University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 298
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1953 volume:
John Henry Cardinal Newman says, Nthere are authors who are as pointless as they
are inexhaustible in their literary resources. They measure knowledge by bulk, as it
lies in the rude block, without symmetry, without designf'
We have sought to tell the story of '53 in a clear, concise. yet imaginative manner.
Our every effort has been bent to describe impartially the work of individuals and
organizationsg to make more interesting and complete the picture of campus life, we
have introduced innovations in form and content, and to the best of our ability pre-
sented the significant in the most original and artistic patterns.
In what seems like a genuine departure from tradition. the Tower of 1953 is knit
together by using as its theme a theatrical production: Fr. Lordis Light Up the Land.
a musical extravaganza done especially for the University in celebration of its seventy-
fifth year of existence. lt followed last summer's City of Freedom which drew l50,-
000 spectators during Detroit's birthday festival, the tenth show of its kind staged by
Fr. Lord in the United States, Canada, Jamaica, and the British West Indies. It was
our purpose to show the cultural, social and Christian relationships between Light Up
the Land and the University. how the educative influence of the classrooms and
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campus activities of the one have complemented and assisted the educative influence
of the other.
The style followed in the editing of this yearbook is unusual, but we do not feel that
this is in any way a weakness in tl1e publication or a reflection on the quality of the
annual. Rather, we firmly believe we have taken a step toward dispelling the not too
absurd conviction that all yearbooks are dry and uninteresting, that all yearbooks are
We present a maximum of pictures and a minimum of script, hoping to provide a
ready Aladdin's Lamp to your memories of undergraduate life.
Of one thing we are sure - we have attempted to publish o11e of the most unusual
yearbooks in the history of the University. If in thumbing the pages of this book
you feel that each phase of campus life has been 'treated adequately, fairly, and
tastefully, and that the Tower of 1953 is worthy of a place of honor among the
Towers of other years - then we are content that our hours of labor in its compila-
tion have indeed been fruitful.
James B Drztsas
Wlllzam .l Dounes
J Barn Dwyer SJ
Edward N ussel
Seniors ----- Iohanne Vermeersch
f ampus Dlrector
I' raterrutu .s
Sptrttual Dlrer tor
qpor! s Dzrector
Marv Lou Rassettc
Mary ,Io Maurer
M urrax ,Ianower
Jerry Les son
Robert Hz nrt
Paul I oh ar
Fr: d Falater
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Ours is a dowry of fear.
This generation is face lo face with not Ollly an ideology which threatens us with
the open serfdom ol' our minds and bodies in atlieistic Communism, but also with
a far more crippling one - tlle servitude of lndifferentism.
But ours, also, is a knowledge that in trutli is our liberation - the more arduous
the struggle, the more satisfying the goal.
Herein is the role of tlie university: to instruct, to lead, to develop rightly in the
way of truth.
Therefore, the University of Detroit proclaims this Credo. Like the teachers of
truth, we, the seekers, pronounce,
Be this our only alchemy:
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. Believes in Godg
believes in the personal dignity of man:
believes that man has certain natural rights which come from God and not from
th e state,
therefore is opposed to all forms of dictatorship holding the philosophy that the
"total man" ftotalitarianisml belongs to the stateg
believes in the sanctity of the home-the basic unit of civilizationg
believes in the natural right of private property. but lilcewise that private prop-
erty has its social obligations:
believes that labor has not only rights but obligations,
believes that capital has not only rights but obligations,
is vigorously opposed to all forms of ''racisnz"-persecution or intolerance be-
cause of race:
believes that liberty is a sacred thing, but that law. which regulates liberty, is a
believes in inculcating all the essential liberties of American Democracy and takes
open and frank issue with all brands of spurious H1lemocracy5'g
believes, briefly. in the teachings of Christ. Who held that morality must regu-
late the personal. family, economic, political and international life of men if
civilization is to endure.
-47, Y .. E
It is only fitting that the 1953 Tower he dedicated to a
4 flips... man such as Father Lord. Possessed with indefatifr-
FW F' able energy, Father Lord labors tirelessly in com-
Q -lv municating precepts of Christian living to our youth.
ti In order for any organization to be successful, it must
Z have a driying force, a unifying spirit pervading its
every activity. Father Lord exemplifies such a spirit..
1 3 One visit to a rehearsal quickly produces evidence of
53353 his dynamism.
,i i 't'i Not only has he written, produced and directed two
major productions for the U. of D., but he has also dis-
. seminated his spiritual wisdom to countless others
If l through his inspirational pamphlets and articles in the
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The coming production of "Light Up The Landv is the
center of conversation for Father Lord. Pat Ternes and
Father Lord scans the script with leading players, l. to
r., Bill Kinstra, jack Warner, Prof. Thomas Usher Father Lord discusses production progress with Mary
and Maureen Bailey. Pat Murphy and Wlrs. William Murphy.
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Dignity, intelligence and Christian charity permeate the eozmtenarwe of Father Daniel A.
Lord, S.,l., prorlueer and playwright par exeellenee,
Wlore expression is demanded from Tom Usher The musical score is arranged and discussed by
and ,lark Warner as "Light Up The Landq Don Large, Jack Warner, lVIaureen Bailey,
is taped. Father Lord and lVIary Mellonald. l. to r.
A tremendous job of costuming was turned
in by Sr. Marie Anthony, S.L.
Father Steiner expresses his views of the
show as Nlaureen Bailey. Jack Warner,
Father Lord and Mary McDonald listen
An idea of the grandeur of the production,
is conveyed by the view of the Crusade
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From ueen's Work to L. U.T. L.
The preceding pages have graphically illus-
trated the extensive preparation and coopera-
tive effort that must go into such an operation.
Under Father Lord's leadership, students
from every class, every college, and from
every corner of the city converged in one
common cause-to show to the city of Detroit
the value of the educated electorate and
Christian education of youth.
Late hours, Mcatch as can" meals, and hard
work are a definite necessity in order that the
show go on. Constant drive and concerted
effort not only exemplify a professional atti-
tude but an intangible spirit, the spirit of
students with a common cause.
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The Voice of God: I ann the Lord thy God
who brought thee out of the land of
Egypt. Harken, my people, and
hear my word. For this is your law and
the law of nations!
fMoses holds out the Ten Commandments.
Music continues. In the blackout,
the trio speak brieflyzj
Professor: From the hands of Moses as from
the great tradition of the Jewish Faith,
our God and our Law.
-from Light Up the Land.
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ln the shadow of the Jesuit martyrs
in the residence chapel daily Mass
Many, yet one, is the simplest explanation of the nlen living in
McNicl1ols Hall. Different personalities and divergent interests
are weaved into one beautiful clesign as the men of the Society
of Jesus labor to produce Christian citizens.
Although the schedule of events in a day vary slightly, the Jesuit
spends the greater portion of the twenty-four hours praying and
working to communicate his wealth of knowledge to those who
entrust to him the lormatioli ol' their llllllflli.
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Miss Mary McHugh controls the "nerve center" of the Father Charles Sullivan backs out of the garage in one of the
University, an intricate and constantly busy switchboard. community cars.
Father Daly, a well-known wrlter, is caught hard at Student counseling for the entire University is offered by
work in his room. Father Joseph Foley.
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RELIGIO A D
THE STUDE T
The University believes in God. But realizing that he-
lief is not enough, the students manifest their faith by
frequent use of the means which God has given them to
acquire and preserve the life of grace. The Student
Chapel, therefore, plays an important part in the lives
of the students. Here, they attend the liturgical services
of the Church, Mass, and Benediction, and receive the
sacraments of Holy Communion and Penance. The Chapel
also affords the students an opportunity to recite the
rosary and to make the Stations of the Cross and other
Each school day, Mass is celebrated at 6:00, 6:45, 7:15, 8:00 and 9:00 o'clock in the Student Chapel.
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Sacred Heart Square is a popular meeting place for
students between classes.
Throughout the day, students
enter the Chapel to visit the
blessed sacrament and to recite
Father Daniel A. Lord, SJ., gave an in-
spiring sermon to more than 3,000 stu-
dents who attended the Assembly on
Climax of the "Liberation Week" activities
was a solemn Pontifical Mass in honor of
the Holy Ghost celebrated at 9:00 a.m.
Friday, September 26th, by the Most Rev.
Allen J. Babcock, Auxiliary Bishop of
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The Memorial Building is the center of many of the
various phases of religious, academic, military, social, and
athletic activities. Perhaps the first of these is the build-
ing"s most important function. Until the Memorial Build-
ing was completed an Assembly of the total student body
was impossible. Now, on First Fridays and other special
events, the members of the University are able to offer
Mass and receive instructions as a unit.
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The children are not too certain that this is really
Santa Claus. They crowd around him to see if his
beard is real lit is, of coursel!
The Christmas party, sponsored each year by the
Women's league, is always a happy event for both the
children and the coeds and faculty who participate. The
orphans and underprivileged children are given gifts and
the attention they might not ordinarily receive. The
women who make this event possible are also rewarded
with the satisfaction of knowing that they have made
others happy at Christmas time.
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fii,'is3FQgiZsL W, H - , iii',5,,- MI The week before Christmas vacation begins, the
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fig . ,. Kjgj Q23 ' ' . Q the students pass by, to and from classes, they are
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-Jfhasf. .Kg . , , as, ,Y . A . 1.-,s :sg .MI mg :dn ,if 3
Miss Kean, Dean of Women, chats
with some of the children.
The coeds seem to enioy the 'Fes-
livities as much as the children.
Fr. Steiner, eating ice cream and
cookies, lives with gay abandon
at the party.
St. Louis of F rance: . . . Wliile to wars I go against the foes
' Of all that makes men great, here shall I leave
My University- call it the Sorhonne!
Here let the student come, the scholar and the sage.
. Teach here the truth! F athom the earth,
The skies, the soul of man, his God!
Catch wisdom in a page, shout wisdom to mankind!
My fight the richer, the more immediate, D
Your fight, my scholars, yours the finer iight!
Find men the truth! And teach it to the world.
Let the Sorlionne arise.
The Procession of Scholars forms.
-from Light Up the Land.
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E THE UNIVERSITY
of Biology. Alhlelif Bnflrrl.
REV. WILLIAM A. DEHLER, SJ., Lil.B.,
B.L.S., MA., S.T.L., Uzziz-'e1'.ril-3' Librzzrinfz.
. CHARLLS WIDEMAN, SJ., Pl1.D,,
gen! of Sfhool of Delzllrlry. Auf. Prof,
PAUL P. HARBRECHT, A.B., MA., Direrfof'
of Sllzdezzl Comzfelizzg and Velemzzx BZITEIIII,
Uzzizfenrily Mililfzry Se1'zfife.r R8Pl'6.f9l1ff1fl1'6',
Afblefir Board, SrlJal41r.fbip.r and Grmzlf Com
millee, Veterf11z.r A!fI"l.l'fll'j' Crwuvil.
DONALD C. HUNT, B.A.E., M.B.A.,
PEIIIYIIIIIEI Direclor, Direrlor of Plfzoemezzf
mul Coorzlimzlor, Cbzzirmnzz H077l6L'0171lllg
Commilfee, Cbfzirmmz Pf?I'J'072l76l Cofnmitlee,
Cf.7tIil'lllz7ll Plrlfglllellf Commiflee, Cozmril of
lbe Famlly of lbe College of E7Igll?69l'llIg,
Faculty Ajffairf C ommilfee.
JOSEPH A. BERKOXWSKI, PDB., Regis'-
lrnr. Cmzmziflee 011 Aalu1i.r.ri011.f, Uziifferfily
MISS HELEN E. KEAN, AB., MA., Deniz
of lIVome11. Slfzdezzl Cozzluelilzg Bfzrefzfl,
Calwfil of Denim mul Regelllf, Secretary
Ffzviflly Brmwl on Sllfdenlr Orgmzizflfiom.
RTS A D SCIENCES
To define the objectives of a liberal arts college is, in some ways, a difficult undertaking, since these objectives
touch a number of intangible elements. Looking to professions such as teaching, law, medicine, and science, the
purposes are definite and decisive. At the same time, liberal education brings in the broad, sensitive elements of
judgment and background that have traditionally accompanied the educated man. The liberally educated man
looks upon a church steeple and envisions all the aspirations and heritage, the hopes and faith of mankind. He
sees there, too, the custodian of values and meanings found valid through the ages-and not just so many
yards of cement and diverted consumer dollars and bricks and timber going into its building. Such insights in
turn imply broad mental horizons, a grasp of our historical, religious, and political past, and a discerning judg-
ment growing from objective premises and facts. It is the vision of the modern man at home with the skills and
wisdom of his Christian and scientific culture.
REV. GEORGE A. KMIECK, SJ., A.M.,
S.T.L., Dean of lbe College of Arif and
Srievzrei, Adfzzirriwzr Coflzmillee, Bzrllelim
Cnmmillee, Exefzzllzfe Cofzzmiflee, Czzrrirzl-
limi C'0111211illee, Rerommezzclnliolxr la Medi-
ml fuzzl Denial School, Slzlflezzl Amrlemir
Slfuzcllzzg Cozmuiilee. Remzmlzezzclfzfiom' for
Terzclaeri' C67'lljQ6'!lfB.f Cnmmilfee.
REV. 'IAMES P. CAINE, A.M., S.T.L.,
Ayyofiale Profexlw' of Ezlgliyb and Direr-
lor of Tbeafre.
DANIEL L. HARMON, Pb.D., Profeffor
and Cbnirmmz of Abe Depfzmfzelzl of Pbyriur,
SL'Z76flllf8J' Crfmuzillee, Exerzzlizfe Comwiifee,
C'00i'6ffIIa'fjllg ElIl6'l'g6Jll'y EKIIIIYJUOII C0111-
REV. ARTHUR E. LOVELY, SJ., AM.,
Ant. Pr0fe.r.ror and Clmirnzfuz of lbe De-
jmrnzzerzl of Theology, Sfffdenl O1'gcIlIfZaI-
fiom' Commiilee. Exemlizfe Colzmliflee.
REV. JOHN E. COOGAN, S.j., PZLD.,
Profexwr and Cflrliflllrlll of Ike Deparlzzzezzf
of Sofiology, Exevzflizfe Commillee.
REV. NORBERT HUETTER, S.j.,
Pl1.D., A.l'.l'0l'flIfE P1'0fe.r,f0r and Clmimmzz of
flue Dlflllclffilldlll of Pbiloyopby, Exefzrfive
WILLIAM MURPHY, A.B., lnflrurlar
rim! Direcmr of Radio-TV.
L. P. COONEN, PZLD., Pmfemof' and
Chairmazz of Ike D1'Pc1I'flll6lIf of Biology.
Srbedzzley Crnllmilfee, EX6t'llfiI'6 Cammiffee,
Czzrrifzzlzmz Commillee, Refollmzezzdaliom'
I0 M9l!i!'dl and Dermal Srbool, Slzlzfezzl Aru-
demif Slafzding Commiliee, Coowlinaifzg
Euz-ergemy Edzzczztimz Comlzziflee.
DENNIS R. JANISSE, AM., Profmrm' and
Cbairmfzrz of the D9Pzll'l7llt,'lZf of Modern
Lauzgzmgef, Cbtlffillclll of Srlvezlirlar Comm!!-
lee, Exemtizfe Commilfee, Sfzzdeul Am-
demir Sftlildfllg Comnziffee,
CLAUDE L. NEMZEK, Pb.D., Prafefwr
nm! Cbfzirmfuz of the D6lf7dl'flIl6llf of Edn-
mfion, Plnremelzl Commillee, Exemlizfe
Cmlzmiflee, Revommemz'c1lian.r for Tem'ber.r'
."'LZQ'i'i" 2 X
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Al lhe hegizmirzg of earth day, .rffperzfirilzg
leorher Andrew H!l.l'P9ll fherhr offer lhe
lerrrnz llllnm of .i'f1fa'e11l leather Ed Nll.fJ'?I.
Two fflh gmfferr, Terry Tzmzer and Sharon
H ormrd, locale lheir home fily or Mr. N111-
.rel ,rlazrrlr by lo give 11r,fi.rlr11zre, nere.r.m1'y.
K ' 'mx
Mr. Nzzrrel tellr hir Mmm School jiffh
gmderr what pager lhey will read loday.
PRACHCE TEAC HHNG
In cooperation with Wayne University, Education majors at the Uni-
versity receive practical training in the Detroit Public School System.
During their Senior year, these students, after a short period of observa-
tion, assume most of the duties of the regular teacher. The regular
teacher acts as the critic or supervising instructor. In addition, the
student is visited periodically by a supervisor frqin Wayne.
The combined opinions of critic and supervisor constitute the mark of
the student awarded as a three-hour course. At the completion of the
year of student teaching it is felt that the student should be quali-fied
to assume the duties of a regular teacher. . ' '
Some of Ibe H1011 ifzlrimle imlrzz-
menlf are med by lbe ffffdezzlx in
Ibe Pbyfiur lab.
A IIIUINEIII of relnxafiolz if enjoyed by Mnrmy fmzowez' nm!
ferry Lemon with lbeir i11J'M'z1cl0r ifz the lab.
Tbe eye of lbe CLIIIIBWI bar fllllgbf lbexe .ff1ldE77l.Y in ibe Yom? of lbe 'll!0I'1d',f fnlzfre f'b6777fJ'l,f mix mm' .reparzzfe
Generfzl Sviefzce lab of guard. fbeir .rolzflimzx hoping for mfremfzzl re,rnl1.x'.
Dr. Weiuzer m11dm'1.r one of bif flZf6l'6J'fillg and zfrzried vonrfex
in m'cbiteclzn'e and paiming.
THE ARTS SCHOOL
Thefe Phyfiar Jllldelllj are rzhofzl lo hegifz III? experi- Mr. Fihfz i.r giving hif clan pnzrlice in Germofz
7110711 on harmonic ofcfillfzliozz. 602211Hf'Jr1fi072.
By wivzg lhe ll1il'I'0.ff0ZI6 in 1'tH'i0ZlJ'6,1'f161'f7I767ZfI. the jim Hrzrtzell and john U7inter fashion a plot for
flzzdy of Embryology ix great! y clarified. their clan in Teleoixion Whiting.
Bernard F. Lmzdzzyl, B.Ed., M.A.,
M.S., Pb.D., Director of the De-
partment of Efonomicx.
Lyle E. Meblezzbfzcker, A.B., A.M.,
Pl1.D., Diferlor of lbe Depfzrlmenl
Ofcor C, Scblzirker, Ph.D., Profey-
yor and Choirnzofz of lloe Deparl-
mem' of Mmmgemefzf.
Raymozzd Zzzlouf, C.P.A., M.B.A.,
B.B.A., C.S.B., Direrlor of the De-
Pflfflllellf of AL'L'07l77fl7Ig.
FI A CE
Lloycl E. Filzgemld, A.M., Pb.D., Deon of fbe College of
Comfuerre mul Fimzzzee, Commillee on Azlmi.r.rio11.r, Cb:Ill'7lIc1ll
Cmwimlzzm Com 771 iffee.
The purpose of the College of Commerce and Finance
is to provide young men and young women with an op-
portunity for professional training in business as a prepa-
ration for responsible careers in business and useful citi-
zenship. To achieve this aim, the curricula of the College
of Commerce and Finance are constructed to include a
broad background of liberal arts coursesg a' core of basic
business subjects and a major program in a business area
of special interest to the student. In all of the programs,
special attention is given to the moral and social responsi-
bilities of business leadership in our modern democratic
V 1, A 13 I- 're-V. -..1,,T L,
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D011 Mm'ri.r.rey and Puff! Grijjtifb appear qlzile peufizfc
fm' fbey flllemlllf fo solve Luz izllricate problem.
P1'0fe.imr O.rmrScb11it'ker' mlzdllrfl' n flair in fflfllllfflirll lzmfmgenzezzf in the Science Lecture Ream.
AL'L'0lllIli7lg affair 8lI61l7H'6.Y fiffy milzfffei' 0 f Kfzowlerlge gaining.
,. . ,.., ..
Melzliiz L. llV1'igbl, I71J'f77lL'f0l' in Serrelfzrifzl Sriefzfe, l'0lldIlL'lJ' az flair in lypirzg.
Profexfor lVillifz11z G. SlZZ'clgH giver exercixef I0 bi.r clan lo rbnrpezz fzcmmry.
The Secretarial Science school has for its aim the preparation of
young people in the methods of office procedure. Constant checking
of errorsihelps to increase accuracy as students go, step by step, in
their quest for perfection. Through this highly 'specialized training,
these young men and women hope to become efficient in their field
by applying their knowledge to the business world.
There is more than meets the eye as we can see when the various
machines are uncovered in the Secretarial Science room. Graduates have
a complete knovs ledge of the handling of multi-varied machines. Ever
increasing facilities have made this possible. Rapid expansion of this
two-year course is evidenced by the increasing number of students apply-
ing for admittance to this highly specialized department. The Secretaria
THE D E Science school requires completic, of o4 hours of credit and the mainte-
nance of a 2.0 average for a certificate. Credits earned may be applied
to a degree after completion of the certificate program.
Mary jane Coongy Many Amie Kee e Beverly Borel
Kilzizzger compare lhe gl'tZt27ll!Zll77g clo.r.r o' the Sccrefmifzl
Mary A2711 Ixee 4 checki' lobzllnfiom uflaile ri L'lfl.l'.f7IlcIf6 recordy Science School.
llaem cl'fc'1' lbe correrliozz o errom.
Colufmzl prncfice maker or i11c1'eo.a'cal e iciefzcy zulvile
Dorothy king 1'6't'0l'!f.l'zI lcller rom lbe diclapborzc umcbifzc. lrzkizzg dicfmfiozz from Ibe dicffzpbofze.
4 J 'I lc 1 U 1
Mane Co1zzn'ezn', Helen Fitzgerald, Dorothy Knzg, Norma
I f I A
, f 1 it
f 1 f 1
Clemeu! Ffefmd, A.B., M.E., Dean of llve College of Engi-
neering, Regirlered P1'0feJ.rio1ml Engineer in Michigan, Pro-
femor' of iiIdIl.ffl'j', Cbdiflllflll of line Engilzeering Comzcil of
ENGINE Ill I'
The College of Engineering aims to accomplish
the general educational objectives of the Univer-
sity. In addition, the College aims:
a. To give such a college education as will pre-
pare for a career and for professional stand-
ing in the field of engineering.
b. To prepare especially for the industrial and
administrative hases of en ineerin .
c. To qualify for a useful and happy lifeg to
develop men and citizens as well as engineers,
and to impart at least an appreciation of
social, civic and cultural values.
Reber! IV. Ablquiyl, B.S., MS., in L. Rainer! Blfzkeflee, M.S. in Arab., Charles G. Dlnzfonzbe, Pb.D., Reg-
E.E., Registered Proferfiovzfzl Efzgi- Regiilered Arcbitecl in Michigan, irlered Profe.rJiwznl Engineer in
fzeerin Iowa, Profexfor and Chair- Pr0feJ.r0ra11d Cbairmfzu of lbe De- Michigan mu! Obie, Proferfor and
mmz of llye Depfzrtmem! of Eleclri- przrtmefzl of A1'flaiteciz11'nl Efzgi- Cbfzirnmfz of ibe Deparlflzem' of
ml Engineering. neering. Chemical E72gi7286?'flZg.
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Sllllllf of llle cqlllfllllelll lllfllllflble flll' llm lllc of 6IlgfllU!,'I'fllg .rllm'clll.a. The f7l'lll'lll'l1f e.x'lt1el'lellz'e Il'l7il'fJ if glllllerf fI'0I7Z lbare
1'rlI'j0ll.Y llfljllll'l1lll,1'w if llll lllleglulf flllrl of fllc ccfllnllloll of fllllll' ,rlllllell!.s, 'l'lli.r il' bllf 1117 vxlllllflle of fha lfffllljv fllflflllvv
Elibll Geer, CE., M.S.E., Reglf-
lered Pl'0fe.rJi0lllll Iilzgilleel' ill
Mirlvigllll, Pi'0f6,Y.S'0l' 41101 Cblllrlllllll
llf fbe D6!7rIl'f1l10llf of Cir!! Iillgl-
ll! bllllll for lbe ellgilleelir llfe.
Kelllzelb E. Slllllb, B.Ae.E., Regif-
fared Pl'0f.6J'.l'j01Irl! lillgilleel' ill
A'IfL'Z7jgfIlI, Ami. Profefml' 1111611
Cbzlfflllzlll of lbe D6'!7r7I'llI16Ill of
A 6101111111 ftfzlly E11 gill L'L'I'flIg
foblz Ulfker, M.E., M.S. ill ME.,
R6giJ'fEl'8d Pl'0fBJ'J'i0l7zI! Ellgilleer ill
Afllflliglzll 1111111 Pel1l1,ryllllzlzlll, Pro-
feulll' lull! Cbllirlllllll of lbe Dc-
fll1I'flll!.'1If of Mefblllliml Iillgilzeer-
Repair' work if done 011 lbe G'6'I'llI1I12 jet ibn! ix l'0llJll'1lL'f8!I7
in lbe Eugizzecrizzg Bfrifrfilzg.
Bill Sfzrlar and Anlel Fmuem deuwzzylmle II dofrble-effefl
Pr'afe.f.mr Cbnle rlw1l011.rlm!e,r fo fz Jflfdelzf Ike me-
rlmlzifyr of flue Elerlrm1ir.v lnbornlory.
Ray Lfrzzfzmgn and Al Diebw' upemfe five flier f7re.r4r.
Tu-'0 J'f1l6fC'lZfJ' fbefk live affair before Pl'0gl'6J'.YilIg flzrlbez
PRACTICAL EXPER IE CE
Mr. H eumznzz ofiemlef 11 lklflllllll Jlill.
Pro efmr L. Kozzwfuz 'le re f11'e.r .rolfrbiliff dfzin. Rn' Llfzznm fr 0 emlef lbe fzzzmzlmlir lezlnerfzlffre remnlcr,
Larry lI7ieli1z.rki mul Barney Dolwrfy ojlenzle fz mfzfimmfzf
Tbomfu' N:IlllZl1y lm'1z.r lbe mzlzfef 011 lbe friflioll drop
Two vzerbnzziml ezzgineerizzg .l'flI!!6IIf.f izzlfeflignle lbe working
of 11 dyIl11lll0Nl8lEl'.
A .Y0f7!70ll10l'lf meflmzziml drfzzvilzg vlan fenrnivllg 11en!17e.r.r fum'
1lu'1lnn'y 211 lbeir n'1'1111'i11g.
Rf!-1' Benn dll!! Vin' Zrwijm. f1f'c'Zvi!c'fl1m1l Ullgf1lC'L'!'ilIg .vc11i0r.r.
dixplfzy lbcir ll1e.vi.v lllfldeji.
Mark Kl0.rlerl1m11 e.x'f7lr1i11.a' Ilia Bef'G'erfzle.s' ilIfCI'J'e'2t,'fj0IZ lo
fir!! C'1lglll6'6'l'jl7g .rlllrfwllx 171111712 Pnlbke and Eff Mielzirk,
Dr. Alle Zairlenia. of lhe Inrlillfle. giving a plant:
lefmn lo Rayenzary llyclflllg as Catherine Shelley.
Helen Skmzierzny. Larinia Cobb. and Mary Ann
Cnonzer alfa fry In learn fheir .fharpx and flair,
tire 'f 54 ff fi si is
,lull ff!! J l Ililfilfflfyyllfl W
l icjlt RJ lu spinal lj cLJ'I -
The Detroit Institute of Musical Arts is affiliated with
the Universitys Arts and Science college and offers
courses which lead to a degree in Bachelor of Music and in
Bachelor of Music education. This little known aiitiliation
is shown by the fact that these music students attend the
McNichols campus for non-music courses. Degrees, also,
are presented at the University on the approval of the
faculties of both the Institute and the Arts and Science
College. Regular academic courses plus professional
courses necessary for the degrees in music make-up con-
stitute the program for music students at the Institute.
The Jfringx and the woodwineli' al work as Dick
Zlffargilza, Ma1'y Ann Coonzer, john Lirfingfzfone,
faliaf Alfata, Carolyn Ezfereflr, Rita Maldoar, and
Adele Thomar prarlire.
Mr. Prolheroe leaelx lhe choral' iwhirh if mlnpoxecl
of Bah Hazu,ein.r, Rosemary Waring. Anne Nenzer,
Mary Ann Coanzer, Donna Dennis, Cafherine Seel-
ley, Helen S'le0n.ieezney. anal Charlene lWinJl01a.
Boyle, n .rffzzlefzt denlifl, ieemf fo have 1l'0lZ the
dewe of bif paliemf and prefly ez5.ri.rfam'.
mi M sg' ff
V W-fm K
rrmfi- 'I'be leclmiqffe Ibn! comes from yemzr of experielzre if :lemon
.rlmled by Dr. Dredge.
TW. Ti? ffl 62? WW
N37 ,Q l .lil ill A
,Dean Rochon affirms, "the School of Den-
tistry strives to prepare conscientious and com-
petent dentists who will be active in the pro-
fessional, civic, social, intellectual and spiritual
life of the community.
Rene Rorbolz, A.B., MS., D.D.S., F.A.C,D., Demi
1 of Ibe School of Defzfiiiry, Profefmr of Clinical
Defz1i.rI1'y, Chairnnm of ibe Clinical Divixiofz.
ww.. ' A fi z ' '- ' H
lfw X '-+1 ' ', t l
LJJJQL A, Qi '-V. ,. ,rec -,
'W'ff"'lr"e1 A lf"ilF'lTliRli Vt ffli'VWl'fiT"iV'Will rtlrl lwllt 'ff
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, f , Y i ' i '1' l " l if
U el- 4, i A A AA. . Au., . J., ., 1
A ffflffre Jwllixl jH',l1'Iiz'e.rf2i.n'l1rl fill 11 1'e!.1,wJ l'Il!lllIfl'z'I'. Norm iviyvozviflk, liz! GI'6'g,l'lJfI178I', Paxil Sz1lllI6l6'l',l ami Pin
"We feel that if we can instill in our students
an appreciation of ethics and aesthetics as well
as a thorough knowledge of the requisites of
our field, they will not only perform their
1ife's work with greater satisfaction but they
will also contribute a greater social service to
Dr. Kjffll.l'kj, Dr. Ajlplegnfe, Dr. Baker, Dr. Greene
and Dr. Dredge engage in fl game of ml'zf,v nfler
Dfzrizzg 11 break, llve .rmclezzlf mee! nf fbe Anferiufrzl
Denial Arxorifzliazz fllllfb room fo ?.YFZ7:lllg9 idmr
mm' l'rll'f07!.l' !0,!Jir.r,
Commlly look over lbeir Haley nl lbe librfzry.
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S11pe1'1'i.ferl lfzbornlory work f7lI'11fJ'l76.l' lefbllffzlf knowledge mn!
Denial Hygiezlim' ffzzuilimize lbeuzxelzw zwilb denial lulazfmlfnfy
7ll6'ff706l.f in pr0f'e,m'i11g dezzfzrzw.
More !l1!JOI'llf0l'J!' Il'0l'k-fbfj' lime 011 ,felling np feellv for fry-ill.
A women! of I'lflzI.'X'tlfj0lI if enjoyed by fbefe denial .rlm1'enl.r.
Bnla Emlfa' .feelin lo enjoy zvorleifzg 011 11 plane line ,refnp ufifb mliruln-
lion 012 az Gyfi fH'IiCZl1df0l'.
Grfzdrzole J'f1I6fEl2lJ' check lbe bulle-
fm board for rzzrrefzl informrzlion.
The Graduate School of the University was formally
organized in 1927. Specialized studies in a students
major Held led to a degree of Master of Arts in
any one of six fields, or a Master of Science in one
of four. Admission to graduate school requires that
the applicant previously has received a bachelor's
degree of its equivalent from an accredited college.
Only courses in which a student has maintained
a 2.0 average or higher will be accepted in the field
in which the student wishes to pursue his graduate
Rev. Allan P. Farrell, S. f., PAD., S.T.D., Deniz of
the Gmdzzofe School, Proferror of Edzzmliozz, Am-
demir C07IJ'llfI0l' to lbe Preyidelzt, Chairman of the
studies. The courses for the Master's degree total
thirty hoursg 24 hours of course work and another
six hours spent on the writing of a thesis.
The graduate school offers a diverse program for
students who wish to continue studying in their
field. Graduate students are under the capable guid-
ance of Rev. Allan P. Farrell, SJ., dean of the
school. Advance educational opportunities as are
available at the university are examples of the rapid
expansion of Catholic education.
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Daniel McKenna, A.B,, A.M., LL.B., Dean and Pm-
fefmr, Law School, Ulzizferfily Council and Coznzcil on
The purpose of the School of Law is twofold. On the one hand, it seeks to train
its students in the technique of their profession so that they can practice law
efficiently and with credit to their Alma Mater. On the other hand, it strives to
develop in them a respect for the fundamental principles of Christian civilization
upon which democratic government is founded. It emphasizes those rights and
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t it i T A 'J 5. ill 2 obli ations which are shared b all human bein s and which have been denied
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J'mde1zm'. Tbefe Jlmiefzlf are flllelfding 4 leclzzre 072 'Real Properffy'
Pmfexmr Merle Brake.
