketing Club. RICHARD H. DEDRICK, B.S., 221 N. Bowen, Jackson, Michigan. General Business. ALFRED P. DIRNBERGER, B.S., 13450 Brain- wood, Center Line, Michigan. Accounting. German Club, International Relations Club, Education Club, S.A.E., Kappa Sigma Kappa. GERALD L. DESSERT, B.S., 11286 Nashville, Detroit. Marketing. Delta Sigma Pi. 4 A ual DENNIS E. llmoil. RUBERT Fl lcwunling. ilPll0XSE llziseling. REGKA ll ltinees ld: lllll ll. Detroit Aw lllllhl , ago. Illinois llIlllXD tlptia, Dei lltlEST ll lrrounting. liHXii1u lliileling, , GBURGE 1 Mitsui lklmililli llhlil' 'lil' llho lllll, H iid, tool 45rd SI.. :hh- ironeis Clol, l l C' :'. Becker. Allen non. Detroit. Ito Sigma Pi. oire. Detroit. ., 5595 Lile- oo. Actouot- os. Compoo. st. Detroit. Ashton Rd.. orbory. Df- N. Bowen ASO Brain- rg. Glfllldll 'otion Clolo Xgghtlllt. midnight stud ing . . . DENNIS E. FITZPATRICK, B.B.A., 2990 Lothrop, Detroit. ROBERT FLUCKER, B.S., 11935 Rossiter, Detroit. Accounting. ALPHONSE E. GAFFKE, B.S., 12350 Jane, Detroit. Marketing. REGINA M. GAITLEY, B.S., 6214 Avery, Detroit. Business Administration. Gamma Phi Sigma. JOHN M. GALLAGHER, B.S., 11326 Somerset, Detroit. Accounting. WILLIAM J. GANEY, B.S., 7926 Elizabeth, Chi- cago, Illinois. General Business. EDMUND A. GANNAGE, B.B.A., 4376 W. Phila- delphia, Detroit. Accounting. ERNEST W. GARSIDE, 12141 Stoepel, Detroit. Accounting. JOHN W. GILPIN, B.S., 16537 Cherrylawn, Detroit. Marketing. Marketing Club, Alpha Kappa Psi. GEORGE J. GIULIANI, B.S., 4876 Eastlawn, De- troit. Finance. CARL J. GODLEWSKI, B.S., 5473 Springwell, N., Detroit. Marketing. Delta Sigma Phi. STANLEY J. GONDEK, B.S., 1445 W. Huron, Chi- cago, Illinois. Accounting. Varsity Club, Football Team, Huddle Club. HAROLD B. DONNELLY, B.S., 735 Lincoln Rd. Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Marketing. JAMES S. DOUGLAS, B.S., 15514 Lesure, Detroit. General Business. MICHAEL J. DOYLE, B.S., 17350 Littlefield, De- troit. Accounting. JOHN W. EAST, B.S., 15018 Biltmore, Detroit. General Business. Delta Phi Epsilon. U JOHN H. ECCLES, B.S., 15346 Asbury Park, De- troit. Accounting. CHARLES A. ECKERT, B.S., 1416 E. 12 Mile Rd., Royal Oak, Michigan. ROBERT J. ELDER, B.S., 5171 Fairview, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Sigma Pi. GERHART B. ELLIS, B.S., 5104 Oakman, Dear- born, Michigan. Economics. Varsity Club. FRANK M. FARRELL, B.S., 474 82nd St.. Brook- lyn, New York. General Business. JAMES F. FERRELLA, B.S., 310 Hazelwood, Nut- ter Fort, West Virginia. Accounting. SUZANNE L. FILIATRAULT, B.S., 5321 W. Outer Drive, Detroit. Foreign Trade. Tower, Sailing Club. EDWARD J. FINN. B.S., 83 Varick, Oswego, New York. Marketing. , 69 WILLIAM A. GOUIN, B.S., 424 Belanger, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Economics. Delta Pi Kappa. JOSEPHINE D. GRAHAM, B.B.A., 80 Seward. Detroit. Accounting. Phi Gamma Nu, Alpha Chi Tau. LESLIE R. GREENWAY, 21123 Audette, Dearborn, Michigan. ROMAN S. GRIBBS, B.S., 7414 Ashton, Detroit. Economics. President Student Council, Vice-Presi- dent Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Senior Delegate N.F.C.C.S., Soph. Class President, Delta Pi Kappa. RICHARD M. GRIFFIN, B.S., 15614 Cleveland, Allen Park, Michigan. Accounting. Alpha Gamma Upsilon. ZENON L. GRONKOWSKI, B.S., 3910 Prescott, Hamtramck, Michigan. Accounting. Polud Club. JOSEPH A. GUALDONI, B.S., 4494 Bewick, Detroit. Marketing. Delta Sigma Phi, Marketing Club. JAMES R. GUEST, B.S., S22 E. Sth St., Monroe, Michigan. Accounting. ROBERT L. GUTOWSKI, B.S., 650 Decker Rd., Walled Lake, Michigan. Accounting. Delta Pi Kappa, President Players, Chemistry Club, A.1 .Ch.E. LARRY N. HARABADIAN, B.S., 5418 W. Fort, Detroit. Journalism. Varsity News. ' JEREMIAH P. HARRINGTON, B.S., 16611 Log Cabin, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Sigma Pi. JOHN L. HARRINGTON, B.S., 16611 Log Cabin, Detroit. Management. Delta Sigma Pi, Sodality. 70 omecoming queens una' FRANK G. HARRIS, B.S., 4247 Joy Rd., Detroit Marketing. CHARLES K. HART B.B.A. 4462 Sheridan De troit. Accounting. Delta Sigma Pi. THOMAS J. HART, B.S. 18630 Stahelin Detroit Marketing. Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club RICHARD V. HEALY, 3445 Longfellow Detroit Foreign Trade. ROBERT W. HECKERT, B.S., 10050 Orangelawn Detroit. Marketing. Marketing Club. JAMES K. HOLDEN, B.S., 683 Emmons, Birming ham, Michigan. Foreign Trade. Delta Phi Epsilon Choral Club. GERALD C. INMAN, B.S., 18860 San Jose Blvd Birmingham, Michigan. General Business. Delta Sigma Pi Marketing Club. ROY A. ICEBERG, B.S., 83 S. Johnson, Pontiac Michigan. General Business. Varsity Club, Golf THOMAS G. JANKOWSKI, B.S., 8520 St. Cyril Detroit. Accounting. Tower. MORTON H. JAFF E, B.S., 18024 Pinehurst, Detroit Journalism. Editor, Varsity News. JOE J. JASKOLSKI, B.S., 702 Lafayette, Royal Oak, Michigan. Journalism. Varsity News. STANLEY B. KALEM, B.S., 11654 Klinger, Ham tramck, Michigan. Accounting. Accounting Associa tion. lltH.lRD llelrou Acco il ll F Gaul Blu nm, Iarsm WRGE ll Deion lln Hill l an llarleu lllll Ll llchi an lc 9 liKOUII1llE 1 ulfostlam PETERLXX 5 tra fllh ll in 1 Blu fouling PTR 1 1 'limi ll livin 101 tb 1 lm lcon slim Pl: Jlltem ill Drlni 1 H l fl . EV gy ff 7? 3 I e il n i,,,jr" .1 leg li ,Q lf 12 I il 4 fl f i Q . . spzrz . Q l a 1 1 ' ', ' ' . ' 5 u 'i ' ' 13 Epilmiw . V ri.. - nan. 1 Q - ig. 5 1155. ' f l 'J 7 1 'itil :J , lostni. . l It' url Sheridan. Do ieliri. Detroit. :g Club. llow, Detroit. t Onngelnwn, iris. Birmin g. Pli Epsilon, r lose Blvd., iness. Delta on, Pontiac. tl, Golf. to St. Cyril. irst, Detroit. V Royal Oallf inger. HSD' ing Assorte- spiriteci pep rallies . . . RICHARD J. KRAUSE, B.B.A., 4593 Hammond. Detroit. Accounting. JOSEPH F. KROL, B.S., 4096 35th St., Detroit. General Business. Varsity Club, Polud Club, Swim- ming Varsity, Baseball Varsity. GEORGE H. KUESTER, B.B.A., 20031 Evergreen, Detroit. Management. Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Gamma U psilon. HENRY J. KRUZEL, B.S., 10345 Crocuslawn, De- troit. Marketing. Alpha Phi Omega. PAUL A. LA FLEUR, B.S., 340 Front, Lake Linden, Michigan. Accounting. Delta Phi Epsilon. JAMES D. LARK, B.S., 16895 Prairie, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Phi Epsilon, National Association of Cost Accountants. PETER LAMPRAROS, B.S., 384 Oak, Perth Amboy, New Jersey. Journalism. Varsity News. JOHN J. LEAVY, B.S., 16606 Muirland, Detroit. General Business. Upsilon Delta Sigma. ROBERT J. LEEPER, A.B., 680 Harding, Detroit. Accounting. - PATRICK H. LENANE, B.S., 632 Larchlea, Bir- mingham, Michigan. Foreign Trade. Alpha Gamma Upsilon. DONALD J. LEOPOLD, B.S., 1910 Locust, Toledo. Ohio. Accounting. St. Francis Club, Treasurer Delta Sigma Phi. SYLVESTER J. LITWINOWICZ, B.S,, 2135 Hub- bard, Detroit. Journalism. Varsity News Staj. RICHARD J. KARWOSKI, B.S., 5409 Mitchell, Detroit. Accounting. ROBERT J. KAUFLIN, B.S., 541 Dickerson, De- troit. Accounting. Delta Sigma Pi. LAWRENCE E. KEEGAN, B.S., 4885 Buckingham, Detroit. Marketing. Delta Sigma Phi. PAUL J. KELLY, B.B.A., 3025 Clairmount, Detroit. Accounting. JOHN E. KENNELLY, B.S,, 14182 Seymour, De- troit. Economics. Alpha Kappa Psi. DANIEL J. KERINS, 75345 Cales, Chicago, Illinois. General Business. Varsity Club, Football, Huddle Club. STANLEY W. KING, B.S., 8 Cooper Place, Wee- hawken, New Jersey. Marketing. DONALD G. KIRKHAM, B.S., 214 Curry, Royal Oak, Michigan. Accounting. STANLEY C. KOROLEWICZ, B.S., 18502 Mt. Elliot, Detroit. Journalism. Varsity News. JANE S. KOWALCZYK, B.B.A., 25780 York Road, Royal Oak, Michigan. Accounting. Phi Gamma Nu, Sodality Bowling League. RICHARD L. KRAMER, B.S., 9056 Fielding, De- troit. General Business. Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing Club, A.S.C.E. JOSEPH KRAMAR, B.B.A., 163 S. Gates, Detroit. Business Management. Delta Sigma Pi. 71 BARBARA A. LOEFFLER, B.S., 17600 Muirland, Detroit. General Business. Phi Gamma Nu. HERMAN J. LUMA, B.A., 17110 Third Ave., Detroit. FRANK J. MACDONALD, B.S., 3805 Seneca, De- troit. Accounting. SALLY E. MACINNIS, B.S., 5623 W. Outer Drive, Detroit. General Business. Charter President Theta Phi Alpha, Tower Staff, Sodality, Sailing Club. MARILYN J. MALONE, B.S., 16529 Lawton, Detroit. Accounting. Theta Phi Alpha, Players, Sodality, Tower, Ski Club. JOHN L. MALONEY, B.S., 14891 St. Mary's, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Phi Epsilon. JOSEPH P. MANNING, JR., B.S., 12661 Meyers Rd., Detroit. Industrial Management. EDWARD J. MARTIN, B.S., 235 Eliot, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Pi Kappa, Accounting Club, Human Relations Club, Industrial Management Club, Marketing Club. JOHN W. MASEK, B.S., 10272 N. Elm, Muncie, Indiana. General Business. AUGUST J. MAZZA, B.S., 7139 Miller, Detroit. Accounting. DOROTHY A. MCALLEN, B.S., 100 Tuxedo, De- troit. Business Administration. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality, Sailing Club, Tower. WILLIAM T. MCAULIFFE, B.S., 16534 Ilene, Detroit. Marketing. Marketing Club. 72 ea 1 1 1 I V The Nwitt " remarks of pro, JAMES E. MCLUNE, B.B.A., 24386 Scotia Rd., Detroit. Business Management. President Freshman Class, Student Council. JOSEPH L. MCDEVITT, B.S., 12173 Monica, De- troit. Industrial Management. RICHARD E. MCDOWELL, B.S., 1019 Bedford, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Journalism. Delta Sigma Phi, Varsity News. DUNCAN MCKENZIE, JR., B.S., 126 Bacon, Bad Axe, Michigan. Accounting. RODERICK M. MCLACHLAN, A.B., 96 Maple, River Rouge, Michigan. Business. Delta Sigma Pi, Varsity Football. I RICHARD S. MCLEOD, B.S., 1210 Burlingame, Detroit. Journalism. N.S.A. JACK P. MCSHERRY, B.S., 60 Chestnut, Battle Creek, Michigan. Accounting. Alpha Kappa Psi, St. Francis Club. ROBERT J. METRUS, B.S., 1178 W. Centre, Shen- andoah, Pa. General Business. Delta Sigma Phi. RICHARD T. METZGER, B.S., 4055 W. Philadel- phia, Detroit. Economics. KATHLEEN P. MIELOCK, B.S., 6342 Burlingame, Detroit. General Business. JOAN B. MITCHELL, B.S., 16135 Monica, Detroit. Accounting. Treasurer Phi Gamma Nu, Secretary Junior Class, J-Prom Committee, Vice-President Choral Society, German Club. GENEVIEVE M. MONKIEWICZ, B.S., 18103 12 Mile Road, Roseville, Michigan. General Business. Phi Gamma Nu. ' llilllRDl5 Gagolllinc Fihllpiuf UllllE5 P. limi. Indus HJll'lRD S lint Acct Ieppi,.lffoi Mil X ltmitiuoi IOSEPH ll. ltd Deniz lfiilliy, Pm lilllll D. liiigin. Act llill F. 0 lumix. lndi llilflriul lla Elilll in 'gli ll' h H4 plz limit.. J main 1, W-llmgg 1011105114 ting, hiaosi lunar. thx R Minute, lin 1 :com Rd., fa! Freshman llanita. De- 3l9 Bedford, Della Sigma l Bacon. Bad .. 'lt llaple, la Sigma Pi, Bnringame. final, Balllt gppn Pa, St. fenne. Shen- paa Plz. ll. Philadel- Burlingame, ice. Detroit. i, Saaratafl gg.Presidaal S.. lSl05 12 51 Bininess. JOSEPH T. MOYNAHAN, B.S., 10023 Ward, De- troit. Accounting. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Band, Ac- counting Association. HUMBERT A. MULARONI, B.S., 1522 Clarendon, Pontiac, Michigan. General Business. Delta Phi Epsilon. MARY A. MULHALL, B.B.A., 9430 Ravenswood, Detroit. Accounting. MICHAEL S. MULLER, B.S., 13820 Joseph Cam- pau, Detroit. General Business. CHARLES J. MULLOY, 4116 Manistique, Detroit. RICHARD A. MUNERANCE, B.S., 14525 Mans- field, Detroit. Marketing. Delta Sigma Pi, Chi Sigma Phi, Secretary .Sophomore Engineering Class, A.S. M .E. JOHN J. MURRAY, B.S., 6436 Jonathan, Dearborn, Michigan. Accounting. Delta Sigma Phi. MICHAEL MURRAY, 16204 Fairfield, Detroit, Michigan. CLEMENS P. NARKUN, B.S., 6638 Floyd, Detroit. Accounting. Choral Club, Sodality, Alpha Gamma U psilon. BASIL P. NATOCI, B.S., 12683 Manor, Detroit. Industrial Management. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Band, Industrial Relations Club. HARRY E. NAZARKEWICZ, B.S., 16729 W. Outer Drive, Dearborn, Michigan. Economics. Alpha Phi Omega. DONALD R. NELSON, B.S., 10124 Talbot, Hunt- ington Woods, Michigan. General Business. Delta Sigma Pi, Football, Golf. profs and class clowns . . . RICHARD E. NEVEUX, B.S., 6301 N. Rockwell. Chicago, Illinois. General Business. Football, Varsity Club, Alpha Chi, Flying Club, Huddle Club. CHARLES P. NOLAN, JR., B.S., 14073 Kentucky, Detroit. Industrial Management. EDWARD S. NOSEWICZ, B.S., 5694 Lumley, Detroit. Accounting. Polud Club, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Accounting Association. NORMAN NEWBERGER, B.S., 15889 Princeton, Detroit. Accounting. Alpha Kappa Psi. JOSEPH W. OBERLANDER, B.B.A., 5300 Alter Road, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Sigma Pi Scribe, Sodality, President Senior Class, Student Council. GERALD D. O'BRIEN, B.S., 22698 Law, Dearborn, Michigan. Accounting. Alpha Kappa Psi. FRED F. OLECHOWSKI, B.S., 3552 Medbury, Detroit. Industrial Management. Delta Theta Phi, Industrial Management Club. GERALD F. OLSON, B.S., 54 Quimby, N.E., Grand Rapids, Michigan. General Business. Varsity Club, Basketball, Alpha Kappa Psi. ROBERT J. O'MEARA, B.B.A., 274 Newport, De- troit. Management. JOHN OSTROWSKI, B. S., 8119 Hildale, Detroit. Accounting. JOSEPH OSTROWSKI, B.S., 6635 Bingham, Dear- bom, Michiganf Marketing. Marketing Club. GORDON R. OWENS, B.S., 3754 Philip, Detroit. Accounting. 73 JOHN G. PACKO, B.S., 1870 Front, Toledo, Ohio. General Business. Football, Track, Varsity Club, Toledo Club, Huddle Club. LEO J. PADILLA, B.B.A., 16763 Rockdale, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President Senior Class tNightj. EDWARD A. PALUMBO, 2056 Lennon, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Marketing. Varsity Foot- ball, Delta Sigma Pi, Class Ojicer. THOMAS J. PARRENT, B.B.S., 7082 Lexington, Detroit. Business Management. Delta Sigma Pi. DONALD J. PARSONS, B.S., 9377 Woodside, Detroit. Marketing. Blue Key, Preject, Sodality Commodore Sailing Club, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Vice- President Student Council, Marketing Club. ROBERT A. PELKY, B.S., 18926 Anglin, Detroit. Accounting. MARVIN M. PENNANEN, B.S., 16915 Parkside, Detroit. Arnold Air Society. TIMOTHY A. PICKETT, B.B.A., 8868 E. Vernor, Detroit. Business Management. Magi. LOUIS A. POKRIEFKA, B.S., 2001 Pierce, Detroit. Accounting. Choral Club, Sodality. DEAN R. PORTER, B.S., 700 Whitmore Rd., De- troit. Marketing. Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing Club. LEONARD J. PREKEL, B.S., 19458 Sunset, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Phi Epsilon. ' NOEL C. PURDIE, B.S., 15908 Coyle, Detroit. Accounting. 74- ine o'clock and DOROTHY ELAINE QUARKER, B.B.A., 1935 West Grand Blvd., Detroit. Economics. JEROME PAUL RAISPIS, B.S., 4135 W. 21 Place, Chicago 23, Illinois. General Business. Varsity Club, Basketball. HARRY S. RAKOCY, B.S., 266 Richter, River Rouge, Michigan. Accounting. JACK JOSEPH REHMANN, B.S., 214 S. Washing- ton, Saginaw, Michigan. Accounting. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Accounting Association, Choral Society. BERNARD J. REILLY, B.S., 5864 Harrell, Detroit. Marketing. Delta Sigma Phi, Marketing Club. RICHARD M. REPICKY, B.-S., 16851 Sorrento, Detroit. Economics. U psilon Delta Sigma. NELLIE LEE RICKARD, B.B.A., 179 Monterey, Highland Park, Michigan. Management. Secretary- Treasurer, Senior Class I Night Q. WILLIAM C. RIESKE, JR., B.B.A., 3827 Miller, Detroit. Business Management. Alpha Kappa Psi, Blue Key. PHYLLIS BELLE ROLLER, B.S., 19151 St. Aubin, Detroit. Marketing. Phi Gamma Nu, Marketing Club. JAMES PATRICK ROSSITER, B.B.A., 6130 Avery, Detroit. Accounting. JAMES LOUIS ROSSO, B.S., 12714 Ilene, Detroit. Industrial Management. JACK F. ROZNOWSKI, B.S., 908 S. Able, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Sigma Phi, Accounting Associa- tion. U l0NlLD CH lglon. Oxford In,Solali1y, IOBERT SPI lirlignn. Arc lllRl0N 101 10 tsl lllllllll l livpelle, Dain DOXALD M, ltunomirs. IGSEPH RO lltlI0ll. lluan NSA, loam 10 mil, Dem UHRLE5 GI llllletroit, C lags. Mia Roc Eillgllrlrllit. LMI Al ltd. Grosse Bill 93: ll 71 Place lonely Club irchter Rrrer lt N llashrng tpwlon Delta one v arrell Detrort w o o 1 Sorrento 9 tlonterey or Saretory ,571 llrller K pa Prr 111 Sr.. Ubin: okering Clllv ,, 6150Aver1'r lerre. Detroit. Able. Detroit. :tin . -'W' i t l 5 , l DONALD CHARLES SOWTER B S 232 Wash rngton Oxford Michigan Accounting JANET MAE SPELLMAN BS 1105 Vmsetta Royal Oak Michigan General Business Phi Gamma Nu Sodality Treasurer Womens League ROBERT SPROWL BS 222 W Belvrdere Flint Michigan Accounting St Francis Club .T Highland Park Michigan Business Admrnrstratron Delta Sigma Pi JOHN F STAUB BS 139 Eastlawn Detroit Accounting WILLIAM ROBERT SULLIVAN B S 19996 Rropelle Detroit Marketing Secretary Junior Class DONALD M SUN BS 1274 Dickerson Detroit Economics JOSEPH ROBERT SUPP BS 7590 Palmetto Detroit Finance Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Sigma Nu N S A ROBERT JOSEPH SZYDLOWSKI B.S. 18556 Mackay Detroit. Accounting. Alpha Kappa Psi. CHARLES GEORGE TANGORA B.S. 4307 Fuller- ton Detroit. General Business. Alpha Chi, Alpha Phi Omega. . RHAEL ROGER TARDIFF B.B.A. 5046 Maple- wood Detroit. WILLIAM ALOYSIDS TARPEY B.B.A. 497 Neff Road, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Management. A 0 ool huwfyzng to esu . . . A A rvriiatron OHN sT1iszizwsK.i,B.B.A.,.1esFerris, . 1 i ' ' E l , 7 7 g-ltr I 7 7 , l I WILLIAM WILDER RUWART, B.B.A., 19333 Grandville Road, Detroit. Management. Sodality. LEONARD RICHARD RYMISZENSKI, B.S., 5601 Harold, Detroit. Accounting. Accounting Association, Polud Club, Sodality. ROBERT ALFRED SAYLOR, B.S., 486 Chalmers, Detroit. Marketing. VINCENT EDWARD SCAPINI, B.S., 9476 Way- burn, Detroit. Accounting. Accounting Association. FRANK SCHENK, JR., B.S., 21907 Ten Mile Road, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Marketing. WILLIAM N. SCHLAFF, B.B.A., 6415 Grandmont, Detroit. Economics and Management. JOSEPH ERNEST SEDGEWICK, B.S., 14629 Lauder, Detroit. General Business. JOHN C. SHEA, B.S., 16241 Fairfield, Detroit. Accounting. THOMAS E. SHEA, B.S., 92 Pine Grove, Summit, New Jersey. General Business. NEAL JAMES SHINE, B.S., 1119 Wayburn, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Journalism. Delta Sigma Phi, Var- sity News. LEO LOUIS SIST, B.S., 14800 Winthrop, Detroit. Marketing. Delta Sigma Phi. WALKER JOHN SMITH, B.S., 16945 La Salle. Detroit. General Business. Marketing Club, Finance Club. l 75 CURT TEROVA, B.S., 18620 Snowden, Detroit. General Business. Delta Sigma Phi. ROBERT H. THILL, B.B.A., 11367 Ward, Detroit. Management. GREGORY THOMAS TIMLIN, B.S., 16102 Har- low, Detroit. General Business. U psilon Delta Sigma, Marketing Club. DESMOND JAMES TOAL, B.S., 21337 Donaldson, Detroit. Accounting. Arnold Air Society, Alpha Kappa Psi. HERMAN EDWARD TOEPEL, B.B.A., 13871 Edmore Drive, Detroit. Industrial Management. Delta Sigma Pi, Sodality. RAYMOND LOUIS TRUDEAU, B.S., 12160 Broad- street, Detroit. Accounting. DONALD MAURICE UREEL, B.B.A., 18098 Hick- ory, Detroit. Accounting. WILLIAM LEO UREEL, B.B.A., 14631 Evanston, Detroit. Business Administration. STEVE VESELENAK, B.S., 15404 Ilene, Detroit. Journalism. Varsity News. JACK P. VIOLANTE, B.S., 17162 Wanoa, Detroit. General Business. ARTHUR HENRY WARMUSKERKEN, B.S., 4763 Baldwin, Detroit. Journalism. Writers Club, Varsity News. VERNON C. WATTS, B.S., 109 Avalon, Highland Park, Michigan. Accounting. 76 ii -l -.A ,J 'I Battling crowds ANTHONY JOSEPH WAYNE, B.S., 19711 Rose- lawn, Detroit. Journalism. Varsity News. FRANK JOSEPH WEGLOWSKI, B.S., 6439 Haw- ' son, Detroit. Finance. - RICHARD AUGUST WING, JR., B.S., 1143 Devon- shire Road, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Market- ing. Alpha Gamma U psilon, Vice-President, Market- f ing Club. EDWARD WALTER WOJTAN, B.S., 6770 Ashton, Detroit. Marketing. Alpha Kappa Psi. PAUL JOSEPH WOLF, B.S., 2044 Edison, Detroit. General Business. Marketing Club. LORAINE E. WOOD, Certificate, Night School, 120 Parker, Detroit. Sodality. RICHARD B. ZABOROWSKI, B.S., 2654 Whalen St., Detroit. Industrial Management. Varsity Club. FREDERICK JOHN ZAKOOR, B.S., 1253 Victoria Ave., Windsor, Ontario. Marketing. JOSEPH ANTHONY ZEINER, B.A., 10617 Shoe- maker, Detroit. Accounting. Delta Sigma Phi. RICHARD MARION ZONCA, B.S., 3624 Gilbert, Detroit. Accounting. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Polud Club, Accounting Association. 5 1 It E 4 '5 lllwe HJB lie Pointe. m ii ll. B1 DOI lll let l0l lil this il. llllllll G. llihezmiz, 1 UUUR P, lllruitthemi lllll0XD i lm. lem! HIIERT p. ll Detroit 1 PEER E. if lll0.E!em1fQ lil, lun Bm '0ZllllS 19711 Rose' 'ru BS.. 6439 Haw- llarlet- S. 6270 Ashton. Eclkon. Detroit. laiity C lub. l 1. 10617 Shoe' gmt Phi. . , 5624 Gilbert' l'ptiI0n, Pvllll between classes . . . ROBERT W. BEAUPRE, B.M.E., 323 Ridgemont, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Blue Key, Student Council, Inter-Fraternity Council President, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. HENRY G. BECKER, B.Ar.E., 1727 Mershon, Saginaw, Michigan. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. FRANCIS W. BEDNARSKI, B.E.E., 15970 Ells- worth Detroit. Electrical Engineering. M. BEMISS, B.M.E., 14859 Cedargrove, Mechanical Engineering. 1 M. BENN, B.Ae.E., 5054 Hillsboro Ave., Aeronautical Engineering. I.A.S. ROBERT M. BERNHARD, B.Ar.E., 201 Tyler, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. Sigma Rho Tau, A.I.A., Fencing. ' FRANK E. BISHOP, B.Ae.E., 164 St. Iuanaico, New York. Aeronautical Engineering. I .A.S . WILLIAM G. BLENMAN, B.M.E., 4702 Notting- ham, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma. VICTOR P. BOKA, B.Ch.E., 18639 Washburn, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. Tuyere, Tau Beta Pi. RAYMOND V. BONIOR, B.Ae.E., 6439 Burns, Detroit. Aeronautical Engineering. I.A.S., Flying Club. HUBERT P. BONNICE, B.Ch.E., 17565 Murray Hill, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. PETER E. BORON, B.E.E., R.R. No. 4, Massilon, Ohio. Electrical Engineering. Flying Club, Sigma Rho Tau, Tau Beta Pi, A.1.E.E., S.A.E. g EDWARD A. ADAMIC, B.Ar.E., 1637 Highland, Windsor, Ontario. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. FRANCIS A. AMICUCCI, B.M.E., 412 West 10th St., Sterling Illinois. Mechanical Engineering. MAYNARD L. ANDERSON, B.Ch.E., 11026 Not- tingham, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, A.1.Ch.E. BURTON W. ARNOLD, B.Ch.E., 29 Summit, Mon- roe, New York. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. RAYMOND A.AYDUKOV1C, B.M.E.. 13732 Boom, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. S.A.E. GEORGE N. AVRAM, B.M.E., 331 Elizabeth, Pon- tiac, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. Student Union Secretary, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., Engineer- ing Student Council, Sailing Club, Ski Club. ROBERT P. BAETZHOLD, B.C.E., 72 Crestwood, Buffalo, New York. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. GEORGE L. BAILEY, B.C.E., 13428 Shields, De- troit. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. ROBERT A. BARRAGATO, B.E.E., 1788 Field, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. DONALD J. BAUER, B.Ch.E., 14819 Troester, Detroit, Chemical Engineering. JOSEPH A. BAUERSCHMIDT, B.E.E., 114 W. Harrison, Maumee, Ohio. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. ROBERT J. BAYER, B.M.E., 1033 Cadieux, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. Tuyere, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. 77 NORMAN R. BRAINARD, B.E.E., 15414 Monte Vista, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. JOHN E. BREDE, B.Ch.E., 12890 Sussex, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. RAYMOND R. BREY, B.Ch.E., 307 Brady, Caspian, Michigan. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. BRUCE H. CHICK, B.E.E., 1704 Mercer, Windsor, Ontario. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., Engineer- ing Institute of Canada. THOMAS K. BRYANT, B.M.E., 418 Franklin, San- dusky, Ohio. Mechanical Engineering. St. Francis Club, Student Union President, Chi Sigma Phi, Sail- ing Club, A.S'.M.E. ARTHUR K. BULLOCK, B.E.E., 19616 Greeley. Detroit. Electrical Engineering. STEPHEN F. BUKVIC, B.M.E., 9825 Leo Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. RICHARD THOMAS CALLAGHAN, B.C.E., 315 East Washington, Howell, Michigan. Civil Engineer- ing. A.S.C.E. KENNETH THOMAS CAMPBELL, B.C.E., 101 Rutland Street, Buffalo, New York. Civil Engineer- ing. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. FREDERICK H. CARNE, B.Ar.E., 19308 Biltmore, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. A.1.A. LYNN H. CASE, B.Ch.E., 671 Blaine, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. Tuyere, A.I.Ch.E. JAMES CASEY, B.M.E., 217 North Park Avenue. Buffalo, New York. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M. E., S.A.E. 78 Lounging in the sun JOHN J. CASEY, B.E.E., 10406 Crocuslawn, De- troit. Elec. Engr. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. , BERNARD WALTER CETNAR, B.Ch.E., 7283 Erbie, Detroit. Chem. Engr. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. EDMOND WALTER CETNAR, B.M.E., 12730 Glenfield, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Chi Sigma Phi, A.S.M.E. CHARLES CHAMBERLAND. B.Ar.E., 11762 Ken- tucky, Detroit. Arch. Engr. Chi Sigma Phi, A.I.A. LOUIS J. CHERY, B.E.E., R.R. No. 1, Martin Lane, River Canard, Ontario. Electrical Engineering. A.1. E.E., I.R.E. DON YICK CHIN, B.M.E., 1325 Second Avenue, New York, New York. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., Sigma Rho Tau. JOSEPH WILLIAM CHRISTIE, B.E.E., 5601 Hatchery, Drayton Plains, Michigan. Electrical Engi- neering. Eta Kappa Nu, A.1.E.E., I.R.E. Secretary, Engineering Student Council Secretary. JOHN E. CIRNER, B.M.E., 7225 Erbie Street, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Society of Auto- motive Engineers, A.S.M.E. WILLIAM F. CLARK, B.E.E., 16517 Braile, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., I.R.E., Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. WALTER J. CONNORS, B.Ar.E., 7676 Lamphere, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. JOSEPH HAROLD CONWAY, B.Ae.E., 29344 Pine- hurst, Roseville, Michigan. Aeronautical Engineering. Flying Club, Engineering Student Council, I.A.S. FRED WALTER COOK, B.Ch.E., 12754 Manor Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. Treasurer, Senior Class Treasurer. ll ALFONS CH 1555 Benilau Kappa Xu, A. NJREW JU Detroit. llecl Sgma,Tu11Bi lllllil. D1 lipids, llirlii lie-President llClllRD ji lollege. Dem LEONARD L llrchard Park. ldilor and G. El G1 ill Sl.. fhisi llllRLES J. Detroit. Ciijl l0lEPH L, I llflll. llechani .ln..4.s..11 slimy R illllne, Del llflilllll I lumix, Me, mllidilllf, lllCHAELC llcirhorn, ii l'a.45.f MK C. 3 lair. M., l.l.l,,4,5,H ie Crocnslann zngrneenng. rr.E.. H762 or Pli, A.l..l Engineenn Second Avenue, ral Engineerifllr . B.E.E.. 5601 . Electrical Engl-A 1, RL Sorretorpu ri. 'S Erbie Street nrifry aj Arlo- 7 Brnile, Detroit. go., En Krlll :rn Lrnnhfff- .l..l. , .,g,2954lPrI1t' al Engineering- wril. 1.4.5. H754 Manor 31,5 Mnrrrrrr, on the cam us lawns . . . 1063 Beniteau, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E., I.R.E. ANDREW JOHN DILIDDO, B.M.E., 13230 Lozier, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, S.A.E. FRANK J. DEROSE, B.C.E., 158 S. Main St., Eaton Rapids, Michigan. Civil Engineering. Student Union Vice-President, Alpha Phi Omega, A.S.C.E. 'RICHARD OSEPH DETTLOFF B.Ar.E. 11486 J 7 Y College, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. .LEONARD L. DINDER, B.E.E., 4921 Abbott Rd., Orchard Park, New York. Elec. Engr. A.I.E.E., I.R.E., Editor and General Manager "Short Circuits." EUGENE GERALD DODIER, B.C.E., 521 S.W. 4th St., Chisholm, Minnesota. Civil Engr. A.S.C.E. CHARLES J. DOEMER, B.C.E., 3157 E. Hancock, Detroit. Civil Engineering. JOSEPH L. DONLEY, B.M.E., 6143 Harvard, De- troit. Mechanical Engineering. Chi Sigma Phi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. ' MARTIN RAYMOND DORAN, B.Ch.E., 9325 Appoline, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. RICHARD M. DRAKE, B.M.E., 5598 Hurbut, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.H.V. Secre- tary-Treasurer. MICHAEL C. DRAPACK, B.C.E., 1841 North York, Dearborn, Michigan. Civil Engineering. Alpha Phi Omega, A.S.C.E. FRANK C. DRUZYNSKI, B.M.E., 20491 Veach, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma, S.A.E., A.S.H.V. PETER GEORGE CORRIVEAU, B.C.E., Millers- burg, Michigan. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon. THOMAS R. COTTER, B.Ae.E., 9730 Nardin, Detroit. Aeronautical Engineering. 1.A.S. GERARD JOSEPH COTTRELL, B.C.E., 14942 Ward, Detroit. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E., Upsilon Delta Sigma. . WILLIAM BOB COZZAGLIO, B.M.E., 9165 Cop- land, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. BERNARD F. CRONK, B.C.E., 20120 Orleans, Detroit. Civil Engineering. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. DANTE J. D'ALESSANDRO, B.C.E., 4039 Bewick Avenue, Detroit. Civil Engineering. ROBERT O. DAMERON, B.M.E., 3944 Common- wealth, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma. GUSTAF R. DANIELL, B.Ar.E., 12405 E. Warren. Detroit. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. ROBERT RICHARD DANIELSON, B.E.E., 16559 Sorrento, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. JOHN W. DAVIES, B.M.E., 1124 Bruce Ave., Wind- sor, Ontario. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. EDWARD G. DAWSON, B.M.E., 4017 Bellevue Road, Toledo, Ohio. Mechanical Engineering. St. Francis Club, A.S.M.E., Toledo Club, Pi Tau Sigma. JOHN M. DENNING, B.Ar.E., 14342 Curtis, De- troit. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. 7,9 JAMES NELSON DUPUIS, B.Ar.E., 9426 Ravens- wood, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. ROBERT J. DUTCHER, B.C.E., 14061 Cherrylawn, Detroit. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. JOHN ERICK ECKSTROM, B.M.E., 6420 Reiss- man, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. . ROBERT WILLIAM ERICKSON, B.M.E., 2259 Labelle, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. VITO ANTHONY FAINE, B.M.E., 16528 Fairfield, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. RAYMOND GEORGE FALTON, B.M.E., 1840 Green Ave., Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. ANDREW FARKAS, B.M.E., 1084 S. Liebold, De- troit. Mechanical Engineering. STEVEN G. FARKAS, B.Ar.E., 1084 S. Liebold, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. WILLIAM ROBERT FELTON, B.M.E., 12719 Sussex, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. NEAL JOSEPH FERRY, B.Ch.E., 117 No. Pine St., Hazelton, Pennsylvania. Chemical Engineering. Senior Class Vice-President, A.I.Ch.E. JAMES RALPH FIELDS, B.Ch.E., 17137 Van Buren, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. MICHAEL RICHARD FINN, B.C.E., 533 New- bury, Springfield, Massachusetts. Civil Engineering. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. 80 The worries ana' woes ROBERT JAMES FITZGERALD, B.C.E., 8615 Superior Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E., A.S.M.E. FRANK ROBERT FOGARTY, B.M.E., 12752 St. Marks, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. MELVIN F. FOGUTH, B.M.E., 16488 Van Buren, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. CLARENCE H. FONG, B.Ar.E., 745 19th Ave., Honolulu, T.H. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A., Frosh Football. WILLIAM ROBERT FOOTE, B.E.E., 1467 Dougall Ave., Windsor, Ontario. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. CHARLES A. FREEMAN, JR., B.M.E., 7310 N. Bell Ave., Chicago, Illinois. Mechanical Engineering. Chi Sigma Phi, A.S.M.E. MICHAEL DEWEY FREEMAN, JR., B.Ar.E., 15410 Dacosta, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. - ELDON R. FUNK, B.E.E., 16511 Snowden, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. AUGUST J. GANZ, B.M.E., 2018 Greyfriars, De- troit. Mechanical Engineering. JULE CARL GARAVAGLIA, B.C.E., 490 Bourne- mouth Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Civil Engineer- ing. Student Union, A.S.C.E., Student Council. RALPH K. GATES, B.M.E., 9751 Gunston, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma. DONALD JOSEPH GERRITY, B.C.E., 139 Hilton' Rd., Ferndale, Michigan. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. W Gil Coll I lOl l lm' F1 IUH Den Electr Em Ramona Ave.. lngineelinga ElllRLES El em 5 JAMESLEON Detroit. Cixil l QONALD EDl ln. Highland lent,TanBem RYSSEL 1051 'Wd Dr. Dem NORMAN 10 lllflt Ave., ll JOHN' Fltlll ll- llyandous ill Bela Pi, A THOMAS P, 1 ll, Cbinagol 11 ll! Club, 1,45 E.. wmthroughout pledging . . . i su., sais iii. msz si. ring. -4 3 'ROBERT CHARLES HANSCHKE, B.E.E., 667 W. in Combourne, Ferndale, Michigan. Electrical Engineer- ll lftinfm ling. A.1.E.E., I.R.E. , 'NORBERT H. HARDNER, B.Ar.E., 201 Chestnut, ill Erie Pa. Architectural En ineerin . , 8 S- GEORGE CAMERON HARGRAVES, B.M.E., 1180 ASSl'auBuien,f Collingwood, Detroit. Mech. Engr. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. 745 19th Ave., E., 1467 Dougall il Euginefnns- iir., :aio N. ml Engineering. JR,, QI Engineetirli- iowden. Detroit. Greyfriars, UC' 5, 490 Baume- Ciiil Enllllfel' ' C omzfil. nstou, Detroit. 1391-lillon 581103-MCE' MQJOHN L. HARNED, B.E.E., 1335 Bedford Rd., E' Detroit. Electrical Engineering. Blue Key Secretary, A Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, A.I.E.E., Military Ball ig-,' 1951 Chairman, Arnold Air Society--C. 0. 1951. 'RAYMOND ALBERT HASSELBECK B.Ar.E. 52 i"Ramona Ave., Buffalo, New York. Architectilral ,E Engineering. A.I.A. CHARLES EDWARD HAUSKNECHT, B.Ch.E., . 2184 W. 37th St., Cleveland, Ohio. Chem. Engr. ,i JAMES LEONARD HAY, B.C.E., 2645 Rochester, Li Detroit. Civil Engineering. Tuyere. Q DONALD EDWARD HICKS, B.M.E., 66 E. Buena ' f Vista, Highland Park, Michigan. Pi Tau Sigma Presi- dent, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. . r 4 'lg RUSSEL JOSEPH HOFER, B.Ar.E., 20411 East- li wood Dr., Detroit. Architectural Engineering. V NORMAN JOSEPH HOSOWICH, B.Ch.E., -2591 'George Ave., Windsor, Ontario. Chem. Engr. J JOHN FRANCIS HOWARD, B.Ch.E., 3204-22nd .1 St., Wyandotte, Michigan. Chemical Engineering. - 'Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Clz.E. THOMAS P. HURST, B.Ae.E., 8318 S. Elizabeth i St., Chicago, Illinois. Aeronautical Engineering. Fly- 4 1, ing Club, I.A.S., Engineering Student Council. RICHARD L. GIBBS, B.E.E., 563 E. Bernhard, Hazel Park, Michigan. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E. E., I.R.E. WILLIAM CHARLES GIFFELS, B.C.E., 87 Har- court Dr., Akron, Ohio. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. RALPH D. BILBERT, B.C.E., 985 Raymo Rd., Windsor, Ontario. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. PAUL M. GILLESPIE, B.M.E., 16522 Murray Hill, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E, JOHN GOODWIN, B.Ar.E., 562 Wyandotte Ave. Windsor, Ontario. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. DONALD FRANCIS GRIMM, B.Ch.E., 529 S. Craig, Lombaro, Illinois. Chemical Engineering. Chi Sigma Phi, St. Francis Club, A.I.Ch.E., Engineering Student Council. H. WARREN GROTH, B.Ar.E., 11385 Nottingham, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. HARRY GUSTKEY, B.C.E., 8206 Midgarden Place, Detroit. Civil Engineering. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. EDWARD PAUL HABDAS, B.E.E., 2225 N. Lafay- ette, Dearborn, Michigan. Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. DESMOND PATRICK HAMILL, B.Ar.E., 961 E. Woodruff, Hazel Park, Michigan. Architectural Engi- neering. A.I.A. JAMES LEE HAMILTON, B.C.E., 8081 Burt Rd., Detroit. Civil Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. LEONARD RAYMOND HONES, B.Ch.E., 2160 Richland Ave., Lakewood, Ohio. Chemical Engineer- ing. A.I.Ch.E. I 81 GEORGE CHARLES IBERSHOFF, B.M.E., 5581 Ivanhoe. Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. PAUL JOHN IGNATOWSKI, B.M.E., 8687 Knodell, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. LAWRENCE BURTON II, B.E.E., 1634 S. Com- merce Rd., Walled Lake, Michigan. Electrical Engi- neering. A.I.E.E. M. DUNCAN INSLEY, B.E.E., 325 Merton Rd., Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. MITCHELL P. JAGOSZ, B.E.E., 8423 Harper Ave., Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. WILLIAM B. JANIZARCH, B.Ar.E., 162 NO. Gen- esee, Pontiac, Michigan. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. KENNETH E. JAMISON, B.M.E., 4900 30th St., Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. HENRY A. JANTOSZ, B.M.E., 4938 Howell St., Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma. ADAM JENTILET, B.E.E., 5372 Seneca, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. JOSEPH JOHN JEROME, B.C.E., 9470 Camley, Detroit. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. DAVID JOHNSON, B.Ar.E., 31045 Sheridan Dr., Birmingham, Michigan. Architectural Engineering. A.S.A.E. JOSEPH EDMOND KAINE, B.M.E., 13574 Ryan Rd., Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. l i 82 if P1 Sacred eart Squarei WZ JOSEPH G. KAMALAY, B.E.E., 12215 E. Warren, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. WILLIAM DORR KAMIN, B.M.E., 16639 Ilene, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. THOMAS LEO KASCHALK, B.E.E., 4457 Baldwin, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. ROBERT WILLIAM KEARNS, B.M.E., 263 Rich- ter, River Rouge, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. Tuyere Executive Grand Master, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Blue Key, A.S.M Secretary-Treasurer. KENNETH STANLEY KEITH, B.Ae.E., 7383 23 Mile Rd., Utica, Michigan. Aero. Engr. I.A.S. CHARLES PATRICK KELLETT, JR., B.M.E., 4854 Cortland, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. President Pre-Senior Class, Engineering Student Council, Student Council, Sigma Rho Tau Vice-Presi- dent, Blue Key President, 1950 Spring Carnival Raffle Chairman. GEORGE KELLMAN, B.M.E., 23 Cypress St., Rochester, New York. Mechanical Engineering. A.S. M.E., A.S.H.VE. JOHN E. KENNEDY, B.Ch.E., 13544 Ohio, Detroit. Chem. Engr. Tuyere, A.I.Ch.E., President, Football. HENRY RICHARD KERCHENSKY, B.C.E., 16566 St. Marys St., Detroit. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. ALBERT T. KEICICH, B.C.E., Box 622, Red Lodge, Montana. Civil Engineering. Band, A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon. NORMAN A. KLINE, B.Ar.E., 529 Union St., Corry, Pa.. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. DAVID G. KLINGENBERGER, B.Ar.E., 4610 Ta- coma Ave., Fort Wayne, Indiana. Arch. Engr. DICTDR LM Dire, Puerto l dgnStudenfs l llTllCK L. lunge. llichig. DDERT FR Dom Ave., D1 fli Epsilon. .4 PETER LAM Drrmil. Chemi LDIES llltl Detroit llerh 5.42. Secrffu. llflliRD JO Ml, Detroit llClllRD E Dnlrala, Det: EDDARD jf Dior Ar-5, 1 DRY P. LEX DsilEngineen DTHONT 5 DDI llontife Dllllfering. .4 Du in 51-limi. P D11 an Dlmi, Elem l-.1 will and electioneerin g... IZIIS E. Warren. iE.E., I.R.E. .E.. 16659 Ilene' i in Boro Pi, Pi E, l-55? Balclnin. lil.. 263 Rich- iral Engirieering. ln Belo Pi, Pi my-Tffnsrrror. 5Ae.E.. 7355 25 l..-Ll. 5, nn., inn, cal Engineering- urnrg Student 1 Tru l'ire-Presi- Spring fornirol 25 Cypress SI.- aanornn- -15- a0ln0,Detroit, silent. Football. ,1'.B.C.E.. 16366 enrlg. .l5.C.E- Box en. Rod Band. .l.5.C.En 521 Union Sl-f ..l.l..l. Mr., 4610 To- ri E336 HECTOR LAVERGNE, B.C.E., 59 Krug St., San- turce, Puerto Rico. Civil Engineering. Tuyere, For- eign Students Organization, A.S .C .E. PATRICK L. LABO, B.M.E., 52 E. Cicotte, River Rouge, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. ALBERT FRANCIS LA BUDA, B.C.E., 22613 Nona Ave., Dearborn, Michigan. Civil Engineering. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. PETER LANCHAK, B.Ch.E., 1392 Marlborough, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. 1 JAMES MICHAEL LANE, B.M.E., 11522 Laing, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Chi Sigma Phi, l S.A.E. Secretary-Treasurer, A.S.M.E. RICHARD JOHN LEMIESZ, B.Ar.E., 6408 Grand- mont, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. RICHARD EUGENE LEIBOLD, B.E.E., 14162 Centralia, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. EDWARD JOSEPH LEONELLI, B.M.E., 19166 Varlow Ave., Detroit. ,Mechanical Engineering. JOHN F. LEVEN, B.C.E., 16895 Lawton, Detroit. Civil Engineering. Chi Epsilon. ANTHONY JOSEPH LEWANDOWSKI, -B.M.E., 26647 Monticello Dr., Inkster, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., Engineering Student Council. FRANK ANTHONY LEWIS, B.E.E., 233 Walnut St., Moosic, Pa. Electrical Engineering. JOHN ANDREW LEWIS, B.E.E., 455 Dickerson, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. JACK EARL KOCH, B.M.E., 2771 Eugenie, Cin- cinnati, Ohio. Mechanical Engineering. Arnold Air Society, A.S.M.E. ROBERT FRANCIS DOLHOFF, B.E.E., 16565 Greenlawn, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. JOHN GENE KOPACZ, B.M.E., 7523 Dobel, De- troit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. WALTER A. KOSZTOWNY, B.M.E., S199 28th St., Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. GEORGE WALTER KRAMER, B.E.E., 7552 Quinn, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.1.E.E. ALFRED JAMES KRUSEN, B.E.E., 49 Hagen St.. Buffalo, New York. Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E., I.R.E. GEORGE JOACHIM KRYMOW, B.M.E., 18423 Ashton Rd., Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S. M .E., S.A.E. ROBERT JOSEPH KUEBLER, B.C.E., 2716 Rob- inwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio. Civil Engineering. RENE ARTHUR KUYPERS, B.E.E., 121 Ridge Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Electrical Engineering. A.1.E.E., I.R.E. ROBERT C. LANG, B.M.E., 52 Ferris, Highland Park, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. DARWIN JAMES LANGLOIS, B.Ch.E., 1768 Jar- man St., Muskegon, Michigan. Chemical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key, Sigma Rho Tau, Tuyere, En- gineering Student Conncil, Omega Chi Epsilon. RUDOLPH F. LAUXTERMANN, B.M.E., Cincin- nati, Ohio. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma. 83 EDWARD WALTER LEZUCHOWSKI, B.M.E., 9607 Conant, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. PATRICK AUSTIN LINCOLN, B.Ch.E., Box No. 152, Lyons, Michigan. Chem. Engr. A.I.Ch.E. THOMAS JOHN LINDER, B.M.E., 309 S. Clay St., Sturgis, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma. LEO J. LINSENMEYER, B.M.E., 19020 Warring- ton, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Chi Sigma Phi Vice-President, Blue Key Vice-President, Student Union Board of Governors, Acting Director and Manager of Band, A.S.M.E. Chairman, National A.S.M.E. Student Convention Chairman. ROBERT C. LIPSIT, B.Ch. E., 15505 Wildemere, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. LEONARD F. LOGAR, B.Ae.E., 312 Marion St., Rochester, New York. Aero. Engr. I.A.S. ARTHUR MACLEOD, B.Ch.E., 11391 Cheyenne, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. EDWARD A. MAGALSKI, B.M.E., 734 Main St., Simpson, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Rho Tau, Polud Club, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. ROBERT W. MALONE, B.M.E., Route No. 5, Jackson, Michigan. Mech. Engr. Arnold Air Society. JOSEPH MANINI, B.M.E., 2425 Marquette, De- troit. Mechanical Engineering. S.A.E., A.S.M.E. FREDRIC ALAN MARION, B.M.E., 1920 Brent- wood, Kalamazoo, Michigan. Mechanical Engineer- ing. A.S.M.E. JOSEPH STEPHEN MARION, B.C.E., 165 Kieffer, Depew, New York. Civil Engineering. St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E. 84- l El 1 I E gr 51 1 1 r 51 J ll 4 -1 H K 4 hat favorite girl or the RONALD HUGH MARTIN, B.E.E., 960 Hall Ave., Windsor, Ontario. Electrical Engineering. ROSS LEROY MARTIN, B.Ch.E., 14870 Lesure, Detroit. Chem. Engr. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. DONALD GEORGE MARTUS, B.M.E., 2665 W. Boston Blvd., Detroit. Mech. Engr. A.S.M.E. JOSEPH ROBERT MAXWELL, B.M.E., 2263 Seneca, Buffalo, New York. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. EDWARD JOHN MCCOOL, B.Ch.E., 8102 Alpine, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. WILLIAM JOSEPH MCCRAKEN, B.M.E., 9331 Quincy, Detroit. Mech. Engr. Chi Sigma Phi, S.A.E. GEORGE LEONARD MCCULLOCH, B.M.E., 1860 Annabelle, Ferndale, Michigan. Mechanical Engi- neering. Kappa Sigma Kappa. JOHN JOSEPH MCFADDEN, B.M.E., 1657 Larch- mont, Lakewood, Ohio. Mechanical Engineering. Blue Key, Pi Tau Sigma, Chi Sigma Phi, St. Francis Club, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. EDWARD WILLIAM MCGRAN, B.E.E., 4320 West 211 St., Fairview Park, Ohio. Electrical Engi- neering. Senior Class Treasurer "B", Tau Beta Pi Recorder, Eta Kappa Nu. THOMAS F. MCKEE, B.M.E., 7718 S. Bishop, Chi- cago, Illinois. Mech. Engr. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. JOHN HENRY MCNAMARA, B.M.E., 17215 Joann, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. RAMON RUSSEL MCNEIL, B.Ch.E., 17146 Rose- mont, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. A Dlllll Pill ll -Daroir. Ciril Ertr EHESTER KENN Orrlrrd. Dearborn. lrr Beta Pi, Omer ROBERT E. lllll ilalo, New York. Ci lllllllll ll. ill lie.. Burialo. Nr: ll.4. STEPHEN MICHQ St, Toledo, Oloo. 1 rflllRLES llllir. Pftlw. Hawaii. E5 'lH.I.E.E. TLEXANDER S. lltlroll. llecblnirg f10iEPH N1PORg lrorr. lleclrrnicel 1 V Tru, 1.5.11 .E., 5,4 llllill r. str lm. lichigar. 4 A-l-fl. Prtsidfrf, ill? 1. xrrrr lllorozr. llerhrifg Wlfllosrrrr 'flu Kr. tra-1 r o1irrrlr,.11,E Polrro rr. xor Derroir lr. 1o..r.r.,,r.s1r F I 2 girl f fl Q s...o6oHil.2ve.,i1Fl fnng. , tl .. 14870 Lesure,z,: . .4.l.ChE. 'fi l.ll.E.. 2665 WJ l .l.SJl.E. ,, 2 B.M.E., 22655, ical Engineering.:-1 , . E.. S102 Alpirltf l la llera Pi,r ,- g B.M.E., 933111 ga Pli,S.4,E.1 , ii, na., lsiojj 1 echanial Eullgf E.,I6S7I.aicl1-f I zl Engllefrllll-1 T Phi, St. Fnmclf :I I B.E.E., 4320fl Eleftrical Enlllj ' . ', T22 Bela Pl S. Bishop? Chl' Q ,5,l.E. 1, sms.. 1.215 , ug. A 17146 Rose 5 .l.I.flr.E1 1 l at the uuiar rom . . . DAVID PAUL MULLER, B.C.E., 15894 Stoepel. Detroit. Civil Engineering. A.SQC.E. CHESTER KENNETH MURPHY, B.Ch.E., 5816 Orchard, Dearborn, Michigan. Chemical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Omega Chi Epsilon, A.1.Ch.E. ROBERT E. MURRAY, B.C.E., 54 Sage Ave., Buf- falo, New York. Civil Engineering. WILLIAM M. MURRAY, B.Ar.E., 93 Bloomfield Ave., Buffalo, New York. Architectural Engineering. A.1.A. STEPHEN MICHAEL NAGY, B.E.E., 1312 Liberty St., Toledo, Ohio. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. CHARLES MAKOTO NAKAMURA, B.E.E., Pe- peekeo, Hawaii. Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E. ALEXANDER S. NAMETH, B.M.E., 9174 Lyon, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. JOSEPH NAPORSKI, B.M.E., 7651 Dequindre, De- troit. Mechanical Engineering. Tuyere, Sigma Rho Tau, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Choral Club, Debate Club. ARTHUR T. NELSON, B.C.E., 7825 Chase, Dear- born, Michigan. Civil Engineering. ' Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. President. ALBIN J. NIEMIEG, B.M.E., 18501 Keystone, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. DONALD JOSEPH NIEHAUS, B.E.E., 542 Linden, Ludlow, Ky. Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, A.I.E.E., I.R.E. RENALD R. NORMANDIN, B.M.E., 13107 Ker- cheval, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Chi Sigma Phi, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. JULIO MELGAR, B.M.E., 92 Church, Brooklyn, New York. Mechanical Engineering. Track Team, Varsity Club, Gun Club, Sociedad Hispaua, A.S.M.E. WILLIAM MELNYK, B.M.E., 67 St. Marys St.. Plains, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. NELSON M. MERCER, 53 Ridgewood Rd., Buffalo, New York. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. HAROLD CHARLES MERRITT, B.Ch.E., 2091 Blaine, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. LOUIS CHARLES MIHALY, B.Ch.E., 9195 Cham- berlain, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi President, A.1.Ch.E. CARTER EDWIN MILLER, B.M.E., Z5 Highland Ave., Highland Park, Michigan. Mechanical Engi- neering. A.S.M.E. ROBERT C. MILLER, B.E.E., 87 W. Pearl, Wells- ville, New York. Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu. OLIVER MICHOLAS MINNICH, JR., B.E.E., 316 8th St., Lorain, Ohio. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., 1.R.E. RICHARD D. MOAN, B.M.E., 9266 Lewis, Temper- ance, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. ARTHUR PATRICK MORAN, B.E.E., 1615 Mc- Kinstry, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. Secretary. VERNON ANDREW MORT, B.E.E., R.R. No. Z, Box 121A, Traverse City, Michigan. Electrical En- gineering. St. Francis Club, A.I.E.E., I.R.E. THADDEUS S. MROZ, B.Ch.E., 18537 Mitchell, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. 85 JOSEPH J. NOVOTNY, B.Ar.E., 20514 Harvard, Cleveland, Ohio. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. P. NUCCITELLI, B.C.E., 17182 Griggs, Detroit. Civil Engineering. EUGENE A. O'CONNOR, B.Ar.E., 14539 Lauder, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. Flying Club. A.I.A. RICHARD PHILLIPS ORCONNOR, B.C.E., 9890 Yorkshire. Detroit. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. RICHARD PATRICK ORKEEFE, B.Ar.E., 5122 Conner, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. PAUL W. ONIFER, B.Ar.E.. 7051 Toepher, Van Dyke, Michigan. Achitectural Engineering. A.I.A. RAYMOND E. OUELLETTE, B.M.E., 10640 Gra- tiot, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. VASSILIOS A. PANAYOTOGLOU, B.E.E., Sal- hiyah, Baghdad, Iraq. Electrical Engineering. Sl. Francis Club, F.S.O., A.I.E.E. MICHAEL JOSEPH PANIK, JR., B.E.E., 18086 Birwood, Detroit. Electrial Engineering. WILLIAM HARRY PAUL, B.M.E., 14537 Hubbell, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. PAUL EUGENE PAWLOWSKI, B.M.E., 19356 Packard, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.H.V.E. JACK PECHENIK. B.M.E., 3779 Elmhurst, De- troit. Mechanical Engineering. S.A.E., A.S.M.E. 86 Watching x ansion NICHOLAS PELACHICK, B.Ch.E., P.O. Box 77, Cumbola, Pa. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. RICHARD ARTHUR PETERS, B.Ch.E., 109 Cameron, Sarnia, Ontario. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. WILLIAM EDWARD PILSON, B.Ch.E., 1190 Col- lingwood, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. Arnold Air Society. ANDREW ROBERT PLEBAN, B.Ch.E., S21 Har- rison, Hazzleton, Pa. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. RICHARD RALPH PALUMBO, B.Ch.E., 723 Grant, Akron, Ohio. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. JAMES A. POTVIN, B.Ch.E., 704 Desmarchais, Montreal, Canada. Chemical Engineering. LEO A. PRZYBYLSKI, B.M.E., 4459 Parkinson, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. ROBERT B. PURCELL, B.E.E., 11424 Nardin, De- troit. Electrical Engineering. PAUL GERALD RACICOT, B.M.E., 2906 Ferris, Royal Oak, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. Tuyere, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. EDWIN JOSEPH RATTERMAN, B.Ch.E., 20191 Steel, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. Chi Sigma Phi Social Chairman, Senior Class President, A.I.Ch.E. MAXINE VIRGINIA REGNIER, B.Ar.E., 8284 Lauder, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. A.S.A. WILLIAM EDWARD REIHSEL, B.M.E., 15394 Ohio, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. plans RRHRRD E. Sl Hzmlramrk. MG flying Club, 1.4. GEORGE EDR 12145 Sanford. l la Sigma, Tau l IMIES RlGH.1l Rilhire Rd.. De lil Rilo Pi, Rc Rllllill J. SG Detroit. llechni Rll.ll.lll PRR RRR, 159 Ross RERD ll'lll.l.Rf lend Rd. Ginfir GEORGE S. SG xiii Asn, Ajji, ll0l'D DEll'l Wil Rd.. Dem Rilllllii mp lquder. Detroit. . Pl,.iH10lfl .lir 55 lllllis In EER- Clfltllllfl, lf!iP1,.l5.l!.t RRR ROLANL llesmil. Eleczm .ll.E,E,,1,R,E RDNER an lltlfoil. lltthnj mimi E, P.0, Box 77, 1 .l.!.Cl.E. . B.Ch.E., 109, nl Engineering. thi.. 1190 Col- rring. Arnold Air ,Ch.E.. 521 Har- eering. .l.1.ChE. . sm. m eang,,a, 34 Damarrhzis, ermg. 4459 Parldnson, b.1I.E. 424 Xardin. De- E- 2906 Feqifi 51 Engineering- .ll1.E,. 20191 Sigma Plll ,ni lI.Ch.E. BALE., S284 lefjgg, B.ll.E.. 15594 ng. plans materialize 3. . . RICHARD E. SADOWSKI, B.Ae.E., 2469 Goodson, Hamtramck, Michigan. Aeronautical Engineering. Flying Club, I.A.S. GEORGE EDWARD SANCTORUM, B.M.E., 12145 Sanford, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, A.S.H.VE. JAMES RICHARD SCHELHAAS, B.M.E., 11823 Wilshire Rd., Detroit. Mech. Engr. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Kappa Sigma Kappa, A.S.M.E. WILLIAM J. SCHIRMER, B.M.E., 15906 Fairfield, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. WILLIAM FRANCIS SCHNEGGENBURGER, B.E.E., 139 Ross, Buffalo, New York. Elec. Engr. FERD WILLIAM SCHOTT, B.Ch.E., 2480 North Bend Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio. Chem. Engr. A.I.Ch.E. GEORGE S. SCHULENBERG, B.M.E., 223 King. Dunkirk, New York. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.VE. FLOYD DELVIN SEAMAN, B.E.E., 21301 Tele- graph Rd., Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I THOMAS JAMES SEDGEWICK, B.Ar.E., 14627 Lauder, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Arnold Air Society, A.I.A. CHARLES DAVID SEDLAK, B.M.E., 13708 Cor- mere, Cleveland, Ohio. Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E. ' JOHN ROLAND SEEGAR, B.E.E., 15087 Ardmore, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E., 1.R.E. A SIDNEY FRED SEGAL, B.M.E., 16148 Indiana, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. EDWARD HARVEY RENAUD, B.E.E., RR No. 4, Tilbury, Ontario. Electrical Engineering. RUSSELL EDWARD REYNOLDS, B.Ch.E., 892 Gladstone, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. ARTHUR FRANCIS ROBINSON, B.C.E., 85 Sir- rett, Buffalo, New York. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. EARLE GEORGE ROBY, B.E.E., 14839 Washburn, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. ROBERT WILLIAM ROOKE, B.C.E., 16232 Prairie, Detroit. Civil Engineering. Track. HARVEY G. ROULEAU, B.Ae.E., 14955 Tracey, Detroit. Aeronautical Engineering. I.A.S. JAMES ALLEN ROULEAU, B.Ch.E., 14955 Tracey, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E., A.S.M.E. ALBERT P. ROUSSEY. B.E.E., 21593 Sherman, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. DANIEL H. ROWE, B.C.E., 27375 N.W. Hwy. R. 3, Birmingham, Michigan. Civil Engineering. Arnold Air Society. PAUL PETER RUMPS, JR., B.Ch.E., 5219 Mc- Dougall, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. RICHARD JOHN RYBAK, B.E.E., 9245 St. Cyril, Detroit. Electrical En ineering. A.I.E.E., 1.R.E., S Senior Class Vice-President. EUGENE FRANK RYNGAERT, B.Ar.E., 19381 Andover, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. 87 HARRY HERBERT SCHAEFFER, B.M.E., 15254 Colson, Dearborn, Michigan. Mechanical Engineer- ing. RICHARD JOHN SHARP, B.M.E., 8254 S. Shore Dr., Chicago, Illinois. Mechanical Engineering. WILLIAM A. SHEA, B.C.E., 615 Atkinson, Detroit. Civil Engineering. ALVIN JOSEPH SILL, B.Ch.E., 42 Chadduck, Buf- falo, New York. Chemical Engineering. WILBERT SIMKOVITZ, B.M.E., 2628 Tyler, De- troit. Mechanical Engineering. CHARLES E. SLEEPER, B.Ar.E., 412 8th Ave., Brooklyn, New York. Architectural Engineering. Chi Sigma Phi, A.I.A. JAMES FINDLAY SMITH, B.M.E., 2254 Glad- stone, Windsor, Ontario. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. FREDERICK WILLIAM SOLARCZYK, B.E.E., 3445 Michigan Ave., Detroit. Electrical Engineering. EUGENE MARVIN SPRAT KE, B.E.E., 3309 Rochester, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. DONALD W. STALTER, B.M.E., 68 Wescott St., Buffalo, New York. Mechanical Engineering. A.S. M.E., S.A.E., S.A.M.E. JAMES L. STALVEY, B.E.E., 1715 Ash St., Wyan- dotte, Michigan. Electrical Engineering. A.M.E.E., I.R.E. ADELA MAY STANGIS, B.Ch.E., 14645 Dacosta, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. Sigma Delta, Tau Beta Pi, Sodality, A.I.Ch.E. 88 Final exams and least HAROLD JOHN STARK, B.Ar.E., 13968 Mont- rose, Detroit. Architectural Engineering. MICHAEL J. STAY, B.E.E., 15714 Muirland, De- troit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., I .R.E. ROBERT NORVAL STEENSEN, B.C.E., 18503 Santa Rosa, Detroit. Civil Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., A.S.C.E. EUGENE FRANCIS STEIN, B.E.E., 5200 Lannoo, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. JOSEPH ANTHONY STEIN, B.Ae.E., 1733 Mar- entette, Windsor, Ontario. Aeronautical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, I.A.S. FABIAN VINCENT STEMPIEN, B.M.E., 8824 Ward, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.VE. JOSEPH JAMES STERANKO, B.M.E., 11519 Cadillac, Van Dyke, Michigan. Mechanical Engineer- ing. T uyere, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. CHARLES JOHN STIM, B.Ae.E., 15087 Ardmore, Detroit. Aeronautical Engineering. I.A.S. ARTHUR J. STOLL, B.E.E., 14111 Ardmore, De- troit. Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu Presi- dent, Tau Beta Pi. WILLARD LEWIS STOLL, B.Ae.E., 5322 Helen, Detroit. Aeronautical Engineering. ROBERT E. STURK, B.E.E., 17505 Marene, De- troit. Electrical Engineering. JOHN H. STORRS, B.Ch.E., 1204 Mound, Jackson, Michigan. Chemical Engineering. St. Francis Club. .l it - mmmmfrmw . - I 1 3' 5 ' H l gd Al d 1 . ii . 1 ' .J i gr li 'V. 1 3 . 1 'Vg' V - ki. T I A .dd . -lllllhd R0l ridge. Ferndale. MER I05EPl ln Blvd.. lli dill. F. IRB .llechauical ling llClilRD B, ford City. Pa. IEROME Eli ltdll, Pontiac l5ll.E.,S.4.1 ldlil J. VOR dw., lloundsi' .HEL WALLACE Ol We. Famimgi Mid. ' PMJREW jg llifl St.. De: llf.,S.l.E.,l . ll-idllltll is I llincetun, Beg . llllllll Hi : md die, R01 'dll-QE., Tn' DEB H1511 I lmhhum, De, Bda Pi, pi Ta, d5H.l'E. dldliioi llmdz llffh, lash . 11111 llont- : iirfird, Df- iii. B.C.E., ISSOS ring. T111 Bela L.. 5 200 Lannoo, LE.. 1153 Mar- ril Engineeflllg- B.ll.E.. 8824 fring. Pi Tau B.ll.E.. 11519 nical Engilitfr- S937 Ardmore lb. Ardmore. DQ' gppr .Yu Presi- I S322 Helen, 5 llarene. Dr md, jackson, frrnfis Clib. last minute crmnming . . . ridge, Ferndale, Michigan. Architectural Engineering. NICK JOSEPH TIMOSHENKO, B.Ae.E., 413 East- lawn Blvd., Windsor, Ontario. Aero. Engr. PAUL F. URBEN, B.M.E., 15727 Belden, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma. RICHARD B. VALASEK, B.Ar.E., 629 Sixth Ave., Ford City, Pa. Architectural Engineering. JEROME CHARLES VAVEREK, B.M.E., 4301 Joslyn, Pontiac, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. JOHN J. VORDERBRUEGGEN, B.E.E., 209 Elm Ave., Moundsville, W. Va. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. . WALLACE OTTO WAGNER, B.E.E., 22844 Elm- grove, Farmington, Michigan. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. H ANDREW JAMES WAITKINS, B.M.E., 17838 Marx St., Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S. M.E., S.A.E., Pi Tau Sigma, I.F.C. MAURICE MICHAEL WELSH, B.M.E., 1967 Princeton, Berkeley, Michigan. Mech. Engr. WILLIAM HARVEY WHITE, B.C.E., 2300 Har- wood Ave., Royal Oak, Michigan. Civil Engineering. A.M .C .E., Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon. GLEN HASTINGS WILLIAMS, B.M.E., 18251 Washburn, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Alpha' Sigma Nu, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.VE. HARRY THOMAS WILLIAMS, B.M.E., 7 38 Lenox, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. S.A.E., A.S.M.E. JAMES STOREY, B.Ch.E., 1624 Laing, Windsor, Ontario. Chemical Engineering. THOMAS EDWARD STUCK, B.Ae.E., 459 Moran Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Aeronautical Engi- neering. I.A.S. PHILIP JOSEPH SULLIVAN, B.C.E., 1305 Maple Terrace, Rahway, New Jersey. Civil Engineering. LEONARD RICHARD SYROWIK, B.E.E., 8462 Herman Gardens, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, A.I.E.E., I.R.E. ALEX RONALD SZAREK, B.E.E., 17568 Hull, De- troit. Electrical Engineering. Arnold Air Society, Players, Chess Club, Sigma Rho Tau, A.I.E.E. ARTHUR TABACZYNSKI, B.M.E., 5059 Chats- worth, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. HENRY TANANA, B.C.E., 5818 St. Clair, Detroit. Civil Engineering. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. GORDON WILBUR TAYLOR, B.E.E., 17178 Sun- derland, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. RAYMOND J. TEVLIN, B.E.E., 16185 Greenlawn, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. JAMES DONALD THALER, B.Ch.E., 1815 Rose- wood, Louisville, Ky. Chemical Engineering. Arnold Air Society, A.I.Ch.E. HAROLD PETER THERENS, B.E.E., 3146 W. 138th, Cleveland, Ohio. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. RUSSELL A. THOMSON, B.M.E., 5229 Lakewood, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. 89 GEORGE GREGORY WISNIEWSKI, B.M.E., 3317 E. Canfield, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. JAMES EDWARD WOLBER, B.M.E., 17511 Prairie, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Tau Sigma, Gun Club. NORMAN J. WORKS, B.M.E., 14268 Lauder, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. JAMES WILLIAM WUIKOWSKIM, B.E.E., 2605 Fuller St., Saginaw, Michigan. Industrial Engineering. PHILIP JOSEPH WYELS, B.E.E., 14500 Green- view, Detroit. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E., I.R.E. ROBERT JOSEPH YAGLEY, B.Ch.E., 15074 May- field, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. A.I.Ch.E. EDMUND JOSEPH YAROCH, B.Ch.E., 15360 Wildemere, Detroit. Chemical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi. ROBERT VARTON YAZEJIAN, B.M.E., 18540 Vaughan, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. S.A.E., A.S.M.E. . WAI-I YEE, B.Ar.E., 724 North St., Sacramento, California. Architectural Engineering. A.I.A. THOMAS N. YESOWICH, B.M.E., 8079 Almont, Detroit. Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. LEON ANTHONY ZAKIAN, B.M.E., 98 Mapleton, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. , CHESTER JOHN ZIEMNIAK, B.Ar.E., 5009 In- dianapolis Blvd., East Chicago, Illinois. Architectural Engineering. A.1.A. 90 The lasting influence NORBERT JOHN ZDRAL, B.E.E., 8502 Conant St., Hamtramck, Michigan. Electrical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E., I.R.E. JOSEPH A. ZOTT, B.Ch.E., 8047 Engkrnan, Center Line, Michigan. Chemical Engineering. Sodality, A.I.Ch.E. ADOLPH G. ANGELILLI, LL.B., 1007 Main St., Aliquippa, Pa. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal. JOSEPH L. ARPIN, LL.B., 1610 Victoria Ave., Windsor, Ont. JOSEPH F. BALCER, JR., LL.B., 15863 Belden Ave., Detroit. DONALD W. BANNER, LL.B., 2652 Oxford Rd., Berkley, Mich. LEONARD A. BAUN, LL.B., 18036 Schoenherr, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, M oot Court Club. GEORGE R. BEACH, LL.B., 106 E. Biddle., Jack- son, Mich. Delta Theta Phi. JAMES E. BEALL, LL.B., 15486 Monica Ave., De- troit. Delta Theta Phi, Pi Kappa Delta, Players. ANDREW J. BELANGER, JR., LL.B., 411 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit. Moot Court Club, Gamma Eta Gamma, Industrial Relations Club, Inter-Fraternity Council, French Club. LAMONT C. BEGOLE, LL.B., 261 East Grand Blvd., Detroit. JOHN C. BERRY, LL.B., 585 Drexel, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court Club. oo, IOIES CARI GommoEIoGo PATDCARRI Oovmno Elo Ga IOPD F. CM' Grant Ropict, Oommo. DONALD E. I lmao. llirh. Got EDMUND M, I Detroit. Gommt THOMAS ll. 1 looong. ooo Gamma, Vanity DlllON P. CH Detroit. Delta J lLiRl' L. CU Dindgor. Onion, Sorority, JOHN P. Cm Grosso Pointe, I OHN A. ooo loo, ooo. L DP.,.oo..11gf, Doe foozoz, 1 DNR ll Doroil. ii I llllll BI, M ilflid Mm 11111113 5502 Conant :al Engineeling. E., I.R.E. nghnan, Center 1 ering. Sodnlity, 11137 llnin St., Lr: lnnmnl. liaorin Ave., . 15565 Belden 152 Oxford Rd.. 136 Schoenhen. Conf! Club. 5, nann.. Inl- nnica Are.. DC- nn. Plnlfff- LL3, 411 ll. 116, Gtllmllll lntfr-Frnlmnzll' an Grind Blvd" , Delroit.Df'l11 o a esuit education . . . JAMES CARR, LL.B., 14865 Hartwell, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. PAT P. CARRON, LL.B., 1350 E. Jefferson, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. JOHN F. CAVANAUGH, LL.B., 1050 E. Leonard. Grand Rapids, Mich. Moot Court, Gamma Eta Gamma. DONALD E. CLINE, LL.B., 519 S. Bond St., Sag- inaw, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma. EDMUND M. CONKLIN, LL.B., 16550 Greenlawn, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. THOMAS M. COSTELLO, LL.B., 532 Burns Ave., Wyoming, Ohio. Blue Key Fraternity, Gamma Eta Gamma, Varsity Football. BYRON P. CRANE, LL.B., 1208'Lawrence Ave., Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. MARY L. CULLEN, LL.B., 366 Rosedale Blvd., Windsor, Ontario. Law Journal, Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority. JOHN P. CUSHMAN, LL.B., 354 Ridgemont Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich., Delta Theta Phi. JOHN A. DEROSE, LL.B., 158 S. Main St., Eaton Rapids, Mich. Delta Theta Phi, Student. Union Law Rep., Asst. Mgr. Football Team, Freshman Welcome Dance Comm., Holden Hall Student Council. '48. BERNARD J. DICKTY, LL.B., 15350 Promenade, Detroit. JOHN M. DILLON, LL.B., 1940 Leslie, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. HERMAN R. BETTS, LL.B., Wailulsu, Maui, Hawaii. Gamma Eta Gamma. ROBERT C. BICHAN, LL.B., R.F.D. No. 1, Fulton, New York. Alpha Chi, Gamma Eta Gamma. JOSEPH J. BILETI, LL.B., 15724 Cheyenne, De- troit. Eta Gamma, Class T reasurer, M oot Court Club. DALE M. BIRD, LL.B., 4830 Underwood, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court Club. JOHN W. BOGUS, LL.B., 36633 Mound Road, Warren, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma. THOMAS E. BRENNAN, LL.B., 14921 Ward Ave., Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, U psilon Delta Sigma. GORDON W. BRITTEN, LL.B., 2637 Boston Blvd., W. Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Cooley Law Club, Moot Court, University Student Council, Pres.-Pre-Junior Class. ROBERT M. BURGER, LL.B., Box 420 B. Wood- ville Rd., Toledo, Ohio. Moot Court, Gamma Eta Gamma. WILLIAM O. CAIN, LL.B., 4230 Scovel Pl., Detroit. Cooley Law Club, Moot Court. JAMES N. CANHAM, LL.B., 1715 Seward, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, M oot Court. KNOX CANSLER, LL.B., 90 Edison, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. JOSEPH E. CAPANO, LL.B., 472 Harding, Detroit. 91 l J. B. DONALDSON, LL.B., 14459 Glastonbury, Detroit. Moot Court, Gamma Eta Gamma. PAUL A. EAGEN, LL.B., 5589 Talbot, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. JOSEPH J. ENRIGHT, LL.B., 251 Richter St., River Rouge, Mich. O. GEORGE FEDRIGO, LL.B., 11351 Ohio, Detroit. JOHN F. FELLRATH, LL.B., 17607 Warrington Dr., Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, Cooley Law Club, Pres., Junior American Bar Assn. BENJAMIN E. FRANKLIN. LL.B., 355 N. Ann St., Mobile, Ala. GEORGE J. FULKERSON, LL.B., 1734 Seward, Apt. 25, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. SUZANNE L. GIDDAY, LL.B., 8100 E. Jefferson Ave., Detroit. Kappa Beta Pi., Sec. of Freshman Class, Sec. of Junior Class, Moot Court Club, Law Journal, J. Prom Committee, Players. ROBERT E. GERSCH, LL.B., 127 Graham Rd., Grand Rapids, Mich. Delta Theta Phi. JAMES D. GRECO, LL.B., 160 Gore St., Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. Delta Theta Phi. ROBERT A. GRENN, LL.B., 14725 Wick Rd., Allen Park, Mich. Alpha Sigma Nu, Gamma Eta Gamma. RAYMOND R. GRUBBA, LL.B., 24700 Van Dyke, Centerline, Mich. Alpha Chi, Gamma Eta Gamma, Pres.-Day Senior Class, Pres.-Student Council, Moot Court. 92 he Spring Carnival JOHN S. HAGERTY, LL.B., 1223 Longfellow, Royal Oak, Mich. GORDON E. HAVEY, LL.B., 1940 Webb, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. WILLIAM M. HAVEY, LL.B., 1940 Webb, Detroit. ROBERT E. HERRMAN, LL.B., 6357 Buelow Court, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. IVOR R. JONES, LL.B., 3420 Lycaste, Detroit. EDWARD L. KALEC, LL.B., 1610 Maplewood Avc., Flint, Mich., Alpha Phi Omega, Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Moot Court. FRANK J. KALVELAGE, JR., LL.B., 12104 Monica Ave., Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. NORMAN F. KATZER, LL.B., 18330 Parkside, De- troit, Delta Theta Phi. RAYMOND L. KELLER, LL.B., 32451 Muskegon Ct., Wayne, Mich. Delta Theta Phi. WILLIAM J. KELLY, LL.B.. 1407 Carlton Blvd., Jackson, Mich. LEO M. KISTNER, LL.B., 4134 Beacontield, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court Club, Law Journal. WILLIAM J. KROTT, LL.B., 15453 BirwoodiAve., Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. iootl IllRt F. ll wav, Toledo. Ol Itlll lllfi Ditto lr: JOSE E Detroit. Gomrrr BRLiN T. Oli Pointe, Mich. B Student Corrui Clroirrrron-I9-to WALTER J. UI Bird..Detroit. iiiiil A. Olll Semor Ciorr Trf UHESTER E. Detroit. Gommr Til0llAS il. P trort. Della Ther iilClliRD A, 1 iris. lliclr Goo GEORGE R. Pi lrrrtorr. llich, ltr. rrrr. gm aaa! rgiellaa, Royal b'ebb. Detroit. Webb. Detroit. 6357 Barlow 2. Detroit. rplerroadrlvvr 1 Eta Gamma, 12104 llonira Parhids. Dr- farllon Blvd.. 1 .r I I V r l . i r r l r r . 1 l booths ana' ret e . . . HAROLD F. MENSING, LL.B., 4111 Willys Park- way, Toledo, Ohio. JOHN J. MICHAEL, LL.B., 2169 Coplin, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, M oot Court. JOSEPH E. MOONEY, LL.B., 20175 Omira, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. WILLIAM T. MORRIS, LL.B., 1246 Livernois, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. BRIAN T. O'KEEFE, LL.B., 738 Balfour, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Blue Key, Pres., Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Council-4 yrs., Student Union, NSA.- Chairman-1949-50, Pres.-Jr. Class, C6'F. '48-49. WALTER J. OLESZKOWICZ, LL.B., 6090 Oakman Blvd., Detroit. JOHN A. OTLEY, LL.B., 100 Davenport, Detroit. - Senior Class Treasurer. CHESTER E. PALID, LL.B., 15047 Steel Ave., Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. THOMAS W. PAYNE, LL.B., 4037 Colombus, De- troit. Delta Theta Phi. RICHARD A. PARKS, LL.B., 484 W. Troy, Fern- dale, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court. GEORGE R. PERRY, LL.B., 3636 Van Horn Rd., Trenton, Mich. JOHN W. PIGGOTT, LL.B., SOO Cass' Ave., Bay City, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma. JOHN A. KRUSE, LL.B., 9864 Never, Allen Park, Mich. Law Journal, Delta Theta Phi. RICHARD R. KUBICKI, LL.B., 6817 Theisen, Dearborn, Mich. