University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1955
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 1955 volume:
salted on the
IS only an
of life, vita,
of relationships and
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of a face, bits of
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e categorized with
First Semester Editor
Second Semester Editor
' Campus Editor
J. DENNIS KENNEDY
TED RANCONT, JR.
REV. R. N. HINKS, S.J.
Complete index page 285
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To all students, undergraduate and
graduate alike, life on campus is not
itself the fuller life but is prepara-
tion for the fuller life. Directing this
preparation are faculty members
whose lives are dedicated, therefore
full. Fullest of all is the life of the
Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., priest,
teacher, leader of the faculty, and
friend and model of all students.
At the altar he prays for all of us,
in the classroom he has taught
some of us, in conference we are
his first consideration, our better-
ment is the purpose of all his writ-
ings and journeyings. He has built
on the plans of his predecessors,
fulfilling and extending them. The
life of the University is fuller for
his influence. His spirit, caught by
not a few students, will continue
to benefit his Detroit long after his
material accomplishments will have
been reduced to rubble.
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ALTHOUGH We seldom come into direct contact with many of the
administrators, We feel their guiding hand. They are responsible for
the efficient maintenance of the University. They aid us in our spiritual,
financial, and scholastic difliculties. This administrative staff has skill-
fully directed the affairs of U. of D., and their dedication to their Work
will assure smooth handling of the University's increasing enrollment.
Rev. G. F. Stein, S.J.
Rev. Charles J. Widemon, S.J.
Left to right:
Stephen A. Trupicno
Rev. Hugh F. Smith, S.J.
Paul P. Horbrecht
Miss Helen E. Kean
Daniel J. Reed
Rev. Joseph Foley, S.J.
Rev. Gilbert H. Krupiizer, S.J.
J. A. Berkowski
Rev. Edward J. O'Connor, S.J.
John T. Logsdon
Ernest R. Breech
Chairman of the Board of Directors
Ford Motor Company
Leo M. Butzel
Butzel, Eamon, Long, Gust and Kennedy
Walker L. Cisler
Detroit Edison Company
John S. Coleman
A I-land hclk
The Lay Board of Trustees of the University
of Detroit is made up of men who possess
the foresight to recognize the importance
of education in every field of endeavor.
From all walks of life, from varying back-
grounds, they are bonded together by the
common belief in the power of knowledge.
These are the men who have given their
precious time and energy to further the
progress and interests of the University of
John J. Cronin
General Motors Corporation
Hugh J. Ferry
Chairman of the Board
Packard Motor Car Company
Leonard Healy W. Ledyard Mitchell
President Retired Vice President
D. J. Healy Shops Chrysler Corporation
Merritt D. Hill Nate S. Shopero
General Manager President
Ford Tractor Division Cunningham Drug Stores
Rev Georgefl Shiple S.J. '
Superintendent Buildings dc Grounds
Many universities are noted not only for their high ratings
but also for the beauty of their campuses. And the
University of Detroit is no exception. The Rev. George A.
Shiple, S.J., chairman of the Building and Grounds com-
mittee, has created an oasis of cool green in the midst
of the desert of harsh brick buildings and garish neon
lights that surround the school. He has successfully re-
moved the stigma of "city college" from the University
and has enhanced and enriched the atmosphere with the
skillful arrangement of trees and shrubs.
From one of the basic needs of man one of the most active student
organizations has sprung. You and I and Mickey Hosfelt shell out
nearly S100,000 each year in Chem 12 for between-class coffee, doughnuts,
and sandwiches. We stream blithely in and out of the Union Room's
double doors and unorthodox North Window entrance-talking, laughing,
discussing zoology and Tom Emmet, solving the World's problems and
Dr. Henderson's problems-and making more noise than any of us had
ever heard before. And while satisfying those educational hunger pangs
We've made our basement oasis one of the axes of University life. The
Union is more than a campus eating spot, it's a pleasant place for meeting
friends, a clearing house for class and social information, a convenient
starting place for excursions with that special guy or gal. And from
our pennies every day it amasses a sizeable part of the student contribu-
tion to the Activities Building Fund. Besides managing Homecoming
and after-game dances, Union officers chair most Student Council com-
mittees, and the Union president, also Council president, is one of the
most influential students at the University.
The watering place
Entering the University is more than just the start of a
year, or even an era-it is the beginning of a life. Here the
new freshman will find friendship, frustration, inspiration,
and knowledge. Here he will meet the great philosophers,
artists, and writers. Here he comes to appreciate God
and his fellow man, perhaps for the first time. And, if
he spends his four years well, he will leave here and
spend the rest of his life with the firm conviction that
he really knows very little. This is the womb of civilized
In the mind's eye of the mellowed senior, the trepidation
and enthusiasm of the entering student is refreshing and
a little saddening. He can look forward to the hilarious
tableaux of registration-watching the poor freshman's
first shocked acquaintance with that mile-long form, the
fumbling attempts to understand the multitudinous cards
incidental to education, and his awkward struggles to pass
from building to building without dropping anything
important. He also sees a picture of himself a few years
before . . . and wonders if any of these so-small, so-young
people will make as many mistakes as he has, experience
the same things, or hate the same professors.
He'l1 help where he can to make the freshman feel at home,
but he knows that the real orientation of growth and
thought is something subjective that cannot be communi-
The clean will see you
. . . Many students have heard those words spoken, and each has profited
by his conversation with the Rev. J. B. Dwyer, S. J., the Dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences. Whether the conference concerns schedule
changes, permission to carry more than the maximum hours, or even
academic problems, students have learned to appreciate and profit by
the sage advice of Fr. Dwyer. The dean of the largest college of the
University has more than enough paper work to occupy his time-
applications for admission, report cards, probation reports, plus individual
schedules for all students enrolled in A Sz S-yet he is always available
as counsellor for the many people who stream in and out of his oiiice
during the day. To the uninitiated and somewhat apprehensive new
students he is a friend who won't laugh at their many questions. To the
wise and settled senior he is the man with all the answers to the com-
plicated process of graduating. To one and all, the Dean's office is the
haven where the trials and tribulations of university life can be straight-
ened out. To the worried, waiting student the words, "The Dean will
see you now" mean new hope and encouragement.
Students are urged to greet
one another. Admission to the
University is ipso
The genera of a University education must be qualified and applied
specifically to have value for the student in any Held. Thus We have
specialists-experts in their particular study to guide and direct, to
order and frame our truth-searching. These are the men who give reality
and concretion to our abstract ideas and principles. These are the rails
for our trains of thought, channeling and coaxing ideas to creative
application, judging, aligning. Here is the fabric of the frame, the
core of thoughtful realists.
REV. CHARLES E. SCHRADER, S. J.
HENRY C. SCHNEIDEWIND
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Trees are a living philtre, suspended over their own
shadows, cooling, quieting, green, transmuting sunlight
to a mixed fluid of iniinite softness. Grass is to lie on.
Together they are a September afternoon. You inhale
early autumn, step lightly through the oak-paneled
C Sz F door, and lose yourself in the yellow brownness.
This is U of D, your environment for the coming
semester, a pleasant climate of thought isolated from
the bustling city by trees and grass and wood and
cool stone. You pick up your solid, soft-rough text
AND, saluting a passing pleasant professor,
saunter greenswardward. The ground is warm, invit-
ing. You're an English scholar, a bespectacled engi-
neer, a lazy sybarite-you study and talk and eat
lunch on the spreading lawns. You stroll your
island world of calm thought with a friend.
You're aware of smiles
and books and trees and
warm ground-but, more
than these, you know that you're a part of it all.
This is Where you belong. This is a life you like.
In its beauty and in its work there is something
apple of her eye
She picked him out in class, met him after-
wards, and demurely accepted his spon-
taneous invitation. They Walked from class
to class and a beautiful friendship was born.
Under the ceilings and skies of the Univer-
sity he told her of his thoughts. She admired
his funny smile and laughed with him over
coffee. They danced and wrote reports and
Watched white clouds on Sunday afternoons.
The life of the campus folded over and
included them and went on.
The Furor of
Talking with friends after class, having a
cup of coffee across from the campus-here
the ideas, the philosophies, and the thoughts
of great men are mixed with your own and
understood. The professor's jokes are
groaned about, his lectures talked aboutg
and thus you know that potency limits act
not because St. Thomas says so, but because
an undrinkable cup of coffee could not be
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The Culmness of Thought
But college is to you not only a series of
lectures and labs, but a combination of new
thoughts, new relationships, and new friends.
You have come to know the complex world
of Euclid and Aristotle. Yet their world-
shattering theories do not upset you,
change you, or puzzle you unduly. You still
attend classes, meet friends in the square,
walk slowly across the campus. You talk
and you experiment, and you mingle with
others doing the same things. The ideas
sink in, become a part of you, and you
never realize the change. Thus you grow
to observe and to learn.
Friends are Well and good indeed, but there
are times when it is best to be alone among
the crowd. For suddenly the world opens
before you and you see what you are seeing:
the cloudy day transcends grey reality and
you feel the essence of the small group
of students talking and Wearing trench
coats. The full meaning of life floods and
overwhelms and abates as the vision snaps
shut. You never know When this will
happen. You look up, the sun slides from
behind a cloud, and a red coat breaks in
sculpturesque folds over a rusty iron rail-
ing. The red blinds, numbs and Warmsg it
remains all day as an afterimage and carries
with you back to the tedium of classes.
But probably you will prefer to lie on the
grass under the trees, and remember, and
vaguely watch coeds Walk out of vision.
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Allen P. Farrell, S.J.,
For graduate students the library assumes
an even greater importance than it did dur-
ing his undergraduate days. It is here that
the background for Masters' theses is found.
Amid the myriad volumes in the seemingly
endless stacks, arguments are substantiated,
examples are discovered, and ideas and
theories become practical. The purpose of
the Graduate School is to afford the student
the opportunity to gain additional knowl-
edge in his major subject. Those applying
for a Masters' degree must complete 24
hours of course Work and another six hours
on the Writing of a thesis.
As twilight weaves long shadows on the buildings
and grounds of the University and most of the
day's feverish activities are ended, the Jesuit
Fathers relax for a moment from their oiiicial duties.
To students they are a familiar sight, walking along
the paths of the campus, reading their breviaries,
or just enjoying the evening air. All is not silent
contemplation, however, for during the day they
assume the roles of educators and administrators.
From the Jesuit residence a steady flow of black-
robed priests moves back and forth to and from
the various buildings, forwarding the progress of
,snip in il 91
Rev. Frank Holland, S.J.,
assistant sodality moderator,
speaks to high school stu-
dents at the Training School
of Sodality Action, held here
To Christ Through Mary
The Sodality-an organization dedicated to Mary-its purpose, the
sanctiiication of its members, the sanctification of others, and the
defense of the Church. Through its daily rule, its days of recollection,
its yearly retreats, it seeks to grow in holiness. This growth is aided
by the apostolic projects of the group, including Weekly motivational
talks at surrounding high schools, a Christmas card sale that netted
several hundred dollars for the missions, and helping a blind student
on campus. Between semesters it sponsored a Training School for
Sodality Action attended by over 2,000 high school students a.nd teachers.
Summer School of Catholic Action. Left to right: first row, Tom Weimer, Jack Slimko, Frank Lopez, Felix Spitler, Jim Swain, Dick Sartor, Margie Dorr, Tom
Gerhartstein, Bill Williams, Art Ludwig, second row, Fern Pantano, Mary Ann Monahan, Lois Cahill, Dorothy Kostick, Joan Cosgrove, Rev. Frank Holland, S.J.,
Ray DeGeorgio, Rev. Arthur Lovely, S.J., Yolande Capozzoli, Julia McCarthy, Theresa Glembrocki, Willie Cavanaugh, third row, Chuck Gonzales, Betty Gal-
braith, Paul Flaiole, Maureen Perine, Marcy Chomiak, Bob Reed, Sigrid Nelson, Larry Chuslo, JoAnne Courtney, Mary Pat Murphy, Tom Sullivan, Joe Brown,
Jack Vasquez, Rita Downing, Jim Fleck, fourth row, Bill Norton, Barbara Gonzy, Bill Kramer, Mary Lou Torzewski, Louis de Simple, Joan Ruzylo, Mark Devine,
Betty Smith, Mary Cay Walsh, Nancy Dilworth, Mary Burleson, Joan Wilder, Charles Sheftick, Dick Meyers, fifth row, Pat Palmer, Dan Mitchell, Jock Rhomberg,
Jim Hendricken, Marty Keck, Barbara Rehmann, Denny Lannigan, Marie Sabbe, Ed Schmidt, Sue Reilly, Bernie Gulowski, Pat Gallacher, Maureen Pulte.
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The l.i'l'lle cfliee
of 'lhe Soclali-ly
In a little cubby-hole on the second floor of the Commerce
building, Sodalists congregate to make plans, eat lunches,
do homework, type papers, read notices, or just socialize.
A busy prefect, Ray DeGeorgio, manages to conduct his
business only by shouting over the between-class crowd
that hourly gathers in the little office. Students find that
the organization, besides its spiritual guidance, offers a
good chance to meet new friends.
The date-Holy Thursday Night.
The time-12:00 to 1:00.
The participants-the majority of
the student body.
The sponsors-a small band of
U. of D. knights-modern day
knights, fighting in the defense
of Holy Mother Church-de-
voted soldiers in the army of
Back Row-Left to right:
Harold Vanden Bossche
Middle Row-Left to right:
Front Row-Left to right:
Rev. Thomas Maher, S.J., Chaplain
Ralph Sugrue, Jr.
Council 3661 of the Knights of Columbus was initiated at the
University on May 18, 1953. Together with other councils of
this international organization, these U. of D. men Work tirelessly
to increase membership in the Catholic Church by means of an
extensive advertising and information campaign.
You have a problem. Perhaps it concerns school
work, a difficult course, money matters, religious
questions, marriage, or any of the apparent stum-
bling blocks that pop up in everyday living. Where
to turn ?-Many students found themselves in this
dilemma and have found the answer in the quiet,
conident counsel of a Jesuit priest. Along with his
other duties each father serves as an impromptu
counsellor when the occasion demands. On campus,
in an office, or in the chapel distributing Com-
munion, these men give unseliishly of their time
and energy to further Catholic principles and ease
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Head coach Wally Fromhort Athletic Director Raymond Null
Coaches: ln game ancl pracilce
Ccupt. Joe Belluso huddles with Fromhort ilefti,
end couch Pat Naughton and line couch Ken Stilly.
Were football an average game and
America an average country, fall week ends
would differ little from week ends at any
other season. But football incites partici-
pant and spectator alike. A scrub allows
himself to be pushed and shoved around in
practice. 8,000 people sit through a rain
storm trying to watch a game. None but
the exceptional in sports could induce such
loyalty. It is the all-Americans, the winning
teams, the losing teams, the fans, the scrubs,
the cheerleaders, the bands, the marchers
that make football.
The optimism expressed at the start of
last season at U. of D. was wiped away in
a series of rain storms and injuries. Between
the opening game with Cincinnati and the
season's iinale in Houston, head coach Wally
Fromhart experienced nearly every bad
break that can plague a man in his profes-
sion. Besides the weather and the injuries,
U. of D. lost their first three games by
narrow margins, a setback the team never
The 2-7 record of the 1954 Titans is no
indication of poor coaching. The team always
played Well. With a fine freshman team
moving up to the Varsity, the football scene
will probably improve at U. of D. next year.
Front row: Tom O'Neil, Bob Lippe, Bart Jenniches, Tom Tramski, co-capt. Joe Belluso, co-capt. Bob Burgmeier, Dave Schonhard, Martin Foley, and Dick Vaughn.
Second row: Bob Chendes, Dan Swabon, Frank O'Connor, Jim Lobkovich, Dick Quadri, Tom Sommerfeldt, Stan Bortnicki, Jack Ellis, and Jim Scullen.
Third row: Jack Flanagan, Al Baumgart, Denny Lozon, Charley Knoch, Steve Gomola, Larry Rue, Bob Potocki, and Arnold Ochs.
Fourth row: Don Kozicheck, Roy Foster, Jerry Hayden, Terry Martin, George Finn, Pat Galvin, Jim Lynch, Dick Burgmeier, and Don Wolf.
Fifth row: Dick Abel, Perry Richards, Don Furtaw, Jerry Sievert, and Stan Tubinis.
Back row: Dr. Raymond Forsyth, trainer, Ken Stilley, line coach, Wally Fromhort, head coach, Pot Naughton, end coach, Roy Null, athletic director, Dominic
Volpe, equipment manager, and Don Milazzo, student manager.
After the tumult and after the
shouting nothing remains but to
sit back, relax and have your
picture taken. Your teammates
gather beside you and they
straighten out the rows and you
pose. Then the photographer
says "Cheese!" and the camera
clicks, and in ly f'i' 100 of a second
the whole season, the unity of
the team is summed up forever
in a thin layer of emulsion.
PASSES PASSES PUNTING
COMPLETED INTERCEPTED AVERAGE
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Robert J. Topfich, Bond Directorg
Mfsgl. T. N. Kline, Drill Master.
From out of the membership of the Univer-
sity Marching Band a new organization has
emerged to provide fine musical entertain-
ment for the student body. Dancers at the
Homecoming celebration affirmed this fact
when they voted the Collegians the Winners
in a battle of the bands. Under the direction
of Robert J. Taptich, the band has appeared
at many of the after-game dances during
the football and basketball seasons, and has
played for other dances and functions
throughout the school year.
Collegians band logeiher
The welcoming of Freshmen
Dance . . . Dance . . . Dance . . . Along with
his studies of Euterpe, Clio, and Melpomene,
the well-rounded student is proficient also
in the more boisterous arts of Terpsichore.
His virtuosity is displayed for the first time
at the Freshman Welcome Dance. Here the
brightly polished, immaculately business-
suited newcomer meets his flowing-skirted,
gaily sweatered co-ed opposite number.
Here, among the swirling and swaying, are
born romance, adventure, and many an
evening of foot-soaking. This is the intro-
duction-the first glimpse of the Univer-
sity's lighter side. It's an evening of
sweetness, light, and new friends.
Witches howl-Hags cackle-Fair
maidens chortle quietly-The shade
of Sadie Hawkins prowls the earth
once more. Bachelors built Malay
man traps for postmen, some
whisked themselves south across the
border to Canada, a few just van-
ished into local emporia-but none
escaped the indomitable army of
militant femininity. Coeds on the
Top: Fr. Steiner, Miss Kean,
Bottom: Walt Dunne, Mary
Ann Eicher, Ceil Kunske,
Martin Markowicz, Larry
Hollerbach, and Barbara
march cornered their men, dragged
them off to the Memorial Building,
and made this year's Shuffle a rous-
ing tribute to the memory of Sadie
and Her Solution.
SADIES AND THEIR CAPTIVES
sponsored by 'lhe VVomen's League
Stand ng l. lo R. Joann Auk, Fern Pantano, Camille Maclnnis, Mary Cay Walsh, Jackie Van Dam, Mary Pat Murphy, Joanne Ge e
Sealed L. to R. Fran Kollar, Judy Langdon, Sigrid Nelson, Miss Helen Kean, Dean of Women, Pa! Evens, Ju o
Bowing in the end to tradition, the
male segment of the student body
sprouted crepe paper and infernal
machinery, humoring the creators of
same, and paraded past a distin-
guished panel of split-sided judges,
who adjudged Cecilia Kunske's crea-
tion the most lunatic of all present.
But the Wornen's League soiree was
not all froth and frivolity-after the
initial shock most of the merry-
makers settled down to the substan-
tial business of having a happy
evening. Judging from the number
of standout couples, Sadie's disciples
had a success.
Her hear! melted -lhe nigh!-
"Mc1y I have the pleasure of this
A dreamy waltz for dreamy dcmcexs
of I-he Soph Snoball
Amid mountainous drifts of snow, you groped your
way to the Sheraton-Cadillac and had a ball. She
in her loveliest light-blue gown was your Cinderellag
you in your charcoal-grey suit, her Prince Charm-
ing for the evening. With stars in your eyes you
talked, walked, danced and greeted friends. The
hours turned into seconds as you whirled or swayed
to the soft, subtle music. Dreams and laughs were
shared, memories were created. Then the music
stopped--you applauded, clasped hands, and though
the night outside was cold-neither of you seemed
to mind at all.
Aesthetics with gears
Engineering is a thrill: calculated imagina-
tion running rampant through the halls.
The practical aesthetes of the campus
project their thtnights, theorize, concretize,
and reduce then'expernnentsto reahty and
Gnd pure joy in vector tensor analysis and
E:l'IlC:. Long pipes pulse with chemicals,
electricity crackles between arcs, and huge
instrurnents twust steel bars and tense faces
watch the wavering dials. Engineering be-
mnnes a, personal trnunph of rnen over
nunter Thus the coHege housed in the
sprawling pile of steel and stone has become
recognized as one of the foremost in the
Clement J. Freund
Dean Engineering College
Assistant Dean Engineering College
L. Robert Blakeslee, Chairman
Kenneth E. Smith, Chairman
John J. Uicker, Chairman
K S3535 2553
67 0 EQ
Building better looking build-
ings and instilling a more
profound understanding of
architecture in students is
the principal aim of the A.I.A.
One of the chapter's annual
activities is the architectural
design competition which
originated last year. Through-
out the year, public lectures
on art and field trips are
planned by the members.
lst row, l. to r.: Al Wittman, Nick Pastor,
Professor Joseph Varga, Modera-
tor, Leonard Santoro, Secretary.
2nd row, Tom Blaser, Jim RGPP, Mike
3rd row, Al Serowik, Jim MacKrell, Walt
4th row, Phil Kinsella, Ed Colwell, Joe
Gouhin, Jack Bastian, Nick Cupelli.
5th row, Ron Spain, Norbert Sak, Rupert
Keais, Dick Biley.
6th row, Dave Wieschorster, Walt Anton-
czac, Marine Kornachione.
7th row, Lou Cabrera, Rene Mendoza, '
Tauno Tuovinen, Jerry St. Ger- W
Engineers are industrious,
and they go on to prove this
even in their societies which
correlate classroom Work with
professional duties. The or-
ganizations sponsor lectures
by prominent engineers and
serious discussions among
members. As a result, these
engineers not only display the
professional attitude but also
are well aware of post-gradu-
ate requirements in their
fields. The engineering society
also provides a friendly social
atmosphere for the student.
Front row-I. to r.: Mike Harrison, Chuck Doherty, Gene Johnson.
Second row: Elio Chittaro, Edward Holscher, Lynn Enderby, Richard Cumming.
Third Row: Donald Winkup, Dick Rossio, Art Haman.
Fourth row: George Hartman, Chris Roulidis, John Skeeze, Marion Balcerzak.
Fifth row: Robert Doll, William Waar, Jerry Brocksmith.
Sixth row: Andy Pereida, Robert Coates, Larry Schabath, Thomas Geiger.
Seventh Row: Paul Rutt, Herman Greif.
Eighth row: David Murray, Leon Kaminski, John Rumpf.
Ninth row: Jim Maroney, Mike Kersmew, Salvatore Manero, S. Warner Settle.
Established in 1945, the
American Institute of Elec-
trical Engineers has for its
objective the establishment
of an important link between
industry and the classroom.
Meetings, centered around
prominent speakers in the
engineering field, aid in this
Professional development, an
important part of any stu-
dent's curriculum, is stressed
by the Society of Mechanical
Engineers. This organization
also strives to develop a stu-
dent's full potential as an
The American Institute of
Chemical Engineers annually
holds a banquet honoring the
seniors, participates whole-
heartedly in the Engineering
show, besides supplementing
classwork with talks and dis-
cussions on pertinent subjects
in its chosen field.
First row-I. to r.: Senecal, Ribant, Wood, Powers, Papich.
Second row: Schutzwohl, Bosley, Schumacher, Kelly Azarewicz, Parent, Maieski, Schela, Colaianni, Ranke, Kuzara, Papadopoulos, Rehwald, Professor Ahlquist, advisor.
Fourth row-l. to r.: Chester Rodziewicz, Ben Stolarski, Frank Rohr, Edward Bednarczyk, John Yager, Robert E. Lee, Dave Nowak, James Clement, James
Maloney, John Westerholm, Eugene Forster.
Third row: John Macy, Peter Felsanios, Dennis Bzeiik, Steve Horvath, Edward Durkin, William Neil, Dick Mollica, Edward Flemming, John Ferrari, Patrick Shaughnessy,
Reinhold Reuter, Gary Champ, Jim McCoy, Richard McEvoy, Bob Galletti.
Second raw: Charles Wagner, Joseph Bieke, Tom Lengaier, Eugene Altermatt, Edmund Ciepiela, Parker Finn, Francis Wu, Dr. D. Schroeder.
First row: Mr. H. C. Gudebski, John Gallini, Robert Schafer, Conrad Wutkiewicz, Joseph Dietz, Dr. C. G. Duncombe, Dr. L. S. Kowalczyk.
Here is the student division of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences at the
University, with Edward Szczepaniak, moderator. The I.A.S. is a professional
international organization, especially prominent in the United States, which
promotes all aspects of aircraft industry.
Top row-I. to r.: John Westerholm, Leo Klaes, Eugene Schalk
Second row: Charles Callam, Leo Manion, Marion Balcerzak
Third row: Thomas Geiger, Eugene Forster, John Rumpt
Fourth row: Chuck Doherty, Fred Apel, Victor Schutzwohl
Bottom row: Dean Clement J. Freund, Moderator, Larry Richards
Though aviators fly today's new planes,
it is the designers who make it possible
for pilots to attain the amazing speeds they
do. In recognition of this fact, the Institute
of Aeronautical Sciences holds a dinner to
honor an outstanding senior in airplane
design. The organization also sponsors a
Carnival booth and competes with Wayne
and U of M on the presentation of a tech-
The Engineering Student Council is organ-
ized to deal with the problems that arise
among the students in that school. They
also take an active part in the Slide Rule
Dinner, the Engineering show and other
engineering projects by naming committee
members, answering questions and giving
e built our lloclls,
l. The open type car, the open type day, and members of Delta
Sigma Phi hope to open the way for queen candidate Marlene Samay.
2. ls this the 'Face that sank a thousand ships? 3. Coming or going,
Holden Hall residents sandwich in the publicity for Connie Butcher.
4. Sandy Smith, backed by Sigma Sigma Sigma, seems to say "for
thee I perch", and for her you vote. 5. Where should one put the
crown, when all are of royal vintage?
While imaginative floats rose stealthily and somewhat
steadily in parts unknown, the organizations loudly invaded
the peace and quiet of Sacred Heart Square to trumpet the
graces granted to their particular candidates by God and
the couturier. After two days of noise and nonsense, voters
trooped into the temporary green booth to surround Queen
Connie Butcher with court: Ccounterclockwisel Jeanne
Stunyo, Pat Weisharr, Peggy Tiernan, and Marlene Samay.
Apparently Mother Nature took a dim View of
the Whole affair, and threw a wet blanket over
the entire Weekend. October 14 bloomed bright
and fair, but drooped about half an hour before
the evening float parade began-when the rains
came. Crepe paper sogged, sagged. False colors
ran, and so did spectators in the immediate
vicinity of shelter. Floatbuilders carried on
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lloais and dampening dancers,
Precipitation reigned supreme as the
Homecoming float parade dissolved into
a sloshy disappointment for all concerned.
But under the protecting roof of the
Memorial Building spirits warmed up as
wet feet danced to tunes of sunshine and
dreamy happiness. The most popular song
of the evening' turned out to be "It ain't
gonna rain no more.
But it did.
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NATIONAL GENERAL SOCIAL FRATERNITY
While colors ran and bunting drooped on
unprotected floats, Kappa Sigma Kappa's
entry paraded down Livernois under a pro-
tective cover of transparent plastic, display-
ing an ingenuity that Won their float first
place honors in the Homecoming festivities.
But Kappa Sig's only claim to fame is not
over the rainbowg they also display their
ingenuity in pledging, when neophytes are
instructed to volunteer to help repave
campus roads. 50 active members and some
friends annually make the December Rhap-
sody and Turkey Trot huge successes. KSK
promotes fraternity life and brotherhood not
only in the fraternity but on campus and
bywayg helping one and all to get more from
Brian S. Ahearn Donald A. CampbellConrad D. Chapski Thomas W. Chuba Ray DeGeorgeo
Robert J. House Roberl R. Jensen Thomas E. Jensen James S. Jurecki Lee G. Lair
William P. Marzolf Raymond J. Muer James R. O'Grady Rudolph J. Perslco
Historian Thomas N. McLaughlin
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John E. Dillworth James M. Doran Gerald J. Farrell Robert F. Fearon John B. Gallini
Sgt. At Arms
William F. McCatYerty
Arlen G. Loselle William louwers Ted A. Lughezzani Treasurer James E. McCarthy
George Shaway, Jr. William H. Shook
Ray Ravary Emmett V. Reed, Jr. John R. Regan
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GENERAL SOCIAL FRATERNITY
At the rainy
second place fioat,
was right in his element.
sought shelter, the
white whale splashed
happily down the
Besides building an
appropriate "float," this
General Social Fraternity
after-game parties for
On the academic side,
Alpha Chi maintains a
fund to provide
for needy students.
A Whale, A Rose, An
Slanley T. Bartnicki
Thomas W. Chisholm
Daniel F. Curran
John P. Galvin
William A. Giganie
Charles F. Knoch
Francis G. LeVeque
Terry M. Lynch
Thomas F. McGann
Robert J. McClear
Ernest J. Obermeyer
William G. O'Toole
Jerome F. Prewoznik
Sgr. At Arms
Thomas P. Roach
Samuel M. Ursini
William A. Balog
Keith P. Binkle, Jr.
John R. Brandstatter
William C. Brick
Stanley R. Christensen
Frank B. Couture, Jr.
Ronald S. Drewyor
Cornelius J. Finnen
Lawrence L. Hines
Edward J. Horning
Richard J. Jungwirth
Donald J. Lamont
Raymond E. Maisevich
Lester A. Nelson
Louis E. Rentz
C. William Royan
Edward P. Schmidt
John T. Stacey
Bernard E. Stuart
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NATIONAL COMMERCE PROFESSIONAL
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GAMMA RHO CHAPTER
Philip J. Haddad
Victor L. Kosman
Paul J. Mehl, Jr.
Robert R. Mosley
Norman P. Park
Raymond M. Penzien
William C. Roberts
Robert G. Smith
Ray H. Westrick, Jr.
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Delta Sigma Pi is primarily interested in matters of civic
culture and commerce, but its members are equally adept
at spotting a pretty face. At the annual J -Prom Breakfast
their choice is presented as the "Rose of Delta Sigma Pi."
The fraternity, established in 1921, presents annually with
Phi Gamma Nu sorority, the Football Frolic. Last year
their entry took third place honors in the homecoming float
competition. Their most noteworthy accomplishment was
the presentation to the late Daniel A. Lord, S.J., of a
scroll, signed by University students in appreciation of
his unselfish effort in presenting "Light Up The Land."
NATIONAL COMMERCE PROFESSIONAL
Richard L. Baker
Bernard J. Bartkowiak
Thomas J. Beirne
John B. Byrne
James D. Calnon
Emil A. Caruso, Jr.
Thomas P. Hoolihan
Ronald C. Hrilzkowin
Roberl L. McCracken
Charles E. Paye
Donald P. Ray
Jack D. Sluligross
Donald E. Wilson
Roberl J. Wiseman
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As a stunt, the 1953 pledges or "goats" of
Alpha Kappa Psi raffled off to a member
the services of a goat for a day. Instead of
a pledge the prize turned out to be an actual
goat which has since become their mascot,
"Psi Gal." But the fraternity wasn't kidding
when they built the iloat that Won fourth
place honors at the Homecoming celebration.
An International Fraternity in Commerce
and Business Administration, they hold two
dinners during the year, the first commemo-
rating the founding of the fraternity and
the second marking the establishment of
Beta Theta chapter on campus in 1930.
Although members of Sigma Delta are pri-
marily interested in scientific projects, they
can find time to leave their lab Work and
journey to Casa Maria Settlement House
to supervise the children's play periods.
Founded as Delta Alpha Sigma, this science
professional sorority became Sigma Delta
in 1946. Its aims include furthering interest
in the exact sciences, encouraging scientific
research, and uniting the members in mutual
advancement in the scientific field. Speakers
prominent in the field of science appear at
the professional meetings which are held
once each semester.