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Ike mln',ve.s' offered by five Evening DfI'jJ'i077.
Frafzfix A. Aflingbauf, Pl9.D., Profeimr of Hiftory
3 and Director of lbe MrNirbol.r Effening Diviriwz.
There Ewezzifzg School rlzzdenlr are ezz-
joying zz lecture given hy Mr. Kramer,
I1z.rh'1u'tor in C ommznzicoliolz Arff and
Mr. Frederic H. Hayer, Izzrtrllctor in
Hirlory, ir reviewing rl hirtorical even!
while hix Jtzzdenlf diligently take
The McNichols Road Evening Division of the University of
Detroit was organized in 1945. It seeks to co-ordinate the
programs offered to night school students on the McNichols
Road campus by the Colleges of Arts and Sciences and of
Engineering. The general purpose of these programs is to
offer persons who are employed during the day an opportunity
to pursue their college education on a part-time basis without
interfering with their employment. The variety of courses
offered in the late afternoon and at night tends to appeal also
to students who have no intention of completing the work for
a degree, but who desire to take certain courses for their cul-
tural value, or for the sake of maintaining their own mental
Two Pfellj' roedr flop fo pore for the phologrfzpher before
lefzzfifzg the CIZIIZPIIJ,
Ll. Colonel Tyrmr Kirk, Commmzelifzg Officer of lhe
A.F.R.O.T.C., diredx operezfiom of the rorp from hif
ojjfife in Ihe new Memorial Building.
The cadet wing Jfrzjjf of the A.F.R.O.T.C. conduits procedure of the mole! wing undef' fhe glfidonfe of the regzzlor Air Foree
jierfomzel. Memhery of lhe wing .rlfzff ore: l. to r., Fmrzh Bzzchafzmz, Donald Cooper, john Rief. fuck Kellozmm, Carle! Wfizzg
Coozmafzder Charley Ru1he1'fo1'd, Frank Doherty, john lVm'd mmf john 101712.11
R. O.T. C. IT
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An R.O.T.C. .flfzjf member explains the prizzripler and im-
portance of the C07IZlDri.l'J' lo radelr dllrifzg fz regiflfzr Clary
mm. Q' l'rj'A fi ' 4 Wlij
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fkfi ll ll 1 l H l l yi 1
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Lf. Colonel Nirbolaf Tale, Commafzding Ojjtirer of flee
A.R,O.T.C., rozzdzfclr lbe Zlllllli progmm which eonfirlr of
Clem' and drill periodr.
Since its inception in 1951 the Army R.O.T.C. has trained
an ever increasing amount of men for regular duty in
the Officers Reserve Corps of the Army. An extensive
four-year course, consisting of two years of basic training
and two of advanced, comprise the necessary requirements
for the attainment of a commission. The overall objec-
tives are to formulate junior officers possessing qualities
and necessary attributes essential to their progressive and
continued development as a commissioned oficer.
The course is open to Engineers, technical and scientific
students. During the last years of training, a trainee as-
sumes responsibility as a cadet leader, gaining experience
Cadeti' rereive fbeir lIZlYll'llCll0?I in lbe handling of lbeir t'lll'bllII!J'dll7'lIIgM76lU99klydl'lllp61'l0t2l.
A mmm. .ws a'mwfss1,Hfmw w
ABBOSH, JULE A., B.S., Biology. 42f211 Sinak, Baghdad, Iraq. Ski
Club, Flying Club, Foreign Students Organization.
ANEIROS, RONALD P., A.B., Music. 4772 Williamson, Dearborn,
BABCOCK, EDWARD MICHAEL, A.B., Sociology. 913 Chicago Blvd.,
BAKER, MARY LOU, Ph. D., English. 3803 Bishop Rd., Detroit.
BARBA, MAROLYN ANN, B.S., Education. 290 Lathrop Rd., Grosse
BARBISH, MARY ANN, B.S., Education. 13226 Moran, Detroit.
Gamma Phi Sigma, Spanish Club, Polud Club.
BARNHART, DANIEL PARKER, Jr., Ph. B., Psychology. 19315 Exter,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Campus Activities Committee.
BAUMAN, WILLIAM PAUL, Ph. B., Political Science. 7452 Churchill,
Detroit. I L
BERGEN, WILLIAM F., B.S., Biology. 230 Forest, Rockville Center,
New York. St. Francis Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Holden Hall, Student
BERRY, GLORIA ANN, B.S., Education. 7641 Mayfair, Dearborn,
BREWIS, RICHARD JOHN, B.S., Chemistry. 6812 Cortland, Allen Park,
Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
BRINKMAN, CLARENCE A., A.B., Philosophy. 14193 St. Marys, Detroit.
Alpha Chi, Arnold Air Society, Student Council, National Student
CAPUTO, ANTHONY P., Ph. B., English. 18424 Goulburn, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Phi, Cheerleader. '
CARANER, CATHERINE A., Ph. B., English. 14246 Forrer, Detroit.
Women's League, Players.
CARON, JEAN L., B.S., Chemistry. 40 LeRoy, River Rouge, Michigan.
CARSWELL, BARBARA A., B.S., Biology. 13436 Maine, Detroit. Sigma
Delta, Biology Club.
CATTLEY, MARY JANE, B.S., Education. 18915 Pinehurst, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Women's League.
CHISHOLM, WILLIAM J., Ph. B., Economics. 1189 Philip, Detroit.
CHOVAN, GLORIA A., Ph. B., Sociology. 19144 Packard, Detroit.
Kappa Beta Gamma, Sociological Academy.
CHUN, DANIEL K., B.S., Biology. 1109 Alohi Way, Honolulu, Territory
COLES, THOMAS, .lr., B.S., Combined Degree. 9235 Hubert, Allen
Park, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
CONKLIN, CHARLES C., B.S., Chemistry. 16922 Wildemere, Detroit.
CONNOLLY, ELLA MAY, B.S., Education. 14100 Mansfield, Detroit,
Gamma Phi Sigma, Varsity News, Sodality.
CRONBERGER, WILLIAM A., Ph. B., Psychology. 17152 Stoepel, Detroit.
Psychology Club, Chess Club.
CUNNINGHAM, CLAUDE P., B.S. in Ed., English. 1964 E. Grand Blvd.,
DACKO, PAUL T.. B.S., Physics. 2685 Botsford, Hamtramck, Michigan.
DARCY, MICHAEL GERALD, Ph. B., English. 14225 Warcl, Detroit.
DeCLAlRE, GEORGE F., Ph. B., Political Science. 329 Grosse Pointe,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Alpha Sigma Nu.
DERBIN, GEORGE M., B.S., Chemistry. 12142 Santa Rosa, Detroit.
DeSHIELD, ELIZABETH A., Ph. B., French. 61 Elliott, Windsor, Ontario.
DESROSIERS, PATRICIA L., B.S., Education. 14244 Longacre, Detroit.
Sodality, Choral Club.
DIETZ, GEORGE F., B.S., Chemistry. 17216 Fairfield, Detroit. Alpha
rts and Seienees I
DiMlCCO, ALBERT J., B.S., Chemistry. 21 Parmelee, New Haven,
Connecticut. Chemistry Club.
DOUCET, RAYMOND J., B.S., Mathematics. 19929 Goulburn, Detroit.
Alpha Gamma Upsilan.
DOWNER, JULIA A., B.S., Education. 15462 Biltmore, Detroit.
DOWNES, WILLIAM J., Ph.B., English. 5141 Casper, Detroit. Delta Pi
Kappa, Tower, Varsity News.
DRITSAS, JAMES B., Ph.B., History. 14542 Woodmont, Detroit. Delta
Pi Kappa, Delta Phi Epsilon, Tower.
DUGGAN, CATHERINE V., B.S., Education. 3658 Three Mile, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Tower, Sodality.
DUNSTAN, JEAN M., Ph.B., Sociology. 11801 Camden, Detroit. Choral
Club, Sociological Academy, Sodality, Tower, Psychology Club.
FELLRATH, HENRY G., Ph.B., History. 17607 Warrington, Detroit.
Alpha Chi, Choral Club, Spanish Club.
FIELDS, DEAN, JR., B.S., Biology. 14018 Prevost, Detroit. Magi.
FODOR, MICHAEL, B.S., Education. 1395 Mark, Lincoln Park, Michigan.
FOSTER, ALAN L., Ph.B., History. 14257 Forrer, Detroit. Delta Pi
Kappa, Blue Key, Tower, Arnold Air Society, Carnival.
GAGNON, WILLIAM A., B.S., Education. 1654 E. Outer Drive, Detroit.
Alpha Gamma Epsilon, Student Council, Campus Affairs Committee.
GAMACHE, FRANCIS, A.B., Music. 15709 Fairfield, Detroit.
GASDICK, FLORENCE Y., B.S., Education. 14535 Evanston, Detroit.
GIANETTI, JOHN, Ph.B., Psychology. 24635 Schoolcraft, Detroit.
GIESEKING, FREDERICK W., Ph.B., English. 15703 Indiana, Detroit.
Delta Pi Kappa.
GIFFELS, MARIAN B., B.S., Chemistry. 13914 Longacre, Detroit. Sigma
Delta, Alpha Chi Tau, Sodality, Choral Club, Chemistry Club.
GIRARDI, JOSEPH, Ph.B., Political Science. 8700 Second, Detroit.
GLEESPEN, WILLIAM M., B.S., Biology. 934 Evesham, Toledo, Ohio.
Delta Sigma Phi, Spanish Club.
GOODMAN, WINSLOW, Ph.B., History. 5107 Trumbull, Detroit.
GORMAN, SALLY ANN, Ph.B., Sociology. 1477 Balmoral, Detroit.
Kappa Beta Gamma, Sociology Club.
GRZESKOWIAK, CASS J., B.S., Physics. 2120 Medbury, Detroit.
Physics Club, Chess Club.
GUIDOTTI, RICHARD A., Ph.B., English. 15135 Faust, Detroit.
HALFMAN, JOSEPHINE M., B.S., Chemistry. 5300 Massachusetts, Gary,
Indiana. Chemistry Club.
HANUS, JOSEPH F., B.S., Chemistry. 1001 S. Wheeling, Toledo, Ohio.
Chemistry Club, St. Francis Club, Blue Key, Toledo Club, Varsity News.
HASHEY, MARY JEAN, B.S., Education. 15361 Princeton, Detroit.
Gamma Phi Sigma, National Student Association.
HILDEBRAND, RITA J., Ph.B., Sociology. 19370 Fielding, Detroit.
Sociological Academy, Psychology Club, Choral Club.
HALLER, FAITH D., Ph.B., English. 421 Lakewood, Detroit.
Can didates for Degrees
HINKLE, JOAN, B.S., Education. 16260 Ilene, Detroit. Kappa Beta
Gamma, lnterfraternity Council, Campus Activities Committee.
HOLTGRIEVE, GRACE ANN, A.B., English. 11536 LaSalle Blvd., Detroit.
Gamma Phi Sigma, Tower. 4
HOLTHOFFER, STEVEN, B.S., Biology. 8076 Sirron, Detroit.
HOWARTH, WARREN J., Ph.B., English. 19972 Hull, Detroit. Flying
HULL, KENNETH L., B.S., Mathematics. 15470 Murray Hill, Detroit.
Delta Phi Epsilon, Mathematics Club, French Club.
JANKEJE, JOHN S., Ph.B., Political Science. 531 Randolph, Owosso,
JASON, SALLY ANN, B.S., Education. 1025 Whittier, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Chi Lambda Tau.
JOHNSON, EDWIN CONRAD, Ph.B., English. 2646 McGraw, Detroit.
JOHNSON, MAUREEN A., B.S., Education. 15701 St. Marys, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
JOSEPH, BARBARA J., Ph.B., Psychology. 5319 Crane, Detroit.
JURKOWSKI, MARY T., Ph.B., English. 2719 Canitt, Detroit. Players,
KALVELAGE, GERALD J., B.S., Biology. 12104 Monica, Detroit. Track,
KAZMIERCZAK, DONALD C., B.S. 374 Harrington, Mt. Clemens, Michi-
gan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
KEANE, KEVIN D., B.S., Education, English. 16616 Parkside, Detroit.
KEANE, SHEILA M., A.B., English. 16616 Parkside, Detroit. Gamma
KEATING, MARY A., Ph.B., Sociology. 17351 Warrington, Detroit.
Spanish Club, Sodality, Sociological Academy.
KELL, BEVERLY A., Ph.B., English. 14111 Glastonbury, Detroit. Kappa
KELLEY, RICHARD, B.S., Chemistry. 59 Monroe, Pontiac, Michigan.
KELLY, JOHN P., Ph.B., English. 404 West First, Galesburg, Illinois.
Varsity News, Delta Pi Kappa.
KELLY, MARGARET G., B.S., Education. 16129 Holmur, Detroit. Gamma
Phi Sigma, Psychology Club, Inter-Fraternity Council.
KELLY, RITA A., A.B., English. 16725 Harlow, Detroit.
KENDZIORSKI, FRANCIS R., B.S., Physics. 308 Duncan, Cheboygan,
Michigan. Physics Club, Mathematics Club.
KING, MARIANNE, Ph.B., English. 2325 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha.
ICOLIVAR, MARIAN L., B.S., Biology. 14215 Chelsea, Detroit. Sigma
KONCZAL, ARNOLD S., B.S., Biology. 870 Rochester, Rochester, Michi-
gan. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
KOVIAK, MARY A., B.S., Education. 19176 Manor, Detroit. Theta Phi
KULESZA, EUGENE A., Ph.B., Sociology. 3392 Holbrook, Hamtramck,
Michigan. Alpha Phi Omega, Sociological Academy, Campus Activities
KUREK, GENEVIEVE H., Ph.B., English. 17371 Hartwell, Detroit. Choral
Club, French Club.
LANG, JEROME F., B.S., Biology. 6614 Calhoun, Dearborn, Michigan.
Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Student Union.
LANK, STANLEY E., Ph.B., Political Science. 5948 Lucky Pl., Detroit.
Student Council, Polud Club, International Relations.
LASSALINE, WILLIAM J., B.S., Biology. 19012 Fairfield, Detroit. Magi.
LINSENMEYER, CHARLOTTE S., B.S., Education. 18076 Ilene, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Women's League, Tower.
Arts and Scienee I
LISZT, FERDINAND, Ph.B., Political Science. 280 S. Harbaugh, Detroit.
LOKAR, PAUL J., B.S., Biology. 14525 Ohio, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon,
Tower, Biology Club.
LOOK, RICHARD J. B.S., Biology. 2255 Longfellow, Detroit. Sodality,
President of Senior Class.
MALONEY, PHILIP J., B.S., Biology. 14860 Mettetal, Detroit. Biology
Club, German Club.
MANIACI, SALVATORE J., Sociology. 14587 Indiana, Detroit. Alpha
Phi Omega, Sociological Academy.
MARKS, EVA, B.S., Education. 9386 Wyoming, Detroit. Chi Lambda Tau.
MAURER, MARY JO, B.S., Education. 17300 Santo Barbara, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Alpha Chi Tau, Women's League, Sodality, Tower.
MAYER, JOHN F., Ph.B., Economics. 18105 Birchcrest, Detroit. Alpha
MCCABE, CHARLENE, A.B., English. 18308 Prairie, Detroit. Theta Phi
Alpha, Players, Tower, Sailing Club.
MCCARTHY, JAMES J., B.S., Chemistry. 15737 Cherrylawn, Detroit.
Chemistry Club, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Vice-President of Senior Class.
McDONALD, DONALD G., Ph.B., Psychology. 17159 Santa Barbara,
Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Campus Activities Committee, Varsity
News, Sodality, Psychology Club.
McELWEE, HOWARD J., B.S., Biology. 22533 Marlboro, Dearborn,
McGUlRE, ELIZABETH A., Ph.B., Psychology. 1300 Lakeview, Detroit.
Chi Lambda Tau, Psychology Club, Inter-Fraternity Council.
McTEER, GLENNA l., B.S., Education. 14908 Piedmont, Detroit. Kappa
Beta Gamma, Women's League.
MEADE, JOHN J., A.B., Education. 6421 Vaughan, Detroit.
MISCHIK, JOSEPH E., B.S., Chemistry. 5946 Hurlbut, Detroit. American
MOORE, STANLEY J., Ph.B., English. 18488 Oakfield, Detroit. Kappa
Sigma Kappa, Blue Key, Carnival.
MURRAY, RICHARD H., Ph.B., spanish. 201 Moss, Highland Park,
Michigan. Spanish Club.
NEZDROPA, FRANCIS A., Ph.B., Sociology. 6851 Woodmont, Detroit.
NOWAK, ARLENE T., B.S., Education. 10630 E. Outer Drive, Detroit.
NUSSEL, EDWARD J., S.B., Education, History. 9991 Belleterre, Detroit.
Delta Pi Kappa, Blue Key, Sodality, Carnival, Tower, Homecoming
O'DONOHUE, DANIEL A., B.S., Chemistry. 15745 Dexter, Detroit.
Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Chemistry Club, Treasurer of Senior Class.
O'DOWD, THOMAS J., A.B., English. 4409 W. Philadelphia, Detroit.
Alpha Epsilon Delta.
OKONOWSKI, GERALD E., B.S., Chemistry. 3172 Frederick, Detroit.
OLECHOWSKI, EDWARD, B. S., Education. 9199 Philip, Detroit.
OLDANI, MARJORIE M., Ph.B., English. 16103 Harlow, Detroit. Kappa
PAULA, IRENE P., B.S., Education. 153 Dakota, Detroit. Sigma Delta,
PELUSO, MASSIMINA, Ph.B., Sociology. 5937 Chalmers, Detroit.
Chi Lambda Tau, Sociological Academy, Choral Club.
PENSAVECCHIA, JOSEPH S., B.S., Biology. 16802 Tracy, Detroit.
PETERSON, HARRY, Ph.B., Psychology. 19201 Voetrobeck, Detroit.
Psychology Club. Carnival.
PLACEK, JOSEPH A., A.B., English. 5704 Mitchell, Detroit.
POPPE, SUZANNE E., B.S., Education. 18220 Warrington, Detroit
Choral Club, Campus Activities Committee.
POTTER, MOLLIE A., B.S., Education. 3990 Berkshire, Detroit. Chi
Lambda Tau, City of Freedom, Light Up the Land, Tower.
PUGLIESI, ANGELO, B.S., Biology. 1324 Buckingham, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Track, Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
PYSZORA, WALTER, B.S., Education. 6033 Jos. Campau, Detroit.
QUIRK, BARBARA J., B.S., Education. 715 Fisher, Grosse Pointe, Michi-
gan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Women's League.
RAHI, DAHER B., B.S., Chemistry. Hamalaya, Lebanon. Chemistry Club,
Biology Club, Foreign Students Organization.
RASSETTE, MARY LOU, B.S., Education. 22123 Piper, East Detroit,
Michigan. Tower, Gamma Phi Sigma.
REBILLOT, EUGENE P., Ph.B., English. 4745 Elmwood, Detroit. Players.
RIZK, DOLORES M., B.S., Biology. 13958 Arlington, Detroit. Sigma
Delta, Biology Club.
ROBB, JAMES E., B.S., Chemistry. 4349 Sturtevont, Detroit. Sodality,
French Club, Chemistry Club.
RODDY, PETER J., A.B., Philosophy. 4837 Radnor, Detroit.
RONTKOWSKI, ERNESTINE D., B.S., Education. 2693 Casmere, Detroit.
Gamma Phi Sigma, Polud Club.
ROSA, DANIEL F., B.S., Chemistry. 1035 Penrose, Detroit.
ROSENBERG, EMMANUEL, Ph.B., Psychology. 17377 Northlawn, Detroit.
ROSSI, LOUIS D., B.S., Education, Mathematics. 2528 Helen, Detroit.
ROZAC, EUGENE H., Ph.B., French. 17358 Annott, Detroit. French
RUTLEDGE, WILLIAM A., A.B., Philosophy. 4001 Florence, Detroit.
SAROKA, JOSEPH A., Ph.B., Political Science. 133 East Coal, Shenan-
doah, Pennsylvania. Baseball.
SCHNEIDER, ELIZABETH R., Ph.B., Sociology. 17500 Indiana, Detroit.
SEIBERT, JACK A., B.S., Biology. 2134 Philip, Detroit.
SHAMPO, KENNETH J., B.S., Education. 8283 Asbury Park, Detroit.
SHAUGHNESSY, PATRICIA ANN, Ph.B., English. 12194 Northlawn,
Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma, Alpha Chi Tau, lnter-Fraternity Council.
SHAW, ALFRED L., B.S., Biology. 1500 Dougall, Windsor, Ontario.
SHELATA, SHIRLEY ANNE, B.S., Chemistry. 12278 Washburn, Detroit.
SCHERER, MARLENE E., B.S., Marketing. 300 S. Colonial, Detroit. Phi
Gamma Nu, Women's League, Marketing Club.
SIMMER5, HARRIET M., Ph.B., English. 4636 Buckingham, Detroit.
Varsity News, Fresco, Tower, Gamma Phi Sigma. l
SIPSOCK, BARBARA J., B.S., Education. 11774 Payton, Detroit. Sigma
Delta, Biology Club, Tower, Players.
SMITH, BARBARA JOAN, A.B., English. 428 McKinley, Grosse Pointe
SMYK, ANTHONY, B.S., Biology. 19135 Strasburg, Detroit.
Arts and Sciences
SOKALSKI, STANLEY M., B.S., Chemistry. 19751 Waltham, Detroit.
Kappa Sigma Kappa, Sailing Club, Chemistry Club.
ST. CLAIR, SALLY L., Ph.B., English. 8550 Marlowe, Detroit. Phi Gamma
Nu, Varsity News, Women's League.
STEPANSKI, ALBERT J., B.S., Chemistry. 906 Lockwood, Royal Oak,
Michigan. Spanish Club, Chemistry Club.
STIDHAM, NELLIE E., Ph.B., Psychology. 19131 Westmoreland, Detroit.
Psychology Club, Sociology Club.
SULLIVAN, ANNETTA P., B.S., Biology. 4984 31st, Detroit. Sigma Delta.
SULLIVAN, JEANNE M., Ph.B., English. 17542 Prairie, Detroit. Theta
Phi Alpha, Tower.
TAYLOR, CLEMENT R., B.S., Biology. 8832 Northlawn, Detroit.
THIEDE, PHYLLIS A., Ph.B., Sociology. 7737 Medbury, Detroit.
Sociological Academy, Carnival, Psychology Club, Sodality, Tower.
TOAL, ROBERT E., B.S., Combined Maior. 15847 Wisconsin, Detroit.
TOMCZAK, MARY JANE, Ph.B., Psychology. 14011 E. Seven Mile,
Detroit. National Students Association, N.F.C.C.S., Sodality, Polud
Club, Psychology Club.
TOWSLEY, ROBERT J., Ph.B., Philosophy. 646 Nill, Watertown, New
TULUMELLO, ANOELO C., B.S., Chemistry. 15126 Mack, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Sodality, Mathematics Club, Chemistry Club, American
VERMEERSCH, JOANN M., Ph.B., Sociology. 14245 Wilshire, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Chi Tau, Student Council, Women's League.
VERMEERSCH, JOHANNE P., B.S., Education. 3798 Cumberland,
Berkley, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Tower.
WAGNER, JOHN R., B.S., Chemistry. 4350 Yorkshire, Detroit. Magi.
WARD, JOHN F., A.B., Political Science. 1747 Longfellow, Detroit.
Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Sodality, Student Council.
WARNER, 'JOHN R., Ph.B., Political Science. 16505 Prairie, Detroit.
Alpha Phi Omega, French Club, Light Up the Land, Sodality.
WASKEVICH, PAUL A., B.S., Chemistry. 206 E. Stewart, Flint, Michigan.
Polud Club, Chemistry Club.
WELSH, RICHARD J., B.S., Education. 5003 Trumbull, Detroit. Student
Council, National Student Association, Sodality, Human Relations Club.
WING, THOMS J., A.B., Philosophy. 1610 Longfellow, Detroit.
WKEGBY, NWASU NOUWEZE, Ph.B., English. Nigeria, Western Africa.
Human Relations Club, Spanish Club, Foreign Students Club.
ZDANIO, FLORENCE B., Ph.B., English. 2210 Florian, Hamtramck,
Michigan. Campus Activities Committee, J'Prom Committee, Ski Club.
ZIMMERMAN, JEAN M., B.S., Education. 25465 Hereford, Royal Oak,
ZIOGAS, VINCENT PAUL, Ph.B., Mathematics. 18595 San Diego,
Birmingham, Michigan. Arnold Air Society, Student Council.
WYBORSKI, RAYMOND A., Ph.B., English. 24056 Annapolis, Dearborn,
KAZORA, RAYMOND J., Ph.B., Philosophy. 375 Beatrice, Johnstown,
Pennsylvania. Blue Key, Arnold Air Society, Student Council, Baseball.
ZMUDCZYNSKI, IRENE, B.S., Education. 8050 Georgia, Detroit. Chi
ANGST, CORNELIUS J., Jr., B.S., Accounting. 2152 Crane, Detroit.
Kappa Sigma Kappa.
ARCHAMBEAU, WILLIAM JOSEPH, B.S., Marketing. 1440 Rosedale,
Pontiac, Michigan. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Marketing Club.
BAGLEY, JAMES JOSEPH, B.S., Marketing. 8939 Mandate, Detroit.
Kappa Sigma Kappa, Marketing Club.
BARANKO, ANDREW, JR., Economics. 4592 Pennsylvania, Gary,
BARRY, JAMES BERNARD, B.S., Industrial Management. 13516 Santa
Rosa, Detroit. Industrial Management Club.
BARTOLETTI, ERMO, B.S., Accounting. 3127 Leland, Detroit.
BATCHELLER, JAMES HUBERT, B.S., Accounting. 15828 Santa Rosa,
BETSON, RICHARD CHARLES, B.B.A., Management. 18442 Braile,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
BETZING, JOAN MARIE, B.B.A., Economics. 13141 E. Outer Drive,
Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu.
BINIASZ, DONALD JOSEPH, B.S., Industrial Management. 2123 Tenth
Street, Wyandotte, Michigan. Industrial Management Club.
BOHRER, PAUL WILLIAM, B.S., Accounting. 1948 W. Forest, Detroit.
Alpha Sigma Nu.
BROHL, CHARLES LOUIS, B.S., Accounting. 2433 23rd Street, Wyan-
BROWN, DONALD, B.S., Accounting. 4001 Florence, Detroit. President
of Senior Class.
BROWN, JOHN H., JR., B.S., General Business. 467 Eastlawn, Detroit.
BUNDY, HENRY FRANK, B.S., General Business. 6403 Wagner, Detroit.
BUONO, AUGUSTINE GEORGE, B.S., Marketing. 20154 Hawthorne,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Radio Club, N.S.A., Sodality.
BURNS, PATRICK FRANCIS, B.B.A., Accounting. 5315 Bedford, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key.
CARNAGO, GERALD JOHN, B.S., Accounting. 15872 Fairmount,
Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon, Tower, Treasurer of Senior Class.
CEBALT, HERBERT C., B.S., Accounting. 1251 Calvert, Detroit.
CHRISTIANSEN, DONALD ARTHUR, B.B.A., Accounting. 10000 Hem-
ingway, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
CLIFF, WALTER CONWAY, B.S., Combined Degree. 17595 Muirland,
CLISSOLD, WILLIAM JOHN, B.S., Marketing. 334 E. Hayes, Hazel
CONLON, THOIMS LEO, B.S., Accounting. 12375 Monica, Detroit.
COOPER, DONALD THOMAS, B.S., Journalism. 17353 Strathmoor,
Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Arnold Air Society, Varsity News.
COOPER, JANET CATHERINE, B.S., Journalism. 16246 Wisconsin,
Detroit. Secretary of Senior Class, Varsity News, N.S.A., Carnival,
Student Council, Music Festival. '
CORNELL, JAY EDWARD, B.S., General Business. 12700 Lincoln,
Highland Park, Michigan.
COSTA, WILIAM SAM, B.B.A., Management. 1775 Baldwin, Detroit.
CRANNY, JOHN LUKE, B.B.A., Economics. 105 W. Montana, Detroit.
CRAYTON, HADLEY S. JR., B.S., Industrial Management. 19414 Irving-
ton, Detroit. Industrial Relations Club.
CROWE, ALDA MARIE, B.S., General Business. 129 Merriweather,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan.
CZARNECKI, RICHARD E., B.S., Accounting. 8106 Drayton, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi, Polud Club, Accounting Association, Marketing Club
DE BOVES, MARJORIE ANNE, B.S., General Business. 16186 Snowclen
ommerce and inance 9
DORANTES, JOSE H., B.S., Foreign Trade. 216 S. Sixth, Saginaw,
Michigan. Foreign Students Organization, Marketing Club.
DOTSON, JOHN C., B.S., General Business. 216 Philip, Detroit. Kappa
DREWYOR, GEORGE RICHARD, B.S., General Business. 12080 Ruther-
DUGGAN, LAWRENCE, RAYMOND, B.B.A., Accounting. 20504 Meyers
Rd., Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
DURKA, EDWARD L., B.S., General Business. 944 Powers, Grand
Rapids, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
EINHEUSER, LEO EDWIN, B.S., Accounting. 12275 Promenade, Detroit.
Alpha Chi, Accounting Association.
ELLIOT, WILLARD EUGENE, B.B.A., Accounting. 14880 Faircrest,
FACCINI, RUDOLFO ANTONIO, B.S., Economics. Diagonal 53 322-30,
Bogata, Colombia, S. A. Delta Sigma Pi, Sociedad Hispanica.
FALK, DARL V., B.B.A., Management. 2001 Woodside Drive, Dearborn,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
FENTON, JACK WAYNE, B.S., Economics. 13984 Freeland, Detroit.
FERRY,HERBERT H., JR., B.S., Industrial Management. 14343 Longacre,
Detroit. Alpha Chi.
FISCHER, RICHARD L., B.S., Marketing. 5999 Yorkshire, Detroit.
FLETCHER, CHARLES PHILIP, B.S., Business Administration. 14767
Lappin, Detroit. Marketing Club.
FOSS, ROBERT ARTHUR, B.S., Marketing. 10156 Beechdale, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing Club.
FRITZ, RAYMOND I., B.S., Accounting. 387 W. Lewiston, Ferndale,
Michigan. Ski Club.
GARBULA, RAYMOND J., B.B.A., Business Management. 6680 Hathon,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
GAWLIKOWSKI, EDWARD STANISLAUS, B.B.A., Accounting. 4470
Moran, Detroit. Ski Club.
GOULET, WALTER CARL, B.S., Marketing. 15410 St. Marys, Detroit.
GRIFFITH, RICHARD PAUL, B.B.Ad., Economics. 1205 Alameda, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi, lnterfraternity Council, Industrial Relations Club.
GUIBORD, ROBERT J., B.S., Journalism. 13302 Evanston, Detroit.
Varsity News Editor.
HARTZELL, JAMES WILLIAM, B.S., Journalism. 315 Lakewood, Detroit.
Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity News.
HEIOT, GEORGE LEONARD, B.S., General Business. 1620 Faircourt,
Grosse Pointe Woods, Mich. Alpha Chi.
HERMAN, GILBERT V., Journalism. 34665 Rhonswood, Farmington,
Mich. Varsity News Editor.
HOGAN, HAROLD JOSEPH, B.S., Journalism. 278 Lenox, Detroit.
Delta Pi Kappa, Tower, Varsity News.
HOLBEL, PAUL ROBERT, B.S., Journalism. 82 Spokane, Pontiac, Mich.
Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity News.
HOLLERBACH, MURIEL CECELIA, B.A.Ad., Business Management. 1360
Whittier, Grosse Pointe, Mich. Phi Gamma Nu, Ski Club.
JACOMINO, FRANK RAYMOND, B.S., Business Administration. 298 N.
Paddock, Pontiac, Mich. Upsilon Delta Sigma.
JAROCH, GERRE PATRICIA, B.S., Journalism. 387 Louise, Highland
Park, Mich. Alpha Chi Tau, Spring Carnival, 1950, 51, Varsity News.
Candidates for Degrees
JOHNSON, THOMAS EMANUEL, B.S., Economics. 15097 Whitcomb,
Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Blue Key, Student Union Board, Marketing
Club, Arnold Air Society.
JONES, DONALD F., B.S., Accounting. 1841 Greenleaf, Royal Oak,
JONES, RICHARD PATRICK, B.S., General Business. 14235 Montrose,
Detroit. Arnold Air Society, Alpha Kappa Psi, Blood Drive Chairman,
JOSEPH, ROULA LIBERTY, B.S. Economics. 1709 Kearsley Pk. Blvd.,
Flint, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu.
KELLY, CHARLES R., B.S., Industrial Management. 26620 W. Nine
Mile Rd., Detroit. Industrial Management Club.
KERR, DAVID, B.S., Marketing. 14240 Lanson Ave., Detroit. Band,
KLASNY, EDWARD MICHAEL, B.S., Accounting. 11400 Kenmoor,
Detroit. Beta Gamma Sigma, Accounting Association.