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court. JAMES P. LAWSON, LL.B., 15630 Mapleridge, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Senior Class Sec., Moot Court. DENISE M. LEMIRE, LL.B., Newago, Mich. Moot Court, Kappa Beta Pi. EUGENE C. LAVASCO, LL.B., 12485 E. Outer Drive, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. ROBERT L. LOESCH, LL.B., 1843 Euclid, Lincoln Park, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma. EDWARD F. MATTINGLY, LL.B., R.R. No. 1, Coldwater, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma. MICHAEL T. MCGINN, LL.B., 8545 Dumbarton Rd., Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. MARJORIE McGOWAN, LL.B., 4424 Field, De- troit. Law Journal. DONALD J. MCKAY, LL.B., 720 Dearborn, Sag- inaw, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Court, M oot Court. JAMES P. MCKENNA, LL.B., 3736 Harding, Dear- born, Mich. Delta Theta Phi. STEWART J. MCTEER, LL.B., 2740 W. Chicago, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court, National Student Assn. 93 RICHARD M. PITAGORA, LL.B., 51 Holbrook, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court-. CHESTER PODGORNY, LL.B., 51572 Chambers St., South Haven, Mich. Delta Theta Phi. CALVIN v. PoRTER, LL.B., 2272 Glynn, Detroit. WILLARD M. REAGAN, LL.B., 16197 Lawton, Apt. 201, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. J. W. READ, LL.B., 1751 N. Elizabeth, Dearborn, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma, M oot Court-Sec. HARY H. READ, LL.B., 1751 N. Elizabeth St., Dearborn, Mich. Assn. Justice Moot Court. ALBERT A. RIPPLE, LL.B., 17701 Warwick Rd., Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. DONALD A. ROSATI, LL.B., 16824 Cranford Lane, Grosse Pointe, Mich. FRANCIS V. ROURKE, LL.B., 9733 Niver Ave., Allen Park, Mich. Treasurer-Night Sr. Class, Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Eta, Gamma. JOHN P. SCHNEIDER, LL.B., 8550 Dumbarton, Detroit. Debating Club, Cooley Law Club, Moot Court Club. JAMES G. SHANNON, JR., LL.B., 1922 Bates, Birmingham, Mich. JAMES F. SHEA, LL.B., 16241 Fairfield, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club. v 94. fl' U it of reedom GERALD C. SIMON, LL.B., 19927 Littlefield, De- troit. Delta Theta Phi. JOHN J. SLOAN, JR., LL.B., 19635 Stratford Rd., Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court Club. WILLIAM D. STOCKMAN, LL.B., 5101 Yorkshire Rd., Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, M oot Court, Law Journal. RULLEL, L. SWARTHOUT, LL.B., 5674 Helen, Garden -City, Mich. Law Journal, Honor Society, Gamma Eta Gamma. FREDERICK TERNOSKY, LL.B., 20740 Orange- lawn Drive, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. GEORGE J. THEUT, LL.B., 7220 Engleman Ave., Centerline, Mich. Gamma Eta Gamma, Business Manager of Law Journal. AGNES M. TOMASIK, LL.B., 2336 Cora, Wyan- dotte, Mich. Kappa Beta Pi. DOROTHY M. UMZE, LL.B., 294 Jones Street, Mt. Clemens, Mich. Kappa Beta Pi. ANDREW F. VALENTI, LL.B., 17405 Pennington Dr., Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, Magi. JOHN P. VANDUSEN, LL.B., 1939 Blaine, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal. GEORGE W. MASSON, LL.B., 452 Marquette Dr., Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma. JOHN J. WINTERHALTER, LL.B., 1458 Lawrence Ave., Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. Olyilz LOUIS K. Fl Alpha Omrga hvzior .lmtri LEE FLAGG Alpha Omega IOHN R. Fl Park. O'ILLlAll l Royal Oak. P Rilllll A. l Oetroit. Alpl EOGRR F. l Pi Omega. ROBERT ll Os Angeles. .lssofiarifm ROY H. HQ DEMO in g ation, ' IOROLD J lllrh. Psi U, llllllill I Ollfl Rouge in, ' RORREY R Otlroii. Omni mnllle, lam" liczleield. De- i Szmlord Rd.. Court Club. 5101 Yorhliire 'fill Cowl, lim' S. :M Helen. Honor Safely, 20740 Orange- llllllll. Englemen Ave.. mu. Bilsmess 16 Con, Wyall- Street Ml- xgii Penningwn gm, Detroit. Murine Dr.. V H55 Lgivrenff 1 cl namic etroit LOUIS K. FEALK, D.D.S., 15390 Parkside, Detroit. Alpha Omega, Vice President Senior Class, Sec.-Treas. Junior American Dental Association. LEE FLAGGMAN, D.D.S., 16880 Pinehurst, Detroit. Alpha Omega. JOHN R. FOSTER, D.D.S., 24 Midland, Highland Park. WILLIAM T. GRAETS, JR., D.D.S., 10424 Talbot, Royal Oak. Psi Omega. RALPH A. GREENBERG, D.D.S., 2000 Elmhurst, Detroit. Alpha Omega. . EDGAR F. HALL, D.D.S., 6709 Winthrop, Detroit. Psi Omega. ROBERT M. HAUCK, D.D.S., 3175 Coolidge Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. Psi Omega, American Dental Association. ROY H. HOKE, D.D.S., 18617 Prevost, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Associ- ation. HAROLD J. HOLDEN, D.D.S., 683 Birmingham, Mich. Psi Omega. WILLIAM W. JEANNETTE, D.D.S., 28 Stoner, Zlslver Rouge. Pres. Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Sigma u. MORREY M. KAUFMAN, D.D.S., 2979 Burlingame, Detroit. EDMUND J, KLEBBA, D.D.S., 8697 Studebaker, Van Dyke, M1ch. Delta Sigma Delta. JAMES T. ANDRECOUICH. D.D.S., Mclnyre, Pa. Psi Omega. BERGE ARDASH, D.D.S., 1463 Lawrence Ave., Detroit. Psi Omega. WILLIAM B. BELL, D.D.S., 8075 Rutland, Detroit. Psi Omega. JOSEPH M. BRADY, D.D.S., 65 Louise, Highland Park. DONALD O. BURLINGAME. D.D.S., 5054 Ashley, Detroit. Pres. Sr. Class, Pres. Jr. A.D.A., Blue Key, Psi Omega. RICHARD F. BYERS, D.D.S., 23081 Powell, Hazel Park. Delta Sigma Delta, J.A.D.A. WILLIAM R. CHYNOWETH, D.D.S., 77 W. Mil- ton, Hazel Park. Psi Omega, Alpha Sigma Nu. HUGH D. CORWIN, D.D.S., Wimaham, Florida. Delta Sigma Delta. GILBERT R. DI LORETO, D.D.S., 5719 Buffalo Ct., Detroit. M.S.P.H., Delta Sigma. Delta, Alpha Sigma Nu. ANTHONY R. D1 STEFANO, D.D.S., 17177 Van Buren, Detroit. Psi Omega. DONALD A. DONZE. D.D.S., 1324 E. 93rd. Street, Cleveland, Ohio. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior Ameri- can Dental Association. FREDERICK W. EDISON, D.D.S., 16805 Joy Rd., Detroit. Psi Omega. 95 EDMUND J. KLEBBA, D.D.S., 8697 Studebaker, Van Dyke, Mich. Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN S. KOERBER, D.D.S., 479 St. Clair, Grosse Pointe. Psi Omega. WILLIAM C. LINNERT, D.D.S., 3095 Buckingham, Berkley, Mich. JAMES R. LYONS, D.D.S., 1350 E. Jefferson, De- troit. Psi Omega. DANIEL F. MARIT, D.D.S., 11544 Filbert Rd., Memphis, Mich. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Association. ROBERT W. MCGOWEN, D.D.S., 72 E. Bernhard, Hazel Park. Delta Sigma Delta. A ' ROBERT H. MICHELS, D.D.S., 792 Piper, Detroit. Psi Omega. HARRY R. MUGRIDGE, D.D.S., 5029 Gray St., Detroit. MICHAEL E. MUHA, D.D.S., 2056 London Ave., Lincoln Park. Psi Omega. JOHN F. PILKINGTON, D.D.S., 877 Hazelwood, Birmingham, Mich. ALPHONSE F. POZDOL, D.D.S., 5273 Elmer, Detroit. BRUCE E. PROUSE, D.D.S., 2136 Harding, Detroit. 96 That last formal JACK H. REDMAN, D.D.S., 730 State St., Alma, Mich. DONALD S. RUMON, D.D.S., 4597 University, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN D. SCHMITT, D.D.S., 1190 Collingwood, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. TED SCHMITZERLE, D.D.S., 1915 Kenneth, Royal Oak. Psi Omega. JULES R. SCHNEIDER, D.D.S., 153 Eason, High- land Park. Choral Club, Student Council, Varsity News Sports Staff, Junior American Dental Associ- ation. ' O. W. SCHUMANN, JR., D.D.S., 19700 Littlefield, Detroit. Psi Omega. IAN M. SMITH, D.D.S., 1543 Archdale, Detroit. Psi Omega, Blue Key, Junior American Dental As- sociation, Tower Photo Editor, Varsity News Photo Editor, Student Council. KENNETH D. SMITH, D.D.S., 34 Parkhurst, Detroit. PAUL E. SPOEHR, D.D.S., 17166 Cornwall, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. . EDWARD S. WATKO, D.D.S., 863 Rivard Blvd., Grosse Pointe. Psi Omega, Blue Key, Alpha Chi. BEN WEINBERG, D.D.S., 3750 Cortland, Detroit. Alpha Omega, Varsity Basketball. EUGENE F. ZELLIN, D.D.S., 2976 25th St., Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. v at .J vu: as 1 ff, if .z- 'za-'Q . .tip Rf 5 I J 4 . tl l i . 'j sf 3 . ' z . z '1 z if r sl il TW I 4 5. Q F Q 4. 4 a ,. W, 3 ,a , 1 .- 1' 'J .R 3 fi. mi 3 V X 1 Z4 4 5 , 4 Ts I l I 1 1 1 I e - 3 ? ,!' A? f. 2 5,5 -.1 ' Eat' - - - 1' J 4 :W l 5 ith .l 2 nal State St,A1mz, 191 Lmversly 0 Colliugwooi Kmnetlt Royal :Eason High anal lamly Dental Arson DDJ Littleield bale Detroit an Dental As ty News Photo .v-l Parlhurst mwall Detroit gd lid da erm .thSt..Detro1l ti FRANCES M. ARDITO, 1356 Bishop Rd., Grosse Pointe. Junior American Dental Hygienist Associa- tion, Woman's League. DELORES ANNE BAUER, 1055 Philip, Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association. MAR-JO BOYDE, 156 McEwan Ave., Windsor, Ont. MARYANN BURLINGAME. 448 Roland, Grosse Pointe Farms. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association. LOIS A. CHOUINARD, 18716 Fairport, Detroit. BARBARA M. FALCANER, 1055 W. Outer Dr., Detroit. HELEN KEZLARIAN, 506 W. Ninth St., Royal Oak. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association. MARIAN G. MACK, 14326 St. Marys, Detroit. the Senior Boll. 1 LEE M. MCLEOD, 14323 Chelsea, Detroit. ANNAMAE S NUSSAL 576 Montclair Detroit VIARYANIX STEIVILE 16149 Birwood Detroit MARYANN STUHLDREHER 2041 Lochmoor Blvd Grosse Pointe Woods Junior American Den tal Hygienist Association CAROLYN I W EISE 18904 Washtenaw Detroit Junior American Dental Hygienist Association VIARY LOL IRE C WEISHAAR 5150 Lakevx ood Detroit LAVER befrlended the oppressed despalr mg slaves of the West Ind1es Whose hves held llttle that made them Worth l1v1ng He dedlcated h1S labors to dlrectlng h1S charges to Ward purposeful fru1tful act1v1ty As part of h1S dally mmlstermgs Claver v1s1ted the holds of slave Sh1pS tendlng the S1Ck and m1streated Wretches there By taklng an actlve lnterest 1n them he sought to lgllllle the1r sp1r1ts W1th thoughts of God Thus. Claver IS a flttlno patron of well dlrected co-currlc ular actlvlty an mtegral part of a complete unlverslty llfe Nw! F101 ea! k , 5 . . 1 , - 7 , . 7 , . 7 . .U . .- ' 5 , . I fy Creycaz' 0 - -acwzdauiwz S Frank Blanc and Danny Gilmar- tin interview queen candidate Grace Dryovage on the stage of the Little Theatre. Jerry Moons points out his choice for queen as Frank Tyrrell looks on approvingly. The court pays homage to the queen. Dorothy Hor- rigan fleftj and Joanne Pulte K right j assist Queen Gretchen Flood with her crown as Grace Dryovage and Joyce Tnrowski look on in admiration. HOMECOMING 19 Brrniv Lou Bock. Jack CUHIPU, and Dick A'i'lIllIl'1' watch thc der- rick float of AGL' pass in 1'm'ic'1L'. I 52 "Ever Onward" to the Aggie goal signifies the U. of D. spirit as depicfed in Alpha Kappa Psi's cup winning float. "Did you ever think, 'As the hearse goes by'?" The Lf. of D. Sodality give the Aggies their last ride. Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority received honorable mention with their T itan giant gulping the last of the Oklahoma team. Cl1e4'rl4'adf'1' Jafh lX'iI'.YCllh'I? leadx lhe hanzf raining parade' ax il gaily wiilds' ilx may around ihe vanzpus aml altinzaialy into thi xiadiunz, iulieiw .ellpha Kappa Psifv "Viking Wap" wav praflainzwrl the jinexl aflfifly-f1a'a y Ross Robinson chanjering the Queezfs chariot in the Homecoming parade. Queen Gretchen Flood, with her court, is "protected by bands of knights." The Titan monster of the St. Francis Club float is depicted clubbing the Aggie player into submission. One of the pI'I"6'lJZJl?l?lZ?Zg floats .Stop em Cold by Chi Lambda Tau and Alpha Phi Omega previewed a chilly receptzon for the Aggzes - I td, ' ' ,u.'.1, ' Jn i I ' 4 ... 4 ,, l K I I K l Q 1 A 1 Dm: L 'du Vu :ht on .llpha 1 Pr' if fr, Lvl' Don Carter, Joan Pulte, John Gilpin, and Ed Way- tan reflect the trumph of winning the trophy for the outstanding jioat in the Homecoming Parade. Alpha Kappa Psi walked away with honors. Hmnecoming John Gilpin, of Alpha Kappa Psi, proudly receives a cup forthe best float from Tom Bryant, Union president, and one of the judges. President William F. Green, and "Queen Betty" of the A. F. of L., who served as float judges, talk with U of D president Father Steiner and Homecoming Queen Gretchen Flood. 03 Joan Pulte, Joyce Turouskz Grace Dzyouage Dorothy Honzgan make the Homecoming Queens court a stately oceaszon as they pass the A.R.O.T.C. honor guard following the coronation. . The queen. Greiclzen Flood, happily accepts the Royal Ilomecomlng Trophy .from Kzzion President Tom, Bryant. 1044 .lack Kelly, j'reshma1z sensation, picks up yardage on an end sweep George Wooden K 861 of Zhe Aggies, Ray Huetteman, and in the game against Oklahoma Jerry O'Connell K 72 Q of the Titans go after a loose ball near Acf5'M. the goal line. 1 Gretchen Flood, Larry Lark, Dorothy Harrigan, Jim Turck, Grace Dryovage, Dick Engals, Joyce Turowski, Chuck Finn, Joan Pulte and Jack Cur- ran-enjoying themselves at the Royal table at the Latin Quarter. Homecoming continual A jam packed floor is ample proof that dancing at the Latin Quarter is Pat Delaney and Jack e'veryone's favorite, especially during Homecoming festivities. Campe are double proof. Del Delbridge, M .C., takes the intermission time to introduce the Queen and her Court, as each girl expresses thanks to all who helped her become royalty. ken Tobola, 1949 , 1 X Q2 ' 9-A I . Q J A , Ng X Frank Bredeweg, 1951 06 'lifgi l ,1 .: l ZZ i-" V "11' QE S, ' Ahh therfti in mln Cami" indffd makin! been n nival 1 It is f goal v CampU be real Franc, Icy 1 mm Jim, Thfiz 'W r 'Wifi 1 .tit QS 1 l x 3 .i- m-ll 19:0 ,mv -i Although Carnival time is a happy, gala, weekend, there is a serious aspect of it which should be kept in mind. The underlying purpose and goal of the Carnival is a Student Activities Building, and it is indeed fitting that the students themselves help in making this goal a reality. Student participation has been marvelous, and in the past two years, the Car- nival has raised S105,000 toward the new building. It is only through continued cooperation that the goal will be achieved, the University of Detroit campus will expand, and the hopes of our president be realized. mc. 1953 Francois the Clown having fun with Queen candidates Jane Hubbell, Julie Higgens, and Delores Harris, while mistrustful King candidates Joe Kutz and Jack Kennedy seem to wonder who let him in in the first place. Their Festal Majesties Julie Higgins and Joe Kntz will now rein over the two-day carnival. The honor is made "oHicial" by Francois the Clown. 3N- , ,fi i ,f 'Qi F' ' 0 f T i Zyl? Committee members Jack McDonell, Gerre Domzalski, Ray Gribbs, and 1951 Chairman Frank Bredeweg talk Carnifval to Mayor Albert E. Cabo. Sprin Carnival iq 2.4: f. SP3 X F5155 Y'-1 fiwxisaxsgi , Q' 1 15 g gi"-'gr' ,sg .Q N ,. , Q gf K- -. -Nt 'A 'WV Kfifw iii 'XL w k .Q R m+w'1,ww'i?11X 9 ww my 1 May, .sw 111 ' Yi .. nr' A, ,Ani ,, 3'255?Ef,!'lQ'A gg X Win f S h My V. L ,lzgliqlgt --Mi' :Rv .gs X--...B ' s 7 flip., U A xx., N, , -fp. 'vn- .J 'Y-wi ,A-. W , v-1 S' ibn if gf- Y ' Q' 1. EB q 1 'LW .'P?,gE' 1' , V .1359 w u d' 4 lf? Wi' ' L- 'T W ' X p2fei'g5p',j1 x , if X 2- f'f'w:5is 13 f ' ld ,V ,:ff'e1fffA 2. ' px 1 sg, fz jf f3g+ghr Q - .W +, ,,'.. X fa ff.,W in -'f x x A Nw ,- X M 4' H? '-:iS??f' svH TUT , fo ' , wx- . ui M vw. bxnuoffa ,,,'fw 5, , 'v,f,gg55r5igj- : " V wwf Y v' ,gy QQ, I 1 ,A ,gm 'ifziff , ,f ff V ' fi - ef? ,-we 1 X X Mfr? ' xy rj 4 N 4 U Q' '11 myalrrz. K. lf ri M E."n'. vznmw 4 K X f 1 'VU A Q Q9 .5 W Y. , K i fum' QL F -A7 " '--vw X C' '3 Q, 4 J K i 3 fl, I .. Fm x "' ff.. if mf dv' Y i Q 5 I '. ,Xxx f CQ bf' ' w., 94 'X 6 Mu K, T """2ft5?31' v-14,3 A fl' if N 4,1.4"1 'Z , .few-,gi 1 X .r::Ili.s -A':v2 i ' ' R I - . ,A ks, B , I M, mf: !,n,, 'x W. . f , .4 , ,f , , , ,,45G'i? ' ii' Zmavif? gn 4 29' Eh Lag A ighfi-F? ff if 1 E'- " ,,f ' ,. , f f"- 7' . , , ? ' ., . X1 ' A 1 Q M-Mag '- if FT Ever know anybody you'd like to mash with a cream pie? Maybe you'll Jind him at Gamma Phi Sig's booth where Barb Parsons slams fiance Andy Valenti with great gusto. Pat Moran restores spent ener- gies before going back into the crowd. Hot dogs and shooting galleries are one thing, but a car- nival isn't a carnival 'without cotton candy. By Saturday night, the result of two semesters' frantic labor and worry litters the Coliseum, and the displaced ghosts of other carniwals and circuses can return to their roosts. C4 Thi I2 lm'z'!!t Lfjf If Frank , fhairm from tt Fmui many 4 .4 uh , Y. hlllf H Fmt , haw v, .Milan fs spent tner. hifi inm Ihr .rut shooting ring, but c mr- 'rfzcl without . Y , 1952 Committee V., g A tw The 1952 Carnival takes shape in a meeting held in the Committee ojice. Left to right are Larry Gates, prizes, Frank McCann, jinanceg Stan Moore and Ed N ussel, floor planningg Mitzi Bieszki, corresponding secretary ,' Frank Blanc, general chairman, Jane Hubbell and Cathy Lankin, recording secretaries, John DeRose, dance, and George Avram, construction. Absent from the picture are Leo Merchant, rajleg Jule Garavaglia, purchasingg Harry Peterson, horse race, and Joseph Yott, Queen. Spring Carnival Frank Blanc discusses with Frank Bredeweg, 1951 chairman, -many of the angles a general chairman has to think of in the workings of the Carnival. Jane Hubbell typing publicity releases for Joe Katz. Frank Blanc and John DeRose look over some advance pub- X. , licity for the Carnival Orchestras, Buddy Morrow and Ray Anthony. With a view to the 'l'1lf1l1't'. George .-11'ram clzvfkx the Ct7l1.Yfl'IlCll0ll, coxts with Frank Jlcfarzn as Stan .lloorw ana' E11 .Yzzsxwl scan thvzr floor plan. Jule Garavaglia of Purchasing helps Joe Vott, Chairman of the King and Queen contest, discover some logical candidates. Jane Hubbell, Mitzi Bieszki, and Cathey Lankin are three pleasant phases of General Chairman Frank BIanc's work. Larry Gates and John De Rose page through last year's Carnival scrapbook. f Q ,V f K a -if . - V , ' 'TJQQ . .4 L.. Q ct, 5 ,, .W Q , w, A 3 . ' .w f' ew , 1 if' 3 '- - Q x Xxfixyv . , , ,, X . ww mf' , , if S - . fg,,'-1 1 ,Y . A , -,S M-.4 x '45 ,,- if Y V' V . I ww, 3- QAM' " W' ' m... 'Mi - ,A I fwrf 15... ' ii f,.5Mw,gCA . 'lgzhy Lim VV Mfg. ff W- -' 4"mf'?m' 'X' 55,73 51' ,"M,,w' I www. V .'EA'fmi.,,, -, . 1 'Y .X .-x "ff -...pi -Q ,f , ,W Q- . , N. -' .rv k J -YXQWQ +A.. W Z. 51.2 ' Aw- .wx wk... .w W.-A, f My Q-4. , I VQQFV 3.4K W ,N i ff ... F . ' bl . f if-1' A 'Q ff", N , gif? . '-J, xg- W N, , f Q 14 if' sa- "jQ"x 5 N "Wg . ' ,V s.fg,9.M-R5 I 4 ,3MjW.,,. 5. -j .agar . - Q. .-Q fb 3 1 232 ' A " D9 12-ff, X -. V FN . 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My 5? -Q Q X x A 4 J 1325.5 1 , N-6 I ' , ., 4 Nlazgg, :.,.!f-LEW, ai, YV 64. 32 iam. .Af.7.,,4 N l f- ,vi fu Wrfffff 4.-M1 K ya , 'df' , ,I '- 1 ,fm 55- -Ag u .Y .ff W 1' A .k 7,3 , P Jag? Q, Ay1hi,,,L:g 4Ggw,,.? U ., -X , , u M ji ,..,:. 9,5 k1ljQg!.i W . ,u:i.l3 ,Ns V Mg., -3 5 - 2611, . .13 . xx . 2 4 . wwf, f'55'3f', 1 , V. QV V N T X jg. Q,- ' " . ff'l1i.f J.. ,ff'.,gf?".1ffi?W 'i . J . EXW, ' w -. 5 A " .Q .A -:i'- . ,f W 'f 4 X . W 'yhgbfi :S .f - ,Q ... k'k.,- fe Iv ...Q -., , m. . ' -:ln --in V I T A-. 1-. 45 4. im 1 Vxixdww QR. -' ee ,K , vw v .4 - if,-H 5 . ' A j., - r 'M""-Q-3V A f-1.9 SM Wigs f 1 . Sf' 1 ' ' ' ,A 1 x f , ' 1 . - fy . f V vw-f 2. fl -W ,Q N , af xl g -. y' . f "5-.v V -y:.?"'xs- z . 'Q "V , . , , ,, g Wg, Xb X -s. f. f . ,Z ,, W V y 9 H, - , ,mn 1 ,, .-5.4. - M, - .4 Q4, . -1-.2 ,MM .H+ . bf , Q if W X ., H51 . . .. .QA ., 4 f ' " Q .. -f - - . 5 i. .2 x,f,.,' .far .1 --f -Ls ' V w Y " Vg. y V1 -1 . SQ- kk "2 ' , Wwgg eff. '4, 2 ., 'wp ' Q 'L . ' 5 ff? .- ' WM: N' wr? . L-' ' . . - ,Q ff -v . ' . - "fr -+2 . . - . . if A . ' . ' l M .N 'u. ' ' .--z. 1 . x -' -fl :, .L..:. 1 LM. J x Alpha i Alpha Chi was founded at the University of Detroit in 1926 with Fred Brady as president Its-purpose is to promote extra-curricular ac tivities for the pleasure and enjoyment of its ,members and fellow students alike. The Assem bly Ball and the New Years Party are among its annual activities. Alpha Chi also set up a Scholarship Fund in 1947 with the aid of its alumni chapter. The Fund, now supported by active members, financially enables a qualified student to complete one year of college 114 Stephen Edward Baynai Robert C. Bichan Clarence Arthur Brinkman Leo Francis Drolshagen Henry Gerard Fellrath Robert johnson Henry Robert D. Joliat President John Francis Laughlin john Francis Mayer Sccrelary Thomas Conrad Mayer Richard E. Neveux Richard B. Norton James Roy Peltier Fronk E. Santo Charles G. Tangora 6716761 Social Pmteefni 5 ha Chl T' M59 membflf us who an lg acotd W 5fholarsh1P3 m 1946 mth U memberS hal' ,owen acuvn wh iw ' :the wfd ll ima the PM 592114213 ij Q. 3+ A ty -C in l. 'F A F i 1 2 L' W, F 55 'R m' 5- af'-9' "1-1 igigfsgsiis- QEQQEEQEEE- 2,-S'Ef....,'s'S'Ef'S5Q.. it 72 gf' ie '72 P 061611 5, 4, jg Alpha Chi Tau is the activities honor society fwhose membership is open to all women on iiiampus who are qualified to apply. To be eligi- fjble, a coed must have distinguished herself both rs. scholarship and in campus activities. Founded 1946 with Loretta D. Chyba as president, its si' . gglmembers have been well known as leaders in 1.3 . . . l:3women's activities. Each year, the members of Alpha Chi Tau .fl Eedit the coed handbook, "Keynotes," and con- . fduct the program for the annual freshman wel- --fcome tea. 4.1 ,,., Q v O10 I1 . U7 O O E 94 'ffl N HAQQ I3 CD 3,-, 53 'U in L11 E+ 5.5 gg: N s Q- 5' U, so 2 U S? D' O 5 E UZ 2' U1 ,-. S li. Lv. I , '-1 0 UI CD 'O .ET IJ 0 U O -I O PV' D' K4 C3 II! .- 5' FJ E! YI R. m 'S S ff. Q.. Q. 11 E. 0 i JOM US ,A Mary Margaret Kern Scribe A- Leonella Rose Lasecke in li, Jean Elizabeth Muenks ' -4 Treasurer Patricia Ann Shaughnesey f- Secretary Mary Ann Sweeney my fi 4 Ja? i Tau 5 Alpha Epsilon Delta 116 The Michigan Alpha Chapter of Alpha Ep- silon Delta was established at the University in 1941 and has the distinction of being the only pre-medical fraternity on campus. The tradi- tional Scalpel Ball was held in April of this year. In 1951, Alpha Epsilon Delta celebrated its Silver Anniversary on a national scale-twenty- tive years of service' to pre-medical education. A member of the Association of College Honor Societies of the American Association for the advancement of science, the motto of the fra- ternity is "Truth I Pursue." Thomas Alan Anderson F Charles F. Coker, jr. N Joseph Michael Doherty S Treasurer Q I Q3 'IQ A A 'Q Frank James Hennigan A Charles Raymond Hermes Richard Thomas Kramer H istofian 'N Q S EEPPSE' 525225 -Sis? slueffe E:v-ig'-1 pagmgrtil Bg1gypf7 5.55.312- ogggg Cana? 5"om2....N '-37:15 Nmumzh gU'mm H-as cn arm'-'HZ f- -'Om mm E. r""'l'll" wif E Z E503 0 C GQ 05.0 -1 Q: ESI E-low D 5 171' U, 1. Q. 6- 6 Zlfdl o Ei 0, fs E cztiomzl ef Robert James Saliian Elias Anthony Shaptini James Joseph Smiggen i, I l l I, l l I The Zeta fl 2,135 l0llIlded at hmwm W1 wnvenU Ldlrpter won 5 lmtionllbwd HS cup pfff' lits school and Qimet nhl Pl Song Pest Alpha Gam iylrolic on SCP' r V 5 9 Z! .43 15 w 915.4 Ziyi s ZZ , -1 or, E, PW of Alpha all l A 5Unix'er5i1yin' The Zeta Chapter of Alpha Gamma Upsilon was founded at U. of D. in 1934, disbanded dur- be' - mgtheonly ing the war, and reactivated in 1947. At the na- LE ' , h p, 'Them' tional convention in Toledo in May, 1951, the fflebratfd its mltetwenty lil education College HOI10f iilion for th CZ L I CL Z fl -7 'I' 'Z L' S' 2. 5' 5' 72 7" ie 761 Q 04 chapter won several awards presented by the natlonal board. Most important was the Found- ers Cup presented to the chapter which serves its school and community best. The chapter Quartet also placed first in the Inter-Fraternity Song Fest. Alpha Gamma Upsilon held its annual Fall 'Tl "1 o ':' n o n cn CD 'CJ FY FD 3 c' m "1 KN! xo o Ph PY' :r' ii Vi 'C 0 m C' 9 QM ro essi 0 nal zfy Mzfmafm jvgaog - - 117.4 L29 T Robert W. Beaupre Frank J. Bujold Charles Franklin Coker, Jr. President Raymond J. Doucet Carl Anthony Giffels Richard M. Gritlin Charles Hopkins William G. Klenstra George H. Kuester Richard Joseph Lamb Corresponding Secretary Donald james Lane Patrick Hugh Lenane Recording Secretary Aluin Herman Lewis William Millman John Peter Morgan Clemens Paul Narkun Robert Michael Peabody Gerald C. Whiteford Richard August Wing, jr. Vice-Prexidcnl Richard Marion Zonca Treasurer WP pha Gamma Upsilon 117 AK lpha Kappa Psi On May 20, 1930, a charter was granted to a petitioning group at the University of Detroit, and Beta Theta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was installed. An International Professional Commerce Fraternity, it stimulates both scho lastic and social activity by presenting two keys to meritorious seniors of the Commerce and Finance College. Each year the fraternity spon sors the Colonial Prom, and this year their 'J' O 5 CD O O E. B UQ J-2 O N un- 99 rr- ET 3+ 'fi H-. O O rv- 41 U-lu F' bln B UQ U3 D' U-lo F 7 it 71 7' ie V61 took first place in the parade William Anduson Social Chairman Jack A. Christie John F. Crowley James Douglas John William Gilpin Thomas J. Hart President ro esszomzl Thomas E. Johnson John Edward Kennelly Jack Patrick McSherry Norman Newberger Gerald David O'Brien 6766 Gerald F. Olson William C. Rieske, Jr Robert joseph Supp Robert Joseph Szydlowski C0 'S Desmond james Toal Gilbert John VanDoninck Master of Rituals Edward Walter Wojtan Alpha Phi 4 lemiil' fompof l ,bg are, or hi' 'the 30? Scout rsmblimfd at IB Service pw Memblies HU' r m31nlalnlDg5l handiwvpfdl must have bt dare to rtlldf 3 ood scholai 1 3 Q5 5, N. W ll Y l NI : Z F i .. . - 4 ii- ' ,PE - K n Q -. lea 2 ,,-l li - if rc F E i t li l V J L Donald Walter Carter I ll , 2, 5 : I , H l . I. 5 l , 'V i O Y : K V. 'Y .I r t C Q ii l 2 ri l ,Q . as granted to a lil' of Dttroit, ,ha Kapil Psi ll Pmffssionali ues both SCM: Mina lW0 litys f0mmerce and Vilfmity gpqn, HS sw, their . liking Ship, l . Z0 72 7' Z6 V61 all -' I 4 sio 12 65 0 ol: 1f' S D Q x x H s s 5 I 1 L Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fra- ternity composed of college and university men who are, or have been previously, affiliated with the Boy Scouts of America. Eta Pi Chapter was established at the University on May 1, 1949. Its service projects include serving as ushers at assemblies and Political Science Lectures, and maintaining sponsorship of Scout Troop F-9 for handicapped boys. Candidates for membership Y l smust have been Scouts, must have an earnest desire to render service to others, and must have a good scholastic standing. Donald James Carlson zmogrv I Michael C. Drapack Alphonse Eugene Gaffke Treasurer Thomas Gregory Jankowski Edward L. Kalec Henry J. Kruzel Historian g Sam Jack Maniaci uma JZS '--4 o D' D 'U so C ..- 'U CD H U2 cm IJ. :S Leslie F. Mato Richard P. Maxwell . Ist Vice-President Eugene Joseph McCormack Harry Eugene Nazarkewicz john Joseph O'Brien 2nd Vice-President Joseph Albert Owens I or fgmagv Thomas Charles Reardon President Franklin J. Rohr . Edward J. Skalski Henry F. Vassel P1121 i II1Cg2l 119 AZ Alpha Sigma 120 Alpha Sigma Nu is a national Jesuit Honor Society which was founded at Marquette Uni versity in 1915. The local chapter was founded at the University of Detroit in 1924. The society is composed of honor students who have dis tinguished themselves in scholarship, loyalty and service to their University Included in the Alpha Sigma Nu program for 1952 are plans to take an active part in the Uni 4 CD "1 E2 .qv YD U1 CD 4 CD 3 '? :ra Ph FF :r sn L1 :1 I-I Q 4 2 3 H '4 O CD F c' 'I sw Sf. o :s ociety VS . . U V A . 4 ,I .Ml 4, -. 1 ,, DM '---- "'---f--'N-' ' -' "' f-' - ' A 'A A-- - -- Y- --4- -A ------A--' - ' '3 - l ' -' ' 4 "f '44- at ' P- A A "'- ' "" " "9 fm: 4' J" A' " 17 "M A ,A M Ygley-1gg4f:1:,,:,:::z:"Ci".1f' --A --f-'-'-wr-H'-'rr-Arr"-A-A-' fjj"A'4or4' or rrr'r ' "'r r r 'jlrj V as j 4W4'M4i"' 'M ' ' if , A 4.,.a,,....... T.-4------ , y A A A, by - ,l-,,,.--...,,,4A.n,.,, ,,,,,., - . . , .. , , ' l - C3 AA Q E John Henry Arbogast Frank Hart Bredeweg Q Murray Albert Clark S Paul Arthur Eagan Robert Arthur Grenn Roman Stanley Gribbs Vke-President ESU!! Donald Edward Hicks Raymond Theodore Huetteman. Jr William Warren Jeannette at nal Howard Wayne McKenna Secretary Robert Joseph Supp, Q President . Q Glen Hastings Williams ue Kfl' W Florida in 19' demomlfmdl ncujafactiwill U35 l0l' Sllldfn 0fDetroil,ln Workfd Oil ll golodl andl Emily Counc nonelfll lla' luuiors Wl10 T mmplls attilil john He Robcnl Edward Frankll Donald! llllliam Romani JohnL Conag hm Robert' Charles Henry! l0SfPl1l Darwin Lau my M1110 Howard Blianl Praia Donald William lan Mu Pfifrll Robert Fllward "1fS'1iH0m.. . Marquette Uni' A 9' W5 f0l1nde i ml'fS0cietyi 'A will have dis ushipr fu program fo H'fiH1heUni 'F Celebration ZZ SZ! Je Societ 7' 0 72 0 Blue Key was founded at the University of Florida in 1924 to honor students who have demonstrated qualities of leadership in co-cur- ricular activities, and to advance the opportuni- ties for student participation in governing their own affairs. Since its founding at the University of Detroit, in 1942, members of Blue Key have Worked on the development of the Student Council and the reactivation of the Inter-F ra- ternity Council. An important job is the selec- tion each year of a maximum of 35 seniors and juniors who have shown leadership through campus activities, for membership in Blue Key. Blue Key tttionttl Activities mmf Society John Henry Arbogast Robert W. Beaupre Edward Bladyko Frank Hart Bredeweg Donald O. Burlingame Thomas Michael Costello William Glenn Eagan Roman Stanley Gribbs John L. Harned Corresponding Secretary Raymond Theodore Huetteman, jr. Robert William Keams Charles Patrick Kellett Henry E. Kuchta Ioseph E. Kutz Darwin James Langlois Leo J. Linsenmeyer Vice-President John Joseph McFadden Howard Wayne McKenna Brian Thomas O'Keefe President Donald James Parsons William C. Rieske, jr. Ian Murray Smith Peter Francis Spellman Robert Supp v Edward S. Watko 121 XE i . Epsilon 22 Established on December 15 1950 Chi Ep silon, national Engineering Honorary Frater nity, IS the newest honorary fraternity at the University of Detroit. Its purpose is to increase the efficacy of the civil engineering profession as an instrument of socialsbetterment. The or ganization tries to recognize those characteris tics of the individual engineer which they deem fundamental to the successful pursuit of an en gineering career, and it attempts to develop those traits in the undergraduate engineer. Society Kenneth T. Campbell Peter George Corriveau Bernard F. Cronk 07707' 6177 J! Michael Richard Finn Harry Gustkey James Lee Hamilton President Albert T. Kersich Albert Francis LaBuda Secretary John Leven 77 2776677777 Arthur T. Nelson Vice-President Robert L. Partie Robert L. Rochon Charles Robert Rutherford William A.4Shea Stephen N. Syrylo ivil Henry Tanana William H. White 6 O .9.91fL.,aa5' ' ' , , ' f Chi Lula ' rhith Was fo' Maw Ann ql0 I the bnlvtllltl' Pumjge of th? 9055, For thi WL held Oilf- lunds for lhii 0:11288 UW HomCf0m1nF l l9J0 Chl Ep. mlb' Prater 'lemify at th E 5 lo llltr mg proleggio mem- The 01' Se thyme Ml' 'hey flee mm of an en ll-5 I0 develop engine, Chi Lamba Tau is a general service sorority which was founded in November, 1949, by Mary Ann Sloan, and formally recognized by the University on March 2, 1950. The primary purpose of the sorority is to aid the Jesuit mis- sions. For this purpose, the sorority has, in the past, held one social luncheon each year to raise funds for this cause. Together with Alpha Phi Omega, this sorority sponsored a Boat in the Homecoming parade, which won third prize. RoseMarie Elizabeth Bieszki Pledge M istrcss Maria Angela Brenda Theresa Cichostemski jean Del F avero C orrcspouding Secretary Sally Ann Jason Olga M. Karpinka Treasurer Mag Dolores Ann Kurz Elizabeth Alice McGuire S , G President Cb Eva Marks Ann Catherine Mullaney Rita Pauline Nadeau Helene Beatrice Obsnuik Bertha S. Paterson Mollie Anastasia Potter Historian Mary Kay Schmidt Mary Ann Sloan Marian Therese Sredinski Sally M. Storey Recording Secretary , .'E 1 G Q ffm Q T A v Q Q . Q , ! gl +A Z2 i 3 l 3- 2 l 0 . t 1 l l ' 4 l .Q Ch i AT Lambda Tau 123 9 XZ Ch i Sigma i With its motto of "Character, Scholarship and F raternity," Chi Sigma Phi, engineering social fraternity, made its appearance at the University of Detroit in 1922. Academically, the fraternity annually honors an engineering senior who has the highest scholastic average for five years. Socially, Chi Sigma Phi has two projects, the Varsity Ball, held in the fall, and the Tower Ball, co-sponsored with Kappa Beta Gamma Arts professional sorority. 124 K. Thomas Bryant 4 Edmond Cetnar Joseph L. Donley Charles A. Freeman, jr. Lawrence L. Gates Donald Iirances Grimm E' :"'U '-33 3,112 :Li me BS Zi "1 ll! n CT' W' ru It 70 1' ie V61 Mark V. Klosterman James Michael Lane Kenneth james Law Pledge Master Leo J. Linsenmeyer Vice-President William Joseph McCracken Secretary john Joseph McFadden ia! Q Q S? 222: 1? aga Q25 We .-I 0' Sli' 5' W :S rn D, :gg W Y c .. . 3' "1 75' Fl D. 0 0 5, Leo Francis Merchant Robert Mucha Richard Albert Munerance Renald R. Normandin Ray A. Piziali ' Edwin Joseph Ratterman Leo Edward Wagner Social Chairman C Q . Thomas Robert Woods T Alex Peter Zukowski i l Delta Phi EW we of Siding li ,mance of the If M foulldfd at t ur PM lf mpable authorit mug, political 5' imong the 5 M, phiEpsilc Bmw, the Con ay. S N N, Om w N R sg. Q .16 E 917 Ziyi W 051 ET adffllifal ?55' S253 .5225 nzty gf' te 72 .E VJ M ho -3 kt ford 3 ,gy FU eh N. pose of aiding in the development and mam- tenance of the forelgn service The Zeta Chap- ter, founded at the UHlVCfS1ty in 1924, furthers this purpose by conducting dlscusslons led by tions, p0l1l1lC3.l science and economics Among the soclal functlons sponsored by Delta Ph1 Epsllon are the Annual Founders Day DHIHCT, the Continental Cruise, and the Alumni Stag Day U ll 2194051 mm John Wilham Beagen Raymond Charles Carleton Jorge Carrera James Dntsas John W. East John Edward Elliott james Kenneth Holden i Q Kenneth Laurence Hull , Stanley W. King N Vice-President fa n 3 ' Paul Adrian LaFleur Corresponding Secretary to James David Lark Treasurer John Louis Maloney Humbert A. Mularoni Michael Murray Leonard Joseph Prekel Q S, 'S Paul Sullivan S. Q Ea H' 5 g' -1 . 42: -- gi . ' Q3 5 Q 5 Q1 F - 5 12' 21 E' S' p . U . is . 6 S- 2. "' FP 0 nw - ' : 2 . 'U 77.4 Zi 9 - E n , . an 'gg ' . O I E. 5 ' se ' 5 CD ' UI , . 5? - ' 5" E - C .,, - . gd C O ,D - H-. Q- ' ' ' '-H . v-h . 5 2 02' - H rf 5 "1 Q 'U u-4 ' C . 9' 'T' if . . Wai.-'. Delta Q i Epsilon 125 Delta Kappa 126 Delta Pi Kappa aims at the fostering and preservation of clean journalism, promoting the spirit of brotherhood, and directing these aims toward the ends of the University. It was founded in 1925 by 18 Varsity News men when they constituted what was then called the De troit Press Club. Each year the fraternity pre sents Editorial Keys to outstanding journalists D. P. K. annually presents the Scribes Ball and is the sponsor of the Turtle Trudge, which was first held in 1936 Frank Joseph Baccala Frank Hart Bredeweg Kim W. Ching William Downe: james Dritsas Sergeant-at-Arms ZLEWQZ William Glenn Eagan President Alan Lewis Foster Recording Secrelarvx Daniel Joseph Gilmartin William A. Gouin Roman Stanley Gribbs Robert Leo Gutowski Vice-President fomfmzlis Harold Joseph Hogan C ofrcsponding Secretary Edward J. Martin Edward Joseph Nussel Historian john Paul Peregrin H. Charles Reyes Roy Reyes Peter Francis Spellman John Hughes Winter Delta Sigma I we Unis-ersiil the mst Gfffk 3 whip to studf' mners of dim ,fd at the Univ wc molllll. fy zz 0 zsxvqpl' zz.,a9,7v.,z ,- . . 1' V62 fy ag, . 1. .. .-.- .- E . 'f - - 1,4,e-..i' ' fl Q 0.4611 C A i :Ci i 'K I' E. 5.- E .2 9 .31 I I 1 17 7 finland ' iI0m0ii1lg 5118 fhese ai milf- Ie I ournalzs -lwog'-" ' 555555 Szwri-Soi S- Ffa, it 72 1' ie V2 -SF i i 4 f 2 Delta Sigma Delta had its national founding at the University of Michigan in 1882. It was the iirst Greek letter society to limit its mem- hership to students in dental school, or practic- fioners of dentistry. Pi Pi Chapter was organ- ized at the University of Detroit Dental School May 8, 1939. The activities of the fraternity include monthly clinics on the third Tuesday of x 54037 9 , O D' E O 5 FY P' 0?,I17 1711! U o 5 E. ca. 3' 5. "I fb Q. U o :s N Q 1 lvilliam R. Chynoweth 149 IW Gilbert R. Diloreto 0.4 'U -1 is oi -.. Q. rs :S vs. ZS 77010 U o :s PL ca. cn 0 4 G Il. :s FU 1: 3 O :1 17.4 91 ZM 1? Roy H. Hoke William Warren Jeannette Z' Edmund Joseph Klebba : Robert William McGowan . f Daniel Francis Marit w john Donald Schmitt Paul Ernest Spoehr Eugene F. Zellin v . 1. Delta WX Sigma Delta 127 Delta Sigma Epsilon 128 Delta Sigma Epsilon is a new name on campus to those who are unacquainted with the fact thatl Rho Gamma Zeta "went national" and is now known as the Beta Beta Chapter of Delta Sigmae Epsilon. .It is a national social sorority with membership in' the National Panhellenic Asso-,-' ciation. Each year the sorority gives a scholar-5 ship award, an award for the best English term9 paper, and aids victims of Hansens disease. The Maytime Ball is annually given by Delta Sigma ff! 