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SCIENCE PROFESSIONAL SORORITY
Patricia A. Balint
Mary R. Bernardi
Elizabeth A. Carpenter
vi W' E35
Lucille F. Cau
Mary Ellen Cleary
Sara L. Halm
Mary C. Labbe
Judith A. Lindsay
Janet A. McKinnon
Kathleen I. Morand
Ida M. Nemer
Jean E. Senkin
Pat M. Serocki
Mary R. Zitka
Gamma Sigma Sigma came into
existence in 1954 when the group
voted to become the Iota chapter of
the only national Service sorority in
the United States. Formerly Chi
Lambda Tau, the girls operate the
Student Book Exchange with Alpha
Phi Omega, buying and selling used
text books. Profits from their card
party were sent to the Braille Insti-
tute, and the Jesuit missions received
the earnings of their rummage sale.
"Hell week" is replaced by "Help
Week" so that pledges may get a
taste of what their activities in the
sorority will be . . . service.
Nancy A. Barbour Eugenia H. Bernacki Mary Jane Bobowski Mary G. Christie Catherine M. Curtin Carol D. Edelbrock Kathleen J. Fahey
Vice President Pledge Mistress
Adelaide M. Kozlowski Kathleen Lyons Candis M. Mariucci Barbara A. Mistor Patricia Q. Moore Patricia A. Starret Kathlee M Stro p
Carol L. Leahey Recording Secretary Treasurer Historia
NATIONAL GENERAL SOCIAL FRATERNITY
Scum, Sir, Thai We Are
And the pledges of Alpha Gamma Upsilon
are the first to realize this. But it isn't all
unpleasant. Their pre-initiation duties are
more constructive than demanding because
this national general social fraternity intro-
duced "help Week" so that charitable insti-
tutions might beneiit. When they become
Thomas G. Brick
John R. Brown
Thomas J. Burke
Ralph J. Enos
Russell F. Manney, Jr.
John D. Moi?
John P. Naylon
Sgf. af Arms
William S. Quinlan
Salim D. Sesi
Roberi F. Singelyn 2
lan M. Sommerville .4
Gerald P. Ziembu
Corresponding Secreiary dy 1
members they will carry out the social
aspects of college life to which the fraternity
is dedicated. This includes Working on the
annual Fall Frolic, publishing their paper,
the Zeta Zephyr, and offering service to
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Candle ai both ends
It is some hours since the echoes of the day's election campaign
have died in the air of the campus and, the lawns and benches
cleared of their diurnal occupants, the University is taken over
by night school students. For the most part these have already
put in a full day's work in office, store, factory, or school. Now,
after an unleisurely dinner and a last look at the books, they
have set out with a will to be educated. Their share and interest
in the superiicialities of campus life are small, indeed, outside the
classroom, they see but little of the campus itself. Established
in 1945, when the first of the serious veterans of the War were
starting college, the Evening Division operates on both the uptown
and downtown campus, and offers courses in the Arts, Commerce,
and Engineering schools.
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"Parlez-vous francais?" is not only a pass-
word but a goal of the University of Detroit
French Club. Its members strive to achieve
a better understanding of the French lan-
guage as well as cultivating a greater
appreciation of French culture. They actively
support their aims by presenting movies,
lectures, and plays in which the scripts are
written entirely in French. Other activities
include parties, a Christmas celebration,
and a booth at the Spring Carnival.
The Spanish Club, another of the active
linguistic organizations at the University,
has a reputation for being dedicated to the
advancement of the intellectual prowess of
its members as well as their social capa-
bilities. The group forwards its interests
by presenting lectures and movies and by
supporting a policy directed at furthering
appreciation of Spanish culture. Spanish
songs are taught, and Spanish periodicals
are available to provide a practical applica-
tion of the language.
The Babble of
French Glu 0
As far as some students at
the University of Detroit are
concerned, Latin is not dead,
in fact, the Italian Club oper-
ates under the belief that it
is still very much alive. These
students take an active inter-
est in furthering the appre-
ciation of Italian songs, cus-
toms, and language. The
Club, which is the newest
language organization at the
University, tries to advance
its ideals through the pres-
entation of lectures, movies,
and phonograph records.
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Standing in unmute evidence that education need not always be
conducted in an atmosphere of silence is the Detroit Institute of
Musical Arts. Yet the attendant noise, much like the pre--overtural
tuning of a concert band, has its objectg for here are being
trained performers and instructors of this least tangible, though
most pervasive, art. The world has need of Well-rounded artists
and teachers. The Institute helps supply that need. Through its
association with the University, the Music school confers Bachelor
of Music degrees on students who complete the four year
I ' -J . 553'
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I NATIONAL MUSIC SORORITY
Delta Omicron develops musical
proficiency and encourages high
scholastic averages among its mem-
bers. Beta Chapter made its appear-
ance at the University in 1911. This
national sorority was founded at the
Cincinnati Conservatory of Music
Mary A. Buday
Th eresc L. Gralecws ki
Catherine F. Skelley
Phyllis C. Williams
GENERAL SOCIAL SERVICE FRATERNITY
Donald R. Cavanaugh
George J. Forrest
Edward G. Harkins
Thomas P. McGrady
Patrick T. Martin
Rocko L. Mazzaro
Floyd A. Merouse
Robert J. Piscopink
William R. Remski 55535 L
Harcourt E. Smith . ,... .,.. ..,. A V.. - E , A
Gregory L. Sun
Marion W. Szczodrowski , 1152? Ni
Treasurer i ii
Mary Shea, Ann Charbonneau, Nan Thill
and Jan Fenimore practice harmony as
they exercise their vocal chords.
"Let's har-mo-nize!" Kappa Sigma
Epsilon invites all campus barber-
shop quartets to do just that. Com-
petition is keen as all harmonious
foursomes warble their renditions of
old-time favorites. Trophies are
awarded to the best male and female
groups at the Harmony Ball, annu-
ally sponsored by this general social
service fraternity. A comparatively
new face on campus, the Alpha
chapter was established at the Uni-
versity in 1952. Future plans include
new social and academic projects
with continuing participation in all
FRONT ROW: Melanie Gajewski, Jay Fenimore, Arlene Zuraw-
ski, Sylvia Lams, Leona Baker, Don Large, chorus director,
Dolores Bednarczyk, Ceil Kunske, Connye Willenborg, Mary
Frances Gregory, Carolyn Labbe, Marie Sabbe.
SECOND ROW: Joanne Feather, accompanist, Mariorie Lane,
Georgianna Ginger, Connie Jesion, Lois Moore, Helen Sippolo,
Helen Raytis, Kathy Rosa, Sue Reamer, Kathie Miller.
THIRD ROW: Marrianne Sahs, Joan Baker, Lillian Smith, Jerry
Hepp, Tom Finn, Chuck Eisenman, Mike Byrne, president, Jim
Mullany, Jim Minar, Mary Shea, Mary Platten, Lillian Kaltz.
FOURTH ROW: Jerry Sowul, Harold Vanden Bossche, Joe
Bathey, Paul Paule, Tom Pfeitifer, Bob Barrow, Fred Reetz, Jack
Slimko, Con Carson, Don Campbell, Jim Smith, George Bush,
"If you can hurn, you can sing," and every
member of the University of Detroit Chorus
can do both very Well. They are noted for
their variety and versatility as well as for
their ability, and of late have reached even
greater vocal accomplishment under the
leadership of Don Large, nationally prorni-
nent choral director and originator of the
WJR radio program, "Make Way for Youth."
The Chorus is present at all important
University social functions to entertain and
at times to inspire with their repetoire of
popular, novel, and old favorite selections.
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Touche and go
The day of the swashbuckling knight
is relived each Winter evening in the
Boxing Room of the Memorial Build-
ing. Here, men clad in White shout
en garde and prepare themselves for
the lunge of their opponents. Blade
clashes with blade as the members
of the Fencing team train for the
inter-collegiate competition they will
face. Touche! is shouted as a point
is scored, and the match continues
until coach Dick Perry calls a halt
and gives each man a rest. This year
the Fencing team had one of its
most successful seasons, winning 16
of 18 matches.
and foiled again!
Jim Sharkey cmd Lou Busch cross blades
L. io r. Lou Busch, Jim Sharkey, Lee Fallieres, Jim Williams, Samir Daccach, Norm
Herbert, John Trudell, Paolo Ricci, Joaquin Cortes and Jerry Marenich.
rgiaf' at-1 i
fy vas? ,153
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r.: Nancy Walsh, Pegi Summerfield,
Marilyn Gogcles, Ceil Kunske,
Miss Helen Kean, Beverly Ionelli
Reel Cross, Blood
It doesn't hurt, mister, and besides, it's for a good
cause. With sleeves rolled high and faces relaxed,
students Watch their blood as it fills pint jars.
The Arnold Air Society sponsors this bi-annual
campaign so that blood will be available for those
who need it. And for those who feel a little shaky,
there is always coffee, orange juice, and doughnuts.
NATIONAL SERVICE FRATERNITY
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Joseph R. Bathey
Robert S. Barrow
Norman J. Bialek
Lawrence J. Calkins
S. Robert DeMaggio
Walter R. Fiial
Michael P. Giambaltista
Joseph I. Henk
John J. Killinger
Donald M. Kucyk
James R. McCormick
John J. O'Brien
Richard L. Palmer
John E. Polcyn
William E. Raymond
Richard M. Rivard
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Members of Alpha Phi Omega are bound
together by the Scout Oath and Law.
Founded at the University in 1949, this
service fraternity strives to develop a
friendly feeling on campus by annually spon-
soring the "Ugliest Man on Campus" con-
John R. Salada
Joseph H. Schoeb
test, the proceeds of which are donated to a
charity. The good brothers also carry on the
March of Dimes campaign and Ball where
they dance so that others may walk. They
constantly strive to fulfill their fraternity
motto, "A good deed every day."
A good dee every day
The Beta Tau chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma
cooperates With Alpha Phi Omega in pre-
senting the March of Dimes Ball and the
March of Dimes cannister drive. In this
Way the members of Tri-Sigma fulfill their
motto, "Sigma serves children." Other
Worthwhile activities include aiding the
Robbie Page Memorial Fund and the Indus-
trial Home for Crippled Children. This
national social pan-hellenic sorority is also
active in Homecoming and Carnival affairs.
NATIONAL SOCIAL SORORITY
Kalhryn A. Allen
Kalhryn A. Anore
Susan M. Bally
Cleo A. Bocancea
Doris F. Bogden
Lois J. Brede
Louise E. Casai
Jane E. Carr
E. Anne Glueckerl
Marilyn C. Haubert
Mary Ann Healy
D'Anne M. Howell
Dorolhy M. Lillley
Joan E. Rullen
Carolyn R. Schoeninger
Gloria A. Sphire
Shirley A. Sphire
Belly J. Tonkovic
Jeanne E. Ward
Julie K. Young
Russell F. Brockmiller
Roberl L. Collins
Hilary J. Cunningham
Sa mir C. Daccach
Robert L. Gualdoni
Jerome V. Herides
Richard L. Horvalh
Theodore T. Jaraczewski
Richard E. McGonagle
Edward R. McKi1rick
Fran k Mackay
Edwa rd J. Moore
James P. Sharkey
John A. Slupecki
Joseph D. Smith
Gabriel C. Spina
place like home
You, a Delta Sig, are a property owner. To you, there is
no place like the frat house located at 7458 Pilgrim. By
heading just a hop, skip, and a jump from the campus,
you can always find some of your 47 fraternity brothers
cat-napping, quieting hunger pains, cramming for tests,
or discussing the political situation. It's no wonder you're
proud of Delta Sigma Phi. Established at U. of D. in 1950,
you and your brothers had made the down payment on
your house by '53. You sponsor the Carnation and Sailor's
Ballsg you correspond with the other 91 chapters of this
National Social Fraternity.
William C. Deak
Cornelius M. Dykstal
John B. Fisher
Michael J. Freel
Brian A. Gore
Robert J. Grace
Donald A. Klinkhamer
Edward D. Knowles
Arthur E. Krzeminski
Sgt. At Arms
Edward J. Lawrence, Jr
Jay P. LaMond
Ronald C. Lucas
Larry J. Nahas
Harry A. O'Keeffe
Lawrence G. Oser
Robert J. Reynik
Joseph A. Ri nke
Thomas C. Rath
Ramon P. Vallez
Philip J. Walby
Wallace E. Waring
James I. Williams
Donald A. Wozniak
David R. Zlelke
NATIONAL ENGINEERING HONOR SOCIETY
Henry T. Adema
Marion J. Balcerzak
Gerald L. Brockschmidl
Roberl G. Carion
John L. Conklin
Eugene J. Forsler
Roberl P. Filzer
John B. Gallini
Richard F. Harig
Robert C. Heimiller
Leo J. Klaes
George E. LaPaIm
Bernard J. McNamara
John D. McNorgan
Gerald J. Moynihan
Ronald C. Pampreen
Eugene N. Schalk
Alfred F. Serowik
Raymond S. Turnbull
Paul M. Weckesser
William B. Williams
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NATIONAL MECHANICAL ENGINEERING HONOR
Henry T. Adema
Marion J. Balcerzak
Gerald L. Brockschmidl
Ernest N. Chorny
Robert L. O'LoughIin
I .Il ' I ' Bernard J. McNamara
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PI TAU SIGMA TAU BETA Pl
Proudly you step to the speaker's table. A
hush falls over the crowded room, the eyes
of your fellow engineers are upon you, you
extend your hand and receive an Engineer-
ing handbook, symbol of outstanding scho-
lastic achievement for two years. This is
the Slide Rule Dinner, and this is the Pi
Tau Sigma award, one of the junior engi-
neers' coveted prizes. Established at the
University in 1943, the Pi Taus take part in
all important University functions and con-
stantly strive to improve themselves. Mem-
bership is on the basis of engineering ability,
scholarship, personality and planned future
endeavor in the Mechanical Engineering field.
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Founded at U of D in 1941, the Delta
chapter of Tau Beta Pi marks in a fitting
manner those who have conferred honor
upon their Alma Mater by distinguished
scholarship and exemplary character as
undergraduates in engineering. They gener-
ally laud each other at the Slide Rule Dinner,
an annual affair at which T-squares and
triangles are brazenly tossed aside and
jollity prevails all evening. Besides their
undergraduate awards, the celebrating
extend your hand and receive and Engineer-
ing instructor rated highest for the year in
their unoflicial faculty-rating poll.
-2 . 99
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CIVIL ENGINEERING HONORARY SOCIETY
Peter S. Bruski
Thomas M. Covanaugh
Robert P. Fitzer
Richard F. Harig
Raymond A. LeBlanc
John D. M-:Norgan
Patrick J. McPharIin
John J. Mooney
James F. Peters
Paul M. Weckesser
ft ww me
Although the brothers of Chi Epsilon are
usually at home closeted with their books
and geometric tables, they turn out en masse
for the BIG event on the Engineering college
calendar, the Slide Rule Dinner. The mem-
bers of this civil engineering honor fra-
ternity are chosen for their qualities of
leadership and for their scholastic standing
in the upper half of their class. Established
in 1950, the fraternity aims for the develop-
ment of traits which are fundamental to the
successful pursuit of an engineering career.
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Left-Slide Rule Dinner Committee B
Front row-l. to r.: Ara Torigian, Chuck Doherty, Eugene Forster,
Back row: Gerald Ziemba, Andrew Ulicni, George Kuraiian, Moderator,
Right-Slide Rule Dinrer Committee A
Front rowil. to r.: Zuhair Kazanji, Mary Janosik, Clarence Mueller.
Back row: Mike McGinnis, Charles Callum, Eugene Schalk, Lawrence
Richards, Joseph Dietz.
The principal speaker ot this year's Slide Rule Dinner was William C.
Newberg, president of the Dodge Division of Chrysler Corporation.
s ' '
W.. ,E ,
A new event on the Engineer's calendar, the Communion 9
is sponsored by Eta Kappa Nu. Father J. Foley,
student counselor, was guest speaker for the
who assembled at Vanelli's restaurant after attend-
table talk and
NATIONAL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HONOR
Members of this national electrical engi-
neering honor fraternity really light up
with big smiles at the annual Slide Rule
Dinner, where they present a handbook
to the junior engineer with the highest
scholastic average for his freshman and
sophomore years. Established at the
University in 1947, Eta Kappa Nu assists
those interested in electrical engineering
to advance in their chosen profession.
The chapter is informed of the achieve-
ments of its members and the latest
technical developments through their
national magazine, "The Bridge."
John L. Conklin
Roberf C Heimiller
Joseph D. Kennedy
James L. Manion, Jr.
Algird J. Moceyunas
Gerald J Moynihan
Richard C Robinson
Eugene N. Schalk
Corres onding Secr
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Who was the band? Where was the dance?
What was the night?--does it matter?
For four hours have escaped from your life
W and dissolved into the swirling nether
curtain of consciousness and float there
shimmering, completely removed from the
brighter focus of today's reality. Slowly the
music of Ray Eberle unreels itself in
snatches from the magnetic tape of memory
and once more a vision of sweetness 8: light
dances with you and the black tuxes and
pastel gowns focus and defocus in time to
the beat. The smooth floorboards of
Masonic Temple's Fountain Ballroom creak
gently but firmly underfootg the colored
spotlights quietly diffuse the presence
of the orchestra and its flashing instru-
mentsg and the Loyola crest smiles benignly
from its position of eminence hung high on
the wall. But the night of Friday, February
18, will be elusive yetg it twists, it wrenches
V free, it slips awayg it fades and becomes
a dream that happened.
Ray Eberle played for the dancers in 1955 . . . music a little fast and a little slow, music in the modern vein.
- rom and Il:
The prom means five or six hours of suavity and the genteel life
before returning to the routine of history exams et al.
The prom means-a chance for the girls to look nice in a new
creation, and a chance for the fellows to glout on being told "That
tux does iustice to a guy I
ln th e ly hours, reloxalion for the dancers, good food and good l la l
friends to 'oy
en' , things lo talk about, surrounded by a delightful atm p
After the ball was over, the formally dressed
J -Prommers retired to the old Blossom
Heath Ballroom to partake of Delta Sigma
Pi's annual Breakfast. Amid the plush decor
of the prohibition era Speakeasy the dancers
were served baked chicken, beans, and apple
pie, watched a floor show, and met Mary
Kay Andries, the Rose of Delta Sig. The
neo-classic design and unique indirect light-
ing of the old showplace, newly named the
St. Clair Shores Civic Center, helped end
the big evening in an interesting manner.
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Dr. Rene Rochon, Dean
The filling of cavities, the pulling of teeth, the use
of x-ray machines, and the making of dentures are
but a few of the skills which are mastered by the
students of the University of Detroit Dental School.
The aims of this school, headed by Dean Rene
Rochon, are to supply the dental profession with
skilled members who, because of their Christian
ethics, will discharge their services with a view
toward the social welfare of their fellow men.
All Dent School applicants must have completed
two years of satisfactory work at an approved
college. The L. A. Cadarette Prize is awarded
annually to the author of the best thesis for
'H X WE T451
DENTAL PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY
.lu 'I' lik pulling
A group of Seniors caught in a quiet moment at the Pre-Lenten Ball.
Psi Omegans aren't always pulling
teeth . . . each year they pull off a
pre-Lenten Ball where they sink
their molars into mountains of
Shrove cakes and fill the evening
with innocent merriment. Estab-
lished in 1892, the professional dental
brothers have advanced their studies
through the University of Detroit
Delta Mu chapter since 1937. They
also help fill financial cavities with
the Big Brother Loan Fund, an inter-
national aid which makes money
available for aspiring DDS's.
1. William L. Batesp 2. Donald G. Berner, Treasurerg 3. Russell Campbellp 4. Alex Drobkowskig 5. Richard S. Fedorowiczp 6. Donald J. Garryp 7. Edgar
J. Grieshabery 8. William G. Henige, Secretaryg 9. Richard W. Heinleng 10. Ralph B. Hinderleiperg 11. John F. Johnsony 12. Raymond T. Kalilg 13. Donald
G. Liddicoatg 14. Daniel McKenzie, Grand Masterg 15. Joseph Mikulag 16. Arthur Molitorg 17. Norman R. Myckowiakg 18. Thomas l. Neumannp 19. Gene
E. Prevostg 20. James C. Rennellp 21. Jerome R. Rochong 22. Eugene M. Rutledgeg 23. Daniel F. Skiba, Editorg 24. Phil Toporciang 25. Robert T. Watts: 26. Maurice
O. Whitlock: 27. Eugene H. Zylinski.
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and an eye for a toothsome lass are among goals of the
Dental Hygienists. The girls annually sponsor a January
dance, "Roman Holiday" this year, and a May Dinner-
Dance. But besides promoting social activities, they like
to get together now and then just to chew the Hygienic
rag. They meet on the first Tuesday of each month to
exchange news and views and discuss the hand-to-mouth
existence for which they are preparing. Older members
help the Freshmen, and general cooperation and friendship
are promoted within the profession.
Back row: Fran Welsh, Annette Danna, Joan Curto, Maybelle
Krause, Joan Dirkes, Faye Johnson.
Standing: Vera Turashoff.
Front row: Mary Kay Andries, Audrey Lewandowski.
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NATIONAL DENTAL FRATERNITY
Michael J. Blume
Stuart L. Davidson
Melvin A. Plat!
Jerry B. Morof
Sanford C. Shekter
Sgf. A1 Arms
The Alpha Nu chapter of this dental profes-
sional fraternity Was established on campus
in 1937. Founded on the basis of Judaism,
the members strive to uphold the highest
standards of the dental profession and to
maintain the principles of friendship and
brotherhood. Between clinics, lectures, and
lab work, the brothers find time to enjoy
dances and banquets, and, as a highlight
of their fraternal activities, the annual
smoker-where worries about nicotine stains
are forgotten. Each year they present a
junior scholarship award to a dental student
who has achieved exceptional academic
Malcolm D. Campbell
Louis C. D'Angelo
Jerome D. Krause
Robert C. Krutsch
Anthony J. Kutz
Raymond O. Monacell
Michael K. Nicola
Chester J. Rakowicz
Wilfrid J. Roberts
Paul A. Sanders
Stanley J. Sezechowski
Lee G. Smith
Manuel R. Spezia
Calvin P. Taylor
Phillip G. Thorell " '
NATIONAL DENTAL PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY
Fred C. Ti nsey
Joh n F. Weber
Anthony T. Zimbalatti
Preparing their members for the long pull
is just as important as immediate dental
activities for the Pi Pi chapter of Delta
Sigma Delta, the largest international dental
fraternity in the World, boasting 13,000
active graduate members. Clinics, lectures,
and many more projects fill the year with
much food for thought. Besides instilling
in the minds of the student and practitioner
a spirit of ethical and professional progress,
members of the chapter prevent social decay
with a Fall Dance, a Christmas Basket
Project, a Valentine Dance, and a Senior
Farewell Dinner each year. They further
display their fraternal consideration with a
Penny Fund for the Delta Sigma Delta
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An I.. I.. B., and lhee
Guided by the standard of right reason and
proper instruction, the University of Detroit
Law School graduate is well trained for his
profession. 'Phe courts reiterate this state-
ment, but the minimum of six years, the
books, the determination required are not
as evident to others as to the lavv school
student. Practicality is introduced While in
school to the future attorney vvhen he par-
ticipates in moot court sessions. The Law
School, situated on the downtown campus,
creates the impression of dignity proper to
the professknr the second estate
Daniel J. McKenna
Dean, Law School
NATIONAL LAW PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY
John R. Conor
Walter C. Cliff
George P. Dokmak
Leo F. Drolshagen, Jr.
Laurence T. Greene
Patrick A. Heck
Arthur J. Heidt, Jr.
William F. Huettemon
Thomas E. Johnson
Elmer L. Kneeshaw
Richard M. Maher
Thomas C. Mayer
John W. Mervenne
William J. O'Halloron
J. Bryan Putman
Leonard R. Rymiszewski
James A. Stapleton
Robert W. Sting
Thomas W. Watkins
Norman l.. Zemke
Means a lot to the future lawyers of
Delta Theta Phi. In 1917 the brothers
of Hosmer Senate Chapter installed
themselves at the U. of D. naming
themselves after Judge Hosmer, who
sat on the Wayne Circuit Bench and
was Dean of Law School. The Hosmer
Senators feel that incentive is the
key to scholarship and accordingly
award a Scholarship Key to the
male freshman law student with the
highest scholastic average. In brief,
Delta Theta Phi, with its twenty-one
members, aims at a full preparation
of its brothers for the Bar.
NATIONAL LAW PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY
Robert V. Blaly
Michael W. Bradley
Waller W. Cullum, Jr
Joseph V. Claeys
Charles R. Cole
Frank M. Durcss
David H. Fried
William J. O'Brien
Slephen F. Osinski
William J. Priehs
Says lawyers are people . . .
As they live and breathe. They also like to
eat too, and Gamma Eta Gamma sponsors
annually a Founder's Day Banquet, a
Christmas Dinner-Dance, and the Denewith
Pheasant Dinner. Besides making a case for
some passing pleasant pheasant, Mu Chap-
Women lawyers also enjoy
life. Banded together under
the title of Kappa Beta Pi,
this organization encourages
omen to stud law and to
ter preens itself on being established at
Dinan Hall in 1919 to develop a "high code
of professional ethics and an elevated stand-
ard of personal development." Another
feather in its cap is the awarding of law
handbooks to brilliant students.
INTERNATIONAL LEGAL SORORITY
Elsie L. Buchmayer
W y ,
maintain a high standard of Dean
Front Row L. to R.: George Dakmak, Ronald Prebenda, Thomas Watkins, Walter Clift, Richard Maher, James Stapelton, Michael Kelly.
Standing L. to R.: John Lake, J. Patrick Denis, Norman Zemke, Johannes Buitewig, Andrew Foster.
Cooley Law Club
White Law Club
Standing, left to right: Levin Weiss, Armand Palombo, Gerald Stevens, James Finn, Richard Blake, William Patrick, Leonard Rymiszewski, Robert
Revitte, Emmett Long, Edwin Urgorowski.
Seated, left to right: Charles P. Nugent, Moderator, Frances MacGregor, Ralph Johnson, Richard Shine.
Standing, left to right: George Dakmak, Thomas Mayer, Charles Smith, Patrick Denis, Norman Zemke, Ronald Prebenda
Seated, left to right: Robert Lake, secretary, William Parnis, treasurer, Thomas Watkins, Chief Justice, Richard Maher, Associate Justice
Walter Cliff, Bailitf.
The ebony gavel pounds-you rise, face the
court, and begin your impassioned plea. You're
magnificent. You build upon facts and logic,
making your points
and more emotion
Finally the court is
are spellbound and
You return to your
one by one, adding more
as the trial progresses.
spellbound, the members
you conclude brilliantly.
place, knowing that you
have won. This is the monthly "trial" con-
ducted by members of the Law School's three
clubs. Each aspiring lawyer is given the
chance to prepare a Brief and argue before the
court during the year, until all are familiarized
with appellate practice, which differs from trial
practice in the lower court, and at the end of
the year a token of esteem for work well done
is bestowed upon the winning attorney.
"Your Honor, l obiect!" "Where were you the night of . . . ?"
,.sN1. ...ian ,-
"Hey Mr. Cameraman, lake a picture of my valenlinel"
To Miss Pal,
Our Practice Teacher
s all ioin hands, shall we?" "Now woulcln'l you know she'd call on me?"
Soft, white, pretty snow and big, red valen-
tines make a world. A world where fresh
print-dresses and Detroit Tiger T-shirts
remind a young teacher of other days not
so far passed. Even the innocent hesitation,
in that moment when the child senses he
knows the answer, creates that God-thank-
ing humility. Young, fresh minds, students
small in stature, tiny hands and fingers and
bright blue brown green eyes subconsciously
beg the truth, the whyness of things. To
guide these thoughts is the responsibility of
the practice teacher. The small students
grow in physique and mind and keep the
beauty of living soft, White, pretty.
"Mine the cutest I betchc:
y clento J h ow do
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BOB BURGMEIER DRAGS TWO TULSA TACKLERS FOR A SHORT GAIN.
Fmsr YARDS YARDS PASSES PASSES PASSES PUNTING Fummss
DOWNS RUSHING PASSING ATTEMPTED COMPLETED INTERCEPTED AVERAGE Losr
DETROIT 11 I67 35 IO 3 3 36 2
TULSA I6 202 56 I 5 3 O 26 3
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Sllppln the surly bonels
vehicle, a Cessna 120 in their case, for frequent
W excursions into the realm of the blueg Organized
4 ii' Vago in order to teach stiidents how to
in gfidsswifi fiyg 'the club operates from Wayne Major Airport,
weird that of the where its plane is hangared. Two part-time instrug-
'iii 1epd'iBQunQ iihu131gfg, , ss sky tors, who are also active in the club, provide the
instructions for the Hedgling aviators until they
Vi s arid. sil iam,-o uSea that are ,ready for ,ig1i eir big imoment, soloing.
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Labor of Love
Commerce 84 Finance
The BGYCII for I'ru'Ih
In a World that is primarily devoted to the acquisition
of material success, it is practically imperative that the
businessman of tomorrow has a sound basis in the funda-
mentals of sound business practice. With this fact in
mind, the University of Detroit School of Commerce and
Finance is devoted to preparing its students for the
struggle for survival in the competitive aspects of society.
But more than this, the instructors and professors of this
division realize that a firm understanding of the ethical
and moral principles behind our free enterprise system
is necessary before the student can assume his respective
place in the nation's economical pattern. To accomplish
the full education that will round out the student's cur-
riculum, courses in liberal arts with an emphasis on ethical
standards and right reason are offered. In this manner,
it is hoped that the student will graduate as a well educated
man and not a mere mechanical technician.
Watching lhe Chairholclers
Commerce Sc Finance
Lloyd E. Fitzgerald
College of' Commerce Sc Finance
Louis W. Mcitusiok Bernard F. Landuyt Oscar C. Schnicker
Director Chairman Chairman
Accounting Economics Mczncgemenf
NATIONAL FOREIGN TRADE PROFESSIONAL I
FRAT ERN ITY
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Since a focal point of operations was desired by Delta Phi Epsilon
so that they could carry on the Work of the fraternity with
greater efficiency, the members purchased the Blue Sky Grill.
Fresh paint was applied to the wallsg comfortable sofas and
chairs replaced the hard benchesg pictures on the walls and
cafe curtains in the windows give their gathering place a homelike
atmosphere. Now the work of promoting foreign trade and of
fostering a friendlier spirit of fraternity brotherhood is carried
on in a bigger and better Way. Each year at DPE's Founder's
Day Banquet, Detroit's outstanding man in the field of foreign
trade is honored. All of the 39 active members enthusiastically
participate in the campus events of Homecoming and the Carnival.
William R. Crowe Ronald D'Agoslino Carl S. Forynski Frank A. Longuski Jon A. Mldbo Donald J. Prush Frilz-Dieter Schaeler
Treasurer Pledge Master Historian Sgt Ar Arms
The oldest sorority on campus is Phi
Gamma Nu. This organization at-
tempts to provide beneficial social
and professional contacts for its
forty active members, all of whom
are Commerce students. On the pro-
fessional side, they feature promi-
nent business men and women at
their professional meetingsg their
social highlight is the Christmas
dance which is sponsored each year.
To the coed of the Commerce School
who has maintained the highest aver-
age for her four years at the Uni-
versity, Phi Gamma Nu awards its
NATIONAL COMMERCE PROFESSIONAL SORORITY
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Carmen E. Amafo
Joanne S. Auk
Olga R. Baharozian
Dolores J. Bednarczyk
Ann V. Burke
Ellen M. Conlon
Marilyn A. Gogales
Jeanne F. Hagerty
Beverly J. Ianelli
Mary A. Keefe
Kathleen A. Kelly
Lillian E. Licata
Kathleen E. Lyons
Mary H. Mullaney
Joann R. Nalche
Carol F. Pries
Mary F. Radlicki
Margie A. Zorn
Seated: L. to R.: Jim Calnon, Dick Abel,
Delphine Lasinski, H. Webster Johnson,
Standing: L. to R.: Bob Barrow, Dave
Schonhard, Les Nelson, Marion Szczod-
rowski, Don Clair, Tom Fischer, Pete
Swallow, Emil Caruso, Albert Moellmann,
Market Analyst for the Detroit News.
Established in 1949, the Mar-
keting Club strives to develop
sound thinking in marketing
theory and more exact knowl-
edge of the principles in-
volved in this phase of busi-
To Market, io Market
Among the Nations
Front row: l. to r.: William Tenerowicz,
Dr. Garcia-Mora, Marilyn Rohr, Cathy
Second row: Jim Peponis, Maureen Mc-
Clorey, Connie Jesion, Greg Sun, Libbey
Third row: Wida Scott, Bill Jennings, Joe
Schaeffer, Ted Riska.
