University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) - Class of 1956 Page 1 of 304
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Show Hide text for 1956 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1956 volume: “ v- ■■;: fc c-VJ »« ■ ' ■ ¥ ..- ' ' : " :i: ' ' 4- ' - , ,_3-. ' imt -Jji ii i i i year is twelve months Since Tower 55, act by act, person by person, the students of the University of Detroit have filled another volume. This is Tower 1956. PUBLISHED BY UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT SS APOLOGIA TOWER 1956 meanders haphazardly through the memories of this year. Start at the beginning and read chronologically. Or find v hat you vant on this page and go directly to it after seeing the main events in color, begin- ning on page iv. IF YOU SEEM TO BE LEFT OUT, SEE PAGE 161. DOREAN HURLEY, editor JIM LUCIER, art and editorial director ANN MILLER, copy chief 11 A SHEEPSKIN A DAY KEEPS THE WOLF AWAY. Registration: page Fr. Kuhn for freshman-26, FOOTBALL-28, DEPT. HEADS-38, 1g DEANS-43, practice teaching-44, fall flood-46. 1. Homecoming: P°9 retreats-64, WTVS-66, fall social events-70, Marquette trip-74, 50 DENT SCHOOL-80, more fall dances-84. 2. T " T " __ • - - -K Z- -r-V f . P°9® Varsity News-98, Tower-102, dormitory life-106, BASKETBALL- l 111 Oil V P©I1SI 88 108, downtown C F NIGHT SCHOOL-1 16. Christmas: 3. page the Christmas spirit-122, Christmas season dances and parties- 120 126. 4. J-Prom: ' ::j--f--ri - ' -rtso - ' . - • Lent: Carnival: Graduation: page 134 Pledging to become a Greek-138, TSSA-146. Pres. Night-153, Gronchi visits us-152, Shakespearean Series-154, 14ft Tug-o-War-158, April Fool-160, LAW SCHOOL-162, ENGINEER- ° ING-166. - l P°9® ROTC-AFROTC-184, St. Francis Club picnic-186, Band Concert- 172 188, Chorus goes to iail-190, MINOR SPORTS-192. d fc- - page 198 m;+- Seniors-208, Fraternity Digest-239, Campus Clubs-261, Advertising-276, lndex-292. 1. i The September campus invites students to rest and relax under shady trees Rev. A. F. Kuhn, S. J., collects roses from his famous garden in the cloister of Lan- sing-Reilly Hall. Horaecoming means queens and floats Queen Margie Okon surveys her domain. In the song-title float parade KSK ' s " Yellow Rose of Texas " and AKPsi ' s " Mairzy Doats " were the runners up to the St. Francis Club ' s " Light Up the Land " tribute to Daniel A. Lord, S.J. V V ' Mi :- : . • ♦ " w . -V_A -- t m » . r k ' j y - -v -iwp. ■ ■ xs Calm campus offer time for walks thought The trip to Marquette is a resounding success Go. team, go — a hearty cheer from a Titan follower. In Marquette territory Russell sidesteps for a gain. We win the trophy 20-7 Vlll pp ■i Z Nov. 27 Fr. Steiner cuts the ribbon. The dedication of the student Union is an historical moment IX Reno Hall is dedicated in June II W TVS F stages its first performance XI z Co-captain Ralph Goldstein outmaneuvers a " Fighting Irish " guard. Notre Dame starts basketball rolling by bo ving to the Titans 77 - 71 Xll Festive round of dances and parties stud the Christmas calendar The Players decorate Elaine Goefz ' s basement for the festivities. Santa Claus made a personal appearance at every holiday affair. Xlll J-Prom introduces mid-semester break XIV Solemnity marks the Lenten Season XV I In 1955, Chairman Chuck Wagner introduced honored guest, Ed Sullivan. As the sun sets on seniors breathlessly XVI As usual, the vorld ' s biggest student Spring Carnival honor s " American of the Year yr Tl ' ! y- ' ' — ?rT- ■v« college careers of ' 56 rush into the future ' 0M. ■i Freshmen are icumen m pR ' ,i0!l § ' V? Loudly they sing " cuckoo, " as they drift about in their first bout with the maze of college registration. Sadly they learn that a trial schedule is merely a trial, and that a line is the slowest distance between two points. They started at 9:00 AM on September 13 (if their name was Zwieback, or there- about), and, by the time 2:00 PM, September 16 came (admitting Arthur Aardvaark), 0000 had joined 0000 upper confreres in the gay, exciting game of college. It was not that process was terribly complicated or tedious; it just be- came increasingly difficult to get The Perfect Schedule. In- deed, Professor O.C. Schnicker ' s Registration Committee had shaved the average registration time to an hour and a half. Old-time professional students could regale the glassy-eyed newcomers for hours with stories of misfiled re-admits who turned up three days later, cramped and sore from the crowded space in the file cabinets. Or of the C F student who made a quick killing in rubber stamps and was given his diploma immediately. But the freshmen were amazed to learn that the person ahead of them always took the last place in their coveted section. This meant being stuck with the three o ' clock, which meant changing the English to eight o ' cl— " Eight o ' clock! You mean that you have classes at eight o ' clock in the morning? Why 1 can ' t . . . that is, I . . . You ' re sure every other section is closed? " Dutifully they trot back and forth across the vast expanse of the Memorial Building floor, waiting in lines, having cards initialed, filling out cards, schedules, cards, schedules, cards. Finally, they finish and wend their way homeward, warm with the glow of self- satisfaction. Or, as one put it: " I ' m glad that I don ' t have to go through that again. " S S-j 18 m IfH i ! Oh, my aching fingers! Conflict? Oh no! Not again! 20 Registration is recorded When your Tower reporter registered last fall, he obligingly strapped a tape recorder to his side. These singularly incoherent sentences and phras- es are all that remain following editing and censoring of the garbled roll. Maybe some of these words are your words. They might very well be. Undoubtedly these phrases will be repeated semester after semester, ad infinitum. — What ' s that sir? Pre-registration? Card? Nobody told me! — Man, the people in here! Must be thousands. Guess I ' ll start with Theology, that ' s the shortest line. — No eight o ' clocks for me! Not on your life! — Hi, Bill. Take math at nine with me. Sure, Bill, we ' re bound to pass it this time! — Yes, at ten . . . no, better make that eleven, I have French then. — You mean 1 have to fill out every one of these? — . . . the bursar, who ' s he? — Yes, I ' ll write a check . . . How much did you say? — ... my schedule? Rotten! Five eight o ' clocks and . . . Never write my name again — nevernevernever! Do you have theology at 1 1 :00? liMMM 4ihtiilii fit « ? I X. JI A JI X. J. . . LASSES began on September 19. The following week was filled with various and sundry activities. Fr. Steiner said the Mass of the Holy Ghost for the student body; the new AS freshman dean introduced himself as Fr. Siegfried; Alpha Phi Omega and Gamma Sigma Sigma sold second-hand books to knowledge-hungry students; the Women ' s League, in con- junction with the Student Union sponsored the Freshman Welcome Dance. By the end of the week, the heads of fresh- man and senior alike were spinning because of the business of the activity packed university schedule. Phone calls and conferences with freshmen keep Dean Siegfried busy. Gamma Sigma Sigma and Alpha Phi Omega help to lower t|ie cost of education by run- ning the Student Book Exchange. First Mreek features variety CARROLL FOX THE " CORN KING " ENTERTAINS THE CROWD AT THE FRESHMAN WELCOME DANCE WITH MAGICAL STUNTS AND WITTY REMARKS. 23 Gracious Joanne Greiner, President of Theta Phi Alpha, helps League President, Willie Cavanaugh, to a cup of tea as Nancy Casey waits her turn. A mutual ioke is shared by Tea Chair- men, Mary Ann Eicker, Fr. Steiner, and Gamma Phi Sigma president, Ceil Kun- ske. Orientation week ended witin a final wel come to tlie new coeds. On Septennber 25, tliese women were feted at a tea in tineir honor. This year ' s Freshman Wel come Tea was highlighted by a fashion show, in which the sorority presidents modeled suggested attire for the main campus events. " Big Sisters, " willing to offer campus tips, were assigned to each freshman girl. The Very Rev. Celestin J Steiner, university president. Miss Helen Kean, dean of women, and Willie Cava naugh, Women ' s League president spoke to the girls before they settled down to a chat over a cup of tea. The 400 coeds who attended the tea left a few friends richer and, freshmen and upper classmen alike, a little wiser about proper campus apparel. Warm hellos preceec Fran Kollar, acting as a hostess at the Fresh- man Welcome Tea, pauses momentarily in her duties to greet one of the attending coeds. 24 For the freshman there is orientation, registration, and finally LIBERATION. On Saturday, October 1, the freshmen arose to release themselves from the tyranny of the upper- classmen, to proclaim their independence, and to assume their rightful place as University students. An extremely muddy day was chosen for the first liberation in three years. Therefore, the mud and mire on the field next to Holden Hall increased the insult of losing. The highlight of the day came as the freshmen reached upv ard, supporting a pushball six feet in diameter, and slipping down the ground up field toward the goal. Upper- classmen attempted to withstand the assault; Juniors dug in as a last defense. But the freshmen, determined for freedom, overcame their foes and now rank as free and liberated stu- dents bound only by the daily woes of a college student. liberation 9 L 6 " 12j B a . . . not a geodetic survey . . . " Within the first week, the lonely freshman begins to appre- ciate the ins and outs, the ups and downs of the academic side of his avocation. In History 1, for instance, he meets up with a formidable, immovable object clothed in a black robe and wearing a long map pointer. This darksome visage, this booming voice, this overwhelming vocabulary — how can it be? But it is indeed: it is Alphonse F. Kuhn, S.J., history pro- fessor extraordinaire and friend to student and freshman a- like. It does not take long to discover Fr. Kuhn ' s copious notes, excruciating questions, and neatly-bound research maps — maps of minutiae which, as he readily admits, are " not a geo- detic survey. " As the freshman realizes that he is really learn- ing history for the first time, he gradually becomes aware of something else: a twinkle in the professor ' s eye, a smile be- hind his word-hoard, and a gentleness in conference. Unfor- tunately, as the freshman arrives, Fr. Kuhn ' s crowning glory is long ago full-blown; he is able to control and conceal his secret passion, the famous rose garden around Lansing-Reilly Hall. And so he remains, by hearsay, an enigma. Pictures taken during the summer tell the true story. Summerschool students stop by to check progress: with Fr. Kuhn are Mary Sue Keas, Roberta Hobbs, and Tom Gerhardstein. 26 1- i t IF, Fr. Kuhn ' s equipment closet in the basement of Lanb- ing-Reilly Hall is sacrosanct. He gets ready for a day ' s work. First order of the day is to weed his seedlings carefully nurtured in hotbeds. The garden lets Fr. Kuhn enjoy his own little joke; teacher gives flowers to students, Doris Hunt and Gwen Hutchins. Procrastination through for the day, Fr. Kuhn turns to the never- ending war against bugs. 27 " S M . :. . Titan team finds in Triumphant Thirteen young men, mode of iron. This is the backbone of the 1955 Tifon foot- ball team. Thirteen ' ' iron-men. ' Jim Lobkovich, OB Frank O ' Connor. FB thirteen Perry Richards, LE - - - ?- :, ' ON THE TURF WITH THREE ROCKETS OVER HIM AND A MASS OF WOULD BE TACKLERS SURROUNDING HIM IS FULLBACK FRANK O ' CONN(. Failure marks opener I HE optimistic spirit which had been so prevalent at the Titans ' training camp at Brighton was virtually wiped away by a 12-7 opening game defeat to Toledo on the muddy turf of the University stadium Friday evening, Sep- tember 24. It was raining that night and Coach Fromhart ' s men had donned their 1954 maroon and white uniforms to avoid dirtying the new cardinal red and white jerseys they would be wearing for the rest of the season. The old apparel proved fitting for the occasion, because the Titans showed, at least temporarily, that they were not yet over the losing habits of the previous year. Only once in the second half did the Titans cross the mid-field stripe, and only thrice during the entire game were they successful in 30 penetrating into Toledo territory. End Perry Richards ' touch- down, coming just five seconds before intermission and after the Rockets had struck for both their touchdowns, was the single play enlivening the drab U. of D. effort. The 6 ' 3 " flanker culminated a 56-yard Titan march with a magnificent leap over the heads of two Toledo defenders to spear a high, hard, 11 -yard toss from Tom Tramski. But an hour later, even the consolation of that catch faded. For the first time since 1909, a U. of D. team had been beaten in its opening game for two years in succes- sion, and it seemed that Fromhart ' s training camp obser- vation. " ... we ' ll have more speed and finesse . . . " , would prove faulty. 41- O Detroit Wichita 14 First Downs 8 216 Rushing yardage 73 124 Passing yardage 45 14 Passes attempted 16 7 Passes completed 4 1 Passes intercepted by 2 Punts 6 22 Punting average 34 3 Fumbles lost 5 75 Yards penalized 127 7-12 Detroit Toledo 10 First Downs 9 133 Rushing yardage 168 57 Passing yardage 51 17 Passes attempted 9 4 Passes completed 3 Passes intercepted by 2 7 Punts 7 33 Punting average 38 3 Fumbles lost 50 Yards penalized 40 0 Russell and form reversal conquer Wichita Quarterback Jim Lobkovich (7) grins over his 10 yard gain. A few seconds later his grin disappeared when Wheatshockers (75) and (42) tackled him. pRIDAY evening, September 30, will long be remembered for the debut of a new U. of D. football star and a series of spectacular blocks by end Bob Chendes, and penetrating runs by the new star, a 5 ' 8 " , 170-pound sopho- more halfback Billy Russell. Defending Missouri Valley Con- ference champion Wichita, a two touchdown favorite and boasting practically the same team which had won nine of ten games in 1954, and was buried under a six touchdown avalanche. Russell accounted for three of the scores. U. of D. led, 20-0 at the half and ended the scoring early in the third quarter by launching the greatest U. of D. scoring burst in years — three touchdowns in the span of just two minutes and 40 seconds. Included in the spree was a 41- yard Russell run made possible by Chendes ' key block — a masterpiece which sent Wheatshocker fullback Leroy Hinman flipping five feet into the air. Thus, it was obvious why Wichita coach, Pete Tillman, could justifiably lament, " A cyclone hit us. Yes, we ran into a hornet ' s nest. " And it was just as clear why Fromhart could gleefully beam, " Russell is the fastest back U. of D. has had since I ' ve been here. We outcharged them, offensively and defensively. We finally reached our potential. " In one short week, a sputtering, ineffective team had been transformed into a cohesive one, one ready to make a strong bid for the AAVC championship. 31 Homecoming Gome Triumphs: U of D 28, Oklohomo 6 — story on page 62 t oach Fromhart planned to substitute several of his second-stringers prior to U. of D. ' s game at Cincinnati, Saturday, October 29, but he found little opportunity to do so. Four regulars played the entire sixty minutes, and three others went 58, 57, and 55 minutes respectively, as the Titans battled to a scoreless finish. Injuries on the Titan team were high as Guard Stan Bartnicki broke a hand, and End Bob Chendes injured a rib, while Tackle Steve Gomola suffered a recurrence of a 1954 chest injury. While, U. of D. claimed the major physical loss, Cincinnati took the severest penalties. Quarterback Mike Murphy ' s fourth period touchdown pass to End Don Presley was nul- lified by a backfield-in-motion penalty, and the Bearcats ' first major touchdown threat early in the third period had been killed by an intercepted-end-zone pass. Three major scoring threats had also erased deep into Bearcat territory earlier. The Detroiters penetrated to the Cincinnati eight- yard line in the second quarter and lost the ball when halfback George Finn fumbled. In the final period with a first down on the Cincinnati eight, the Titans lost six yards In two plays and saw halfback Jim Lynch ' s field goal attempt go low. One of Detroit ' s " Bright Notes " was the 57 minutes halfback Al Korpak played. Only a sophomore, " sticky fingers " Al had come a long way to win a regular job. Cincinnati tie sees sophomore Al Korpak in for 57 minutes I --, » ' f y »fnf ' fe ii9ji% I i ' Iron Men Lobkovich, Russell, O-O Quadri, and Chendes subdue 6-0 Villanova U-D Cincinnati H U-D Villanova 12 First Downs 13 ■ 14 First Downs 8 203 Rushing yardage 253 m 263 Rushing yardage 159 10 Passing yardage 93 m 99 Passing yardage 72 8 Passes attempted 13 m 20 Passes attempted 16 2 Passes completed m 6 Passes completed 6 2 P asses intercepted by 1 ■ 1 Passes intercepted by 37 Punts 33 ■ 27 Punting average 6 Punting average ■ Fumbles lost 45 Fumbles lost 72 ■ 55 Yards penalized 35 I he Detroiters boasted an even 3-3-1 season as they en- visioned their meeting with Villanova. The Titans, al- though favored by 1 1 points; demonstrated the danger of " being-up " for a game. They almost dropped to the Wild- cats, in anticipation of the following week when they would travel to Tulsa for their last game. At the start of the third quarter, the only scoring was taken care of by the Titans on a Lobkovich-Russell pass which netted a 20-yard TD. The attempt for conversion was unsuccessful. A crowd of 14,350 watched the Titans take advantage of a blocked punt to hold the ball until the final gun sounded. Backfield action was everything but exciting for both teams, but the lines gave an exhibition of rough and ready blocking. Dick Quadri and Bob Chendes were two of six " iron-men " who went the entire sixty minutes for the Red and White. Quadri excelled in quick thinking tactics and his 190 pounds served him good stead. The Detroit-Villanova series was brought to 8 victories on the Titan side, against 13 Wildcat wins. There have been two ties in 23 meetings. The Titans have now taken three in a row from the Wildcats. The highlight of the festivities of the night was the dedication of a plaque to the late Charles E. (Gus) Dorais, who was Titan grid coach for 18 years. Then the Titans prepared for the Tulsa Golden Hurricane. Titans tromp Marquette SEE STORY, PAGE 81 help to defeat Tulsa 5C m •iH o •iH pq O •iH o o HUSKY TULSANS TACKLE BURGMEIER AFTER HE MADE A FIRST DOWN. AS the season closed, the Titans found themselves in Tulsa ' Oklahoma where the Golden Hurricanes proved them- selves to be truly formidable foes. They scored for the first time after a fumbled pitchout on the Detroit 12-yard line. The Titans took over, and the Lobkovich-Richards combination ran a 58-yard touchdown play. Lynch ' s conversion tied the score. Another pass to Richards gained six more points for the Titans to make the half-time score 13-7. As the third quarter began, the Hurricanes needed quelling. From the Titan ' s one yard line, Tulsa ' s Dick Scholtz plowed over. The scoreboard read 13-13 as the teams lined up for Detroit ' s of- fensive bid. The Titans moved down the field with a ven- geance. The pigskin finally rested on the Tulsa one yard line. Jim Lobkovich, who had never scored while playing with the Titans, called the signals. The lines clashed as he scored in the last 62 seconds to make the final score, 19-13. Lobkovich ' s comments were; " Not a hand was laid on me as I dived over the line. A! Baumgart, Dick Vaughn, and Stan Bartnicki were responsible for the hole in the Tulsa line. They hammered away at the opposition all day, until they just couldn ' t hold up when the clutch came. " Ten graduating " Iron Men " left the playing field with the feeling that they had given the Detroit followers something to talk about this season. 36 Coaches make team MVC champs AS SEASON ENDS, TITANS SHARE TOP HONORS WITH WICHITA. Wally Fromhart, Head Coach op men nead departffients The importance of modern electrical equipment is stressed by Electrical Engineering ' s Robert W. Ahlquist. Oscar C. Schnicker pauses momentarily in his busy sched- ule as head of Industrial Man- agement to consider next sem- ester ' s registration problems. Degrees and angles are import- ant to Civil engineers under Elihu Goer ' s leadership. Louis W. Matusiak ' s enthusiastic smile encourages students of Accounting to confer with the department. 38 We HEN universities were quartered in half-beam, brick and plas- ter structures, students were content merely to enroll and begin study- ing. There was no question of what courses to choose or what hours to pick. One prepared for the bache- lor ' s degree by absorbing as much learning as possible from lectures based on the traditional trivium and quadrivium. Eventually, however, professorships in certain subjects were organized into departments regulated by a chairman: The Chair of Philosophy became the Depart- ment of Philosophy and the mem- bers were ranged through a highly intricate system from lecturer to full professor. A modern school, the University of Detroit, reflects our varied civilization with the range of subjects taught through the depart- mental system. Charles E. Schrader, S.J., explores the possibility that filing cabinets may hold his History Department materials. Henry C. Schneidewind illustrates the Speech Department ' s rule that gestures are effective in public speaking. A smile of satisfaction from Charles L. Saunders indicates that managing the Journalism Department has its rewards in Varsity News perfection. Classical Language expert Hugh P. O ' Neill, S.J., chuckles over an old Latin proverb. Programs in Sociology are temporarily laid aside as John E. Coogan, S.J., pages through the 1955 Tower. A familiar sight to students is Theology ' s Arthur E. Lovely, S.J., tracing the Life of Christ with his map of Palestine. Depart- ment heads A beaming smile from Lyie E. Mehlenbacher indicates another Theory of Equations problem well solved by his Mathematics majors. A special interest in reference materials for his English De- partment work makes Burke O ' Neill, S.J., a frequent visitor to the Library. William J. Murphy makes a final check of student work in the television studios in his capacity as chairman of Radio-Television. The variety of opportunities available to students of Modern Languages is indicated by the department ' s Denis R. Janisse. : =?j X 1 u_ n I N la u n U L 5 ' " ■ " i " i uni«i ' M. 1 1 1 _ , •LtnaE ,. ElOEfiaErilKTO ,N 1 ' l MIIII l lllllll(lll III-. I ' IIIS Coyrs Mwiim £TE 1956 CONTINUED A moment ' s relaxation from his busy program for the Economics Department is taken by Bernard F. Landuyt. Charles A. Weisberger, S. J., emphasizes a point in his lecture on Rational Psychology, a special Commerce course in the Psychology Department, Jules J. Toner, S. J., transposes Aristotle ' s ancient p h i I o s o p hical truths into a mod- ern typewritten text for his stu- dents of Philos- ophy. Daniel L. Har- mon demonstrates how complicated apparatus is uti- lized in experi- ments for the Physics Depart- ment. Aloysius G. Weimer explains the importance of the slides he is preparing to project as part of his Fine Arts program. i Dept. Heads Test tubes and microscopes claim the attention of L. P. Coonen as Important instruments in his field of Biology. Id- n i A serious approach to Political Science occupies the department ' s Tibor Payzs. ■I1M!!!!!I!I!!!!II!!!!I!!!!!!!!!I lepiMpiMljMg lH- 1 1 1 ■ I . f f A . 1 m % I i An Architectural Engineering model of the Student Activities Building is dls- Charles G Duncombe leaves the Engineering " pit " after played by department chairman L. Robert Blakesley. a lab class with his Mechanical Engineering students. Theater ' s James P. Caine, S.J., listens to casting tryouts for a dramatic pro- duction. f . 42 John B. Dwyer, S.J., Dean of Arts and Sciences listens attentively to a stu- dent ' s problem. Dean Lloyd E. Fitzgerald invites visitors to the offices of the College of Commerce and Finance. Francis A. Arlinghaus pauses to view the increased activity of the Evening Division which is under his direction. UPTOWN DEANS Gordon L. Farrell, S. J., pauses before entering his office to begin the day ' s work as Dean of the Graduate School. I y- DUATE SCHOuL 5 , ' :ollege of General Studies students are liven reassurance by Dean Everett M. teinbach. A casual conference between Dean Clement J. Freund (r.) and Assistant Dean Jasper Gerardi helps keep the Engineering College function ing smoothly. Practice teaching require? POINTERS A practice teacher is in the sometimes difficult position of being both student and teacher simultaneously. She must al- ways be aware that her tech- nique is being observed and judged by an experienced critic teacher. It is through this critical observation that the student comes to realize her mistakes, and to add methods and tech- niques that will eventually make her the successful teacher she hopes to be. Personality plus knowledge equals a teacher who can influence her students. The experiences of a well-rounded university life give personality; the informative studies give the knowledge. The ability to teach the three R ' s is not a sufficient aptitude for a practice teacher who must appeal to a multitude of imaginations, stimulate curios- ity, and direct games. Every child she instructs is an individual both in need and capacity. A child ' s character is formed. The tool is the teach- er ' s personality, her principles, her philosophy of life. Teaching is not a mechanical science, but an individual art. Scan the page and notice the differing techniques, the varying teaching qual- ities and abilities that are requirements of the instructor of tomorrow; the practice teacher of today. Readin ' ' W dual personality r •r 13 1956 :«- .. . rr " . i Ritin ' ' Rithmetic 45 Noah, Noah, where is your ark On October sixth canoes, arks, row boats, or gondolas would have been a more appropriate means of transportation than Chevrolets, Fords, Plymouths, and Packards. An unex- pected storm hit the city of Detroit and left miniature lakes and rivers as its souvenir. The University ' s campus was struck particularly hard for stubborn sewers refused to function. Ten inches of water swirled around Sacred Heart Square while Tower Court boasted thirty inches of rain. Timid students huddled under the tile roofs; brave ones waded to classes. Gallant gentlemen offered ferry service to the daintier coeds. A few of the heartier males took a quick swim in the muddy water. Many cars ignored the starting signals of their owners. Those traveling campus roads created swelling waves. Every automobile received a free wash. Although the rain lasted only an hour, students were thoroughly soaked, basements were flooded, and traffic was halted. 46 A modern day Jonah attempting to detect those evils which lurk within peers into the open mouth of his Plymouth. One might think that swimming had been added to the list of varsity sports. m The navy couldn ' t have handled the situation with more savolr-fair This U. of D. fellow is far more chivalrous than Sir Walter Raleigh. il 47 Exterior and interior auto wash service is granted free of charge on this type of day. Come fire or high water this professor, carefully hoisting his cas- sock, will not be late for class. W ' f l .._ a " : 4i£;iwi Inconvenience is enjoyed The administration found the rising water level in base- ment storerooms most disturbing because of possible dam- age. Students, on the other hand, found the campus flood a laugh provoking situation because of the new fashion trend that was created. Hands sported shoes that day, and feet were bare. A new look in trousers was introduced, its pre- dominant feature being the rolled appearance of knee length cuffs. Ladies ' hem lines were raised to an all time high of seventeen inches. Mud splatter prints were the rage for male and female alike. The coiffu res of campus queens indicated a sleek seal trend while Beau Brummel ' s locks stayed neatly in place with the aid of Mother Nature ' s newest stickum. Clerics appeared in their traditional black but with street length cassocks. The few male swimmers wore unusual beach togs — khaki trousers and white T shirts. Dior would have been shocked. Ivy Leaguers disgusted, and Vogue models perturbed, but U. of D. students were dressed appropriately for the occasion. 48 Gratis foot baths were offered near the Student Union Building. Steve Trupiano, head of the Purchasing Department, has no trouble finding water with his divining rod. Campus heroes, two maintenance men, wade to the scene of major disaster with helpful instruments. 49 Campus blazes with A THREE day galaxy of events: a para de, floats, a glamorous queen, a bonfire, a football game, a dance; this is homecoming. Students have returned to their alma mater; minds are once more within textbooks. A new feeling of vigor arises each filled with the advent of this time, an esprit de corps that reaches its height. Activity is at a peak as the last outdoor activities occur before the long winter season. At no other time during the year is there such enthusiasm for col- legiate recognition. Every major campus or- ganization is represented by a float, every- one takes part in the parade: the band and cheerleaders are in their glory. Even mighty Livernois bows to the queen and her court. A bigger and better bonfire blazes in the parking lot followed by a Bounce that will exhaust the last bits of energy left after the evening of marching. The football squad vies for a homecoming game victory which will bestow a feeling of triumph. The homecoming dance gives the last piece of finesse as a crowning event to the whole affair. After all this, no one can teel that the school year has not begun again; unless, of course, he or she has not had any exams yet. Homecoming presents something of a challenge to the university for it will be only as great as its members make it. Homecoming gives an outlet to every type of sentiment: the bravado of a prancing parade ,the magnifi- cence of regality, the prowess of athletes, and the sociability of dances. So come along and come home during homecoming. 50 Homecoming revelry 51 COEDS ENVY AND FELLOWS OGLE THE HOPEFUL CANDIDATES AS THEY CIRCLE THE CAMPUS. Twenty- five St. Francis Club members invite everyone for lunch. 52 Never was the sound of blaring horns so loud, never v ere election posters so gaudy, never were PA systems so blatant, never did ten minutes of campaigning pass so quickly: from 25 charming girls must come one queen. Such a task required effort on the part of those who want a particular coed to reign. It meant choosing a candidate, plan- ning a campaign, printing literature, and searching for every little trick, from a sleek Cadillac parade car to a megaphone and a phono- graph, to attract votes. It required foot work in parades and lung work in hearty cheers. Hence, the noisy activities between classes, the merry-go-round parade of cars in Sacred Heart Square, the long line outside the green voting booth, the placards hosting an array of aspiring faces posted on every bulletin board and car window. Only on behalf of votes for their would-be queen would frat members stand at the CF doors distributing appeals on a rain-swept day or spend hours painting carefully engineered phrases on signs. Only for this would nervous girls stand in presentation at the Memorial Building in a preview to the difficult choice that all the students would make. Then all afternoon and late at night, tired officials had the job of counting the thousands of votes of the students who stood in line to add their one vital ballot. Finally the results were announced, and Marge Okon was proclaimed the 1955 Homecoming Queen. SHELIA GALLAGHER AND MARY CARLSON HAVE THE WHOLEHEARTED SUPPORT OF THEIR SPONSORS. beauties vie for queen title MISS MARY CARLSON MISS GAIL LAPE +3 o o O O s o CO 10 2 M SS BARBARA KOLLA MISS PATRICIA ZIELINSKI miss margie okon queen uraiNTscoWH Float follows float Much to the delight of spectators, black faced members of Chi Sigma Phi played dixi-land tunes. (Above left) Three lovely coeds and a sparkling fountain depicted " Three Coins in a Fountain. " (below left.) First prize went to the St. Francis Club for their inspir- ing tribute to Fr. Lord with " Light Up the Land. " (above right) Theta Phi Alpha ' s " Wheel of Fortune " picked U. of D. as winner with every spin of the disc, (below right) 58 Flames lick the sky An effigy is doomed by Margie Okon ' s fiery t ouch. HEERING cheerleaders, a speech by Fr. Stein- er and the torch of the Homecoming Queen soon had the bonfire gleaming in the eyes of the crowds that had followed the parade onto the campus. The Titan opponent dummy des- tined for effigy didn ' t seem to enjoy the heat in- volved in the operation of being burned any more than the crowd that edged back from the roaring pile of wood that lighted the sky. Crackling, sizzling fire arched upward into a black enveloping night. All watched, cheered, and sang as the yellow flames became red embers. Then, the bonfire site was left behind as the attending students went to the post-bon- fire Bounce in the Memorial Building where the Collegians supplied an evening of music for those who were still able to dance. 59 CONSTRUCTION The real work begins three weeks before parade time. A theme must be chosen, an idea must be worked out, laborers most be gathered together. Then, a frame is made, chicken wire is stuffed with paper napkins, and finger nails are nibbled as the deadline approaches. Admiring the finished product, all agree that it is a sure bet for first prize. Everyone loves Livernois suddenly became a display shelf in- stead of a jammed traffic thoroughfare. The U. of D. marching band, the Army and Air Force color guards, majorettes, cheerleaders, 25 floats, and thousands of spectators all contributed their part. The Detroit Edison Co. calliope brought up the tail. Thus, the parade opened traditional homecoming activities on October 20. The Queen and her court, driven in beautiful twentieth century coaches, had their first taste of regality. The band played loudly, but the floats were the biggest attraction. Some were beautiful, some inspiring, some impressive, and some comic, yet all were masterpieces in their own rite. With a song title theme the variety was limitless. " Light Up the Land " followed " Shake, Rattle, and Roll, " while " Stranger in Paradise " preceded " Doggie in the Window. " The crowds cheered and talked, looked and grinned. Horns honked, royalty smiled, and everyone saw a wonderful parade. Every effort put into the walking and rolling exhibit was evident as it filed past the thousands of onlookers. South it moved on Livernois to- ward the campus lot where the giant bonfire was to blaze as a second feature of the gala opening evening. A SHOWBOAT AND A BIT OF HEAVEN WERE PUT ON WHEELS BY DELTA SIGMA PI AND DELTA SIGMA EPSILON. 56 at TJ. of D. a parade RENO HALL SCULPTORS TITLED THEIR HUGE MASTERPIECE " GAMBLING GUITAR. " AKPsi ' s LAMB RECEIVED THIRD PLACE HONORS, WHILE KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA ' S " YELLOW ROSE " TOOK SECOND PLACE. 57 htsjihtscdWR Float foUo ws float Much to the delight of spectators, black faced members of Chi Sigma Phi played dixi-land tunes. (Above left) Three lovely coeds and a sparkling fountain depicted " Three Coins in a Fountain. " (below left.) First prize went to the St. Francis Club for their inspir- ing tribute to Fr. Lord with " Light Up the Land. " (above right) Theta Phi Alpha ' s " Wheel of Fortune " picked U. of D. as winner with every spin of the disc, (below right) sfl.A tl 58 Flames lick the sky An effigy is doomed by Margie Okon ' s fiery touch. HEERING cheerleaders, a speech by Fr. Stein- er and the torch of the Homecoming Queen soon had the bonfire gleaming in the eyes of the crowds that had followed the parade onto the campus. The Titan opponent dummy des- tined for effigy didn ' t seem to enjoy the heat in- volved in the operation of being burned any more than the crowd that edged back from the roaring pile of wood that lighted the sky. Crackling, sizzling fire arched upward into a black enveloping night. All watched, cheered, and sang as the yellow flames became red embers. Then, the bonfire site was left behind as the attending students went to the post-bon- fire Bounce in the Memorial Building where the Collegians supplied an evening of music for those who were still able to dance. 59 Yeah, team, fight I BI R jmH p . HHpllS i ' XM. % jE ' :, Besides being the usual centerpiece of activities, this year ' s homecoming game brought a new specialty, and, if the students have their way, an innovation of long duration to future football seasons. A quartet of coeds, sporting lively red and white uniforms, invaded the cheering section in an historical fashion. After the university had suffered from a twelve year absence of female cheerleaders on the rooting squad, these active debutantes made a rousing entry into the game. The cheermeter registered a peak score, and school spirit soared to new heights. 60 BATON TWIRLING BARBARA PEARSON AND HER CORPS OF MAJORETTES THRILLED THE SPECTATORS WITH A DEMONSTRATION OF THEIR SKILL Half time wears fancy dress It was half-time at the homecoming game. The U. of D. band firecrackered onto the field and rushed the stands into a musical " Trip to the Moon " in brilliant technicolor. Then, with lights shining once again, the parade of floats entered the stadium. The Queen and her court, preceded by a color guard, rode royally in gleaming new cars. Once around the field they go and then to the regal throne where Margie Okon was crowned amid the pomp and ceremony of blar- ing trumpets and the escorting cavaliers of the Student Union Board. _. tf til HV ' f il f Ax HH ; ' j| T jniv;ik. ■ ' ' H 1 JB ' ' ' AtJiI I kd ' ? H HP ' wl|| H ■ 1 . 