KLINK, MARGARET M., B.S., General Business. 18018 Ohio, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sailing Club.
KOBLINSKI, MARY JEAN, B.S., Accounting. 19173 Mitchell, Detroit.
KOMORNIK, RONALD GEORGE, B.S., Accounting, 19415, Waldron,
Roseville, Mich. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
KOSTER, RICHARD JOHN, B.S., General Business. 14140 Mapleridge,
Detroit. Football captain, Marketing Club, Varsity Club.
COLE, GERALD WALLACE, B.S., Accounting. 11410 Nagel, Hamtramck,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Accounting Association.
KOZLOWSKI, GEORGE ANTHONY, B.S., Marketing, 18081 Pelkey,
Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma.
KRASINSKI, BRUNO L., B.S., Journalism. 21 River Ave., Natrona, Penn.
Alpha Phi Omega, Varsity News, Tennis, Varsity Club, Public Rela-
tions, Choral Cluh.
KRISTOFF, VICTOR LAWRENCE, Ph.B., English. 19435 Roselawn,
KROL, SYLVESTER, B.S., Accounting. 28011 Brush St., Royal Oak, Mich.
KURZAVA, JOHN TRAINOR, B.S., Marketing. 1300 Marywood, Royal
Oak, Mich. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
KURZAWA, RICHARD V., B.S., Marketing. 4927 N. Cambell, Detroit.
KUSHION, WALTER J., B.S., Economics. 120 S. Miami St., St. Charles,
LAMB, RICHARD J., B.S., Accounting. 407 W. Robinwood, Detroit.
Student Union, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Accounting Association.
LEINWEBER, ROY JAMES, B.S., Marketing. 696 Rivard Blvd., Grosse
Pointe, Mich. Delta Sigma Phi, Marketing Club, Sailing Club.
LESICA, LARRY JOHN, B.S., General Business. 237 Maple SI., Manis-
tique, Mich. Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing Club, Industrial Relations
LINK, ERWIN WALTER, B.S., Business Management. 15065 Delaware,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
MACDONALD, SHIRLEY JEAN, B.S., General Business. 8634 Beechdale,
Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu.
MARKEE, KENNETH J., B.S., General Business. 1450 Cavalry, Detroit.
Kappa Sigma Kappa, Marketing Club.
MARTIN, GEORGIE ELEANOR, B.B.A., Business Administration, Eco-
nomics. 15841 Santa Rosa, Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu, Varsity News,
MARTS, JAY FRANKLIN, B.B.A., Accounting. 13617 St. Marys, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi.
MATTAS, CHARLES JAMES, B.S., Economics. 5103 M-29 Algonac, Mich.
Delta Sigma Pi.
MCALINDEN, PATRICK DERMOTT, B.S., Industrial Management. 11525
Coplin, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
McALlSTER, WILLIAM D., B.S., Marketing. 419 Saratoga, Ferndale,
MCCUSKER, HENRY E., B.S., Industrial Management. 8200 Lauder,
Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon,
McGOUGH, JOHN P., B.S., Accounting. 1246 Harvard, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Sodality, Campus Activities Committee,
ommerce and inance IJ5
MCLOGAN, RUSSELL E., B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 3756 Madison,
Dearborn, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Rho Chapter.
MCMANUS, MICHAEL F., B.S., General Business. 18044 Oak, Detroit.
Alpha Chi, Ski Club, Tower, Marketing Club.
MEAKIN, THOMAS M., B.S., General Business, 10334 Orangelawn,
MEATHE, ANN L., B.S., Marketing. 439 St. Clair, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Marketing Club.
MEDICUS, LEO J., Jr., B.S., General Business. 18933 Monica, Detroit.
MOESTA, MAURICE H., B.S., Marketing. 18234 Hartwell, Detroit.
MOLNAR, WILLIAM S., B.S., Marketing. 18615 Staepel, Detroit. Magi.
MORRISON, EDWARD W., B.S., Marketing. 14305 Braile, Detroit.
MORRISSEY, DONALD P., B.S., Accounting. 13942 Rutherford, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi, A.l.E.E.
MULCAHY, HOWARD E., B.S., Journalism. 731 Park, Dunkirk, New
York. Varsity News, Spanish Club.
MULARONI, JERRY L., B.S., Economics. 6740 W. Outer Dr., Detroit.
Delta Phi Epsilon, Band.
MUSIAL, HELEN T., B.B.A., Economics-Management. 7263 Kentucky,
Dearborn, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu.
NEWBERGER, NORMAN N., B.S., Industrial Management. Cleveland
Ave., Amherst, Ohio. Industrial Relations, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha
Sigma Epsilon, Industrial Management Club.
NEWBERRY, ESTHER M., B.S., Journalism. 6336 Barr, Detroit. Writers
Club, Varsity News.
O'BRIEN, JAMES A., B.B.A., Accounting. 12550 Manor, St. Clair
Shores, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
O'NElLL, GERALD J., B.S., Public Administration. 7308 Lane, Detroit.
PALCHAK, STEPHEN J., B.S., Economics. 36975 Pattow, Roseville,
Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Student Union, Student Council.
PANARETOS, TED P., B.S., Accounting. 19234 Vatrobeck, Detroit.
Alpha Kappa Psi.
PAQUETTE, JOHN P., B.S., Accounting. 9810 Lawton, Detroit.
PARKS, RICHARD A., B.B.A., Business Administration. 361 Somerset,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Delta Iota.
PELTIER, JAMES R., B.S., Industrial Management. 1546 Burlingame,
Detroit. Alpha chi.
PIGOTT, LEO P., B.S., Industrial Management. 15792 Pinehurst, Detroit.
Industrial Relations Club, Huddle Club.
POFF, WALTER B., B.S., General Business. 1496 State, New Albany,
Indiana. Basketball, 1952-53 Co-Captain.
PORTELLI, VINCENT G., B.S., Economics. 18000 Algonac, Detroit.
Marketing Club, Accounting Association.
RAMSEY, CARROL K., B.S., Accounting. 3075 Dix, Lincoln Park, Mich.
RAUCHER, RALPH R., B.S., Industrial Management. 84 Savannah,
Detroit. Tennis, Varsity Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Campus Activities
RATKE, ELAINE B., S.S., Secretarial Science. 19216 Runyon, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
REBEY, JOHN G., B.B.S., Accounting. 3750 Columbus, Detroit. Delta
Sigma Pi, Gamma Rho Chapter.
Candidates for Degrees
REID, ROBERT C., B.S., Accounting. 15916 Holmur, Detroit. Baseball,
Captain, Ski Club, Vice-President of Senior Class.
RETTIG, PETER O., B.S., Foreign Trade. 11242 Roxbury, Detroit. Alpha
RICHMOND, DONALD W., B.B.A., Accounting. 731 LeRoy, Ferndale,
ROBINSON, ROSS M., B.S., Economics. 10405 Borgman, Huntington
Woods, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Inter-Fraternity Council.
ROGOSKY, WILLIAM G., B.S., Journalism. 1913 Somerset, Windber,
Pennsylvania. Varsity News.
RONAYNE, THOMAS A., B.S., General Business. 9363 Wildemere,
RONEY, J., EDWARD, B.S., Marketing. 748 Rivard, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Alpha Chi, Marketing Club.
SANTO, FRANK E., B.S., General Business. 11737 Westwood, Detroit.
Alpha Chi, Arnold Air Society.
SCHREITMUELLER, EDWARD L., B.S., Marketing. 18065 Oak, Detroit.
German Club, Marketing Club.
SEGUIN, RICHARD E., B.S., Accounting. 11775 Rosemary, Detroit.
Alpha Chi, Accounting Association.
SHANKIN, DONALD T., B.S., Accounting. 7207 Buhr, Detroit. Delta
SIENKIEWICZ, HALINA A., B.S., General Business. 5245 Jos. Campau,
Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu, Marketing Club.
SMICH, PAUL JOHN, B.S., Industrial Management. 4012 Todd, Ashta-
bula, Ohio. St, Francis Club, Carnival, Marketing Club, Industrial
SMITH, JOHN R., Jr., B.S., Accounting. 1829 Norfolk, Birmingham,
Mich. Delta Phi Epsilon.
SOCIN, HARRY R., Jr., B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 19700 Hamburg,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Rho Chapter, S.A.E.
STRABLE, GERALD E., B.S., Accounting. 15302 Young, Detroit.
SULLIVAN, WILLIAM R., B.S., Marketing. 19996 Riopelle, Detroit.
J-Prom Committee, Varsity News, Carnival-1952, Marketing Club,
Blue Key, Alpha Chi.
SWEENEY, M. ANN, B.S., Journalism, English. 15050 Dexter, Detroit.
Gamma Phi Sigma, Alpha Chi Tau, Varsity News, Players, Student
SZCZODROWSKI, NORBERT W., B.S., Accounting. 29204 Warren,
Garden City, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Polud Club, A.l.A., Spanish
THEISEN, CHARLES W., B.S., Journalism. 7250 Miller, Dearborn,
Michigan. Varsity News.
THOMM, ELMO F., B.S., Business Management. 9361 Stoepel, Detroil.
TOBIS, ROBERT W., B.S., Accounting. 2937 Greyfriors, Detroit. Delta
TRAPP, ROBERT F., B.B.A., Accounting. 4912 Williams, Dearborn,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Rho Chapter, Student Council,
TROMBLEY, DOROTHY J., B.S., Accounting. 17379 Arnott, Detroit.
Phi Gamma, Choral Club, Accounting Association.
UMLAUF, THOMAS J., B.B.A., 1494 Myron Park, Lincoln Park, Mich-
igan. Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Rho Chapter.
VAN DRESSER, RICHARD F., B.S., Accounting. 1044 Harvard, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
VEITH, JOHN F., B.S., Journalism. 14429 Fordham, Detroit. Varsity
VERVAKE, CAROL .l., B.S., General Business. 1418 Somerset, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Women's League.
VOGEL, STEWART F., B.S., Foreign Trade. 506 Madison, E. Rochester,
New York. St. Francis Club, Student Council, French Club, Inter-
national Relations Club. -
WALKER, JOSEPH G., B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 6138 Faust, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi.
WASKO, LOUIS F., B.S., Marketing. 4229 Drexel, Detroit. Football,
Marketing Club, Varsity Club. .
WATKINS, THOMAS W., B.S., Economics. 12131 Wyoming, Detroit.
Alpha Sigma Nu, Student Union, Carnival-1952.
ommerce and inunce 19
Candidates for Degrees
WELD, DAVID C., B.S., Accounting. 19317 Nerborne, Detroit.
WINTER, JOHN H., B.S., Journalism. 16500 Normandy, Detroit. Delta
Pi Kappa, Varsity News, Tower, TV Workshop.
WITTE, ROBERT E., B.S., Industrial Management. 1041 East 8th, Erie,
WOS, EUGENE R., B.S., Accounting. 1108 Homer, Toledo, Ohio.
President Student Union, Alpha Sigma Nu, .I-Prom Chairman, Carnival.
WRIGHT, ROBERT H., B.S., Accounting. 1504 Glynn, Detroit.
AMPORT, FRED R., Jr., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 11 Henry Si.,
River Rouge, Michigan. Tuyere.
ANDERSON, GORDON S., B.Ar.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 235
Cortland, Highland Park, Michigan. A.l.A.
ANDRZEJEWSKI, BERNARD T., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1167
Langlois, Windsor, Ontario, Canada. A.l.Ch.E.
AUBIN, WILLIAM M., B.Ar.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 11424 Nardin,
Detroit. Tuyere, Fi Tau Sigma.
BACZYNSKI, RAY C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 8030 Eight Mile
Road, Croswell, Michigan. Tuyere, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.
BAKER, WILLIAM R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 15780 Stout, Detroit.
Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi. .
BARICH, THOMAS J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 16007 Ellsworth,
BAUGHMAN, ROBERT J., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 3075 Dix,
BEAN, RAYMOND F., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 2437 Ferr-
clift, Royal Oak, Michigan.
BEDNARSKI, FRANCIS W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 15970 Ells-
worth, Detroit. A.l.E.E.
BEHUNE, LEO, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1141 Albert, Windsor,
Ontario, Canada. A.l.E.E.
BENETEAU, RONALD W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 213 Lauzon,
Ontario, Canada. A.S.M.E.
BERNARD, ZOLTAN J., B.M.E., 21 Esdras Place, Riverside, Ontario,
BERNHARD, ROBERT M., B.Ar.E., 201 Tyler, Highland Park, Michigan.
Sigma Rho Tau, American Institute of Architecture.
BERRY, ROBERT E., B.C.E., 303 Mechanic St., Stockbridge, Michigan.
BINDSEIL, EDWIN R., B.Ch.E., 2614 Van Buren Ave., Erie, Pennsyl-
vania. Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Rho Tau.
BRACCIANO, LEO P., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 13755 St. Louis,
Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, A.l.Cl1.E.
BRADFORD, JAMES, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 14827 Lesure, Detroit.
Chi Epsilon, A.5.C.E.
BRADY, JOHN, B.Ch.E. 1783 Gladstone, Windsor, Ontario, Canada.
BREIDENSTEIN, RICHARD M., 180 McKinley Parkway, Buffalo, New
York. Sigma Rho Tau.
CAMERON, DONALD J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 2540 Crane,
Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma.
CARAHER, JAMES M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 14246 Forrer
Ave., Detroit. A.l.Ch.E., Sodality.
CAROLLO, FRANK, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 5872 Cadillac,
Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi., A.S.M.E.
CHANG, WILLIAM, B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. 16554 Fairtield,
Detroit. Chi Sigma Pi, l.A.S., St. Francis Club, Flying Club.
CHICHEKIAN, WILLIAM G., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 9134
COLLINS, WILLIAM P., B.C.E., 1674 Pearson, Ferndale, Michigan.
CONEN, AUGUST J., B.Ch.E., 79 Connecticut, Highland Park, Mich-
igan. A.l.Ch.E., Student Council.
CONRAD, GEORGE R., B.S.Ae.E., P.O. Box -7-F335, Maitland, Florida.
COUREY, ANTHONY J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1305 Bedford,
Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Ski Club.
CUNNINGHAM, ROBERT E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 103
Park St., North Warren, Pennsylvania.
CURRAN, DAVID A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2176 Chattield, Cleve-
land Hts., Ohio.
DAMERAU, HERBERT R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 5516 Lenox,
Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma.
D'ALESSANDRO, ROBERT J., B.S.Ar.E., Arch. Engineering. 12304
DAWSON, THOMAS EBB, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 336 E.
Eighth St., Erie, Pennsylvania.
DELANEY, DONALD E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1103 Ferris,
Royal Oak, Michigan. Sodality, A.I.Ch.E.
DIEHR, JOHN ALLAN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 314 W. Otis,
Hazel Park, Michigan. A.l.Ch.E., Tau Beta Pi.
DILWORTH, RICHARD W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 212-15 56th,
Bayside, Long Island, New York. A.S.C.E.
DI PONIO, JOHN J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 19457 Greenfield,
DIVITO, ALFRED L., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 19130 Hasse Ave.,
DOHERTY, BERNARD E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 15847 San
Juan, Detroit. Tuyere, President of the Senior Class, A.I.Cl1.E.
DOWLING, WILLIAM E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1031 Hubbard
Ave., Detroit. A.I.E.E.
DUBAY, MILTON C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 38481 Moravian
Dr., Mt. Clemens, Michigan. A.l.E.E.
DUFF, ALFRED W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 98 W. Garfield,
Hazel Park, Michigan. A.S.M.E.
EICHELBERGER, WILLIAM C., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 237
Aurora St., Lancaster, New York. Sodality, A.l.Ch.E.
EICHENLAUB, JOHN P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 337 East
Eighth St., Erie, Pennsylvania.
FEAHENY, THOMAS J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 18263 Oak
Drive, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Pi Tau Sigma, Tuyere,
FIELDING, DAVID W., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 1528 E.
195th St., Euclid, Ohio.
FITZMAURICE, THOMAS E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1211 Havana
Pl. N.E., Canton, Ohio. A.l.E.E.
FOLEY, EUGENE P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 240 Ferris, Highland
Park, Michigan. Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.l.E.E.
FOLEY, DANIEL, Jr., B.B.A., General Business. 1536 Lawrence Ave.,
Detroit. Delta Iota. A
FOLEY, JOHN J., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 16904 Wilde-
mere, Detroit. A.l.A., St. Francis Club.
FONSECA, ARDEL F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. Rua 24 de Maio
-247, Sao Paulo, Brazil. A.S.Ch.E.
FOREST, THOMAS J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 15752 Lauder, Detroit.
FOX, BYRON K., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 11725 Pierson, Detroit.
FUREY, DONALD R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 13579 Ilene,
Detroit. A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, Tal Beta Pi.
GARMAN, JERRY B., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 30120 E. Jefferson,
St. Clair Shores, Michigan. N.F.C.C.S., Student Council, A.S.C.E.
GERWITZ, ROGER F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. R.F.D. -771,
Machias, New York. A.S.M.E.
GLASS, LANETTE D., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 15911 Colling-
ham, Detroit. A.l.A.
GLAUBER, JAMES W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 48 Castle place,
Buffalo, New York. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
GRENIER, FRANCIS E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 8548 Mid-
garden, Detroit. Tuyere, Arnold Air Society, A.S,H.V.
Candidates for Degrees
GOEBEL, FRANCIS L., B.Ar.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 20648
Kenosha, Detroit. Tuyere, Pi Tau Sigma, I.A.S.
GOREY, DONALD E., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 87 Lockwood
Ave., Buffalo, New York.
HAMMOND, JAMES M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1830 Cedar
Hill, Royal Oak, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi, Sodality, A.S.M.E.
HARTWIG, RAYBURN A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 17832 Pier-
son, Detroit. A.S.M.E.
HENSMAN, HARRY G., B.M.E., B.Ch.E., Mechanical Engineering. 8714
DeSoto, Detroit. Tuyere, A.l.Ch.E., A.S.M.E.
HENTGES, JAMES J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 2114 Circular
Rd., Toledo, Ohio.
HIMES, GEORGE P., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 332 N.
Kensington, La Grange, Illinois. I.A.S., Kappa Sigma Kappa, Student
HIRVELA, ARNOLD D., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 21176 Pickford,
Detroit. A.S.C.E., A.S.M.E., Ski Club.
HOFWEBER, WILLIAM P., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 8710 Dexter Blvd.,
HORN, JOHN J., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 1398 Hostrand
Ave., Brooklyn, New York. Tuyere, A.I.A.
HORRIGAN, KENNETH V., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 12880 Terry,
HORVATH, ROBERT A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 15711 Tuller,
Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
HURICK, JACOB N., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 9148 Livernois, Detroit.
JANSEN, WALTER R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 221 Saranac
Ave., Buffalo 16, New York. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
JOHNSON, FREDERICK M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 153 Mel-
rose St., Rochester, New York. A.l.C.E.
JUROSEK, MAX L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 17301 Greenview
KARCHER, THOMAS D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 17908 Lake
Rd., Lakewood, Ohio. A.S.M.E.
KELLEHER, DENNIS C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 638 30th, Niagara
Falls, New York. A.S.C.E.
KELLER, RICHARD D., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 13420 Forest Hills,
East Cleveland, Ohio. St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E.
KERWAN, JOHN P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 823 Canal, Elmira,
New York. A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
KIMBLE, FREEMAN J., B.S., Civil Engineering. 477 Falstaft, Rochester,
New York. A.S.C.E.
KIRSCHKE, JOHN A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 8108 Sylvester,
Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, Blue Key, Varsity Club, Cheerleaders, Ski Club,
KLEINE-KRACHT, JOSEPH A., B.Ar.E., 1088 E. Kentucky, Louisville,
KLEPACZYK, ROBERT R., B.E.E., 20029 Spencer, Detroit. A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
KLOSTERMAN, MARK V., B.S., Civil Engineering. 126 E. Anthony,
Gelina, Ohio. Chi Sigma Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
KOSNIK, BERNARD L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 2645 Zinow,
KWIECINSKI, RICHARD A., Chemical Engineering. 3103 N. Wilson,
Royal Oak, Michigan. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
LANDRY, JOHN R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 14338 Lauder,
Detroit. A.l.E.E., Arnold Air Society.
LAWRENCE, CLARENCE B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 57 Church,
Detroit. A.S.M.E., S.A.E., A.S.H.V.E.
LEGOWSKY, WILLIAM E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 13967
LEPA, VICTOR, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1222 Albert, Windsor,
LIENHARD, JEROME T., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 18441 Sussex,
Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Arnold Air Society,
LEINHARD, THOMAS G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 18441 Sussex,
Detroit. Band, Arnold Air Society, A.S.M.E.
LING, DER-SHYANG, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 395 Bukit Timah,
Singapore, Malaya. Eta Kappa Tau, A.l.E.E., l.K.E.
LOPEZ, Peter, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 2712 Roosevelt, Detroit.
A.S.M.E., S.A.E. V
MADURSKI, JOSEPH P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 18019 Ryan
MAIER, EDWARD L., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 517 E. 28th, Erie,
Pennsylvania. A.S.C.E., Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon.
MALLACE, JAMES B., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 13430 Rosemary,
MANDLE, RICHARD J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 11600 Nardin,
Detroit. A.S.M.E., Swimming, Varsity Club.
MARTIN, GEORGE P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 16212 Gilchrist,
Detroit. A.l.E.E., Ski Club.
MATHER, JAMES R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 12374 Stoepel,
MATTHEW, JOHN F., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 8174 chnlfonie,
Detroit. St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E.
MAYERNIK, RICHARD J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 17172 Brad-
McCABE, THOMAS C., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1005 Sterling,
Scranton, Pennsylvania. A.l.Ch.E.
McCOOK, JAMES W., B.S., Mechanical Engineering. 10931 S. Long-
wood, Chicago, Illinois.
MCDONOUGH, JOHN A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 2610 Hooker,
MCKENNA, FRANCIS X., JR., B.Ar.E. 389 Summit, Cedarhurst, New
MCKENNA, HOWARD W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 15645 Liberal,
Detroit. Blue Key, Alpha Sigma Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu,
Tuyere, Arnold Air Society.
McMULLEN, FREDERICK E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 331
Carling, Rochester, New York. Band, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
MCNEELEY, JAMES J., B.S., Chemical Engineering. 3136 W. 103rd,
Cleveland, Ohio. A.l.Ch.E., St. Francis Club.
MERCHANT, LEO F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 350 Valleywood,
Toledo, Ohio. St. Francis Club, Chi Sigma Phi, Blue Key, A.S.M.E.,
MEYER, ROBERT W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 13200 Greiner,
Detroit. A.S.M.E. I
MICHEL, GABRIEL, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 8154 Abington,
Detroit. Blue Key, Kappa Sigma Kappa, A.l.E.E.
MIESIAK, CONRAD E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 4165 Park,
New York, New York. A.S.M.E., Polud Club, Ski Club, St. Francis Club.
MIHALEK, RALPH A., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 2203 W. 36th
St., Cleveland, Ohio. A.l.A.
MILZ, GEORGE D., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 12789 Roselawn, Detroit.
MINNAUGH, WALTER P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1234 Poplar,
Wyandotte, Michigan. A.l.E.E., Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu.
MIRANDA, MARIO, B.M.E. 14 Marks, Bangalore, India. Foreign
Students Organization, Sodality, Sigma Rho Tau, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
MITCHELL, GERALD A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 16505 Littlefield,
MOLIASSA, ALBERT A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 198 Beresford,
Highland Park, Michigan. A.S.C.E.
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. T A ...l - -:Eli .
311 T lf ' I to H .Q Q - E
MOONEY, GERALD G., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 12114 Greenlawn,
Detroit. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
MOSIER, CHARLES F., JR., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 2014 Erie,
Middletown, Ohio. Sigma Rho Tau, Arnold Air Society, Omega Chi
Epsilon, lntereliraternity Council, A.l.Ch.E.
MOSSING, EDWARD J., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 254
Division, Adrian, Michigan. A.l.A.
MOYER, ROBERT H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 412 Hayes, Fremont,
Ohio. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
MUDIE, WILLIAM R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1680 Calvert,
Detroit. Upsilon Eelta Sigma, A.l.E.E.
MURPHY, JAMES M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 16248 Woodingham,
Detroit. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
NALUZNY, THOMAS E., B.Ch.E. 1465 Beniamin, Windsor, Ontario.
NORMAN, GEORGE C., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 15041 Monte
NYMBERG, JEROME H., JR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 16573
Mark Twain, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, A.S.M.E.
O'BRlEN, PAUL S., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1756 Hibbard, Detroit.
ORIANS, LEWIS E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 3200 Tyler,
Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega.
OROSZ, JOHN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 11102 Nelson, Cleve-
PALUZZI, ROCCO, B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 21518 Southfield,
PANNO, ALEX, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 4530 Emerson, South
Euclid, Ohio. A.l.Ch.E.
OSTERMAN, EDMUND J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Hisperia,
Michigan. Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E., S.A.E.
PAPKE, FRANCIS A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 31523 Alpena, Wayne,
Michigan. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., A.S.M.E.
PAPP, JOSEPH R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 15446 Sorrento,
Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, A.l.E.E.
PAQUETTE, ALBERT J., B.Ch.E. 1041 Yorkshire, Grosse Pointe, Michigan.
PARTIE, ROBERT L.,'B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 14518 Ardmore, Detroit.
Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
PARTHUM, JOHN W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 5527 Lake-
PASZEK, JOSEPH S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 15899 Muirland,
PERUCCA, CHARLES R., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 1266
Glover, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, A.l.A.
PIER, HOWARD J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 549 South, Corry,
Pennsylvania. Eta Kappa Nu, l.R.E., A.l.E.E.
PLEBAN, EUGENE J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 2481 Tremont,
Cleveland, Ohio. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
POLITZ, DlNO J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 820 Spring, North'
ville, Michigan. A.l.Ch.E.
POLKINGHORNE, WILLIAM J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, 18906
Cardoni,-Detroit. S.A.E., A.S.M.E.
POLLARD, PATRICK J., B.S., Electrical Engineering. 8300 Brentwood,
Detroit. A.l.E.E., Ski Club.
POPIS, KENNETH N., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 12844 Klinger,
POVINELLI, THEODORE J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 24
Leonard, Buffalo, New York. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.,
A.S,H.V.E., Rifle Club.
PRENTICE, DALE J., JR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 18260
Wiltshire, Birmingham, Michigan. A.S.H.V.E.
PUTANSU, RICHARD J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 523 S. Troy,
Royal Oak, Michigan. A.l.E.E., Upsilon Delta Sigma.
RAISPIS, JOSEPH .l., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 312 E. 17th,
REILLY, RAYMOND J., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 203 Carlton,
Syracuse, New York. l.A.S., Rifle Team.
RICHARDSON, CLIFTON L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 942
Emwell, Ferndale, Michigan. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
ROCHON, ROBERT L., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 15855 Tracey, Detroit.
Chi Epsilon, Blue Key, A.S.C.E.
ROSS, ANTHONY N., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1938 Davison,
ROWLAND, JOHN H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 450 Bruce,
RUPPEL, EDWARD J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 19979 Irvington,
Detroit. A.l.E.E., Eta Kappa Nu.
RUTHERFORD, CHARLES R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 539 Clark,
Toledo, Ohio. Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Chi Sigma Phi, Arnold Air
Society, Chi Epsilon, St. Francis Club.
RUTSEY, JAMES P., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 16852 Stoepel,
Detroit. Tuyere, Sigma Rho Tau, A.l.Ch.E., lnter-Fraternity Council,
RUZICH, GEORGE E., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 20470
Riopelle, Detroit. A.l.A.
RYAN, LEO E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 163 W. Earle Ave.,
Youngstown, Ohio. A.l.E.E. '
SAKO, ROY H., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. Box 628, Paukaa,
SARTOR, WILLIAM E., Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 4870 Leamington,
Toledo, Ohio. A..l.Ch.E.
SCHELI., LORENZ, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 57 Ellison, Rochester,
New York. A.l.Ch.E.
SCHIMMINGER, JAMES A., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 230
Kohler, Tonawanda, New York. St. Francis Club, A.l.A.
SCHLEITER, THOMAS G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 5626
Virginia, Chicago, Illinois. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E.
SCHWARTZ, FRANK E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 272 Goodell,
River Rouge, Michigan. A.l.Ch.E.
SCICCHITANO, SALVATORE J., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering.
140 Loma, Syracuse, New York. I.A.S.
SEEP, JOHN H., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 8043 Westwood,
SHEA, JOHN L., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 14708 Rosemary,
Detroit. Flying Club, l.A.S., Band, Sodality.
SIMMONS, THOMAS S., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 13940 Sussex,
SKILLAS, CHARLES W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1614 Vinal,
Toledo, Ohio. Chi Sigma Phi, Sigma Rho Tau, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
SKOWRON, RICHARD L., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 13738 Buffalo,
SMITH, DAVID F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 913 Bedford,
SNYDER, HARRY G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 633 Prospect,
Buffalo, New York. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
SOMMER, HAROLD J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 903 W. High,
Piqua, Ohio. Pi Tau Sigma.
Detroit. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
SOPKO, FRANK C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 7844 Ashton,
STAPLETON, THOMAS F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 20040
Litchfield, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Sigma Rho Tau, A.I.Ch.E.,
SPITZNAUGLE, DAVID R., B.Ar.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 2237
Evergreen, Toledo, Ohio.
STAUGAARD, KENNETH, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 2424 Calvert,
Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi.
STEIN, GORDON R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1155 Wyandotte.
STRACHAN, GRAHAM A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 15804
Petoskey, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E., Carnival.
SYRYLO, STEPHEN, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 614 Back, Scranton,
SZALAY, FRANK J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 844 Springwells,
SZEWCZYK, WALTER, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 11417 Mettetal,
Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
TARAILO, STANLEY D., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 809 Dawson,
Windsor, Ontario. A.l.Ch.E.
TERBRUEGGEN, PAUL L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 252 Ken-
wood, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Band, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
THULL, WESLEY F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 18313 New
Jersey, Detroit. A.S.H.V.E.
TOMASZEWSKI, CARL E., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 15893
Muirland, Detroit. A.l.A.
TRAFFALIS, JAMES J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 3021 Maybury,
TRYBUS, CONRAD A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 24100 Berkley,
Oak Park, Michigan.
TWIGG, PAUL ARTHUR, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. Box 25,
Elberta, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi, A.I.A.
VARONE, ALFRED R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1138 44tl1.,
Brooklyn, New York. A.l.Ch.E.
VON PLINSKY, FRED O., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1115 Scotts-
ville, Rochester, New York.
YOUNGBLOOD, JOHN J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 2150 Chalmers,
Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E., Student Council.
VOYLES, OREN T., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 13958 Lesure, Detroit.
Chi Epsilon, Tal Beta Pi, A.S.C.E.
WAGNER, LEO E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 4350 Yorkshire,
Detroit. A.S.M.E., Chi Sigma Phi, S.A.E.
WALKOWSKI, JEROME J., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 6866
Grandville, Detroit. A.l.A.
WENDZINSKI, GASTON J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 8257 Hubbell,
WIECZERNIAK, CHESTER T., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 12611 Gallagher,
WIELINSKI, l.AWRENCE A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. Box 299,
Swanton, Ohio. Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-President of Senior Class,
WILHELMI, GEORGE H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2509 Clements,
WILLIAMS, HARRY R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 491 Brentwood,
Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E.
WILLMER, NEIL E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 3016 Baldwin,
WOJCIAK, JOSEPH A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 6394 Clifton,
Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
WOODWORTH, STANLEY C., B.S., Mechanical Engineering. 1970
Eason, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, A.S.M.C.
YEE, GEORGE P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1945 Burlingame,
YORKE, JOHN P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 220 Marion,
Forest City, Pennsylvania. S.A.E., A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
ZAHARA, MAUR'CE, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1047 Windsor,
ZAMPA, VICTOR M., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 18939 Harlow,
Detroit. Fencing, Varsity Club, Tau Beta Pi, A.l.A.
ZIMMER, EUGENE J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1436 Garfield,
Grand Rapids, Michigan. A.S.M.E.
AGNELLO, JOSEPH S., L.L.B., Law. 16730 Log Cabin, Detroit.
ALOISI, JOHN A., L.L.B., Law. 1214 Champaign, Lincoln Park,
Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Club.
AMBROSE, CASEY K., L.L.B., Law. 5444 Livernois, Detroit. Gamma
ANDERSON, RICHARD J., L.L.B., Law. 3431 Longfellow, Detroit.
AREDDY, RICHARD D., L.L.B., Law. 2718 Detroit Ave., Toledo, Ohio.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court.
BABCOCK, JOHN P., L.L.B., Law. 1961 W. Bethune, Detroit. Moot
Court, Cooley Law Club, Delta Theta Phi, Vice-President Senior Class.
BECKMAN, PAUL A., L.L.B., Law. 1223 College Ave., Davenport, Iowa.
BEATTIE, FREDERICK G., JR., L.L.B., Law. 18625 Birchcrest, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi.
