University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1954 volume:
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UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT
Editor in Chief -
Copy Editor -
Campus - -
Fraternities and Sororities
Fraternities and Sororities
il N V
1, f a'
Q' 6 ' '
' . .
- Robert Deters
- Patrick Allen
- Robert Heath
- Patrick Allen
- Nancy Hay
Within the pages of Tower '54, there is something much more
meaningful than pictures and black type. Herein lies a way of life.
This new and very rich experience begins when, as freshmen,
we encounter, for the first time, an aura of ideals and abstractions
and the people who are a part of this life. From this time until the
end of our university life, the energy which we expend is complemented
by the efforts and principle motivation of teachers who join with us
in the attainment of our education. A great deal more than scholastic
achievement is implied in this process of education. The complexity
of the human person necessitates a complex development.
As the shroud of ignorance and misconception gives way to the
mantle of knowledge, the University of Detroit graduate realizes the
importance of each phase of his life for the past four years. Because
the memory is such a flimsy thing, we have tried to aid it as it tries to
capture incidents all but forgotten.
This is our interpretation of your way of life . . . may you find
Gus Dorais blasts from a trap at
Beverly Hills with lrv Unger, Dean
L. Fitzgerald and "Cat" Smith.
Gus at his prime as head coach
and assembled with his assistants
Lloyd Brazil, backtield coach, Bud
Boeringer, line coach, and Trainer
Paul McLaughlen, Jack Buck, Elmer
Madarick, Henry Piper talk over
strategy with Gus.
.maui 5 if we
The captain of the first team Gus
coached, Bill Brett '25, meets Joe
Cieslak, captain of the '37 team,
ll E ll IC AT E ll l
to HllS UU ll. S
On January 4, 1954 the tired lines in the face of
Charles E. Dorais relaxed in a final gesture of
quiessance. He will be remembered in football as a
player and coach, in life-as a man. It is a distinct
privilege for us to dedicate our yearbook to such a
"Gus" Dorais completely iustified the affectionate
informality of his nickname. The name implies a
warmth and a paradoxical tenderness which carried
with it a rigor that served as an example for those
who trained under him.
During his eighteen years at the University, "Gus"
found an everlasting place in the memory of all who
came in contact with him. In the words of Father
Brennan of Notre Dame ". . . we pray that the
name of 'Gus' Dorais will be inscribed in the most
important hall of fame-Heaven."
THE UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT I H
. . Believes in God,
believes in the personal dignity of man,
believes that man has certain natural rights which
come from God and not from the state,
therefore is opposed to all forms of dictatorship
holding the philosophy that the "total man"
ltotalitarianisml belongs to the state,
believes in the sanctity of the home-the basic unit
believes in the natural right of private property, but
likewise that private property has its social
believes that labor has not only rights but obliga-
believes that capital has not only rights but obliga-
is vigorously opposed to all forms of "racism"-
persecution or intolerance because of race,
believes that liberty is a sacred thing, but that law,
which regulates liberty, is a sacred obligation,
believes in inculcating all the essential liberties of
American Democracy and takes open and frank
issue with all brands of spurious "democracy",
believes, briefly, in the teachings of Christ, Who
held that morality must regulate the personal,
family, economic, political and international life
of men if civilization is to endure.
Flllllll ASPECTS UF
IE UIT CUMZVHINITY LIFE
4001 McNichols Rd., Residence of Jesuit Fathers.
ln their rare moments at home the Jesuit
Fathers relax and enioy the simple pleasures
of community life. A Thanksgiving dinner,
or Mass in the McNichols Hall chapel are
examples of Jesuit lite apart from the
innumerable duties involved in the adminis-
tration of a university.
The priests are always in demand to
moderate student organizations, or to act
as a confidant to students with problems.
Their active participation in university social
life makes them friends as well as teachers.
An original painting of Jesuit martyrs
adorns the Jesuit chapel.
Beneath the Mother and Child, dally Mass
Is offered by members of the community.
Fr. Lovely distributes communion through-
out the mornings in the student chapel.
Benedictlon is oFfered weekly for student
For those who receive . . . a spiritual
Fr. Lovely inaugurates Dick Sarton and
Mike Maxwell into the Sodality.
Nancy Bathwell, Ed Colwell and Fr.
Lovely seek profit for a purpose.
A symbol of love.
For the University of Detroit,
religion is the beginning and end of
its activities. The whole of the Uni-
versity's intellectual life is based
upon and flows from its belief in
God. Through this basis the Univer-
sity strives to mold and direct the
students' development toward a
meaningful and Christian life. This
is done by establishing powerful
motives and incentives which will
lead the student to his development.
But what more naturally follows
thought than action? lt is in the
worship of God that this action is
culminated. The Chapel, Sodolity,
and the Women's League are all
means through which the University
worships God. The Order of the
Society of Jesus,' comprised of men
dedicated to the promotion of the
glory of God through education, is
the architect of this University's way
A display of humility, a petition for
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The underprivileged children of Holy Trinity
parish found joy that they would never have
known if the Women's League had not played
host to them in their annual Christmas Party.
There is a unique thrill in doing something
for children that we have all experienced
at one time. From the upturned face of a
grateful child emanates a certain expression
which is in itself much more than adequate pay-
ment. ln the case of the League members they
ask for no payment . . . such is their spirit in
from an upturned face, thankfulness enough
for anyone. . . .
. . . from a lifesize bunny, cotton candy for all. . .
around a checkered cloth, belief in Santa
Clausness. . . .
from an anxious heart, "iust a little pony
will be fine .... "
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nfvflemn Celestin J. leiner, . .
Our University in the past six years has achieved nation-
wide recognition with its "dream campus" expansion
program guided by the Very Rev. Celestin J. Steiner,
S.J., University President.
His thought, his boundless energy, his humble soul
finds its satisfaction in providing well-being to
And as such, a great academic and spiritual
leader of youth, he is each year recognized,
respected, and honored . . . the student's
Fr. Steiner, with the help of Michael
"Dad" Butler, presents John J. Cronin
with a certificate in appreciation of
his splendid accomplishments as
Fr. Steiner's busy day doesn't pre- The fund raising committee continues
vent him from recreational activities. in its efforts as Fr. Steiner looks
Here he is trying his luck at the ahead to the completion of the
Spring Carnival. University expansion program.
Fr. Steiner, with military dignitaries,
views the events of the annual
R.O.T.C. field day program.
The money mounts as Fr. Steiner
Student Union President Stan Taylor,
and an unidentified banking execu-
tive, discuss tomorrows dream,
the Student Activities building.
The University President looks on
as Lt. Colonel Tyrus Kirk presents
commissions to AFROTC graduates.
REV. HUGH F. SMITH, S.J., Ph.D., Vice
President in Charge of Academic Atifairs,
Academic Consultant to President, Ad-
missions Committee, Commencement
Week Committee, Contracts, Rank and
Tenure Committee, Chairman of Com-
mittee aftiliated with Institute of Musical
Arts, Library Committee, Committee on
Personnel, Scholarships and Grants
Committee, University Council.
REV. CHARLES J. WIDEMAN, S.J., A.M.,
M.S., Ph.D., Regent of School of
Dentistry, Asst. Prof. of Biology, Asst.
Student Counselor, Athletic Board,
A.B., A.M., S.T.L., Dean of Men, Ath-
letic Board, Orientation Week Commit-
tee, Committee on Student Discipline,
Student Organizations Committee, Uni-
!-L MINI THATIU
PAUL P. HARBRECHT, A.B., A.M., Di-
rector of Student Counseling and
Veterans Bureau, University Military
Services Representative, Athletic Board,
Scholarships and Grants Committee,
Veterans Advisory Council.
Student Counselor, Religious Activities
Committee, Committee on Student Or-
JOSEPH A. BERKOWSKI, Ph.B., Regis-
trar, Committee on Admissions, Com-
mencement Week Committee, Orienta-
tion Week Committee, Scholarships and
Grants Committee, University Council.
REV. GEORGE A. SHIPLE, S.J., A.B.,
A.M., B.S., Regent College of Engineer-
ing, Director Department of Chemistry,
Secretary of Board of Trustees, Chair-
man of Contracts, Rank and Tenure
Committee, Physical Plant Development
Committee, Executive Committee, Uni-
REV. G. F. STEIN, S..l., A.M., S.T.L.,
Assistant Dean of The College of Arts
and Sciences, Freshman Dean, Student
Discipline Committee, Freshman Advise-
ment, Recommendations to Medical and
Dental Schools, Recommendations to
Schools of Law, Student Academic
Standing Committee, University Council.
REV. GILBERT H. KRUPITZER, S.J., A.B.,
A.M., Assistant Treasurer, Bursar Per-
sonnel Committee, Athletic Board of
Daniel J. Reed, A.M., Director of
DONALD C. HUNT, B.A.E., M.B.A., Per-
sonnel Director, Director ot Placement
and Coordination, Chairman Homecom-
ing Committee, Chairman Personnel
Committee, Chairman Placement Com-
mittee, Council of the Faculty of the
College of Engineering, Faculty AFtairs
MISS HELEN E. KEAN, A.B., A.M., Dean
of Women, University Council, Student
Counseling Bureau, Council of Deans
and Regents, Secretary Faculty Board
on Students Organizations, Orientation
REV. JAMES P. CAINE, S.J., A.M.,
S.T.L., Associate Professor of
English and Chairman of Theatre.
REV. JOHN E. COOGAN, S.J.,
Ph.D., Professor and Chairman of
the Department of Sociology,
L. P. COONEN, Ph.D., Professor
and Chairman of the Department
of Biology, Executive Committee,
Chairman Recommendations to
Medical and Dental Schools, Stu-
dent Academic Standing Commit-
tee, Reinstatement Committee, Co-
ordinating Emergency Education
DANIEL L. HARMON, Ph.D., Pro-
fessor and Chairman of the De-
partment of Physics, Executive
Committee, Chairman of Commit-
tee on Coordinating Emergency
REV. NORBERT J. HUETTER, S.J.,
Ph.D., Associate Professor and
Chairman of the Department of
Philosophy, Executive Committee.
DENIS R. JANISSE, A.M., Professor
and Chairman of the Department
of Modern Languages, Schedules
Committee, Executive Committee,
Student Academic Standing Com-
mittee, Reinstatement Committee.
CLAUDE L. NEMZEK, Ph.D., Pro-
fessor and Chairman of the De-
partment of Education, Executive
Committee, Chairman Recommen-
dations for Teachers' Certificates
WILLIAM J. MURPHY, A.B., Instruc-
tor and Director of Radio-TV,
REV. ARTHUR E. LOVELY, S.J.,
A.M., Asst. Professor and Chair-
man of the Department of Theo-
logy, Student Organizations Com-
mittee, Executive Committee.
Prominent among events
in the College ot Arts and
Sciences during the past year
was the appointment ot the
Rev. J. B. Dwyer, S.J. as
Dean. Fr. Dwyer was a mem-
ber of the University's Eng-
lish Department before he
assumed his new position. He
replaces Rev. George A.
University to fill a position at
Kmieck, S.J., who left
John Carroll University. ln
addition to Fr. Dwyer's ap-
pointment, Rev. Gilbert Stein,
S.J., took over the duties of
Assistant Dean of the Arts
College. Formerly Fr. Stein
was the Principal ot the Uni-
versity ot Detroit High School.
Rev. J. B. Dwyer, PhD Dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences University Council
Academic Counsultant to President Admissions
Committee, Bulletins Committee University Re
search Committee, Chairman of Executive Com
mittee of Arts and Sciences Chairman of Student
Academic Standing Committee
HTS ANI! .TIE '
REV. BURKE O'NElLL, S.J., Ph.D., Pro-
fessor and Chairman of the Department
of English, Executive Committee.
REV. HUGH P. O'NElLL, S.J., A.M.,
Ph.D., Professor and Chairman of the
Department of Classical Languages,
Executive Committee, Freshman Advise-
REV. CHARLES A. WEISBERGER, S.J.,
Ph.D., Associate Professor and Chair-
man of the Department of Psychology,
HENRY C. SCHNEIDEWIND, A.M., As-
sistant Professor and Chairman of the
Department of Speech, Commencement
REV. CHARLES E. SCHRADER, S.J., Ph.D.,
Professor and Chairman of the Depart-
ment of History, Executive Committee,
Contracts, Rank and Tenure Committee,
University Board of Trustees.
ALOYSIUS G. WEIMER, Ph.D., Associate
Professor and Chairman of the Depart-
ment of Fine Arts, Executive Committee.
TIBOR PAYZS, D. Pol.Sci., J.U.D., Pro-
fessor and Chairman of the Department
of Political Science, University Research
Committee, Executive Committee, Direc-
tor of the Center for Human Relations,
Recommendations to Schools of Law.
CHARLES SANDERS, B.J., A.M., Assist-
ont Professor and Chairman of the
Department of Journalism.
LYLE E. MEHLENBACHER, Ph.D.
Professor and Chairman of the
Department of Mathematics
individual attention, Rosita's 'frequent task. . .
alert minds seek added information. .
Rosita promotes youthful industry. .
PH Uncle TE cm H
The increased demand for teachers has
been the provocation for many University
students selecting Education as their maior
As a part of the teaching program
Rosita Veronesi spends her mornings con-
ducting classes under the supervision of a
regular teacher. This practice teaching
comprises a three hour course and prepares
Rosita for her future professional work.
Advice and criticism, the duties of an able supervisor. . .
ful sash gun rmfumuv 1
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Albert Adams, Thom
as Bookmeyer, and
"stress cmd strain
in the Physics lab
. . . ITH THE TS,
An intricate experiment is conducted by Professor Lawrence Vito explains the
Ed Buekers in the Electrochemistry lab. essentials of Spanish word structure to
In the Zoology lab Miss Florence Meo Chief, a prize winning collie, is an interested Bozo, also a prize winner,
examines dinosaur bone tissue. onlooker as Speech Professor Thomas Usher doesn't seem to be the least
informs his students "On Man's Best Friend." bit concerned with Professor
Usher's classification of
Donna Vitale reads a radio script while While on a tour of the Detroit News-WWJ-TV studio
Hank Wouters records the "word tim- Communication Arts students received valuable informa-
ing." Both are preparing for a U of D tion on the operation of a TV camera.
CUMMEHCE and FINANCE
OSCAR C. SCHNICKER, Ph.D.,
Professor and Chairman of the
Department of Management,
Schedule, Registration, and
Class Rooms Committee.
LLOYD E. FITZGERALD, Ph.D., Dean of the College of
Commerce and Finance, University Council, Admissions
Committee, Chairman of the Council of Directors.
LOUIS W. MATUSIAK, M.S.,
C.P.A., Assistant Professor and
Director of the Department of
BERNARD F. LANDUYT, Ph. D.,
Professor and Chairman of the
Department of Economics,
Council of Directors, Library
Committee, Placement Commit-
The modern business world demands more than talented
planners and executives. There is an ever present need
for young men and women thoroughly familiar with office
procedure and capable of handling the day-to-day affairs
of the business organization. To develop people of this
caliber is the purpose of the Secretarial Science depart-
ment. Two years of specialized training and a 2.0 average
are necessary requisites for a certificate.
under the "foreman's" eye, in-
creased production .... ,
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. . . from constant checking, greater
. . . with electrical calculators, practical
experience. . . .
. . . typewriters "chattering," skill de-
veloping. . . .
An important point of the Eco-
nomics lecture is stressed by
Instructor C. M. Birch.
Gerald Jorissen, an accounting
Senior, receives a plaque for
maintaining the highest scholastic
average in Accounting from Milton
Bernstein on behalf of the Bern-
An emphasis on business ethics
distinguishes Professor Schoeffler's
CUMMEHCE and FINANCE
Night Commerce students take advan-
tage of the Library's solitude to com-
plete their term papers.
Mm Q, '
Complete attention is given to Dr. H. The pattern of Detroit's traffic flow is
Theodore Hoffman in order not to miss explained by Pat Cashin to Charlie
one gem of his economic wisdom. Cerutti and Tom Fischer.
IIT F CET
The Commerce and Finance Division constitutes
an integral part of the university. lt proposes to
meet the demand for specialized training in
business and professional fields. ln order that
business education be broad and comprehensive,
a combined effort is made to produce a balance
between theory and practice. A sufficient variety
of liberal arts courses are furnished to make the
student an educated man and not a mere
technician. It endeavors, therefore, not only to
train students adequately for business, but also
to equip them spiritually and intellectually.
The Reference Reading Room provides
a great deal of helpful information for
the ambitious Commerce student.
The Commerce basement is the scene of activity during
a break between classes.
The absorbing lecture left this fellow Cl bit
What goes down. , .
Must come up.
Gene Wos, Accounting fellow, conducts a laboratory session.
ll DU TE CHUUL
REV. ALLAN P. FARRELL, S.J., Ph.D., S.T.D., Dean of the
Graduate School, Professor of Education, Academic
Consultor to the President, University Research Commit-
tee, Graduate Council, University Council.
Teaching fellow John R. Clancy's individual assistance helps his
student, Dave Hinckley, to better understand a problem of English
R.C. Crane adiusts a volt meter dial while doing research work
on the Cyclotron.
The purpose of the Gradu-
ate School is to allow stud-
ents to further the knowledge
of their maior subject. Those
applying for graduate work
must complete 24 hours of
course work and another six
hours on the writing of a
Master of Arts degrees
are offered in any one of six
specialized fields, Master of
Science degrees are avail-
able in four.
Robert W. Ahlquist, B.S., M.S. in
E.E., Registered Professional Engi-
neer in Iowa, Professor and
Chairman of the Department of
L. Robert Blakeslee, M.S. in Arch.,
Registered Architect in Michigan,
Professor and Chairman of the
Department of Architectural Engi-
Clement J. Freund, A.B., M.E., Dean of the College of
Engineering, Registered Professional Engineer in Michigan,
Professor of lndustry, Chairman of the Engineering Council
Charles G. Duncombe, Ph.D., Registered
Professional Engineer in Michigan and
Ohio, Professor and Chairman of the
Department of Chemical Engineering.
Elihu Geer, C.E., M.S.E., Regis-
tered Professional Engineer in
Michigan, Professor and Chairman
of the Department of Civil Engi-
E HI EEHI G
Established at the University in l9ll, the
College of Engineering has gained recogni-
tion as one of the nation's finest by educa-
tors throughout the country.
The College of Engineering, in addition to
the University's general educational obiec-
tives, prepares students to accept the
responsibility of administering and serving
an industrial society.
This year university officials made a notable
advance by adding a required sequence of
philosophy courses to the Engineering cur-
ricula. lt is the opinion of Dean Clement J.
Freund that "in engineering, as in other
forms of education, it is the only effective
means of imparting to the student, an
integrated view of all truth and values,
wherein alone the true contributions of
engineering to man can be rightly assessed."
Checking the control panels determines various
temperatures of fractionating stills in the Chemical
Kenneth E. Smith, B.Ae.E., Regis- John J. Uicker, M.E., M.S. in M.E.,
tered Professional Engineer in Registered Professional Engineer
Michigan, Asst. Professor and in Michigan and Pennsylvania,
Chairman of the Department of Professor and Chairman of the
Aeronautical Engineering. Department of Mechanical Engi-
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Larry Martin is recording the compression
made on a concrete specimen by the
Olson Testing Machine.
Lab assistants Richard Robinson and Art
Haman compile the results made by the
Dynanometer to determine the efficiency
of a Lincoln automotive engine.
The flow of water over a dam is checked
by George Hodges in the Civil Engineer-
A unique feature of the open channel
tank is its remote control push-button
panel. Various shaped metal plates can
be inserted in the tank over which the
water may flow, thus duplicating any
desired stream conditions.
Complete satisfaction is expressed in the completed
plans for the new dormitory by L. Robert Blakeslee, Mr. Blakeslee points to some interesting features of
Architectural Engineering Director. a "dream campus" model to three students.
Looking Into Things
This student is cndiusting pressure control
on o steam vctlve.
ln the Electronics lab Ken Law and Algird
Moceyunas examine a wave shape made
by the oscilloscope.
Joseph Gant polishes the scale model of
an automobile in the Industrial Engineer-
Aeronautical Engineering students, Bill Lester, .lim Meyers, and Dan
Murray adiust a model airplane in preparation for a test on its
These students are recording the data of
an experiment on "stream conditions" in
the Civil Engineering lab.
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The McNichols Campus Evening
Division, established in 1945, strives
to complement the regular Arts and
Engineering college programs pre-
sented in the daytime.
In addition to the uptown campus,
the university offers to business
minded students, complete night cur-
riculums in the fields of commerce
and finance at Dowling Hall, down-
Students on both campuses are
offered many highly specialized
courses taught by instructors of ex-
ceptional competence and authority
in their respective fields. Anyone
attending the university at night,
finds the Evening Division a valuable
medium for advancement in his
daytime occupation and his per-
in the evening, a tranquil hall. . .
EVERETT M. STEINBACH, A.M., Acting as Director
of the McNichols Evening Division in the absence
of Dr. Francis A. Arlinghaus, Assistant Professor of
Mathematics, Schedules Committee, Schedules,
Registration, and Classrooms Committee,
In the Dental clinic . . . theory materialized.
Providing competent members for the dental
profession, and to instill in students a spirit
of inquiry pertinent to dental techniques
and research are the two underlying objec-
tives of the University of Detroit Dental
"But moreover," declares Dean Rochon,
"we attempt to develop an adequate ap-
preciation of Christian values, so that our
graduates will discharge their services with
a view toward greater social benefits for
their fellow men."
Dental School applicants must have credit
for at least two years of satisfactory work
in an approved college. Each year the
L. A. Cadarette Prize is awarded the student
who presents the best thesis for graduation.
RENE ROCHON, M.S., D.D.S., F.A.C.D.,
Dean of the School of Dentistry, Bul-
letins Committee, Chairman Course Con-
tent-lnstruments and Textbooks Com-
mittee, Professor of Clinical Dentistry
and Chairman of the Clinical Division,
from preparing wax specimens . .
. to points of interest . .
. and explaining cusp occlusion.
. from a deluge of ideas, a D.D.S.
. from on idle moment, small talk
from seriousness, an upper denture.
. . . from explanation, knowledge of . . . with cooperative effort, skill
instruments .... developed ....
. . looking in. .
. with X-ray vision. .
. . . for denture lab examina
. and final extraction. .
With the advantage of a
previous educational back-
ground, the law school stud-
ent proceeds to a thorough
knowledge of the law in
order to equip himself with
the necessary tools for ad-
vancing both himself and the
Members of the faculty
have received their legal edu-
cation in the most reputable
law colleges of the United
States. These teachers at-
tempt to correlate the strict
legal education with the
natural dependence and
recognition of all iustice on
Divine law. The product of
the University of Detroit Law
School is a well trained legal
authority guided by Christian
DANlEL J. MCKENNA, A.M., L.L.B., Dean of the School of
Law, Bulletins Committee, Schedule, Registrations, and Class-
rooms Committee, Library Committee, Curriculum Committee,
A serious expression is assumed by
Warren Droomers as he drafts the final
copy of a term paper.
The Law Library provides an atmos-
phere conducive to study.
Catholic Lawyers' Guild President
John Anhut, Judge Frank Schemanske,
Prosecutor Gerald K. O'Brien and Com-
missioner A. Thomas Pasieczny leave
the annual "Red Mass" sponsored by
More than 400 alumni attended the
Mass at Sts. Peter and Paul Church.
Art Heidt calls the attention
of Warren Droomers to a
coming "mock trial."
These students are discuss-
ing proposed revisions to
the Taft-Hartley Act while
David Kahn selects a refer-
ence book to aid him in
his study of "Corporation
Circuit Court Judge Neal Fitzgerald,
Adelita Queiado, Moot Court Chief Justice,
and Professor George Deneweth, Moot
Court Moderator, outline procedure for
another "mock trial."
Jurors are sworn in by Judge Queiado.
The Defense Counsel raises an obiection
to the Prosecuting Attorney's interrogation
of the chief witness.
Students and iurors alike are enticed by
the dramatic appeals of the Counsel for
To aid in fulfilling its obiectives, the School
maintains a Moot Court where "mock trials" are
frequently held. The trials serve to give student
lawyers a greater ease and confidence in court
procedure. Chief Justice of the Court this year
is Miss Adelita Queiado, the first coed to hold
William H. B. Rees, Registrar of the Detroit Institute of
Marius E. Fossenkemper, Ensembles instructor, accompanies
Dr. Henry C. Kolbe, Musical Languages instructor, on the
clarinet. Both are well known in the Detroit area for
recreating classical masterpieces.
Through its association
with the University of Detroit
Arts and Sciences college,
the Detroit Institute of Musi-
cal Arts offers a diversified
program to students aspiring
to professional careers in the
field of music.
Bachelor of Music degrees
are conferred upon students
who have mastered a four
year course emphasizing
music theory. Practical ap-
plication of various musical
instruments is stressed.
There is also an extensive
program for Education majors
wishing to teach music in the
public school system.
Students profitably use every available moment at D.l.M.A.
Here Joe Gamache, Bachelor of Music Senior, practices
on the trombone.
The pleasant atmosphere of the rooms at the D.l.M.A.
lends a mood conducive to the beauty of music.
Colonel James J. O'Shea, Commanding
Officer of the Air Force R.O.T.C.
Lieutenant Colonel William R. Ledbetter,
Commanding Officer of the Army R.O.T.C.
. . . by taps, salutes, university dead . . . with an Air Force award, cadet
honored .... recognition ....
. . . from a sweetheart's smile, Military . . . with a color guard, Armistice Day
Ball memories. . . . ceremonies. . . .
Army "Sweetheart" Fran Galvin,
escorted by Cadet Colonel Richard
Ursem, is honored at the Military Ball.
Cadets of both ROTC units, accom-
panied by an Air Force color guard,
proceed to the University Tower on
Fran Galvin displays the smile that
helped her win the nomination of
Drill performance is practiced as the
ROTC Field Day approaches. My"Sgt.
Joseph Renvez is reviewing his Com-
Colonel William R. Leadbetter, Army
PAST, with Air Force PAST, Colonel
James J. O'Shea, and Engineering
Dean Clement J. Freund, honor Univer-
sity soldiers who died in the service
of their country.
The Army Drill Team adds t
glamour of Homecoming festivities
it leads the Homecoming Parade
Miss Galvin outlines Military Ball activi-
ies with Fran Cavanaugh, the Air
The success of any company depends
on the coordination of each cadet.
The Army ROTC, like the
University Air Force unit,
offers a four year course
to students interested in
The unit, under the
competent guidance of
Colonel William R. Lead-
better, strives to develop
qualities and attributes
that are necessary for
a successful commis-
Prior to the last year of
advanced training the
Cadet Steve Haydock at "right shoulder
arms" is determined to achieve the
military bearing that is necessary for
a successful cadet.
cadet is required to attend summer camp for six weeks at Fort
, , ,, . , - determination fails
Belvoir, Virginia. The course is open to engineering students, as leave Cade, Hqydocks
well as those in technical and science curricula. face
The Army ROTC Battalion staff: Cadet
Lt. Richard Bennett, Cadet Lt. Theus
MacQueen, Cadet Captain Richard
Secunde, Cadet Colonel Richard Ursem,
Battalion Commander, Cadet Maior
Candido deLeon, and Cadet Lt. Felix
Cadet Colonel Richard Ursem, Battalion
Commander, explains to his staff the
Army terms indicated on a practice
ADAMCZYK, ROBERT S., B.S., Education. 5682 Florida, Detroit
ADAMS, VAUGHN H., Ph.B., Philosophy. 4175 Beaconsfield,
ALANIVA, LOYAL V., B.S., Biology. 6809 Hartwell, Dearborn,
Michigan. Band, Spanish Club-Vice-President.
ADLHOCH, THEKLA K., Ph.B., Psychology. 4529 Fischer, Detroit.
ANGILERI, JOSEPH M., Ph.B., Psychology. 18450 Kentucky,
Detroit. Blue Key, Carnival, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Sodality.
ARNOLD, HELEN M., B.S., Education. 2130 Montclair, Detroit.
Sigma Delta. '
BABCOCK, PAUL W., B.S. Biology. 913 Chicago Blvd., Detroit.
Alpha Epsilon Delta-President.
BARRIBEAU, LOUIS F., A.B., Philosophy. 3925 Oakland Dr.,
Birmingham, Michigan. Magi, Sodality, Baseball.
BATES, EVELYN L., B.S., Chemistry. 2335 Seyburn, Detroit.
Sigma Delta, Chemistry Club.
BAUT, HAROLD F., B.S., Education. 1038 Ferdinand, Detroit.
BIDDY, RALPH L., A.B., Philosophy. 5170 W. Outer Dr., Detroit.
BIRO, EMERY J., Ph.B., Political Science. 364 Sheldon St.,
Toledo, Ohio. Student Council-Vice President, Blue Key, St.
Francis Club, Varsity News-Editor, Toledo Club.
BOCK, BERNADETTE L., B.S., Education. 11040 Auburndale,
Livonia, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Womens' League, Spring
Carnival Committee. .
BOITOS, JOHN H., B.S., Biology. 16869 Lindsay, Detroit.
BOTUCK, HENRY M., B.S., Chemistry. 18431 Mendota, Detroit.
BOYLE, THOMAS E., A.B., Philosophy. 15142 Gratiot Ave.,
BURLESON, MARY T., Ph.B., English. 562 Lenox, Detroit. Delta
Sigma Epsilon, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Women's League-Vice-
President, Student Council, Tower, Sodality.
CADARETTE, RICHARD N., Ph.B., Psychology. 14296 Terry,
Detroit. Magi, Student Council, Sodality.
CAHILL, LOIS C., B.S., Education. 19266 Raymond Rd., Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality-Corresponding
Secretary, Women's League-Treasurer.
CARIE, HELEN M., Ph.B., English. 7061 Hupp, Van Dyke, Michi-
CARUSO, GEORGE R., B.S., Biology. 747 N. Saginaw St.,
CAU, LUCILLE F., B.S., Chemistry. 1731 E. Grand Blvd., Detroit.
Sigma Delta, Chemistry Club.
CHINNI, ANGELO A., B.S., Social Science. 8098 Norvell, Detroit.
CIARAVINO, VITO W., B.S., Biology. 5559 French Rd., Detroit.
9 is 1'
CIOKAJLO, REGINALD G., A.B., English. 4881 Maplewood,
Detroit. Pi Delta Phi, French Club.
CLINTON, JANET L., B.S., Education. 17169 Griggs, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Tower.
COATY, JOHN P., Ph.B., English. 3136 Woodstock Dr., Detroit.
COSGROVE, ROSEMARIE, Ph.B., Sociology. 13430 Promenade,
CYWINSKI, DELICIA, Ph.B., English. 6407 Mitchell, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
DEL FAVERO, PETER, B.S., Education. 8082 Freda, Detroit.
Arnold Air-Society, Football Manager, Knights of Columbus.
DELISLE, ARMAND J., B.S., Education. 2646 Kenmore, Berkley,
Michigan. Choral Club.