1 mm w| lXf A B ' ■ - 1 r ' Ih-I % Using equipment borrowed from a local television station, the University television studio staged a closed-circuit telecast of the Friday night Homecoming Game. Dancers celebrate 7-0 Then, the 16,280 spectators — the largest crowd of the season — settled back to see whether the Titans could score a touchdown. The first half had ended in an unexciting, scoreless tie, and Wally Fromhart ' s men were beginning to wonder whether crossing the goal line involved some magical formula. Then, late in the third quarter fullback Frank O ' Connor made a great leaping catch of quarterback Jim Lobkovich ' s 13-yard pass on the U. of D. 44-yard line, and buffalo- like runs by O ' Connor and halfbacks Jim Lynch and Billy Russell had brought the Titans dow to the Aggie ' s 29-yard line. In the huddle, a lineman was urging quarterback Lobkovich, " Come on, Jim, run it. " This was unusual but wise. The Aggie ' s weren ' t expecting it. Jim, faking beautifully, kept the pigskin on the option play, and started racing around his own left end. Twenty yards later, on the Oklahoma 9-yard line, Jim tripped over a team mate. The accident was of no consequence, however, because Detroit had a first down at a very opportune striking distance. Straight smashes into the line by Rus- sell and Lobkovich took the Titans to the 4-yard line. Starting wide to the left, Jim calmly flipped a pitch out to Russell, who was trailing behind. As Jim blocked the end, the fleet sophomore sprinted across the goal line untouched. A 184 minute scoring drought, which started in the third quarter of the 41-0 victory over Wichita, had ended. Jim Lynch then kicked the extra point to give U. of D. a 7-0 Homecoming victory. Center Al Baumgart peeks around the arm of Oklahoma A M ' s driving halfback. Earl Lunsford stops him after a short gain. win Celebraters hear the roar of a band and the quiet thank-you of a queen. JLk A see-sawing battle of bands with modern jazz arrangements and an introduction of the Queen and her court highlighted the October 22 Homecoming Dance. Warney Ruhl ' s orchestra- tions swelled across the Memorial Building ' s floor beneath the lowered cabaret ceiling to oppose the U. of D. Collegians who matched music with them during the battle. The audience clapped with round after round of supporting applause as the spotlights moved from bandstand to band- stand. Not all, however, was blaring soun d, since the candlelight and cafe tables around the dance floor lent a glowing mood to the polished dance melodies that flowed from the warming brass. Dancing couples, talking groups, and an enchant- ing evening atmosphere made everyone wish that the last chord would not have died away so soon, because Homecoming was once more an entire year away. 63 Contemplation brings spiritual evaluation 64 WITH FORCEFUL GESTURES FATHER KOCH EMPHASIZES THE NECESSITY OF GRACE FOR MAN ' S SALVATION. t k, i. I fcA t- 1 E - THIS year, as in the past, we set aside three very special days — October 24, 25, and 26 — to meditate on the place of God in our lives. The spiritual roads of the past were sur- veyed, and firm foundations were laid for a highway of the future. Fr. J. Robert Koch, S.J., directed the contemplation of the men, while Fr. Edward Hodous, S.J., offered spiritual point- ers to the women. As the priests bestowed the Papal blessing, all realized that worldly ambi- tions and dreams soon die, but God ' s love for man lives for all eternity. J J Channel 56 is sent to Detroit homes as Pat Gigliotti cues " Take it! " Mr. Murphy offers Fr. Steiner and Pat Cavanaugh pre-TV pointers. 1 WTVS takes Dr. Donald Kenney mentally prepares his speech on rocket travel. A code name? No, actually it is a sign of the times, a good sign of the interest everyone has in TV. On this day young and old Detroit know that the community now has its own educational channel in which U. of D. is a major participator. 6:30 P.M.: the chime sounds, a hand lowers and WWJ-TV and WTVS simulcast a dedication show to all Detroit. William Wood, William Stirton, and Mayor Cobo oversee the program from WWJ; the WTVS studios at Wayne U., Detroit Board of Education, and U. of D. add segments demonstrating their own program- ming. Fr. Steiner, a prime mover in the Detroit Educa- tional Telecasting Foundation, leads off U. of D. ' s part by explaining WTVS as the fruition of a four year drearru Then on to the samples of things to come: psychology to rocket launching, sociology to sports, liberal arts to literature. WTVS is on the air. 66 » Fr. Sfeiner previews the Marygrove Show soon to be seen on 56. Frank Page explains his forthcoming show, " TV History of Art. ' over 56 Prof. Farreli describes South American culture to home viewers. Modern psychology techniques are discussed bv Dr. Herbert Bauer. 67 The director must always be the first to arrive. A last minute check of the studio is made before the director slips into his chair to start the show with engineers Art Kubici and Ron Riegel. Student Director proves self a pro Camera angles and sound effects must be checked. By working for Channel 56 students in the Communi- cation Arts department gain invaluable experience. Under the tutelage of professional director, Tom Sut- ton, and Chief Engineer, Ron Renaud, they develop good television techniques. After mastering the neces- sary skills, some students are chosen to direct the station ' s shows. In this top position one has complete control over the entire production. A good director devotes a great deal of time an deffort to the develop- ment and production of each show. These pages in- dicate a few of the prebroadcast checks which Pat Gigliotti must make before the actual telecasting of each of his four weekly shows. Pat Cavanaugh, phys, ed. instructor, awaits his cue. • li«i The director relives the show after it is over. y V . y :- i THE GIRLS OF THE GESU GRADE SCHOOL CHOIR APPEAR FOR THE FIRST TIME ON TV BY SERENADING THE AUDIENCE WITH CHRISTMAS CAROLS. si .r- -.v n UNDER THE DIRECTION OF THE U. OF D. STUDIOS A PREVIEW OF ME RCY COLLEGE ' S DRAMATIC PRODUCTION IS TELEVISED OVER CHANNEL 56 69 Rustic Clinton Inn is the scene of the Scribes Ball Typewriters have stopped their rhythmic beating. The busy writers of Delta Pi Kappa, professional journalism fraternity, have laid down their pens. It is October 8, the night of the 28th annual Scribes Ball. Upon arriving at the Clinton Inn in Greenfield Village, you and your date are impressed by its rustic charm. You dance to the melodious tunes of the Tom Saunders Orchestra after greeting fellow Scribes and their guests. Intermission comes, and you watch Tom Carruthers present a dozen American beauty roses to Arts Sophomore, Marcia Winters, who has been chosen by journalism instructors, Julia Hanna and Charles Sanders, to reign as " Scribes Belle. " Then, a set of waltzes follows a medley of Latin American tunes, and a jitterbug precedes a fox-trot. All too soon, the str ains of " Goodnight Sweetheart " fill the ballroom. The Clinton Inn is left behind and the job of tracing down a lead begins again. 70 Faculty members Sanders, Hanna, and Es- pinosa chat. Happy smiles are symbolic of a successful dance. DIXIE STOMP! Starting with a swinging version of " When the Saints Come Marching In, " Tom Saunders and his or- chestra broke loose with a half-hour session of dixie- land music. Jitterbuggers employed their most in- tricate steps; observers spurred them on with ap- plause. The band then slowed the beat and played the more danceable old standards. The majority dance but a few relax. Eric Fedderson and Ann Mi4ton enjoy a pause that refreshes. ».,„.,• ' . V Marcia Winters is named " Scribes Belle " bv Tom Carruthers. " Belle " Marsha and Ted Rancont close the door on a memorable evening. Frivolity is featured Duff Vaughan, A.G.U. pres., presents Shelia Gallagher, frat sweetheart. FALL FROLIC A 1920 Rolls Royce causes a great deal of student specu- lation as to who will win a " Night on the Town. " THE rustle of autumn leaves had scarcely become a common campus sound when members of Alpha Gamma Upsilon extended invitations to the student body to attend their Fall Frolic. The dance was held at the Park Shelton Hotel, and the music was provided by Phil Gram ' s orchestra. During the week preceding the event, students milled around Sacred Heart Square to examine a 1920 Rolls Royce. This old, but ultra-plush car was to be the means of transpor- tation for a " Night on the Town " door prize. Dinner for two in the Statler ' s Terrace Room and seats at the Cass theater were offered to the holder of the prize-winning dance ticket. The Frolic intermission saw WJR ' s " Man about Town, " Bob Maxwell, select Jim Migan as recipient of the free even- ing and introduce Shelia Gallagher as sweetheart of Alpha Gamma Upsilon. 72 THIEVES ' CARNIVAL M DELIGHTFUL combination of heart and necklace snatch- ing on a French resort scene brings to the U. of D. stage some excellent French comedy-farce in the Thieves ' Carnival of playwright, Jean Anouilh. In their premiere performance, the Players offered a blend of stage magic that satisfied the most exacting connoisseur of whim and merriment. A three man thieving combination, masquerading as Spanish noblemen with a necklace objective, and a father and son duet with failing finances, who have marriage with a niece-heiress of Lady Hurf, a rich, upper-class English woman, as their plan, act the leading roles. A sequence of two comedy ballet scenes bounces across the stage giving a new twist and adding a bit of lively art to the production. A park scene and drawing room provide the simple, yet ef- fective, scenery that attests to the labor of the various crews. All the actors from bored Lady Hurf, portrayed by Patricia Gluntz and the noisy pickpockets, played by Charles Noel, John Utz, and James Roland, to the pretentious father and son, would-be-in-law team of James Gannon and Paul Morand provide comedy entertainment of more than small proportions. With supporting roles by Margaret Farley, Nelson Phillips, and Elaine Jackson, Thieves ' Carnival of- fered color, acting, and comedy that matched ratings with the best of student performances. IS " ' ! At nmtkT rAHSl uw ♦- 1 Spirited U. of D ' ers assemble at Michigan Central Depot for departure. A long platform walk brings a bevy of cois, A song by a club-car quartet cheers the male contingent. School spirit " Follow the Titans " is not an advertising slogan but a U. of D. display of school spirit and aid for the football team. Football at Marquette is the timely occasion which jams two traincars with a hundred collegians eager for a chance to cheer their team at an away-from-home spot. The New York Central and Hiawatha deliver them into the hands of the Marquette Warriors for the Saturday game. After arriving at the stadium they watch U. of D. run up a 20-7 score against the team from the Sky-Blue-Water state. The already weary Titans and their followers feel obliged to cheer one another in a festive after-game celebration which no one seems to be able to end. The next morning sees a slowly moving contingent heading for the Milwaukee Road and Chicago. On Sunday evening a motley, tired, cheered out group of travel-weary students, arriving at the Michigan Central Depot, look as though they could use a following of cheerers to inspire them to hurry home. by Beth Regan and Betty Stefani, to their car. A sudden stop would make Dick Horvath a man In distress. says " Follow the Titans " Marquette Stadi- um, here I come. ' P He goes upside down for a cheer. Team makes trip -4L 1 Titan followers march to the stadium and see a swarm of Warriors tackle Lobkovich. Coach gives last minute instructions. 76 ; t count by trouncing Warriors The roar of 10,000 fans in old Marquette Sta- dium subsides. The Titans are on their own 29 yard line, fourth down and one yard to go. Little Billy Russell then carries the ball to the 41. A pass from Jim Lobkovich to Perry Richards moves the ball to the Marquette 27. The crowd is in a frenzy. From the one, Russell crashes across to register six points, and Jim Lynch converts. The Titan followers in the stands begin to plan a victory celebration. Then George Brehm inter- cepts a Lobkovich pass at the 50 yard line and returns it to the Detroit 30. Six plays later, the Warriors score and convert to tie the game. A 47-yard touchdown sprint by Russell puts Detroit in the lead once again. An interception by Dick Burgmeier sets up his four yard scoring plunge to make the score 20-7. The students do their part to impress defeat upon the Warriors. With little hesitation and admirable broken- field running, two Titan followers relieve the Marquette bench of its water bucket. Thus, the " Water Bucket " trophy tradition is born. Waving red and white pompoms designate Titan followers. A cheerleader ' s ambitious leap creates a roaring cheer. Victors are homeward bound A good loser bids goodbye but reminds victors of future battles. Two coeds gloat while holding the captured " Water Bucket. ' Betty Stefan! and Jim Byrne seem amazed. Could it be the prices? Even a well-used megaphone is comforting to Rosie Mclnerney. i l Mk N out-of-town weekend trip is a hectic, happy, " exciting, and eventful occasion no matter what the purpose. But, when you are in a large group of fellow students and friends, staking a week- end on a football game that you know (or hope) the Titans will win, it is even better. Bags, tick- ets, schedules, buses, hurried meals, rushing, football cheering, and plenty of talking inter- spersed: this is a recipe that is sure to make you unwilling to start classes again on the following blue Monday. If you miss a train, too bad. If your luggage is slightly delayed, you sleep in your suit. If your team wins, you cheer until you are hoarse, and then some. All in all, it is quite an enervating plan for a weekend. But, that ' s why we went to Marquette, isn ' t it? Ukulele strummer, Joe Exner, leads a chorus of " Home Sweet Home. ' -with bliss and bucket as booty Pinochle relaxes Nancy Barbour and Kay Dowling. Students clamber off the train to tell friends of their eventful trip. Dentistry Dean Rochon and Fr. Steiner talk over the attendance at the open house. Experimentation is the word at the Dental School, and the word is being expanded upon daily. Far beyond conventional " pulling " and " drilling " are the aims of U. of D. ' s aspiring dentists. Vaccines, toxins, dogs and cages, nee- dles scalpels, ultra-sonic sound, and a morgue are employed in the reaching of their goal: more efficient, more effective, and, we hope, more painless dentistry. A new doorway was dedicated during the Open House last January. One might take this as a symbol of new vistas and continued ad- vancement in the world of dentistry. Also during the Open House, Father Steiner appeared pleased as Dean Rochon enumerated future plans for the school. Students of all colleges on either campus can be proud of their Dental School not only for its splendid work in training conscientious and competent members of the dental profession, but also because of the far-sightedness mani- fested in the experimental program. Perhaps another Salk will emerge from Dinan ' s new door- way, bringing health, long life and cleaner teeth to millions. The School of Dentistry is preparing now, with that end in sight. 80 tries an experiment THE DENTAL HYGIENiSTS LEARN TO BE NEARBY WHEN A PATIENT BEGINS TO FEEL UNCOMFORTABLE. Students advance their techniques through exacting ex- periments. Expert faculty members direct aspiring den- tists. Careful studies aim at more efficient dental surgery. Vi Minute points of the drill concern the dental student. IV] Dent School banishes age-old fears Patients who once quaked at the negative approach of the fiendishly equipped ivory driller have been relieved of their fears. Modern dental techniques at the U. of D. Dental school have substituted . . . RELAXATION FOR PATIENTS WHILE DENTISTS WORK. 63 What ' s Up? Sadie Shuffle rockets to the Moon A 12-foot Aluminum wrap space ship formed the background for one of the most hilarious dances of the year, the Sadie Shuffle, held in the Memorial Build- ing on November 11. In the Sadie Haw- kins tradition the girls had arranged for their dates through Doris Hunt and her Sadie Shuffle Date Bureau. The girls made the dates, picked the boys up at home, and opened doors for them throughout the evening. Corsages were provided, too, according to an " Outer Space " theme. Walt Dunne, made up by his date, Mary Ann Eicher as " Mr. Universe " , won top honors in the best corsage contest. The Very Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S. J., pre- sented the award to the couple. 84 With fall, comes Harvest Ball qfoo-lOO TroX U ' " qoo-tOO iffl B On October 28 red leaves fell in the Jade Room of the Detroit Leiand Hotel as Sigma Delta presented their annual Harvest Ball. Dancers waltzed to the music of Tony Currier and his orchestra as gusts of winter wind began to swirl across the city. The Ball turned out a har- vest of fun, gaiety and lovely ladies to be remembered until next fall. 85 Kapparettes Jay Feni- more, Ann Charbon- neau, Mary Flatten, and Mary Shea win the tro- phy for their version of " Bonaparte ' s Retreat. " 86 TeKEs stage a howling success The annual contest for barbershop quartets high- lighted the Harmony Ball. Sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon, national social service fraternity, the semi- formal affair was held at Pietmontese Hall. " Little Joe, " WJLB disc jockey greeted the arriv- ng guests. As Dan Sheenan lifted his baton the dancing began. Melodious instrumental strains filled the ballroom. Then, with a roll of drums and a blaring of horns, Ed LeBuda, contest chairman in- troduced the fifteen competing quartets. For the next half-hour, mellow basses blended with rich tenors. The judges, members of the Society for Barbershop Quartet Singing in America, had an ar- duous. task in deciding the winners. The Kapparettes and the Hi-Fis were chosen as trophy winners. All too soon this November 18th event came to a close. Shaving mugs were put away for another year. Thus ended an evening of harmony: the harmony of barbershop quartets and pleasing dance music. Tom Wilson, TKE vice-pres., awards the Hi-Fi ' s for their singing. The Grosse Pointe car-pool quartet entertains. 7 Not by bread alone does man 88 i live ut by meat and potatoes and cake and pie and cheese and everything else a well- equipped eating establishment can provide for hungry students. After years of dining in local eateries and in the hamburger stand in the Chemistry basement, everyone gathered on November 27, 1955 for the formal blessing and dedication of the new Student Union Building. Fr. Steiner blessed the building, then led the assembly on a guided tour through $1,700,000 worth of warm brick and terrazzo, shiny stainless steel, and broad corridors. WXYZ radio carried the ceremonies to the outside world. " This is your work, " said Fr. Steiner. " It is no longer a dream; make use of your reality! " The students lost no time, returning late that afternoon to make use of the Ballroom for the first dance in the new building. 89 Union becomes a reality In 1949 a group of young U. of D. college men had an idea and a hope, an idea for a new student union building and the hope that every student would help make the idea a reality. Seven years later, after arranging carnivals, approaching businessmen for donations, enlisting the help of America ' s great showman, Arthur Godfrey and his bene- fit performance, gleaning years of student union revenues and activity fees, the men saw the idea transfer itself from abstraction to reality and the student pledge fulfill itself in the form of the terraced buildinq across from Holden Hall. The student effort was to net one third of the total cost in a ten year period, the community of Detroit, two thirds to bring the dream to completion .This year finds both groups sharing the benefits. Here is the building dedicated to student enjoyment and recreation that fits hand in glove with intellectual activity: lounges for loungers, a cafeteria for caffein imbibers, a game room for pool and ping-pong ball impellers; a ballroom for dancers, a mural for art-lovers. And the thanks? they are due to that fellow who walks too slowly ahead of you on the stairs and always ta kes up your parking space, your fellow collegian, and of course, yourself. Jim Fitzgerald invites fellow students t« tour the new campus addition. Open doors await the attending crowd. Fr. Steiner warmly praises the cooperation of the students, and Marty Hull, Union pres., thanks Detroit executives for their finan- cial aid. . Fr. Dunn and a visiting priest approve Union pastries. Fr. Hugh O ' Neill, S.J., jokes after the ceremony with Hugh Ferry, Merrif Hill, and Mr. and Mrs. John Mulroy. A future U. of D. student samples the Union cuisine. Fancy stepping students test the new ballroom floor. 91 Fr. Steiner gets a helping hand from Thomas Moore, Dr. R. J. Delaney, Merritt Hill, Hugh Ferry, Julian Cowan, James Mason, and Martin Mogge. TJ. of D. turns old sod By comparing the modernistic conveniences of our new Union Building to the 1929 student center we realize how fortunate we are. Granted, the first union, an eight room house located at 16800 Fairfield was more than adequate in its day. Nevertheless, the spaciousness, comfort, and beauty of the 1955 Union far surpass any student meeting place of the past. A tense game of cards is played in the 1929 Union (right). A relaxing coffee break is enjoyed in the modern Union (below). 92 Although the surroundings differ from the 1929 billiard room, pool is still a favorite sport in the Student Union Building. Joe Mcintosh, Sam Carroll, Marty White, and Bill More relax on the steps of the 1929 Union House. The new Union Building stands as a symbol of activity, gaiety, and relaxation :- p I? " Activity Three scenes from Union history: the 1929 Smoking Room in the C F base- ment is improved upon by the 1954 Union room in the Chemistry Building which closed when the Snack Bar in the 1956 Building opened. Mr. Bruce Lemon, manager of the Student Union Building orders the menu for the President ' s Ban- quet. begins promptly With so many tempters the wallet is sure to suffer. Rosie Lahey and Julie McCarthy admire dining room fixtures. Ron Koeniq treats Rosie Lahey to a homemade soda TOM MOZOLA AND TOM PRESTON PRAISE THEIR DISPLAY WHILE PROSPECTIVE BUYERS MAKE MENTAL NOTES OF THE MERCHANDISE. Tom Preston convinces a co-ed that Fr. Lord ' s last book is enjoyable reading. 96 Such an accumulation of excellent literature makes it difficult to select one Knights open book sale; Carny turns over new leaf 1956 Carnival Committee % WEEK after the Union doors swung open you might have heard this rumor: " Thomas Merton is speak- ing in the Union Building. " Indeed he was, along with Thomas A. Kempis, Cardinal Newman, St. Francis of Assisi, Fr. Lord, and a host of others. At first, your reaction might have been one of incredulity, but upon investigation, you would have found the rumor to be true. True, not in a personal sense, but by the next best means: the written word. A Christmas Book Sale was thus initiated by the Knights of Columbus in co operation with the Madonna Book Shop. While the Knights sold their leather and paper bound volumes, organization presidents were busy electing a staff to occupy the empty office adjacent to the Dean of Men ' s new quarters. The efforts of the elected staff would be of major importance to the University. These people would be responsible for the completion of the student pledge to the Union building. The Spring Carnival was ix months away, but capable leaders for the 1956 Carnival Committee had to be chosen. Row 1: Frank Pinkelman, Finance; Kay Lyons, First Sec ' y.; Barb Unti, Second Sec ' y.; Barb Weber, Third Sec ' y.; Jim Irvine, Publicity. Row 2: Sam Daccach, Fund; Ed Stinn, Chairman; Pete Van Curen, Prizes. Row 3: Bud Belanger, Construction; Paul Klozik, Dance; Bob McLaughlin, Purchasing; Dick Meyers, Midway. 97 Tom LaRochelle, first semester editor, critically scans the VN. VN earns Twice weekly a student publication with the title " The Varsity News " sprawled in bold type atop it, infiltrates the campus. Regular- ly on Tuesdays and Fridays every mouth on campus articulates to ask " Is the VN out yet? " It usually isn ' t when you look, but when the paper does make an appearance, none or little of the story of its making is evident in its pages. This is a paper that presents a paradox to the old saying that you can know an author from his work. To call the VN staff a motley crew would be a cliche. Headlines are written during lunch periods, front page stories be- tween hands of a card game; the sports writers are apt to know less about sports than the team that lost the latest event. Copy dead- line is anytime before the printing deadline which is . . . All pictures are taken from the VN office basement by the lame photogra- pher — his short leg explains the odd angles. The type is set by the editor racing to a story on his velocipede. Feature stories may be projected by any novel personality rang- ing from a student deeply imbedded in a parking lot mud-hole to a would-be-professor rewriting Aeschylus ' tragedies into comedies. But the VN, which earns the " All American " newspaper award each year, appears on our newsstands . . . it ' s yours for the grabbing. And, oh, yes, extra copies are free: they make fine book covers. " atsiitp MtM Second semester editor, Bill Martin, checks against type errors. 98 ' All American " award Wally-Dennison ponders the worth of a new lead. Ki}t l at itv £tM Elaine Gems, Rosemary lahey, and JoAnne DeNels ok a story. ' Vax itV MtM " To the printer " yells Tom Carruthers. 99 THE VARSITY NEWS STAFF FIRST SEMESTER EDITORIAL STAFF Tom URochelle Editor-in-Chief Bill Martin and Rosemary lahey Managing Editors Tom Carruthers Editorial Director Dorean Hurley and Dick Horvath News Editors Wally Dennison and Jim Irvine Copy Editors John Buckley Sports Editor Jerri Ann Schornach and Sharon Cunningham Campus Editors Gabe Spina Photo Editor EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Dave Greenwald, Ron Koenig, Jim Lucier PHOTOGRAPHERS: Milt Raskin, Leo Olbrys, Jim Kihn BUSINESS STAFF Duff Vaughn Business Manager Joanne DeNies Production Manager SECOND SEMESTER Bill Martin Editor Tom Carruthers and Wally Dennison Managing Editors Dave Greenwald Editorial Director Joanne DeNiles and Eric C. peddersen News Editors Rosemary Lahey and John Buckley Copy Editors Dick Oliver Sports Editor Donna Smith and Elaine Gems Campus Editors Mi|t Raskin Photto Editor PHOTOGRAPHERS: Steve Jacobs, Jim Kihn and Leo Olbrys PHOTO ENGRAVER: Don Fermoyle STAFF WRITERS: Bill Baker, Don Fermoyle, Ann Ingolia, Andrew Janies, Dick Kilbride, Jim McClear, Tom McPhail, Bill Owen, Dan Wemhoff and Malena White. ASSOCIATES: News — Anne Chase and Jim Shine Editorial — Joe Binno, Joe Dawson and John Dunn Sports — Dave Linsley Campus — Maureen Maguire and Mary Ann Steinbacher Copy — Sharon Cunningham and Kay Yodzio BUSINESS STAFF Duff Vaughan Business Manager Tony Baginski Circulation Manager WlUlM i JWllil li Editors John Buckley p i Wllll l ii l MlipiMiiiPttllMIJitWWJi l iW ' W , f Gabe Spina TOO Jerri Schornach fje " argitp iSetDS make paper top in its class Dave Greenwald Milt Raskin Joanne DeNies Dicl Oliver 101 Tower editors referee battle between deadline and education During the long semesters, people came and went, news was made and forgotten, typewriters clacked and were silent, and then you presented your class-card and a thick, colored volume was shoved into your hands. You saw Tower 1956 and color and pictures and pages of the thoughts with which only year books are crammed. Tower is the story of shaky cameras, meagre copy, crooked lay- outs, and sketchy drawings thrown between two covers: stirred well by a staff of students, to be read by you. It had its hilarious moments at discussions over cups of coffee and its less jocular times punctuated by glasses of stimu- lants flavored with water on deadline night. But somehow the genie of pictures fit the photos perfectly in place, the overlord of planning and his crew did their work well, the paragon of copy never discouraged writers more than once, the arch-master of layout maintained 20-20 vision long enough to complete his job, and now you read and look and thumb the pages. The Tower watched distractions and prob- lems multiply and ideas clash and blend. As you read, we watch from the pages that rolled from the press and were bound and laid aside as Tower 1956. Dave Linsley, traffic manager: " What does it all mean? " Dorean Hurley, editor: " I ' m sorry, but I can ' t schedule your group picture for 1 1 :30 Friday. The book has already come out. " Ceil Kunske, faculty editor: " He didn ' t show up again? " Jim Lucier, art editorial director: " But men of distinction always . . . " Anne Miller, copy chief: " You mean there ' s no copy on those pages? " ry McNeil, seniors editor: " Oh, it looks like I pped his picture a little close. I wonder if will miss his left eye. " Charles Chase, business manager: " This job may be rough, but it has its com- pensations. " Don DeKoninck, chief photographer: " Wait till you see the tack-sharp close- ups when I rack out the double ex- tension bellows. " 103 1 Rev. Robert Hinks, S.J. moderator: " But of course things will be different next year. " Mr. Al Weatherly, Litho-Art Rep.: " , . . Only four pages ready. But Dorean, I laid out twelve books over the week-end. " Artists, writers, and advisors Editor Dorean Hurley Art Editorial Director Jim Lucier Copy Chief Anne Miller Business Manager Charles Chase Seniors Mary McNeil Faculty Cecilia Kunske Sports Wally Dennison Traffic Manager Dave Linsley Photography Don DeKoninck, Tom Bronder, Jim Lucier. Assistant Photographers Gabe Spina, Ralph Sugrue, Dick Burns, Leo Olbrys, Jim Kihn, Jim Peters, George Hartman, Bob Campbell, Victor Schutzwohl, Ron Koenig, Milt Raskin. Copy Ralph Baxter, Ronnie Ciemniak. Assistant Copywriters Helen Newcastle, Rosemary Lahey, Barb Weber, Joe Dawson. Layout Pete Sloan, Jim Dunbeck. Assistant Layout Dick Burns. General Staff Bryan Peyton, Anne Rawley, Sue Picard, Jim Fitzgerald, Tom Riley, Ed Buatti, Sue Lawlor, Kay Lyons, Mary B. Markley. Art, Senior Panels Joe McDonnell. Moderator Rev. R. N. Hinks, S.J. 104 Ralph Baxter, copywriter: " You want me to write 12,000 words on Fresco by tomorrow? " Dick Burns, photographer: " Yes, we took that picture . . . but the camera wasn ' t working. " Wally Dennison, sporl head: " You ' re kidding m( Deadlines couldn ' t be thi close " mold ' 56 Tower Pete Sloan, layout assistant: " How can I make this picture into four pages? " Jim Dunbeck, art assistant: " Where did these pic- tures come from? I laid that section out yesterday. " Leo Olbrys, photographer: " But of course I don ' t mind if you use my picture in the Tower. " View from office helps Tower keep things straight Holden and Reno cl • " ' - s- ' m ' PFPFPifii " iimmiMmHiiiiii _ MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE GETS A BOOMING BUSINESS FROM DORM MEN WHO CHECK EVERY DETAIL FOR COMING DATES no vacancies H lOAAE sweet home means many things to different people everywhere, but to 450 U. of D. male boarders it means eight months of life at Holden or Reno Halls. Room-mates are selected from a fish-bowl: a rock-and-roll fan and a Bach en- thusiast bed together, a tennis-player and a Shakespeare sa- vant share a room, and a civil engineer and a fine arts major discuss NATO over a cluttered desk. A dormitory consists in sharing your new tie with a roommate and looking for a friend who remembers how to do the problems on page 172. Trying to find more locker space, genuflecting over some- one else ' s legs in the crowded chapel, shaving at sink while someone reads his latest research-filled discourse on Homer to you: these are the interesting situations and events which combine to make the Halls the most lived-in places on cam- pus. THE CHESS STRUGGLE TO CHECK ONE ' S MATE IS A GOOD PREPARATION FOR THE MIND ' S STRUGGLE TO GRASP ARISTOTLE. A FINAL CHAT WITH THE GIRL FRIEND BRINGS PLEASANT MEMORIES TO A SLEEPING BEAUTY. 107 That ' s Jr the record book the basketball season would appear to have been merely mediocre to some fans. The Titans barely hurdled the .500 mark, finishing with a 13-12 record. Other observers would see it as downright poor, pointing to U-D ' s last place slot in the Missouri Valley Conference and its failure to retain the Motor City Championship. However, one point could not be argued. The 1955-56 Titans surpassed all former records for variety of play. Their ups and downs were both spectacular and disappointing. The overall season can be ranked with the best in the history of the University for singu- lar achievement and spirit. The famed Fighting Irish lost their high rating when they fell to the Titans in the Detroit opener, 77-71. It was the first time in twenty-five years of off and on playing that the Titans were able to defeat Notre Dame. Bill Ebben, star U-D forward, dumped 32 points through the netted hoops to add to the exu- berance of the 5,000 spectators. The stars shone bright for a great season. Victory showed its poor after-affects as the Detroiters lazily ambled past Western Ontario, 77-58. They swept past the next three games until the Motor City Classic reared its de- structive head. The home team fared poorly, but wasn ' t com- pletely defeated. They came back with a flash to play the star-spangled Brigham Young squad for the championship. The final score was 99-77, as the Cougars walked away with another trophy. Ups and Downs were the chief characteristics of the re- mainder of the season. Everyone hit a slump. The difficulty arose when two or three men hit the slump at the same time. Don Hasse, with his phenomenal hook shot, and Bill Ebben, with his dynamic one hand jump-shot, were always on hand when the pressure was really on. Captain Ralph Goldstein became the first guard in the histo- ry of the Titan cagers to score 1,000 points. In addition to taking over the hectic duties of play-maker, he became the constant, guiding light for the rest of the squad. His ability to excell at the game, regardless of his comparative lack of height, 5 ' 10 " , brought him the opportunity to play with the Collegiate Ail-Americans against the Harlem Globetrotters. Tulsa and Drake fell before the Titans, as the team began to fight for a better than .500 season. Bob Calihan ' s expert coaching, and patient understanding helped to bring the boys around. Ebben recovered from his slump and took up his favorite pastime of scoring again. A hard loss to Oklahoma A M, witnessed the Titans ' low- est scoring mark for the season, 48 points, against A M ' s 74. The boys hit the proverbial skids, but bounced right back to make Michigan State fight hard for a close win. The members of the team, the coach, the trainer, and the fans all added-up to a fine season. It was far better than the cold, hard records show. m December 1 The Fighting Irish suffered defeat as the fast moving Titans shot a 77-71 opening game victory. Led by Bill Ebben who scored 32 points, the U. of D. squad broke Notre Dame ' s 25 game winning streak against the Detroit team. Dan Hailing, the evening ' s second highest scorer, contributed 16 points to the Titans ' final score. Dec. lO Bob Calihan employed the services of every team member in the U. of D. - Toronto game. Bill Ebben scored 22 of the Titans 78 points. Toronto, playing without their star center, dumped in only 50 points. 110 December 3 A listless squad pladded to victory over the Western Ontario cagers. The entire contest was a display of lost balls, fouls, erratic passes, and poor shots. Nevertheless, the Titans beat the Canadian team 77-58. December 28-29: Titans o ' er leap selves PLACE SECOND IN M-C TOURNEY Four University teams were pitted against each other in the two-day, four-game Motor City Tournament. On the first night Brigham Young defeated Toledo 89-70; the Titans tromped Penn State 91-58. Bill Eb- ben scored 26 points in the U. of D. contest. The following night Penn State and Toledo paired off in the consolation match; the Pennsylvan- ians beat the Ohioans 78-66. Detroit lost the playoff by scoring only 77 points against Brigham Young ' s 99. Jan. 7 Tulsa tumbled under the strain of the rebounding Titans. Eighteen of top scorer, Dan Hassee ' s, 22 points were gained by rebound shots. Jerry Coyne finished the night with 17 points and 14 rebounds. The final score was 80-72. Jan. 9 The Titans coasted to an 81-65 victory over Drake. Ebben collected 28 points on 12 field goals and four free throws. Hassee tipped and hooked for 17 points. Feb. 1 Michigan State defeated U. of D. by a meager seven points, the score being 85-78. Bill Ebben earned his usual 23 points for the Titans, while Dan Mailing ' s points numbered 14. Feb. 18 $ Jan. 14 St. Louis took the winner ' s honors as it defeated the Titans 79-75. Dan Hassee was U. of D. ' s high scorer with a total of 26 points. Ralph Goldstein, g.. Captain Bob Caliban, Coach Marquette bowed to the Titam in a close contest which en ed 72-71. Ralph Goldstei sunk 15 points and Bilf Ebbe was the night ' s top scorer witi 21. Varsity Ball honors 1956 Chi Sigma Phi and Theta Phi Alpha members employ fancy footwork. The Varsity Ball featured size eleven shoes which were, in many cases, matched with size five bits of l " eather, glit- ter, and three inch heels. The three inch heels were to put their feminine owners more on a par with their Basketball player dates. Theta Phi Alpha and Chi Sigma Phi had invited the 1956 Basketball team to their Decem- ber 2 dance in the Crystal Ballroom of the Fort Shelby Hotel. As the music, provided by Danny Sheahan and his orchestra, started, one of the agile, nimble-footed players put his foot in it by stepping on his date ' s foot. Her shoe clad toes felt no pain. Not so lucky was the girl a little further away who had left her shoes at the table. With her, it was a case of touch and go. The smiles on their faces hid the aches in their arches since all couples stayed until the end, finishing the dance with songs, laughter, and enthusiasm. Coach Calihan autographs Varsity Ball doorprize for Pat Kennedy, Judy Langdon, and Nancy Swain. 114 Titan Basketball team Barb Weber helps Mrs. Calihan pick the winner. 