'U U3 5 o :J l-In 5 o o :J C-no s: :1 o Cr. o :s 5. P+ D' nw I-h '1 nn FV' na '1 5 FJ 'ff ority 07" S Maurine Diebold Literary Chairman Margaret Mary Hagerty Maureen Ann Johnson Elaine Joan Kirshner Vice-President Marian Clare Knechtges Barbara H. Knowlton Social Laverne M. Konieczny Pledge Mistress JoAnne Latchney Patricia Mary Luszczynski Dolores Ioan Milkie Joan Pike ' Laura Lee Salley ' Recording Secretary Clara Lucille Schneiders Mel E. Silvestri ' Joann Marie Vermeersch Dorothy M. Tobin E President A Carol Joan Vervake N Corresponding Secretary N I jean M. Zimmerman S 4 I L 1 4 l l w l 1 l w i P w l i i A I i 1 1 r l l K ! 4 i I 1 1 l l l Q u 1 1 l l I I 5 ll! 2 I lm? on camp lhlhefaaum ll" and is now Welwsi Sorority wi l lhellenip SEE-.515- gage? E 5,5 07"07f'Zl' 115131111 5 Delta Alger G. Abraham William Anthony Bellvomo Lloyd Eugene Browning Vice-President George Buono William S. Clissold Lawrence Andrew Fisher Chaplirz John B. Fooshini William M. Gleespen Pledge M aster Carl Godlewski Joseph Anthony Gualdoni James R. Guest ' john S. Habib Rushcmg Chairman Robert James Hoeffel james Aloys Hollerbach Lloyd C. Irving, jr. President Lawrence Edward Keegan Gerald Wallace Kowakzyk Donald Joseph Leopold Treasurer Richard Medward McDowell Robert John Metkus Social Chairman Sigma i Q 129 Delta Sigma 130 l N Delta Sigma Phi is an international sociai GHUWRM fraternity which made its appearance on the olllldfdatth campus on May 27, 1950, when Gamma The .Y f 'thPatnckJl chapter was established. The fraternity w g p M schaplffh founded in 1899 at City College of New Yor i m Lhefilf' e 1 and was one of the charter members of the Ing Finlllfe-Gam! ternational Conference. The present nationa i-It in Si president is Ross Adair, United States Senato gm1ic.ThfY1 from Indiana. Listed on Delta Sigma Phiis an S1 venilll Cone nual social calendar are the Carnation Ball, .ag f l ooldanfbi Winter formal, and the Sailor's Ball, a sprin 3 masquerade. ' l 1, w I .ix 155555 gg E.: ?'5.5?'f' 52-'95 5014 '45 O 5 2- at ,l0"1 Wlie , i George Charles Roby , Jack F. Roznowski Patrick G. Russell Gerald Ryan John Merten Saylor i Social Neal James Shine S ' Editor 49 Q .4 . ii J E Leo Louis Sist T t John H. Slevin 1 Secretary f , Curt Terova i ' N f 3 S ' .1 l - E 13 Q Thomas Harold Usher Q i I Q Moderator Frank Michael Willard s S Q T ai Joseph Anthony Zeiner ig Y f N, T45 Q I I V 6 national muff on G1I11maT fmfmily 5 of New YM Wrrsofxhe Wm llatio i Slateg gem QSM Phi's mation Bill P LL lf! LPI! 1 VE 53 -5' 5 . ilfnf 772 te 72 ,wi I f Gamma Rho Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was .qfounded at the University in October, 1950, l-!with'Patrick J. Burns as the iirst Headmaster. fThis chapter limits its membership to students fffrom the Evening College of Commerce and Finance. Gamma Rho combines with the Theta Zlllll ffchapter in sponsoring the annual Football A E5Frolic. They aid the Student Council in the QgQEvening College to put on the annual night Qfschool dance, the Holly Hop. E. 5, fp 3 5 Rho Chapter ul 1 4',' Q' '55,-51' f -,- at ' ' 4. A51 ,gg Q-ts,-,..,.,.5f I 0 ,!i ' I O1 '-4 5 '43 gtg E gg '-1? as at z.-S -1 -S -1 aw af' 3' -4 Q-gr W 5' 3 Q3 -1 .1 G Q If m ag gg- ff :P 5 I W P1 Ss av 'v-' ' ' 5 ' R3 'U E11 L? sw' ZF 5 m ' E. E 5 0 Ei 2 3'-o m 0 U, F, Q. pg H B O af v-1 U' g v-1 Sh? O -f MB. fm :T :: 5' a fg Q 2 :I .ft fa 9 Marion J. Staszewski Rhael Roger Tardiff Senior Warden Scribe Herman Edward Toepel Historian MW his Delta Sigma 1 3 Delta Zllll Sigma 132 Nationally founded in 1907, Delta Sigma Pi established the Theta Chapter at the University in 1921. In the line of social activities, the fra ternity sponsored the first Football and Basket ball banquets, and this year sponsored, in con junction with Phi Gamma Nu the Football F rolic, and also put on the J-Prom Breakfast Two of Delta Sigma Pi's charter members are Merritt Hill Vice-President of Dearborn Mo tors, and Dean O'Regan of the Night School Pi Theta Chapter Thomas Hugh Bussell mterni Gerald A. Cronyn Treasurer Gerald Leo Dessert R. Paul Griilith no esszonnl Gerald Clayton Inman Headmaster f"" Robert Joseph Kauflin Richard L. Kramer Junior Warden Roderick Michael McLachlan 6706 Charles James Mattas I ntennntionnl Cofn Richard Albert Munerance Historian Donald Raymond Nelson Leo J. Padilla Vice-President Thomas J. Parrenz A Dean Richard Porter I C A e C ' y W , , . S, '.,. Ii I.It,-,,,IIIIl,li'.tg. fit! 0?S.S'3 0.16 fC,2zzz.fza,7y.,z L X Z 1. 'ella Sigma pi mf Ulliversi l mfs, the frm H and Basket. Sored, in mug 'he Football rm Breakfast 62352 555 552 F-E' n-g , vfveizfy ie 72 1: N Q Q -S 2 W Q br rl 3 f 5 S 2 0.1! ZSS9 WMO I '11 E ah E N. K3 zwwffff A Delta Theta Barry Alhnan Robert Babington George Ralph Beach James Earl Beall Frederick G. Beattie, Jr. john C. Berry Ed Bladyko Thomas Emmett Brennan Knox Cansler Byron P. Crane, Jr. John P. Cushman John Alfred DeRose John Michael Dillon John Francis Fellrath, Jr. Robert Edward Gersch i Q 33 Delta Theta 134 i I' I Ig ' II .II ., ,I :I- Delta Theta Phi was established at the Uni- I I . :I I versity of Detroit in 1917. Called Hosmer Senf ate, the University's chapter is named after .4 I 1 Judge Hosmer who presided on the Wayne cir-if I cuit bench, and also held the position of Dean of the College of Law. The fraternity's social calendar consists of pledging in November, a Christmas Party in December, Initiation in Day Banquet in May. I ' X James Dominic Greco I Gordon E. Havey Master o f the Ritual Raymond Theodore Huetteman, Jr. Norman Frank Katzer Raymond L. Keller Dean ,John A. Kruse Tribune Richard Roy Kubicki Vice Dean Albert John Ililly Clerk of the Exchequer Eugene Charles Lovasco james P. McKenna I John Joseph Michael Fred Frank Olechowski Thomas William ,Payn Chester Podgorny Willard Murray Reagan Donald Anthony Rosati Gerald Charles Simon Andrew Francis Valenti John Julien Winterhalter 4 I I March, Dinner Dance in April and Founders I ' I L ,., - I 'I I I I I I I I I I ,I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II :I , I II ,I I J 1 I 'I ,fu I 3 I f ! I 5 I I I4- I S n 5 3' 'AI I Ii S Q. I - I gneerivu 1 if Eta KIPPI 3 cr h0IIOI 5 Ipf Irlmoisin II IIIIPIOIIII aug in becominl figggion. Beta SIEIIII UniverSIII If ' HIIIIY, III H fgnalchaptersm III the fraternil italdevelopmw I I I 'I I 273141097 1 .XLQZK gzzzezaazzz zz I di! the Uni? Hosmff Sen named aft nvayned, of D mil,--S W November, 3 Initiation in 11d Found Eta Kappa Nu is a national electrical engi- neering honor society, founded at the University of Illinois in 1904. Its purpose is to assist those with a profound interest in electrical engineer- ing in becoming better men in their chosen pro- fession. Beta Sigma Chapter was chartered at the lgw University of Detroit in 1947. Published bi- llmonthly, the magazine, f'The Bridge," informs li local chapters of the activities of other branches of the fraternity, together with the latest techni- was N FCI 8 4 Q ii! o 'cz C3 CD zz FY U2 sw :s ca. ss: O :1- I-in fb 4 CD 3 CD :s FP Ui o Ph B CD B cr' CD "I Sf' 77 Z1 17140 I Joseph Andrew Bauerschmidt Norman R. Brainard John J. Casey Joseph William Christie William F. Clark V - Alfons Charles D'Hoostelaere Vice-President Edward Paul Habdas Bridge Correspondent u jvagnyaaj Z Zi 99 .zona Supa Q-4 -12- E: QE Qi? D Q- U7 CD 0 UQ 92 H John L. Harned Mitchell P. Jagosz Alfred James Krusen 0 Robert C. Miller Charles Makoto Nakamura Recording Secretary Donald Joseph Niehaus Richard J. Rybak Arthur J. Stoll President Leonard Richard Syrowik Corresponding Secretary VJ 2 R ' Norbert john Zdral 'Q' Eta KN Kappa 11 135 36 Gamma Gamma Adolph Francis Angelilli Leonard Alan Baun Andrew Joseph Belanger Sherij Herman Rodger Betts Robert C. Bichan Joseph J. Bileti Recorder Dale M. Bird John William Bogus Gordon Wayne Britten Robert M. Burger James N. Canham Joseph E. Capano james Carr Pat Pascal Carron John Francis Cavanaugh Donald E. Cline Edmund Martin Conklin Thomas Michael Costello J. Bruce Donaldson Paul Arthur Eagan George J. Eulkerson Robert Arthur Grenn Praetor Raymond R. Grubba Robert Herrman Edward L. Kahec Treasurer J l In 1901. U3 gonalolganiw was f0Uldid at mg me early' Y' ter no aided worm Kfli' oa1n.ANfW' quet, Md SPR aotivitiesolfil Frank 1. llillfl-il Lao ll. Ristner Qraulof William l. Kron amos Lawson ohn B. Liua Roben L. Lorsrh llichaellhomu Donald John llcl Stewart ,lohn llc Shall llilliam Francis E Joseph Edmund 1 William Thomas Brian lhomas0l Richard Allen Pa John Warren lig Richard ll. limi I William Read A. Ripple Francis R. Roma some john P. Schmidt lamesimnlzlinf lll'1losephSlm William D. Simi Chmrllov Russell L. Swami Frederick Temoi GW l 0511 The l0lll1Paull'anD T il i 1' o ld . X li .. ' il E 5 .1 - Ll f l .7 il . l ll QIT 'il .sg ii , r- lla lr lr .f id g fl or r rl if gl gli all lj ' all . . gl. '-li H 1 ll A 'T . i . f in ,fi il dill L. wget jr, Y: E 'Kb kin zello In 1901, Gamma Eta Gamma became a na- tional organization, and in 1919 the Mu Chapter was founded at the University of Detroit. Dur- ing the early years of its instatement, the chap- ter was aided by such people as Professor William Kelly Joyce, Sr., and Judge Joseph Gillis. A New Year Outing, Founders Day Ban- quet, and Spring Party comprised this year's activities of Gamma Eta Gamma. national Law ro essimml Fmtemit Frank J. Kalvelage Leo M. Kistner Quaestor William J. Krott James Lawson John B. Lizza Robert L. Loesch Michael Thomas McGinn Donald John McKay Stewart John McTeer Sherii William Francis Meyer Joseph Edmund Mooney William Thomas Morris Brian Thomas O'Keefe Richard Allen Parks John Warren Piggott Richard M. Pitagora J. William Read Albert A. Ripple Balif J Francis V. Rourke Sharif John P. Schneider James Franklin Shea John Joseph Sloan, Jr. William D. Stockman Chancellor Russell L. Swarthout Frederick Ternosky George John Theut John Paul VanDusen G a 3 i Gamma Ph i Sigma 138 Gamma Phi Sigma, professional journalism sorority, was established locally on the U. of D campus in February of 1948, by seven women interested in Journalism. This sorority is open to all Journalism or English mayors, who are asso ciated with the student publications or Public Relations department of the University, or who otherwise manifest an interest in active literary endeavor. The sorority annually sponsors a Christmas Basket Drive for needy families, and awards a cup for the best feature article of the year in the Varsity News Mary Catherine Behta Vibe-President Maureen Bric Joan Ruth Cady , Recording Secretary Mary Anne Caldarelli Ella May Connolly Treasurer Patricia Clare Delaney Regina Mary Gaitley Sormfi Mary Jean Hashey Mary Margaret Hatcher Corresponding Secretary Grace Anne Holtgrieve Sheila Mary Keane Barbara jane Kelly 0Zl1"126l Margaret Gene Kelly Lois Ann Leahey Delores Miriani Mary Lou Rassette Patricia Ann Shaughnessy President Barbara joan Smigielski H istofian Barbara Louise St. Laurent M. Ann Sweeney l 4 In 1949- Cm Chapter 0f Kal ,wrorityf with I It has maintain ragpiritofffll bers, to Ullbold and 10 encouril Kappa Beta f Ball with Chi dance with Ka? Lois Ann Abell RosellarieEli1.1 Sofia! C lrainm Angie T. Bonanrri Lois Cahill Covrerlolifll 50 GloriariChonn Erleen Annellspr Iulieliirfrrdat Margaret Mary! SallyAnnGorma Kathryn Mary F Elaine M,EGeq Yrncy Anne Hg Ellenlloselrpp oanl-linkle Bevcrlyrlrrnliel llaryllargarerl llrdelirre Jane Ii liftlillllllarylr rm mr 'imlurrrf Tnama GW lrrnellr rrrrrarL.rr0,, Rrtardinqgma raulluenkg Mrllyrrrrrror Swrrerrrrifr Hirbara jing Qu Mimi Singglyn Nancy TMI P'l5lli'i?3E Bfvrrrrrmy y ip or r i Z if .V ,l S it fill' , 'iq 5, f l .l 1 C .Q : Q rh frd f f 1 I y , nl . by, 11 11 Vial nal lwrnalgm Jil lhe 1" Om men women Dml' is Open to Who are am mi Of Public emty or who actne htemy l 5P0l1SorS a ' fHrn1lies,m1d lamcle of the Y K I g g gy g Sororzf-31 g p ' - , V I l In 1949, Comoro Sorority became the Delta Chapter of Kappa Beta Gamma, national social sorority, with Ellen Keller as charter president. It has maintained its earlier purpose to promote "a spirit of fellowship and service among mem- bers, to uphold the interests of the University, and to encourage higher scholarship." This year, Kappa Beta Gamma co-sponsored the Tower Ball with Chi Sigma Phi and a pre-Christmas dance with Kappa Sigma Kappa fraternity. Kappa Beta atiorzal Social Sorority Gamma Lois Ann Abele Rose Marie Elizabeth Bieszki Social Chairman Angie T. Bonanni Lois Cahill Corresponding Secretary Gloria A. Chovan , Eileen Anne Esper Julie Girardot Margaret Mary Gordon Sally Ann Gorman Kathryn Mary Fushman Elaine M.E. Geoghan Nancy Anne Huyge Ellen Rose Kappel Joan Hinkle Beverly Ann Kell Mary Margaret Kem Madeline Jane Knorr Virginia Mary Langan President Barbara julia Leach Treasurer Glenna Irene McTeer Patricia L. Morrissey S Recording Secretary Jean Muenks Molly Martin Okuley Suzanne Marie Putnam Barbara jane Quirk Mimi Singelyn Nancy Teetzel Patricia Mary White Publicity Chairman Betty Ann Whiteman 139 ir? li Sigma Kappa 4 The Michigan Delta Chapter of Kappa Sigma Kappa was first established at the University of Detroit in 1949. A group of Amvets first com prised its membership, and now, K.S.K. mem bers are selected from all colleges. Social activi ties form a large part of the undertakings of the fraternity, and this year, together with Kappa Beta Gamma, they sponsored the December Rhapsody at the Western Golf and Country Club. ' joseph Michael Angileri james J. Bagley jack Carpenter . Al Daas Alfred P. Dirnberger George Leonard McCulloch Henry joseph Maurer Sefgrarrl at Armx Gabriel Michel Vice-President J. Stanley Moore Secrelafy Basil Peter Natoci Frank X. Norton mem! Donald james Parsons Treasurer ii 2 sl so 3 if F15 is E :Q E3 Q Y. R F 2 'X I 7161 E5 Er?-r HSL KE. ra I 6lfZ0 Ross Morgan Robinson l'msident James Richard Schelhaas Bayard C. Temple, jr. James A. Turck Social mtemity M 7777-905' 3 ,V " .,f 'S . 'H EnlabllSh9d I honor Balthiha rhreelrngwfll lasting friend l lence rn rholal remit, Ihrollgh Magi Ken to tl semor Annual nf this fraternn Formal Inman llfwmsigm, ' Ulliversityo Q 'lm first Com. xslt, mm ' agtjvil mklwofibf he December and Country P GL 'I Z ILCS it 72 61" Social rat gl., 1 v F l 3, ri SQ if l R, , O . ig E1 . t ft 'S t 1 1, ,, l. -v. V P fl rf I 9 li ,A K. f' RQ ,f J" ,, V W, 1 4 F, fr, -vf y. Established in 1916, Magi's desire was to honor Balthasar, Gaspar, and Melchior, the three kings of the Magi and to promote true and lastingfriendship among its members. Excel- lence in scholarship is encouraged by the fra- ternity through the yearly presentation of the Magi Keys to the highest ranking freshman and senior. Annual activities on the social schedule of this fraternity include the Magi Ball and its Formal Initiation Dinner. Melvin joseph Anderson Q John R. Cadarette Ebb Richard Nulan Cadarette Allan Gregory Campbell Charles Michael Carroll V Legatus Magus ,- Dean Stanley Fields Raymond Theodore Huetteman, Jr. Q William Francis Huetteman CQ William James Lassaline " Q Thomas joseph McHugh W' Q . , L 5 S . eo Joseph Medicus 54 Q William stephen Molnof P1 ft Timothy A. Pickett, Jr. il 1 Robert Anthony Rooney P-' Martin J. Scanlon 5' James Joseph Stone "- President A Hilary H. Timmis l X Emmanuensis .Scribus f' cb Joseph Peter Tironi tg Scribus lf R Andrew FrancisValenti . Vicarus Magus john Richard wagner E. g, agi 4- T i Gamma Founded in 1919, Eta Zeta Sigma sorority became the Zeta Chapter of Phi Gamma Nu in 1931. Each year, the sorority awards the Phi Gamma Nu Scholarship Key to the Commerce coed senior graduating with the highest average The sorority sponsors the Football Frolic with Delta Sigma Pi. At their last convention, held in Wyoming, Joan Alexander, a University alumna, was elected national president 42 Olga Rose Baharozian Arline Dawn Baker Joan M. Betzing Recording Secretary Emelie Jean Brooks Rosemarie Gagnon 0 Josephine Dorothy Graham Muriel C. Hollerbach 7"0 ESSZ Mary Elizabeth Jackson Mary Ann Keefe Jane S. Kowalczyk Margo Bebe Lanphear Barbara Ann Loeiller Joan Barbara Mitchell 61" C6 Genevieve Mary Monkiewicz Helen Therese Musial Anita M. Perry Roula Liberty Pitses Phyllis Belle Roller Marlene Elizabeth Scherer Corresponding Secretory 0 Betty Ann Schmitt Halina Ann Sienkiewicz Janet Mae Spellman Sally Lou St. Clair President Dorothy Jane Trombley Collette Patricia Wallace " ai? ?"-,-7.1.3 - 1 1 il fl! ii li 'ii . li Q1 ' ll pil . 9 ,N '11 a -Q Sli ii if eg iii 12 - iz! 'I gli 5 . 'E 4 'I .S gg ' 'iQ ig W MSIU2 Sorority GWBIMNU' 'WS the the Comm lgllotaverag all Frolic wi J, Uvtlltion, hg ,g 3 Universi r. sident l N s 2 gl R 7 QQ ' m S f D as w Q if 5 .U Si g S Q2 li li of Q 2 -N N l f i William Mark Aubin N. George Avram Robert John Bayer William George Blenman Frank Carollo William Chang Robert Dameron Edward G. Dawson v Andrew John DiLiddo Joseph L. Donley Frank C. Druzynski John Erick Eckstrom Robert William Erickson Thomas Joseph Feaheny, Jr. Treasurer Ralph K. Gates Donald Edward Hicks President Henry A. Jantosz Joseph Edmond Kainf William Dorr Kamin Robert William Kearns Tau TZ Sigma 43 Pi Tau Sigma 44- The Detroit Pi Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma was established at the University in 1943. The fra- ternity gives recognition to students who have engineering ability, scholastic achievement and exemplary character. The activities of the so ciety aim to help the members professionally and to bring them into a close fellowship. Each year, an engineering handbook is awarded by the chapter to the engineering junior with the ET UQ D' FD w PV' w 0 D' 2. E Pin O -1 KD O O -1 Q- F-01 O -r Er' CD CD -1 rn ff rr 2 O '42 E5 -1 ua 0 072 Jack E. Koch Rudolph F. Lauxtermann Thomas John Linder John Joseph McFadden Edward Andrew Magalski William E. Reihsel George Edward Sanctorum james Richard Schelhaas C affesponding Secretary Charles David Sedlak Harry G. Snyder Kenneth Staugaard Fabian Vincent Stempien james Joseph Steranko Paul Lawrence Terbrueggen ro D7 E 75 9 cr CD IJ 61 cation Andrew James Waitkins Glen Hastings Williams V ice-Presid ent James Edward Wolber Stanley Charles Woodworth Rrro fling Srcrelary i f . 1 r l l midmfgtl ment ot scien ingofanintert Foundftl ll W formed W Pla United States tionalll dm rQp0liS HCCOU tal technitllllf james Thomas, William ll. Bell ArdashBerge Donald 0. Build john R. Cache Murray tllbertt Grand Mmm Anthony llobtr Fredeiick W. E William Thema Edgar F. Hall Robert Hauci William A llei Pledge llasla Hamid I. Hold John S. Kderbe Tnamn William H. Km lames Robenl l0l1I1 B. Meade Robert Hamid llichael ll. Mu Will Frederick Ted Schmitiul oivittamsti Gerald Aram, Donald Slate Ian llumy Sn Cflmeth D. Sf E-Wmmas ll Strom EdllfdS.ll'a FQ 'S .3 lf 3 . lx C13 1 6.5.9 A A .Ea Q2 P Q, a W sg ' L N mt S it S3 A Qtvsmamcam is ' V 3 as SJ 1 E tl lK Q gmml T311 Sigmam I943- lie fra. CDB who hm! hlfltmtnlan lifs of the 50, Pfvfmsionally lbwihip. B ZW3,1'dgd Hlivr with thg im lW0y0ars. N -3 55 at t N Q N Q H Q N 3 N N . N . E , D H. 3 . Q , ul U 'l 5 Y t . ' Frederick W. Edison ' John S. Koerber iq' Robert Harold Michels Psi Omega has as its objectives the encourage- ment of scientific investigation and the foster- ing of an interest in the great works of literature. Founded in 1892, active chapters have been formed in practically every dental school of the United States, Canada and Europe. An interna- tionally distributed publication, "The Frater," reports accomplishments of members, new den- tal techniques, and other valuable information. P si Q II1Cg2l emu! ro essiomzl Fraternity James Thomas Andrecovich William B. Bell Ardash Berge Donald O. Burlingame John R. Cadarette Murray Albert Clark Grand M aster Anthony Robert DiStefane William Thomas Graety . Edgar F. Hall Robert Hauck William A. Heisel, Jr. Pledge M aster Harold J. Holden Treasurer William H. Krieg William Clamor Linnert James Robert Lyons John B. Meade ' Michael E. Muha John Frederick Piikington Ted Schmitierle O. William Schuman Gerald Arthur Skiba Donald Slate Ian Murray Smith g Kenneth D. Smith E. Raymond Stricker Truman Strong Edward S. Watko 14-5 D Sigma Delta, a science professional sorority, open to all coeds majoring in science or engi- neering was founded at the Universityrin 1941. Its purpose is to foster an interest in the exact sciences among the women students of the Uni- versity, and to encourage higher scholarship and scientific research. A scientific scholarship ZA Sigma award is presented annually to the junior girl who has maintained the highest scholastic aver- age. Annually, Sigma Delta sponsors the Har- vest Ball, held in the Fall. i 4 Delta Science ro essi01mlS01f01fity Helen Mae Arnold Evelyn LorettaeBates Shirley June Biener Marjorie A. Busch ' Barbara Carswell Lucille Cau Doris Frances Droste President Marian Barbara Giffels Josephine Margaret Halfman Qlirances jane Harmon -, Corresponding Secretary Marion Koleuor Maria Lechert Mary Eileen McEachem Marilyn Meurer Vice-President Arlene Theresa Nowak Recording Secretary Irene Patricia Pauls Joan Quisin Dolores Rizk Martha Anne Ryan Shirley Shelata Barbara Jane Sipsock Adela May Stangis Patricia Sullivan Earlene Tank Bernice Taylor Louise Waugh 146 1 K lv in js I l bf llichig Tau was l0Uf'l promote SW Collegf, and I' lance IH thi H ,mer collelill Lmversity Of and Detroit lr interest art ll the wofietl' fa' ll F Q s h Q s P if s qjf 5 .gig CD C N 97 5 D CD F1 L71 N 97 C' Q F9 'D' Q -. '33 . CD - U7 ' I I - A 41 V -3 ,1 Qaqfg' 1 - - 5 T05 llllf uretllalfman H3011 Wild! l' Ill W The Michigan Zeta Chapter of Sigma Rho Tau was founded at the University in 1934 to promote speech activities in the Engineering College, and to reward those who exhibit excel- lence in this field Zeta Chapter participates in inter collegiate debates with chapters at the University of Michigan University of Toledo, Land Detroit Institute of Technology. Of campus l-I s F? Cb "1 0 Ui FP SD "1 CD PP :- FD cn FY' 1: E 'ca cn -cs fb FD O :- fb Ill O o D Q. 1: O P+ CD Q. c- 14 W Z1 WMO I the society each Spring Edwin Robert Bindseil Treasurer Peter Boron 15 Zi 99 Zvi 0 521 021 17.11 J Darwin James Langlois Edward A. Magalski President Robert Mucha Joseph Naporski James P. Rutsey Alex Ronald Szarek , Q if ia? 25241-2 FSQEEEEEHE' "' sn- Fr A., ive' ' h ffzazaog qaaa 5 n v . O ' . 161 " - If! ' ' 1 0 1 ' Q -V Thomas J. Feaheny. jr. Charles Patrick Kellett. Jr. Charles Francis Mosier. Jr. EPT Sigma Rho Tau 147 148 Beta Maynard Leslie Anderson Corresponding Secretary' Robert John Bayer Victor P. Boka, Jr. Peter Boron Frank Carollo john J. Casey Bernard Walter Cetnar Andrew John DiLiddo Robert William Erickson Thomas Joseph Feaheny, I r. L Edward Paul Habdas Recording Secretary James Lee Hamilton John L. Harned Donald Edward Hicks John Francis Howard William Dorr Kamin Robert William Keams Mark V. Klostennan Darwin James Langlois Edward John McCook 2 11 oi li 'll t. 'fi - -1 3 xl 1 ei! if '. i i l i 5 i, l i 1 lil i i i i ,P Qil li A. ill .il - 3 L a fi i 's f r 1 5 32 'i i il ii il I -i I i J fl S fl' .N 4 ,QI Z' i M ,i ,i i i f. ,i i 5 W The Dfll inception W howl' frtlf bility for IH be in tht l eighth Ol l Character. ternity con auspices 0 Awards of l Slide Rlllf i e 2- 9 GZ! ygzaokg' .fa The Delta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi had its inception with the founding of an engineering honor fraternity at the University in l933.Eligi- bility for membership requires the candidate to be in the upper fifth of the senior, or upper eighth of the junior class, and to be of good character. As a service organization, the fra- ternity conducts a faculty rating poll under the auspices of the Engineering Student Council. Awards of the fraternity are made at the annual 92 E.: cn 75 E. fb Q 5 U cn W 7' Edward William McGraw Recorder f Howard Wayne McKenna Ross Leroy Martin 0 JOM OS ga ffya Nl- S , Louis Charles Mihaly Q President ' Q Chester Kenneth Murphy Donald Joseph Niehaus George Edward Sanctorum James Richard Schelhaas S Q , Thomas James Sedgewick R Charles David Sedlak gg Joseph Anthony Stein Arthur J. sion Zvi W u , Leonard Richard Syowik Paul F. Urben William H. White Glen Hastings Williams Stanley Charles Woodworth Edmund Joseph Yaroch Thomas N . Yesowich Norbert John Zdral Tau Beta i 49 5 Theta Ann Cahalan Mary Jane Cattey janet Lenore Clinton Shirlee Ann DeWitt Rosemary Elise Dittrich Nancy Ann Downey Barbara Evans Catherine M. Ferry Nancy Jane Hay Mary Ann Hynes Marianne King Marianne Koviak Delores Ann Lang Catherine Margaret Lankin Justine Lapp P -U ET I 61 ation Ile he am- nic y E T J' E' - writ So .V 'll In ftllllla hi Alpha ' Detroit. Th leadershilla dal and rflil to promote sorority W ,ng Catholit iss Ann l ,everalserv Philanthrog 1 X , 2 4 0 1 . A l 3 In February, 1951, the Phi Chapter of Theta Phi Alpha was installed at the University of Detroit. This sorority's aims are to develop leadership among its members, to encourage so- cial and religious interests within the group, and to promote good scholarship. Each year the sorority awards the Siena Medal to an outstand- ing Catholic Woman, last year's recipient being Miss Ann Laughlin. Phi Chapter has promoted several service projects including their National Philanthropy in South Carolina. Sue C. Linsenmeyer Pledge Mistress Dorothy Ann McAllen Sally Elaine Maclnnis President Marilyn Joyce Malone Social Chairman I Mary jo Maurer Susan Jean Mercier Mary Ellen Mullett Alice M. Ovies Virginia Mary Page Barbara Parkhurst Historian Adelita Lim Quejado Ann Elizabeth Reno Corresponding Secretary Kathleen Mary Roney Recording Secretary Virginia Marianne Sahs Maureen F. Shea Jeanne Margaret Sullivan Vice-President Mary Lynn Thill Marjorie Ellen Thompson Treasurer Patricia Ellen Tracy johanne P. Vermeersch Theta i Alpha 151 Tuyere 152 Tuyere was established in 1918 as an Engi neering Social Club known as Cosine Theta. In 1920 it was reorganized as a fraternity, and the name changed to Tuyere. It has been dedicated to the brotherhood and social development of engineering men. The fraternity has an alumni association incoporated in the State of Michi gan, which is represented at almost every activi 1 . i I 1 C 801' ra tml l C 511 elm m 'S FY fc o Ph FF :r CD as 0 FF 2. fb on "1 o c: 'Fl F11 2 D-' 'S YE? I-lu :s '11 CD cr "1 s: an "1 14 'W 17 7' ie WU the fraternity presents the Tuyere Ball William Mark Aubin Ray C. Baczynski Robert John Bayer Victor P. Boka Lynn H. Case Thomas Joseph Feaheny, Jr Grand Scribe Francis Edward Grenier Social James Lenoard Hay Robert William Keams Executive Grand M aster John E. Kennedy l 3 nerj Z Zl.fl3.Z Zvi Darwin James Langlois Hector Lavergne Howard Wayne McKenna Pledge Master Joseph N aporski 77 Z72661' 171 Paul Gerald Racicot Grand Master Robert L. Rochon James P. Rutsey James Joseph Steranko T.. . rl . 0 0 - - 1 . . . , J A I I I ""'T'3'R-'2+"5A+l'f-2' -ef-11 fi--5-U A 1.1 4. .ala-' as .-',.5-7-3,,E,.1.g,nn,,.1,v,gQ.T,,,MgfLgQ.ggg4.1ee,,nj,Q,,aQgg,,1,,,., A ' f, or ,, L 4 itn..52,1.,:etg-1 -4-1- c fi -' ' v A T 5 . , ., - , , V , ,T , 4 .,. A ,A , ., , 1,,,,,, , 4, ,,-, . ,- A .,-,--,M Q., ,,,-Ml, , ,,,,,, ----4. - ., . I af.-A-g,-1.g:-Ye- - ' EZ-f,:', uiisv--L: .Q 'b - .V E230 Z7.flf3Zt3 E E- 'Q Eg 'E Q- " D Sf - . F -- ef. -- . CE 'C' we 151-zz3.',E'--TT,.'-Sf: ls QI X-l if I ! . . li 'a53HEngj.i I me Them. In 1. nity, and the i fn dfdjmed ifl0Pmem of 4 A 5 H11 alumni if of llirhi. 4 mil' actisi in February, EF 5: Z 72 11' ie VZ I Q -' 1' -" "fart 'rr 11. .-112' A J.. -414.-, :Ja-44-beer, A ge T 4- A D.- A . ,, . . . . . . . s . s i S ' , - + Q---ef--Q 4- 5 . As a Veterans Fraternal Organization, Up- silon Delta Sigma was founded in 1944. In 1948, the organization was changed to a general social fraternity, and its chief interests are to promote good fellowship and school spirit among the students. With this in mind, the fraternity in- augurated the idea of "Cheer Sheets" and "Cheer Signs" at football games. The frater- nity's social activities include the Maytime Ball, a dinner, and a hard times party, all held an- I5 5 1? 9 QM 177.4 174905 Robert Daniel Babington Homer C. Bohn Thomas Emmett Brennan Robert Emmett Burress Treasurer John Richard Canar James Patrick Carmody Vibe-President Ralph DiCesare V John james Connarn Gerard Joseph,Cottrell Vice-President William james Coyle I Daniel joseph Dilworth James J. Freer F. J. Harmon Secretary ' Frank Raymond Jacomino S Tim Johnson D 3. J. Eugene Kangas fb Michael J. Keuy Q Sergeant at Arms R Clare Andrew Kostrzewa S . John Joseph.Leavy US' ef 0 1 lla I gh M z fR z 1 4 Philip V. Mohan Joseph Timothy Moynahan J ack Joseph Rehmann i Richard Martin Repicky President Gregory Thomas Timlin AZ Upsilon Delta Sigma P 153 Alpha Nu Chapter of Alpha Omega was established at the Uni- versity in 1934. The purpose of the fraternity is to uphold the highest standards of the dental profession, and to maintain the principles of friendship and brotherhood. Each year the fraternity presents the junior Scholarship award to a den- tal student of exceptional academic standing. The social calendar of the fraternity includes dances, ban- quets, and is highlighted by the an- nual smoker. Alpha mega Louis K. Fealk Lee F laggman Ralph Greenberg l'residm1l Morrey M. Kaueman Ben Weinberg The International Legal Sorority, Kappa Beta Pi, was founded at Kent College of Law in 1908 and at the University of Detroit in 1920, as the Lambda Chapter. The Amer- ican Bar Association accredited the chapter at the University of De- troit. Kappa Beta Pi Quarterly, a national publication, informs its members of the activities of other chapters as well as providing them with new ideas in the legal profes- sion. Kappa Beta i Mary Louise Cullen Secretary Suzanne Lane Gidday Associate Dean Denise M. LeMire f Agnes Marie Tomasik Dorothy Marie Unze l-'ice-President The Michigan Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta came into being at the. University of Detroit in 1933, to, provide and stimulate intercollegi- ate speech activities of all students by encouraging them and giving awards for achievementsin speak- ing. Membership is limited to those students with good scholastic stand- ing who have represented the Uni- versity in intercollegiate competi- tion. The activity of the fraternity consists of intercollegiate oratory, debate, and public speaking. i Kappa g Delta John Henry Arbogast James Earl Beall Treasurer Celeste Marie Bowman Vice-President Francis Bemard Cain A A es. 5 e s -E C4 Cf: A 'N 515 U- 3 ea S N ,Q S Q E 2 s .3 Ng U-1 5 e R Nb Q' 2 E s -Q all-i 113 N ,E 54 .,q M755 Q -w ..,.,, 4. 'S 'i 4 lx 'Ea If 11" WY- N- . :UQ Y V ,Q 2' 5 1 v. X 5 J . ffl. 'a Q x ' n 'Q ,, K ' K 'X 'fi N Hx! W' r 4 'Jill' v 4 ss- '! ll' M. X M H 5 I 3 x " . X 2 5 X 'Z 4, x -f' . wx- . 4 - ag ' . T s 0 Lx! ' 5 x 5 u .1 . .ua "5 W A .ff 3, i 1 ,12.-.-.fflff , ,, .. , ,i I -gp Q "'?T3T'2Z52,A 'Eg 1-,A -1 X . t A 54 wp fe. Twice a year, each student must struggle through the seemingly endless maze of lines in the C8117 hall, the Florence Ryan, the advisors, rooms, and even the Deans, offices with foot-long forms for sched- uling and re-scheduling before he becomes an official member of the UofD family. But, even after all this is completed, the student realizes that the regis- tration process is only the end of the beginning, and the real work lies ahead of him. Joe Mack and Frank Brinkman discuss credit hours and pre RE 0 requisites with the registrar Fr. Hugh Smith, SJ. Pre-Freshmen begin to taste the rigors of university life in taking the English, M athematics, ' and Psychological Placement Exams before they register. Now ojficially Freshmen, they are convened in the Varsity Theatre for orientation to campus life. Campus leaders Frank Gas- parovic, Jerry Cylkowski, Frank Blanc, Tom Bryant, Ray Gibbs, Mary Jo Maurer, and Celeste Bowman brief them on the rules, agencies, and organizations of the Univer- sity. ll Mil lily. Louis Watusiak explains to Sandra Timlin the next step after getting her pre-registration card. In Florence Ryan auditorium, all Commerce and Arts students are registered for their courses by the 'various departments. The long wait is utilized by the students to rehash last semester's report cards and summer vacations. ' Dr. C. J. Hull attempts to assign Joe Kutz a Chemistry class at the proper Students Seitz and Sherman try to juggle their hours time before registering him on the with the help of Dr. Biggs of the Economics department. class list. 57 Two underclassmen check need for the new semester. Why the triumphant smiles? You guessed it. They've finally gotten through the Bookstore line! An additional duty of new students is to visit the Red Cross mobile unit for X-rays to detect possible tubercnlar condition. .lim Lark sells the traditional "D" pin to in- coming Freshmen Johanna Sknpny and Wilma Jarosz. 7 , . X! I over their books to see what they will tw so it ti lllfmq Q s A Scum, Sir, is lower than Lowly pledges salaam before active members Jack Kuzava, Jerry Whiteford, and Clem N arknn in front of the Library during special pre-initiation shenanigans. LEDGING The brothers of Alpha Gamma Upsilon inaugurated a movement this year which bears out the more serious purpose of a fraternity on a Catholic campus, in re- placing the traditional 'fHell" Week for their pledges i with "Help" Week, during which their industry is i devoted to giving charitable assistance to some civic l need. Pledges on hands and knees scrub the floor at Holy Trinity Church as part of their Help Week assignment. Under the watchful eyes of active members, armed with paddles, pledges Bill Ridenour and Earl Tieppo finish their charitable chores. b-L f John Harned, chairman of the Military Ball, discusses plans for the dance with his assistants Ray Kozora and Daniel Rowe. MILITARY BALL Dale M clntyre of the WJR staff interviews Rosemary Waring, queen of the Military Ball, and Ray Kozora, in the mobile sound truck in Sacred Heart Square. X On Nov. 2 the second annual Military Ball was held at the Veteran's Memorial Building. Once again, the cadets chose a "Sweetheart" for the affair. With Dale McIntyre of station WJR acting as M.C. Miss Rosemary Waring began her reign as 'Sweetheart of the Corps," and '4Honorary Cadet Colonel." Many dignitaries were present, including Father Steiner, and Major General johnson of 10th Air Force. Fred Netting and his orchestra provided the music as men from all branches of the service danced around the beautiful ballroom. K 60 ROTC ojicers for advance dance publicity. Queen Rosemary appears again on a television "Man in the Street" show accompanied by an honor guard of "Man on Street"Sh ., M IIC ll M VM el. r ueld aim. I ith 'file MTI her Air lhe cfd 1 5 1 "Man ml of low John Vieth and Al Szarek collect ducats at the door on the evening of the ball. l Named honorary "Cadet Colonel of the Corps," lovely Rose- On the ballroom floor, ojicers are caught with their ranks mary Waring is Presented with a gold cup. by Major Foster' down ,where the best dancer is ubigwigyn be he cadet or Colonel Kirk, Howard McKenna, and Mayor Seay. brass. Dancing and more dancing is the order of the evening as they twirl about the floor until the small hours of the morning. 6 65 44 l2 c 1 :Q-'Exif' ei - v ' Sore-headed losers point thumbs-down on winner Ken WhitIock's resplendent corsage, but it doesn't aject the swoon- ing Sadies at his feet. Sadie Shuffle These Li'l Abners may have been hooked into it, but they seem to be enjoying their captivity. Al Rice and his band are responsible for As usual, many Abners and Sadies gracefully glide the dulcet tones that spellbind the around the floor of the Florence Ryan auditorium. dancers. 162 Jim Raflery, Ray LeBlanc, Rita Romanskz and Madeline Knorr threaten each other with snowballs that can't melt, especially since if s in the main C 55' F hall. Dances Janet Spellman lisiens to Mike Goggins introduce 111s teammates lo the audience at the Football Frolic. And it's the familiar sound of Ray G0rrell's music agauz for the Soplz Snowball. SNO-BALL CLYDLELIGIIT B.-ILL J-PROM H.-IRVEST B.-ILL DECEMBER RHAPSOD l' TUYERE BALL COLONL-lL PROM FOOTBA LL FROLIC TOWER BALL SEXIOR B.