PEPONIS, JAMES K., Ph.B., Political Science. 8124 Middlepcint,
Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon.
DESHAIS, ROY J., B.S., Education. 1205 Pallister, Detroit.
DIEBOLD, M. MAURINE, B.S., Education. 16721 Turner, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Women's League.
DISKIN, PATRICK J., B.S., Education. 15775 Hartwell, Detroit.
DOHM, WILLIAM F., Ph.B., Sociology and Philosophy. 9147
Abington, Detroit. Arnold Air Society.
DONACHIE, JOHN A., Ph.B., Psychology. Sodality, Blue Key,
Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
ESPOSTI, JOYCE E., Ph.B., Spanish. 141 W. Hildale, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Spanish Club, Ski Club, Tower,
FALK, THOMAS C., Ph.B., English. 117 Laurelton Rd., Roches-
ter, New York.
FELLRATH, CAROLYN M., B.S., Education. 17607 Warrington,
Detroit. Sodality, Theta Phi Alpha, Human Relations Club.
FERRY, CATHERINE M., B.S., Education. 14343 Longacre, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Players, Tower.
FITZPATRICK, LOUIS E., Ph.B., Biology. 12101 Glastonbury,
FLUHARTY, WILLIAM R., B.S., Education. 19 W. Westfield,
Ecorse, Michigan. Human Relations Club, International Rela-
tions Club, N.F.C.C.S., Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
FOGNINI, JOHN B., B.S., Education. 940 E. Greendale, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Phi.
GIFFELS, CARL A., B.S., Physics and Mathematics. 13914
Longacre, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Sodality, 1953
Tower Stat? Photographer.
c-LASPER, ADRIENNE A., Ph.B., Sociology ond Psychology.
20055 Irvington, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sociology Club,
Probation Sodality, Campus Activities Committee.
GNAU, MARGARET M., B.S., Education. 19400 Coyle, Detroit.
GOOD, PATRICIA A., A.B., Spanish. 9419 Manistique, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Gamma Pi Epsilon, N.F.C.C.S.
candidates for degrees
GORA, EDWARD J., B.S., Education. 13780 Outer Drive West,
GRASEL, JOHN A., B.S., Chemistry. 7414 Pembroke, Detroit.
GUSWILER, EUGENE F., Ph.B., English. 11828 E. Outer Drive,
Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Blue Key, Inter-Fraternity Council.
HACKMAN, MADELEINE A., B.S., Education. 851 Washington
Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich. Sigma Sigma Sigma-President.
HALL, MURRAY R., B.S., Chemistry. 300 Rhode Island, Royal
HAMMELL, ROBERT E., Ph.B., Philosophy. 6046 Kensington,
Detroit. Pi Kappa Delta, Debate Club.
HARSEN, IOLA D., Ph.B., Sociology. 7 Bacchus Ave., Hercules,
California. Choral Club, Sodality.
HATCHER, MAREE M., Ph.B., Psychology. 8139 Ward, Detroit.
Gamma Phi Sigma-President, Psychology Club, Tower, Inter-
Fraternity Council, Carnival Committee.
HAY, NANCY J., B.S., Education. 12146 Kentucky, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Sodality.
HAYES, H. ROBERT, Ph.B., English. i661 Stimson, Detroitl.
167 - 11 Linden Blvd., Jamaica, New York. Spanish Club,
Human Relations Club, Choral Club.
HENRY, ROBERT J., Ph.B., History. 19200 Woodingham, Detroit.
Alpha Chi, Tower.
HILTON, BRUCE T., Ph.B., Philosophy. 366 Mt. Vernon, Grosse
HOGAN, MARY ANN M., B.S., Educalion. 4526 Commonwealth,
Detroit. N.F.C.C.S., Kappa Beta Gamma.
I-IRETZ, RICHARD E., A.B., Political Science. 19136 Ashton Rd.,
HUBBELL, JANE M., Ph.B., Philosophy. 14208 Forrer, Detroit.
Kappa Beta Gamma-President, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Varsity
HUGHES, THOMAS J., A.B., English. 12629 Sorrento, Detroit.
Players, Sophomore Class Treasurer, President-Senior Class,
JANISZEWSKI, ALICE F., B.M.E., Music Education. 3875 Cuniff,
Detroit. Polud Club.
JARSON, JOAN D., Ph.B., Sociology. 5047 Cooper, Detroit.
JOHNSON, LILLIAN D., B.S., Education. 2541 Pingree, Detroit.
Human Relations Club.
JOHNSON, MAUREEN T., Ph.B., Sociology. 7434 Freda Ave.,
Dearborn, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha.
JOSEPH, LOUIS E., A.B., Philosophy. 5438 Townsend, Detroit.
Senior Class-Vice-President, Sodality, Human Relations Club,
Choral Society, Players.
JOY, LESLIE, G., B.S., Chemistry. 16577 Biltmore, Detroit. Alpha
JUIF, ROBERT J., A.B., English. 5540 Audubon, Detroit. Magi,
KILCLINE, MARGARET M., B.S., Education. 13030 Oak Park
Blvd., Oak Park, Michigan. Women's League Board, Sodality.
- , J gg..
l m IG,
KING, ANITA, B.A., Music Theory. 2691 Marquette, Detroit.
KING, DARLENE, M., B.S., Biology. 16021 Warwick Rd., Detroit.
KIRK, ELIZABETH L., Ph.B., Sociology. 15280 Mark Twain,
Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma, Sociology Club.
KLINE, DAVID G., B.S., Education. 209 So. Parke St., Pontiac,
Michigan. Varsity Football.
KOZORA, RAY J., Ph.B., Philosophy. 375 Beatrice Ave., Johns-
town, Pennsylvania. Blue Key, Student Council-Secretary, Arnold
Air Society-Alumni Secretary, "D" Club.
KROELL, JOHN R., B.S., Chemistry. 2634 Hendrie, Detroit.
KUPLICKI, CAROLINE L., B.S., Education. 2648 E. Willis, Detroit.
LAFATA, PHILIP J., B.S., Chemistry. 9403 Peter Hunt, Detroit.
LAMB, DANIEL J., Ph.B., Philosophy. 1510 Catalpa, Royal Oak,
Michigan. Flying Club.
LANG, THOMAS .l., Ph.B., History. 6614 Calhoun, Dearborn,
Michigan. National Students Association.
LAIGE, MARY F., B.S., Education. 1257 Audubon, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality.
LENHARD, JANET M., B.S., Education. 5921 Grayton, Detroit.
Kappa Beta Gamma.
LEONE, BIBIANA E., Ph.B., Psychology. 15367 Stansbury,
Detroit. Sigma Delta.
LILLY, GEORGE S., Ph.B., English-Educalion. 17175 App-oline
Ave., Detroit. Magi, German Club.
LUSZCZYNSKI, PATRICIA M., Ph.B., Sociology. 16511 Edmore,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon.
LYNCH, BETH L., Ph.B., Sociology. 15447 Murray Hill, Detroit.
Human Relations Club, Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality.
MACULEVICIW, VIDA, Ph.B., French. 233 W. Savannah. Pi
MANNING, JOHN D., B.S., Chemistry, 17138 Oak Dr., Detroit.
Magi, French Club, International Relation Club, Chemistry Club.
MARCHESE, ELIZABETH L., B.S., Education. 17338 Mendota,
Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality, Human Realtions Club.
MAROON, MICHAEL C., B.S., Biology. 2125 Market, Wheeling,
W. Virginia. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
MARTIN, MARY AGNES, B.S., Education. 4420 Courville Rd.,
Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality.
MARTINO, PALMA E., Ph.B., Spanish. 2841 Gratiot Ave.,
Detroit. Players, Spanish Club, Sodality.
McCOTTER, FRANK J., Ph.B., Philosophy. 2540 Trumbull, Detroit.
Alpha Phi Omega.
McDONALD, MARILYN A., B.S., Education. 16677 Strathmoor,
MacDONALD, MARY AGNES, B.S., Education. 3805 Seneca,
Detroit. Sodalify, Sailing Club, Tower, Psychology Club.
McKIERNAN, JOAN M., Ph.B., English. 1668 Webb, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Spanish Club.
MCDINLEY, RICHARD J., Ph.B., Communication Arts. 8581 Troy
St., Oak Park, Michigan. Players, Alpha Phi Omega, St. Francis
MILLER, ANN E., Ph.B., Philosophy. 7312 Cahalan St., Detroit.
MOHR, PATRICIA A., Ph.B., Political Science. 822 Dobson,
Evanston, Illinois. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Vice-President-Junior
MUCCIGROSSO, DONALD V., A.B., Psychology. 710 College
Ave., Elmira, New York. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
MUIR, BETTY JEAN, Ph.B., Psychology, 22230 Audette, Dearborn,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sodality, Women's League,
MULLETT, MARY ELLEN, Ph.B., English. 19408 Yacama, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality.
MURPHY, JOSEPH T., Ph.B., Political Science. 6317 W. Outer
MURRAY, LOU ANN, B.S., Education. 1981 Webb, Detroit.
Sodality, Theta Phi Alpha.
NAUD, JOSEPH H., B.S., Biology. 9730 W. Outer Drive, Detroit.
NEBEL, CATHERINE, Ph.B., History. 705 Lincoln, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Human Relations Club, Ski Club.
NESTER, VIRGINIA M., Ph.B., Sociology. 8833 Dexter, Detroit.
Psychology Club, Sociology Club, Human Relations Club.
NICHOLS, BARBARA J., B.S., Education. 1722 Longfellow,
NICKOLOFF, OLGA P., B.M.E., Music Education. 2701 W.
NILAN, MARY JEAN, Ph.B., English. 19967 Fenmore, Detroit.
NORTON, FRANK X., Ph.B., Economics. 17565 Warrington Dr.,
Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
NYCEK, STANLEY R., Ph.B., English and Education. 5401
Orchard, Dearborn, Michigan.
O'CONNOR, JOHN T., B.S., Biology. 1107 Main St., Essexville,
Michigan. St. Francis Club.
O'DAY, RAYMOND J., B.S., Biology. 14264 Freeland, Detroit.
ORTISI, ANN C., B.S., Education. 4842 Harvard Rd., Detroit.
Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality.
ORTISI, MARION J., B.S., Education. 3860 St. Clair, Detroit.
OVIES, ALICE M., Ph.B., Psychology. 2036 N. Wilson, Royal
Oak, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha.
PAGE, VIRGINIA M., Ph.B., Sociology. 14341 Abington, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha.
PAONESSA, RALPH D., B.S., Biology. 11806 Wilshire, Detroit.
PASSINE, RICHARD L., Ph.B., Psychology. 22 W. Goodell,
Ecorse, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
PATEK, ROBERT J., Ph.B., English. 18851 Syracuse, Detroit.
PECK, RICHARD J., A.B., Sociology. 15379 Wisconsin, Detroit.
Alpha Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Delta, Blue Key, Sodality, Debate
Club, Human Relations Club.
PETERSON, RUBY H., B.S., Biology. 5003 Belmont, Detroit.
Chemistry Club, French Club, Choral Club, Players, Biology
PETROUS, MARVIN J., B.S., Chemistry. 12280 Evanston, Detroit.
Alpha Epsilon Delta.
POLUDNIK, ADELLA G., B.S., Education. 10826 Lakepoint,
POSTLER, RALPH A., B.S., Biology. 41 East Jordan, Adams,
Massachusetts. Delta Sigma Phi, Fencing Team, Flying Club.
POWERS, NORMA, B.S., Education. 2166 Oakman Blvd., Detroit.
PROHM, BERNADINE M., Ph.B., Sociology. 13922 Anglin,
Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma, Players. Sociology Academy.
PROSKEY, VINCENT J., B.S., Chemistry. 2914 Euclid, Detroit.
Alpha Epsilon Delta.
RAGAN, HARLAN B., Ph.B., Psychology. 8490 Midgarden,
Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
RAFFERTY, JEAN, B.S., Education. 621 N. Highland, Dearborn,
Michigan. Women's League.
RATCHFORD, LORNE A., Ph.B., History. 9946 Chatham, Detroit.
REARDON, DOROTHY E., B.S., Education. 5761 Courville,
Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma.
RECKER, JAMES B., B.S., Biology. 1405 Tecumseh Rd., Windsor,
REGAN, CATHERINE A., A.B., English. 1250 Calvert, Detroit.
Sodality, Players, Speech Club-President, Pi Kappa Delta,
Pi Delta Phi, Senior Class Secretary.
REID, DOREEN A., B.S., Education. 14938 Cheyenne, Detroit.
Sigma Sigma Sigma.
RICHER, WILLIAM R., A.B., English. 1558 Alter Rd., Detroit.
RITNER, MARGUERITE E., B.S., Education. 27115 Wellington
Drive, Franklin Hills, Michigan.
ROGERS, DONALD W., B.S., Biology. 22111 Roxford Rd.,
Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
ROTHIS, EMANUEL J., A.B., Biology. 4331 Balfour, Detroit.
Delta Phi Epsilon.
SAK, LEOCADIA C., Ph.B., English. 5224 Trowbridge, Detroit.
SAIGH, THEODORE J., B.S., Biology. 2535 Harding, Detroit.
Alpha Epsilon Delta.
SATOSKI, RICHARD J., B.S., Biology. 8267 Forrestlawn, Detroit.
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sailing Club, Biology Club.
SCHNELL, RODOLPH L., B.S., Education. 2224 Junction Ave.,
SCHROEDER, ANN, Ph.B., English. 745 Chalmers Ave., Detroit.
Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality.
SCHULMAN, SIDNEY, B.S., Biology. l624O Washburn, Detroit.
SCHWEINSBERG, CLYDE H., B.S., Chemistry. I4955 Petoskey,
SHARKEY, JOHN D., B.S., Biology. 412 E. Cambourne, Ferndale,
SHEA, EDWARD E., A.B., English. l5469 Santa Rosa, Detroit.
SHEA, MAUREEN, Ph.B., Sociology. 19469 Santa Barbara,
Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality, Tower, Psychology Club.
SHELDON, EDWARD A., B.S., History. 962 Sheridan, Grand
Rapids, Michigan. Football.
SICILIANO, LOUIS E., Ph.B., English. 7743 Greenwood Ave.,
SLEVIN, JOHN H., Ph.B., Economics. II32 Whittier, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Arnold Air Society.
SMIGIELSKI, BARBARA J., Ph.B., Sociology. 7242 Burnette,
Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma, Tower, Sociological Academy,
Varsity News, Polud Club.
SOKOLSKI, BARBARA K., B.S., Education. 24281 Eatswood, Oak
Park, Michigan. Chi Lambda Tau, Soclality.
STANCZYK, BILL J., Ph.B., Political Science. 5755 Baldwin,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Senior Class Treasurer, Junior Class
President, International Relations Club, l.F.C.
STEFFY, RICHARD E., Ph.B., Philosophy. I2672 Panorama View,
Santa Ana, California. Magi, l.F,C.
STOUT, FRANK W., B.S., Chemistry. 9279 Quincy, Detroit.
Swimming Team, Spanish Club, Biology Club.
SULLIVAN, PAUL J., B.S., Chemistry. I75l6 Woodingham,
Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
SULLIVAN, THOMAS M., B.S., Biology. i348 Audubon, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Student Council, Magi, Sodality, Biology
SZCZECHOWICZ, EDWARD A., A.B., History. 2340 Lyman,
TAUBE, MARY A., B.S., Chemistry. B096 Tumey, Detroit. Band,
THEBERT, HOYLANDE A., B.S., Chemistry. 4225 Chalmers,
Detroit. Sodality, Chemistry Club.
THIBEAULT, RICHARD E., Ph.B., Psychology. 8254 N. Dixie
Hwy., Newport, Michigan. Psychology Club.
THILL, MARY LYNN, A.B., English. lO5l Whittier, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha.
THOMAS, HELEN J., Ph.B., English. I5758 Wisconsin, Detroit.
Soclality, Players, Gamma Phi Sigma, Ski Club.
THOMAS, VICTOR J., B.S., Biology. 16240 Normandy, Detroit.
Arnold Air Society, Alpha Chi, Drill Team-A.F.R.O.T.C.
TIMMERMAN, THEODORE J., B.S., Education. 2907 Hart,
VERONESI, ROSITA B., B.S., Education. 17161 Goddard, Detroit.
Kappa Beta Gamma.
WALLACE, ROBERT J., B.S., Chemistry. 18925 Russell, Detroit.
Alpha Phi Omega, Band.
WALSH, BERNARD L., A.B., Physics. 16840 Steel, Detroit.
WATTERS, DAVID J., Ph.B., English. 3658 Montgomery, Detroit
WEBER, MARY F., Ph.B., English. 18654 Wildemere, Detroit.
WEYHE, DENNIS E., B.S., Biology. 7266 Appoline, Detroit.
Alpha Epsilon Delta.
WILSON, OLLIE J., B.S., Education. 20843 Woodside. Fern-
dale, Michigan. Choral Club.
WOOD, ROBERT W., B.S., Physics. 16544 Roselawn, Detroit.
Co-Captain-Tennis Team. Alpha Phi Omega, Choral Club.
YANSSENS, DOLORES A., B.S., Education. 13014 Evanston,
Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma.
ZALENSKI, MELANIA C., Ph.B., English. 11326 McDougall,
ZARZOYR, ERNEST J., B.S., Biology. Oldcastle, Ontario.
ZILIENTHAL, RICHARD G., Ph.B., Political Science. 13539 Wis-
consin, Detroit. Arnold Air Society.
ZITKA, MARY R., B.S., Biology. 6475 Clifton, Detroit. Sigma
ZUZICH, CHARLES N., B.S., Biology. 901 Magnolia, Royal Oak,
MIVIEHCE and FIN!-INCE
ABRAMOUSKI, ROBERT H., B.S., Accounting. 667 Kings Hwy.,
ALGATE, STANLEY R., B.B.A., Management. 1209 Lycastle,
ARCO, JOHN J., B.S., Marketing. 524 Concord, Detroit. Mar-
BABCOCK, CHARLES H., B.S., Finance. 395 Moross Rd., Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon, Marketing Club.
BALAMUCKI, ARTHUR J., B.S., Accounting. 19617 Henly St.,
Melvindale, Michigan. Accounting Assn.
BAR, ALBERT D., B.S., Marketing. 16559 Ardmore, Detroit. Alpha
Kappa Phi, Palud Club, Marketing Club.
BEE, DONALD J., B.S., Gen. Business. 21623 Santa Clara,
BENIGNI, RUDOLPH J., B.B.A., Accounting. 5774 Pennsylvania,
BERNOCK, WILLIAM A. JR., B.S., Accounting. 11742 Corbett,
Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon, Accounting Assn., Inter-Fraternity
BLINSTRUB, JOHN R., B.B.A., Business Administration. 17332
Oak Dr., Detroit.
BOES, GERALD L., B.S., General Business. 19200 Montross,
Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Marketing Club, Psychology Club.
BRODERICK, WALTER E. III., B.S., Marketing. 2218 Drexel,
Detroit. Marketing Club-Vice-President, Industrial Management
ton Dr., Detroit.
BUTSKI, DONALD J.,
S., B.B.A., Economics. 18011 Warring-
B.S., Accounting. 8107 Witt St., Detroit.
CAMPAU, DANIEL A., B.S., Economics. 323 Ridgemont, Grosse
Pointe Farms. Alpha
Gamma Upsilon, Student Council.
N., B.B.A., Economics and Management.
1614 Myron, Lincoln Park. Junior Class President, J-Prom
CARLETON, WILLIAM E.,
B.S., Accounting. 3324 Fifth St.,
CARNAGO, GERALD J., M.B.A., Accounting. 15872 Fairmount,
CISLO, GERALD F., B.S.,
Varsity News Staff.
CASTIGLIONE, WILLIAM J.,
Beta Gamma Sigma.
B.S., Foreign Trade. 4898 Cooper.
Fencing Team, Marketing Club.
B.B.A., Accounting. 13138 Evanston,
Journalism. 8042 Badger, Detroit.
CLARK, JOSEPH W., B.B.A., Accounting. 584 Montclair, Detroit.
CLINE, THOMAS W., B.S., Accounting. 438 Jefterson, Saginaw,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, St. Francis Club, Accounting Assn.,
CLOUTIER, PAUL N., B.S., Marketing. 5752 Coplin, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi.
COLLIAS, JAMES, B.S., Accounting. 9640 Yosemite, Detroit.
Delta Phi Epsilon.
DAMMAN, JAMES JOSEPH, B.S., Marketing. 842 Lake Shore
Dr., Grosse Pointe Shores, Michigan. Marketing Club.
DAVIS, BENJAMIN H., B.S., Accounting. 20046 Washburn,
Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega, Blue Key, Track Team, R.O.T.C. Drill
Team, Human Relations Club.
DAVIS, CLAUDE PAUL, B.S., Marketing. 15015 Collingham Dr.,
Detroit. Marketing Club.
DE MEULEMEISTER, CYRIL, B.S., General Business. 2100 Canton,
Detroit. Alpha Chi, Marketing Club.
DERRY, FRANCIS XAVIER, B.S., Industrial Management. 5933
Sheridan, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Industrial Relations
Club, Student Council.
DERY, MARVIN LOUIS, B.S., Accounting. 13205 Charest, Detroit.
DETLOFF, ELIZABETH ANNE, B.S., Accounting. 20237 Monica,
DI CLEMENTE, ANGELO, B.S., Industrial Management. 19329
Hoyt, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Industrial Relations Club,
DOHERTY, FRANCIS G., B.S., Accounting. 16709 Ashton Rd.,
Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, R.O.T.C. Drill
Team, Arnold Air Society.
DOHERTY, VICTOR CHARLES, B.S., Industrial Management. 712
Burlingame, Detroit. Sodality, Marketing Club, Industrial Man-
DOMBROWSKI, DELORES MARIE, B.S., Finance. 19955
Gallagher, Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu, Ski Club, Tower, Girl's
DOMINIAK, GERALDINE FLORENCE, B.S., Accounting. 9951
Hubbell, Detroit. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Gamma
Pi Epsilon, Phi Gamma Nu, The Players, The Accounting Assn.
DRAHOS, JACOB MARTIN, B.S., General Business. 258 Vincent,
Lynbrook, New York. Football.
DROSTE, JOHN DAVID, B.S., Accounting. 1234 East Grand
Blvd., Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi.
DUDLEY, BRUCE C., B.B.A., Marketing. 19000 Glenhurst, Detroit.
DULGERIAN, MIHRAN, B.S., Marketing. 16345 Melrose, Detroit.
DURKIN, RICHARD EDWARD, B.S., Industrial Management.
16802 Prairie, Detroit. Industrial Management Club.
DUYNSLAGER, KENNETH W., B.B.A., Accounting. 417 W. Wood-
ward Hgts. Blvd., Hazel Park, Michigan.
EICHLER, DONALD O., B.B.A., Marketing. 1424 Fort Park,
Lincoln Park, Michigan.
ERICKSON, RICHARD ALAN, B.S., Business Administration.
3661 W. Outer Dr., Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
ERWIN, WILLIAM ORVILLE, B.S., Accounting, 27137 Bohn,
Roseville, Michigan. Accounting Association, Flying Club,
Knights of Columbus, Student Council.
EVANS, BARBARA ELAINE, B.S., Accounting. 18031 Wooding-
ham, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Beta Alpha Psi, Sodality, Tower.
FALATER, FREDERICK LAURENCE, B.S., Industrial Management.
14842 Alma, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon, Vice-President Senior
Class, Tower, Marketing Club, Industrial Relations Club,
Student Affairs Committee, Inter-Fraternity Council, Baseball.
candidates for degrees
FARLEY, JOHN PATRICK, B.S., Marketing, 29 Devonshire,
Pleasant Ridge, Michigan.
FARRAR, TERENCE D., B.S., Marketing. 20028 Fleming, Detroit.
Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Marketing Club.
FEELEY, GEORGE T., B.B.A. Business Management. 11329
FEURY, RUSSELL F., B.S., Industrial Management. 5555 Hill-
crest, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
FLYNN, JOHN E., B.B.A., Accounting. 15735 Mark Twain,
FREAR, LAWRENCE J., B.S., Marketing. 826 Lincoln Road,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan.
FREDERICK, JOHN J., B.B.A., Economics and Business Manage-
ment. 5245 Reuter, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon, President of
Pre-Senior Class, Bowling League, Ski Club, Sodality, lndus-
trial Relations Club.
FRON, EDWARD S., B.S., Accounting. 2723 Edsel Ave., Detroit.
Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
GARDNER, GEORGE J., B.S., Foreign Trade. 21300 W. Hamp-
ton, Oak Park, Michigan.
GARVEY, PATRICK J., B.S., Finance. 4861 Maynard, Detroit.
President Senior Class, Delta Sigma Phi, Student Council,
Cheerleader, Marketing Club.
GASPARIAN, ARMEN, B.B.A., Industrial Management. 3275
Rochester Ave., Detroit.
GEOGHEGAN, WILLIAM M., B.S., General Business. 2435
Wendell Ave., Detroit.
GILBERT, HENRY R., B.B.A., Business Management. 20919
Norwood, Harper Woods, Michigan.
GOLENIAK, THAFFEUS J., B.B.A., Accounting. 11376 Mercedes,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
GOUGH, JAMES U., B.S., Accounting, 1224 E. Ganson St.,
GREYSON, MARK E., B.S., General Business. 16807 Outer
Drive, Dearborn, Michigan.
GROFF, CLAIRE M., B.B.A., Accounting. 367 Chalfonte, Grosse
Pointe Farms, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu, Choral Club, Ski Club.
GROFF, JUANITA A., B.B.A., Accounting. 367 Chalfonte, Grosse
Pointe Farms, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu, Choral Club,
HAENER, JOAN, B.S., Journalism. 48 W. Alexis, Ecorse, Michi-
gan. Women's League Board, Varsity News, Phi Gamma Nu.
HAUBRICH, WILLIAM F., B.S., Industrial Management. 3522
Fourth St., Wyandotte, Michigan. Industrial Relations Club.
HAZELWOOD, DONALD J., B.S., Marketing. 15832 Sorrento
Ave., Detroit. Marketing Club, Sodality, Industrial Manage-
HEATH, ROBERT B., B.S., Journalism. 15421 Biltmore, Detroit.
Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Varsity News, Tower.
HEINMANN, ALFRED, B.B.A., Business Administration. 17560
Cherrylawn, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
HELMUTH, CHARLES E., B.S., Marketing. 209 Dunn Blvd., Erie,
Pennsylvania. Marketing Club, Kappa Sigma Kappa.
HILLEBRAND, DONALD F., B.S., Industrial Management. 12000
Rosemary, Detroit. Industrial Relations Club.
HINCKLEY, MARGIE E., B.S., General Business. 16156 Quincy,
Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu.
HOLZHAUER, LORAINE E., B.B.A., Management and Economics.
5120 Parker Ave., Detroit. Soclality, Freshman, Sophmore and
Junior Class Secretary.
JACKSON, MARY E., Certificate Management. 15835 Gilchrist,
Detroit. Sodality, Phi Gamma Nu, Gamma Phi Epsilon, Student
Council, Bowling League, Senior Class Officer.
JACOBSEN, LAWERENCE M., B.S., Accounting. 15764 Arch-
JANES, SIMON J., B.B.A., Accounting. 345 Arlington, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi.
JARBOE, ARNOLD J., B.S., Marketing. 12145 Glenfield, Detroit.
Marketing Club, Industrial Relations Club.
JOHNSON, ROY W., B.S., Accounting. 18250 Glenwood, Birm-
JOZEFACIUK, JOSEPHINE, B.S., Finance. 9693 Brockton, Detroit.
Phi Gamma Nu.
KAHOUN, JOHN F., B.S., Marketing. 15818 Robson, Detroit.
Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Union Board, Marketing Club.
KEEFE, MARY A., B.S., General Business. 253 E. Cambourne,
Ferndale, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu.
KEEGAN, THOMAS E., B.S., Accounting. 12096 Hartwell,
Detroit. Accounting Club.
KELLMANN, JOHN E., B.S., General Business. 16530 Chapel,
Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Arnold Air Society, A.F.R.O.T.C.
KLOPPER, ROBERT J., B.S., Marketing. 6813 Luano, Allen Park,
Michigan. Marketing Club.
KOZMA, JOHN J., B.S., Industrial Management. 8243 Almont,
Detroit. Industrial Management Club.
KROXCZYK, CLARA H., B.S., Accounting. 5468 Florida, Detroit.
Beta Gamma Sigma, Polud Club, Accounting Assn.
KRZYCKI, CHESTER P., B.B.A., Management. 2935 Ferris, Royal
KOSINSKI, RAYMOND A., B.S., Accounting. 4439 Thirtieth,
Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Accounting Assn.
KRUCHKO, GEORGE W., B.S., Journalism. 761 Ortonville Rd.,
KUHN, JOHN W., B.B.A., Accounting. 16248 Semrau, East
KUMOR, EDWARD S., B.B.A., Accounting. 7650 Patton, Detroit.
LARSEN, HAROLD M., B.B.A., Accounting. 8491 Greenview,
LEONARD, MARY L., B.S., Business Administration. 621 Ninth
St., Royal Oak, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu, Spanish Club, Mar'
LOTZAR, CHARLES E., B.S., General Business. 1545 Bewick,
Detroit. Marketing Club Baseball,
MALOLEPSZY, RICHARD C., B.S., Industrial Management. 5386
Thirty-third St., Detroit.
MATYN, HAROLD L., B.S., Accounting. 5211 Balfour, Detroit.
Knights of Columbus.
MAZUROSKI, ROBERT F., B.B.A., Accounting. 8900 E. Vernor,
McGREEVY, DANIEL J., B.A., Management. 8631 Quincy, Detroit.
McEVlLLY, RICHARD W., B.S., Industrial Management. 14907
Ward, Detroit. Industrial Relations Club.
McINTOSH, EDWARD H., B.B.S., Accounting and Management.
210 Mathhew Brady Blvd., Riverside, Ontario. Delta Sigma Pi,
Alpha Nu, Bowling League, Student Council.
MclSSAC, FRANK R., B.B.A., Management. 15349 Parkside,
McLEAN, JAMES R., B.S., Accounting. 1486 Gleenwood, Pontiac,
Michigan. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Psychology Club, Vice Presi-
dent Junior Class, J-Prom Committee.
McLELLAN, KEITH A., B.S., Marketing. 19420 Westbrook,
Detroit. Marketing Club, Industrial Management Club.
McNAMARA, THOMAS J., B.S., Accounting. 1647 Kenton Rd.,
Ferndale, Michigan. Accounting Assn.
MILKIE, DOLORES J., B.S., Business Education. 4830 Ivanhoe,
Detroit. President Women's League, Delta Sigma Epsilon,
Gamma Pi Epsilon, Student Council, Sodality, Class Secretary.
MOROUSE, SHIRLEY C., B.B.A., Economics and Business Man-
agement. 21722 Redmond, East Detroit, Michigan.
