University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 316
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 316 of the 1957 volume:
published by the students of the
University of Detroit
printed by Masura Offset Company
bound by Triangle Book Binders
The Reverend J. Barry Dwyer, SJ.
The death of Father Dwyer in an automobile accident this year
deprived the Catholic World and the Jesuit Order of a great scholar
and the University of Detroit of one of its staunch admirers and
sincere friends. He had served here for three years as an instructor
in English during his period of teaching as a Jesuit scholastic, and
returned some ten years later after having completed his theological
studies and his doctoral studies in English. He was granted the de-
gree of Doctor of Philosophy by the University of North Carolina
where he had specialized in the works of John Gower. His great
aim after'his return to us was to enrich the academics life of the
University. As Dean of the College of Artswaiitll iiii Scieiicdsllie in!
strumental in organizing the University rofrgw iiw Detroitrmcademyirir of
Arts and Sciences, the Friends of the Library, VandV XinW reviving the
Students' Honors Convocationr He brought iaiiidusliaiithofs to the
University to lecture. His hobbies were musiewrand irr igardening. To
express our friendship for him and to acknowlvedgexhis ma
great scholar and administrator in our world oileducationlwe "dedi-
cate our 1957 Tower to him. lr iw iifr.ri ri iiir it ir riiiris it
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Nature's green quivers its Erin hue to blushing copper tints of
fading song. Bleak grey skies swirl freckled specks of summer's
gloom to dismal brown as sweeping winds arching for Winter's
tunes tunnel paths to school day doors. Up springs new life of
higher chirping sound than lived before. One pulse dies but quick-
ens beat to rhythms unclaimed, untold.
Flashing white crystals announce the birth of a new season of
howling wind and frozen life. Nature has covered death in full
bloom. The snow turns black in life's struggle to revive, as the
student finds unearthed treasures in his books, treasures of
deeper meaning. But a new whiteness soon trumpets a call .to a
rising life, Spring.
The light rays of a new dawn filter the clouds and melt the win-
ter's snow into the streams and rivulets of history. Life breaks
the ground and spreads its beauty mixed with green to the hori-
zon. Students iind their pent up hopes spring from deep rooted
wells and carrying past the clouds of dreams into the sunshine
Anne Miller Editor-in-Chief
Sam Edwards Managing Editor
jim Fitzgerald Business Manager
Pete Sloan Lay out Editor
Ralph Baxter Copy Editor
Mary McNeil Photo Editor
Robert N. I-Iinks, SJ. Moderator
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Lay Board of Trustees
Introduction to Fall
Football F rolic
Once in a Lifetime
Introduction to Winter
Dedication of Smith Building
Rhapsody in Blue
March of Dimes Ball
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Introduction to Spring
Slide Rule Dinner
May Time Ball
ROTC Field Day
Graduates and Faculty
Special Division Deans
Fraternities and Sororitles
Fr. CELESTIN J. STEINER, SJ., President of
the University of Detroit. An eminent man in
many educational forums in the Detroit area and
on the national scene, Father Steiner holds mem-
berships in the National American Council on
Education and the Detroit Educational Television
Foundation. Under his supervision an extensive
building program has been undertaken and educa-
tional television via WTVS has been promoted.
Mr. JOHN R. MULROY is Vice-President of the Uni-
' ' h thl tic ro-
verslty in charge of development, t e a e p
gram, and supervising alumni and community relations.
Fr. HUGH F. SMITH, SJ., is executive Vice-President
of the University. Besides caring for all academic affairs
on the campus, Father is the adviser of foreign students.
1 ,Ni 93:2
ificers of Administration
JOSEPH A. BERKOWSKI
FR. LIONEL V. CARRON, SJ.
Director of Psychological
FR. JOSEPH A. FOLEY, SJ.
PAUL P. HARBRECHT
Director of Student Counseling
HELEN E. KEAN
Dean of Women
JOHN T. LOGSDON
FR. EDWARD J. O'CONNOR,
Dean of Men
DANIEL J. REED
Director of Libraries
FR. OSMOND C. SNITGEN,
STEPHAN A, TRUPIANO
LEO M. BUTZEL
Butzel, Eaman, Long, Gust, and Kennedy
WALKER L. CISLER
Detroit Edison Company
JOHN S. COLEMAN
JOHN J. CRONIN
General Motors Corporation
WILLIAM M. DAY
Michigan Bell Telephone Comp
HUGH J. FERRY
Retired Chairman of the Board
Packard Motor Car Company
ALFRED J. FISHER, JR.
Fisher Industries, Incorporated
D. J. Healy Shops
MERRITT D. HILL
Ford Tractor Division
W. LEDYARD MITCHELL
Retired Vice President
NATE S. SHAPERO
Chairman of the Board
Cunningham Drug Stores
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Fall comes quickly. Its first frosts pounce upon
leaves and all green things with amazing rapidity
turning everything of Summer to the varied shades
of yellow, gold, and brown. The weather mellows.