Fourth row: Salim Sesi, Ralph Johnston.
Members of this club strive
to increase their understand-
ing of international relations
by discussions with the
foreign students, ambassa-
dors, and professors who
speak at their meetings.
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YARDS PASSES PASSES PASSES PUNTING
PASSING ATTEMPTED COMPLETED INTERCEPTED AVERAGE
ecomes el realli-y
Discouragernent and hope mingled in the
same channel when station WTVS was first
proposed. But one by one the obstacles
were overcome and the pattern of the De-
troit Educational Television Foundation
came into focus. Money was pledged and
collectedg UHF channel 56 was assigned and
finally workmen began ripping and sawing
last fall to remodel rooms on the third floor
of the library into a 95250,000 studio and
workshop, one of three production centers
for the station. During the spring semester
crews were assigned and trained in closed
circuit telecasting. In June the station
broadcast its first pictureg WTVS at last a
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Everett lVl Steinbach
Dean College of General Studies
A New Member in 'Ihe Family
The newest addition to the family, the College of General
Studies assumed its position as an oflicial department of
the University of Detroit at the outset of last semester.
This new school reflects the foresight and planning of the
University administration as it attempts to offer its student
body a well balanced program. The department, under the
direction of Dean Everett M. Steinbach, makes it possible
for students to carry fewer credit hours and more class
periods, which, in turn lightens the burden and pressure
of the freshman and sophomore years. Study aids and
skill courses are offered to guide the student on how to
surmount the more difficult study problems that arise.
Students wishing to apply for admission to any of the
other colleges of the University may do so after they have
attained a three point average in any one semester. This
system is particularly advantageous to students who find
certain courses troublesome for they can spend more time
on them without interfering with other courses. The main
interest of the College of General Studies is to assist
students in acquiring a thorough, well-rounded education
without sacrificing efficiency.
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Con tru tion Progresses
ew Stud nt Activities Building
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Ah, l.eIIerS From Home!
. . . And for each of the 186 out-of-town students who
make their residence at Holden Hall, a letter represents
the only contact they have with their parents and home-
town friends. In this home away from home, these students
learn the value of friendship and cooperation. Each room
has accommodations for two people and when one Wants
to study when the other plans to sleep, a conflict develops
that only understanding and a cooperative spirit will solve.
So it is with clothes and books and lecture notes. If one
does not have them, his roommate does, or the fellow
across the hall or the pal on the second Hoor. Under the
direction of Father Montville, the residents also learn to
abide by rules and regulations set down to govern such a
large group under one roof.
A study In concentration Youll iust have to wait." "Which one of his shall l wear?"
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Top: One ladder, two painters and many supervisors combine talents
to complete spring housecleaning.
Right: Cleaning up the yard with a tractor, u driver and a few
mich-hikers. S F O
Warming hotdogs at the orphans' picnic warms hearts and inspires
Parties are fun . . . for everyone. small-fry camera mugging.
There is more to an eating club than can be
stated in plain knives and forks. There is
an abounding spirit of fraternity, united
cooperation, and friendship which cannot be
had except in an organization that gets
together to down three squares a day.
Inbetween and after there are the remark-
able gatherings for the exchanges of the
commonplaces of friendship: the trials,
tribulations, jokes and pleasantries of stu-
dent life. At these times an electric current
is in the air, generating the Warm feeling of
sociability and mutual understanding. Then
it takes only a spark, and someone laughs,
and the rareiied atmosphere spreads out,
settles down, and grips with a firmer bond.
Although the main purpose of the St. Fran-
cis Club is to provide meals for out-of-town
students, they are better known for the
annual tug-of-War that factions within the
club put on every year. Founded in 1940,
the club has promoted brotherhood among
its members as well as providing a home-
like atmosphere for lonely out-state students.
are still debating whether last
year's basketball season was a success or a failure.
The Titans Iinished with a record of 15-11, their
best season, percentage-wise, in four years but
labored through a nine game losing streak. Detroit
repeated as champion in the Motor City tournament
but finished last in the Missouri Valley Conference.
winning only two games. Guy Sparrow continued
his record-setting pace, but three of the other
starters back from a year ago fell off in their point
production. Pre-season optimism seemed justified
when the Titans got off to their best start in his-
tory. One of the season's high spots was the second
game, played against Michigan State in East Lans-
ing. U. of D. repeatedly rallied to edge the Spartans
84-78 in overtime, Sparrow scoring 30 points. The
Titans had won five straight games when Houston
came to town for two MVC games. Seven-foot Don
Bo1debuck's scoring proved too much in the first
contest, leading Houston to a 77-69 victory. The
next night, Detroit refused to wilt in the Iinal
minutes hanging on to Win 83-80. Following their
championship in the Motor City tournament the
Titans went on their first road trip. Hopes for a
good finish in the MVC rose with a 62-59 win over
Oklahoma ASBM at Stillwater. Then came U. of D.'s
second loss of the season when the Titans dropped
a 65-62 decision to Tulsa. Returning home, the
Titans recorded wins over Drake and Wayne to
bring their record to 13-2. Thus the stage was set
for the greatest reversal in U. of D. athletic history.
As national ratings and a post-season tournament
bid appeared within easy reach, the Titans plunged
Standing I. to r. Sitting I. to r.
Bill Ebben, Jerry Coyne, Don Jimmie Dailey, Tom Gavin, Joe Curro,
Haase, Bob Decker, Joe Landry, George Fefles, Ed Fiut, Dan Halling,
Guy Sparrow, Ken Prather, Ralph Goldstein.
coach Bob Calihan.
into a nine game losing streak that obscured the
early season accomplishments. Nothing went right
for the club during this stretch. Teams beaten
easily in the first half of the season downed the
Titans in return engagements. Drake, beaten 91-76
here, upset the Titans 93-86 in Des Moines. Toledo,
a 76-58 victim of Detroit in the Motor City tourna-
ment, shocked everyone by handing U. of D. a
76-69 defeat. However, most of the defeats were
by small margins. The Titans found that their
late rallies, so effective early in the year, were
falling short. In the game here against St. Louis.
Detroit moved to a 15 point lead in the first five
minutes but fell behind before halftime losing 80-68.
Guy Sparrow was the lone bright spot during the
trying days of the streak. He maintained his
20 plus average while setting several records. His
33 points in the Des Moines game set a Drake field
house mark. He broke Norm Swanson's career scor-
ing record in the second St. Louis game. On top of
this, he took part in the greatest collegiate scoring
duel ever seen here. Against Tulsa Sparrow scored
35 points, his high for the year, but he fell shy
of Bob Patterson's 37 points, the highest total ever
scored against a U. of D. team. With spirits
dragging and coach Bob Callahan's job in jeopardy,
the Titans finally ended their streak defeating
Wayne in the most exciting game of the year. With
one second remaining in the second overtime period,
guard Dan Halling scored as the buzzer sounded
giving Detroit a 71-69 victory. With three starters
leaving, Coach Callahan will build his '55-'56 team
around his returning first-stringers, Goldstein,
Ebben, and Halling.
Superlatives fail to present the true picture of Guy
Sparrow's accomplishments in three years of Varsity
Q at ,
basketball. An account of his records would be more
accurate, but they are too numerous to list. Here are the
42 points in one game, 157 free throws in
one seasong 489 rebounds in one season, 600 points in A
one season, a 23.1 averageg 1,608 points in his careerg
In all, Guy holds 18 University scoring records, a record fi
in itself. j j
Sensational as a freshman, slightly less than sensational
but impressive as a sophomore-this is the story of Bill
Ebben. Fresh from high school honors at Chicago's Fen-
wick High, Bill gave promise of a great college career in
his freshman year. He averaged better than 28 points a
game and scored as many as 40 in one contest. Bill started
this season on the bench but quickly became a starter.
A late season scoring rush enabled him to boost his scoring
average to 10.1. Next year Ebben will have a chance to
prove that his freshman year Was no fluke when he will
take SparroW's place in the Detroit attack.
Bob Dec er 35
For three years coach Bob Calihan has given little concern
to the center spot. Averaging better than 10 points a game
and doing a good part of the board work in the pivot has
been Bob Decker. Bob broke into the starting lineup as a
sophomore and stayed there throughout his junior and
senior years. Bob's chance to become a high scoring star
was handicapped by his reluctance to shoot. Although
possessor of a sure, soft, hook shot the holds the field
goal accuracy recordl Bob rarely took more than 8 or 10
shots a game. This year he scored 281 points and took
eorge Fefles 27
There is no better indication of a p1ayer's ability than the
respect of his teammates. The U. of D. team showed their
faith in George Fefles by naming him captain two years
in a row. Slowed down by a stomach ailment in his last
two years on the varsity, George was the Titans' sixth
starter this season. Playing only part time he managed
to score 173 points and take 87 rebounds.
Ralph Goldstein 'I6
Many people consider the midseason injury of Ralph Gold-
stein responsible for the Titans' nine game losing streak.
Ralph missed several games and was handicapped for the
rest of the season, yet is well on his Way to becoming the
highest scoring guard in U. of D. history. He was named
to the All-Missouri Valley second team as a sophomore
and last year averaged 14 points a game.
on Hellling 'I4
A player who lacks height must substitute speed, timeli-
ness, and alertness. For two years Dan Halling has held
down a starting guard position because of these attributes.
Dan made the varsity as a sophomore in 1953-54, and his
outstanding play earned him the sophomore of the year
award. Dan's point production fell off this season, but he
was as timely as ever. His last-second basket gave Detroit
a double overtime victory over Wayne to end the Titans'
nine game losing streak.
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SONDERICKER DAILEY FIUT
HASSE LANDRY COYNE
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ARTS SOCIAL FRATERNITY
Robert H. Bu ker
Joseph T. Comellc
Charles H. Dunn
John P. Ho mel
William F. Huettemon
James F. Jaskolski
Joseph Mi kulc
Martin J. Mogge
Arthur H. Molitor
James W. Potts
Jerome R. Rochon
Henry l. Roehrig
Fred W. Shcdrick
Promoting true and lasting
friendship among its members
has kept Magi busy planning
and presenting social events
since its inception in 1916.
Named in honor of the three
kings, this arts social fraternity
annually presents a Thanksgiv-
ing party, a Christmas party, a
formal dinner-dance held in the
Spring and a formal initiation
dinner. But, over and above
creating friendship, its motives
are to embrace all that is in the
University's credo and to always
promote Catholic individuals.
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John A. Bard
John A. Ferrari
Charles H. Grenier
Edward F. Hoelscher
Norman G. Kosco
Donald L. Lingeman
Ronald M. Maiewski
John G. Millos
James F. Mullen
Henry A. Nickol
Ronald C. Pampreen
John A. Ryan
Raymond C. Salmi
Charles H. Sedgewick
Robert E. Young
Richard A. Ziemba
Thomas E. Zimmerman
Louis J. Ziraldo
ENGINEERING SOCIAL FRATERNITY
We In av e cl B cl ll
When engineers relax, they have a Ball.
And providing all the necessary arrange-
ments are the brothers of Tuyere. Estab-
lished in 1918 as an engineering social club,
this fraternity has been dedicated to
brotherhood and the social development of
engineers ever since. At Christmas, they
enter the spirit of things by co-sponsoring
the Christmas Ball and, in the springtime,
when thoughts are definitely on lighter sub-
jects, they put on the Tuyere Ball. Academi-
cally, the members give a citizenship award
to an outstanding engineering student.
NATIONAL PAN-HELLENIC SORORITY
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l. Arlene A. Andrewsp 2. Barbara M. Bordeng 3. Sally J. Brennang 4. Mary E. Brusstarg 5. Jane T. Delahantyg 6. Suzanne E. DeVineg 7. Kathryn E. Dowling:
8. Martha Echliny 9. Joyce E. Espostig 19. Doris J. Huntg 20. Kathleen A. Hurstg 2l. Jean Kirwang 22. Judy M, Komives, President, 23. Rosemary Lahey, Historian,
24. Judy C. Langdon: 25. Camille J. Maclnnis, Vice President: 26. Adele A. Miles, Recording Secretary. 27. Carol A. O'DonneIl.
Peaceful mood music for o peaceful evening. The traditional turkey the day before has been forgotten as students leave for
a late-evening snack.
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10. Patricia A. Evensg 11. Margaret M. Fellrathg 12. Lois A. Germaing 13. Jean L. Gidilewichg 14. Joanne T. Greinerg 15. Cecelia A. Grogan: 16. K. Alice
Hayes, Corresponding Secrefaryg 17. Nancy D. Hinsbergg 18. Marianne Hogang 28. Patricia A. Pefrong 29. Terry Quinny 30. Marianne V. Sahsp 31. Nancy E.
Sheag 32. Janet Sweeneyp 33. Ann M. Ternesp 34. Cecile A. Timmisy 35. Barbara R. Vismaray 36. Arlene P. Zurawski.
Just as visions of sugar plums
danced in the heads of little people
the night before Christmas, students
from the University of Detroit were
dancing at the Christmas Ball the
night after Christmas. Co-sponsored
by Theta Phi Alpha sorority, the
semi-formal affair was the last event
of the yule season. But for the
members of Theta Phi Alpha it was
another successful activity of the
sorority. Founded at the University
in 1951, the Pi chapter has grown
into one of the largest sororities on
campus. It was established by the
late Bishop Edward M. Kelly at the
University of Michigan in 1912.
Living up to its aim-the fostering
of leadership among Catholic women
-the national group presents an
annual award, the Sienna Medal, to
the outstanding Catholic woman of
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PROFESSIONAL AND SOCIAL LITERARY SORORITY
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Realization of the implications of this well known
adage inspired U. of D. coeds to form Gamma Phi
Sigma in 1948. First established as a literary group,
this organization is now a Professional and Social
Literary Sorority. In accordance with their purpose,
which is to assist in a Christian principled World, the
members annually award a trophy to the coed writing
the best feature article in the V. N., and each year
publicize Catholic Press Month. The notorious Pie Toss
booth at the Spring Carnival and the Christmas Basket
Contest are sponsored by the fun-loving and charitable
members of this sorority.
. 'sae E
Mary T. Brilz Joan R. Cady Mary Dean Campsie Joanne E. Crowley Arline M. Culsinger Patricia A. Gluntz Marilyn S. Hosfell Mary Lou King
Vice President Corresponding Secrelary Hislorian
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Margaret A. Kummerl Cecilia E. Kunske Geraldine A. O'Grady Mary K. Piscopink Barbara M. Raiavich Mary L. Renlz Jean P. Slodolak Rose M. Zellner
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. . . and no one enjoys a party more than
small children, and no one knows this better
than the members of the Women's League
at the University. Annually they play host
to the underprivileged children of a local
parish who without the League would never
know the joy of the yule season. And the
members in turn receive the unique thrill
of giving that only the grateful, upturned
face of a small child can create. Distributing
hot dogs, candy, and presents, playing games
and playing Santa Claus gives the League
something more than satisfaction for their
When the temperature drops and most of
us are putting another log on the fire, mem-
bers of the University of Detroit Ski Club
are chasing snow flakes down the icy slopes
of Boyne Mountain, Caberfae, West Branch,
or one of their other frigid haunts. The fun
and festivity of the Christmas holidays are
added to the crunch of the snow, the bite of
the wind, and the feel of the poles in your
hands as you slalom into the valley. Mem-
bers sharpen their skill by taking lessons
from Stein Erickson, champion downhill and
slalom skiier. By February they are ready
to participate in the Michigan Collegiate
races against Michigan Tech., U. of M.,
Wayne, and Michigan State.
lst row, I. to r.: Zuhair Kazanii, Munther George, Salim Sesi, Fuad Killu, Nadeem Ailoon.
2nd row, I. to r.: Samir Sheik, Nadim Sheik, Dick Shebib, Russuk Adam, Khalil Dibee, Joe Zainea.
Established this past year, the Arab- views, and home talk in their native
American club holds regular meet- language. Future plans include
ings at which the members, all from greater participation in University
Arabian countries, discuss news, activities.
lst row, I. to r.: Augustine Pushparai, Anne Barczay, Fr. Hugh Smith, S.J., Prof. G. M. Kuraiian, Moderator, Samir Daccach
2nd row, I. to r. Russuk Adam, Coskum Samli, John Lam, HeIen'Sippola, Arnold Frumin, Brigida Healey, H. Zabian Keilani, Salim Sesi
3rd row, I. to r.: Val Nicholson, Rui Braganza, Jay Keilani, Leonard Naier.
4th row, I. to r.: Chuck Seguin, Luke Tan Gyi, Herbert Roth, Fuad Killu.
lnlernaiional Siuclenis Club
Variety is the keyword at meetings customs and culture of that land.
of the International Students club. Also a new organization, it strives to
At each get-together, a different promote cultural and social under-
country puts on a show depicting the standing among the students of all
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Motor City Classic
The third annual Motor City Tourney was a two-fold
success as a record 12,000 fans watched the Titans defeat
Toledo University and Wayne on successive nights to win
their second straight tournament. The high scoring Detroit
quintet experienced little difficulty in winning their two
games. Against the Toledo Rockets Detroit led from the
opening basket until the linal gun to win 76-58. A whirl-
wind second half enabled the Titans to rout Wayne 82-57
in the tourney finals. Guy Sparrow led the Detroit scoring
in both contests. The big forward totaled 29 points against
Toledo and 31 against Wayne. He and Jess Arnell of Penn
State were selected as the Tourneyls outstanding players.
oior Clly Classic
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Wayne provided the real surprise of the tournament by
upsetting Penn State 71-66 to gain the finals. The Nittany
Lions had entered the tournament co-favorites with U. of
D. because of their impressive early season record. In the
consolation game with Toledo, State regained some prestige
by defeating the Rockets 71-53. Jess Arnelle set a record
by scoring 34 points. This year's Motor City Tourney was
the last for Wayne' University. After competing in all
three tournaments to date and winning the inaugural,
Wayne was forced to withdraw from all future
419, V, A: -.ik
because of conference rules.
We Travel To MSC
Two hundred University of Detroit students poured into
East Lansing by bus and car one Saturday evening last
winter. Their objective-to cheer the Titans to victory in
their basketball game with Michigan State. The game with
MSC was perhaps the best played contest of the season.
Both teams were sharp. Both teams had been impressive
in their only previous starts. MSC's fast break kept them
on top until late in the fourth period when a U. of D. rally
tied the score at the end of the regulation play 74 to 74.
The Titans then spurted in overtime to upset the Spartans
84-78. Guy Sparrow had 30 of U. of D.'s points. At the
garne's conclusion wildly cheering students surrounded the
Winners, lifting them to their shoulders and staging an
impromptu victory march on the floor of the Jension
T'Was the night before.
And all through the VN not a soul was
stirring, because they were all down at the
printer's. Swirling eddies of copy paper and
slowly cooling typewriters marked the regu-
lar safari's recent exodus. The sturdy staff,
sifting and distilling all day, and attending
classes, had finally put enough of the Uni-
versity into Words to fill eight pages on the
morrow. Now they were off converting the
Words to intelligible plastic and lead.
'he Harziig muz
At the printer's all is ordered confusion and
noise. Editors and minor personages Hit
thither and over there because no one knows
what yon means, and the dictionary has
been lost. Proofs are read and marked, pages
are somehow assembled and locked in chases,
last minute two-inch stories are invented,
and a few songs are sung. Around midnight
another issue is tucked in, and the staff
goes home, their job accomplished.
'he Harzitg muff
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. .. the copy edM1n'is aH set for a good nights
sleep after arguing with neophyte reporters over
the fundamentals of newspaper style and struggling
Uornake headhnes Ht and stnlinake sense. Second
semester editor Tom Duross is busy on the lead
story as Tuesday's managing editor Tom LaRoche11e
nervously lights a cigarette. The ringing of the
phone means a possible story, and news editor Bill
Martin answers with an expectant expression on
his face, as Joanne De Nies, campus editor, pauses
in the middle of a society story. Meanwhile, a
feature article for the editorial page is being com-
posed by Barb Rehmann. Finally, heads are written,
the copy is set for stykg and aH is ready for the
printers, except a late-breaking story being written
by Friday's managing editor Frank Saam.
Fingers by Frank Saair
Birth of an Asterisk
Into the night came a punctuation mark.
It was brewed over late coffee and carefully
laid out with a grey grease pencil on a small
scrap of paper. It grewg it developed, and
then it blossomed as a footnote to University
life: tower '55. But that mark, our asterisk,
is symbolic of more. It had to weather late
hours, Union coffee, long talks, copy changes,
and last minute missing pictures, before it
crystahzed. L4oreover,everything had to be
lost twice before being considered suitable
for publication. Whole files were mislaid,
so we didn't have to worry. Weeks stretched
into Week-endsg deadlines were both missed
and inet But then one day,it was aH
finished. And Brophy Engraving delivered
the last plates to Clonjure Iiouse, and the
presses rolled, and our asterisk was pub-
Pat Allen, Editor First Semester
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Rise, sweet amber pause,
Refresh the soul of me: Whet
Dry lips, dry straw.
Spring-waked appetite: l'll bet
You never thought you'd be
Churning around inside of me.
Fill the vacuum l create
ln slender paper bridge: Course past
The gaping portal: quickly permeate
Warm psyche with spring amassed
ln cooling liquid bud and breeze
And bird-twirp--Oh, thrill me please
Spread your tingling bubbly
Merriment in every pore: excite
The depths of empathy: subtly
Speak of season-birth, and winter's blight
Forever gone--l'll bet you never thought
l'd find a sip so meaning-fraught.
lt's not just spring,
You see. that brings about
This ecstasy. The tastiest thing
To me is getting you out
For free--and imply, lightly thwarting
I Bold red bluff of witless coke machine.
The medium for expression for the students
of the Law School is the Law Journal,
which is published quarterly by students
who have averaged 2.7 in their first two
years. The journal contains lead articles by
lawyers and law professors, biographical
sketches of distinguished men in the law
field and student's comments on the legal
Tom Watkins and Walt CMH
creating copy for the Law Journal.
Fresco is the outlet for the literary efforts
of the students. Short stories, poetry,
articles and criticism make up the contents
of the magazine, which is published occa-
sionally during the academic year. Bob
Baker was editor first semester, Dr. P. J.
Stanlis, moderator. Jim Lucier was editor
second semester and Dr. H. C. Burke, mod-
erator. Others on the editorial board were
Ann Charbonneau, Dorean Hurley, John
McKinney, Vince Ryan and Stephen Jacobs.
Examining ci recent issue of Fresco are Vince Ryan,
Jim Lucier, Mickey Hosfelt, Jim Irvine, and Dorean
PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISM FRATERNITY
A song is more
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Patrick H. Allen
Thomas D. Buchanan
Walter D. Dennison
Robert T. Fermoyle
Donald E. Gulock
William A. Harr
Sgt. At Arms
Thomas E. LaRocheIIe
Correspon ding Secretary
Jim P. Lucier
Paul M. Pruess
Frank J. Saam
Mark H. Teklinski
Jack R. Tischler
To a certain group of singers, circled arm-in-arm
in the Wee hours, "Ivy" is something of the heart.
Coats are doffed, brother steadies brother-you
clear your throat and loosen your tie and begin to
sing the time-honored fraternity song that tells of
life, beauty, and love. This is Delta Pi Kappa,
founded in the summer of 1925 in the back room
of a popular restaurant of the day. When not
indulging in songfests, its members participate
actively in all three campus publications, build
strange Carnival booths, and prepare themselves
for a journalistic future.
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When not writing, the brothers of Delta Pi Kappa
are planning their big social event of the year,
appropriately named the Scribes' Ball, Where they
choose a Belle to reign over the festivities. Here
the future members of the fourth estate forget
about deadlines and head counts and concentrate
on having a good time-be it dancing the bunny
hop or relieving a thirst. Although reporters are
sometimes thought of as those people who hang
around plush hotel lobbies, last year the journalists
selected an old village inn called the Clinton to do
their informal and dance-punctuated news gather-
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Font row l to r John O'Leary, Ollie Ward, George Forrest, Bob Lee, Frank Hayes, Bill Byrne, Al Chendes, Virgil Lipinski, Jack Perry.
S cond w l t : Ray Crowley, Tom Pfeiffer, Harcourt Smith, Jerry Seville, AI Winters, John Chadwick, Stuart McCreary, Chuck Barber.
Th rd ow l to Herb Ronan, Bill McGrath, Dick Allyson, Tim Neenan, Tom McGee, Stan Snyder, Dick Mayrend, Bill Fitzgerald.
Members of the Korvets are the literal
veterans of the campus. They think as only
one of them can-young men, sometimes
thinking old, hard thoughts-back from
combat, back from jobs as .Army clerks,
back to a new Way of life-the University-
for them sometimes frivolous, sometimes
profound, but never like the Way of war.
From the shouts of fearful men lighting for
their lives to football fans screaming for a
first down-from the stench of death and
confusion to the fresh, clean odor of fallen
leaves on the campus--all different things.
They have come back to mold a World they
once tried desperately to destroy. For them
it will take time to play the role of college
joe and more important-learn to love again.
ealiiy faces realism
"Even if we had the assurance that there would
never be another armed conflict, the character
benefits of the R.O.T.C. training would justify its
inclusion in the curriculum of our colleges and
universities. The University of Detroit believes in
R.O.T.C. training. Integrated in a sound educa-
tional program it provides the nation with physi-
cally and morally fit college trained citizens and
military leadership. As college students drill and
march in review before us we feel a sense of pride
and confidence in our youth and security as far
as our nation is concerned."
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. . . Martha Echlin and Mary Jane Musial, Air Force and Army . . . U. of D. military units at Feld day csem
sweethearts, learn the fundamentals of a rifle.
A trophy for the winner.
Perhaps the members of the Army R.O.T.C.
don't march over hill and dale, but they
do go through intensive training in prepara-
tion for the commission they will be granted
at the completion of their four years in the
organization. In addition to the early morn-
ing drills and marching, the future officers
attend classes in tactical maneuvers and
military science. Prior to the last year of
advanced training the cadet is required to
attend summer camp for six Weeks at Fort
. . . Attention!
Army Sweetheart Mary Jane Musial, Air Force Sweetheart Martha Echlin Formally attired dancers fill the spacious floor of the Memorial
with Faihef Sfelnef Gnd GSCONS- Building performing non-military maneuvers.
. . . And the two organizations prove this adage
when they combine their respective talents to
present the Military Ball. A comparatively new
event on the social calendar, the affair has grown
in stature each succeeding year. Preceding the
dance, a campus-wide contest is held at which a
sweetheart for each organization is chosen. This
year Martha Echlin and Mary Jane Musial ruled
over the proceedings for the Air Force and Army,
respectively. The large floor of the Memorial Build-
ing was filled by the formally attired followers of
terpischore, and when the Ball was over, both units
made orderly, strategic retreats to places less
Grim-faced ROTC men prepare to annihilate an imaginary enemy A bridge takes shape as the engineering corps gains practical experience
during field practice, under battle conditions.
Top: Army drill team goes through their paces as the drill leader barks
Righl: Air Force drill tea eculing their formali s in the Memorial
But all is not full dress exhibition and parade
marching. These events come only as the culmina-
tion of a long period of arduous training. Besides
learning intricate drill and marching steps, the
members of both outfits are shown the harder
aspects of the military life. In order to become
competent officers who will in turn guide others
in the regular Army, they must complete six weeks
of field training which approximates battle condi-
tions. Here they must put theory into practice,
make textbook knowledge become actual, in short,
fight a battle for survival as though their lives
really depended upon it. For who knows, some
day they might.
Another example of the cooperation of the two
outfits can be seen when they hold the annual
military field day. At this event both units com-
pete against the military men of Wayne University.
Here the drill teams, the precision marching groups,
and individual cadets vie for honors. Before a
panel of judges composed of high echelon officers
for this district, plus many notables from both
schools, students dressed in khaki and blue uni-
forms exhibit the military maneuvers they have
mastered through the year.
Therefs something in the The sleepy way they look at
shining eyes you
Of puppies in a box, Asks only for affection-
That makes you want to hold A chance to show their
them close virtues,
And feel their furry locks. A chance to pass inspection.
And when you watch the
That fans their downy backs,
You find it hard to turn away,
For puppies have that knack.
That certain little something
Which makes your spirits
Anol says that you would love
If you gave them half a
. . . That's what the members of the Univer-
sity of Detroit Coed Rifle Club hope to get
every time they pull the trigger. Established
in 1953, this sure-fire organization has
blazed for itself a permanent place on
campus. Besides training their eyes on
painted targets, these Annie Oakleys look
ahead and participate in other University
functions, like the Carnival where their
purposes are aimed in another direction-
that of making money for the Building Fund.
Although the means may be different, the
members of the University Bowling League
also pride themselves on accuracy. Competi-
tion is keen as the many teams vie for top
honors and high scores. As bowling is one
of the most popular sports in America,
League officers have no trouble organizing
teams for students find it right down their
alley to join and compete for the prizes
awarded. To these keglers, constantly being
in the pocket costs no money.
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Standing I. fo r. Dlck Ursem, Al Buumgart, Dick Jungwirih, Jim
Handloser, Ken Blizzard, Guy Sparrow, Jerry
Moore, Howard McLaughlin, Bob Julf and Jim
Kneeling I. to r. Fred Crissey, Denny McCoHer, Ed Schmidt, Chuck
Lotzar, Jlm Wagner, Howard Hughes, Sam Ursini,
an and Tom Hackstadt.
John Knltlel, Bill Dor
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work weeks before the Iirsi
There is more to producing and presenting a play than
meets the eye. The technical staff along with the cast
spend weeks preparing for four two and a half hour per-
formances. To begin with, the cast must be chosen. To
accomplish this, readings are held at which the director
and his staff choose their characters. Then the stage crew
goes to work designing and constructing the scenery for
the play. The light crew places multi-colored spots in
varying positions to gain greatest effect. Paint cans make
their appearance, and the stage begins to take shape.
Meanwhile, costumieres are busy designing and fitting, and
finally all is ready for the opening night of
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From the pen of Henrik Ibsen came the
subject for the Players' most ambitious
production, Peer Gynt. With more than 35
scenes and a hundred characters this spec-
tacular saga of a mental Marco Polo pre-
sented many heretofore unknovvn problems.
Director Patrick Blaney had to staggcr roles
to give his actors a chance to change cos-
tumes for future scenes, and a unit setting
had to be built to expedite the numerous
scene changes. Don MacQueen as Peer Gynt
gave a realistic portrayal in one of the long-
est single roles ever written for the stage.
Others in the cast included Mary Shea,
Peggy Corbett, Evelyn Shortall, Gene Jan-
kowski, Candido Leon, and Margaret Farley.
Ring Round the Moon
From Peer Gynfs Norway the Players turned to the
sophisticated comedy of the French playwright Jean
Anouilh, Ring Round the Moon. The play was a bright
farce concerning the romantic entanglements of identical
twin brothers intertwined with a satirical sub-plot on
high finance. Pat Gallacher, Evelyn Shortall, and Peggy
Corbett shared the top billingefiallacher with the difficult
task of portraying both twins, Miss Shortall as the wise
old aunt. and Miss Corbett as the romantic interest.
Punctuated by many hilarious scenes and containing witty
dialogue throughout, the comedy entertained playgocrs at
all four performances. The strong supporting cast included
Joseph Marrocco, Nancy White, and Delphine Dubeck.
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Left to Right Royleen Nonnl Lucllle Ccru Judy Komlves Joonne Auk Mlss Helen Kean Slgrld Nelson, Camille Moclnnis, Gerry O'Grcldy
I F C 8 Pan-Hellenic Council
These councils organized the
all-fraternity and all-sorority
rushing systems, respectively.
They strive to promote bal-
ance and good judgment
among the Greek letter or-
ganizations, as well as setting
up standards regulating
pledging. Each year they
jointly draw up the social
Clockwlse Zuholr Kozonll John Mott Chuck Grenler Bob McKltrlck John Byrne Chuck Wagner, Arch Loselle.
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Left fo righl: Dick Ursem, Brian Gore, Val Carolini, Art Ludwig, Sam Ursini, John O'Leary, Don Wilson, Ed McGough, Bill Roberts
Standing: Jackie Van Dam, Dick Ursem, Mary
Cay Walsh, Bill Roberts, Judy Langdon, Brian
Gore, Fran Kollar, Val Carolini, Joanne Auk
Sealed: Pat Evens, Art Ludwig, Sigrid Nelson,
Sam Ursini, Mary Pat Murphy, Don Wilson,
Camille Maclnnis, John O'Leary.