MURPHY, EDWARD T., B.B.A., Accounting. 3509 Fischer Ave.,
MURPHY, KENNETH J., B.S., Business Management. 5947
Williamson, Dearborn, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
MURPHY, THOMAS N., A.B., Accounting. 16150 Greenview,
MURRAY, DONALD J., B.S., Accounting. 1519 York, Windsor,
Ontario. Delta Sigma Pi, Sodality, Marketing Club.
O'BRIEN, JOHN J., B.S., Accounting. 2222 Seventeenth St.,
Wyandotte, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Korvets.
O'CONNOR, FRANCIS R., B.S., Journalism. 1200 Chittock,
O'DONOVAN, THOMAS R., B.S., General Business. 9615
OLDFORD, FLOYD, B.S., Accounting. 3109 Ellwood, Berkley,
Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Track Team, Human Relations
O'LEARY, JAMES R., B.S., General Business. 8445 S. Luella,
Chicago, Illinois. Alpha Chi, Football, Dorm Council.
OSOKI, PAUL L., B.S., Economics. 4639 Mitchell, Detroit. Mar-
keting Club, lndustrial Relations Club.
PALCHAK, STEPHEN J., M.B.A., Graduate. 26975 Pattow, Detroit.
Kappa Sigma Kappa, Blue Key, Knights of Columbus.
PAPKE, CHARLES J., B.B.A., Management. 378 Sunningdale,
PAUL, JOHN P., B.B.A., Management. 14910 Arlington, Allen
Park, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
PEABODY, ROBERT M., B.S., Industrial Management. 314 Uni-
versity PI., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
PENNER, FRANK E., B.B.A., Business Administration. 4576 Neff
PETERS, NAPPE A., B.B.A., Accounting. 1670 Oakman Blvd.,
PETERSON, GORDON A., B.B.A., Accounting. 9023 Linwood,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
PHILLIPS, ROBERT C., B.S., Marketing. 1919 Hunting, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Marketing Club.
PIERCE, HARRY J., B.B.A., Accounting. 7708 Beaverland Ave.,
QUINNAN, ROGER M., B.S., Combined Degree. 823 Emerson,
Saginaw, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Ac-
RAINKO, STANLEY E., B.S., Accounting. 5914 Frontenac,
Detroit. Polud Club, Knights of Columbus.
RASHID, LE ROY M., B.S., General Business. 139 Sixth Ave.,
Montgomery, W. Virginia. Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club.
RIVARD, WILLIAM J., B.S., Accounting. 7594 Rivard St., Base-
line, Michigan. Alpha Phi Omega.
ROLL, ROBERT G., B.S., Marketing. 7046 Stedman, Dearborn,
Michigan. Marketing Club.
ROMANSKI, RITA M., B.S., General Business. 7525 Williamson
Ave., Dearborn, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sodality, Mar-
keting Club, Sophmore Class, Treasurer.
ROSSITER, CHARLES E., B.S., Accounting. 8224 Wisconsin,
ROUSSEY, DENNIS S., B.S., Journalism. 21593 Sherman, Detroit.
Varsity News, Kappa Sigma Kappa.
RUSSELL, ROBERT W., B.S., Industrial Management. 16239
SCHENKING, GEORGE J., B.S., Accounting. 331 Sandhurst Dr.,
Dayton, Ohio. Alpha Kappa Psi, French Club, Players.
SCHERER, MARLENE, E., B.S., Marketing. 300 S. Colonial,
Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu.
SCHICK, ROBERT J., B.S., Accounting. 20240 Catherine, Fraser,
SCHINDLER, CHARLES G., B.S., Accounting. 603 Pine St., Man-
istee, Michigan. Band, Accounting Assn.
SCHMIDT, KENNETH J., B.S., General Business. 21535 Hottman,
St. Clair Shores, Michigan, Delta Sigma Pi.
SCHUEMANN, RAYMOND C., B.S., Economics and Business Ad-
ministration. 10451 S. Oakley, Chicago, Illinois. A.F.R.O,T.C.
SCHULTE, DONALD J., B.S., Marketing. 31665 Eckstein, Warren,
Michigan, Marketing Club.
SICKON, JOSEPH A. B.B.S., Accounting. 2031 Fifteenth St.,
SMIGROCKI, GABRIEL Z., B.S., Economics. 19931 Anglin,
Detroit. Marketing Club, International Relations Club.
SPANO, JOSEPH P., B.B.S., Accounting. 17526 Marx, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi.
SPRINGER, JOHN E., B.S., Industrial Relations. 1800 Lake
Shore Rd., Carsonville, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Industrial
STUART, RAY F., B.S., Economics. 16609 Pinehurst Ave., Detroit.
STACK, JOSEPH F., B.B.A., Accounting. 301 Chandler St.,
Pontiac, Michigan. Upsilon Delta Sigma, St. Francis Club, Band.
SUSALLA, DAVID E., B.S., Accounting. 2760 Norton Lawn,
Rochester, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Sailing Club, Student
SZYWANOWICZ, EDWIN, B.B.A., Accounting. 7837 Robinson,
Allen Park, Michigan.
TAYLOR, HAROLD J., JR., B.B.A., Management. 13228 Sorrento,
THOMPSON, MARJORIE, B.S., Accounting. 17181 Mendota,
Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Beta Psi,
TOMALIS, JOSEPH R., B.S., Industrial Relations. 16556 Turner,
Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, President of Junior Class,
General Chairman of 1953 .I-Prom.
TOMASIK, NORBERT C., B.B.A., Accounting. 19800 Biltmore,
TRAPANI, PHILIP, B.S., Accounting. 15810 Griggs, Detroit.
TRISCH, WILLIAM E., B.S., Business Administration and Eco-
nomics. 11653 Robson, Detroit. Arnold Air Society, Varsity
TURNER, ALFRED J., B.B.A., Business Administration. 22104
Curtis, Detroit. Arnold Air Society.
UGOROWSKI, FELIX P., B.B.A., Management. 12568 McDougal,
Detroit. Alpha Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi.
VACHON, MAURICE G., B.S., Accounting. 18887 Hull, Detroit.
VALOS, ALEX, B.S., Business Administration. 3445 Three Mile
Dr., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon.
VAN HOEY, JAMES P., B.B.A., Accounting. 20476 Grandview,
VENTER, RICHARD D., B.S., Marketing. 5741 NeFl, Detroit.
Marketing Club, Industrial Management Club.
VITCA, ELEANOR, B.S., Business Education. 17481 Riopelle Sl.,
Detroit. Chi Lambda Tau, Carnival Committee.
WARENKO, JOSEPH S., B.S., Journalism. 13592 Mendota Ave.,
Detroit. Varsity News.
WAUGH, RAYMOND F., B.S., Marketing. 9358 Rutherford,
Detroit. Marketing Club, Industrial Relations Club.
WAYNE, BRUCE K., B.S., Marketing. 18474 Roselawn, Detroit.
Varsity News, Marketing Club.
WEINE, HAROLD H., A.B., Accounting. 18211 Woodingham,
WELCH, GERALD E., B.S., Accounting. 417 Monrovia PI., Shreve-
port, Louisiana. Holden Hall, St. Francis Club, Industrial Relae
tions Club, Carnival Committee. .
WILLMER, CLIVE H., B.S., Accounting. 22150 Chalon, St. Clair
WILSON, DONALD E., B.S., Marketing. 15354 Monica, Detroit.
Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Student Union Board, Blue
WOJTYS, EDWARD J., A.B., Foreign Trade. 2316 Carpenter St.,
WOUTERS, HENRY J., B.S., Marketing. 5876 Belvidere, Detroit.
YAMARINO, FRANK, B.B.A., Accounting. 27366 Le Roy, Rose-
ville, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Senior Class Vice President.
YOUNGBLOOD, JOSEPH A., B.B.A., Accounting. 1153 Notting-
ham, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan.
YOUNGBLOOD, NORBERT V., B.S., Industrial Management.
14708 Young, Detroit. Industrial Relations Club, Marketing Club.
ZAPPIA, SALVATORE, B.S., Economics. 2304 Richton, Detroit.
ZETTELL, REGINALD F., B.S., Marketing. 428 W. Harrison,
Royal Oak, Michigan. Alpha Sigma Nu.
ZDZIARSKI, EDWARD S., B.S., Accounting. 961 Lincoln Rd.,
ZIMMERMAN, ROBERT J., B.S., Finance. 25465 Hereford Dr.
Royal Oak, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Alpha Sigma Nu.
SIELAFF, DONALD R., B.S., Accounting. 18025 Oak Dr., Detroit
GI mu G I
ABBOTT, RICHARD A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 12464
Mendota, Detroit. A.l.C.H.E., A.S.M.E.
ALSPAUGH, MARTIN L., JR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
3342 E. 25th, Tulsa, Okla.
ANNIEK, EDWARD J., JR., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 15906
Fairfield, Detroit. A.l.E.E., l.R,E.
ANZALONE, SALVATORE, B.Ae.E., 23 Price St., Pittston, Pa.
BALSDON, RONALD H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 551
Queen St., Chatham, Ont.
BARD, HAROLD J., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 7058
Holmes, Detroit. A.l.A.
BARRETT, ROBERT T., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 106
South Irving Ave., Scranton, Pa. Tau Beta Pi, A.l.A.
BARSAMIAN, HARRY B., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1924
Clarkdale, Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
BARUT, GERALD J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 2617 Locust
St., Toledo, Ohio. Tau Beta Pi.
BECK, VICTOR P., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 3372 E. Willis,
BEDNARCZYK, EDWARD A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
26035 Brush, Royal Oak, Michigan. A.l.Ch.E.
BELTER, RAYMOND C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 866 Mill Rd.,
Ebenezer, New York.
BIRKNER, JOHN F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 5931 Penn-
sylvania, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
BIRO, GEORGE L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Marblehead,
BISHOP, HAROLD R., B.Ch.E., 164 St. Jamaica, New York,
N. Y. A.l.Ch.E.
BLASKA, ROBERT J., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 7336
Reuter, Dearborn, Michigan. A.l.A.
BOUNDY, ROBERT A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 15087
Wildemere, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, A.l.Ch.E.
BOWMAN, JAMES H., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 22824 Maple,
Farmington, Michigan. Sigma Rho Tau, Chi Epsilon.
BRADFORD, KENNETH, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 14827 Lesure,
Detroit. A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi.
BROWN, JAMES E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 5388 Conner,
BUCK, MELVIN L., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 68 Carroll
Dr., Midland, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Institute Aero.
BURKE, JAMES V., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 7410 W.
Lafayette, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E.
BURKE, WALTER D., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 1102
Marion St., Scranton, Pennsylvania. Institute Aero. Sciences.
BYRNE, RICHARD A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 115
Macamley St., Buffalo, New York. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E., Sigma
CAIRNS, JAMES R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 3859 Park,
Metuchen, New Jersey. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E., Slide Rule Dinner
CARLETON, PAUL D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 16561
Tuller, Detroit. Sigma Rho Tau. S.A.E., A.S.M.E.
CARLSON, DONALD J., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering.
15414 Gilchrist, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, l.A.S.
CARNIAK, RUSSELL J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1416 N.
Renaud Rd., Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. A.S.C.E.
CLAES, ARTHUR L., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 3007 Max-
well, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E. '
COERVER, LEO E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 5814 Velasco.
Dallas, Texas. A.l.R.E.
COLLETTI, JOHN B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 3403
Baldwin, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma.
COLLINS, KEITH E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 413 Fitz-
hugh, Bay City, Michigan.
CINAT, LARRY J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 714 Tus-
carora, Windsor, Ont.
CONNOR, THOMAS J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1609
Lafayette, Scranton, Pennsylvania. Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi,
CONTE, JOSEPH B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 4845 Uni-
versity, Detroit. A.S.M.E., S.A.E., A.S.H.V.E.
CROMBE, JAMES G., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 22134
Donald, East Detroit, Michigan. A.l.A.
CULICHIA, CHARLES J., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 270
Judson St., Tiftin, Ohio.
DEGROOD, LOUIS J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 961
Annin, Detroit. A.S.Ch.E.
DE MUELEMEISTER, CYRIL, 2100 Canton, Detroit. Alpha Chi,
DESANTIS, RAYMOND P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 9027
Westwood, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
DONNELLY, DENNIS J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. Cecil,
Wisconsin. A.l.Ch.E., Sailing Club.
DUBY, ALFRED J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 20469 Keat-
ing, Detroit. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
DUCHLOS, DONALD P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 13116
Jane, Detroit. S.A.E., A.S.M.E., Tau Beta Pi,
DUGGAN, DON F., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 2834
Ewald Circle, Detroit. A.l.A.
DUNNE, ARTHUR J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer. 6416 Helen
Apt. 14, Detroit.
DUSINA, PETER P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 702 Carter
St., Corbin, Kentucky. A.l.E.E., A.K.N.
EBIN, STANLEY B., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 2710 11th
St., Canton, Ohio. Band, Choral Club, A.l.A., Sigma Rho Tau,
Blue Key, Eng. Student Council.
ECKHOFF, JOSEPH L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1655
20th Ave., Vero Beach, Florida.
candidates for degrees
ENDERS, STANLEY C., JR., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 4194
Philip Ave., Detroit.
ERARD, THOMAS G., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 616
Nevada St., Toledo, Ohio. Tau Beta Pi, A.l.Ch.E.
ERHARDT, LAWRENCE E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 54 Valley
Ave., N.W., Grand Rapids, Michigan. A.S.C.E.
FALA, ANTHONY L., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 329 E.
County Line Rd., Ardmore, Pennsylvania. A.I.Ch.E.
FEDORKO, JOSEPH E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 127
East Ave., Johnsonburg, Pennsylvania. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.,
FLYNN, EUGENE F., JR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 45
University Ct., Buftalo, New York. A.S.M.E., St. Francis Club,
FORSYTH, M. GORDON, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 9225 Broad-
street, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilcn, A.S.C.E.
FOX, NORMAN A., B.S.C.E., Civil Engineering. 15900 Clifton
Blvd., Lakewood, Ohio.
GATES, LAWRENCE L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 724
Maplegrove, Royal Oak, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi, Blue Key,
Alpha Sigma Nu, Pi Tau Sigma, Spring Carnival, Student
GILLIS, JOHN S., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 239 Broad
St., Pittston, Pennsylvania. A.l.Ch.E., Engr. Student Council.
GIOIA, ANTHONY J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 16125
Santa Rosa, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa
Nu, A.l,E.E., l.R.E.
GREIMEL, KARL H., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 811 W.
Franklin, Jackson, Michigan. Vice-President Student Council,
Blue Key, A,l,A,, Carnival Committee.
GROEN, JOSEPH M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 7446 Ternes,
Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E,, E.S.D.
HALL, JAMES A.. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 250 Yarmouth
Rd., Rochester, New York. A.l.Ch.E.
HALL, RUSSELL J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 190 W. Utica
St., Buffalo, New York. A.l.E.E.
HARRISON, HOWARD C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1650
Lawndale, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E.,
HEROLD, HUBERT T., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 301
Marsden Rd., Syracuse, New York. l.A.S.
HIDALGO, MIGUEL A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 157
Amazonas, Quito, Ecuador. F.5.0., A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
HOEY, DONALD E., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 14641
Tuller, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, A.l.A., Carnival Committee.
HOFFMAN, CHARLES L., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 551
E. Second, Perrysburg, Ohio. A.S.M.E., S.A.E., A.S.H,V.E.
HOGAN, LAWRENCE R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 2414
Woodville, Toledo, Ohio. Chi Sigma Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Eta
Kappa Nu, Blue Key, St. Francis Club, A,l.E.E., l.R.E.
HUELLMANTEL, WILLIAM L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
11453 Rivard, Van Dyke, Michigan. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.,
S.A.E., Tau Beta Pi.
JENSEN, ROBERT E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 51 Hol-
brook, Detroit. Swimming Team, Varsity Club, A.S.M.E.
JOHNS, WILLIAM B., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1085 Van
Dyke, Detroit. A.l,E.E., Eta Kappa Nu.
JOHNSON, RAYMOND A., B.S., Architectural Engineering.
9274 Yellowstone, Detroit. A.l.A.E.
JORDON, EDWARD F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 3508
Eightieth St., Cleveland, Ohio, A.S.M.E,, A.S.H.V.E.
KASPRZAK, ROBERT F., B.S., Architectural Engineering. 11810
Ohio, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.l.A.
KAVICSAN, ANDREW I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 2757
Twentieth St., Wyandotte, Michigan. Tuyere, A.l.E.E,, l.R.E.,
KOH, MICHAEL C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 20 South Bridge
Rd., Singapore, Malaya. A.S.C.E.
KOHL, GYAN S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Amraot,
India. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., Slide Rule Dinner Committee.
KORDYBAN, EUGENE S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 13150
McDougall Ave., Detroit. A.S.M,E., S.A.E.
KRAYNAK, ROBERT G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 3361
East 105th St., Cleveland, Ohio. A.S.M.E., A,S.H,V.E., S.A.E.
KRZEMINSKI, STANLEY E., B.S., Architectural Engineering.
13227 Moran, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Tau Beta Pi,
LANE, RICHARD, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 8625 Littletield,
Detroit, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E.
LAUKIONIS, VITO V., B.S., Aeronautical Engineering. 7669
Locklin Ave., Pontiac, Michigan.
LAW, KENNETH J., B.E.E., Ele:trical Engineering. 1027 Kings
Hwy., Lincoln Park, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi, Tau Beta Pi,
Eta Kappa Nu, Blue Key, Alpha Sigma Nu, A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
LESNER, ROBERT F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 15481
Pinehurst, Detroit. S.A.E.
LESTER, WILLIAM H., B.A.C.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 15726
Dexter Ave., Detroit.
LEUSCH, JAMES R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1358 Manor
Park, Lakewood, Ohio. A.I.C.E., Probation Sadcrlity, Engineer-
ing Student Council.
LIDDELL, THOMAS J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 8218
Wisner, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
LIVINGSTONE, JAMES K., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1331
W. Eighth St., Erie, Pennsylvania. A.l.E.E.
LORI, ELIO P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1862 Pillette,
Windsor, Ontario. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M,E.
LOSTOSKI, EDWARD A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 760
Linn Dr., Cleveland, Ohio. A.S.M.E., A.S,H.V,E.
LUCASINSKI, JOHN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 13485
MAASSEN, CLEMENS W., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
13939 Ward, Detroit. Sigma Rho Tau, A.l.Ch.E.
MARSHALL, ROBERT P., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 16256
W. Thirteen Mile Rd., Birmingham, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi,
MARTIN, ARTHUR A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 306
Marlin, Royal Oak, Michigan. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
MATHER, JAMES R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 12374
Stoepel, Detroit. A,l.E.E., l.R.E,
MCBAIN, ROBERT W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 685 E.
Wyandotte, Windsor, Ontario. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi,
MCNAMEE, GERALD P., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 10351
Crocuslawn, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma.
MEYERS, ROBERT G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1070
Parkside Ave., BuFfaIo, New York. St. Francis Club, Players,
Slide Rule Dinner Committee, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
MILA, JOSEPH E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 17217 Marx,
Detroit. A.S.M.E., U. of D. Ski Club, S.A.E., Pi Tau Sigma,
MITCHELL, JOHN F., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 19459
Pennington, Detroit. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences.
MOOSE, WILLIAM A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 3725
MUCHA, ROBERT B., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 406 Pillow
Ave., Butler, Pennsylvania. Chi Sigma Phi, Sigma Rho Tau,
St. Francis Club, Student Council.
MURRAY, DAVID L., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 18410
Goulburn, Detroit. l.A.S.
MURRAY, DONALD J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 452 W.
Twenty-eight St., Erie, Pennsylvania. Sigma Rho Tau, Engineer-
ing Student Council, Track Captain, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
MYERS, JAMES R., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. Kirkville,
New York. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, Flying Club.
NALEPA, JOSEPH S., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 6387
Beechton, Detroit. A.l.A.
NEILIPOVITZ, WILLIAM D., B.C.E. Civil Engineering. Point Pelee,
Leamington, Ontario. A.S.C.E.
NETTER, ROBERT C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1023
Twenty-fourth St., Port Huron, Michigan. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.,
NOVAK, NORBERT L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1160
Addison Rd., Cleveland, Ohio. St. Francis Club, Flying Club,
O'BRlEN, E. THOMAS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1629 Becker
St., Schenectady, New York. A.S.C.E.
OLSZEWSKI, EDWARD M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 14587
Wisconsin, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa, A.S.C.E.
OSMIALOWSKI, LEO C., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 4869
McDougall, Detroit. President-A.l.A.
PAULITZ, FREDERICK P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1223
Wegley St., Farrell, Pennsylvania. A.l,E.E., I.R.E., A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
PAVILONIS, JOSEPH A., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 3574
Ludgate Rd., Shaker Hts., Ohio. A.l.A., Carnival Derby.
PECHERSKI, JOSEPH J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 3521
Kanter, Detroit. Tuyere, A.l.Ch.E.
PETERS, WILLIAM J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2247 Newbold
Ave., Bronx, New York. St. Francis Club, U. at D. Band, A.S.C.E.
PETERSON, WILLIAM R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 14876
Cloverlawn, Detroit. A.S.C.E.
PIETRYKA, ROBERT J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 5414
Daniels St., Detroit. A.l.Ch.E.
PIZIALI, RAY A., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 24780
Audrey Lane, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta
POVINELLI, LOUIS A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 24
Leonard St., Bulialo, New York. Eng. Student Council, A.S.M.E.,
A.S.H.V.E., Sigma Rho Tau, Eng. Show.
PRIETO, JOHN M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 4846 Carmen,
Chicago, Illinois. St. Francis Club, A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
PRUNER, JOHN W., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 96
Highland, Highland Park, Michigan. l.A.S., Ski Club.
REBSTOCK, NORMAN A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 8
Devon Place, Crystal Beach, Ontario. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
REDLIN, CARL M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 14090 Park-
grave, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi.
RISTICH, HELEN, B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 705 Moy
Ave., Windsor, Ontario. Sigma Delta, A.l.A.
ROARTY, CHARLES J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2111 Seyburn,
ROSASCO, ANDREW L., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering.
16727 Patton, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
ROSS, PETER A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 38621 School-
craft, Livonia, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
SADUR, ROBERT J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 569 Passaic
Ave., Clifton, New Jersey. Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi.
SAMBOR, STEPHEN P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 5481
Maple St., Dearborn, Michigan. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
SAYLOR, JOHN M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1429 Ken-
sington, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key,
Tau Beta Pi, Carnival Committee, Delta Sigma Phi, A.l.Ch.E.,
SCARPELLI, AUGUST F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 385 Cen-
tral Ave., Pontiac, Michigan.
SCHIFFHAUER, EARL J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 62
Hortense St., Rochester, New York. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.,
SCHULER, RAYMOND C., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1615
Greenleaf Ave., Chicago, Illinois. A.l.Ch.E.
SCHULTZ, ROBERT F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 235
SEDLECKY, RICHARD D., B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 1227
Butler, Grand Rapids, Michigan.
SHEA, JOHN F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 102 Milbank
Ave., Greenwich, Connecticut. A.S.M.E.
SHORKEY, JOHN J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 2500 Cort-
land, Detroit. A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
SLEPETYS, RICHARD A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 3831
Kendall, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi.
SMITH, ALBERT J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 617 Beech St.,
Scranton, Pennsylvania. A.5.C.E.
SMITH, ROBERT J., B.M.E. ,Mechanical Engineering. 15761
St. Mary, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
SPARROLD, LEONARD R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 8625
SPORER, FRANCIS W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 12017
Kenmoor, Detroit. A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi.
STOCKER. ROBERT P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 13966
Southfield, Detroit. Tuyere,
STOLARSKI, BONIFACE D., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 2664
Botsford, Hamtramck, Michigan. A.l.Ch.E.
STRAUB, PAUL J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 4336 Lake-
wood Ave., Detroit. A.S.M.E,, S.A.E.
SYLVES, GEORGE M.,
Freeman St., Buffalo,
B.A.E., Architectural Engineering. 11
TAUBER, ROBERT L.,
TEFEND, CLIFFORD F.,
Indianwood Rd., Lake
Marentette Ave., Windsor, Ontario. A.S.C.E.
TILLMAN, DONALD L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 2132
Burroughs Dr., Toledo, Ohio. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 15446
B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 2340
E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1325
TONONI, ALFRED N., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1464
Seyburn, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma.
TOTH, ROBERT B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 159 Lynn-
brook Rd., Fairfield, Connecticut. Tuyere, Blue Key, Sailing
Club, A.S.M.E., Choral Club, A.S.H.V.E.
TREMBLAY, EDMOND J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1905
Upton Ave., Toledo, Ohio. A.S.M.E., St. Francis Club, A.S.H.V,E.,
Vice-President Senior Engineers-Section A.
TRYBUS, CONRAD A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 24100
Berkley, Oak Park, Michigan. A.S.M.E., Ski Club, A.S.H.V,E.,
Gamma Mu Tau.
LVARO R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. Palo 54-70,
Colombia. F.S.O., A.l.Ch.E.
AN, ADAM, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 17558
Monica, Detroit. A,S.M.E.
VIDICAN, JOHN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. R.R. ill,
VOYTEN, WILLIAM L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 877
Saunders, Sharon, Pennsylvania. A.l.E.E.
WALEGA, RICHARD A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 7210
Kingsley, Dearborn, Michigan.
WILLIAM F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 13995
Grandmont, Detroit. Tuyere, Blue Key, Inter-Fraternity Council,
Treas. Student Cocncil, Commodore-Sailing Club, A.S.M.E,,
WARNER, BYRON L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 3150
Frankton, Birmingham, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi, Eta Kappa
Nu, A.I.E.E,, S.A.E., l.R.E.
WATT, EDWARD C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 8500
Northlawn, Detroit. Tuyere, S.A,E., A.S.M.E.
WERLING, RICHARD E., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 4811 Somer-
set, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
WILLIAMS, HARRY R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 491 W.
Brentwood, Detroit. Etta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, A.l,E.E.
WOJCIAK, JOSEPH A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 6394
Clifton, Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
WOODS, THOMAS R., B.Ch,E., Chemical Engineering. 2336
Moy Ave., Windsor,
Ontario. Chi Sigma Phi, A.l.Ch.E.
WYROD, MARTIN W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 12901 St.
Marys, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
YOUNG, HARRY R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 8137 Pelham
Rd., Allen Park, Michigan.
ZADZILKA, EDMOND R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 15
Linden St., Lackawanna, New York. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V,E,, Slide
Rule Dinner Committee.
ZECH, ROMAN J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1725 Webb,
Detroit. S.A.E., Alpha Phi Omega.
ZIEN, ANDY, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 3425 Clippert,
Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, l.R,E., A.l.E.E.
ZIMMERMAN, WILLIAM E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
15359 Lauder, Detroit. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
ZUKOWSKI, ALEX P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 189
Cedar St., Bridgeport, Connecticut. Chi Sigma Phi, St, Francis
Club. A,S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E.
AKKASHIAN, WALTER, L.L.B., Law. 5801 Audubon, Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma.
ALLURED, GEORGE H., L.L.B., Law. 8106 Littefield, Detroit.
AMBROSE, ALGIRD, L.L.B., Law. 5444 Livernois, Detroit. Gamma
ATKINSON, JOHN N., L.L.B., Law. 2135 Lemay, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Moot Court.
BLADYKO, EDWARD C., L.L.B., Law. 9436 Mitchell, Hamtramck,
Michigan. Blue Key, Delta Theta Phi, Tuyere, Amer. Inst, of
Chem. Engrs., Engineering Student Council, Sodality.
BOEWE, VERNE C., L.L.B., Law. 7520 Republic, Van Dyke,
BOGOS, PAUL G., L.L.B., Law. 2228 Montclair, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Cooley Law Club, Moot Court.
BOWER, EARL W., L.L.B., Law. 74031 S. Fulton, Armada,
Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
BRENNAN, JOSEPH T., JR., L.L.B., Law. 8902 Meyers Rd.,
Detroit. Varsity News 1947-48, Tower 1948-49, Student Union,
Blue Key, Delta Theta Phi, Upsilon Delta Sigma.
BUJOLD, FRANK J., L.L.B., Law. 16845 Edinborough Rd., Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Moot Court, Sodality,
Cooley Law Club, Law Journal.
CARSON, CAROLINE A., L.L.B., Law. 11325 Lumpkin, Detroit.
Kappa Beta Pi.
CAVANAGH, JEROME P., L.L.B., Law. 15364 Hartwell, Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma, President ot Senior Class.
CELESKEY, GERALD T., L.L.B., Law. 11345 Harwell, Detroit. Law
Journal, Gamma Eta Gamma, Pclud Club.
CHRISTENSON, CLAYTON A., L.L.B., Law. 5735 Calhoun, Detroit
Gamma Eta Gamma.
COLUCCI, JOHN N., L.L.B., Law. 6854 Neckel, Dearborn, Mich-
igan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
CONDINO, FRANK, L.L.B., Law. 4705 Concord, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Delta Phi Epsilon.
CONKLIN, CAROL M., L.L.B., Law. 16155 Petoskey, Detroit.
COX, JOSEPH C., L.L.B., Law. 5793 Three Mile Dr., Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Vice President-Freshman Class, President-
Sophmore Class, Vice President-Senior Class.
DILWORTH, NORMAN E., L.L.B., Low. 17500 Stoepel, Detroit.
Law Journal, Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club.
DRANCHAK, ANDREW R., JR., L.L.B., Law. 18201 Meyers Rd.,
Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma.
DROOMERS, WARREN C., L.L.B., Law. 13802 Glenwood, Detroit.
EPPLER, CLARENCE K., JR., L.L.B., Law. 474 Eastlawn, Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma.
FAIRBROTHER, LOUIS E., L.L.B., Law. 18 Edna, Pontiac, Michi-
FLEMING, JAMES G., L.L.B., Law. 505 Ellery, Jackson, Michigan.
Moot Court, Law Journal, Delta Theta Phi.
ELIS, THEODORE J., L.L.B., Law. 1744 Walnut, Dearborn,
Michigan. Delta Theta Phi.
GRIBBS, ROMAN S., L.L.B., Law. 7414 Ashton, Detroit. Alpha
Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Delta Theta Phi.
HARRISON, JOHN R., L.L.B., Law. 1346 Nottingham, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court.
HAYES, RICHARD F., L.L.B., Law. 8105 Coyle, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Moot Court.
HEFFNER, JACK R., L.L.B., Law. 6472 Fischer, Detroit. Delta
MATTIMOE, JAMES P., L.L.B., Law. 22591 Kane, Detroit.
KENNEDY, JANET MARY, L.L.B., Law. 100 Van Dyke, Apt. 404.
Gamma Pi Epsilon, Kappa Beta Pi, Law Journal, Moot Court,
Student Council, Secretary Senior Class-Afternoon Class.