BEDROSIAN, WILLIAM, L.L.B., Law. 2203 Hubbard, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Moot Court.
TSFHM. ARTHUR G., L.L.B., Law. 3025 Field Ave., Detroit. Delta Theta
Phi, Moot Court, Law Journal.. H
BLATY, GEORGE, L.L.B., Law. 249 Massachusetts, Detroit. Gamma Eta
BOLEN, THOMAS R., L.L.B., Law. 2113 Ethel, Grand Rapids, Michigan.
Gamma Eta Gamma.
BROWN, THEODORE S., L.L.B., Law. 4610 Livernois, Detroit. Gamma
BUCZKOWSKI, ARTHUR W., L.L.B., Law. 7748 Wheeler, Detroit. Moot
Court, Cooley Law Club, Band.
BURICK, JAMES P., L.L.B., Law. 9575 Stoepel, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi.
CAMPBELL, MARGARET, L.L.B., Law. 5050 Dickerson, Detroit. Law
Journal, Kappa Beta Phi, Senior Class Officer.
CASEY, THOMAS P., L.L.B., Law. 14802 Indiana, Detroit. Gamma Eta
Gamma, Moot Court, Law Journal.
CHAPMAN, JAMES L., L.L.B., Law. 11799 Maiden, Detroit.
CHOLISH, ROBERT A., L.L.B., Law. 19933 Hull, Detroit. Gamma Eta
COHAN, WILLIAM D., L.L.B., Law. 24100 Scott, Detroit. Gamma Eta
Gamma, Student Council.
COULON, ROBERT I., L.L.B., Law. 28856 Jefferson Ave., St. Clair
Shores, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
COYLE, JAMES P., L.L.B., Law. 922 Glynn Court, Detroit. Moot Court,
Cooley Law Club, Gamma Eta Gamma.
CRAIG, JOSEPH L., L.L.B., Law. 12603 Riod Ave., Detroit. Gamma
DABNEY, HAYES G., L.L.B., Low. 8245 Woodrow Wilson, Detroit.
Cooley Law Club, Law Journal.
Candidates for Degrees
DiPENTIMA, NORMA C., L.L.B., Law. 12595 Wilfred, Detroit. Kappa
Beta Pi, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club, Secretary of Senior Class,
DOMBROWSKI, NORMAN J., L.L.B., Law. 11301 College, Detroit. Delta
Theta Phi, N.S,A., N.F.C.C.S.
DUDLEY, JOHN H., L.L.B., Law. 240 Grove, Highland Park, Michigan.
Delta Theta Phi.
EANSOR, RICHARD J., L.L.B., Law. 1528 Victoria Ave., Windsor,
EGAN, PATRICK J., L.L.B., Law. 2425 St. Clair River Dr., Algonac,
Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court.
FINN, JOSEPH J., L.L.B., Law. 2231 Third, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma,
Moot Court, Cooley Law Club.
FISHER, HUGH L., L.L.B., Law. 23200 Norwood, Oak Park, Michigan.
Delta Theta Phi.
FOLEN, ROBERT A., L.L.B., Law. 1401 Greenway, Flint, Michigan.
Delta Theta Phi, St. Francis Club.
FRASIK, BERNARD S., L.L.B., Law. 1350 Jefferson, Detroit. Gamma
FRICIA, JOSEPH, JR., L.L.B., Law. 5595 Montclair, Detroit. Gamma
GARVEY, MARSHALL D., L.L.B., Law. 1946 W. Seminole Rd., Muskegon,
GATTORN, GERALD J., L.L.B., Law. 939 East 6th, Ashtabula, Ohio.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court, Student Bar Association.
GINSTER, WILLIAM J., L.L.B., Law. 2737 Genesee, Saginaw, Michigan.
HANBURY, EDWARD C., L.L.B., Law. 16832 Lauder, Detroit.
HERMANN, JOHN J., L.L.B., Law. 428 Page, Flint, Michigan. Gamma
HIGLE, CHARLES K., L.L.B., Law. 16560 Hartwell, Detroit. Delta Theta
Phi, Moot Court.
HOLUBECK, PHILIP A., L.L.B., Law. 16608 Avon Rd., Detroit. Delta
HUETTEMAN, RAYMOND T., JR., L.L.B., Law. 340 Ridgemont, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Magi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key,
JAROSZ, ALEXANDER K., L.L.B., Law. 421 Grixdale, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Moot Court.
JOHNSON, BEVERLY J., L.L.B., Law. 25550 Schoolcraft, Detroit.
Kappa Beta Pi.
JORDAN, GLENN E., L.L.B., Law. 2329 Cortland St., Detroit. Delta
Theta Phi, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club.
KANE, MERRILL R., L.L.B., Law. 15845 Cherrylawn, Detroit.
KEARNEY, WILLIAM J., L.L.B., Law. 1519 Alter Rd., Detroit. Moot Court,
Gamma Eta Gamma.
KEATING, PATRICK J., L.L.B., Law. 14917 Faircrest, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club.
KELLY, RICHARD D., L.L.B., Law. 6358 Buckingham, Detroit.
KENNEDY, JAMES H., L.L.B., Law. 14821 Rutherford, Detroit. Delta
Theta Phi, Moot Court.
KIRBY, HOMER J., L.L.B., Law. 899 Vernier Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michi-
gan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
LaMARR, ESTHER R., L.L.B., Law. 2030 Boston Blvd., Detroit. Law
Journal, Student Representative.
LANG, WILLIAM E., L.L.B., Law. 203 Baldwin, Royal Oak, Michigan.
LILLY, ALBERT J., L.L.B., Law. 17175 Appoline, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi.
LIZZA, JOHN B., L.L.B., Law. 18030 Hickory, Detroit. Gamma Eta
Gamma, Moot Court.
LOREE, HUGH A., L.L.B., Law. 509 Gurney Ave., Hart, Michigan.
Alpha Sigma Nu, Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court, Law Journal.
LUBNICK, LEONARD L., L.L.B., Law. 5246 Commonwealth, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal, Cooley Law Club, Moot Court.
MABARAK, PHILIP J., L.L.B., Law. 1258 Three Mile Dr., Grosse Pointe,
MacLEAN, LAWRENCE V., L.L.B., Law. 4011 Clairmount, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Moot Court, Cooley Law.
MALISZEWSKI, WENCESLAUS J., L.L.B., Law. 15800 Biltmore, Detroit.
MARTIN, FRANK D., L.L.B., Law. 85 W. Dakota, Detroit.
McCARTHY, JAMES L., L.L.B., Law. 9304 Harvard, Detroit. Delta Theta
MCDONALD, CHARLES W., L.L.B., Law. 17607 Annchester, Detroit.
MEYER, WILLIAM F., L.L.B., Law. 11309 Woodward Ave., Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma.
MISTRETTA, SAVERIS F., L.L.B., Law. 5255 Wayburn, Detroit. Delta
Theta Phi, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club.
MUGAN, GERALD G., L.L.B., Law. 734 Union, Port Huron, Michigan.
Delta Theta Phi, Moot Club.
MULCAHY, JAMES H., L.L.B., Law. 6322 Cadet, Detroit. Gamma Eta
Gamma, Moot Court.
MURRAY, JOHN J., L.L.B., Law. 3302 Chester, Royal Oak, Michigan.
Moot Court, Cooley Law Club, Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal.
PENTOLINO, ANGELA A., L.L.B., Law. I162 Beaverland, Detroit.
PERRY, JOHN H., L.L.B., Low. 2071 Richmond, Lincoln Park, Michigan.
PERSONS, FRED K., L.L.B., Law. 1167 Edison, Detroit.
PRESTON, EUGENE W., L.L.B., Law. 685 Emmons Blvd., Wyandotte,
REARDON, RAYMOND S., JR., L.L.B., Law. 4397 Somerset, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Magi.
ROSENTHAL, SANFORO, L.L.B., Law. 18474 Ohio, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Varsity News, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club.
RYAN, THOMAS A., JR., L.L.B., Law. 8225 Morrow Circle, Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma.
SHEA, JOHN D., L.L.B., Law. 640 Lake Avenue, Hancock, Michigan.
Gamma Eta Gamma.
SHERIDAN, CHARLES T., L.L.B., Law. 17135 Fairfield, Detroit. Delta
Theta Phi, Cooley Law Club, Moot Court, Law Journal.
SHERIDAN, MANUS A., L.L.B., Law. 17135 Fairfield, Detroit. Delta
Theta Phi, Moot Court, Law Journal.
SIMASKO, LEONARD J., L.L.B., Law. Yale, Michigan. Law Journal,
Cooley Law Court, Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court.
SIMON, MICHAEL G., L.L.B., law. 101 Coolidge, Ironwood, Michigan.
Gamma Eta Gamma.
SPADA, ANTHONY J., L.L.B., Law. 21117 Eastwood Blvd., East Detroit,
STANNERS, EDWARD J., L.L.B., Law. 8735 Dexter Blvd., Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club, Alpha Phi Omega.
SUFFETY, HAMED W., L.L.B., Law. 535 6th, Saginaw, Michigan.
Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal.
SWEDA, JOHN, L.L.B., Law. 23854 Oxford, Dearborn, Michigan.
Candidates for Degrees
TOTER, JOHN V., L.L.B., Law. 234 S. Cedar, Hazleton, Pennsylvania.
TRAEGER, DONALD M., L.L.B., Law. 22 Midland, Royal Oak, Michigan.
Delta Theta Phi.
TWEMLOW, GEORGE H., L.L.B., Law. 2230 Harding, Detroit. Delta
WALSH, ERWIN A., L.L.B., Law. 13995 Grandmont, Detroit. Delta
WEISS, MILTON A., L.L.B., Law. 4309 Clements, Detroit.
WETZEL, JAMES C., L.L.B., Law. 8418 Patton, Detroit.
WHITE, GERALD D., L.L.B., Law. 1729 Pilgrim, Detroit. Law Journal.
YODER, CARL R., L.L.B., LOW. 4238 Wakefield, Berkley, Michigan.
Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal.
ANDREWS, GEORGE F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 12540 Frankfort, Detroit.
ATHANS, CHARLES, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1808 White, Lincoln Park,
BADALAMENT, DOMINIC J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3055 Van Dyke, Detroit.
Psi Omega, Phi Sigma Epsilon.
BARTOSZEWICZ, LEONARD J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2518 Townsend,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Polud Club.
BATTERSBY, BRIAN J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1251 Calvert, Detroit.
BLEIER, SAMUEL B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2667 West Grand Ave., Detroit.
BOSCA, GENE L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 50 E. Arizona, Detroit.
BOYLE, FREDERICK J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 4135 Buckingham, Detroit.
Senior Class President, Junior American Dental Association, Student
Council, Delta Sigma Delta.
CLARK, HOMER F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 11424 Nardin, Detroit. Psi Omega.
COLVIN, ROBERT A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 23830 Seneca, Oak Park,
DEVINE, ROBERT K., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5003 Martindale, Detroit.
DREDGE, ALBERT H., JR., D.D.S., Dentistry. 12794 Birwood, Detroit.
Ski Club, Delta Sigma Delta.
EICHELBARGER, JOHN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 20523 Goulburn, Detroit.
ENGELMAN, JOSEPH A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 15483 Snowden, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Delta.
FAUST, LYMAN B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3886 Gladwin, Detroit.
FREDAL, JOSEPH J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 370 Fisher Rd., Grosse Pointe.
Psi Omega, A.D.A.
FULTON, PAUL R., D.D.S., Dentistry. 616 South Westneohe, Kalamazoo,
Michigan. Psi Omega.
GARDNER, RICHARD L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1413 Caldwell Avenue,
Flint, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Psi Omega, Junior American
GILTINAN, THOMAS J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 13150 Ohio, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Delta.
GOERKE, KENNETH A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 7445 Miller, Dearborn,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Association.
GREENWAY, ROBERT W., D.D.S., Dentistry. 12701 Roselawn, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Delta.
GREEN, WESLEY S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 18487 Woodingham, Detroit.
Alpha Omega, Vice-President of Senior Class.
GURMAN, GERALD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 3421 West Chicago Blvd.,
Detroit. Alpha Omega.
HALES,GEORGE W., D.D.S., Dentistry. 9825 Grand River, Detroit.
Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
HARRIS, WILLIAM E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 448 Northeast 38th Street,
HEISEL, WILLIAM A., JR., D.D.S., Dentistry. 17204 Muirland, Detroit.
Psi Omega, Alpha Sigma Nu, Ski Club, Junior American Dental
HILLEBRAND, PAUL J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 9333 East Jefferson, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Association.
JACOB, JOHN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 4617 Lakewood, Detroit. Psi Omega.
Candidates for Degrees
JOKELA, RUSSELL H., D.D.S., Dentistry. 4232 Buena Vista, Detroit.
Psi Omega, Junior Class President, Alpha Sigma Nu.
KANE, FRANCIS J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 11424 Nardin, Detroit.
KASLER, WILLIAM K., D.D.S., Dentistry. 520 East Main, Niles, Michi-
gan. Delta Sigma Delta.
KELLY, RICHARD A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 13635 Stoepel, Detroit. Delta
KENNEDY, EUGENE H., D.D.S., Dentistry. 10820 Schoolcraft, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Delta.
KOUSSA, LOUIS E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 86 Shawmut, Central Falls,
Rhode Island. Psi Omega.
KOSEK, LEON J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 8140 Marion, Detroit. Delta Sigma
KOZCOW, EDWARD L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 6901 Calhoun, Dearborn,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
KRIEG, WILLIAM H., D.D.S., Dentistry. 930 Pearson, Ferndale,
Michigan. Psi Omega, Ski Club, Junior American Dental Association.
KROMP,,MICHAEL M., D.D.S., Dentistry. 9354 Patton, Detroit.
KUTZ, ROBERT A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3041 Hurlbut, Detroit. Delta
LECHNER, JEROME, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2734 Ewald Circle, Detroit.
Alpha Sigma Nu.
LUCAS, JOHN L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 12720 Glentield, Detroit. Psi
Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
LYONS, ROGER G., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5125 Wisner, Jackson, Michigan.
Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Association.
MARDER, IRA B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1694 Monterey, Detroit. Alpha
Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
MASSON, BERNARD J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3444 Balwin, Detroit.
Senior Class Treasurer, Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental
MCNALLY, JOHN F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 19119 Wall, Melvindale, Michi'
gan. Psi Omega, Magi.
MEADE, JOHN B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1001 Wayburn, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Psi Omega.
MERIANS, SIDNEY, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1425 51st, Brooklyn, New
York. Alpha Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
NELSON, PAUL F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 11672 Wyoming, Detroit. Psi
NEVILLE, EMMETT J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14839 Rutheford, Detroit.
Psi Omega, J.A.D.A.
PERRIN, THOMAS E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 13934 St. Mary's, Detroit.
PINTO, JOSEPH F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 4430 Bingham, Dearborn, Michi-
gan. Delta Sigma Delta, J.A.D.A.
POKORNY, DONALD K., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3975 High, Ecorse, Michigan.
Delta Sigma Delta.
PROMACK, WALTER, D.D.S., Dentistry. 19020 Florida, Roseville,
Michigan. Varsity Club.
ROMZICK, JAMES P.. D.D.S., Dentistry. 12572 Wilfred, Detroit. Delta
Sigma Delta, J.A.D.A.
SCHNEIDERS, RAYMOND J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 11823 Kilbourne,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
SKONEY, DAN J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 11430 College, Detroit. Psi
SLATE, DONALD E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 234 Bolcross Dr., Bal Harbour,
Miami Beach, Florida. Psi Omega.
SMOLARZ, STANLEY J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1985 Highland, Detroit.
SOLWAY, FRANKLIN D., D.D.S., Dentistry. B740 Dumbarton Rd.,
Detroit. Alpha Omega.
STRICKER, EMAN ELRAY, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1173 Collingwood, Detroit.
Psi Omega, J.A.D.A.
STRONG, TRUMAN ARTHUR, D.D.S., Dentistry. 14790 Woodmonl,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
TOTON, JOHN J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 16516 Belton, Detroit. J.A.D.A.,
Delta Sigma Delta, Upsilon Delta Sigma.
WATSON, PAUL E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5506 Livernois, Detroit.
ZIMMERMAN, FRANK, JR., D.D.S., Dentistry. 476 Campfield, Hartford
Connecticut. Psi Omega, Alpha Chi Rho.
ANTON, ROSE MARIE, DENTAL HYGIENE, 4280 7th Street., Ecorse,
BAYLERAN, ALICE VIOLET, DENTAL HYGIENE, 17144 Cherrylawn Ave.,
Detroit. Class Treasurer, Junior American Dental Hygienist Association.
BOLLEY, ELDA, DENTAL HYGIENE, 5432 Hartwell, Dearborn, Michigan.
Junior American Dental Hygienist Association.
BUSCH, MARJORIE A., DENTAL HYGIENE, 1693 Edgewood Blvd.,
Berkley, Mich. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association, Sigma
Delta, Ski Club.
GABE, LOUISE E., DENTAL HYGIENE, 19358 Washburn Ave., Detroit.
Dental Hygienist Association.
HAUPERT, ELIZABETH A., DENTAL HYGIENE, 26611 Woodward Ave.,
Huntington Woods, Michigan. Junior American Dental Association.
LORANGER, MARILYN A., DENTAL HYGIENE, 14031 Faust Ave.,
Detroit. Class Secretary, Junior American Dental Hygienist Association.
MCBRIDE, PAT A., DENTAL HYGIENE, 270 Huron Ave., Bad Axe,
NUYTTEN, ALMA, DENTAL HYGIENE, 13821 Seymour Ave., Detroit.
American Dental Hygienist Association.
NADER, PATRICIA JEAN, DENTAL HYGIENE, 1418 W. Alexandrine
Ave., Detroit. Class President, Junior Dental Association.
O'CONNOR, MAUREEN A., DENTAL HYGIENE, 1122 4th St., Jackson,
Michigan. American Dental Hygienist Association.
PARKER, ELENA K., DENTAL HYGIENE, 426 East Madge St., Hazel
Park, Michigan. American Dental Hygienist Association.
SCAUTON, MARGARET A., DENTAL HYGIENE, 19318 Monte Vista
Ave., Detroit. American Dental Hygienist Association.
SIDWELL, JANET, DENTAL HYGIENE, 16551 Strathmoor Ave., Detroit.
Junior American Hygienist Association, Ski Club.
SHAND, MARY F., DENTAL HYGIENE, 13303 Lauder Ave., Detroit.
American Dental Hygienist Association.
STOTENBUR, MARY W.,.,DENTAL HYGIENE, 126 Elliott Ave., Owosso,
Michigan. American Dental Hygienist Association.
TAPERT, IRENE W., DENTAL HYGIENE, 215 Lenox Ave., Detroit.
American Dental Hygienist Association.
- Betty: I"d love college if it weren't for class.
The parties, well, they're fun.
Bill: And the sports, the games, the
athletics. I'll miss those. . .s .
Professor: I"m glad you brought up the sports,
because you may have forgotten that we
never needed a standing army.
From the campus teams, from our men and
women trained to play the winning games ....
Bill: I know, the battle of Waterloo was
won on the playing fields of Eton.
Professor: And the United States has never
lost a war because its soldiers and
sailors learned to play on winning teams.
fThe Sports ballet. It opens with the Chorus of
Rooters. Then an old-fashioned college band enters.j
-from Light Up the Land.
Top row, I. to r., Lloyd Brazil, Fr. E. J. O'Connor, Paul Harbrecht, Thomas Maher. Bottom row, I. to r., William Kelly
Joyce, Fr. C. Wideman, Joseph Payette, Julian Chevrion, Fr. Preusser.
Athletics occupy a unique position in the American institu-
tion of higher learning. A mature and sensible athletic
program is a natural part of that elevated branch of
learning, and has developed into an integral part of the
college curriculum. The spirit of competition that has de-
veloped our nation is embodied in the basis of sports. The
feeling of team play and loyalty to a cause are both found
therein. A well-balanced program not only satisfies the
students' natural desire for athletics, but also fosters unity
and fellowship in the student body. lt also brings the
alumni body closer to present standards of education. Last
of all, but not least important, it draws the faculty closer to
both because of their inherent interests in athletic functions.
For these and other reasons the University of Detroit has
sponsored a vigorous athletic program. These recreational
activities are governed and controlled by the men pictured
above, who comprise the Athletic Board of Control. Ap-
pointed by the President of the University, this board is
responsible for the functions of establishing athletic policy,
awarding varsity and freshmen letters, forming eligibility
rules, approving the team schedules and also recommend-
ing the men who are chosen to guide the individual sports.
Going on the assumption that the
student body should be repre-
sented in all fields of university
policy, the establishment of a
delegate to the Athletic Board of
Control from the students was
originated this year. The selection
of Leo Linsenmeyer, Commerce
and Finance Senior, to fill this
post on the strength of a unani-
mous vote from the Student
Council was decided. lt marked
the first time that a student has
filled a position of such rank.
Athletic Director and head football
Coach Earl "Dutch" Clark is shown at
his desk in the new Memorial Building.
, . , .
Coach Clark going over the equipment
with backfield Coach Wally Fromhart
before the start of the season.
Athletic Director Dutch Clark has double duties. Not only
must he coordinate all athletic policies for each sport,
but he serves also as head football coach. He sees that
baseball, track, fencing and tennis schedules are
properly constructed. Wally Fromhart has done a fine
iob in developing the Titan backfield. Bill Pritula is the
man behind that tough Titan line. Ed Barbour develops
the Freshman talent, and Doc Forsythe keeps the boys
The Titan coaching staff: standing, l. to r., Dr. R. Forsythe lTrainerl, Wallace Fromhart lBackfield Coachi, Earl
"Dutch" Clark lHead Coachl, William Pritula iLine Coachl, Edmund Barbour lFreshman Coachl.
THE 1952 TITANS
J, M. at We
i g af
' B - -do F
TOP ROW: l. to r., Jim O'Leary, Shawn McAlinden, Pete Bonnani iCo-captaini, Dick Koster iCo-captaini, Al Galuardi,
Don Kozicheck, Frank Willard.
FOURTH ROW: Tom Zang, Lou Wasko, Dan Comer, Ed Sheldon, Ted Marchibroda, Ed Gornak, Harry Derderian, Jack
Drahos, John Eckenstein, Tony Viola.
THIRD ROW: Ray Zambiasi, John Thiel, Dave Kline, Leon Theisen, Terry Martin, Bill Walsh, Roger Stemler, Joe Belluso,
Charles Knock, Morgan Foley, Head Coach Earl Clark.
SECOND ROW: Gene Bradshaw, Bob Hernbroth, Vic Thomas, Hugh O'Neill, Bob Bergmeier, Marion Blacerzak, Charles
Carter, Dick Martwick, Ed Beirne, Lee Riley, Ed Sawicki.
FIRST ROW: Chuck Gardella, Denny McCotter, Dick Abel, Tim Moriarty, Martin Foley, Cass Krol, Dave Shounhard, Tom
Berry, Ed Yablonski, Stan Tubinis.
Ted Marchibroda, All-Missouri Valley Quarterback, with
teammates Dick Koster lCo-captainl, Ed Beirne, Pete Bon-
nani iCo-captaini, who were also selected on All-MVC
The 1952 Titans were an inexperienced
team with only six seniors in the lineup and
although they finished with an unimpressive
record, it was not a true indication of their
caliber. Many of these defeats came about
through the lack of depth and experience,
nevertheless, they played hard football in
every game and maintained a fighting spirit
in every game. They never gave up in any
contest, but were always filled with the vigor
that makes football a favorite sport to the
spectator and the player. This team was a
credit and an asset to the glory of the Uni-
HONOR WINNERS l
,. K :-:,
1 as ,
fm- I .W-.,gQH.,E?3 .K
Ed Yablonski, Senior defen- '33
sive halfback, winner of the
annual ."Loyalty Award" the
past season and voted the
most underrated player by
xr, .., .
.re V' A
vm- A.: . im M.
ri: -za Ek
Ted Marchibroda, Senior quarterback, win-
ner of the national total offense crown with
l,8l3 yards via the air and ground. He was
named on the All-MVC eleven and also se-
lected the most valuable player by his
mates in the Blue-Grey Classic.
Ed Bierne, Senior offensive end,
selected on the Catholic All-Ameri-
can squad and the MVC all-star
eleven. He broke the prior record
for pass catching for Titan grid-
Cheerleaders, top row, I. to r., Don Woz-
niak, Dave Ewald, Pat Garvey, Terry
Cuson. First row, Fred Altenhof, Bruno
Bartolotti, Jack Kirschke.
An unheralded task is that which the cheer-
leaders share during the athletic and pep
rally functions held throughout the year.
Theirs is the job of arousing the voices of
the fans to cheer the players onto victory
or defeat. They play a vital and symbolic
role in every affair in which they are re-
quired to participate.
Promising futures were expected from the
members of the Freshman squad after their
fine showing during the past season. From
this group the future varsity squad will be
mostly comprised, and if they continue to
display the same talent, great days can be
expected for avid Titan fans. Remember
these faces tor they will be the stars of the
years to come. They were victorious in two
of their encounters and suffered one setback
during the season.
Freshman Coach Eddie Barbour with one of his prospects, Jules
Gylys, as Asst. Coach Dan Kerlns looks on.
Top row: I. to r., Caesar Montevecchio, Robert Molls, Donald Wolf, Steve Gomola, Frank Baranko, Don Milazzo, Mgr.
Jack Flanagan, Coach Eddie Barbour.'Fourth row: I. to r., Jim Ramsey, Paul Jatkoe, William Polakowski, Dick Burg-
meier, Bob Chendes, Julius Gylys, Stan Bartnicki, Jim Lobkovich, Bill Ripple, Norbert Motowski. Third row: I. to r., Don
Clark, Richard Quadri, Dick Vaughn, Alex Kluback, Harry O'Keefe, John Hartnett, Frank Sakolis, Mike Tierney, Jack
Trombley. Second row: I. to r., Richard Ewaset, Gerald Sievert, Ed Haddad, Bob Orlowski, Wally Burger, Dick Loney,
Tom Transki, Bob Bernas. Front row: I. to r., Bob Jackson, Gordon Ogden, Joe Machiaslotti, AI Baumgart, Joe Wis-
niewski, Joe Stralka.
Four new Titans received their equipment for spring training, Marchibroda takes center from Ed Sawicki, as Titans go through
Ted Marchibroda, Stan Tubinis, Lee Riley and Joe Belluso from passing drills in the first full dress workout of the fall.
An expectant and exhuberant group of hopefuls greeted the coaching staff at the
outset of this year's practice sessions. Seven transterees, two from San Francisco
University and four from St. Bonaventure, bolstered the hopes of all for a successful
season. The assortment of over 80 candidates was the responsibility laid upon the
shoulders of "Dutch" Clark and his aides.
Coach Clark puts his charges through spring practice drills with the accent on developing the aerial game.
Detroit 22 ichita
FI t D ..,.... I2
Y d R h n ...,... IBS
P q Y dage ....... I24 I55
P Attempted ........ I5
P Completed ........ B
P I tercepted by ..., 3
P t ..... ....... 5
P t g A g ....... 39
F bl L t ....... 3
Y d P I d ....... 57
Lee Riley on his way for the first touchdown of the year for the Titans, as Klobuchar of
Wichita tries in vain to stop him.
The i952 Titans opened their football schedule with an impressive
L. to r., John Thiel, Junior halfbackg
Dan Comer, Junior tackle, Tim Mori-
arty, Junior tackle.
22-7 victory over the University of Wichita. Ted Marchibroda
lived up to his advance notices as the new quarterback dazzled
the Wheatshockers with his running and passing. Lee Riley opened
the scoring with a 30 yd. sprint after taking a pitchout from
Marchibroda. John Thiel registered the second marker in the
second quarter on a 3 yd. plunge to place the home team into a
14-7 advantage at halftime.
The gap was widened when the combination of Marchibroda and
Riley clicked again on a pass play after six minutes of play after
the intermission. The final score came as a result of Martin Foley
falling on a blocked punt in the Wichita end zone after Stan
Tubinis had broken through to destroy the opposition's hopes of
getting out of danger.
Detroit illanova 21
First Downs ..... I-I I7
Yards Rushing - ..... IOG 311'
Passing Yardage . ..... I-I8 25
Passes Attenmted ' .,,..,.. 33 20
Passes Comnleted ........ I3 3
Passes lnterceptsd by .... I 3
Punts . ...........,. 6 G
Punting Average . ...., ll 33.5
Fumbles Lost . ..... 2 I
Yards Panallzed . .,... IDI I-I5
All-American Gene Filipski of Villanova about to be brought down by linebacker Denny
McCotter after breaking through the Titans defensive wall.
Villanova came into town riding the crest of a two-game win-
ning streak with victories over Kentucky and Clemson and touted
as one of the top ten teams in the nation. This awesome record
didn't disturb the Titans as they battled the Wildcats to a 7-7
stalemate at the half with the opponents scoring first and
Detroit erasing the margin on a pass from Marchibroda to Ed
Beirne. Superior manpower took its toll in the second half as
Villanova moved out in front on the strength of the bruising line
play which they exhibited, backed up by the running of Gene
Filipski and Bob Haner.
L. to r., Pete Bonnani, Co-captain,
senior enclg Ed Yablonski, Senior
haltbackg Stan Tubinis, Sophomore
Lee Riley of Detroit skirts his own left
unidentified Marquette player moves in.
Marquette was the guest for the annual Homecoming game and
end with guard Joe Belluso leading the way as an
First Downs ...... IB I9
Yards Rushing .. . ...... I23 266
Passing Yardage ......... 248 235
Passes Attempted .,.,.... 27 I9
Passes Completed ........ I2 I2
Passes intercepted hy .... 0 I
Punts .................... 5 3
Punting Average ......... 34 3-1
Fumbles Lost .... ...... I 2
Yards Panalizcd ..,.....,. an l00
roughly handled their hosts by dealing them a 37-27 setback
for their second successive loss of the season. Detroit led dur-
ing the first two quarters of play and at the half enjoyed a
20-l2 margin, but the second half again proved to be dis-
astrous for them as the Hilltoppers tallied once in the third
quarter and three times moretin the fourth while holding the
Titans to a single t.d. during that period. Detroit's touchdowns
were accounted for by Bob Burgmeier, Martin Foley, Dick Koster
and Ed Sheldon with Ray Zambaisi converting three points after
touchdown. Ron Drzewiecki, playing with a fractured jaw,
raced across the final chalk line on three occasions for the visi-
tors. Marquette now holds a lO-8 advantage in the series that
dates back to l92O, with two games ending in a tie.
L. to r., Marion Balcerzak, Sopho
more center, .lohn Eckenstein, Sopho
more endg Dick Koster, Co-captain
Detroit Drake '
I ei! ll--.ffl
Q-, Tziligrrw L T,-.Y Z- -5.4--.- - .ia-.
First Downs ..,. ..,... I7 V' 9
Yards Rushing . ...... 345 -IIS
Passing Yardage ......... l :au isa
Passes Attempted .....,.. I3 33
Passes Completed ..,.. , 6 I3
Passes lnterceuted by .... -I ,i I
Punts .,..........,....... I 2 Ii
Punting Average ...... It I9 I 30
Fumbles Lost .,.... l -1 I
Yards Penalized .....,..,. H 95 b 50
Halfback Jim O'Leary picks up sizeable yardage around his left end with tackle Dan
Comer moving up to take care of any tackler.
Scoring in every period the University of Detroit Titans rolled up
L. io r., 'led Mcircitiisroda, Semio
qucnterbcick and Lee Riley, Sopho-
their highest point total in 15 years as they crushed the Drake
Bulldogs, 57-0. Lee Riley started the onslaught in the first
period and a few minutes later Marchibroda on a keep play
raced 52 yards for the second t.d. From that point on there
was no doubt of the outcome as the offensive line gorged large
holes in the Drake line, and the defensive line held their op-
ponents in check. An alert secondary intercepted four passes.
Jim O'Leary, Ray Zamloaisi, Dick Abel and Dave Shounhard
were in the scoring column for the home team. Coach Dutch
Clark emptied his bench in the second half to the delight of a
more iwalfback. Tony Viola, Sopho-
more end, Deeny McCottez', Co-cop-
tczin elect, Junior linebacker.
Detroit 6 Clclahoma ARM 21
F r t Dow s ....., 9 lit
Y rds Rush I ...... 102 I51
Y ds Passl ll ,.... U4 If
Pa s Att n nt cl ..,.. S14 IB
Passe Cu nl I d ..... 9 I'
P sses I t cept d by ..., 4 i
Punting A eral ..... 35 43
Fumbles Lo t ..... I 3
Yards Penal z d ..... 90 QI
Ted Marchibroda picks up yardage against the Aggies, but is about to be greeted by Bob
LaRue and Jack Payne of A 81 M.
Wilting beneath a boiling sun which found the temperature
L. to r., Tom Zang, Sophomore quar-
terback. Lou Wasko, Senior center.