-ILL SCRIBES BALL V.-IRSITY BALL FROSH FROLIC SADIE SHUFFLE Mel YTIME BALL SCA LPEL B.-ILL ODONTO B.-lLL Every year the traditional school dances re-appear, every time a little better and a little different: the Soph Snowball, the Tower Ball, the Colo- nial Prom, and-the Sadie Shuffle, at lwhich the women turn the tables on unsuspecting and delighted men in just one of the many successful social events of the season. if , , ,Q Q. , 5 X k'f"-Q-nn-.....,,.,,,a t , , , ,y 5, I, 3 ,, J My ry-:4,53,.H,V.,. A, . -,,, ,,,,M,,,MMx..g..,-.mga . V , f-5 muy ny: . PP' .0-V. sv.. M I' UN, ,. A X-1-,s.w,-f57,t,, , ,,g'..,v,,,,C.L4.3Z..3d N 5 Father Foley distributed ashes all through the day Daily mass is celebrated many times in the chapel on .-Ish Wednesday. Thousands of students were of MrNichols Hall by the Jesuit fathers therein. thus reminded of judgment day. dum' canjf3s.sia11f1ls at flu' jirsf udwm' mrzifamtiarr this war. 164 The l'UlI1'0CLlflUlI listens intently tr l"athf'r Stf'im'r. The miniature of the stable at Bethlehem not only inspires this little one and Father Foley, but also the many students who pass the crib each day. One of the more edifying elements of stu- dent life is their participation in religious exercises on campus. Heavy attendance fea- tures the daily Sacrifice of the Mass in the student chapel. During Lent the Rosary is said several times a day. All day exposition of the Blessed Sacrament on First Fridays has become a custom. An overflow crowd is always present on Holy Thursday at St. Aloysius for the K. of C. sponsored all-night adoration. These and many other daily de- votions, and the general atmosphere greatly aid the spiritual growth of the students. The students concourse to Gesu for Friday morn- ing assembly causes innumerable traffic problems. Tyla! Q' . ei xx ,A 1 3-wr Al the church the studenfs begin I0 file in for the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. Religious Activity Father Foley points out Sodality activities to Maureen Shea and Mary Agnes McDonald in the "Green Room." 1 65 .1 panoramic view of the clubhouse and landscape surrounding Boyne Mountain Ski Lodge located at Boyne Falls, Michigan. Even though it was founded as late as October 1951, the Ski Club is one of our campus's largest organizations. The Club numbers nearly 100 avid members who not only are interested in winter skiing but ac- tively take part in hiking, water skiing, swimming and many other outdoor interests. This season activities included four trips, two to Collingwood, Ontario and others to Boyne and Pon- tiac. The Club also sponsored a square dance in April. According to jack Christie, founder and presi- dent, the Club has visions of a new Clubhouse. They also plan on continuing their winter trips, Sun Val- ley being mentioned as a possibility. At Teeple Hill near Pontiac, Conrad Mis- zak Joe Mila, and Dick Horvath discuss Joe Mila, Dick Horvath, lack Christie, Pat Mul- the condition of the hills before venturing Ioy, and Arnold Hirvela prepare themselves for a on day of skiing on Teeple Hill. A new means of transportation is offered by Jack Christie to a cute friend while Arnold Hirvela stands by enjoying the 'whole affair. M I vw lgull, H N fm: is ojwrl jdozl shlz enjoying th ,Q n Skung Dave Kellett, Bruce Angell, and Claude Farrell get warmed up inside the lodge at Collingwood while an nnidenfijied friend mnnclies on a ham- burger. Hungry skiers, Brad Oldenburg, Dave Kelletl, Dick Slager, Ray Frita, Pat Malloy, Sally Ross, and Jack Kirsclzke enjoy a full course dinner. li, The day begins for Dave Kelletl, Nora Berg, Anne M ar tz, M nrial H ollerbacli, Lynn Clinton and Ray Weslrick in front of Joso's barn at Collingwood. 16 7 Months in advance, everyone begins preparations for the Junior Promenade. The committees must select the band and ballroom, choose a suitable favor to be given to each girl, and arrange for the breakfast which follows the festivities, while students shop for new gowns and resurrect old tuxes. Only one head- ache is solved, since corsages have always been banned from this most celebrated dance on U of D's social calendar. Johanne V ermeersch and Bernie Lou Bock's excellent taste in gowns is reflected in the admiring looks of Bernie Lou's mother and grand- father. UN ' 'F - a.,,,fg -gy' - ,F 129, K S c .nie , iw N., ,rp , if -.SQ J -M " 3 sf 5. J efea-assented i ..:, tags' l PRO s Bill Lassaline eyes a break in the dancers before whirling Jo Vermeersch into the center of the crowd. 168 Fran Hill and Chuck Sheridan are a duo who never . have to fear any step from the Charleston to the Mambo. Anyway, who can ajord to miss out on Ilze music of Jimmy Dorsey. A A fn 3' 1- F I his 1 5 H 4,,. A F1 sf iuxjgsjkxfarh P 5.53m , v 3 kg 3531 2 grams at the door with the help o f other com mittee members The e'uer popular Jimmy Dorsey signs programs for autograph seekers who surround hun dur- mg each intermission I W n y i 1 I I N 4 I n n l xi S I I v K 5 ,X r arm li . e v :I i if l L. .T r ,Ai ,j k r W e .o l f1i',11,3'f-P 7 7. :ff ' ' . ' ' " ,"' 2 ' W ' '4257f3i,i19'3i'7' " L" :1'f-.,Q' ' ' I 1 ' , Wibggwx- X by ki mf-, , , l ' Fifi 1 ' t2j,ij'f7iE:1'f'? f3Q.f5ii , af, 54-Q ' 1 w2'z"g13fg,fgf,,g':1'::,f-,fig -fvpgfl, Y,-5,21-3, ' "SSE "f'3fLff' 5 'rf 'J -'YW " l r N m ff l W Joann Vermeersch distributes the souvenir pro- l , . - I N 1 4 n 5 4 Q i unior-Prom Committee Back row, l to rg Ken Law, Norman DiPenti1na, Joann V ermeersch, Jack Addisg third row g Margaret Spencer, Dorothy Ardltto, Frank Blanc ,' second rowg Bill Camp- bell, Harry Pierce, Gene Wos ,' front rowg Mrs. Camp- bell, Mrs. Pierce, Florence Zdanio. 169 A homey atmosphere is maintained as much as possible. Around this fire Father Montville and his boys will say their nightly Rosary a little later in the evening. urfews, Studies, and Relaxation at Kevin Jones and Bob Holtgrieve engage in a friendly game of ping-pong in the game room. Food in the snack bar, though not as good as Hn! studel realit' the lit non 1' of De ln l preffl chaps Fai whiff UM: ' m0th'r's Q HULDE HALL In front of his cluttered dresser, Gene Was hurriedly ties his tie for an important engagement. Harry J oe Dowd concentrates on an important shot while Bob Walsh awaits the result. ' Holden Hall, erected in 1946, serves the needs of those students living away from home. The building became a reality through the generosity of james S. Holden and was the first building finished as part of the post-war construc- tion program. Additional funds came from the University of Detroit foundation and the Alumni Fund. In the building are a spacious lounge room, a snack bar. pressing room, a game room, three study rooms, and a chapel. Father Montville is the prefect and can boast of a group which has captured the Homecoming float trophy three times along with various Intra-Mural honors. mothers manages to keep the boys from startatzon. I Q Current magazines and periodicals are at the disposalhof the students in the second Looking into the second floor reading room from the hall floor reading room. we find students busy at work. OO S, OO S, HH OI'C OO S 111 f C Pouring over gigantic volumes in the first floor refer- If these students are lucky they will find the book they desire at ence room is indeed a time consuming job. the first floor card catalogue file. A 172 I L ll UNIVERSITY OP DETRCIT LIBRARY Work on the new Library was begun in June, 1949 and was completed in Novem- ber, 1950. It was the first structure to be completed as part of the 320,000,000 de- velopment program. Although the Library has facilities for more than 2,000,000 books and periodicals it also provides rooms for special student and faculty activities. In addition to reading and reference rooms the Library houses the 300 seat the- atre utilized by the Players in giving their productions. Classrooms, a bindery, and a recording studio are also housed in this modernistic structure. Father Dehler is the head Librarian. Cooperative study pays off, so says George Hinds, Jack Shea, Dick Breidenstein, and Salvatore Scicchito. The books sujer as Anthony Giambruno drifts off into slumber in one of the comfortable lounge chairs supplied by the Library. The Library is the first building to be completed in the U ni'versity's 320,000,000 F ORID STATE N' -vm - . .1 Q. 1 N. s Av' '., R if Qfrgsii. L2 f .i B . .X Nlfdggiinsnuus 'K wx XS T A T E ' N. ' Kgx J-f-Nl. UQ, 1 c X Q, '-X: 4 x Although the weather is not typically Florida, Mivbw- f lf , this sign is indeed a welcome sight to all coming - if from the North " ' " ' " mg 4... - ' l 4 -Tw'A'GlZ H " f " ' '24 Q 'S Y x ,-. ,. ' Q, -.rx ' .ff-Am is --., , ,.,y.M.. ,- ff if' .Q I 1.1--.fav-,G . . 5. - f, ML, ,Q-'v--Y ,U Y' I.. , sm, .X f ' X x, X lj 1 , tjaxw rr. -Q, - 'CR' -,,. 1 x, q, zvfvagaszxi s gurl I ,.,.. fx: . ,.-f , .V pf . - "' we -3-Q5 "".f '- .- N" ...'i,." mmf' f l -. . The pressing question at this time is 'whether or not Jim Pappas, Bill Harrihan, Bill Millman, and Bob Phillips caught this beau- True fraternity brothers of Frank Bujold clean and polish his tiful swordjish. Ford convertible after the long trip. Ek x. X .52 W X at S KM. E+. , sf' ' .sm . , , W A E if uf-Ea, Qf- . 2 1515 ., V 4 Whig ,il A -Mn Q1 .- , Y i 4 ..m,-W.-.., pig. 3, ., sf, 4 " J: J ': Qin- :34 ,mph ,---f VY' WW V S 5 wa,-' if gi. Qi, :len 1-,A ,EQ .. N 'ii J X N wg v 3, A WN. E Q. :af A gf S, 1, :Q 4 qi f 's fx f W W A " s A,A,, ..x 6,4 'Q x. J , 1 ' 1 4 v 1 A Q w ali , 3'-1: WN 5145? 'jfs eg 6252 +:j,,11N,,fQ f 1 E Q, fy' if ey X . . ,, QV: A ,,...-.,. -www w X is ' Q . f 'S ,U,.wA , - 6 , ' Q f , - -J' 4 Q, 'f , MM-... J ' ' 'M 4 W,Wjx:4,:,f3Q . 1 ,L 'Sl A y gffw V Y A X' ,' 2, . x, "Q" ' ,,,QQ,' Q1 K x 5 "' ,i -1,qf,QNZj,f,,g9Q,f4 f, . - ,X fx"-W' nf k fs W V-x - , N 1 4. W . , f Ry' ,NW , , ,qw -., , 1. .V ,,,.u,,, 1, ,..,f Q 44 -v, , .,.,, W, , W 1 'Q f,A,.f ,M ,A vi! rl K w Chuck T angora on skiis. Charlene McCabe greets Carolyn Labbe as she emerges from a bus. Hitchhiking for economy 176 TRANSPORTATIO If you don't live too far from school you can always Any kind of car is satisfactory just as long as a parking walk. K place can be found. 'QW These fellows are going to find it dijlcult to get to school unless they find some water. Though often called a Ustreetcar campus" this isn't the only means of transportation utilized by erst- while students to get back and forth. Some intrepid globetrotters have been seen on motor scooters and bicycles. Track men have been seen hedging on prac- tice by strapping roller skates to their hairy legs. A parasitical intelligentsia has been detected attempt- ing to ride "piggyback" on the shoulders of muscular football players. Indeed, U of D students will go to all ends to receive an education. new pn Am Vw 9-f6TH'N ?EfZ"l'Qe-"-- Although this band picture is a posed formal portrait the seating arrangement is not merely an arbitrary arrangement. A definite system has been thoroughly plotted in order to offer to the listeners a harmonious blend of syncopated melody. In the upper left of the picture, we find the percussion instruments featured. In the lower IVERSITY 019' One of the hardest working and most energetic groups on campus is the University Band. Long hours of practice and training are necessary, prior to the variety of events in which the band participates. They are known to the student body primarily for their appearances at the football games. This is only one phase, however, of the band's activities. This year, they added their share to the spectacular show of faith by the Catholic men of Detroit in the Holy Hour at Briggs Stadium. Of course, the annual spring concert of the band is a big event for the group, as is their one road trip with the football team. With the whole hearted support of Father Steiner and the students, the band hopes to become bigger and better each vear. Here the Band doubles as a marching unit assisting the cheer leaders in a pep rally. f left, ll semos lwmbt band 1. l l .ll Brig lllitllff forms 1, iifiigi if seating 4 tffnife 1' fzfifners v v 4,. - -.v 3 left, the woodwinds are added, usually to lift the pitch. The brass section is in the center. Additional brass is featured by the slide trombone at the far left. At the right center, the remainder of the lf,1tr,atl1e band is completed by the saxaphones and flutes. :mm N1 nn LH i: gr, he n. he LH At Briggs Stadium, as part of the half-time cere- monies of the U of D-Notre Dame game, the Band forms the letters ND in the center of the field while the high school Glee Club sings. V Discussing the University of Detroit Music Festival are l. to r., Rev. Joseph A. Foley, S.J., Choral Group moderatorg Gene Goldkette, prominent musiciang Rev. Joseph Downey, S.J., Festival moderatorg William Rees of the Detroit Institute of Musical Arts and M. T. Lemanis, choreography director. 4 1 a l Violinists Alicia Rozanski, Jeanne Blakely, Helen Skoniaczny, Pamela Robert Taptich, Music Festival director, leads a section of the or- ? Fair and Barbara Molnar rehearse a selection from the University of chestra in rehearsal. In the background are left to right, Fr. Joseph Detroit Music Festival held April 26 ana' 27 at the Music Hall. Downey, S.J., M. T. Lenzanis, William Rees and Gene Goldkette. 2 180 4 Ilzt OV' osrpll mt, 1, Council President Richard Welsh sets forth the new business to be discussed. Through their representatives, the University students decide policies and programs for themsevles. ll It's an important function-this business of student government. Here Council members give Robert Supp and William Parnis serious thought to the proposed new constitution. Meetings sometimes last as long as six hours. carefully explain the new constztu tion. STUDENT COUNCIL The past year was one of large scale action for the Student Council. Its major achievement was the pass- ing of a new constitution which will come into oper- ation next fall. Many heated issues such as the publications board, the election problem, and the football seating ar- rangement were debated long hours by the Council members. Under the direction of Richard Welsh, President, and the Rev. E. J. O7Connor, SJ., Moderator, nu- merous investigations were launched into various projects of concern to all students. The 75th year of the University of Detroit can well be remembered as a year of genuine advance- ment in student government. 181 Members of the Chemistry clnb enjoying a talk by their president, Karl Gschneider fstandingj. Front row, l. to r.: Robert Knntz, Joseph H anus, Drew Baker, Richard Jackson, Vito Cnsenza, Robert Trantman. Second row: Desmond Carney, Advisor, Daniel Hocket, James Gala- gher, Charles Lneck, M aridale Wright, Corresponding Secretary, Olive Marie Fletcher. Back row: Paul Uses, James Van Werth, Robert Gal- letti, Ted Soddy, Angelo Tnramello. CHEMISTRY CLUB The primary object of the Chemistry Club is the en- couragement and advancement of chemistry in all of its branches and secondly to promote scientific interests and inquiry among students of this profession. Talks, movies and demonstrations help to fulfill their aims. Papers were presented at the Second Regional Meeting of Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society at Wayne University by james Caraher and Karl Gschneider. The Chem Club also has participated in several campus-wide activities together with other organizations to achieve a common goal. Each year the Club also presents an award to the outstanding senior of the Chemistry Club. 182 PSYCHOLOGY The activities of the Psychology Club furnish its members with practical insight into the Field. Prominent speakers fre- quently lecture the group on current trends in research and clinical technique, and discuss opportunities in the field. To supplement classroom theory, the Psychology Club makes clinical tours, which show practical application in Members of the Psychology Cinb present for a meeting included on left side: Joanne V ermeersch, Frank Blnmenau, John Dore, Don Demko, Mary Ann W yrod, Jerry Kohn, Bob Dearing. Others T illllelb rs ire- iz and i. Club on in -I, 1- L-.Mid Daz Ushtll CLUB action. Through such activities, the members of the organiza- tion are furnished with a well correlated concept of the prin- ciples of psychology and of opportunities in the held. The group also conducts social functions and participates in the activities of the University. present are, right side: Sally Storey, Ralph Barber, Tom Bnshey fPresidentj, Henry Vassel, Emanuel Rosenberg, Dolores Kurs, Marie Bomboch, Mary Ann Mullaney, and Bob Smith. The Biology Club, first row, l. to r.: John Veltry, Palmer Schindler, Charles Wilson, Joe Carlucci. Second row: Barbara Sipsock, Shirley Biener, Bernard Sloan, Irving Friedman, Bernard Kay. Third row: Dr. L. D. Adamson, Bill Bowles, John Colombo, Dick Theisen, Ed Roulean, treasurer. Fourth row: Pele Abramoj, George Noland, Vice- Presidenl, Bob Johnson, President, Dr. L. P. Coonen, Moderator. BIOLOGY CLUB The Biology Club was organized in 1950 with the pur- pose of bringing together students interested in biology, promoting interest in scientific matters, and providing contact between students and men of research. To further this aim the club entertains speakers who are well-known in biological circles and they tour museums and other places of scientihc interest. Open to all students from freshmen to graduates. the club now has about 40 active members. 183 YN Emi Vi, , n ,W Q N bm we - Q i 5 N vw x . lf uu....a1 .,,....-- mv if Y I 'S - m A' N! Q Q' X - ' ' . f mv if Y 1 ' . ,X .1 .. M v. '42, ' AM A ax 9 hs 4? vi 4 1 1 , A Y 3 M -S M 5 A xg 1 Q' 51 2 13,1 Qi K sf f in fi rev YF? 4 Q 5 fm ey we 4 ff Q 1 f Y D 3 , J. v x - v, . Y PM 1, NMR ,Q-""' fb., U 'K w 1, :H W' V ,, ., f f7'i?52Wv' ' ii 2 5 5 1' 1 . QQ,-., ,G V 5 Y . f. :S P R .ggi .I ' 'ff 'AI Z ' ww? . ' K X 4 L 5 . , 4. YL J. Y ef W N 5 'li E , Via , .QQ fu -all '41 an I , ..-. titutt a small part of the great residue of information necessary to eafh ,heh the legal profession. Also included in the Journal are book Wd reviews, subjective analyses of recent decisions, and com- ,And ments and explanations of various laws, statutes and other . legal proceedings by the students. Members of the Cooley Law Club, from l. to r.: Edward Alice, Charles Sheridan, John Murray, Michael Simon, Laurence Klndowski, John Kolar, Norman Dombrowski, Edward Slanners, John Babcock, and Salvaris M istretta. Front row, l. to r.: John Schneider, Clerk of Court, Gordon Britten, Registrar of Exchequer, William Cain, Associate Jus- tice, John F ellrath, Chief J ustice, Arlhur Buczkowski, Parliamentarian, and Glen Jordon. COOLEY Second row: Al Lilly, Sue Guddey, Joan Tomasik, Dot Unze, Norman 7 umnzzl Dambrowski, Dick Parks. First row: John Eagan, Mary Lou Eullan, Kagan. George Fnlkerton Keditorj, Leo Kistner. ' CLUB The weekly meeting of the Cooley Law Club is at- tended by Juniors and Seniors in the Law school with good scholastic standings. Their discussions help to inform them on appellate practice and on parliamentary procedure. As in actual practice, two members, representing opposing counsels, debate the case before a bench of five members acting as justices. These sessions afford the members the opportunity of familiarizing themselves with appellate practice. , 185 Following the Winter fClIl'lSf7llllSAl Concert at the Rackham Memorial Building, the Club smiles happily as the audience applauds the fine performance. Established at the University in December of 1946, the Choral Club is composed of students from all other Clubs, Fraternities and Sororities. The lirst semester saw the Choral Club give their annual Winter Concert at Rackham Memorial. They also sang at the Football banquet. The highlight of the year came with the Concert Tour of Bay City, Alpena, East Tawas and Flint. This Spring the Club sang at the Midnight Vigil in St. Aloysius as well as lending their talents in the Music Festival. The Armory Dedication found the Club again giving their efforts and talents to the wide variety of cam- pus activities. ln addition to the concerts and other singing engage- ments, the Choral Club finds time for social affairs in- cluding parties, the Spring Carnival and the Homecoming Float Parade. T Choral Director George McLeod, soloist .llaxina Norman, and Mod- erator Father Foley take bows following the Christmas Concert. 186 , Alto Baird, Barbara Carroll, Pat DeShield, Elizabeth Gifiles, Marian Hallenbush, Gail Iacabucci, Ida Johnson, Mary King, Janet Rademacher, Alice Stepien, Emelia Stewart, Shirley Jacobs, Janet Tack, Agnes Hildebrand, Rita Tombley, Dot Soprano Carroll, Mary Ann Champine, Pat Donovan, Mary Ann Hawkins, Carol Kennedy, Noreen Laier, Zita Lappin, Kathleen Gloss, Elizabeth Labbe, Carolyn Laige, Fran Peterson, Ruby Vismara, Barbara .of D. CHDRAL CLUB Waring. Rosemary French, Sybil Yezbick, Ramona Beckman, Melanie Tenor Blaser, Tom Carson, Ted Green, Alex Marquis, Jim Norton, Bill Richer. Bob Wood, Bob Baker, Joe Pickard, Art Doran, Jim The importance of practice cannot be underestimaled. Here director McLeod with clenched fist and pnrsed lips draws out each note of a song from the singers. Bass Bussey, Ronald Delisle, Armand Fellrath, Henry Jackson, Tom Keane, Kevin Maxwell, Mike McCrary, Eugene Molnar, joe Narkun, Clem Prevost, Tom Stolzenfeld, jim Mentlikowski, Don Winters, Al i qwvfia lavage Vg rIf"i v 'M Quai bra., r -33, . Q . 8, ,B Nc 88 President John Kennedy addresses his organization. Front fable, l. to r..' John Gillis, Alan Deihn, Don Delaney, Fred Amport, John Sleep, J anzes Caraher, Conrad Wntkiewicz, and Tom Stapleton. Second table: Don Thaler, Sianley Taraillo, Fred Johnson, Clzarley Mosier, Ed Binseil, Larry Schell, and Ed Siepiela. Sfanding: Al Paquelte, Jim Langlois, Jim Rutsey, Tom McCabe, and Frank Yodes. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS "Down with Smog" is the cry of many a local politician seeking re-election, and aiding him with statistics citing successes and plans on how it should be done is always a chemical engineer. K Here at the University, training of these men plays a prominent part in the College of Engineering. So as to provide opportunity for their professional as well as cultural and social development, there was established on the campus a Detroit student chapter in 1936. which is affiliated with the national organization. ' 4 ' r 1 :L l J 1 -A AMERICAN SOCIETY OE MECHANICAL ENGINEERS This group is one of the 182 student chapters of A.S.M.E. throughout the country which provides means of professional and social development for mechanical engineer- ing students. In addition to the two social affairs held each year the organization has monthly meetings which feature guest speakers and plant tours. Annually the members attend the Regional Student Conference which was held at Ohio Northern University this Spring. The American Sociely of Mechanical Engineers, one of the campus' largest organizations, assemble for a meeting. 89 FRENCH CLUB f'Le Circle Francaisn-comment s'appelle en anglais? the French Club has for its purpose the promotion of the culture that is France. This is predominant and shows in the response of its members to the French movies, plays, and lectures. Continual native conversation keeps the Club on their linguistic toes. Meetings often find the members singing in careful renditions taken from phonograph recordings. Along with this an interesting project is planned through the pro- duction of plays enacted completely in French. This en- ables members to practice their idiomatic phrases. Members of the French Club are: left side, front to back: Barbara Fleischerg Dona Swank ,' Barbara Gonczyg Charles Partridge, Vice- presidentg Jean Carong Kenneth Hnllg Edward McKel'vy. Right side, front to back: joe Allaire, Presidentg Tom McNeil, treasnrerg Eugene Rozacg Jack Warnerg Ambrose Barrettg Norm Herbert. Ex- treme left: Prof. G. Charest, Moderator. F! Members of the Sociological Academy listen to a speech given by linrllwli Joseph Bauer of the St. Vincent de Paul Society. Those listening are loallolrg Joanne Vernieersch, Mary Ann Keating, J can Dnnston, L. B. Langh- Social problems and trends are the focal points of interest of the Sociological Academy. In order to obtain concrete data on current social problems, the ful: group arranges tours of corrective and medical in- stitutions, which are open to all students. From this lei data, the group Works out solutions to these situ- Sw am: ations. 'Kill lin I Moderator Q Gimzv Nestor Rosemarv Gow, Gene Kulesza, and 'JW Joe Moznaf. Q ,Lu L Koi :to the lin this :Illi- ACADE Meetings of the Academy feature informative dis- cussions, movies on the peoples and cultures of vari- ous countries, and distinguished speakers from pro- fessional iields. Their activities, and especially their spirited discussions, make the Sociological Academy an interesting and constructive organization. SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Club has brought the beauty and cul- ture of the Latin countries to the University in such movies as i'Don Quixotef' "The Mad Queen," and 4'Dona Barbara," which were open to all students as well as the club members. In addition to presenting papers and debates in the language, the participants stage their annual Spring Dance and Christmas party, where a highlight of the evening is the breaking of the 'iPif1ata" according to ancient Spanish custom. .-it the Spanish Club Clzristmax party one of the girls attempfs to bring down a bag full of Xmas delicacies as part of an old Spanish custom. e frgzfeiea- D 4 '-J 192 Members of the Flying Club assemble in front of their plane. Front row, l. to r.: Bob Doherty, Howard H orwarth, Don Broeder, Jim M cEwan, Joe Shirle, Pete Baron, President, J oe Conway, Dan Lamb, Operations Manager. Back row: Jack Shea, Vice President and Treasurer, Marion Dudek, Bob Poggel, Jim Myers, Herbert Harold, Dick Sadowski, Al Strickfaden, Jim Rutsey, Joyce Daigue, Judy Lynn, Audrey Guest, Secretary. ' FLYING CLU Air-minded students and faculty members interested in learning more about the principles and techniques of flying will find no better way than in joining the University of Detroit Flying Club. The Club owns a Cessna 120 airplane which is used to give flying instructions to members. A spacious lounge at Joy Field Airport, where the airplane is hangared, offers a pleasant atmosphere for the parties and outings that are held throughout the year. Cross-country and "Dawn Patrolw flights are ardently anticipated by the Club members. Participation in the annual National Intercollegiate Air Meet, held this year at Oklahoma A8zM college, is one of the outstanding events of the year. l il 'f v me 5 Q e 'i mf , , , if A 5 U ' X if iv- 5' 332.5 A' -was V. , ,,,, ., , :Wx , F5 lvl""" " : .4 . l 1 7 1 1 g . l ! SAILING CLUB The members of the Sailing Club are banded together with the common bond of the pleasure and physical well-being to be gotten from out-door sports. These fresh-water enthusiasts compete every Spring and Fall in the Midwest Inter-collegiate Sailing Association Meet. They have two of their own dinghies docked at Cass Lake which the members put to good use throughout the summer months either for races or simply for their own pleasure. In the winter months the club holds regular meetings at which the new members are instructed on the fundamentals and terminology of sailing. The club is open to all students, and is one sport which allows the Coeds to compete with the male members on an equal level. Commodore Don Parsons explains the course of the sailing club race by means of a diagram to the members of the club. 9 94 Members of the Ski Club are, kneeling: Alicia Hurley, Bruce Angell, Emelie Brooks, Eleonor Sadowskig standing: Al Dredge, Claude Farrel, Jack Christie, Gerry Donnelly, Torn Roach, Joan Roach, Don Hay. SKI CLUB Founded at the University in November of 1951, the Ski Club is a member of the Michigan Intercollegiate Ski Association. The group is planning to expand this organi- zation into a Midwest Association. The club offers many activities for students and alumni interested in learning or improving Hslalomingn technique. Each year they plan to make a long ski trip. This year's activities included trips to Collingwood, Ontario and Boyne Mountain as well as outings at the Pontiac Ski Club. At their meetings on campus the club shows films on the fundamentals of skiing and have outstanding skiers lecture on the sport. At the end of its first year of operation the club had an enrollment of over 100 members. CANADI CLUB The Canadian Club, founded in 1951, is one of the most active and practical organi- zations on campus. This new group now has 30 members and hopes to expand by leaps and bounds since there are some 150 Canadian students at the University. There are many advantages to be had from such a coalition. A car pool has been formed to facili- tate the daily trip from Macross the border." They meet monthly and have already undertaken several social events, including a spring picnic, held in Canada. An agree- ment has been made with the University placement office whereby Canadian iirms work hand in hand with them in job placement. The club is open to all Canadian students. The members of the Canadian Club are, l. to r.: Dick Harsen. Fred Halenhofg Don Winkupg John Oliverg Katherine Morrandg Russ Andesjciewg Louise Waughg Chuck Milosg Steve Zimbolatig I im Franjakisg Joanne Harris. 95 Bob Gutowski, first semester Player president, illus- trates his point from the script. It is a practice for the group to act in a critical capacity among them- selves for the purpose of improvement. It is unlikely that there is any student at the Uni- versity who is unfamiliar' with the player's "oUice." Here, Joan Chopp, Pam M artino and George Borou- sky 'carry on their business of the day. THE L YERS Pat Blaney K right 2, director of the Players, coaches Maurice Greenia and Caroline Kuplicki during a rehearsal. Long hours of practice and hard work are a common occurrence before every production, major or workshop. "T here is nothing like starting in young" seems to be the prevailing attitude with the Rebillot family. Here, Gene applies makeup to his brother Melvin. Don Demko sells tickets for one of the Players, major productions. Each member of the group tries to take a turn at all the jobs connected with play production. The f'Players" is a campus theatrical organization , largely student-managed, whose members are drawn from all colleges of the University. Their new Li- brary theatre provides a lined workshop for both public major productions and all-student "lab'l plays with ample lighting, scenery and costumes. These 'fThespians" are not without their more frivolous side, as evidenced by the boisterous laughter and merriment one can hear every afternoon pouring from Hroom up under the stairs in the C8zF base- I'l'1Cl'1t. Don Abbot looks on rather disapprovingly as Dereel Ful- ton kisses the hand of Nada Cizmas. This scene is from the "Miser." HTHE MISER Members of the Industrial Relations Club are: from left to right, William M. Bush, Lawrence M. Jacobsen, Edward A. Bachleg Leo P. Pigott, President, Gerald E. Welch ,' James L. Rosso 5 Joe M cDevitt, Vice-president, Joseph P. M anningg Pierce J. Butler, Joe Bush. Cen- ter: Mr. Ralph Kirchner, instructor in Industrial Relations. USTRIAL RELATIONS Founded in 1949, the Industrial Relations Club brings to the prospective citizen of the business world the important phases of industrial relations in the social structure. With speakers and group discussions the club studies the existing and pastupolicies of labor and management, noting the subsequent trends and their significance. The Club also publishes a paper, the Industrial Relations Review, designed to keep the members and subscribers in- formed of current news, and to provide an opportunity to write for publication. Several parties and other social events were given this year by the club. 198 One of the recent additions to the list of University organiza- tions is the D.P.D. Club. The official date for the founding is November, 1951. Membership in the group is open to all coeds. Dr. Furlong is the moderator for the club. The objectives of the Members of the D.P.D. Club are: sitting l. to r., Louise Casi, pledge mistress, Kathy Jensen, corresponding secretary, Roberta Malloy, vice-president, Madeline Hackman, president,' Nancy Ingalls, treas- urer, Fran Flowers, recording secretary, Doreen Reid, sergeant-ab Cl club. 01 among among ity and arms. Sl ,Vary A lmnne l 1 n 5 A by , fi , - , " 5 1 Jie ,f f'f , Y gi, f 3 1. 15: j- . X ' ,,,1VA,'M,. 'T 2 1., f Q M ,I 2 ",ssw , if i Mi x F" X is A pun.. W ,.,f- r 4, A, J. wfrf' L3 Q , , 3 ' 1 j f. as .RM QM . t w,A.4f -Q U53 , .,. ,wwf yi WW. ,W ,writ 5225? V12 B 1 h 'Wiz k rf i ' Quiet and concentration are the bywords when the Chess club gets together at one of their Thursday evening tournaments. Qi-H1355 CLUB A very new club was formed this year for enthusiasts of a very old game, In contrast to most organizational meetings where discussion flies fast and thick, the members of the Chess Club tolerate little talk of any kind except that word of triumph, Hcheckmatef' Another difference is that the quali- fications for membership are very low for highj 5 just a will- ingness and desire to learn to play the sport of gentlemen. What's more, there are practically no social events. It must be love! 200 , uu1? National S u den The National Students Association has two main projects throughout the year. First of all, the N.S.A. sold Discount Cards to students whereby they could purchase merchandise at a dis-' N.S.A. Delegates, Dick Welsh, Dick McLeod, Jan Cooper, and Bill Parnis check over book store reports. count fron Betwee for the bf books. George Bri Sierzkicwif, r nunl ll Pl 'l e-- 7 If x 1. in Between semesters they established a book exchange system for the benefit of students who wished to buy or sell secondhand books George Brier of N S A explains the Student Discount Se: vice to Helene Szenkiewicz. ? ' Q s Stu ' dents Association lnpmjfa yl count from merchants in the vicinity of U. ofD. 5 ,", dll Bfll ' Q ' ' . . . .' , , ' -f ' 1 Members of the I.R.C. are l. lo r.: Bill Parnis, Wally Sheehan, Andy lasina, Ferdinand Liszy, Dr. T ibor Payzs KModeralor,l, Mary Lon All- man, Joe Butler, James Finn, Bill Caviston, Charles Ries, Jack Trapp. Michael Bradley, Jack Revitle K President J. loternatiooal Relations Club The frequent meetings of the International Relations Club have informed the members of vital information on our for- eign policy. This has been accomplished by having active student discussion and guest speakers to address the group on such timely issues as foreign aid and rehabilitation, the Korean crisis, and the fall of the Chinese nationalist govern- ment. Every spring, the organization sends delegates to the Mid- West Regional Conference of the International Relations Clubs. 