1 ■ k 1 » ' ■ 1 H g H ' L.I -X 1 ■ ? ■r - M p- ■ .- " ■■1 1 Ma? i H ■ Dan Shannahan presents the autographed ball to its new owner. Coyness, sophistication, and seriousness are recorded. 115 C F Evening Division buildsi Coeds brush up on studies in venerable DInan Hall. 1 16 )n business foundation About 6:30 every evening, nearly 1,500 business men and women undergo a transformation. From v ork-a-day worries and projects, their attention shifts to textbooks and exams. They become students in the Evening Division of the Col- lege of Commerce and Finance. Founded in 1916 — six years before the daytime division — the school downtown in Dinan Hall was organized to meet the demand for special- ized training in business. When the night students hit the books, they have a double foundation: their own experience and that of instructors employed by day in industry in re- lated fields. But after bookwork, they find the social side, too. For college students are college students, whether day or night. ASSISTANT DEAN W B. O ' REGAN, WHO IS A PARTNER IN AN ADVERTISING AGENCY, HAS BEEN WITH THE EVENING DIVISION SINCE 1918. VICTORIAN LIBRARY OFFERS QUIET ATMOSPHERE FOR RESEARCH INTO MODERN BUSINESS METHODS. 117 DOWNTOWN SNACK BAR CATERS TO ONE OF MAN ' S BASIC NEEDS. Varied night life distinguishes Fraternal life flourishes at night. Delta Sigma Pi ad- journs a meeting. Rev H. J. WIrtenberger, Director, moderates tlie bowling league. Trophies were won from day school 118 DONALD A. CHRISTIANSON, OF CHRYSLER ' S COMPTROLLER ' S STAFF, LECTURES IN ADVANCED COST ACCOUNTING. evening students Fr. Holland gives an outline of Theology. Mr. David Pulford instructs in Advanced Sales, a class sponsored by the Detroit Sales Executive Club. MALCOM G. HOUSE, EXPERT IN LABOR RELATIONS AND MEMBER OF THE MICHIGAN BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL, STIMULATES HIS COURSE WITH GROUP DISCUSSION. 119 I ■ 4 = il -• v A«-- w2 X «. B • ' .I 1 .V . ' ' ' •!- k. ' -. . « i ' .-- r The Lord cometh Christmas means Christ, and Christ means joy: A joy that shines in the multitude of faces at Midnight Mass; a joy that is part of the dances with their whirl of warm happi- ness that only a Christmas-time dance can provide; the joy of parties, chock-full of jokes, talking, and dancing; the joy that fills the hearts of those who are generous enough to share their Christmas time with those who cannot afford holiday cheer. This is what the spirit of Christmas is. Add tin- seled wrappings, poinsettias, candles, bright trees, carols, crisp air, and internal warmth and you have the full joy of Christ born. 121 Bef( ore Ah er Students see Christinas through a Little children from Holy Trinity parish received presents from Santa Claus, laughed, and played in the Student Union building on December 1 1 , at the coed Christmas party, spon- sored by the Women ' s League. The needy children were first treated to lunch in the cafeteria, then led to the lounge where they were entertained by costumed students. With the children gathered around, the Union fireplace was lighted for the first time. Many of the youngsters leaned back and drowsily watched the flames, while others played with their newly gotten toys. A long way away a young Korean child could also look forward to Christmas. Yum Ok Shim, a seven-year old orphan, now knew that she could remain with her only other living relative, an aunt in Pusan, because the Korvets at the Univer- sity of Detroit had offered to become her foster parents and provide for her wants. Cindy Wheeler watches as Victoria Seguna opens a present. 122 Bryon Moore, a second grader, shoots Fr. Stelner. Barbara Runstrom serves delighted children. Child ' s eyes ( Dear Foster Parents of Officers of the Korvets i Univ. of Detroit; The cold wind struk on my smooth cheek and I can see frozen water here and there. How are you getting along in these days, dear foster parents? I am well and happy owing to you r favour. Merry Christmas is near us and I am preparing for merry Xmas. Have you fine plans for Christmas? I hope so. Hoping your good health and happiness, I ' ll close this letter. Allow me to wish you a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. - A- 1 ;lpi " ' Your beloved foster child. Yum Ok Shim, K-1459 123 Sodality " bull session " discusses a social problem. Christmastide brings and student aid t) i 1 N December 1 1 some 50 candidates were con- secrated to Mary in the Sodality of Our Lady, ending a probationary period of at least fifteen months. The large medals with blue cords, symbolic of the con- secration, were conferred by the Rev. Arthur J. Lovely, Sodality Director. A few days later the Wo- men ' s League annual Doll Dressing contest also end- ed and the five winners pictured on the right were announced. The dolls are given to poor children. Organizations around campus started collecting canned goods and funds, too, to participate in Gam- ma Phi Sigma ' s annual. Christmas Basket Drive. And thus this year, as every year ,the Christmas spirit per- vaded throughout the campus and found students more generous, loving, and Christlike than they were ordinarily thought to be. Consecration the poor 125 9 December 55; AROTC " Sweetheart, " Gail Lape, thanks the cadets for the honor which they have given her. Dale Mclntyre presents Jean LaFre- niere, AFROTC " Sweetheart " with a trophy of her office. Gail shares her excitement with Marge Lamb and John Bridges. the military has a ball CADETS HONOR THEIR SWEETHEARTS, ESCORTED BY RICHARD BOES AND RICHARD ABEL, AS THEY GO TO RECEIVE THEIR HONORARY COMMISSIONS. f RIDAY evening, December 9, marked the culmination of weeks of preparation for a hard working committee and an evening of complete enjoyment for a crowd of over 1,200 people who jammed an elegantly decorated Memorial Building for the Sixth Annual Military Ball. In this, the first formal dance of the season and the biggest formal dance attendance-wise, cadets and their ladies were entertained by the music of Ralph Marterie amid the dignity and splendor of military ceremony. A cordon of saber bearing cadets flanked Gail Lape and Jean La Freniere, Sweethearts of the Army and Air Force ROTC, as they went forward to receive their trophies of office from Master-of-Ceremonies Dale Mclntyre. At 0100 the military men completed their most successful social campaign. Cadet Colonels Boes and Abel lead the Grand March. 127 Lively " Green Room " discusses ' ■■ m- - McLaughlin ' s suicide query evokes quick response from But not everyone agrees. The reverend father, left, isn ' t quite sure while the Players them- selves, sitting in the back row, below, register open disapproval. The discussion was tape- recorded with a boom microphone for rebroadcast on UD Showtime, on WJBK. 128 LAST REHEARSAL! At the last dress rehearsal, the going seems pretty tough. Julliane Ehlendt, left, fortifies herself with hot coffee, while director Dick Burgwin, above, and stu- dent director Jack Utz pause and re- flect on Rose ' s entrance in Act II. f J ' 1 1 lAf To be or not to be Greene ' s Living Room " Was Rose Pemberton insane when she committed suicide? " The questioner with the rich, tapestry-like voice was Russell McLaughlin, noted Detroit critic and playwright; the problem with its sharp, thorny implications was open for debate at the December 8 Green Room lecture-discussion series pre- sented by the Theatre Division. Graham Greene ' s play of last season, The Living Room, breaks info open controversy where- ever it is produced, and McLaughlin was justifiably expecting a lively discussion after the University ' s production. He had already prepared his audience before the play with a few re- marks of explanation, citing the London and New York per- formances and pointing out a few things to look for in Direct- or R. J. Burgwin ' s interpretation. The cast itself — Margaret Farley, Nelson Phillips, Patricia Gluntz, Joan Glinski, Charles Noel, Evelyn MacQufeen, and Julianne Ehlendt — was in the audience ready to discuss the problems of Rose and her af- fair with Michael Dennis. Were her Catholic relatives wrong in the methods of their counter-attack? Was Aunt Helen or Mrs. Dennis the immediate cause of Rose ' s suicide? And then the typical Greene subject: did Rose go to heaven or hell? McLaughlin cleared his throat and the hands shot up. The Green Room (named after the conventional nickname given to the antechamber wherein actors await cues) was under way — not to settle such questions once and for all, but rather to stimulate and broaden interest in cultural theatre in Detroit. Helen admits spying on Rose ' s affair, above, then collapses below, when the reality of her suicide overwhelms her. Living Room work crew poses for Family Album picture. Dan Lomax, LIVING ROOM designer, pours Green Room coffee. m SANTA CLAUS JIM ROSTASH CHUCKLES HEARTILY; KATHY MILLER ADDS A CANDY CANE TO THE TREE; MARGE MANION PREPARES SUPPEF The religious festivity of Christmas bubbles over into social life, especially at universities where young spirits are nor- mally effusive. Almost every organization marks the season v ith a special party; the U. of D. Players have been doing so for the last fifteen or twenty years. According to an old Players ' tradition, hostess Elaine Goetz greeted the party- goers at the door and demanded the price of admission; a Christmas-wrapped toy for the orphans of St. Francis Home. She then led them to a party-room hung with gold and crim- son draperies and bedecked with holly, Christmas trees, and the inevitable mistletoe. Players ' president, Jim Rostash, appeared as a pillow-stuffed Santa Claus and distributed gifts to one and all with a hearty ho-ho. A sparkling buffet prepared by Elaine and the distaff side of the theatrical club was next on the program. Towards the wee hours, the guests bid their greetings and departed into the snowy night. means I i parties 130 means dances Parties are wonderful for close gatherings of groups with special interests, but the necessity of wider social circulation long ago invented the institution known today as the Dance. Christmas being what it is, and people being what they are give the Christmas Dance an importance throughly in keep- ing with the gaiety of the season. Something about the Yuletide casts glitter in the atmosphere, causes a rose-colored mistiness in the eyes, and dilates the pupils to the shape of fir trees. Never slow to make merry in such a fortunate dis- position, U. of D. students put two dances on the official social calendar. A few days before Christmas — December 17, to be exact — Kappa Sigma Kappa decorated the Pietrriontese Club and staged their annual December Rhapsody. The day after Christmas — presumably December 26 — Tuyere and Theta Phi Alpha pooled Christmas trees and rented the Coral Room of the Fort Shelby Hotel for the Christmas Ball. 131 Kappa Sig inaugurates holiday whirl To focus the students ' minds on Santa ' s coming visit, Kappa Sigma Kappa decorated the ballroom of the Pietmontese Club with Christmas trees, holly, mistletoe, and pictures of the good St. Nick. Red velvet dresses nestled close to gray flannel suits as Ray Muer ' s orchestra featured dreamy tunes. Extension of Yuletide cheer and discussion of holiday p lans filled the bandless moments of the evening. As December 17 and the December Rhapsody bow ed out, conversation turned to tfie coming Christmas Ball. Ball held at Fort Shelby It was the night after Christmas and all through the Coral Room of the Fort Shelby Hotel members of Theta Phi Alpha and Tuyere welcomed guests to their annual Christmas Ball. Versatile Russ Weaver and his orchestra played romantic love melodies, fiery Latin American tunes, and bouncy jitter- bug numbers. Swishy bouffant skirts whispered, to the crowd during the dance sequences; harmonious singers chanted carols to each other during the band ' s intermission. A wee bit sleepier and a great deal happier, collegians ended an- other " must " of the Christmas social season. Couples discuss Christmas presents and holiday parties. 132 A bit of currency entitles two to a night of fun. Good music lends itself to a crowded dance floor. Couples frolic behind these doors. The band plays on with the saxophone In the spotlight. FOBT Silpi HOTJi!: Someone at the dance will get a ticket. Fran Cain and her date welcome late-comers. Russ Weaver ' s men play a lilting melody to the dancers ' delight. 133 w ■ »■ A night of memories, A night of dreams -- this is the J-Prom SOFT lights, sweet music, the partner of your choice, and the J. Prom — elements which make an enjoyable evening and pleas- ant memories. Remember how your date looked when she opened the door — eyes full of excitement, anxious for your appreci- ative look. You smiled a nd everything was perfect. Your look conveyed more than any words could express. Your carriage awaited you, and, like Prince Charming and Cinder- ella, you left for the ballroom of the Student Union on this the night of nights. There were so many things to remember: the excitement of seeing old friends and comparing notes on finished exams, the laughter in your partner ' s eyes as you shared a secret only you two knew, and, of course, those moments when it seemed that you two were the only couple in the building. How full of surprises that night was! Do you recall her anticipation as she opened the dance favor? Remember your pleasure upon discovering new qualities which your partner had kept hidden. As you think back to that night, don ' t the hours seem but minutes hurrying quickly away? But then, they had to — that was the J- Prom, 135 The reduced 1956 ticket price still brings sighs from J-Prom supporters. Candlelight, dance music, and moments of relaxation create pleasant memories. Coeds looking their prettiest and i J-Prom A short chat is important, too. dapper gents twirl the night away. A cup collection starts at the Prom. is memorable Dave Farley ' s tuneful melodies guided dancing feet through waltzes, tangoes, and fox-trots on Friday evening, January 27. Exams being com- pleted and the J-Prom being the scheduled event, semi-formally clad U. of D.ites filled the Student Union ballroom. Overhanging fraternity and so- rority banners created a collegiate atmosphere for swirling dancers and busy chatters. At the witching hour of one a mass exodus to the Elks Temple was staged. Delta Sigma Pi welcomed hungry prom-goers to their 41st an- nual J-Prom breakfast. Buffet table mountains of fried chicken, baked potatoes, and rolls be- came tiny mounds as the connoisseurs heaped their plates. Danny Baker ' s orchestra supplied music for dining and dancing. Then, as the sun peeked over the horizon, happy, well-fed, and tired footed juniors headed home. Munching students enjoy amiable company at the Elks Temple. Food gives energy for dancing. V % Greek halycon days begin I ■ « %., w ith alpha, end Mrith omega Not everyone feels the need to become a member of a col- lege fraternity or sorority, but he who does, welds something inescapable into his personality. To the uninitiated, Greek letters ar e all alike. To the affiliated, these letters stand for organizations as distinct and varied as the individuals in the group. Each fraternity and sorority reflects the human quali- ties of its members and evolves into a unique dynamism which is easily distinguishable. Every pledge, every member, every alumni knows his own group, knows what makes it different: its roistering practicality, its cool sophistication, its bohemian ingenuity, or, in the case of honorary groups, its tranquil detachment. Each claims sponsorship of the best dance, initiation of the finest scum, and construction of the most magnificent parade float. Every spring and fall the cycle begins anew, and the metamorphosis from scurvy pledge to well-bred member takes place. On the following six pages the 1956 TOWER highlights characteristic activities of U. of D. ' s fraternal organizations. -4 ' ' L m Days of youth are recreated by Theta Phi. Sorority officers admire rush attire. Jane Delahanty counts falling clothespins. - : .: v » M 1! II Rushed Pledged Initiated Becoming o greek is on orduous fosk Filled with fun, hilorify, ond wild A hopeful rushee appears before the board of of- ficers during a pre-pledg- ing inquisition. plots ogainsf the recriminafions of the members WHO KNOWS WHAT EVIL LURKS IN THE HEARTS OF FRATERNITY MEMBERS? MAGI SCURVES HAVE A GOOD CLUE. Guy Nunn, eminent Rhode ' s scholar and UAW AF of L - CIO radio, tv commentator discusses labor news in a series of talks presented by Delta Sigma Pi. 1 Frats and sororities donate Easter baskets to needy children in Delta Sigma Epsilon ' s annual contest. Pat McKolay admires some of the contributors. Members of Delta Sigma Phi celebrate the final payment for the land surrounding their fraternity house on Pilgrim Ave. Ed McGough and Fr. Steiner plan activities for Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit honorary society. 142 Frat life has triple benefits Delta Pi Kappa scums are deported to Pt. Pelee Park in Canada for their " Hell Weekend. " During tlieir three day stay, they raie and are razed by future frat brothers. Marge Parley reads her literary criticism to officers of Lambda lota Tau, national literary honorary society Pledges of Theta Phi Alpha assemble in the lobby of the Whittier Hotel before their for- mal initiation. Once a member the Greek helps to carry on the cultural social and philanthropical tradition of his organization 143 144 145 TSSA trains tomorrow ' s 146 spiritual leaders Delegates 3,500 strong, from high school, colleges, and parish sodality groups flooded the campus on February 4 and 5. These representatives from Michigan, Ohio, IHinois, and Cana- da attended the Training School of Sodality Action which was sponsored and conducted by the U. of D. Sodality. During the private and general sessions emphasis was placed upon the three main aspects of the Sodality way of life: lifelong conse- cration to Mary, a strong interior spiritual life, and a social apostolate under the leadership of the Church. The farewell dance in the Memorial Building added gaiety to the otherwise serious mission. Conventioners left U. of D. with an enriched spirit and with excellent suggestions for the betterment of their lives. Chuck Martinez interviews a Canadian delegate. An on-the-spot broadcast hits the air via WJBK. Charlie Sheffieck ' s inspiring speech is televised to home viewers by WTVS operators. 147 students and alumni Fr. Steiner, Frank Couzens, and visiting priest discuss Jesuit colleges. On July 31, 1556, the founder of the order that has made a Catholic college education easily available to all in Detroit, died in Rome. After a rather errant early life he was converted from his ways and founded an order to promote the glory of God among men. On March 11, 1956, 400 years later, the Very Reverend Leo J. Sulli- van, S.J., provinciaf of the Michigan Province of that Society of Jesus founded by St. Ignatius Loyola, celebrated a Solemn High Mass in St. Aloysius Church as part of the nation-wide com- memoratory observances of 600,000 persons whose lives have been affected by St. Ignatius ' fervor. During the Mass, the Most Reverend J. A. Donovan, Auxiliary Bishop of Detroit, preached a sermon. The Mass and ceremonies were follow- ed by a noon breakfast in the U. of D. Student Union Building at which many students were present. It was fitting that such a saintly man should be honored by activities on a campus for which he was indirectly responsible. 148 Honored guests enjoy breakfast after the Solemn High Mass. honor Ignatius. Delegates from many Jesuit universities gathered for the occasion. ST. IGNATIUS OF LOYOLA BORN 1491 KNIGHT IN COURT OF FERDINAND V FOUNDER OF SOCIETY OF JESUS DIED 1556 Campus honors Presidents find themselves being frequently honored. When Italian President Gronchi visited our campus this year, he was feted by a police escort, the U. of D. band, Drum Major- ettes, and cheering students. It was a short tour, but the brief time element did not hinder the spirit of festivity and atten- tion. The college fellows and gals saw President Gronchi take another step in his cross-country tour designed to help cement Italian-American friendships. Our campus ' s president. Rev. Fr. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., was particularly honored this year at the President ' s Night Dinner on February 26. There was no blaring band, police sirens, nor roaring limou- sines but a formal dinner attended by over a hundred campus leaders and their dates. Fr. Steiner ' s address on school spirit was as carefully noted as were the comments on our campus made by President Gronchi during his visit. Thus, Presidents were honored at U. of D. .• f V — ■ _ BEratfFO il ' ra i 11 MKPUI 1 i . Ifl SI inl nl i l»v»IV|| 1 I ■ I ' " -LJ- §ssi " ' " «»«« t ro presidents Campus honors Presidents find themselves being frequently honored. When Italian President Gronchi visited our campus this year, he was feted by a police escort, the U. of D. band. Drum Major- ettes, and cheering students. It was a short tour, but the brief time element did not hinder the spirit of festivity and atten- tion. The college fellows and gals saw President Gronchi take another step in his cross-country tour designed to help cement Italian-American friendships. Our campus ' s president. Rev. Fr. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., was particularly honored this year at the President ' s Night Dinner on February 26. There was no blaring band, police sirens, nor roaring limou- sines but a formal dinner attended by over a hundred campus leaders and their dates. Fr. Steiner ' s address on school spirit was as carefully noted as were the comments on our campus made by President Gronchi during his visit. Thus, Presidents were honored at U. of D. t ro presidents Friends flock to In order to put as much logic as possible into the process of learning through acting, the Theater Departnnent in con- junction with the Players began the Shakespeare Series, a chronological presentation of the Bard ' s history plays. Start- ing with Richard II in the late spring of ' 55, the Theater con- tinued the story of England ' s warrior-kings with Henry IV, Part One and Part Two. Henry V will follow next spring. The Friends of the Library, a society organized to de- velop the facilities of the university library, snatched up the opportunity to join with the Theater in presenting a lecture series which would further expand the theme. The eminent ' Professor G. B. Harrison, noted critic, authority, and writer was the first speaker. On the evening of January 13, the Ball- The Friends of the Library crowd around Prof. Harrison after the lecture. John R. Starrs wel- comes the audience in the name of the Friends. R. J. Burgwin intro- duces Professor Harri- son. 154 Bolingbroke meets Richard — prel- ude to indignity. At the lists, Richard exiles Boling- broke. Shakespeare Series oom of the Student Union Building was packed while Harri- on set forth his detailed appreciation of " Shakespeare and inglish History. " Tom Patterson, founder and guiding light if the Stratford, Ontario Shakesperian Festival arrived two lOurs late on February 17, having been grounded in Toronto lecause of rain, sleet, and fog. Most of the audience waited jatiently for him and applauded his talk on " Shakespeare and he Modern Audience. " Richard II was the success of the spring season when the ' layers mounted the Shakespearean drama in glittering plendor. Don McQueen as Richard and Nelson Phillips as lolingbroke starred in the rarely performed play. RICHARD IN PRISON, HOTSPUR PARDONED, FOUL MURDER PRECEDE BOLINGBROKE ' S REMORSE. I Henry IV takes theatre by storm Makeup usually requires last-minute touchup. Next the Players and the Theatre De- partment took on Henry IV, part 1. From March 14 to 17 the stage rang with the clang of metal shields and the shouts of Falstaff ' s wild living. But while Nelson Phillips, Jim Gannon, and Jack Utz recreated the title roles of the splendidly costumed play on- stage, the Tower found a story just as impressive behind the brocaded curtain. To the Players, the unseen people and the unseen actions are every bit a part of the experience of staging a play. Who can forget the different perspective of a play seen from the wings, the last minute wor- ries, or the spontaneous cartoons and private jokes? For non-professionals, this is why the show must go on. ib A John Arborgast ' s cartoons are limitless Signs — what signs? Chuck Sequin relaxes from tension. A last cue cheek, a whispered conversation, keeps the entrance right in Act III. DESPITE HENRY IV ' S PLEADING, PRINCE HAL CONTINUES ROISTERING WITH FALSTAFF HOTSPUR AND ALLIES PAUSE IN THEIR LABORS AFTER DIVIDING UP HENRY ' S REALM. HAL RALLIES TO HENRY ' S AID AND IN PITCHED BATTLE, OVERCOMES HOTSPUR. IRISH , x y Uncanny males caper on campus. Orange derbyed, orange shirted, goose stepping Krauts marched on- to the field to oppose the green hat- ted, green shirted, jigging Irish in the St. Francis Club ' s seventh St. Patrick ' s Day tug-of-war. Chanting the praises of their ancestral father- lands, they took their positions. As the evenly matched teams pulled and tugged, St. Patrick gave his sons the needed strength to pull the Orangemen over the line. To impress the Krauts of their third defeat, the wearers of the green relieved their foes of their orange shirts in the ensuing free-for-all. Although Irish stew was served at the Club, sauer- kraut lovers joined in the festive celebration. HUNS rM r i- 0) OEEFCAKE REVIEW presented nine- teen contenders for the title of " Ugliest Man On Cannpus. " Dressed in strange costumes, ranging from bunny suits to AAickey Mouse ap- parel, these U of D homelys solicited votes on their own behalf. Accord- ing to the rules set up by Alpha Phi Omega, Contest and review sponsor, each penny given to the Missions in a candidates ' s name counted as one vote. By making the largest contri- bution. Kappa Beta Gamma won for their candidate. Ledge Tomlinson, the " Ugliest Man " award. April 1, 1956 IDEA SNACKBAR OVERWHELMED The spacious snackbar continued to attract teeming throngs of gay, carefree college students long after its opening in November, as this picture attestifies. Always on the alert for the obvi- ous, Tower 1956 sent out a battery of cameramen on April 1 to cover the campus events of that day. Some of the shock- ing facts are here disclosed for the first time. PARKING SOLUTION BACKFIRES Among many incidents was the total destruction of most of the University buildings. Aro T. Military shelled the campus in a fit of pique after losing two cars in a row in chuck- holes in the parking lot entrance. Said student Military: " Those holes were dug by the administration just to discourage use of the lot, thus allowing them to claim that many spaces daily were going unused. " Moments after this picture of the tower was taken, the gallant structure col- lapsed. COED WINS Rosemary Lahey pins the " Coed Grand- mother-of the Year Award " on an un- identified student. Sulking loser in the background came in second. The award was a publicity innovation this year by the Spring Carnival Committee. MR. MUFFET GOES TO COLLEGE Mr. Muffet, chief lobbyist for the Curds Whey Association and famous father, is caught in a typical pose during his i recent visit. Muffet was third in the Controversial Speakers Series spon- sored by a campus fraternity. 160 IF YOU HAVE THAT LEFT-OUT FEELING- FIG. 1 FIG. 2 PASTE PHOTO HERE Suggested use, showing typical Senior who forgot to malce an appointment to have his picture taken. If you page through Tower 1956 and fail to find your own picture — don ' t despair for all is not lost. This page is especially for you. Dig through your own fi les, or visit your local passport machine. Then use Fig. 2 as indicated above in Pig. 1. If you cannot find a picture which appears to be exactly what you de- sire, subtle retouching works wonders. Designated area for reader use only. Cut photo to size and apply, using paste or other adhesive. May be used for: Graduation V " Anniversary I " Your Mother • Your dog 1 — George Washington " Your Father Favorite Movie Star Your Home i ' " " Armand LeChef: " Ze tower is parfait. But zey could spell out see name of ze university down the side in neon. " DO YOU THINK THE TOWER COULD BE IMPROVED? Rosietta Claiborne: " Im- proved? Land sakesi I thought they had given up long ago. " Boethius Q. Stubbs: " Son, did you work on last year ' s Tow- er? I thought so. " Marcella Orowsie: " Huh? Well, you might put my pic- ture in it. " William Martin: " Shh, Quiet. I ' m getting a vision. " r " ■F " ■ 1 1 1 H , ■B - ll B- M L, - ' V Law school sponsors HARRY BEAMAN EXPLAINS THE PROCEDURES AND TECHNIQUES WHICH ARE USED IN MOOT COURT TO FUTURE LAW STUDENTS. F 1 [ E ROVING KIND As Fr. Bayne teaches he wanders, not mentally but physically. Students hear his voice resounding from all around them, but attention does not suffer because of this. Lecturing the Tort class, he roams from podium to chair, to window, and finally back to podium. Pre -Legal Clinic Editor of the Law Journal, Norman Zemke, reviews the latest issue. Fr. David C. Bayne S.J., acting dean of the Law School, initiated a Pre-Legal Clinic for undergraduate students interested in at- tending law school. Students from as far away as St. Louis Uni- versity came to the Clinic to see what law and the University law school in particular had to offer. Held April 4, the agenda began with films from the Nuremberg Trials showing authentic shots of the atrocities about which the trials were held and numerous scenes from the actual trial. A resume of the law school activities included a talk by the editor and editor-elect of the Law Journal and a brief description of the Moot Court system. Fr. Bayne con- ducted an actual first year Tort ' s class in which the freshmen stu- dents participated. This was followed by a buffet dinner at which the 75 visiting students and over 30 alumni were guests. Fr. Bayne was the principal speaker at the dinner. He chose " Law as a Caceer " as his topic. Students besides those from U. of D. came from the University of Minnesota, Loyola of Chicago, Notre Dame, Michigan, Michigan State, Aquinas, and St. Louis. Brian Ahearn, editor-elect, reveals news plans. 163 Following the lectures, delegates enjoyed a buffet supper, then identified themselves and their home college. 164 Browsing through the law library are Ken Prather, Dan Sheahan, and Dan Curran. Fr. Bayne ' s ardor encourages a prospective student. A delegate advises Len Enderby and Dan Sheahan. Informal discussions encourage prospective lawyers Prof. Joyce tells of a humorous legal ex- perience. 165 T ' was engineering Engineers check the board for the month ' s eysht . 24fh SLIDE RULE DINNER THE ever studying engineers ignored their books on March 22 to attend the 24th Annual Slide Rule Dinner. Held in the Student Union Ballroom, the dinner was one of the main highlights of Engineering Month. Albert C. Pasini of the De- troit Edison Company introduced the speakers of the eve- ning; Nevin Bean, guest speaker commented on his tour of Russia; awards were presented to the outstanding engineers of each class. i Fr. Steiner and Geo. Kurajian speak. Albert Pasini introduces Nevin Bean The dinner was enjoyed by 642. month Universal Testing Machines mystify a crowd of onlookers. HE FIFTH BIENNIAL ENGINEERING SHOW TO open the Engineering Show with a flash ' Edwin Yates, GM official, broke an ele ctronic beam setting off a current which ignited a large cellophane bow stretched across the middle star- way of the " Engine House. " The four day exhibit of mechanical devices was the end product of months of work directed by Ed AAcGough, en- gineering senior. An electronic tic-tac-toe machine, a monorail model, a television-tele- phone, and a high-fi demonstration were but a few of the featured attractions. Running from April 12 to 15, the biennial show closed Engi- neering Month. The Engineering Show featured the Nike missile. 167 1 HC ' T ' F PP I ' -- . w ; p 1 ' ■ ' rMf| MKHv " " ) ' ■. V l r fli r BUILDING A BETTER BAILEYBRIDGE Some people build better mouse- traps, but the ROTC is interested in the more practical aspects of warfare. Sgt. A. J. McCauley super- vises last minute construction details of the famous Bailey type bridge which enables fighting men to biuld their own bridges, as well as cross them when they come to them. Engineers learn better by John Gill adjusts the safety valve on the Skinner steam engine. 168 GLASS WALL ALLOWS CLARENCE BURKUIT TO DEMONSTRATE THE FLOW OF WATER IN A FLUME. demonstrating principles Dick Kronk explains heat transfer. Ray Campenni shows what happens to the currents in a DC motor. k, ■ B - 4 r -L. r- 1 ««.. , ' ■ ■4 ' .f i ' - ' -- ' - ' 4 i ' 1 " . n A ■ ;y i. P BH ■ vTV flT HpF - - Kj ■■ K Biik jJ Si V ' k-- ' ' 1 . K | BHpp y|B| H I HH H Br. jk B I Bj w K Sw J i H flj BBW i ' T .oHK jT iaMp - H EHBn|2 IB |H K MC a|Hn v-. j b MT ' ij yMBy l T ' - IH ' - j ffill l BDalHi V (r» ' . ■■ ' ■ ' % fl " v Bt V »v ft f iMj 1 Vi Bt • i r IP ' - 1 ■ ' 1 ' K ' ' . P l wKi B ' H ' . i B 9 ' , % m m 1 The civil engineer ' s equipment puzzles visitors. The fuslage section of a plane attracts many spectators. Unusual exhibits educate viewers Fascinated by chemical apparatus, young visitor pon- ders future career. ARMY AND AIR FORCE DISPLAYS INCLUDED TANKS, GUIDED MISSILES, AND A SCHEMATIC MODEL OF A J-47 JET ENGINE. p ' K n nn A ri ' ' ni Andy Ullcny uses sand mold and aluminum melted in gas blastfurnace to make castings. Finishe V.y LJ L ( . v L piece slips easily out of the mold and is admired by intent spectators. 171 Tl( i ' ■K: i 1 9yl « 1 ff Lf % «te ' ■ m 4 Ktltt ' A. fl 1 ' n i After months of thought and work, it ' s C ARNI TAL TIME ! uddenly it ' s Carnival Time.- time for a J Carny King and Queen, cotton candy, and a week-end on a bustling midway. The Carnival is student effort in bright colors, grownups ' delight in returned youth, and children ' s fantasy in simply being at a carnival. What- ever category you are in, you are there. Lights, bright lights, noise, chance, skill, food, s ights: they are there too. So, you mix with them and donate your time to the air of the Coliseum and your money to the changeboxes of the booths. Thus, you have a part of carnival all your own. What better companion can you find for a weekend than a gay, joy- ous carnival spirit? Looking for a respite from your studies, confusion to replace the quiet of the library, friends to fill the places of dis- carded text-books? You find all here, for it ' s Carny Time! 173 Something is wrong the plans are lost. ONLY SIX STEPS TO Booth building patience and skill Up, up, up, and together is the password. Nails, hammers, string, tape, patches, and paint are slightly different things from those handled in a course on construction ma- terials, but who pays it more than a minimum of attention. An Aristotelian in overalls, an accountant cutting boards instead of dividends, a chemist mixing paints, an engineer stringing bunting: these are the builders. Preparation is needed for all good things, but who calls this preparation when it is so much fun. Paint is ever so gummy and the hammer-thumb ever so soft. Come the morrow and crowds will replace empty aisles; frothy meringue pies will meet faces; contes- tants will try to re-earn the price of every other carnival at the ball-throw, yet will go away hoping to try again next year. Once more the boards and canvasses and wearied arms go up to put the finishing touches on this year ' s booths. 174 No matter - new ones BUILDING A BETTER MIDWAY! challenges the of the students will do the trick . Then, up she goes! I: IT M m » - »: l%i: t ;i - " v-Sr ' - - . ' , s i -j " x- ' ; rrf ' f tU ' SOD " f ! W! x Determination, anticipatidri, an jgv rule tflb midWay tutUj)., A carnival is everyone ' s heyday, and for entertainment the sky is the limit. Booths and a Fair Ground building blend into one bright midv ay. Lights and bunting, paper and partitions an- nounce feature after feature to ambling spectators. Food fills mouths, and gaiety, minds, and for a time everyone is happy. The front-row lines at booths and the crowd that stands back a little all have the same feeling and preoccupation with the present moment that only a carnival can give. Where else In the world can you bean someone, dunk a dunce, walk for hours, be jostled and hurried, win and lose so often in such a short amount of time, and yet still feel better when it is over? Where else do minutes and hours pass so quickly, so many balloons break, and so many canes swing without anyone seeming to pay the slightest attention? 177 Radio, proclaim American The faces of King Jerry, Queen Lois, and Fr. Steiner register mixed emotions. With a glare of floodlights, with WJBK cameras, with Will Jourdan trying to eke a never-to-be-seen smile from Ed Sullivan, the 1955 " American of the Year, " TV comes to the Midway. A dance team, a barber-shop quartet, and a Don Large Chorus rendition of " Carnival Time " supply the variety during Ed ' s half-hour nationwide broadcast from the Carni- val. Radio, too, plays a part in the festivities. WJR boasts an American Coronation as Fr. Steiner crowns Carny royalty, Lois Germain and Jerry Dietz. Court Jester, Jerry Coyne, and the Chorus help fill the air waves with frivolity and typical Carny sounds. Solemnity marits the occasion as Jerry, Lois, and Carnival Chairman, Chuck Wagner listen to Ed Sullivan speak. Carny royalty is introduced to the WJR radio audience in a broadcast direct from the midway. Television Royalty and of Year PREPARATION! Members of the TV Workshop had constructed the set; they had done a great deal of pre-show plann- ing. Yet, at the last minute, props had to be distributed, mikes had to be arranged, and script changes had to be marked. Lois, Ed, Jerry, and Court Jester Coyne are seen by the TV viewers. The chorus sings " Mad Dogs and Englishmen " . A soft shoe number is done by U. of D. ' s Campbell and Raytis. 