Martin Foley, Sophomore guard.
hovering at 84 degrees, the Detroit Titans succumbed before
the Oklahoma eleven, 2l-6, as two fourth quarter aerials
sealed their fate before 13,000 shirt-sleeved fans at Lewis
Field in Stillwater, Oklahoma. The Aggies seized the lead
when Elmer Stout blocked Tom Zang's attempted punt. The
Titans scored in the third quarter to pull into a one-point deficit,
but were unable to capitalize during the remainder of the game.
The opponent's aerial game functioned smoothly in the final
stanza with two passes being completed for touchdowns and
assuring them of the win as the Detroit squad tired under the
unfamiliar weather conditions.
Detro't 28 Fordham 20
-flee ees:-N X13mNS'2mfs Ewwyie see
Flrst Downs .,.... IZ I8
Yards Rush g ...... 90 I04
Yards Passing ...... 292 264
Passes Attempted ..,... 26 33
P s es Completed ........ I3 I9
P I tercented by .... 2 2
Puntlng A rage ......... 36 42
Fumbles Lost . . ....... I I
Yards Penali d ....... 80 30
M' 'A' hx" If iss?-:s.,xmn.1E7 I '
John Eckenstein stops an unidentified Ram halfback with Ed Sheldon coming up to help
After spotting the luckless Fordham Rams a touchdown in the
first quarter, the University of Detroit unveiled a crushing aerial
assault to upset the favored New York squad. Ted Marchibroda
and Dave Kline were the men who paced the offense from
their quarterback position with Ed Beirne their principle target.
Beirne had one of the best days of his career by snaring eight
passes, two of them being completed for touchdowns. At the
end of the first half the score was knotted at 7-7, but Detroit
vaulted into the lead at the end of the third stanza, 20-13, and
then added eight more points in the last 15 minutes while hold-
ing their opponents to one t.d. Tony Viola and and Ed Yablon-
ski spearheaded the Titans' defensive wall by repeatedly stop-
ping the Rams' great quarterback Rod Franz.
L. to r., Chuck Gardella, Sophomore
guard. Dave Shounhard, Sophomore
center. Ed Beirne, Senior end.
Detroit 20 Boston C 23
Ed Beirne about to step into the end zone after snoring a pass while a Boston College
player makes a futile attempt to stop him.
The Boston College encounter was the most thrilling contest of
First Downs . ...... .
Yards. Rushing .. ..... ..
Passing Yardage .......
Pass s Attempted .......
P es C mnl t d .......
Pa es lntereented by
Punts ........ .....,.
Fumbles Lost ..... . .... ..
Yards Panalizerl .........
the season and the most disappointing to the Titans. With 29
seconds left in the game, Ted Marchibroda passed the Titans
61 yards with the ball finally coming to rest on the Boston l yd.
stripe as a result of an interference penalty. There was time
for only one more play, but the Detroit gridders were unable
to push the ball across the goal line in their final effort. The
Boston team, expected to fill the air with passes, exploded a
potent running attack led by Joe Johnson. Dick Koster, Ray
Zambaisi and Lee Riley sparked the home team's ground game.
The combination of Marchibroda to Beirne again proved to be
the most effective olfensive duo for Detroit, but the heavier
Boston line and backfield proved to be superior.
L. to r., Dick Martwlck Co captain
elect, Junior tackle. Cass Krol Junior
tackle. Frank Willard Senior half
First Downs . .
Passes Intercanted by .
Punts . .......... .
Fumbles Lost ....
H -l-ul Cl ...L
Jim O'Leary 133i returns the ,opening kickoff with one of his teammates assisting with a
block on Ron Wells of Tulsa.
The "Golden Hurricane" of Tulsa handed the Titans their most
decisive setback of the season by dumping them, 62-21.
Although Detroit lost the game, nevertheless, Ted Marchibroda
gave Detroit fans something to remember as he established an
all-time national collegiate passing record for a single game by
gaining 390 yards on 27 completions. Tulsa fashioned a
powerful running and passing game led by Ronnie Morris,
Howard Waugh, Dick Kercher and Willie Roberts, who scored
eight touchdowns between them. The Detroit markers were
tallied by Ed Beirne, Ray Zambaisi and Jim O'Leary. The
Titans' defensive platoon was simply overpowered by a
L. to r., Bob Burgmeier, Sophomore
haltback. Leon Theisen, Sophomore
tackle. Bob Hernbroth, Sophomore
l"lou ton 33
Excellent protection is afforded Ted Marchibroda as he steps back to hit his receivers
Playing their final game of the season in Houston, Texas against
L. to r., Ray Zambiasi, .lunior full-
back. R-oger Stemler, Junior guard.
Joe Belluso, Sophomore guard. Q
the powerful Cougar eleven, Detroit suffered their sixth defeat
of the season. The Titans were 20-point underdogs going into
the game but they proved to be surprisingly tough. Ray Zam-
biasi, Ted Marchibroda and Ed Beirne accounted for the Detroit
t.d.'s. Marchibroda's performance earned him the title of the
national offensive leader of the year with a total of 1,813 yards
for the season. Detroit trailed at the end of the third quarter
20-13. The Cougars assured themselves of a victory when
S. M. Meeks scooted 40 yds. to give them a comfortable
margin. Detroit's lost touchdown was registered when Marchi-
broda and Beirne collaborated on a 44 yd. pass play.
First Downs ...... I4 I4
Rushing Yardage ...... 285 I67
Passing Yardage . ...,.. 27 159
Passes Attempted ........ 5 33
Pa as Completed .,...... I I0
Passes lntereeuted by .... 2 I
Punt ...... .... .. 5 9
Pu t g Average ...... 27 24
Fumbles Lost . ..... 3 3
Ya ds Penalized . ...... 40 20
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Co-captains, Walter Poff lCenterl and
Norm Swanson outline the season's strategy
with head coach Bob Calihan.
The l952-53 basketball squad became the first team in
the history of the University to compete in the newly-erected
Memorial Building on the campus. The new structure now
is the permanent home for future Titan teams and will
house a crowd of 9,200 customers and fans. lt has been
praised as one of the finest structures of its type. The first
contest played under its roof was on December 2, l952
and the inauguration was a pleasant one as the Detroit
squad romped to a 75-61 triumph over Kalamazoo. Play-
ing again in their new environs for the second straight game,
the Titans took the incentive to establish a new scoring
record by trouncing Western Ontario, 95-42. Riding the
crest of their two-game winning streak the Detroit quintet
encountered their cross-town rivals, Wayne university, and
suffered their first defeat of the newly-born season, 92-84,
before 7,350 fans, the largest crowd of the campaign. The
first half was nip-and-tuck but the opposition surged forth
in the third quarter to win handily. Johnny Kline proved to
be the thorn for the Titans with 26 points.
Houston provided the next opponent with a two-day stand.
The invaders from the West captured the first game with a
Standing, I. to r., Walter Siporin, Guy Sparrow, Co-captain Norm Swanson, Bob Eckert, Bob Decker, Roger
Duddleston, Ken Prather.
Kneeling, l. to r., Coach Bob Calihan, Jerry Dietz, Jerry Olesko, Co-captain Wally Poff, Sam Taub, Ken
Timmons, George Flynn, Team Manager Dick Horvath.
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Guy Sparrow proved his worth by running
second to Poff in scoring and thereby earn-
ing the award of the Most Promising Sopho-
Ken Timmons was
service by being
extra scoring but
awarded for his four years of
named recipient of the Don
Award. Ken not only provided
was an inspiration to players
and fans alike.
The Whistling Hoosierp Walter Poff culminated a
fine college career by scoring 433 points and earn-
ing the High Scorer and the Most Valuable Player
The tenseness cmd enthusiasm of the crowd that thronged the Memorial Building for the Motor City Classic is brought out by this shot
of the crowd that was watching the action intently.
MCDTCDR CITY CLASSIC
John Kline and Wally Ziemba accept the winners' trophy
on 'behalf of Wayne University from Detroit sports writer
Lyall Smith, on the left, with Coach Joel Mason and
Director of the tournament Lloyd Brazil looking on.
The biggest cage tournament ever seen in the Detroit
area was instituted this year on the campus under
the title of the Motor City Classic." It was the first
time that Detroit fans were treated to a first-rate
tournament of this nature and the response of the
fans proved that it will grow into one of the most
famous seasonal invitationals. Teams from St. Mary's
of California, Duquesne and Wayne University were
invited to participate. The series was run on a one-
defeat-knockout basis with Detroit and St. Mary's
suffering defeats in the first round. The championship
contest saw Wayne U. emerge as the winner, 72-58,
to reign as the first champion of the now annual
classic. St. Mary's defeated Detroit in the consolation
contest that was played prior to the final.
'mmf M H
Jerry Dietz of Detroit takes a iump shot going far above ' A
Bill Bandeier l8l of St. Mary's.
72-69 win in overtime, but the Titans rallied the fol-
lowing night to hand the Texans a 74-64 setback.
The Motor City Classic interrupted the regular
schedule during the Christmas holidays. Participants
in the tourney were Wayne U., Duquesne, St. Mary's
of California and the host Detroit. Detroit and St.
Mary's suffered defeats in the first round and
Wayne and Duquesne battled for the title with
Wayne the victor.
The Titans got back on the victory trail as classes
resumed with a record-breaking 98-75 verdict over
John Carroll. Two records were re-written. Guy
Sparrow set a new individual scoring mark by drop-
ping in 42 points. Also, the Titan game-scoring mark
was broken by the 98 points. Defeat joined the
Ellis l95l of Bowling Green.
Detroit squad again as Drake University bested
them, 74-62. The Wheatshockers from Wichita
came to town boasting an unbeaten streak and the
home squad proved their caliber by downing their
opponents, 64-62, in overtime by virtue of Wally
Poff's one-hand push shot in the waning moments
of the extra period. Next to invade the Memorial
Building was the Bowling Green aggregation and
their trip was successful as they handed the Detroit
squad an 88-84 defeat. Their next foe was Okla-
homa A 8. M, rated one of the finest quintets in the
nation, and their national rating backed them up
with a 57-50 win over Detroit. The triumph was the
first the Aggies had been able to register in the
Motor City since the series began four years ago.
The addition of Norm Swanson, the finest center
n attempted tip by Guy Sparrow is hindered by Chrystal
- ' .I I3
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ever developed at the University, to the roster failed
to add the needed spark for the Titans as they
again were set back, this time by the St. Louis Bili-
kens, 92-88, in another overtime contest.
The Titans' woes continued as Marquette imparted
the fourth successive defeat to the Titans, 92-83.
Taking to the road with the hope of dispelling their
apathy, the Titans swung West to meet Oklahoma
A 81 M for the second time. The Aggies domination
of Detroit continued with a 67-58 win. The state of
Oklahoma was a bitter host again as Tulsa won a
hard-fought battle, 75-74. Back from their dis-
astrous road trip, the Titans finally tasted victory
with consecutive victories over Baldwin-Wallace and
Loyola, 83-74 and 72-65, respectively. The return
The inside board position and the rebound are controlled by
Don Haskins i3ll of the Aggies as Roger Duddleston tries
in vain for the ball.
engagement of the Titans' bitter rivals, Wayne Uni-
versity, saw the Detroit squad atone itself for its
previous set back by defeating the Tartars, 64-57.
The Titans shot out into an early lead and then
coasted home to victory. The win gave the Detroit
quintet the longest winning streak of the season.
With this in view the Titans traveled to St. Louis to
engage the Bilikens. Ed Hickey's club was trounced
soundly by Bob Calihan's charges, 83-68.
St. Bonaventure entertained the traveling Titans
two nights later and the visitors racked up their
fifth win in succession, 84-79. With the team work-
ing as an integrated unit, Detroit invaded Des
Moines, Iowa, to face Drake and saw their streak
come to an abrupt halt with the Bulldogs turning
Guy Sparrow wins a rebound from Gary Shivers l38l of
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Jerry Olesko calls for a towel during a
time out as Coach Calihan maps out
A beautiful glider-shot is demonstrated
by Walter Pol? as he avoids the de-
fensive measures of Carl Siglimben,
ll5l, of Western Ontario.
George Fefles, Sopho-
more, Guard, 1953-54
Bob Eckert, Sophomore,
Walter Poff, Senior,
Guard, I-llgh Scorer 1952-
53, Co-captain and Most
Valuable Player, 1952-53.
SF: 1212, 54'
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INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS GAME
Walter Poff . . .
Guy Sparrow ..
Norm Swanson .
Ken Timmons . . .
Jerry Olesko . . .
George Fefles ..
Bob Decker . . .
Sam Taub . . .
Ken Prather ..
Jerry Dietz . ..
Walt Siporin . .
George Flynn ..
Len Lefevre . . .
TOTALS . . .
GAMES FGM FTM PTS.
.. 26 151 131 433
.. 26 138 134 410
.... I4 77 91 245
.. 26 65 49 279
.. 24 55 46 156
... 26 50 26 126
.. 17 30 50 108
.. 19 32 33 97
.. 23 20 20 60
.. 17 13 20 46
.. 11 5 II 21
5 3 6 12
4 2 2 6
.. 12 I 0 2
2 0 0 O
.. 26 642 619 1901
'Missouri Valley Game.
"Motor City Classic.
Kalamazoo - -
Wayne - - -
'Houston - -
John Carroll -
Drake - -
'Wichita - - -
Bowling Green -
'Oklahoma A 81 M
"SL Louis - - -
Marquette - -
'Oklahoma A 8. M
TSI. Louis - - -
'Tulsa - -
Marquette - -
"""Duquesne - -
"St, Mary's -
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Bob Handloser slides safely into second base,
while the St. Louis second baseman waits for the
throw from the outfield.
Back row, I. to r., Len Lefevre, Bob Keller, Ray Jungwirth, Bob
Handloser, Ken Blizzard, Coach Lloyd Brazil, Bob Juif, Jerry Moore,
Jerry Dietz, Jerry Olesko, Howard Hughes.
Kneeling, l. to r., Bob Hamlln, Chuck Lotzar, Don Bolger, Fred
Crlssey, Sam Ursini, Joe Krol, Jim Maloney, Jim Shram, Sam
Cipperone, Howie McLaughlin, Bob Reid.
According to qualified observers of Titan
sports, the 1953 baseball nine is definitely "a
high caliber group" which will be tough to beat.
This statement is backed up by the fact that the
lineup was filled with eight lettermen. The only
newcomer to the group was Dick Koster, who took
over the third base duties. Most prominent among
the returnees were Jerry Dietz, who was switched
to first base this year, Howard McLaughlin, dur-
able catcher, Captain Bob Juif, outfielder, and
Bob Handloser at shortstop. iWith this galaxy of
stars the batting offense packed plenty of power
and punch. The sudden illness of Coach Lloyd
Brazil forced Bob Calihan, basketball coach, and
Wally Fromhart, football aide, to assume the
reins. The highlight of the season was the match
between the Titans and the St. Louis Bilikens in
the MVC regional playoffs at St. Louis to gain the
right to compete at Wichita, Kansas.
Top left-Bob Juif takes a cut at the ball as spring practice
Top right-Jerry Olesko sharpens his batting eye also
Below-The Titan catching department, Howard McLaughlin Bob
Reid and Bob Hamlin pose for a group shot ln early drills
Back row, I. to r., Coach Raymond W. Forsyth, Floyd Olford, Bill Lucas, Ben Davis, Mgr. Dlck Horvath. Front
row, l. to r., Don Boltner, Jerry Kalvelage, Dick Vandenburg, Lou Paveloc.
The track team for T953 will be built around three returning lettermen,
Capt. Don Murray, who will handle the distance races, Floyd Olford,
a hurdler, and Gene Bradshaw, who excels in the shotput and discus
tosses. Missing from last year's team will be two of the most versatile
men to ever perform for the Titans' thinclad squad, Gerry Kavelage
and Dick Vandenburg. Coach Forsyth looks for added strength to be
supplied this season by the addition of Ben Davis in the 220 and
440 yd. dashes. The hurdler's contingent will be bolstered by Bill
Schorrenberg. John Rzecykowski and Bob Kavif are expected to give
the squad an ample supply of dash men.
Jerry Kavelcge, one of Defroif's most con-
sistent performers, shown competing in
the 220 yd. dash against Central Michigan..
Dlck Vandenburg makes the high hurdles
look easy as he leaves the field behind
in cz meet.
The track squad's greatest antagonist during the past years has been
Mother Nature. Last year the squad engaged in a reduced schedule,
only competing in four races due to the inclement weather. They
finished the season with a .500 percentage with victories over Hills-
dale and Kalamazoo, while bowing to Bowling Green and Central
Michigan. The difficulty of not being supplied with an indoor track
has hindered the caliber of the thinclads. They are forced to begin
the season later than most of their opponents, and then, again,
they are limited by outdoor conditions. This year's schedule is larger
and of a much tougher nature with the highlight of the season coming
at the Missouri Valley Conference meet held at Wichita, Kansas.
Jerry Kalvelage about to break the tape at the end of the Floyd Olford strains for an advantage over his opponent from Bowling
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The art of pole vaulting is clearly demonstrated by Dick Vandenburg as he sails E
gracefully over the bar. This series of pictures makes the effort appear easy, H E
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Bob Wood points out the schedule
to his teammates, I. to r., Ralph
Raucher, Bruno Kearns and Dick
The Titan tennis squad faces one of the toughest years which
they have ever experienced in 1953. Five men, including the
number one-two-three men, are gone from last year's team
that captured IO of I5 matches for the best record in the
schooI's history. Returning for their final year of competition
are seniors Bob Wood, Dick Lane, Ralph Raucher and Bruno
Kearns. They are the only veterans who will comprise this
season's squad. Coach Fred DeLodcIer is faced with the
problem of filling the two remaining positions with new
material and moulding together some reserve strength from
the recruits with whom he has been working. Promising among
the newcomers have been Ken Prather, Bruce Wayne and
John Mayer. -
Top row, I. to r., Dick Lane, Bruno Kearns, Coach Fred DeLodder, Ralph Raucher, Bob Wood. Front row, I. to r., John
Mayer, Tom Neal, Bruce Wayne, Tom Conlon, Ken Prather.
i ' i 4
Captain Hank Kanar shows the form that makes fencing Jim Williams and teammate Jim Sharkey shown going
such a graceful art.
through a vigorous practice drill.
The i953 Fencing team was devoted to the job of rebuilding
during the past season. Coach Al Kunsman was greeted
by only one letterman in the initial practice and that was
Captain Han.k Kanar. The rest of the squad was comprised
of inexperienced and green material with the result that the
squad registered only one victory on the schedule. Coach
Kunsman's hopes are bright, nevertheless, for he can antici-
pate an all-veteran group for next year's team.
Top row, I. to r., Samir Daccach, William Castigllone, Norm Herbert, Jack Slimco, Paolo Ricci. Bottom row, l. to r., Coach
Albert Kunsman, Lee Faliers, Captain Henry Kanar, Lou Bush, Jim Sharkey. Not in the picture are Jerry Marenich and Jim
Top left: Five members of the golf team are seen practicing
at Rackham Memorial Golf course.
Top center: Co-captains of last year, Tony Novitsky and
Don Nelson, tee off at the first hole in a practice round.
Lower left: Don Nelson gives Tony Novitsky pointers on his
grip as other teammates look on in one of the club's indoor
L. to r., top row, Ray Condon, Don Nelson, Moderator Wil-
lictm Kelly Joyce, Tony Novitsky, Bottom row, Ray Maisevich,
Bill Huetteman and Paul Van Loozen.
Golf, although considered one of the minor
sports at the University, has always been a
favorite with the student body. The golf teams
during the past have compiled some of the
best percentages in the history of the school's
participation in athletics. Graduation took a
heavy toll on the squad of i953 with the loss
of Capt. Tony Novitsky, Roy Iceberg and Don
Nelson. The only returnees were Bill Huette-
man and Mike Andonian. The new faces which
comprised this year's lineup were Don Fraser,
Ray Condon, Ron Stelter and Chuck Walton.
This group carried the brunt of the attack
formed by Moderator William Kelly Joyce.
Because of the excellent showing in the spring
Fisher Tournament a fine record is again ex-
pected this season.
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The modern handball courts in
the new Memorial Building
were constantly put into use by
the student body. Two students
pass a break in classes with
Football was played during the
tall at every available space
on the campus.
Action in the intramural bas-
ketball league was heated and
very competitive. A iight 'For
rebouricl depicts the type oi
The erection of the new Memorial Building stimulated a larger intra-
mural program at the University during the past year. Facilities for
hardball and more adequate space for basketball activities amongst
the students were made available. The usual tall football program
was continued with the Pro's capturing the crown. The Shamrocks,
an independent quintet, topped the basketball program and Cyril
DeMuelemuester seized the handball tournament finals.
t S A
Bill: But it looks so long ahead. . . .
Professor: Long? College? The four years? How
they fly! How swift the months!
The front of the stage is lighted up, and
the parapet. Betty and Bill move
onto the .stage, and the music picks up: "How
Swift the Months". As Betty and Bill
sing and dance this, the months,
the big days, the seasons,
the campus events, pass them by, each
portrayed by a single individual,
characteristically dressed. The whole thing is
the fantasy of the college months
whirling by into time, as the years of
college come, go, melt and are replaced by
the days ahead ....
Into the Graduation Sequence:
The Graduation Processional:
The trio in cap and gown are now on the main stage.
-from Light Up the Land.
The annual event for all Freshmen is orienta-
tion week. Filled with tests and lectures the
prospective graduates are introduced to campus
life. This year beanies were once again required
of all Frosh.
Other activities of the initial week include the
Welcolile Dance and Freshman Liberation Day.
Differing from other universities, the University
of Detroit strives to make the first week on
campus a pleasant one, acquainting new mem-
bers of the school family with campus pro-
cedures and through fun-loving and spirit-pro-
Registration is ti process which every student must
struggle through twine a year.
The long wait seems endless but does have its lighter
side with chats about last semester's report cards and
This smiling coed dons her freshman Eton rap much
to the approval of the upper vlassmen.
This is the last of many long lilies a student must wait
in before bGl'0lI1fillg a student in good standing.
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OMEN'S LEAG E
Ann Reno is kept busy pouring tea for the many Coeds
who attended the first social function of the year.
Long lines of eoeds are indicative of the Tea's success.
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Fr. Foley chats with Charlene IVIcCabe during the an- Photographer on the cat walk at the lwemorial Building
nual Womenfs League Tea. scanning the dancers.
For the moment danring is forgotten as students flock
around the band stand to watch the intermission en-
CLASS OF '56 ACTIVITIES BEGI
ELCGMES FRG COED
fr Siemer addresses he reeds just be ore Alpha Chl
Tau members play What s A13 Lme at Ihe League Tea
The freshmen forget vlasses, homework, and exams as
llwy rlunre away their worries al lhe Welfrrrrle Danee
sponsored by ilu' Sllltlvlll Union.
Slllflvll-IS galher around Pal Ternes
she sings a smonlh lmllafl.
The League Tea committee prepares to serve refresh
ments to their guests.
Lzght hearrs and merry laughter were the results 0
Ihzs Int 0 shenanzgans
Evoryome awaits the moment -when ilu: Illl'Ii'y
Imlller of Ihc u'in,n,ing tif-ke! will be lIl'1'Sl'llll'lI
willz, a fouzlmll aulographed by Ilia nwmlwrs
of the Tilan squad.
E'17I?l'j'17lIvl' is on. the dance floor In dum-0 Ihr'
All?.7Cil7lLlI, Hat Dance.
lfs Ihr' familiar music of Al Rin' for llw Fool-
I-ililil year the coeds on campus have an
opportunity lo uget their lllilllm at the Sadie
Shuffle. Held in the Memorial Building lhis
year, the dance had a continenlal theme.
Al this affair an award is given to the dale
of the coed having the hest corsage. The
corsages are made by the coeds and may
he of anything hut Howers. This year the
award was given to Dolores Milkie for
making a French Medal of Honor for her
dale who served her beyond lhe call ol'
Dolores Nlillfie acrepts lhe LUI:fIJLPl',S Irnphy for
hvr rrlever 1-orsage at the Sadie SllIl.'0'Il'.
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The Tartar plaids of Scotland invade the Engine-house much to
the surprise of this young man.
Hats are the thing this year, and the pledges of Gamma Phi Sigma
are not ones to be outdone.
The Good Humor Man one of the first signs of Spring, the
students outside the C LQ F building en joy the warm. weather.
A panoramic view of the campus dressed in the white splendor
Students gather around the Memorial Building getting the most
out of the wonderful weather before assembly time begins.
The fresh snow makes a pictutresque .setting for the library and
the surrounding campus.
Students are taking advantage of the semester fvamition, while most
students are freezing in Detroit others are enjoying the warm
sunshine of Florida.
From the way the crow flies U. of D. looks like a toy city.
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The jovial expression,s of ilu' alumni
assure us lhal they had a wonderful
lime all their annual luncheon held
this year in the Memorial Building.
L. to r., Queen Diane Malooly and
her court .Maureen lllanahan, lllary
Ann lllaclnlosh, Donna White and
Maureen lllofele walk off the fielfl
just afler the r-rowning.
DA NC IN G
Students "swing out" lo Ihc sweet
music and really enjoy lhernselves at
the H omecoming Dance.
.,. . new
Gene Wfzs, Student Union presi-
dent, crowns Diane Malooly
Perplexed looks are in order when there are so "W ho will it be?" is the question in these boys' minds as they
many pretty' Coeds to choose' from. scan the candidates for Homecoming Queen.
The Queen, her court and es-
corts pause just long enough in
their activities lo have their
Cameraman "shoot', pictures of
the Queen as she is escorted
bavk from the rnronation cere-
1"ralern.ilies, Sororilies and Organizations find it rt pleas- Bright sunny weather brings this charming miss out in
ant task campaigning for their 1-ancliclates. her gas-driven carriage.
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lt,s floats like this that make the juclgas
flvoision fliyficlllt but the lwauly of it is
l'l'l'll1il1,I-V apprntialffll by Ihr' vrowll.
This night originality was at its paalf anfl
no two floats wort: alike.
l'r0tt-V girls mul a miniature mvmorial
building flew-If this float as it passvs Ihre
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FRlWOl.,lTY, FUN, AND FURDHAM
Sl. Pulrirrkis Cuthcdrul. Ioculcfl on busy Fifth. Ava., offers a haven for lmrrivfl New Yorkers.
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Student support reached its highest peak in October
when at great concourse of U of D-ites made the trip
to New York for the Fordham football game. The
Titan squad did not let its supporters down as they
rolled to a convincing 28-20 victory over the Rams.
Other than the game, wide-eyed Detroiters viewed
the gigantic sights including St. Patriclcls CZltllCCll'ill,
the Empire Stale Building, and various clnhs.
A beautiful symbol of GlJf1,S supreme sacrifice for
nmnlriml is found in a scclucled spot away from the
busy New York Cily.
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Could this be a coed??? Under this mask is ,Ioan
Cady on the train Halloween night.
These five Coeds are eager to see the sights of the
"Worlrl'.s Largest City" which include, of course,
the exciting football game.
School books and classes forgotten, students enjoy
their trip to New York.
While in New York, students become typical tourists
and visit the famous Rockefeller Center.
ll .11 .
I I l N .5
il L LIGHT UP
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A full dress rehearsal indicates that everything is ready for the big
Precise timing is an important item if
Wfhat is tl1e value of a college education? Wlizit worth has it for me? For my
children? These are the questions wl1icl1 Light Up The Land, the university's
second extravaganza, wished to portray and solve, a theme which they ex-
plained and carried out admirably. It proved the value of education in our life
under the provocative characters of Betty and Bill, two students, and their
professor. This was an answer to the universal dilemma which fatigues and
counfounds our society.
This sequel to City of Freedom spanned from Mt. Sinai to Athens to modern
America. The transitions of scenes and dialogue left nothing to the imagina-
tion. It was a harmonious, coherent, delightful, instructive presentation-adjeo
tives which have become synonymous with its creator, writer and director,
Father Daniel A. Lord, Sal.
mishaps are to be avoided.
The audience was completely captivated by Fr. Lorrfs masterful show - 'Tight Up The Landf,
Rehearsals and more rehearsals '
transform the show from an amalenr ,
one to one of professional slams. X
BACKST GE SCE
Mr Uaher, Maureen Bazley, and Jael. War
ner rehearse one 0 the scenes ln LUII
Maureen Barley and Jack Warner exchange
a quick smile wlnle they are wazrzng to
record thezr lanes
Fr Lord dzrects the reeordmg of LUFL
Barbara Kennedy chars wzth anolller membel
0 LUTL whlle waltzng or lhezr rue to gn
m JrEnmmm 1
The Le Claire Knox dancers show just how much Ann Baker demonstrates the correct way to tie
fun dancing is as they Click their heels and dance the bow of her bonnet.
FROM LIGHT UP THE LA
"Powder and Paint" is not limited to the fair and
Maureen Bailey and ,lack Warner in one of the gentle sex. ,lack Warner gets assistance with his
many scenes from LUTL. make-up.
H H X
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Z, ,E,E M
A gay dance- with pretty girls and whirl-
ing skirts adds a lovely touch to LUTL.
The bicycle riders lift their caps high
as they take a well deserved bow.
Fr. Lord and the crew check the efects
of the lighting arrangement.
"Circle right, circle lefty are the direc-
tions given by the choreographer to
this lively dance.
ere omes.. .ARTHUR GODFREY
Arthur Godfrey fulfilled his promise made at the 1952 Spring Carnival to ubring the gang
and put on a show for the studentsf'
Arthur Godfrey, the most natural person in the entertainment business, is perhaps the best
known personality in the country. He entertains millions of people daily, hob-nobs with brass
hats of Army and Navy, and pokes fun at l1is own sponsors and their products with the same
As busy as this man is, he took time out to come to U. of D. for a benefit show with the
proceeds going toward our Activities building.
Our thanks to you Arthur Godfrey and your entire cast for bringing a dream that much
closer to a reality. -
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The lovely lady with the beaulviful voice is Nlarion
lllarlow who won the approval of the students with
her charm, and poise.
Julius LaRosa and Lou, Ann Simms bring their talent
together, which really pleases the entire audience.
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An informal back-stage picture is always asked for by
those who lo-ve to know what goes on behind the scenes.
The llfariners, Frank Parker, Wlarion luarlow, Holi
Loki, Lou Ann Simms, Arthur Godfrey, and Jan Davis
take a bow before a fall house.
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Ann, Reno and Charlene McCabe gain
eager assistance while putting the "final
touchn on before they meet their dates
P R Q for the J-Prom.
Dancing feel find it hard to resist the
rhytlmtie strains of "The Continental."
The sweet notes of the trumpet are
sounded clearly above the rest of the
For the biggest social event of the season, the I-Prom, Ralph lVIarterie and his
orchestra played for the many dancers who attended. The scene of this yearis
J-Prom was the Fountain Ballroom of the Masonic Temple. The dance, given
annually for the seniors, was headed this year by .lioe Tomalis, Commerce junior.
For all the coeds present, a gold necklace with a U. of D. crest was given as a
remembrance of the dance. Committees were organized Ellld plans were made
months in advance. Credit may certainly be given to the junior class for pre-
senting a most enjoyable evening for the many University students who attended.
These 1-onples find the music just righl for dancing as it is clearly indicated by the f'l'01iUll!?fl
People, people everywhere and yo! no one seems Lo mind the confusion and noise of intermission.
Ist row: Jim, Morris, Donna. Vitalli, Bernie Lou, Bar-li, Karl Greimel, Charles Rutlzerforrl, ,lar-lr Saylor. Mary Amt
0,Keefe. Pat 0,Donn,ell.
2nd row: Di:-If Jones, Bob Tiernen, Stew' Pa.lr'helf, Frank Santos. Vinrv Ziogas, ,lov Yolte. Larry Cates.
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Charles Rutherford, Carnival Chairman, fakes over the
I l responsibilities of running the "greatest show in the
1 city of Detroit?
, A ll
Hob Tiernen beromes a serious busi-
V inve Ziogas and Larry Gates dis- Steve Palchelf rarefully checks over nvssman, as he 1-lievlfs over the list
cuss the floor-planning layouts. plans for the Carnival. Of PTTZZCS-
Early in the A.M. the first truck of
supplies rolls into the bare shell of
the State Fair grounds and sludents
begin Io work.
By noon their hard work is begin-
ning to show its mark as booth after
booth begins to appvar.
PJU. and the task is ronzpletefl!
Weary students muster that final
surge of energy Io greet the first cus-
tonmrs of the evening.
W ally Poyf and Gene Guswiller try their track ability against one of the
fastest horses in the Darby.
Y .g ig-PM 1.
This cute little girl certainly has an original
idea for 6'Darby Day."
Interested spectators watch the "fashion,
paradeu before lhe rare begins,
The Ivory Polo team. starred in one of the most
interesting events of the afternoon.
Gerry Domzalski demonstrates her riding
ability as she raves across the finish line.
Arthur Godfrey rrowns the King and Queen at the Carniwzfs opening Arthur Godfrey praises the stu-
night program, dents on their hard -work and
efforts that made the carnival
Arthur Godfrey listens while
Fr. Steiner explains the stu-
dents' drive for their Aetivities
s i 1 's A- l --' we 5- tl AJ .t J-we lt
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TheQueen,1VlarylWartin, and the King, ,lark Reagan, win prizes as they tour the various booths on the llfidway.