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The Carny looks different
mu Standing in the middle of lumber and paintpots and masonite, you
can't see what the Spring Carnival looks like. The midway blares and
glares and crowns you with orange paper leis and makes you think
of the enforced gaiety of a wonderful sham. But the view from the
balcony is different. The atmosphere hangs heavy under the lightsg
the ferris wheel fades into the distant unreality of yellow buntingg and
the midway settles down into a red and yellow mosaic broken and
demarcated by wires and booth partitions. The darkened bleachers are
a world apart, looking in at the students' world built by cooperation,
built for a purpose.
All for Ihe want of Cl nail . . .
1' With your fraternity brothers milling about.
someone realizes that the twenty of you need one
nail. So many distractions, so much to do, and
nobody doing it. Then some resourceful soul cuts
through the requisitions and red tape of Carnival
Machinery and borrows a nail from the group next
door-they were actually working. The project
begins to move through the two by two, Masonite,
paint, and bunting stagesg and the midnight before
Carnival the last details are added as the banks
of floodlights overhead dim from white to burnt
orange and finally die.
A pie is nice
MP There's more to a
custard pie than meets the
eyeg it has an inestimable
quality which makes you
want to squash it into some-
body's face. Whether the
victim is a faithful friend or
an inveterate enemy, the in-
trinsic nature of the custard
pie flowers into its full gooey
perfection. From this venture
the sisters of Gamma Phi
Sigma reap hundreds of
tickets from Carny-goers bent
on venting their pent-up emo-
tions. Lost in sadistic ecstasy,
a fiend like Pat Allen, former
Tower Editor, can grind and
twist a dol1ar's worth of fluff
into the piebald face of Bob
Fermoyle, 1954 Tower Editor,
as the final filip to the inter-
change of their editorial
Tlne Darby is run
Odds are posted, bets are down, students are anxious,
and the horses look bored. The pacers are prancing in front of
the judges' stand after completing their trek around the trackw
which Wasn't accomplished in record time. Finally all the horses
are at the post with only the creamery steeds causing a slight
disturbance-something about making an afternoon delivery.
The eddying crowd is alive with perennial Darby questions-
Will Sir George Bilson be able to bring Overset XII across the
finish line? Will Theta Phi's Indians scalp Kappa Beta Gamma's
entry? Only the Darby will tell.
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Barbara Kennedy, Kathy Jensen, .lane Hubbell
and Madeline Hackman.
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The U. of D. Chorus singing "Whisk Broom.'
M' On a balmy night last Spring televi-
sion viewers all over the United States
turned knobs, adjusted rabbit ears, and sat
back with an expectant sigh to watch.
Then a staff announcer said, "From Detroit,
Michigan . . ." and the Carnival went na-
tional. On stage the U of D chorus was
singing "Whisk Broom," and soon Barbara
Kennedy, quite composed after the exciting
news that she had been chosen queen of the
Carnival, and Edward Maclntosh, the king,
were crowned in a regal ceremony witnessed
by millions. And thus it was . . .
Of The Year
. . . After the Coronation, a new star ap-
peared on the nation's sets. With the Chorus,
the color guard, and the assembled notables
looking on, Marty Mogge, 1954 Carnival
Chairman, presented the medal which car-
ried the weight of 8,000 opinions to Danny
Thomas, American of the Year.
NATIONAL SOCIAL SORORITY
First row: 1. Joanne B. Brennan: 2. Laurie C. Chapman, Corresponding Secretaryp 3. Ann E.
Charbonneau, Recording Secretary: 4. Barbara A. Clarity, Sgt. At Armsp 5. Rosella A. DeMuynck.
Second row: 6. Geraldine C. Devine: 7. Kathleen J. Flynng 8. Melanie A. Gaiewski, Pledge
Mistressp 9. Elizabeth M. Gloss, Historian: 10. Mary E. Hamly, Treasurerp 11. Fredericka A.
Hammondp 12. Carole A. Hilgerp 13. Sally A. Hullp 14. Suzanne E. Hurley.
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Third row: 15
18. Irene A.
Mary L. Jackson: 16. Mary K. Keatingy 17. Frances C. Kollar
Kolodisap 19. Janis R. Krollp 20. Mariorie A. Lane
M. Loefflerg 22. Mary K. Lutzp 23. Patricia A. Lynch
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Painting is a slip-sloppy job-even more so
on a Carnival booth with its floppy card-
board and warped lumber. Yet the social
sisters of Kappa Beta Gamma using only
imagination and these simple materials
created a veritable oasis in the Carnival
tangle with their original Hawaiian booth.
Dressed in quaint native costumes, the at-
tendants stood among a blaze of tropical
color. In this lush paradise one could almost
see the swells rolling in and out and feel the
fresh salt sea breezes. Such freshness and
aptness of thought is characteristic of Delta
chapter-founded in 1948. Membership in
this organization is open to coeds in the
Arts College who have a good standing with
the University. KBG awards an annual
scholarship key and co-sponsors the Tower
Ball with a fraternity. It is thus no wonder
that KBG won the annual award as "The
most Carnivalish booth of the year."
Top row: 24. Mary T. McGowanp 25. Mary M. McLeodp 26. Mary E. Maloneyg 27. Gwen A. Martin: 28. M. Patricia Mebusp 29. Patricia L. Moranp 30. .loan T. Muenksp
31. E. Sigrid Nelson, Presidenty 32. Mary L. Platten.
Bottom row: 33. Mary A. Sheag 34. Nanette M. Thillg 35. Mary Lou Torzewskig 36. Sarah A. Vaiadep 37. Josephine M. Voltaggiop 38. Patricia Walters: 39. Margaret
M. Whiteman, Vice Presidenty 40. Joan K. Wilder: 41. Kay E. Wise.
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ENGINEERING SOCIAL FRATERNITY
Chi Sigma Phi put their heads to-
gether and came up with a commer-
cial success for the Carnival: the
most moneymaking booth, a black
velvet and Reynolds-Wrapped crea-
tion With an aura of mystery. There
was no mystery about its appeal,
cash customers flocked around to see
if they Were on the ball, i.e., over 30,
William R. Wyess
Conrad D. Wutkiewi
Raymond A. LeBlanc
Michael J. McGinnis
Hilary H. Sheeter, Jr.
Roger H. Bedier
Donald F. Brennan
Charles K. Callam
Edmund J. Ciepiela
Gus M. Davis, Jr.
mund C. Decker, Jr.
Sgt. At Arms
Joseph L. Dietz
Donald M. Figurski
Eugene J. Forster
Zuhair J. Kazanii
Harold J. Koester
Robert C. Kovarik
Richard J. Judge
Edward J. McGough f
Clarence P. Muelle ...earl
Joseph T. Pillittere l
Lawrence K. Richards 4
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Ch resp. .dagner in V 'I' Ag I
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under 11. Chi Sig has been on the
ball ever since it was founded in
1922. Progressing under the es-
cutcheon of "Character, Scholarship,
8: Fraternity," it co-sponsors the
Varsity Ball and the Tower Ball and
annually makes an award to the
Engineering senior who has attained
the highest five year scholastic
GENERAL SOCIAL FRATERNITY
Sometimes people think that a point can
be carried too far. Through the ages,
men and women have been shrieking at
one another, "I can do anything you can
do better." So we have female steeple-
jacks and male chorus lines. Some people
also think that humor is nothing more
than incongruity. Can it be said then
that hairy, muscular legs are incongru-
ous? Nevertheless, they are an integral
part of any college novelty show or
carnival. And when the pseudo-chorines
of Upsilon Delta Sigma go through their
awkward paces, some may shake their
heads, but to college students it is a
rouser of a good time.
Lionel E. Belanger VVVVV.
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A night out for slow dancing
or maybe swinging .
or iust singing.
BALL . . .
The music swells and is absorbed in the
rustic wood paneling-and you are absorbed
in your one-and-only dancing partner. Your
days at the University as a t
will soon be over, and Med school is in the
near future. January 14, Hawthorne Valley
country club, and the Scalpel Ball are merely
a pleasant interlude in the serious business
of preparing for your life's work. Soon you
will be absorbed still more in lectures and
lab Work. But not tonight. In 1941, the
founding brothers established the Michigan
Alpha chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta to
promote interest and fellowship among pre-
med students-a tradition which you will
carry with you into your higher studies.
NATIONAL PRE-MEDICAL PROFESSIONAL
Roy P. Adams
Robert M. Amato
Harmon C. Bickley,
H 'Ai' n in , William J. Cosgrove
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QQ "3 , E ..,. H Joseph G. GoughJ
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QQ, . QQQQQ Q Q QQQ 4 if fl ,, 1'
A QEQ Q L l -EQQ M, Wai , Lawrence E. Hunt
,, -nub Edward G. Kane
A at 'I A
Q ::,,-. Q .fin
Donald L. Kern
i g: lj.: L Anthony D. Mascari
' . -- -e I James F. Nagy
Joseph J. Oprzadek
Q Charleris J. Reece
Q ,f ,Q Q QQ A Richard L. Sampson
as frr 1 M-fd A- Vaughn
" ., Q. . 7, . I zg. , Q ' Q Q
.,.,. .Y - -.., . , Daniel Wadowskl
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35' - in H - Q Robert V. Wagner
.,,., QQQQQQQ ' Albert J. whiny xf
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David L. zemke
Q5 fi I ' Historian
K 1 i 'H ' 'P' fi 'iii
LITERARY SOCIAL SORORITY
Icom , Freshln
Nancy J. Bow
Kathleen M. Bowman
Nancy J. Carolin
Eileen A. Collrell
Joy M. Coyle
Mary A. Donovan
Mary Ann Eicher
Arlene J. Fischer
Dolores A. Gonczo
Audrey C. Guest
Catherine L. Hammond
Alice R. Kiellyka
Therese M. Kress
Palricia M. Krolikowski
Joan M. Lingeman
Palricia M. Luszczynski
Joan A. Manning
Mary F. Manning
Though the main objective of this literary social sorority
is to develop character, scholarship, and leadership in
Christian women, they also take time to welcome freshmen
with their annual picnic. At this friendly affair, which
the sorority co-sponsors, fun and entertainment are pro-
vided by sporting events and singing. The highlight of the
affair is the pie-eating contest at which the person with
the largest capacity is awarded a prize. Other social events
include the co-sponsorship of the Maytime Ball. Scholasti-
cally, they award a key to the coed who has written the
most outstanding freshman term paper.
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ing to bite and swallow their
way to a first place prize in a
very enioyable contest.
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Barbara J. Malone
Patricia A. Parks
Rayleen E. Nan ni
Alice M. Rademacher
Sgt. At Arms
Mary Lou Ryan
Mary Ann Schick
Catherine A. Schneiders
Carol A. Schneiders
Kay M. Sullivan
Dorothy M. Tobin
Mary A. Wallich
Winifred A. Walsh
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One day early last Winter a group of University students
travelled to Chicago. When they returned three days later
they brought with them the only national athletic cham-
pionship the University of Detroit won all year-the Inter-
collegiate Handball Championship. In Winning, U. of D.
defeated squads from all over the country. Runnerups to
Detroit in the team race were the University of Illinois
and Texas A8zM. In addition to the team title, one singles
championship was captured. Don Milazzo won the Class B
singles event by defeating Tom Mark of Notre Dame in the
finals. Directing the team was Eddie Barbour, who has
since resigned to enter business.
U. of D. handball coach Eddie Barbour hands trophy for NCAA team title to the
team that won it in Chicago. From left to right, John Dunnigan, Joe De Groote,
Don Milazzo, and Joe Palazzola.
They tugged and shoved,
pulled and pushed! It was the
sixth annual St. Patrick's
Day tug-of-war, and this year
the Irish gained a measure of
revenge for three straight
defeats by outpulling the
German horde. Sponsored by
the St. Francis Club, the tug
is an annual event which, if
we are to believe tradition,
started when an O'Reil1y and
a Schultz crossed forks over
an after-dinner napkin.
U. of D.'s tennis fortunes, which had fallen off in recent
years, are enjoying a comeback. The team was directed
by Chester Murphy, who replaced Fred De Lodder as coach.
Murphy was greeted by one of the largest tennis turn-outs
in many years, but only three veterans were on hand.
Heading the squad as No. 1 man was Earl Clark, Jr.
With another year of competition left, Earl may finish
his career as one of the best players ever developed at
U. of D. Other outstanding performers on the team were
Dick Wing and Sandy Kaplan.
Standing l. to r. Bob Smith, Tom Slater, Al Shaheen, coach Fred DeLodder,
assistant Dick Lane, Earl Clark and Don Milazzo.
Kneeling l. to r. Ken Prather, Dick Wing, Sandy Kaplan, Mitch Bristol and Tom Geiger.
This year the University of Detroit golf team again sched-
uled the pick of college competition, meeting, among others,
Michigan, Northwestern, and Notre Dame. With only three
returning lettermen the squad experienced a poor start.
Improvement was noted, however, after several early
season defeats. Standouts on this year's team were Captain
Ron Stelter, Ray Conlon, Ray Maisevich, and Tommy
Watrous, son of A1 Watrous, famous golf professional.
Professor William K. Joyce, as for so many years in the
past, coached the Titan golfers.
William K. Joyce, golf coach, and members of the team Ron
Baptism by lire
The coming of Spring produces many startling
effects on people. Students become poets and
forget to study While poets study the changes
in Nature and wax eloquent. Energetic people
become lazy and lazy people get lazier. But to
the members of the University of Detroit Sailing
Club it's the signal to unfurl the white canvas
on their three Penguin sailing vessels and head
for open Water. Each year since the Club's in-
ception in 1950 they have piloted their boats
and trained crew members for competition in
inter-collegiate regatta racing. This year the
U. of D. mariners Won the Michigan Inter-
collegiate Championship, defeating five schools
in the process. When not gliding over the blue
deep, the sailors hold regular meetings and
socials. And once in a while, due to a large Wave
or too sharp a turn, they have an impromptu
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NATIONAL JESUIT HONOR SOCIETY
ii' " Eugene F. Smith
' "wi, "im J, James A. Stapleton
2. 23: , g ' ' L'
I 'i 35:2 T 5 '13 ' if
A iz. ,pta 5 Charles R. Wagner
V 3 1:5525-"Ii Vice President
ii? Maurice Whitlock
I Thomas W. Watkins
NATIONAL JESUIT HONOR SORORITY
Robert H. Ba ker
Marion J. Balcerzak
Conrad D. Chapski
Jerome D. Krause
Raymond A. LeBlanc
Martin J. Mogge
Charles E. Paye
William C. Roberts
The members of Alpha Sigma
Nu, national Jesuit honor so-
ciety, are selected by Fr.
Steiner for scholarship and
service to the University.
They annually present the
Alpha Sigma Nu award to the
campus organization best
furthering Christian ideals.
Judy M. Komives
Camille J. Maclnnis
E. Sigrid Nelson
Editing "Keynotes," the
freshman coed handbook, is
one of the duties of Gamma
Pi Epsilon, national Jesuit
honor sorority. The sorority,
which replaced Alpha Chi
Tau in 1953, annually pre-
sents an award to the fresh-
man coed with the highest
You have been active in many
campus activities. You have a high
academic standing and, in recogni-
tion for your efforts, you have been
selected for membership in an honor
group. For it is through these
organizations that you who have
distinguished yourself in campus
activities, leadership, and service to
the University are recognized and
saluted. Encompassing all the col-
leges of the University, the member-
ship of your groups represents the
apex of scholastic, creative, and
NATIONAL ACTIVITIES HONOR FRATERNITY
7 ,.i-- 4
Richard F. Abel
John B. Gallini
Richard F. Harig
Raymond A. LeBlanc
Martin J. Mogge
Ronald C. Pompreen
Richard E. Ursem
Charles R. Wagner
Thomas W. Walkins
Dogold E' tllson
A ecretary- reasurer
Thomas E. Zimmerman
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Selected for membership in
Blue Key, national activities
honor fraternity, are juniors
and seniors, high in scholastic
ability, who have distin-
guished themselves in campus
activities and in service to
the University. Blue Key,
founded in 1942, also inaugu-
rated President's night to
honor Fr. Steiner and all
campus organization presi-
Harold J. Dean
Ralph R. Genter, Jr.
Patricia J. O'DonnelI
Thomas W. Watkins
NATIONAL COMMERCE AND FINANCE HONORARY J
FRATERNITY AND SORORITY
Scholarship is the basis for
election to Beta Gamma Sig-
ma, national Commerce and
Finance honorary scholastic
society. Membership is re-
stricted to the upper 3 per
cent of the Junior class and
the upper 10 per cent of the
NATIONAL LITERARY HONORARY FRATERNITY I "'V
Robert H. Boker
Lambda Iota Tau, national
literary honorary fraternity,
has been organized to honor
students of high academic
standing who have achieved
recognition in English litera-
ture or modern languages.
M lllill 9 p I IJIJZ :fig Joseph A B
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NATIONAL ENGINEERING HONORARY SPEECH ,
SOCIETY pq I ,
The Zeta chapter of Sigma
Rho Tau, national engineer-
ing honorary speech society,
promotes speech activities
among engineering students.
Members participate in inter-
collegiate debates, and hold
an annual award dinner.
The local chapter of Beta
Alpha Psi, national account-
ing honorary fraternity,
founded in 1954, is open to
C 81 F students with a 3.0
average in accounting, and an
overall 2.5 average.
Patricia M. Farley leon P. Zukowski
President Vice President
The Eta chapter of Pi Kappa
Delta, national forensic honor
society, was founded to stimu-
late interest and achievement
in public speaking. Members
have had at least one year's
experience in inter-collegiate
I ACCOUNTING HONORARY FRATERNITY
Keith P. Binkle, Jr.
Frank B. Couture, Jr
Ralph R. Genter, Jr.
Beverly J. Ianelli
Joseph P. Lalirance
Delphine C. Lasinsk
John A. l.eGue
Raymond E. Maisevi
William J. Melcher
Charles E. Paye
Robert J. Piscopin k
Paul A. Saigh
C. William Royan
NATIONAL FORENSIC HONOR SOCIETY
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The labor is over-this your golden
harvest, your gathering of the nets.
Today the seeds of four years' sow-
ing are ripe and full. Surrounded by
proud family, arm in arm with fellow
man and perhaps with someone else
very special, standing proudly and
honestly before His world, you accept
the sincere congratulations and hand-
shakes of friends and relatives. The
fruit of your labor tastes sweet. You
step humbly through the cornucopia
-today the world is yours.
The hour draws nigh
Cap and gown brushed, shoelaces carefully
tied, a night's sleep with its visions of the
morning tucked safely away-you sit and
Wait. The others around you murmur, joke,
laugh, or just sit-time stands still, and
you with it. Someone makes conversation,
someone asks how it feels to graduate-and
that starts the memories flooding into focus.
You suddenly realize that you don't really
Want to leave. Your life at the University
has been good-filled with the music of
pleasant voices, the colors and textures of
the campus, inspirations, disappointments,
and quite a lot of honest Work. You've
become a part of the grey stone and tile
roofs. There's something of you in the faces
and the atmosphere. You sit there waiting
and quietly contemplate life independent of
the University. But it doesn't come easily.
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You are part of a new generation, produced in four years by hard work
and study, polished by experience and guided by wise minds. You are
the UniVersity's reason for existence. For this is a place of vision and
provision--built to furnish the business world and the industrial world
with competent people to perpetuate the progress of humanity. It is
you who must keep the gears meshed, the books balanced this generation.
It is you who must make war or peace, and provide a new generation
to follow in your footsteps. You are the new leaders of our age, prepared
here to rise to any occasion.
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AT LAST it's all over, or rather, at last it's finally
beginning. The pressure of school has been lifted,
the quest for the formal education of the University
ended, to be replaced by the Weight of responsi-
bility, the responsibility of the new life for which
you have so diligently prepared. Standing there,
your knees feel a little weak, then the weakness
vanishes in a surge of new confidence-and antici-
pation. Finally she is before you, admiration shining
in her eyes-and the future never seemed brighter.
ol.l've waliecl for
BARRETT, AMBROSE P., Ph.B., Sociology and Education. 14869
Holmur, Detroit. French Club.
BIELMAN, LAWRENCE A., B.S., Biology. 11500 Whitehill,
BOWMAN, KATHLEEN MARY, Ph.B., English. 1713 Roseland
Ave., Royal Oak, Michigan. Delta Sigma Epsilon.
BOYD, MILTON JOSEPH, Ph.B., Communication Arts. 90 Sun-
ningdale Dr., Grosse Pointe Shores, Michigan. Varsity Track.
BRANDSTATTER, JOHN RICHARD, B.S., Economics. 68 Richards
Ave., Grand Rapids, Michigan. St. Francis Club, Delta Sigma
Pi, Sadality, Ski Club.
BRASHEAR, MARGOT LOUISE, B.S., Education. 1403 Northwood
Blvd., Royal Oak, Michigan. Spanish Club, Sodality.
BREDE, LOIS JEAN, B.S., Education. 16733 Patton, Detroit.
Tri-Sigma, Psychology Club.
BRENNAN, THOMAS J., Ph.B., Political Science. 7266 Calhoun,
BROHL, RICHARD JOHN, B.S., Mathematics. 1766 Chestnut,
BRITZ, MARY THERESA, Ph.B., Sociology. 17365 Annot, Detroit.
Gamma Phi Sigma, Sociology Academy.
BROWN, EDWIN RICHARD, Ph.B., Philosophy. 11050 27 Mile
Rd., Washington, Michigan.
CADY, JOAN RUTH, Ph.B., English. 13906 Ardmore, Detroit.
Gamma Phi Sigma, Sodality, Varsity News.
CASAI, LOUISE E., Ph.B., Psychology. 20000 Winthrop, Detroit.
Sigma, Sigma, Sigma.
CAU, LUCILLE FRANCES, B.S., Chemistry. 1731 E. Grand Blvd.,
Detroit. Sigma Delta-President.
CHAPSKI, CONRAD DANIEL, Ph.B., Philosophy. 17512 Santa
Rosa, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Alpha Sigma Nu, Inter-
national Relations Club.
CHRISTIE, MARY GAUTHIER, B.S., Biology. 2173 Klingensmilh,
Pontiac, Michigan. Gamma Sigma Sigma.
COLOMBO, JOHN, B.S., Biology. 5013 McClellan, Detroit.
Biology Club, International Relations Club, Speech Club.
COTTRELL, EILEEN ALICE, Ph.B., Sociology. 14942 Ward,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon.
CURRAN, DANIEL FRANCIS, A.B., Philosophy. 18112 Wood-
ingham, Detroit. Alpha Chi.
D'AGOSTINO, RONALD, Ph.B., Economics. 16533 Rosemont
Rd., Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon.
DANIEL, WILLIAM PHILLIP, Ph.B., Political Science. 529 Lenox,
Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma.
DARR, ROSEMARIE, B.S., Chemistry. 300 Church St., Oak
aaa url' and scl es
DAVIDSON, MARK M., B.S., Education and Political Science.
7066 Chalfonte, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma.
DeCHENT, THOMAS H., Ph.B., Psychology. 14029 Hazelmere
Ave., Cleveland, Ohio.
DeMARTlNl, MICHAEL V., Ph.B., Political Science. 44l Colburn,
Detroit. Class President, Freshman and Sophomore years,
Upsilon Delta Sigma.
DEVINE, GERALDINE CAREY, Ph.B., History. 71041 Lassier Rd.,
Romeo, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Carnival Blue Ribbon
DiGlULlO, WALTER, B.S., Chemistry. 9785 E. Outer Drive,
Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
DONOHUE, THOMAS PATRICK, A.B., English. 19818 Mansfield,
DONOSO, ANTON E., A.B., Philosophy. 6151 Helen, Detroit.
DONOVAN, MARY ANN, B.S., Chemistry. 12202 Kilbourne,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Choral Club.
DORAN, JAMES M., A.B., Political Science. 14814 Rutherford,
Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Spring Carnival, Choral Club.
DOWGIALO, CAMILLE J., B.S., Education. 2261 E. Kirby,
Detroit. Coed Rit1e Team.
DROGOWSKI, EDWARD J., B.S., Biology. 5922 Jos Campau,
Detroit. International Relations, Speech Club.
DUBIEL, JOANN C., B.S., Education. 13741 St. Louis, Detroit.
DUNN, JOHN C., Ph.B., English, 1305 Coplin, Detroit.
ESPINOSA, MARY C., Ph.B., History. 18660 Washburn, Detroit.
Players, International Relations Club, Treasurer of Sophomore
EVENS, PATRICIA A., Ph.B., English. 15710 Ashton, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality, Tower, Players, Women's League
lVice-Pres.l, Student Council.
FERMOYLE, ROBERT T., Ph.B., English. 16541 Stoepel, Detroit.
Tower, Varsity News, Delta Pi Kappa, Spanish Club.
FINN, DONALD J., A.B., English. 12920 Stahelin,'Detroit.
FISHER, JAMES W., Ph. B., Economics. 19386 Cumberland,
FITZGERALD, WILLIAM B., Ph.B., Political Science. 1334 Buck-
ingham, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan.
FLATTERY, WILLIAM J., Ph.B., Psychology. 4775 Seyburn, Detroit.
Upsilon Delta Sigma.
FODER, ELSIE F., Ph.B., English. 11044 McKinney, Detroit.
FYN, JAMES P., Ph.B., History. 2569 Montclair, Detroit.
GALLACHER, PATRICK J., A.B., English. 16190 Mark Twain,
Detroit. Players, Sodality.
GALLO, ANTONIO F., B.S., Chemistry. 595 W. Robinwood,
candidates for degrees 239
'WW f 1'
GAJEWSKI, MELANIE ANNE, B.S., Education. 7571 Grixdale,
Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma-Pledge Mistress, Chorus.
GALVIN, JOHN PATRICK, B.S., Biology. 1716 Boston Blvd.,
Detroit. Alpha Chi, Varsity Football.
GERHARDSTEIN, RICHARD PAUL, A.B., Philosophy. 3495 Cour-
ville, Detroit. Sodality,
GERMAIN, LOIS ANN, B.S., Chemistry. 19428 Charleston,
Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Tower, Chemistry Club, American
GIGANTE, WILLIAM A., Ph.B., Political Science. 1728 Seminole,
Detroit. Alpha Chi, Ski Club.
GLOSS, ELIZABETH MARY, B.S., Education. 5404 Sheridan,
Detroit. Band, Chorus, Sodality, Kappa Beta Gamma, Freshman
Class Treasurer, Players.
GONCZO, DOLORES A., Ph.B., Sociology. 1035 Bishop, Grosse
Pointe Park, Michigan. Delta Sigma Epsilon,
GONCZY, BARBARA ANN, Ph.B., Sociology. 44383 Tyler, Belle-
ville, Michigan. Sodality, Sociology Academy, N.F.C.C.S.,
Human Relations Club.
GORE, BRIAN ALAN, B.S., Physics. 1280 23rd St., Wyandotte,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Student Senate, K. of C., Interna-
tional Relations Club.
GREIMEL, DONNA VITALE, Ph.B., Communication Arts. 12800
E. Outer Dr., Detroit. Carnival Sec., Varsity News, Student
GULOCK, DONALD EDWARD, Ph.B., Philosophy. 631 E.
Savannah, Detroit. Delta Pi Kappa, Tower.
HAMLY, MARY ELIZABETH, A.B., Mathematics. 20019 Briarcliff,
Detroit. Sodality, Kappa Beta Gamma, Tower.
HARRISON, JOHN VINCENT, Ph.B., History. 730 W. Shiawas-
see, Fenton, Michigan. Baseball.
HAYES, K. ALICE, Ph.B., English. 597 Lowell, Pontiac, Michigan.
Theta Phi Alpha, Tower Staff.
HENLEY, HARRIET LOIS, Ph.B., Psychology. 20161 Briarclitt,
Detroit. Psi Chi.
HERMAN, CARL A., A.B., Philosophy. 9058 Ohio, Detroit.
HOUGH, ROBERT EMMET, Ph.B., English. 14555 Turner, Detroit.
HURLEY, SUZANNE ELIZABETH, Ph.B., Sociology. 321 Rivard,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Sociological
JAMES, PATRICIA ANN, B.S., Mathematics. 810 Minneapolis St.,
Sault Ste Marie, Michigan. French Club, Sodality, Pi Delta Phi.
JATKOE, CAROLE DIANE, Ph.B., English. 1108 Lochmoor, Grosse
JOHNSON, JOHN E., JR., Ph.B., Sociology. 18604 Parkside,
Detroit. Sodality, Intramural Sports.
JOHNSTON, RALPH A., Ph.B., Political Science. 1018 Boston,
Pontiac, Michigan. Arnold Air Society, International Relations
KATELEY, LAURA JEAN, B.S., Chemistry. 16195 Princeton, De-
troit. Sodality, Chemistry Club,
KEATING, MARY KAY, Ph.B., English. 15329 Artesian, Detroit.
Kappa Beta Gamma.
Z . I K 'E
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A' it if- II? gd if vliiiifizr 'vf'l' I ii
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,Q .a., E,.
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240 url' and sci es
KELLY, SHARON ANN, Ph.B., English and Education. 18073
KERN, DONALD LEDWIDGE, B.S., Chemistry. 13947 Sussex,
Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
KIELTYKA, ALICE ROSE, B.S., Education. 4865 St. Hedwig,
Detroit. Players, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Carnival.
KING, MARY LOU, Ph.B., English. 1201 Third, Bay City, Michi-
gan. Gamma Phi Sigma.
KRESS, THERESE MARY, Ph.B., Sociology. 8042 Robinwood,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Women's League.
KRUSE, LUDMILA, Ph.B., French. 20071 Vaughan, Detroit.
Pi Delta Phi, French Club.
KURTZ, JAMES PETER, A.B., Philosophy. 16550 Archdale, Detroit.
LABBE, MARY CAROLYN, B.S., Education. 12109 E. Outer Drive,
Detroit. Chorus, Sodality, Sigma Delta.
LAIR, LEE GIEORGE, Ph.B., Political Science and Philosophy.
18649 Schaefer, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Arnold Air
LAUBACHER, MARY ALICE, B.S., Education. 926 McGregor Ave.,
N.W., Canton, Ohio. Soclality.
LAWERENCE, CLARA IRENE, Ph.B., French. 801 Prospect, Sault
Ste. Marie, Michigan. French Club, Sodality, Pi Delta Phi.
LENTS, CHARLES E., B.S., Chemistry. 7264 Gronow, Centerline,
LEVEQUE, FRANCIS G., B.S., Biology. Box 368, Birmingham,
Michigan. Alpha Chi, Swimming.
LOSELLE, ARLEN GEORGE, Ph.B., Political Science and Philoso-
phy. 335 Superior, Wyandotte, Michigan. International Rela-
tions Club, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Student Union.
MAC INNIS, CAMILLE J., Ph.B., Psychology. 5623 W. Outer
Drive, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Sodality,
Women's League Treasurer, Psi Chi.
MAGODINI, LOUISE MARIE, Ph.B., Political Science. 5436
MANDZIUK, RAY JOSEPH, B.S., Biology. 9338 Mitchell, Ham-
tramck, Michigan. Biology Club, Speech Club,
MANNING, MARY F., Ph.B., Sociology. 15410 Asbury Park,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon.
MARENICH, GERALD JOHN, Ph.B., Philosophy. 5960 Vogt Rd.,
Fowlersville, Michigan. Arnold Air Society, K. of C., Varsity
MARQUIS, JAMES L., Ph.B., Psychology. 16127 Quincy, Detroit.
Psychology Club, Psi Chi.
MARTINEZ, CHARLES HENRY, A.B., English and Communication
Arts. 18666 Parkside, Detroit.
MARTZ, ANNE MARIE, B.S., Education. 15852 E. JeFferson,
Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. U. of D. Ski Club.
MASCARI, ANTHONY DONALD, B. S., Chemistry. 3456 Belvi-
dere, Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
McCABE, DONALD JAMES, Ph.B., English. 1613 Donald St.,
Flint, Michigan. St. Francis Club, Chorus, Varsity News.
candidates for degrees 24,
MCCARTHY, DONNA MARY, Ph.B., Psychology. 16923 Moirlond,
Detroit. Psi Chi, Sodality.
MCCLEAR, ROBERT J., Ph.B., Philosophy. 16872 Princeton,
Detroit. Alpha Chi.
MCCLOREY, MAUREEN PATRICIA, Ph.B., Political Science. 13966
Lauder, Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Tower, Ski Club.
McGOWAN, MARY T., Ph.B., Sociology. 15205 St. Marys,
Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Human Relations Club.