179 You see a maze of faces - some wrinkled, many wrinkle- less a few made up, many freshly scrubbed - but all smiling at collegiate antics. A cotton candy vendor, shouting the worth of his ware, pushes his way through the crowd; a chorus line of lipsticked and rouged males struggles with the intricacies of a hula. Ex-cons and students who forgot to pay their lab fees tread with care past the temporary jail, for ball and chain are poor companions at a Carnival. Couples wmm » ' I- -n « ; -w , .ft-ifcUPL fill the midway and dance . 1 ' ' 6 r Then, you step aboard Buddy Morrow ' s " Night Train " which Is destined for the land of musical dreams. You sway with the flowing music under the softened lights. She smiles, you talk, time passes; you both greet a friend and dance some more while the hands of the clock run a race with the numbers. As Buddy takes an intermission you take another stroll on the midway. There, Ed Sullivan smiles at his newly acquired award and at the students who bestowed this honor,- ladies beam at stuffed poodles, at cuddly teddy bears, and at the gents who won these prizes for them. Those who just couldn ' t get into the winning groove flock to the prize booth to purchase some souvenir so that the Carnival will be complete. CLATTER! BANG! A FLICK of the wrist will do the trick is what the show- man said. " This line from a once famous song could be applied to Delta Pi Kappa ' s table-cloth pull. Although many dishes were broken, many prizes were distributed to successful players. 182 Too soon the two-night Carny stand draws near its end. You and thousands of other people bought balloons, threw ring- ers, tossed darts, ate hot dogs, and drank soda pop. Every little bit made the Carnival a carnival. The crowded Coliseum tries to grasp the last bit of jollity, fun and enjoyment as the enchanted moments hastily flee. The hoarse haranguers give their throats a long awaited rest, the soaking dunces breathe more freely, and the bowling balls cease rolling. A new feel- ing fills the air, a gladdening spirit that this carnival was the best ever, that is was well worth while, that next year it will be even better, and that the coming year will bring everyone back for another fun-filled Carnival Time. A final fling i m iinrrff 1 1 x» ' - r s 1 J A 7 L, Jl U 1 1 [ ' In 1 L t l igi ' . i ' 1lb fV I ' —t. Combined Army - Air Force Color Guard raise the flag to open 1955 Field Day Ceremonies. A squadron of AFROTC Cadets displays the form and precision that made them winners in the 1955 Field Day competition. U. of D. ROTC unitj AT HOME Classroom performance rates high in the ROTC program as is demonstrated by these two Cadets preparing for classes in front of the Library. Jean LaFreniere, Honorary Cadet Colonel, Sweetheart of the AFROTC. Intense study and ardent precision drill, tempered by keen competition on the field both at home and away, characterize the champion ROTC units that call U. of D. " home. " Early in the spring of 1955 the Rifles, Ar- my ROTC dri ll team, made their mark by defeating eleven other teams to win the State of Michigan Championship Trophy for the second straight season. In early May of 1955 the Air Force ROTC showed its strength in the 3rd Annual Senior Division ROTC Field Day by sweep- ing the field and winning all but two events. Again in 1956 the mili- tary units showed their power. On James J. O ' Shea, Colonel, USAF, Professor of Air Science. 184 The U. of D. Rifles assemble in front of their quarters at Ft. Belvoir, Va. where they billeted during the Cherry Blossom Festival in the Nation ' s Capitol. lown competition Cadet Lieutenant Ruben Ramirez, Rifles Commander, beams proudly as Corps Sweetheart Gail Lape com- mends the team on a fine perform- ance. AND AWAY 2 April 1956 the now-famed Rifles went to the nation ' s Capitol for the Cherry-blossom Festival to compete with the top teams in the nation af- ter having warmed themselves up to the event by defeating some twenty- odd teams earlier in the season. The team placed fourth in a field of twenty-three teams, each a champi- on in its own locale. Their silent routine, ten minutes and more of precision movements without a single voice command, made its mark on the competing teams. They proved to the nation that the military men of U. of D. have the stuff of which leaders are made. William R. Ledbetter, Lieutenant Colonel, CE, Pro- fessor of Military Science and Tactics. P The Rifles sing out " Jody Cadence " as they parade smartly through the streets of Washington, DC. during Cherry Blossom Festivities. Gail Lape, Honorary Cadet Colonel, Sweetheart of the Army ROTC. 185 J. i .9,1 A KENSINGTON PARK PICNIC ANNUALLY FOLLOWS A FORMAL DINNER DANCE AT THE FORT SHELBY FOR THE ST. FRANCIS CLUB Cooperation There ' s nothing like a picnic for relaxation and fun. To the passerby, 16601 Livernois is just an old yellow house. To seventy-five out-of-tov n male students, 16601 Livernois is a home av ay from home. It is a place where they eat three meals daily prepared by Mrs. Allen and Mrs. Morgan. It is a place where they share their jokes, tell their sorrows, confide their hopes for the future. Fraternal spirit is at its peak in this cooperative eating organization. School spirit is encouraged by whole-hearted participation in every campus project. Various- activities fill the calendar of every member. They build a prize-winning float each year; they entertain their girls at monthly part ies; they team up, Irish against German, for an annual St. Patrick ' s Day tug-of-war; they treat the orphans from the St. Francis Home for Boys to a picnic each semester. Thus, the yellow house is a symbol of friendship and cooperation to the members of the St. Francis Club. 186 .3-5 t-; t 1 i A CLUB CASEY SWINGS THE BAT AND IMPRESSES THE GALLERY OF FEMALE SPECTATORS WITH HIS STRENGTH. personified CLEAN-UP TIME A home must be well cared for. Members of the Club do every household chore except cooking. A spring and fall house-cleaning is supplemented by a weekly scrub of every room. Many a female housekeeper would be amazed at the good housekeeping of these U. of D. males. t: ' j 187 .A R. Kovarik, G. Gener, and C. Smidtt feature clarinet music. e f A ■ ;»i N. Pritchitica, R. Roberts, and P. Siever take a 16 bar rest. v -mo. JJ means music. The strains of the " Hungarian Dance III " and " Marche Slave " echoed through the Memorial Building as the Uni- versity band, the Collegians, and the Don Large Chorus combined forces to present their ninth annual Spring Con- cert. According to tradition. Mother ' s Day, May 13, was chosen as the date for the musical festival. Under the di- rection of Robert Tapitch the band soared to new heights of rhythmic beauty. The Collegians, absent from last year ' s per- formance, made a spicy comeback with their fiery version of " Maleguena. " The Don Large Chorus rendition of " Ave Maria " demanded encore after encore. A thrilling musical interlude, the 1956 Spring Concert earned the hearty applause of all who attended. The horn with a French accent is played by T. Baker. r « Saxmen, D. McCubberly and W. Gibson, wait for their cue. % 1 Y 1, i Fun and weariness mark the Chorus ' s trip to Milan. Chorus goes to Prison The University Chorus returned to Milan Federal Prison March 23 for its second annual show. This program sets a precedent for college musical groups that the Chorus both enjoys and remembers. While audiences are always enthusiastic no matter where the Chorus goes, members have remarked that the Milan audience is the most appreciative. Part of the Chorus ' s two hour program included the dedication of Milan ' s new recreational auditorium. Songs in the program ranged from rhythm numbers like " All Is Well " to a cappella verse in song, " As Torrents in Summer. " The trip was arranged by Don Large, Chorus director, by invitation of T. Whitehead, prison recreational director. Soft music and muted voices form a haunting melody. 190 A silhouette sings a song. After the show some chorus members ' knack for comedy relaxes the group. Backstage preparation. The spotlights form shadows and patterns. A soft shoe routine to a rhythmic song is recorded on tape. 191 j TJD gets new veeps, better system After much administrative difficulty, the President of the University devised a revolutionary system of interdepart- bental affairs. Rather than continue the non-functionary office of Athletic Director, it was replaced by the formula- tion of a vice-presidential arrangement. This consists of two vice-presidents who share the responsibility of coordinating the various departments. The Rev. Hugh F. Smith, S. J. and Mr. John R. Mulroy were assigned to these positions. The various departments have been entrusted to those who were formerly under the super- vision of the Athletic Director. This administrative innovation met with much public com- ment at the beginning, but recent months have proved it to be a sound, well-managed system. Primarily, it eliminates the possibility of error or mistake, due to poor organization. There is a definite plan which must be followed, in order that the entire operation may run smoothly. In the event of unexpected mishap, the trouble may be spotted immediately. Necessary steps may then be taken without danger of poor judgement or discriminatory after-affects. FR. STEINER, CENTER, CONGRATULATES FR. SMITH AND MR. MULROY 192 J? ®jl ' s I ©IIP Samir Daccach, Captain 1956 FENCING TEAM Seniors and sophs Mrin 9 These fencers are judged by electric contact which eliminates possibility of error. Fencing, as well as any other sport, plays an important role in the daily life of the University of Detroit. The members of the 1955-56 team brought respect to the Uni- versity through their constant good sportmanship and never-ending spirit of competition. Cool nerves and accurate judge- ment, combined with talent and efficiency make a good fencer. These traits were evident in every member of the Titan squad. A tidy 9-4 season attests the ability of these men with the weapons. The only handicap to the team was a definite lack of experienced men. The core of the team consisted of five very capable sophomores who are looking for big things next season. The leadership qualities of coach Dick Perry were contributing fact- ors to the successful record. Not only was Dick considered a coach by his men, but also a very close friend. 193 The diamond is the scene of activity Action at the plate, and action on the mound present a combination which is hard to beat for ex- citement and interest. The team is followed at home and away. Win or lose, they hold an important spot in the minds of the students whom they repre- sent. A star leads the team in every way, if he is a good example of sportsmanship and the spirit of friendly competion. There is no place on the base- ball diamond for one who cannot control him- self in the heat of activity. 194 Handball offers competition The sport of speed is one which offers fantastic ability and quick re- flex action. Those who excel in the game are proud of their ability, and rightly so. They are true sportsmen. They play for the love of the game. Handball is an integral part of the sports program at the university. 195 Minor sports have major interest THE GOLF TEAM celebrated another success- ful year. Above, they admire the Louis A. Fischer Trophy. Small groups which represent large numbers of students are often put to the test in more ways than one. Their slighest behavior is indicative of the ma- jority which they represent. If their per- sonalities and spirit of competition are not honed to a sharp fighting edge, their entire job as ambassadors is at a low ebb of usefulness. Thus, the small sports on any campus offer the greatest challenge to those who are participants. Their ability must be on a par with their personalities, that they may be success- ful. We have such competent ambassa- dors on our campus. We are proud of the wonderful job they have done through the years. 196 GYMNASTICS is one of the new courses offered by the Physical Education Department Above, the boys work out on the trampoline; at left, on the paral- lel bars. THE WOMEN ' S SPORTS CLASS was inaugurated this year to teach the girls the fundamentals of badminton, tennis, and golf. The physical education department added the two- credit course as part of its rapidly expanding schedule which this year included Its first class of graduating seniors. The lovely ladies here are- n ' t quite as mixed up as it seems. We ' ll give you a hint: they ' re just posing for a picture showing the scope of the program. Graduation presg a beginning an Summer brings graduation, a climax, a new beginning. Here are the men and women who labored alone and who will triumph together. A new person arises today, a new hope for the future. It is the day of the long-anticipated moment which made time pass, made goals sur- mountable and brought the finish into the realm of possibility. You, a neighbor or friend, a relative or acquaintance, who have shared their joys and anxieties in college life, are watching a thousand who will approach a platform as students and leave it as graduates. Young poten- tial minds gleaning a reward that solves in their minds and yours the doubts as to whether they would ever make it. You are seeing a victory, a first-hand ex- perience of success that you helped them attain with a ten-spot and a word of ad- vice. And today you come to watch them write a finis to that work which you are part of and of which part they are proud. 198 ■L - I ?. " ; ' ' •x- v» Calm dignitaries await the beginning of the procession. (I. to r.) Cardinal Mooney, Fr. Steiner, Governor Williams. NERVOUS GRADUATES REMINISCE ABOUT THE TESTS THAT WERE THAT WILL COME WITH THE FUTURE. With procession, pomp, and people Shining faces, new faces, strong faces, friendly faces in a long waving line of humanity approaching a long-awaited day . . . They file by and you watch. You, mother, ready to break into a good cry, and you, dad, tight-lipped for fear of showing the slight tremor running through your body. Here Is a procession of the men and women of tomorrow, a glance into the future, a preview of the shapers of America. You wonder when Bob will pass by . . . Say, isn ' t that Mary Jane? I remember Bob going with her when he was a freshman. You know some, you recognize others, but you admire all. These faces, some misty-eyed, others gritting their teeth, all smiling nervously, reflect success ... a long-toiled-for success. These firm strides show determination in the hearts of those who have reached a goal, and end crowning a work. They blame the bulky paraphernalia that they ' ve been made to wear for their perspiring hands, but you know it ' s caused by their reali- zation that they ' re walking with an ideal that they will soon have to introduce to the reality of life. 200 J PASSED IN THE CLASSROOM AND PONDER ABOUT THE TESTS four years end Bodies are shifted to more comfortable positions. Parents wait for their graduates, then rush to the Memorial Building. ti,f .f vf ' ' ¥ • 1 tri ' i 201 The tension of parents symboKzes a dream about to be fulfilled. A solemn melody depicts a solemn moment. Tension, wisdom, and pride prevail As you sit back and await the big moment, a stream of ac- quired knowledge winds into tiie vast arena before your eyes. This stream will soon diffuse itself to help fill the empty spaces that are America ' s needs. At its head He is walking, proud of their achievements, proud that they have succeeded so far in their young lives, proud that they have overcome their problems. You are far away in the balcony, looking on caps and gowns and wondering just how they ' ll do now that their formal education has come to an end. You, too, are proud of such attainments. You are watching while they are gra- duating. They also watched and waited. Now they are ready to go out from their semi-sheltered lives to begin paying gas bills, supporting a family, meeting daily, nerve-jangling com- petition. The work of 4,0 00 man years which they fashioned is being sealed in a day, in an hour. Silence of respect grad- ually replaces the murmur of many voices, for a great moment is present. 202 1 r i CARDINAL MOONEY ' S FORCEFUL WORDS INSPIRE PARENTS AND GRADUATES BEFORE DIPLOMAS ARE AWARDED. !itr Bright-eyed youth searches for a familiar face. The eyes of young and old scrutinize the graduate So, the final ceremony at last underway. Tokens of expressed esteem are proclaimed from speak- ers ' lips. You wonder about little things, about the short boy standing behind the six-footer in the usual arrangement. You wonder about it all as you watch. And then a name, a president, a scroll, a handshake ... a graduate. Youth and age both have their triumph here; both receiver and bestower have a share in the warmth of this day. Look at that young girl who did so well for herself ... all those honors. The last group in the impressive ceremony rises and goes to the platform with joy shining from their eyes and extending in every hand that accepts a diploma. It is a long, hot affair, but you wouldn ' t have missed it for the world. Mom and Dad hope to get a closer glimpse of their son. Cameramen and tape machines record every detail. Fr. Steiner confers an honorary degree upon Ernest Breech while honoraries Walter Cisler and Nathan Shapero watch. On which page will she find that oft-spoken name? And then the fleeting moment is passed. An aurora of cap and gown is still there for the keeping. A piece of paper is in their hands for which they sweated over exams, wrote re- search papers, griped about the professor who didn ' t give them that " A " . But the climax is only a memory even if it will take a while before they awake from this dream called grad- uation and discover the new life that they are now walking into. For a challenge remains to be taken up now, a challenge thrown from the sea of faces that mills and strains to con- gratulate, to praise, to encourage. An unrepressed air, a buzz of excited talking fills the atmosphere of the halls. The tremb- ling of the warm hands, the elated looks are signs for the future, precursors of the hopes of tomorrow, a tomorrow that will be better for all. You ' ll go on hoping and praying with them that the future may be brighter as you have done in the past. A day of graduation has brought a vision to real- ity, a dream to life, and you ' ll help them keep it alive. A goal is the future ' , ' f fy iS. DIPLOMAS ARE AWARDED; FR. STEINER SHAKES. EACH HAND; WELL-WISHERS WAIT TO EXTEND CONGRATULATIONS. r ■4 r . M reached; begins s token of a father ' s pride is received by Catherine Espinosa The arrival of their men is anticipated by mothers and sv eethearts. Professor William Joyce contemplates student achievement. 207 College of Arts Sciences ADAMS, KENNETH ALAN, B.S., Physics. 17613 Ponci- ana Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. Physics Club. AJLUNI, RAYMOND M., B.S., Chemistry. 824 Delav are, Detroit. American Chemical Society. ALLSTEADT, JOSEPH GERARD, B.S., Chemistry. 16024 Ellsworth, Detroit. Chemistry Club. ALONGI, VINCENT, B.S., Biology. 10752 Worden, Detroit. ANDERSON, JAMES T., Ph.B., Psychology. 26727 Bryan, Roseville, Michigan. APOSTOL, ANNE, B.S., in Ed., Education. 365 Chal- fonte. Crosse Pointe Farms, Michigan. ATTALLA, CHARLES A., Ph.B., Sociology. 4634 Bedford Rd., Detroit. BAKER, THEODORE H., B. Mus., Music. 19357 Charest Detroit. Band, Chorus. BALDONI, SHIRLEY ANN, Ph.B., English. 12674 Stras- burg, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Human Re- lations Club-sec ' y. BALINT, PATRICIA ANNE, B.S., Chemistry. 16203 Glas- tonbury Rd., Detroit. Sigma Delta, Chemistry Club. BALSON, JOAN ELLEN, Ph.B., English. 10116 West Outer Drive, Detroit. BARBOUR, NANCY ANNE, Ph.B., History. 16800 Lin- wood, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma - v. p. BARICH, MARCUS, Ph.B., Philosophy. 18051 Joann Ave., Detroit. BERNACKI, EUGENIA H., B.S. in Ed., Education. 19399 Ryan Rd., Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Polud Club, Women ' s League, Sodality. BERNARD!, MARY ROSALIE, Anglin, Detroit. Chemistry Chorus, Sigma Delta. BISHOP, KENNETH EDWARD, B. S., Biology. 2nd Street, Elberta, Michigan. Sodality. B.S., Biology. 13545 Club, Biology Club, BLINSTRUB, MARGARET ELLEN, A.B., English. Gainsborough Rd., Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha national Relations Club. BLOUGH, JOHN PHILIP, B.S., Biology. 16909 Monica, Detroit. BOGAN, SHARON ELIZABETH Livernois, Detroit. Carnival BONGIOVANNI, FRANCES JUNE, B.S. in Ed. tion. 17625 Avon, Detroit. Carnival, Tower. 8696 Inter- , Ph.B., Sociology. 13314 ' 55 Royalty Chairman. Educa- BORDEN, BARBARA M., B.S. in Ed., Education. 18279 St. Marys, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha. BOW, NANCY JEAN, B.S., Physics, 4463 Sheridan Rd., Saginaw, Michigan. Delta Sigma Epsilon. BOYD, THOMAS JOSEPH, B.S., Biology. 3325 Erie Dr., Pontiac, Michigan. Knights of Columbus, Delta Sigma Phi, Bowling League. BRADY, IRENE JOAN, Ph.B., History. 14960 Piedmont, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma - pres. v. p. 9tYino Candidates for Degrees BRENNAN, SALLY JOAN, B.S. in Ed., Elem. Education. 103)1 AAorley, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha. BRODERICK, DANIEL FRANCIS, Ph.B., History. 8238 Roselawn, Detroit. Knights of Columbus, Human Re- lations Club, Bowling League. BRODERICK, DONALD J., Ph.B., History, 8238 Rose- lawn, Detroit. BRUSSTAR, MARY ELLEN, B.S., Education. 2510 La Mothe, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality, v.p.- Junior Class, J-Prom committee. Philosophy. 719 33319 Red Cross Board. Education. 9218 Beta Gamma, So- BURKE, CHARLES THOMAS, A.B. Webb, Detroit. CAHILL, ALLEN JOSEPH, A.B., Philosophy Swallow Drive, Rockwood, Michigan. CANTRELL, JAMES EDWARD, Ph.B., Sociology. 15942 Alden, Detroit. Spanish Club, A.F.R.O.T.C. CARRIER, PAUL FRANCIS, A.B., English. 14444 Coyle, Detroit, Kappa Sigma Kappa. CARRUTHERS, THOMAS, Ph.B., English. 2017 Romeo, Ferndale, Michigan. Delta Pi Kappa-pres., Varsity News-editorial director. Tower. CASWELL, ROSEMARY L,, Ph.B., Psychology. Epping Lane, Bloomfield Hills, Michigan. Delta Sigma Epsi- lon. Sailing Club. CAVANAUGH, FRANCES JO, B S. in Ed., Education. 17415 Wildemere, Detroit, pres. -Women ' s League, V. p. -Student Council, v. chairman - " ' " CHAPMAN, AURELIA C, B.S. in Ed., Marion Crescent, Detroit. Kappa dality. CHARBONEAU, MICHAEL JOSEPH, A.B., English. 3644 Bedford, Detroit. Magi, Sodality. CHARBONNEAU, ANN ELIZABETH, A.B., French. 1044 Kensington Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Pi Delta Phi, Lamb- da lota Tau, French Club. Fresco. Players. CLARITY, BARBARA ANN, B.S., Education. 5084 Bed- ford Rd., Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma. CLEARY, MARY ELLEN J., B.S., Chemistry. 14203 Prom- enade, Detroit. Sigma Delta, Ski Club. CLEMENT, JOSEPH EDWARD, A.B., English. 14321 Winthrop, Detroit. Sodality, Players, T.V. Workshop. COLLIAS, ROSEMARY, B.S. in Ed., Education. 17137 Lesure, Detroit. CORBETT, JAMES A., B.S. in Ed., History. 4900 Moran Detroit. COURTNEY, JOANNE, Ph.B., English. 3931 High, Ecorse, Michigan. Sodality. CROSSEN, LAWRENCE JOSEPH, B.S., Education. 4316 Lakewood, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Korvets, Chemistry Club. CROWLEY, JOANNE ETHEL, B.S. in Ed., Education. 8283 Appolme, Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma. CZARSKI, JOHN R., BME., Education. 12 Huntley, Clawson, Michigan. Band. DALIDA, ROBERT JOHN, B.S. in Ed., Education 4601 Fifty-first, Detroit. fe- ?. ■ Q ?t 209 College of Arts Sciences DE COSMO, RICHARD DONALD, Ph.B., Political Science. 10425 Roxbury, Detroit. Spanish Club. DE MUYNCK, ROSELLA A., B.S. in Ed., Education. 4847 Lakepointe, Detroit. Sodality, Kappa Beta Gamma. DENNISON, WALTER DANIEL, Ph.B., Journalism. 8676 Sherwood, Detroit. Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity News - Copy Editor, Tower - Sports Editor. DICKSON, GARY L., Ph.B., Political Science. 4994 Hill- crest, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon. DILLWORTH, NANCY MARGUERITE, B.S. in Ed., Ele- mentary Education. 18044 Santa Barbara, Detroit. Sodality, Theta Phi Alpha. DOMBROWSKY, RUTH ANN, B.S., Biology. 1680 Nor- folk Dr., Birmingham, Michigan. Sigma Delta. DONOVAN, CAROLYN JANE, B.S., Mathematics. 12202 Kilbourne, Detroit Delta Sigma Epsilon. DORAN, WILLIAM JOHN, Ph.B., English. 248 Louise, Highland Park, Michigan. Baseball. DOWLING, KATHRYN ELIZABETH, B.S., Biology. 16588 Ashton, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality. DUMAS, JOHN F., Ph.B., English. 28361 Pinehurst, Roseville, Michigan DUNN, JOHN CORNELIUS, Ph. B., English. 1305 Coplin Ave., Detroit. DUNNE, WALTER EDWARD, Ph.B., Psychology. 17374 Parkside, Detroit. Sailing Club, Spring Carnival, Sodality. EICHER ( AARY ANN, B.S. in Ed., Education. 1 1 Danvers Lane, Dearborn, AAichigan. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Red Cross Board, Sodality. FASSE, JOHN WALTER, A.B., English. 15252 Evanston, Detroit. FEELY, ANN, Ph.B., English. 19190 Parkside Rd., Detroit. FEFLES, GEORGE A., B.S., Physical Education. 2651 Wilton, Chicago, ill. " D " Club, Huddle Club, Basket- ball Team - capt. FELLRATH, MARGARET MARY, B.S. in Ed., Education. 17607 Warrington Dr., Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality. FERRARO, JOSEPH JR., A.B., Philosophy. 1439 East- lawn, Detroit. FIGURSKI, DONALD MARION, Ph.B., Psychology. 21929 Audrey, Van Dyke, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi, A.F.R. O.T.C., A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Carnival. FINN, THOMAS MICHAEL, Ph.B., French. 16160 Wilde mere, Detroit. Chorus, Knights of Columbus. FOLEY, MARTIN PATRICK, B.S. in Ed., Physical Educa tion. Silver Lake Rd., Fenton, Michigan. Football Varsity Club. FOLSON, JACK, A.B., Music Theory. 3318 Hudson Detroit. Track Team. GALLAGHER, SHEILA ANN, Ph.B., English. 1824 Haw thorne Rd., Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Kapp Beta Gamma. GARBARINO, JUDITH ANN, Ph.B., English. 16771 Huntington, Detroit. Homecoming Committee. 210 Candidates for Degrees CENTER, GWEN A., Ph.B., English. 16516 Stoepel, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, Lambda lota Tau, Band ' . GERBER, CARL JOSEPH, B.S., Chemistry. 9769 Pe ' toskev Detroit. GERBER, GEORGE R., B.S., Chemistry. 9769 Petoskey, Detroit. Fencing Team, Chemistry Club. GIDILEWICH, JEAN L., B.S. in Ed., Education. 16860 Prest, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Tower, Carnival sec ' y., G.G.M. GLUNTZ, PATRICIA ANN, Ph.B., English, 5861 Wick- field, Cleveland, Ohio. Players, Gamma Phi Sigma. GOLDSTEIN, RALPH ABNER, B.S. in Ed., Physical Edu- cation. 2575 Richton, Detroit. Basketball-capt. GORCYCA, S. GERALD, Ph.B., Political Science. 16261 Mark Twain, Detroit. Blue Key, Alpha Phi Omega, Polud Club. GORDON, DOLORES AAARCELLA, B.M., Music. 17266 Ida W. Rd. Petersburg, Michigan. Band, Sodality. GRACE, ROBERT JOSEPH, B.S., Chemistry. 15060 Fer- rer, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Chemistr Club. GRADE, MARY PATRICIA, Ph.B., English. ' 627 Washing- ton Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Ski Club. GREEN, ERWIN JOSEPH, A.B., Latin. 4205 Chalmers Detroit. GREINER, JOANNE THERESE, B.S. in Ed., Education. 3846 Wedgewood Dr., Birmingham, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Women ' s League Board, Student Council, Pan-Hellenic Council. ANN, B.S., Chemistry. HAGERMOSER, KATHLEEN 5991 Yorkshire, Detroit. HAGERTY, MARGARET MARY, Ph.B., Spanish Seven Harbors, White Lake, Milford, Michigan. Delta Sigma Epsilon. HAGLER, SHIRLEY M., B.S. in Ed., Education. 6323 Northfield, Detroit. Human Relations Club. HAMMOND, FREDERICKA ANNE, A.B., English. 4620 Charing Cross Rd., Bloomfield Hills, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma - v. p.. Junior Class sec ' y., Sailing Club. HARMON, JAMES M. JOSEPH, B.S., Physics. 16152 Parkside, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, Korvets Physics Club. HARR, WILLIAM ALLAN, B.S., Chemistry. 6212 Avery Detroit. Delta Pi Kappa. HARRINGTON, EDWARD BERTIN, B.S., Chemistry. 23501 Evergreen Rd., Detroit. HENDERSON, PATRICK GUERIN, B.M., in Ed., Music Education. 328 E. Spruce, Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Band. HERNBROTH, ROBERT JOHN, B.S. in Ed., Education 18 N. Austin Blvd., Oak Park, Illinois. Football, Fresh- man Football Coach, Huddle Club officer. Alpha Chi Freshman Trainer, " D " Club. HERRO, JOAN, B.S. in Ed., Education. 7393 E. Green- wich, Birmingham, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma HILGER, CAROLE ANN, B.S. in Ed., Education. 7630 Kentucky, Dearborn, Michigan. Sophomore Class secy.. Kappa Beta Gamma-sec ' y. HILL, MARY ANN, B.S. in Ed., Education. 18480 Monica, Detroit. College of Arts Sciences Ed., Education, News, Choral HOSFELT, MARILYN SUZANNE, B.S. in 12000 Roselawn, Detroit. Varsity Club, Gamma Phi Sigma. HOULIHAN, MICHAEL JAMES, B.S., Mathematics. 15720 Mark Twain, Detroit. HURLEY, DOREAN MARGUERITE, Ph.B., English. 200 N. Catherine, Bay City, Michigan. Tcwer-Editor, Varsity News-News Editor, Flying Club-sec ' y., Gamma Phi Sigma, Choral Club, Sodality, H.D.D.F., Band, Human Relations Club. HURST, KATHLEEN ANN, Ph.B., Sociology. 19969 And- over, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Sociological Aca- demy. IRVINE, JAMES A., Ph.B., Journalism. 17230 Evanston. Detroit. Varsity News-Copy Reader, V.P.-TV Work- shop, Delta Kappa Sigma-pres., Carnival Committee, senior class-v.p., Blue Key. JESION, CONSTANCE JEAN, B.S. in Ed., Education. 12717 Patton, Detroit. Chorus. JOHNSON, PATRICK J., Ph.B., Psychology. 22425 Dorion. St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Korvets, Alpha Chi, Ski Club. KALIF, DOLORES MARIE, Ph.B., English. 555 Lake Park Birmingham, Michigan. Student Council, Women ' ; League, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Pi Delta Phi. KERCHER, JAMES RICHARD, B.S. in Ed., Education 1019 Rawlins, Port Huron, Michigan. KIHN, KENNETH PETER, Ph.B,, English. 1178 Fort Park Lincoln Park, Michigan. KLEMENS, ELIZABETH HELENE, Ph. B., Political Science 8096 Norfhiawn, Detroit. International Relation; Club, Sodality. KLINKHAMER, DONALD ANTHONY, Ph.B., Psychology 5579 Cadillac, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Aero Club Ski Club, Sailing Club. KOERBER, ROGER ALLAN, A.B., English. 693 Port Dr Detroit. KOLODISA, IRENE A., B.S. in Ed., Education. 1719 Conley, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma. KOZISCHEK, DONALD A,, B,S, in Ed., Education. 14 Lambert, Pittston, Pennsylvania. Football, D-Clut Huddle Club. KRAEMER, MARILYN MARIE, B.S., Chemistry. 931 Courville, Detroit. Chemistry Club. KROLL, JANIS RAE, B.S. in Ed., Education. 18473 Wi consin. Detroit. Kapoa Beta Gamma. KRZEMINSKI, ARTHUR EDWARD, B.S., Chemistry. 180 E. Outer Dr., Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Interfratert ity Council. KUMMER, DONALD PETER, Ph.B., Economics. 801 h Waverly, Dearborn, Michigan. KUNSKE, CECILIA ELIZABETH, B.S in Ed., Educatic 5769 Lakepointe, Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma-pre; Gamma Pi Epsilon, Chorus-treas., Varsity New campus editor, Sodality, Red Cross Board-chairma LAHEY, ROSEMARY, Ph.B., Journalism. 8101 Mar grove Dr., Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Women ' s Leagi Board, Varsity News, Carnival sec ' y., G G M LAMS, JOAN HENDRIA, B.S. in Ed., Education. 113: Roxbury, Detroit. Human Relations Club, Gamn Sigma Sigma. LANAHAN, BARBARA MITCHELL, Ph.B., English. 1( W. Sunnybrook, Royal Oak, Michigan. Sigma Dell Faculty Wives. LANE, MARJORIE ANN, B.S, in Ed., Education. 16r ' Birwood, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodalit Chorus. Candidates for Degrees LANG, JOAN BARBARA, Ph.B., English. 15025 Fair- mount Dr., Detroit. LANGDON, JUDITH CLAIRE, B.S. in Ed., Education. 16165 Harlow, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality, jr. A S rep. - Student Council, Women ' s League Board. LA ROCHELLE, THOMAS EDWARD, Ph. B., Journalism. 214 E. Baltimore Blvd., Flint, Michigan. Delta Pi Kappa - v.p.. Varsity News - Editor. LAVOY, WILLIAM FREDERICK, B.S. in Ed., Education. 3179 North Custer, Monroe, Michigan. LAWLESS, RICHARD, B.S. in Ed., Education. 17830 Wanda, Detroit. Arnold Air Society. LE FAVE, ROYAL OLIVER, B.S., Chemistry. 608 N. Euclid, Bay City, Michigan. Chemistry Club, Sodality, St. Francis Club. LEAHEY, CAROL L., B.S. in Ed., Education. 15501 Ken- tucky, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma-pres. LEE, CAROLYN ANITA, B.S. in Ed., Education. 15651 Collingham, Detroit. LESMEISTER, ROSEMARY, B.S. in Ed., Education. 5302 Burns Ave., Detroit. Sigma Delta, Sodality, Chorus LINDSAY, JUDITH ANN, B.S., Mathematics. 14849 Whit- comb, Detroit. Sodality, Sigma Delta. LOEFFLER, ELIZABETH MARGARET, B.S. in Ed., Educa- tion. 1 7600 Muirland, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma. LUCIER, JAMES PHILLIP, A.B., English, Communication Arts. 17522 San Juan, Detroit. Tower-art director, Varsity News, Delta Pi Kappa-treas., Players v.p.. Lambda lota Tau-pres., Alpha Sigma Nu-sec ' y., Fresco-editor, Carnival. LYONS, MARY KATHLEEN, B.S. in Ed., Education. 16238 Sorrento, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma. MACCANI, ROBERT A., Ph.B., English. 20960 Mada, Detroit. MACDONELL, MARY MARGARET, Ph.B., Sociology. 16770 Stout Ave., Detroit MALONE, BARBARA JEAN, A.B., English. 830 S. Knowles, Royal Oak, Michigan. Delta Sigma Epsilon. MANNING, JOAN ALICE, B.S., Chemistry. 15410 Asbury Park, Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon. MARION, RONALD PAUL, B.S., Chemistry. 16210 Cheyenne, Detroit. Sodality. MASTERSON, GORDON PATRICK, B.S. in Ed., Educa- tion. 11333 Pinehurst, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Up- silon. MC CORMICK, JAMES ROBERT, Ph.B., Philosophy. 4007 Courville, Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega, Spanish Club, Speech Club. MC CREDIE, DONALD PETER, B.S., Chemistry. 515 S. 28th Court, Hollywood, Florida. MC KINNEY, JOHN PAUL, A.B., Psychology. 17177 Quincy, Detroit. Psi Chi. MC KINNON, JANET MARIE, B.S., Biology. 16860 Stout, Detroit. Sigma Delta-treas. Chemistry Club. MC LAUGHLIN, ROBERT BLAIR, Ph.B., Sociology. 7711 Euclid Ave., Chicago, Illinois. St. Francis Club. r f ♦» « i C. ' CS dt.k -25 213 College of Arts Sciences MC LEAN, JOHN R., Ph.B., Political Science. 12645 Pinehurst, Detroit. French Club, French Honor Society. MC LEOD, MARY MARGARET, A.B., English. 13649 Stoepel, Detroit. Human Relations Club, Sociality, Kappa Beta Ganrima. MC PHEE, MARY L., B.S., Chemistry. 16550 Evergreen Rd., Detroit. Sigma Delta, American Chemical So- ciety, Sodality. MEBUS, MARY PATRICIA, Ph.B., Philosophy. 1306 Whittier Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma. MEIER, MARY ANN, Ph.B., English. 30275 Haggerty Rd. Route 2, Walled Lake, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha. MENTLEY, DELPHINE MARY, Ph.B., English. 17319 Runyon, Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon. MILES, ADELE ANN, A.B., History. 16557 Prevost, De- troit. Theta Phi Alpha. MYERS, RICHARD TULLY, Ph.B., English. 120 E. 86th St., New York, New York. Kappa Sigma Kappa, St. Francis Club, Arnold Air Society. KAZYS, B.S., Chemistry. 16856 Littlefield, NARSEIUS, Detroit. NICHOLS, MARYJO MARX, B.S., Mathematics. Veronica Drive, Wyandotte, Michigan. NICHOLSON, VALEE MERVYN, A.B., French Church, Jamaica, B.W.I. Pi Delta Students ' Club, Human Relations Club, French Club, Players. NOBIS, FREDERICK ARTHUR, Ph.B. 11955 Whitehall, Detroit. 12770 155 Phi, International Club, Psychology Political Science. NOET2EL, JUSTINE LAPP, B.M.E., Music Education. 10631 W. Outer Dr., Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha. NORTON, WILLIAM BERNARD, Ph.B., Sociology. 13991 Faust, Detroit. Sodality. O ' CALLAGHAN, PATRICK JOHN, A.B., English. 115 E. Lewis, Alpena, Michigan. OLIVER, PATRICIA RUTHMARY, B.S., Physics. 1629 Robinwood Ave., Lakewood, Ohio. Sodality. OPRZADEK, JOSEPH JOHN, B.S., Biology. 5426 Tarnow, Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Polud Club. PAWLOWSKI, CASIMIR, Ph.B., Spanish. 5758 Otis, De- troit. Spanish Club, Polud Club. PERINE, MAUREEN, Ph.B., Political Science. 1668 Webb, Detroit. Sodality. PETZER, PAUL JUNIOR, Ph.B., Political Science. 6821 E. Dartmoor Rd., Birmingham, Michigan. Alpha Phi Omega. PFEIFFER, THOMAS LYLE, Ph.B., Sociology. 15338 Vir- gil, Detroit. Chorus, Korvets. PISCOPINK, MARY KATHERINE, Ph.B., Sociology. 4316 Three Mile Dr., Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma, Sociol- ogical Academy. PITTS, DELORES JOYCE, B.S. in Ed. Elementary Educa- tion. 1930 W. Philadelphia, Apt. B-7, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Human Relations Club. POISSANT, MARGARET ANN, Ph.B., English. 8245 Cloverlawn, Detroit. Candidates for Degrees RAMSEY, JAMES H., B.S. in Ed., Education. 4072 W. 166 St., Cleveland, Ohio. Football, Sodality, Huddle Club. RAYMOND, GUY JOSEPH, A.B., Philosophy. 3034 - 1 19th St., Toledo, Ohio. RAYMOND, WILLIAM EDWARD, B.S., Mathematics. 18431 Ashton Rd., Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega, Chorus, Le Cercle Francais, Student Book Exchange. REHMANN, BARBARA A., Ph.B., English. 314 W. Johnson (Zilwaukee), Saginaw, Michigan. Sodality, Gamma Phi Sigma, Human Relations Club, Varsity News, Chorus. REYNIK, ROBERT JOHN, B.S., Mattiematics. 39 E. Twenty-sixth St., Bayonne, New Jersey, Delta Sigma Phi. RISTA, THEODORE HAROLD, Ph.B., Political Science. 19342 Woodingham, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, International Relations Club. ROSS, SARAH A., Ph.B., English. 9263 Steel, Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sodality, Ski Club. ROSTASH, JAMES JOSEPH, Ph.B., Communication Arts. 1458 S. Custer Rd., Monroe, Michigan. Players-pres. ROTH, FRANK, B.S., Chemistry. 18616 Schaefer, De- troit. RUSSELL, PETER VINCENT, Ph.B., Philosophy. 9 Elm Park, Pleasant Ridge, Michigan. RUTLEDGE, GERALD DANIEL, B.S., Biology. 5961 Gray- ton, Detroit. RUTTEN, JOAN ELIZABETH, B.S., in Ed., Education. 17158 Fairfield, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma. RYAN, VINCENT JOSEPH, A.B., English. 3069 Wreford, Detroit. Fresco. SALADA, JOHN ROBERT, Ph.B., Psychology. 