201 202 ST. FRANCIS CL B . Assembled for dinner, the members stand to say grace before meals. The St. Francis group eat all three meals at their "Home away from home." Il Dinner is served-plenty of good food and conversation make meal-times enjoyable for out-of-town students at the University. ,. J, ' vr"7r -r, ..1. will v ra food 1-tins iflli al 'fmbilj L-1. The Though food prices go up, St. Francis club members are assured of hearty meals at rea- sonable prices. Even though eating facilities constitute the principal feature, this organiza- tion has developed into a 'very active social group in many other respects. ERIN BRA GH! In 1940, a group of out-of-town students consolidated to provide less expensive meals for lean budgets, plus a more congenial atmosphere in the renovated V.F.W. hall opposite the Science building. The only prerequisite is that the student must be from outside Detroit and male. The resultant closeness is evident in the co-operation and participation of the group in all school activities, especially the Carnival and Home- coming. Every year, the remembrance of times past, and that famous Irish stew bring the alumni back to the annual dinner and party which climaxes a year of many culinary feasts which appropriately punctuate the Club's social season. os... I In the kitchen, Emery Biro prepares plates of hot food for his fellow members. Each member takes his turn at kitchen duties. After dinner comes dish-washing time. Here, three members in their white aprons make sure that they are done well. Who ever thought dish-washing could be fun. 203 American Institute of Electrical Engineers The National A.I.E.E. has its student branch at U. of D. which has established a link between industry and the classroom. This organization stresses the main- tenance of a high professional attitude in the members, its purpose being the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the individual 9 engineer. The meetings are centered around prominent speak- ers from the engineering Held. In addition, social meet- ings for the members are sponsored. The members of A.I are: l. to r., row one, Arthur Stoll, Joseph Papp, 'vice-chairman, Eugene Foley, Norbert Zdral, chair- man g Bill Muddie, corresponding secretary ,' Prof. Guido Ferrara, moderator. Row two, Patrick Moran, secretary, Robert Klepazyk, Kenneth Law Q Gabriel Michele. Row three, Robert Hanschke, treasurer g Robert Mucha, John Powers, John Kerwin. Row four, Joseph Christie ,' Robert Priester, August Lijewski, Andrew Cava- son, Patrick Pollard. Row five, Edward M cGraw,' Edward Hab- das,' Michael Dranes, Richard M arkman. Row six, Donald Nie- haus, Charles N akamurag John Vorderbrueggeng Donald Roberts , Vince Sherry. Row seven, Philip Wyelsg Louis Chery, Lawrence Ii, Richard Gibbs, John Michaels, Edward Annick. Row eight, James Stalvey, Robert Ransomeg John Wojciak, Michael Stay, James Stone g Ray Huber, Leonard Dinder, Bruce Chick. Row nine, Frederick Solarczyk, Brian Dunham, John Youngblood. The American Society of Heating and Ventilating Eng., jirst row: Mr. Joachim Lay, Faculty Moderator, Alfred Duby, Glen Williams, Mr. Joseph Oliver, Student Branch Committee Chairman, Michigan Chapter. Second row: Frank Druzinski, Robert Erickson, Kenneth AMERICAN EATING AN N GI The Student Branch of this society was established on the U. of D. campus in November, 1948. The organization has four main objectives. First, to supplement the student's class- room work and keep him abreast of current developments, primarily by securing qualiiied speakers. Second, to provide a medium for the exchange of ideas and interests. Third, to focus the attention of the profession and the industry on the Cuffs, l tony. fozrrll r VE Universityr to improve r the last aim Profession in tluirrrd lrr encourages I Order 10 kg! .W mr: liillizms, ,lllflliflll , lmznffh i NVD GI shed on Lhf ization hr lentsclir selopmfllif to proiide 5, Third. 10 istry' OU mf Gates Paul Pawlowski, George Sanetorum. Third row: Walter Kosz- towny Richard Mayernik, William Melnyk, Richard Drake, and fourth row Vito Faini, and George Schulenberg. SOCIETY OF E IL ING University as a source of young engineers in this field. Fourth, to improve the student's training in the field. To carry out the last aim the society cooperates with the College and the profession in establishing and maintaining a modern and well equipped laboratory, operates a placement committee, and encourages the student to attend other chapter meetings in order to keep in close contact with the people in the field. ERS GU CLU The University Gun Club, a member of the National Rifle Association, has been limited in its activities at home this year due to the lack of a suitable firing range. Even so, it has participated in a vigorous intercollegiate schedule which ranged from the University of Alaska to Cornell. However, the on-campus outlook will soon be remedied when the members can use their rifle range in the new Memorial Building, under the direction of their moderator, Sgt. James Brown, of the A.F.R.O.T.C. Members of the Gun Club are: bottom, l. to r., Robert Young- blood, Tom Jackson, Charles Partridge. Top, l. to r., Albert Van- schaemelhoot, Gene Rutsey. The Sodality's annual job at Christmas time is the erection and maintenance of the crib located in Sacred Heart Square. SODALITY QF OUR I The primary purpose of the Sodality is the perfection of its individual members through devotion of Our Blessed Mother. The manifestation of this aim is seen in the Sodality's monthly Mass and Communion followed by breakfast and a general meet- mg. Evidence of Sodalistic endeavors are found in Lenten Rosary and Stations of the Cross, upkeep of the student chapel and the support of an underprivileged family. During this school year, the Sodality has adopted the "Carroll Plan" in screening candidates for membership. This plan, ini- tiated at John Carroll University, entails weekly lectures to candidates by a priest, supplemented by small discussion groups under the direction of an active Sodalist. This plan enables prospective members to become acquainted with the entire organiza- tion. Annual picnics contribute to the social life of itsmembers, along with united efforts in painting the "Green Room," the Sodality office. The yearly Field Mass is supported by the Sodality. LDY Members of the Sodality smile for the photographer, and take time out front breakfast to do so. lllr' J the if by lllr The si anrtle leri, R Dil Rr Fathrr and Co Hall. T Barbara ward .l Pflftflx George cording Sfrremr - I 1 4 1 r shi' , 1 f lg Y 1 I i I 5 i ,N . i Q af' . itz' if TL? . fi 7 , K fir ffffff ' ' ., L I A 7 f f , A 4 ,,,f ' Jffif L.l ,A.!,,:4 V Q 2 Wy A , if xm S 5 n ,, S' 9 a, f, 5 li Qt I g,.,,. wf.LQ,,..,-,kiA fbi! E I Iqnq ,,.,,,,, 5 ,,' I Af. V. ,,,.- W fwgx K Hg , QAM: . 'T ,gi ,gg mx ., ,. 9 fri ' wwf H, ie f 1 X . ,A ., ii wp 541 .1 , ,,,5 s X L 4 53 ' 3 A W J . as . U , nag 5 QA 'ff ' yy 4 Q V J' Ki f Y ivy , M . :iffy Q The American Institute of Architects, from l. to r., ,hrst row: Fred Carne, Pat O'Keefe, Gene O'Connor. Second row: Prof. L. Robert Blakeslee, Thomas Sedgewick, and Bill M nrray. Third row: Roy Sako, Charles Perncca, Ray Hassleback, Henry Becker, Don Hoey, and Bob Kasprzak. Fourth row: Bob Knopf, Charlie Sleeper, Karl Greimel, John Denning, Ronald Mayotte. Fifth row: Joseph Nalepa, Bob Blaska, Stanley Krzeminski, David Johnson, William Janczarek, and Paul Onifer. Sixth row: Leo Osmialowski, Dick V alasek, Chester Zieni- niak, lllaxine Regnier, and Michael Freeman. American institute ot Architects The future role as an architect develops a pre-profes- sional attitude before graduation among the members of the Architectural Society at the University. This chapter takes part in National Architectural Student affairs, and collaborates with the Detroit chapter, A.I.A. which provides professional contact outlets. A scholarship is given annually to the ffHighest Honor Point" Senior. Keys are awarded to the outstanding Senior, and to the student voted most proficient in archi- tectural design. Highlighting the year's agenda, were two Architectural Engineering shows and a joint Seminar Meeting with Lawrence Institute of Technology. VARSITY All major sports encompass the membership of the Varsity Club. Tennis is represented by Dick Russell, president of the club, with jerry Raispis, basketball, taking the vice presi- dent's position, along with treasurer and swimming record marker Harry Ackermann and Danny Kerins, football, tak- the secretary's notes. Members of the Varsity Club assemble for a meeting. Those present are, l. to r. Joe Krol, Bill Dooling, Walter Poj, Jack 3 9 fl 3 UI Y' P L Human aided the i hers. A In player. ca Kimlle. l flaw, Gffr lim Gain, l a arsrlr' oi the presi- record 1. rak- Those , hcl' CLU Homecoming time found the club selling t'Mums" which aided the boys in purchasing "D" rings for the Senior mem- bers. A trophy is presented annually to the most valuable player, considered the best in all sports. Kirschke, Ray Ravery, Dick Koster, Mike Holland, Gene Brad- shaw, George Flynn, Dick Russel fPresidentl, Jerry Kalvelege, Sam Gabriel, Lou Wasko, and Jerry Olson. Members of the I.A.S. conduct a meeting. Those present are: first row l. to r., Jack Shea fstandingj, Ed Renna, Charlie Stim, Herbert Haroldg second row l. to r., Joseph Conway, Jim Myers, Richard Sadowski, Ray Piziali, Mel Buck, third row, Walter Burke, Ronald Parnpreen, Nick Tirnoshenko, John Prnner, Tom Stuck, fourth row, Don Benn, Ray Bonnion, Joe Stern, and Dr. F. W. Ross Krnoderatorj. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences The year 1921 marked the beginning of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences as the advance in the aviation world indicated a need for it. just as the aeronautical department of the University has expanded, the Insti- tute has developed into taking a predominant stand in its field as a professional group. Recognized speakers along with beneficial iilms are as much a part of the professional meetings as the discus- sion to which the members contribute. Papers are en- couraged to allow its members an opportunity for ex- pression of their technical interests. These papers are submitted to the National Organization. 209 During one of the League's Open Houses, a group of students find that a pleasant afternoon can be spent playing cards. It looks as though they take their game seriously. hs Rosemary Dittrich and Marilyn Malone select presents to give underprivileged 'children at the annual Women's League Christ- mas Party. The Women's League provides a place of relaxation and enterl tainment for coeds during breaks. Those who don't 'care to play ping-pong or bridge just enjoy chatting. +11 V1 I 1 I h ul I The EVEN an Nh ever-rs The mme Dale . Xoveh and H by the by Pf' trees i disrrib Reg' the fre of fard of mee The sprmg fohsfih Shfiia Dwi, ffpllldflhli nl fllmorgd gh: Lforrigfj W. ritioh, M 1 fhhlhfh The Women's League is unique on campus in as much as every woman student is a member. It serves particularly as an indoctrination aid to the freshmen women, and is an ever-ready source of activity for all co-eds. The busy League season began with the Freshmen Wel- come Tea, and was quickly followed by the opening of the Date Bureau for the annual Sadie Shuffle in the middle of November. The competition of all organizations for the best and most attractive Christmas basket was won this year by the League's entry, a tinsel Blue Angel. The Board, headed by president Margaret Kern Smith, decorated Christmas trees in the Library, lounge, and Engineering building, and distributed be-ribboned candy canes to all the co-eds. Regular open houses are held for the men on campus in the freshly-decorated League room with continuous rounds of cards, ping-pong, songfests and refreshment for the purpose of meeting the co-eds. The Mother Daughter Tea ln May heralds in spring, and spring clothes modeled with a professional air by fashion conscious coeds Group .nngzng such as tlzzs rs a frequent experrence for the coeds It seems obwous that the gzrls really enjoy these little get- LEAGU Shezla Dunn zs gaznzng quzte a reputatzon among students as "the gal 'wzth the uke ' It s b rumored that Arthur Godfrey rs worrzed about this pretty compe tttzon n W' 7 W 0' ."een 1 The Student Union Board: l. to r., Stan King, C. 6' F. representativeg John Merevene, A. cf? S. representativeg Jule Garavaglia, Engineering Sec. B. representative ,' Frank DeRose, Vice Pres. ,' Tom Bryant, Presidentg Tom Johnson, Treasurerg George Avram, Secretaryg and J ohn, DeRose, Law representative. STUDE T UNIO Even the co-eds invade the Union Room for early morning coffee and donuts. Frank DeRose makes change as students wait in the customary Union Room line. i 4 - C sr W li: ce pr in be th tix rat 1 IM lla P0 I Pro if f and was Ill! nl 4 if X M5535 9 1 ' Q 311 .1 1--..-:"'....! A S' ,Q .1 'AW 7,4 1" , 25, arf: Q Vi? Q. ya . 11 X, A 's ' I Q H 2 , Vx ' i 7 1' I f 1 5' y 3' 3 if Mn, 1 , H at' 'lf ,QQ mgas xwkr : R5 ,f ff? 5? Q5 xi? Q W X 42 5 X K 1 55 X 3 3 - it I N. fx 3 Mm' f 47 f ,I W ul ' Y li ' . ,, , , M -..,, td, if 1.41552 " Sxaggi i fi 'thi I ' i Y i c ' Jnifl ik-W1 ' w '-1 JI ' I V asm 45. , fill' .- Q 'Q 5 Tower Editor Alan Foster K seated j discusses the sectioning of the yearbook with M agaging Editors James Dritsas fleftj and Edward Nussel. lf We Present . . ' 4-aw e a'1mrif?,f1fi-.5142 Uwgii- diff' . " '..- . . . , I-New ,. .'. . , . ,.-. -.ff . J fwfr Q-A f,,.4IZ.lWw15:fy.', wp. ' '- -l , Mic ..,., i., , , 92. , 3434+ , ., J ,W-11,5 ...f1N.Mgq,-..M:zf 1 F is ' ' if M i 2 wwf? 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'Mit-elif' 7. .wi f.-.-Jw: xi- w Q S sf. vi -has furqvf ' Fil? -5- ff.fizi:5.f.f42r N' f 4 '- , cf' My fel ii-Hia 214 Staff Editor-in-chief .... Managing Editors . . . . . . .Alan L. Foster . .Edward J. Nussel James B. Dritsas Business Managers ....... Thomas A. Emmet Layout Editor. . . Literary Editor. . . Academic Director. . . Colleges ....... Seniors. . . . ...... . C o-curricular Director. Fraternities ....... Student Life. . . Organizations . . . Sports Director. . . Photo Director .... Faculty Advisor. . . Joseph H. Yott . . .Harold J. Hogan . . . .John H. Winter . . .Thomas Jankowski .James Duffy-Eng. Marianne King-A8zS Dolores Milkie-C8zF . . . . . . .Mollie Potter . Charlotte Linsenmeyer . . . . . .Sally Maclnnis . Suzanne Filiatrault .Johanne Veermeersch Mary Io Maurer Charlene McCabe . . .Marilyn Malone Mary Burlson Ken Burris . . .William Downes . . . .james E. Pappas . .J. Barry Dwyer, SJ. Alan L. Foster Rev, I. Barry Dwyer, S. Edward I. Nussel James B. Dritsas Thomas A. Emmet joseph H. Yott james E. Pappas 215 Thomas Emmet and Joseph Yott, Business Managers, handle the hun- dred-and-one details of Tower busi- ness. They must keep the budget With picture proofs back from the engrafvers, Thomas Jankowski, Char- lotte Linsenmeyer, and William Downes sort them according to the sections in which they will appear. Organization pictures are checked for proper placement by Marianne King, Marilyn Malone, Suzanne Fil- ialrault, and James Dujy. The editor and his assistants plan the layout of a few of the two- hundred-and-eighty-two pages of the Tower. Left to right: Edward Nus- sel, James Dritsas, Mickey Hogan, Alan Foster, John Winter, and Wil- liam Downes. balanced, a accaaazfs aa business ra Charlaaa . llaay la J, gan plan sa pages, rrjaia pictures aaa It lakes a la ly cam th aladal in a llaclnnis, Z Barlsan praa ls'- aa L, 1, 3 .fph Yon, Q the hun- 'ocfr buy. 756 Mies WF 'S I K fsfavsli PM Z gig Iso- . 'f .v, A-::g0l!5z x !'7' ', 1 1j,,rl3'1S' if ...., A .tv J' 4... HMM! 5 J' ,Inf W i Al L .F 3 I 5 A2 fl 5 balanced, order supplies, keep their accounts straight, and see that the business runs smoothly. Charlene McCabe, John Winter, Mary Jo Maurer, and Mickey Ho- gan plan some of the student life pages, trying to include plenty of pictures and descriptive copy. It takes a lot of writing to adequate- ly cover the people and events in- cluded in a yearbook. Here, Sally M aclnnis, Dolores M ilkie, and Mary Burlson proofread copy for mistakes. TU ER 7 corztinuezl It s time out for some of the -members of the Tower staff, as they enjoy themselves at the Homecoming party in. the Latin Quarter. Left to right: Sally Ross, Alan Foster, Janet Clinton, Mickey Hogan. Rosemarie Morrison, and Ed N ussel. f"" . , ' .Ulla First' semester editor, Morton Jaffe, goes over some points of Jaw, ' W Varsity News style with Art Warmaskerken, who took over the r WW, editorslzip for the second semester. 5 ' I p I ARSITY E W S N N F 1 Q ' i Bruno Kearns, Sports Editor, is kept busy checking facts Emory Biro, News Editorg Janet Cooper, Copy Editor g Stan Korolewicz, Staj for his column before he leaves for the printers. Writer g and Dick McLeod, News Editor, don't seem to mind their job of pre- paring copy for the news pages. 'ic:,5Pf1l tb vi-PN' l Art Warkmuskerken, Editor, looks on as Joe Jaskolski, Advertising Manager, and Fred Zakoor, Business Manager, indicate the space necessary for advertising. On Tuesdays and Fridays of each semester, students flock to the halls of every building, to get their copy of the Varsity N ews. Within its pages they iind the latest campus and col- legiate news, feature stories on interesting events, official Uni- versity announcements, sports news, news and stories of social life, cartoons, humor, editorials, and documentary material. The Varsity News is a student newspaper, operated by the students, for the students. All of its positions are open to Ella M ay Connolly K center j, Campus Editor, talks over makeup for the Campus page with Barbara Smigielski, and Ginny Sahs Assistant Editors. qualified students, whether they be majors in journalism, engineering, history, etc. From these positions, many stu- dents have gone out into responsible jobs in the many fields of journalism and public relations. From the moment the news breaks, while it is being writ- ten, checked, copyread, proofread, and placed on a page, to the time it goes to press, the Varsity News staff continually strives to keep it accurate, clear, unbiased, and interesting. Trying to meet deadlines requires hard work and cooperation. Pictured above is a typical example of the teamwork employed on any Monday or Wednesday afternoon. 219 Mickey Hogan and John Winter, Editorial Assistants, work together while preparing copy for the editorial page. Martin Tingstad, Photo Editor, submits a outline to Art Warmuskerken, Editor, and Bill Ladyka, Managing Editor, for their approval. 220 V55 SVG WS . 6 612 Irvin Mus, Editorial Assistant, in- ' ureresponf terviews Elinor Sadowski concern- .1 'I ing an assignment. Cub reporters brealf' an A in 2' S 4 lf 64f0l?6J5 1570! YNOAJLYZJ fi5l4Ml,l7l' are responsible for any story that :comm breaks" on their beat. f i 6- , ' cl 5 rrporms Ed Stanners, Sports reporter, Jim Gleeson and Bob Luskin, Staj Writers, lighten the burden for Bruno Kearns, Sports Editor. It takes quite a staff to insure ample coverage of University athletics. Gerre Dornzalski, Staj Writer, watches fellow Staj Writers, Barney Brewer and Constantine Paris create another cartoon' for the editorial page. 221 S l ness and mental alertness are requisites for athletic games or for the game of life. But beyond physical and mental re- quirements, attitudes and ideals must be formed clearly and cleanly for true success. SAINT FRANCIS XAVIER was a handsome young man who earned no little fame for athletics at the University of .Paris during his studies there. His spirit of vitality expanded beyond athletics, into the religious field, and the realm of humanity, Wherein he spent his life, his mind, and his magniii-cent body, in Winning for God nearly a million souls among the orientals. Xavier Was the embodi- ment of St. Paulls ideal of God's athlete. Moat, Floreat, Crefmt. Azuezm Board of Athletic Control: Lloyd Brazil, Julian J. Chevrion, Earl H. Clark, Prof. Paul P. Harbrecht, Hon Thomas F. Maher, Prof. William Kelly Joyce, Rev. E. J. 0'Conner, S.J., Joseph Payette, Rev. Norbert J Prnesser, S.J., Rev. Charles J. Widernan, S.J. Athletic Board and Coaches fflntercollegiate athletics serves as a rally point for school spirit. It brings out in the many, reasonable loyalties, unselfish cooperation. Convocations, Pep rallies, red and white days are organized to pay tribute to the players who will represent whole student bodies before the community and before other student bodies. Intercollegiate athletics is also a source of developing a strong alumni spirit, of bringing about a closer identification of alumni and school, with consequent benefit to the student body." From these words of Father Steiner, our esteemed president, it is apparent that a strong athletic program plays a vital role in an adequate collegiate program. Not only its existence, but the prominent place it holds in college life, is justified by the bene- fits that may be reaped from clean, hard, athletic contests. It is because of these benefits to both the participants and en- tire student body that such a vigorous athletic program is pursued at the University of Detroit. The responsibilities of cor- relating these activities fall on the shoulders of nine men, who compose the Athletic Board of Control. Earl H. KDutchj Clark, Director of Athletics and head football coach. The Titan coaching staff: Stand- ingg l. to r., Earl KDutchQ Clark, Wallace Fromhart, William Prit- nla, and Edmund Barbour. Kneel- ing, John Packo, Dr. Raymond Forsyth, and Thomas Costello. 224 ver ma, l the for thai helc mor of iv that 35 ti .41 .l lg 'mm fo fl! 100311 Frank, had-Il ixizrr, Along with enlargement in other departments of the Uni- versity, the publicity and ticket sales divisions have been magnified in order to handle the -heavier tasks. e The duty of a publicity man is to sell his product, while the ticket manager must take care of the public's demand for the ducats for a contest. Both jobs have more headaches than anyone can realize, except for the person who has ever held a position of this sort. Even though these men receive monetary rewards, these fail to recompense for the amount of work that they do. It is an unheralded occupation, a job that becomes extremely difiicult to handle at various times, as can be verified by the pictures on this page. Al Nagler, WJBK sportscaster, is a familiar figure to those who listen to the broadcasts of the U of D football games. K Frank Metzger is an important be- hind-the-scenes man. His job is to handle the ticket situation for the University sporting events. Ed Markaity, News Editor for the Public Re- Shown working intently on sports copy is Bob lations Department, sits thoughtfully before Stuart, Director of Sports Publicity. his typewriter. 225 Coach Clark, acting in capacity of Athletic Director, completes arrangements with South Bend. In its search for nationally known opponents, the Uni- versity of Detroit came up with one of the most notable aggre- gations in the Midwest, namely the University of Notre Dame team. It was a renewal of a series between two of the largest Catholic institutions in the Nation. Not since 1927 had the two schools engaged in competition on the gridiron, at which time Notre Dame chalked up the only win on record, 20-6. There has long existed a feeling of friendliness between the students of both universities, and between the faculties and everyone else who has passed from the halls of these schools into the business world. This is one of the prime factors that enabled the contest to be scheduled. Also through the efforts of our hard-working president and his staff, the Titans be- came recognizable opponents for the "Irish." In conjunction with the celebration of the 250th birthday anniversary of Detroit big time collegiate football was brought into the Motor City, the fulfillment of everyone's dream in the Uni- versity of Detroit family. q l l I'I'2lI1gCII1CI1tS John K M oosej Krause and Earl I Dutch Q Clark Athletic Directors of Notre Dame and U of D respectively, dis- cuss events planned by the Notre Dame Club of Detroit with the club president James M otchell. Shades of the past, the first U of D-Notre Dame game, played in 1927 for the dedication of the new Detroit stadium. !Sr S ring Training Equipment Manager Dominic Volpe issues Co- Captains Joe Kutz and Mike Goggins their practice uniforms. The entire team assembles in the field house for an important skullsession. X 1 l Practice begins as a swarm of po- tential varsity men rush across the ' field. At the opening of spring practice, a group of over 100 hope- fuls turned out to meet their new head coach, Earl "Dutch" Clark. The eagerness and spirit which was displayed by the members of the squad was a credit to the coaching staff, for this has been one of the lacking qualities in the teams of the past. The boys worked hard for their new coach as can be seen pic- torially here. Although not coming out on the winning side of the ledger, the 1951 edition of the Titans were a credit to their school. 1 A , J if . an-rf W. Early evidence of Irish activity is indicated by the presence of a Notre Dame scout in the U of D pressbox. Bud and Dean are among the many turned away by Frank Metzger. ' Katz and Goggins pose with members of the 1927 Titan squad. Preliminaries Familiar faces were frequently seen during the fall of 1951 and there was a good reason. In collaboration with the scheduling of the Notre Dame and University of De- troit game, the last team from Detroit to oppose the Irish in 1927 was reassembled to join in the celebration of the renewal of the series and bring back a lot of pleasant memories. Interest was shown not only by the old-timers at their reunion, but also by the student body and the city of De- troit. The ticket department was overflowed by requests for tickets for the game some months before. Student-body school spirit rose to a new high. An innovation began under the title of the t'Red-White Dayf' Red stockings, caps 728 and sweaters were prevalent between classes to lead the students in cheers as they raced from classroom to class- room. An all-day pep rally was held in Sacred Heart Square. Twigs, scraps of paper and every conceivable thing that would burn were thrown into a heap as a giant bonfire was held the night previous to the game. Snarled traffic and extra hours of work for the police force took place as a snake dance, stretching as far as two city blocks, wended its way across Livernois and into the Varsity Theater, to the surprise of the customers within. The cheerleaders complained of hoarseness as they led spontaneous cheers for the team and the coaches throughout the early evening. A pep rally in Sacred Heart Square is featured by a parade of the Band, E V?fl'5?f.r.,. .,,',g Joan Hiukle and Maureen Biebold are assisted fin unloading noisemakers by two. other members bf the Red-White Day Committeeg ' N 'V A1lt1Ill't'f'7l Biebold and Bill Laydka sell uoise'm.akers to amious customers. 2. 2 A , ,Q .fifl ' , . V. 5'-'71 ,' ff ' , . ' f' 22 Fr. Steiner spoke dramatically to the crowd at the Notre Dame rally held at the Latin Quarter prior to the game. In his speech he praised the revival of the Irish-Titan series. otre Dame The Thursday prior to the game, a giant football bust was held at the Latin Quarter, which was sponsored jointly by the Alumni Club of the U. of D. and the Notre Dame Club of Detroit. Principal speak- ers at the banquet were the presidents of both universities, the Very Reverend john S. Cavanugh, C.S.C. and the Very Reverend Celestin I. Steiner, SJ. The game itself was not such a great success from the view point of the won and lost column for Detroit, but it brought big-time collegiate football to Detroit. This could easily be shown by the near- An indication of the crowd at the post-game party held at the Fort Shelby Hotel. Although the Titans lost, it failed to dim the spirits of their rooters. 230 Thursday afternoon preceding the game brought the rival Notre Dame squad to town. Part of the crowd at the Latin Quarter Rally listen attentively to Fr. Steiner's speech. Joe Kutz is on the top of the pile-up as fulback Neil Worden of the Capt. Jim Mutscheller, Notre Dame end, gains yardage Irish tries for a touch-down. after snoring a pass as Jack Drahos moves in for the tackle. g capacity crowd, 52,371 crowd ever to Wltness a collegiate event in Detroit. After-game celebrations the Hotel Fort Shelby, as everybody moved ballroom to wind up the week-end activities. to be more dense on the dance iloor than remembered by everyone who attended. Allin Let's hope that future years will bring one to the University. if oacn frank Leahy .smiles triumphantly Lf .,s his statistician compiles Irish yardage. A tired and somewhat disappointed U. of D. team re- ceives a half-time lecture and pep-talk from Coach Clark in hopes of stopping the Notre Dame attack. Neil Worden is off to the races with John Pettibon running interference for him, and it looks like a clear path to the goal line for the Notre Dame star. Dick Abata jills a plate on his way At the Hnddle Club at Gesu School, the athletes dig into their training table meal to the training table. as part of their conditioning program Q29 H---......., Q Stan Gondek's sore shoulder muscles are ntassaged by Equip ment Manager Dont Volpe Dominic tapes the ankle of defensive end Pete Bonannz Following the daily work-out, Danny Kertns takes a bath in the Whirlpool to relieve his aching muscles. Il rrerf fuull rhrs the r ricr-i mai brral must All t rlers rimr the 1 hour: Fu prepr climt reafh hours raise steak this, I a nap order Equip ro Ihr Retur to the by thr on the mon r tion. h gridirri U Us E Due to the fact that the average fan never learns what it takes to field a football team, it has been our endeavor this year to present this information to the crowd that cheer the gladiators to victory or defeat. Sore muscles must be massaged, ankles taped to avoid a costly breakage of bones, and all equipment must be issued and repaired constantly. All these problems fall upon the shoul- ders of a group of men who spend their time in the field house. These men, on the days of a game, start their work hours before the kick-off. . Football is a game that takes more preparation than just walking in and climbing into your equipment. A player reaches the field house usually five hours before the opening whistle. He eats a meal composed of a baked potato, steak, vegetables, bread and milk. After this, he must have his ankles taped, then a nap is required to relax his muscles in order to withstand the heat of the battle. Equipment is donned, then he proceeds to the field for limbering-up exercises. Returning to the locker room just prior to the game, he is given final instructions by the coach. A pep talk, back-slapping on the part of the squad members is com- mon procedure. After all this prepara- tion, he goes out to take his place on the gridiron. . Scenes . . . I I I At spring training, Coach Dutch Clark and Co-captain Joe Katz. look over advance publicity of some of the opponents they will face in the coming year. Joe Kntz receives his number 18, a jersey familiar to all U. of D. fans. . ti Si, Tony Bartolo practices his place-kicking, important in two Titan victories. Passing practice shows Tony Bartolo running out for a pass. .ls the squad continues its preparations for the next game. 1-1. . W""'qsWqs v" 'mag 52 Q9 Lx ff' 4 qw- Q ,,,,, i awk xyn, gag 4, X Hx av P 'fs 9 it sf.. 1 ig' ,Q 'lift af . anim-'eww :mains MHSWQK- "W 514 w M-L . wwnw' ,M 'A Aww 'wvwmffdfivfis fmm1""'w W Vfwbw 47 J, aff., f ' mile? 5 'ff 1 ' 'Q , 5' , M .Y m y Cf 3' 'Q ,hw Q , ., H ff i. . M , f -ff' 5 " ff: W .. -W M ,Q f gg, 'N-1' i my . Wg as -Q X ,.,, i 4 vv "awww .-w nw'-N iw 4 x sz ai. + Mr, "y n, J X ' Y 1 f WN i' .Q 'ff ,vim 1 .. .Q VV .V , 'gy , Vf H, ,th fmf , 3 ' Wk , 'w . fv- ,,., . 1 W' Qzfbfff , W. A If, X X MX 1' ii Q t 6 ' N iQ a J, rig " I . 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Villanova provided the opposition at Shibe Park, Philadelphia in the first. A quarterback sneak by Dick Neveux in the first-half put the Detroit squad in front at intermission, 7-6. But full- back Bob Hover of Villanova proved to be a thorn in the side of U. of D. as he crossed the final chalk line three times to wreck their chances in the second half. A caravan of students traveled to Milwaukee, Wisconsin to witness the Titans clash with Marquette. The enthusi- asm of the group was dimmed only by the fact that Detroit was handed a 26-13 setback. For the second consecutive season, quarterback Don Leahy proved to be the Titans, nemesis, passing for three touchdowns. The fighting spirit of the U. of D. was shown clearly as they bounced back to bump Wichita, 9-7, at Wichita, Kansas. After a scoreless first half, the Titans, place-kick- ing specialist, Tony Bartolo, dropped back to the 12 yard stripe to boot one through the uprights and give them the lead, 3-O. But this was not enough as the Wheatshook- ers posted a tally to give them the edge, 7-3. Seeing their lead erased, Detroit came roaring back in the final stanza as fullback Mike Goggins bucked over from the one yard line to nail down the victory. . Winding up their season with their traditional scuffie with Tulsa in the oil-well state, the Titans were rebuked by the Conference Champions to the tune of a 34-Z0 count. Runs by Denny McCotter and Ray Zambiasi featured the offensive measures of the University of Detroit. McCotter scooted 80 yards for his tally and Zambiasi returned a punt 40 yards. The never-say-die spirit of the 1951 edition of the Titans will long be remembered along with other items. Such as, the outstanding defensive play of such men as Pete Bon- nani, Stan Gondek, Ron Nasser and all the other unsung heroes in the line. Also the outstanding offensive prowess of, to mention a few, Ron Horwath, Mike Goggins, Ed 'J-.5 ff s lx lux! Riga! www f Q - file gi i elsif 4 1 A symbol of cooperation is indicated by Coach Dutch Clark and his Co-Captains Joe Katz and Mike Goggins. X ,., K x gf-It Wir' .f l - - Gornak and Dave Kline. But this is not a representative it lt': ,f .QQ catalogue of names, for no man wins a game by himself, M- but it takes every man on the squad no matter how small or great a role he plays. In fact, it can be said, in the eyes of the whole U. of D. family, they were all Hgreatfl After a welcomed shower. Jim O'Leary packs his gear, Jack Kelly's father showing his son the jersey he used and is shown leaving the locker room. to wear during his playing days at U. of D. The 1951 edition of the U of D football squad poses for a team shot. Left to right: Bill Voyten, Joe Kutz, John Eckenstein, Jack Drahos, Rod McLachlan, Lou Wasko Don K osisceck, Pete Bonanm, Dick N eveux, Ed Beirne, Frank Domagalski, Tom Berry, Marion Balcerzak, Ray Zambiasi, Charlie Knock, Danny Kerins, Ron N asser, Dick Abata, Dick M artwick, Jerry O'C on- nell, Jack Campe, Ed Casey, Ron Horwath, Don Nelson, -Bill Ganey, Bob Bartush, Cy DeMeulemeester, Al Galuardi, Ed Sheldon, Denny M cCotter, Ed Yablonski, Ed Gornak, Dave Kline, Bill Dooling, Ed Casey, Dan O'Leary, Dick Koster, Ar- nold Stawick, Stan Gondek, Mike Goggins, Tony Bartolo, Jack Kelly, Peter DelFa'vero, Skip Irving, Dom Volpe, Dutch Clark, and Bill Pritula. Total Offense Carries Gain Caught Gain Tot. G. A TD's P.A .T. s Mike Goggins . .. .. 107 328 2 ' 11 339 2 O jack Kelly ....... . 62 301 7 175 476 O 01 Denny McCotter . . . . S9 193 0 0 193 2 0 Dick Koster ...... . 32 116 O 0 116 0 O Bob Bartush .,.. . 37 84 6 931 177 1 O Ed Sheldon . . . . 29 60 97 157 2 0 Ed Yablonski ..... . 9 43 11 54 0 0 Charlie Knock .... . 12 24 31 55 0 0 Bob Lippe ...... . 40 185 0 O 185 2 1 Ron Horwath . . . . 20 95 3 62 157 4 0 Ed Bierne .... . O O 21 315 315 3 0 Dick Abata ....... . 5 16 0 O 16 0 0 Tony Bartalo ...... . 4 10 O 0 10 0 12 Frank Domagalski .... . O O 9 109 , 109 1 O Rod McLachan . O O 6 81 81 O O Ed Gornak ..... . O O 20 20 O O Ray Zambaisi . . . . 0 0 0 O O O O Dick Neveux . . . . 19 -60 0 O O O 0 Passing Attempts Comp. Had Int. Net Gain TD's Denny McCotter . . . . . 44 15 0 276 2 Dick Neveux . . . . 60 15 2 266 2 Dave Kline . . . . 53 18 3 254 2 Ed Gornak . . . . 