MCDONOUGH, BERNARD FRANCIS, B.S., Education. 6121
MCMANUS, MARY ANN, B.S., Education. 18044 Oclk Drive,
MEANS, JOHN, Ph.B., History. 1319 Lippincott Blvd., Flint,
Mich. Alpha Rho Tau, Phi Alpha Pi, Human Relations Club,
Senior Class President.
MISURACA, LENA MARY, Ph.B., Sociology. 4668 Fairview,
Detroit. Sociology Club.
MONETTE, DALE G., Ph.B., Mathematics. 20812 Ontago, Farm-
ington, Michigan. Upsilon Delta Sigma, K. of C.
MORAN, PATRICIA LOUISE, Ph.B., Psychology. 5057 Seneca,
Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, Pi Delta Phi, Chi Psi, Band.
MORAND, KATHLEEN ISABEL, B.S., Chemistry, 3880 Howard
Ave., Windsor, Ontario. Sigma Delta.
MORGAN, ROBERT JOSEPH, Ph.B., Communication Arts and
Theatre. 6376 Burlingame, Detroit. Players.
MUENKS, JOAN T., Ph.B., Sociology. 903 Marywood, Royal
Oak, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Carnival Sec.
MUER, RAYMOND JOSEPH, Ph.B., Philosophy. 14415 Glenwood,
Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
MULLER, FRANK JOHN, Ph.B., Political Science. 13820 Jos.
MULSO, ARTHUR BARRY, B.S., Biology. 12291 Wilshire, Detroit.
MURPHY, FRANCIS JOSEPH, A.B., Philosophy. 1911 Clairmount,
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MURPHY, MARY LAURETTA, B.A., History. 8940 La Salle Blvd., " '
Detroit. Senior Vice President.
MURPHY, MARY PAT, B.S., Education. 16814 Normandy, Detroit.
Sodality-Recording Secretary, Women's League Board, Student ,Ko Z, "'., U
Council, Light Up The Land. at I v' 'V 'V i t
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NAGY, JAMES FREDERICK, B.S., Blology. 8382 Thoddo-us, Q, so .R A
Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta. " 2
NANNI, RAYLEEN E., Ph.B., Sociology. 11136 Corbett, Detroit. I
Sociology Club, Delta Sigma Epsilon-president, Blue Ribbon 4
NEIsoN, ELIZABETH SIGRID, A.B., Psychology. 17352 Parkside, I. "1 . N I
Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Sodality, .Q nvugl -
Student Council, Carnival Committee, Women's League, Tower, ff . 5.5 15 Eg.:-Q
Red Cross Board. J Q -1-. E
NEMER, IDA MARIE, B.S., Biology. 17231 Moron, Detroit. Sigma , I we , 1 1 A , li"
Delta, Chemistry Club, Sodality, Chorus, Pan-Arab Club, Co-ed A Q22
Ripe Team. 'iii 'fesl m i as ,
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O'CONNOR, DANIEL DENIS, A.B., English. 275 Ridgemont, t,, I' W
Grosse Pointe, Michigan. L il' its L 1- L
242 url' and sci n es
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O'CONNOR, NOREEN FLORENCE, B.S., Education. 1643 Camp-
bell Ave., Detroit.
O'DONNELL, PATRICIA ANN, Ph.B., English. 12944 Mettetal
Ave., Detroit. Carnival Committee.
O'GRADY, GERALDINE A., B.S., Education. 14287 Strathmoor,
Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma--President, Women's League, Play-
ers, Psychology Club, Chorus.
PALM, LILLIAN MARTHA, Ph.B., Sociology. 238 Cottage Grove,
Highland Park, Michigan. Human Relations Club, Sociology Club.
PALMITER, MARJORIE ALICE, B.S., Biology. 16252 Greenlawn,
Detroit. International Relations Club, Biology Club, N.F.C.C.S.
PANTANO, FERN, B.S., Education. 17520 Brush, Detroit.
Sodality, Student Council, Women's League-Representative,
PAQUETTE, LAWRENCE J., Ph.B., Journalism. 1096 Maple St.,
Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan. Varsity News-Copy Editor.
PARKS, PATRICIA A., Ph.B., English. 119 Richton, Highland
Park, Michigan. Delta Sigma Epsilon.
PAYE, CHARLES EDWARD, B.S., Accounting. 1409 Lakepointe,
Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha
Psi, Alpha Sigma Nu.
PESTA, DENIS ADAM, B.S., Chemistry. 2968 So. Beatrice,
PETERS, KARL GERALD, B.S., Mathematics. 702 St. Marys,
Monroe, Michigan. Players.
PEZZOPANE, BERNARD, B.S., Biology. 11675 Robson, Detroit.
Alpha Epsilon Delia.
PICKARD, ARTHUR HENRY, Ph.B., English. 553 N. Eighth,
Gladstone, Michigan. Players, Chorus, Spring Carnival, Student
Union Board, P. I. H.
PIONTEK, DONALD PATRICK, B.S., Chemistry. 20966 Belleview,
Mt. Clemens, Michigan. T.V. Work Shop.
PREWOZNIK, JEROME FRANK, A.B., Philosophy. 11717 Whit-
comb, Detroit. Alpha Chi.
RADEMACHER, ALICE MARY E., B.S., Education. 8290 East
Outer Dr., Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Chorus.
RADTKE, WILLIAM JOSEPH, A.B., Philosophy. 1607 Morrell,
RAJAVICH, BARBARA MARIE, B.S., Education. 14198 Garfield,
Detroit Gamma Phi Sigma.
RAYES, MITCHEL JOHN, B.S., Chemistry. 15345 Birwood,
REECE, CHARTERIS JOHN, B.S., Chemistry. 193 George St.,
Sarnia, Ontario. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
RENTZ, MARY LOUISE, A.B., English. 5244 Three Mile Dr.,
J' E: l ..,.., 5 I
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Detroit. Sodolity, Gamma Phi Sigma.
RIDLEY, HARRISON, B.S., Biology. 3401 Elmwood, Detroit.
ROGGENBECK, JOHN LEO, A.B., English. 4451 Christiancy,
ROHR, MARILYN JOYCE, Ph.B., Sociology. 17150 Birchcrest,
Detroit. International Relations Club, Sociological Academy,
Psychology Club, N.F.C.C.S.
candidates for degrees 243
ROSSI, EMILY, Ph.B., English. 30294 W. Seven Mile, Livonia,
Michigan. Rifle Team.
SADOWSKI, ELEANOR M., Ph.B., English. 1986 East Grand
Blvd., Detroit. Spanish Club, Ski Club.
SAMBERG, LOUIS C., B.S., Chemistry. 18311 Robson, Detroit.
Sodality, Arnold Air Society.
SAMPSON, RICHARD L., B.S., Chemistry. 20531 Evergreen,
Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
SAPIANO, CHARLES JOSEPH, B.S., Chemistry. 1730 LaBrosse,
SAVAGE, ROBERT M., A.B., Philosophy. 16606 Ilene, Detroit.
SCHICK, MARY ANN. B.S., Education. 13555 Birwood, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
SCHNAUBELT, EDWARD C., A.B., History. 6411 Walton, Detroit.
SCHUBERT, DAVID M., Ph.B., Psychology, Industrial Manage-
ment. 3991 Detroit St., Dearborn, Michigan.
SCHWEINSBERG, CLYDE HARRY, B.S., Physics. 14855 Petoskey
SCOTT, WEDA M., B.S., Education. 1324 Eleventh Street, S.E.
Canton, Ohio. Sodality, International Relations Club.
SENKIN, JEAN E., B.S., Chemistry. 13362 Kilbourne, Detroit.
Sodality, Sigma Delta, Chemistry Club, American Chemical
SHARKEY, JAMES P., Ph.B., English. 18014 Chester, Detroit.
Fencing, Delta Sigma Phi, Vuif' Club, "D" Club.
SHEAHAN, DANIEL R., Ph.B., Sociology 12755 Ilene, Detroit.
Upsilon Delta Sigma, Speech Club, Pfpident-Junior Class.
SIMON, JOSEPH A., B.S., Chemistry. 727 Manistique, Detroit.
SINGELYN, ROBERT F., B.S., Biology. 700 W. Goldengate,
Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
SKELLEY, CATHERINE F., B. of Music, Music. 1175 Shipman
Blvd., Birmingham, Michigan. Delta Omicron.
SKLAR, IRENE LANDSMAN, B.S., Education. 20465 Picadilly
SOLVERSON, JOHN F., B.S., Biology. 1692 Earlmont, Berkley,
STODOLAK, JEAN P., Ph.B., SocioI09Y, 8156 Hollywood, Detroit.
Gamma Phi Sigma, Sociological Academy.
SULLIVAN, DANIEL L., Ph.B., Political Science. 2270 Doty Rd.,
SWANK, DONNA ANN, Ph.B., English, 115 N. Sixth Street,
Newark, Ohio. Sodality.
TEMROWSKI, ADRIENNE, Ph.B., Psychology. 839 Lochmoor
Blvd., Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Psi Chi.
TERNES, ANN MARIE, B.S., Education. 16757 Mansfield, Detroit.
Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality, Tower.
'NIA 'IIA NIA
244 url' and sci es
TOBIN, DOROTHY M., B.S., Mathematics. 19600 Dale, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Ski Club.
TORZEWSKI, MARY LOU, Ph.B., History. 8039 Lantz, Detroit.
Sodality, Kappa Beta Gamma.
VALADE, SARAH ANN, Ph.B., English. 47 Colonial Road, Grosse
Pointe Shores, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma.
VANHILLE, WESTON PAUL, Ph.B., English. 5687 Porter, Detroit.
VILLAIRE, RAYMOND FRANCIS, B.S., Chemistry. 14696 Mans-
VISMARA, BARBARA R., B.S., Education. 964 Westchester Road,
Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Choral Club,
Human Relations Club.
WARD, WILLIAM B., Ph.B., Economics. 28734 Victor, Roseville,
WARING, ROSEMARY, B.M.E., Music. 15255 Troester, Detroit.
Delta Omicron, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Chorus.
WESOLOWSKI, FLORENCE, B.S., Education. 20225 Anglin,
WHITEMAN, MARGARET M., B.S., Education. 18674 Wildemere,
Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality.
WILDER, JOAN K., B.S., Education. 14461 Penrod, Detroit.
Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodality.
WILSON, EDWARD A., III., Ph.B., Political Science. 10555
Halcott Lane, Ferndale, Michigan. Human Relations Club, Track,
Kappa Alpha Psi.
YOTT, JOAN M., B.S., Education. 3447 Courville, Detroit.
ZABAWSKI, RONALD F., B.S., Physics. 10703 Duprey, Detroit.
ZEMCIK, LILLIAN A., Ph.B., Sociology. 152 John St., Corunna,
Michigan. Human Relations Club, Sec. of Spanish Club.
ZETTNER, ROSE MARIE, B.S., Education. 20221 Exeter Ave.,
Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma.
ZIMMER, GEORGE W., A.B., English. 604 La Salle, Lansing,
ZITKA, MARY RITA, B.S., Biology. 6475 Clifton, Detroit.
ZULIANI, VELMA, Ph.B., English. 19852 Holiday Road, Grosse
candidates for degrees 245
ABEL, RICHARD FRANCIS, B.S., General Business. 643 S.
Kensington, Rocky River, Ohio. Flying Club, Huddle Club,
Football, Track, Blue Key, Varsity Club, K. of C.
BAKER, RICHARD L., B.B.A., Accounting. 1343 Cadieux Road,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi.
BALOG, WILLIAM A., B.S., Economics. 1414 Woodmere, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi
BARBA, GLENN J., B.S., Accounting. 14711 Alma, Detroit.
BARROW, ROBERT STANLEY, B.S., Marketing. 16835 La Salle
Blvd., Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega, Tower, Marketing Club, Chorus.
BEIRNE, THOMAS J., B.B.A., Accounting. 12175 Whitehill,
Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi
BILSON, GEORGE, B.S., Journalism. 13652 Sorrento, Detroit.
Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity News.
BINKLE, KEITH P., Jr., B.S., Accounting. 231 Colonial Drive,
Monroe, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, Senior
BONADEO, HENRY, B.S., Business Management. 22516 Engle-
hardt, St. Clair Shores, Michigan.
BOUDRIE, ROBERT JAMES, B.B.A., Accounting. 823 Spencer,
BOWMAN, RICHARD EUGENE, B.S., Accounting. 22824 Maple
Ave., Farmington, Michigan.
BRICK, WILLIAM C., A.B., Business Management. 19431 Burt
Road, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
BUCHANAN, THOMAS D., B.S., Journalism. 910 Spence, Pontiac,
Michigan. Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity News, Spanish Club, Tower.
BURGMEIER, ROBERT A., B.S., General Business. 999 South
Grandview, Dubuque, Iowa. Football.
BUTLER, THOMAS JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 3584 Beacons-
field, Detroit. Accounting Association.
BYRNE, DONALD RICHARD, B.S., Accounting. 7728 Whittaker,
Detroit. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, K. of C.
BYRNE, JOHN BENEDICT, B.S., Accounting. 15348 Petoskey,
Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Arnold Air Society, Carnival, Inter-
Fraternity Council, AFROTC Drill Team,
CARNEY, WILLIAM BERNARD, B.S., Economics. 1130 Newport,
CARUSO, EMIL ANTHONY, JR., B.S., Marketing. 20615 Fenkell
Ave., Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club.
CAVANAUGH, DONALD RUSSELL, B.S., General Business. 8953
East Outer Drive, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Inter-Fraternity
Council, Marketing Club.
CERUTTI, CHARLES JOSEPH, B.S., General Business. 14705
COLOMBO, RICHARD T., B.S., General Business. 19595 Strat-
COUTURE, FRANK BERNARD, JR., B.S., Accounting. 18215
Birchcrest, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi.
COX, JOHN T., B.S., Accounting. 8056 Jordan, Detroit.
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COYLE, JOY MARIE, B.S., Business Education. 4367 Bishop
Road, Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Beta Gamma Sigma.
CUNNINGHAM, PATRICK M., B.S., Accounting. 148 Walcott,
Jackson, Michigan. Accounting Association, Huddle Club,
Knights of Columbus.
CUMMINGS, WILLIAM JOSEPH, JR., B.S., Finance. 820 Sum-
mitt, Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan.
DEAK, WILLIAM C., B.S., Accounting. 380 W. Drayton, Fern-
dale, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi.
DEAN, HAROLD JORDAN, B.S., Economics. 944 Beech Street,
Detroit. Beta Gamma Sigma.
DEAN, WILLIAM JOSEPH, JR., A.B., General Business. 4355
Forest Ave., Pontiac, Michigan.
DECKER, ROBERT VINCENT, B.S., Marketing. 2234 Melrose St.,
Chicago, Illinois. Basketball, Varsity Club.
DeCOSTER, CHARLES LOUIS, B.B.A., Economics, Business Man-
agement. 899O Hemingway, Detroit.
DE GEORGEO, RAYMOND MICHAEL, B.S., Industrial Manage-
ment. 346 West Harry, Hazel Park, Michigan. Kappa Sigma
Kappa, Sodality, N.S.A.
DELANEY, MICHAEL JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 14875 Muirland,
DEVLIN, PETER DON, A.B., Accounting. 1607 Sycamore, Royal
DILLWORTH, JOHN EDWARD, B.S., General Business. 18044
Santa Barbara, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
DREWYOR, RONALD STUART, B.S., General Business. 12080
Rutherford, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Sailing Club, Marketing
DUROSS, THOMAS P., B.S., Journalism. 56 Marquette, Pontiac,
Michigan. Delta Pi Kappa, Tower Staff, Varsity News Staff.
FISCHER, THOMAS CHARLES, B.S., Marketing. 19228 Raymond
Road, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan.
FORREST, GEORGE J., B.S., Accounting. 10134 Nadine, Hunt-
ington Woods, Michigan. Korvets, Kappa Sigma Epsilon.
GAGNON, ROSEMARIE, B.B.A., Accounting. 713 Cherry, Royal
Oak, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu, Ski Club, Bowling League.
GEBOLYS, JOSEPH ANTHONY, B.B.A., Industrial Relations.
2951 Edsel Dr., Trenton, Michigan. Sodality.
GENTER, RALPH ROBERT, JR., B.S., Accounting. 1028 Yorkshire
Road, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Band, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta
HADDAD, PHILIP JOSEPH, B.B.A., Accounting. 1275 Lycaste St.,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Student Council, Bowling League, Ski
HAMMOND, HARRY JOHN, B.S., Industrial Management. 867
Hampton Road, Grosse Pointe Woods, Detroit. Industrial
HARKINS, EDWARD GERALD, B.B.A., Management. 13324
Freeland, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Bowling League.
HAWLEY, JAMES E., B.B.A., Accounting. 370 Pilgrim, Highland
HENEHAN, BERNARD J., B.S., Economics. 15380 Holmur,
Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Sodality, Choral Club.
candidates for degrees 241
---Y -W --W
HENK, JOSEPH IGNATIUS, B.S., General Business. 1235 Gray-
ton Road, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Alpha Phi Omega.
HINES, LAWRENCE LEO, B.B.A. Management. 23317 Deziel,
St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
HOGAN, JOHN H., B.S., Industrial Management. 3321 Selden,
Detroit. Industrial Relations Club.
HORNING, EDWARD JAMES, B.S., General Business. 302 West
Bachtel, North Canton, Ohio. Delta Sigma Pi, St. Francis Club,
Arnold Air Society, Knights of Columbus.
HOUSE, ROBERT JAMES, B.S., Foreign Trade. 605 Platt, Toledo,
Ohio. Cheer Leader, Lettermen's Club, Holden Hall-President,
Kappa Sigma Kappa, Student Council, P. l. H.
HRITZKOWIN, RONALD CHESTER, B.S., Accounting. 29125
West Six Mile, Livonia, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi.
IANELLI, BEVERLY J., B.S., Accounting. 14804 Wisconsin, De-
troit. Phi Gamma Nu, Beta Alpha Psi.
JACOBITES, MARY ANN, B.S., Journalism. 4810 Yorkshire,
Detroit. Varsity News.
JARACZEWSKI, THEODORE THOMAS, B. S., General Business.
17142 Gable, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Flying Club, Market-
JOURDAN, PHILLIP, B.S., Marketing. 15354 Plainview, Detroit.
Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Varsity News, Chorus, After Henry Club,
T.V. Work Shop.
JURECKI, JAMES STANLEY, B.S., General Business. 4172 19th,
Ecorse, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
JURSON, EDWARD A., B.S., Accounting. 12254 McDougall,
Detroit. Accounting Club.
KEANE, JOSEPH PETER, B.B.A., Management. 1007 Harvard
Road, Grosse Pointe, Michigan.
KELLEY, RICHARD M., B.S., Journalism. 8957 N. Martindale,
Detroit. Varsity News.
KINSMAN, GLENN ROBERT, B.B.A., Business Management.
27176 Johnny Cake Lane, Cambridge Village, Southfield Twp.,
KLUTSENBEKER, ROY G., A.B., Management. 3531 Huron Ave.,
KOCHIE, ANDREW S., B.S., Industrial Management. 24021
Dante, Oak Park, Michigan. Industrial Management Club.
KOLAR, JOHN FRANCIS, B.B.M., Business Management. 19166
Blackstone, Detroit. Players, Delta Theta Phi.
KOMIVES, JUDY M., B.S., Journalism. 18286 Cherrylawn, De-
troit. Theta Phi Alpha, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Beta Gamma Sigma,
Varsity News, Women's League Representative, Red Cross Board.
KOPPY, EDWARD CHARLES, B.S., Accounting. 3665 Berkshire.
KOSMAN, VICTOR LEONARD, B.S., Accounting. 8848 E.
Warren Ave., Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Pres. Senior Class,
Evening Student Council.
KOWALSKI, THADDEUS, B.B.A., Economics 81 Business Manage-
ment. 3140 Lehman Street, Hamtramck, Michigan. Sodality,
Holy Name Society.
LaFRANCE, JOSEPH PERCY, B.S., Accounting. 61 Chase Street,
Massena, New York, Beta Alpha Psi.
LCJMOND, JAY PHILLIP, B.S., General Business. 3238 Mont-
gomery, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi.
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LASINSKI, DELPHINE C., B.S., Accounting. 11257 Kenmore
Drive, Detroit. Beta Alpha Psi.
LAWRENCE, EDWARD JOSEPH, JR., B.S., Industrial Manage-
ment. 8155 Leander, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Speech Club.
LAZZIO, STEPHEN, B.S., Accounting. 2410 Delmar Ave., Flint,
LEE, GEORGE C., B.S., Accounting. 4806 Holcomb, Detroit.
Kappa Alpha Psi, Flying Club, Human Relations, Arnold Air
LeGUE, JOHN ARTHUR, B.S., Accounting. 22 Hollywood Court,
Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting Association.
LYNCH, PATRICIA JANE, B.S., Journalism. 12625 Kilbourne
Ave., Detroit. Varsity News Staff, Ski Club, Marketing Club.
MACK, STANLEY JOSEPH, B.S., Marketing. 2511 Wilkins,
Saginaw, Michigan. Marketing Club.
MAISEVICH, RAYMOND E., B.S., Accounting. 15024 Dacosta,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, Golf Team.
MARKLE, WILLIAM KENNEDY, B.S., Economics. 2281 West
Grand Blvd., Detroit.
MARTIN, PATRICK THOMAS, B.S., Industrial Relations. 3604
Courville Road, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Industrial Man-
MCCAFFERTY, WILLIAM F., B.S., General Business. 1128 Notting-
ham Road, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
MCCARTHY, JAMES EDWARD, B.S., General Business. 11300
Balfour, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
McCOOL, MITCHELL EDWARD, B.B.A., Accounting. 8861 Stout,
MCGRADY, THOMAS PATRICK, B.S., General Business. 499 St.
Joseph St., Fremont, Ohio. Kappa Sigma Epsilon.
McKlTRlCK, EDWARD ROBERT, B.S., Industrial Management.
7458 Pilgrim, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil, Junior Class President, Carnival Publicity Committee.
MCLAUGHLIN, HOWARD JOHN, B.S., Business Administration,
206 Van Buren St., Huntingburg, Indiana. Knights of Columbus,
Baseball, Varsity Club.
MCLELLAN, BERNARD WILLIAM, B.A., Economics and Marketing.
7068 W. Lafayette, Detroit.
McNULTY, GEORGE PATRICK, B.B.S., Management. 12045
Barlow Ave., Detroit.
MEHL, PAUL J., JR., B.B.A., Accounting. 15141 Sussex Ave.,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Bowling League.
MELCHER, JOHN JOSEPH, JR., B.S., Management. 17420 Pen-
MELCHER, WILLIAM JOSEPH, B.S., ACCOUnling. 17347 Annott,
Detroit. Beta Alpha Psi, Sodality.
MIDBO, JON A., B.S., Industrial Management. 21806 Harper
Lake Dr., St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon, Mar-
MOORE, EDWARD JOHN, B.S., Accounting. 5157 Van Dyke,
Kinde, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi.
MOORE, PATRICIA QUAGLINE, B.S., Business Education. 14648
Tracey, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma.
ancliela-les for degrees 24,
n-, l IQ
MORGAN, HORACE, B.B.A., Accounting. 2639 S. Beatrice,
MOSLEY, ROBERT ROY, B.B.A., Economics and Management.
10044 Arnold, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Student Council.
MURRAY, THOMAS F., B.B.A., Accounting. 20844 Frazho Road,
St. Clair Shores, Michigan.
NAKAGAWA, FRANCIS YUKIO, B.S., Finance. 27400 12 Mile
Road, Farmington, Michigan.
NELSON, LESTER ARTHUR, B.S., Marketing. 15732 Chapel,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Student Union.
NIENHAUS, JOHN E., B.S., Industrial Relations. 6143 Payne,
O'DONNELL, PATRICIA JANE, B.S., General Business. 17410
Parkside Ave., Detroit. Beta Gamma Sigma.
OZOG, JOHN VINCENT, B.B.A., Accounting. 16154 Wildemere,
PALUMBO, DOMINIC G., B.S., Industrial Management. 15600
Parkgrove, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon.
PARK, NORMAN PATRICK, B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 10030
Artesian, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
PENZIEN, RAYMOND MARVIN, B.B.A., Management. 23485
Lee Baker Dr., Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi.
PERELLI, REMO J., B.S., Accounting. 6443 Reuter, Dearborn,
PISCOPINK, ROBERT J., B.S., Accounting. 4316 Three Mile Dr.,
Detroit. Beta Alpha Psi, Kappa Sigma Epsilon.
PRIES, CAROL FRANCES, B.S., Business Education. 4874 Cour-
ville, Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu, Junior Class Secretary, T,V. Club.
RABAUT, LOUIS A., B.S., Economics. 19204 Rockcastle, Grosse
REYNOLDS, FRANK LOUIS, B.S., Accounting. 7340 Churchill,
RINKE, JOSEPH ANTHONY, B.S., General Business. 586 Sun-
ningdale Drive, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Delta Sigma
ROBERTS, WILLIAM CHARLES, B.B.A., Accounting. 7074 Senator
Ave., Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Ski Club,
ROYAN, C. WILLIAM, B.S., Accounting. 17320 Ohio, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi.
RYAN, MARY-LOU, B.S., Journalism. 15045 Forrer, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Epsilon, Varsity News, Tower, Ski Club.
SAIGH, PAUL A., B.S., Accounting. 3655 E. Forest, Detroit.
Beta Alpha Psi.
SCHULSTAD, WALTER J., B.B.A., Management. 4518 N. Kerby
Ave., Portland, Oregon.
SHAW, JOHN WILLIAM, B.S., Industrial Management. 3002
Sandwich St., West, Windsor, Ontario.
SIKAITIS, PETER, M.B.A. 81 B.E.E., Business Administration.
Scranton, Pennsylvania. St. Francis Club, A.l.E.E.
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SMITH, HARCOURT E., B.B.A., Management. 8331 Manor Ave.,
Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Korvets.
SMITH, ROBERT GALBREATH, B.B.A., Management. 37405 Emery
Drive, Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Student Council,
Senior Vice President.
STACEY, JOHN T., B.S., Accounting. 14028 Ardmore, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi.
STIEBER, CHARLES J., B.S., Accounting. 4647 Chene St., Detroit.
STUART, BERNARD EHRICH, B.S., General Business. 16609 Pine-
hurst, Detroit. Marketing Club, Delta Sigma Pi.
STULIGROSS, JACK D., B.S., Accounting. 14118 Bramell,
Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi.
SUN, GREGORY LAWRENCE, B.S., Industrial Management. 1274
Dickerson, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon, International Rela-
tions Club, Industrial Relations Club, N.F.C,C.S.
SWALLOW, PETER THOMAS, B.S., General Business. 18293
Roselawn, Detroit. Beta Gamma Sigma.
SZCZODROWSKI, Marion W., B.S., Industrial Management.
324 Trowbridge, Hamtramck, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Epsilon,
Marketing Club, Industrial Management.
THEISEN, LEON JOS., B.S., General Business. 7250 Miller,
THIEL, JOHN H., B.S., Marketing. 1325 Albion Ave., Chicago,
TIERNEY, JOHN PATRICK, B.S., Accounting. 7147 Arrowood,
Walled Lake, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi.
TISCHLER, JACK RICHARD, B. S., Journalism. 10774 Elgin Ave.,
Huntington Woods, Michigan. Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity News,
TRAPANI, PHILIP, B.S., Accounting. 15810 Griggs, Detroit.
URSEM, RICHARD EDWARD, B.S., General Business. 16305
Edgecliff, Cleveland, Ohio. Blue Key, Knights of Columbus,
Baseball, Flying Club, Student Union, Varsity Club.
URSINI, SAMUEL MICHAEL, B.S., Marketing. 17145 Annchester,
Detroit. Student Union-President, Student Council-President,
Alpha Chi, Sodality, Varsity Club, Blue Key, Baseball.
WACLAWEK, HENRY JOHN, B.S., Business Administration. 8643
Hazelton, Dearborn, Michigan.
WALSH, CATHERINE J., B.S., Public Administration. 13351
Marlowe, Detroit. Sodality, Players.
WARD, OLIVER G., B.S., Accounting. 1747 Longfellow Ave.,
Detroit. Accounting Association, Korvets-Treasurer.
WESTRICK, RAY HAROLD, JR., B.B.A., Management. 2118
Lancaster Ave., Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Delta Sigma
Pi, Ski Club, Student Council.
WOZNIAK, DONALD A., B.S., Journalism. 3143 Warsaw,
Toledo, Ohio. Delta Sigma Phi, Varsity News.
YAPO, SELVIDEO T., B.S., Accounting. 98 Wall St., Pontiac,
anclicla-les for degrees 251
ZAMBIASI, RAYMOND J., B.S., General Business. R. 7-T4, Mason
Road, Owosso, Michigan. Football.
ZONCA, DONALD EUGENE, B.S., Business Education. 3624
,Q i ,,,.:"A' 5
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ANTCZAK, FRED A., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5906 Cecil, Detroit.
Junior American Dental Association.
BARONE, WILLIAM S., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14968 Winthrop,
BATES, WILLIAM L., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 13126 Greiner,
Detroit. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
BERNER, DONALD G., D.D.S., Dentistry. 4001 Florence, Detroit.
Psi Omega, Senior Class President, Varsity Basketball-'49-'52,
BLUME, MICHAEL JON., A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2548 Woodstock
Drive, Detroit. Alpha Omega, Junior American Dental Associa-
BORZILLO, GEORGE W., A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1219 Lake-
pointe, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Junior American Dental
BOYD, CLARENCE A., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1604 Longfellow,
CAMPBELL, MALCOLM DAVID, D.D.S., Dentistry. 3339 Grand,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
CAMPBELL, RUSSELL, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 27650 South Pointe
Drive, Grosse Ile, Michigan. Psi Omega.
CONLEY, PATRICK JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 19646 Anvil,
COYLE, ROBERT GERALD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 922 Glynn Court,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Association.
D'ANGELO, LOVIS C., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3411 Belvidere,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
DAVIDSON, STUART, A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 19362 Prairie,
Detroit. Alpha Omega, Senior Class Vice President, Junior
American Dental Association.
DRABKOWSKI, ALEX J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5196 Trenton, Detroit.
FEDOROWICZ, RICHARD S., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 19609 Syra-
FOX, DONALD H., A.B., D.D.S., Dental Surgery. 304 S. Military,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Association.
GARRY, DONALD JAMES, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 9685 North-
lawn, Detroit. Psi Omega.
GRIESHABER, EDGAR JOSEPH, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 4251
Grayton, Detroit. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Associa-
HANAWALT, ROBERT PRICE, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1523 E.
HEINLEN, RICHARD WILLIAM, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 17374
Santa Barbara, Detroit. Psi Omega.
HENIGE, WILLIAM GERALD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 4059 Miller Rd.,
Flint, Michigan. Psi Omega, St. Francis Club, Junior American
HINDERLEIDER, RALPH B., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 903 Wright,
Alma, Michigan. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Associa-
HOLMAN, BERNE JEROME, A.B., M.A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 16950
JACOBS, BERTRAND, A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2522 Tuxedo,
Detroit. Alpha Omega.
ll'l'i 'l'l'y 253
JOHNSON, JOHN FREDERICK, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2135
Hubbard, Detroit. Psi Omega.
KALIL, RAYMOND T., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1743 Bagley, Detroit.
KAWASHIMA, ZITSUO, D.D.S., Dentistry. 140 E. Fourth, Los
Angeles, California. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American
KIMMINS, ROBERT HARRY, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 13W Oscedla,
KRAUSE, JEROME DENIS, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 15084 Spring-
garden, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Sigma Nu.
KRUTSCH, ROBERT C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 252 Elm, Wyandotte,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Asso-
KUTZ, ANTHONY JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 14475 Eastburn,
Detroit. Junior American Dental Association.
LIDDICOAT, DONALD GORDON, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1602 Lemay,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
McKENZlE, DANIEL, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 13656 Turner,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
MIKULA, JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 13089 E. Outer Drive,
Detroit. Magi, Psi Omega.
MOLITOR, ARTHUR H., D.D.S., Dentistry. 335 McKinley, Grosse
Pointe Farms, Michigan. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental
MONACELLI, RAYMOND O., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14186
Troester, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
MOROF, JERRY, D.D.S., Dentistry. 17155 Ilene, Detroit. Alpha
Omega, Senior Class Treasurer.
MYCKOWIAK, NORMAN R., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2701 Ben-
iamin, Saginaw, Michigan.
NEIL, DONALD EDWARD, A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2968 North-
NEUMANN, THOMAS IRWIN, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 983
Lakepointe, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Psi Omega.