1262 Mary- land, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan, Alpha Phi Omega, Psi Chi, Pi Delta Phi, French Club. SCHAEFER, ARTHUR HERBERT, Ph.B., Sociology. 5238 Calhoun, Dearborn, Michigan. SCHNEIDER, KENNETH AAARTIN, Ph.B., English. 7251 Hartwell, Dearborn, Michigan. SCHNEIDERS, CAROL AGNES, Ph.B., Psychology. 15784 Manor, Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Psi Chi. SCHNEIDERS, CATHERINE ANN, Ph.B., Psychology. 15784 Manor, Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Psi Chi. SEDMAK, LAWRENCE DEAN, Ph.B., English. 9655 Whitcomb, Detroit. SEGUIN, CHARLES PIERRE, B.S., Mathematics. 5154 Montclair, Detroit. Human Relations Club - pres.. Varsity News, International Students Club. SERO CKI, PATRICIA MARIE, B.S., Chemistry. 17861 Runyon Ave., Detroit. Sigma Delta - v. p., Chemistry Club. SESI, SALIM DAVID, B.S., Chemistry. Baghdad, Iraq. Alpha Gamma, Upsilon, Arab American Club, In- ternational Student Club, Sodality, International Re- lations Club, Human Relations Club. SHANNAHAN, WILLIAM PAUL, A.B., Philosophy. 16603 Sorrento, Detroit. Magi-pres., Student Union Board, Student Council, Inter-fraternify Council. SIPORIN, WALTER S., B.S. in Ed., Education. 3217 Wav. eriy, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon. College of Arts Sciences SIZEN, MARCELLA M., B.S., Chemistry. 26750 Doxtator, Dearborn Twp., Michigan. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Chemistry Club. SKELCEY, JAMES S., B.S., Chemistry. 306 Sherman, Saginaw, Michigan. SMITH, EDWARD W., A.B., English. 3859 Rolfs, Detroit SMITH, NADINE ESTELLA, B.S., Biology. 417 West Fourth, Royal Oak, Michigan. SOIDERER, MANFRED H., B.S., Chemistry. 1324 South Ave., Toledo Ohio. Alpha Sigma Nu, Reno Hall. SPRINGER, THOMAS CHARLES, B.S. in Ed., Education. 647 Vinewood, Birmingham, Michigan. STANTON, GARTH MICHAEL, B.S., Chemistry. 1075 Oxford, Birmingham, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Up- silon. STELTER, RONALD HENRY, B.S. in Ed., Physical Educa- tion. 2626 Court, Saginaw, Michigan. Golf, Fresh- man Basketball. Ed., Education. Gamma Sigma STROMP, KATHLEEN MARY, B.S. in 1182 Fort, Lincoln Park, Michigan. Sigma. SULLIVAN, JAMES JOSEPH, Ph.B., Psychology. 16527 Stansbury, Detroit. Knights of Columbus. SULLIVAN, KATHLEEN MARIE, B.S. in Education, Educa- tion. 15352 Cheyenne, Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Sadie Shuffle Committee, Carnival Committee. SWEENEY, JANET, Ph.B., Psychology. 11784 Payton, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Ski Club. TEKLINSKI, MARK H., B.S., Chemistry. 12047 Kenne- bec, Detroit Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity News. TOBIN, HELEN CECILE, A.B., English. 18014 Parkside, Detroit. Lambda lota Tau. TONKOVIC, BETTY JANE, B.S. in Ed., Lilac, Detroit Sigma Sigma Sigma TRINGALI, ANN MARIE, B.S. in Ed., 16934 Education. Ski Club. I , Education. 23420|J Sussex Rd., Oak Park, Michigan. Tower, Choral Club. ' TURANSKY, STEPHEN WILLIAM, B.S., Chemistry 13188 Gallagher, Detroit. Band, Collegians. TURKO, WILLIAM JOHN, B.S. in Ed., Education. 3240 Cicotte, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa. UTZ, JOHN CLAIRE, Ph.B., Communication Arts. 17350 Roxbury, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon, Student Council, | Players. VAL VERDE, ADELA, Ph.B., Political Science. 17524 Dorset, Detroit VANDEN BOSSCHE, HAROLD EDWIN, A.B., Sociology.! 13077 Algonac, Detroit. Knights of ColumbusJ Chorus. VIOLA, ANTHONY MICHAEL, B.S. in Ed., Education. 2448 N. Neva, Chicago, Illinois. Alpha Chi, Football, Sodality, Huddle Club, Freshman Football Coach. VULTAGGIO, JOSEPHINE MARIE, B.S. in Ed., Education. 4600 Lakewood, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, So- dality, Carnival. WALLACE, AUGUSTINE JOSEPH, JR., B.S , Chemistry. 24212 Kelly, Detroit. W ic 216 Candidates for Degrees WALTERS, PATRICIA ANN, B.S. in Ed., Education. 3613 Bedford, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma - sec ' y. WARD, JAMES ARTHUR, Ph.B., Political Science. 18460 Sorrento, Detroit. Magi, International Relations Club. WERNER, WILLIAM ALFRED, B.S., Biology. 19310 Rog- ge, Detroit. Biology Club. WHITTY, ALBERT JOSEPH, B.S., Chemistry. 18966 Stout, Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta - pres., AFROTC Drill Team. WILLENBORG, CONSTANCE CLARE, Ph.B., English. 8039 Northlawn, Detroit. Sodality, Spanish Club, Chorus. WILLIAMS, JAMES IRA, B S., Mathematics. 14879 Steel, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Fencing. WING, RICHARD NEAL, Ph.B., Psychology. 14287 Strathmoor, Detroit. Tennis. WRAY, GEORGE ANTHONY, A.B., Philosophy. 1121 Lake St , Evanston, Illinois. YEZBICK, FRANCIS ALFRED, A.B., English. 11701 Nard- in, Detroit. Varsity News, Knights of Columbus. YOUNG, JULIE KATHERINE, B.S. in Ed., Education. 19020 Muirland, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Carni- val. ZIEMBA, RICHARD ANTHONY, B.S., Mathematics. 6344 Devereaux, Detroit. Tuyere, Polud Club. ZUKOWSKI, LEON PAUL, B.S., Physics. 2639 Geimer, Hamtramck, Michigan. Alpha Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Delta, Human Relations Club, Speech Club, Polud Club, Bowling League. ZURAWSKI, ARLENE PATRICIA, B.S. in Ed., Education. 6945 Oakman Blvd., Dearborn, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha ■ hist.. Gamma Pi Epsilon - v. p.. Choral Club. 217 College of Commerce Finance AMES, JAMES U., B.S., Accounting. 19339 Irvington, Detroit. ANANIAN, HARRY, B.B.A., Accounting. 230 W. Grand Ave., Highland Park, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi. ANDERSON, LARS H., B.B.A., Management. 13206 Charest, Detroit. ARNOLD, ROBERT 9906 Yorkshire, Marketing Club, STANLEY, B.S., General Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi Student Union. Business. - Theta, ATKINSON, FRANCIS IGNATIUS, B.S., General Business. 16171 Santa Rosa, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Knights of Columbus, Carnival, Track. AUK, JOANN STELLA, B.S., Business Education. 24 Perrin, River Rouge, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu - pres.. Beta Gamma Sigma, Gamma Pi Epsilon. BABCOCK, CHARLES H., B.S., Finance. 395 Moross Rd., Crosse Pointe, Michigan, Delta Phi Epsilon. BANNASCH, RICHARD JAMES, B.B.A., Accounting. 14631 Cedargrove, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu. BEACH, MURIEL LEOLA, B.S., Industrial Management. Crescent Lake Ave., Wolfeboro, New Hampshire. Sodality, Management Club, Human Relations Club. BEARSS, LYLE FRANCIS, B.S., Foreign Trade. 307 Ter- race, Boyne City, Michigan. BLACHA, WALTER JOHN, B.B.A., Accounting. 28721 Bridge, Garden City, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi - Gam- ma Rhc - pres., pres. - Senior Class. BLITZ, LAWTON M., B.B.A., Business Administration. 26754 Minock Circle, Detroit. BOLLA, JAMES WILLIAM, B.S., Accounting. 1506 Fort Park, Lincoln Park, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi - Theta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi. BONFIGLIO, JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 12611 W. Park- way, Detroit. BORSODI, ROBERT JOHN, B.B.A., Economics. 9979 Deering Ave., Livonia, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, Bowling League - v. p. BOYAJAN, LEON M., B.B.A., Management. 13085 Orange, Wyandotte, Michigan. BREEN, ROBERT WILLIAM, B.B.A., Accounting. 24908 Ross Ave., Dearborn, Michigan. BROCKMILLER, RUSSELL F., B.S., Marketing. 19347 Greenlawn, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi - treas.. Market- ing Club. BROWN, KENNETH D., B.S., Accounting. 3601 Guil- ford, Detroit. BUDA, JOSEPH RICHARD, A.B., Industrial Relations. 28930 Emerson, Inkster, Michigan. BURGMEIER, RICHARD JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 999 S. Grandview, Dubuque, Iowa, Alpha Chi, Football, Huddle Club, Varsity Club. BYRNE, WILLIAM JAMES, B.S., Accounting. 21114 Fenkell, Apt. 1, Detroit. Alpha Sigma Nu, Beta Gam- ma Sigma, Student Union, Korvets - treas.. Alpha Chi, Beta Alpha Psi. CALNON, JAMES DAVID, B.S., Business Administration. 18851 Gainsborough, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Tower - bus. mgr.. Marketing Club. CHAMPEAU, ROBERT J., B.B.A., Accounting. 18693 Lexington, Detroit. 218 BT 7 Candidates for Degrees CHEATHAM CHARLES CLAWSON, B.S., Finance. 11 300 Archdale, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa-pres., Inter- Fraternity Council-sec ' y. CHISHOLM, THOMAS WILLIAM, B.S., General Business. 2530 W. McNichols Rd., Detroit. Alpha Chi, Golf. CHRISTENSEN, STANLEY RAYMOND, B.S., Business Administration. 1018 Whittier, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Baseball, Intramural Basketball. CHUT, FRANK JOSEPH, B.S., Economics. 13346 Chelsea, Detroit. Beta Gamma Sigma. CLAIR, DONALD EDWARD, B.S , Marketing. 18900 Steel, Detroit Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club, Sailing Club. CLANCY, CECIL EDWARD, B.B.A., Accounting. 2456 Rensselaer, Oak Park, Michigan. CLARK, EARL HARRY, B.S., Industrial Management. 4162 Auburn Dr., Royal Oak, Michigan. Tennis. CLEARY, RICHARD MICHAEL, B.S., Marketing. 450 One Hundred St., Brooklyn, New York. Delta Phi Epsilon, Marketing Club, Dramatics, Military Society. CLEMENTS, DAVID R., B.S., Management. 32342 Loomis Rd., Farmington, Michigan. CONNELLY, ROBERT LOOMIS, B.S., Business Adminis- tration. 1360 Three Mile Rd., Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon, Marketing Club, Sailing Club. DACCACH, SAMIR CAMILO, B.S., Economics. Ave. 4a 10-125 Call. Colombia, South America. Delta Sigma Phi, Fencing Team, International Students Club, Carnival, Varsity News, Blue Key, Sophomore Class- pres. DALEIDEN, JOAN C, B.S., Business Education. 16204 Indiana, Detroit. Women ' s League. DECRAENE, ROBERT GEORGE, B.S., Accounting. 3555 Algonquin, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi- v.p. DE KONINCK, DONALD A., B.S., Industrial Manage- ment. 17316 Mark Twain, Detroit. Rifle Team, S.A.M.E. Military Society, Tower. DE PORRE, JAMES LOUIS, B.B.A., Management. 15521 Mack Ave., Detroit. DE RAUD, THOMAS ALFRED, B.S., Marketing. 12023 Bryden, Detroit. Marketing Club. DETLOFF, RALPH A., B.S., Accounting. 5521 McDougall, Detroit. DEVINE, NICHOLAS RALPH, B.S., Foreign Trade. 7533 Hanover, Detroit 6. Delta Phi Epsilon, Marketing Club. DIBEE, KHALIL, B.S., Foreign Trade. 1316 Wayburn, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. French Honor Society, Foreign Service Fraternity, Arab-American Club. DICKSON, ROBERT CHARLES, B.S., Business Adminis- tration. 507 Coplin Ave., Detroit. Korvets. DISTEL, DANFORD D., B.S., Marketing. 3249 Belle Ct., Royal Oak, Michigan. DOROSHEWITZ, GERALD, B.S., Industrial Management. 8096 Chamberlain, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Industrial Management Club. DOSTAL, STEPHEN, B.B.A., Industrial Management. 16252 Steel Ave., Detroit. DOYLE, JOHN EDWARD, B.S., Accounting. 1971 Webb Ave., Detroit. Accounting Association, Spanish Club. S mA-, kKlh 4 College of Commerce « Finance DUNN, WILLIAM RICHARD, B.S., General Business. 2169 Barnum Ave., Stratford, Connecticut. HolcJen Hallpres. DYKSTAL, CORNELIUS MARTIN, B.S., Economics. 9724 Manistique, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi. EADY, GERALD THOMAS, B.S., Industrial Management. 2615 Aberdovey, Royal Oak, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, Management Club. ERICKSON, F. ROBERT, B.B.A., Management 18095 Sussex, Detroit. FARRELL, GERALD JAMES, B.S., Accounting. 3495 St. Clair Ave., Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Korvets. FERNANE, JOHN GERALD, B.S. Business Education. 14939 Stansbury Ave., Detroit Delta Sigma Pi-pres., Bowling League, Inter-Fraternity Council. FISCHER, ARLENE JOYCE, B.S., Journalism. 14459 Bringard Dr., Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Ski Club, Varsity Nev s. FISHER, JOHN B. B.S., Business Administration. 3910 Bristovi ' , Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi. B.S., Accounting. 2410 Tux- Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta FLANAGAN, CHARLES B., edo, Apt. 4B, Detroit. Alpha Psi. FOX, JOHN DANIEL, B.B.A,, Business Administration. 18051 Peoria Ave., Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi. FRABOTTA, DOMINIC G., B.S., Accounting. 4165 Springle, Apt. 19, Detroit. FULFORD, WILLIAM FRANCIS, B.B.A., Business Manage- ment. 1107 Campbell, Detroit. Alpha Chi. v., B.S., Accounting. 9576 Rockland, P.O.B. GAGNE, RUSSELL Detroit. GAZMARARIAN, GEORGE, B.S., Foreign Trade 4001, Jerusalem (old city), Jordan. GIAMBATTISTA, MICHAEL PETER, B.S., Industrial Man- agement.. 13927 Rochelle, Detroit. Alpha Phi Ome- ga-v.p.. Industrial Management Club. GLASER, JOHN A., B.S., Industrial Management. 8740 Dexter, Detroit. Industrial Management Club. GLEICH, ROBERT DONALD, B.S., Accounting. 14036 Whitcomb, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma. GNIPP, FRED A., B.B.A., Accounting. Ill Highland Ave., Detroit. GOLA, CLEO M., B.S., Accounting. 2691 Commor, Detroit. Marketing Club, Beta Alpha Psi. GOTBERG, H. MARVIN, B.S., Marketing. 26385 Lathrup, Birmingham, Michigan. Marketing Club. GRABOWSKI, WOJCIECH GEORGE, B.B.A., Economics. 22200 Cedar, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. GRAHAM, JAMES KENNETH, B.S., Economics. 193 East Arizona, Detroit. Industrial Management Club, Marketing Club. GREFFLY, ARTHUR JOHN, B.B.A., Businetb Manage- ment. 14743 Wick Rd., Allen Park, Michigan. GUALDONI, ROBERT L., B.S., Business Administration. 5599 Lemay, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi. Candidates for Degrees HACKSTADT, THOMAS ARNER, B.S., General Business. 1414 Gratiot Ave., Saginaw, Michigan. HADDEN, ROBERT E., B.S., Industrial Management. 1841 N. Washington, Royal Oak, Michigan. Indus- trial Relations Club, Society for Advancement of Management. HAGERTY, LEONARD DAVID, B.S., Foreign Trade. 1016 W. Windemere, Royal Oak, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon. HARMON, DAVID PATRICK, B.B.A., Business Manage- ment. 16152 Parkside, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma. HAYNES, ROSALIE JILL, B.S., General Business. 17150 Wisconsin Ave., Detroit. HAZEN, CHARLES CLARENCE, B.S., Accounting. 22870 Frederick, Farmington, Michigan. HOELSCHER, JOHN R., B.S., Marketing. 14821 Mette- tal, Detroit. HOGAN, MARIANNE, B.S., Accounting. 15065 Rose- mont, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Women ' s League, Student Council. HOMA, LAWRENCE JAMES, Washington Ave,, Lincoln HOOLIHAN, THOMAS P., B.S. Dixie Hwy., Anchorville, M Arnold Air Society, Marke HOPKINS, CHARLES ROGER, ment. 344 Eason, Highlan Gamma Upsilon, Industrial HORVATH, RICHARD L., B.S Rd., Royal Oak, Michigan. Nev s, Carnival, ROTC, Freshman Orientation. B.A., Accounting. 2465 Park, Michigan. , General Business. 10101 ichigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, ting Club, AFROTC. B.S., Industrial Manage- d Park, Michigan. Alpha Relations Club, S.A.M. , Journalism. 3108 Starr Delta Sigma Phi, Varsity Inter-Fraternity Council, HUEBNER DE FEJERVAR, ANDREW C, B.S., Account- ing. 853 Lewerenz, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon, Scab- bard and Blades. JEWELL, ROBERT ALONSON, B.S., General Business. 22550 Law Ave., Dearborn, Michigan. JOERIN, EDWIN F., B.S., Finance. 3029 Buena Vista, Detroit. JUNGWIRTH, RICHARD J., B.S., Industrial Management. 5751 Somerset, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi - Theta, Base- ball, Industrial Management Club. KALISZ, CHESTER S., B.B.A., Accounting. 41903 Ex- pressway, Belleville, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi. KANIUT, PAUL M., B.B.A., Industrial Management. 1427 Woodlawn, Royal Oak, Michigan. KENWELL, EUGENE F., B.B.A., 17516 Santa Barbara, Detroit. KLEIN, JOHN DEAN, B.S., Accounting. 14241 St. Marys, Detroit. Alpha Chi, Ski Club. KLUCK, JOSEPH DONALD, B.B.A., Economics. 9944 Hazelton Ave., Detroit. KMIECIK, GEORGE A,, B.S., General Business. 10444 Bertram, Dearborn, Michigan, Kappa Sigma Kappa. KONUPEK, BEN ROLAND, B.B.A., Business Manage- ment. 21665 Highview, Mt. Clemens, Michigan. KOPKOWSKI, PETER M., B.S., Accounting. 11745 Gall- agher, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta-treas., Beta Al- pha Psi-pres., Sodality-treas., Junior Class-pres. tft fe l I College of Commerce Finance KOURI, THOMAS ANTHONY, B.B.A., Accounting. 320 Newport, Detroit. KOWALSKI, RAYMOND JOHN, B.S., Marl eting. 18918 Teppert, Detroit. Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club. KRAUS, JOHN EDWARD, B.S., Accounting. 1085 Ash- land, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Kap- pa Sigma Kappa. KUKLER, ROBERT L., B.S., Accounting. 809 Pingree, Detroit. Beta Alpha Psi. KUMMERT, MARGARET ANN, B.S., Accounting. 1956 W. Bethune, Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma. LA BUMBARD, KEITH E., B.B.A., Accounting. 8909 Vir- gil, Detroit. LA MONO, JAY PHILLIP, B.S., General Business. 3238 Montgomery, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Marketing Club, American Marketing Assoc. LAMONT, D ONALD JAMES, B.S., Marketing. 11100 Beaconsfield, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Marketing Club. LAURI, PAUL JAMES, B.S., Accounting. 33 Shoreham Rd., Grosse Pointe Shores, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa. LAWRENCE, CHESTER CHARLES, B.S., Accounting. 7707 Hartwell, Dearborn, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Al- pha Sigma Nu, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, pres. -senior class. LEGGETT, LEO MARTIN, B.B.A., Management, 872 Chalmers, Detroit 15. LIEDEL, RICHARD JOSEPH, 11721 Farley, Detroit. B.S., Industrial Management. Delta Sigma Pi, Industrial Management Club, v. p. -senior class. LOOSE, HAROLD GEORGE, B.B.A., Management. 717 W. Sixth, Monroe, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi-Gamma Rho, LUCIER, JOHN LAWRENCE, B.S., Economics. 17522 San Juan. Kappa Sigma Kappa. LUTHER, LESLIE, L., B.B.A., Management. 12003 Rut- and, Detroit. MANNEY, RUSSELL P., B.S., Accounting. 17833 Dun- blaine Rd., Birmingham, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon-treas., Arnold Air Society-treas., Tower- photo editor. MANNING, ARTHUR DOYLE, B.S., General Business. 3651 Nottingham, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa. MARCOZZI, GIRARD, B.S., Marketing. 24300 Ridge- dale, Oak Park, Michigan. Korvets, Marketmg Club. MARIUCCI, CANDIS M., B.S., Business Education. 7760 Faust, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma. MARTIN, TERRENCE FRANKLIN, B.S., General Business. 7935 Oglesley, Chicago, Illinois. Football, Alpha Chi, Huddle Club. MARTIN, WILLIAM FRANCIS, B.S., Woodmont Rd., Detroit. Varsity Pi Kappa-corres. sec ' y.. Players, bus. Journalism. 12706 News-editor, Delta Knights of Colum. MARZOLF, WILLIAM PAUL, B.S., General Business. 15790 St. Marys, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa. MATTEI RUDOLPH, B.B.A., Accounting. 8202 Olympia, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Gamma Rho, pre-senior class officer. MAU, RAYMOND GEORGE, B.S., Accounting. 12032 Plainview, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta. Candidates for Degrees MC ALINDEN, SHAWN JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 9357 Elsa, Detroit 14, Delta Sigma Pi ■ Theta. MC AULEY, DONALD HENRY, B.S., Accounting. 9702 Hayes .Detroit. MC CORAAICK, JOHN F., B.S., Industrial Management. 4007 Courville, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon, Industrial Relations Club. MC CRACKEN, ROBERT L., B.S., Accounting. 15823 Fairfield, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi. MC DONALD, JOHN DOUGLAS, B.S., Industrial Manage- ment. 64 Thompson Blvd., Riverside, Ontario. Delta Sigma Pi - Theta. MC GARRIGLE, JOHN LAWRENCE, B.S., Accounting. 16770 Lindsay, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma. MC GONAGLE, RICHARD EDWIN, B.S., Industrial Man- agement. 25235 Strawberry Lane, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, A.F.R.O.T.C. MC GUIRE, JAMES NORTON, B.S., Industrial Manage- ment 1 3944 Longacre, Detroit. MC MANUS, JAMES ALLEN, B.S., General Business. 19836 E. Ida Lane, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. MENTLEY, BARBARA ANNE, B.S., General Business. 12590 Wilshire, Detroit. Delta Sigma Epsilon, Market- ing Club. MILEWSKI, CHESTER C, B.B.A., Management. 23570 Condon, Oak Park, Michigan. MONTGOMERY, BOYD EDWARD, B.B.A., Accounting. 1187 E. Dallas, Royal Oak, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi. MULHERN, JOHN G., B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 29733 Hiveley, Inkster, Michigan, MULLEN, PATRICK WALTER, B.S., Economics. 1222 N. Povi ' ney, Indianapolis, Indiana. St. Francis Club. MYERS, WILLIAM W., B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 21003 Virginia, East Detroit, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi. NAHAS, LAWRENCE JAMES, B.S., Accounting. 5315 Nottingham, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Knights of Columbus. NAYLON, JOHN PHILLIPS, B.S., Marketing. 32338 Sheridan Dr., Birmingham, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Marketing Club, Varsity News. NICOLETTI, JOSEPH DAN, B.S., Accounting. 4307 Sher- idan Dr., Royal Oak, Michigan. NORLOCK, JAMES MICHAEL, B.S., Industrial Manage- ment. 5500 Ternes, Dearborn, Michigan. O ' LEARY, JOHN PHILLIP, B.S., Industrial Management. 8712 Riverside Dr., Algonac, Michigan. Alpha Chi, Blue Key, Korvets-pres., Student Union-v.p., Student Council, Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment. O ' ROURKE, ROBERT K., B.B.A., Accounting. 14155 Seymour, Detroit. OSWALD, DONALD JOSEPH, B.S., Industrial Manage- ment. 18031 Alcoy, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta, Society for the Advancement of Management, Bowl- ing League. O ' TOOLE, WILLIAM GEORGE, B.S., Accounting. 2654 W. 107th St., Chicago, Illinois. Alpha Chi, Beta Alpha Psi, Huddle Club. PALMER, JULIUS, B.S., General Business. 14827 Fair- mount, Detroit. 223 College of Commerce Finance d tfilkKk Wr- 4«h .k PALMER, PATRICK EVANS, B.S., Accounting. 18509 Griggs, Detroit. Sodality, Delta Sigma Pi. PERNA, FRANK PATRICK. B.S., Accounting. 5755 East- lawn, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Junior Class-treas., Bowling League. PLACHTA, LEONARD E., B.S., Accounting. 9147 Rose- lawn, Detroit. POOLER, PATRICK JAMES, B.S., Industrial Manage- ment. 414 W. Harrison, Royal Oak, Michigan. Delta PKi Epsilon, Industrial Management Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. PRESCOTT, BENJAMIN BAXTER, B.B.A., Accounting. 10887 Nottingham, Detroit. RACEVICIUS, DANUTE, B.S., General Business. 1536 Hubbard, Detroit. RAY, DONALD PAUL, B.S., Accounting. 17180 Strath- moor, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Interfraternity Coun- cil. REGAN, JOHN ROLAND, B.S., Finance. 15751 Prest, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa. REID, WILLIAM ANDREW, B.B.A., Management. 9610 Shadyside, Livonia, Michigan. REMSKI, WILLIAM R., B.S., Accounting. 2161 McClellan, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Epsilon, Korvets. RENNELL, JOHN AMBROSE, B.B.A., Business Manage- ment. 15077 Glastonbury, Detroit. RENTZ, LOUIS E., B.S., Economics. 5244 Three Mile Dr., Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta, Bowling League. RIEDY, MICHAEL J., B.S., General Business. 15079 Pine- hurst, Detroit. ROACH, THOMAS PATRICK, B.S., Marketing. 16880 Wildemere, Detroit. Alpha Chi-pres. ROBERTS, RICHARD T., B.S., Accounting. 12824 Buena Vista, Detroit. ROHRKEMPER, RAYMOND, B.S., Accounting. 8081 Georgia, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta-professional chairman. SAAM, FRANK J., B.S., Journalism. 23870 Jerome, Oak Park, Michigan. Delta Pi Kappa, Varsity News-man- aging editor. Carnival-publicity. SCHENKEL, ROBERT KENNETH, B.B.A., Economics. 19461 Westmoreland, Detroit. SCHINKER, DONALD V., B.S., Finance. 9925 Reeck, Allen Park, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pl-Theta, Bowling League. SCHMIDT, EDMUND AUGUST, JR., B.S., Industrial Man- agement. 23620 E. Scott Blvd. Mt. Clemens, Mich- igan. Kappa Sigma Kappa. SCHORNACH, JERRI ANN, B.S,, Finance. 190 W. Bar- den Rd., Sanford Lake, Michigan. Student Council- rep., Varsity News-Campus Editor, Spring Carnival, Tower, Ski Club. SCHUBECK, DONALD JOSEPH, B.S., Marketing. 19336 Wakenden, Detroit. SELKA, MICHAEL JOSEPH, B.B.A., Accounting. 9109 Homer, Detroit. SHAWAY, GEORGE JR., B.B.A., Economics. 1379 Buck- ingham Rd., Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa-pres., Knights of Columbus, Marketing Club. Candidates for Degrees SMITH, DALE J., B.S., Management. 13303 Sherman, East Detroit, Michigan. SMITH, MYRTLE LEE, B.S., Business Education. 1914 Pasadena, Detroit. Delta Sigma Theta. SOAVE, MARCO FRANCIS, B.S., Accounting. 6598 Harding, Detroit. STADLER, CARL J., B.B.A., Business Management. 28070 Elmira Ave., Livonia, Michigan. STOL2ENFELD, JAMES PAUL, B.S., Accounting. 11300 Somerset, Detroit. SUCHYTA, ROBERT P., B.S., Accounting. 2688 Clay, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta. SWIGER, CURTIS WAYNE, B.S., Accounting. 916 High- land Rd., N.E., Canton, Ohio. TAMINSKI, LEONARD JOHN, B.S., Marketing. 7690 Helen, Detroit. Marl eting Club, Polud Club, Knights of Columbus. TERNES, PAUL P., B.S., General Business. 2250 W. Six Mile, Detroit. Sodality. THEIL, DEAN FRANKLIN, B.B.A., Management. 1032 Lincoln, Wyandotte, Michigan. UHLAR, RUDOLF FRANK, B.S., General Business. 17226 Tepperf, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta, Marketing Club, Industrial Management Club. VLACHOS, DANIEL, B.S., Business Administration. 1853 Alard, Lincoln Park, Michigan. WAGNER, ROBERT VINCENT, B.S., Accounting. 4192 Prairie, Berkley, Michigan, Alpha Epsilon Delta. WAIER, EMMETT C, B.S., Accounting. 2416 N. Bond, Saginaw, Michigan. WALSH, JOHN F., B.B.A., Management. 12245 Nath- aline, Detroit. WEBER, GERALD F., B.S., Marketing. 5055 Eastlavi n, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Marketing Club. WIRRIES, DONALD A., B.S., Industrial Management. 18021 Lahser Rd., Detroit. WOLFF, ARNOLD ROBERT, B.S., Economics. 6276 Edwin, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta, Bowling League. WOLFF, HARRIET BARBARA, B.S., Accounting. 21306 Littlestone, Harper Woods, Michigan. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma. ZAINEA, JOSEPH JOHN, B.S., Accounting. 4196 Lake- wood, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta, Bowling League -sec ' y. ZEMKE, DAVID LEE, B.S., General Business. 2521 La- Mothe, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon-pres., Inter-Fratern- ity Council-treas., Intramural Board, Carnival Com- mittee. ZOLKOWSKI, JOSEPH F., B.S., Accounting. 1982 E. Alex- andrine, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Theta-auditor, Beta Alpha Psi, Bowling League. i lfe .fe .to o College of Dentistry r-s -c ' ANDARY, LEE SHA, D.D.S., Dentistry. 465 E. Grand Blvd., Detroit, Psi Omega-sec ' y., Junior American Dental Assoc. BARRETT, WILLIAM GERALD, D D.S., Dentistry. 12706 Birwood, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. BAUMGART, CARL WALTER, D.D.S., Dentistry. 14415 Glenwood, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior Amer- ican Dental Assoc. BAYNE, DOUGLAS IAN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 123 James St., Sarnia, Ontario. Delta Sigma Delta. BIANCO, FERDINAND P., D.D.S., Dentistry. 18216 Hin- ton, Wyandotte, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta. BOEHRINGER, WILLIAM EDWARD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 21710 Ridgedale, Oak Park, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior American Dental Assoc. COATS, JACK JEROME, D.D.S., Dentistry. 150 E. Wood- land, Ferndaie, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Phi Sigma Epsilon. COHAN, GEORGE MICHAEL, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1061 Vinewood, Detroit. Alpha Sigma Nu, Psi Omega- Grand Master, Junior American Dental Assoc. COKER, CHARLES FRANKLIN, JR., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1493 Emmons Blvd., Lincoln Park, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Sigma Delta, Student Union. COLTON, V. ROBERT, D.D.S,, Dentistry. 1630 Wellesley Dr., Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. CORNWALL, ROBERT BRUCE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 8020 Archdale, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta. CURTIS, DONALD LAWRENCE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 8051 Brentvi ' ood, Detroit. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Assoc. Alpha Epsilon Delta, junior class v. p. CUTCHER, JAMES LAWRENCE, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 18503 Salem, Detroit. Psi Omega, Junior American Dental Assoc. DIAZ-CANALES, FERNANDO LUIS, D.D.S., Dentistry. 607 Lloveras St., Sanfurce, Puerto Rico. Dl LAURA, RICHARD NEIL, D.D.S., Dentistry. 12514 Stringham Ct., Detroit. Psi Omega. DITTMAR, NORBERT A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 13637 Ellar, i Dearborn, Michigan. Psi Omega. DZIEDZIC, JOHN MICHAEL, D.D.S., Dentistry. 3258 Junction, Detroit. Psi Omega. EILENDER, MARVIN, LEWIS, D.D.S. , Dentistry. 28 Wen- onah Dr., Ponfiac, Michigan. Junior American Dental Assoc, Alpha Omega-sgt.-at-arms. ELLISON, FLOYD C, D.D.S., Dentistry. 83 E. Hildale, Detroit. Class Pres., Junior American Dental Assoc. - pres. EUGENIO, ROY ANTHONY, D.D.S., Dentistry 5234 Chalmers, Detroit. Psi Omega, Junior American Den- tal Assoc. FEMMININEO, ANTHONY ALFRED, D.D.S., Dentistry. 12771 Rosemary, Detroit. Psi Omega. FOLLIS, THOMAS WESLEY, D.D.S., Dentistry. 4205 Courville, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. FORD, HAROLD GEORGE, JR., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5434 Conner, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. FOSTER, EDWARD HAROLD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 15511 Deerfield, East Detroit, Michigan. Junior American Dental Assoc. 226 - 5 Candidates for Degrees GEIHAAR, CHARLES EDWARD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 771 Fisher, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. GERENRAICH, MORTON SEYMOUR, D.D.S., Dentistry. 12401 Stringham Ct., Detroit. Alpha Omega. GOGGINS, MICHAEL JOHN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1007 Garland, Flint, Michigan. Football, Psi Omega, " D " Club. GRADY, STANLEY HUSTON, D.D.S., Dentistry. 203 E. Meadow Hgts., Jackson, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta. GRUNHEID, WERNER H., D.D.S., Dentistry. 21337 Audette, Dearborn, Michigan. Psi Omega. GURSIN, ALVIN VICTOR, D.D.S., Dentistry. 8183 Lillian, Center Line, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Jr.A.D.A. HEUPEL, EDWIN M., D.D.S., Dentistry. 11582 Wilfred Ave., Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. HOPP, THOMAS L., D.D.S., Dentistry. 123 Elmhursf, Highland Park, Michigan. HUNGERMAN, PAUL JOHN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 7610 Kipling, Detroit. Psi Omega. JACOBS, MILTON M., D.D.S., Dentistry. 18515 Ken- tucky, Detroit. Alpha Omega, Jr.A.D.A. KEAN, BERNARD PATRICK, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1358 Springwells, Detroit. Psi Omega. KUJAT, LEO E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 519 E. Oakridge, Fern- dale, Michigan. Psi Omega. KUKULSKI, WALTER STANLEY, D.D.S., Dentistry. 11803 Mt. Elliott, Detroit. Psi Omega. LENZI, ANTHONY, JR., D.D.S., Dentistry. 7736 W. Outer Drive, Detroit. LIM, DONALD FOON, D.D.S., Dentistry, 15459 Lesure, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. LINGLE, ROBERT JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 12898 Appleton, Detroit. Psi Omega, LUKE, JOHN EDWARD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 712 Downer St., Lansing, Michigan. Jr.A.D.A., Psi Omega. MAC ARTHUR, DONALD FREDERICK, D.D.S., Dentistry. 38283 Moravian Dr., Mount Clemens, Michigan. Pres. - Senior Class, Jr.A.D.A. - Treas. MARTIN, JOSEPH GARDNER, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1505 Delaware, Detroit. Psi Omega - Treas., Jr.A.D.A. MC EWAN, JAMES EDWARD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 309 S. West St., Royal Oak, Michigan. Psi Omega. MC LAUGHLIN, EDWARD C, D.D.S., Dentistry. 16689 Tuller, Detroit. Psi Omega. MIDDLETON, DAVID WILLIAM, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2225 Mt. Elliott, Flint, Michigan. Biology Club, Psi Omega. MIXER, WILLIAM FREDERICK, D.D.S., Dentistry. 13215 Cherrylawn, Detroit. Psi Omega. NEWMAN, BRUCE ANTHONY, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2201 Manatee, Ferndale, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Jr.A.D.A. ibtfr ft " (5»- ' I.- MmtM hJsM College of Dentistry NICKSON, EVANGELOS GEORGE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 22905 Arlington, Dearborn, Michigan. Psi Omega- editor. PAWLOSKI, JAMES EDWARD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 5589 Talbot, Detroit. Psi Omega. PISCOPINK, FRANK WILLIAM, D.D.S., Dentistry. 4316 Three Mile Rd., Detroit. Psi Omega. RUBENSTEIN, SIDNEY JACK, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2749 Elmhurst, Detroit. Alpha Omega. RYNEARSON, BERTRAM EDWARD, JR., D.D.S., Dentistry. 14383 Terry, Detroit. SIMS, MARVIN H., D.D.S., Dentistry. 12746 Freeland, Detroit. SINCHAK, SAMUEL MICHAEL, DD.S., Dentistry. 3685 Lakepointe, Detroit. Psi Omega. SINGER, EUGENE GILBERT, D.D.S., Dentistry. 3770 W. Grand Ave., Detroit. Alpha Omega. SKOLAS, KATHERINE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 9920 Harper Ave., Detroit. Jr.A.D.A. SPAGNUOLO, WIARK MARIO, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1155 Webb, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Jr.A.D.A. SPAN, ALBERT PETER, D.D.S., Dentistry. 9708 Herkimer, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta, Chemistry Club, Jr.A.D.A. SYC, FLOYD F., D.D.S., Dentistry. 128 N. Walker, Bron- son, Michigan. TURIN, DIMITRY MICHAEL, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1172 Champaign, Linclon Park, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Jr.A.D.A. URQUHART, SYLVESTER MICHAEL, D.D.S., Dentistry. 15937 Baylis, Detroit. Alpha Phi Alpha. VAN HEMERT, KENNETH ADRIAN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 770 Orchard Ave., Muskegon, Michigan. Psi Omega. VAN NEWKIRK, KARL DOUGLAS, D.D.S., Dentistry. 16902 Tireman, Detroit. WASHINGTON, CARL V., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1417 Town- send, Detroit. Kappa Alpha Psi. WENZ, JAAAES ARTHUR, D.D.S., Dentistry 1099 Van Dyke, Detroit. Psi Omega, Jr.A.D.A. WINKLER, JEROME WVARVIN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 3375 Collingwood, Detroit. Alpha Omega. ZIMBALATTl, GEORGE STEVE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2144 Gladstone, Vk ' indsor, Ontario. Delta Sigma Delta Alpha Sigma Nu. Dental Hygienists COSENTINO, JOANNE MILDRED, R.D.H., Dental Hy- giene. 11347 Roxbury, Detroit. COURTNEY, CAROL ANNE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 4526 Grayton, Detroit. Junior American Dental Hy- giene Association, Sodality. CURTO, JOAN MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 22114 Hayes, Detroit. Junior American Dental Hygiene Association. DIRKES, JOAN MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1489 Dorthen Ave., Grosse Poinle Woods, Michigan. R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 18949 DUJARDIN, YVONNE, Annchester, Detroit. FELDMAN, ROSALIE RUTH, R.D.H., 18035 Kentucky, Detroit. Junior Hygiene Association. FENTON, ALYCE CAROLYN, R.D.H., 28207 Grant Ave., St. Clair Shores GONDA, YVONNE ESTELLE, R.D.H., 3949 Vi ' abash, Detroit. Dental Hygiene. American Dental Dental Hygiene. Michigan. Dental Hygiene. GRAY, BETTY A., R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 5953 Chal- mers Ave., Detroit. Class sec ' y., .Junior American Dental Hygiene Association. HILLEBRAND, MARY JO ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 3519 Bishop, Detroit. American Dental Association. JACOB, THERESA, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 4617 Lake- wood, Detroit. JOHNSON, FAYE ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 587 University Place, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Junior American Dental Hygiene Association. KRAUSE, MAYBELLE MARY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 9415 St. Clair River Dr., Algonac, Michigan. LAPOINTE, MARTHA ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 25910 Concord, Huntington Woods, Michigan. Jun- ior American Dental Hygiene Association. LAUER, CAROLANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 9195 Grayton, Detroit. MAC NEIL, EILEEN CAROL, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 3649 Rockingham Rd., Royal Oak, Michigan, class- treas. MC CARTNEY, JUDITH ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 15700 Gilchrist, Detroit. MC CUTCHEON, MARIE ELIZABETH, R.D.H., Dental Hy- giene. 1735 Evansdale Ave., Toledo, Ohio. MEIER, SHIRLEY ELIZABETH, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 6817 Hartwell, Dearborn, Michigan. Junior American Dental Hygiene Association. OBERSTEIN, JUDY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 18960 Kentucky, Detroit, senior class-pres. REINKE, JANET ANNE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 36500 Groesbeck Hwy., Mt. Clemens, Michigan. SCHOENINGER, NANCY J., R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 14587 Prevost, Detroit. Class-v.p. SMITH, SANDRA SUZANNE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 413 Champine PI., Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan. WEBSTER, DONNIE LEE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 6421 Ginger, Dearborn, Michigan. V- " v © i WHITE, EDITH LOUISE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 18294 Delavi ' are, Detroit. 229 College of Engineering f r kKitAi W L ABRAMOSKI, LEO B., B.M.E., Mechanical. 8124 North- lawn, Detroit. Tuyere. A.S.HA.E., A.S.M.E. ADEM, REZZUK, B.E.E., Electrical. 9957 W. Outer Drive, Detroit. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Arab-American Club, Inter- national Students Club, M.A.A. AJLUNI, SUHEIL MAHFUZ, B.C.E., Civil. Ramallah, Jor- dan. A.S.C.E. ALSPAUGH, JOHN T., B.M.E., Mechanical. 3342 East 25th, Tulsa, Oklahoma. Tuyere, A.S.H.A.E., A.S.M.E. ALTENHOF, FRED, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 1585 Alexis Rd., Windsor, Ontario. Alpha Phi Omega, A. I. A. AZAREWICZ, JOSEPH LEONARD, B.E.E., Electrical. 