49 16 4 199 0 The U of D cheerleaders: back row, l to r, Bill Bergan, Bruno Bortolotti, Fred Altenhof, Bob Weisenburgerg bottom row, Bob House, Tony Kaputo, George Barnhardt, Jack Kirschke. Jack Kirsche encouraging Titan I1 to move on to the field ho with the players' equipment. J DETROIT : OPPONENTS: Zin iillemoriam Elerrp QB'QZonnell passeo to his reinarh Becember 28, 1951. Zlnoeeh the heath came as a bloln to all his teammates anh frienos for little bio they suspect that the six toot one 215 pouno line: backer trahelleo home for the last time. Q cerebral hemorrhage following a brief illness brought to an enh a berp promising grib- iron career. Zllthough Hlerrp was a natibe of Qlhicago, the frienhs he mabe in a pear anh a half at GI of E mill not forget the big, congenial Zirishman. Eertainlp his spirit will libe on. l T S ' ' Games Ist Downs Yds. Rush. Yds. Pass. Tot. F .P. Att. C amp. Yds. Pen. 1 119 1388 1046 2434 207 67 618 11 176 2663 1748 4411 228 122 805 Punting Punts Total Yardage Ed Gornak .... . S2 1734 Coach Dutch Clark, second from left, congratulates Ray Huetteman, Loyalty Award winner in 1952, Richard Koster and Peter Bonanni, newly elected Co-captains for the coming, 1953 season. The 1952 edition of the University of Detroit basketball team. Standing: left to right: Coach Bob Calihan, Ken Prather, Guy Sparrow, Ken Blizzard, Bob Decker, Norm Swanson, Roger Duddleston, Jerry Olsen, student manager Dick Horoath. Kneeling: Panl Pojf, Jerry Olesko, Walter Paj, Captain Jim Gleeson, Sam Tanb, George Flynn, Jerry Raispis. 24 BASKETBALL The University of Detroit basketball coach, Bob Calihan, called his first practice session on October the first, and was greeted by a team of all but four of last yearls letter winners. Missing were Brendan McNamara and john Kirwan from the starting live, and Ben Zenevich and Dick O'Rourke from the subs, This fact, plus a fine freshman crop, and Norm Swan- son convinced Look magazine that U. of D. would be the twelfth best team in the nation. Laboring under this rating, Coach Calihan went to work in an 0 Coach Robert Calihan, who has led the fortunes of Uni- versity of Detroit basketball for four seasons, and has compiled a winning record every year. Jiny01islen th Varsity Freshman Am 3' sparkplug 1 pin-poinl pam as wil. Jerry Olesko received, and 'very aptly so, the Varsity News "M ost Promising Freshman Award." Not only did the 5' 8" sparkplug set up many baskets with pin-point passing but scored 153 points as well. Awards W1nners Norm Swanson culminated a sensa- tional season by receiving the "Upsi- lon Delta Sigma Award" for high ' Dr. James R. Delaney Award." scorer and the "Most Valuable Coach Calihan starts the game by shouting encouraging words to the team. Captain Jim Gleeson culminated his three year Varsity career by receiving the "Don Wattrick Ejiciency Award," due reward for his leadership and sports- manship. 241 With looks of determination, Ken Pra- Walter Pojf K25j up for a dog shot as ther f26j of U of D and Jack Bruce K 17 Q Ed Chittars of Assumption 'vainly tries of Assumption go after a loose ball. to stop him. Action under the basket as Walt Poj Q52 and Ken Blizzard f34j desperately attempt to stop Tom Lilles K 52 Q from scoring on one of his accurate tips. Kevin Harrington K3-42 and Fred Kovar U72 stand by. Don Berner, Senior, Varsity three years attempt to find a starting line-up. Swanson, Walter Poff and Captain jimmy Gleeson formed the nu- cleus. jerry Olson, a senior with considerable experi- ence, and freshman Guy Sparrow teamed at the for- wards for the first game against Kalamazoo. The results proved successful as the Hornets were swamped 82-55. Swanson scored the first basket of the season, and had 20 points before the game was over, an indication that his semester lay-off had not harmed his shooting-eye. A free throw in the last five --. J Sain Taub, Junior, Varsity two years seconds defeated the usually stubborn Michigan Normal squad 47-46. Western Ontario fell 79-44 and Assumption succumbed 91-40 as the high-geared, undefeated Titans prepared to tackle an equally impressive Wayne team at the Coliseum. A crowd of over six thousand witnessed a hard-fought game in which our cross-city opponents emerged trium- phant SO-46. Freshman jerry Olesko came off the bench in the dying moments and tossed in eight points in an impressive show that almost saved the Larry Whiteley f34Q of Tulsa and .Glen Dille 0502, big Tulsa center takes A Swanson K.32j fight for possession of a long rebound as teammates Bill of a loose ball. Wille K66j and Dick Nunneley K25j stand by and keep Swanson f32Q at bay Don Berner U32 with help from Swanson f32,l and Pojf f25j takes of a rebound. Don Marek f 44 j of Marquette starts a fast break as teammates Grant Wittenberger K46j and Bob Walczak H11 start down the floor. Jerry Raispis f27j tries to stop the Hilltopper attack as Swanson f32l pulls himself off the floor. Norm Swanson f32l attempts a tip-in as Bill Sndman 5151 of Michigan Normal attempts to stop "S'wanee." Others in the picture are Jerry Olson f23j of Detroit, Panl Cameron K 4 Q and George Gilliam of Normal. ferry Olson, Senior, Varsity three years game. Michigan State staved off a late U. of D. rally to come out victorious SZ-47 despite the eight point production of Swanson. Our boys came home from Houston with a split in the two game series. "Big Norm" hit his stride as he banged the hoops for 44 points. After leading 40-39 at the half, the Titans pulled away to an 88-69 win over John Carroll. Swanson and George Dalton of Carroll locked in a private duel with Swanson victorious, 27-24. A road trip after the first of the year included Marquette, O W Gem. It lllthi 63-tal. ln the twenty mark m the big former Ihr Ht Sllperim Sllllf Q ff .' . .l',fcase5'w,e?' .'f.fi21,.t.,i'g.52-5 ' sf- 4 me "' ,A . . . ' , -f I 5, sagem 4 1 , s axe Q, g vs , f si. K, :X , A g .,, ,W .. A , Don Johnson 5351 of the Oklahoma Aggies drives in for a dog shot despite the f ejorts of Jerry Raispis K27j. Skip Gleason H612 and Pele Darcey f20j await a ' possible rebound. 'lst R X 11 kwa' 1 -4 1 X . . x 6 I . 57 - fl F: zrfihaghi his Q., 1, , i '31 X FJ. I Q A eg. 9 Xl' I fe" A 5 Q 5 1 xiii? ig IW . . T 5 vip J George Flynn, Junior, Varsity one year W ichita, and Drake. The Detroiters won the hrst 63-61, but fell 58-47, and 68-61 to the latter two. In the last game of the trip, HSwanee" tossed in twenty-six points, thereby breaking the old scoring mark of John Kirwan.. At this-point in the season, the big hook shot artist had 986 to 965 over his former teammate. St. Louis moved in on january the 12th and again smashed the legend of U. of Dfs superiority in the U. of D. High gymnasium. The same pattern, used last year, Ray Steiner and fine Lief Carlson 5171 of Michigan Stale and Swanson K32j clash for a rebound as Bill Bower HQ waits expectanfly. Haljtime relaxation in the N of D locker room as Paul P05 and Guy Sparrow, in the foreground, refresh themselves with lemons. Sam Taub U41 and Chuck Ellis U82 helped by teammate Bill Pataky 142 of Western Ontario scramble for a loose ball. Jerry Olesko Freshman, Varsity one year, rebounding combined to put down the Titans 71-64 The little "All-American" scored sixteen points, all in the last quarter, to discourage a late rally by the home team. Swanson made 21 points for the losing cause, and Tom Lillis scored 12, 10 on tip-ins. A reprocessed Bradley squad proved to be a smooth working combination as they beat Detroit 65-59 They came from behind after Calihan's crew had seized a 30-28 halftime lead. The Georgetown game was indeed encouraging to Coach Calihan as the Sfo: i I l if l ll 1 I , F r Z f V1 5 'iff' 1' I 4 , n Most Promising Freshman Award 1 f T H121 W hull Fm-l i 5 Old A dlcstc f H C 4751 . V theli J' - iam A , troll! 14 Hill :ph X ,il li fi ik! -4 ,A J' l la X lf' H e if Q! 'S i 1 l 5 5 9 at in, z.'l1z'ard P' S-l. all pf le H it 1 5 ' ill ing 5 5 A 5 ll. ,ad 5 ft 1 lmt 3 if l 2 l l gf l W 2 t il , 3 - A 2. -, l 5 i it ll E v 1 N orrn Swanson, Junior, Varsity two years, High Scorer and Most Valuable Awards, '51-52,' Co-Captain elect Frosh came through in a 80-74 victory. Little Jerry Olesko topped the scorers with 16, and Roger Dud- dleston picked up 15 while Sparrow chipped in with 11. Georgetown got off to a dying start and had a 42-31 lead at halftime, but fouls proved costly to the Hoyas as 20 points by Barry Sullivan proved in vain. jerry Raispis came off the bench to lead De- troit to a 67-55 win over a favored Tulsa team. His 14 and Swanson's 24 outdistanced the 19 made by sophomore Dick Nunnelly of the Golden Hurricane. Coach Calihan dishes out half-time advice to an intently attentive and somewhat de jected squad. Jack Snyder f14,l of Michigan Normal gives a straight arm to cen ter Norm Swanson U22 as the big center tries a jump-shot. Ken Prather f'26,l dumps in a dog while Wall Poj f25j drives in for a shot and Sudmafz U52 of Normal waits for a re- is fouled by S. Collins UQ of Normal. bound that doesvft come. Ken Blizzard K34j jumps high to stop a passou! by II'ayne'sA Bob Boyce as Paul Pojf f'24,l sfreales in for a possible intercepfiovz. l 'H X, A, mr! if Yi . Q 1 ig? K en Prather, Freshman Twelve straight counters by Detroit early in the fourth quarter smashed the vaunted defense of the Iba men after Tulsa had led throughout the game. Playing in St. Louis, the Titans were the victims of a red-hot Billiken outburst in the fourth quarter. Detroit led 2.3-22 at the half, but St. Louis hit on 46W of their shots, to 23W of the Titans' in that big fourth quarter, and won going away 58-45. UBig Norm" was again unstoppable as he hit the mesh for 21 points. Oklahoma ARM fell victim to U of D 444 mm: ina! dllvrl Valli EGP" in 22 llari uixgf llrci Sf- Q Jerry Raispis, Senior, Varsity three years 44-42 for their third straight loss in the U of D High gymnasium. Skip Gleeson was the hero as he threw in a basket with only seconds remaining. Wayne won another heart-breaker, this time SO-49 after the Calihan-men had led 26-17 at the half. Lost-balls contributed to the disaster as the Tartars dumped in 23 to our 6 points in the third stanza. Drake and Marquette fell by identical scores: 72-69 as Swanson countered 53 points, thirty of them coming in the Drake game, a new personal record for the big In a wild struggle, Bob Carey of Miclzi- Ray Steiner of St. Louis dribbles past gan State is fouled by Don Berner as Ken Swanson K 32 Q as Norm tries hard to Blizzard fries Io gain control of the ball. avoifl fouling the little guard. Ken Blizzard C342 beats Bob Koch of St. Louis on a tip as the ball goes to Paul Pojf f241. Paul Poj' calls for a towel as fleft to rightj Walt Pojf, Norm Swanson, Roger Dud- dleston f17j and Jerry Olson f23j listen to coach CaIilzan's instructions. - 5-A. A maze of hands reach for the ball. Chuck Dubas of llavne tries to take the ball away from Olson f'23j and Swanson f'32,l. :L 44 y ggi, 3 ,,,,v if Paul Poli, Freshman center, and only missed tying john Kirwan's record by one point. A scoring duel between the one-two scorers in the Missouri Valley Conference, Swanson and Cleo Littleton of Wichita failed to materialize as the Detroit player, Swanson, gathered four fouls in the first seven minutes and, as a consequence, scored only 13 points, spending most of the game on the bench. Littleton, however, dumped in 21, but this was not enough as the Titans won 87-69, paced by Olson with 16, and Olesko with 15. Olesko was 'Aff' tv Y l - .f5"lnfi'!v"f:l"i'Z , l ',f'l:Qg3f5 rx 2' if r K in-5, -if 4 , .-f,2,Qj lt 1 l 2 Qiiiii ' vi M X t 'A 'E A wg 'ix , J - ".:,,,. ,,gR. gg-s' A , lg-En 4 4, . -'KA K is iff, K K 0, HI. is Bob Decker, Freshman described as the "best defensive player on the floor" by one newspaper, a line tribute to the young fresh- man. The Iba brothers were laying in revengeful wait as the Titans traveled to the land of the cow- pokes, Coach Henry's Aggies crushed the tourists 67-58, and brother C1arence's Hurricanes came back after a slow start to win 62-44. Swanson hung up 40 points in the two games even though he was held to only three goals in the A8zM game. Bradley added insult to injury as the Detroit men fell again to the Bill Perusek f11j of John Carroll politely gives Jerry Olson X231 a shove as he KOlsonj and Swanson f32j go high for a rebound. George Dalton 5221 and Trog Keller 5211 of Carroll await the outcome. Ken Prather K26j fires a hook shot as ,Snyder K1-ll, Tomczyk f13j and Collins til of Normal along with Swanson f32j of Detroit apparently "freeze" ferry Olson K23j tries to hold hands with Ernie Wagner K18j of Wayne, but it's not legal as the referee calls a fonl, Stan Toinczyk f13j of Normal shoots a jump shot outside of the desperate reach of ferry Olson f23j. James fSleipj Gleeson, Senior Varsity three years Captain and Ejicienoy Award, '51-'52 Braves, this time 71-63, a rough contest in which six Titans were evicted on fouls. The final game featured Western Ontario vs Norm Swanson. The boys from Canada hounded the big pivot man in an attempt to stop him from scoring his 500th point. USwanee" needed 11, and he scored his eleventh point with only seconds remaining. He shared hon- ors with Skip Gleeson who played his last game. The little 5'1O" Captain, who seldom shoots, made tive out of live from the floor plus a free shot to equalize Bill Pernsek fllj of John Carroll tips the ball away from Berner f33j and Swan- son K32j but Sam Tanb K14j and Jerry Olson Q32 head off Leo Longville K14j of Carroll who contemplates picking off the loose ball. Roger Duddleston, Freshman Varsity one year that of the 6'6" center. Although the team record is beatable, the record of Norm Swanson is hard to surpass. He accumulated the best shooting average from the Hoor of any player in the country 150.23 D, and led the Missouri Valley Conference with 199 points in 19 games. He now has 1,249 points during his career at U of D, with another semester of eligi- bility remaining. Indeed, he is All-American in our book. Kieth Stackhouse U42 and Bob Carey K8j of Michigan State stand by as Jerry Olesko shoots from under the basket. Confusion reigns supreme under the hoop as Lee O'ConneZl f45j, Dick Estergard f52j, John Riley f50Q of Bradley 'vie for power 'versus Jerry Olesko and Norm Swanson I 52,1 of U of D. A jter the game, Olesko f18j congratulates Ken Blizzard for his fine play. E . , , 3. Walter Pojf, Junior Varsity two years Co-Captain elect The team record stands at 14 wins against 12 losses, and four wins and six losses in the tough Missouri Valley race. Although this is not tremen- dous, brighter days lie ahead. In addition to Swan- son for one semester, we will have Walt Poff, who has scored over 450 points in two seasons, and jerry Olesko, the Freshman who scored 153 this season. Roger Duddleston also broke one hundred. Yes, with men like these, along with Taub, and other fine Frosh, the future is not too glum for the University in its athletic endeavors. Swanso Poll, l Olesko Taub . Duddlen Gleeson Olson , Poli. P, Bemer Blizzan Flynn Spannn Raispig Prather Timmons Dlflier . Dietz Tom, Swanson Poff, W Olesko .. Taub . . . Duddleston Olson . . . Poff, P. . Berner .. Blizzard . Flynn . . Sparrow . Raispis . . Prather . . Timmons . Decker . . . Dietz . . . ToTALs An enthusiastic crowd is indeed an integral part of every basketball game. Pictured here is such a crowd, shaking their fists and cheering wildly for their favorite team. FGM FTM S C 6 587 466 1640 63.1 Detroit Kalamazoo Detroit Michigan Normal Detroit W. Ontario Detroit Assumption Detroit . . . Wayne Detroit Michigan State Detroit .. Houston? Detroit .. Houstonx Detroit John Carroll D6tfO1t Marquette Detroit . . Wichita? Detroit .... Drake Detroit . . . St. Louis'k Detroit ......... Bradley Detroit . Georgetown Detroit. . . .... T ulsax Detroit. .... .... S t. Louisff Detroit . .Oklahoma A8zM'f Detroit .......... Wayne Detroit. . . . ..... Drake Detroit. . ....... Marquette Detroit. . ........ Wichita? Detroit. . . .Oklahoma ASZMX Detroit. . ........... Tulsaif Detroit. . .... . . . Bradley Detroit. .61 44 ....... W. Ontario if Missouri Valley Game Individual Stat1st1cs Scores G . Pt. Pt. '..82 55...... - 1 '...47 46.. ' ' .. ..26 172 156 500 19.2 . .H79 44mm. . ...... 26 75 55 205 7.8 6 . '..91 40...... 25 52 49 153 6.5 f 4 4 -'46 SOM'-Q' 1 '..47 52... ......25 44 33 121 4.8 '..73 56.-cm.. Z2 49 20 118 5.3 . 3-71 74---.-H .1 2.88 69...... Gleeson ....... 24 35 28 98 4.1 ,H63 61'HHH 20 33 25 91 4.5 ig. '..47 SSW, , 19 23 22 68 3.6 ij' 7-61 68--H ig .,li if '..64 71.... .. 14 20 21 61 4.8 .1 .H59 65. 23 20 13 54 Z3 .80 74.. . 12 17 9 43 8.6 67 55' ' .45 58 . 12 19 11 49 41 '..44 42' 19 16 20 52 27 '--49 50 72 69.. 1 1 1 1 8 7 5 1 . 72 66 2 8 0 6 30 ' 87 69, 5 1 2 4 .8 ' -38 67 44 62 4 1 0 2 5 63 71 256 Football The Pros annexed the1r th1rd Intra Mural crown last Fall w1th a strrrlng 6 O wln over the powerful Alpha Chr squad Often relylng on the precrslon passlng of Captam Bob Toal the Pros completed the season undefeated w1th nme v1ctor1es Thxs group has now won two Intra Mural Football crowns IH addxtxon to wmnmg the Softball champronshlp last Sprmg I TRAMU AL Slo Mo Shun, a team com posed mostly of Freshmen, rolled over all opposltlon for an undefeated season and the Intra Mural Champlonshlp Boastmg a well balanced squad, thelr opponents were unable to center therr attentlon on any one man In the finale, Danny Cur ren proved to be the hero as he poured 1n 15 pomts m the de feat of the 'Fags and a well earned t1tle Ian IUO Illltf 1 C3 Ill rom 6 Q63 Oli ll 04 ts m I 6 r Ollltlill um ' 0 OUT: ance ol rurpa SEHAOH dl ueloaz thelnnfr Hot brealf loug 60 Squad were Dame if dhlle drop! llflll mm PH manage fliplllll wt member 01 quad Il-Q forrm 3 le, lllf l an Dame am l p p 1 t l . . Y wh - T1 fl . . . - .D l H M . .. ' U . . l PM 1 I ' i l ' hd .T . . I C' D . i ' Ibus. ' - 5 ff 1' . 3 d ' fl 5 d Basketball 5 FC ' ' ' l D - ' ' l hlllg 1 . . . w cr Xb., l "WS: lf Ihird l Fall YET thg Squad. Kision I Trial, 5935011 stories, 011 two N115 in Softball V 5. ill C0l1l' 'CShmfur tion for and the ionship. d squad, inable to iany one my Cur- ero as he i the df' d 3 well Golf At the linish of last season, Titan fans paid tribute to the 'tmost powerful golf squad in University history." Paced by captain Sam Kocsis, the team romped through their regular season with 13 wins and only 3 losses. They took second place in the rough Missouri Valley Conference tournament at Co- lumbus, Ohio. With the return of four lettermen and an abun- dance of youthful talent, the prospect for another successful season looks very good. The history-making team poses with its coach in the University stadium. Stand- ing, left to right: Tony N ovitsky, Coach William Kelly Joyce, Mike Andronian, Kneeling, left to right: Don Nelson, Captain Sam Kocsis, Paul Van Loozen. SPRING SPORTS Fencing Due to an inexperienced team, the University Fencing team did not break even this year. Even though 60 per cent of this year's squad were newcomers to the game, the team posted 3 wins while dropping 6. Walter Bie- licki, co-manager, Victor Zam- pa, manager, and Ray Ravary, captain, were the outstanding members of this year's 11 man squad. They encountered such formidable opponents as Wayne, Michigan State, Buffalo, Notre Dame and Toronto. Members of this year's eleven man fencing squad are shown here in their uniforms and fencing equipment. 1 257 The successful swimming team gathers at the edge of the pool. Standing, l. to r.: Bob Kaviej, Jerry Tobias, Jim Finn, George La Duc, Bob Jensen, Frank Stout 5 Kneeling, l. to r.: Joe Kral, Wallace W. Laury, coach, Harry Ackermann, captain. SPRING Members of the track team include, back row, l. to r.: Coach Raymond W. For- syth, Floyd Oford, Bill Lucas, Ben Davis, Dick Horvath, manager. Bottom row, l. to r.: Dan Boltner, Jerry Kalzzelage, Dick V andenburg, Lou Paveloc. 258 9 Q F I Swimming This year the University's swim- ming team had their most success- p ful season in the six years that this t - sport has been on campus. The prime factor contributing to this success can be found in the person of Harry Ackermann, the record breaking senior. Harry has set the schoolls mark as the top scorer for three years competition. The Ti- tans' all time best has four indi- vidual records, two Missouri Valley records and was awarded the most distinguished senior athlete trophy Track Six returning lettermen plus a number of sophomores and fresh- men make the track prospects much brighter for 1952, according to coach Dr. Raymond Forsyth. The team, paced by Dick Vanden- burg, Don Murry and Jerry Kal- velage, won 3 and dropped 1 for the season but placed last in the Missouri Valley Conference Meet. An experienced team and a com- paratively short schedule, dual meets and two conference tourna- ments, could help the Titan cin- der-men to their best season since the war. The cctv great strctt Titan Ilfll such teams and llichig troits trip Tourney. it emma chances wet Dick Russ: pendicitis N mmhh i Q victories an fi 0 llith ohh mmym tight and lost look i0t may Stats line-up Clplltltonc an form the nut llrazils mmm mwhw Nlghmcnts, l hh Reid hi only other veg tight it out for tions. .lt this i over Sclhidgg gflotl omg, , nd l"5SWim- rsucrgt .rhrrrhr P11s.The U0 thi ht person re record asset the Scorer lor The Ti- 'our indi- urilalley rhemosr 9 rr trophy . I Y r I l en plus a r rrrdfresh-Q print g wording .3 .Forsyth Qi kllarrden- deny ri pid l for d rst in the ii rrcellttl . rd a com- lule, dual? ce tourdl- w Titan fllt ggonsrntf I dr 1 1 r i Tennis The return of six lettermen adds great strength to 1952 edition of Titan netters. Seven games with such teams as Toledo, Notre Dame, and Michigan State, precedes De- troit's trip to the Missouri Valley Tourney, which will conclude a 15 game schedule. In 1951 the team's chances were blasted when Captain Dick Russell was stricken by ap- pendicitis in mid-season. Final results showed the squad with 6 victories and 9 losses., Baseball With only four lettermen re- turning from a squad that won eight and lost 11 last year we can look for many new faces in this year's line-up. Two veterans, Sam Cipparone and Ken Timmons will form the nucleus of Coach Lloyd Brazil's mound corps with rookies fighting it out for other starting assignments. Joe Krol at third and Bob Reid backstopping are the only other veterans as the recruits fight it out for the remaining posi- tions. At this writing a 9-1 victory over Selfridge Field we hope is ir good omen of things to come. A portion of this year's tennis team assemble in the courts. Back row, l. to r.: Robert Wood, Bruno Kearns, Coach Fred J. DeLodder, Bill Goff, Ralph Ranclierj Kneeling, l. to r.: Tom M ayer, captain Dick Russell, Fred H amilea. SPGRTS The 1952 edition of the University of Detroit baseball team is shown near the new Memorial Building. I . 259 5 l rin, at the age of fourteen, SAINT ALFONSUS RODRIGUEZ took over the management of the Wool and cloth business he inherited from his father. After singular success in this, he, later in life, entered the Jesuit college and seminary of Monte- sion on the island of Majorca. Here he spent the rest of his life as a lay brother, quietly and humbly serving his fellow religious, help- ing the college students, reflecting in his every action, the will of God. Through his virtues of humility, patience, and honesty, Rodri- guez brought many souls closer to the Savior, inspiring the hearts and minds of the many young men he guided. What, Floreat, Q Crefczzt. V 7, ,W 5. T, I. F 4 6 ii 3 X S 4 A 5 I + 1 2 6 E E S E E M5 5 E g u E 1 E, 1 I Q v 2 l I J X K . , , s 3 I Lois A. Abele ........... 56, Alger G. Abraham ........ 66, Harry Ackerman . . . Edward A. Adamic . . . . . . . Delbert E. Alexander . . . . . . . Joseph A. Alfes ..... .... Joseph L. Allaire . . . Micheal F. Allan .... . . . Barry Allman ...... Mary L. Allman .... . . Herbert K. Amala . . . . . . . Francis A. Amicucci . . . . . . . . 77 Maynard L. Anderson ..... Melvin J. Anderson ...... 56 Thomas A. Anderson ...... 56 William I. Anderson ...... 66 James T. Andrecovich ..... 95 Adolph F. Angelilli ...... 90 Joseph M. Angileri ...... John H. Arbogast.56, 120, Edmund P. Arbour ..... .... John J. Arbour ............. Berge Ardash ..... .,.. 9 5 Burton W. Arnold . . . . . . Joseph L. Arpin .... .... Vincent J. Ashe ..... . . . William M. Aubin ....... George N. Avram ,....... 77 Raymond A. Aydukovic ..... James A. Babcock ....... Robert D. Babington ..... Frank J. Baccala . . . . . .133 Edward A. Bachle . . . . . . . Ray C. Baczynski .... . . . Robert P. Baetzhold . . . . . . James J. Bagley ..... . . . Olga R. Baharozian . . . . . . George L. Bailey . . . Arlene D. Baker . . . Joseph F. Balcer . . . Donald W. Banner . . . . Ralph E. Barber .... . Stanley C. Barkume ..... . Kenneth J. Barnowski . . . . Robert A. Barragato .... . Leo P. Bartnik ...... . Donald J. Bartoni . .. . Evelyn L. Bates ........ . . . Donald J. Bauer ........... Joseph A. Bauerschmidt . . .77 Leonard A. Baun ........ 90 Robert J. Bayer iii 166 166 ..If66 77, 142, 148 Stephen E. Baynai ........ 56 George C. Beach ......... 90 John W. Beagen ......... 67 James E. Beall ....... 90, 133 Frederick G. Beattie J ....... Clerence E. Beaudry ..... Robert W. Beaupre . . .77, Henry G. Becker ........... Francis W. Bednarski I ...... Lamount C. BeGale . . . . . . William R. Behr .... Mary C. Behta .......... 67 Andrew J. Belanger ...... 90 William B. Bell .......... 95 William A. Belluomo ...... 67 James M. Bemiss .... .... Donald M. Benn . . . ... . Ardash Berge ..... .... 9 5 Carl E. Berger ...... .... Robert M. Bernhard ........ John C. Berry ........... 90 Herman R. Betts ......... 91 Joan M. Betzing ........ Robert C. Bichan .... 91, Shirley J. Biener ........... Rose Marie E. Bieski. .56, 123 Joseph J. Bileti .......... 91 Edwin R. Bindseil .. .... .. Dale M. Bird ...... .... 9 1 Frank E. Bishop Edward Bladyko ........ 121 William G. Blenmen ......... John W. Bogus .... .... 9 1 Homer C. Bohn ........... Victor R. Boka ...... 77, 148 Marie C. Bombach ......... Angie T. Bonanni .......... Raymond V. Bonior ......... Hubert P. Bonnice ......... Peter E. Boron .. .... 77. 147 George F. Borouski ......... Lawrence J. Bosler ......... 119 iii 262 1 139 129 66 77 66 66 56 66 133 56 56 77 148 141 116 118 115 136 140 154 56 66 145 77 90 56 152 143 77 56 153 153 66 152 77 140 142 77 142 90 90 56 66 66 77 67 67 146 77 135 136 152 114 133 125 154 133 56 121 77 77 90 67 138 136 145 129 77 77 145 56 77 133 136 142 136 146 139 136 147 136 77 133 77 136 153 152 56 139 77 77 148 67 67 Index Celeste M. Bowman. . .56, 115 James C. Bradley ........... Michael W. Bradley ......... Joseph M. Brady .... . . . Norman R. Brainard ...... John E. Brede ............. Frank E. Bredeweg 67 96 , 120, 121 Maria A. Brenda .......... 56 Margaret A. Brennan ....... Robert L. Brennan ...... Thomas E. Brennan . . .91, Bernard J. Brewer .... . . . . . Raymond R. Brey .......... Maureen Bric .............. Clarence A. Brinkman .... Gordon W. Britten ........ Emeline J. Brooks . . . . . . . . John E. Brosky .... ..... Lloyd E. Browning ....... Thomas K. Bryant ........ Hugh R. Bryden . .. . . . . Edward W. Budde . . . . . . Frank J. Bujold ..... . . . Stephen F. Bukvic .... . . . Arthur K. Bullock ......... George Buono ............. Robert M. Burger ........ 91 Donald O. Burlingame 95,121 Robert E. Burress .......... Marjorie A. Busch ......... William M. Bush . . . . . James T. Bushey ..... . . . Thomas H. Bussell . . . . . . Pierce J. Butler .... ..... Richard F. Byers ........... John R. Cadarette ....... 141 Richard N. Cadarette ....... Joan R. Cady ......... . . . Anne Cahalan . . . . . . . . Lois Cahill ....... Francis B. Cain ......... William O. Cain ........... Mary Anne Calderelli ....... Richard T. Callaghan ....... Richard M. Campau . .... . Allan G. Campbell ........ Kenneth T. Campbell ...... 78 Richard D. Campbell ....... John M. Campe ............ 166 61 69 78 67 69 69 John R. Canar .......... James N. Canham ........ Knox Cansler ............ 91 Joseph E. Capauo ........ 91 Raymond C. Carleton ...... Donald J. Carlson ....... ,James P. Carmody ........ Frederick H. Carne . . . . . . . . Jack Carpenter .... ...... Frank Carollo . . . . . . .143 James Carr ....... .... 9 1 Jorge Carrera ..... .... 6 7 Charles M. Carroll . . . . . . Pat P. Carron ........... Barbara Carswell .... ..... Donald VV. Carter ....... Lynn H. Case . ......... . . 61 69 6i 96 James Casey ............... John J. Casev ....... 78,135 Thomas M. Castello . .91, 121 Marv J. Cattey ........... Lucille Cau ....... ...... John F. Cavanaugh ....... 91 Bernard W. Cetnar ....... 37 Edmond Cetnar ............ Charles Chamberland . . . . . William Chang ...... . . . Louis J. Cherv ..... . . Bruce H. Chick . .. . . . Don Y. Chin .... . .... . Kim W. Ching .......... 68 Gloria A. Chovan .......... Jack A. Christie ........ Joseph W. Christie ...... Theresa Cichotemski ........ John E. Cirner ............. William R. Chynoweth .... 95 Frank S. Clark ......... Murray A. Clark ....... William F. Clark ........ 78 William L. Cleary .......... Donald E. Cline .... .... 9 1 Janet L. Clinton ..... ..... William S. Clissold . . . . . . Robert W. Clogg . . . . . .68 135 196 154 67 56 95 135 78 126 123 56 67 153 67 78 138 114 136 142 67 129 124 153 56 117 78 78 129 136 145 67 146 67 56 132 56 95 145 141 138 150 139 154 91 138 78 67 141 122 67 67 153 136 133 136 125 119 153 78 140 148 135 125 141 136 146 68 153 78 148 136 150 146 136 148 124 78 143 78 78 78 126 139 118 178 123 78 117 68 145 135 68 136 150 129 68 Leslie L. Cloutier . . . Edmund M. Conklin . . Richard F. Conlin . . . John J. Connarn . . James R. Connell .... Ella Mae Connelly . . . Walter J. Connors . . Joseph H. Conway . . . Fred W. Cook ..... Peter G. Corriveau . . . Hugh D. Corwin . . . Thomas R. Cotter . . . Gerard J. Cottrell . . . James D. Cowan ..... William G. Coyle .... William B. Cozzaglyo . Francis J. Cragon .... Bryon P. Crane .... William T. Crick . .. Bernard F. Cronk Gerald A. Cronyn . . . John F. Crowley ..... Mary L. Cullen . . . . . Charles B. Cunningham John C. Cushman .... Stanley V. Cydzik .... Al Daas ........... Robert Dacey ....... Dante J. D'allesandro . Carl Dambrun ....... Robert O. Dameron ...... Gustat' R. Daniell .... Robert J. Daniels . . . . . Robert R. Danielson . John W. Davies ...... Edgar G. Dawson . . . Richard H. Dedrick . . . Patricia C. Delaney . . Donald R. Demke . . Jean Del Favero .... John M. Denning . . Frank J. De Rose . . . John A. De Rose . . Gerald L. Dessert . . . Richard J. Dettloff . . . Shirley A. De Witt . . . .III6i .1166 11196 ...os .2196 112166 'III6i ..196 ...6s ....6a ....61 .fI16i . ..96 'III96 12196 ...61 ...6a Alfons C. D'Hoostelaere . . .79 Ralph Di Cesare ........... Bernard Dickty ........... . Maurine Diebold ......... Andrew J. Diliddo .... 96,166 John M. Dillon .......... 91 Gilbert R. Diloreto ....... 95 Leonard L. Dinder . . Alfred P. Dirnberger . ..... Anthony R. DiStefano ....95 Rosemary E. Dittrich ....... Daniel J. Ditworth .... .. Eugene G. Dodier . . . Charles J. Doemer .... .. Robert Doering ..... James M. Doherty .... .. Joseph M. Doherty .... . . Robert F. Dolhoff . . . Leon F. Dominick ..... . . Gerre P. Domzalski ......... Dorthv A. Donelson ......... J. B. Donaldson . ........ 92, 79,124, Joseph L. Donley .... Harold B. Donnell y . Donald A. Donze ......... 95 Martin R. Doran ...... .... Raymond J. Doucet ......... James S. Douglas . . . William Downes .... ...69 Nancy A. Downey .... .. Marilyn A. Doyle .... Michael J. Doyle . ........ . . Michael C. Drapack ..... 79 James B. Dritsas .... 57,125 Leo F. Drolshagen ........ 57 Doris F. Droste ............ Frank C. Druzynski ...... 79 James N. Dupuis . .. Robert J. Dutcher .... William G. Eagan .... Paul E. Eagen ....... John W. East .... . . John H. Eccles ..... Charles A. Eckert . .. John E. Eckstrom .... fffiii 92,120 ....66 .flfao Frederick W. Edison ...... Robert J. Elder ..... John E. Elliott ..... Gerhart B. Ellis . . . 68 136 68 153 68 138 78 78 78 122 127 79 153 68 153 79 68 133 68 122 132 188 154 68 133 68 140 68 79 68 143 79 68 79 79 143 68 138 57 123 79 119 133 132 79 150 132 153 91 128 148 133 127 79 140 145 150 153 79 79 57 116 57 83 57 115 57 136 143 69 127 79 117 118 126 150 57 69 119 126 114 46 143 80 80 126 136 125 69 69 143 145 131 125 69 Thomas A. Emmet .......... . Joseph J. Enright ............ 58 92 Robert W. Erickson . .80, 143, 148 138 Eileen A. Esper .......... 58, George J. Eulkerson . . . . . . . . George C. Evanofi .... . . . Barbara Evans ...... . . . Vito A. Faine ....... . . . Raymond G. Fallon .... . . . Andrew Farkas ...... . . . .Steven G. Farkas .... . . . Frank M. Farrell ............ Thomas J. Feaheny 143, 147, 148 Louis K. Fealk .. ......... 95, O. George Fedrigo ........... Henry G. Fellrath . . . . . . . . . John F. Fellrath .... .... 9 2, William R. Felton . . . . . . . . James F. Ferrella . . . . . . Catherine M. Ferry . . . . . . Neal J. Ferry . ...... . . . Dean Stanley Fields .... . . . James R. Fields ............. Suzzanne L. Filiatrault ...... Edward J. Finn ....... . . . James F. Finn ........ ..... Michael R. Finn . . . . .... 80, Parker C. Finn ...... ..... Lawrence A. Fisher .... . . . Robert J. Fitzgerald .......... Dennis E. Fitzpatrick ........ Lee Flaggman .......... 95, Olive M. Fletcher . . . . . . . . Robert Flucker . . . . . . James R. Flynn ..... . . . Frank R. Fogarty .... . . . Melvin F. Foguth ..... . . . Clarence H. Fong . . . . . . John B. Fooshini .... . . . William R. Foote . . . . . . Harold G. Ford . . . . Alan L. Foster .... . . John R. Foster ...... . . John E. Fowler ......... . . Benjamin E. Franklin ...... Charles A. Freeman ..... ' .80 Michael D. Freeman ........ George J. Fulkerson . . . . . . Eldon R. Funk .......... Kathryn M. Fushman .... .Alphonse E. Gaffke ...... 69 Rosemarie Gagnon . . . . . Regina M. Gaitley . . . . . . John M. Gallagher . . . . . . . William J. Ganey ....... . . Edmund A. Gannage . . . . . August J. Ganz ...... . . Jule C. Garavaglia .... . . Ernest W. Garside .... . . Frederick W. Garber . . . . . Lawrence L. Gates . . . . . Ralph K. Gates .......... Elaine M. E. Geoghan ....... Marion K. Germain .... .... Donald J. Gerrity .... .... Robert E. Gersch . . . . . . . Richard L. Gibbs . . . . . . . Suzanne L. Gidday ....... 66 66 66 92 92 Carl A. Giffels ............. Marian B. Giffels .......... Suzanne E. Giffels .... 58, 115 William C. Giffels . ...... . . Ralph D. Gilbert . ........ . . Paul M. Gillespie .... .... Daniel J. Gilmartin ....... John W. Gilpin ..... . . . Julie Girardot ...... .... Gernge J. Giuliani .. . .. William M. Gleesnen . . . . . Carl J. Godlewski ....... Michael J. Gogrzins .. . . . . Stanley J. Gondek . . . . . . . John Goodwin ...... .... Margaret M. Gordon ...... Sally A. Gorman .... . . William A. Gouin . . . . Rosemary P. Gow .......... William T. Graety ........ 95 Josephine D. Graham. .70, 115 James D. Greco .......... 92 Ralnh A. Greenberg ...... 95 Jo Ann Greene ...... .... Maurice J. Greenia . . . . . . Leslie R. Greenway .. 66 66 66 96 136 58 150 80 80 80 80 69 152 154 92 114 133 80 69 150 80 141 80 69 69 S8 122 153 129 80 69 154 58 69 58 80 80 80 129 80 58 126 95 58 92 124 80 92 80 138 119 142 138 69 69 69 80 80 69 58 124 143 139 58 80 133 81 154 117 146 146 81 81 81 126 118 139 69 129 129 58 60 81 139 139 126 58 145 142 134 154 58 58 70 if '41 'AWS-1-4? PHE: ,.z1,29E14 6 1 l 11 .. '1 ,1 I 'I A 1 l 1 l l 1 l 1 l 4 l 1 l 1 i 1 1 l l 1 1 1 1 ' 1 l 1 :W f' 1 1 1 .,, , 2 AL I ,. il 1 h 1 . 