NICOLA, MICHAEL KIRK, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 17018 Tire-
man, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
OBERMEIER, BERNARD D., A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 16962 Tire-
PAGE, JOHN EDWARD, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 915 Pelissier,
Windsor, Ontario. Junior American Dental Association.
PLATT, MELVIN AARON, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 13520 Irvine,
Oak Park, Michigan. Alpha Omega.
POSLER, RICHARD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 8066 Rutland, Detroit.
PREVOST, GENE EDWARD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 16808 Tireman,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
PRINS, RAY JR., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 225 Lawndale, Grand
RAKOWICZ, CHESTER JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 7040 Bingham,
Dearborn, Mich. Delta Sigma Delta.
254 nil I'ry
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RENNELL, JAMES C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14314 Evergreen,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
ROBERTS, WILFRID JOHN, B.S., A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 20001
Goddard, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
ROCHON, JEROME R., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1383 Yorkshire,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental
RUTLEDGE, EUGENE MICHAEL, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 11228
Charlemagne, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association,
SALZBERG, CLARENCE, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2276 Oakman
Blvd., Detroit. Alpha Omega.
SANDERS, PAUL ALBERT, D.D.S., Dentistry. 15855 Murray Hill,
Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Tower Staft, Varsity News Staff,
T.V. Workshop, Junior American Dental Association.
SCZECHOWSKI, STANLEY JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 3199 Trow-
bridge, Hamtramck, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
SHEKTER, SANFORD CHARLES, A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 10210
Corning, Oak Park, Michigan. Alpha Omega.
SKIBA, DANIEL F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5027 Chene, Detroit.
Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Association.
SMITH, LEE GLENDON, D.D.S., Dentistry. 26701 Joy Road,
Garden City, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
SPEZIA, MANUEL ROY, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14939 Edmore
Dr., Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
TAYLOR, CALVIN PAUL, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 10700 Corning,
Oak Park, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
THORELL, PHILLIP GILLMAN, A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 20892
Vernier Rd., Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta.
TINSEY, FRED C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 16582 Hubbell, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Delta.
TOMASKO, ANDREW J., Ph.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 20034 Santa
Barbara, Detroit. Junior American Dental Association.
TOPORCIAN, PHIL, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 7755 Kentucky,
Dearborn, Michigan. Psi Omega.
WATSON, WILLIAM EDWARD, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 15800
Griggs, Detroit. Junior Class Secretary.
WATTS, ROBERT THOMAS, D.D.S., Dentistry. 7914 Kendal,
Dearborn, Michigan. Psi Omega.
WEBER, JOHN FRANCIS, A.B., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5926 Schaefer,
Dearborn, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American
WHITLOCK, MAURICE OLIVER, D.D.S., Dentistry. 16800 Tire-
man, Detroit. Alpha Sigma Nu, Psi Omega.
ZIMBALATTI, ANTHONY THOMAS, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2144
Gladstone, Windsor, Ontario. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior
American Dental Association.
ZYLINSKI, EUGENE H., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 13465 Arlington,
Detroit. Psi Omega.
FULLER, ROBERT CLARK, D.D.S., Dentistry. 6592 Firwood, De-
troit. Junior American Dental Association.
candidates for degrees 255
ANDRIES, MARY KAY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 16818 Lawton,
BAYLERAN, GLADYS, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 17144 Cherry-
lawn, Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association.
BEDORE, DOROTHY JEANNE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 11235
Roxbury, Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygienist Associa-
BIDDY, SUZANNE MARY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 5170 W.
Outer Dr., Detroit.
BOCAN, ARLENE SUSAN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 4183 Oliver,
BOCANCEA, CLEO ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 21710 Ridge-
dale, Oak Park, Michigan. American Dental Hygienist Associa-
tion, Sigma Sigma Sigma.
BUSSELL, MARY ELAINE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 12667 Mar-
lowe, Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association.
CAMPBELL, PATRICIA ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1321
Dorothea, Berkley, Michigan.
DANNA, ANNETTE MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 453 Mc-
Kinley, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Junior American Dental
FINAZZO, PHILOMENA ROSE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 5530
FISCHER, ARLINE JEAN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 14530 Whit-
comb, Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association.
GARIEPY, MARGARET VIRGINIA, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 8028
Indiana, Detroit. American Dental Hygienist Association.
HAMMOND, CATHERINE LOUISE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1830
Cedar Hill Dr., Royal Oak, Michigan. Junior American Dental
Hygienist Association, Delta Sigma Epsilon.
HIGBEE, DOROTHY IRENE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1796 Anita,
Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Junior American Dental Hygienist
Association, Senior Class Treasurer.
HOWELL, D'ANNE MARY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 13552 Wash-
burn, Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association,
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Homecoming Queen-1953.
JACKSON, LENETTE MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 20022
Manor, Detroit. Delta Sigma Theta.
KENNEDY, CAROLE MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1003 N.
Washington, Owosso, Michigan.
KOERBER, ANN MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 4876 Lakeview,
LA BELLE, BARBARA JUNE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 16895 Lilac,
LEWANDOWSKI, AUDREY ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 7094
Arcola, Detroit. Sodality.
MCDONALD, ANNA BELL, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 659 Chester-
field, Birmingham, Michigan.
MCNAUGHTON, BONNIE LOU, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 3195
Ortonville Rd., Clarkston, Michigan.
PARKER, ELENA KAY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 426 East Madge,
Hazel Park, Michigan.
PURCELL, SHIRLEY ANNE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 638 Barring-
ton Rd., Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan.
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SCHMIDT, PAULINE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1342 Devonshire,
Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan.
SIBAL, MARTHA THERESE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1005 N.
Monroe, Albion, Michigan.
WALLICH, MARY AGNES, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 18667 Goul-
burn, Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygienist Association,
Delta Sigma Epsilon.
WALSH, MARY LOU, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 75 Woodward
Heights, Pleasant Ridge, Michigan. Junior American Dental
Hygienist Association, Sodality.
WELSH, FRANCES C., R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. iii Windham
Lane, Dearborn, Michigan.
YOUNG, BETSY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. l594l Fairfield,
candidates for certificates 257
VITA VI1' VITA
ADEMA, HENRY T., B.M.E., Mechanical. T33 Minnesota Ave.,
Buffalo, New York. St. Francis Club, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma,
Engineering Student Council, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
AMBAT, PETER F., B.Ch.E., Chemical. Ernakvlam, India. A.l.Ch.E.
ANDERSON, EDWARD W., B.C.E., Civil. 19801 Lahser, Detroit.
BAMFORD, WALDRON, B.S.M.E., Mechanical. T287 Kildare,
Windsor, Ontario. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., A.S.H.V.E.
BENSON, EUGENE M., B.M.E., Mechanical. 240 W. Davison,
BERG, DENNIS W., B.C.E., Civil. T602 Berg Road, Buffalo, New
BIEGUN, CHARLES, B.C.E., Civil. l6225 Monica, Detroit. A.S.C.E.
BIEK, JOHN RICHARD, B.M.E., Mechanical. 837 W. South St.,
BIEKE, JOSEPH A., B.Ch.E., Chemical. I255l Kilbourne, Detroit.
A.l.Cl1.E., Sigma Rho Tau, Ski Club, Engineering Student Council.
BLASER, THOMAS J., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 823 N. Main St.,
Fostoria, Ohio. Choral Society, A.l.A.
BOHN, HOMER, C., B.C.E., Civil. 3254 Parker Dr., Royal Oak,
Michigan. Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.S.C.E.
BOUCKACRT, EMIEL T., B.M.E., Mechanical. 6652 Shadygrove,
Tuiunga, California. Arnold Air Society, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
BRANON, RALPH P., B.Ar.E., Architectural. Fairfield, Vermont.
BRESNAHAN, DONALD L., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. 4032 W.
204th St., Cleveland, Ohio. l.A.S., V.S.N.S.
BRINCHECK, PAUL, B.M.E., Mechanical. I473O Lappin, Detroit.
BROCKSCHMIDT, GERALD LEE, B.M.E., Mechanical. 703 Spencer,
Grand Rapids, Michigan. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E.
BRUSKI, PETER S., B.C.E., Civil. IO47 Marenlette Ave., Windsor,
Ontario. Chi Epsilon.
BUEHLER, ROBERT EUGENE, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. T70 Gulbert
St., Syracuse, New York. l.A.S., V.S.N.S.
CALLAM, CHARLES KIRBY, B.C.E., Civil. I4 Dalhousie St., Am-
herstburg, Ontario. Chi Sigma Phi, Eng. Student Council, P.l.H.
CARVILLE, BERNARD FRANCIS, B.M.E., Mechanical. 965 Fern-
wood, Plainfield, New Jersey.
CAVANAUGH THOMAS M BCE Civil 206 East Ninth St
Erie Pennsylvarla Chl Epsilon ASCE
CHONG RICHARD S B C E Clvll I4 Cheong Hong Llm
Street Singapore Malaya A S C E S A E Foreign Student
Windsor Ontario Pl Tau Sigma ASME SAE
CIEPIELA EDMUNDJ BChE Chemical 234 King St Preston
Ontario Chl Sigma Ph AlChE, ESD
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CONKLIN, JOHN L., B.E.E., Electrical. 2813 Sherbrooke, Toledo,
Ohio. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E., l.R.E.
DAVIS, GUS M., JR., B.M.E., Mechanical. 18600 Middlebelt,
Livonia, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi, Sailing Club, A.S.M.E.
DAVIS, JOHN F., B.S.Ar.E., Architectural. 382 Grand Ave.,
DECKER, EDMUND C., JR., B.M.E., Mechanical. 8730 Orange-
lawn, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, Sodality, A.S.M.E., Slide Rule
DIETZ, JOSEPH L., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 712 Chalmers, Detroit.
Chi Sigma Phi, A.l.Ch.E., Student Council.
DOLL, ROBERT M., B.M.E., Mechanical. 15775 Cherrylawn,
Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.S.M.E.
DOMINO, FRANCIS J., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 18 Koons Ave.,
Buffalo, New York. A.l.A.
DONOHOE, JAMES W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical. 3860 Wooster
Road, Rocky River, Ohio. St. Francis Club, A.S.M.E., Sailing
DURKIN, EDWARD P., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 17120 Greenwood
Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. St. Francis Club, A.l.Ch.E.
ECKSTEIN, WILLIAM N., B.C.E., Civil. 9464 Nottingham, De-
troit. A.S.C.E., "D" Club, Baseball.
ENDERBY, BERNARD LYNN, B.M.E., Mechanical. 20145 San
Juan Dr., Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.S.M.E.
ERNST, CHARLES A., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 6441 Pace Ave.,
Cincinnati, Ohio. A.l.A.
FINN, PARKER C., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 17143 Snowden, Detroit.
Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.l.Ch.E., Inter-Fraternity Council.
FITZER, ROBERT P., B.C.E., Civil. 55 Potters Road, Buffalo, New
York. Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
FORD, JOHN M., JR., B.S.M.E., Mechanical. 9824 Philip, Detroit.
FORSTER, EUGENE J., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 16748 Rutherford,
Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Chi Sigma Phi, A.l.Ch.E.
FRANGAKIS, JAMES, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. 2271 Marentette,
Windsor, Ontario. Tuyere, l.A.S.
GARCEAU, PAUL J., B.C.E., Civil. 3523 Sheridan, Detroit.
GEIGER, THOMAS L., B.M.E., Mechanical. 2611 Chestnut St.,
Erie, Pennsylvania. Tennis Team, S.A.E., A.S.M.E.
GELLENBECK, ALFRED J., B.M.E., Mechanical. 9047 Beverly
Court, Detroit. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
GIFFELS, THOMAS E., B.C.E., Civil. 3120 Shade Road, Akron,
GORALSKI, LEONARD J., B.C.E., Civil. 8903 Astor, Detroit.
GOUHIN, JOSEPH P., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 1810 Walnut Blvd.,
Ashtabula, Ohio. A.l.A.
GREIF, HERMAN J., JR., B.M.E., Mechanical. 7309 Pilgrim,
Detroit. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
candidates for degrees 259
vita vita vita 'vi ta vita vita vi ta vita vita vita vita
GRENIER, CHARLES H., B.S.M.E., Mechanical. 15439 Stansbury,
Detroit. Tuyere, A.S.M.E.
GUIRY, JAMES DUNCAN, B.C.E., Civil. 249 McKay Avenue,
Windsor, Ontario. U. of D. Band, A.S.C.E.
GUSTAFSON, RICHARD ARTHUR, B.M.E., Mechanical. 4134
HAMAN, ARTHUR CHARLES, B.M.E., Mechanical. 12090 Green-
lawn, Detroit. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
HARIG, RICHARD FRANCIS, B.C.E., Civil. 126 W. Girard,
Kenmore, New York. Blue Key, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon,
A.S.C.E., St. Francis Club, Tower
HARRISON, MICHAEL EUGENE, B.M.E., Mechanical. 730 Shia-
wassy Ave., Fenton, Michigan. J. U. Basketball, A.S.M.E.,
HEIMILLER, ROBERT CHARLES, B.E.E., Electrical. 62 Orchard Dr.,
Kenmore, New York. A.l.E.E., Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, St.
HENEHAN, VINCENT L., B.A.E., Architectural. 15380 Holmur,
JACKSON, JOHN PATRICK, B.C.E., Civil. 23103 Euclid, St.
Clair Shores, Michigan. Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.S.C.E.
KALAL, GERALD L., B.M.E., Mechanical. 12912 Broadway,
Cleveland, Ohio. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
KASIP, WILLIAM JOHN, B.C.E., Civil. 45 Davis Street, Holyoke,
Massachusetts. St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E.
KAZANJI, ZUHAIR J., B.C.E., Civil. Baghdad, Iraq. A.S.C.E.,
Chi Sigma Phi, Slide Rule Dinner Comm., F.S.O., Pan Arab
American Club, Engineering Council, Sigma Rho Tau.
KEARN, DENNIS JEFFREY, B.M.E., Mechanical. 411 Randolf,
Windsor, Ontario, Canada.
KELLER, ROBERT F., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 2829 Gasser Blvd.,
Rocky River, Ohio. St. Francis Club, A.I.A,, Varsity Baseball.
KENNEDY, JOSEPH DENNIS, B.E.E., Electrical. 44 Eighteenth
Street, Buffalo, New York. Tower, Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E.,
l.R,E., St. Francis Club, Tau Beta Pi, Varsity News.
KEPPEL, HENRY E., JR., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 188 Shoshone,
Buffalo, New York. A.l.A.
KILLINGER, JOHN J., B.M.E., Mechanical. 7 Prall St., Pontiac,
Michigan. Alpha Phi Omega, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
KLAES, LEO J., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 22705 Huron River Dr.,
New Boston, Michigan. A.l.A., Tau Beta Pi.
KOESTER, HAROLD J., B.E.E., Electrical. 23 Pine St., Hamburg,
New York. Chi Sigma Phi, St. Francis Club, A.I.E.E.-l.R.E.
KOSCO, NORMAN GEORGE, B.M.E., Mechanical. 15768 Petos-
key, Detroit. Tuyere, A.S.M.E.
KUBERSKI, EDWIN LAWRENCE, B.Ar.E., Architectural. Route 2,
Box 81, Petoskey, Michigan.
LE BLANC, RAYMOND A., B.C.E., Civil. 15 Laird Ave., Buffalo,
New York. Blue Key, Chi Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Nu, Chi Sigma
Phi, A.S.C.E., St. Francis Club, Carnival, P.l.H.
LENANE, DENIS LAWRENCE, B.M.E., Mechanical. IO1 Candler,
Highland Park, Michigan. S.A.E., A.S.M.E.
LINGEMAN, DONALD LEE, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. 20459 Gree-
ley Ave., Detroit. Tuyere, Flying Club, l.A.S.
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LOGOTHETIS, EVANGELOS, B.E.E., Electrical. 262 Praxitelous
St., Pireaus, Greece. A.I.E.E.-l.R.E., A.M.E., U. of D. Radio Club.
LYNCH, JOHN F, B.E.E., Electrical. 13537 Kentucky Ave.,
MacKRELL, JAMES RICHARD, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 1205 West
26th Street, Erie, Pennsylvania. A.l.A.
MACY, JOHN GILBERT, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 13310 Greiner,
MALONEY, JAMES EDWARD, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 5789 Lake-
wood, Detroit. A.l.Ch.E.
MANION, JAMES LEO, B.E.E., Electrical. 305 S. Elm St.,
Henderson, Kentucky. Eta Kappa Nu, St. Francis Club, K. of C.,
MARTIN, LAWRENCE, B.C.E., Civil. 1120 Portage, East
Lansing, Michigan. A.S.C.E.
MAXWELL, MICHAEL P., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 4029 South
Meridian St., Indianapolis, Indiana. St. Francis Club, A.I.A.,
MAZUR, JOSEPH N., B.M.E., Mechanical. 2280 Buena Vista,
Detroit. A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
McCOOL, Temple Joseph, B.E.E., Electrical. 8102 Alpine,
MCDONOGH, WILLIAM C., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 17411 North-
McNAMARA, BERNARD JOSEPH, B.M.E., Mechanical. 230 Camp-
bell, Windsor, Ontario. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, A.S.M.E.
McNORGAN, JOHN D., B.C.E., Civil. 2377 London St., Windsor,
Ontario. Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
McPHARLIN, PATRICK J., B.C.E., Civil. 23021 Marlboro, Dear-
born, Michigan. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
MEYERS, THEODORE M., B.E.E., Electrical. 5518 Karen,
Cincinnati, Ohio. A.l.E.E.-l.R.E.
MOCEYUNAS, ALGIRD JOHN, B.E.E., Electrical. 187 N. Main
St., Pittston, Pennsylvania. Eta Kappa Nu, A.l.E.E.-I.R.E.
MOONEY, JOHN J., B.C.E., Civil. 12114 Greenlawn, Detroit.
MOYNIHAN, GERALD J., B.E.E., Electrical. 6900 Westwood,
Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi.
MURAOKA, WALTER K., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 75 Muliwai
Ave., Wahiawa, Oahu, Hawaii. A.l.A.
NEAL, WILLIAM GEORGE, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 241 Fairview,
Riverside, Ontario. A.l.Ch.E.
NEMETH, JAMES E., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. 1455 Beniamin
Ave., Windsor, Ontario. l.A.S.
NICKOL, HENRY A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical. 12521 Hamilton,
Highland Park, Michigan. Tuyere, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
O'LOUGHLIN, ROBERT L., B.S.M.E., Mechanical. 3327 Drum-
mond, Toledo, Ohio. Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
PAMPREEN, RONALD C., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical. 198 W.
Grand Boulevard, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Tuyere,
Sodality, Blue Key, l.A.S.
PASTOR, NICK S., B.A.E., Architectural. 15042 Lenore, Detroit.
PAXTON, WILLIAM S., B.C.E., Civil. 18261 Outer Drive, Dear-
born, Michigan. A.S.C.E.
PELKEY, ROBERT D., B.E.E., Electrical. 13335 Santa Clara,
PENTESCU, PETER N., B.M.E., Mechanical. 7427 Chalfonte,
Detroit. A.S.M.E., S.A.E., S.A.M.E., Arnold Air Society.
PETERS, JAMES F., B.C.E., Civil. 12785 Cloverlawn, Detroit.
PIERCE, CHARLES P., B.C.E., Civil. 10565 Bryce Rd., Emmett,
Michigan. St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E.
PILLITTERE, JOSEPH T., B.M.E., Mechanical. 264 Busti Ave.,
Buffalo, New York. Chi Sigma Phi, A.S.M.E., U. of D. Band.
PLACZEK, EDWARD P., B.M.E., Mechanical. 7781 Radclifte,
POLCYN, JOHN E., B.E.E., Electrical. 707 E. Oakland, Toledo,
Ohio. A.I.E.E.-l.R.E., Alpha Phi Omega, Student Union Board-
RAPP, JAMES R., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 262 East Eighth St.,
Erie, Pennsylvania. A.l.A.
REUTER, REINHOLD JOSEPH, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 17339 Annott
Rd., Detroit. A.l.Ch.E.
RICHARDS, LAWRENCE K., B.C.E., Civil. 158 Rosemont Dr., San
Antonio, Texas. A.S.C.E., Chi Sigma Phi, P.l.H., Engineering
Student Council President.
ROBINSON, RICHARD COURTNEY, B.E.E. and B.M.E., Electrical.
5752 Willow Grove, Rochester, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi, Eta
RUMPF, JOHN CHARLES, B.S.M.E., Mechanical. 912 Plum St.,
Erie, Pennsylvania. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.V.E., S.A.E.
SALMI, RAYMOND CHARLES, B.S.Ar.E., Architectural. 8724
Chalfonte, Detroit. Tuyere.
SANTORO, LEONARD JOHN, B.S.Ar.E., Architectural. 161
Forest Ave., Staten Island, New York. St. Francis Club, A.l.A,,
SCHABATH, LARRY H., B.S.M.E., Mechanical. 2489 Beals, Detroit.
SCHALK, EUGENE NORBERT, B.S.E.E., Electrical. 329 N.
Countyline, Fostoria, Ohio. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, K. of
C., Radio Club, A.l.E.E.-l.R.E., Arnold Air Society, Chairman-
Slide Rule Dinner.
SCHEMECK, CHARLES J., B.E.E., Electrical. 7550 Hanover St.,
Detroit. A.t.E.E., l.E.S.
SCHEUERN, CHARLES C., B.E.E., Electrical. 61 North Avenue,
Highland Park, Michigan. A.l.E.E.
SCHIGAS, JOSEPH M., B.C.E., Civil. 920 Clifton Drive, Erie,
SECUNDE, RICHARD R., B.E.E., Electrical. 5940 E. Sprague
Road, Cleveland, Ohio. A.l.E.E.-l.R.E., Eta Kappa Nu.
SEDGEWICK, CHARLES H., B.E.E., Electrical. 14629 Lauder,
Detroit. Tuyere, A.l.E.E.-l.R.E.
SEROWIK, ALFRED F., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 5341 Jos Campau,
Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, A.l.A.
SETTLE, S. WARNER, B.M.E., Mechanical. 1347 Wayburn Ave.,
Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. S.A.E.
SNYDER, DAVID J., B.C.E., Civil. 279 Piper, Detroit.
TORIGIAN, ARA., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. 1898 Shepherd St.,
Windsor, Ontario. Institute of Aeronautical Sciences.
TURNBULL, RAYMOND STEPHEN, B.E.E., Electrical. 22400
Plymouth, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi.
VanDAMIA, GUY HENRY, B.M.E., Mechanical. 223 West 17th
Street, Erie, Pennsylvania.
VANSCHAEMELHOUT, ALBERT, B.E.E., Electrical. 5900 Bedford,
Detroit. A.l.E.E., Arnold Air Society, Gun Club.
VELLA, JOHN, B.M.E., Mechanical. 1816 Leverette, Detroit.
WAGNER, CHARLES R., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 17803 Annott,
Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi-President, Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key,
Student Council, Carnival Comm., A.l.Ch.E., E.S.D., A.S.M.
WARREN, RAYMOND A., B.E.E., Electrical. 412 Cass Ave., Mt.
WEBSTER, GORDON J., B.E.E., Electrical. 15335 Irene, Detroit.
WEGHORN, LAWRENCE A., B.E.E., Electrical. 1352 Parkway
Ave., Covington, Kentucky. A.l.E.E.-l.R.E., Radio Club.
WEIDEMAN, JAMES P., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 49 Chestnut St.,
Battle Creek, Michigan. St. Francis Club, A.l.A.
WEIR, BERNARD E., B.C.E., Civil. 16709 Claire Ave., Cleve-
land, Ohio. A.S.C.E.
WILLIAMS, WILLIAM B., B.E.E., Electrical. Box 144, Bloomfield,
Hills, Michigan. Arnold Air Society, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa
Nu, A.l.E.E., Sodality.
WITTMAN, ALBERT D., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 847 Wylie Ave.,
Toledo, Ohio. A.l.A.
WUTKIEWICZ, CONRAD D., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 6049 Cecil,
Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, A.I.Ch.E., Polud Club, Chess Club.
WYESS, WILLIAM R., B.E.E., Electrical. 3886 Bangor, Detroit.
A.l,E.E.-l,R.E., Chi Sigma Phi, Eta Kappa Nu.
YOUNG, ROBERT E., B.Ar.E., Architectural. 13138 Couwlier
Road, East Detroit, Michigan. Tuyere.
ZELENAK, JOHN A., B.E.E., Electrical. 14838 Monica, Detroit.
Arnold Air Society.
ZIMMERMAN, THOMAS E., B.M.E., Mechanical. 138 Ogemaw
Road, Pontiac, Michigan. Tuyere, Blue Key, Arnold Air Society,
candidates for degrees 263
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BLATY, ROBERT VINCENT, L.L.B., Law. 249 Massachusetts,
Highland Park, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
BRADLEY, MICHAEL WAYNE, L.L.B., Law. 36124 Glenwood,
Wayne, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Associae
tion, Moot Court, Senior Class President.
BUCHMAYER, ELSIE L., L.L.B., Law. 20740 Orangelawn Drive,
Detroit. Kappa Beta Pi, Law Journal, Edward White Law Club,
CALLAM, WALTER W., JR., L.L.B., Law. 14 Dalhousie St.,
Amherstburg, Ontario. Gamma Eta Gamma.
CANAR, JOHN R., L.L.B., Law. 17566 Oak Drive, Detroit.
Upsilon Delta Sigma, Delta Theta Phi.
CLAEYS, JOSEPH V., L.L.B., Law. Anchorville, Michigan.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court.
CLIFF, WALTER C., L.L.B., Law. 17595 Muirland Ave., Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Sigma Nu, Editor-
in-chief Law Journal.
COLE, CHARLES R., L.L.B., Law. 119 E. State St., Montrose,
Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
DAKMAK, GEORGE P., L.L.B., Law. 5608 Bedford, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Cooley Law Club, Moot Court, Law Journal-
DROLSHAGEN, LEO F., JR., L.L.B., Law. 1370 Berkshire, Grosse
Pointe, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Alpha Chi.
DUROSS, FRANK M., L.L.B., Law. 88957 Maxine, St. Clair
Shores, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
FINNEN, CORNELIUS J., L.L.B., Law. 19441 Lumpkin, Detroit.
Delta Sigma Pi.
FRIED, DAVID HARVEY, L.L.B., Law. 2695 Fullerton, Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court, Student Bar Association.
GREENE, LAURENCE T., L.L.B., Law. 456 Overbrook Lane, S.E.,
Grand Rapids, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court Club.
HANDLOSER, JAMES A., L.L.B., Law. 14833 Fairmount, Detroit.
HECK, PATRICK A., L.L.B., Law. 640 Parkview, Detroit. Editor-
Law Journal, Delta Theta Phi.
HEIDT, ARTHUR J., JR., L.L.B., Law. 12359 E. Warren, Detroit.
Chief Justice, Moot Court, Associate Justice, Cooley Law Club,
Student Bar Association, Delta Theta Phi.
HUETTEMAN, WILLIAM FRANCIS, L.L.B., Law. 340 Ridgemont,
Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Magi, Moot
Court, Varsity Golf.
JENTZEN, JOHN J., L.L.B., Law. 1141 N. Oxford, Grosse
JOHNSON, THOMAS E., L.L.B., Law. 18275 Parkside, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Upsilon Delta Sigma, T.V. Workshop, Moot
KARL, GEORGE EDWARD, L.L.B., Law. 1004 Root St., Flint,
KNEESHAW, ELMER L., L.L.B., Law. 1822 Dakota Ave., Flint,
Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court.
KOSCINSKI, ARTHUR R., L.L.B., Law. 12226 Flanders, Detroit.
LONG, EMMETT S., JR., L.L.B., Law. 1184 W. Euclid, Detroit.
Omega Psi Phi, Edward Douglas White Law Club.
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MAHER, RICHARD M., L.L.B., Law. 17398 Pennington, Detroit.
Moot Court, Cooley Law, Law Journal, Delta Theta Phi, Upsilon
MAYER, THOMAS C., L.L.B., Law. 18105 Birchcrest Drive,
Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court, President-Freshman and
MEDO, ARTHUR F., L.L.B., Law. 42 E. Oak St., River Rouge,
MERVENNE, JOHN W., L.L.B., Law. 1841 Hillmount St., N.W.,
Grand Rapids, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, St. Francis Club.
MORAD, ALFRED J., L.L.B., Law. 20175 San Juan, Detroit.
O'BRlEN, JOHN J., L.L.B., Law. 3010 N. Blair, Royal Oak,
Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Cooley Law Club, Moot Court
Club, Student Bar Representative.
O'HALLORAN, WILLIAM JAMES, L.L.B., law. 1704 Scolten Ave.,
Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court
O'RElLLY, JOSEPH G., L.L.B., Law. 2082 Clark, Detroit.
OSINSKI, STEPHEN F., L.L.B., Law. 8079 Almont, Detroit.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Association, Moot Court.
OSTROWSKI, GERALD, L.L.B., Law. 12089 Faust, Detroit.
PRIEHS, WILLIAM J., L.L.B., Law. 5134 Bray Road, Flint,
Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma.
PUTNAM, J. BRYAN, L.L.B., Law. 11508 Laing Ave., Detroit.
Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court Club,
Cooley Law Club, Student Bar Representative, Ski Club.
RAFTERY, JAMES E., L.L.B., Law. 2227 Holcomb, Detroit.
RYMISZEWSKI, LEONARD R., L.L.B., Law. 5601 Harold, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, White Law Club, Law Journal.
SHINE, RICHARD A., L.L.B., Law. 5823 Seneca, Detroit.
Alpha Phi Alpha, White Law Club.
SMITH, CHARLES EDWIN, L.L.B., Law. 3226 Virginia Park,
Detroit. Moot Court Club, Cooley Law Club, Law Journal,
Kappa Alpha Psi, Vice-President of Senior Class.
STAPLETON, JAMES A., L.L.B., Law. 20040 Lichfield, Detroit.
Alpha Sigma Nu, Delta Theta Phi, Upsilon Delta Sigma,
Sodality, Law Journal, Moot Court.
STING, ROBERT W., L.L.B., Law. 14661 Arlington, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi.
TURNAGE, JAMES O., L.L.B., law. 1601 Algonac Drive, Flint,
UGOROWSKI, EDWIN B., B.S., L.L.B., Law. 14651 Paris, Allen
Park, Michigan. White Law Club.
WATKINS, THOMAS W., L.L.B., Law. 12131 Wyoming, Detroit.
Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal, Cooley Law Club, Alpha Sigma
Nu, Beta Gamma Sigma, Blue Key
WEISS, LEVEN C., L.L.B., Law. 2670 Gladstone, Detroit.
Alpha Phi Alpha, Edward White Law Club.
candidates for degrees 265
if fl ' 2. P I
Bell Telephone companies pick many of
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The Masonic Temple
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L. A. DEHAYES, Pros. J. F. DEHAYES, V. Pres.
to remember . .
Edison will help you . . .
0 Plan your kitchen
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One of these days, perhaps very soon, you'll be starting
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a home of your own. When that time comes, look to .K
the trained young women in the Home Service Divi-
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a new bride. a a u D Xfxm egg- '
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the telephone . . . send booklets and folders . . . or in J '
some cases make a personal visit. F 3 's I
In Detroit, telephone WOodward 2-2100. In other " X yfk Q f P
areas, call your nearest Edison Office. i A -XXX ,' gl Q, 1 y
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P.S. Mother might be interested in some of their 'L' Q , fu ,lf
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THE BRIGGS KESSLER CO.
H. J. CAULKINS AND CO.
THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO.
W h' B I, mf Q Harrigan and Reid Co
ey Ing roi ers g. o. -
Class Ring Jewelers fo Universify of Defroif Heating, Ventilating and
' ' Special Stainlgss
MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY
3040 GRATIOT ZONE 7 CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW
I-0. 7-0600 MEMORIAL BUILDING
DOWNTOWN OFFICE 1365 Bagley WO0dward 1-0243
41h Floor DcIvid Broderick Tower 103 Years' Contracting Service
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owe, we 'oowpe N100 JAX Coco-se
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GLA Z 81 IIILLIA IIII.
Plumbing, Heating, Ventilating
Fire Protection Sprinkler Systems
1761 FOREST AVE. WEST
DETROIT 8 MICHIGAN
IIIIII-II'IUFII'I'II CII PII Y
Woodwork and Millwork
"Our 39th Year"
11400 SHOEMAKER AVENUE
DETROIT 13, MICHIGAN
NIcCAUSEY LUMBER CO.