5821 Lumley, Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. BAGINSKI, RAYMOND I., B.C.E., Civil. 8741 Wood- lawn, Detroit 13. A.S.C.E. BALCERZAK, MARION JOHN, B.M.E., Mechanical. 1509 Tunlaw Rd., Baltimore, Maryland. Alpha Sigma Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Football, Engineering Student Council, A.S.M.E. BEEDENBENDER, FRANCIS X., B.E.E., Electrical. 4729 W. 157th, Cleveland, Ohio. Sodality-adm. v. p. Arnold Air Society, Engineering Student Council. BERMUDEZ, GUSTAVO LUIS, B. Ch. E., Chemical. Aguiar 556, Havana, Cuba. BIROU, RONALD FRANCIS, B.E.E., Electrical. 20173 Yacama, Detroit, A.I.E.E. BJORKQUIST, RAY CHARLES, B.Ar.E,, Architectural. 2454 Ber nard, Windsor, Ontario. Alpha Phi Omega, A.I.A. BORTOLOTTI, BRUNO JOHN, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 2233 Louis, Windsor, Ontario. A.I.A., Alpha Phi Omega. BOSLEY, CLEMENT THEODORE, B.E.E., Electrical. 2111 Scotten, Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. BREVIK, DENNIS JON, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 427 S. Edge- worth, Royal Oak, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. BURKWIT, CLARENCE KENNETH, B.C.E., Civil. Ridge Road, Ontario, New York. A.S.C.E. CARiON, ROBERT G., B.M.E., Mechanical. 2332 Tuxedo, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Tuyere, A.S.M.E. " , A.S.H.A.E. CHAMBERLAND, R. JEROME, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 1 1762 Kentucky, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.I.A. CHAPMAN, JAMES CLAUDE, B.M.E., Mechanical. 12061 Birwood, Detroit. CHITTARO, ELIO M., B.M.E., Mechanical. 2217 Marent- ette, Windsor, Ontario. A.S.M.E. COLAIANNI, JOSEPH VENGENZO, B.E.E., Electrical. 8869 Dawes, Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. CRONIN, RICHARD THOMAS, B.M.E., Mechanical. 211 E. Grove, Clark ' s Summit, Pennsylvania. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.E. CUMMINS, DAVID MICHAEL, B.S., Mechanical. 68 George, Hamburg, New York, A.S.M.E. CURRAN, JOHN PATRICK, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 1829 Northwood Blvd., Royal Oak, Michigan. Alpha Chi. 230 Candidates for Degrees B.M.E., Mechanical. 16735 DAVIS, JAMES DONALD Stout, Detroit. A.S.M.E. DECKER, GERALD S., B.Ar.E., Architectural. Orangelawn, Detroit .Tuyere, Sodality, A. I. A. DE MATTIA, JOHN A., B.Ar.E., Architectural. Drake Rd. A. I. A. DENOMME, DONALD J., B.C.E., Civil. Grosse Pointe, Michigan. A.S.C.E. 8730 27404 Farmington, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, 1326 Maryland, DOWDELL, LESLIE FRANCIS, B.M.E., Mechanical. 305 Sunset Ave., Windsor, Ontario. DRAGAN, THOMAS JOSEPH, B.E.E., Electrical. 504 Morgan St., Dickson City, Pennsylvania. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. DUCHENE, DENIS RAYMOND, B.ME., Mechanical. 204 Delaware Ave., Chatham, Ontario. DUDEK, MARION JOSEPH, B.E.E. .Electrical. 5473 Ken- dal, Dearborn, Michigan. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E,, Eta Kappa Nu, Sodality, Radio Engineers Assoc, Eng. Student Council, " Short Crrcuits " -editor. EANSOR, LAWRENCE G., B.C.E., Civil. 1528 Victoria Ave., Windsor, Ontario. A.S.C.E. FERRARI, JOHN A., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 1 6252 Appoline, Detroit. Tuyere, A.I.Ch.E. FLEMMING, EDWARD DUFFY, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 24634 Frisbee, Detroit. A.I.Ch.E. GALLETTI, ROBERT L., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 1235 Maple St., Wyandotte, Michigan. GALLINI, JOHN B., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 18515 Prairie, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key, Kappa Sigma Kappa, A.I.Ch.E. GALLOWAY, ROBERT GERALD, B.C.E., Civil. 1542 Syca- more, Detroit. A.S.C.E. GAMALSKI, THOMAS C, B.M.E., Mechanical. 8074 Doyle Ave., Detroit. GINDLESPERGER, ROBERT RUSSEL, B.C.E., Civil. 4004 Buffalo Rd., Erie, Pennsylvania. GOEBEL, JEROME ANTHONY, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 20648 Kenosha, Detroit. A. I. A., Eng. Student Council. GOEBEL, PAUL WILLIAM, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 13700 Fairhill Rd., Apt. 314, Shaker Hgts., Ohio. A. I. A. GROVER, LYNN WILLIAM, B.M.E., Mechanical. 19411 Hershey Ave., Detroit. A.S.H.A.E., S.A.E. GULOWSKI, BERNARD JOHN, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 8214 Kirkwood, Detroit. Sodality, Polud Club. A.I. A. GYI, LUKE TAN, B.C.E., Civil. Maing Khat, Bhamo, Kach- in State, Burma. International Students Club, A.S.C.E. HAUBERT, DAVID P., B.M.E., Mechanical. 310 Rawson Ave, Fremont, Ohio. A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma. HAYES, LEONARD JOSEPH,JR., B.M.E., Mechanical. 218 Coleridge Ave., Syracuse, New York. Tau Beta Pi - rec. sec ' y.. Pi Tau Sigma . v. p., A.S.H.A.E.-pres., A.S.M.E. HOELSCHER, EDWARD F.,JR., B.M.E., Mechanical. 14283 Cherrylawn, Detroit. Tuyere, A.S.M.E. - sec ' y-treas., A.S.H.A.E. - sec ' y. - treas. 231 College of Engineering dlfe tfe ife .h « ' u x h tfei B -n ' ■ jnf mk m - • MAC NAUGHTON, KEVIN ANTHONY, B.C.E., Civil. 23 Sage, Buffalo, New York. Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. MAHAR, THOMAS ARTHUR, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. Widewafer Road, R.D. 2, East Syracuse, N.Y. Pi Tau Sigma, I.A.S. MANERA, SALVATORE A., B.M.E., Mechanical. 216 E. First St., Jamestown, N. Y. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. American Rocket Society. MANSFIELD, GEORGE ALBERT, B.M.E., Mechanical. 17821 Mattson, Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Alpha Gam- ma Upsilon. MARONEY, JAMES E., B.M.E., Mechanical. 521 Ulster St., Syracuse, New York. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. MARTIN, ROBERT JOSEPH, B.M.E., Mechanical. 524 W. 3rd, Flint, Michigan. MC QUEEN, JAMES ANDREW, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. 412 S. Edgeworth, Royal Oak, Michigan. I.A.S. MINEO, JOHN ROBERT, B.M.E., Mechanical. 12708 Stoepel, Detroit. A.S.M.E., I.A.S. MOLLICA, RICHARD JOSEPH, JR., B.Ch.E., Chemical. 17234 Westmoreland, Detroit. Tuyere, A.i.Ch.E. MOTT, JOHN DOMINIC, B.M.E., Mechanical. 18080 St. Louis, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon-pres., Arnold Air Society, A.S.M.E., Interfraternity Council, Slide Rule Dinner, Eng. Student Council. MUELLER, CLARENCE PETER, B.C.E., Civil. 2067 W. 14th, Cleveland, Ohio. Chi Sigma Phi - pres., St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E., I.F.C. MUSCARELLA, CARL LEONARD, BEE., Electrical. 48 Bank, Northeast, Pennsylvania. Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Siyma Nu, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Engr. Stu- dent Council. NASSR, JOHN JOSEPH, B.AeE., Aeronautical. 663 Campbell, Windsor, Ontario, Canada. Band. NICAISE, ROBERT JOHN, B.C.E., Civil. 31214 Jefferson, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. A.S.C.E., R.O.T.C. NOONAN, RONALD ANTHONY, B.C.E., Civil. 75 Shep- herd E , Windsor, Ontario, Canada. A.S.C.E. OLSEN, ROBERT JOSEPH, B.M.E., Mechanical. 107 Glad- stone, La Salle, Ontario, Canada. A.S.M.E. O ' MARA, WILLIAM JOSEPH, B.E.E., Electrical. 106 Mel- rose, Buffalo, New York. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Engr. Student Council. PALERMO, DONALD ANTHONY, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. 112 Clinton, North East, Pennsylvania. Pi Tau Sig- ma, Tau Beta Pi. PANONTIN, LOUIS ELIO, B.M.E., Mechanical. 1153 Elsmere, Windsor, Ontario, Canada. Pi Tau Sigma. PAPADOPOULOJ, THEODORE, B.E.E., Electrical. 8062 Wisconsin, Detroit. I.R.E. PAPICH ,MICHAEL GEORGE, B.E.E., Electrical. 1230 Albert, Windsor, Ontario, Canada. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Radio Amateur Club. PARENT, CHARLES JOSEPH, B.E.E., Electrical. 940 Pil- lette, Windsor, Ontario, Canada. PERSIVALE, JAIME A., B.Ar.E., Architectural. Tacna 339 Chosica, Lima, Peru. A. I. A., I.S.C, Engr. Show. PILON, BERNARD ARNOLD, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical. 142 Elm, River Rouge, Michigan. I.A.S. 232 Candidates for Degrees HOPPS, DONALD FLOYD, BM.E , Mechanical. 27377 Lexington Pkwy., Royal Oak, Michigan. HORVATH, STEVEN MICHAEL, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 13171 Mercier St., Wyandotte, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi-v.p., A.I.Ch.E,, Chemistry Club, Eng. Student Council. HOWARD, MARSHALL HAMILTON, JR., B.M.E., Mechan- ical 425 Birch Ave., Westfield, New Jersey. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. lACOVONI, DON H., B.M.E., Mechanical. 4128 Petham Rd., Dearborn, Michigan. JOHNSON, JAMES CRAIG, B.C.E., Civil. R.R. 1, Tecum- seh, Ontario. JOHNSON, NIELS H., B.M.E., Mechanical. 9033 Hix Rd., Livonia, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi, A.S.M.E. KAY, FRANK F., B.M.E., Mechanical. 5728 W. Melrose St ' , Chicago, Illinois. A.S.M.E, Kappa Sigma Kappa, I.A.E. KELLETT, LOWELL DAVID, B.C.E., Civil. 3929 Haverhill, Detroit. A.S.C.E., Ski Club, Sigma Rho Tau, Eng. Student Council. KELLY, JOHN JOSEPH, BEE., Electrical. 13625 Victoria, Oak Park, Michigan. Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.I.E.E. KERESMAN, MICHAEL A., B.M.E., Mechanical. 351 Hillside Rd., Cleveland, Ohio. A.S.M.E., Pi Tau Sigma, S.A.E. KORDEL, CHESTER THOMAS, B.C.E., Civil. 19215 Hanna, Detroit. Tuyere, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., Slide Rule Dinner Chairman. KRAUS, CONRAD LEONARD, B Ar.E., Architectural. 2406 Plum St., Erie, Pennsylvania. A.I.A.-pres., Eng. Student Council. KREMIDAS, JAMES ROBERT, B.M.E., Mechanical. 18700 Murray Hill, Detroit. KRONK, RICHARD MiCHAEL, B.M.E., Mechanical. 19261 Norwood, Detroit. Upsilon Delta Sigma, A.S.M.E, Eng. Student Council. KUZARA, STANLEY W., BEE., Electrical. 4066 Junction, Detroit. A.I.E.E. LABADIE, RAYMOND FREDERICK, B.E.E., Electrical. 14504 Garfield Ave., Lakewood, Ohio. Tau Beta Pi- pres.. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E., Eng. Student Council. LAMPE, ROBERT A., B.C.E., Civil 14038 Indiana, De- troit. A.S.C.E. LAPALM, GEORGE EDWARD, B.C.E., Civil. 264 S. Mid- ler Ave., Syracuse, New York. Alpha Sigma Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., Eng. Student Council- pres. LAWLOR, JOHN A., B.M E., Mechanical. 637 Confeder- ation St., Sarnia, Ontario. A.S.M.E. LENGAVER, THOMAS EDWARD, B.Ch.E., Chemical. Stoneboro, Pennsylvania. Tuyere, A.I.Ch.E. LOBO, MAURICE VIVIAN, B.M.E., Mechanical. Gregory House, Gokhale Rd., Dadar, Bombay, India. LOHMEIER, EDWARD B., B.M.E., Mechanical. 19339 Exeter, Detroit. A.S.M.E. MACCIO, CHESTER MICHAEL, B.A.E., Aeronautical. 40 Alberta St., Rochester, New York. S.A.E., I.A.S., St. Francis Club, Arnold Air Society. MACDONALD, DONALD ALLEN, B.C.E., Civil. 344 Spadina Rd., Toronto, Ontario. i " :3» XE " 18 •• ■ T Vf jk - ' V ' cr ' Iv. " " ' 233 College of Engineering n r V 4 POPPE, PETTER ANDREAS, B.E.E., Electrical. 18220 Warrington, Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega, Tuyere, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. POWER, GERARD LOUIS, B.C.E., Civil. 11764 Steel Detroit. A.S.C.E. POWERS, ROBERT LOWELL, B.E.E., Electrical. 215 Lin- coln, Rochester, New York, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. QUINLAN, WILLIAM SHERMAN, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 17224 Sioux, Detroit. Public Relations Photographer, Alpha Gamma Upsilon, A. I. A. RAGGIO, DAVID GUILIO, B.M.E., Mechanical. 755 Sey- burn, Detroit. REGIS, RICHARD PAUL, B.M.E., Mechanical. 8587 Steel, Detroit. A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.E. REHWOLDT, THOMAS VINCENT, B.E.E., Electrical. 1554 Rochester, Leonard, Michigan. A.I.E.E., Eta Kappa Nu. RIBANT, WALTER FRANK, JR., B.E.E., Electrical. 20513 Westphalia, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Sodal- ity, A.I.E.E. - I.R.E. ROGERS, RAYMOND J., B.M.E., Mechanical. 15716 Kentucky, Detroit. A.S.H.E., A.I.E.E., S.A.E. ROMANCHIK, MICHAEL JAMES, B.M.E., Mechanical. 19339 Exeter, Detroit. ROSSIO, RICHARD DOMINIC, B.M.E., Mechanical. 1613 Maryland, Flint, Michigan. St. Francis Club - sgt. at arms, A.S.M.E. - pres., A.S.H.A.E. ROUNSAVILLE, GEORGE DONALD, B.E.E., Electrical. 4432 N. Paulina, Chicago, Illinois. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Eta Kappa Nu. ROY, JAMES MICHAEL, B.M.E., Mechanical, 9078 North- lawn, Detroit. SAND, JOHN JAMES, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 82 Godfrey, Buffalo, New York. International Students Club treas., A.I.Ch.E. SCHAFER, ROBERT JOSEPH, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 26860 Drake, Farmington, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. - pres. SCHOMAKER, NORBERT BEN, B.C.E., Civil. 1525 Caro- lina, Cincinnati, Ohio. A.S.C.E. SCHUMACHER, PAUL JOSEPH, B.E.E. Electrical. 152 Greenfield, Buffalo, New York. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Eta Kappa Nu. SCHUMAKER, KARL HENRY, B.E.E., Electrical. 7214 Bal- four, Allen Park, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.E.E., Band, Arnold Air Society, Chorus . SCHUTZWOHL, VICTOR U., B.E.E., Electrical. 121 Wind- sor, Cansdowne, Pennsylvania. StJ Francis Club, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., International Club, Engr. Student Council. SEKELA, FRANK JOHN, B.E.E., Electrical. 1472 Hickory,] Windsor, Ontario, Canada. A.I.E.E . SHAUGHNESSY, CHARLES PATRICK, B.Ch.E., Chemical.l 903 Mohawk, Royal Oak, Michigan. A.I.Ch.E. SIMOLIUNAS, ALGIMANTAS, B.E.E. , Electrical. 168i; Stoepel, Detroit. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. SLANINA, JOSEPH MICHAEL, B.E.E., Electrical. 169301 Mendota, Detroit. A.I.E.E. STRICKFADEN, ALAN CHARLES, B.Ae.E., Aeronauticalj 30760 Glenmuer, Rte. 4, Farmington, Michlgan| Flying Club, I.A.S. s c Candidates for Degrees TAYLOR, JAME GILBERT, B.C.E., Civil. 3076 Neisel Ave., Cincinnati, OInio. Chi Epsilon. VOISINET, R. THOMAS, B.C.E., Civil. 50 Englewood Ave., Buffalo, New York. A.S.C.E. WEBER, MARCUS LAWRENCE, B.C.E., Civil. 4463 W. 20th St., Fairview Park, Ohio. A.S.C.E. WECKESSER, PAUL MAURICE, B.C.E., Civil. 364 Aber- deen, Rochester, New York. Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon - pres., St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E., Engr. Student Council. WEITHMAN, JOHN A., B.C.E., Civil. 924 Gramercy Ave., Toledo, Ohio. A.S.C.E. WHITEFORD, GERALD CLAYTON, B.Ar.E., Architectural. 8771 Dumbarton Rd., Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, A.I. A. WIKTOROWSKI, VICTOR WILLIAM, B.M.E., Mechanical. 61 Hoover Ave., Kenmore, New York. Chi Sigma Phi, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.E. WINKUP, DONALD ELLIS, B M.E., Mechanical. 2304 Louis Ave., Windsor, Ontario. Pi Tau Sigma - treas., A.S.M.E., Band. WOOD, JOHN DONALD, B.E.E., Electrical. 11920 Ohio, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. WU, FRANCIS C, B.Ch.E., Chemical. 14 Chuan Chow, Taipei, Formosa. ZIOLKOWSKI, ROBERT F., B.M.E., Mechanical. 7145 Wilkinson Dr., Rockford, Michigan. A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Flying Club, Sodality. ZIRALDO, LOUIS JOHN, B.E.E., Electrical. 8028 Middle- point, Detroit. Tuyere. CS ) f diArt. 235 College of Law tkirik ABRETSKE, THOMAS R., L.L.B., Law. 3424 Lockwood, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, White Law Club. AUBREY, MITCHELL MICHAEL, L.L.B., Law. 5900 Audu. bon, Detroit. BAILEY, GEORGE BERNARD, JR., L.L.B., Law. 1368 Yorkshire Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club, Legal Aid Clinic. BARTON, DONALD MICHAEL, L.L.B., Law. 17673 West- brook, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court, Cooley Law Club. BEAMAN, HARRY C. JR., L.L.B., Law. 234 Gunson St., East Lansing, Michigan. Cooley Law Club, Law Journ- al. BENNETT, GLENN D., L.L.B., Law. 16772 Avon Rd., De- troit. Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Gamma Eta Gamma, Junior Prom Committee Chairman, Night School, pres. - freshman, sophomore and junior Class. Senior Class, sec ' y-treas. BERNARDI, THOMAS M., L.L.B. Law. 14385 Ashton Rd., Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. BLEISCH, WILLIAM RUSSEL, L.L.B., Law. 20291 Beaufait, Harper Woods, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. BOLOGNA, GIACOMO J., L.L.B. , Law. 21731 Chalon, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal. BUCZKOWSKI, ARTHUR W., L.L.B., Law. 9324 Joseph, Allen Park, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Cooley Law Club, Moot Court, Band. BUITEWEG, JOHANNES-ARNO LDUS BERN, L L.B., Law. Lekstraat 9811 ' , Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Law Journal, Cooley Law Club, Student Bar Association. CATLIN, GEORGE B., L.L.B., Law. 6126 Frontenac, De- troit. Afternoon junior and senior class sections - pres. Gamma Eta Gamma - pres. CLAIRE, JOHN W., L.L.B. Gamma Eta Gamma. Law. 13926 Indiana, Detroit. CLINE, THOMAS WILLIAM, L.L.B., Law. 1657 Passolt, Saginaw, Michigan. St. Francis Club, Delta Sigma Pi, Delta Theta Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Blue Key, Student Council, Spring Carnival. COLLARD, CONSTANCE ANN, L.L.B., Law. 18980 Laud- er, Detroit. Law Journal - sec ' y, Kappa Beta Pi. COLLRIN, PAUL STEPHEN, L.L.B., Law. 17321 Freeland, Detroit. CORBY, CLINTON CHARLES, L.L.B., Law. 3218 Mildred Street, Wayne, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. DARCY, FRANCIS J., JR., L.L.B., Law. 2557 Norman, Detroit. DE LISLE, CHARLES A., L.L.B., Law. 12010 Sauer, Detroit. Freshman Class - pres. DENIS, JOHN PATRIC K, L.L.B., Law. 2204 Lamothe, De- troit. Delta Theta Phi, Cooley Law Club-sec ' y., Moot Court Club, Law Journal, managing editor. DEVINE, ALAN R., JR., L.L.B., Law. 71041 Lassier Road, Romeo, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court Club, Legal Aid Department. DOWNS, KATHERINE DELPHINE, L.L.B., Law. 2388 - 19th Street, Wyandotte, Michigan. Kappa Beta Pi, Law Journal, Edward White Law Club, sophomore class - sec ' y, Sigma Delta. DRITSAS, JAMES B., L.L.B., Law. 4330 Grayton, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma . EBERT, CHARLES F., L.L.B., Law. 13254 Washburn Detroit. Candidates for Degrees EVANS, WILLIAM STEPHEN, LL.B., Law. 18618 Forrer, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Crisis Club, Economic Club, Law Journal. FINN, JAMES F., L.L.B., Law. 16160 Wildemere, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, White Law Club. FOSTER, ANDREW WASHINGTON, JR., B.A.-L.L.B., Law. 2632 Collingwood, Detroit. Alpha Phi Alpha, Moot Court Club, Law Journal, Cooley Law Club. HAMERA, TED FRANK, L.L.B., Law. 8237 Marcus, De- troit. Gamma Eta Gamma. HARMON, WILLIAM KEMP, L.L.B., Law. 4251 Gregory Rd., Gregory, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. HAYES, JOHN DONALD, L.L.B., Law. 14567 Prevost, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court Club. HEFFERNAN, JOSEPH THOMAS, L.L.B., Law. 3644 Mc- Kinley, Dearborn, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. HILLER, JOHN JAMES, L.L.B., Law. 4381 Algonquin, Detroit. JANIGA, FRANK H., LL.B., Law. 15100 Washburn, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Repre- sentative. JOHNSON, RALPH T., L.L.B., Law. Jonancy, Kentucky. Chief Justice-White Law Club, sophomore class-freas., junior class-pres., senior class-pres.. National Moot Court, Gamma Eta Gamma, Board of Governors. KLIBER, WILLIAM R., L.L.B., Law. 1816 Myron, Lincoln Park, Michigan. Student Bar Representative, sopho- more class-pres. KROLIKOWSKI, RAYMOND WALTER, L.L.B., Law. 2665 Belmont, Hamtramck, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi. LAKE, JOHN ROBERT, L.L.B., Law. 32324 Shiawasse Rd., Farmington, Michigan. LAWRENCE, CLARENCE B,, L.L.o., Law. 57 Church, De- troit. Delta Theta Phi. LE FEVRE, LEONARD H., L.L.B., Law. 2302 Bancroft, Saginaw, Michigan. Basketball, Baseball, Student Bar Association, Moot Court Association-Justice. LONCZYK, EDMUND S., L.L.B., Law. 8622 Dennison, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court. MAC GREGOR, FRANCES A., L.L.B., Law .1744 Putnam, Detroit. Kappa Beta Pi. MARCHESE, ANTHONY PETER, JR. L.L.B., Law. 17531 San Juan, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court Club, Student Bar Association. MOORE, JEROME A., L.L.B., Law. 6135 Drexel, Detroit. senior class-pres.. Baseball, Magi. NOVAK, RICHARD A., L.L.B., Law. 13656 Ohio, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Association-pres. O ' BRIEN, JOHN H., L.L.B., Law. 22290 Brookside Dr., Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, White Law Club, Stu- dent Bar Association. OLIVARES, ERNEST H., L.L.B., Law. 1639 Hampton, Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. OLSZEWSKI, JOHN J., L.L.B., Law. 17411 San Rosa, Birmingham, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. PALOMBO, ARMAND A., L.L.B., Law. 5857 Deering, Garden City, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, White Law Club, Senior Class-sec ' y-freas. ? 1 » o f .f l tp »v f College of Law Candidates for Degrees QUINNAN, ROGER MARK, L.L.B., Law. 823 Emerson, Saginaw, Michigan. Law Journal, Moot Court. RAVARY, RAY R., L.L.B., Law. 15845 Meyer, Allen Park, Michigan, Gamma Eta Gamma, Kappa Sigma Kappa. REINHART, WILLIAM JOHN, L.L.B., Law. 12102 Monica, Detroit. Alpha Sigma Nu, Gamma Eta Gamma. RYAN, JAMES LEO, L.L.B., Law. 15064 Sorrento, De- troit. Delta Theta Phi, Student Bar Representative, Players, Moot Court. RYDER, PAUL JOSEPH, L.L.B., Law. 19356 Riverview, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. SCHOENHERR FLORENCE M., L.L.B., Law. 8716 Eleven Mile Rd., Center Line, Michigan. Law Journal, Edward White Law Club, Freshman Class-sec ' y- SIMMONS, LOUIS FRANK, JR., L.L.B., Law. 2045 Warner Ave., Flint, Michigan. Cooley Law Club, Moot Court Club, Kappa Alpha Psi. SOMA, JOSEPH C, L.L.B., Law. 20117 Gaukler, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. STROIA, EUGENE JOHN, L.L.B., Law. 4071 High, Ecorse, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court, Law Journal. SUTTON, JOHN E., L.L.B., Law. 64 McClellan, Schenect- ady, New York. Delta Theta Phi. TOOHEY, ROBERT EDWARD, L.L.B., Law. 2651 Rochest- er, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court, White Law Club. WALKER, CHARLES B., L.L.B. Law. Baldwyn, Mississippi. Delta Theta Phi. ZEFF, A. ROBERT, L.L.B. , Law. 18065 Parkside, Detroit. ZEMKE, NORMAN L., L.L.B., Law. 2521 LaMothe, De- troit. Delta Theta Phi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Law Journal -editor. Moot Court, Cooley Law Club-bailiff. 238 fraternity ALPHA CHlli General Social Fraternit Founded 1926 Sponsors: Scholarship t needy student, afte game parties, Ne Year ' s Eve party i Row 1: John Klein; Larry Rogers; Tom Chisholm; V.P., Thomas Roach, Pres.; William O ' Toole, Treas.; Ed Piesik. Row 2: John Obermeyer, Roger Sewell, Jerry Maurer, Don Klein, John Sheridan, Gene LaFond, Terry Hill, Bill Lefbom, Thomas McGann, Martin Hull. Row 1: Raymond Ruddon; Lawrence Hunt, Treas.; Thomas Refaill, Corres. Sec ' y.; Joseph Oprzan- dek, V.P.; Albert J. Whitty, Pres.; Elbert Huey, Pledge Master; Robert Helferty, Record. Sec ' y; Sam Licata. Row 2: Ronald Cook, A. Robert Sobieski, John H onos, Thomas Madigan, William Cosgrove, Richard Neely, Richard Vaughn, Robert Zink, Michael Mally. Row 3: Hamish Dingwall, Robert Kline, Norma n Carstens, Edward Szpyrka, Kenneth Heitman, George Bloodworth, Gary Kopen, David Antishin, John Mudgett, Gerald Gough, James Jerzylo, Richard Schwikert. ALPHA EPSm DELTA Alpha Chapter National Pre-medical Pr- fessional Fraternity Founded 1941 Sponsors: " Educator f the Year " Award, Sc- pel Ball, presentatiii of medical movii, presentation of mei- bers of the medlijl field. 240 digest ?.?S5MiS2i SSiS. ' , " !W!K?:««,s Worn LPHA GAMMA UPSILON Zeta Chapter National General Social Fraternity Founded 1934 Sponsors: Titan - Tarter football trophy, Fall Frol- ic, Zeta Zepher. LPHA KAPPA PSI Beta Theta Chapter National Professional Commerce Fraternity Founded in 1905 Sponsors: " Man of the Year " award, profess- ional dinners. Row 1: Kenneth AA. Barolo, Pledge Master; John Librizzi, Asst. Pledge Master; Thomas Brick, Sgt. at Arms; Gerald P. Ziemba, V.P.; J. Duff Vaughan, Pres.; Russel Manney, Jr., Treas.; Art KowalskI, Corres. Sec ' y.; Don Giffels, Rec. Sec ' y-; John J. Slimko, Chrm., Membership Committee. Row 2: Don Dole, Joe Karle, Bill Gagnon, John Mott, Joe McDonnell, Dick Deioma, Bob Mayo, Ron Hanaway, Jerry Sweeney. Row 3: Jim Van Atta, Jack Paulus, Art Heldrlch, Patrick Gallacher, Jerry Klocko, John Naylon, Bob DeCamillo, Nichk Schmitler, Salim D. Sesi, Bill Brett, John J. Roosen, Ralph J. Enos. Row 1: Eugene Wos; Leonard Maliet; John AcAull ffe;- Ben Bartkowiak, Treas.; James Calnon, Master of Rituals; Donald Ray, Pres.; Richard Black, Sec ' y.; Bob Bovitz; Cal Sobczynski. Row 2: John Hammerly, Cy Danowski, Charlie C hase. Art Hofmeyer, Joe Donovan, Robert McCracken, Tom Campbell, Don Ziemniak, George Grech, Ron Hritzkowin, Ed Legarsky. Row 3: Robert Decraene, James Guertin, Ralph Ze kerski, Pat Downes, Bob Adams, Ron Piaskowski, John Swol, Jerry Eady, Charles Cicotte, Bob Sim mons, Thomas Hoollhan. 241 fraternity Row 1: Jim Smith, Pat Ryan, Michael Giambattista, Rec ' dg. See ' y; Robert Mueller, V.P.; John Salada, Pres.; Joseph Schoeb, Hist.; Donald Kueyk, Corres. Sec ' y; John Buczynski, Chaplain. Row 2: Randy Palmer, Chuck Ruhlin, Norman Blaiek, Joe Ball, Frank Sassalos, Richard Biaiek, Lawrence Lalkins, Richard Palmer. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Eta Pi Chapter National Service Fratern ity Founded 1949 Sponsors: Ugliest Mat on Cannpus charity con test, March of Dime! Ball. ALPHA OMEGA , Alpha Nu Chapter National Jewish Denta Fraternity Founded 1907 Sponsors: Dental Clint and speakers, Annilj Barn Dance, Week-epi with Toronto Chapti Senior Send-Off. Row 1: Don Bernstein, Robert Kavieff, Sec ' y; Sidney Rubenstein, Pres.; Kenneth Shmarak, Treas.; Marvin Eilender, Sgt.-at-Arms; Jerome Winkler. Row 2: Kenneth Rotman, Sherman Kane, Milt Jacobs, Alvin Pensley, Sanford Wiatrack, Norman Burnstein. 242 digest ALPHA SIGMA Nil Jesuit National Honor- ary Fraternity Founded 1923 Purpose; Student Advis- ory Board to the Presi- dent. BETA ALPHA PSI Professional Accouming Sponsors: Annual award of Accountants Hand- book to highest ac counting major, scho- lastically, in Jr. and Sr. year Row 1: Jim Lucier, Sec ' y; Ed Mc Gougfi. Pres.: F- Stelrer • zr.-.-- - ' .- C-r- L=-.-e " ce. Vice Pre .; Leon Zukoiarski, Treas Row 2: Henry Boullard. John Zimmeth, Fred Soiderer. Norman Zemkce, G e- li-- n. Row 1- J- ' hn Krause, Ray Rohrkempr, Cleo Gola, Peter Kopkowski, Pres ; Robert Decraene, Vice Pres.; Chester Lawrenc°, Sec.; Joseph Zolkowski, Treas : Marianne Hogan, Donatd Byrne. Row 2: Eugene Wcs. William O oole, William Rsmski, Jinm Bulla, Delbert Wraiiamson, Robert Wagner, Donald Waterman, Donald McCracker. 243 fraternity Row 1: Frank Chut, Joann Auk. Row 2: James Bella, Chet Lawrence, Peter Swallow. i BETA GAMM SIGMA National Commerce and Finance Honorary Fra- ternity and Sorority Purpose: to honor scho- lastic achievement. Membership is offer- ed to the top 3 per- cent of the Junior Class, and the upper 10 percent of thel Senior class. BLUE KE) National Honorary re ternity Founded 1924 Sponsors: Presidot ' Night, Initiation ir quet. Row 1: Dick Horvath, Tom Cllne, Don Wilson, Bill Tenorovlch, Samir Daccach. Row 2: Dick Abel, Roger Bedler, Dick Judge, John O ' Leary, Ed McGough, John Galleni. 244 digest CHI SIGMA PHI Local Engineering Social Fraternity Founded 1922 Sponsors: Varsity Bail Tower Ball. DELTA PHI EPSILON National Foreign Trade Professional Fraternity Sponsors: Founders Day Banquet, Foreign Trade Speakers. D ■Ts a w- ' Row 1: Robert Kovarik; Russ Horn; Ed McGough, Treas.; Clarence Mueller, Pres.; Michael McGinnis, V.P.; Richard Judge, Sec ' y; Donald Brennan. Row 2: Larry Richards, Joseph Seba, Frank Zammit, Dan Hittler, Dan Stocker, Michael Batchik, Connie Woods. Row 3: John V ' smara, Jim Swain, Bob Ellas, Tom Waffin, Dan Stocker, Paul Klozik, Tom Perito, Dan Shanahan, Gilbert Freese, Rube Ramerez, Tom Lynch, Roger Bedler. Row 1: Dick Belldi; Andy Huebner; Dick O ' Connor, Corres. Sec ' y; Tony Baginski, V.P.; David Zemke, Pres.; Jerry Hawkins, Relations Director; Bob Connelly, Bob Kosmecki. Row 2: William R. Crowe, Tom Boyle, Fritz Dieter, Schaeler; Len Hagerty, Jack McCormick, Chuck Roehl; Clifford Foster; Gene Gates, Treas.; Chuck Babcock, Bill Fisher. Row 3: Nick Devine, Joe Dilllon, Tom Weisenburger, Fred Comlskey, Ed Pllzga, Ray WInlarskI, James Moran, James Bledsoe, Jack Porter, Soc. Chairman, William Smith. 245 fraternity r . O f P Row 1: Tom Carruthers, Pres.; Tom LaRochelle, V.P.; Jim Lucier, Treas.; Bill Martin, Corres. Sec ' y; Wally Dennison, Rec. Sec ' y; Evans Bageris, Sgt.-at-Arms. Row 2: Don Fermoyle, Ron Koenig, Carl Hoeberling, Dave Linsley, Paul Preuss, Public Relations Rep.; Frank Saam. Row 3: Rick Fedderson, Bill Harr, Norm Simpson, Dom Cardella, Tom Knightly, George Lederle, Hist. vv•y " ¥ ,. •wy-swyr ' - ' p? ' " ' fWT! " Kneellng:Jack Coats, Robert Cornwall. Row 1: William Boehringer, Robert Colton, Dimitry Turin, Alvin Gursin, Harold Ford, George Zimbalatti, Edmund Heupel, Florin Syc, Stanley Grady. Row 2: Albert Span, Frank Bianco, Robert Bayne, Charles Coker, Karl Baumgart, Thomas FoUis, Walter Dmytro, Robert Archambault, Robert Lewandowski, Donald Lebeau. Row 3: Milton Kionka, Edward Halkiewicz, Aniranig Churukian, Stanley Tulak, Michael Bucciero, William Richart, Jack Paweiko, Gerald Okonowski, Marion Siatczynski, Charles DeFever, Donald lim. Row 4: Robert Saracino, Donald Broquet, Edmund Jaskolski, Bill Stewart, Richard Good, George Thomas, Salvatore Vermillion, Thomas Singelyn, James Burke, Robert Kurcz, Steven Holzhoffer, John Stafford, Mark Spagnuolo. DELTA PI KAPPA Professional Journalism Fraternity Founded 1925 Sponsors: Scribes Ball, Scribe ' s Belle, mem- bers participate in all three campus publica- tions. DELIA SIGMA DELTA Pi Pi Chapter National Dental Profes- sional Fraternity Sponsors. Senior Fare- well Dinner, Valentine Dance, Penny Fund, Clinics, Speakers. 246 digest DELTA SIGMA EPSILON National General Social Sorority Founded 1914 Sponsors: Freshman Welcome Picnic, May- time Ball. DELTA SIGMA PI Theta Chapter National Commerce Professional Fratern- ity Founded 1921 Sponsors: J-Prom Break- fast, Football Frolic, Man of the Year Award. Row 1: Sharon Lipscomb, Mary McNeil, Barbara Smith, Mary Ann Elcher, Sec ' y; Nancy Carolin, Vice Pres.; Dr Kato Payzs, Moderator; Delphine Mentley, Pres.; Barbara Menlley, Treas.; Joan Manning, Marge lamb, Joan Ferry, Nancy Bow. Row 2; Arlene Fischer, Joan Lingman, Ellen McJunkin, Pat Curran, Adrienne Milkie, Nancy Walsh, Irene Tyburski, Joan Mc Cormick, Cathy Schneiders, Dolores Kalif, Dorothy Kinder, Carol Schneiders, Pat Mc Kolay, Sally Ross. Row 1: Frank Perna, Don Nelson, Jack Fernane, Pres.; Louis Rentz; Pete Kopkowskl. Row 2: Boh Darrow, Don Lamont, Rudy Uhlar, Joe Zolkowski, Don Schinker, Joe Zainea. Row 3: Jerry Brennan, Chet Lawrence, Ray Rau, Don Oswalt, Mike Ruane, John Gollob. 247 fraternity Row 1: Alphonse Kumor, Aidon Foley, Edward Connelly, Frank Zarate, Vincent Vespa, William Myers, Harold Loose, Richard Bannasch. Row 2: Robert Turner, Chancellor; Robert Lampinen, Sec ' y; Lawrence Leismer, Sr. V.P.; Walter J. Blacha, Pres.; William Gabriele, V.P.; Leon Denning, Treas.; Naldo Bucci, Corres. Sec ' y. Row 3: Michael Riggs, John Owen, Frank Spybrook, Walter Teff, Leonard Ryan, Eugene Kapanow- ski, John Kitchen, Graham Armstrong, Jesse Gary. DELTA SIGMA PI Gamma Rho Chapter National Commerce Pt fessional Fraternity Founded 1950 Sponsors: Rose Dinner Dance, Golf Tourn ment. Speakers irc l the business field. DELTA THETA PHI Hosmer Senate Chapr National Law Professi al Fraternity Founded 1917 Sponsors: Scholarship Key to the freshnn law student with le highest scholastic average. Row 1: Robert Toohey, Pres.; James Ryan, George Bailey, William Soloy, Anthony Marchese, Jr.; Charles Rutherford, James Gannon. Row 2: Paul Ryder, John Sutton, James Munger, Norman Zemke, Patrick Denis, Brian Ahearn, Clarence Lawrence, Donald Barton, James Ordowski. 248 digest ETA KAPPA NU National Electrical Engi- neering Honor Fra- ternity Founded 1947 Sponsors: Annual Engi- neering Communion Breakfast, Presents at the Slide Rule Dinner a handbook to the Junior electrical engi- neer with the highest scholastic average for his freshman and sophomore years. P fS 3AMMA ETA GAMMA National Social Law Fra- ternity Founded 1919 Sponsors: Founder ' s Day Banquet, Denewith Pheasant Dinner, and Christmas Dinner- Dance. Row 1: Clement Bosley, Robert Pexes, William Doyle, Treas.; Marion Dudek, Vice Pres.; Louis Meren, James Webster, Ronald Simpson. Row 2: Paul Schumacher, Joseph Azarewicz, Joseph Colaianim, Thomas Rehwoldt, Earl Sergeant, James Birch, Donald Haller Joseph Wiencko. 249 fraternity 1 1 Row 1: Gretchen Flood, Judy Wilson, V.P.; Cecilia Kunske, Pres.; Peggy Kummert, Joanna Wauri- niak. Hist. Row 2: Frances Capanda, Kathy Berchule, Patricia Winnie, Marge Krose, Joan Terchek, Ree. Sec ' y- Row 3: Carol Deno, Mary Ann Guernsey, Treas.; Barbara Waldman, Joanne Zietz, Marion Husted. GAMMA PHI SIGMA Professional and Soql Literary Sorority Founded 1949 Sponsors: Christmas Eis- ket Drive, Calico Bl, Mother-Daughter Communion Break fast. GAMMA PI EPSILO : National Jesuit fyic Society Sponsors: " Keynotej, the freshman col handbook, awan ti freshman coed ' it the highest acadmi average. Ann Charbonneau, Cecelia Kunske, Arlene Zuraw-ski. 250 digest GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA National Social Service Sorority Founded 1950 Sponsors: Book Ex- change, Yearly card party and rummage sale to make money for the foreign missions. KAPPA ETA GAMMA National Social Sorority Founded 1948 Sponsors: Scholarship Key, Tower Ball, Lec- ture Series. J o Row 1: Nancy Barbour, Parlia.; Kathleen Strom p, Treas.; Kathleen Lyons, V.P.; Carol Leahey, Pres.; Candls Mariucci, Pledge Mist.; Joan Brady, Hist.; Cathy Curtin, Ree. Sec ' y. Row 2: Harriet Wolff, Genie Bernacki, Mary Trudell, Sue Earp, Carol Edelbrock, Marcella Sizen, Sharon Sequin. Row 3: Ann Hebert, Gerry Pierog, Donna Smith, Sally Snyder, Kay Herbert, Jane Bacher, Candee Weber. Row 1: Mary Lu Jackson, Hist.; Fritzie Hammond, V.P.; Barbara Clarity, Treas.; Fran Kollar, Soc. Chairman; Marge Lane, Pres.; Carol Hilger, Corres. Sec. Pat Walters, Rec. Sec ' y; Joanne Brennan, Pledge Mistress; Barbara Unti, Parlia.; Mary Shea, Pub. Chairman. Row 2: Ann Charbonneau, Mary Kay Lutz, Kathy Schultz, Nancy Jaglowicz, Cindy Wheeler, Liz Loefler, Helen Sipola, Sheila Gallagher, Mary Flatten, Laurie Chapman, Mary Sue Keais, Pat Kelley, Jay Fennimore, Annette Prussy, Kathy Flynn, Maura Gallagher, Rosella DeMuyck, Jo Vultaggio, Joan Cosgrove, Nancy Cowan, Julie McCarthy, Dorothy Dietz. I 251 fraternity Row 1: Charles Cheatham, Pres.; Gorden Alvady, V.P.; Robert Fearon, Rec. Sec ' y; Theodore Lughezzant, Corres. Sec ' y; Gerald Farrell, Treas.; Frank Atkinson, Chaplain; William Turko, Hist.; Paul Cairier, Parlia.; Benedict Passalacqua, Sgt.-at-Arms; Doyle Manning. Pledgemaster. Row 2: Gerald Walson, Lee Lair, Joseph LaFata, Thomas Jensen, Nicholas Thomas, Elmer Cote, Jack Regan, John Kraus, Bob Tremp, William Rowe, William Louwers. Row 3: Ed Stinn, Paul Lauri, James Carey, John Gallini, John Moc, James O ' Grady, Robert Turck, William Marzolf, Robert Miaskowski, Allen DeRiemacker, John lucier. Row 1: Bob Lenhard, Fred Shadrick, Sec ' y; James Reome, Treas.; W. P. Shannahan, Pres.; L. N. Nahrgang, Vice P.; James Ward, Hist.; Ron Marino, Legatus; Dick Josof. Row 2: Jim Nugent, Jack Curtin, Dick Oliver, Jim Jaskolski, Lou Nolan, Dick Lomas, Hal Nixon, Tom Heffernan, Paul Biley. Row 3: Dick Macheske, Paul Dwyer, Chuck Dunn, Mike McClure, Lou Roehrig, Mike Charbonneau, Ed Fitzgerald, Joe Comella. KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA National General Socia Fraternity Sponsors: December Rhapsody, Turkey Trot, pledges volunteers to repave campus roads. MAGI Local General Social Fraternity Founded 1916 Sponsors: Magi Ball, Easter Party, Trips visit the sick at Eloi 252 digest LAMBDA IOTA TAU Theta Chapter National Literary Honor- ary Fraternity Sponsors: Intercollegiate Scrabble Derby. PHI AMMA NU lational Commerce Pro- fessional Sorority ounded 1919 ponsors: Football Frolic, Professional Speakers. Row 1: Roberta Hobbs, Gwen Hutchins, Margaret Farley. Row 2: Fr. Miliunas, S. J., Moderator; Jim Lucier, Pres Row 1: Patricia Zielinski; Dolores Bednarczyk; Ann Burke, Ree. Sec ' y; Joann Auk, Pres.; Mary Mullaney, V. P.; Barbara Kennedy; Connie Smigel, Treas. Row 2: Judy Smith, Carol Sabo, Connie Greene, Joanne Malo, Jackie Van Dam, Lorraine Bargula, Kathy Rosa, Joanne Cook. fraternity Row 1: Denis Janisse, Moderator; David Heaton, Ann Cliarbonneau, Sec ' y; Dolores Kalif, John Salada. Row 2: Dorotliy Kreifer, Anne Colantoni, Joan Baker, John McLean, Monique Van Broyssel, Gene- ale Turner, Khalil Dibee, Pres.; Helen Sippola. PI DELTA PHI National French Honor Society Founded 1953 Purpose: To recognize Student Achievement in French. 7AU SIGMA Pi Eta Chapter Mechanical Engineerir Honor Fraternity Founded 1915 Sponsors: Annual Senninar Sophomore Award for scholarshi Row 1: Eugene Johnson, Rec. Sec ' y; Louis Panontin, Pres.; Professor George Uicker, Moderator; Donald Winkup, Treas.; Robert Prevost, Corr. Sec; Donald Palermo. Row 2: Bernard J. Stapul, Thomas Mahar, Marion Balcerzak, Joseph Russell, Michael Keresman, Jr.; Raymond Sherwood, David Haubert, Ronald Masters. 