1 , randi 5 W i11111 lr 11:5 Roman 5, 111 Richard K Paul 11111111 Donald F-,W Zenorr L1 URN' H. llarrrrr t1r1 1'llllI-1 1 Jiihhond 'll' l KMAWRW Joggpll .h 111116 ll' jeanelte ltllmlr Harry lillsllfl' robert L. 0111 Edward P- HH' 101,11 5, Habrh 'lullil 5. Hrrffl llargorel ll-'H Doris C Him' Josephine ll. H Edgar E, Hall Desmond P- H2 james l. Html Leonard R. H11 Robert Hans Larry N. Html Norbert H. HJ! Georlf C- Hm Francis l- Hill john L. Hrrnrt Jeremiah llllfll john L. Hirrrhl FranlC.Htrr1s Charles K. Hall Thomas la H111 llary J. Hashrt Raymond 1. H1 Mary ll. Hatch Ralph S. Han . Robert ll. Ham Charle E. Hao Gordon F. llarn llilliam ll. H11 James L. Hay ,. Nancy 1. llij' . Doloros R, H111 Richard l, Hal Robert ll. Hari llilliam .R Hris FranhJ.Hrnnir Robert J. Henry Robert E. Hrrm Chtrlfs lt Hn Don1ldE.llicl1 Joan llinlle . , Rollin E, llipplc Robert I. lloei Russel J. Hoist Ray H. Hole ,. Harold J. Holds limes ll. Holder James A, llollrr llrrriel C. Holler larorurd R Hor Charlts Hrnlin Graf: A. Holla Pztricll. lloold lohn F.Hor1rl Robert C. llojr Raymond T. H1 Kenneth I., H11 lilllilllii P. l'l11r5 Nancy A, HW llaryA,H,11,5 George C. Iherd Roi' 6. lrehffg Pill l. lrnaroi lawrence B. li . Gerald C, lm lllgffg ll- Dllmn lnsler Llnlfl lf. lrving, dnnnma R'fllHdT.Jar1r ?l0l1l2Ell,l35'g5 HH R-11111111 lltrton H, rug, nmnthw Kenneth E, rim, mum B- lrnir Emma G4 lanl fs? A4 lllilrs in ff l- lafim s0'l1l1Slohli ally A, hm William R, M f5'fajn1m.1,1,,1 1 i .lentiq , 'b'lhl111111. f 5 anim, -4--51,131 .,,U-Im, . .,,. IJW4 " "'- alll, ll ll 11.11.111 Q ----15.16. -- -... .111 1- .... .lllh ....9z,1111g . ...... mi . ..., uw .ummm . .... -wi .unhma ...assi . ...... 1112 113 ....l0,llZi .......1S1' H .,... lNQ 101' wl '.11'as5111 sig .......1oi ss, 11 .UNSW .......l2l'l ll li Sl jl .......Ill ll ssl 9. I nun. V 1 ....ll.lll'i- .......ll'I .......ll 3, 10,1 ....s1.1s1 , ....61l.lll', ll!.Q ....1'l.lsS L nun. Q ill fl tl 61 ll Sl ,,,,...l1l: ....5U.lll1 lil M. ,...9l. Ili ll ' ,....9l,l14 ,,.,...11111 31.111115 ',,,,..ll 1 ,,,,,..,11l I, ,.,, ,.ll, ,,,,lll.' ,69,llSH ,lf .... lil 1111 11,1313 H .-', Ml' lla ',,'- , W. , .... 70.111 . .9116 . 410,115,141 1 .ll Ill 11.151 il ""fIfQs1 fl...-1 f'l.'fiE 1- ------'''-'II''I'll'IIIlIUnuunuuuanuunuIIuuUunIIIIlIIllIlIliIIIIuInInullluIlIIlIlIIIlIlIIlIlllIIlIlIIlIIllIIIIHIIIllIIIlIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIlIIII!llIInliiHIIIllllElllilEiFiFlIiE!HFEEB . .,. , 'ffEC Francis E. Grenier . . . . . . . . . Robert A. Grenn ..... 92, 120, Roman S. Gribbs 70, 120, 121 Richard M. Griflin ....... 70 R. Paul Grifiith ............ Donald F. Grimm ...... 81 Zenon L. Gronkowski ,...... H. Warren Groth .... ..... Betty Gruba ............ Raymond R. Grubba ..... Karl A. Gschneider ........ Joseph A. Gualdoni ...... 70 James R. Guest .......... 70 Jeanette Guminski ...,... Harry Gustkey .......... Robert L. Gutowski ...... 70 Edward P. Habdas .... 81, 135 John S. Habib ........... 59 John S. Hagerty ........... Margaret M. Hagerty . . . . . . Doris C. Haines ....... . . . Josephine M. Halfman ...... Edgar F. Hall ...... ..... 9 5 62 61 'Desmond P. Hamill ........, James L. Hamilton .... 81, 122 Leonard R. Hanes .......... Robert C. Hanschke ........ Larry N. Harabadian . . . . Norbert H. Hardner ........ George C. Hargraves .... Francis J. Harmon . . .59, 21 John L. Harned..8l,l ,135Z Jeremiah Harrington .... . . 70, 70 John L. Harrington ..... . . Frank C. Harris .... . . Charles K. Hart . . . . . . . Thomas J. Hart .......... 70 Mary J. Hashey ........... Raymond A. Hasselbeck ..... Mary M. Hatcher .......... Ralph S. Hatt ......... . . Robert M. Hauck ........ Charles E. Hausknecht . . . Gordon E. Harvey ........ William M. Havey . . . . . . . James L. Hay ...... .... 8 1 26 66 62 Nancy J. Hay ....... .... Doloros R. Hayden . . . . . . Richard V. Healy .... . Robert W. Heckert ..... . . . William A. Heisel, Jr. . . . . . Frank J. Hennigan ........ Robert J. Henry . .... . . Robert E. Herman ........ Charles R. Hermes ...... 59 Donald E. Hicks. .81, 120,143 Joan Hinkle ............... Rollin E. Hippler ........... Robert J. Hoefiel Russel J. Hofer . . . . . . . 66 62 66 Ray H. Hoke ........... , Harold J. Holden .... 95,126 James K. Holden ......... 701 so James A. Hollerback ..... Muriel C. Hollerback ....... Leonard R. Hones . . . . . . Charles Hopkins .... . . . Grace A. Holtgrieve .... . . . Patrick J. Hoolihan ......... 81 John F. Howard ....... .. , Robert C. Hoye ........... Raymond T. Huetteman, Jr. 120,121, 134, Kenneth L. Hull ..... . ..... Thomas P. Hurst ........... Nancy A. Huyge .... . . . Mary A. Hynes ...... . . . George C. Ibershoff . . . . . . Roy A. Iceberg ...... . . . Paul J. Ignatowski . . . . . . Lawrence B. Ii ...... . . Gerald C. Inman . . . . . . . Albert E. Ingersoll . . . . . . . M. Duncan Insley ......... 26 66 Lloyd C. Irving, Jr. ...... , Mary E. Jackson ..... .... Richard T. Jackson . . . . . . Thomas R. Jackson . . . . . . Frank R. Jacomino . . . . . . Morton H. Jaffe Mitchell P. Jagosz ........ 82 Kenneth E. Jamison ........ William B. Janizarch . .... Thomas G. Jankowski .... Henry A. Jantosz ........ 82 Andrew J. Jasina .... .... Joe J. Jaskolski .... ...... Sally A. Jason ............. William W. Jeannette. . 20 26 95, 1 Rosemary A. Jentgen ......... Adam Jentilet ....... J ...... Joseph J . Jerome . .. . . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 v 152 136 126 117 132 124 70 81 58 136 58 129 129 59 122 126 148 129 92 128 59 146 145 81 148 81 81 70 81 81 153 148 131 131 70 131 118 138 81 138 59 145 81 134 92 152 150 59 70 70 145 116 114 136 116 148 138 59 129 81 127 145 125 129 142 81 117 138 59 148 59 141 125 81 59 150 82 70 82 82 132 59 82 129 142 59 59 153 70 135 82 82 119 143 59 70 123 127 59 82 82 David Johnson ...... . . . Mary E. Johnson ...... . . . Maureen A. Johnson . . . . . . Tim Johnson . .' ....... . . . Thomas E. Johnson . . . . . . Robert D. Joliat .... . . Ivor R. Jones ...... . . Leonard R. Jones ........... Nancy A. Juyge ............ Joseph E. Kaine . .. Edward L. Kalec . . Stanley B. Kalem .......... Frank J. Kalvelage ....... 92 Joseph G. Kamalay ......... William D. Kamin .... 82, 143 J. Eugene Kangas ...... . . . . Ellen R. Kappel ......... Olga M. Karpinka . .... . . Richard J. Karwoski ....... Thomas L. Kaschalk ...... Norman F. Katzer ........ Morrey M. Kaufman ...... 95 Robert J. Kaufman ....... 71 Patrick B, Kean ........... Sheila M. Keane ........... Robert W. Kearns 82,l21,143,148 Mary A. Keefe ............ Lawrence E. Keegan ...... 71 Albert T. Keicich . . . . . . Kenneth S. Keith . . . . . . Beverly A. Kell ........... Raymond L. Keller ...... Charles P. Kellett .... 82, George Kellman ........... Barbara J. Kelly . ........ S9 Margaret G. Kelly . . . . . . Michael J. Kelly . . . . . . . Paul J. Kelly ...... . . William J. Kelly ........... Geraldine A, Kennedy . . . John E. Kennedy ..... 82, John E. Kenelly ......... 71 Henry R. Kerchensry ....... Daniel J. Kerins ........ Mary M. Kern ...... 60, Albert T. Kersich .......... Marianne King ..... . . . Stanley W. King ......... Donald G. Kirkhan .... . . . . John A. Kirschke . . . . . . Elaine J. Kirchner . . .. . Leo M. Kistner .... . .... 92 Edmund J . Klebba ........ 96 William G. Klenstra ...... Norman A. Kline ........ David G. Klingenberger ..... Mark V. Klosterman .... 124 Marian C. Knechter ...... 60 Marian C. Knechtges ...... 60 Madeline J. Knorr . ...... ......s2 ..92,119 66 62 .92 121 ii6 iii ii 66 62 Barbara H. Knowlton .... Jack E. Koch ............ 83 John S. Koerber .......... 96 Gerald E. Kohn ...... ..... Marion Kolenor ...... . . . Robert F. Kohlhofi .... .... Laverne M. Konieczny ..... . John G. Kopacz ....... . . .Stanley C. Korolewicz .... . . Clara A. Kostrezewa ........ Walter H. Kosztowny ....... Gerald W. Kowakzyk ..... Jane S. Kowalczyk ....... . George W. Kramer . . . . ii Joseph Kramer ...... . . Richard L. Kramer ....... 71, Richard T. Kramer ....... 60, Richard J. Krause . . . . . . . . Stanley J. Kristo . . . . . . . . Joseph F. Krol ..... ..... William J. Krott . . . . . . . . John H. Kruse .....93 Alfred J. Krusen .... ..... 8 3 Henry J. Kruzel .... . . . 71 George J . Krymow ........ Richard R. Kubicki ....... Henry E. Kuchta ........... Robert J . Kuebler .......... George H. Kuester .... 71, 117 Walter S. Kukulski .......... Robert L. Kuntz .... ....... Dolores A. Kurz .... . . .60 Joseph E. Kutz ..... . . .60 Rene A. Kuypers . . . . . . . Patrick L. Labo .... ..... Albert F. LaBuda .... . . . 83 Paul A. LaFleur ..... . . .71 Richard J . Lamb ...... .... Albert J. La Montagne . . . . . Peter Lampraros ........... Peter Lanchak . ........... . Donald J. Lane . ..... 60, 116 62 66 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 s 1 1 James Michael Lane ....... 83 Dolores A. Lang . . . . . . . Robert C. Lang ..... Virginia M. Langan ....... 60 Darwin J. Langlois A 83,121,147,148 Catherine M. Lankin ........ Margo B. Lanphear ......... Justine Lapp ..... . . . . . . James D. Lark ........... Leonella R. Lasecke ...... 60 William J. Lassaline ........ JoAnne Latchny ...... . . . John F. Laughlin ......... Rudolph F. Lauxtermann . . . Eugene C. LaVasco ........ Hector LaVergne ......... Kenneth J . Law .... .... James P. Lawson . . . . . . . Barbara J. Leach . . . . . .139 Lois A. Leahey .... .... JohnJ.Leavy... ....71 Maria Lechert .... . . . Robert J. Leeper ...... . . . Richard E. Leibold . . . . . . . Richard J. Lemiez . . . . . . . . . Denise M. Lemire . . . . . . .93 Richard H. Lenane ........ 71 Edward J. Leonelli . . . . . . . Donald J. Leopold .... . . ii 66 93 83 66 66 John F. Leven ........... , Rene J . Leveille ............ Anthony J . Lewandowski . . . Albert M. Lewis ......... . Alwin H. Lewis ........... 60 Franck A. Lewis ...... .... John A. Lewis .......... . . . Edward W. Lezuchowski ..... Warren J . Liedel ......... Edward G. Lievois ........ Albert J. Lilly ....... .... Patrick A. Lincoln ........ Thomas J . Linder .... .... William C. Linnert ........ 96 Leo J. Linsenmeyer . . .84, 121 Sue C. Linsenmeyer ....... . . Robert C. Lipsit ............ Sylvester J . Litwinowicz ..... John B. Lizza ..... ' ....... Barbara A. Loeftler ........ Robert L. Loesch . .. ....93 Leonard F. Logar ........... Herman J . Luma ........... Patricia M. Luszczynski . . . James R. Lyons .......... Frank J . MacDonald ...... Sally E. MacInnis ........ Arthur MacLeod .... .... John MacMillan ...... . . . Micheal T. MacNeil ....... John C. MacNullan ...... Edward A. Magalski . .84, 144 Marilyn Malone .......... 72 John L. Maloney ......... 72 Sam J.Maniaci Joseph Manini ...... . . . Joseph P. Manning . . . . Frederic A. Marion . . . . . . Joseph S. Marion .... .... Daniel F. Marit . . . . . . .96 Eva Marks ......... .... Edward J. Martin . . . . . Ronald H. Martin . . . . . . . Ross L. Martin . . . . . . . Donald G. Martus . . . . . . . John W. Masek .... . . . George W. Masson . . . . . . Marilyn A. Martyn . . . . . . Leslie F. Mato ..... . . . Charles J . Mattas ..... .... Edward F. Mattingly ...... Henry J . Maurer ......... Mary Jo Maurer .... .... Robert E. Mauntz . . . . . . Joseph R. Maxwell ........ Richard P. Maxwell ....... John F. Mayer .... . ..... . Thomas C. Mayer . .. . . . .61 August J. Mazza ......... Dorothy A. McAllen ...... William T. McAuliffe ........ Leo J. McCauley ..... . . Edward J. McC0ol ........ Eugene J . McCormack .... William J. McCracken .... George L. McCulloch ...... 84 Joseph L. McDevett ........ John P. McDonnell . . . . . . Richard E. McDowell . . . . Richard M. McDowell ....... Mary E. McEachein ........ Lorraine McElroy .......... John J. McFadden 84, 121, 124 66 66 64 22 66 72 66 22 64 61 61 22 64 64 1 1 s 1 1 1 1 1 Michael T. McGinn ....... , Robert W. McGowan ...... , 93 137 Marjorie T. McGowan ..... 93, 137 96 127 84 Edward W. McGraw . . Elizabeth A. McGuire ........ Donald J. McKay .... . ...... 123 Thomas J. McHugh .... . . . 141 93 84 Thomas F. McKee . . . . Howard W. McKenna -...... 120,121, 149, 93 James P. McKenna . . . Duncan McKenzie . . . . . . . . . Roderick M. McLachlan . . . Edward C. McLaughlin 152 . ,134 .. 72 72,132 ....61, 116 72 Richard S. McLeod .......... James E. McLune ..... . . . John H. McNamara . . . Patrick J. McNamara . . . . . Ramon R. McNeil ..... . . John P. McSherry . . . Glenna I. McTeer .... Stewart J. McTeer . . . John B. Meade ..... Leo J. Medicus . . . . Frank E. Mehall . . . Julio Melgar ....... William Melnyk .... Harold F. Mensing . . . Nelso M. Mercer . . . Susan J . Mercer ..... Harold C. Merritt . . . Robert J. Metkus . . . Robert J . Metrus .... Frederick M. Metz . . . 72 84 61 .. 84 ...72,118 .....139 ...93, 137 .....145 ...141 61 ...72, ...72, Richard T. Metzger . . . . . Leo F. Meuchany . . Marilyn Meurer .... William F. Meyer .... John J . Michael ...... .... Walter J. Michalczyk . . . . . . . . Gabriel Michel ...... Robert H. Michels . . . David W. Middleton . . . . . . . . James R. Middleton .... . . . Robert N. Middleton . . . . . . Kathleen P. Mielock Louis Charles Mihoiy '. I I I I f Delores J. Milkie .... Carter Miller ...... George Miller .... Robert C. Miller . . . William Millman . . . Peter D. Mills ..... Oliver N. Minnich . . . Dolores Miriani .... Joan B. Mitchell . . . William F. Mixer . . . Richard D. Moan . . . ss 85 93 ss 151 85 129 129 61 72 124 146 137 134 61 140 ,145 61 61 61 72 85,149 .....128 ss . ..... 61,13s ...62,117 ...62,116 as ...62,1ss ...72,142 62 .85 153 62 Philip V. Mohan .......... , William S. Molnor ........ . .. 141 72 142 Genevieve M. Monkiewicz . . , Joseph E. Mooney ........ 93, 137 Stanley J. Moore ............ 140 85 62 Arthur P. Moran . . . Eva Morelli ..... John P. Morgan .... William T. Morris . . . 66 Patricia L. Morrissey ...... 62, Vernon A. Mort ....... .... Charles F. Mosier, Jr. ........ 147 Joseph T. Moynahan ...... 73, 153 Thaddeus S. Mroz ........ . 85 Humbert A. Mularoni ..... , Robert Mucha .... . . . 117 ,137 139 as 46 Jean E. Muenks . ..... 62, 115, Harry R. Mugridge . . . Michael E. Muha . . . . Mary A. Mulhall . . . Ann C. Mullaney . . . Mary T. Mullen . . . . Mary E. Mullett . . . David P. Muller .... Michael S. Muller . . . Charles J. Mulloy ..... Richard A. Munerance 125 ...124, 147 135 96 ....96,l45 73 ...62,123 62 ...151 85 73 73 73,124, 85 Chester K. Murphy ....... , Michael Murray .... Robert E. Murray . . . 132 149 John J. Murray .......... 73, 130 73 125 85 SS ... , William M. Murray .... . . . Rita P. Nadeau ....... . . .123 85 Stephen M. Nagg ............ Charles M. Nakamura ..... 85, 135 Alexander S. Nameth ...... . 85 Joseph Naporski ...... 85, 147, 152 Clemens P. Narkun . . ..... 73, 117 Basil P. Natoci ........... 73, 140 Harry E. Nazarkewicz ..... 73, 119 .Arthur T. Nelson .... . . .85, 122 Donald R. Nelson . . . . . . 73, 132 Susan A. Nertney ..... ....... 6 2 Richard E. Neveux ....... 73, 114 263 Norman Newberger ...... Albin J. Niemieg ........ .73 Donald J. Neihaus .... ss, iss Charles P. Nolan, Jr. .... . Renald R. Normandin .... Frank X. Norton ....... . Richard B. Norton ....... Edward S. Nosewicz ...... Joseph J. Novotny . . . Arlene T. Nowak . . . . . Peter Nowosielski ....... P. Nuccitelli .....,... . . Edward J. Nussel ........ Joseph W. Oberlander .... Gerald D. O,Brien ....... John J. O'Brien ......... Helene B. Obsnuik ...,... Patrick C. O'Connell .... Eugene A. O'Connor ..... Richard P. O'Connor .... Brian T. O'Keefe ..... 93 Richard P. O'Keeie ..... Molly M. Okuley . ..... . Joseph R. Oldford . .... . Fred F . Olechowski ..... Gerald F. Olson .... . . Robert O'Meara ...... . Paul W. Onifer ........ Walter J. O'Oleszkowicz . . John Ostrowski ...... Joseph Ostrowski ..... John A. Otley ......... Raymond E. Ouelette . . . Alice M. Ovies ....... Gordon R. Owens . . . . Joseph A. Owens . . . .. John G. Packo . . . Leo J. Padilla . . . . . John E. Page . . .... . Virginia M. Page ..... . Chester E. Palid ....... . Edward A. Palumbo ..... Dassilios A. Panayotoglov . Michael J. Panik ....... Richard R. Palumbo .... Barbara Parkhurst .... . Richard A. Parks . .... . . William R. Parnis ...... Thomas J. Parrent ...... Donald J. Parsons .... 74 Robert L. Partie ....... Charles V. Partridge . . . . Bertha S. Paterson .... William H. Paul . . . Irene P. Pauls ........ . Paul E. Pawlowski ...... Thomas W. Payne ...... Robert M. Peabody . . . . Jack Pechenik ....... Nicholas Pelachick . . . Robert A. Pelky .... James R. Peltier ...... Marvin M. Pennanen .... William C. Perkins . . . John P. Peregrin ..... Anita M. Perry . . . . . .. George R. Perry .... . . Robert J. Perzyk ..... Richard A. Peters ...... Clement T. Piaskowski . . Timothy A. Pickett ..... John W. Piggott .... . . Joan Pike ............. John F. Pilkington ...... William E. Pilso ....... Richard M. Pitagora .... Roula L. Pitses ....... . Ray A. Piziali ..... Andrew R. Pleban .... . Chester Podgorny ...... Louis A. Pokriefka . . . . Calvin V. Porter .... . . . Dean R. Porter . . . . . Mollie A. Potter . . . . James A. Potvin .... Alphonse F. Pozdol . . . . Leonard J. Prekel . . . . . Bruce E. Prouse .... . Leo M. Przybylski .... Robert B. Purcell . . . Noel C. Purdie ....... Suzanne M. Putnam . . . Dorothy E. Quarker . . . Adelita L. Quejado . . . Barbara J. Quirk . . . Joan Quisin ..... . . Paul G. Racicot .... . . Jerome P. Raispis . . . . Harry S. Rakocy . . . . Mary L. Rassette ....... Edwin J. Ratterman .... Ray R. Ravary ....... . 62 264- 15,3 162 161 195 .73 .ez .62 iii 162 Iii .13 162 Iii Iii 163 Iii 121 163 lib .62 Iii .93 166 164 164 Iii 1511 .86 .86 118 85 149 73 124 140 114 73 86 146 116 86 126 131 118 119 123 130 86 86 137 86 139 62 134 118 73 86 93 73 73 93 86 151 73 119 74 132 62 151 93 131 86 86 86 151 137 62 132 140 122 62 123 86 146 86 134 117 86 86 1174 114 74 116 126 142 93 62 86 63 141 137 128 145 86 137 142 124 86 134 74 94 132 123 86 96 125 96 86 86 74 139 74 151 139 146 152 74 74 138 124 140 Harry H. Read . . . . J. William Read .... Willard M. Reagan . . Thomas C. Reardon .... . . Carl M. Redlin .... Jack H. Redman ..... Maxine V. Regnier . . . Jack J. Rehmann .... William E. Reihsel . . Bernard J. Reilly .... Edward H. Renaud . . . Ann E. Reno ....... Richard M. Repicky ...... H. Charles Reyes .... Roy Reyes .............. Russell E. Reynolds ......... Nellie L. Richard ........... William C. Rieske . . . .74, 118 Albert A. Ripple ......... Dolores Rizk ........... Arthur F. Robinson .... Ross M. Robinson . . . Earle G. Roby .......... Robert L. Rochon ........ Franklin J. Rohr . . . Phyllis B. Roller .... Kathleen M. Roney .... . Robert W. Rooke .... Robert A. Rooney . . . Donald A. Rosati .... James P. Rossiter .. . James L. Rosso ...... Francis V. Rouke .... Harve G. Rouleau . . . Albert P. Roussey . . . Daniel H. Rowe .... Jack F. Roznawski . . . Donald S. Ruman .... Paul P. Rumps, Jr. . . . . .. Patrick G. Russell ....... Charles R. Rutherford .... James P. Rutsey ........ William W. Ruwart ...... Gerald Ryan ....... Martha A. Ryan ....... . Richard J. Rybak ...... . Leonard R. Rymiszenski Eugene F. Ryngaert ....... Richard E. Sadowski ...... Robert J. Saffzan ..... Virginia M. Sahs . . . . . . . . Laura L. Salley .......... George E. Sanctorum . .87, 145 Francis E. Santo .......... Cherokee L. Saunders .... James M. Saylor ...... Robert A. Saylor .... Martin J. Scanlon . . . Vincent E. Scapini . . . Harry H. Schaeffer .... Howard A. Scheer ........ James R. Schelhaas 8 7 , 140, 144 John A. Schenden ........... Frances Schenk, Jr. ........ . Marlene E. Scherer .... . . William J. Schermer .... . . Charles H. Schlacks .... William N. Schloff . . . Mary Kay Schmidt . . . Betty A. Schmitt . . . John D. Schmitt .......... Theodore Schnitzerle ...... William F. Schneggenburger. John L. Schneider ........ Jules R. Schneider ........ Betty A. Schneiders .... . . Clara L. Schneiders ....... Fred H. Schott ........ . . George S. Schulenberg ..... O. William Schuman ...... O. W. Schumann .... Floyd D. Seaman ...... . . Joseph E. Sedgewick ...... Thomas J. Sedgewick ...... Charles D. Sedlak .... 87, 1 John L. Seegar ....... Sidney F. Segar .... Edward J. Shalski . . . Andrew W. Shaw .... James F. Shannon .. . Elias A. Shaptini ......... Richard J. Sharp ......... Patricia A. Shaughnessy James F. Shea ........ John E. Shea ..... ..... .... Maureen F. Shea . . . Thomas E. Shea ..... William A. Shea .......... 88 Shirley .Shelata ....... Marion J. Siatczynski . . . . . . Neal J. Shine ...... Halina A. Sienkiewicz Alvin J. Sill ..... '. . Mel E. Silvestri ..... Wilbert Simkovitz .. Gerald C. Simon .... ......7S ...xii Joseph N. Simon ..... .... Harold E. Simonds ....... Mimi Singelyn ..... Samuel J. Sinkovitz . Barbara J. Sipsock . . Leo L. Sist ....... Edward J. Skalski . . Gerald A. Skiba . . . Paul Skillas ........ Donald Slate ...... David A. Slebodnik . Charles E. Sleeper . . John H. Slevin .... Mary A. Sloan .... John J. Sloan ...... James J. Smiggen . . . Barbara J. Smigielski Mack J. Smigcelski . Dan M. Smith .... James F. Smith .... Kenneth D. Smith . . Lee Murray Smith . . 'l homas P. Smith .... Walker J. Smith .... Harry G. Snyder .... ....6i H1155 ....64 H1164 . .... 94 ......o4 fffffbb Frederick W. Solarczyk ..... William J. Soloy .......... ,. Donald C. Sowter .......... Paul E. Spoehr ...... .... 9 6 Eugene M. Spratke ........ Janet M. Spellman ........ is Peter F. Spellman .... 64, 121 Robert Sprowl ........... Marian T. Sredinski 64 Clayton A. Stacey ..... .... Donald W. Stalter . . . James L. Stalvey .... Adela M. Stangis .... . . . . Harold J. ,Stark ..... . . Marion J. Staszewski ...... John F. Staub ....... is is Kenneth Staugaard .... . . . Michael J. Stay ......... . . . Sally L. St. Clair ........... Elizabeth H. Steltenpohl ..... Robert N. Steensen ...... . . . Eugene F. Stein ...... .... Joseph A. Stein .......... 88 Fabrian V. Stempien ...... 88 Joseph J. Steranko .... 88, 144 Charles J. Stim ..... Barbara St. Lawrent William D. Stockman 63 94 Arthur J. Stoll .......... 88 88 Willard L. Stoll .... James J. Stone .... Robert E. Stork . . . John H. Storks ..... James Storey ...... Sally M. Storey .... E. Raymond Stricker Truman Strong ..... Thomas E. Stuck . . . Jeanne M. .Sullivan . Patricia Sullivan . . . Paul Sullivan ...... Philip J. Sullivan . . . William R. Sullivan . Donald M. Sun ..... Joseph R. Supp .... William V. Suromier Rullel L. Swarthout . M. Ann Sweeney .... Leonard R. Syrowik . Bernard J. Synk .... Stephen N. Syrylo . . Stanley Z. Szajna . . . Steve B. Szalay . . . Alex R. Szarek ..... Mary G. Sznaider . . . Robert J. Szyalowski ...... Arthur Tabaczynski . Henry Tanana ..... Charles G. Tangora . Earlene Tank ....... Rahel R. Tardiff William A. Tarpey . . Bernice Taylor ..... Gordon W. Taylor . . . 63 isfiis, 111111153 ...11s, 89,13s, 111136 is id ......7S Nancy Teetzel ....... . . . Bayard C. Temple, Jr. ...... . Paul L. Terbrueggen ...... Frederick Ternosky ....... 64 Curt Terona ........ .... 7 6 Raymond J. Tevlin . . . .. . . 1 : 130 142 88 128 88 134 64 04 139 64 146 130 119 145 124 145 64 88 130 126 137 116 138 64 145 88 145 121 64 75 144 88 64 75 127 88 142 126 75 123 64 88 88 146 88 131 75 144 88 142 65 88 88 149 144 152 88 138 137 135 149 65 88 88 89 123 145 145 89 151 146 125 89 75 75 120 65 137 138 149 65 122 65 65 147 65 118 89 122 114 146 131 75 146 89 139 140 144 137 130 89 James D. Thaler Harold P. Therens George J. Thent Mary L. Thill Robert H. Thill Marjorie E. Thompson Russell A. Thomson Harlan R. Tilden Gregory T. Timlin Hilary H. Timmis Nicholas J. T imoshenko Joseph P. Tironi Desmond J. Toal Dorothy M. Tobin Herman E. Toepel Agnes M. Tomasik Patricia E. Tracy Robert J. Trautman Dorothy J. Trombley James A. Trurk Raymond L. Trudeau James A. Truck Dorothy M. Unze Paul F . Urben Donald M. Ureel Sylvia T. Ureel William L. Ureel Richard B. Valasek Andrew F. Valenti Richard H. Vandenherg Gilbert J. Van Dominck John P. Van Dusen Henry F. Vassel Jerome C. Vaverek Joann M. Vermeersch Johanne P. Vermeersch Carol J. Vervake Steven Veselenak John Vinette Jack P. Violante John J. Vordebrueggen John R. Wagner Lee E. Wagner Wallace O. Wagner Andrew J. Waitkins Collette P. Wallace Donald Walter Michael Waraniak Arthur H. Warmuskerken Edward S. Watko Vernon C. Watts Louise Waugh Alfred J. Wawrzyniak Louis A. Weber Ben Weinberg Eugene A. Weipert Andrew W. Weiss Maurice M. Welsh David J. Wesley Joseph M. White Patricia M. White William H. White Gerald C. Whiteford Betty A. Whiteman Francis A. Wieleba Andrew H. Wilds Frank M. Willard Glen H. Williams 89 120 1 Harry T. Williams Richard A. Wing Jr John H. Winter John J. Winterhalter Edmund C. Winterhalter George G. Wisniewski Edward W. Wojtan James E. Wolber Thomas R. Woods Norman J. Works Maridale A. Wright James W. Wirikowskim Philip J. Wyels Mary Ann Wyrod John F. Yaeger Robert J. Yagley Edmund J. Yaroch Robert V. Yazejian Wan Yee Thomas N. Yesowich Leon A. Zakian Norbert J. Zdral 90 1 Joseph A. Zeiner Eugene F. Zellin Donald L Zielinski Chester J. Ziemniak Marianne Zimburean Jean M. Zimmerman Richard M. Zonca Joseph A. Yott Alex P. Zukowski Allan E Zurawski 1.1611 George W. Wasson ..... . . . .96 89 144 89 122 I I I 3 J I lo 1 1 S9 122 II9 1 120 4 49 0 IJ It I E 'Q 'A'--94,111 1 ' "" '-..l51 ,. M'-1.1..1s1 , Nj .....,:,,8, ,.,,,,,m V i1.,1ii:'3I '-I---96.141 1 6,lIS, 'A-1---..1Z1i 'I-46,111 --I---94,151 --".....1s11 "-- --65 1 -'-, .... 1 42 ' -I----mo, ' A'-' U-.76 - ---- -1114111 ' '1'. .9-I,l'4 ..1I, 44,148 L si' ri-94, 21,141 2 2 'f'-- -.1s . fl --,. 65,111 1 .....,94,131 ------.i.ll9 I I ----A V... il I --.....,lZl fi '---4.. ISI -'----...lil H '--... ..s1 ---......141 , .-.......114 , 1.....89,l4I ......1s,14. 1'---.....llI I I-.....6S,lI0 I rlen .,.,, 76 ...II 2l,l45' ,.........I46 1 ........ as ,......96,lS4 ....,,...1411 .....,.65,l39 . .........II7 .,.....11,111 ...,......110 . ,lI,l , .,,,,,,. 111 ,.....,.,.111 ' I ,,.,,. 14,134 1I1er .,.... It ii ,,.,,,.. 90 ,,,,,,,,,.111 ,,,,,.,90,lIl ,,,,,,,,..l2I kim ..---' 90 1 '.A,, .,,, Q 11 I ......,.. 90 V ,,., ,.9D,l4. ,HW111 1 " AAA, N911 ,,,II,I'Iq, iff ..... 90 ",,e1,1is,11o , ' IAA, H1111 ,,,96,l2i, .1,A ,111 . H66 3"i:1i,..11i 'IUW111 N111 ""'fj,,.111 Index 0 DVERTISER Acme Toasted Pies . . . Ann Arbor Press, Inc., The . Barnes, Joseph L ..... Better Sandwich and Catering Co. Briggs Kessler Co., The . . Brophy Engraving Co. . Burkhardt Co., The . Caulkins and Co., H. J. . Cinder Block, Inc. . . Courville and Co., A. C. . . Detroit Acoustical Contracting Co. . Detroit Camera Shop . . . Detroit Edison . - . . . Detroit Insurance Agency . Federal Composition Co. . Hamill and Co., N. W. . . Hanna, Zabriskie 81 Daron . . Harley-Ellington and Day, Inc. Harrigan and Reid Co. . . Hill-MacIntosh Co. . . Howe-Martz Co. . Hudson's ..... Lincoln-Mercury Dealers . Masonic Temple . . . Nash-Kelvinator Corp. . O'Brien and Williamson . O'Donnel1, R. C. and Co. . Pom-McFate Company, Inc. . Radio Specialties Co .... Ransom and Randolph Co., The Reichle Sons Company . . . Robbie Robinson Co. . R.O.T.C. .... . Schroeder Paint 81 Glass Co. . Schafer Co.,Jos. . . . . Sterling Coal Co .... Strelinger Co., The Chas. A. . Superior Towel Service . . Uzzell Studios, Robert H. . Weyhing Brothers Mfg. Co. . Whitcomb-Bauer Flooring, Inc. Whitehead and Kales . . Wood and Co., W. E. . S 270 279 270 270 268 276 276 268 272 272 278 278 271 280 280 270 278 266 268 278 278 275 269 280 267 274 268 274 270 268 270 276 277 266 274 280 278 278 276 272 270 276 273 265 HARLEY-ELLINGTON and DAY, Inc. 153 E. ELIZABETH ST. Archifecfs and Engineers Congratulations S C H R C E D E R ,O ,bg PAINT s. cuss co. 5914 TWELFTH STREET University of D 1 'T8 Mich. TR' 'fy 5 3500 Detroit Uptown Store D t Sf . 5910 TWELFTH ST. 40 E CONGRESS ST on zfs 75 A NIVERSARY . . J National Brands For Over . . . H, been 266 FUR H N I H HVINH! The World'S E QM L THE AMBASSADOR . -"f. -Y e Most Beautiful Cars Styled by PININ FARINA THE STATESMAN ,,,,L 'im' 1 'rr-rr: RAMBLER . 2 sxumm 9 r he , X ' J ,. ' ,ei eifb For 1952 - ff 'QQf,jQ.?'ife The Wo:ld's ' Q-' Kr --fm" Finest Appliances BY 0 X i e-1 0ldest Nlaker X Zf'f-IX W E of Electric Refrigeration 'ag' Z for the Ilome Z 'N r C0R.P0'RrA.TI10 N -y e ' ' gl 're n 01 'r MQ.j 1 gce Hi 1 c A N r 267 R. C. 0'DONNEll Harrigan and Reidfo 81 CUMPANY Heafing, Venfilafing and Investment Plumb. E 9' Securitie THE BRIGGS KESSLER CO. H. J. CAULKINS AND CO. -K THE RANSQM AND RANDQLPH co. f W MM hf Challenging New V'8 Perfcrmance t New "lnfercepfor" lnsfrumenf Panel f Challenging New "Forerunner" Styling wifh "Jef-scoop" Hood i New ..Hide-away, Gas Cop + New "Floor-free" Broke Pedal Slandard equipmenf, accessories, and lrim sub- ' ' 'O id -wall New "Space-planned" Interiors for Sfrefch-ouf Comforf ,k New Super-safely Box-rail Frome t New "For-sighfed" Visibilify-up fo 171, more window area ' Y 3-Way Transmission Choice Mercury offers you o choice of three dependable performance-proved drives: silent-ease stdndcrd tronsmissiong ihrifty Touch-O-Moiic Overdrivep' and Merc-O- Mcfic," greatest of all ouiomaiic drives. t New Ease-air Veniilafion-401, greofer efficiency 'Opiional al exlra coal. im MQW m Hywffh Mgneo-Mnnc one BRAND-NEW MEASURE OF YOUR MONEY'S WORTH 269 ATLANTIC METAL PRODUCTS, INC. 5 N G I N 5 E R I N G - NI A 'I' 5 R I A I. - IN 5 'I' A I, L A 'I' I Q N GENERAL LEAD CONSTRUCTION CO. Hollow Metal Doors 81 Frames X-Ray Protection 1 Engineering Kalamein 8. Tinclad Doors Fabrication 0 Installation T UNIVERSAL WINDOW CO. lCgmEPm2?.s,:OiIlPANY . . D novan Awning Type Windows , THE KAWNEER COMPANY VENTILOUVRE COMPANY CAUUUNG 'UCK POINHNG WEATHERSTRIPS Institutional Entrances Louvres 407 EAST FORT STREET ' DETROIT 26 ' WOODWARD 1-0110 Aluminum Flush Doors CONGRATULATIONS ACME TOASTED PIES ON YOUR 75th Anmversary umversny of Denon Served in restaurants, hotels and hospitals. Available in grovvry stores. Acme Pies are served in six states. . . O JOSEPH L. BARNES MANAGER FENKELL-FAIRFIELD OFFICE THE DETROIT BANK TR-5-5980 Better Sandwich and Catering Company 503 E. Milwaukee 0 TR-5-7398 Complete Kitvhen, Cafeteria and Dining Room Installations Rmcnu: Sons Co. RADIO SPECIALTIES CO. 456 CHARLOTTE AVE., DETROIT 1 jour! Serving anzlfgreparing gquipmenl ll r-"Lf IYHINA. GLASS, SILVERWARE r-A? O CHEINS TOOLS AND UTENSILS PARKING PARKING , , . . . . OW..f HAR SUIJPLIES . Ilw largest wllolesale Ilouse ln Mlclllgan for Radlo MTVA-Influstrial Electronics-High Fidelity 145 E. Elizabeth al ,Iohn R Plmne WO-3-1190 . Sound Equipment RED CROSS BLDG. DETROIT I WHITCOMB-BAUER FLOORING, INC. HARDWOOD FLOORING'II+aIrd'MapIei-I4'Beech"1 Birch A-'Oiakj I' I MASTIC SET - NAILED - COMPLETE INSTALLATIONS I IRONBOUND Continuous Strip Hard Maple - Edge Grain - Flat Grain For 24 Years Specialists in Industrial and Fine Wood Floor Installations WEbster 3-4320 Oftice and Warehouse-10301 LYNDON at GRIGGS Detroit 21 270 q I I I I Offiu a Good Siarf Reddy Kilowatt, your electric servant, congratulates you on attaining your diploma. He looks forward to work- ing side by side with you as you go on to achieve your further ambitions. Whenever you need him --remember, he's Reddy. Detroit Edison Weyhing Brothers Mfg. Co. Class Ring Jewelers Io University of Defroif 0 DIAMONDS ' WATCHES ' TROPHIES MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY 3040 GRATIOT ZONE 7 LO-7-0600 DOWNTOWN OFFICE 4th Floor David Broderick Tower Congmtulations to the University oi Detroit on its 75TH ANNIVERSARY . . a Lienc! TEmple 1-7560 TEmpIe 1-7561 "wi 'Q " O - A. C. COURVIllE 81 CO. THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY WHOLESALE uNIT USED IN coNsTRucTING THE Cigars Tobacco Candy LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY OTHER UNIVERSITY or DETROIT BUILDINGS . I GEORGE A. couRvILLE '35 9'43 Hubbell vermont 8-3200 4541 Grand River Ave. Detroit, Mich. DETROIT 28 - 272 g Q 1 1 5 I : I I9 I i 1, I I, I I P f W E.WooD 0 4649 HUMBOLDT DETROIT 8, MICHIGAN TY. 6-2950 BUILDING CONSTRUCTION IN D U S T R I A L COMMERCIAL INSTITUTIONAL BUILDERS OF HOLDEN HALL - UNIVERSITY LIBRARY ALUMNI MEMORIAL ARMORY HENRY J. BRENNAN PRESIDENT LEO P. RICHARDSON .3 RENEW! W. F. AUSTIN SS Q ' VICE PRESIDENT S A 2 :Q C g W' S' SECRETARY AND TREASURER Q3 qv f .ff.4Mfw:s.. 273 POM-IIQcFATE comPANv, mc. Special ArchiI'ecI'u ral Woodwork and Millwork Specialists in Fine Woodwork for over 36 years -i- 5222 ST. JEAN AVENUE DETROIT 13, MICHIGAN WAImit 1-1073 IOS. SCHAFER CO. o'BmEN AND wlu.lAMsoN PAINTERS oncl DECORATORS ' 7313 MACK AVENUE Box 82 Brighton Slot WA. 1-3760 DETROIT 14 DETROIT 23, MICHIGAN 274 -1 mem goomxvb 9 ogdxo as 'aovs . i-ll vs ew i?-Q-WH we xo covoe we 'oooe ion JAX ooooee o voovei' 'co vecovo sxixvo fxoe Qooxoog va'oXe occoelxoos Ko qo qoov ' ok We 10601 QL- .Xxx We Nqeo ' KxclxaX Qooxoo, oioev qoeqoo Yu . Ufuara C une, Pon ral' Studio HUD SQN 'S BA SEMENT STO RE Iuidion a e icfure5 13 I9 g I9 By ROBERT H. UZZELL STUDIOS Rockland, Maine BROPHY ENGRAVING CO. 409 E. Jefferson The Acoustical, nsuloted, Fireproof "FOREX" Roof Deck on your new Armory Building was furnished by robbie robinson company WG- 3-0492 sales engineers wks THE BUHHHAHDT cn. We ore proud to have supplied ond erected the steel for the L d t Second Boul d D t oit 26, Michigan . Memorial Field House + "Binders to American Business Since 1911 Whitehead G Kules 276 .4 n 4 r I n 0 Q L L X1 1 Uniueraifg of fibefroif F Q fe ,L 4 R OTC foivc OF o Congraifufafionzi Q' 63 " zo Yfl O! lb 3 on ifa O X 75fL .Qgnniuerdarg I 7 7 Cpomlahmenb HUWE MAHTZ EU Wien!! 930 Monroe St WO 2 S790 Compliments of HANNA, ZABRISKIE Sz DARON Bullders of Gumte Walls Hill- MacIntosh Co. In Memvfwl Bwldmg 14616 Strathmoor VE- 5 - S 946 6425 Tireman TEXas-4-0070 TOWELS, COATS, UNIFORMS, ETC. Complete Rental Service SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE Call TYler-8-1465 DETROIT ACOUSTICAL CONTRACTING COMPANY 17137 Jas Couzens Highway 7 UNlverslty 4-7888 The Chas. A. TRELINGER DETROIT CAMERA suov Co. 325 STATE STREET 149 E. Larned St., Detroit 26 Machine Tools Cutting Tools Industrial Supplies Serving lndustry Since 1831 CHAS. T. BUSH, President I For All Photographic Needs 278 Q 4 1 E 4 1 ' p 1 X1 O S 0 L 1. ,go- j P z HE ANN ARBOR PRESS has always been identified with printing Work for colleges and schools, and while we handle printing of the high- est quality for the best institutions in private industry-yet there is something refreshing and Wholesome about dealing with the young-hope- ful-ambitious college men and Wonien who serve on the yearbook staffs of our progressive colleges. We print some of the country's best college year- books and enjoy the Work. THE ANN ARBOR PRESS, INC. 279 FEDERAL COMPOSITION COMPANY PRINTING and ENGRAVING 0 644 semen Avenue temple 3-sooo The Masonic Temple TEMPLE AND SECOND 0 DETROIT, MICHIGAN ul' ASSURE YOURSELF OF THE BEST 'A' INSPECT OUR FACILITIES FOR BANQUETS ' LUNCHEONS ' BROADCASTS DANCES ' SALES MEETINGS ' CONCERTS CONVENTIONS ' DISPLAYS ' LECTURES 'A' RESERVE YOUR DATES NOW I 'k CALL TEMPLE 2-7100 POWER BEHIND THE TOWER F ll E L 0 o ' 'I L L CO. 6650 KERCHEVAL o LO 7-4380 A L L Y A R D S B ll 3 STERLING coAl. I S DETROIT INSURANCE AGENCY T894 - T952 Our Fifty-Eighth Anniversary Year Underwriters of all types of Insurance Fisher Building TRinity 2-3300 G. W. CARTER I'I. L. NEWNAN Presideni Vice-Presidenf D. T. MARANTETTE Vice-Presidenf W. S. FABER Vice-Presidenf Our Life Insurance Department is fully equipped fo serve you 280 ' 14W Y.-, . 1 Us 1 f W . , ui" ,,, 1 ' 4 V AF , 'jf' -13 M51 :ig-ygzc. , :LLC 4, ,, ,1,. ,. - K., .545 -my ,X f 'Ln' J ig, 3 - Q ffz1 v ',, .4 fn: Qpfe ,W-W, ' ,favfxfvg mm I ' IF. ' 1 , uv: X , , . gf! C, , 1 1.325 ff: V, .,u,3-95 if:-+L ri, ' 1 , vu. Ju , n FL ,- 1 mg is 'l I f "Y: W5 .1 , was , T ,, 1 rg i E527 ' ,yflfir -fflla 'T',:?'Lzg qi? 14.1 ,iid nf 53' x 1 WWI 14 li ,Q-'f ' l A 9 1 .1 -a. A ':"oq -sa , fi. 1 'va- :-"wi 5 YL? ',l x of i ,gf i V, .r 1 H NU g N I ll ju V, tl 1 I .nu gf- f.-Os .Ia N i VJ. . 2,1 P' .M Wx: -Wm: A 0 I U., QL 1 s gf I -K fix qi' iii' V .J I' I .ly s ., W sv' 1 1 V W Q I x R, Vx , P ' ikgg 1 Lfijffifh '7l7'7T'w-A... , :yn EZf.,'.!' V' , I Q J" ' ' 1 1 ' T f '-' 53343 3 hr 'A ' 'lx A ..' A, lg' , 5,',.f.r? gr, Q:-v---..,:..f A f 1 -Q in l . .J . ' 5 '-.4 H , 9' ' P '5 t f Y' ,X .Sw :, . 3. if b 4,..1:-- At , ' ' L.-" ,ff X . . ' -2',:- ,-V. 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Suggestions in the University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

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


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.