' INDUSTRIAL and
' WOOD BOXES and CRATES
' WOOD PALLETS
GEORGE T. GILLERAN
iq. I BLDCK
,, N, .LT.f:..-,-?1-.-:, -
vi' in -'
THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY
UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE
LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY
OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS
7751 Lyndon Ave- 9143 Hubbell VErm0m 8-3200
Detroit 38, Michigan
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he dynamic new industrial force that IS American Motors has brought
the fresh vigorous vitality of youth to some of the finest old names 1n
More than a century ago-in 1846-the forerunner of today's modern
American Motors Body Plant was founded as the Seaman Furniture
factory in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
In 1881, Charles Leonard built the first cleanable ice box in Grand Rapids,
Michigan, and gave his name to one of the finest products in the home
appliance Held--now an important product of American Motors.
Back in 1902, the first Rambler -"Granddaddy" of all Nash cars - rolled
from that early-day assembly line in Kenosha, Wisconsin.
In 1909, Detroit and the world saw the first of the millions of Hudson cars
built through the years.
In 1914, Kelvinator-pioneer in electric refrigeration for the home-
built the first of the many appliances that were to help revolutionize the
American way of life.
Today - all these great names are divisions of American Motors, deriving
from the association new strength and vitality.
From this association have come automotive and household appliance
product advancements that are unique and exclusive with American Motors
-yet are only the promise of more good things to come - products that
through the years will continue to make American Motors mean more for
AMERICAN MOTORS CORPORATION
DETROIT 0 GRAND RAPIDS - MILWAUKEE 0 KENOSHA e EL SEGUNDO
Hudson and Nash Motor Cars Kelvlnator and Leonard Home Appliances
Complete Rental Service
SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE
GENUINE H I ,
Something wonderful happens when you listen to Genuine Hi-Fi-
and you're invited to come in anytime for a thrilling demonstration.
I I I TRini'Ly 4-1100
PETERS SAUSAGE COMPANY
Known for Quality
for 56 Years
Detroit, Ann Arbor,
Even Before the Telephone-
We Were Heating the Homes of Detroit
COAL 8: SUPPLY CO.
Main OFFice: 1486 GRATIOT
Telephone WO. I-I584
Farm Maid Dairy
BIRELEY'S ORANGEADE CO.
14430 Fenkell Ave. VE. 7-6000
LA SALLE SUPPLY CORP.
Wholesale Electrical Supplies
Thor Electric Tools
A. 0. Smith Welding Equipment
HEINEMAN 81 LOVETT CO.
5327 TIREMAN AVENUE
Lo. 7-6235 6911 East Lafayette Blvd. TY- 64225
ATLANTIC METAL PRODUCTS, INC. ENGlNEERlNG . MATEFHAL . INSTALLATION SEAPORCEL METALS, INC.
0 Hollow Metal Doors 8. Frames Architectural Porcelain Enamel Work
0 KGlClmeII'l 8: TlI'ICidd Doors STEELBILTI
KANE MFG. CO. . Steel Horizontal Sliding Glass
. ugh, Proof shades Doorwalls 81 Windows
THE KAWNEER COMPANY
VENTILOUVRE Co' o , 0 Institutional Entrances
. Louvres . Aluminum Flush Doors
Caulking o Tuck-Pointing o Weatherstrips 1430 EAST LARNED 0 DETROIT 7 Q W0odward 1-0534
Unife in up aiisis
2 I ast s
Q 1 ' R -., .:
Paul Revere Silver ee e e e
p . - ..'-
ONNOISSEURS of line 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 line printing realize too, the need for distinctive design and
fine technique. In the 1955 Tower you'll 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 NEWS PUBLISHING CO.
450 West Fort St., Detroit 26, Michigan, Phone WOodward 2-0929
SILVER TEAPOT BY PAUL REVERE COURTESY OF THE DETROIT INSTITUTE OF ART
New Dormitory To Be Reno Hall
The new dormitory, ready for occupancy for the first semester of
the 1955-1956 school year, will be known as Reno Hall.
Rev. George L. Reno, SJ., for whom the dormitory is named, served
the University of Detroit, from 1927 through 1950. During the
years 1927 to 1944 Father Reno was Vice-President of the Univer-
sity, and from 1944 through 1950 served as a member of the
Board of Trustees, director of purchasing and superintendent of
Father Reno was assistant pastor of Gesu Parish until his death,
November 12, 1951.
Architects and Engineers
1 AND DAY, INC.
All General Contractors
1 W. E. WOOD CO.
The Television Lounge
DETROIT 8, MICHIGAN
IN STITUTION AL
HENRY J. BRENNAN
LI+0 P RICHARDSON
Q, 52 VICE PRESIDFNT R TREAQI RER
fo sv .
M A C ,, RIFHARD P. BRENNAN
4 2 VICE-PRESIDENT
93 Q? I
'J X' JOHN P. RICHARDSON
4.6 fr AMERWOQ. SECRETARY
' U, 54 p A1-
be Student Union Building Will Provide. . .
A large cafeteria with complete kitchen, fully equipped
for food preparation and food service. At present, there is
no dining facility on campus. Students and faculty alike
must leave the campus at noon in a mass exodus for lunch.
A snack bar, which will serve as an auxiliary to the
cafeteria and provide a place for students to gather for
Lounges which will serve students as parlors in which to
meet friends for pleasant and profitable hours of discussion.
Club rooms, which will enable authorized collegiate
organizations to hold their regular meetings on
campus in the most refined atmosphere.
A large assembly hall, which will be used for de-
bates, concerts, lectures, dramatics and social func-
And space for a television studio to enable the
University to serve the community by means of its
Communication Arts Department.
Architects and Engineers
HARLEY, ELLINGTON AND DAY, INC
EMPLoYE benefit plans
designed by our Life,
Group and Pension
department are noted for
Detroit Insnranee Agency
Fisher Building, Detroit 2, Michigan
30 Rockefeller Plaza, New York 20, N. Y.
DE'TROIT'S LARGEST INSURANCE AGENCY
ITALIAN MOSAIC 8: TILE C0.
TILE - TERRAZZO - AND MOSAIC WORK
6905 CHASE ROAD, DEARBORN, MICH.
CUDA CLEANERS AND TAILORS
CUDA CLIITIIING C0.
6063 Schaefer Rd. Dearborn
PALMER EQUIPMENT COMPANY
CONSTRUCTION 85 INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT
SALES 8a RENTAL
3575 East Palmer WA. 1-6020
WO. 2-6456 Established 1888
Copper - Tile - Slate - Gravel
DETROIT CORNICE AND SLATE CO.
Arthur S, Hesse Hugo C. Hesse
IIADIO SPECIALTIES C0.
456 CHARLOTTE AVE., DETROIT I
The largest wholesale house in Michigan for Radio
f-TV-Industrial Electronics-Sound Equipment
THE STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUILDING
J. E. STEPHENS ASSOC. INC.
FOOD FACILITIES ENGINEERS
116 Delaware Avenue Detroit 2, Michigan
PAINT sf GLASS co.
FED ERAL 5914 TWELFTH STREET
Paint 81 Glass Merchants
Detroit 8, Mich. TRinity 5-3500
Uptown Branch Downtown Branch
5910 TWELFTH ST. 40 E. CONGRESS ST.
PRINTING Gnd ENGRAVING
Class of Nineteen Fifty-live
644 SELDEN AVENUE '
Tfmple 3-5009 JoSEPn L. BARNES
THE DETROIT BANK
THE CHAS. A. BEVELING GLASS ron
I GLAZING DESK TOPS
149 Larned St. Detroit 26
Te- WO- 2-W4 Howe-Martz
lMeIaIworking Machinery, c6The 9 9
CUTTING TQQLS MANuFAcTunEns AND Josssns
PLATE, WINDOW GLASS AND MIRRORS, ORNAMENTAL AND
WIRE GLASS 0 METAL STORE FRONT CONSTRUCTION
Everything For The Shop 14291 MEYERS ROAD
Chas. T. Bush, Pres. Detroit 27' Michigan
THE COLMAN SUPPLY CO.
7710 Woodward Avenue
BETTER SANDWICH AND
Detroit 2, Mich. Phone 'rm 1-2620 6519 Brush Street 0 TR. 5-7398
FRANK J. MQBGLYNN
HOMES FOR SALE REA'-TOR We also specialize in
MORTGAGES-APPRAISALS All Forms of Real Estate Services Trailer Parks and Motels
19010 Woodward Ave. T0. 9-8450
TEmp1e 1-7560 TEmple 1-7561
A. C. COURVILIE 8. CO.
Cigars Tobacco Candy
GEORGE A. COURVILLE '35
4541 Grand River Ave. Detroit, Mich.
Better Drawing Materials For Better
DEQQDIT B. K. ELI.IOTT co.
R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY
STEAM AND HOT WATER SPECIALTIES
HEATING. VENTILATING, AIR CONDITIONING CONTROLS
AIR DISTRIBUTION EQUIPMENT
333 FULLER S. E. II20 W. BALTIMORE AVE.
GRAND RAPIDS DETROIT 2. MICH.
RACER POLICE SERVICE
Uniformed Plant Protection
and Uniformed Police
for all occasions
314 Michigan Theatre Bldg. W0. 3-2613
C. E. ANDERSIJN COMPANY
1503 So. Main Street 0 Royal Oak
TORO WHIRLWIND POWER LAWN MOWERS
FERGUSON TRACTORS and LAWN EQUIPMENT
.TAY-ARE PAPER C0.
439 Gratiot Ave.
BAKER'S GAS 8: SUPPLIES
INDUSTRIAL GASSES 0 WELDING EQUIPMENT
CARBON DIOXIDE GAS 0 FIRE EXTINGUISHERS
714. W. MCNICHOLS RD.
CIIAPPER IIl0N WORKS, INC.
LONG SPAN .IOISTS
FABRICATION - ERECTION
12801 AUBURN AVENUE
DETROIT 23, MICH. VERMONT 7-6611
PURITAN ELECTRIC CO.
Northwest Detroit's Only Complete Wholesaler
DISTRIBUTORS FOR-Thomas 8: Betts, General Electric Co.,
Bull Dog Electric Prods., Edwards 8: Co., Buss Fuses, Arrow
H Sc H Corp., Bryant Elect Co., Clark Controller
And Other Nationally Known Electrical Products
COUNTY WIDE DELIVERY
UNiversity 3-0503 16200 Wyoming nr. Puritan
ROBERT HUTTON 81 CO., INC.
74 Years Detroitis Quality Roofer
WO. 2-1073 622 E. Fort St.
2015 Michigan Ave., Detroit 16, Michigan, WOodwcIrd 2-8570
HANDLEMAN DRUG Co. G U 0 E
530 BATES ST.
DETROIT 26 WO. 1-9565
V Peter Stanlis, Fr. J. Barry Dwyer, author Russell Kirk, and
Moderator Joseph Conen on the Sunday noon "U, of D. TV Round-
table" . . . rebroadcast on WJBK radio in the evening . . . now in its fifth year of
current events discussion. WJBK-TV also telecast a special show from the Spring
Carnival Midway, starring Ed Sullivan. Last year, WXYZ-TV originated the Carnival
TV show starring Danny Thomas. It was carried by the ABC network. fSee Pg. 209.5
More than a quarter of a million Detroiters each week hear and Watch regu-
larly scheduled radio and television programs broadcast by the University of
Detroit on local commercial stations . . . UU. of D. Roundtable," according to
Pulse and Telepulse, national rating agencies, is heard weekly over WJBK
radio by 37,500, and seen over WJBK television by 180,000 . . . UU. of D.
Showtime" is heard over WJBK radio by another 37,500 . . . and HU. of D.
News Report" over WJLB by 10,000. "News Report" is written, produced,
and directed by students . . . Editor-in-chief Charles Martinez, News Editor
Milton Boyd, Sports Editor Ken Coppock, Women's Editor Nancy McCann,
Technical Director Vincent LaPointe and Engineer Ronald Riegel.
W A summer feature, "The R Dodge president William Editor Chuck Martinez inter-
Human Problem." . . . human Newberg speaks to Slide Rule views Japanese Radio execu-
relations reports from summer workshop. Dinner guests . . . and the nation. tive on weekly "U. of D. News Report."
Metropolitan Detroit's radio and television stations
spread the news of what the University of Detroit
is doing throughout the city, the state and the
nation . . . all of the Detroit stations, and many
Michigan stations are, in this sense, members of
the "U. of D. Family."
The programs illustrated on this page, however,
represent regular features broadcast or telecast by
the stations . . . time Worth thousands and thou-
sands of dollars . . . given Without charge to the
University of Detroit.
The stations ask nothing more than that the
University produce good shows. The programs are
produced by the U. of D. TV Committee, the Public
Information Office, the TV-Radio Dept., and U. of
Sunday evenings-"U, of D. Showtime"
usually a report on concerts, theatre, cinemas . . .
in the voices of the people behind the footlights . . . music
. . . and song. Special programs feature the U. of D. Chorus,
U. of D. Band, and U. of D. Theatre . . . here, the Theatre
broadcasts "Richard II," later rebroadcast over outstate sta-
tions including WTAC, Flintg WELL, Battle Creek, WABJ,
Adrian . . . iRight, top to bottom! A script snarl in rehearsal
. . . coffee break for a king and a musician . . . Nelson
Phillips and marching soldiers wait for a cue from the control
room . . . tBelow, left to right? . . . Bob Taptich and musicians
fanfare the king's arrival . . . Soundman Bill Ladyka and his
crash box . . . Director Dick Burgwin, alias Will Shakespeare,
sits out a scene. 1Photos by Ed I-Iaun.i
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 1955 Tower.
ACME CHAIR RENTAL AND SALES
4610 Woodward Avenue
ADVANCE GLASS C0.
18290 Livernois Ave.
ALOE SCIENTIFIC DIV. - A. S. ALDE C0.
16219 Pomona Avenue
ALVIN CAMERA EXCHANGE
AMERICAN AGRICULTURAL CHEMICAL C0.
P. 0. Drawer 2458, Detroit
J. E. BERGER C0.
BINDER, THE BO0KBINDER
BLACK HARDWARE C0.
BROWN-DARNELL C0., INC.
12701 Capital Ave.,
Oak Park, Michigan
J. H. BURRESS
T. S. CAWTHDRNE C0.
16607 James Couzens Highway
CHASE BRASS 8: COPPER C0., INC.
DAVIS IRON WDRKS
DETRDIT QUALITY BRUSH MFG. C0.
FAMOUS FO0DS, INC.
5111 14th Street
FRED J. FGERG
PAUL M. FREEMAN
FRICK SURGICAL INSTRUMENT MFG. C0
ERIC FROMM HARDWARE
GENERAL HARDWO0D C0.
HAMILTON MEAT PIE C0.
HGBBY LOBBY CAMERA SHOP
INDUSTRIAL PAINTING C0.
24 La Belle Avenue
A. T. JONES 8: SON
140 Cadillac Square
KEUFFEL 8: ESSER C0.
37 W. Palmer
LA SALLE PRESS
LEE AND CADY
LEWIS ARTIST SUPPLY C0.
LINCOLN PRINTING C0.
MICHIGAN CHANDELIER C0.
16501 Livernois Ave.
MDNARCH WELDING C0.
HAROLD W. MUNDY
NEUENFELDT FROG MARKET
RALPH J. RDACH
T. B. RAYL'S HARDWARE AND SPORTS
REFRIGERATIGN SERVICE, INC.
11111 Grand River Avenue
ROSE EXTERMINATUR C0.
12652 Livernois Ave.
SPECIFICATIGNS SERVICE C0.
STAR FURNITURE C0.
TURNER ENGINEERING C0.
464 Brainard Street
VICTOR PAINT C0.
960 West Eight Mile Road
WEST DISINFECTING C0.
J. T. W'ING C0.
300 Bates St.
Abel, R. 37, 44, 122, 132, 227, 246.
Adam, Russuk 165.
Adams, Roy 215.
Adema, Henry 98, 99, 258.
Ahearn, Brian 74, 238.
Ahlquist, Robert 59, 63.
Ajloon, Nadeem 165.
Allen, Kathryn 95.
Allen, Patrick 181, 205.
Allyson, Dick 184.
ALPHA CHI 76.
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 215.
ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON 81.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI 78.
ALPHA OMEGA 112.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA 94.
ALPHA SIGMA NU 226.
Altermatt, Eugene 63.
Amato, Carmen 131.
Amato, Robert 215.
Ambat, Peter 258.
Anderson, Edward 258.
Andonian, Mike 221.
Andrews, Arlene 158.
Andries, Mary Kay 11, 256.
Anore, Kathryn 95.
Antonczac, Walt 61.
Antzak, Fred 253.
Apel, Fred 64.
ARAB-AMERICAN CLUB 165.
A Sr S DEPT. HEADS 18.
Auk, Joann 53, 131, 200.
Baharozian, Olga 131.
Baker, Joan 89.
Baker, Leona 89.
Baker, Richard 78, 246.
Baker, Robert 156, 226, 228, 238.
Balcerzak, Marion 62, 64, 98, 99, 226.
Balint, Patricia 79.
Balog, William 77, 246.
Bamford, Waldron 99, 258.
Barba, Glenn 246.
Barber, Chuck 184.
Barbour, Eddie 218.
Barbour, Nancy 80.
Barczay, Anne 165.
Bard, John 157.
Barone, William 253.
Barrett, Ambrose 238.
Barrow, Robert 89, 94, 132. 177, 246.
Bartkowiak, Bernard 37, 78.
Bartnicki, Stanley 44, 76.
Bastian, Jack 61.
Bates, William 110, 253.
Bathey, Joseph 89, 94.
Batty, Susan 95.
Baumgart, Al 45, 46, 92.
Bayleran, Gladys 256.
Bedier, Roger 101, 201, 212.
Bednarczak, Dolores 89, 131.
Bednarczyk, Edward 63.
Bedore, Dorothy 256.
Beirne, Thomas 78, 246.
Belanger, Lionel 213.
Belluso, Joe 42, 44, 47.
Bennett Glenn 114.
Benson, Eugene 258.
Berg, Dennis 258.
Berkowski, Joseph 9.
Bernacki, Eugenia 80.
Bernardi, Mary 79.
Berner, Donald 49, 110, 253.
BETA ALPHA PSI 229.
BETA GAMMA SIGMA 228.
Bialek, Norman 94.
Bickley, Jr., Harmon 215.
Biddy, Suzanne 256.
Biegun, Charles 258.
Biek, John 258.
Bieke, Joseph A, 63. 228, 258.
Bielman, Lawrence 238.
Biley, Dick 61.
Bilson, George 171, 181, 201, 207, 246.
Binkle, Keith 77, 229, 246.
Blake, Richard 118.
Blakeslee, L. Robert 58.
Blaser, Thomas 61, 258.
Blasty, Robert 117, 264.
Blizzard, Ken 92.
BLUE KEY 227.
Blume, Michael 112, 253.
Bobowski, Mary Jane 80.
Bocan, Arlene 256.
Bocancea, Cleo 95, 256.
Bogden, Doris 95.
Bohn, Homer 213, 258.
Bonadeo, Henry 246.
Bongiovanni, Frances 177.
Borden, Barbara 158.
Borzillo, George 253.
Bouckacrt, Emiel 258.
Boudrie, Robert 246.
BOWLING LEAGUE 191.
Bowman, Kathleen 216, 238.
Bowman, Richard 246.
Boyd, Clarence 253.
Boyd, Milton 238.
Bradley, Michael 117, 264.
Braganza, Rui 165.
Brandstatter, John 77, 201, 238.
Branon, Ralph R. 258.
Brashear, Margot 238.
Brede, Lois 95, 238.
Brennan, Donald 221.
Brennan, Joanne 210.
Brennan, Sally 158.
Brennan, Thomas 238.
Bresnahan, Donald 258.
Brick, Thomas 81.
Brick, William 77, 246.
ck, Paul 258.
Briskey, Lorraine 216.
Britz, Mary 161, 238.
iller, Russell 96.
Brockschmidt, Gerald 62, 98, 99,
Brohl, Richard 238.
Brown, Edwin 238.
Brown, John 81.
Brown, Joseph 35.
Peter 100, 258.
Brusstar, Mary 158.
Buchanan, Thomas 181, 246.
Buchmayer, Elsie 117, 264.
Buehler, Robert 258.
Buitewig, Johannes 118.
Burgmeier, Richard 44.
Burgmeier, Robert 44, 45, 123, 1
Burke, Ann 131.
Burke, Thomas 81.
Burleson, Mary 35.
Busch, Lou 91.
Bush, George 89.
Bussell, Mary 256.
Butcher, Connie 67, 72.
Butzel, Leo 10.
Byrne, Donald 246.
Byrne, John 78, 199, 246.
Byrne, Michael 89.
Byrne, William 184.
Bzejik, Dennis 63.
Cabrera, Lou 61.
Cady, Joan 161, 238.
Cahill, Lois 35.
Caine, Rev. James P., S.J. 19.
Calihan, Bob 147.
Calkins, Lawrence 94.
Callam, Charles 64, 101, 212, 258.
Callam, Walter 117, 264.
James 78, 132.
Campbell, Donald 74, 89.
Campbell, Malcolm 113, 253.
Campbell, Patricia 256.
Campbell, Russell 110, 253.
Campsie, Mary Dean 161.
Canar, John 116, 213, 264.
Carion, Robert 98.
CARNIVAL COMMITTEE 201.
Carolin, Nancy 216.
Carolini, Val 37, 200.
Carpenter, Elizabeth 79.
Carr, Jane 95.
Carruthers, Thomas 175, 181.
Carson. Con 89.
Caruso, Emil 78, 132, 246.
Carville, Bernard 258.
Casai, Louise 95, 238.
Caswell, Rosemary 216.
Cau, Lucille 79, 238.
Cavanaugh, Donald 88, 246.
Cavanaugh, Frances 35.
Cavanaugh, Thos. M. 100, 258.
Cerutti, Chas. J. 246.
Chadwick. John 184.
Chendes, Robert 44, 45.
CHI EPSILON 100.
CHI SIGMA PHI 212.
Chisholm, Thos. 76.
Chittaro, Elio 62.
Chomiak, Marcy 35.
Chong, Richard S. 258.
Chorny, Ernest N. 99, 258.
CHORUS 89, 208.
Christensen, Stan R. 77.
Christie, Mary G. 80, 238.
Chuba, Thos. W. 74.
Chuslo, Larry 35.
Ciepiela, Ed. J. 63, 212, 258.
Cisler, Walker L. 10.
Claeys, Joseph V. 117, 264.
Clair, Donald 132.
Clarity, Barbara 210.
Clark, Earl 220.
Cleary, Mary Ellen 79.
Clement, James 63.
Cliff, Walter C. 114, 116, 118, 119, 179, 264.
Cline, Thomas 201.
Coates, Robert 62.
COED RIFLE TEAM 191.
Cole, Charles R. 117, 264.
Coleman, John S. 10.
COLLEGE OF ARTS 8: SCIENCES 18.
COLLEGE OF COMMERCE AND
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 59.
COLLEGE OF GENERAL
Collins, Robert 96.
Colombo, John 238.
Colombo, Richard T. 246.
Colwell, Edward 61.
Comella, Joseph T. 156.
Conklin, John L. 98, 103, 259.
Conley, Patrick J. 253.
Conlon, Ellen 131.
Conlon, Raymond 221.
Coogan, Rev. John E., S.J. 18.
COOLEY LAW CLUB 118.
Coonen, L. P. 18.
Cortes, Joaquin 91.
Cosgrove, Joan 35.
Cosgrove, William 215.
Cottrell, Eileen A. 216.
Courtney, JoAnne 35.
Couture, Frank 77, 229, 246.
Cox, John 246.
Coyle, Joy 216, 228, 247.
Coyle, Robert 253.
Coyne, Jerry 147.
Crissey, Frederick 92.
Cronin, John 10.
Crowe, William 130.
Crowley, Joanne 179.
Crowley, Raymond 184.
Cumming, Richard 62.
Cummings, William 247.
Cunningham, Hilary 96.
Cunningham, Patrick 247.
Cupelli, Nick 61.
Curran, Daniel 76, 238.
Curro, Joseph 147.
Curtin, Catherine 80.
Curto, Joan 111.
Cutsinger, Arline 161.
Daccach, Samir 91, 96. 165.
D'Agostino, Ronald 130, 238.
Dailey, James 147.
Dakmak, George 116, 118, 119, 264.
D'Angelo, Louis 113, 253.
Daniel, William 213, 238.
Danna, Annette 111, 256.
Darr, Rosemarie 238.
Davidson, Mark 213, 239.
Davidson. Stuart 112, 253.
Davis, Gus 212, 259.
Davis, John 259.
Deak, William 97, 247.
Dean, Harold 228, 247.
Dean, William 247.
DeChent, Thomas 239.
Decker, Edmund 212, 259.
Decker, Robert 147, 150, 247.
DeCoster, Charles 247.
DeGeorgeo, Raymond 35, 74, 247.
DeGroote, Joseph 218.
Delahanty, Jane 158.
Delaney, Michael 247.
Delfavero, Peter 37.
DeLodder, Fred 221
DELTA OMICRON 87.
DELTA SIGMA PI 77.
DELTA THETA PHI 116
DeMaggio, Robert 94.
DeMartini, Michael 213.
DeMuynck, Rosella 210.
DeNies, Joanne 173.
Denis, Patrick 118.
Dennison, Walter 181.
DENTAL HYGIENISTS 111.
DENTAL SCHOOL 108.
deSimple, Louis 35.
Devine, Geraldine 210. 1
Devine, Mark 35.
DeVine, Suzanne 158.
Devlin, Peter 247.
Dibee, Khalil 165.
Dietz, Joseph 63, 212, 259.
DiGiulio, Walt 215, 239.
Dillworth, John 75, 247.
Dilworth, Nancy 35.
Dirkes, Joan 111.
Doherty, Charles 62, 64, 101.
Doll, Robert 62, 213, 259.
Dominiak, Geraldine 131, 226
Domino, Francis 259.
Donohoe, James 259.
Donohue, Thomas 239.
Donoso, Anton 239.
Donovan, Mary Ann 216, 239.
Doran, James 75, 239.
Doran, William 92.
Dorough, William 213.
Dorr, Margie 35.
Dowgialo, Camille 239.
Dowling, Kathryn 158.
Downing, Rita 35.
Drabkowski, Alex 110, 253.
Drewyor, Ronald 77, 247.
Drogowski, Ed. 239.
Drolshagen, Leo 116, 264.
Dubiel, Joann 239.
Duncombe, Charles 58, 63.
Dunn, Charles 156.
Dunn, John 239.
Dunne, Walt 52.
Dunnigan, John 218.
Durkin, Edward 63. 259.
Durkin, Richard 37.
Duross Frank 117, 264.
Duross, Thomas 173, 181. 247
Dwyer, Rev. J. B., S.J. 16.
Dykstal, Cornelius 97.
Ebben, William 147.
Echlin, Martha 158.
Edelbrock, Carol 80.
Eicher, Mary Ann 52, 216.
Eisenman, Charles 89.
Ellis, Jack 44.
Enderby, Bernard 213, 259.
Enderby, Lynn 62.
ENG. COMMUNION BREAKFAST
ENG. STUDENT COUNCIL 64
Enos, Ralph 81.
Erkstein, William 259.
Ernest, Charles 259.
Espinosa, Mary C. 132, 239.
Esposti, Joyce 158.
ETA KAPPA NU 103.
Evens, Patricia 53, 159, 200, 239
Fahey, Kathleen 80.
Fallieres, Lee 91.
Farrell, Rev. Allan, S.J. 31.
Farrell, Gerald 75.
Fearon, Robert 75.
Feather, Joanne 89.
Fedorowicz, Richard 110, 253.
Fefles, George 147, 151.
Fellrath, Margaret 159.
Felsanios, Peter 63.
Fenimore, Jan 88, 89.
Fermoyle, Robert 181, 205, 239
Ferrari. John 63, 157.
Ferry, Hugh 10.
Figurski, Donald 212.
Fijal, Walter 94.
Finazzo, Philomena 256.
Finn, Donald 239.
Finn, George 44, 135.
Finn, James 118.
Finn, Parker 63, 213, 259.
Finn. Thomas 37, 89.
Finnen, Cornelius 77, 264.
Fischer, Arlene 216, 256.
Fischer, Thomas 132, 247.
Champ, Gary 63.
Chapman, Laurie, 210.
Chapski. Conrad D. 74, 226, 238.
Charbonneau, Ann 88, 210.
Chendes, Al 184.
DELTA PHI EPSILON 130.
DELTA PI KAPPA 181.
DELTA SIGMA DELTA 113.
DELTA SIGMA EPSILON 216.
DELTA SIGMA PHI 96.
Fisher, James 239.
Fisher, John 97.
Fitzer, Robert 98, 100. 259.
Fitzgerald, Lloyd 129.
Fitzgerald, Wm. 184, 239.
Flajole, Paul 35.
Flanagan, Jack 44.
Fla ry, William 213, 239.
Flec. , James 35.
Flemming, Edward 63.
FLYING CLUB 125.
Flynn, Kathleen 210.
Foder, Elsie 239.
Foley, Rev. Joseph, S.J. 9, 52.
Foley, Martin 44.
Ford, John 259.
Forrest, George 88, 184, 247.
Forster, Eugene 63, 64, 98, 101, 212, 259.
Forsyth, Dr. Raymond 44.
Forynski, Carl 130.
Foster, Andrew 118.
Foster, Ray 44.
Fox, Donald 253.
Frangakis, James 157, 259.
Freel, Michael 97.
FRENCH CLUB 84.
FRESHMEN WELCOME DANCE 51.
Freund, Clement 57, 64.
Fried, David 117, 264.
Fromhart, Wally 42, 44.
Frumin, Arnold 165.
Hamly, Mary 210.
Hammond, Catherine 216, 256.
Hammond, Fredericka 210.
Hammond, Harry 247.
Hanawalt, Robert 253.
Handloser, James 92, 264.
Harbrecht, Paul 9,
Harig, Richard 98, 100, 201, 227, 260.
Harkins, Edward 88, 247.
Harmon, Daniel 19.
Harr, William 181.
Harrison, John 240.
Harrison, Michael 62, 260.
Hartman, George 62.
Haubert, Marilyn 95.
Hawley, James 247.
Hayden, Jerry 44.
Hayes, Alice 159, 240.
Hayes, Frank 184.
Healey, Brigida 165.
Healy, Leonard 10.
Healy, Mary Ann 95.
Heck, Patrick 116, 264.
Heidt, Arthur 116, 264.
Heimiller, Robert 98, 103. 260.
Johnson, Thomas E. 116, 213, 264.
Johnston, Ralph A. 118, 132, 240.
Jourdan, Phillip 88, 138, 248.
Joyce, William 221.
J-PROM BREAKFAST 107.
Judge. Richard 212.
Juif, Bob 92.
Jungwirth, Richard 77, 92.
James 74, 248.
Jurson. Edward 248.
Kalal, Gerald 260.
Kalil, Raymond 110, 254.
Kaltz, Lillian 89.
Kaminski, Leon 62.
Kane, Edward 251.
BETA GAMMA 210.
BETA PI 117.
SIGMA EPSILON 88.
SIGMA KAPPA 74.
Karl, George 264.
Kasip, William 260.
Kateley, Laura 240.
LaFrance, Joseph 229, 248.
Lahey, Rosemary 158, 201.
Lair, Lee 74, 241.
Lake, John 118.
Lake, Robert 118, 119.
Lam, John 165.
LAMBDA IOTA TAU 228.
Lams, Sylvia 89.
LaMond, Jay 97, 248.
Lamont, Donald 77.
Landry, Joseph 147.
Landuyt, Bernard 129.
Lane, Richard 220.
Lane, Marjorie 89, 210.
Langdon, Judy 53, 158, 200.
Lannigan, Dennis 35.
LaPalm, George 98.
Large, Don 89.
LaRochelle, Thomas 173, 181.
Lasinski, Delphine 229, 232, 249.
Laubacher, Mary 241.
Lawrence, Clara 241.
Lawrence, Edward 97, 249.
LAW JOURNAL 179.
LAW SCHOOL 114.
Lazzio, Stephen 249.
Fuit, Ed 147.
Fuller, Robert 239.
Furtaw, Don 44.
Fyn, James 239.
Gagnon, Rosemarie 131, 247.
Gajewski, Melanie 89, 210, 240.
Galbraith, Elizabeth 35.
Gallacher, Patrick 35, 239.
Galletti, Robert 63.
Galline, John 63, 75, 98, 227.