254 digest PSI CHI National Honorary So- ciety in Psychology. Founded 1955 Sponsors: An annual a- ward for best under- graduate paper in psychology. PSI OMEGA Row 1: Carol Schneiders, Co-sec ' y; Johan Salada, Social Chairman; John McKinney, Pres.; William Sharkey, Treas.; Bibiana Leone Sharkey; Catherine Schneiders, Co-Sec ' y. Row 2: Denis Heifer, Donna McCarthy, John Pacuska, Donald Demko, Robert Rhodes, Harriet Henley, James Melzen. Delta Mu Chapter National Dental Profes- sional Fraternity Founded 1937 Sponsors: Senior Send- off, Pre-Lenten Ball, Clinics, Lectures on ] Dentistry. I Row 1: R. tingle, P Jacobs, L Andary, J Tironi, J. Natsis, D. Brown, R. Riszk, D. Curtis, J. Dziedzic, K. VanNewkirk. Row 2: McEwen, L. Kujat, R Eugenio, J. Luke, W. Kukulski, P. Hungerman, R. KILaura, N. Dittmar, B. Kean. Row 3: W. Mixer, A. Femminineo, J. Wenz, D. Hunt, J. Ingrao, C Musmansky, J. Rawloski, E. Nickson, D. Wesley, S. Nehra, J. Martin, G. Cohan. Row 4: W. Grunheld, R. Longpre, Satoski, Manning, E. McLaughlin, Marinesi, Rogers, Blumenstock, Recker, Long, S. Baynai, J. Dietz, D. Middleton, K. VanHemert. Row 5: R. Kelley, G. Macheske, F. King, Marian i, Turrin, Smiggins, L. Joy, Ferencze, Dougherty, A. Jenkins, Alaniva, R. Leveille, C Winnick, E. Mikula, H. Kanar, M. Maroon. aDflorr. ceo xLQ e 255 fraternity Row 1: Janet McKinnon, Sec ' y; Helen Doucet; Pat Balint, Pledgemistress; Pat Tomczylc, Pres.; Pat Serocki, V.P.; Barbara Lanahan; Carol Higgins. Row 2: Sharon Schives; Emma Lu Donovan; Mary Lou McPhee; Carolyn Eady, Publicity Ciiair.; Judy Lindsay, Treas.; Beth Carpenter. SIGMA DELTA Local Science Profes- sional Sorority Founded 1941 Sponsors: Harvest Ball, Science Professional meeting. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA National Social Sorority Sponsors: March of Dimes Ball, aid to the Robbie Page Me- morial Fund and the Industrial Home for Crippled Children. Row 1: Mary Gene Hayes, Donna Jurecki, Maureen Breen, Gloria Sphire, Fran Flowers, Miriam Wheeler, Mary Carlson, Mary Rabaut, Shirley Sphire, Pat DeWulf, Kathy Allen. Row 2: Ellen Reardon; Marijean Cooney; Joan Herro; Joan Rutten, Keeper of Grades; Sue Batty, Corres, Sec ' y; Jeanne Ward, Treas.; Jule iYoung, Pres.; Vetty Tonkovic, V.P.; Anne Glueckut, Rec. Sec ' y; Marilyn Haubert; Gwen Hutchins. 256 digest TAU BETA PI National Engineering Honor Society Founded 1941 Purpose: To honor scholarship in the En- gineering College. TAU KAPPA EPSILON Row 1: Dennis Brevik; Joseph LeMay, Corres. Se c ' y; Steve Horvafh, V.P.; Earl Sergeant- Marion Balcerzak. ' Row 2. Karl Schumaker, George laPalm, John Gallini, Gerald Bookmyer, Richard Birch, James Webster, Frederick Youksletter. National Social Service Fraternity Founded 1952 Sponsors: Harmony Ball. Row 1: William Bemski, Donald Hemstreet, Floyd Merouse, Edward LeBuda, Frank Padzieski, Edward Siwik. 257 fraternity Row 1 : Mary Roney, Mary Ellen Brustar, Marge Doherty, Joanne Grelner, Pres.; Kathleen Hurst, V. Pres.; Marianne Hogan, Treas.; Jean Kerwin, Nancy Shea. Row 2: Fran Cain, Sue Lawlor, Ann Gerwens, Barbara Weber, Anne Miller, Marge Manlon, Mary Ann Mier, Pat Kennedy. Row 3: Martha Echlin, Cecelia Timas, Jean Gidilawich, Doris Hunt, Barbara Runstrum, Nancy Swain, Sue Kornick, Pat Roney, Kathleen Dowling, Barbara Borden, Nancy Dilworth, Peggy Fel- rath, Marianne Sahs, Jane Delahanty, Cecelia Grogan. THETA PHI ALPHA Phi Chapter National Catholic Social Sorority Founded 1950 Sponsors: Varsity Ball, Christmas Ball. TUYERl Engineering Social ternity Founded 1918 Sponsors: Freshman Welcome Picnic, Christmas Ball. Row 1: John Gresock, Leo Abramdski, Thomas lengaver, John Alspaugh, Grand Scribe; Louis Ziraldo, Exec. Grand Master; Ronald Majewski, Grand Master; John Ferrari, Master of Finance; Petter Poppe, Thomas Gagnier, Richard Mollica, Dan Mitkus. Row 2: Robert Sommers, John Fales, Dick Ziemba, Robert Costello, Rupe Keais, Jack Cain, Earl Sergeant, Stephen pisklak, John Bard, Jim Mullen, Frand Macri. 2 58 digest UPSILON National General fraternity Fo unded 1950 Sponsors: Carantion and Sailor ' s Balls. DELTA SIGMA 3eneral Social Fraternity Founded 1945 Sponsors: Maytime Ball, Boat Cruise, Trophy for highest Basketball scorer. Row Ir Russell Brockmiller, Joseph I Siymanski, Secretary; Dennis lynch, Corresponding Secre- tary; Clyde leFevre, Sergeant-at-arms; Ed Know les, President; Dick McGonaglo, Social Chairman; Lawrence J. Kolakowski, Athletic chairman, House Manager; Dick Horvath, Bob King. Row 2: Richard Drew, Bob Collins, Billy R. Martin, Hilary Cunningham, G Patrick Connors, Preston Meisel, Bob Grace, Patrick A Smith, Tom J. Sadowski, Tom P. Banas. Row 1: Jim Freer, Parker Finn, Bill Ulrlch, John Walker, Master of Rituals; Jack McGarriglo, George Kenyon, Sergeant-at-Arms; Dick K r o nk, V.P ; Llonal Belanger, Pres ; Bill Dorough, Corres. Sec ' y; Don Mllazzo, Dennis Wheeler. Row 2: Dale Boes, Tom Keeke, Jim Belanger, Rec. Sec ' y; Tom Dorough, Tom Parent, Clyde McQueen, Frank Blaydon, Ralph Parvelski, ten Enderby, Terry Molan, Bob Gleich, Joe leMay. Row 3: Al Korpak, George Patterson, Dan Sheahan, Jim Harman, Tom Hopkins, Dave Crimmlns, Ch ' . ' ck Manion, Mike Dllworth, Jim McClear, Guy Ingalls, Homer Bohn, Dan Wobrock, Bryant EIrod, Ted RIsta, Bob Middleton, Bob Stapleton, Jack Kelly, Jerry Missel, Brian Ponciek, Jim Holcomb, Treas 259 IAS istifute of Aeronautical Sciences International orgenization, student di- American Ins Professional vision. Purpose: Promotes all aspects of the aircraft industry. Row 1 : John Novicki, Francis Horkavi, Derek Wong, Al Strickfaden, Vice- President - Section B; Thomas A. Mahar, James A. McQueen, Bernard A. Pilon, Dick Hoeflinger, Leo Olbrys, Randy Palmer. Row 2: Eugene Kaminski, John J. Nassar, Chairman - Section B; John Peoples, Fred Dressier, Treasurer - Section A; David C. Ewald, Secretary - Section A; Professor E. A. Szczepaniak, Moderator; K. E. Smith, Department Chairman; Robert Prevost, Chairman - Section A; Don Palermo, Secretary - Section B; Paul Kolacz, Vice-Chairman - Section A; Mary Kay Lutz, Aero. Queen. AIA American Institute of Architects National, Professional organization, student division. Purpose: Promotes all aspects of the architectural field. Row 1: Conrad Kraus, President; John DeMattia, Secretary; Ruben Ramirez, Treasurer; Fred Altenhof, Paul Goebel, Mr. Joseph Varga, Moderator. Row 2: Nick Cupelli, Jaime Persivale, Bruno Bortalotti, Dick Howard, Gerhard Schuster, Gerald Whiteford. Row 3: Tom Sturr, Gerald Goebel, Bernard Gulowski, John Mock, Jay Chamberland, Bill Quinlan, Pete Steig- erwald. lOrganizationsl Row 3: Edward J. Cisek, Richard G. Wilhelm, George Lesieutre, Robert Dow, S. Antoni Marciniec, Richard F. Reinke, Tim Sullivan, Jerome D. Kaczorowski, Steve Linsenmyer, Douglas A. O ' Handley, Sharlet Ernie, Frank Campolo, W. Geary Andrews, Joseph Rabideau, Joseph L. Francis, Arthur Titus, Donald McGraw, Conrad Schmidt, Ron Uloth, Earl Ford, Chester M. Maccio, E. A. Patune. AlChE American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers National Professional organization, student division. Purpose; Promotes all aspects of chemi- cal engineering. Standing: John L. Kieffer, Jude Som- merfeld, Ronald A. Malachowski. Sitting: Bernard M. Kulwicki, Philip l wasny, Gerald Bookmyer, Vice-Presi- dent; Harry G.. Crespi, Robert J. Schafer, President; Edward DeSa, Thomas Lengauer organizations Row 1: Michael Dvornak, William Powers, Preston Hopkins, James CrimSmT- il in Hudson. 4S Row 2: Prof. T. Janisz, Joseph LeMay, Vice-Chair.; Prof. R. W. Aelquisf, Branch Counselor; Francis Beedenbender, Chairman; Prof. H. R. Mason. Row 3: Francis McCormick, Treas.; Marion Dudek, IRE Sec ' y; J. Dennis Kennedy; Anthony Rata- jczak, Corres. Sec ' y; David Crimmins, AIEE sec ' y; George Rohnsaville. Row 4: Robert Campenni, Victor Schutzwohl, Al Simeliunas, Thomas Budzynski, Thomas Dragan, Robert Dietrich, William Doyle, Peter Langdon, Leonard Schmitt, Joseph Slenina, Sam Criscenti, Robert Graytock, Rezzuk Adem, Al Scapini, Petter Poppe, Carl Muscarella, Robert Peters, Ronald Majewski, William OMara, Donald Femiano, Karl Schumaker. AIEE American Institute of Electrical Engineers National Professional or- ganization, student division. Purpose: Furthers all phases of electrical engineering. ASCE ' American Society of Civil Engineers National Professional or ganization, studen ' division. Purpose: Furthers sti dent interest in civ; engineering. 262 organizations ASH ACE American Society of Heating and Air-con- ditioning Engineers. National Professional or- ganigation, student division. Purpose: Pronr otes stu- dent information of this branch of engi- neering. Row 1: Richard Rossio, Louis Panontin, Victor Wiktorowski, Vice-President; dent; Edward Hoelscher, Secretary-Treasurer; Donald Brennen. Row 2: Peter Mooney, Charles Rolenger, Robert Holtgreive. Leonard Hayes, Presi ' American Society o Mechanical Engineers National Professional organization, student division. Purpose: Promotes all aspects of mechanical engineering. Row 1 : Marion Balcerzak, Victor Witkorowski, Don Brennan, Edward Hoelscher, Sec ' y-Treas.; Richard Rossio, Pres.; Richard Kronk, V.P.; Gene Johnson, Sec ' y-Treas.; Ron Masters; Jim Roy, Len Hoyes. Row 2: Jim Bush, Dave .Haubert, John Minco, Steve Pisklak, Tom Gamalski, Kevin Moran, Mike Kekesman, Bill Porter, Charles Rollinger, Sam Manera, Marshall Howard, Dave Raggio, Ray Sher- wood, Frank Kay, Chuck Hubner, Peter Mooney, Jim Davis, Louis Pan, Robert Holtgreive, Tom Brick. organizations INDEPENDEN- BOWLING LEAGUE Purpose: Promotes bowi- ng at U of D. Row 1: J. Paulus, Pres.; J. Sobieski, Treas.; J. Roll, V. P.; J. Zainea, See ' y. Row 2: L. Shereda.. J. Stackpoole, R. Wozniak, J. Czajka, J. Splear, D. Brown, N. Rooke, M. Dash, R. Reinke, J. Jurkovick, P. Simon. Row 3: E. Hetrick, C. Jarosz, D. Ulrich, D. Wort, S. McGarsy, M. Baker, P. Klozik, J. Waigh, R. Peters. Row 4: K. Hoffman, J. DeGroot, J. Gotlran, F. Gusinde, T. Stuart, R. Ramirez, M. Ash, R. Sommers, FRESHMAN DENTAL HYGIENISTS Purpose: Integration of freshman students of dental hygiene. Row 1: Gail Galetti, Carolyn Jones, Mary Ann McCarthy, Mary Rae McCarthy. Row 2; Lucille Tomaszewska, Mary Ellen Goike, Treasurer; Eleanor Sluma, Sergeant-at-ArmS; Patricia Ferrari, President; Elaine Stein, Vice-President; Ann Costello, Secretary; Shirley Habersk. Row 3- Nora Morad, Sophie Lefty, Kay Hermann, Lorraine Janis, Carolyn Schmitt, Joyce Congress, Felecia Rosenthal, Jeannine Montpetit, Phyllis Andring, Rosalie Pillar, Theresa Eirschelle, Lorelei Sdjjjfgnan n an Kelly, Aline Leveille, Rosemarie Wasung, Leah LaRochelle, Kay MacMillan. 264 organizations ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL I Purpose: Represents the students and organi- zations of the college of Engineering. FLYING CLUB Row 1: Joseph LeMay, Vice-President; Paul Schumacher, Treasurer; Carl L. Muscarella, Secretary; Richard M. Kronk, George E. LaPalm, President; William O ' Mara. ' Row 2- Francis Beedenbender, Gerald Bookmyer, Leonard J. Hayes, Robert Prevost, Chester T. Kordel, Fred Labadie, Marion J. Balcerzak, John AAott, Paul Weckesser, Dave Kellet. Purpose: Pronnotes fly- ing at U of D. Row 1: William A. Hanney, Stephen linsenmeyer, Allan Boynton, Francis Waldo, Treasurer; Fred Annas, President; Pat Eady. Row 2: Frederick Dressier, David H. Jackson, Charlotte Erney, Mary Anne Wade, Russell LeBoeuf, Kay Schloff, Michael Smigulec, Flight Instructor; Robert H, Lambert. ll 265 organizations Standing: Vincent D. Nestico, Vice-President; Ted Tiiompson, Normand Desrochers, President; John McLean. Sitting: Helen Sippola, Jacqueline Messier, Treas orer; Dorothy Gaunon, Monique Van Bruyssel, Secretary; Fred Van DePitte, John Ditsky, Nelly V an Bruyssel, Carol Bartkowiak. FRENCH CLU f Purpose: Development of student interest in French language and culture. ' urpose: promotes un- derstanding be- 1 tween ethnic groups. organizations NTRAFRATERNITY Purpose: Promotes Co- operation among Fra- ternities on campus. ITERNATIONAL UDENTS CLUB ' urpose: Promotes friendship among stu- dents of all national- ities. Clockwise: Floyd Merouse; Jack Fernane, Albert Whitty, Clarence Mueller, Thomas A. Emmet, Moder- ator; Charles Cheatham, Lionel Belanger, Pres.; J. Duff Vaughan ,Dave Zemke, Tom Roach, Donald Ray, Ron Majewski Row 1: Huseln Keilani, K J. Simon, Surender Saini, Luke Tangyi, Victor Schutzwohl. Row 2: Eva Bakony, Mary Lou Franklin, Rezzuk Adem, V. P.; Fr Hugh F Smith, S. J., Moderator; Augustine Pushparaj, Pres.; Helen Sippo|a, Treas.; Jay Khilnani. Row 3: Cokum Samli, Beni Hashemi, John Calocassides, Rui Braganca, Kowall LuBamyr. 267 organizations Purpose: Attempts to close the gap be- tween t h e college marketer and the business marketer. John Naylon, Pres.; John Porter, Len Taminski, V. P.; Fred Reeti, John Hoelsehor, Sec ' y. organizations Purpose: Sponsors cul- tural and social events for Polish stu- dents on campus. Row 1: Anthony Marcinuc, Raymond Zelazny, Gerald Surowicz, Joseph Szymanski. Row 2: Arlene Skurski, Leona Rodziewicz, Reginald Zielinski, Bernard Bartkowiak, Treas. ; lorraine " Bargula, See ' y; Edmond G aewa, Pres.; Walter Rogowski, Sgt. at Arms; Delphin Boiyk, Geraldine Fisiel, Eugenia Bernacki. Row 3: Jacqualine Walkowicz, Jacqualine Shada, Rose Mary Glembocki, Beverly Murdock, Carol Hilger, Theresa Glembocki, Arthur Martek, Helen Pagawski, Magdalene Skyba, Dianne Czarkow- ski, Eva Sadawski, Christine Jazwiaski. Row 4: Bob Sadowski, Joseph Czarewicz, Edward Gulowski, Bernard Gulowski, Joseph Szumlan- ski, Eugene Gates, Anthony Baginski, Roman Gronkowski, Leo Olbrys, Cas Zackara, Geraldin Doganski. Natalie Radzio. 269 organizations Row 1 : Marion Dudek, Pres.; Prof. Tadeusz Janisz, Moderator; Dennis Day, V. P. Row 2; Gene Wilczal , Jolin Krave, Ray Bonomo, Jim Luber, Ben Grosinski, John Browne, Don Rosin- ski. REA Purpose: Promotes amaiJ teur " Ham " radio. UOFD SABRES Purpose: Basic AF ROTC] Honor Society. Row 1: Johnson, Bacigalupi, Westerholm, Austin, Reinke. Row 2: Cofferty, Smith, Hicke, Ginnetti, Lt. Walters, Gonzales, Guzanek, Fortman, Ketterer. organizations SAILING CLUB Purpose: Participates in regattas and sailing events throughout the season. ST FRANCIS CLUB Purpose: Eating Club. Row 1: Richard Shepanek, Don Scherock, Tom Timko, Jim Luber, Greg Frederich, Jr., Dennis Grylicki. Row 2: Jim Fitzgerald, Bill Shea, Treasurer; Larry Benkert, Vice-Commodore; Bob Verhells, Com- modore; Jerry Toenjes, Fleet Captain; Richard Buczkowski, Walter Dunne, J. Albin Jackman. Row 3: Margie Okon, Arlene Stay, Joanne Malo, Jane Boyd, Janet Kubitsky, Jackie Shada, Beverley Murdock. Jow 1: Owen Murry, jck Boes, Joe Merkel, Ray LeBlanc, Norb Rook, Mike Maxwell, Al Heil- man, Fred Kerhes. Row 2: Mike McGinnis, Roger Bedier, Len Santoro Dick Brandstatter, Bill Kasip, Jim Donohoe, Bob Haltgrieve, Dick Metric, Dick Meyers, Dick Harrig. Row 3: Paul Wekesser, Cjarence Meu ller, David Pfliger, Bob Keller, Thomas Cline, President; Chet Maccio, Vice-President; Fxgnk Pinkleman, Secretary; Leo Manion, Pat Mullen, Tho mas N jj Kevin Moran Row 4: Joe Genovese, Hank Adema, Paul Klozik, Ed Durkin, Ed Horning, James Ordowski, Treas- urer; Rube Ramirez, John Nult, Dennis Kennedy, Bob Heimuller, Bob Mclaughlin, Harvy Koselka, James Bigaike, Paul Leckinger, Bill Robe tson, Jim Wideman. Row 5: Robert Hayes, Peter VanCurren, James Webster, John Roll, Pierce, Robert Desautels, Richard Rossio, Frank Murphy, ' Gene Sehalk, J« Steve Pisklak. „ , b j n-iy Row 6: Joseph Sullivan, John Clancy, William McNeil, James Knesse, Dennis O Toole, Raymond 271 Tremblay, Danial Egan, Maurice leFave, Charles Cooper, Anthony Fiarillo, Martin O ' Shea, Frank Fisher, James Gaol, Royal LeFave, John Mervenne. organizations Society of Automotive Engineers National Professional or- ganization, student division. Purpose: Acquaints the student with all as- pects of the automo- tive industry. SiMing: Jerry Waike; Bob Coates, Pres.; Ed Slagis. Standing: Robert Ziolkowski, John Casey, Tom Meehan, Jack Lucier, Dick Cumming. Society of American Military Engineers Purpose: Fosters an En- gineer ' s sense of re- sponsibility and edu- cation. SKI CLUB Purpose: Sponsors Ski- ing trips for students throughout the sea- son. organizations ( SODALITY OF OUR LADY Purpose: Promotes the sanctification of its members, the sancti- fication ' ■ :■ -MJ the defe. f ♦he Church through dedi- cation to Mary. Row 1: Betty Stefani; Nancy Casey; Mary Ellen O ' Neill; Sue Kornieck, Bob Benz, Pres.; Barb Bawol; Ann Marti, Mary Markley. Row 2: Tom Cline, Denny Brightinger, A! Heilman, Jerry Brennan, Jim Donnelly, Pete Schmidt, Joe Biekie. Row 3: Dan Shanahan, Marty Hull, Larry Richard, Jean Gidilewitch, Ann Feely, Mary Ellen Cleary, Joan Geelian, Mary Sue Keyes, Joan DuMochelle, Marianne Sahs, John Norton. Row 1: Nancy Bothwell, Margaret Kruse, Rita Downey, Barbara Kollar, Marjorie Tallieu, Joanne Ruzylo Mary Rogers, Gail Garvey, Roberta Hobbs, Jeanne Ward, Joan Cosgrove. Row 2 Jean Kirwan, Mary Cay Walsh, Alayne Johnson, Pat Schonhoff, Eileen Wood, Mary Ann McDonell, Maureen Ke|ly, Nancy Dillworth, Joanne Courtney, Irene Herbst, Kathryn Dowlmg, Susan Schmidley, Margaret Fellrath, , „ . Row 3- Fr Arthur Lovely, Director; Theresa Glembocki; Mary McLeod; Mercy Chemiak, Barbara Rehmann, Kalherine Antonoff, Joanne Simonin, Joan Miller, Julie McCarthy, Marilyn Smithy Susanne Reamer, Joan Emke, Marianne Guernsey, Barbara Waldmann. Row 4: Michael Lange, Jack Kieffer, Donald Hicke, Bernard Gulowski, John Baribeau, Daniel McCullough Charles Sheffieck, Pete Kopkowski, Daniel PeUer, Den.s Lan.gan, Lawrence ChosI Martin Keck, Ronald Marion, Bill Kramer, Joseph Brown, Arthur Ludw.g. , . „ „» Row 5- Jack Dalton, Ted Thompson, Frank Lopez, Royal LaFave, Curtis Coleman, Gerald Marneli: Norman Britton, Edward Gulowski, Paul Kopkowski, Joe Russo, Charles Seguin, Conrod Gonxalas, Donald Galvin, Francis Waldo, Stanley Bartnicki, David Doherty, Paul Br.mo. 273 i organizations ' ' X m SPEECH CLUB Standing: Geraldine Woznicki, Tony Marciniac. Sitting: Patrick McNally; Hugh Sculien, Pres.; Leon Zukowski. F .. Purpose: Encourages ' student participation ; in intercollegiate de- bate. M ■ ' v l W , ' ZM. .STUDEK UNION BOARD Purpose: GoverningI board for all malei students. Row 1: Peter Moore, Jim Virgilio, Marty Hull, Pres.; Bill Shanahan, Bob Wiseman, Jack Utz. 274 organizations UOFD RIFLES Purpose: Governing board of the Wo- men ' s League. Row 1: Schult, Hoover, Sievers, Treasurer; Capfain Bland, Moderator; Bees, President; Ramirez, Commander; Braeuner, Marquard. Row 2: Merl er, Neault, Manri, Dubetz, Kwasny, Morrissey, Pilanskl. Row 3: LaPlante, Fuher, Phinney, Szczetka A, Szczetka C, Murphy, Jones. Row 1: Jackie VanDam, Treas.; Joanne Griener, V. P.; Willie Cavanaugh, Pres.; Fran Kollar, Corres. Sec ' y; Martha Echlin, Rec. Sec ' y- Row 2: Mary Foster, C F Soph. Rep.; Rose Sharette, C F Frosh. Rep.; Rita Downey, A S Jr. Rep.; Rosemary Griener, A S Frosh. Rep.; Colletta Sheik, C F Jr. Rep.; Delores Kaliff, A S Sr. Rep.; Julie McCarthy, A S Soph. Rep. 275 FLUID POWER for- Machine Tools Mobile Equipment Materials Handling Trucks Construction Farm Machinery Portable Drill Rigs Marine Equipment Mining Machinery Winches Conveyors Special Machinery ALAMAZOO DIVISION HYDRECO Gear-Type Hydraulic Pumps and Fluid Motors Control Valves and Cylinders DUDCO Dual -Vane Type Hydraulic Pumps and Fluid Motors Member NFPA THE NEW YORK AIR BRAKE COMPANY 9000 E. MICHIGAN KALAMAZOO • MICH. Sy r ft I THE BRIGGS KESSLER CO. H. J. CAULKINS AND CO. THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO. 276 J. F. McBreart (below left), chief Structures engineer and Lockheed sponsor for the University of Detroit, discusses fatigue test program of integrally-stiffened wing lower surface structure of a new transport with E. H. Spaulding, structures division engineer, and J. G. Lewolt, stress engineer. As the Lockheed sponsor for the University of Detroit, Mr. McBrearty counsels students about their opportunities at Lockheed through periodic visits to the campus and through correspondence. After students join Lockheed, he maintains a close relationship with them as friend and career advisor. As chief structures engineer, he directs activities of the Stress, Weight and Basic Loads Sections and the Engineering Research Laboratories. He joined Lockheed in 1940. Engineering graduates and students interested in career opportunities in Lockheed ' s advanced research and development program are invited to contact their Placement Officer or write Mr. McBrearty. Advanced structures facilities speed careers of Lockheed Engineers Engineers in Lockheed ' s Structures Division are supported by unmatched research and testing facilities in their constant effort to increase strength while decreasing weight. Among those facilities are the Lockheed-designed 500,000 Lb. Force Fatigue Machine, first of its size; Shimmy Tower, only one in private industry; and Drop Test Tower, largest in the nation. Facilities such as these give engineers a major advantage in making technical advances — and thus advancing their careers. Moreover, the large number of projects always in motion at Lockheed mean continuing opportunity for promotion as well as job security. Why Lockheed needs Structures training: Engineers with 1. " Fail-Sale " Structures — Lockhecd has begun an exten- sive pioneering effort in the new concept of " fail-safe " structures. Studies are being applied to virtually all phases of Lockheed ' s diversified development program — already the largest in the company ' s history. 2. New studies in: Effect of high temperatures on struc- tures; optimization of thin-wing designs and other aero-elastic problems; new materials such as ultra-high heat treat steel; panel instability at extremely high speeds. California Division LOCKHEED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION BURBANK, CALIFORNIA 277 r To college men and women: The rapidly expanding: telephone in- dustry offers a wide variety of excellent positions to college men and women in almost any field. For a sincere appraisal of your future prospects in this progressive industry : MEN: WOMEN: Write Mr. K. A. Newman 6 Cass Avenue Detroit 26, Michigan Or call woodward 1-1235 Write Miss Ella Mulhall .516 Boulevard Building Detroit 2. Michigan Or call TRinity 3-9900 Ext. 248 MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY j«VWWW WMWl»MMW»WVWM»MMAM WWW«V»V» Tower 1956. Prepared and Lithographed by 5 lithfl-Art, te.l DETROIT McAigaB ' s largest fearhttk j Producers 1 I Binding by Mli Bookbinding U. DETROIT I Bookhinding Specialists t ,, ,,, V««««««««««V««««MW»« 278 it ' s touch and go ' these days There ' s little lingering in the laundry anymore. The washing is dis- posed of the automatic electric way. Set washer or dryer dial and away you go ... to other jobs . . . even out of the house. And the interesting thing is, by the time you change from Miss to Mrs., automatic electric work savers will have made your life more than ever " touch - and - go. " DETROIT EDISON 279 ft, t UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT U U J Broadcasting Guild " U. of D. Showtime " actors Nelson Phillips and Pat Gluntz. OMMERCIAL broadcasting stations carry the Univer- sity of Detroit message in word, music and song to all corners of Michigan and as far west as Kewanee, Illinois ... all of this through the U .of D. Titan Transcription Network. Students and staff of the U. of D. Broadcasting Guild produce five radio shows, broadcast a total of 18 times each week over ten stations in nine cities In addi- tion the Guild produces special events programs cover- ing the Carnival, Sodality activities, commencement, and other breaking stories. i 1 4 u Prograiin manager Bill Ladyka monitors Alice Broder and Diane Howell. • At U. of D. Mikes: Governor Williams; Shakespearean expert G. B. Harrison; Irish Deputy Prime Minister William Norton and U. of D. president, Fr. C. J. Stein- ar; Critic Russell Mc- Lauchlin; actor James Cagney; Italian Prime Minister Gronchi. W. E. WOOD CO 4649 HUMBOLDT DETROIT 8, MICHIGAN BUILDING CONSTRUaiON SINCE 1909 INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL INSTITUTIONAL HENRY J. BRENNAN PRESIDENT LEO P. RICHARDSON VICE-PRESIDENT TREASURER RICHARD F. BRENNAN VICE-PRESIDENT JOHN P. RICHARDSON SECRETARY 281 They Guarantee the Ans ' wers . . . V. " " • Jay Lillis interviews Fr. Michael Tsu, S.J., Chinese missionary, in one of special series of hourly broad- casts over WJBK from Training School for Sodality Action. . Regularly broadcast u. of d. Broadcasting Guild programs include " Ansv er Guaranteed, " v lth a panel of ;al!-vi ise profs answ ering listener ' s ques- L;,tions; " U. of D. Showtime " features cam- Ipus musicians, singers and actors; " What ' s Nev ? " v ith reports and discus- islons on current events by faculty and students; " Radio Magazine " presents features of campus life; and " News Report " gives the news hot off the microphones. The Guild, a unit of the Public Information Department, is headed by Production Manager Bill Ladyka with his board of directors. Jay Lillis, Paul Morand and Fred Jacobites. Alice Broder is traffic manager. f L. I, • Answermen W. K. Joyce, Fred Hayes, John Sullivan and Henry Schneidewind. • Unheard voices: Engineer Dennis Day plots record- ing of University Theatre ' s " Henry IV " vi ' ith the play ' s director, Richard Burgw in. " Showtime " engineer John Brown ' does a control room octopus bit. Soundmen Nick Kiptyk and Tom O ' Day go into their act for a comedy skit. ifi ,SV ' Vi ro i ffit ■ o. ' " ,0 o ' cV " , .. ' , 0 .m V .,aO MIV N VO ..co .... ec° ,.oO _ .« ' ■ . ° ■ o ' ° V- . - oVO " - , ' ' V Va t ' ' !. SO ve ' . nN. Portrait Studio HUDSON ' S BASEMENT STORE Downtown Only - First Base , Woodward 283 The Chas. A. STRELINGER CO. 149 E. Lamed St. Detroit 26, Mich. WO. 2-7474 • MACHINE TOOLS (Metalworking Machinery) CUTTING TOOLS INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES " Everything For The Shop " PETERS SAUSAGE COMPANY ir Known for Quality for 57 Years Detroit, Ann Arbor, Michigan Mi :higan s T O K E R S F U E L O I L POWER BEHIND THE TOWER O I L B U R N E R S ALL TYPES COMMERCIAL COAL SELECT DOMESTIC FUEL STERLING COAL CO. 6650 KERCHEVAL . LO 7-4380 ALL YARDS CITY WIDE DELIVERY L. A. DeHayes, Pres. J. F. DeHayes, V. Pres. WELL-ROUNDED SERVICE SPECIALIZATION Eleven major insurance departments, each special- izing in a particular type of insurance. PERSONALIZATION Each department is staffed in sufficient depth, so that personalized attention is given to all your insurance needs. EXPERT TALENT The highly experienced insurance technicians in these departments are widely recognized as ex- perts in their particular insurance specialty. The combination of these three elements results in well-rounded insurance service and sound insurance protection. Detroit ' s Largest Insurance Agency DETROIT INSURANCE AGENCY FISHER BLDG. DETROIT 2, MICH. Compliments of HANDLEMAN DRUG CO. 530 BATES ST. DETROIT 26 WO. 1-9565 R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY HEAT STEAM AND HOT WATER SPECIALTIES NG. VENTILATING, AIR CONDITIONING CONTROLS AIR DISTRIBUTION EQUIPMENT 333 FULLER S. E. GRAND RAPIDS n20 W. BALTIMORE AVE. DETROIT 2, MICH. PURITAN ELECTRIC CO. Northwest Delroil ' s Only Complete Wholesaler DISTRIBUTORS FOR— Thomas Belts, General Electric Co., Bull Dog Electric Prods., Edwards Co., Buss Fuses, Arrow H H Corp., Bryant Elect. Co., Cutler Hammer And Other Natiortally Known Electrical Products COUNTY WIDE DELIVERY UNiversity 3-0503 16200 Wyoming nr. Puritan 284 FEDERAL COMPOSITION COMPANY PRINTING and ENGRAVING 644 SELDEN AVENUE TEmple 3-5009 The Masonic Temple C. W, Van Lopik, Manager TEMPLE AND SECOND • DETROIT, MICHIGAN ASSURE YOURSELF OF THE BEST INSPECT OUR FACILITIES FOR BANQUETS - LUNCHEONS - BROADCASTS DANCES - SALES MEETINGS - CONCERTS CONVENTIONS - DISPLAYS - LECTURES RESERVE YOUR DATES NOW CALL TEMPLE 2-7100 ►Save time and steps Pay bills by check with a SPECIAL CHECKING ACCOUNT 20 CHECKS 50 2 NO OTHER CHARGES NO MINIMUM BALANCE REQUIRED ' ' imA- MEMBER F.D.I.C. t° !Sf Q 42 CONVENIENT BANKING OFFICES THE DETROIT BAXK OUR SECOND CENTURY OF SERVICE Come ill and see as ahoul job np xirlunilies at The iJclniil Hiuik CINDER BLOCK THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND AAANY OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS 9143 Hubbell VErmonl 8-3200 DETROIT 28 285 Weyhing Brothers Mfg. Co. class Ring Jewelers to University of Detroit DIAMONDS • WATCHES • TROPHIES MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY 3040 GRATIOT ZONE 7 LO. 7-0600 DOWNTOWN OFf C£ 4th Floor David Broderick Tower McCAUSEY LUMBER CO. • INDUSTRIAL and CONSTRUCTION LUMBER • WOOD BOXES and CRATES • WOOD PALLETS • MILL WORK George T. Gilleran (owner) 7751 Lyndon Ave. Detroit 38, Michigan IJXivorsity 1-2523 Cuda Clothing Co. c uda Cleaners and Tailors 6063 Schaefer Rd Dearborn LU. 20007 BEVELING POLISHING SILVERING GLAZING GLASS FOR AUTOMOBILES FURNITURE DESK TOPS HOWE-MARTZ " The House of Glass " Manufacturers and Jobbers PLATE, WINDOW GLASS AND MIRRORS, ORNAMENTAL AND WIRE GLASS • METAL STORE FRONT CONSTRUCTION 14291 MEYERS ROAD TExas 4-8500 Detroit 27, Michigan 3l4 MICHIGAN THEATRE BUILDING OETRDIT 26, MICHIGAN WOoow«RO 3-2613 ATLANTIC METAL PRODUCTS, INC. • Hollow Metal Doors Frames • Kalamein Tinclad Doors KANE MFG. CO. • Light Proof Shades VENTILOUVRE CO. • Louvres Caulking • Tuck-Pointing ENGINEERING • MATERIAL . INSTALLATION SEAPORCEL METALS, INC. Architectural Porcelain Enomel Work STEELBILT, INC. Steel Horizontal Sliding Gloss Doorwolls Windows THE KAWNEER COMPANY Institutional Entrances Aluminum Flush Doors 1430 EAST LARNED DETROIT 7 woodward 1-0534 286 POM-McFilTE miHM Special Architectural Woodwork and Millwork " Our 39th Year " WAlnut 1-1073 11400 Shoemaker Avenue Detroit 13, Michigan Even Before the Telephone — We Wer e Heating the Homes of Detroit KOENIG COAL SUPPLY CO. Since 1870 Main Office: 1486 GRATIOT Telephone WO. 1-1584 Compliments Of Farm Maid Dairy BIRELEY ' S ORANGEADE CO. 14430 Fenkell Ave. VE. 7-6000 COMMFRCIAL INTERIORS SI I ' KKioK 8-8492 714 W. McNiCHOLS Rd. Detroit, Michigan 287 TOWELS, COATS UNIFORMS, ETC Complete Rental Service SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE TYIer 8-1465 Compliments of MOYS n y BRONZE CO. Architertoral Dirision Ornamental Metal Fabricators TE. 4-2198 HEESE L LO ETT CO. ff aterproofins Contractors 53-27 TIRE LiX A -ENT " E TY. 6-1225 Compliments of BAKER ' S GAS SUPPLIES INDUSTRIAL GASSES • WELDING EQUIPMENT CARBON DIOXIDE GAS • FIRE EXTINGUISHERS 2015 Michigan Ave., Detroit 16, MIchlgon, WOodwa ' d 2-8570 TEmple 1-7560 TEmple 1-7561 A. C. COURVILLE CO. WHOLESALE Cigars Tobacco Candy GEORGE A. COURVILLE ' 35 4o41 Grand River Ave. Detroit, Mich. Better Drawing Materials For Better Engineering Students Everything For The ENGINEER DRARS.MAN ARCHITECT B. K. ELLIOTT CO. 10136 Puritan Ave DETROIT Cleveiand Si UK OK 111: IS r )l I TWKI ITH STHKKI Detroit 8. " Midi. riJiniu .i-.S.iOO I pliurn Briuiih .5910 T Kl.rm ST. Hon iiliiii ti Hriiiiih K) K. (OXiUKS.S ST ila iiii: (iiiiilriiclurs Paiiil (;ia-« ' M.r.liaiils Situc IH )7 Harrigan and Reid Co. HEATING, VENTILATING AND PLUMBING ENGINEERS SPECIAL STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATORS CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW MEMORIAL BUILDING 1365 BAGLEY WOodward 1-0243 104 Years ' Contracting Service 288 Patrons ACME CHAIR RENTAL AND SALES ADVANCE GLASS CO ALOE SCIENTIFIC DIV. - A S ALOE CO ' : 1 ' - : - T - i e ..s ALVIN CAMERA EXCHANGE AMERICAN AGRICULTURAL CHEMICAL CO. J. E. BERGER CO. BESSENGERS BINDER THE BOOKBINDER J. H, BURRESS CHASE BRASS COPPER CO , INC COLMAN SUPPLY CO. CRANE CO. DAVIS IRON WORKS DETROIT QUALITY BRUSH MFG CO WILLIAM DEVLIN DISTINCTIVE PRESS FERGUSON ELECTRONIC SUPPLY CO. 2306 Puiitan A eiiue FRED J. FOERG PAUL M. FREEMAN FRICK SURGICAL INSTRUMENT MFG CO ERIC FROMM HARDWARE GENERAL HARDWOOD CO. HANSON SUPPLY CO HOBBY LOBBY CAMERA SHOP INDUSTRIAL PAINTING CO. 24 L.) Bi ' IIl AviMuie A. T.JONES i SON 1140 Csc; o:C So,, -VI- LA SALLE PRESS LEE AND CAD LE ' .MS ARTIST SUPPLY CO LINCOLN PRINTINC- CO MADISON ELECTRIC CO. MICHIGAN CHANDELIER CO ■:-5: ' . ; ' -o A ;- MONARCH WELDING CO HAROLD W MUNDY NEUENFELDT FROG MARKET J M OBERC INC. 55 Oakman Boulevard PINKERTONS NATIONAL DETECTIVE AGENCY INC. RALPH J ROACH T. B RAYL S HARDWARE ANLI SPORTS STORE REFRIGERATION SERVICE INC. F: . j..;,i.:t.- ' A:i CoiiOit ' Oiiei S 11111 Grand River Avenue ROSE EXTERMINATOR CO. 12652 Llveinois Ave, TE, .1C300 SPECIFICATIONS SERVICE CO. STAR FURNITURE CO. TURNER ENGINEERING CO -lo-l l i ,1111.11 J Siiffi VICTOR PAINT CO WATERSTONS VoO VVosi tuihi Milt Ro,=»d WEST DISINFECTING CO. WILSON K WOLFER PRESCRIPTION CENTER I .liiJ.i I .isl .It ' tlt ' lson Avt i iit ' 209 Social Center of the Campus THE STUDENT UNION BUILDING The Student Union Building was opened on the twenty-eighth of November. Its three floors pro- vide facilities for about every social function on campus. The first floor has a two-line, 365 seat cafeteria, in addition to the main lobby. Union Annex, and many office and conference rooms. The cafeteria on the first level The assembly room set up for a banquet The second floor provides a large assembly room, with a stage. This room can accomodate 500 diners, will seat 1000 for meetings or thea- tricals, or 350 couples for dancing! The lower level provides lounges, a Game Room and a 265 seat Snack Bar. The bake shop, kitchen preparation facilities and storage rooms are also found on this level. The Billiard tables in the game room are always busy. 290 Compliments of THE BORDEN COMPANY Michigan Ice Cream Division 14707 Dexter Boulevard UNiversity 1-5000 Detroit 38, Michigan WESTERN FISH CO. Wholesale Fish Distributors FISH AND SEA FOOD " The House of Quality " 2515 Michigan Avenue T A shmoo 5-7080 MILLER BROTHERS WHOLESALE POULTRY | Division of Nafiona Poultry and Egg, Inc. 1900 Wilkins Detroit 7, Mich. " We Talk Turkey " TEmple 3-4800 EstabI SIMON shed 1912 LEEMAN Eastern Purveyors Fresh Fruits and and Frozen Market of Vegetables Foods woodward 5-2800 PREMIER F A M us FOR FLAVOR FOODS SERVING UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT FRANCIS H. LEGGETT and COMPANY 1951 E. Ferry Detroit, Michigan WAInut 1-1600 SERVING THE STUDENTS of THE UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT SLATER FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT General Offices 2503 Lombard Street Philadelphia, Pa. TYIer 6 1234 J CLIVE HELFERICH SON BUTTER an d EGGS Caters to the Hotels - Clubs - Home Restaurants - Institutions 1552 W. GRAND BLVD. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Compliments of Silvercup Bread Compliments of JPonb S reati Compliments of A FRIEND R EICHLE S ONS CO_. Kitchen, Cafeteria, Dining Room and Bar Equipment and Supplies 145 E. Elizabeth St. WO. 3-1190 291 Index to Tower 1956 INDEX OF SUBJECTS Advertising 276-290 AFROTC 184-185 Alpha Gamma Upsilon 72 Alpha Omega 242 Alpha Phi Omega 23, 242 Alpha Sigma Nu 242 American Institute of Architects 260 A, I. of Chemical Engineers 261 A. 1. of Aeronautical Sciences 260, 261 A. I. of Electrical Engineers 262 A. Society of Civil Engineers 262 A. S. of Heating Air- conciitioning Engineers 263 A. S. of Mechanical Engineers 263 April Fool 160, 161 Arts and Science Seniors 208 Band 61 Baseball 194 Basketball (color) 12 Basketball 108-113 Games: Drake 111 Marquette 112 Michigan State 112 Notre Dame 110 St. Louis 1 12 Toronto 110 Tulsa Ill Western 110 Motor-City Tourney 111 Team 113 Beta Alpha Psi 243 Beta Gamma Sigma 244 Blue Key 152, 244 Bowling League 264 Campus 4, 6 7 Carnival 16, 172-183 Carnival Committee-1 956 97 Chi Sigma Phi 245 Christmas Ball 131-33 Band Concert 188-89 Beef-Cake Review 159 Chorus 190-91 Christmas 120-133 Christmas Basket Drive 125 Christmas Parly (color) 13 Christmas Parties 130-133 Coed Cheer Leaders 60 College of Commerce and Finance Downtown Evening Division 116119 College of Engineering 166- 171 166-171 College of Law 162-65 COMMERCE AND FINANCE SENIORS Deans (uptown) 43 December Rhapsody 131-133 Delta Phi Epsilon 245 Delta Pi Kappa 74-75, 246 Delta Sigma Delta 246 Delta Sigma Epsilon 247 Delta Sigma Phi 259 Delta Sigma Pi 137 Delta Sigma Pi-Theta 247 Delta Sigma Pi-Gamma Rho 248 Delta Thota Phi 248 Dental Hygienists 264 Dental Hygienists Seniors 264 Dentistry, school of 80-83 Dentistry, Seniors Department Heads (uptown) 38-42 Dormitory Life 106-107 Engineering Show 167-171 Engineering Student Council 265 Engineering Seniors Eta Kappa Nu 249 Fall Frolic 72 Fencing 193 Flood 46-49 Flying Club 265 Football (color) 8 Football 28-37 Boston College 33 Coaches 37 Marquette University 77 Oklahoma A M 62 Team 37 Thirteen Iron Men 28, 29 University of Houston 32 University of Cincinnati 34 University of Toledo 30 University of Tulsa 36 University of Wichita 31 Villanova University 35 Foreword 2 Fraternity Digest 239-259 Fraternity Life 138-145 French Club 266 Freshman Liberation Day 25 Freshman Welcome Dance 23 Freshman Welcome Tea 24 Friends of the Library 154 Gamma Eta Gamma 249 Gamma Phi Sigma 125, 250 Gamma Pi Epsilon 250 Gamma Sigma Sigma 23, 251 Graduation 17, 198-207 Green Room Lectures 128 Harmony Ball 86 Harvest Ball 85 Henry IV-Part I 156-57 Holden Hall 106-07 Homecoming 50-63 Band 61 Bonfire 59 Coed Cheerleaders 60 Dance 63 Oklahoma Game 62 Parade 56, 57, 58 Queen and Court 5, 54-55 Ignation Year Breakfast 150- 51 Gy,mnastics 196-7 Golf 196-7 Handball 195 Human Relation Club 266 Interfraternity Council 267 International Students Club 267 Italian President Gronchi visits 153 J-Prom 14, 134-136 J-Prom Breakfast 137 Kappa Beta Gamma 251 Kappa Sigma Kappa 131- 33, 252 Knights of Columbus 96 Knights of Columbus 268 Korvets ' orphan 123 Lambda lota Tau 252 Law Seniors Lent 15, 148-49 The Living Room 129 Magi 253 Marketing Club 268 Marquette Trip 74-79 Mass of the Holy Ghost 22 Military Ball 126, 127 Minor Sports 192-197 Organizations 260-275 Pan-Hellenic Council 269 Phi Gamma Nu 253 Pi Delta Phi 254 Pi Tau Sigma 254 Polud Club 269 Practice Teaching 44-45 President ' s Night 152 Psi Chi 255 Psi Omega 255 Radio Engineers Association 270 Registration 18 Reno Hall 10, 106-07 Retreats 64-65 Richard II 155 Rifles 275 ROTC 184-85 Sabres 270 Sadie Shuffle 84 Sailing Club 271 St. Francis Club 271 St, Francis Club Spring Picnic 186-87 Scribes ' Ball 74-75 Seniors 208-238 Shakespearean Series 154-57 Sigma Delta 85, 256 Sigma Sigma Sigma 256 Ski Club 272 Slide-Rule Dinner 166 Society of American Military Engineers 272 Sodality of Our Lady 273 Sodality Consecration 124 Society of Automotive Engineers 273 Speech Club 274 Student Union 9, 88 97 Student Union Board 274 Table of Contents 2, 3 Tau Beta Pi 257 Tau Kappa Epsilon 86. 