KERWIN, J. EUGENE, L.L.B., law. 7916 Steadman, Dearborn,
Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Pi Kappa Delta, Blue Key, Track,
KINZER, BENJAMIN, L.L.B., Law. 13133 LaSalle, Detroit.
KUHNLEIN, DANIEL E., L.L.B., Law. 13011 Jane Ave., Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Representative.
KRZISNIK, WILLIAM ANTON, L.L.B., Law. 16550 Stansbury,
Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma.
MAKI, LEO ELMER, L.L.B., Law. 20895 Country Club, Harper
Woods. Delta Theta Phi.
MANNING, RICHARD E., L.L.B., Law. 19120 indian, Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Moot Court.
MANTHO, GEORGE GREGORY, L.L.B., law. 364 Fisher Rd.,
Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
MCCARTHY, WILLIAM P., L.L.B., Law. 5111 Kenilworth, Dear-
born, Michigan. Law Journal.
McDEVlT, RICHARD E., L.L.B., Law. 15324 Littlefield, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, President Student Bar Association.
MESSING, FRANK J., L.L.B., Law. 1426 Nottingham, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Magi, Delta Theta Phi.
MICHAEL, RICHARD J., L.L.B., Law. 4517 Commonwealth,
Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Moot Court.
MOLNER, LEO J., L.L.B., Law. 4757 Hurlbut, Detroit. Gamma
MURAWSKI, WALTER E., L.L.B., Law. 6127 Townsend, Detroit.
LANG, DOLORES A., L.L.B., Law. 22223 Violet, St. Clair Shores,
Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Secretary Junior Class, J Prom
Committee "53", Moot Court, Kappa Beta Pi.
OWCZARCZAC, ROLAND L., L.L.B., Law. 13600 Parkgrove,
Detroit. Delta Theta Phi,
PALID, CHESTER E., L.L.B., Law. 495 Sunningdale, lnkster,
Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
PENBERTHY, PHILIP R., L.L.B., Law. 15515 Asbury Park, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi.
candidates for degrees
PORTER, RICHARD G., L.L.B., Law. 17155 Greenlawn, Detroit.
Blue Key, Delta Theta Phi, Magi, Moot Court, Carnival Com-
PYE, NELSON, L.L.B., Law. 19915 Pinehurst, Detroit, Kappa
QUEJADO, ADELITA L., L.L.B., Law. Manila, Philippines. Kappa
Beta Pi, Moot Court-Chief Justice, Secretary-Law Journal,
Womens League Law Rep., Secretary-Freshman Class, Cooley
Law Club, Theta Phi Alpha.
RONEY, JR., JOHN J., L.L.B., Law. 402 Lakewood, Detroit. Delta
Theta Phi, Moot Court-Secretary, Senior Class Treasurer.
ROSS, HUGH C., L.L.B., Law. 14190 Houston-Whittier, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court, Law Journal.
RUBIN, DANIEL, L.L.B., Low. 12741 Oak Park Blvd., Detroit.
SAAD JR., GEORGE M., L.L.B., Law. 912 Balfour, Grosse Pointe,
Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal, Moot Court.
SHAHEEN, JOSEPH, L.L.B., Law. 2444 Field Ave., Detroit. Delta
Theta Phi, Law Journal.
SHEA, JOHN C., L.L.B., Law. 12625 Tuller Detroit. Gamma Eta
SOBIERAJ, JACOB L., L.L.B., Law. 3224 Junction, Detroit. Law
Journal, Moot Court, Cooley law Club, Gamma Eta Gamma.
SPAN, PATRICK J., L.L.B., Low. 9708 Herkimer, Detroit. Gamma
Eta Gamma, Moot Court.
STERLING, JAMES R., L.L.B., Law. 15735 Mansfield, Detroit.
SZYMANSKI, ANTHONY J., L.L.B., Law. 3867 29th, Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal-Bus. Mgr., Moot Court, Cooley
TERHALL, EDWARD J., L.L.B., Law. 13504 Charest St., Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma.
VINETTE, MICHAEL J., L.L.B., Law. 16567 Mark Twain, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Student Council-
Pres., Moot Court, Players.
WILSON, JOHN A., L.L.B., Law.5563 Marseilles, Detroit. Law
Journal, Moot Court, Delta Theta Phi.
ZAGUMNY, JOHN E., L.L.B., Law. 918 Dayton, S.W., Grand
Rapids, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi.
CRAIG, DOUGLAS W., L.L.B., Law. 506 Cherry, Lansing, Michi-
gan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Club.
ia TAL enum. I7
ALLEN, DANIEL C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 9375 Birwood, Detroit.
Psi Omega, Blue Key.
BARRETT, EDWARD D., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5226 Conner Ave.,
Detroit. Psi Omega, Alpha Sigma Nu, Junior Class President.
BAUN, DeLOSS T., D.D.S., Dentistry. 631 Stimson Ave., Detroit.
BIRNEY, THOMAS J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 8250 Epworth Ave.,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
BRESSLER, WALTER R., D.D.S., Dentistry. 186 Eastlawn Ave.,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
BRULAND, WARREN D., D.D.S., Dentistry. 15474 Cloverlawn
Ave., Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
BRYKALSKI, RICHARD H., D.D.S., Dentistry. 6043 Charles Ave.,
Detroit. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
BURNS, PALMER J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 11145 E. Outer Drive
Ave., Detroit. Psi Omega.
CADARETTE, JOHN R., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14296 Terry Ave.,
Detroit. Magi, Psi Omega.
CALDWELL, JAMES M., D.D.S., Dentistry. 38428 Huron Pts. Dr.,
Mt. Clemens, Michigan.
CHIKOS, JULIUS F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 8424 Homer Ave., Detroit.
Delta Sigma Delta.
DEAN, DONALD C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 8878 Lane Ave., Detroit.
Delta Sigma Delta.
DOMIN, ALEX J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2392 Whalen Ave., Ham-
tramck, Michigan. Junior American Dental Association.
DONAHUE, MICHAEL J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 9479 Conner, Detroit.
DRAGINDA, EUGENE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 20429 Monica, Detroit.
FAUST, LYMAN B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3886 Gladwin, Detroit.
FELDMAN, RAYMOND, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2691 Fullerton, Detroit.
FENWICK, TERRANCE L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 362 Campbell,
Windsor, Ontario. Delta Sigma Delta.
FISHER, ROBERT G., D.D.S., Dentistry. 19720 Stansbury Ave.,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
FLOYD, HORACE M., D.D.S., Dentistry. 881 Kitchener, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Sigma Nu, Senior Class President.
FREDAL, RALPH B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 370 Fisher Rd., Grosse
Pointe Farms, Michigan. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental
FROMHART, HAROLD F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 18236 Monica,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
GIZYNSKI, ARTHUR L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 4806 Mitchell, Detroit.
HANRATTY, WILLIAM J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5045 Harvard,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Association.
HANSEN, EARL I., D.D.S., Dentistry. B467 Herman Gardens
HARDENBROOK, RICHARD K., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1508 Glendale,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
HARMON, DENVER C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1251 Edan Rd.,
Camden, Michigan. Psi Omega.
HAYES, CLETUS J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 15284 Maddelein, Detroit.
HEIM, ROBERT L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3101 Phelps Ave., Los
Angeles, California. Psi Omega, Ski Club.
JAMNIK, RUDOLPH L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 8085 Grixdale, Detroit.
JENSEN, LAURENCE J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 477 Erickson, Muske-
gon, Michigan. Psi Omega.
KACHATUROFF, WILLIAM, D.D.S., Dentistry. 7754 Oakman
Blvd., Dearborn, Michigan. Junior American Dental Association,
Delta Sigma Delta.
KASPER, ROBERT R., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1061 Fairholme Rd.,
Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Psi Omega.
KEIM, RICHARD P., D.D.S., Dentistry. 23 Summit St., Erie,
Pennsylvania. Psi Omega.
KELLY, THOMAS W., D.D.S., Dentistry. 898 Westchester Rd.,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental
KENNEDY, EARL P., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1664 Arthur Rd., Windsor,
KIDLE, ELROY D., D.D.S., Dentistry. 12345 Cherrylawn, Detroit.
KRATOCHWILL, MICHAEL J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 12621 Evanston,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
KURTIS, LOUIS T., D.D.S., Dentistry. 8573 Pinehurst Ave.,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta.
LEGEL, ROBERT L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14688 Mansfield Ave.,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
LENDEN, HENRY E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 4268 Sixth St., Ecorse,
Michigan. Psi Omega.
LOGWOOD, GEORGE R., D.D.S., Dentistry. 293 Frazier Ave.,
Detroit. American Bacteriologist Society, American Association
for Advancement of Science.
LYONS, DAVID F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2410 Glynn Ct., Detroit.
MARECKI, THEODORE S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1085 Van Dyke
Ave., Detroit. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association,
Senior Class Treasurer.
MCCOLL, JOHN A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14640 Sussex, Detroit.
Vice-President, Senior Class, Psi Omega.
MCGRAW, THOMAS W., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1843 N. Lafayette
Ave., Royal Oak, Michigan.
MITCHELL, NORMAN V., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2962 Hogarth St.,
MORAD, EDWARD E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 4644 Oregon Ave.,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
MORRIS, ROBERT W., D.D.S,, Dentistry. 715 Park Hill, Lake-
land, Florida. Delta Sigma Delta.
NAGY, ALEXANDER J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2229 Lillian St., Wind-
sor, Ontario. Delta Sigma Delta.
OKUBO, JAMES K., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3512 Montclair Ave.,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
PEYSER, HENRY A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1085 Van Dyke Ave.,
Detroit. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
POCIASK, WALTER S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 6309 Winthrop Ave.,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Association.
PON, MICHAEL F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2334 Junction Ave.,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
PROFITA, CARLO J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 15844 Stoepel St.,
RAY, KEITH C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5401 Ternes St., Dearborn,
ROSEN, MARVIN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 3729 W. Chicago Blvd.,
Detroit. Alpha Omega.
SHELEGEY, HENRY K., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1552 Hickory Rd.,
Windsor, Ontario. Delta Sigma Delta.
SKIBA, GERALD A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 635 River St., Alpena,
Michigan. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
SKWAREK, LEONARD R., D.D.S., Dentistry. 17699 Teppert,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
SLUMA, ALEXANDER L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 487 Drexel, Detroit.
Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
SPRING, BERNARD, D.D.S., Dentistry, 739 Rankin Blvd.,
Windsor, Ontario. Alpha Omega.
STEWART, ROB R., D.D.S., Dentistry. 15351 Lawton, Detroit.
SUGAR, MAURICE D., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2680 Monterey, Detroit.
TOMICH, GEORGE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1922 Florence, Detroit.
TRAFELI, MARIO M., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 18967 San Juan,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
TURTON, ROBERT S., D.D.S., Dentistry. Maplewood, New Jersey.
Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
UTTERBACK, ROBERT W., D.D.S., Dentistry. 641 N. Elizabeth,
Dearborn, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Junior American Dental Association.
VAN EENENAAM, ROBERT D., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1124 Elm St.,
Wyandotte, Michigan. Psi Omega.
WADES, LEONARD W., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14180 Lauder St.,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta,
WARREN, WILLIAM L., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3251 Calvert,
Detroit. Alpha Omega.
WHITNEY, THOMAS F., JR., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1341 S. Jelter-
son Ave., Saginaw, Michigan. Psi Omega, Junior American
WILAMOWSKI, EDWARD E., JR., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 7285
WINOKUR, WILLIAM, D.D.S., Deniisiry. 2410 Tuxedo, Delroii.
WOOTON, JOHN N., D.D.S., Deniisiry. 1085 Van Dyke, Detroit.
Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
ZOBL, ROBERT J., D.D.S., Deniistry. 19970 Norwood, Detroit.
E TAL HYHIE E ,
ANDRE, RUTH MARION, DENTAL HYGIENE, 494 W. Brecken-
ridge Ave., Ferndale 20, Michigan. American Dental Hygienist
BLONDELL, CELESTINE C., DENTAL HYGIENE, 559 St. Clair
Ave., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. American Dental Hygienist
BULLINGTON, SHIRLEY ANGELA, DENTAL HYGIENE, 5241
Ashley Ave., Detroit. American Dental Hygienist Association.
DANNEELS, BARBARA JEAN, DENTAL HYGIENE, 481 Chalfonte
Ave., Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan. .
ERNST, MARILYN CHRISTINE, DENTAL HYGIENE, 15403 Glen-
wood Ave., Detroit.
FINN, DOROTHY A., DENTAL HYGIENE, 5015 Dailey Ave.,
Detroit. Michigan Dental Hygiene Association.
HIGGINS, PATRICIA ANNE, DENTAL HYGIENE, 26644 Humber
St., Huntington Woods, Michigan. Class Vice President.
JENSEN, KATHRYN R., DENTAL HYGIENE, 16850 Archdale,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Association, Sodality.
JONES, RUTH CLARE, DENTAL HYGIENE, 11351 Belleterre Ave.,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Association.
MALOOLY, DIANE LOUISE, DENTAL HYGIENE, 1432 Bedford
Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority,
Homecoming Queen 1952-53, American Dental Hygienist As-
MOLITOR, CONNIE R., DENTAL HYGIENE, 335 McKinley Ave.,
Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan. Junior American Dental Hy-
POHL, ELIZABETH I., DENTAL HYGIENE, 4875 Courtville Ave.,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Association, American Dental
PRYBIS, RITA F., DENTAL HYGIENE, 11683 Wayburn Ave.,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Association, American Dental
RAISANEN, JOSEPHINE, DENTAL HYGIENE, 18184 Russell Ave.,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association.
RICHARDSON, MARY L., DENTAL HYGIENE, 1769 Newcastle
Ave., Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Junior American Dental
Association, Dental Hygienist Association.
RUTLEDGE, FLORENCE M., DENTAL HYGIENE, 15268 Cedar-
grove Ave,, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association, Dental
Hygienist Association Treasurer.
SCADDING, JANET L., DENTAL HYGIENE, 1635 Hart Ave.,
Detroit. American Dental Hygienist Association.
SMITHERS, JOAN E., DENTAL HYGIENE, 1968 Fleetwood Ave.,
Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma.
WATTS, MADELINE M., DENTAL HYGIENE, 13110 Tuller Ave,,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association.
I ii Q
tes s s a ,,. ,, .. ,, s..t
" 2" '... ' ...., "
Top row: I. to r., Earl "Dutch" Clark, the Rev. Gilbert Krubikzer, S. J., Lloyd Brazil, the Rev. Edward O'Connor, S. J., Paul Har-
brecht, Michael Peters. Bottom row: The Rev. Charles Wideman, S. J., William Kelly Joyce, Judge Thomas Maher, Joseph
Payette, Joseph Flanagan, Richard Schroeter.
The Athletic Board of Control, appointed by
the University president, and operating under
the chairmanship of the Rev. Edward J.
O'Connor, SJ., sets the sports policy of the
University. It awards varsity and freshmen let-
ters, forms eligibility rules, and approves team
schedules. The Board also makes recommenda-
tions on the selection of coaches for each
Earl "Dutch" Clark.
Earl "Dutch" Clark, the head coach for
the Titans the past three years, has been
an inspiration to the players and has nur-
tured a spirit of determination which is the
essence of U. of D. gridiron action. This
spirit was well manifested this year when the
Titans tied for the Missouri Valley Cham-
pionship. His excellent leadership was
recognized when he was selected Coach
of the Year for 1952 in the conference.
Coach Clark has seen his last season
as head coach. Upon his resignation to
enter into private business, the position
Wally Fromhart, new head coach.
passed to Wally Fromhart, his assistant.
Mr. Fromhart is more than capable as a
coach and we expect the '54 season to
be a continued success, with the aid of his
excellent staff. '
A winning team depends on much more
than iust a fast, impenetrable line. lt de-
pends on many hours of exhausting prac-
tice on intricate plays and formations. The
process of building such a team depends
on the guidance and instructions each player
receives individually and the coordination
of each into an organized force. This is
the role of our coaches.
Ken Stiley, Wally Fromhart, Dutch Clark, Ray Forsythe, and Eddie Barbour.
BACK ROW: Terry Martin, Don Wolf, Tom Barry, Dick Quadry, Jim O'NeiIl, John Eckenstein, Stan Tubinis, John Theil, Don
Clark, Bob Hernbroth, Don Kosiecy, Frank O'Connor, Joe Belluso, Tim Moriarity, Tom Tramski, Stan Bartnicki, Tom Zang,
Charley Gardella, Charley Carter, Marion Balzerack, Jim Scullen, Ram Zambaizi, Jim Ramsey, Jack Flanagan, Denny McCotter.
FRONT ROW: Ed Gornak, Coach Clark, Cas Krol, Lee Riley, Harry Dedderian, Bob Burgmeier, Al Baumgart, Ed Haddad,
Dave Schonhard, Roger Stemler, Dick Abel, Dick Martwick, Dave Kline, Danny Comer, Steve Gomola, Jim O'Leary.
Co-Captains: Denny McCotter and Dick Martwick.
When the season is over and the
football team is only a memory, we
sometimes forget the ingredients that
are necessary for its success.
lndividuality is sacrificed in order
to produce a cohesive group-all
efforts are for the whole.
Sometimes the strict discipline of
practice and training rules cause tem-
pers to flare. Then the voice of a
coach is heard . . . "okay boys, save it
for the game. . .", then the work goes
Each man on the team has a
memory too. He knows a consummate
satisfaction at having done his best.
His loyalty has been well displayed.
The sweat and exhaustion of
the practice field is a means to a
successful season and so the '53
Titans strain against the blocking
Darkness calls a halt to practice
and the weary men file into the
locker room . . . tired but happy.
A locker-room door fails to
completely stifle the murmuring
from the stands as the players don
Heads are bowed and the most
vital act of preparation floats
through the transom .... "Holy
Mary, Mother of God .... "
Just eleven men on the field, thou-
sands more in the stands. During the
l953 football campaign, the spirit
shown by students was equalled only
by the effort expended by the team.
Upon arriving home after capturing
the co-championship of the Missouri
Valley Conference, the victorious team
was met by throngs of U. of D. students.
Members of the Student Union and
the Varsity News staff were co-sponsors
of the Welcoming Committee. This
kind of initiative has served as a major
incentive to our champions of '53.
Burgmeier il7l is up-ended as he attempts an end
run in the opening game against North Dakota
Dave Kline, Quarterback.
Moriarty H31 and Carter l38l open a hole in the
North Dakota State line as Burgmeier ll7l plunges
across for the TD.
The i953 season received a victorious welcome
on campus when the University of Detroit subdued
North Dakota State 33-6 in the opener.
Ray Zambiasi's first quarter interception resulted
in the Titan's first touchdown of the season.
Ed Gornak and Bob Burgmeier accounted for
Detroit's touchdowns in the second quarter while
the scoring was handled by Frank O'Connor and
Burgmeier in the second halt.
A strong line and versatile athletes at every
position indicated that the Titans would be tough
to beat in the 1953 campaign.
First Downs ll 7
Net Gain Rushing T69 341
Net Gain Passing lO6 llri
Total OFfense 275 l48
Passes Attempted l5 21
Passes Completed 6 7
Fumbles 3 2
Martwick lleftl and McCotter
lrightl show their enthusiasm after
UD retained the right of posses-
sion of the football trophy after
defeating their archrival, Wayne
University. Coach Dutch Clark
seems well pleased with the 48-O
Dave Kline i7l, Titan quarterback, dis-
plays some broken field running while
a Tartar tries desperately for a shoe
Detroit posted its second win by beating
cross town rival Wayne University 48-O in
the highest scoring spree the Titans staged
Dave Kline brought the student body to
its feet early in the first quarter with an eight
yard run that gave the Titans their first touch-
down. From this point, the Titans had com-
plete control of the game.
Seven players figured in the total scoring.
Besides Kline, Lee Riley, Al Galuardi, Ray
Zambiasi, Jack Flanagan, Bob Burgmeier, and
Dick Abel were responsible for the markers.
string tackle. Riley l44l goes down low to gather in a Kline pass.
Kline's fast moving legs carry him to another long gain. Jim O'Leary l33i gathers in a
Ray Zambiasi, fullback.
Kline pass for a long gain.
Behind the passing prowess of Roger Frank and
Vinnie Drake, Fordham University ended the Detroit
victory string at two games with a 2l-7 triumph.
In the first minutes of the game, Franz scored
from the one after only ten plays. Drake passed
tor another Fordham touchdown in the second quar-
ter before Detroit was able to get its offense
The Titans, however, closed the margin in the
second quarter when Jim O'Leary scored from the
ten on an oFF tackle play.
Franz to Joe Valch was the combination tor
Fordham's last score.
First Downs i4 ll
Net Gain Rushing 203 45
Net Gain Passing 65 l66
Total Ottense 268 2ll
Passes Attempted I6 28
Passes Completed A l6
Fumbles 6 l
Bob Burgmeier, halfback.
HOU TON 25
Detroit was unable to contain the Univer-
sity ot Houston's speedy Don Hargrove and,
as a result, bowed 25-19 in the Titan's fourth
Jim O'Leary started the scoring with a
29 yard touchdown run in the initial period.
Hargrove, however, raced 80 yards for one
score and 64 yards to set up another tally to
insure a 18-13 Houston lead at half time.
Dave Kline, Lee Riley, and Jim O'Leary
were outstanding in the Detroit backfield, while
Denny McCotter, Cas Krol, and Joe Belluso
performed well in the forward wall.
O Leary 1331 crosses the goal line after Unidentified Houston player and Titan's Dick Abel l62l con-
outrunnlng Houston player. verge on loose ball after a bruising tackle shook the ball loose.
Burgmeier ll7l in the process of bringing down Oklahoma halfback Breddle i2Ol as McCotter moves in to aid in the tackle.
Dick Abel, end
Football fortunes returned to the victory trail for
the University of Detroit at Philadelphia where they
upset Villanova 27-O in Connie Mack Stadium.
Lee Riley scored twice, Dave Kline returned a
punt 68 yards for a touchdown, and John Eckenstein
recovered a Villanova fumble that set up another
score, as the Titans registered their third win in
Defensively, the University of Detroit was excep-
tionally keen. The Mainliners were able to advance
only 54 yards on the ground as the linemen again
turnecl in a creditable performance.
First Downs l4 6
Net Gain Rushing l63 54
Net Gain Passing ll2 44
Total Ottense 275 98
Passes Attempted T7 l4
Passes Completed 8 6
Fumbles 5 2
OKLAHOMA A 8. I4
Jack Flanagan, end.
At the annual Homecoming game, the
Titans squeezed by the rugged Oklahoma
"Aggies" by a margin of l8-l4 and con-
tinued their winning streak to two games.
Burgmeier tallied twice, while Riley crossed
the goal line later in the game. The speedy
Aggie haltback Bredde was the top ground
gainer of the game.
Outstanding line play by both teams
helped keep the game close.
U. of D. victory over the Aggies proved
to be important in the ultimate share of the
Kline l7l, Krol l7ll, Burgmeier ll7l and McCotter l3Ol close in on Oklahoma halfback Bredde l2Ol while
Gibson l43l and McCullough l82l throw key blocks.
Gornak l22l breaks through Marquette line for a short gain after blocking by Gardella l68l, Wolfe l2l and
Balcerzak l53l opened a hole in the center of the line,
Lee Riley, halfback.
Marquette's power, both in their running and
passing attack, proved too much for Detroit as the
Titans dropped their third game by a score of l9-O.
Drzewiecki, Molenda and Mixan carried the
attack for Marquette as Detroit couldn't seem to
get their offense to work at the right time.
Defensively, Denny McCotter and Cas Krol were
stand-outs in the forward wall. This was the only
game of the season in which Detroit failed to cross
the goal line.
First Downs l5 3
Net Gain Rushing 74 l9O
Net Gain Passing l4 50
Total Otetense 88 240
Passes Attempted I8 l6
Passes Completed 3 6
Fumbles 6 l
Cas Krol, tackle.
0 TON COLLEGE 33
ln a high scoring contest with Boston Col-
lege, Detroit was bested by a score of 33-20.
The mainstay for Detroit was Burgmeier as
he crossed the double chalkline three times.
Johnson, a speedy haltback, was outstanding
for Boston with two touchdowns.
Offensive standouts for Detroit were Riley,
Kline, O'Leary and Zambiasi, while line play
was bolstered by Denny McCotter and Tim
The game was marked by spasmodic pro-
duction as both teams seemed to fluctuate in
An unknown Tltan smashes over the goal line after taking a hand-oft from Quarterback Kline l7l, while Krol
l7ll throws a key block, and Sheldon watches the advance.
Titan end Dick Abel l62l fumbles a Kline pass and the Golden Hurricanes take over, first and ten.
D ETROIT 33
Tim Moriarity, tackle.
The University of Detroit moved to within one
game of the MVC Co-Championship by administer-
ing a 33-O shellacking to Tulsa's Golden Hurricanes
at Tulsa. ln the opening minutes of the game, Lee
Riley scored for Detroit. The Titans added two more
touchdowns in the first halt and led 21-O at the
climax of the second quarter.
Coach Earl "Dutch" Clark used virtually every
player on the team as Detroit won its fifth game
of the season. Bob Burgmeier's touchdown in the
final quarter made him the MVC's top scorer with
First Downs lo il
Net Gain Rushing 231 91
Net Gain Passing 74 52
Total Oftense 305 i43
Passes Attempted i4 27
Passes Completed 4 5
Fumbles l 3
University of Detroit . . . Missouri Valley
Conference Co-Champions ....
That is the final chapter of the Titan's
illustrious football book for l953. The team
secured part of the MVC crown by dropping
Wichita in the final game, 26-6.
Aided by Lee Riley's three touchdowns
while beating the Shockers, Detroit tied
Oklahoma A 81 M for the 1953 MVC honor.
Detroit had its first title since l949.
1953 Titans: Co-Champions . . . In Football
. . Champions . . . ln Manliness. . . .
Shocker player to no gain while two Zang llll and Scullen lldl combine in a high-low tackle to
others look on hopelessly stop the advance of a determined speedster.
, fkylsaifdliffjffiifx Y JW!!-f
. . . from all, recognition. . . .
for champs, iust desserts
. . from students, appreciation. . .
From the team which shared the M.V.C. cham-
pionship come two men whose achievements were
Tim Moriarty was the recipient of the Loyalty
Award, selected almost unanimously by his team-
mates. His example left a goal for future Titan
Denny McCotter's exploits are too numerous
and well-known to be repeated. Among his accom-
plishments are Unanimous M.V.C. and All-Catholic
American. These titles speak for themselves.
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. . . under the watchful eye of the
master, a team is built ....
. . . from such a man, one word is
often enough. . . .
HU D011 l
ln the pages of University of Detroit sports
history the name Gus Dorais evokes many signifi-
Everyone remembers the Dorais-Rockne com-
bination that initiated the forward pass.
The year 1937 saw Gus lead the College All
Stars to their first victory in a pre-season game
over Green Bay, 6-O.
At one point in his 18-year coaching career
at our University, his teams won 19 straight games.
Twelve consecutive completions in the 1913
Notre Dame-Army game considerably aided the
35-13 Irish victory, and established a record that
is still standing.
We would all agree with former Titan grid
star John Shada that Han era of football is gone"
when commenting on the death of this quiet little
man who did so many big things.
Five boys and a man stand at the side of the
Memorial building's floor. lt's time out in any basket-
ball game and the man is instructing his players.
He has analyzed the opponents strategy .
watched for weakness in their patterns ....
The five boys listen intently . . . realizing what
he says is imperative ....
Now the man begins to build his pattern of
attack . . . he builds his pattern at each of these
timeouts . . . at each practice session . . . at each
moment he is in contact with his boys.
They have experienced many victories and defeats
together . . . the boys have seen his principles in
action .... His most significant game is life . . . his
iob is to train his boys for life . . . he is an
analyzer . . . he is a builder of men.
He has done his iob well. The five men and all
the boys he has turned into men say to him with
gratitude, "Thank you Mr. Calihan, thank you."
,wr V- V Joe nmraseswz 9v2ummw11Mf,Qf:'i ' W, , .l...,,f,,h,,.,M,fn:..Lcw,M 'ya
Coach Bob Calihan and Capt George Fe
Left to right back row: Guy Spar-
row, forward, Joe Landry, center,
Bob Decker, center, Ken Blizzard,
center, Jerry Coyne, forward.
Bottom row left to right: Ken
Prather, forward, George Fefles,
forward, Dan Halling, guard,
Coach Bob Calihan, Ralph Gold-
stein, guard, Dick Glavin, guard,
Ed Fuit, forward.
Although Bill Ebben received no formal
award, some notice should be taken
of his spectacular achievements on the
'53-'54 freshman basketball team. His
per game average, in excess of 26
points, was a maior factor in the 8-4
record compiled by the frosh-truly the
Outstanding Sophomore Award was
given to guard Dan Halling. His 305
points in addition to clever ball han-
dling were the attributes which led to
the presentation of this award to him
by the Varsity News.
Forward Guy Sparrow literally shat-
tered the previous scoring mark of
500 points set by Norm Swanson in
1952 in accumulating 549 points as
the Titans ran through a mediocre
season. For his efforts he was honored
with the award given annually to the
most valuable player in addition to
being placed on the All M.V.C. team.
George Fefles attempts a iump shot after taking Phil Martin, Toledo U., fails to stop Ralph
a pass from Ralph Goldstein ll6l. Goldsfein's hook shot.
Detroit's Guy Sparrow l3Ol lifts the ball above A scramble underneath the basket results in Joe
the finger-tips of teammate Bob Decker l35l and Landry out-iumping Wayne's Gene Bolden to gain
Gene Bolden of Wayne. possession of the ball and an eventual two points.
. we 4'
Basketball tournaments are won on
the hardwoods and not in the press
This axiom received support from a
fighting University of Detroit quintet
when they upset Toledo University,
76-67, to become the second cham-
pion of the annual Motor City Classic.
Prior to the tournament, Toledo was
picked by the experts to win the trophy
but the Ohioans found the Titans un-
aware of their lofty pre-game clip-
pings and proceeded to walk off the
floor with the Classic's coveted award.
Georgetown University bowed to De-
troit and Wayne University dropped a
decision to Toledo in the initial evening
of competition. Charles Primas, Wayne's
talented cager, received the Classic's
Most Valuable Player Award.
l:l box score
Detroit Bowling Green
Detroit Notre Dame
Detroit Western Ontario
Detroit Loyola lSouthl
Detroit St. Bonaventure
Detroit St. Louis
Detroit Loyola lChicagol
Detroit St. Louis '
Detroit Oklahoma A. 8- M.
Detroit Oklahoma A. 81 M.
A X., .
I 7629, ' -,
Dick Rosenthal ll9l of Notre Dame goes
up and over the outstretched hand of Guy
Sparrow l3Ol to score.
Bill Sullivan ll4l drives in through Detroit's
Joe Landry l33l, but goes a little too far.
Ralph Goldstein appears to be scratching
the head of Jack Stephens ll5l in his
attempt to get the ball.