PM 'Y v
W T'?f's?fe '
Holding a prize already won, this young girl looks on Another pie lea-ues its mark on the face of the volun-
wilh expectations as her date tries again. leer at the pie-throwing site.
Toss the ring around the bunnfs ears was one of the 11's just an unclerhand toss, but Frank Hand puts all
most popular booths at the Carnival. his energy into it.
Keeping his eyes directly on the target, this aspirant
tries to knock over the pins.
Joan 0,Malley attempts to shave the balloon without This man attempts to hit one of the faces on the wall
bursting it. with his dart at one of the fraternity booths.
lVlllLl'4V Ingalls watt-hes, while her escort takes his Many girls were arrested and convicted and sentenced
f'luuz.0e. at this mock jail.
,411-urute sharpsltooting is necessary to win a prize for Throwing baseballs always seems to attract the would-
this student. ' be players.
Snmnll: and IIIIIIVCILIIII' music was fll.I'Ili.'f111'll by the This nffir-wr of Ihr- Inu' loolfs zloublful flvspilf 1111 smllrs
Bzulrly gllorrnu' and Haj' ,flllllllilly HI'1'llPSfl'flS.
Inaugurated in 1949, the Spring Carni-
val has become an annual affair at U .of D.
It is primarily a fund raising project for
the much needed Students Activities build-
ing. Its secondary purpose, however, is the
closer union of student organizations and
the student body as a whole.
Long hours of work and worry in prepa-
ration are easily forgotten in the gaiety
and excitement of the carnival. Cotton
of ,flrllmr fgllflfffj' rmrl 11111 prolly flmrvr rvrzflor
candy, the balloons, the ferris wheel and
the side shows are all part of the carnival
as well as the bright lights, the noise and
gay, loving crowds. The question comes up
as to who is having more fun, the workers
or the customers.
Each booth is a personal tribute to the
students who worked on it and the fine
spirit of ll. of D.
I va ft
'X XR t'F5'0R4'
Wm ,lf ., " ff M, W
'l'lw !'UIIIllll'll'IIf'SS of ilu' library may bv
fllll,2'l'fI by ils slrzrlrs. Herz' ll fvllmi' SIIllIl'l1l
wflrrm dz1'arf1'1l by 1111 1,113 lflMJll'l1'1I'7l' of 1111-
The Library was the lirst building
completed in the University's VflF20,-
000,000 development program.
In this modernistic structure are
housed classrooms, recording studio, a
bindery and a 300 seat theatre. It also
has rooms for special student and
faculty activities with facilities of
handling more than 2,000,000 books
Hnusirzg floors of sffzvlfs, 1-Iassrunnzs and Il11'11tr1J. the
library is mm of 1110 mos! ltsvfl bllildill-QS on CIITIIPIIS.
35- .Hi wi
A Frzendl ome HOLDE HALL
MA friendly ll0IIlCw is exactly what Holden
Hall has been to 180 students since it was
erected in 1946. Father Montville, the pre-
fect, ca11 be proud of the spirit of the resi-
dents. All activities on campus have
representatives from the dorm Zilld the in-
tramural champs ure frequently from the
Holden Hall became a reality in 19416
through the generosity of James S. Holden.
In this building are a spacious lounge room,
a snack bar, pressing rooms, a game room,
study rooms and a chapel.
Christmas trimmings and a cheery fire in the
fireplace give the spacious lounge of Holden
Hall the friendliness of home.
Father Montville lakes time out of his busy
schedule and tries his luck at poker with
Even at Holden Hall you can't get away from
television. Here the fellows find that the fights
are just the thing.
Doin a Term Paper
1. The ward r-atalogue file is the first step in doing
the annual term, paper.
2 Finding the right books in lhe slacks is not
always an easy' itaslf. Here Pal Evens finds jus!
the book she was looking for.
3. All books must be eheeked ou! at the main,
desk of the Library.
4. The reading room offers the proper facilities
for Pat to begin her paper.
0. The paper and books forgotten as Pat dreams
about the dance of last night.
just the final brush and he,s ready to step out
for an evening of fun and dancing.
Always willing to aid another "brother of the
Hallv these two seem determined to give aid
one way or another.
The snack bar provides a place for the fellows
before turning in for the night.
Last but never least the boys find time to relax
and study in their room.
Dancing is forgotten for a mo-
ment as everyone listens to the
smooth ballads of the Three
Dee,s trio at the Scribes Ball.
A jam. packed floor is ample proof Lhal dancing is evarynmfs favorite pastime.
The new U. of D. danvc band has set a new ruvord in musical achievemcnf as they play for
one of their 'Hrst dances.
The dance committee takes a well desvrved bnu' for their ejforls which made lhv Soph
Snowball a szuv-rfss.
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Every year Llle traditional danees
mme and go, and leave memories
which we will never forget. The
Scribes B-111 SOIJII Snowball Frosll
Frolie, and llle Sadie Sllllllle are just
an few which we will .always I6I1lCII1lJCl
71116 committees which worked so llzud
O11 Cdbll ddnee deserve the thanks 01
all the students of the Univelsity
srhool, and things ln general their avorile 4 ating place.
f v 4 9
1 ' .
Ifllflflg Lntermzssmn thus group chats abou! the dance, llw dame is over and the weary dancers head out In
1 f 1
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ARCH OF DIMES
BE EFIT DA CE
4LWe flzlmzecl so lhey may wulkw was the ideal
heliind the lVlzu'ch ol' Dimes clzmce. This was one
dance that needed no SillCSlYlZll1Slllp for everyone
tnrnecl out for this worthy cause.
The dance was SllCCCSSlllll and every one haul tl
wonderful time but more important was the fact
that all the proceeds Went to help Hghl. the flreacl,
This clzmee wus eo-sponsored hy Della Pi 'Della
and Alpha Phi Omega.
Adrienne Claspcr, Nancy Ingalls and Maddie Hackman,
worlfvfl hard with the hope that Ilwsf' Philflren might
srmm clay walk.
'lllzul flu' Ilan:-0 was a su1'r'ess is inflic-alefl by Ilm
1-rmrrlvfl rlanre floor.
fllI,Pl'l'Iillg Ihr' li1'l.'v! sales are Curry Cnrvylra anll
This vlmrming rigurvrro girl is lllllliilg ll good linw Ill
EETING PL CE, E TI G PL CE-TH
By Ihe expression. on. these students faces it is easy to see the purpose of serving f-offee
before those early eight o'clo1'lfs.
Bernard Henehan, Steve Palchak, Gene Wos and Bob Reid talk over plans for the Union
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The Union Room is the favorite spot
for getting a quick bit of lunch between
Anothvr sale and the cashier hands 9
back thc change to a satisfied customer.
Must have music with our din
Keeping thc "kitchen" clcan is All thc unkind remarks about ncr cvcn if it comes from a
ll task for this ambitious boy. the Union cojfec can,t bo true. record in the juke box.
1 -W f -'N-W fa A rv., -U-3 as sal' mms-im., 1 ww
Students check on voting and elec-
tion restrictions and qualifications
in the Library.
The Memorial Building, a multiple pur-
pose struf-tureg the blood drive in the een- Students
ter, Light Up The Land rehearsal on the outside the
stage at the right. morial
. . . . . l
Emery- Biro campaigns for his candidate in the The painful task at registration is battling the These studen
presidential election as a group of students bookstore crowds. await the b
An, annual event at Christmastide is the
charity basket drive.
ginning of co
CO PLETE ESS BY DOI
convocation This building served as Athletic ofice
day. until torn down in fa-vor of more modern
offices in the Memorial Building.
Sorority pledges pay a visit to Holden Hall.
A card game is played intently by these
F reshmen as kibitzers watch its progress.
at the Me- Father Holland, assistant Sodality Mod-
Build- erator, receives a visit from one of his
Father Huetter is photographed taking a
stroll across Sacred Heart Square.
,fllurtin P. Durlfin mul Coltrurl N. Hilton, are oulstmtrling
UXIIIIIFIPS of SllC'COSSflll men, eorlt in his own. field. Tlwhy'
lurvfr fulhllerl the .4ll1,l?l'iCIlll Comfcpt of self help with u
nmximum effort. while placing their faiih in Curl mul
the f'ln1.e1'i1rm1. traditions of religion, and Inoralily.
-The Very Ren. Clcstin J. Steiner, SHI.
President, Lllli'l3l3l'SillY of Detroit
Address, Receives Degree
Conrad N. Hilton, sponsor of the annual
Washington prayer breakfast for govern-
ment ofiicials and owner of the Waldorf
and 15 other hotels, was selected by the
Very Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., presi-
dent, to deliver the commencement ad-
This address was scheduled by the Na-
tional Broadcasting Corp. for nationwide
It was also broadcast in Europe by Radio
Free Europe and the State Departmentis
Voice of America.
Mr. Hilton was also presented with an
honorary degree by Fr. Steiner.
Martin Durkin, Secretary
of Labor, Receives Degree
Martin P. Durkin, secretary of labor. re-
ceived an honorary degree with Mr. Hilton.
Mr. Durkin was named cabinet member by
President Dwight D. Eisenhower in Janu-
He was formerly president of the Ameri-
can Federation of Labor's Plumbers and
h'Like Mr. Hilton., Mr. Durkin started at the
bottom and worked his way up to the very
top of his chosen fieldf, Fr. Steiner said in
conferring the degrees upon the two men.
The 1953 Com.n1.en1'ern.enl exercises were held, as were those Ln 1952 Ln the new Unwerslty 0 Detrott Memorial
Building. There were 1,382 degree reczplents tn the 195 7 Class 978 ln the Class of 1953
The giant Tower stands over the University as rr
guardian and tradition.
Students ehat on the many benches which line the
ln. eold weather the entrance to the C LQ F building
is not too frrouzled . . .
Hut as soon. as the weather warms, lhl'0I1,gS jam the
main building entrance.
Looking West, tree-lined Cro-ve Ave. and Sa:-red
Heart Square are seen.
Evidenr-e of Spring is witnessed by studeiiys study-
ing on campus lawns.
Parking in this lot will bring nothing but annoying
stickers to these students.
FRATERNITIES and SURURITIES
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Alpha Chi, a general social fraternity, was established at the
University of Detroit in 1926 with Fred Brady as the charter
president. The purpose of this organization is the promotion of
extra-curricular activities with which to supplement the school
life of its members and fellow students alike. Annually, they
sponsor two big social events of the year, which are the
Assembly Ball, held in the fall, and a New Year,s Eve Party.
Other activities in which this organization participates are the
Homecoming and Carnival.
In 1947, the Alpha Chi Scholarship Fund was established
with the aid of the alumni chapter. This fund, now supported by
active members, financially enables a qualified student to com-
plete one year of college.
Clarence A. Brinkman
Leo E. Einheuser
Henry C. F ellrath
Herbert Ferry, jr. 51
Richard L. Fischer 3
VVilliam C. Fitzpatrick fu
George L. Heidt QL:
Frank C. Leveque Tu
john F . Mayer 3
Robert McClear Tu
Michael F . McManus 3
James R. Peltier Q,
J. Edward Roney
Frank E. Santo
Richard E. Seguin
William R. Sullivan
Alpha Chi Tau, the activities honor society for women, was
founded at the University of Detroit in 1944. The society was
established to encourage women students to participate in the
activities of the University and to honor those who have dis-
tinguished themselves by their services to the University. Mem-
bership is gained by application of those having the required
activity points, acquired by participation in school functions,
and an academic average of at least 2.5.
Each year, the members of Alpha Chi Tau edit the coed
handbook, "Ke-ynotesf' compiled to aid especially the freshmen
coeds. lt presents complete information on sororities and other
organizations on campus open to women students. The society
also annually conducts the program for the Freshman Welcome
Marian B. Giffels
Mary E. jackson
C-erre P. Iaroch
Mary jo Maurer
Patricia A. Shaughnessy
M. Ann Sweeney
Joann M. Vermeersch
M. 5? A
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if as I
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The Michigan Alpha Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta was
established at the University of Detroit in 1941 with the purpose
of stimulating interest and promoting excellence in the study
of medicine. It has the distinction of being the only pre-medical
fraternity on campus. A member of the Association of College
Honor Societies of the American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, the motto of the fraternity is "Truth I Pursuef,
In 1951 Alpha Epsilon Delta celebrated its Silver Anniversary
on a national scale - twenty-tive years of service to pre-medical
education. Annually, they sponsor the Scalpel Ball, held this
year in February. They also participate each year in the Home-
coming and Carnival Festivities of the University.
national pre-medical professional fraternity
Paul W. Babcock
Alexander P. Bergel
William F. Bergen
Thomas B. Coles, Ir.
Arnold S. Konczal
Thomas R. McLean
William C. Perkins
R. Richard Ray
Thomas A. Smiggen
Robert P. Weisenburger
Dennis E. Weyhe
Frank A. Wilson
Founded nationally in 1922, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, national,
social fraternity, established its Zeta Chapter at the University
of Detroit in 1934. Disbanded during the War, they were reacti-
vated ir1 1947, and have proceeded to grow until they are now
one of the most well known fraternities on campus, and have
the "most outstanding pledge training" of any chapter of their
Seeking to fulfill their purpose "to live by the light of brotherly
love and to Walk in the way of truthf, they draw on men from all
colleges of the University and provide for them a full schedule
of school and social activities. Zeta Chapter sponsors annually
the Fall Frolic, and presents a formal dinner dance for their
Frank Joseph Bujold
William A. Gagnon
John A. Donachie
: Carl A. Giffels
na Richard A. Erickson
I, William G. Kienstra
O John T. Kurzava
: Richard Lamb
UQ Jerome L. Lang
ro Henry E. McCusker
'E George G. McLaughlin
-lg John P. Naylon
ali- Norman N . Newberger
3 Daniel A. O,D0ll0llllC
Ted P. Panaretos
3' James E. Pappas, Jr.
in Robert C. Phillips
2, Wfilliam S. Quinlan
fb Donald C. Razmierczak
3 Peter O. ,Bettig
- , Recording Secretary
52' Joseph R. Tomalis
John F. Ward
The Beta Theta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was installed
at the University of Detroit on May 20, 1930 and was reor-
ganized in 1946 after a wartime lapse of three years. It is an
international, commerce, professional fraternity which purposes
to further the individual Welfare of its members, foster scientific
research in the fields of commerce, and to educate the public
to appreciate and demand higher ideals in these fields.
Scholastically, it stimulates activity by presenting two keys
annually to meritorious seniors of the College of Commerce and
Finance. Socially, Alpha Kappa Psi is also very active. The
organization participates in the Homecoming and the Carnival
festivities and sponsors annually the Colonial Prom.
national commerce professional fraternity
Richard L. Baker
Donald T. Cooper
Master of Rituals
VVillia1n S. Costa
Francis C. Doherty
john F. Kahoun
lack E. Kelhnann
Raymond A. Kosinski
Thomas E. Johnson
Richard P. jones
Robert C. Wakefield
Founded on the basis of Judaism, Professionalism and Fra-
ternalism, Alpha Omega was lirst established in 1907 at the
Philadelphia College of Dental Surgery. With its purposes to
uphold the highest standards of the dental profession and to
maintain and perpetuate the principles of friendship and brother-
hood, it came to the University of Detroit is 1934 when the
Alpha Nu Chapter was founded at Dinan Hall.
The annual activities of the organization include pledge
smokers and dental clinics on various topics of interest to the
members. They also present each year the Junior Scholarship
Award to the dental student of exceptional academic standing.
One of their outstanding aims last year was the attempt to
raisc money for the building of a dental school in Israel.
national dental fraternit
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With the purposes of assembling college men in fellowship,
developing friendship, and promoting service to humanity, the
Eta Pi Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity,
was founded at the University in 1949. Composed of university
men who are, or have been affiliated with the Boy Scouts of
America, it renders service to the school and to the community.
One of its primary services during past years has been the
sponsorship of Scout Troop F -9 for handicapped boys. This
year the fraternity also sponsored the March of Dimes Dance
for the beneiit of polio victims. Candidates for membership must
have been Scouts, must have an earnest desire to render service
to others, and must have a good scholastic standing.
Donald Carlson L
S. Gerald Corcyca 4-5
Joseph I. Henk fU
Bruno L. Krasinski H:
Eugene A. Kulesza Q,
Salvatore Maniace ,-
Recording Secretary 5
Richard T. Nienhaus L
Corresponding Secretary QQ
Lewis E. Orians W
John E. Polcyn Tu
Ralph R. Rancher - :
Frank C. Sassalos
Edward Stanners, Ir.
Lawrence A. Wielinski
John R. Warner
Alpha Sigma Nu is a national honor society, whose chapters
can only be established at Jesuit Colleges and Universities.
Founded nationally in 1915 at Marquette University, it came to
the University of Detroit in 1924. This society is open to men
from all colleges who have distinguished themselves in the
three requirements for membership, which are scholarship,
loyalty, and service to the University. Students are selected by
the Deans of the Colleges and by the President of the University
Annually, the Alpha Sigma Nu Key is awarded to the student
who has attained the highest average during the four college
years. Last year, the fraternity aided the University greatly by
their very active part in the University's seventy-fifth anniver-
Paul W. Bohrer
George F. deClaire
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Thomas W. Watkins
Stanley C. Woodworth
Eugene R. Wos
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Blue Key was founded at the University of Florida in 1924
to honor students who have distinguished themselves through
campus leadership and service to the University. It stresses
activities and their relation to the scholarship of the individual,
and aims at furthering belief in Christian principles of good
Since its establishment at the University of Detroit in 1942,
the members of Blue Key have worked on the development of
the Student Council, the reactivation of the Inter-Fraternity
Council, and many other University projects. Each year an
important job for the fraternity is the selection of seniors and
juniors who have a good scholastic standing and have shown
leadership in campus activities for membership in Blue Key.
Y Edward C. Bladyko
Patrick F. Burns
Stanley B. Ebin
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Joseph F. Hanus
Leo F. Merchant fu
Gabriel Michel 1,
1. Stanley Moore
Robert L. Rochon S
Charles Pm. Rutherford
William R. Sullivan
Established on December 15, 1950, Chi Epsilon, national
Civil Engineering Honor Society, is the newest honorary fra-
ternity on the campus of the University of Detroit. Its purpose
is to increase the efficiency of the civil engineering profession as
an instrument of social betterment. The organization tries to
recognize those characteristics of the individual engineer which
they deem fundamental to the successful pursuit of an engi-
neering career, and it attempts further to develop those traits
in the undergraduate engineer.
Membership in this organization is open only to civil engi-
neers who are in the upper half of their class and have dis-
tinguished themselves in leadership. They participate in many
of the activities of the University and in all of the activities of
the Engineering College.
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Robert L. Rochon
E' Charles R. Rutherford
pp Oren T. Voyles
Chi Lambda Tau, a general service sorority, was founded in
November, 1949 by Mary Ann Sloan, and formally recognized
by the University of Detroit in March, 1950. Realizing the need
of the missionaries, this group decided to form an organization
with the primary purpose of giving aid to the Jesuit Missions,
and the secondary purpose of assisting the University in all its
To fulfill its primary purpose, this organization holds one
social luncheon and several card parties each year. The funds
which are raised at these affairs not only aid the foreign missions
but also the domestic mission provinces. In the past year this
sorority donated a seat in the Memorial Building and partici-
pated in the Homecoming and Carnival Festivities.
Sally A. jason
Elizabeth A. McGuire
Mollie A. Potter
Barbara K. Sokalski
Irene A. Zmudczynski
Ehi ambda Kill!
Raymond F. Bean
Gus M. Davis, Jr.
Joseph L. Dietz
Donald M. Figurski
Lawrence L. Gates
Joseph M. Groen
Iames M. Hammond
Donald E. Hoey
Iohn A. Kirschke
Mark V. Klosterman
Raymond A. LeBlanc
Leo F. Merchant
Jerome H. Nymberg, Ir.
Charles R. Rutherford
Charles William Skillas
Paul A. Twigg
Charles R. Wagner
Leo E. Wagner
Byron L. Warner
Martin W. Wyrod
Alex P. Zukowski
Chi Sigma Phi, engineering social fraternity, was founded at
the University of Detroit in 1922. With its motto of "Character,
Scholarship and F raternityf' this organization promotes a feeling
of brotherhood and companionship among its members and
throughout the University.
The fraternity is very active in campus activities, participating
in such events as the Homecoming and the Spring Carnival.
Socially, Chi Sigma Phi sponsors two annual dances, the Varsity
Ball in the fall and the Tower Ball, co-sponsored with Kappa
Beta Gamma Sorority, in the spring. Each year at their formal
dinner dance, the members of Chi Sigma Phi Fraternity present
an award to the graduating engineering senior who has attained
the highest scholastic average for five years.
engineering social fraternity
Delta Pi Delta is the newest sorority on the campus of the
University of Detroit. Founded in January, 1952 with the pur-
poses of "encouraging friendship among all coeds, promoting a
true and lasting sisterhood among members, and furthering all
ca1npus'activities,,' this sorority hopes in the future to aid in and
assist not only the University but the entire community with
Taking a very active part in all campus functions was their
primary achievement last year. They participated in the Home
coming festivities, Winning fourth place in the Float Contest
and took part also in the Carnival. In january of this year, to-
gether with Alpha Phi Omega, this organization sponsored the
March of Dimes to aid polio victims.
general social sororit
Mary Jane Bishop
Mary Iean Cooney
Delia Zflzi .ivsilwz
First founded at Georgetown University, Delta Phi Epsilon
was the first foreign service fraternity in the United States. In
1924 it established its Zeta Chapter at the University of Detroit
with the purposes of improving the freedom of trade and elimi-
nating dictatorial restraints on the freedom of enterprise. The
local chapter furthers these purposes by conducting discussions,
led by capable authorities, in the fields of foreign relations,
political science, and commerce. It supplements the aims of the
fraternity with a spirit of fellowship, loyalty to the University,
and guidance toward more perfect scholarship through con-
Among the social functions sponsored by Delta Phi Epsilon
are the Annual Founders Day Dinner, Pledge Parties, the Con-
tinental Cruise, and the Alumni Stag Day.
Charles H. Babcock
William A. Bernock, JI
Gerald John Carnago
James B. Dritsas
Frederick L. Falater
Kenneth L. Hull
Jerry L. Mularoni
John R. Smith, Jr.
Robert WV. Tobis
Delta Pi Kappa was founded in 1925 by 18 Varsity News men
as the offspring of the Detroit Press Club. The fraternity has as
its pLu'pose the fostering and preservation of clean journalism,
to direct this aim toward the ends of the University and to
promote the spirit of brotherhood. Annually, this organization
sponsors the Scribes, Ball at which they honor a coed with the
title of "Scribes Belief, and also present each year the Turtle
Trudge which was first held in 1936.
Members of Delta Pi Kappa, in the interest of their primary
aim, hold positions on both of the University's publications.
Editorial keys are presented annually by this fraternity to
students who have maintained a high standard of journalism
on the campus.
professional journalism fraternit
James B. Dritsas
Alan L. Foster
Frederick W. Gieseking
Roman S. Gribbs
Iames W. Hartzell
Paul R. Holbel
Edward N ussel
John H. Winter
Delta Sigma Delta, national dental professional fraternity, had
its founding at the University of Michigan in 1882. It was the
first Creek letter society to limit its membership to students in
dental school, or practitioners of dentistry. Pi Pi Chapter of
the fraternity was organized at the University of Detroit Dental
School in 1939, and purposes to maintain a high standard of
dentistry by developing in the dental students a fraternal coop-
erative spirit toward scientific, ethical, and professional progress.
Academically, the activities of Delta Sigma Delta include
monthly clinics on the third Tuesday of each month. Socially,
the fraternity participates in the Homecoming and Spring Carni-
val and has several other social events throughout the school
Albert H. Dredge, Jr.
joseph A. Engelman
William K. Kasler
Kenneth A. Goerke
Robert W. Greenway
Richard A. Kelly
Eugene H. Kennedy
Edward L. Kozcow
Robert A. Kutz
Roger C. Lyons
Joseph F. Pinto
Donald K. Pokorny
James P. Romzick
Founded at Miami University in 1914 for the purpose of
developing character, scholarship and leadership in Christian
women, Delta Sigma Epsilon, national, social, pan-hellenic
sorority established its forty-eighth chapter, Beta Beta, at the
University of Detroit in 1952. This chapter supports two
patients at the national sanatarium for Hansenis Disease at
Carville, La., and brings the Easter spirit to the youngsters at
Childrenis Hospital and awards a scholarship key to the coed
having written the best freshman term paper.
p C orresponclmg
Mary A. Coomes
Isabel C. De Mattia
Mary A. Donovan
Recording S eeretary
Jo Ann Latchney
Mary Lou Ryan
Mary Ann Schick
Ioan Marie Vermeersch
Rosemary VVarin g
Daniel P. Barnhart,
Walter R. Bodansky
Augustine G. Buono
Anthony P. Gaputo
Darl V. Falk
John B. Fognini
Gerald W. Kowalczyk
john E. Lennon
James A. O'Brien
Charles H. Perucca
John P. Raleigh
joseph E. Pxivard
John M. Saylor
John H. Slevin
Russell A. Wood
Gamma Theta Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi was established
on the campus of the University of Detroit in May, 1950.
Founded nationally at the City College of New York in 1899,
this fraternity claims membership in the International Confer-
ence whose present national president is E. Ross Adair, U. S.
Senator from Indiana. Ready to serve in every capacity, the
fraternity financed the adoption and support of a Greek war
orphan through the Foster Parents Plan.
Social events on their calendar include a winter formal, the
Carnation Ball, and their spring masquerade, the Sailoris Ball.
The Gamma Rho Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was founded at
the University of Detroit in 1950. This chapter limits its mem-
bership to students in the Evening Division of the College' of
Commerce and Finance. It purposes to assist the fraternity
in the promotion of its aims and ideals.
Gamma Rho combines with the Theta Chapter of Delta- Sigma
Pi, also at the University, in sponsoring the Football Frolib with
Phi Gamma Nu Sorority and in presenting the I-Prom Breakfast.
However, they choose by themselves a girl to be their "Rose
of Delta Sigma Ping she is usually a night school coed. Aiding
the Evening Division Student Council in putting on the annual
night school dance, the Holly Hop, is another of their activities.
gannna rho chapter
Patrick F. Burns
Donald A. Christiansen
Lawrence R. Duggan
Erwin W. Link
Jay F. Marts
Russell E. McLogan
John G. ReBey
Harry R. Socin, Ir.
Robert F. Trapp
elm Sigma Fi
Nationally founded i11 1907, Delta Sigma Pi established its
Theta Chapter at the University of Detroit in 1921. Its position
as a professional fraternity is that of a guardian of lofty purposes
in the fields of civic culture and commerce. Two of the charter
members of Theta Chapter were Merritt Hill, the Vice-President
of Dearborn Motors and Dean O'Rega11 of the Night School.
The local chapter of the fraternity annually publishes the
"Theta Newsletterv Which, together with "The Delta Sig," a
national journal, keeps the members well informed of fraternity
activities. Socially, the fraternity sponsors the Football F rolic
in conjunction with Phi Gamma Nu, and the I-Prom Breakfast,
at which they introduce their "Rose of Delta Sigma Pif'
Richard E. Czarnecki
Edward L. Durka pp W
Rodolfo A. Faccini
john P. Farley - -
Robert A. Foss
Richard P. Griffith
Robert S. Hinsberg
Albert C. Maisonville
Patrick D. McAlinden
John D. McDonald
Donald P. Morrissey
Donald T. Shankin
John E. Springer
john T. Stacey
Norbert W. Szczodrowski
Joseph G. Walker
Delta Theta Phi, national professional law fraternity, was
founded in Cleveland, Ohio in 1913. It made its appearance at
the University of Detroit in 1917 when the Hosmer Senate
Chapter was installed. This chapter is named after Judge
Hosmer, who presided on the Wayne Circuit Bench and also
held the position of Dean of Law School.
Hosmer Senate aims "to unite fraternally congenial students
of the law, to lead them and their fellow students to high
scholarship and legal trainingf, This chapter holds a scholastic
rank of 10th of all student senates throughout the nation's law
schools, and presents annually a Scholarship Key to the male
freshman law student who attains the highest scholastic average.
john P. Babcock
Frederick C. Beattie, jr.
Arthur C. Behm
Edward C. Bladyko
Arthur W. Buczkowski
Iames P. Burdick
Iohn H. Dudley
High L. Fisher
Robert A. Folen
Charles K. Higle
Philip A. Holubeck
Raymond T. Huetteman, jr.
Clenn E. 'Jordan
James H. Kennedy
Leonard L. Lubnik
James L. McCarthy
Saveri s F. Mistretta
Cerald E. Mugan
Raymond S. Reardon,
George M. Saad, Ir.
Arthur M. Sheridan
Charles T. Sheridan
Hamed W. Suifety
Donald M. Traeeer
George H. Twemlow
Carl B. Yoder
Eta Kappa Nu is a national electrical engineering honor
society, founded at the University of Illinois in 1904. Beta
Sigma Chapter was chartered at the University of Detroit in
1947. Its purpose is to assist those in becoming better men in
their chosen profession, who have a profound interest and
marked ability in electrical engineering.
This fraternity holds two banquets annually for the new
members, and at the Slide Rule Dinner they present a handbook
to the electrical engineering junior, who has attained the high-
est scholastic average for his Freshman and Sophomore years.
"The Bridgef, their national magazine, informs local chapters
of the activities of other branches of the fraternity, together
with the latest technical developments and achievements of
Jerome T. Lienhard
Howard W. McKenna
Walter P. Mimnaugh
joseph R. Papp
Kenneth N. Popis
Richard C. Robinson
Harry B. Williams
joseph A. Wojciak
Mu Chapter of Gamma Eta Gamma was established at Dinan
Hall in 1919 for the purpose of developing in students a "high
code of professional ethics and an elevated standard of personal
department." During the early years of its instatement, the
chapter was aided by such people as Professor William Kelly
Joyce, Sr., and Judge joseph Gillis.
The social highlights of this fraternity are the annual F ounders,
Day Banquet, a Christmas Dinner Dance and the Denewith
Pheasant Dinner. All of these activities offer a very welcome
diversion from the daily routine of the law school. A current
legal handbook is awarded by this chapter to the freshman
student in both Day and Afternoon Schools who attains the
highest scholastic average for the first semester.
Gamma Sm Gam
Casey K. Ambrose
Thomas R. Abretske
John A. Aloisi
Richard D. Areddy
Thomas R. Bolen
Theodore S. Brown
Robert T. Carron
Thomas P. Casey
Robert A. Cholish
joseph V. Claeys
William D. Cohan
Charles Pt. Cole
james P. Coyle
Joseph L. Craig
Andrew R. Dranchak
joseph F inne
Bernard S. F rasik, jr
Joseph Fricia, Jr.
national law professional fraternit
Gam a Em Gamma A
Anthony T. Cutowski
Richard F. Hayes
Alexander S. Jarosz
John B. Lizza
Hugh A. Locee
Lawrence V. Maclean
Charles W. McDonald
Charles B. M o-sier
James H. Mulcahy
Eugene W. Preston
Thomas A. Ryan, Jr.
John D. Shea
Michael C. Simon
Edward Stanners, Jr.
Gam az Phi Szyma
Gamma Phi Sigma, professional and social literary sorority
was established at the University in 1948. The sorority is open
to women of all colleges, but chooses girls who are active in
campus affairs, and who have literary interests. During the year
Gamma Phi sponsored such things as the Christmas Basket
Contest, Essay Contest for "Light Up The Landf' Feature Award
for the Varsity News and the Pie Toss at the Carnival.
Social events include a formal dinner dance, mother-daughter
banquet, pledge induction dinner, Friday night pizza parties
and several picnics. A close spirit of sisterhood pervades all of
Gamma Phiis endeavors. Gamma Phi is the first sorority to have
a Iesuit moderator. He is Father Edward Montville, Prefect of
Ellen E. Ballufl
Mary A. Barbish
Ella M. Connolly
Maree M. Hatcher
Grace A. Holtgrieve
Sheila M. Keane
Margaret G. Kelly
Elizabeth L. Kirk
Lois A. Leahey
Barbara M. Rajavich
Mary L. Rassette
Patricia A. Shaughnessy
Harriet M. Simmers
M. Ann Sweeney
professional and social literary sorority
Lois C. Cahill
Helen P. Caldwell
Patricia lane Campine
Aurelis C. Chapman
Gloria A. Chovan
Dorothy A. Dowell
Elizabeth M. Gloss
Sally A. Gorman
Ioann T. Greene
Mary E. Hamly
Joan M. Hinkle
Jane M. Hubbell
Beverly A. Kell
Irene A. Kolodisa
Mary F. Laige
Janet M. Lenhard
C orrespomli-ng S ecrcl ary
Glenna l. McTeer
Patricia L. Moran
Ioan T. Muenks
E. Sigrid Nelson
Marjorie M. Olandi
Ann C. Ortisi
Dorothy E. Reardon
Margaret M. Yvhiteman
Dolores A. Yanssens
The Delta Chapter of Kappa Beta Gamma was established
at the University of Detroit in 1948, with Ellen Keller as Charter
President. It is a national social sorority with the purpose of
promoting "a spirit of fellowship and service among members,
to uphold the interests of the University, and to encourage high
scholarshipf, Membership in this organization is open to Coeds
in the Arts College who have a good standing with the
This year Kappa Beta Gamma sponsored the December
Bhapsode with Kappa Sigma Kappa Fraternity ,and the Tower
Ball with Chi Sigma Phi. Annually, they present a scholarship
key to the Arts freshman with the highest scholastic average as
a means of encouraging scholarship among coeds.
national social sororit
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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 American Bar Association
accredited the chapter at the University of Detroit. The two-fold
purpose of the sorority is its endeavor to promote Women's
interest toward the legal profession, and its striving to maintain
the high ideals of their profession.