257 Tennis 196-97 Theta Phi Alpha 114-15, 131-33, 258 Thieve ' s Carnival 73 fower ' 55 1 Tower 1956 102-05 I raining School of Sodality Action 146-47 Tug-of-War 158-59 Tuyere 131-33, 258 Upsilon Delta Sigma 259 Used Book Store 23 Varsity Ball 114, 115 Varsity News 98 101 Women ' s League 84 INDEX OF Abel, Richard 126-27, 244 Abramoski, Leo B. 230, 258 Abretske, Thomas R. 236 Adams, Kenneth A. 208 Adem, Rezzuk 230, 262, 267 Adema, Hank 271 Ahearn Brian 162-63, 248 Ahlquist, Prof R. W. 262 Ajluni, Raymond M. 208 Ajluni, Suheil M 230 iXlaniva 255 Allen, Kathy 256 Alspaugh, John 258 Allsteadt, Joseph G. 208 Alongi, Vincent 208 Alspaugh, John T. 230 Altenhof, Fred 230, 260 Alvady, Gorden 252 Ames, James D. 218 Ananian, Harry 2 1 8 Andary, Lee S ' ha 226, 255 Anderson, James T. 208 Anderson, Lars H, 218 Andrews, W- Geary 260 Andring, Phyllis 264 Annas, Fred 265 Antonoff Katherine 273 Apostol, Anne 208 Archambault, Robert 246 Ardowski, James 271 Arlinghaus, Francis A. 42-43 Armstrong, Graham 248 Arnold, Robert S. 218 Atkinson, Francis I. 218, 252, 268 Attalla, Charles A. 208 Aubrey, Mitchell M. 236 Auk, Joann S, 218, 244 253 Austin 270, 272 Azarewicz, Joseph L, 230, 249 B Babcock, Charles H. 218, 245 Bacher, Jane 251 Bacigalupi 270 Bageris, Evans 246 Baginski, Anthony 245, 269 Baginski, Raymond I. 230 Bailey, George B,, Jr, 236. 248 Baker, Joan 254 Baker, M. 264 Baker, Theodore H. 208 Bakony, Eva 267 Balcerzak, Marion J. 230, 254, 257, 263, 265 Baldoni. Shirley A 208 Balint, Patricia A. 208, 256 Ball, Joe 242 Balson, Joan E, 208 Banas, Tom 259 Bannasch, Richard J. 218, 248 Barbour, Nancy A 78-9, 208, 251 Bard, John 258 Bargula, Lorraine 253, 269 Baribeau, John 273 Barich, Marcus 208 Barrett, William G. 226 Barlkowiak, Bernard 269 Bartkowiak, Carol 266 Bartnicki, Stanley 273 Barton, Donald M. 236, 248 Batchik, Michael 245 Batty, Sue 256 Bauer, Dr. Herman 66-7 Baumgart, Al 62-3 Baumgart, Carl W. 226, 246 Bawol, Barb 272 Baxter, Ralph 105 Baynai, S. 255 Bayne, Fr. David C. 162-3, 164-5 Bayne, Douglas I. 226 Bayne, Robert 246 Beach, Muriel L. 218 Beaman, Harry C, Jr. 162- 3, 236 Bearss, Lyie P. 218 Bedier, Roger 245-5, 271 Bednarczyk, Dolores 253 Women ' s League Board 275 Browne, John 270 Women ' s League Brusstar, Mary E, 209, Christmas Party 122 258 Women ' s League Bucci, Waldo 248 Doll Contest 125 Bucciero, Michael 246 WTVS ' ERSON 11, ) 66-69 Buckley, John Buczkowski, Arthur W Buczkowski, Richard Buczynski, John Budzynski, Thomas Buda, Joseph R 100-1 236 271 242 262 218 Buiteweg, Johannes Arnoldus Beedenbender, Francis X 236 230, 262, 265 Bulla, James 243 Bees 275 Burgmeier, Richard J. 218 Belanger, Bud 97 Burke, Ann 253 Belanger, Jim 259 Burke, Charles Thomas Belanger, Lional 259, 267 209 Belldi, Dick 245 Burke, James 246 Bemski. William 257 Burkwit, Clarence K. 230, Benkert, Larry 271 262 Bennett, Glenn D 236, Burns, Dick 105 243 Burnstein, Norman 242 Benz, Bob 272 250 Bush, Jim Butka, Bob 263 109 Berchule, Kathy Bermudez, Gustavo L. 230 Byrne, Donald 243 Bernacki Eugenia H. 208, Byrne, Jim 78-9 251, 269 Byrne, William J 218 Bernard!, Mary R. 208 Bernardi, Thomas M. 236 C Bernstein, Don 242 Cahill, Allen J, 209 Biaiek, Norman 242 Cain, Fran 132-3 Bialek, Richard 242 Cain, Jack 258 Bianco, Ferdinand P. 226 Caine, James P. 42-3 Bianco, Frank 246 Cairier. Paul 252 Biekie, Joe 272 Calaci, John 271 Bigaike, James 271 Biley, Paul 253 Birch, James 249 Birch Richard 257 Birou ' , Ronald F. 230 Bishop, Kenneth E, 208 Bjorkquist, Ray C. 230 Blacha, Walter J, 218, Blakesley, L. Robert 42-3 Bland, Captain 275 Blaydon, Frank 259 Bledsoe, James 245 Bleisch, William R, 236 Blinstrub, Margaret Ellen 218 Blitz, Lawton M. 218 Blough, John P, 208 Blumenstock 255 Boehringer, William E. 226, 246 Boersig, David 268 Boes. Dale 259 Boes, Richard 126-7 262, 271 " ogan, Sharon E. 208 Bogden, Doris 256 Bohn Homer 259 Bolla, ' James W. 218, 244 Bologna. Giacomo J. 236 Bonfiglio, Joseph 218 Bongiovanni, Frances J. 208 Bookmyer, Gerald 257, 261, 265 Bonomo, Ray 270 Borden. Barbara M 208, 258 Borsodi, Robert J. 218 Bortolotti Bruno J. 230, 260 Bosley, Clement T. 230, 249 Bothwell, Nancy 273 Boullard, Henry 243 Bow, Nancy J. 208, 247 Boyajan. Leon M. 218 Boyd. Jane 271 Boyd, Thomas J, 208 Boyle, Tom 245 Roynlon, Allan 265 Bozyk, Delphin 269 P.rady, Irene J. 208, 251 Braeuner 272, 275 Braganca, Rui 267 Brandstatter, Dick 271 Breech, Ernest 204-5 Breen, Maureen 256 Rreen, Robert W, 218 Brennan, Donald 245, 263 Brennan, Jerry 247, 272 Brennan. Joanne 251 Brennan, Richard 271 Brennan, Sally J, 209 Brevik, Dennis J. 230, 257 Brick, Tom 263 Bridges, John 126-7 Brightinger, Denny 272 Brimo, Paul 273 Brillon, Norman 273 Brorkmiller, Russell F. 218, 259 Broderick, Daniel F. 209 Rroderick, Donald J. 209 Broquet. Donald 246 Brown, D, 255, 264 Brown, Joseph 262, 273 Brown, Kenneth 0, 218 Calihan, Bob 108, 114 Calnon, James D. 218 Calocassides, John 267 Campenni, Robert 262 Campolo Frank 260 Cantrell, ' James E. 209 Capanda. Frances 250 Cardella, Dom 246 Carey, James 252 Carion, Robert G. 230 Carlson, Mary 54, 256 Carolin, Nancy 247 Carolini, Valentino 268 Carpenter, Beth 256 Carrier, Paul F. 209 Carroll, Sam 93 Carruthers Thomas 99, 209, 246 Casey, John 273 Casey, Nancy 24, 272 Casper, 272 Caswell, Rosemary L 209 Catlin, George B. 236 Cavanaugh, Frances J. 209 Cavanauqh, Pat 66-7, 69 Cavanaugh, Willie 24, 275 Chamberland, Jay 260 Chamberland R. Jerome 230 Champeau, Robert J. 218 Chapman, Aurelia C. 209 Chapman, Laurie 251 Chapman, James Claude 230 Charboneau, Michael J 209, 253 Charbonneau, Ann E. 86-7, 209, 250, 251, 254 Chase, Charles 103 Cheatham, Charles C. 219, 252, 267 Chiacchia 272 Chisholm, Thomas W. 219 Chittaro, Elio M. 230 Chomiak, Marcy 273 Christensen, Stanley R, 219 Churukian, Antranig 246 Chuslo, Lawrence 273 Chut, Frank Joseph 219, 244 Cisek, Edward J 260 Cisler, Walter 204-5 Clair, Donald E 219 Claire, John W. 236 Clancy, John 271 Clancy, Cecil E. 219 Clarity, Barbara A, 209, 251 Clark, Earl H, 219 rieary, Mary E. 209, 272 Cleary, Richard M. 219 Clement, Joseph E 209 Clements David R. 219 Cline, Thomas W. 236, 244, 271, 272 Coates, Bob 273 Coats, Jack J. 226. 246 Cofferty 270 Cohan, George M. 226, 255 Coker, Charles F., Jr. 226, 246 Colaianni, Joseph V. 230, 249 Colantoni, Anne 254 Coleman, Curtis 273 292 Index to Tower 1956 Collard, Constance Ann 236 Collias, Rosemary 209 Collins, Bob - - 259 Collins, Helen 256 Collrin Paul S 236 Colton, V, Robert 226, 246 Cornelia, Joe 253 Comiskey, Fred 245 Congress, Joyce 264 Connelly, Robert L. 219. 245 Connelly, Edward 248 Connors, G. Patrick 259 Cook, Joanne 253 Coonen, L. P. 42-3 Cooney, Marijean 256 Cooper Charles 271 Corbett ' , James A. 209 Corby, Clinton Charles 236 Cornwall, Robert B. 226, 246 Cosentino, Joanne M 229 Cosgrove, Joan 251, 273 Costello, Ann 264 Costello. Robert 258 Coslello, Tom 109 Cote, Elmer 252 Cotter, David 262 Courey S. 264 Courtney, Carol A. 229 Courtney, Joanne 209, 273 Couzens, 1 50-1 Cowan, Julian 92-3 Cowan, Nancy 251 Coyne Jerry 109, 176-7 Crespi, Harry G. 261 Crimmins, David 259, 262 Crimmins, James 262 Criscenti, Sam 262 Cronin, Richard T. 230 Crossen Lawrence J. 209 Crowe, William 245 Crowley, Joanne E- 209 Cullen, Jane 256 Cumming, Dick 273 Cummins. David M. 230 Cunningham, Hilary .. 259 Cupel I i. Nick 260 Curran, Dan 164-5 Curran, John P 230, 247 Curro, Joe 109 Curtin, Cathy 251 Curtin, Jack 253 Curtis Donald 1. 226, 255 Curto, Joan M. 229 Cutcher. James L. 226 Czarewicz, Joseph 269 Czajka. J. , 264 Czarkowski, Dianne 269 Czarski. John R 209 D Daccach Samir C. 97, 193, 219, 244 Daleiden, Joan C- 219 Dalida, Robert J. 209 Dalton, Jack 273 Darcy, Francis J., Jr. 236 Darrow, Bob 247 Dauerer 272 Davis, James D. 231, 263 Day, Dennis 270 Decker, Gerald S. 231 DeCosmo. Richard D. 210 Decraene, ' Robert G. 219, 243 DeFever, Charles 246 DeGroot, J. 264 DeKoninck, Donald A 103. 219, 272 Delahanty, Jane 140-1, 258 Delaney, Dr_ R J, 92-3 DeLisle, Charles A. 236 DeAAattia, John A. 231, 260 DeMayo. 272 Demko, Donald 255 DeMuynck, Rosella A 210, 251 Denies, Joanne 99, 100-1 Denis, John P 236. 248 Denning, Leon 248 Dennison, Walter D 99, 105, 210, 246 Denomme, Donald J- 231 DePorre, James Louis 219 DeRaud, Thomas A. 219 DeRiemacker, Allen 252 DeSa, Edward 261 Desautels, Robert 271 Desrochers, Normand 266 Detloff Ralph A. 219 Devine, Alan R., Jr. 236 Devrne, Nicholas R 219, 245 Diaz-Canales Fernando 226 DeWulf, Pat 256 Dibee, Khalil 219, . 254 Dickson, Gary L. 210 Dickson, Robert C. 219 Dieter, Fritz 245 Dietrich, Robert 262 Dietz, Dorothy 251 Diefz, Jerry 176-7 Dietz, Joanne 250 , 255 DiLaura, Richard N. 226 Dillion, Joe 245 Dilworth, Mike 259 Dillworth Nancy M 210 258, 2 3 Dirkes, Joan M. 229 Distel, Danford D. 219 Ditsky, John 266 Dtttmar, Norbert A 226, 255 Dmytro. Walter 246 Doganski, Geraldrne 269 Doherty, David 273 Doherfy, Marge 258 Dolan 272 Dolan, Pat 256 Dombrowsky, Ruth A. 210 Donelly, James 262, 272 Dono, Carol 250 Donohoe, Jim 271 Donovan, Carolyn J. 210 Donovan, Emma Lu 256 Doran, William J. 210 Doroshewitz. Gerald 219 Dorough, Bill 259 Dorough, Tom 259 Dostal, Stephen 219 Doucet, Helen 256 Dougherty 255 Dove, Robert 37 Dow, Robert 260 Dowdell. Lewis F. 231 Dowling, Kathryn E. 78-9, 210, 258, 273 Downer, J. 264 Downey, Rita 273 275 Downs, Katherine D- ■ 236 Doyle, John E. 219 Doyle, William 249 , 262 Dragan, Thomas Joseph 231. 262 Dressier, Frederick 260, 265 Drew, Richard 259 Dritsas, James B. 236 Dubetz 275 Duchene, Denis R. 231 Dudek Marion J. 231, 249 ' , 262, 270 Dujardin, Yvonne 229 Dumas, John F. 210 DuMochelle, Joan 272 Dunbeck, Jim 105 Duncombe, Charles 42-3 Dunn, Chuck 253 Dunn, John C. 210 Dunn, William R. 220 Dunne, Walter E. 210 ' , 271 Ourkin, Ed- 271 Dvornak, Michael 262 Dwyer, John B. 32-3 Dwyer, Paul 253 Dykstal, Cornelius M. 220 Dziedzic, John M. 226, 255 E Eady, Carolyn 256 Eady, Gerald T. 220 Eady, Pat 265 Eansor, Lawrence G. 231 Earp, Sue 251 Ebben, Bill 109 Ebert, Charles F 236 Echlin Martha 258, 275 Edelbrock, Carol 251 Egan, Daniel 271 Etcher, Mary A. 24, 210, 247 Eilender, Marvin L 226, 242 Eirschelle, Theresa 264 Elias, Bob 245 Ellison, Floyd C 226 EIrod, Bryant 259 Emke, Joan 273 Emmet. Thomas A. 267 Enderby, Len . 164-5, 259 Erickson, F. Robert 220 Ernie, Sharlet 260 Erney, Charlotte 265 Espinosa, Catherine 206-7 Espinosa Jose 206-7 75 Eugenio, Roy Anthony 226, 255 Evans, William S. 237 Ewald, David C. 260 Exner, Joe 79 Falater, Laurence 266 Fales. John 258 Farley, Margaret 252 Farrell, Allen 42-3 Farrell, Gerald James 220, 252 Farrell, Gordon L. 66-7 Fasse, John W. 210 Fazzio 272 Fearon. Robert 252 Fedderson, Eric 75 Fedderson, Rick 246 Fedor, Victor A. 268 Feely, Ann 210, 272 Fefles, George A. 210 Feldman Rosalie R. 229 Fellrath, Margaret M 210, 258, 273 Femiano, Donald 262 Femminineo, Anthony A 226. 255 Fennimore Jay 86-7, 251 Fenton, Alyce C. 229 Ferencze 255 Fermoyle, Don 246 Fernane, John G, 220 247, 267 Ferrari, John A 258 258 Ferrari, Patricia 264 Ferraro, Joseph, Jr. 210 Ferry, Hugh 92-3 Ferry, Joan 247 Fiarillo. Anthony 271 Figurski, Donald Marion 210 Finn, James F. 237 Finn, Parker 259 Finn, Thomas M. 210 Fischer, Arlene J 220, 247 Fisher. Bill 245 Fisher, Frank 271 Fisher, John B 220 Fisiel. Geraldine 269 Fitzgerald Ed 253 Fitzgerald, Jim 90-1, 271 Fitzgerald, Lloyd E. 42-3 Fiut. Ed 109 Flanagan, Charles B. 220 Flemming, Edward Duffy 231 Flint, Ed Flood, Gretchen Flowers, Fran Flynn, Kathy Foley, Aidon Martin P. Thomas W Earl Harold G 226 Jr. 268 250 256 251 248 210 246 260 226, Foley Follis Ford, Ford, 246 Folson, Jack 210 Forsyth, Dr Raymond 37 Fortman 270, 272 Foster, Andrew W, Jr 237 Foster, Clifford 245 Foster, Edward H, 226 Foster, Mary 275 Fox, John D. 220 Frabotta, Dominic G. 220 Francis, Joseph L. 260 Franklin, Mary Lou 267 Frederich, Greg, Jr. 271 Freer, Jim 259 Freese, Gilbert 245 Freund, Clement J. 42-3 Fromhart, Wally 37 Fuher 275 Fulford, William F. 220 Gabriele, William 248 Gagne, Russell V, 220 Gagnier, Thomas 258 Galefti, Gail 264 Gallagher, Maura 251 Gallagher, Sheila 72, 210, 251 Galletti, Robert L, 231 Gallini, John B. 231, 244, 252, 257 Galloway, Robert Gerald 231 Galvin, Donald 273 Gamalski, Thomas C 231, 263 Gannon, James 248 Gannon 272 Garbarino, Judith A. 210 Garvey, Gail 273 Gary, Jesse 248 Gates Eugene 245, 269 Gaul, James 271 Gaunon, Dorothy 266 Gazmararian, George 220 Geelian, Joan 272 Geihaar, Charles E. 227 Gems, Elaine 99 Genovese, Joe 271 Center, Gwen A, 211 Gerardi, Jasper 423 Gerber, Carl J, 211 Gerber, George R. 211 Gerenraich, Morton S, 227 Germain, Lois 176-7 Gerwens, Ann 258 Giambattista, Michael F 220, 242 Gidilewich, Jean L 211, 258, 272 Gigliotti, Pal 66-7, 68-9 Gindlesperger, Robert 231 Ginnetti 270 Glaser, John A. 220 Gleich, Robert Donald 220, 259 Giembocki, Rose M. 269 Glembocki Theresa 269, 273 Glueckut, Anne 256 Gluntz, Patricia A 211 Gobbins, Michael J. 227 Goebel, Gerald 260 Goebel Jerome A. 231 GoebeL Paul W. 231 , 260 Goike, Mary E- 264 Gola, Cleo M. 220 1, 243 Goldstein Ralph A, 12, 108, 211 Gollob, John 247 Gonda, Yvonne E. 229 Gonzales 270 Gonzolas, Conrad 273 Good, Richard 246 Gorcyca. S, Gerald 211 Gordon, Dolores M. 211 Gotberg, H. Marvin 220 Grabowski, Wojciech G. 220 Grace, Robert J. 211 , 259 Grade, Mary P. 211 Grady! Stanley H 227, 246 Graham, James K 220 Gray, Betty A. 229 Graystock, Robert 262 Green, Barbara 256 Green, Erwin J, 211 Greene, Connie 253 Greenwald, Dave 100-1 Greffly, Arthur J 220 Greiner, Joanne T. 24, 211, 258, 269, 275 Gresock, John 258 Griener, Rosemary 275 Grogan, Cecilia 258 Gronkowski, Roman 269 Grosinski, Ben 270 Grover, Lynn W. 231 Grunheld, Werner H 227, 255 Grylicki, Dennis 271 Gualdoni, Robert L- 220 Gucwa, Edmond 269 Guernser, Marianne 273 Guernsey, Mary A. 250 Gulowski, Bernard J. 231, 260, 269, 273 Gulowski, Edward 269, 273 Gursin, Alvia V. 227, 246 Gusinde, f 264 Guzanek 270 Gyi, Luke Tan 231 , 262 H Habersk, Shirley 264 Hackstadt, Thomas A. 221 Hadden, Robert E. 221 Hagermoser, Kathleen A 211 Hagerty Leonard D 221, 245 Habersk, Kathleen A. 211 Hagerty, Margaret M. 211 Hagler, Shirley M. 211 Nailer, Donald 249 Hailing, Dan 109 Halkiewicz, Edward 246 Haltgrieve, Bob 271 Hamera, Ted F, 237 Hammond, Fritzie . 211, 251 Hanna, Julia 75 Hanney, William A. 265 Harmon, David P. 221 Harmon, James M. 211, 259 Harmon, William K. 237 Harr, William A. 211, 246 Harrig, Dick 271 Harrington, Edward B, 211 Hassee, Don 109 Hashemi, Beni 267 Haubert, David P 231, 254, 263 Haubert, Marilyn 256 Hawkins, Jerry 245 Hayes, Leonard J-, Jr. 231, 263, 265 Hayes, John D, 237 Hayes, Mary Gene 256 Hayes, Robert 271 Haynes. Rosalie J, 221 Hazen, Charles C. 221 Heaton, David 254 Hebert, Ann 251 Heffernan , Joseph T. 237, 253 Heidrick 272 Heilman, Al 271 1, 272 Heilmuller Bob 271 Heifer, Denis 255 Hemstreet, Donald 257 Henderson, Patrick G. 211 Henley, Harriet 255 Hepp, Jerry 268 Herbert. Kay 251 Herbst, Irene 273 Hermann, Kay 264 Hernbroth, Robert J. 211 Herro, Joan 2 1 1 , 256 Hetrick. E, 264 HeupeC Edwin M. 227, 246 Hicke 270 Hicke, Donald 273 Higgins, Carol 256 Hilger, Carole A, 211, 251, 269 Hill, Mary A. 211 Hill, Merntf 92-3 Hillebrand. Mary J. 229 Hitler, John James 237 Hillis, Blair 262 Hinks, Rev. Robert 104 Hittler, Dan 245 Hobbs, Roberta 252, 256, 273 Hodges, Nancy 251 Hoeberling, Carl 246 Hoeflinger, Dick 260 Hoelscher Edward F., Ji 231, 263 Hoelscher, John R. 221, 268 Hoffman. K. 264 Hogan, Marianne 221, 243, 258 Holcomb, Jim 259 Holtgrieve, Robert 263 Holzhoffer Steven 246 221 Homa, Lawrence James Hoolihan, Thomas P. 221 Hoover 275 Hopkins, Charles R. 221 Hopkins, Preston 262 Hopkins, Tom 259 Hopp, Thomas L. 227 Hopps, Donald F. 233 Horkavi, Francis 260 Horn, Russ 245 Horning, Ed 271 Horvath, Richard L. 74-5, 221, 244, 259 Horvath, Steven M 233, 257 Hosfelt, Marilyn S. 212 Houlihan, Michael J. 212 Howard, Dick 260 Howard, Marshall H J r. 233, 263 Hubner, Chuck 263 Hudson, Marvin 262 Huebner, Andrew C 221 145 Hull, Marty 90, 272, 274 Hungerman, Paul J 227, 255 Hunt, Doris 255, 258 Hurley, Dorean M 102, 212 Hurst, Kathleen Ann 212, 258 Husted, Marion 250 Hutchins, Gwen 252, 256 l -o ' nni Don H, 233 Ingalls, Guy 259 Ingrao, J. 255 Irvine. James A 97, 212 J Jackman, J. Albin 271 Jackson, David H. 265 Jackson, Mary Lu 251 Jacobs, Milton M. 227, 242 Jacobs, P. 255 Jacob. Theresa 229 Jaglowicz, Nancy 251 Janesek, Mary 262 Janiga, Frank H. 237 Janis, Lorraine 264 Janisse, Dr. Denis 254 Janisz, Prof. Tadeusz 262, 293 Index to Tower 1956 270 Jarosz, C. 264 Jaskolski, Edmund 246 Jaskolskj, Jim 253 Jazwiaski, Christine 269 Jenkins, A. 255 Jenson, Thomas 252 Jesion, Constance J. 212 Jewell, Robert A. 221 Joerin, Edwin F. 221 Johnson 270 Johnson, Alayne 273 Johnson, Eugene 254 263 Johnson, Faye A. 229 Johnson, James C- 233 Johnson, Neils H- 233 Johnson, Patrick J. 212 Johnson, Ralph T. 237 Jones 272, 275 Jones, Carolyn 264 Josof, Dick 253 Joy, L. 255 Joyce, Prof William K. 164-5. 206-7 Judge, Richard 244-5 Jungwirth, Richard J 221 Jurecki, Donna 256 Jurkovick, J. 264 K Kaczorowski, Jerome D. 260 Kalif Dolores 212, 247, 254, 275 Kalisz, Chester S 221 Kaminski, Eugene 260 Kanar, H. 255 Kane, Robert 268 Kane, Sherman 242 Kanitut, Paul M. 221 Kapanowski, Eugene 248 Kasip, Bill 271 Kavieff, Robert 242 Kay, Frank F. 233 263 Keais, Mary S. 251 Keais, Rupe 258 Kean, Bernard P. 227 255 Keck, Martin 273 Kedzo. Bob 109 Keeke, Tom 259 Keilani, Husein 267 Kekesman, Mike 263 Keller, Bob 271 Kellett, Lowell D. 233, 262, 265 Kelley, Pat 251 Kelly, John J. 233, 259 Kelly, Jean 264 Kelly, Maureen 273 Kelly, R. 255 Kennedy, Barbara 253 Kennedy, J, Dennis 262, 271 Kennedy, Pat 114 258 Kennedy, Donald 66-7 Kenwell, Eugene F 221 Keynon, George 259 Kercher, James R, 212 Keresman Michael A., J r. 233, 254 Kerwin, Jean 258 Kerhes, Fred 271 Ketterer 270 Keyes. Mary Sue 272 Khilnami, Jay 267 Kieffer, John L. 261 273 Kihn, Kenneth P. 212 KiLaura, R. 255 Kinder, Dorothy 247 King, Bob 259 King, F. 255 Kionka, Milton 246 Kirwan, Jean 273 Kitchen, John 248 Klein, John D. 221 Klemens Elizabeth H. 212 Kliber, William R. 237 Klinkhamer, Donald A 212 Klozik, Paul A, 97, 245, 264, 268, 271 Kluck, Joseph D. 221 Kmiecik, George A. 221 Knesse, James 271 Knightly, Tom 246 Knowles, Ed 259 Koch. Robert 64-5 Koenig, Ron 94-5, 246 Koerber, Roger A. 212 Kolacz, Paul 260 Kolakowski, Lawrence 259 Koliar, Barbara 54, 273 Koliar, Fran 24, 251, 275 Kolodisa, Irene A 212 Konsowski. Stephen 268 Konupek, Ben R. 221 Kopkowski, Paul 273 Kopowski, Peter M. 221, 243, 247, 273 Kordel, Chester T. 233, 262, 265 Kornick, Sue 2. Korpak, Al Koselka, Harvey Kosmecki, Bob Kouri, Thomas A. Kovarik, Robert Kowalski, Raymond J 222 Kozischek, Donald A. Kraemer, Marilyn M. Kramer, Bill Kraus, Conrad L Kraus, John E. 243, 252 Krause, Maybelle M Krave, John Kreiter, Dorothy Kremidas, James R. Krolikowski, Raymond 237 Kroll, Janis R. Kronk, Richard M. 259, 263, 265 Kruse, Margaret Krzeminski, Arthu Kubicz, Art Kubilsky, Janet Kucyk, Donald Kuhn, A. F. Kujat, Leo E. Kukler, Robert L. Kukulski, Walter 255 233 272 259 271 245 222 245 212 212 273 260 222, 229 270 254 233 212 233, 250, 273 212 68 271 242 4-5 255 222 227, 227 Kummer, Donald P. 212 268 Kulwicki, Bernard M 261, Kummert, Margaret A, 222, 250 Kumor, Alphonse 248 Kunske, Cecilia E. 24, 102, 212, 250 Kurcz, Robert 246 Kuzara, Stanley W. 233 Kwasny 272, 275 Kwasny, Phillip 261 LaBadie Raymond. F 265 LaBumbard, Keith E. LaFata, Joseph LaFreniere, Jean Lahey, Rosemary 99 Lair, Lee Lake, John R. Lalkins, Lawrence Lamb, Marge Lambert. Robert H. LaMond, Jay P. Lamont. Donald J. 247 Lampe, Robert A, Lampinen Robert Lams, Joan H. Lanahan, Barbara M 256 Landry, Joe Lane, Marjorie A. 251, 269 Lang, Joan B Langdon, Judith C, 213 Langdon, Peter Lange, Michael Lanigan, Denis Lapalm. George E. Lape. Gail LaPointe, Martha A. LePalm, George E. LaPlante LaRochelle, Leah LaRochelle, Thomas E 213, 246 Lauer, Carolann Lauri, Paul J. ; LaVoy, William F Lawless, Richard Lawlor, John A Lawlor, Sue Lawrence. Chester C 243. 244, 247 Lawrence, Clarence B 248 Leahey, Carol L. 251, 269 LeBeau, Donald LeBlanc, Ray LeBoeuf, Russell Leckinger, Paul Lederle, George Lee, Carolyn A. LeFave, Maurice LeFave, Royal O 271, 273 LeFevre, Clyde LeFevre, Leonard Lefty, Sophie Leggett, Leo M. Leismer, Lawrence LeMay, Joseph L. 259, 262, 265 233, 222 262 126-7 212, 94-5. 252, 252 237 242 26-7, 247 265 222 222, 233 248 212 212, 109 212, 213 224, 262 273 273 233 126-7, 54 229 257, H, 265 275 264 98, 229 , 252 213 213 233 258 222, 237, 213, 246 271 265 271 246 213 271 213, 259 237 264 222 248 257, Lemon, Bruce Lengaver, Thomas E. 258, 261 Lenhard, Bob Lenzi, Anthony Jr. Lesieutre, George Lesmeister, Rosemary Leveille, Aline Leveille. R. Lewandowski, Robert Lewis, Don Liedel, Richard J. Lim, Donald Foon Lincisay. Judith A Lingeman, David Lingeman, Joan Lingle, Robert J. Linsenmeyer, Stephen 265 Linsley, Dave 102 Lipscomb, Sharon Lobo, Maurice V. Loeffler, Elizabeth M. 251 Lohmeier, Edward B Lomas, Dick Lonczyk, Edmund S. Long Longe, Patrick Longpre, R. Loose, Harold Lopez, Frank Louwers. William 227, 213, 227, 94-5 233, 253 227 260 213 264 255 246 268 222 246 256 262 247 255 260, 246 247 233 213, 233 253 237 255 262 255 248 273 252 Loveley, Rev. Arthur 266, 273 Loyola, St. Ignatius 150-1 Luber, Jim 270 1 LuBomyr, Kowall 267 Lucier, James P. 103, 213, 243, 246, 252 Lucier, John L 222, 252, 273 Ludwig, Arthur 273 Lughezzant, Theodore 252 Luke John E. 227, 255 Luther, Leslie L. 222 Lutz, Mary K. 260, 251 Lynch, Dennis 259 Lynch, Tom 245 Lyons, Mary Kathleen 97, 213. 251 M MacArthur, Donald F. 227 Maccani, Robert A. 213 Maccro, Chester M, 233, 260, 271 MacDonald, Donald Allen 233 MacDonell, Mary M. 213 MacGregor, Frances A 237 Macheske, Dick 253 Macheske, G. 255 MacMillan, Kay 264 MacNaughton, Kevin A. 232, 262 MacNeil Eileen C. 229 Macri, Frand. 258 Maggerelli 272 Mahar, Thomas A. 232, 254, 260 Majewski, Ronald 258, 262, 267 Malachowski, Ronald A, 261 Malo, Joanne 253, 271 Malone, Barbara J. 213 Manera, Sam 263 Manera, Salvatore A. 232 Manion, Chuck 259 Manion, Leo 271 Manion. Marge 132-3, 258 Manning 255 Manning, Arthur D, 222, 252 Manning, Joan A. 213, 247 Mansfield, George A, 232 Manzi 272, 275 Marchese, Anthony P, Jr. 237, 248 Tony 269, S. Antoni Girard Ron Ronald P Marcin Marciniec Marcozzi, Mariani Marine Marino Marion 273 Mariucci, Candis M 251 Markle Marnell, Maroney Maroon, Marquard Marv Gerald James M. Arthur Joseph G. Robert J. Terrence F, William F, 246, 259 Martek, 255 Martin. Martin, Martin. Martin, 222, " artinez. Chuck Martz Ann Marzolf William 274 260 222 255 255 253 213, 222, 272 273 232 255 275 269 227, 232 222 98, 46-7 272 252 Mason, James 92-3 Mason, Prof. H. R. 262 Masters, Ronald 254, 263 Masterson, Gordon P. 213 Mattel, Rudolph 222 Mau, Raymond G. 222 Maxwell, Mike 271 McAlinden, Shawn . . 223 McAuley, Donald H 223 McCarthy, Donna 255 McCartney, Judith A 94-5, 229, 251, 273, 275 McCarthy, Mary A. 264 McCarthy, Mary R, 264 McClear, Jim 259 McClure, Mike 253 McCormick, Francis 262 McCormick, James F 213 McCormick, Joan 247 McCormick, John F. 223 245 McCracken, Robert 223 McCracker, Donald 243 McCredie, Donald Peter 213 McCullough, Daniel 273 McCutcheon, Marie. E. 229 McDonald, John d ' 223 McDonnell, ■ Mary A 273 McEwen 255 McEwan, James E, 227 McGann, Tom 262 McGarrigle, John L. 223 259 McGarsy. S. 264 McGinnis, Michael 245 271 McGonagle, Richard E, 223, 259 McGough, Ed 243-5 McGraw, Donald 260 McGuire, James N. 223 Mclnerney. Rosemary 78-9 Mcintosh, Joe 93 Mclntyre, Dale 26-7 McJunkm. Ellen 247 McKinney, John P. 213, 255 McKinnon, Janet M. 213 256 McKolay, Pat 247 McLaughlin, Edwarc C 227, 255 McLaughlin, Robert B 97, 213, 271 McLean, John R. 214, 254, 266 McLeod, Mary M, 214 273 McManus, James A 223 McNally, Patrick 274 McNeil, Mary 103 247 McNeil. William 271 McPhee, Mary L. 214 256 McQueen. Clyde 259 McQueen, James A. 232 260 Mebus, Mary P. 214 Meehan, Tom 273 Meier, Mary A. 214 Meier, Shirley E. 229 Meisel, Preston 259 Mentley, Barbara A. 223 247 Mentley, Delphine W 214, 247, 269 Meren Louis 249 Merkel, Joe 271 Merker 275 Merola 272 Merouse, Floyd 257, 267 Mervenne, John 271 Messier, Jacqueline 266 Metric, Dick 271 Metzen, James 255 Meuller, Clarence 271 Meyers. Dick 97 271 Miaskowski, Robert 252 Middlelon, Bob 259 Middleton, David W 227, 255 Mier, Mary A. 258 Mikula, E. 255 Milazzo, Don 259 Miles. Adele A, 214 Milewski, Chester C. 223 Miller, Anne 103 Miller, Joan 273 Miller, Kathy 132-3 Mjllon, Ann 75 Mineo, John R. 232 Miliunas, Rev. Joseph 252 Milkie, Adrienne 247 Miller, Ann 258 Mineo, John 263 Missel, Jerry 259 Mitkus, Dan 258 Mixer, William F. 227, 255 Mock. John 252, 260 Mogge, Marty 92-3 Molan, Terry 259 Mollica, Richard J., Jr. 232, 258 Monette, Dale Montgomery, Boyd Montpetit. Jeannine Moonev. Edward C 200-3 Mooney, Peter Moore, Byron Moore, Jerome A. Moore, Peter 268 223 264 263 122 3 237 274 Moore, Thomas Morad, Nora Moran James Moran Kevin More, Bill Morrisey Mott, John D, Mozola, Tom Mueller, Clarence F 245. 267 Mueller, Robert Mulhern, John G, Mullaney, Mary Mullen, Jim Mullen, Patrick W, Mulroy, John Munger, James Murdock. Beverly Murley, Murphy Murphy, Frank Murphy, Pat Murphy, William Murry, Owen Muscarella, Carl L 262, 265 Muscarello, Andy Musmansky, C. Myers, Richard T, Myers, William W. N Nahas, Lawrence J. Nahrgang. L, N. Nareius, Kazys Nassar, John J, Natsis, J Naylon, John P. Neault Nehra, S. Nelson, Don Nestico, Vincent Newman, Bruce Nicaise, Robert J. Nichols, Maryjo M. Nicholson, Valee M Nickson, Evangelos G 255 Nicoletti, Joseph D. Nixon, Hal Nobis, Frederick A. Noetzel, Justine Lapp Nolan. Lou Noonan, Ronald A. Norlock, James M. Norton, John Norton, William B- Novak, Richard A. Novicki, John Nugent. Jim Null, John Nunan. Thomas 92-3 264 245 263, 271 93 272, 275 232, 265 96 232, 242 223 253 258 223, 271 192 248 269, 271 272 275 262, 271 255 66 271 232, 271 255 214 223, 248 232 223 272 D. A. 223 253 214 260 255 268 275 255 247 266 227 232 214 214 228, 223 253 214 214 253 232 223 272 214 237 260 253 271 271 Oberle, Richard 268 Oberstein, Judy 229 O ' Brien, John H. 237 O ' Callaghan, Patrick J. 214 O ' Connor, Dick 245 O ' Grady, James 252 O ' Handley, Douglas 260 Qkon, Margie 4-5, 55, 271 Okonowski, Gerald 246 Olbrys Leo 104, 260, 269 O ' Leary, John P. 223, 244 Olivares, Ernest H. 237 Oliver, Dick 100-1, 253 Oliver, Patricia R. 214, 266 Olsen, Robert J. 232 Olszewski, John J. 237 O ' Mara, William J. 232, 262, 265 O ' Neill. Mary E, 272 Oprzadek, Joseph J. 214 Ordowski, James 248 O ' Rourke, Robert K. 223 O ' Shea, Martin 271 Oswald, Donald J 223, 247 O ' Toole, William G- 223, 243 O ' Toole, Dennis 271 Owen, John 248 242 Pacuska, John Pagawski, Helen Page, Frank Palermo, Donald A 254, 260 Palmer, Julius Palmer, Patrick E Palmer, Randy Palmer, Richard Palombo, Armand A. Pan, Louis Panontin, Louis E. 254, 263 Papadopouloi, Theodore Papich, Michael G. Parent. Charles J Parent. Tom Parvelski. Ralph Passalacqua, Benedict Patterson, Dr. A. 255 269 66-7 232, 223 224 260 242 237 263 232, 232 232 232 259 259 252 262 294 Index to Tow er 1956 Patlerson, George 259 Pati 1 riFi F A 260 Paulus, J 264 Paweiko, Jack 246 Pawloskt, James E. 228, 255 Pawlowski, Casimir 214 Payzs, Dr, Kalo 247 Payzs, Dr, Tibor 42-3 Pelzer. Daniel 273 Penslev- Alvin 242 Peoples, John 260 Ferine, Maureen 214 Perito, Tom 245 Perna, Prank P. 224, 247 Persivaie. Jaime A 232, 260 Perers, Robert 262, 264 Petzer, Paul J 214 Pexes, Robert 249 Pfeiffer, Thomas L, 214 Pflioer David 271 1 Ml i lf L- ' JWi ' J Phinney 275 Pierce, Charles 271 Pierog, Gerry 251 Pterson, Barbara 61 Pilanski 272, 275 Pillar, Rosalie 264 Pilon, Bernard A. 232 , 260 Pinkelman, Frank 97, 271 Piscopink, Frank W 228 Piscopink, Mary K, 214 Pisklak, blephen 97, 271, 258, 263 Pitts, Delores J 214 Plachta, Leonard E 224 Plant 272 Flatten, Mary 86 7, 251 Plizga, Ed 245 Poissant; Margaret A. 214 Ponczek, Brian 259 Pooler Patrick J 224 Poppe Peter A. 234, 258, 262 Porter, Bill 263 Porter, John 245, 268 Power, Gerard L 234 Powers, Robert L 234 Powers, William 262 Prather! Kenneth 164-5 Prescott, Benjamin B. 224 Preston, Tom 96 Preuss, Paul 246, , 161 Prevost, Robert 254 I, 260 265 Prussy, Annette 251 Pushparaj, Augustii ne 267 Quinlan, William S. 234. 260 Quinnan, Roger M, 238 Rabaul, Mary 256 Rabideau, Joseph 260 Racevicius, Danute 224 Radzic, Natalie 269 Raggio, David 234, 263 Ramirez Ruben 245, 260, 264, 271, 275 Ramsey, James 215 Rancont, Ted 75 Raskin, Milt 1 00-1 Ratajczak, Anthony 262 Rau, Ray ' 247 Ravary, Ray 238 Ray, Donald 224, 267 Ray, John 37 Raymond, Guy 215 Raymond William 215 Raytis Helen 176-77 Reamer, Susanne 273 Reardon, Ellen 256 Recker 255 Reetz, Fred 268 Regan, Beth M-75 Regan, Jack 252 Regan, John 224 Regis. Richard 234 Rehwoldt, Thomas 234, 249 Rehmann, Barbara 215, 266, 273 Reid, William 224 Reinhart, William 238 Reinke 270 Reinke, Janet 229 Reinke, Richard 260, 264 Remski, William 224. 243 Rennell, John 224 Rentz, Louis 224, 247 Reome, James 253 Reynik, Robert 215 Rhodes, Robert 255 Ribant, Walter Jr 234 Richard, Larry 272 Richards, Larry 245 Richart, William 246 Riedy, Michael 224 Riegel, Ron 68 Riggs, Michael 248 Rista, Ted 215, 259 Riszk, R. 255 Roach Thomas 224 267 Roberts, Richard 224 Robertson, Bill 271 Rodziewicz, Leona 269 Roehl, Chuck 245 Roehrig, Lou 253 Rogers 255 Rogers, Mary 273 Rogers Raymond 234 Rogowski. Walter 269 RohnsaviHe, George 262 Rohrkempr, Ray 224. 243 Roll, J 264 Roll, John 271 Rollinger, Charles 263 Romanchik. Michael 234 Roney, Mary 258 Roney, Pal 258 Rook, Norb 264, 271 Rosa, Kalhy 253 Rosenthal, Felecia 264 Rosinski Don 270 Ross, Sally 215, 247 Rossio, Richard 234, 263, 271 Rostash, Jim 132-33, 215 Roth, Frank 215 Rotman, Kenneth 242 Rounsaville, George 234 Rowe. William 252 Roy, Earl 262 Roy. Jim 263 Roy, James Michael 234 Ruane, Mike 247 Rubenstein, Sidney 228, 242 Ruhlin, Chuck 242 Runstrom, Barbara 122-23 258 Russell, Joseph 254 Russell, Peter 215 Russo, Joe . 273 Rutherford, Charles 248 Rutledge, Gerald 215 Rulten, Joan 215, 256 Ruzylo Joanne 273 Ryan, James 238, 248 Ryan, Leonard 248 Ryan, Pat 242 Ryan, Vincent 215 Ryder, Paul 238. 248 Rynearson. Bertram 228 Saam, Frank J Sabo, Carol Sadawski, Eva Sadowski. Bob Sadowski, Tom Sahs, Marianne Saini, Surender Salada, John 242, 254, 255 Samli, Cokun Sand, John Sanders, Charles 258, Len Robert Frank Tom Santorno Saracino, Sassalos, Satoski Saunders Scapini, Al Schaefer, Arthur Schaeler Schefer, Robert Sc halk, Gene Schenkel, Robert Scherock, Don Schinker, Don Schives, Sharon Schloff, Kay Schmidley, Susan Schmidt, Conrad Schmidt, Edmund Schmidt Pete Schmitt, Carolyn Schmitt, Leonard Schneiders, Carol 247, 255 Schneiders, Catherine 247, 255 Schneider, Kenneth Schoeb, Joseph Schoenherr, Florence Schoeninger, Nancy Schomaker, Norbert Schonhoff. Pat Schornach. Jerri Schubeck, Schult Schullz, Kathy Schumacher, Paul 265 Schumaker, Karl 262 Schuster, Gerhard Schutzwohl, Victor 267 Schwmann, Lorelei Scpafer, T. Scullen, Hugh Sczotka Seba. Joseph Sedmak. Lawrence Seguna, Victoria Sekela. Frank Selka. Michael Sequin. Charles 2 1 5 Sequin, Sharon 246 253 269 269 259 272 267 215, 267 234 75 271 246 242 255 74-5 262 215 245 234 271 224 271 224 256 265 273 260 224 272 264 262 215, 215, 215 242 238 229 234 273 224 224 275 251 249, 234, 257, 247 101, 234 260 262, 264 264 266, 274 272 245 215 122-23 234 224 266, 273 251 Sergeant, Earl 249, 257, 258 Serocki, Pat 215, 256 Sesi, Salim 215 Shada. Jacqualine 269, 271 Shadrick, Fred 253 Shannahan, William 215, 253, 274 Shanahan, Dan 1 1 5 , 245 272 Shapero, Nathan 202-3, 204-5 Sharette, Rose 275 Sharkey, Bibiana 255 Sharkey, William 255 Shaughnessy, Charl es 234 Shaway, George 224 Shea, Bill 271 Shea, Mary 86-7, 251 Shea, Nancy 258 Sheahan Dan 162-63, 164 65, 259 Sheffieck, Charles 273 Sheik, Colletia 275 Shereda, L- 264 Sherwood, Ray 254, 263 Shepanek, Richard 271 Shmarak, Kenneth 242 Siatczynski. Marian 246 Sievers 275 Simeliumas, Al 262 Simmons, Louis 238 Simoliunas, Algimantas 234 Simon, K. 267 Simon, Nicholas 262 Simon, P. 264 Simonin, Joanne 272 Simpson, Norm 246 Simpson, Ronald 249 Sims, Marvin 228 Sinchak, Samual 228 Singelyn, Thomas 246 Singer. Eugene 228 Siporin, Walter 215 Sippola, Helen 267, 251, 254, 266 Sizen, Marcella 251, 216 Skelcey, James 216 Skolas, Katherine 228 Skuba, Magdalene 269 Skurski Arlene 269 Slagis Ed 273 Slanina, Joseph 234 Slanina, Joseph 234, 263 Sloan. Pete 105 Sluma, Eleanor 264 Smigel, Connie 253 Smiggins 255 Smiaulec Michael 265 Smith 270 Smith, Barbara 247 Smith] Dale 225 Smith, Donna 251 Smith, Edward 216 Smith, Jim 242 Smith, K, E. 260 Smith, Judy 253 Smith, Marilyn 273 Smith. Myrtle 225 Smith, Nadine 216 Smith, Rev. Hugh, SJ. 192, 267 Smith, Patrick 259 Smith, Sandra 229 Smith, William 245 Synder, Sally 251 Soave, Marco 225 Sobieski, J, 264 Soiderer, Fred 243 Soiderer, Manfred 216 Soloy. William 248 Soma. Joseph 238 Sommerfeld, Jude 261 Sommers, R 264, 258 Sondericker, Herb 109 Souhan, Mary 256 Spagnuolo, Mark 228 , 246 Span, Albert 228, 246 Sphire, Gloria 256 Sphire, Shirley 256 Spina, Gabe 100 , 101 Splear, J. 264 Springer, Thomas 216 Spybrook, Frank 248 Stackpoole, J 264 Stadler, Carl 225 Stafford, John 246 Stanton, Garth 216 Stapleton, Bob 259 Stapul, Bernard 254 Stay, Arlene 271 Stefani, Betty 74. 75 i, 78, 79, 272 .teigerwald, Pete 260 Stein, Elaine 264 Steinbach, Everett 42, 43 Steiner. Rev Celestm J, , SJ,, Stocker, Dan 245 Stolzenfeld, James 225 Strickfaden, Al 234, 260 Stroia, Eugene 238 Stromp, Kathleen 216, 251 Stuart T. 264 Sturr, Tom 260 Suchyta, Robert 225 Sugrue, Ralph 268 Sullivan, Edward 16-17, 167-77 Sullivan, James 216 Sullivan, Joseph 271 Sullivan, Kathleen 216 Sullivan, Tim 260 Surowicz, Gerald 269 Sutton, John 238, 248 Swain, Jim 245 Swain, Nancy 114, 258 Swallow, Peter 244 Sweeney, Janet 216 Swiger, Curtis 225 Syc, Florin 246 Syc, Floyd 228 Szczepaniak, Prof. E. A 260 Szczetka. A. 275 Szczelka, C. 275 Szumlanski Joseph 259. 269 T Tallieu, Marjorie 273 Taminski. Leonard 225. 268 Tangyi, Luke 267 laylor, James 235 Taylor, James . - 262 Teff, Walter 248 Teklinsik, Mark 216 Tenerovilch, Bill 244 Terchek, Joan 250 Ternes, Paul 225 Theil, Dean 225 Thomas. George 246 Thomas, Nicholas 252 Thompson. Ted 266, 273 Timmis, Cecelia 258 Timko, Tom 271 Tironi, J. 255 Titus, Arthur 260 Tobin, Helen 216 Toenjes, Jerry 271 Tomaszewski, Lucille 264 Tomczyk, Pat 256 Tonkovic, Betty 216, 256 Toohey, Robert 238, 248 Tremblay, Raymond 271 Tremp, Bob 252 Tringali, Ann 216 Trudell, Mary 251 Trupiano, Steve 48-49 Tulak, Stanley 246 Turansky, Stephen 216 Turck, Robert 252 Turin, Dimitry 228 246, 255 Turko, William 216, 252 Turner, Geneale 254 Turner, Robert 248 Tyburski, Irene 247 U Uhlar, Rudy 225. 247 Dicker, George 254 Uloth, Ron 260 Ulrich, D 264 Ulrich. Bill 259 Unti, Barb 97, 251 Urquhart Sylvester 228 Utz, John 216, 274 9, 24, 66-7, 90, 92-3, 122- 23, 150-51 176-77, 192, 200-01, 204-05, 206-07, 243 Steiter, Ronald 216 Stewart, Bill 246 Stilley, Ken 37 Stinn Ed 245, 252 ValVerde. Adela 216 Van Bruyssel, Moni que 254, 266 Van Bruyssel, Nelly 266 Van Curren, Peter 97 271 Van Dam, Jackie 253, ' 275 Vanden Bossche, H, arold 216, 268 Van DePitte, Fred 266 VanHenert, Kenneth 288 255 Van Newkirk, Karl 228, 255 Vflrn; lo ;pnh 260 Vaughan, J Duff 72. 267 Verhelle, Bob 271 Vermillion Salvatore 246 Vftinfl Vinrpnt 248 Viola, Anthony 216 Virgilio, Jim 274 Vismara, John 245 Vlaschos, Daniel 225 Voisinet, Tom 235, 262 Vultaggio Josephine ■216, 251 W Wade, Mary Anne 265 Waffin, Tom 245 Wagner, Chuck 16 , 17, 176-177 Wagner, Robert V. 225 Wagner, Robert 243 Waigh, J, 264 Waier, Emmett 225 Waldman, Barbara 250, 273 Waldo, Fiancis 265, 273 Waike, Jerry 273 Walker, Charles 238 Walker, John 259 Walkowicz, Jacqueli ne 269 Wallace, Augustine 216 Walsh, John 225 Walsh, Mary Cay 273 Walsh, Mike 109 Walsh, Nancy 247 Walson, Gerald 252 Walters, Lt. 217, 270 Walters, Pat 251 Ward, James 217, 253 Ward, Jeanne 256, 273 Wasco, Barbara 256 Washington, Carl 228 Wasung, Rosemarie 264 Wateman, Donald 243 Waurzniak, Joanna 250 Weatherly, Al 104 Weber, Barbara 97, 115, 258 Weber, Candee 251 Weber, Gerald 225 Weber, Mark 262 Weber, Marcus 235 Webster, Donnie 229 Webster, James 249, 257 ' , 271 Weckesser, Paul 235, , 265 Weisenburger, Tom 245 Weitham, John 235, 262 Wekesser. Paul 271 Weike, Robert 262 Wenz, James 228, 255 Werner, William 217 Wesley, D. 255 Westerholm 270, 272 Wheeler, Cindy 251 Wheeler. Dennis 259 Wheeler. Miriam 256 White, Marty 93 Whiteford, Gerald 235 , 260 Whitty, Albert 217. 267 Wiatrack, Sanford 242 Wideman, Jim 271 Wiencko, Joseph 249 Wiktorowski, Victor 235, 263 Wilczak, Gene 270 Wilhelm, Richard 260 Williams, G- Mennen, 200-01, 202-03 VVillenborg, Constat ice 217 Williamson. Delberi f 243 Williamson, James 217 Wilson. Don 244 Wilson, Judy 250 Wilson, Tom 1 36-87 Wing, Richard 217 Winiarski, Ray 245 Winkler, Jerome 228, 242 Winkup, Donald 235, 254 Winnick, C 255 Winnie, Patricia 250 Winters, Marcia 75 Wirries, Donald 225 Wiseman, Bob 274 Witterkind, Lester 262 Wobrock, Dan 259 Wolff, Arnold 225 Wolff, Harriet 225 , 251 Wong, Derek 260 Wood, Eileen 273 Wood, John 235 Woods, Connie 245 Wort, D 264 Wos, Eugene 243 Wozniak, R. 264 Woznicki, Geraldine 274 Wray, George 217 Wu, Francis 235 Y Yezbick, Francis 217 Youkstetter, Freder ick 257 Yormg, Julie 217, 256 Yum, Ok Shim 122-23 Z Zackara, Cas 269 Zainea Joseph 225, 247, 264 Zakeiski, R, 264 Zammit, Frank 245 Zapinski, Norbert 262 Zarate, Frank 248 Zeff, A, Robert 238 Zelazny, Raymond 269 Zemke, David 225, 245, 267 Zemke, Norman 162-63 238, 243, 248 Zielinski, Pat 54, 253 Zielinski, Reginald 269 Ziemba 272 Ziemba, Richard 217, 258 Zimbalatti, George 228, Zimmeth, John 243 Ziolkowski, Robert 235, 273 Ziraldo, Louis 235 258 Zolkowski, Joseph 225, 243, 247 Zukowski Leon 217, 243, 274 Zurawski, Arlene 217, 250 295 Gratuitously speaking, We pause here to give a hand to those who so warmly and generous- ly helped the staff of the 1956 Tower produce this book. Thanks to Ed Nixon, of the Detroit Times, for his fine photographic work; Bill Rabe, of the University Public Information Office for all his pictures, informa- tion, and miscellaneous -helpful hints; Ed Haun for his quick service photographs; and Al Weatherly and the staff of Litho-Art for their patience and perseverance. We also wish to add a special heartfelt note of gratitude to our moderator, Fr. Robert N. Hinks, S.J., for cater- ing to this staff ' s every wish and thus making possible a color section, a larger book, and the many other innovations you have found in Tower, 1956. 296 ' fm - ' s ' - m ' M !? «r Sf - K •k ■ . ' ' S« - fe%i,-.;t 1 fv ' . ' tv- ri!¥ f - ' , Vac " ' i.. «si prr-J ' i ' -.C ' S - ' :. m. ' m M y ' 1 " ,.- ,?m ■.-■ ■ j 9 M At: ' i f ' ' -w ' :: " - ' 7 f? ' W-,; :-A-- .- ”
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