Jerry Coyne l32l seems to shield his eyes
as he watches another two points drop
for Notre Dame.
Basketball, with all its acceleration and color, opened at the University
of Detroit with a record-tying 98-58 triumph for the Titans over Kalamazoo.
Bowling Green handed the Titans their first defeat, 78-53, before the University
of Detroit returned to the winning side of the ledger with a 77-58 conquest of
University of Detroit found the Fighting lrish of Notre Dame as tough to
beat on the hardwoods as they were on the gridiron and bowed to the South
Bend aggregation, 72-45 on Notre Dame's court. Dick Rosenthal, Irish center,
took scoring awards with 27 points.
l tw if
,KRW ' 43
W'I,',",?,' I' M-, J YU
z ww 35
5' 7,337 ., Q
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iieasckw 4 l
,. l ls
Bob Decker i351 Titan center.
The tall and short of it. An opponent's
attempt at blocking Ralph Goldstein's shot
'fails as the ball begins its flight to the
The look of accomplishment fades from Guy Sparrow's
face as a member of the opposition grabs the ball
from the Titans' fingertips. George Fefies l27l, arms
outstretched, arrives a second too late to aid his
Detroit revised the record books when they
humbled Youngstown lOl-65 to shatter the mark
they had tied in the opener. Guy Sparrow con-
tributed 23 points while Bob Decker and Ralph
Goldstein bagged l7 markers each. Captain
George Fefies pitched in 15 points to aid the
Titans to a convincing 92-54 victory over Western
Ontario. In the middle of December, the quintet
visited Houston, Texas, where they dropped a pair
of games to the Cougars. The first night Houston's
Ralph Foster scored 19 points to lead his mates
to a 77-62 win and the following evening De-
troit lost a 7l-63 tilt to the Texans. From the
Longhorn state, the Titans traveled to New
Orleans where they met Loyola University. The
fifth defeat in nine games was administered by
Loyola, 79-63. Detroit found little consolation in
the St. Bonaventure battle as they lost a close
Bob Mattick i3ll, Oklahoma A 8. M All-American, cuts
loose with one of his famed left-handed hook shots.
Guy Sparrow i3Ol and Joe Landry i331 attempt to stop
Pulling away from a 56-48 deficit at the beginning of the fourth
quarter, Detroit defeated Georgetown University 72-66 as Guy Sparrow
and Ralph Goldstein set the scoring pace with 23 and 22 points
respectively. Warren Buehler turned in a classy performance for
Georgetown. He scored 30 points. Another contest that was nip and tuck
for three quarters was the Toledo-Detroit encounter. Detroit held a slim
53-50 advantage when the final period began and behind Sparrow's
25 points marched to a 74-67 win. Wichita halted the Titans four game
winning streak with a 77-75 verdict. Cleo Littleton whipped 29 points
through the hoop for the victors. Charles Primas, outstanding Wayne
University cager, engineered his club to a 75-67 win. Wayne had the
upper hand throughout the game. Nine field goals and l3 free throws
earned Guy Sparrow 3l points. Detroit tasted its tenth defeat in
i8 games, 91-6l, at the hands of Wichita. The Titans split in their next
two battles beating Drake, 83-65, and losing to Wayne, 74-62.
Guy "the Bird" Sparrow
i30l goes up in the air for
a one-hand push shot while
two Wichita courtmen anx-
iously await the sphere's
George Fefles i27l uses an opponent's leg Oh no you don't! appears to be the remark
as a ladder as the surprised cager offers of Wichita's Cleo Littleton as Guy Sparrow
his arm for additional steps to Fefles' goal. reaches for the ball in a battle under the
The camera's eye catches a composite view of IO cagers, both officials and the basket, bu
ignores the ball which also seems to be of little concern to the courtmen.
. '- v N,..
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. X X ,V
Ralph Goldstein, guard
Bob Schlak, Loyola University of Chicago,
probably never made a more important point than
the one he sank in the final seconds of the De-
troit-Loyola game to break a 66-66 deadlock and
give the Windy City club a 67-66 win. ln all,
Schlak tallied T3 points for his team's top eFfort.
At Milwaukee, Wisconsin, the Titans found the
sledding tough as they dropped a 74-68 decision
to Marquette University. Dan Halling dribbled
three-quarters of the floor and sank the winning
basket as the final gun sounded to rescue the
Detroiter's victory hopes from St. Louis, 75-74.
Oklahoma A8.M, ranked nationally in the number
four position, was forced into overtime by Detroit
before they captured their l9th win in 20 games.
The Aggies' 66-65 victory was a hard earned
one. Detroit lost a 59-52 verdict to Tulsa and
rebounded in the next test to beat Drake, 66-61.
The following two games the Titans received set-
backs by Oklahoma A8rM and Tulsa. The Aggies
registered a 79-58 win while Tulsa managed a
Despite the defeat Guy Sparrow accounted for
his 500th point in the Tulsa game. With a dis-
mal 9-l7 slate, the University of Detroit pre-
pared for the final two tilts on their schedule.
Both games added a cheerful note to the club's
record as the Titans conquered Marquette, 80-75,
and whipped Western Ontario, 70-56.
Although Detroit's ll-l7 record was the worst
in the school's cage history, two scoring marks
were set by the T953-54 aggregation. Sparrow's
549 points in a single season and the team's
lOl point effort against Youngstown are new
marks in the cagers record book.
Coach Bob Calihan will have this season's
starting line-up intact next year when the cagers
wear the "Red and White" of the University
seeking conquests for the "Titans."
Coach Bob Calihan, standing, shouts words
of encouragement to his team after the
quintet successfully foiled the enemy's de-
The team and Coach Bob Calihan prepare
for the final minute of play at a time-out
session. Detroit's strategy must protect the
club's slim two-point lead. lt did.
l N D I VI D U A L
Name Games FGM
Guy Sparrow . 28 196
Ralph Goldstein 28 102
Dan Halling .. 28 113
George Fefles . 27 65
Bob Decker . . . 28 86
Ed Fiut ...... 27 19
Ken Blizzard .. 20 26
Joe Landry .. 24 17
Dick Glavin . . 20 14
Ken Prather .. 18 16
Jerry Coyne .. 13 6
Totals ..... 28 660
Opp. Totals 28 636
University of Detroit followers shout their approval as Detroit
tallies at the far end of the court The gentlemen In the first row
appear to be in the wrong cheering section
Howard Hughes, pitcher
.lim Hondloser, shorfstopi Bob Juif, right field.
Under the successful guidance of Bob Calihan, the
Titan baseball team enjoyed the most successful season
in the school's history, winning ll of the 18 games played,
and placing in the finals of the Missouri Valley Conference.
The Titans, in defeating St. Louis, won the Eastern
Missouri Valley Conference but lost out In the Confer
ence finals to Houston ln a best of three series
Top honors go to Howard Hughes star pitcher with
a 6 and 2 record Jerry Dietz first baseman RBI leader
with 19 and .lim Handloser shortstop who led the
Titans with 28 hits for a 350 average
Top Row Howard McLaughlin catcher Guy Sparrow first base Jerry Dietz first base Chuck Lotzar outfield Jim Shram outfield
Jerry Moore outfield Howard Hughes pitcher Sam Urslnl 2nd base Ken Timmons pitcher Jerry Kuhnlem pitcher
Kneeling Sam Taub outfield Fred Crissey pitcher Bob Julf outfield Jim Handloser shortstop Dick Koster 3rd base Blll Phelan
pitcher Plm Wagner pitcher Bob Reid catcher
Standing L. to R. Mike Andonian, Ray Conlon, Prof. William Kelly Joyce, Chuck
Walton and Capt. Bill Huetteman. Kneeling: Don Fraser, Alex Czarich, Ron Stelter
and Ray Maisevich.
Instead of bemoaning the loss of some key men from last
Prof. Wm. K. Joyce's '54 team looks to an interesting season.
Huetteman, three other lettermen have returned, one of whom,
the Fisher Tournament for the second year in a row. Two
Maisevich, constitute the remainder of the experienced squad
newcomers, Tom Chisholm and Dick Black, are expected to
of the team with their reserve strength.
year's golf squad,
Along with Capt.
Ron Stelter, won
Rays, Conlon and
of last year. Two
bolster the efforts
Hurdles Record breaker Floyd Oldford and
veteran dashman Ben Davis return to co-
captain the 1954 track team. On this year's
agenda are 9 events including meets with
Bowling Green, Rio Grande, Hillsdale and
Albion besides the regular Missouri Valley
conference clashes. Valuable help will be
expected from such sophomore running enthusi-
asts as: Jim Scullen, Dick Zazeski, Julius Gylys,
and Frank Theisen.
Pat Cavanaugh, new coach . . .
. . . contemplation of a challenge.
Ben Davis, Co-captain . . .
. . . dashes, relays, broadiump.
Frank Theisen, Julius Gylys . .
. . . From me to you.
Floyd Oldford . . .
. . . a flying Titan.
Team, Top L. to R. Gayne, Collias, Gylys, Theisen. Bottom L. to R. Ben
Davis, John Rzeczkowski, Coach Pat Cavanaugh, Jerry Walson, Floyd
Under the direction of Fred DeLodder, University of Detroit
tennis teams have won 30 and lost 27 during the last four
years. The members of the team have been drawn from the
University intramural list. The i952 team attained the best
record in the history ot the school compiling lO wins out ot
15 matches. Included in the Titans '54 schedule are
Michigan, Notre Dame and many other prominent universities.
Ralph Raucher, Bruno Kearns, Bob Wood, Dick Lane.
Top row, l. to r., Paolo Ricci, Jim Williams, Samir Daccach, Norm
Herbert, John Trudell, Joaquin Cortes, Coach Dick Perry. Front row,
Jim Sharkey, Captain Lou Busch, Lee Falliers, Jerry Marenich.
Captain Lou Busch and Coach Dick Perry appear pleased as the
fencers go through their paces. They may be thinking of next season
since the entire squad will return.
Jim Williams and Samir Daccach practice sabre movements in
preparation for one of the meets.
Winner of eight of 14 meets,
the T954 Fencing Team is look-
ing forward to still better results
next season. Coach Dick Perry
will have every man back, ,each
a veteran of the toughest
schedule in the school's history.
Notre Dame, Illinois, Wisconsin,
Wayne, Northwestern, Ohio
State, Michigan State, Indiana,
and Toronto were among the
opponents this year.
from snow shrouded campus, students in silhouette. .
. . . beneath autumn branches, the homecoming rally. . .
. . from the lecture hall, a pleasant task. .
ah, student life. . .
from the rolling van, x-ray. .
. . beside the elms, a passive hour. . .
. . .from the library, reference, relaxation. . ..
. . campus contortions. .
. . . from the commerce building, morning
tide activity ....
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One, five, ten, even twenty
years from now, probably nothing
will be more retained by us than
the general campus scene of
different personalities with differ-
ent ideas so integrated into one
composite picture that the mo-
ments of a great, wonderful
University remain. This is what
we will remember. Those little
moments that at the time seem
insignificant-perhaps even mean-
ingless. Yet in time they will
somehow become more precious
. . . the hurrying to early classes,
inspiring pep rallies, studying with
friends, talking in the hallways,
football games and a team that
gave its "all," the campus chang-
ing with the seasons, the dances
. . . all of it. We will remember
and smile, maybe even laugh, but
be glad that we were a part of
Twice a year the mass confusion of wonder-
ing students, the long lines at the scattered
tables, the long drawn out process of filling
out various forms, the task of arranging
hours to fit a suitable schedule means only
one thing-Registration is again at hand.
holding hands, The grand march. .
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. flying feet, lost inhibitions. . .
small talk, intermission
. . footsore. .
. . frivolity. . .
The incoming student wanders
aimlessly about the campus look-
ing for some familiar thing which
will help to unravel the confusion
of registration lines, book store
lines, and more lines.
ln the midst of the chaos a poster
hangs in the corridor--"Freshman
Welcome Dance." The people
and the dancing ease the tension
as our student finds he is not alone
in his confusion.
With new found friends he begins
his life at the university.
. . farewell. . .
Between ci pile of pages, Poi Zelinski prepares for cz rush ....
Across cn shiny counter, bookish business ....
ON cAlvlPus y
One great aid in helping to develop the University is
the Alumni Association. The Association, headed by Joseph
Conen, Alumni Director, supports the student body's
undertakings and also sponsors events of its own.
On Homecoming Day, the Alumni had their annual
Cocktail Party at the Latin Quarter. The Sports Banquet
in the Memorial Building drew more than 700 people.
Golfing, dancing and a banquet are in order on Alumni
Day, usually held at one of the country clubs of the city.
Federal Judge Thomas Thornton is President of the
Board of Directors of the Alumni Association, succeeding
John Cronin who held the post last year.
the UNION . . .
Before, after and between classes, the
trail usually leads to the basement of the
Chemistry Building and the Union Room.
Here a quick "snack" or refreshment
may be obtained while one listens to the
strains of the latest recorded music. The
Union Room is strictly a non-profit organiza-
tion. All profits of the past few years have
been entered into the Student Activity
The male students of the University
donate their services which are arranged
according to an hourly schedule set-up by
the Student Union President, Stan Taylor.
dad and daughter dance . . .
"Willie" Cavanaugh represents papa's
little girl walking down the "aisle" in
the evening's entertainment.
Members of the Womens League
invited their fathers to ioin them this
year in something new. The experiment
was ci dance at which the fathers of the
University coeds were the escorts for
the evening. The music was by Ray
Muer and his combo, and at inter-
mission a skit was presented by the
students. The successfulness of the
event was assurance that it would
become an annual affair.
Intermission performers assemble to
take a bow.
Graduation was shown as one of the
more important events in the life of
daddy's pride and joy.
Marie Sabbe submits her vocal talent.
Pie and cottee were enloyed by
Father Burke O'Neill and a group of
dads and daughters.
From any angle the music of Ray Muer
was equally enioyable all evening.
The table load of refreshments lasted
only a short time among the large
ntal School year, and if on a smaller scale,
te Odonto Ball is the biggest social event of
socially prominent to Dental School students
:lumni as the annual Junior Prom.
le affair, moderated by Dr. A. H. Dredge,
1 . . .
cludes a Dinner at which alumni are altorded
pportunity to annually renew old memories.
lst November the Ball was held in the Arabian
of the Hotel Tuller and featured Jack Qualey
Back row: William Hengie, Paul Hungerman, Lieut. i. g.
Robert Schneider, Joseph Martin, Dave Middleton and
Front row: Rita Hengesbaugh, Rosemary Detwiler, Mau-
reen Cotter, Jean Gaitley, Marge Kelly and Mrs. James
Russ Weaver's muslc set the
mood for the evenlng's enter-
tainment, as Phi Gamma Nu
national professional sorority
presented its annual Football
Frollc. Students, team and fans
alike took time out from heavy
gridiron and class schedules
for an evening of dancing and
relaxation. An autographed
football was presented by the
Titan team to the lucky door
prize wlnner. Throughout the
Colonial Ballroom in the Detroit-
Leland Hotel a sense of whole-
some enioyment was felt by
The University of Detroit honored
Orestes A. Brownson, one of the
greatest American Catholic authors ot
the l9th Century, with a symposium
commemorating the lO5th anniversary
of his birth.
The symposium brought to light a re-
newal of interest in Brownson's writings
on the matter of Apologetics, Educa-
tion and methods of combating the
main social problems.
Orestes A. Brownson . . . Catholic author
Intellectual . . . Renowned.
BROWN author, editor, scholar
Theodore Maynard presents papers on Brownson as Fr. Steiner and Fr. Smith listen attentively.
General Committee. Left to Right-lst row: Robert Toth, General
Chairman, Professor Wayne Felbarth, Faculty Moderator, Lee Cocyx.
2nd row: John Gillis, Gene Flynn, Ronald Maiewski. 3rd row:
William Zimmerman, Norman Rebstock, Edward Watt. Standing:
Lou Povinelli, Robert Sadur, Temple McCool, Paul Carleton, Albert
Paul Carleton and Ed Watt demonstrate the operation of an
automobile engine on a dynamometer test to a group of visitors
to the T954 Engineering Show.
Tom Ososkie explains some of the intricacies of the Schlieren
observation system of the supersonic windtunnel.
Speaking to some distant point on the globe, William Williams
and some visitors to the Engineering Show use the Electrical
Department's transmitting facilities.
l C GI EEHI H
' S W 1 l'l 0
The engineering students ofthe University
held their Third Biennial Engineering Show
on April 8. The heart of the show was the
individual exhibits which were placed on
display in the Engineering building April 8,
9, l0, and ll.
The show helped the individual student
obtain a practical working knowledge of
engineering principles and also afiorded
men from industry, high school students,
parents and the general public an oppor-
tunity to view, in a simplified manner, the
students reproduction of complicated pro-
Floats assemble in Gesu
Pep rally activity continues during the busy day
Near record crowd sup-
plied encouragement in
Titan 18-14 triumph over
Oklahoma A 8K M.
U. of D. students hope
that Aggies hopes will
also 90 up in smoke.
. . they did. . .
. . . from Dolores Gorden, Coliope
. . . in a tiny car, mobile campaign. . .
for queen publicity,
fair faces. . . .
in The Memoricil Bldg.,
C1 king's pleasure ....
between Frcink Blanc
candidates, on inter-
The procession proceeds in grand
style about the campus.
Delta Sigma Phi queen candidate, Sacred Heart Square, the hub of
Beverly White, draws many ap- the motor campaign.
preciative glances in campus
Denny McCotter, football co-captain, adjusts
Queen D'Anne Howell's crown as the royal
court enhances the scene.
Student Union President, Stan Taylor, crowns
Homecoming Queen D'Anne Howell during the
intermission of the annual Homecoming Dance.
Fran Kollar, as well as Stan Taylor, seems to
enioy the kiss of congratulation given to Miss
Howell by the Union President.
Queens and dancing, bonfires and
floats, pep rallies and football-this is
Students and alumni look forward
each year to the gaiety and excitement of
another homecoming weekend.
The colorful display of floats wound
its way through the streets bordering
the campus. Homecoming Queen D'anne
Howell and her royal court were a pleas-
ant supplement to all of the weekend
lf it seems the individual events some-
times sacrificed recognition for the more
complete enjoyment of the whole, we can
iustify this blending of energy because
of the success of Homecoming, "53."
The parade closes in for the final
review before iudges stand.
Holden Hcill float builders triumph os
they receive number one honors for
best Hoof of "54."
,xv J I
Dean of men expediter, Tom
Emmet, happens to be caught in
a pose which might be titled-
CHE TIVE ESS
Betty Kirk carries, along with her
royal sceptre, the hopes of her
Gamma Phi Sigma sorority sisters
as she rides atop their float in
As appears to be the custom with
Delta Pi Kappa fraternity, their
creation was most unusual and
sustained as the mystery of the
afternoon . . . from abstract doors,
cloudy heights ....
Everyone was in accord with the
slogan adorning this effort.
A man's work is never done. First
they build it, then these energetic
young men assume the task of
pulling their entry for want of
better means of mobility.
4001 Florence, residence of male students. . . .
. . 6:30 P.M. Started out efficiently, pipe in
hand, radio shut oH, reference
manual at his side, books spread
on desk ....
did you touch anything. .
9:30 P.M. Began getting hungry, took time-
out for a sandwich before hitting
the home stretch ....
Took time-out for a
. 7.30 P.M.
Started getting stiff
switched from pipe
changed to a more
r ,. U
. . Next day.. . 8:00 A.M.
Ready for exam,
took initial look at
exam paper . . .
pencil poised and
social life intermis-
sion, called about
J-Prom date. . . .
9:45 A.M. Exam completed
. . . paper
turned in . . . classroom empty
about that third question? . . .
Was it xy3D or xy5D? . . .
Results of this case: . . . Un-
known. . . .
ready to start ....
Just like the night life of "guy Pc1ree."
Don't look now, but I got framed.
no chance for escape.
The only night when the men "really have a
ball." Tonight all the members of the "fairer
sex" must burden themselves with the task of
supplying transportation, corsages, the mid-
night snack, and heading the list they must
supply their own date.
Men, take advantage of this evening for it only
comes once a year. Yes, this is the "Sadie
Shuttle" when the fellows just sit back and
" ' 5y:."'
Gee, what a sweet smell!!! After you sir!!!
From chilly November winds
to the warmth of Jimmy
Stevenson's musical strains,
the Soph. Snowball, the an-
nual function of the Sopho-
more class, propelled the
University social season on
. . on the lighter side, a tuneful Interlude
. . for intercession, a prayer to the Master Conference Leader
The University of Detroit played host to the
Eleventh annual regional congress of the National
Federation of Catholic College Students. Five
hundred students representing ten colleges and
The theme, "World Vision in the Apostolate,"
served as a provocation for people to recognize
the need for action against the oppressing power
of undermining and disuniting factions such as
Communism and secularism. Our Catholic insti-
tutions must produce leaders capable of keeping
this country the stronghold of Christianity and
Collective discussions and informative talks by
authoritative people on the matter were inter-
mingled with social mixers.
for conference records, registration. . .
. . . for Communism, a verbal thrashing
. . the banquet, awards and plate dinners
The efforts of Fr. Daniel A.
Lord in producing Light Up
The Land were not destined
to escape further recogni-
tion even though the last
live performance ended last
A short time ago this vibrant
priest received a request to
assemble the show again 'for
filming. Once again his
vital, endless flow of energy
will be felt by a cast whose
privilege it will be to bring
before millions of people
Fr. Lord's magnificent pro-
duction-Light Up The Land.
from these hands the film is wound, the show is made
'LIGHT UP THE ll-LN " -----
. . . in a camera, a great man's
ideas are captured
. . . informality, mainspring of
social harmony ....
Alpha Gamma Upsllon, social fraternity,
received the Generosity Award given
by the Arnold Air Society to the campus
organization contributing the most to
the blood drive. This does not tell the
complete story, however, of the many
other organizations and individuals at
the University who have also done their
part and have gone unheralded.
The blood which our students have
given 'freely and unselfishly will serve
to replenish our own University blood
bank, as well as Red Cross, and will
also reach our men in the armed forces.
- s wwf
X75 ix ,Si ta .
. . from a misty poster, concrete help. . . .
from Sweetheart Fran
Cavanaugh, Generosity Award.
with publicity chairman
John Byrne, a glimpse of the
the first of many
Lou Povinelli, Mr. George Kuraiian, Pete Ross and Zu
Kazanii working on some of the posters for the Slide Rule
Bob Carion buys his ticket for the Slide Rule Dinner from
Steve Sambor, ticket chairman.
The 22nd annual Slide Rule
Dinner, which took place in the
Detroit Engineering Society build-
ing, featured as guest speaker
Prentiss M. Brown, chairman of
the board at Detroit Edison. The
former United States senator and
congressional representative dis-
cussed the financing of the Macki-
nac bridge, as well as its engi-
neering aspects. lndustrial leaders,
alumni, faculty, students and their
friends, numbering more than 600,
attended the affair. General
chairman of this year's dinner was
Peter Ross, Engineering senior.
First Row: Bob Cairns, Mr. George Kuraiian, moderator
Peter Ross, general chairman.
Second Row: Lou Povinelli, Gene Trembley, Norbert Novak
Third Row: Jack Caine, Robert Meyers, Norman Rebstock
Standing: James Leaush, Zuhair Kazanii, Edmund Zadzilka
Robert Toth, Steve Sambor.
Margaret Rose Oxley, "Dimes"
little girl . . .
the things little girls are
march of DI
Mike O'Donnell, escort . . .
. . . for a worthy cause, smiles
Bob Reid, waiter . . .
. . . l walk alone.
Tony Baginski, Margaret
Fitzgerald . . .
. . . "Please don't take my flower."
. . . for intermission, folded hands.
Joe Bathey, Bill Raymond, Carolyn
Labbe . . .
"Dimes" patrons . . .
. . . 'for dancers, a "March",
Joy Coyle, Dewayne Brown . . .
. . . for thirsty people, smokes
many empty cups.
Paul . . .
two partners for home
Cleo Boncancea, Eleanor Vitca,
Bill Rivard . . .
. . . two partners, just one dance.
Nancy Deering and Mary Lou
Diederich settle last minute ar-
rangements over the phone.
A request is in order, and
"Woody" quickly heeds to their
Mary Lou cmd Nancy greet their
dates Bob McKitzick and Joe
Rinke at the door the night of the
Nancy and Mary Lou take time
out for a bit of refreshing.
The couples arrive at the dance,
and show their anxiety for an
With the evening behind them,
the couples bid "adieu."
The J-Prom, recognized as the biggest social event of the
season, this year featured the music of Woody Herman and his
"Third Herd." Given annually for the senior class, the dance was
held in the Grand Ballroom of the Veteran's Memorial building.
Each coed who attended the affair, was given a gold perfume
vial with H1954 J-Prom" engraved on it. William Roberts, Evening
Commerce iunior, was chairman of this year's committee.
The dance was followed by the J-Prom Breakfast, sponsored
annually by Delta Sigma Pi, national commerce fraternity. Recording
star Don Cornell was the featured attraction. During the festivities,
Pat Ann O'Donnell, Arts iunior, was crowned "Rose of Delta Sigma
Pi" by Cornell.
John Slopecki and Don Wozniak
collect tickets and pass out pro-
grams at the entrance to the
William C. Roberts, General Chair-
man, Angie Bataglia, Mrs. G. J.
Charest, Gerald J. Charest, Mod-
erator, Monica Blake and Joseph
A. Mansour, Assistant Moderator,
chat between dances.
The floor is crowded, but the
couples find the musical selections
to their liking.
The J-Prom Committee ll. to r.l
Pat Maish, Ronald Maiewski,
Cecilia Kunski, Jay LaMond, Ca-
mille Dowgialo, Frank Doherty,
Carol Pries, Joy Coyle, Wayne
Brown, John Stensel, Angie Bat-
taglia, William Roberts, Mrs. G. J.
Charest and Mr. Gerald J. Charest
assemble in the outer lobby dur-
Dolly Houston, singer with the
Herman band, performs as the
couples sway to the rhythm.
Awaiting for the music to resume
are ll. to r.l Don Wilson, Kathleen
Kayko, Joy Coyle, Wayne Brown,
John Stensel, Carol Pries, Pat
Maish and Ronald Maiewski.
Part of the Spring Carnival general committee listens to a report
of a fellow member.
Dick Horvath, publicity chairman, making up clown
Bob Grace as Ray Vallez watches. The clowns were
part of the kickoff for the Carnival.
General Chairman Marty Mogge addressing the
student body after the Mass of the Holy Ghost, as
part of the Carnival Kickoff Day.
Marty Mogge looks as if he is deep in thought, while
Joe Angeleri, Darby Chairman, peers over the shoulder
of Secretary Joan Muenk as she reads the minutes.
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The odds fluctuate as post time nears.
Poor dobbin is obviously not a mudder.
This healthy specimen seems quite content to 'follow the leader.
DAR BY DAY l
lockey is impatient, while the
King and queen with carnival co-
chairman, receive award from Mayor
The "Rage," Miss Patti Page, enter-
j tains in familiar style.
The "queen of song" crowns a king
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For advanced Spring Carnival
publicity, various students of
the University traveled to the
television studio and gave a
cross-section ot the various
booths and costumes that
would be later seen at the
All students who participated
were members ot the Com-
munications Arts Department.
Through this "stunt," the
Carnival was given added
appeal which helped in its
l ninr hall
The Senior Ball, given annually by
the senior class, is considered one
of the outstanding social events of the
year since it is the lost university affair
for departing seniors.
Strictly formal, it is a combination
dinner-dance. Last year, it featured
the music of Russ Weaver and his
orchestra with featured vocalist, Marion
The scene of the 1953 Senior Ball
was the Latin Quarter. For the first
time in the history of the affair, favors
were provided for the ladies. Don
Brown was the chairman of the highly
CIIMMENI EME T
On the night of commence-
ment a diploma is handed from
the Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J.,
to a graduating senior of the
University of Detroit. To each of
these people their degree means
something personal which only
they can really know. As they
sit awaiting the end of the
ceremony which will mark the
termination of their formal edu-
cation, the parents and relatives
sit in the stands, forgotten for
the most part. Mothers and
fathers watch their children and
maybe they remember the first
time a puzzled look lit up the
face of their child. Something
makes the parents smile and
they don't know why. People
often smile and wonder why
they do. For graduates . . .
"congratulations" and another
handshake as the 'former students
file back into their seats.
Loo Ing on a new life for many.
Conrad Hilton, '53 speaker, addressing the graduates
Mixed reactions attend the moments after the ceremony
Thomas E. Murray, member of the
United States Atomic Energy Commission,
was the principal speaker at commence-
ment exercises. Mr. Murray, who has
two members of his family in the Jesuit
order, received an honorary degree
from the University during the program.
The theme of his address was "our
ethical and religious heritage is the soul
of our way of life."
Air Force R.O.T.C. ca-
dets received commis-
sions at commence-
W. K. Joyce, master of
ceremonies on gradu-
ation night, heads the
procession of nota-
mas presents itself as
a difficult task for two
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Beginning outside the Library .... . . . seniors proceed across cam- . . . and file into the Memorial
pus .... Building.
For many it will be the last
time that they will walk across
the familiar campus, the last time
they will see the buildings and
trees and 'familiar 'faces . . . the
last time .... But appreciation
has reached its peak, apprecia-
tion for the University and for
what it has given them during the
'past four wonderful years.
A last-minute check must al-
ways precede the closing event
in the life of a senior. Under the
able direction of William Kelly
Joyce, Professor of Law, all de-
gree recipients go through a
routine of prepharation for the
evening's Commencement. How-
ever, such a procedure is always
accompanied by ever-increasing
anxiety as the big moment draws
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. . informing. . . . . . sorting. . . .
. . fitting. . . preparing. . .
Raymond E. Conlon
Daniel F. Curran
William G. Fitzpatrick
William A. Gigante
John D. Klein
Thomas R. Longe
Terrence M. Lynch
Thomas F. Marick
Wilfred M. Marmaud
Tom F. McGann
Jerome F. Prewoznik
Richard J. Sharkey
Charles J. Sullivan
Thomas C. Zang
Alpha Chi, a general social fraternity, was founded
on the University of Detroit campus in l926. The
organization is particularly interested in promoting
extra-curricular activities in order to supplement the
scholastic life of the members. Social activities of the
year, such as the Harvest Hop held in the fall and a
New Year's Eve Party, are sponsored by the members.
Annually a scholarship is awarded that enables a
student to complete a year of college.