Kappa Beta,Pi boasts chapters in the four corners of the globe
and has the honor of being the largest international legal sorority
in the world. Their annual activities are the international con-
vention and their F ounderis Day Dinner. The "Kappa Beta Pi
Quarterly,', a national publication, informs its members of the
activities of other chapters.
international legal sorority
Kappa :Wm 5,vsi!1114
Donald R. Cavanaugh
The youngest fraternity on campus,
Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Alpha Chapter,
celebrated its first anniversary on March
Francis X. Derry
Terrence D. Farrar
Edward C. Harkins
Norman N. Newberger
Emil E. Parvensky
?. James K. Peponis
Harcourt E. Smith
Fred C. Tracy
17, 1953. It is a general social and serv-
ice fraternity, organized with the pur-
pose of "perpetuating Christian prin-
ciples of brotherhood under Cod
through works of charity, fellowship
and general service to the University
and to the Communityf'
This group plans many activities, both
academic and social, for the coming
years. Last year they made many con-
tributions to charity, aiding the missions
and the needy families of the city. They
hope to continue these Works in the
future. During the year, they sponsored
a formal dinner, to be held annually,
and participated in the Homecoming
and Carnival. Their float won third
place in the Homecoming Contest.
Kappa Sigma Kappa
Ray M. De Georgeo
john C. Dotson
John B. Gallini
Eugene F. Gusiviler
George P. Himes
Ronald G. Komornik
Richard L. Lane
I. Stanley Moore
Edward F. Moore
Frank X. Norton
Ross M. Robinson
Dennis S. Roussey
George Shaway, jr
Stanley M. Sokalski
Richard F. Van Dresser
True and lasting friendship is promoted among the members
of Kappa Sigma Kappa Fraternity, founded nationally in 1867
at the Virginia Military Institute. Internationally known, it has
chapters in sixteen countries, with the Michigan Delta Chapter,
established in 1949, at the University of Detroit. The old Amvet
group first comprised its membership, but Kappa Sigma Kappa
now pledges men from all colleges, non-veteran and veteran
The social calendar of the fraternity includes the December
Rhapsody, co-sponsored with Kappa Beta Gamma, and the
Sweetheart Ball given in conjunction with chapters throughout
Michigan. During the pledge period, pledges of Kappa Sigma
not only serve the members but also the community. Last year
they aided the Little Sisters of the Poor in their endeavors
Magi was founded at the University of Detroit is 1916 to honor
the University, the three kings and to promote true and lasting
friendship among the brothers. Seasonal affairs, such as the
New Yearls Eve Party, the Dinner Dance and the Easter Party
line the date list of each member. However, it is the Magi Ball
which assumes the spotlight of all the animal social functions
of the fraternity. W
The organization makes a notable effort to encourage excel-
lence in scholarship through the yearly presentation of Magi
Keys to the highest ranking freshman and senior. Magi also
makes an annual visit to the blind Ward of the Wayne County
Hospital and participates in several other charitable activities
during the school year.
Ralph L. Biddy
Richard N. Cadarette
Pledge Master 1'
Raymond V. Iungwirth .E
Robert A. Kelly Q
William Lassaline 'W
Gem-ge s. Lilly if
Leo Medicus, jr. L
William S. Molnar QU
Jerome A. Moore
Thomas M. Sullivan
John R. Wagner
William F. Walton
Dean S. Fields, Ir. 5,
Recording Secretary 4.5
Paul E. Fitzgerald ""
Charles Gardella :
Raymond T. Huetteman 3
William F. Huetteman E
Olga Pt. Baharozian
Joan M. Betzing
Ann V. Burke
Ellen M. Conlon
Gerry F. Dominiak
Bose Marie Gagnon
Claire M. Groil
Juanita A. Groff
Marie E. Hinckley
Muriel C. Hollerbach
Mary E. Iackson
Roula L. joseph
Mary A. Keefe
Mary L. Leonard
Georgie E. Martin
Mary H. Mullaney
Helen T. Musial
Marlene E. Scherer
Sally L. St. Clair
The Zeta Chapter of Phi Gamma Nu, the oldest sorority on
campus, has been selecting WOHICII students from the Commerce
College since 1931 to promote the spirit of student activity,
the aims of the University, the opportunities of women in in-
dustry. It aims at the cultivation of social and professional
attitudes ill the members who are studying for professional
life in the business World.
The Phi Gamma Nu Scholarship Key is awarded annually
to the graduating coed in commerce who has attained the
highest scholastic average over the four year period. The Foot-
ball F rolic sponsored with Delta Sigma Pi is their annual dance.
The national president of Phi Gamma Nu, Ioan Alexander, is a
former lTlSl'l'lbCI' of Zeta Chapter.
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general social fraternit
Phi Sigma Epsilon, general social fraternity, founded in 1946,
is a local fraternity which has gained momentum each year.
4 ' aj llls
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ie Dominic Badalament
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Paul L. Terbrueggen
During the first year of its existence Phi Sigma Epsilon struggled
to gain recognition as a worthwhile organization in social and
educational achievement. Their annual affairs, though rather
small, have succeeded in arousing considerable interest among
those of their own Held.
In the future the students can undoubtedly expect this or-
ganization to contribute in an ever growing way to the welfare
and extra-curricular activities of the school. They have partici-
pated in the past, in the Carnival and the Homecoming festivi-
ties. Membership in Phi Sigma Epsilon is limited to those
students in good scholastic standing with the University of
Fifi Szyma Epsilon
fi Kappa Z7 lin
The Michigan Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national
forensic honor society, came into being at the University of
Detroit in 1933, and with the advent of a new era in forensic
activity. Its purpose is to provide stimulating intercollegiate
speech activities in all students by encouraging them and giving
awards for achievements in speaking.
Intercollegiate oratory, debate and public speaking comprise
the activity of the fraternity, which is open to both men and
women. There are several degrees of membership which are
conferred on deserving students in debating, o-ratory, and other
forms of public speaking. They must be students in good
scholastic standing and students who have represented the
University in inter-collegiate competition.
Robert E. Hammell ' f '
" .. E23
Richard Peck .5
Q? I-:Q F
Catharine A. Regan if
I ga . is
national forensic honor society
William M.. Aubin
Donald R. F urey
Lawrence L. Gates
Francis L. Goebel
james W. Clauber'
Robert A. Horvath
John W. Parthum
Thomas C. Schleiter
Harry C. Snyder
Stanley C. Woodworth
,Ui Kill! Sigma
The Detroit Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma was established at the
University of Detroit in 1943 for recognition of scholastic
achievement in the engineering Held. Membership is on the
basis of sound engineering ability, scholarship, personality, and
probable future success in the Held of mechanical engineering.
The activities of the society aim to help the members profes-
sionally and socially and to bring them into a close fellowship.
The organization participates each year in the Carnival and
Homecoming and many other University projects. They take a
part in every engineering activity. Each year an engineering
handbook is awarded by the chapter to the engineering junior
with the highest scholastic record for the first two years.
,si, , . l
29 i Omega
Founded in 1892, active chapters of Psi Omega have been
formed in nearly every dental school of the United States,
Canada, and Europe. Delta Mu Chapter was established at the
University in 1937. Their objectives are to cultivate the social
qualities of its members and to exert its influence for the ad-
vancement of the dental profession.
Lighter aspects of the Fraternity include the Pre-Lenten Ball,
the Senior Send-Off, and a Post-Exam Picnic. Academically,
they sponsor several clinics given by outstanding dentists during
the school year. An internationally distributed publication, "The
Fraterf: reports accomplishments of members, new dental tech-
niques, and other valuable information. The Big Brother Loan
Fund instituted by the fraternity, facilitates loans to all dental
Homer F. Clark
Robert K. Devine
' - h e ' ' , Paul Pm. Fulton 4-5
,g Richard L. Gardner 'E
I A George W. Hales L
I William A. Heisel, Ir. QQ
. President ul-5
John jacob Q-
Russell H. jokela
Louis E. Koussa tu
William H. Krieb :
john L. Lucas V5
John F . McNally we
john B. Meade O
Paul F. Nelson B
Emmett Neville fu
Thomas E. Perrin 'E
James C. Rennell OJ
Don Shaney -U
Donald E. Slate
Emanuel R. Stricker
Truman A. Strong
Frank Zimmerman, Jr.
Sigma Delta, science professional sorority, open to all coecls
majoring in science or engineering was founded at the University
of Detroit in 1941. Its purpose is to foster an interest in the
exact sciences a1no11g the Women students of the University, to
encourage them to uphold the ideals of the sorority and the
school, and to encourage higher scholarship and scientific
Annually Sigma Delta awards a scientiiic scholarship to the
junior girl who has maintained the highest scholastic average.
Some of the annual activities of the sorority are the Harvest Ball,
held each year in November, a Christmas Party and the formal
initiation dance. They also take an active part in all campus
os leuogssaioxd aauagos
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Helen M. Arnold
Joanna E. Petracci
T Joan A. Quinn
:pq Dolores M. Rizk
'Q Shirley A. Shelata
Barbara A. Sipsock
Annetta P. Sullivan
Szyma D lm
The Michigan Zeta Chapter of Sigma Rho Tau was founded
at the University of Detroit with the purpose of promoting
speech activities among the engineers and rewarding those who
meet the standard of the society. Training in public speaking
is given through debates with other chapters and by stimulating
interest in individual speech activities. Throughout the school
year Zeta Chapter participates in debates with chapters of the
fraternity at the University of Michigan, the University of
Toledo, and the Detroit Institute of Technology.
Sigma Rho Tau inculcates in its prospective members both
the desire and the ability to master the art of public expression.
Their activities include an annual Award Dinner and a National
joseph A. Bieke .5
Corresponding Secretary Q
Edwin R. Bindseil W
james H. Bowman
Richard M. Breidenstein 6
Paul D. Carleton Q,
Recording Secretary Q'
Francis Horkavi -
Lowell David Kellett 5,
Frank Ianer 5
Zuhair Kazanji :
Mario Miranda O
Charles F. Mosier, Jr.
Robert B. Mucha
Kenneth N. Popis 3
Iames P. Rutsey :
john M. Saylor ""
Charles W. Skillas on
Thomas F. Stapleton 5
Robert L. Youngblood 2:
The Delta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi was established at the
University in 1941. Nationally founded in 1885 at Lehigh Uni-
versity, membership requirements are outstanding scholarship
and exemplary character. The purpose of this society is to mark
in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their
alma mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary char-
acter as undergraduates, or by their attainments as alumni.
At its annual Slide Rule Dinner, awards are presented to the
junior who maintained the highest scholastic records during his
sophomore and freshman years as well as to the sophomore who
attained the highest grades during his freshman year. Tau Beta
Pi conducts a faculty rating poll and presents an award to the
Engineering instructor rated highest.
William R. Baker
Robert T. Barrett
Edwin R. Bindseil
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John M. Saylor
2, Thomas G. Schleiter
fb Harry Snyder
Stanley C. Woodworth
john J. Youngblood
Victor M. Zampa
First founded in 1912 at the University of Michigan to secure
a closer unity among Catholic women students, Theta Phi Alpha,
national Catholic pan-hellenic sorority came to this campus in
F ebruary, 1951 and established its Phi Chapter. Religious in-
terests and high scholarship motivate the activities of this group.
Each year the chapters nominate an outstanding Catholic
woman who receives the Siena Medal.
'On F ounders' Day, April 30th, the members honor their patron
saint, Saint Catherine of Siena, with ua Communion Breakfast
attended by the alumnae. This year Phi Chapter and Tuyere
sponsored a Christmas Ball on December 26th. In this same
season the active members annually bring the Yuletide spirit
to the children at Casa Maria settlement house.
Bernie L. Bock
Janet L. Clinton
Joyce E. Esposti
Patricia A. Evens
Catherine M. Ferry
Carolyn M. Felh'ath
Lois A. Germain
Maureen T. Johnson
Dorothy M. King
Shirley A. Kitzinger
Judith M. Komives
Mary A. Koviak
Ma1'y E. Mullett
Anne E. Reno
Catherine B. Stuart
Jeanne M. Sullivan
Ann M. Ternes
Johanne P. Vermeersch
Charlotte S. Linsemneyer
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The University of Detroit Band has, this year, set themselves high in the
praise of Detroiters. Their Annual Spring Concert was a success. The
guest artists this year were Dr. H. Lelioy Wilson of the University of
Richmond, and Miss Nadja Witkowvska, a noted Detroit Soprano, who has
sung with the LaScala Opera Company of Philadelphia, and won the Arthur
Godfrey Talent Scout program prize. She also can claim the Grinnell Music
Award, which enabled her to study in New York.
Here are the members of your University Band. Mfsgt. T. Kline, Drillmaster and Larry Martin, Business Mgr are
shown standing far right.
Standing: Fred Merglewski, Gene Johnson, Arnold Nelson, Ed Schmitt, Don Genter, John Petrosky, Ed Macnamara,
Dick Oberley, John I-Iutek, Marvin Derry, Bob Wallace, Gil Huey, Jack Bushek, Fr. Downey, Moderator, and Mr
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Mr. R. J. Taptich, the director of the band, has made
great progress while he has been here. He came to
the U. of D. two years ago as a Graduate of U. of D.,
and the Juliard School of Music. His leadership
has done much to make the band a success in their
concerts and performances.
Seated: Gwen Martin, Bob Grail, Pat Moran, Dave Kerr Bob Kovarnk, Stan Eben, Don Wnncup, Judy Barth Ted
Baker, Lester Nelson, Sam Davis, Bill Dew, Mary Lou Klebba Doreen Hurlev Jim Schuk Mary Taube Ron
Parker, John Czarski, Sam Williams, Bill Fleszar, Pat Henderson Tom Kurt, Bill Dorough, Vic Lams, Betty Gloss
Ralph Genter, Jolm Johns, Frank Smith, Beverly Stout Paul Trebuegon, Steve Taranskx Russ Wood Ron Fuert
hoffer Ed Yaeger
Vi.. , gag.
A dress rehearsal for the annual University of Detroit Spring Concert. Here, we see the brass section, Tubas, Baritones
and Trombones standing for a solo in one of their marches.
Lead trumpet Section sounds off. They distinguished themselves at the football games with their
original "trumpet fight."
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Every band needs a percussion section to keep a beat. This one consists of Ron Majewski,
tympanig Bob Wallace, David Kerr, snare drums, Jack Bushek, symbalsg Gil Huey, bass
drumg Frank Eberhard, chimes.
Trumpets usually supply the melody for a tune. Here we see, standing: Ted Baker, Doreen
Hurley, Stan Eben, John Quigley, Jim Schirk, and Carl Schumaker. Kneeling: John Czarski,
Pat Henderson, Gil Pendolino, and Joe Lucas.
Gil Pendolino was the concert instrumentalist this year. He gave his rendition of "Tenderly,"
with the backing of the dance band.
Band officers are in charge of
fairs other than concerts, r
hearsals, and music. They dete
mine who will win the awar
after they have been nominated
The saxophone section of the band gives it a mellow quality. Those pictured here are:
Standing: Ron Parker, Steve Taranski, Mary Lou Klebba, Charles Schindler, Frank Smith, and
Kneeling: Bill Dorough, Ernie Garenda, Russ Wood and Ron Fuerthhoffer.
The band has rehearsals twice a week all through the year. This means that they put in more
time than any other extracurricular activity. They are the official representatives of the Uni-
versity in all public events. This year as part of their duties they performed at the Torch Fund
Drive and the Knights of Columbus Parade.
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The Student Union Board of Governors: l. to r., Tom Watkins, John Polcyn, Karl Greimel, Gene Wos, President, John
Kahoun, Dick Lamb, Steve Palchak. Members not included in the picture are Harry Hogan and Frank Blanc.
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Gene Wos, President of the Student Union, is about to count
the Union Room's profits for the day.
4 The Student Union of the University of De-
troit is the fellowship medium of all male
: students of every college of the University.
Q "e2 in The general aims are: Q11 to foster genuine
E fs democracy among the studentsg KZD to de-
af 7 A-'A. velop their sense of responsihilityg Q31 to
'fl XX 'if promote their powers of self-governmentg
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0 X311 I ," C4-I to cultivate the social factors of harmony
3 t and retinementg Q51 to provide recreation.
,M Besides directing the Union Room, the Union
also sponsors the Freshman Welcome Dance
,Q .A lf' 1 J and after every home basketball and foot-
Xgdf E fffigi ball game student dances. One of the Union's
V .ef H biggest projects of the year is the organiza-
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- t - tion of the Homecoming festivities. This year
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't J they were happy to contribute to the Build-
, :A rf.. 1,
p ing Fund a check of 310,000.
At the dress rehearsal tor the Choral Society's Spring Concert, Director George McLeod irons the wrinkles out of the
The Choral Society is comprised of students from the University
and the Detroit Institute of Musical Arts. Last Fall the Society
took a major part in Fr. Lordis production of Light Up The Land
with the entire group appearing in two scenes,
The University's Women's Guild was entertained at its annual
Christmas party by the Society's renditions of religious and secular
Christmas music. The group also sings at the Nocturnal Vigil at
St. Aloysius Church and rounded out their season by presenting
their Spring Concert at the Rackham Memorial Building, May 28th.
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The primary purpose of the Sodality is the perfection of its individual
members through devotion to Our Blessed Mother and observance of
Sodality rules. The aims are carried out at the monthly mass and
through private devotions.
Evidence of Sodalistic endeavors are shown in the Lental Rosary and
upkeep of the student chapel. The Sodality has supported a needy
family for the past two years. Plans for the future include obtaining
a brace for a crippled child in the family.
Annual picnics and occasional mixers contribute to the social life of
At a ceremony in April 86 probation Socialists were accepted as
Father Lovely, Moderator, talks with Sodality members at a mixer.
The Sodality assists in the upkeep of the Student Chapel providing an atmosphere condusive to prayer
The Physics Club is a student branch of the Ameri-
can Institute of Physics. Since its organization on
this campus in the spring of 1951, the Club has
progressed to the realization of a firmly established
program of great benefit to the student of physics.
Members are kept abreast of the latest developments
in their field by lectures, films and demonstrations.
An outstanding feature of the Club is the extensive
use of laboratory demonstration. By combining
practical applications with the theory, the members
are given a more complete comprehension of the
PHY ICS CL
Members of the Physics Club present for a meeting,
first row, l. to r.: Frank Kendziorski, Nadim Salah,
Andy Weiss, Jim Albrecht, Pat McNamara. Second
row: Gordon Sharp, Ed Korte, Cass Gryeskowiak,
FRE CH CLUB
The French Club, l. to r.: Dr. J. W. Yedlicka, Modera-
tor, Eileen Cottrell, Daniel VVadowski, Jack Warner,
Will Raymond, Stuart Vogel, Barbara Fleisher,
Domenic Bausano, Eugene Rozac, John .Salada,
The primary purpose of Le Circle Francais is the
promotion of French culture. In addition, the club
provides further auditory experience in the French
language and oral reproduction of it.
These objectives are attained by frequent lectures,
movies, the singing of French folk songs and by the
production of plays enacted completely in French
by the members.
Aside from its academic activities, the group spon-
sors a booth at the Spring Carnival and often holds
picnics and swimming parties during the summer
SP IfH CLUB
Looking at a, poster advertising one of their many
activities are members of the Spanish Club from
l. to r.: Dr. Jose E. Espinosa, Pat Good, Eleanor
Sadowski, Al Stepanski, Rita Kelly, Joyce Espcsti,
Paul Griffiths, John Nelson, Mr. Lawrence Vito,
Moderator, Richard Murray.
Through its many activities, La Sociedad Hispana-
nica provides opportunities for its members lo gain
a greater knowledge and appreciation of the Latin
culture and customs. The Club benefits the Univer-
sity in general by bringing to the Campus outstand-
ing motion pictures.
At the Clubis annual Christmas party, the members
utilize their Spanish to the greatest extent by speak-
ing nothing but Spanish. Here, the spirits are gay
and the atmosphere completely Latin, from the
Christmas songs to the festive holiday food.
By contributing articles to Detroit's Spanish news-
paper, the group has become well known through-
out the city.
Harold Pepper and Joanne Courtney nar-
rate forces and events in Christopher Fry's
"Boy With a Cart."
The Players, one of the most spirited groups on campus, cover a sphere of drama from Shake-
spearian classics to modern, light comedy and satire. They are actively represented as well in all
school functions including "Light Up the Land," Carnival, Varsity News, Fresco, and other ma-
jor student activities.
The productions for the year included Christopher Fry's "Boy Willa a Cart," fOctobe1-D5
Moliere's '6Affected Ladies," flflecemberjg Shakespearefs 'gCoriolanus," fMarchl and several
Wheil not emoting or assimilating knowledge and nourishment, Players may be found expound-
ing philosophical theories or fraternizing in their offices in the C 81 F Building.
The Players: fl. to r.J lst Row-J. Utz, M. Jacohites, B. Morgan, M. Poznanski, S. Maihofer, P. Martino, costumiereg C
Espinosa, make-up chief. 2nd Row-K. Lyons, J. Gannon, Presidentg V. Lyons, M. Perine, J. Courtney, D. Hackett, M
Johnson, M. Jurkowski, H. Pepper. 3rd Row-P. Blaney, Instructor: R. Burgiwin, Directory Fr. Caine, Moderator: H
Thomas, P. Evans, B. Martin, A. Charhonneau, B. Prohm. 41511 ROW-'15 Hughes, D- McKinley, C- Yagef. G- JB-Ilk0WSki
C. Reagan, J. Shearer, G. Dominiak, C. Kuplicki. 5th Row-T. Rancont, P. Barry, B. Campbell, G. Kerwin, P. Paul, J
Rostash, T. LeVoy, C. Noel.
James Rostash, the "Boy With a Cart," awes Gene Jankowski, Ann Charbonneau, Dick McKinley and Chuc
Yager with the story of a miracle.
Bob Campbell, Caroline Kuplicki, Gene Jankowski, as villagers, welcome Cuthman and his mother to their new
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Boy With a Carl, first production of the year,
is the story of a young boy whose faith in a
dream overwhelms all obstacles and is re-
warded with a miracle. fllightj James Rostash,
as Cuthman, stands, pondering, before the
rhurch his faith built. i
Jack Utz and Paul Martin, villains, receive their just dues from Cuthman who subordinates them like beasts ol
burden, as terrified villagers cower together from a rising gale.
'Cuthman and his mother, heedless of curious stares, contemplate the beauty of the strange town.
A.S. . ..
The members of A.S.H.V.E. gather for one of their
regularly scheduled meetings.
Row 1-l. to r., Speaker T. Feahney, Dale Prentice.
Row 2-l. to r., J. York, D. Mantle, W. Thull.
Row 3-l. to r., Wally Szewszyk, D. Fury, J. Eichen-
Row 4-l. to r., I-I. Hinsman, A. Ludwig, J. Glauber.
Row 5-l. to r., T. Povinelli.
. .Ch. E.
Seated at one of their meetings are members of the
American Institute of Chemical Engineers. From
left to right they are: Dick Abbott, Jack Brady,
Ben Andrzejewski, Gus Conen, Candido DeLeon, Dr.
C. G. Duncombeg second row, Lou DiVito, Tom
Stapleton, Jal Wagner, Bill Eicherburger, Joe Dietz,
Gene Forster, Jack Gillis: third row, Don Delaney,
Fred Amport, Jim Rutzey, George Norman, Ed Bed-
narczyk, Bob Boundyg fourth row, Al Paquette, Tom
McCabe, Dick Skowron, Jack Hall, Tom Naluzny:
fifth row, Jack Caraher, Bob Amport, Lou Orionsg
standing, from front to back, Chuck Mosier, Tom
Errard, Jim Kozischek, Al Panno, Jack Saylor, Bill
Sartor, Joe Bieke, Ray Schuler.
A. I. E. E.
Row 1-l. to r., George Marting Joe Papp, Chairman:
Professor Alquist, Moderator, Bob Klepazyk,
Row 2-l. to r., Frank Bcdnarski, Ray Hubner, Brian
Row 3-l. to r., Ron Majewski, George Milos, Louis
Chery, Bill Hughes, Joe Wojiak.
Row 4-l. to r., George Bilson, Bob Deters, Jack
Tischler, Ken Popis, Walter Mimnaugh.
In November of 194-8, the Student Branch of this
society was established on the University of Detroit
campus. There are three main objectives which the
organization upholds. First, they try to supplement
the student's classroom work and aid him in keeping
up with current developments in his field. Secondly,
they provide a medium for the exchange of ideas and
interests. Thirdly, they focus the attention of the pro-
fession and the industries 011 the University as a source
of young engineers in this field. This year, in particu-
lar, they have tried to accomplish these objectives by
sponsoring various speakers from industry who spoke
on topics of interest to the members of the organiza-
The student chapter of the AlChE was founded in
1936, and is affiliated with the National Society. The
professional development of the student is the aim of
the Institute, and this is accomplished by featuring
speakers from local industries and films illustrating
This Spring the Chapter was host to the 3rd Annual
AlChI-I Student convention. The highly successful con-
ference featured technical papers, speakers, and closed
with a dinner dance at the Liaiglon. The society spon-
sored a Carnival booth, a horse in the Darby, a spring
banquet, UMUC candidate, Homecoming float, Intra-
mural basketball leant, as well as the convention.
The local chapter of the National A.I.E.E. at the
University of Detroit serves as an important link be-
tween industry and the classroom. The organization
stresses the maintenance of a high professional atti-
tude in its members and the development of the indi-
To promote its purpose of advancing electrical engi-
neering theory and practice, the Chapter meetings are
centered around lectures given by prominent speakers
from the engineering field.
Opportunity is given the electrical students lo enter
technical papers in thc National A.l.E.E. Student Paper
To supplement the professional activities, frequent
social meetings for the members are sponsored.
The world is faced with antagonists of racial
freedom, brotherhood amongst men and a united
bond interwoven between all men. Realizing this
menace the Human Relations Club of the Uni-
versity has made this its theme-to erase these
evils which will destroy the very basis of our so-
ciety. With this common bond in mind they
propagate good will in the student body and the
riddance of all prejudices. Bi-weekly meetings
are held in which they discuss current topics of
this nature, attempting to find a resolution and
cure that will aid man in the construction of so-
ciety. Every possible means: guest speakers,
posters, and active participation in school func-
tions is used by this club to gain their end.
Founded by students of Polish heritage, this club
has as its objective to stress an interest and ap-
preciation in Polish tradition, customs and aid
in the cultural integration of this factor into our
American society. This group was originated in
1948 and since that period they have progressed
steadily and attained the position of one of the
most active and spirited groups on the campus.
The highlight of their social calendar is the an-
nual Christmas banquet under the title of
"Wigilia," a truly traditional gathering com-
memorating the Christmas vigil.
The development of sound thinking in the theory
of Marketing and more specific understanding of
the underlying principles is the format upon
which the Marketing club of the University is es-
tablished. This group, organized in 19448, is affili-
ated with the American Marketing Association
and offers membership to all Marketing majors.
The discussion of current Marketing principles
and advantages in certain methods are the topics
which are pondered and evaluated at their meet-
ings. During the year, this organization presents
men who have gained actual experience in the
lield to speak on their respective positions and
state advice and wisdom to the men who hope
to make this their profession. Mr. Eugenie Hesz
is the moderator of the group.
First row, l. to r., Milton Morrison, George Lee,
Lillian Johnson, Robbie Schulte.
Second row, l. to r., Caroline Fellrath, Gloria Cain,
Mary McLeod, Johanna White.
Third row, l. to r., Kitty Nebile, Ed Wilson, Fred
Fourth row, I. to r., Joan Wilson, Floyd Oldford,
Dick Peck, Ben David.
Fifth row, l. to r., Jim Kelly, Fr. Lovely, Emery Bi.ro.
Standing is Dave McSwane.
First row, 1. to r., Bob Adamczyk, Clara Krolezyk,
Second row, l. to r., John Matowiak, John Dudek,
Third row, l. to r., Al Bar, Gene Wilk, John Kromek,
Fourth row, 1. to r., Stan Kauzara, Ron Alburs,
Fifth row, l. to r., Dick Malolepszy, Conrad Wutkie-
wicz, Gerry Malolepszy.
The Marketing Club is shown at one of its frequent
gatherings at which current problems and situations
in the field are discussed.
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L. to r., Mary Burleson, Dolores Milkie, Charlotte Linsenmeyer, Ann Reno, Barbara Reid, Ann Burke, Joanne Vermeersch, Carol Ver-
veakr, Mary Jane Cattey, Helen Fitzgerald, Sigrid Nelson, Rosemary Leahy, Miss Keane.
Ping-pong is always a favorite
A gala songfest is held by the girls in the League room. version for the League
What are the requisites to become a member of the
Women's League? The only qualification necessary is that
you he a woman student. This factor distinguishes this so-
ciety from all others on the campus. Its role in University
life is active and influencing. Every type of recreation is
provided for the women students by this group.
The varied and interesting league social calendar com-
mences with the Freshmen Welcome Tea, at which the new
studentslare greeted and helped hy their future friends to
become situated in college life. The next event, the Sadie
Shuffle in November, has gained the stature of one of the
most prominent and delightful dances of the school year.
Regular open houses are held in the league room for men
on campus with incessant rounds of cards, ping-pong, song-
fests and refreshments with the purpose of further inte-
grating the student body.
The final event of the year is the Mother-Daughter Tea,
held in the New Memorial Building in the spring. Coincid-
ing with this event is the annual fashion show. This year
a reverse was actuated as the girls returned to the days
when their mothers were students as they displayed the
During a, break in classes the girls gather to read, talk and just relax.
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Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, President of the University,
consecrates the new engine which was installed in
the Cessna-120 which the Flying Club owns.
After the consecration, Father Steiner joins Jack
Shea, the President of the club, as they prepare for
The Flying Club has a two-fold purpose. First
of all, it enables interested people to learn
how to fly in the easiest possible manner.
Secondly, the cost of gaining flying knowl-
edge is brought to a minimum because of
their efforts. During the past year, the club
added to its Cessna-120 plane a brand-new
engine. The engine was consecrated by Fr.
The club doesn't only limit its endeavors to
the flying field, they assist in every activity
in the school body and take an active inter-
est in every program in which they are re-
quested to participate.
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Bottom row lseatedb left to right, officers: Dan Lamb, Robert Daugherty, John Shea, President, Barbara Baird,
Donald Brodeur. 2nd row: James Brown, Jolm Steffani, John Sharkey, Joseph Conway, Marion Deudek, Edward
McKinney William Erwin, Fred Lozen, Bill Chang. 3rd row ftoplz George Lee, Bud Jollie, Al Strickfaden,
Robert Murphy, John E. Long, J. Gordon Sharp.
Jack Shea and a fellow member talk about
the trip they have just completed in the air.
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Father Steiner leaves the cockpit after landing at the field
Open to all Dental Hygienist students, the Hygienists club
was founded at the University in 1950 with the purpose of
presenting cooperation and friendship between the girls
studying for. the same profession. They sponsor two annual
dances, the first one taking place at the Prince Edgeworth
Hotel with semi-formal attire heing the rule. The highlight
of their activities was the dance held at Dinan Hall under
the title of "April in Paris." In conjunction with the Ameri-
can Dental Association they participated in the annual Stu-
DENTAL H YGIENIS
First row, l. to r., Alice Bayleran, Maureen 0'Con-
nor, Peggy Scruton, Louise Gabe, Marjorie Busch,
Elena Parker, Pat Nader.
Standing, l. to r., Elda Bolley, Noel Statenbur, Rose
Anton, Marilyn Loranger, Elizabeth Haupert, Mary
Shand, Janes Sidwell.
The Ski Club is shown at one of its weekly gatherings at
their Sports Club in Grosse Pointe with all the equipment
of skiing lining the walls.
The eager members of the Sailing Club prepare for a spring
regatta at Cass Lake.