A spirit of closeness and familiarity with nature
pervades each crisp morning, warming afternoon,
and cool evening. The streets are filled once again
with shouting children on their way back to school
after tanning months of summer fun. Parents
spend early evening raking leaves and burning
the piles of color they have collected. Plants and
delicate shrubs get a bedding with fresh yellow
straw. High-school boys and girls take last minute
opportunities to ride around in open top convert-
ibles. Fall is a time of many special events of many
types. Most of them take advantage of the last
clemencies of nature. It is a time for Homecom-
ings in colleges across the nation, for sweaters and
light jackets, for last rounds of summer's sports.
The sounds of bouncing footballs and rustling
leaves become commonplace. The canted rows of
seats in football stadiums are filled with hurrahing
crowds of ivy leaguers and alumni. Cheerleaders
and brassy bands arouse school spirits. Eleven
man squads ram one another at loggerheads in
turfed arenas. The first signs of white breath ap-
pear on the mornings along with frost work on
cold windshields. Campus fellows don their bril-
liant red sweaters with white numbers. Of course
rains peril the cheery weather. They force grand-
stand occupants beneath umbrellas, color tour
hikers indoors, and bring the first appearances of
trench coats. Indian Summer days only serve to
remind that Winter is drawing closer. The brown
leaves carpet the lawns more thickly, trees become
barer. Fall comes quickly.
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HORNS AND DESIGNS POSE UNANSWERABLE QUESTIONS FOR QUEEN ELECTORS
THE HOMECOMING QUEEN WITH HER ROYAL COURT RECEIVES THE REGAL TROPHY AT HALFTIME.
SCHEDULING' CLASSES AND WRITE.R'S CRAMP COMPLETE REGISTRATION SCENE
TITAN'S GRIDIRON TACTICS BRING ACTION TO FANS ON THE STADIUM'S TURF
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FOOTBALL AND FALL ARE ALMOST SYNONOMOUS . . . INTENSE FACES AND FEATURES CROSS
ED, SHAPED AND CARVED BY EMOTIONS CROWD SIDELINES AND STANDS. THIS IS . .
LJ ff A V
A COED'S WAY OF RELAXING ON A CRISP AUTUMN EVENING WHILE PEERING AT A
BONFIRE. THIS IS PENSIVENESS, ATTENTION, ABSORBTION IN LIFE AND LIVING.
A COMPLEMENT TO THE SERIOUS WORK THAT GOES ON DURING HOMECOMING PREP-
ARATIONS. FRIZZLED HAIR, STRAINED ARMS AND MOUTHS PINNING, TACKING NAILS.
Registration comes in the fall. It
is a complex climax to the long
and carefree summer months. It
is a conglomeration of papers,
cards, and tickets crammed into
a short three hour period that
seems to drag to 30 hours. It is
long lines that take many min-
utes to move through. There are
conflicts and permissions, checks
and rechecks, fees and informa-
tion, and integration of hours.
Every freshman finds his college
spirit suffering its first defeat on
registration day. This is the only
chance that one has for writing
his name, address, and phone
number more times in one day
than during the entire remainder
of the year. And yet, it is not all
a difficult affair. There is some
degree of enjoyment in it. Even
the worst things in life have their
good points. You are entitled to
your choice of rising early in the
morning and attending an 8:00
coffee session or of sleeping in
late in order to prepare for a five
hour period starting in the after-
noon. That is one easy feature.
Another is that the bursar relieves
you of your tuition so easily. It
scarcely seems difficult at all.
You simply hand it over, smile,
and watch those planned milk
shakes shrink in number. That is
the wonder of freedom. Then,
too, there is the opportunity to
greet professors from former
class days and to meet the new
ones who will teach you this sem-
ester. There is an opportunity to
meet new people in lines, to
study the floor pattern of the
Memorial Building, to try out
your new fountain pen on a re-
gistration ticket. Truly, registra-
tion is full of strange experiences.
AN INNOVATION IN THIS YEAR'S REGISTRATION IS A PHOTOGRAPHIC IDENTIFICATION
CARD. HERE, A GIRL IMPRINTS THE ADDRESSES ON CARDS WITH AN ADDRESSOGRAPH.
Registration Without conflict
IF YOU JUST STAND STILL THE ROD WILL POKE A HOLE IN YOUR
CHEST AND THE LIGHTS WILL BLIND YOU. NEXT PLEASE.
- LP, , - iizwq,
Registration is a strange time, evolved from heaps
of registering tickets, endless forms, and lines. A
smiling registrar at the end of a line stretching
half-way across the crowded, tabled arena takes
on the appearance of an ogre when he tells you
that, the T4 line is at the' next desk. Instruction
sheets are but pocket-stuffing material for the
freshmen who have not yet had a course in read-
ing for understanding. Philosophers jostle through
the identiiication line, a newly invented time-
consumer. Art students vying with one another
for the top total of hours rush from the Memorial
Building to the dean for signatures, approvals, and
changes. All this hustling, writing, computing, and
checking brings about a dash to the basement to
pay tuition, either in the old style or in the
modern installment plan. The freshmen purchase
their beanies, those distinguishing landmarks that
decorate the new comers' domes. Then they hurry
out to lind a set of -books. These book lines are
the climax of any line. The waiters work in relays,
some even carrying cots and blankets with them
for fear that night might make them lose their
NOTE THAT YOU HAVE FILLED ALL THESE BLANKS OUT IMPROPERLY. YES, YOU WROTE THEM UPSIDE DOWN. NO,
YOU NEEDN'T REWRITE IT IF YOU REVERSE THE TYPE ON ALL THE PAGES. DON'T HAVE ENOUGH TIME? SORRY.