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NATIONAL PRE-MEDICAL PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY
Norman J. Aron
Paul W. Babcock
Edward L. Herman
Donald L. Kern
Michael C. Maroon
Anthony D. Mascari
Joseph J. Oprzandek
Marvin J. Petrous
Vincent J. Proskey
Donald W. Rogers
Theodore J. Saigh
Richard L. Sampson
Richard J. Satoski
John L. Shipp
Paul J. Sullivan
Robert W. Uttervack
Dennis E. Weyhe
David L. Zemke
Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national pre-medical pro-
fessional fraternity. The Michigan Alpha Chapter was
established at the University in l94l. lt is the only
pre-medical fraternity on campus. Alpha Epsilon Delta
is a member of the Association of College Honor Socie-
ties of the American Association for the Advancement
of Science. The 'fraternity sponsors the Scalpel Ball,
To fulfill the social aspects of college life is the
purpose for which Alpha Gamma Upsilon, a national
social fraternity, was founded on the University campus
on March 25, 1934. Its many activities include the
Fall Frolic which is held annually. Alpha Gamma
Upsilon was the first fraternity on campus to include a
"help week" during which pledges offer their services
to various charitable institutions throughout the city.
The Titan-Tartar football trophy is awarded to the
winner of each University of Detroit-Wayne game.
Frank J. Buiold
Dan A. Campau
Lawrence J. Crossen
John A. Donachie
Richard A. Erickson
Ronald W. Fisher
William R. Fluharty
M. Gordon Forsyth
Edward S. Fron
Carl A. Giifels
William G. Kienstra
Edward J. Kozlowski
Stanley E. Krzeminski
William K. Markle
Russell F. Manney, Jr.
Edward J. Moco
Donald V. Muccigrosso
John P. Naylon
Richard L. Passine
Robert M. Peabody
Robert C. Phillips
William S. Quinlan
Walter F. Ribant, Jr.
Andrew L. Rosasco
Robert F. Singelyn
Joseph R. Tomalis
James D. Vaughan
John D. Wood
Robert J. Zimmerman
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Albert D. Bar
Thomas J. Beirne
John B. Byrne
Emil A. Caruso
Francis G. Doherty
John D. Droste
Frank P. Finegan
Ronald C. Heitzkowin
Bernard J. Henehan
Thomas P. Holihan
John F. Kahoun
John E. Kellmann
Raymond A. Kosinski
Charles E. Paye
Leroy M. Rashid
Gerald J. Schenking
Stanley G. Taylor
Edward J. Terhall
Felix P. Ugorowski
Donald E. Wilson
As a national, professional, commerce fraternity,
Alpha Kappa Psi has for its aims the individual welfare
of its members and the promotion of scientific research
in the fields of commerce and finance. It stimulates
scholastic activity by conferring a scholarship award to
the highest academic student and a service award to
a school booster. Each year the chapter sponsors the
Colonial Prom and participates actively in Homecoming
and the Spring Carnival.
First established in l907 with Judaism, Professional-
ism and Fraternalism as its basis, the Alpha Nu Chapter
came to the University of Detroit in l934. lts purpose
is to uphold the highest standards of the dental profes-
sion and to promote the principles of friendship and
brotherhood. Pledge smokers and dental clinics are
among the chapter's annual activities. Each year a
Junior Scholarship Award is presented to the dental
student outstanding in academic achievement. Raising
money for a dental school in Israel is one of the
chapter's present projects.
Maurice D. Sugar
William L. Warren
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NATIONAL SER VICE FRA TERNITY
Donald J. Carlson
Beniamin H. Davis
Francis G. Doherty
Leslie G. Joy
Frank John McCotter
Richard J. McKinley
Richard Lee Palmer
William E. Raymond
William J. Rivard
Robert W. Wood
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In 1949 the Eta Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega was
founded at the University of Detroit. The activities of
the fraternity consist chiefly of promoting good fellowship
among the men at the University and of offering its
services for the good of humanity. In order to become
members, the men must have been Scouts. They must
have a high scholastic average and a desire to help
others. Alpha Phi Omega annually sponsors the March
of Dimes Drive and the March of Dimes Ball.
A national Jesuit honor society, Alpha Sigma Nu
was established at the University of Detroit in 1924.
Its membership is composed of students who have dis-
tinguished themselves in scholarship, loyalty and service
to the University. They are selected by the Deans of
the Colleges and the President of the University. An
annual merit award is given to the campus organization
that has been outstanding in service to the University
during the year.
Edward D. Barrett
Horace M. Floyd
Roman S. Gribbs
Lawrence L. Gates
Kenneth J. Law
Richard J. Peck
Joh n M. Saylor
Felix P. Ugorowski
Michael J. Vinette
Reginald F. Zettell
Robert J. Zimmerman
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NATIONAL JESUIT HONOR SOCIETY
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Joseph M. Angileri
Emery J. Biro, Jr.
Edward C. Bladyko
Donald A. Brown
Beniamin H. Davis
John A. Donachie
Stanley B. Ebin
Lawrence L. Gates
Roman S. Gribbs
Karl H. Greimel
Eugene F. Guswiler
Lawrence R. Hogan
Ray J. Kozora
Kenneth J. Law
Raymond AQ. LeBlanc
Richard J. Peck
Stephen J. Palchak
Richard G. Porter
John M. Saylor
Robert B. Toth
Michael J. Vinette
William F. Walsh
Blue Key, as a national activities honor fraternity,
was established at the University of Detroit in l942.
ln stressing the important relationship of activities to
scholarship, students are selected for membership whose
academic averages are high and whose participation in
co-curricular and extraecurricular activities establishes
them as leaders. Blue Key has done outstanding work
in the development of the Student Council and the
reactivation of the Inter-Fraternity Council, as well as
honoring campus leaders each year with membership.
Robert P. Fitzer
Joseph M. Groen
Richard F. Harig
Raymond A. LeBlanc
Richard E. Werling
Chi Epsilon, a Civil Engineering Honorary Society,
was established in December, l95O. It has as its aim
the development of traits which are fundamental to the
successful pursuit of an engineering career. Membership
consists of those civil engineers who are in the upper
half of their class scholastically and have distinguished
themselves in leadership. The members participate in
all of the activities of the Engineering College.
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SER VICE SORORITY
Eugenia H. Bernacki
Chi Lambda Tau, a general service sorority, was
founded on the University of Detroit campus March 2,
1950. Not only the foreign Jesuit missions but also the
domestic mission provinces receive aid from this group
who raise funds by an annual card party. Their sec-
ondary aim is to support University undertakings which
they actively participate in with an annual Homecoming
float and a Carnival Booth.
Nancy Anne Barbour
Geraldine B. Birch
Mary Jane Bobowski
Joan I, Brady
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Louise Clancy Q5 a '
Delphine DI'el'1lk0WSlil ""' in '--.
Patricia Lee Quagline ""' :":
Mary Joanne Gauthier
Wilhelmina V. Jarosz
Barbara Ann Mistor
Jacqueline M. Rotondo
Joanna M. Skupny
Barbara K. Sokalski
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Chi Sigma Phi, an engineering social fraternity, was
founded on campus in 1922 with the aim of inculcating
in its members high standards of professional ethics, of
fostering true culture and broadening the members'
vision beyond the narrow limits of their profession.
They seek to develop gentlemen and scholars worthy of
the engineering profession and of the University. The
active members are co-sponsors of the annual Varsity
Ball and the Tower Ball, besides taking an active part
in the Carnival and the Float Parade. Annually they
present an award to the graduating engineer who has
attained the highest scholastic average for tive years.
Eugene J. Altermatt
Edmund J. Ciepiela
Gus M. Davis Jr.
Edmund C. Decker
Joseph L. Dietz
Donald M. Figurski
Eugene J. Forster
Lawrence L. Gates
Anthony J. Gioia
Joseph M. Groen
Donald E. Hoey
Lawrence R. Hogan
Niels H. Johnson
Zuhair J. Kazanii
Kenneth James Law
Raymond A. LeBlanc
Robert B. Mucha
Joseph T. Pillittere
Ray A. Piziali
Carl M. Redlin Jr.
Charles R. Wagner
Byron Lloyd Warner
Victor W. Wiktorowski
Thomas R. Woods
Martin W. Wyrod
Alex Peter Zukowski
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Zeta Chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon was established
at the University of Detroit in 1924. The aims of the
fraternity are the improvement of freedom of trade cmd
of enterprise. These purposes apply to the fields of
'foreign relations, political science and commerce. Delta
Phi Epsilon sponsors the Continental Cruise annually.
Loyalty to the University and participation in constructive
activities are fostered by the fraternity.
Charles H. Babcock
Frederick L. Falater
Gerald J. Carnago
John D. Compton
Nicholas R. Devine
Emanuel J. Rothis
Ralph J. Semetko
Peter J. TreFf
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William A. Bernock, Jr.
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' " -.- Catherine F. Shelley
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Delta Omicron is a National Music Sorority 'Founded
at the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music in 1909. The
Beta Chapter was established at the University of Detroit
in 1911. Academic excellence is required of all members.
The sorority's aim is to aid its members in the develop-
ment of musical proficiency and in the maintenance of
a high degree of scholarship.
Founded in i925 by i8 Varsity News men, then
known as the Detroit Press Club, Delta Pi Kappa has
since strived to promote high moral and ethical stand-
ards in the field of iournalism and to foster the spirit of
brotherhood. Each year Editorial keys are awarded to
students who have done outstanding work in iournalism
and at the annual Scribes Ball a coed is honored with
the title of "Scribes Belle."
Patrick H. Allen
Leo T. Aretha
Thomas D. Buchanan
Thomas P. Duross
Robert T. Fermoyle
John H. Johns
Thomas E. LaRochelle
Jim P. Lucier
Paul M. Preuss
Mark H. Teklinski
Jack R. Tischler
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Thomas J. Birney
Walter R. Bressler
Warren D. Bruland
Julius R. Chilfos
Donald C. Dean
Terrance L. Fenwick
Horace M. Floyd
William J. Hanratty
Louis T. Kurtis
Robert W. Morris
Alexander J. Nagy
James K. Okubo
Michael F. Pon
Henry K. Shelegey
Leonard R. Skwarek
Mario M. Trafeli, Jr.
Leonard W. Wades
Delta Sigma Delta, a professional dental fraternity,
was founded in i939 with the purpose of upholding
the standards of dentistry, and developing a lasting
friendship among its members. Its activities consist of
bi-monthly meetings, clinics and social gatherings. A
fraternal co-operation exists among the members towards
scientific, ethical and professional progress.
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Barbara A. Baird
Nancy J. Bow
Kathleen M. Bowman
Lorraine M. Briskey
Mary T. Burleson
Rosemary L. Caswell
Eileen A. Cottrell
Joy M. Coyle
Isabel C. DeMattia
M. Maurine Diebold
Carolyn J. Donovan
Mary Ann Donovan
Arlene J. Fischer
Audrey L. Gates
Dorlores A. Gonczo
Patricia A. Good
Audrey C. Guest
Shirley A. Houtteman
Alice R. Kieltyka
Therese M. Kress
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Joan M. Lingeman
Patricia M. Luszczynski
Barbara J. Malone
Joan A. Manning
Mary F. Manning
Maureen P. McClorey
Joan M. McKiernan
Barbara A. Mentley
Dolores J. Milkie
Patricia A. Mohr
Betty J. Muir
Rayleen E. Nanni
Alice M. Rademacher
Elaine B. Ratke
Mary Lou Ryan
Mary Ann Schick
Carol A. Schneiders
Catherine A. Schneiders
Kay M. Sullivan
Mary A. Wallich
The development of character, scholarship and lead-
ership in Christian women is the aim of this national,
social, pan-hellenic sorority. Besides aiding victims of
Hansen's Disease, a scholarship key is awarded to the
coed who has written the most outstanding freshman
term paper. Annually the Maytime Ball is given in
coniunction with a fraternity.
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Delta Sigma Pi is an International Commerce Pro-
fessional Fraternity. The Gamma Rho Chapter was
established at the University in 1950. Its membership
is limited to students in the Evening Division ofthe
College of Commerce and Finance. As one of its
activities, Delta Sigma Pi aids the Evening Division
Student Council in sponsoring the Holly Hop, an annual
night school dance.
Thaddeus J. Goleniak
Alfred H. Heinman
Simeon J. Janes
Edward H. Mclntosh
Kenneth J. Murphy
Joh n P. Paul
Gordon A. Peterson
Joseph P. Spano
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NATIONAL COMMERCE PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY
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James W. Bolla
John R. Brandstatter
Thomas W. Cline
Paul N. Cloutier
Frank B. Couture, Jr
John P. Farley
John G. Fernane
Russell F. Feury
Ernest G. Holewinski
Richard J. Jungwirth
Peter M. Kopkowski
Aloysius C. Koppy
Ray E. Maisevich
John D. McDonald
Donald J. Murray
Lester A. Nelson
Frank P. Perna
Roger M. Quinnan
Donald V. Schinker
Kenneth J. Schmidt
John E. Springer
David E. Susalla
Joseph F. Zolkowski
in E ,
ln l92l.the Theta Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi,
International Commerce Professional Fraternity, was
established at the University of Detroit. The fraternity is
interested in matters of civic culture and commerce.
"The Delta Sig," a national iournal, keeps the members
well informed of the activities of its forty-five chapters
throughout the world. Social activities of the fraternity
include the Football Frolic, which the fraternity co-
sponsors with Phi Gamma Nu Sorority, and the Junior
Prom Breakfast at which the "Rose of Delta Sigma Pi"
Delta Sigma Phi is one of the largest national
social fraternities of the University campus. lt was
founded in l950 with the purpose of developing among
its members a true and lasting friendship. The chapter
desires to give its members a better all-around college
education, both scholastically and socially. Annually
they sponsor the Sailor's Ball and purchase the school
Christmas tree that is decorated with the names of
the various fraternities.
Thomas J. Boyd
Russell F. Brockmiller
Robert L. Burman
William D. Carroll
William J. Castiglione
Samir C. Daccach
David C. Ewald
John B. Fognini
Patrick J. Garvey
Brian A. Gore
Richard H. Keenan
Arthur E. Krzeminski
Jay Phillip LaMond
Larry J. Nahas
John J. O'Brien
Paul F. Page
Ralph A. Postler
Joseph A. Rinke
Joseph M. Rozek
Edward A. Rutz
John M. Saylor
John H. Slevin
Bill l. Stanczyk
Victor W. Todia
Thomas H. Usher
Ramon P. Vallez
Philip J. Walby
Russell A. Wood
NATIONAL LAW PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY
Edward C. Bladyko
Joseph T. Brennan
Frank J. Bujold
Joseph C. Cox
Norman E. Dilworth
James G. Fleming
Theodore J. Flis
Laurence T. Greene
Roman S. Gribbs
John R. Harrison
Jack R. Heffner
J. Eugene Kerwin
Leo E. Maki
Anthony P. Marchese, Jr.
Richard E. McDevitt
Master of the Ritual
Frank J. Messing, Ill
Roland L. Olzark
Philip R. Penberthy
Richard G. Porter
John J. Roney, Jr.
Hugh C. Ross
George M. Saad, Jr.
James A. Stapleton
Michael J. Vinette
John A. Wilson
John E. Zagumny
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In i9l7, the Hosmer Senate Chapter was established
at the University being named after Judge Hosmer,
who presided on the Wayne Circuit Bench and also
held the position of the Dean of Law School. As a
national, professional law fraternity, Delta Theta Phi
promotes the union and high scholarship of its members
in their professional careers. A scholarship key is
awarded to the male freshman law student attaining the
highest academic record. Among the 83 Student Senates
in the United States, this chapter has the second highest
A national, electrical, engineering honor society
established at the University in l947, Eta Kappa Nu
assists those interested in electrical engineering to be-
come better men in their chosen profession. At their
annual Slide Rule Dinner, the Junior engineer with the
highest scholastic average for his Freshman and Sopho-
more years is presented with a handbook. The chapter
is informed of the latest technical developments and
achievements of its members through their national
magazine, "The Bridge."
John L. Conklin
Thomas J. Connor
Peter P. Dusina, Jr.
Anthony J. Gioia
Howard C. Harrison
Laurence R. Hogan
William B. Johns
Kenneth J. Law
Robert J. Sadur
Eugene N. Schalk
Byron L. Warner
Harry R. Williams
Martin W. Wyrod
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NATIONAL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HONOR FRATERNITY
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John N. Atkinson
Robert V. Blaty
Paul G. Bogos
Earl W. Bower
Jerome P. Cavanagh
Gerald T. Celeskey
Clayton A. Christenson
Joseph V. Claeys
John V. Colucci
Douglas W. Craig
Andrew R. Dranchak, Jr.
Clarence K. Eppler, Jr.
Richard F. Hayes
William A. Krzisnik
Daniel E. Kuhnlein
Richard E. Manning
George G. Mantho
Richard J. Michael
Leo J. Molner
Walter E. Murawski
Chester E. Palid
John C. Shea
Jacob L. Sobierai
Patrick J. Span
Anthony J. Szymanski
Edward J. Terhall
The Mu Chapter of Gamma Eta Gamma was 'founded
at Dinan Hall in l920 with the purpose of fostering an
elevated standard of personal deportment, a high code
of professional ethics and a broad and universal
development of mental culture and moral character.
The social activities of this chapter include an annual
picnic and a Christmas party. Each year, a book
certificate is given to the freshman with the highest
Established to promote Catholic literary principles
and the iournalistic interests of woman students, Gamma
Phi Sigma came to the University campus in l948.
Active in campus affairs, they are well known for their
annual Christmas Basket Contest and the popular Pie
Toss at the Spring Carnival. To foster fraternalism and
sociability among its members, the chapter holds several
picnics and a mother-daughter banquet.
Joan R. Cady
Mary D. Campsie
Joanne E. Crowley
Maree M. Hatcher
Elizabeth L. Kirk
Cecilia E. Kunske
Geraldine A. O'Grady
Bernadine M. Prohm
Barbara M. Raiavich
Barbara A. Rehmann
Evelyn M. Shortall
Barbara J. Smigielski
Helen J. Thomas
Rose Marie Zettner
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Gamma Pi Epsilon, a national, Jesuit, honor activi-
ties sorority, replaced Alpha Chi Tau at the University
in June, 1953. lt strives to promote scholarship, loyalty
and service to the University and honor those coeds
who fulfill these aims. lt edits "Keynotes," the handbook
for freshmen coeds, and provides the entertainment at
the Freshman Welcome Tea. Annually, an award is
given to the freshman coed who has the highest aca-
demic average and who also has participated in several
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Jane M. Hubbell
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Mary E. Jackson
Janet M. Kennedy
Dolores J. Milkie
In 1949, Comoro became the Delta chapter of
Kappa Beta Gamma, a social sorority. This sorority
endeavors to develop its members morally, intellectually
and socially, and to encourage higher scholastics.
Social activities include the December Rhapsody and
the Tower Ball. Annually a scholarshlp key is glven to
the Arts freshman with the highest scholastlc average.
Lois C. Cahill
Helen P. Caldwell
Patricia J. Champine
Ann E. Charbonneau
Barbara A. Clarity
Melanie A. Gaiewski
Elizabeth M. Gloss
Fredericka A. Hammond
Mary Ann Hogan
Jane M. Hubbell
Suzanne E. Hurley
Mary Frances Laige
Mariorie A. Lane
Janet M. Lenhard
Elizabeth M. Loeftler
Mary E. Maloney
Mary Agnes Martin
Joan T. Muenks
E. Sig rid Nelson
Ann C. Ortisi
Mary L. Platten
Dorothy E. Reardon
Rosita B. Veronesi
Peggy Mary Whiteman
Dolores A. Yanssens
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Carol M. Conklin
Janet M. Kennedy
Dolores A. Lang
The Lambda Chapter of Kappa Beta Pi, an inter-
national legal sorority, was founded on campus in l92O.
The aims of the sorority are to encourage the study of
law by women, to bind together in a spirit of good
fellowship those women who have undertaken the study
of law, to maintain a high standard of morals, to raise
the standards whenever possible, and to influence others
to do so. Annually, an honor key is given by the
National organization to members graduating in the
upper iO'fo ot the class.
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John J. Frederick
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Robert B. Heath
James K. Peponis
Harcourt E. Smith
Gregory L. Sun
Terrence D. Farrar
Edward G. Harkins
Marion W. Szczodrowski
Alpha Chapter, Kappa Sigma Epsilon was estab-
lished on the campus in March, 1952. As a General
Social Service Fraternity, it has as its purpose the
perpetuation of Christian principles of brotherhood
This year the fraternity sponsored the Harmony Ball at
which the winners of their Barbershop Quartet Contest
were featured. A relatively new organization on campus
Kappa Sigma Epsilon plans to continue participation in
all its present activities as well as to introduce new ones
both academic and social, in the future.
The aims and purpose of the Delta chapter of
Kappa Sigma Kappa, an international social fraternity,
are to develop a spirit of brotherhood among its mem-
bers, to inspire loyalty to the ideals and tradition of
the University, to serve the University in any appropriate
manner and to encourage activities, social, forensic,
athletic and scholastic. Their social calendar includes
the December Rhapsody and the Sweetheart Ball given
in conjunction with the other chapters of Kappa Sigma
Kappa throughout Michigan,
Joseph M. Angileri
Francis l. Atkinson
James M. Braun
Melvin L. Buck
Donald A. Campbell
Conrad D. Chapski
Ray M. De Georgeo
James M. Doran
John B. Gallini
Eugene F. Guswiler
Howard C. Harrison
Charles E. Helmuth
George A. Kmiecik
Lee G. Lair
Arlen G. Loselle
Arthur D. Manning
William P. Marzolf
William F. McCaFferty
James E. McCarthy
Raymond J. Muer
Frank X. Norton
Edward M. Olszewski
Stephen J. Palchak
Emmett V. Reed, Jr.
Dennis S. Roussey
William G. Tenerowicz
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ARTS SOCIAL FRA TERNITY
Louis F. Barribeau
Ralph L. Biddy
Dewayne M. Brown
John R. Cadarette
Richard N. Cadarette
John G. Ellis
Robert J. Juif
Eugene F. Kenwell
George S. Lilly
John D. Manning
Lawrence N. Nahrgang
Raymond J. O'Day
Richard G. Porter
James W. Potts
Richard E. Stefiy
Thomas M. Sullivan
James A. Ward
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Founded at the University of Detroit in l9l6 to
honor the three kings of the Magi, the aim of this
fraternity has been to promote true and lasting friend-
ship among its members. Excellence in scholarship is
encouraged by presenting Magi Keys to the highest
ranking freshman and senior. Listed among its many
charitable activities are yearly visits to the blind ward
of the Wayne County Hospital. Its formal Dinner Dance
and the Magi Ball spotlight the chapter's annual social
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Phi Gamma Nu has the distinction of being the
oldest sorority on campus, Zeta chapter having been
founded in 1931. The sorority's membership consists of
women students in the Commerce College who promote
the aims of the University and opportunities for business
women. The cultivation of good social and professional
attitudes among its members is the aim of the sorority.
The Phi Gamma Nu Scholarship Key is awarded annually
to the graduating coed in the Commerce College who
has attained the highest scholastic average throughout
her four years at the University.
Carmen E. Amato
Joann S. Auk
Olga R. Baharozian
Ann V. Burke
Dorothy E. Cooley
Dolores M. Dombrowski
Geraldine F. Dominiak
Claire M. Graff
Juanita A. Graft
Jeanne F. Hagerty
Marie E. Hinckley
Beverly J. lanelli
Mary E. Jackson
Mary Ann Keefe
Mary L. Leonard
Mary H. Mullaney
Mary F. Radlicki
Patricia A. Rozanka
Marlene E. Scherer
Connie J. Smigel
Marjorie A. Zorn
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The Michigan Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta was
'founded at the University of Detroit in T933 with the
aim of providing and stimulating intercollegiate speech
E activities among students. The activities of this chapter
ul include intercollegiate oratory and debate. This com-
G petition is helpful in training students in the field of
0 public speaking. Membership is limited to students with
gh good scholarship. Annual awards are given to members
1 for outstanding achievementi both men and women are
O eligible for these honors.
E J. Eugene Kerwin
O Richard J. Peck
Q Catherine A. Regan
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Members of Pi Tau Sigma are chosen on the basis
of high scholastic achievement. The fraternity is a
National Mechanical Engineering Honor Society, with
the aims of helping the members socially and profes-
sionally and of fostering a spirit of brotherhood among
them. The fraternity is active in all the functions of the
Engineering College. A handbook is awarded annually
to the engineering iunior who maintained the highest
scholastic average during his first two years.
Henry T. Adema
John F. Birkner
Donald J. Carlson
John B. Colletti
Donald P. Duclos
Joseph E. Fedorko
Lawrence L. Gates
Louis W. Huellmantel
Gyan S. Kohli
Thomas J. Liddell
Elio P. Lori
Robert W. McBain
Joseph E. Mila
Ronald C. Pampreen
Ray A. Piziali
Carl M. Redlln, Jr.
Peter A. Ross
Earl J. Schiffhauer
Robert J. Smith
Francis W. Sporer
Thomas W. Thompson
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Daniel C. Allen
Edward D. Barrett
Deloss T. Baun
Richard H. Brykalski
Palmer J. Burns
John R. Cadarette
Michael J. Donahue
Robert G. Fisher
Ralph B. Fredal
Harold F. Fromhart
Arthur L. Gizynski
Richard K. Hardenbrook
Denver C. Harmon
Robert L. Heim
Rudolph L. Jamnik
Laurence J. Jensen
Robert R. Kasper
Richard P. Keim
Thomas W. Kelly
Michael J. Kratochwill
Robert L. Legel
Henry E. Lenden
David F. Lyons
Theodore S. Marecki
John A. McColl
Thomas W. McGraw
Edward E. Morad
Gerald A. Skiba
Alexander L. Sluma
Rob R. Stewart
Robert S. Turton
Robert D. VanEenenaam
F. Thomas Whitney, Jr.
John N. Wooten
In dental schools throughout the United States,
Canada and Europe, active chapters of Psi Omega have
been established to influence the advancement of the
dental profession. The Delta Mu Chapter was established
at the University in i937 and has helped dental students
considerably with its Big Brother Loan Fund. "The
Frater," an international publication, reports the accom-
plishments of members and new dental techniques.
During the school year, the chapter sponsors several
clinics given by outstanding dentists. Socially, they
patronize the Pre-Lenten Ball, the Senior Send-oft and
the Post-Exam Picnic.
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Encouraging higher scholarship and scientific re-
search and fostering an interest in the exact sciences
among the women of the University is the aim of Sigma
Delta, a science professional sorority. Social activities
of the chapter include the Harvest Ball held in November
and a Christmas party. Annually a scientific scholarship
is awarded to a iunior girl who has maintained the
highest scholastic average.
Helen M. Arnold
Patricia A. Balint
Mary Ellen Cleary
Louise A. Kish
Mary C. Labbe
Bibiana E. Leone
Janet M. McKinnon
Kathleen I. Murand
Barbara A. Oldani
Irene P. Pauls
Joanne E. Petracci
Mary R. Zitka
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NATIONAL ENGINEERING HONORARY SPEECH SOCIETY
The Michigan Zeta Chapter of Sigma Rho Tau was
founded at the University of Detroit in 1934 to promote
speech activities in the Engineering College and to
reward those who exhibit excellence in the field.
Members are chosen for their achievement in the field
of speech and high scholastic standing. Intercollegiate
debates stimulate interest among the students and at
the same time train its members in public speaking, The
fraternity's social activities include an annual Award
Dinner and a National Convention.
Paul D. Carleton
Stanley B. Ebin
Zuhalr J. Kazanii
Clemens W. Maassen
Robert B. Mucha
Louis A. Povinelli
Norman A. Rebstock
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Phi chapter of Theta Phi Alpha was founded at this
University in Februaryy 1951. Theta Phi Alpha is the
oldest and largest national Catholic sorority and the
only one holding membership in the National Pan-
Hellenic Organization. The sorority was founded at the
University of Michigan in 1912 by the late Bishop
Edward M. Kelly. Theta Phi Alpha has for its aim the
fostering of leadership among Catholic women. The
sorority presents its annual award, the Sienna Medal,
to the outstanding Catholic woman of the year. They
also co-sponsor the annual Christmas Ball.
Bernie L. Bock
Sally J. Brennan
Mary Ellen Brusstar
Janet L. Clinton
Suzanne E. DeVine
Kathryn E. Dowling
Joyce E. Esposti
Patricia A. Evens
Carolyn M. Fellrath
Margaret M. Fellrath
Catherine M. Ferry
Lois A. Germain
Joanne T. Greiner
Nancy J. Hay
Katherine A. Hayes'
Dorothy M. Horrigan
Kathleen A. Hurst
Maureen T. Johnson
Norma J. Kitzinger
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Shirley A. Kltzinger
Judy M. Komives
Dolores A. Lang
Judith C. Langdon
Camille J. Maclnnis
Elizabeth L. Marchese
Adele A. Miles
Mary Ellen Mullett
Carol A. O'Donnell
Alice M. Ovles
Vlrglnla M. Page
Patrlcia A. Petron
Adelita L. Queiado
Ann M. Ternes
Mary M. VanDamme
Barbara R. Vismara
Patricia A. Angyal
Ann M. Baker
'mg get Louise E. Casai
M X Treasurer
Alice J. Cloyd
Mary Jean Cooney
Adrienne A. Glasper
Fran J. Flowers
Madeleine A. Hackman
Sally J. Heenan
Jeanne E. Hogan
Peggy J. Jeakle
Kathryn R. Jensen
Diane L. Malooly
Doreen A. Reid
Rita M. Romanski
Joan E. Smithers
Maureen A. Sullivan
5 Julie Young
Sigma Sigma Sigma is the newest national social
sorority on campus. The purpose of this sorority is to
encourage friendship among all coeds, to promote a
true and lasting sisterhood among members and to
further all campus activities. This sorority hopes to give
assistance to the entire community. Annual activities
include the March of Dimes Ball which has been very
successful in aiding a noble cause.
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NATIONAL ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY
Henry T. Adema
Robert T. Barrett
Gerald J. Barut
Robert A. Boundy
Robert G. Carion
John L. Conklin
Thomas J. Connor
Raymond P. DeSantis
Donald P. Duclos
Thomas G. Erard
Eugene J. Forster
Anthony J. Gioia
Richard F. Harig
Lawrence R. Hogan
Stanley E. Krzeminski
Kenneth J. Law
Robert P. Marshall
Robert W. McBain
Ronald C. Pampreen
Ray A. Piziali
Carl M. Redlin, Jr.
Peter A. Ross
Robert J. Sadur
John M. Saylor
Eugene N. Schalk
Richard A. Slepetys
Francis W. Sporer
Richard E. Werling
Tau Beta Pl is a national engineering honor society
which awards membership on the basis of high scholar-
ship. The Michigan, Delta chapter of the fraternity was
established at the University of Detroit in 1941. At the
Annual Slide Rule Dinner, an engineer's handbook is
awarded to the sophomore who attained the highest
scholastic average as a freshman, and a slide rule is
presented to the iunior who maintained the highest
scholastic average throughout his freshman and sopho-
Harry R. Williams
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Tuyere was 'founded in 1918 and has ever since
been dedicated to the brotherhood and social develop-
ment of engineering men. The members have consist-
ently earned high academic standing in the College of
Engineering. Social activities of the Fraternity include
the Tuyere Ball held in the Spring and the school picnic
held last September, of which they are co-sponsors.