Une of the University's better known and socially
active groups is the Ski Club, which is now in its
second year of existence. The extensive popularity
of the club has so influenced the student body that
there is a present membership of one hundred boys
and girls. Not only do the members enjoy the in-
vigorating skiing trips held periodically during the
winter, but the summer boasts active participation
in swimming, water skiing, hiking, and mountain
climbing. During the last winter season club mem-
bers enjoyed skiing and tobogganing at West Branch,
Michigan, and Collingwood, Ontario. The highlight
of the skiing adventures was a trip to Mount Trem-
blant, located in the Laurentian Mountain Range,
The Sailing Club made its appearance on campus
in December, 1950. Once officially established on
campus the Club has set an example for many
other groups with their hard work and spirit. These
fresh air and water enthusiasts compete every
Spring and Fall in the Midwest Inter-collegiate
Sailing Association Meet. During the winter months
the Club holds regular meetings at which the new
members are instructed on the fundamentals and
terminology of sailing. As soon as summer arrives,
however, they set out for Cass Lake where their two
dinghies are docked and put them to good use either
for races or simply for their own pleasure. The Club
is open to all students who are interested in sailing.
The activities of the Psychology Club pro-
vide a program of interest to prospective
psychologists and graduate students of psy-
chology. Outstanding professional speakers
frequently lecture before the club on cur-
rend trends in clinical technique and re-
search, and on the post-graduate opportuni-
ties in the field.
Paramount of the year's activities was a
clinical tour of a mental institution in
The Korvets, the newest organization estab-
lished 011 campus, has gained prominence
and respectability since its institution. Pos-
sessed with the purpose of aiding in the re-
adjustment of all veterans that have been
discharged since June 27, 1951, this organi-
zation has increased its sphere of influence
beyond this aim. They have shown an active
and eager participation in all University
functions since their recognition by the
Student Council and the Faculty in the Fall.
Its founders, Freeman Davis, Jack Malpelli,
Page Salisbury and Wayne Klein, based and
originated their ideas of the organization
after returning and finding such a group
sorely needed. Due to their late recognition
hy the Student Council they were unable to
place their request on the social calendar
for the year., but they, nevertheless, held
their First Annual Banquet at the Veterans
Memorial Building in April, being graced by
the presence of our President, Celestin J.
First row, l. to r., Harry Peterson, Tekla Adlhoch, Dr. Schneiders,
guest speaker, James Freer, Mickey McGuire, Marge Kelly, Donna
Franks, Gerry 0'Grady, Adrienne Temorowski.
Second row, l. to r., Fr. Carron, Tom Yeager, Dolores Kurz, Sally
Storey, Don Cosgrove, Bert Patterson, Tom Bushey, Mike Tremko,
Nellie Stedham, Claire Chovan, Rita Hildebrand.
Fourth row, only identifiable, Sam Maniaci.
K OR VE TS
First row, l. to r., Jack Fischer, Don 0'Connor, Jim Riley, Jim Casey,
Roy Draney, Page Salisbury, Ollie Ward, John O'Leary, Wayne Klein.
Second row, l. to r., Jim Courey, Bob Lee, Harry Burkart, Herb
Ronan, Jack Click, Dale Archer, Pat 0'Hara, Jim Neenan, Jack
Third row, I. to r., Pat Johnson, Pat Teevams, Jack Cross, Dick
Burch, Dick Kaltenback, George Tobias, Pat Tobin, Tom Giest.
GIRLS' GUN CLUB
First row, l. to r., Marie Couvreur, Beverly Barel, Caroline Donovan,
Second row, l. to r., Camille Dourgalo, Mary Lou Fischer, Emily
Rossi, Dolores Yanishevich,
The instigation this year of the Girls' Gun
Club has caused the students to peer warily
at sweet young coeds on campus. It seems
that these young women are capable of just
about anything in this modern age.
These spirited students have participated
actively in all school functions. Their con-
tribution to the Carnival and other functions
has been noteworthy. It is very refreshing lo
see this group introduce such an organiza-
tion on campus in order to produce a more
liberal person as a product of the University.
T- FR NCI CLUB
In the modest looking house pictured above, a group of out-of-
Iown students live together for the sake of economy and compan-
ionship. The St. Francis Club was begun in 1940, and since that
time the members have found themselves in a very cohesive group.
Club members work together at meal time to prepare the three
daily meals. The culinary duties are rotated among the students
residing at the clubhouse. Dish-washing and other clean-up duties
are undertaken cheerfully, and as a result, each member con-
tributes to the common good of the whole. This kind ,of coopera-
tion has become a trademark of the St. Francis Club.
The active participation of the club in all university activities
reflects the good will and spirit of such an organization.
The 'evening meal is enjoyed by the mem-
bers of the club.
The quality of the food is borne out by the
contented faces on these fellows.
Of course, there is somebody who must al-
ways do the undesirable job of washing
Joe Hanus takes the toast out of the toaster
while his fellow member pours the coffee.
At the bi-weekly student council meeting are representatives: first row, l. to r., John Stanley, Pat Flanagan, Joanne Vermeersch, Catherine
Jensen, Gene Wos. Second row, Steve Palchak, Bob Mucha, Stewart Vogel, Ralph Suggme, Jerry Vinnette, Jack Brinkman. Third row
l. to r., Ray LeBlanc, Vincent Ziogas, Dan Campau, Bob Cole, Maurice Whitlock, John 0'Brien. Fourth row, Bill Gagnon, Jack Rogers,
Mary Jo Maurer, Charles Rutherford.
Joanne Vermeersch, Leo Linsenmeyer, Mary Johnson. Stand-
ing, Charles Rutherford and Steve Palchak comprise the
executive board of the student council.
The Student Council represents the Student
Body in all faculty groups. Its general pur-
pose is to coordinate and direct student con-
cerns, and to aid fwhen consultedj in the
direction of all activities which are admin-
istration concerns, hut which affect the wel-
fare and rights of the students.
An outstanding achievement of the Student
Council this year was the placement of a
representative of the Council on the Athletic
Board. This was the first time that an under-
graduate has been so honored. The appoint-
ment means a more active participation of
the student body in the intercollegiate ath-
letic activities of the University.
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With increasing notable recognition by the Univer-
sityis faculty members and student body, the
Arnold Air Society has become of inestimable value
in providing dependable, smooth running assist-
ance for numerous campus activities. Among the
most prominent of the Society"s achievements are
the co-sponsoring of the yearly Military Ball, assist-
ance for the Torch Drive, Hag raising at athletic
events, and ushering at periodic convocations. Credit
for hard work cannot really end without worthy
mention being made of the marvelous blood donor
service sponsored semi-annually by this active group.
Last November saw a grand total of over six hun-
dred pints of blood contributed by students and
faculty members for our boys in Korea, due to the
unfailing persistence of the Society. Another factor
which is shown by the unity of spirit among the
cadets is their willingness to contribute a certain
percentage of their financial profits for the mainte-
nance of the Student Council.
AR OLD IR
The Arnold Air Society poses for a formal picture. Back row.
l. to r., P. Pentesca, J. Zelenak, E. Schalk, M. Romanehick,
C. Samberg, T. Johnson.
Third row, l. to r., J. Hill, A. Vanshaemelhout, E. Labaoie, T.
Zimmerman, K. Brown, R. Ray.
Second row, l. to r., V. Provenzano, W. Trisch, J. Marenich,
J. Slevin, J. Kellmann, E. Koerner, C. Brinkman.
Front row, l. to r., Capt. Hanson, Moderator, Lt. McKenna,
Lt. Grenier, Lt. T. Lienhart, Lt. Kazora, President, D. Cooper,
W. Dohm, R. Jones.
, .. .. . .. .. . , : , . - , - .... .. r, - --'vw -1-1
TI DE T
First row, l. to r., Ken Poppis, Bob Rochon, Walter Mim-
naugh, Ken Law, and Ed Bindsiel, President.
Second row, l. to r., Ken Bradford, Jerry Mitchell, and Gus
Third row, l. to r., Jolm Youngblood, Paul Carleton, and Bill
Fourth row, William Aubin and John Simonsen.
The Dental Student Council at one of their frequent meetings,
from l. to r., Maurice Whitlock, Edward Barrett, Wesley
Green, Pat Nader, Constance Molitor, Bruce Newman, and
President Fred Boyle.
The student council of the College of En-
gineeringuundertakes a vast job of solving
the many problems that arise in connection
with their college. These students have given
freely of their time in order that the engi-
neers might have a well organized and func-
tional student body. This group has dealt
successfully with co-op diflieulties and many
others. These men strive to foster a more
integrated student governing body which will
work with the faculty on all matters.
Since the presidents of each class serve in
the capacity of a student council member
and also as members of the Junior American
Dental Association, there is a great deal of
cooperation on all council and ,I.A.D.A. mat-
ters. The president of the senior class also
serves as president of the two previously
mentioned organizations. Weekly meetings of
this group are held to resolve problems of
students in connection with teaching methods
and problems concerning disciplinary action.
Carnival ralhe book sales were a tremen-
dous success because of the fine work of the
energetic council members. Approval of all
Dental school functions is given-by the coun-
cil, thereby keeping the authority in one
central body. This form of student govern-
ing has proven to be very efficient and shows
wholehearted participation on the part of the
students and faculty in all student problems.
The Varsity News is the student news-
paper, published twice weekly all
year for the students. The stall' for
the paper is all-student with the mem-
bers coming from every college and
division of the university.
Although many of the staff members
are journalism majors, a great many
are not, and all the students are
urged to contribute. The Varsity
News has received the Associated Col-
legiate Press All-American rating for
the last five semesters, which estab-
lishes it as one of the finest college
newspapers in the country.
Miss I-lanna., instructor in Journal-
Emery Biro, Editor-in-Chief, First semester 1952 53
,Sm and advisor to the varsity John Winter, Senior Editorial
News, explains some of the tech- Frank Sassalos, Business Manager, DlI'e0t0I', Checks CODY before Send
niques to one of her students. talks to one of his clients. mg It to the Printer
Robert Guibord, Editor-in-Chief, Second Semester, Gilbert Herman, Editor-in-Chief, First Semester,
Jim Hartzell and Janet Cooper, Managing Editors,
discuss the proof-page before final printing.
With emphasis on clear, concise writing the
staff attempts to present a cross-section of
life at the University and maintains a regu-
lar feature section, in addition to regular
news, editorial, society and sports pages.
What with the huge volumes of writing,
copyreading, proofreading., make-up, pho-
tographs, and layout to he done for each
issue, new staff members are always welcome
and the experience always proves to be bene-
ficial as well as refreshing.
RITING, EDITING, MAKE L
Wayne Klein looks on as Ann Sweeney erases an
error in typing.
EUR A EEWHMMELY DEADLINE
The Sports staff, clockwise, Dick Horvath,
Don Wozniak, Ed Stanners and Dick Kelly
check the week's events in Titan sports.
The Society staff, from l. to r., Mary Dean
Campsie, Ellen Balluff, Judy Komives and
Barbara Rehmann ready the weeks' campus
news for edition.
T ii w
my it M it if
. ,J A .
J., .g-....1e...e..... Li. ...e..,...-.... V
The Writer's Club in the Publications Building, from l. to r., Fred Gieseking,
Bob Fermoyle, Bill Downes, George Bilson, Bob Patek, Tom Buchanan,
President, Jim Dritsas, Howard Mulehahy, and Tom Duross.
The Wx'ite1-'s Club was founded as a Guild for literary
minded students, with informal discussions and various
social functions providing the activities of the organization.
Modern trends in the literary field are discussed at the lec-
,fji ff- E. ,'lN
We tures and meetings of the group.
l 'V gl P The Club provides helpful suggestions lo men interested in
I this field.
I je-A -,, Q i The editor of Fresco, Bob Patek, going over
.' 1 one of the many manuscripts submitted
p i f by the students.
W 7 fi H . ' . , ,i 4
,......-- 3.-.w. n.,
K M .,-..- Artistic talents are given an opportunity to
he expressed in Fresco, the university quar-
terly. The experience gained is extremely
helpful to young people who wish to make
their way in the world through creative
writing. Contributions include anything
original, such as short stories or poems. A
good deal of constructive criticism is offered
by the Fresco staff and its moderator, Rev.
J. B. Dwyer, SJ., of the English Dept., to
aspiring writers. The stories and poems
which have been published in Fresco have
shown that there is a great deal of creative
ability in the u11iversity.
The Fresco staff discussing editorial poli-
cies, Fred Gieseking, Bob Patek, Bob Fer-
moyle and George Bilson
i.i.:5.33:' 'M L s
, f A
Iwi H -2
A N W MMM -:: W... ,i V I nh .4 M: v
The long awaited day-not only for the students, but also for the staff-finally arrives as Tower
staffers, Bill Downes, Maree Hatcher, Barbara Sipsoek, and Charlene McCabe break open the pack-
ages containing 1953 Towers.
The Tower staff in its office in Tower Court, from l. to r., Jerry Lesson, Jerry Carnago, Carl Giffels, Murray Janower, Mary
Lou Rassette, Ma-ree Hatcher, Kay Ferry, Janet Clinton, Charlene McCabe, Jim Dritsas, Barbara. Sipscock, and Bill Downes.
EDITOR MAN. EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHER
James B. Dritsas William J. Downes Carl Giffels
Editor Jim Dritsas and Managing Editor Bill Downes go over the layout of the 1953 Tower before
the various sections go to the printer.
James B. Dritsas ,.,.
William J. Downes ..,.
John Winter .....
Charlene McCabe ....
Robert Fermoylc ..
Robert Henry ....
Michael McManus . . .
Maree Hatcher ..
The girls with the huge job of
laying out the senior and fraternity
pages ' are Johanne Vermeersch,
Mary Jo Maurer, Charlotte Linsen-
meyer, and Jeanne Sullivan.
The Campus staff hard at work
selecting suitable pictures for their
section are Maree Hatcher, Kay
Ferry, and Janet Clinton. '
.. Literary Editor
. ,. Organization Director
, Campus Director
Rev. J. Barry Dwyer, S. J.
The Organizations director Barbara Sipsock
llanked by her staff, Jerry Lesson and
Bob Fermoyle, Academic director going
over some of the problems in his section
' with Mary Burleson.
Photog Carl Giffels reporting with some
good basketball pics to the Sports director
Mike McManus as Jerry Carnage offers
A part of the staff responsible for the copy in the
book, Mary Lou Rassette, John Winter, and Literary
editor Charlene McCabe.
Q. fi' -'
' - i ,av
gffga .gg H
Jack Joliat, representative of Conjure House, printers of the
Jim Drits-sas explaining to engraver :WR-ex Brophy which pics
are ready for engraving as Bill Downes and Carl Giifels
Jack Joliat handing Jim Dritsas and Bill Downes pages of
the book right off the press.
Rex Brophy, advisor and engraver to the Tower.
A -worker at the Brophy Engraving Co. processing one of the
engraving plates as Carl Giffels, Jim Dritsas, and Bill Downes
Jack Joliat showing Bill Downes how type is set by machine
at the printers.
uWe have known the association of splendid men
and women, of a loyal and devoted cast,
of artists and technicians who brought
to Light Up the Land great skill and Wonder-
ful devotion. And the joy of creation has
been shared with wonderful
people wl1o worked with us. A show
of this sort is less a play than the spirit
of an entire cross-section of American life
projected for an audience to see,
recognize, applaud, and share .... V'
Rev. Daniel A. Lord, S. J.
-from the Souvenir program.
DVE RTI I
PAINT s. GLASS co.
5914 TWELFTH STREET
Detroit 3, Mich. TRinity 5-3500
U plown Store Downtown Store
5910 TWELFTH ST. 40 E. CONGRESS ST.
NATIONAL BRANDS FOR OVER
RADIO SPECIALTIES CO.
456 CHARLOTTE AVE., DETROIT 1
The largest wholesale house ill lVIichigan for Radio
MTV-Industrial Electronics-High Fidelity
Class of Nineteen Fifty-three
JOSEPH L. BARNES
MANAGER FENKELL-FAIRFIELD OFFICE
THE DETROIT BANK
To Meet You!"
We're glad to meet you because we think you'll be
interested in the advantages of a telephone career.
Like most college men and women, you are
probably planning now your career after gradua-
tion. You'll want interesting work with good pay.
You hope to make the best use of your college
training. You want security and good opportunities
Management jobs with the telephone com-
pany for both men and women meet all these
requirements. They also offer other special advan-
tages. For example, you'll take a lot of satisfaction
in knowing you are helping to provide an essential
service. You'll be working in a progressive business
that is continually growing, moving ahead, finding
new ways for even better faster means of com-
Get the details about telephone work at your
Placement Office. Or if you'd like to talk it over
with us, we'll be glad to see you any time. Call
W0odward 3-9900, extension 3149 or drop in at
Room 1414 at 1365 Cass Avenue, Detroit.
E ,TELEPHONE COMPANY
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THE BRIGGS KESSLER CO.
H. J. CAULKINS AND CO.
THE RANSOM AND
TEmple 1-7560 TEmple 1-7561
The Masonic Temple
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TEMPLE AND S COND o E o , ICHLG N
E D TR IT M A Cigars Tobacco Candy
ASSURE YOURSELF OF THE BEST GEORGE A. COURVILLE ,35
ir 454-I Grand River Ave. Detroit, Mich.
INSPECT OUR FACILITIES FOR
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CoNvENTLoNS - DISPLAYS - LECTURES Fidemy our
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RESERVE YouR DATES NOW ForHomeS Swdios
. . A. IABORATORIES Inc.
CALL TEMPLE 2-7IOO K I' '
7422 Woodwarcl TR 4-1100
There's a better future-a better
job-waiting for engineers at
Lockheed Aircraft Corporation. At Lockheed you are
well-paid from the startg work in modern, air-conditioned
offices, receive training that prepares you for promotion-you are
These Lockheed planes show why Lockheed-
and Lockheed engineers- earned that reputation for leadership.
part ofa team known for leadership in aviation."
4, , - .
, ex V
THE VEGA- THE HUDSON BDMBER- THEP-38 LIGHTNING- THE F-94C- THE SUPER CUNSTELLATIIJN-
flown to fame Dy Charles Lindbergh, lirst American plane to tight tirst 400 mile-perrhour mst alpwealher jet interceptor largemagrerl more poweyruii me
Amelia Earhart, Wiley Post. in World War Il. lighter-interceptor. assigned to duty with Americas plane that bndges the gap between
aerial defense forces. "'0'50"1 all "af'5f'0"
and commercial let transport.
.. The iet of the future-
the plane you will help
create-belongs in this
' 2 ...,................................ frarneihere will always
be empty frames like this, waiting to be filled by Lockheed engineers. That's
why Lockheed will always need forward-looking engineers. So why not
make Lockheed's great future your future. See your placement officer for
illustrated brochures explaining work-and life-at Lockheed.
lf your placement olficer
is out of brochures, write:
M. V. Mattson
Burbank, California A
tAeronautical training is not necessaryg
Lockheed will train you.
DETROIT INSURANCE AGENCY
1894 . 1953
Ulu' Fifty-Ninth Anniversary Year
Underwriters of all types of lnsurance
D. T. MAltAN'l'E'l"l'E, President
H. L. NEWNAN, Vice-Presidenr
XV. S. FABER, Vice-President
C. U. llAllClIAR'l'Y. Secretary-Treasurer
Our Life Insurance Department is
fully equipped to serve you
PRINTING and ENGRAVING
644 SELDEN AVENUE
The Chas. A.
149 E. Lorned St., Detroit 26
17137 Jos. Couzens Highway
C nplete Kitchen. Cafeteria uml Dining Ruum lnxmllat
REICIILE SONS C0.
Food Serving and Preparing Equipnzent
, , FREE ornrm. cl..xss.'s1l.vn.1aygAin: FREE
Serving Industry Since 1884 PARKING CHl-.l- S gog1.gUmpH42Tr.1xs1l.s PARKING
- 147 E. El' b u t J h R Plum- NVO-3-1190
CHAS' T' BUSH' P'e5'de"I I Rim l,lLDCl.n Dl'l'l'ROIT 1
DETROIT CAMERA SHOP
325 STATE STREET
For A ll Photographic Needs
Distinguished Food Catering for any Occasion
5035 Lakeview VA. 2-3300
I-'RESERVE LIFES MILESTONES IN PHOTOGRAPHS
STU DI O
4122 W. MCNICHOLS
Isobel M. Barrie UN- 3-1677
For Finer Livin .
Heaters 0 Room Air
E I. v
Weyhing Brothers Mfg. Co.
Class Ring Jewelers fo University of Defroif K
I I I rl-ls Towlsn
DIAMONDS ' WATCHES ' TROPHIES L O
0 ? O ALL TYPES COMMERCIAL
L I COAL
MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY L SELECT DOMESUC
3040 GRATIOT ZONE 7 B
R STERLING COAL
I E co.
R 6650 KEFICHEVAL 0 LO 7-4380
DOWNTOWN OFFICE S A L L Y A R D S
41h Floor Dclvnd Broderick Tower CITY WIDE DELIVERY
TOWELS COATS MOYNAHAN BRONZE CO'
9 9 Architectural Division
Ornamental Metal Fabricators TE. 4-2198
Complete Rental Service
SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE Hill- MacIntosh Co.
can TY1er-8-1465 Stone E'ect""'
14616 Strathmoor VE-5-5946
CHAPPER IRON WORICS, INC. 81
srnucrunm. srssu. M1scELLAmzous wonx
cuzAn sr-AN Jolsrs I smms-PLATFonMs 70 Years Detroifs Quality Roofe,-S
F u' mn-E u
FRANK CHAFPER mann Ausunu Avenue WO, 2,1073 ' 622 E.-Fort St.
vsnmowr 7 een DETROIT 23 Mrcu
LFRANIK J. MBGLYNN
HOMES FOR SALE REM-T03 We also specialize in
MORTCAGES-APPRAISALS All Forms of Real Estate Services Trailer Parks and Mozels
19010 Woodward Ave. TO. 9-8450
W. E. Woon Co.
DETROIT 8, MICHIGAN
C O M M E R C IA L
Il0I.DEN HALL 1 UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
ALUDINI MEMORIAL ARDIURY
HENRY J BRENNAN
x Q VICE PRESIDENT
LEO P. RICHARDSON
SECRETARY AND TREASURER
S3 V1ENf'941f W. F. AUSTIN
Q fx I
zz: A C 53
U. s. PA
Harrigan and Reicl Co.
Heating, Ventilating and
CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW
f' 9 'Ig - f'
gg-' Qc-1g:'..'1Nc. . .
THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY
UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE
LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY
OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS
1365 Bagley W00dWard F0243 9143 Hubbell vmmom 8-3200
101 Years, Contracting Service DETROIT 28
BETTER SANDWICH AND
503 E. Milwaukee 0 TR-5-7398
FRIGIDAIRE 0 IRONRITE ' SPEED QUEEN ' EASY
MAGIC CHEF ' BIGELOW CARPETS 0 TAPPAN
SIMMONS BEAUTYREST ' RCA
STAR FURNITURE COMPANY
15464 1.1vERNo1s DETROIT 21, Nucl-1.
CHARLES sem UN. 2-1036
BERTI PLASTERING SERV-ICE
18500 Jas. Couzens Highway
UN. 4-8024 DETROIT 35
For the Finest Equipment in
Public Address - Music - Communication
ll. A. IIIISEBERIIY 8: SON
UN. 2-8612 UN. 2-8613
RAY D. COOK TROPHY 81 JEWELRY CO.
Trophies o Cups Q Medals
GAVELS Q SOUNDING BLOCKS
GOLD AND SIVER BANDS
PRESENTATION BOXES o CHESTS
I9 CLIFFORD ST., ROOM 502 WO. 2-4660
BAKER'S GAS 8: SUPPLIES
CARBON DIOXIDE GAS
2015 MICHIGAN AVE.
DETROIT I6, MICH.
WX. 0555 Qfw 35 vi
,..... ,A ..-
W XXOOSQ 65 QVOXOQGQ
YS YQ ll-0 'NX C '60 Q06 01 we' -1
.1ii...- wi? ,Zio AW ,oqhli
QQ vo? ov 1 ax
QQ QWQQSX i- O coifxe Nvief' xo if ocffagxoo
Q ,As K ga? O60
.-.-.- we XXOXO New
l-W we - X Q Q5 -.
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out 'RQWCQ Nam O
Your Uflicial Phomgraplwr if-D
H UDSON 'S
U niversity of Detroit
LEARN 5- ,A
TODA Y .. 13
LEAD 9 N
life ,A CQ'-cmfealf
Getting a job done well and on time is one of life's greatest
leasures, es eciall when you have the friendl coo aeration of
P P Y . Y l
people around you working toward the desired goal.
You'll appreciate this feature of Conjure House Printing service-
you'll enjoy working with a staff whose first order of business is
conjure house printing
Dlv. or BUSINESS News PUBLISHING Co.
450 W. FORT ST., DETROIT 26
PHONE WO. 2-0929
.lack Joliaz, Class of '48
R. C. 0'DONNEll
625 PENOBSCOT BUILDING
DETROIT STOCK EXCHANGE
. . G. hiding
MIRRORS AUTO GLASS
Commercial and Residential Glazing
HAMILTON GLASS CO.
A RCH RACI N E
18201 SCHAEFER HIGHWAY UNiver'sity 3-8780
Farm Maid Dairy
BIRELEY'S ORANGEADE CO.
"You might as well have the besf"
LA TOURAINE COFFEE CO.
517 E. Lcrned Sf. WOodwc1rd I-2630
144301-Venke11Ave. VE. 7-6000 Detroit 26, Mich.
COMPLIMENTS T A A E OMPANY
A FRIEND PE ERS S US G C
Known For Quality For Over Fifty Years
J AY-ARE PAPER C0.
439 Gratiot Ave.
Detroit, Ann Arbor,
! 1 1
lt. k I i ts
, 3 K if V , 1
'. ,f it 1 l V s -P
l 1 1 T in on li X f
1 l l 11 5.5.45 -,,1 'trial l Ml
I 1 5,1 ' 2 b 71-'1, illw ,.. X i- 'IL 'g ali l i331 'Je lla-J-nv
1 43 'fa' E . if Q 4? tes s
.. ,Mr .E .amz 1
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' 'A I ' "tt " l "'- Ll- My ' l
, , L ' 7' .1 -si-iff .-ef-'4 U"' F2Si' ' 1
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i 1: . .'L V - 1, at ja: ' 5- .-A " :
. rf p - . .. ftl " ,ll 5 ' 1? ' ' ' - 1-iffy X -
-'ggi ' - - bz, 'Y 1 5" "' ' fa m-
.. 5' .-Q' A ffi ,b We-'ie 1 .1
' 1 11 ,g .f 1 ll ' - - '
The Student Activities
Building Will Provide. . .
' A large cafeteria with complete kitchen, fully equipped
for food preparation and food service. At present,
there is no dining facility on campus. Students and
faculty alike must leave the campus at noon in a
mass exodus for lunch.
H 9 A snack bar, which will serve as an auxiliary to the
cafeteria and provide a place for students to gather
' l ' .
. E ' W T i , for light lunches.
3 it -'ff ' 1 I A . -T . . . .
- ' 51 " QW ,. ' Eu"7""""'-+- F ' Lounges which will serve students as parlors In which
I 'Tff K-' I I I ,fm-W Q iff iA.fA" to meet friends for pleasant and profitable hours of
' l ".1 -17' I t ' :I-5 14' l --1. ' Q..-f'Sf1 1f1,i 'i . . . .
-ee11 l,,l.g NS gggil 'jill 0 Club rooms, which will enable authorized collegiate
i. "QgLj1p'vi '-X,-if f .1ef.7:'5Y lfiil5.,g "i' 57 f,.-' Jigs--l5i: organizations to hold their regular meetings on
.L ?7M'ifl' ,5i P 1 A 51 - ii- ig jbfifg Fiji ggi V- campus in the most refined atmosphere.
7 5 9' -' - L.:'i -A ' V' 17' A L L' i 51 fi W btl' L., ,
, 1 . 1 ' UA: r'."" a?. -1e- 17- , 1 g 1 0 A large assembly hall, which will be used for cle-
"- " 1Q.,l f ".m fjl. bates, concerts, lectures, dramatics and social func-
., 1 ,, ..- - 1 . t - , 1 N .
,,,,,,,...--erin., 1" -Q -
"H . ..-- H ' i '
R. ,k5' -s. - 'fi l'lOl'lS.
A., ., , ,Lin ,
l ' iw H 11
0 And space for a television studio to enable the Uni-
versity to serve the community by means of its Com-
munication Arts Department,
f W 11 ,, 1, -.,, ay, . ,K ,.
M 11111 Illilillil
rig E r mamiinnn tmxaiu
H 1HE'I"!EHII WH
an 1 n uuniu14iaf
:.:i E- 5
2 :cum nu El' Cl El
1 auTcHER sHoP
07077-'S ' ' " J 'U I F1
LOBBY SNACK BAR E
4 5 U I ' it
WOMEN MEN E
aoox asronz 9 9 RM I
Locxr-:Rs F I
' P: BAKE si-cor no
Basement ' I 0 Z ' sronnce
Level woman Z O KITCHEN I2 ll I
- 1 1 p.
Kwon EN MEcHAmcAL
sronncz sronncs sronnss noon
us no .5
Games Room ....
Book Store . ..
Snack Bar .......
Dishwashing Room . . .
Equipment Room ....
ROOM EVALUATION LIST
. . 50,000
. . 50,000
. . 75,000
. . 125,000
. . 25,000
. . 10,000
9. Butcher Shop . . . . . .
10. Bake Shop . .. . .
1 1 . Storage ....
12. Kitchen . . . . .
13. Storage .. .
14. Storage .......
15. Kitchen Storage . .
16. Terrace ....... . .
. S 10,000
E1 :m ann
l I I I
l l I
9 l PRIVATE mums nu U OT? RWM
O cr-iscx iw LOUNGE I "0
MEN Q lol mv . SALAD PREP
, ll 1:-:E-o a 0 Q 0
l - - .
l llll MH l llllllllll l ROOM 1
Q LOBBY GAFETERIA lj Z1 . "5 EE
snow mronmnlon '09 '09 E55
ALUMNI 105 los U EE
":::':?::'S SESSEFSSYS - - - - - 'F t
V 01 T 1 gg ' orifice ,
First Floor . .:. . : Pmvrrs mums nu Fncuuv mums nu. "B
f ' 7l I Ill ll?
Level -ng I :I l l - O O
Room Cost Room Cost
101. Check Room .. .... 5 15,000 110. Private Dining Room .. .... S 25,000
102. Alumni Omce . . 25,000 111. Private Dining Room . . . 25,000
103. Manager's OH1ce . . . 20,000 112. Salad Preparation . . . . 10,000
104. Secretary's Office . . . 15,000 1 13. Omce ......... 8,000
105. Shop ......... 25,000 114. Receiving Room . . . . 10,000
106. information . . . . 25,000 115. Kitchen ....... . 20,000
107. Lounge .... . . . 100,000 1 16. Wash Room ....... . 10,000
108. Lobby . . . . . 125,000 117. Faculty Dining Room . . . 40,000
109. Cafeteria . . . . . 190,000 118. Office ........... . 12,000
O WOMEN CLUB cl-UBI ROOMS KITCHEN 211
2 STOR oFFucE RSO? :Ml 205 l
Il MEN J zol zoz E E -
l I Il! l
Vlllllllllll n v
: . Asssuaur Room MEN Az
5 zlo E
EF. L0 a s Y Z E
OF:,l:E oiizlfz - . eos ow MEN
cuzck RM '
- - i -- - T Linen
Second Floor E 2' ' S1-0 RAGE I1
Level iz 2'2
Room Cost Room C051
201 Storage . . . . . .S 5,000 208. Check Room . . . . .S 10,000
202 Office ...... . . 25,000 209. Lobby ......... . . . 90,000
203. Club Room . . . . . 35,000 210. Assembly Room . . . . . . 190,000
204. Club Room . . . . . 30,000 211. Kitchen ...... . . 15,000
205 Club Room . . . . . 35,000 212. Storage . . . . . 10,000
206 Office ..... . . 25,000 213. Linen . 5,000
207. Office . . . . . 25,000
We acknowledge, with our sincere thanks, the subscrip-
tion of our advertisers, and the following firms who have
graciously agreed to be patrons of the i953 Tower.
ACDIE CHAIR RENTAL AND SALES
4610 Woodward Avenue
BINDER THE BO0KBIN DER
BRO0KS LUMBER C0.
2220 Trumbull Avenue
T. S. CAWTHORNE
16607 James Couzens Highway
DlFCO LABDRATDRIES, INC.
920 Henry Street
4740 Joy Road
FAMDUS FO0DS, INC.
5111 14th Street
ERIC FROMM HARDWARE
GENERAL HARDWO0D C0.
HARLEY, ELLINGTON 8: DAY, INC.
INDUSTRIAL PAINTING C0.
24 LaBelle Avenue
ITALIAN MDSAIC AND TILE C0
6905 Chase Road
JERSEY CREAIVIERY C0.
LAWN EQUIPMENT CORP.
MAC GREGDR AND C0.
2126 Grand River Avenue
RADIO ELECTRDNIC SUPPLY
REFRIGERATIDN SERVICE, INC.
11111 Grand River Avenue
TURNER ENGINEERING C0.
464 Brainard Street
U. S. PLY1VO0D CORP.
960 W. 8 Mile Road
WHIPPLE SIGN C0.
WILSON AND W0LI4'ER
14833 East Jeiferson Avenue
J. T. WING AND SDN
300 Bates Street
Brophy Engraving Co.
Terrace Snack Bar
.' '. I
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