Galvin, Patrick 44, 76, 240.
GAMMA ETA GAMMA 117.
GAMMA PHI SIGMA 161.
GAMMA PI EPSILON 226.
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 80.
Garceau, Paul 259.
Garcia-Mora, Dr. Manuel R. 132.
Gariepy, Margaret 256.
Garry, Donald 110, 253.
Gaul, James 145.
Gavin, Thomas 147.
Gebolys, Joseph 247.
Geer, Elihu 59.
Geiger, Thomas 62, 64, 220, 259.
Gellenbeck, Alfred 259.
Genter, Ralph 228, 229, 247.
Geraldi, Jasper 57.
Gerhardstein, Richard 240.
Gerhartstein, Thomas 35.
Germain, Lois 159, 240.
Giambattista, Michael 94.
Gidilewich, Jean 159, 201.
Giffels, Thomas 259.
Gigante, William 76, 240.
Ginger, Georgianna 89.
Gleich, Robert 213.
Glembrocki, Theresa 35.
Gloss, Elizabeth 210, 240.
Glueckert, E. Anne 95.
Gluntz, Patricia 161.
Gogates, Marilyn 92, 131.
Goldstein, Ralph 147, 152.
Gomola, Steve 44.
Gonczo, Dolores 216, 240.
Gonczy, Barbara 35, 240.
Gonzales, Charles 35.
Goralski, Leonard 259.
Gore, Brian 37, 97, 200, 240.
Gough, Joseph 215.
Gouhin, Joseph P. 61, 259.
Grace, Robert 97.
GRADUATE SCHOOL 31.
Gralewski, Theresa 87.
Greene, Laurence 116, 264.
Gregory, Mary 89.
Greif, Herman 62, 259.
Greiner, Joanne 53, 159.
Grenier, Charles 157, 199, 260.
Grieshaber, Edgar 110, 253.
Grimel, Donna 240.
Grogan, Cecelia 159.
Gualdoni, Robert 96.
Gudebski, H. C. 63.
Guest, Audrey 216.
Guiry, James 260.
Gulock, Donald 181, 240.
Gulowski, Bernard 35.
Gustafson, Richard A. 260.
Haase, Donald 147.
Hackman, Madeline 208.
Hackstadt, Thomas 92.
Haddad, Philip 77, 247.
Hagerty, Jeanne 131.
Halling, Daniel 153.
Halm, Sara 79.
Haman, Arthur 62, 260.
Hamel, John 156.
I-Ieinlen, Richard 110, 253.
Helferty, Robert 215.
Hendricken, James 35.
I-Ienehan, Bernard 247.
Henehan. Vincent 260.
Henige, William 110, 253.
Henk, Joseph 94, 248.
Henley, Harriet 240.
Hepp, Jerry 89.
Herbert, Norman 91.
Herides, Jerome 96.
Herman, Carl 240.
Higbee, Dorothy 256.
Hilger, Carole 210.
Hill, Merritt 10.
Hinderleider, Ralph 110, 253.
Hines, Lawrence 77, 248.
Hinks, Rev. Robert. S.J. 177.
Hinsberg, Nancy 159.
Hoelscher, Edward 157.
Hofmeyer, Arthur 89.
Hogan, John 248.
Hogan, Marianne 159.
HOLDEN HALL 142.
Holland, Rev. Frank, S.J
Hollerbach, Larry 52.
Holman, Berne 253.
Holscher, Edward 62.
Hoolihan, Thomas 78.
Horning, Edward 77, 248.
Horvath, Richard 63, 96.
Hosfelt, Marilyn 161, 179.
Hough, Robert 240.
. 34, 35.
House, Robert 74, 248.
Howell, D'Anne 95, 256.
Hritzkowin, Ronald 78, 248.
Hubbell, Jane 208.
Huetteman, William 116, 156, 221, 264.
Huetter, Rev. Norbert, S.J. 19.
Hughes, Howard 92.
Hull, Sally 210.
HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB 40.
Hunt, Doris 158.
Hunt, Lawrence 215.
Hurley, Dorean 171, 175, 179.
Hurley, Suzanne 210, 240.
Hurst, Kathleen 158.
Ianelli, Beverly 92, 131, 229, 248.
INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS CLUB 132.
Ingalls, Guy 213.
I. A. S.
Irvine, James 179.
ITALIAN CLUB 84, 85.
Jackson, John P. 213, 260.
Jackson, Marie 256.
Jackson, Mary 210.
Jacobites, Mary 248.
Jacobs, Bertrand 112, 253.
James. Patricia 240.
Janisse, Denis 19.
Jaraczewski, Theodore 96, 248.
Jaskolski. James 156.
Jatkoe, Carole 240.
Jenniches, Bart 44.
Jennings, Bill 132.
Jensen, Kathy 208.
Jensen, Robert 74.
Jensen, Thomas 74.
Jentzen, John 264.
Jesion, Connie 89, 132.
Johnson Faye 111.
Johnson, Gene 62.
Johnson, Webster 132.
Johnson, John 240.
Johnson, John F. 110, 254.
Kawashima, Zitsuo 112, 254.
Kazanji, Zuhair 100, 101, 199, 165,
Keais, Rupert 61.
Kean, Helen E. 9. 52, 53, 92.
Keane, Joseph 248.
Kearn, Dennis 260.
Keating, Mary Kay 210, 240.
Keck, Marty 35.
Keefe, Mary 131.
Keilani, Jay 165.
Keller, Robert 260.
Kelly, Kathleen 131.
Kelly, Michael 118.
Kelly, Richard 248.
Kelly, Sharon Ann 240.
Kennedy, Barbara 208.
Kennedy, Carole 256.
Kennedy, J. Dennis 103, 177, 260.
Kenyon, George 213.
Keppel, Henry E. 260.
Kern, Donald L. 215, 241.
Kersmew, Mike 62.
Kieltyka, Alice 216, 241.
Killinger, John 94. 260.
Killu, Fuad 165.
Kimmins, Robert 254.
King, Mary Lou 161, 241.
Kinsella, Phil 61.
Kinsman, Glenn 248.
Kirwan, Jean 158.
Klaes, Leo 64, 98, 260.
Klemens, Libbey 132.
Klinkhamer, Donald 97.
Klutsenbaker. Roy 248.
Kneeshaw, Elmer 116, 264.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS 37.
Knittel, John 92.
Knoch. Charles 44, 76.
Knowles, Edward 97.
Kochie, Andrew 248.
Koerber, Ann 256.
Koester, Harold 212, 260.
Kolar, John 248.
Kollar, Fran 53, 200, 210.
Kolodisa, Irene 210.
Komives, Judy 53, 158, 226, 248.
Koppy, Edward 248.
Kornachione, Marine 61.
Koscinski, Arthur 264.
Kosco, Norman 157, 260.
Kosman, Victor 77, 248.
Kovarik, Robert 212.
Kowalczyk, L. S. 63.
Kowalski, Victor 248.
Kozicheck, Don 44.
Kozlowski, Adelaide 80.
Kramer, Bill 35.
Krause, Jerome 113, 226, 254.
Krause. Maybelle 111.
Kress, Therese 216, 241.
Keolikowski, Patricia 216.
Kroll, Janis 210.
Kronk, Richard 213.
Krupitzer, Rev. Gilbert H., S.J. 9.
Kruse. Ludmila 241.
Krutsch, Robert 113, 254.
Krzeminski, Arthur 97.
Kuberski, Edwin 260.
Kucyk, Donald 94.
Kulwicke, Bernard 37.
Kummert, Margaret 161.
Kunske, Ceil 52, 89, 92, 101, 161.
Kurajian, George 101, 165.
Kurtz, Joseph 241.
Kutz, Anthony 113, 254.
Labadie. Fred 98, 103.
Labbe, Carolyn 79, 89, 241.
LaBelle, Barbara 256.
Leahey, Carol 80.
LeBlanc, Raymond 100, 212, 226, 227,
Ledbetter, Lt. Col. William R. 185.
Lee, Robert 184.
Lee George 249.
Lee, Robert 63.
LeGue, John 229. 249.
Lenane, Dennis 260.
Lengajer, Thomas 63.
Lents, Charles 241.
Lesmeister, Rosemary 79.
LeVeque, Francis 76, 241.
Lewandowski, Audrey 111, 256.
Licata, Lillian 131.
Liddicoat, Donald 110, 254.
Lindsay, Judith 79.
Lingeman, Donald 157, 260.
Lingeman, Joan 216.
Lipinski, Virgil 184.
Lippe, Robert 44.
Littley, Dorothy 95.
Lobkovich, James 44.
Loeffler, Elizabeth 210.
Logothetic, Evancelos 261.
Logsdon, John 9.
Long, Emmett 118, 264.
Longuski, Francis 130.
Lopez. Francis 35.
Lord, Rev. Daniel A.. S.J. 77.
Loselle, Arlene 75, 199, 241.
Lotzar, Charles 92.
Louwers. William 75.
Lovely, Rev. Arthur, S.J. 19, 35.
Lucas, Ronald 97.
Lucier, Jim 175, 179, 181, 138.
Ludwig, Arthur 35, 200.
Lughezzani, Theodore 75.
Luszczynski, Patricia 216.
Lutz, Mary 210.
Lynch, James 44.
Lynch, John 261.
Lynch, Patricia 210.
Lynch, Patricia 249.
Lynch, Terry 76.
Lyons, Kathleen 80.
Lyons, Kathleen E. 131, 176.
MacGregor, Frances 118.
Maclnnis, Camille 53, 158, 200, 226, 241
Mack, Stanley 249.
Mackay. Frank 96.
MacKrell, James 61, 261.
Macy, John 63, 261.
Magodine, Louise 241.
Maher, Richard 114, 116, 118, 119, 213.
Maher, Rev. Thomas, S.J. 37.
Maisevich, Raymond 77, 221, 229, 249.
Majewski. Ronald 157.
Malone, Barbara 217.
Maloney, James 63, 261.
Maloney, Mary 211.
Malys, Edward 37.
Mandziuk, Ray 241.
Manera, Salvatore 62.
Manion, Leo 64, 103, 201, 261. l
Manney, Russell 81.
Manning, Joan 216.
Manning, Mary 216, 241.
Marenich, Gerald 91, 241.
Mariucci, Candis 80.
MARKETING CLUB 132.
Markle, William 249.
Markowicz, Martin 52.
Maroney, James 62.
Marquis, James 241.
Martin, Gwen 211.
Martin, Lawrence 261.
Martin, Patrick 88, 249.
Martin, Terry 44.
Martin, William 173, 181.
Martinez, Charles 241.
Martz, Anne 241.
Marzolf, William 74.
Mascari, Anthony 215, 241.
Matusiak, Louis 129.
Mauer, William 37.
Maxwell, Michael 61, 261.
Mayer, Thomas 116, 118, 265.
Mayrend, Richard 184.
Mazur, Joseph 261.
Mazzaro, Rocko 88.
McCabe, Donald 241.
McCafferty, William 75, 249.
McCarthy, Donna 241.
McCarthy, James 75, 249.
McCarthy, Julia 35.
McClear, Robert 76, 242.
McC1orey, Maureen 132, 217, 242
McCool, Mitchell 249.
McCooI, Temple 261.
McCormick, James 94.
McCotter, Dennis 92.
McCoy, James 63.
McCracken, Robert 78.
McCreary, Stuart 184.
McDonald, Anna Bell 256.
McDonogh, William 261.
McDonough, Bernard 242,
McEvoy, Richard 63.
McGann, Thomas 76.
McGee, Thomas 184.
McGinnis, Michael 101, 212.
McGonagle, Richard 96.
McGough, Edward 101, 200, 212.
McGowan, Mary 211, 242.
McGrady, Thomas 88, 249.
McGrath, William 184.
McIntosh, Ed 208.
McKenna, Daniel J. 115.
McKenzie, Daniel 110, 254.
McKinnon, Janet 79.
McKitrick, Robert 96, 199, 249.
McLaughlin, Howard 37, 92, 249.
McLaughlin, Thomas 74.
McLellan, Bernard 249.
McLeod, Mary 211.
McManus, Mary Ann 242,
McNamara, Bernard 98, 99, 261.
McNaughton, Bonnie 256.
McNeil, Mary 176.
McNorgan, John 98, 100, 261.
McNulty, George 249.
McPhail, Thomas 175.
McPharlin, Patrick 100, 261.
Means, John 242.
Mebus, Patricia 211.
Medo, Arthur 265.
Mehl, Paul 77, 249.
Mehlenbacher, Lyle E. 19,
Melcher, John 249.
Melcher, William 229, 249.
Mendoza, Rene 61.
Mentley, Barbara 217.
Mentley, Delphine 217.
Merouse, Floyd 88.
Mervenne, John 116, 265.
Meyers, Richard 35.
Meyers, Theodore 261.
Midbo, Jon 130, 249.
Mikula, Joseph 110, 156, 254.
Milazzo, Don 44, 218, 220.
Miles, Adele 158.
Miller, Kathie 89.
Millos, John 157.
Minar, James 89.
Mistor, Barbara 80.
Misuraca, Lena 242.
Mitchell, Dan 35.
Mitchell, W. Ledyard 10.
Moceyunas, Algird 103, 261.
Mogge, Martin 156, 209, 226, 227
Molitor, Arthur 110, 156, 254.
Mollica, Richard 63.
Monacelli, Raymond 113, 254.
Monahan, Mary 35.
Monette, Dale 37, 213. 242.
Mooney, John 100, 261.
Moore, Edward 96, 249.
Moore, Jerry 92.
Moore, Lois 89.
Moore, Patricia 80, 249.
MOOT COURT 119.
Morad, Alfred 265.
Moran, Patricia 211, 242.
Morand, Kathleen 79, 242.
Morgan, Horace 249.
Morgan, Robert 242.
Morof, Jerry 112, 254.
Mosley, Robert 77, 250.
MOTOR CITY TOURNAMENT
Mott. John 81, 100.
Moynihan, Gerald 98, 103, 261.
Mueller, Clarence 101, 212.
Muenks, Joan 211, 242.
Muer, Raymond 74. 242.
Mullaney, Mary 131.
Mullany, James 89.
Mullen, James 157.
Muller, Frank 242.
Mulso, Francis 242.
Muraoka. Walter 61, 261.
Murphy, Mary L. 242.
Murphy, Mary P. 35, 53. 200, 242.
Murphy, William J. 18, 138.
Murray, David 62.
Murray, Thomas 250.
MUSIC SCHOOL 86.
Myckowiak, Norman 110, 254.
Nagy, James 215, 242.
Nahas, Larry 97.
Najer, Leonard 165.
Nakagawa, Francis 250.
Nanni, Rayleen 217, 242.
Natche, Joann 131.
Naughton, 42. 44.
Naylon. John 81.
Neil, William 63.
Neenan, Tim 184.
Neil, Donald 254.
Neil, William 63.
Nelson, Lester 77, 132, 250.
Nelson, Sigrid 35, 53, 200, 211, 226, 242.
Nemer, Ida 79, 242.
Nemeth. James 261.
Nemzek, Claude L. 18,
Neumann, Thomas 110, 254.
Nicholson, Val 165.
Nickol, Henry 99, 157. 261.
Nicola, Michael 113. 254.
Niehaus, John 250.
NIGHT SCHOOL 82.
Northrup. Patricia 171.
Norton, William 35.
Nowak, Dave 63.
Nugent, Charles P. 118.
Null, Ray 42, 44.
Oberle, Richard 37.
Obermeier, Bernard 254.
Obermeyer, Ernest 76.
O'Brien, John 94. 116, 265.
O'Brien, William 117.
Ochs. Arnold 44.
O'Connor, Daniel 242.
O'Connor, Rev. Edward, S.J.
O'Connor, Frank 44.
O'Connor. Noreen 242.
O'Donnell, Carol 158.
O'Donnell, Patricia 243.
O'Donnell. Patricia 228, 250.
O'Grady, Geraldine 161, 243.
O'Grady, James 74.
O'Halloran. William 116, 213,
O'Keeffe, Harry 97.
O'Leary, John 184, 200.
O'Loughlin. Robert 99. 261.
O'Neil. Thomas 44.
O'Neill, Rev. Burke, S.J. 19.
O'Neill. Rev. Hugh. S.J. 18.
Oprzadek, Joseph 215.
O'Reilly, Joseph 265.
Oser, Lawrence 97.
O'Shea. Col. James 185.
Osinski, Stephen 117, 265.
Ostrawski. Gerald 265.
O'Toole. William 76.
Ozog, John 250.
Page, John 254.
Palazzola. Joe 218,
Palm, Lillian 243.
Palmer, Pat 35.
Palmer, Richa.rd 94.
Palmiter, Marjorie 243.
Palombo, Armand 118.
Palumbo, Dominic 250.
Pampreen. Ronald 98, 99, 157, 2
PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 1
Pantano, Ferm 53, 243.
Paquette. Lawrence 243.
Park, Norman 77, 250.
Parker, Elena 256.
Parks, Patricia 217. 243.
Parnis. William 118, 119.
Parvelski. Ralph 213.
Pastor, Nick 61. 262.
Patrick. William 118.
Patterson. George 213.
Paule, Paul 89.
Paxton. William 262.
Paye, Charles 78, 226, 229, 243.
Pavzs, Tibor 18.
Pelkey, Robert 262.
Pentescu. Peter 262.
Penzien. Raymond 77, 250.
Peponis, James 132.
Perejda, Andrew 62.
Perell, Remo 250.
Perine, Maurine 35.
Perry, Jack 184.
Persico. Rudolph 74.
Pesta, Denis 243.
Peters, James 100, 262.
Peters, Karl 243.
Petron, Patricia 159.
Pezzopane, Bernard 215. 243.
Pfeiffer, Thomas 89, 184.
PHI GAMMA NU 131.
Pickard, Arthur 243.
Pierce, Charles 262.
Pillittere, Joseph 212, 262.
Piontek, Donald 243.
Piscopink, Mary 161.
Piscopink, Robert 88, 229, 250.
PI TAU SIGMA 99.
Placzek, Edward 262.
Platt. Melvin 112, 254.
Platten. Mary 89, 211.
Polcyn, John 94, 262.
Posler, Richard 254.
Potocki, Robert 44.
Potts, James 156.
Powers, Robert 63.
PRACTICE TEACHING 120.
Prather, Ken 147. 220.
Prebenda, Ronald 114, 118, 119.
Preuss, Paul 177, 181.
Prevost, Gene E. 110, 254.
Prewoznik, Jerome 76, 243.
Priehs, William 117, 265.
Pries, Carol 131, 250.
Prins. Raymond 254.
Prush, Donald 130.
PSI OMEGA 110.
Pulte. Maureen 35.
Purcell, Shirley 256.
Pushparaj, Augustine 165.
Putman, J. Bryan 116, 265.
Quadri, Richard 44.
Quinlan, William 81.
Quinn, Terry 159.
Rabaut, Louis 250.
Rademacher, Alice 243.
Radlicki, Mary 131.
Radtke, William 243.
Raftery, James 265.
Rainko, Stanley 37.
Rajavich, Barbara 161, 243.
Rakowicz. Chester 113, 254.
Rapp, James 61, 262.
Ratke, Elaine 217.
Ravary, Ray 75.
Ray, Donald 78.
Rayes, Mitchel 243.
Raymond. William 94.
Raytis, Helen 89.
Reamer, Sue 89.
Reece, Charteris 215, 243.
Reed, Daniel J. 9.
Reed, Emmett 75.
Reed, Robert 35.
Reetz, Fred 89.
Regan, John 75.
Rehmann, Barbara 35, 171.
Reilly. Sue 35.
Remski. William 88.
Rennell. James 110, 255.
Rentz, Louis 77,
Rentz, Mary 161, 243.
Reuter, Reinhold 63, 262.
Revitte, Robert 118.
Reynik, Robert 97.
Reynolds, Frank 250.
Rhomberg, Jack 35.
Ricci, Paolo 91.
Richards, Lawrence 64, 101, 212. 262.
Richards, Perry 44.
Ridley. Harrison 243.
Riley, Lee 44. 45, 133. 134.
Rinke, Joseph 97, 250.
Riska, Ted 132.
Rivard, Richard 94.
Roach. Thomas 76.
Roberts, Wilfrid 255.
Roberts, William 77. 226. 250.
Robinson, Richard 103. 262.
Rochon, Jerome 110, 156, 255.
Rochon, Rene 108.
Rodziewicz. Chester 63.
Roehrig. Henry 156.
Roggenbeck, John 243.
Rohr, Frank 63.
Rohr, Marilyn 132. 243.
Ronan. Herb 184.
Rosa. Kathy 89.
Rossi. Emily 243.
Rossio, Richard 62.
Roth, Herbert 165.
Roth. Thomas 97.
Roulidis, Chris 62.
Royan. William 77, 229. 250.
Rue, Larry 44.
Rumph, John 62, 64, 262.
Rutledge, Eugene 110, 255.
Rutt, Paul 62.
Rutten, Joan 95.
Ruzylo, Joan 35.
Ryan. John 157.
Ryan, Mary Lou 217, 250,
Ryan, Vince 179.
Rymiszewski, Leonard 116,
Saam. Frank 173, 181.
Sabbe, Marie 35, 89.
Sadowski, Eleanor 244.
Sahs, Marianne 89, 159.
Saign, Paul 229, 250.
G CLUB 222.
ST. FRANCIS CLUB 144.
Salmi, Raymond 157, 262.
Salzberg, Clarence 112, 255.
Samberg, Louis 244.
Samli, Ciskum 165.
Sampson, Richard 215, 244.
Sanders, Charles 19.
Sanders, Paul 113, 255.
Santoro, Leonard 61. 262.
Sapiano, Charles 244.
Sartor, Richard 35.
Savage, Robert 244.
Schabath, Larry 62, 262.
Schaeffer, Joseph 132.
Schaeler, Fritz-Dieter 130.
Eugene 64, 98, 101, 103, 262.
Schemeck, Charles 262.
n, Charles 261.
Mary Ann 217, 244.
Schigas, Joseph 262.
Schmidt, Edward 35, 77, 92.
Schmidt, Pauline 257.
Schnaubelt, Edward 244.
Schneiders, Carol 217.
Schneiders, Catherine 217.
Schneidewind, Henry C. 19.
Schnicker, Oscar 129.
Schoeninger, Carolyn 95.
Schonhard. Dave 44, 132.
r, Rev. Charles, S.J. 18.
er, Dr. D. 63.
Schubert, David 244.
Schulstad, Walter 250.
Schumacher, Karl 63.
Schutzwohl, Victor 63. 64.
Schweinsberg, Clyde 244.
Scott, Weda 132. 244.
Sczechowski, Stanley 255.
Secunde. Richard 103. 262.
Sedgewick, Charles 157, 262.
SENIOR PICTURES A 8: S 238.
SENIOR PICTURES C 8: F 246.
SENIOR PICTURES DENTAL
SENIOR PICTURES DENTAL
SENIOR PICTURES LAW
Senkin, Jean 79, 244.
Serocki. Pat 79.
Serowik, Alfred 61, 98, 262.
Scsi, Salim 81, 132, 165.
Settle, Warner 62, 262.
Seville, Jerry 184.
Sezechowski, Stanley 113.
Shadrick, Fred 156.
Shaheen. Al 220.
Shapero, Nate S. 10.
Sharkey, James 91, 96, 244.
Shaughnessy, Patrick 63.
Shaw, John 250.
Shaway, George 75.
Shea, Mary 88, 89, 211.
Sheahan. Daniel 201, 213, 244.
Sheffick. Charles 35.
Sheik, Nadim 165.
Sheik, Samir 165.
Sanford 112, 255.
Shine, Richard 118, 265.
Shiple, Rev. George, S.J. 11.
Shook, William 75.
SADIE SHUFFLE 52.
Sibal. Martha 257.
Sievert. Jerry 44.
SIGMA DELTA 79.
SIGMA RHO TAU 228.
SIGMA SIGMA 95.
Simon, Joseph 244.
Af , "
Tan Gyi, Luke 165.
TAU BETA PI 98.
Taylor, Calvin 113, 255.
Teklinski, Mark 181.
Temrowski, Adrienne 244.
Tenerowicz, William 132.
Ternes, Ann 159, 244.
Theisen, Leon 251.
THETA PHI ALPHA 158.
Thiel, John 251.
Thill, Nanette 88, 211.
' Phillip 113, 255.
L. . P4
W . e..
."Yf:,x 3 I
, ,.,. H
1 Q 5:8
Tierney, John 251.
Timmis, Cecile 159.
Tinsey, Frederick 113, 255.
Tischler, Jack 171, 181, 251.
Tobin, Dorothy 217, 244.
Tomasko, Andrew 255.
Tomczyk, Patricia 79.
Tonkovic, Betty 95.
Toporcian, Phil 110, 255.
Torigian, Ara 101, 263.
Torzewski, Mary Lou 35, 211, 245.
Tramski, Thomas 44.
Trapani, Phillip 251.
Tremp, Robert 75.
Trudell, John 91.
Trupiano, Stephen 9.
TRUSTEES, BOARD OF' 10.
Tubinis, Stanley 44.
Tuovinen, Tauno 61.
Turashoff, Vera 111.
Turnage, James 265.
Turnbull, Raymond 98, 263.
T.V. STATION 136.
Uicker, John 58.
Ulicni, Andrew 101.
UPSILON DELTA SIGMA 213.
Urgorowski, Edwin 118.
Ursem, Richard 92, 200, 227, 251.
Ursini, Samuel 76, 92, 200, 251.
Valade, Sarah 211, 245.
Vallez, Ramon 97.
Van Dam, Jackie 53, 200.
Van Damia, Guy 263.
Vanden Bossche, Harold 37, 89.
Vanhille, Weston 245.
Vanschaemelhout, Albert 263.
Varga. Joseph 61.
VARSITY NEWS 170.
Vasquez, Jack 35.
Vaughn, Richard 44, 215.
Vella, John 263.
Villaire, Raymond 245.
Vismara, Barbara 52, 159, 245.
Volpe, Dominic 44.
Voltaggio, Josephine 211.
Waar, William 62.
Waclawek, Henry 251.
Wadowski, Daniel 215.
Wagner, Charles 63, 199, 201, 212, 226,
Wagner, James 92. A
Wagner, Robert 215.
Waitlock, Maurice 226.
Walby, Philip 97.
Wallich, Marry 217, 257.
Walsh, Catherine 251.
Walsh, Mary 35. 53, 200.
Walsh, Mary 257.
Walsh, Nancy 92.
Walters, Patricia 211.
Ward, Jeanne 95.
Ward, Oliver 184, 251.
Ward, William 245.
Waring, Rosemary 217, 245.
Waring, Wallace 97.
Warren, Raymond 263.
Watkins, Thomas 116, 118, 119,
226, 227, 228, 265.
Watrous, Thomas 221.
Watson, William 255.
Watts, Robert 110, 255.
Weber, John 113, 255.
Webster, Gordon 263.
Weckesser, Paul 98, 100.
Weghorn, Lawrence 263.
Weideman, James 263.
Weideman, James 263.
Weimer, Aloysius 19.
Weimer, Thomas 35.
Weir, Bernard 263.
Wilson, Donald 78, 200, 227.
Wilson, Edward 245.
Wing, Richard 220.
Winkup, Donald 62, 99.
Winters, Allen 184.
Wise, Kay 211.
Wiseman, Robert 78.
Wittman, Albert 61, 263.
Wolf, Donald 44.
Wozniak, Donald 97, 251.
Wu, Francis 63.
Wutkiewicz, Conrad 63, 212, 263.
Wyess, William 103, 212, 263.
Singelyn, Robert 81, 244.
Sippola, Helen 89, 165.
Skeeze, John 62.
Skelley, Catherine 87, 244.
Skiba, Daniel 110, 255.
SKI CLUB 163.
Sklar, Irene 244.
Slater, Thomas 220.
SLIDE RULE DINNER 101.
Slimko, Jack 35, 89,
Slupecki, John 96, 250.
Smigel, Connie 131.
Smith, Charles 118, 265.
Smith, Eugene 226, 228, 251.
Stevens, Gerald 118.
Stieber, Charles 251.
Stilley, Kenneth 44, 42.
Sting, Robert 116, 265.
Stodolak, Jean 161, 244.
Stolarski, Ben 68.
Stromp, Kathleen 80.
Stuart, Bernard 77, 251.
STUDENT COUNCIL 200.
STUDENT UNION 200.
Stuligross, Jack 78, 251.
Stunyo, Jeanne 67.
Sugrue, Ralph 37.
Sullivan Charles 76.
Sullivan Daniel 244.
Sullivan James 37.
Sullivan, Joseph 212.
Sullivan Kay 217.
Summerfield, Pegi 92.
Sun, Gregory 88, 132, 251.
Swabon, Daniel 44.
Swain, James 35.
Swallow, Peter 132, 251.
Swank, Donna 244.
Swartney, Joyce 79.
Sweeney, Janet 159.
Szczodrowski, Marion 88, 132, 251.
Harcourt 88, 184, 251.
Smith Henry 37.
Smith, Rev. Hugh F., S.J. 9, 165.
Smith, James 89.
Smith Joseph 96.
Smith Kenneth 58.
Smith Lee 113, 255.
Smith Lillian 89.
Robert G. 77, 251.
Weisberger, Rev. Charles A., S.J. 19.
Weishaar, Patricia 67.
Weiss, Leven 118, 265.
Welsh, Frances 111, 257.
Wesolowski, Florence 245.
Westerholm, John 63, 64.
Westrick, Raymond 77, 251.
WHITE LAW CLUB 118.
Whiteman. Margaret 211, 245.
Whitlock. Maurice O. 110, 255.
Whitty, Albert 215.
Wideman, Rev. Charles, S.J. 9.
Wieschorster, David 61.
Wiktorowski, Victor 212.
Wilder, Joan 35, 211, 245.
Willenborg. Connie 89.
Williams, James 91, 97.
Williams, Phyllis 87.
Williams, William 35, 98, 103.
Louie Joseph of the Michigan Catholic, John
Utykanski and Snuiy McGill of the University's
publicity department, Bill Rabe of the Oflice of
Public Information, the Cadillac Motor Car Com-
pany, the Detroit News and the Varsity News for
photographs given willingly and otherwise.
Also thanks to Mr. Stephan Trupiano of the
University's Purchasing Department for his help in
matters financial and to Joe Sullivan and Ken
Skottegard of Conjure House Printing Co. for
their understanding and patience in extending
Snyder, David 263.
Snyder, Stan 184.
Solverson. John 244.
Sommerfeldt, Thomas 44.
Sommerville, Ian 81.
SOPH SNOBALL 54.
Sowul, Jerry 89.
Spain, Ronald 61.
SPANISH CLUB 85.
Sparrow, Guy, 92, 147.
Spezia, Manuel 113, 255.
Sphire, Gloria 95.
Sphire, Shirley 95.
Spina, Garbiel 96.
Spitler, Felix 35.
Stacey, John 77, 251.
Stapleton, James 116, 118, 213, 226, 265.
Starret, Patricia 80.
Stein, Rev. G. F.. S.J. 9.
Steinbach, Everett M. 139.
Steiner, Rev. Celestin J., S.J. 7, 52, 235.
Stelter, Ronald 221.
Yager, John 63.
Yapo, Selvideo 251.
Yott, Joan 245.
Young, Betsy 257.
Young, Julie 95.
Young, Robert 157, 263.
Zabawski, Ronald 245.
Zainea, Joseph 165.
Zambiasi. Raymond 251.
Zang, Thomas 76.
Zelenak, John 263.
Zemcik, Lillian 245.
Zemke, David 215.
Zemke, Norman 116, 118.
Zettner, RoseMarie 161, 245.
Zielke, David 97.
Ziemba, Gerald 81, 101.
Ziemba, Richard 157.
Zimbalatti, Anthony 113, 255.
Zimmer, George 245.
Zimmerman, Thomas 157, 227, 263.
Ziraldo, Louis 157.
Zitka, Mary 79, 157.
Zonca, Donald 252.
Zorn, Margie 131.
Zukowski, Leon 229.
Zuliani. Velma 245.
Zurawski. Arlene 89, 159.
Zylinski, Eugene 110, 255.
Brophy Engraving Company
' Printing: Conjure House, Inc.
Binding: Brock 8: Rankin
u Typography: Display face is Twentieth Century
Ultra Bold Extended, by Detroit Type Foundry,
Text face is Intertype 10 point Idealg outlines,
10 point Futura.
Cover Stock: 1163203 Roxite Buckram, Linen Finish.
Design by Jim Lucier.
Engravings: 120 screen halftone, copper.
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