The Tuyere Citizenship Award is presented each year
to an outstanding student in the Engineering College.
Robert J. Amporl
Edward C. Bladyko
Jack F. Cain
Robert G. Carion
Paul M. Donahue
Andrew T. Kavicsan
Chester T. Kordel
Norman G. Kosco
Arthur S. Ludwig
Ronald M. Maiewski
John G. Millos
Richard J. Mollica, Jr.
Ronald C. Pampreen
Joseph J. Pecherski
Robert P. Stocker
Robert B. Toth
William F. Walsh
Edward C. Watt
Samuel J. Williams
Tom E. Zimmerman
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GENERAL SOCIAL FRATERNITY
Frank W. Blaydon
Sergeant at Arms
Gerald L. Boes
John R. Canar
R. Jerome Chamberland
William P. Daniel
Mark M. Davidson
Michael V. DeMartini
Robert M. Doll
Parker L. Finn
William J. Flattery
Robert D. Gleich
Robert F. Kasprzak
Richard M. Kronk
John P. Lewis
John L. McGarrigle
James R. McLean
Gerald P. McNamee
George P. Patterson
Michael J. Romanchik
James A. Stapleton
Robert J. Whall
Originally a Veterans Fraternal Organization,
Upsilon Delta Sigma was changed to a general social
fraternity in 1948. Acknowledging its duty to the school
as well as to its members, the 'fraternity seeks to promote
good fellowship and school spirit among students.
Besides sponsoring the Maytime Ball and an annual
dinner dance, the group presents a trophy to the
high scoring basketball player each year.
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A. I. CH. E
A. I. C. E.
A. I. E. E.
The A. l. Ch. E., founded at the University of
Detroit in I936, is open to all chemical engineers.
Included in its dual purpose, supplementing of class
work by providing talks and discussions on pertinent
subiects and, secondly, promoting friendships between
faculty and students in the chemical engineering
department, has been responsible for making the
society at U of D one of the leaders of the national
Some of the annual activities of the American
Institute of Chemical Engineers are a banquet honor-
ing the organization's graduating seniors and a large
participation in the tri-annual Engineering Show.
The university chapter of the A.l.C.E. boasts a
loyal and active membership that contributes much to
the department of civil engineering at the University
of Detroit. The tours, lectures, and discussions of this
organization display a high degree of correlation
with classroom material. Extra-curricular research is
As a result of planned programs, contacts with
professional civil engineers are created. The student
engineer is informed of post-graduate requirements
and standards, and in this way the student is prepared
for problems that he will encounter after graduation.
Social meetings are also provided by the Chapter
and each member is encouraged to participate in
The local chapter of the National A.l.E.E. was
formed at the University of Detroit in l945. Estab-
lishing an important link between industry and the
classroom, this organization serves as a valuable aid
in the theoretical, practical, and professional develop-
ment of the student in all aspects of electrical engi-
neering, and of the allied arts and sciences. The
maintenance of a high professional attitude in its
members is stressed as well as the development of
the individual engineer.
Meetings, centered around prominent speakers
from the engineering field, and industrial tours aid
in this development. Opportunity is given the elec-
trical students to enter technical papers in the
National A.l.E.E. Student Paper competition.
ln addition, social meetings and activities for
the members are sponsored.
First row: J. l. Dietz, J. G. Macy, C. D.
Wutkiewicz, vice-president, C. R. Wagner,
J. A. Bieke, corresponding secretary, C.
Second row: Prof. L. S. Kowalczyk, P. C.
Finn, P. A. Felscianos, E. J. Ciepiela,
E. J. Altermalt.
Third row: J. Yaeger, J. Maloney, E. P.
Durkin, R. J. Reuter, H. T. Rocheleau,
Prof. H. C. Gudebski, moderator.
Fourth row: R. R. Yadach, W. G. Neal,
E. Forster, R. J. Amport, R. T. McEvoy,
M. Talik, R. Slepetys.
Front Row: Fuhair Kazanii, vice-president,
Richard Werling, larry Richards, presi-
dent, Dan Shanahan, Mike Groen, Clar-
ence Mueller, Mark Klosterman, Ken
Second Row: Thomas Cavanaugh, Peter
Bruski, Jacob Hurick, Francis Padke, Al
Moliassa, Mike McGinnis, Sam Williams,
Charles Pierce, Ray Lablanc.
Standing: Victor Beck, Jack Covert, Bill
Eckstein, Don Thrasher, Russell Carniak,
Gus Gavit, Bud Mielock, John Mooney,
Robert Fitzer, Jerry Powers, Paul Weckes-
ser, James Guiry, James Peters, Wm.
Peters, Geo. Wilhelmi, lorry Martin, secre-
tary, Tom Hunt, Jack Cain, treasurer,
Rudy Gross, Ray Baginski, Wm. Kasip.
First row: Martin Wyrod, president, Byron
Warner, vice-president, Prof. R. Ahlquist,
faculty moderator, Prof. G. M. Chute.
Second row: Harry Koester, corresponding
secretary, William Wyess, recording secre-
tary, John Conklin, treasurer, Eugene N.
Third row: Albert Vanschaernelhout,
Richard R. Secunde, William B. Williams.
Fourth row: Gerald Freda, Sam J. Cris-
centi, Gordon J. Webster, Ed Halas.
Standing: William B. Johns, Peter P.
Dusina, William J. Hughes, Larry R.
Hogan, Fred Labadie, Francis X. Beeden-
The two-fold purpose of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is to develop a student's
full potentialities as an engineer, and to assist in the professional development of engineers. Through-
out the course of the year tours of industrial plants, technical films, and lectures are planned for the
student in this chosen field.
ln order to become a member you must be an undergraduate studying for a degree in mechani-
The Student branch of the Society of Automotive Engineers was established at the University of
Detroit to afford to the engineering student the opportunity of becoming acquainted with the automo-
tive industry, with related industries and with the professional engineers who work in these industries.
Through technical meetings, discussions, conventions, tours, technical writing and social events, the student
prepares himself to eventually assume the responsibility and dignity of a professional engineer in
the industrial world.
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In T949 the Student Branch of
the American Society of Heating
and Ventilating Engineers was
established on the University of
Detroit campus. There are two
main objectives which this or-
ganization upholds. First, the
improvement of the process of
heating and ventilating through
the interchange of ideas. Sec-
ondly, the improvement of this
process through the stimulation of
scientific research and invention.
Attendance at an E.C.P.D. ap-
proved school of engineering is
necessary in order for a student
to be a member of A.S.H.V.E.
Their activities include not only
meetings and socials, but also
tours of installations and an
I O O I T I
First row, Norbert Novak, Robert Cairns, president, Professor Joachim Lay, moderator. Second row:
Edmund Zadzilka, Gene Trembley, Gene Flynn. Third row: Edward Watt, Robert Toth, Norman
Rebstock. Standing: Lou Povinelli, Bob Meyers, William Zimmerman.
Front row: Conrad Trybus, secretary-treasurer, Peter Ross, vice-chairman. Second row: Bob Meyers, Joe Conte. Third row:
Bob Lesner, Paul Walsh, Ernst Chorny, Charles Hoffman. Fourth row: Earl Schitthauer, Bob Toth, Donald Tillman, Edward Watt.
Fifth row: Robert Shultz, John Lucazinski, Pat Shannon, John Sved. Sixth row: Bill Huelmantel, Otto Schultz, Steve Sambor.
Seventh row: Donald Duclos, Ronald Balsdon, Gene Romanski, Bob Talber. Eighth row, Tom Mayberry, Hazen Pingree, Tom
liddel. Standing: Rome Zech, Paul Carleton, Joe Martin, John Colleti.
Front row, Paul Carleton, president, O. B. Noren, moderator: John Colleti, secretary-treasurer. Second row: Bob Meyers,
Martin O'Grady. Third row: Paul Walsh, Bob Toth, Charles Hotitman, Conrad Trybus, Fourth row: Ronald Balsdon, Don
Tillman. Ernst Chorny, John Sved. Fifth row: Earl Schifthauer, Bob Lesner, Harry Stone, Tom liddel. Sixth row: Bob Shultz,
Dan Lucier, Joe Conti, Marshal Howard, Bob Talber. Seventh row: John Lucazinski, Bill Huelmantel, Don Duclos, Pete Ross,
George Moses. Eighth row: Ed. Watt, Albert Van Schlimalhaut.
Top row: Kenneth Brown, Emiel Bouckaert, Patrick Cashin, Elmer Cote, Peter
DelFavero, Francis Doherty, William Dohm, August Exner, Ivan Hansen
moderator, Thomas Houlihan. Second row: Edward Horning, Ralph John-
son, Jack Kellman, Edwin Labadie, George Lee, John Lewis, Richard Lilien-
thal, Russell Manney, Gerald Marenich, Eugene Schalk. Third row: Karl
Schumaker, Victor Thomas, William Trisch, Albert Vanschaemelhout, William
Williams, Thomas Zimmerman.
One of the most noteworthy of all or-
ganizations on campus is the Arnold Air
Society. Established at the University in
1950, it is an honorary military organization
open to R.O.T.C. and A.F.R.O.T.C. cadets.
For making the greatest eFFort to "recognize
Christian achievement and also to encourage
Christian eFforts as set forth in the U. of D.
Credo," this organization, in 1953, won the
Alpha Sigma Nu "Highest Honor" award.
Besides participating in the various activi-
ties on campus, they also sponsor the Annual
Cadets and Officers Dinner Dance and are
the co-sponsors of the Military Ball. But
perhaps most important of all is their iob of
securing donors for the University of Detroit
Blood Bank and the Korean Blood Drive.
The council members of the School of Engineering serve as a representative panel
who deal with the problems or complaints of individual engineering students or engineer-
ing organizations and attempt to work out adequate solutions for them. These student
members have willingly given their time so that the engineers might be a more organ-
ized and functional student body.
Some of their activities include the Slide Rule Dinner, the Engineering Show,
and the Question Box.
Seated: Art Ludwig, vice-president, Lou
Povinelli, president, Melvin Buck, trea-
Second Row: Walter Burke, Ken Bradford,
Joe Bicke, James Leusch.
Back Row: Eugene Trembley, Don Murray,
William Sporer, Norm Rubslock, Zuhair
Kazanyi, Robert Carion.
With the signing of the charter on May 18, 1953, the Knights of Columbus
council 3661 was initiated on the University Campus.
The Knights of Columbus is a fraternal organization of Catholic men,
both clergy and lay, for the propagation and defense of Holy Mother Church.
One of its salient features, traditionally, has been its insurance program
which is an essential part of the organization.
Among the most ambitious programs for the increase of the faith is its
Catholic advertisement and information program which appears in some of
the nation's better magazines.
Perhaps the most cherished program of the Michigan Knights of Columbus
is its campaign for Boysville, Michigan's "Boystown."
The Knights of Columbus is an international organization with divisions
in all forty-eight states, Canada, Mexico and the Philippines.
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Back Row: Ralph Sugrue, Chancellor, Peter Del Favera, Recording Secretary, Richard Ursem, Warden, Joseph Granada.
Middle Row: Robert DeMuro, Trustee, Howard Mclaughling Frank Eberhardp Richard Lillianthal.
Front Row: Valentino Carolini, Deputy Grand Knight, Michael Tremko, Grand Knight, Andrew Baranko, Financial Secretary.
Nineteen Knights, a section of the University Council 3661, arc shown above.
Eugene Kulesza, Business Manager, Robert J. Taptich, Band
Director, M Sgt. T. N. Kline, Drill Master.
Marching Band in action,
The University of Detroit Band is an
active and very capable group on
campus, Marching at half-time dur-
ing the football season, their color-
ful and unique formations elicited an
enthusiastic response from the spec-
tators. Their colorful formations led
the field in the annual Thanksgiving
Some of their other activities in-
clude being the official representa-
tives of the University in all public
events. Each year their annual Spring
Concert is an eagerly anticipated
Within the University of Detroit
Band there is a fine University Dance
Band. They showed their ability at
the after-game dances during the
football and basketball seasons.
The big band sound fills the practice room.
Drums, L. to R.: Robert Wallace, Ron Suriano, Phil
Sievers, Art Ceckowskl, and Jack Bushek.
Big Brass, L. to R., Top Row: Bernard Kulwicki,
Richard Oberle, Merle Cochrane, Bernard MacNamara.
Bottom Row: Edwin Yager, John Johns, Donald
Clarinets, L. to R., Top Row: Earl Paul, Dennis Day,
John Meister, Pat Moran. Middle Row: Steve Turan-
sky, Joe Nelson, William Frazier, Wallace Waring,
Donald Winkup. Bottom Row: Robert Kovorik, Ray
DeMichele, Gwen Martin.
Trumpet Section, L. to R.: Karl Schumaker, John
Quigley, Stan Ebin, John Nassr, Jim Shirk, Fred
Kaminski, Norm Miller, Jerome LaVigne, John Czara-
ski, Pat Henderson.,
4th row: Jack Rhomberg, Donald Finn, Bill Norton, Jerry Beletz, Pat Little, Donald Poirur, Paul Paule, Jim Mullany, Business Man-
ager, Pat Brennen, President, Bill Raymond, John Diaz, Bob Thompson.
3rd row: John Hollingsworth, Bernie O'Brien, Karl Schumacher, John Clancey, Melvin Mazzoline, Don Sabatos, Ron Bussey, Don
Campbell, Steve Pishlak.
2nd row: Mary Shea, Mary Bennone, Dolores Bernardczyk, Sandra Lillis, Bernice Wittlift, Sheila Quin, Kathleen Rosa, Larry
Trevens, Bill Ruzicka, Mary Lou Klebba, Margaret Kruse, Mary Lutz, Gerry O'Grady, Jannette Fenimore, Carolyn Labbe.
lst row: Vanetta Doughty, Accompanist, Marie Sabbe, Cecilia Kunske, Kathleen Miller, Dolly Turk, Theresa Gralewski, Rosemary
Waring, Mary Ann Healy, Don Large, Chorus Director, Rosemary Leismeister, Beth Carpenter, Mary Dean Campsie, Connie
Cavette, Melanie Gaiewski, Betty Gloss, Joanne Greiner.
The University of Detroit Chorus, under their new director, Don Large, has provided the Univer-
sity and the city of Detroit with many varied and entertaining programs. Comprised entirely of students, U f D
it aims to give them a musical background of actual experience and to develop in them an appreciation o
Among their many appearances this year was their participation in the Festival Chorus of the
Detroit News Music Festival. Presented in two parts, the Festival featured a classical concert the first
evening, 'Followed by a pop concert the next night.
Founded at the University in l95O the Hygienists Club is open to all Dental Hygienist
students, with the purpose of facilitating cooperation and friendship between the girls
studying for the same profession.
Early in the fall a Welcome Tea is given by the Club to greet the new freshmen.
They also sponsor two annual dances. The first, entitled the "Snowman Serenade," was
for the benefit of the Big Sister fund. The highlight of their social season is the Dinner
Dance at Prince Edward Hotel which is held in May.
Front Row-L. to R. Arlene Bocan, Mary Lou Walsh, Barbara La Belle, Cathy Hammond, Lenette Jackson, Mary
Wallich. Middle Row-L. to R. Mary Elaine Bussell, D'Anne Howell, Cleo Bocancea, Mary Kay Andries, Phil Finazzo,
Gladys Bayleran, Annette Danna, Carol Kennedy, Dorothy Bedore, Martha Sibal, Betsy Young. Last Row-L. to R.
Ann MacDonald, Marge Gariepy, Dorothy Higbee, Bonnie MacNaughton, Audry Lewandowski, Fran Welsh,
Polly Schmidt, Shirley Purcell, Arline Fischer, Ann Marie Kerber, Patricia Campbell.
The traditional birthday cake that is given to the girls celebrating their birthdays is shared by Lenette Jackson and
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Founded in 1949, the Industrial Relations Club brings to the prospective
citizen of the business world the important phases of industrial relations
in the social structure.
Aided by speakers and group discussions, the club studies the existing
and past policies of labor and management, noting the subsequent trends
and their significance.
The Industrial Relations Review, published by the Club, is designed to
keep the members and subscribers informed of current news, and to provide
an opportunity to write for publications.
Parties and social events were also sponsored for the members this year.
L. to R. Frank Wickersham, Mike Grambattisea, John Shaw, Steve Dostal, David Whitman, Pat Martin, Pete Sonana, Vic Doherty,
treas., Norbert Youngblood, Bill Haubrich, pres., Harry Hammond, Nick Canal, Dick McEnilly, Fred Falater, Jack Springer.
The Marketing Club, organized in 1948 at the University of Detroit,
is affiliated with the American Marketing Association. lt oFfers membership
to all Marketing majors.
The club is established upon the format of the development of sound
thinking in the theory of Marketing and more specific understanding of
its underlying principles.
During the year, this organization engages men who have gained actual
experience in the field of Marketing to speak on their respective positions
and state advice and wisdom to the men who hope to make this their
First row: Dr. Johnson, moderator, Arnold Jarboe, Jim Damman, president, Elliot Broderick, vice-president, Dr. Scotton, Moderator.
Second row: Richard Venter, Donald Hillebrand, C. Paul Davis, Robert G. Roll. Third row: Stanley Maksimowich, Gabriel Smigeocki,
Norbert Youngblood, Victor C. Doherty, Paul L. Ososk, Gene Smith, Don A. Cavanaugh, treasurer. Fourth row: Donald J. Hazelwood,
Jack Kahon and Keith McLillan.
The French Club of the University of Detroit has a two-fold purpose.
lts first aim is the promotion of better understanding of French culture.
Secondly, it strives to provide further auditory experience in the French
language and the oral reproduction of it.
These obiectives are attained by frequent lectures and movies. The
singing of French folk songs and the production of plays enacted completely
in French further aid the accomplishment of the Club's obiectives. '
Besides its academic activities, the group sponsors a booth at the Spring
Carnival and often holds parties throughout the year. An annual Christmas
party is always an anticipated event.
Front Row: lrene Lawrence, Patricia James, Margie Lane, Margo Sogaard, Cathy Schneiders, Carol Schneiders, Dick Malone,
Anne Laseau. Back Row: Mr. Charest, moderator, Jerry Lesson, John Salada, Murray Janower, Prof. Janisse, Prof. Prevost, Bob
McLaughlin, Khalil Dibee.
Cooley Law was founded at the University of De-
troit in 1938. The older of the two trial clubs, it deals
with appellate practlce. At their weekly meetings they
conduct trials before six iustices without the benefit of
a iury. Their cases deal mostly with questions of con-
stitutional law which have been tried and are being
appealed in the Supreme Court. The purpose of the
Club is to provlde its members with the opportunity
to appeal cases, to think on their feet, to do extensive
research, and to glve them actual practice in a court
before a chief iustlce and tive associate iustices.
Olticers of the Cooley
Law Club, seated are:
Norman Dilworth, Adelita
Queiado, Frank Buiold,
and John Roney.
ln March of l948, the Moot Court Club was
established at the University of Detroit. The purpose
of this club is to provide opportunity for eligible law
students of the U. of D. Law School to gain practice
and experience in practical legal problems. This is
accomplished by the preparation and presentation of
law cases in mock legal trials under the supervision
of members of the legal profession. Once a week,
usually on a Thursday night, a mock trial is held at
Dowling Hall with one of the iudges from Wayne
County presiding. Students serve as counsels, witnesses
Seated at the table, the
quartette heading up the
Moot Court consists of
Moderator Charles Nu-
gent, Charles Smith, Ade-
lita Queiado, and John
Standing ileft to rightl:
Richard M. Blake, Leo Elmer
Maki, Ralph T. Johnson,
Frances MacGregor, Leonard
RQ Rymiszewski, Emmett
Long, Charlotte Brynkman,
James Finn, and Levin
Weiss. Seated lleft to rightl:
Elsie Buchmayer, clerkg
William McCarthy, Asso-
ciate Justiceg Gerald T.
Celeskey, Chief Justiceg
Chas. P. Nugent, Honorary
The Edward White Law Club is the night division
of Cooley Law. Concerned with appellate practice,
the Club offers its members the opportunity to appeal
cases before six iustices without the benefit of a
jury. Cases involving questions of constitutional law
which have been tried and are being appealed in
the Supreme Court are utilized by the White Club.
The aim of the Club is to give night school students
the benefit of actual courtroom experience.
Flrst row: Catharine Regan, Leon Zukowski, Sirhan Sirhan, Ed Lawrence. Second row: Arnold
D'Ambrosio, Joseph Curan, George Brennan, John McKinney, Patricia Farley, Margaret Farley.
Third row: Robert Hammell, Richard Heyart, Susan DeVine, Jack Frucella, Robert Heyart.
Fourth row: Mary Lou Torzewski, Candido DeLeon, Dave Lewis, Ted Rancont, Robert Amato.
Fifth row: Roy Forman, Dan Sheahan, Thomas H. Usher, Henry C. Schneidewind.
Mr. Henry Schneidewind, moderator, Robert Hammell, treasurer, Catharine Regan, president,
Leon Zukowski, vice-president, Fern Pantano, secretary, Mr. Thomas Usher, moderator.
When the University of Detroit was founded in 1877,
a Club was established at that time which is still active
today. That organization is the Speech Club. lts pur-
pose is to aFford students an opportunity to increase
their skill in public speaking and to let them give
verbal expression to their ideas.
The Speech Club participates in the activities of
the Michigan Inter-Collegiate Speech League. These
activities include discussion, debate, oratory and
extemporaneous speaking. Supplementing these activi-
ties, the Speech Club has many inter-mural debates.
The University can be proud of their memorable record
ln 1952 the Pan-Hellenic Coun-
cil was established at the Univer-
sity of Detroit. lts two-fold purpose
includes the maintenance of
sorority life and inter-sorority
relations within the University on
a high plane and the maintenance
of high social standards by co-
operating with the University
Presidents from officially recog-
nized local or national sororities
comprise the membership of the
Council. Each spring an inter-
sorority tea is sponsored by the
Council to introduce the coeds to
the different sororities on campus.
In December, sorority members
attend the annual inter-sorority
luncheon. ln addition to these
activities, rushing and pledging
procedure for the University coeds
is bound by the rules of the
ln the Fall of 1950 the lnter-
Fraternity Council was reactivated
on the University of Detroit
campus. It is composed of dele-
gates from fraternities which are
active and recognized by the
University. Their meetings are
held monthly or as business de-
The purpose of the l.F.C. is to
coordinate and regulate the stu-
dent activities of the fraternities
on both campuses. During the
year it acts as a guide and pro-
vides for unified action of the
fraternities in student activities.
The Council is planning to pub-
lish a booklet this winter contain-
ing pertinent information on the
various social and professional
organizations on campus. The
booklet will be distributed at
registration time next fall to the
L. to R.: Marge Thompson, Miss Helen Kean, Mary Burleson, Dolores
Milkie, Helen Arnold, Eleanor Vitca, Sally St. Clair, Christine
Lawrence, Pat Caldwell.
Miss Kean, Dean of Women, and Helen Arnold, president of
Pan-Hellenic Council, make plans for the inter-sorority tea.
John Gallini, Danny Compo, Bob Fermoyle, Jack Saylor, president.
Every Catholic College or University in the
United States is a member of the National Federa-
tion of Catholic Colleges. This year the University
of Detroit reactivated itself in connection with the
organization. The regional congress for the
N.F.C.C.S. was held here at the University and
over 'four hundred students from near-by univer-
The Federation intends to keep very active at
this University in the coming years. lt plans many
things including clothing drives and the giving of
other assistance to needy groups in the city.
The Red Cross Board is the representative of
the student branch of the American Red Cross.
Comprised entirely of students, it assists in carry-
ing out Red Cross activities on campus. Visiting
hospitals, and an annual 'fund drive may be in-
cluded among their many worthy proiects.
This year the University of Detroit Red Cross
Chairman was the regional head of the representa-
tives of colleges in the Detroit area. Those colleges
that participate in and promote Red Cross activities
include Mercy College, Marygrove College and the
University. A Spring party was held for the
patients in Children's Hospital as a ioint enterprise
of the colleges.
Founded at the University in l953, the Coed
Rifle Team has established a permanent place on
the U. of D. campus. illustrating the diversified
interests of our active coeds, this organization
develops in its members skill and ability in this
As a very enthusiastic group it has participated
actively in all school functions. Through their
contribution to the Carnival and other events they
have displayed a spirit of cooperation and service
to the University. This organization is an addi-
tional proof of the ability of the University to
produce cz more liberal, cooperative and social
NI Fl Co Cl Sl O O O O O O
Seated: Father Mouller, moder-
ator. Standing: Tom Burke, Cath-
erine Regan, Barbara Gonczy,
Patricia Good, Shirley Beaupre
and Greg Sun.
Judy Komivies, Barbara Fleischer,
Sigrid Nelson, Cecil Kunske,
Seated is Miss Helen E. Kean,
Dean of Women.
The Annie Oakleys pause for a
picture between shooting sessions.
George Bernard Shaw's comedy of Ameri-
can revolutionary days brought laughter and
melodrama to the University Theatre in Decem-
ber. This production, like all Player's shows
was given in coniunction with the Theatre
Division, Dep't of Communication Arts. lt was
directed by Patrick J. Blaney and designed
by Richard J. Burgwin of the Theatre faculty.
On the opposite page-Patrick Gallacher,
as the Devil's Disciple, calmly faces arrest
while the minister's wife, played by Peggy
Corbett, lies in a swoon.
Upper left-The story gets under way as
the will is read which leaves the entire estate
to the Devil's Disciple.
Lower left-The Devil's Disciple refuses to
reveal his true identity when he is mistaken
for the minister and is condemned to death.
Right-He faces death despite the minister's
wife's pleas that he reveal himself.
Coriolanus, exiled from Rome, enters
the home of Aufidius, and offers his
services to the Volscians, Rome's
The Theatre division and Players met a
formidable challenge with their presenta-
tion, in March, l953, of Shakespeare's
difticult and seldom done Coriolanus. A
tragedy of pride, it tells the story of a
Roman general's inability to bow to the
whims of the people and his consequent
exile from Rome. Featured in the produc-
tion were Eugene Jankowski, Charlene
McCabe, Charles Noel, Don MacQueen,
Paul Rebillot, Ted Rancont and Dick Mc-
Before his troubles begin Coriolanus
enloys a moment ot triumph in Rome.
Having finally saved his ungrateful
homeland, Coriolanus meets his death
at the hands of the Volscians.
Top Left-Mrs. Keller faces the fact that her
son, whom she believed to be missing, is
Lower Left-Chris Keller accuses his father
of guilt in his brother's death. Joe Keller
was a war profiteer.
Upper Right--A friendly gathering of neighbors
Hal Pepper, Dick McKinley and Gene Jankowski
before the news comes which destroys Joe Keller s
In October the University Theatre pro-
duced Arthur Miller's All My Sons. It
marked the first contemporary play to
be seen on campus in several years. It
dealt with the impact of World War ll
on an average American family. Harold
Pepper, Margaret Farley, Don MacQueen,
Evelyn Shortall and Robert Meyers were
featured in the production which was
directed by Richard J. Burgwin and de-
signed by Patrick J. Blaney.
Lower Right-Joe Keller greets the son
of man whom he uniustly sent to prison
for his own crime.
Culinary duties occupy the time of Dennis O'Toole, Part of the support at out-of-town games includes Mary
Bob McLaughlin and Gerald Welch after evening meal. Needles, Dennis Kennedy, Fred Koverat, Joan Gatlin,
and Norma Hirsch.
Annual Tug-O-War produces violent con- Doris Bogden entertains at one of the
sequences. club's informal parties.
Row 5-Richard Branstatter, Joseph Merkel, Patrick Mullen, Gerald Welch, Frank Murphy, Dennis Kennedy,
Alex Zukowski, Royal LeFave, John Shipp, Donald McCabe, Dick Totter, Richard Marzofl.
Row 4-John O'Conner, Donald O'Rourke, Leo Manion, William Bergen, Robert Heimiller, Robert Mc-
Laughlin, Jim McGraw, Michael McDonough, Joseph Lucido, Gene Flynn, Robert Holtgrieve, Bruce Meyers,
Row 3-Chet Macio, John Foley, Andy Muscarello, Paul Weckesser, Ben Ossi, Charles Pierce, Edward
Horning, James Bigalke, Richard McKinley, Joseph Granata, Robert Weisenburger.
Row 2-Raymond LeBlanc, James McNeely, Robert Mucha, James Weidman, Hilary Skeeter, Peter Sikaitis,
William Hughes, Norb Novak, William Kasip, Charles Rutherford, Henry Adema, Robert Folen, Frank Kowalski,
Paul Smich, William Henige, Fred Harris, Paul Leckinger.
Row l-Cris Kaleta, Conrad Miesiak, Edward Durkin, Robert Keller, Richard Keller, John Mervenne, Leo
Merchant, William Kienstra, Gene Tremblay, Vito Surian, Joseph Hanus.
ln o house neor the University, o group of
out-of-town students live together for the soke
of economy ond companionship. Estoblished
in l94O, the St. Froncis Club tries to fulfill
its two moin objectives. It oims first to provide
wholesome but inexpensive meols to students.
Secondly, to oid o student in his sociol de-
velopment by establishing new friendships.
Their octive pczrticipotion in cill University
functions reflects the good will ond spirit of
the orgonizotion. Homecoming ond the Spring
Cornivol ore but ci few of their mony octivities.
Walt Heinning, prefect, Dick Peck, alumni prefect, Father Mouller, Assistant Moderator, Lois Cahill
secretary, Ray De Georgeo, vice-prefect.
One of the largest and most influential
organizations on the University campus, number-
ing over lO0 members, the Sodality was estab-
lished at U. of D. May l8, 1940.
Its primary purposes are to foster in its
members devotion, reverence and love toward
the Blessed Virgin Mary, to assist in the sancti-
fication of themselves and their neighbor, and
to propagate the Sodality Way of Life in student
life at the University, the parish, and other fields
of Apostolic activity.
Evidence of Sodality endeavors are shown in
the Lenten Rosary, campus retreats, and bull
sessions. They also assist in the formation of
sodalities in high schools, nurses homes, and
Annual picnics and occasional mixers con-
tribute to the social life of the members. The
highlight of their social season, "Rhapsody in
Blue," is an annual dance open to all students.
Proceeds are used to send Sodalists to S.S.C.A.
and closed retreats.
Social problems and trends
represent the basic elements
of interest to the Sociological
Academy. Through tours of
corrective and medical institu-
tions, movies on the people
and cultures of various coun-
tries, and distinguished speak-
ers from the professional field,
members obtain concrete data
on current social problems. ln
addition, spirited and informa-
tive discussions lead to a
clearer understanding and
practical solutions of these
Various other functions and
their active participation in
University affairs make the
Sociological Academy an inter-
esting and constructive organi-
Bernie Prohm, Mary Bretz, Betty Kirk, Pat Gluntz .
. . . on social attitudes, reflection.
Back row l. to r.: Weda Scott, Jean Stodolac, Bernie Prohm, Pat Gluntz, Maureen
Shea, Barbara Ginczy.
Bottom row l. to r.: Mary Britz, .lohn Buckley, Betty Kirk, Mary Piscopenk.
George Lee, Ginny
Nestin, Charles Bono,
Shirley Lewis, Shirley
Beaupre, Emery Biro,
Leon Zukowski, Fr. Arthur
A. Loveley, Edna Good-
win, Charles Seguin,
Floyd Oldford, Beth
Lynch, and Ben Davis.
Standing: Emery Biro,
president, Fr. Loveley.
Seated: George Lee,
treasurer, Leon Zukowski,
The Human Relations Club has as its aim the
elimination of racial preiudice and discrimination from
campus and from city. To achieve this end, the club
members speak in fifty high schools per year and to
adult groups of all types. Movies, in cooperation with
campus groups, an annual guest speaker, a childrens'
Christmas party, and a summer seminar are other
methods of realizing the goal of interracial iustice and
charity. The club has attained city-wide recognition
through affiliation with the Catholic Interracial Council,
Mayor's Coordinating Council on Human Relations, and
the National Conference of Christians and Jews.
Practice for a regatta is enioyable work.
The University of Detroit's Sailing Club was
founded in October, 1950, by a group of students
interested in competing in inter-collegiate sailing.
Since this time, the club has extended its aim by
promoting and providing opportunities for students
to learn to sail and participate in inter-mural and
In the Fall of l953, the Club had its most
successful sailing season with one first and three
seconds in four regattas, thus qualifying for the
Angstem Memorial Regatta. A nomination was
also received for full membership in the Midwest
Collegiate Sailing Association. The Club has now
expanded its fleet to three Penguin sailboats.
Aside from its sailing activities, the Club conducts
meetings and socials throughout the year.
Standing: Dennis Garylicki, Walt Dunne,
fleet captain, Dave Sasalla, vice-com-
modore, Pat Starret, secretary and
treasurer, Jerry Vinette, Bill Hommel,
Larry Benkert, John O'Brien, seated,
Bill Walsh, commodore.
The Ski Club, which ranks among the Univer-
sity's better known and socially active groups, has
been in existence for three years. The Club's
popularity is illustrated by its large membership,
at present numbering TOO boys and girls.
During the last winter the Club enioyed skiing
and tobogganing at Boine and Caberfait in
Michigan, Collingwood, Ontario, and Mount
Tremblant, located in the Laurentian Mountain
Range, Quebec, Canada. ln addition an exciting
trip was taken to Aspen, Colorado.
The summer also boasts active participation by
the club and includes swimming, water skiing,
hiking, and mountain climbing. A
The University of Detroit Flying Club
was organized in l947 to foster
flying as a sport at the University, to
encourage interest in aviation, to pro-
vide a means of aeronautical training
at economical rates for its members,
and to bring to its members the social
benefits and pleasures of flying ac-
In the past year, l2 students have
been taking flight instructions. ln May,
the club competed in the Intercollegiate
Flying Meet at the University of Illinois
at Champaign. The plane also has
been registered 'for the civil defense
Standing: David Stairs, Arthur Titus, Ray
Sherwood, John Skeese, Al Strickfaden,
Don Mahoney, Robert Brodeur, James
McMahon, Allan Hill, James Myers, Char-
les Mok, Charles Gonzales.
Second row, sitting: Rudy Faccini, Allan
Boynton, Vice-President, Allan Chisholm,
First row, sitting: Hilary Sheeter, Presi-
dent, Dr. F. W. Ross, Moderator, Bob
The Student Council is the official
representative of the Student Body on
the University campus. lts purpose is to
coordinate and direct student concerns.
When consulted, it also aids in the
direction of all activities which are
administration concerns, but which af-
fect the welfare and rights of the
ln 'l952, the Student Council was
awarded a representation on the Ath-
letic Board. Through this representative
there was enabled a more active partici-
pation of the student body in the
intercollegiate athletic activities of the
Some of the activities under the
iurisdiction of the Council are class
elections and the campus Torch Drive.
This year four University NFCCS dele-
gates will serve on the Student Council's
Standing: Jerry Vinette, president. Second row: Donna Vitale, Pat
Garvey, Dolores Milkie, Frank Derry, Joe Dietz, Mary Burleson,
Larry Gates. First row: Frank Sassalos, Chuck Wagner, Stan Taylor,
Bob Reed, Ray Kazora, secretary, Bob Cole, Bill Walsh, treasurer.
Officers: Ray Kazora, secretary, Jerry Vinette, president, Bill Walsh,
The Student Union at the University of Detroit is the fellow-
ship medium which brings together all male students of the
University in social activities. In addition to providing recreation
and opportunities for social contacts, the Student Union aims at
fostering genuine democracy among the students, developing
their sense of responsibility, and promoting their powers of self-
Operation of the Student Union is prominent among their
many services to the students and the University. The Freshman
Welcome Dance, Homecoming festivities, and After-Game Dances
are but a few of the campus activities which are yearly spon-
sored by the Student Union.
Left to right Steve Palchack Don Wilson Jack Kahoun Ray LaBlanc, Stan Taylor, Bob Goletti, John O'Leary, and Tom Watkins
Martha Eklund, Marge Kilcline, Judy
Komivies, Betty Jean Muir, Sigrid
Nelson, Mary Burleson, Dolores Milkie,
president, Miss Helen Kean, moderator,
Lois Cahill, Gerry O'Grady, Maureen
Mofifett, .loan Lingeman, Doris Bogden.
Carol Edelbrock and a piano attract
two curious onlookers.
No one knows the trouble l'm in . . .
what a mess.
L M N' LE GUE
The Women's League of the University of
Detroit was established in 1916 with the
enrollment of the first woman student. Since
that time, it has grown steadily until today
its membership numbers approximately l700.
The League comprises all coed students and
is by far the most active organization on
The Woman's League Board is the guiding
group of the League. Its members are
annually elected from the entire coed student
body and it is this group which plans the
many social events presented by the coeds.
Among the social events sponsored by the
League are the Freshman Welcome Tea, the
Sadie Shuffle, the Christmas Orphan's Party,
a Mother-Daughter Tea, a Dad-Daughter
Date Night and several After-Game Dances
given in coniunction with the Student Union.
All of these affairs make it possible for the
coeds to fulfill the purpose of the League,
which is to unitetall women students and to
provide entertainment for them in accordance
with the standards of the University.
Miss Helen Kean, Dean of Women,
and Betty Jean Muir appear mildly con-
cerned over the selection of a record.
The two girls relaxing are apparently
unbothered by weird wall drawings and
an empty chair.
Dennis Roussey, Editor '54 semester . . . John Winter, Editor '53 semester . . .
. . . for a new staff, thoughtful looks. . . . tie askance, editorial is born.
Each Tuesday cmd Thursday a staff of 37 students publish the University of Detroit
newspaper. The Varsity News, which ranges in size from eight to sixteen pages, is
read, perhaps reread, enioyed or disliked, discussed or ignored by a potential read-
ership of over l2,000.
Because of this appreciation, and in spite of the criticism, the staff unfailingly
"meets its deadline", and attempts to bring to the students, faculty, and friends, the
latest in news and the best in features.
VAP. mi N
Tom Buchanan, Editorial Director, Jack Tischler, Barb Rehman, Campus . . .
Senior Editorial . . . . . . from such as these, great things.
. . . from checkered shirts and cigarets, double
trucks and foxii.
Ordinarily the publication contains three or four news pages, an occasional
feature page, and further pages given to editorials, campus affairs and sports. Campus
and local news is given precedence and all material is written for student interest.
The staff is comprised of six separate but integrated departments: news, editorial,
campus, sports, photography, and business. Each department has its director or editor,
with a managing editor supervising the entire staff. Several of these department
heads work on alternate issues, balancing the work load and furnishing more people
with valuable journalistic experience.
Frank Saam, Ceil Kunske, George Bilson, John Tom Buchanan, George Bilson, Bob Heath, '53
Johns . . . Managing Editor . . ,
. . . "newsy" stuFt. . . . for News Editors, sixty inches needed.
NEWS EDITOR di
Phil Jourdan, Dick Horvath, Don
Wozniak, Tom Duross . . .
. . . From '53 Sports StaFf, ball-
games and printers ink.
Don Wozniak, '54 Sports Edi-
tor . . .
. . . in twelve point type, a head-
For approaching deadlines, out-
lining editorial policy. Barb Relimanf Mary Dewi Camp
sie . . .
. . . From the top drawer, cam
The Monday SlCIl:f, twelve pages
George Zimmer, statif writer . . .
. . . from ancient typewriter and
grey matter, feature material.
Fresco, the University of De-
trolt Occasional, as it is now
called, is perhaps the least known
of any of our publications. A
literary magazine, serving as an
outlet for creative work of any
kind, Fresco's manuscripts are
written entirely by the students.
The publication is moderated by
Dr. Peter .l. Stanlis, professor of
the English Department, and was
edited by Robert Patek in '53.
It was taken over by Bob Baker
in the '54 semester. Besides orig-
inal stories and poetry the Occa-
sional contains reviews and criti-
cisms which are the product of
student thought as these people
attempt to develop a sound criti-
cal foundation in literature.
ter Stanlis, Advisor, Bob Baker, Editor '54 . . .
before the work begins, a stroll for upper
Robert Patek, Dr. Stanlis, Bob Baker . . .
a change ot editors, a fresh approach for
Pat Allen, Mary Burleson, Bob Heath . . .
. . . a typewriter, glue bottles, copy
editor finds mistakes . . .
Don Gulock . . .
. . . from an assortment, the best . .
Walt Dennison . . .
. . . with a phone call, arrangements . .
Mary Hamly, Bob Deters . . .
. . . from two puzzled expressions, a
discouraging moment . . .
I::-.,:im':.f:-sf::s - -wi:-H-'fr-v1':::-.1.,...', "" "-'t- I Q12 ':-:4. .I.--
This is the Tower section of the yearbook. The
people in these pictures are some of the yearbook
staff-just some. lts difficult to assemble everyone
who has done work-classes, part time iobs, and
various other activities keep the stat? pretty busy
They don't worry about their picture anyway, they
get a kick out of helping out. They don't even wait
around for thanks, its a good thing, sometimes too,
because you just never really know how. All through
the year these people-giving of their time and
talents-are the only ones who seem to realize that
there is any such thing as the Tower. The end of
the year brings many an anxious heart however.
The Tower staff is iust a little proud at the year's
end when they can hold the product in their hand.
We only hope that someone besides ourselves will
find a part of the reason for our pride.
Dick Cashin, Joe Sullivan, Editor Bob
Fermoyle . . .
. . . in resolving problems of publishing,
Nancy Hay, Mary Agnes MacDonald, Maureen Shea .
. . . identifications for Fraternities . . .
Photographs for this year's Tower have been assem-
bled, if not from the four corners of the earth, from the
four or more corners of Detroit.
Augmenting the busy clicking of Tower photographers
were some of the best professional Iensmen in the city.
We particularly wish to thank Charles Haun, photo
editor, Bert Emanuel, photo chief, and the Detroit Free
Press photography staff, Charles Ohno, photo editor of
The Detroit Times, Carl Goelz, photo editor and the picture
staff of The Detroit News, and Snuffy McGill, Richard
Klein, and John Utykanski, Public information Office, and
Sports Publicity Department photographers at the Uni-
Many editors of the three daily papers have also been
helpful by rooting through their in and out boxes, assorted
file cases, and otherwise chasing down stray photographs
for us: June Hicks of The Detroit News, Frances d'Hondt
of The Detroit Times, and Barbara Tuger and Roberta
Mackey of The Detroit Free Press.
. . .Robert Deters
. . . . .Pat Allen
Copy Editor .... ..... R obert Heath
Spiritual . . .
Associate Academic ..
Assistants . .
Sports . .
Campus . .
Organizations . .
Photographers . . .
. .Walter Dennison
. . . . . .Donald Gulock
, . .Walter Dennison
. . . .Robert Barrow
. . .Mary Hamly
. . .Joyce Esposti
. . . . .Pat Evens
Mary Lou Ryan
. . .Robert Deters
. . . . .Pat Allen
. . . .Tom McPhail
Fraternities 8. Sororities . . . . .
. . .Mary Agnes McDonald
. . . .Mary Burleson
. . . . .Sigrid Nelson
Betty .lean Muir
. . .Russell Manney
Russ Manney . . .
. . . In a dark room, '54 Tower story developing .
Chuck Sheffick . . .
. . . from pic' call sheet, an assignment . . .
Back row . . . Mary Burleson, Bob Barrow, Tom McPhail, Bob
Heath, .lack Tischler, Pat Allen, John Winter, Bob Deters,
seated . . . Pat Evens, Bob Fermoyle
Joan Klein, Sigrid Nelson, Maureen McClorey, Mary Burleson
. . . Organizations section functioning . . .
Tom McPhail, Pat Allen . . .
. . . from interesting campus shots, satisfaction . .
Bob Deters . . .
. . . gluey hands et al., a perservering managing editor . .
BARTLEfl'I' BEN T, JR., 129
No. aaa Water sneer, New York,
.mnnufarturrt anb Dealer in
llf every Variely and mnsl fashionable Patterns.
eeeeeeeees feeeeeweees e
, e. 'M R e
:ir T e 0
FENDERSY lt! Wllww
ee M R ov, FURNAGES
mme? gi ass' ee , fm e
N U - -eh my ggrirulturul 1
oeagfeqssq, 4 , e gf Sw '
4 fe 1 .m m ARWHBJQM ,
I 938362. lgf a' f PURPOSES.
- lshgiegvi 41 .,
5 ' '.eEva9!s I I
' ' Y
SGLE AGEIT PUB L 0. TAYLIJR L C018 I
535125053353 ?GfV.FEBLE ?G!iGE Hi!!! BELLGE53.
QAETLETT BETJT, QED,
238 WATER STZEPE3 EW 319335
Bell Telephone companies pick many of
their top executives from among their
engineers. More than half the Presidents
of all Bell companies have engineering
degrees-as does the President of the
American Telephone and Telegraph
What kind of engineering interests
you most as a life work? The Bell System
has unusual opportunities for engineer-
ing abilities of every type . . . well-paid,
satisfying, permanent iobs in the rapidly-
growing fields of research and develop-
ment, manufacturing and distribution,
and administrative engineering.
Find out today about your Future
Unlimited from the Director of Place-
ment, ll8 Engineering Building.
sill? MICHIGAN BELL
5' i 2
1 R E
- TELEPHONE COMPANY
1894 - 1954
Our Sixtieth Anniversary Year
Buyers of all types of Insurance
Our Life Insurance Department is
fully equipped to serve you
The Masonic Temple
TEMPLE AND SECOND 0 DETROIT, MICHIGAN
ASSURE YOURSELF OF THE BEST
INSPECT OUR FACILITIES FOR
BANQUETS - LUNCHEONS - BROADCASTS
DANCES - SALES MEETINGS - CONCERTS
CONVENTIONS - DISPLAYS - LECTURES
RESERVE YOUR DATES NOW
CALL TEMPLE 2-7100
For Finer Livin -'
, IIII I
MI... I- ,..,, MW....,v.w...I,..n...........w...,n,,M-w....,,...t-..,,,,,-
W--ff! f I I If LEONAR D
II A ,I I I. ,L I
flu' the flume
. V 1h'l'rig'erzItIII':, U EIl'K'fl'i1'RZIfU,'L'.'
Home Freezerm 0 Liillfllflj' Equipnmnt
Water Healers 0 Raoul Air f'UIldifi1lIlCI'.'
plus the Exciting Kifchvn Uzzbixlels
THE BRIGGS KESSLER CO.
H. J. CAULKINS AND CO.
THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO.
THE TQWER coMPoslTloN
ING ond ENGR
6650 KERCHEVAL o LO 7-4380
Q O Q C
lp P V N
f . ,-- '3 5 Y
,ffl fe Q y affix
' s 5 kg?
My v , gm if egg
- f--, .ayw l 2: AM P P. '
.22 3 ff ii 2 V 4 'V
'fl E' we-2 Q . f P532
Who would have dreamed that a glowing loop of 'J
wire encased in glass could better the lot of people 221 1. zi, 1 'er f W, ' X
everywhere, and advance entire civilizations? ""':: 1 .,..,1: E: buz. Q ..-Mx
Thomas Edison , .,:.1 : e11srazis:g.5z5gg ,:5:.5 ,:,:E :::z -is ::-:.,,-:-:-:-: ,. ,:-- A-:-- X XX
-zzl 'P X
Many men ridiculed his dream. Others believed in it. These men JJ ,. .-' ' ill. A. . . , , f
of vision provided the flnances Edison needed to continue his " Q
work. And 75 years ago the dream became reality! Their co- s Ili ' 4,1 V it 'Q 'Q Q ' 2 Q '
operative achievement 1S an example of free enterprise at work.
. . . . ' "1 'ff.z1fws5if'aw:.if2.ifis '
Ed1son's incandescent lamp was the birth of modern electric , V. 1E5I152i,,4.55?itLQ3-,gsgsgigg pf
service. It was the original appliance for which Edison devel- Virl I .fQV,,,
oped an entirely new system for the generation and distribution ir- ...
of electricity- "'ir-' 1 n o.s-" 'i
. . . tf2-:1 :,, 1 ' ""':.,, A- P : V
Today electric power serves so faithfully we take it for granted, "':,.,Q1,, iz
like the air we breathe. It's amazing when you stop to consider
that practically everything in our standard of living depends at
some point on electricity and its applications.
And yet, our present way of life is only the beginning. Progress
in the years ahead will outstrip that of the past . . . the electrical
future is limitless.
THE DETRUIT EDISDN CUMPANY
2000 Second Avenue, Detroit 26, Michigan
...::.. ,, '-.
WE have all the famous name equipment you need for
GENUINE High Fidelity musical reproduction. Come in anytime-
' t'l 9 ' I k h
we'll demonstrate the finest. K.L.A. is open I ococ eac
M d d F'd '
Weyhing Brothers Mfg. Co.
Class Ring Jewelers to University of Detroit
on ay an ri ay evening.
Kg lg Ag LABORATORIES, INC.
7422 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT 2
THE CIIAS. A.
I49 E. Larned Sl. Detroit 26
Tel. W'O. 2-7474
Sorting lndustry Since 1884
CI-us. T. Blfsu, Pres.
DIAMONDS ' WATCHES ' TROPHIES
MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY
3040 GRATIOT ZONE 7
4th Floor David Broderick Tower
5. .. IN G U 0 E CONGRATULATIONS
Class of Nineteen Fifty-four
ROBERT HUTTON 81 CO., INC.
73 Years Detroifs Quality Roofers
Wo. 2-1073 622 E. Fort st.
JOSEPII I.. BARNES
MANAGER FENKELL-FAIRFIELD orrlce
THE DETROIT BANK
BETTER SANDWICH AND
65l 9 Brush Street 0 TR-5-7398
CUDA CLEANERS AND TAILURS
CUDA CLUTIIING C0.
6063 Schaefer Rd. Dearborn
PAINT sf GLASS Co.
5914 TWELFTH STREET
Detroit 8, Mich. TRinity 5-3500
Uptown Store Downtown Store
5910 TWELFTH ST. 40 E. CONGRESS ST.
NATIONAL BRANDS FOR OVER
U71 j I 6 in '..:k.. .:., 2 . .
. R' , '7'f" U IAZI I
Paul Revere Silver e e 5 c I p
I I eee
ONNOISSEURS of fine silver find in the work of Paul
Revere the design and craftsmanship that mark the hand of a master. As a
designer Revere understood the potentialities of silverg as a craftsman he
possessed the technical knowledge and taste necessary for superlative workmanship.
Connoisseurs of fine printing realize too, the need for distinctive design and
Hne technique. In the 1954 Tower you'l1 find this partnership. We at
Conjure House are proud of the opportunity .to participate in this important
activity of the University of Detroit.
DIVISION OF BUSINESS NEVVS PUBLISHING CO.
450 YVIL-st Fort St., Detroit 26. Michigan, Phone XVOodward 2-0929
SILVER TEAPOT BY PAUL REVERE COURTESY OF THE DETROIT INSTITUTE OF ART
Harrigan and Reid Co.
Heating, Ventilating and
CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW
1365 Bagley Woodward 1-0243
102 Years' Contracting Service
17. E. ANIIEIISUN COMPANY
1503 So. Main Street 0 Royal Oak SEESAZZFLES
l7iSirilWul0rS Of SILVERING FURNITURE
TORO WHIRLWIND POWER LAWN MOWERS GLAZING DESK TOPS
FERGUSON TRACTORS and LAWN EQUIPMENT
DETROIT CAMERA SHOP
325 STATE STREET
For All Photographic Needs
NThe House of Glassi'
MANUFACTURERS AND IOBBERS
PLATE, WINDOW GLASS AND MIRRORS, ORNAMENTAL AND
WIRE GLASS 0 METAL STORE FRONT CONSTRUCTION
14291 MEYERS ROAD
Detroit 27, Michigan
IICIGEB POLICE SERVICE
Uniformed Plant Protection
and Uniformed Police
for all occasions
314 Michigan Theatre Bldg. WO. 3-2613
For the Finest Equipment in
Public Address - Music - Communication
II. A. BIISEBERRY 8: SON
UN. 2-8612 UN. 2-8613
N I l
ATLANTIC METAL PRODUCTS, INC. E G NEER NG . MATERIAL
0 Hollow Metal Doors 81 Frames
0 Kalameln 8- Tinclad Doors
KANE MFG. CO.
' Light Proof Shades
IN T Tl N
S ALI-A O SEAPORCEL METALS, INC.
Architectural Porcelain Enamel Work
. Steel Horizontal Sliding Glass
Doorwalls 8. Windows
THE KAWNEER COMPANY
Aluminum Flush Doors
- . CO.
Caulking o Tuck-Pointing o Weatherstrips 407 EAST FORT STREET o DETROIT 26 Q W0odward 1-0110
oo-se oe ogoxo as
e me xoooe qoo MAX co
xo record NNXXXN 'ixoe Q
oaelxoos 'xo 4oo
eats xo como
' 'QA ov
We YVBYN ot
" H12 .
lwml phnm l
PETERS SAUSAGE COMPANY
Known For Quality For Over Fifty Years
Farm Maid Dairy
BIRELEY'S ORANGEADE CO.
Detroit, Ann Arbor,
Michigan Michigan 14430 Fenkell Ave. VE. 7-6000
HEINEMAN 8: LOVETT CO. TEmpI.- I-7560 TI-imple 1-7561
5327 TIREMAN AVENUE
A. c. COURVILLE s. co.
Cigars Tobacco Candv
EXTINGUISHERS - MANUFACTURING - .
L'QU'D5 COMPLETE LINE
I RECHARGWG SERWCE OF RECHARGES GEORGE A. COURVTLLE '35
WOODWARD 1-9063, 3-2395
C. J. C0. 4541 Grand River Ave. Detroit, Mich
1850 Henry St., Detroit 16, Mich.
HANDLEMAN DRUG CO.
530 BATES ST.
DETROIT 26 WO. 1-9565
.IAY-ABE PAPER C0.
439 Gratiot Avo.
W00dward 3- 16 l 0
STRUCTURAL STEEL I LONG SPAR JOISTS
' MISCELLANEOUS WORK STAIRS-PLATFORMS
17137 Jas. Couzens Highway FABR'CAT'ON - ERECUON
v , I2aoI AUBURN AVENUE
UNIVSYSITY 4-7333 DETROIT 23, MICH. VERMONT 7-6611
KALEIPS KATEBING SEIIVICE
Distinguishpfl Food Coloring For Any Occasion Compllments of
Prepared to your order - Served Anywhere .
5035 Lakeview VA. 2-3300 p
FRANK J. MOGLYNN
HOMES FOR SALE REA'-TOR We also specialize in
MURTGAOEsWAPPRAIsAI,s All Forms of' Rf-ul Estate Services Trailer Parks ...Id Motels
19010 VV0odward Ave. TO. 9-8450
Complete Rental Service
SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE
Call TYIer 8-1465
MOYNAHAN BRONZE CO.
Ornamental Metal Fabricators TE. 4-2198
R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY
STEAM AND HOT WATER SPECIALTIES
HEATING VENTILATING, AIR CONDITIONING CONTROLS
AIR DISTRIBUTION EQUIPMENT
333 FULLER S E H20 W. BALTIMORE AVE
GRAND RAPIDS DETROIT 2 MICH
ITALIAN MOSAIIT 8 TILE CO.
TILE - TERRAZZO - AND MOSAIC WORK
6905 CHASE ROAD, DEARBORN, MICH.
Better Drawing Materials For Better
DETROIT B. K. ELLIOTT Co.
UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT
For its great accomplishments and are proud
to support you in your expansion for a better
CEMENT ENAMEL OF MICHIGAN, INC.
Detroit 28, Michigan
ff' -' . , , 5.
' gs : BLDCK
gg v-7 wr-f-.-inc. .
THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY
UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE
LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY
OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS
914-3 Hubbell VErm0nt 8-3200
Woodwork and Millwork
"Our 38th Year"
11400 SHOEMAKER AVENUE
DETROIT 13, MICHIGAN
W. E.WooD Co.
DETROIT 8, MICHIGAN
IIOLDEN IIALL 1 UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
NI MEMORIAL ARDIORY
ll0RMITORY fnow under construetionj
HENRY J. BRENNAN
S3 ENf'941J, W. F. AUSTIN
Q Q VICE PRESIDENT
::-T A C az
LEO P. RICHARDSON
SECRETARY AND TREASURER
With construction of the million dollar men's
dormitory under way, The University of Detroit
is another step closer to its "dream campus".
A S900,000 self-liquidating loan by the Housing
and Home Finance Agency, being used for con-
struction, will be paid back by student rent over
a forty year period. Furnishings and fees, inciden-
tial to its construction will cost S269,000, bring-
ing the total cost to S1,169,000.
ln granting the loan to The University of Detroit
the agency gave two reasons for its approval:
1.-The two ROTC units could be expanded sub-
stantially, if additional housing facilities were
2.-The University has expanded its facilities for
training students in fields important to the defense
effort, including engineering, physics, chemistry,
dentistry and teacher education.
Negotiations for the new building took about ten
months. Before being granted the loan the Uni-
versity had to prove the need for the building
and to establish that the money was unavailable
The new dormitory, being constructed adjacent to
Holden Hall, will have 156 study bedrooms hous-
ing 316 out-of-town students, recreation rooms,
a chapel and lounges.
Since approximately one quarter of U of D's
students are from out of town, the limited housing
facilities permit the University to operate at only
75 per cent of its capacity. The new dormitory
will help to increase this percentage.
Father Steiner turns the first spadeful of sod for the new
dormitory, in ceremonies at the site on Friday, April 23rd.
In attendance, left to right: Mr. Henry J. Brennan, President
of the W. E. Wood Co., general contractors, Rev. John
Francis Quinn, S.J., Rector of The University of Detroit,
Mr. Edward C. Roney, Board of Directors Alumni Associa-
tion, Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., President of The University
of Detroit, Mr. J. A. Berkowski, Registrar of The University
of Detroit, Rev. Hugh F. Smith, S.J., Vice President of The
University of Detroit, Mr. Nwosu N. Ukegbu, Nigeria,
representing the foreign students at the University of
The Second Dormitory on U. of D. Campus, Ground Broken April 23rd, 1954. To be completed in 1955.
'K yi . ,
Moss will be offered daily in the dormitory chapel
The Main Lounge
On these two pages are the artist's drawings of
the facilities that are included in the new Univer-
sity of Detroit dormitory. Because it will be a
"home away from home" for the 3l6 students
that will be in residence, no expense has been
spared in providing every convenience.
Aside from the l56 study bedrooms, the new
dormitory will include:
A beautiful chapel to administer to the spiritual
needs of the students. Daily Mass will be offered,
as it is in all other chapels on Campus.
The main lounge, where relatives and friends can
visit with the residents.
A television lounge for those hours of relaxation.
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A Study Bedroom
There will be l56 of these. Each furnished to
provide for two students.
The Television Lounge
. .. .sys
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 i954 Tower.
ACDIE CHAIR RENTAL AND SALES
4610 Woodward Avenue
ADVANCE GLASS 110.
ALCO SPDNGE 8: CHAMDIS C0.
ALOE SCIENTIFIC DIV. -A. S. ALDE C0.
16219 Pomona Avenue
ADIERICAN AGRICULTURAL CHEMICAL C0.
P. 0. Drawer 2458, Detroit
BAILEY SAW AND MACHINERY C0.
BINDER, THE BIIIIKBINDER
BLACIC HARDWHIRE C0.
T. S. CAIYTHBRNE C0.
16607 James Couzens Highway
CHASE BRASS 8: I'0PPER C0.. INC.
YIILNIAN SUPPLY C0.
CQDNSUBIERS SUPPLY C0.
DETRIDIT QUALITY BRUSH MFG. C0.
INIX AUTODIOTIVE SUPPLY. INC.
DI. N. DUFFY 8: C0.
ELECTRICAL INSPECTIDN 3: SERVICE
EAMDUS FO0DS, INC.
5111 14th Street
FRED J. FDERG
PAUL DI. FREEDIAN
ERIC FRUDIDI HARDIVARE
GENERAL HARDWO0D C0.
J. lf. HARTZ C0.
IIOUSE 0F PLASTICS
INDUSTRIAL PAINTING C0.
24 La Belle Avenue
JERSEY CREADI ERY C0.
A. T. JDNES 8 SON
140 Cadillac Square
KEUFFEI. 8: ESSER C0.
37 W. Palmer
KRAMER PRINTING C0.
2800 17th Street
LA SALLE PRESS
LEE AND CADY
LEIVIS ARTIST SUPPLY 130.
RIADISIIN ELECTRII' C0.
IVIICHIGAN CHANDELIER C0.
.l. G. NIINAHAN
DIDNARCH VVELDING lT0.
IIENRY IV. DIDSS 8: SUN
HARIILD VV. MUNDY
NEUENFELDT FRIIG LVIARKET
J. DI. IIBERC. INC.
55 Oakman Blvd.
I'INKERTON'S NAT'L DETECTIVE AGCY..
404 Lafayette Building
PURITAN ELECTIIIC C0.
16200 Wyoming Avenue
RALPH J. RDACH
T. B. RAYIPS HARDWVARE AND SPORTS
REITRIGEIIATIDN SERVICE, INC.
11111 Grand River Avenue
SPECIFICATIDNS SERVICE C0.
STAR FURNITURE C0.
TURNER ENGINEERING C0.
464 Brainard Street
U. S. PLYWO0D CBRP.
VICTOR PAINT C0.
960 West Eight Mile Road
WEST DISINFECTING C0.
2760 Third Street
WHIPPLE SIGN C0.
M M Ag W. ff.3,25.g- 1. w - aim..-f 1 m a y" , A .G New
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