Stand flat on your feet pleaseg very still, please. Eyes
own, pompador Battened and mouth shut. Now smile.
But, Father, I have all my classes in the morning. An afternoon
class at 4120? Well, I always enjoyed late sleeping in libraries.
This must be a rather strenuous game or else that
fellow is doing a wonderful job supporting that nct.
3 Frosh Pionio
Hi Ho the Green Glen Park. It's al-
most back to school and that means itls
time for one last free Sunday without
the threat of classes staring around the
dark corner of Monday. It's up, up, up
with that volleyball-a bounding global
skin like an eclipsed sun in the air-
?1,nd be careful not to trip over that net.
For the still more vigorous minded there
is a co-educational football game or a
bouncing square-dance floor. There is
a jazz combo playing in the drab bar-
racks building on the edge of the park
and groups of people, many of them
beanied, walking around enjoying the
drizzling mist that carried on through
most of the day. All this requires food
and there are enough hot dogs, sausages,
and soft drinks to satiate the most
whetted appetite. Later on in the after-
noon there is a baseball game and bowl-
ing. The evening brings a dance band
to the pavilion, and well, one can hardly
do all the things that are to be done.
Mmmmm . . . but that hot dog looks tasty, Joe. Illl bet that it
takes lots of practice to accomplish an All-American feat like that
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y Tuyere and Delta Zeta
play is sure to score for us guys and gals. I saw
use it against Iowa last year. Besides, we are lucky.
Every year after the summer is over
you begin to wonder just exactly what
has happened to the months that seemed
so long when the school year closed.
But, there was a job and a short trip on
a vacation somewhere and you went
swimming on several Sundays and Sat-
Ltrdays. And now, you come to the
Freshman Welcome Picnic and sort of
summarize the entire summer in one
day of entertainment. Perhaps you
spent the entire summer finishing the
cramming for the finals that you did
not do in June. Or maybe you were
eager enough to purchase your textbooks
early and get ready to ask the profs
questions that they never dreamed
existed. Of course, that is what most
students did, especially the older and
more experienced ones. The young and
less wise people merely existed for three
months and did whatever came along.
But wait, don't go away. No matter
what you did during the summer, you
can still have a great deal of fun at the
FOR THOSE WITH AN INTELLECTUAL BENT, CARDS PROVIDE A PLEASANT AFTERNOON DIVERSION
THIS IS ONE OF THE FEW STAG AFFAIRS-BOYS ARE SEEN HERE TALKING WITH BOYS
The first week of intellectual pursuit was climaxed
with the Freshman Welcome Dance, sponsored by
the Student Council. Over twenty-five hundred
freshmen and upperclassmen danced to music
furnished by the Collegians. A pep rally during
intermission furnished the collegiate atmosphere
and gave the band and cheerleaders a chance to
perform. With the close of a week of initiation, the
freshmen discarded the red beanies and officially
became members of the U. of D. family. The new
co-eds were welcomed at a tea and fashion show
given by the Women's League, September 23. Be-
fore sitting down to tea, sorority members modeled
ensembles suggested for campus affairs. Chairman
Julie McCarthy introduced the Reverend Fr. Ce-
lestin J. Steiner, the Reverend Fr. Joseph Foley,
Student Counselor, Miss Helen Kean, Dean of
Women, and League president, Margaret Farley.
Each freshman co-ed attending the tea was as-
signed a Big Sister, whose function was to help
the new student with scholastic and social prob-
lems. The new coeds left the tea more informed
concerning correct attire at University functions,
a few friends richer, and confident that their Big
Sisters would be able to cope with any situation.
GIRLS, THE WHOLE QUESTION IS WHETHER TO BE CONSERVATIVE.
Tea I Aoclimated Frosh
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The Catholic student body receives Holy Communion at LONG LINES OF STUDENTS FLANK THE ALTAR WAITING TO GO TO
the beginning of each semester during Lhe solemn Mass. CONFESSION TO START THE YEAR FRESH IN MIND AND SOUL.
By Petition to the Paraelete
THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY AND MASS STRESS THE NECESSARY' CONNECTION BETWEEN THE RELIGIOUS AND SCHO-
LASTIC PHASES OF LIFE. STUDY CAN HELP MAKE A MAN LEARNED BUT ONLY PRAYER CAN HELP HIM SAVE HIS SOUL.
A .M .L . , v " A sl 41: J-'up -'ul -bl 'S I . 1 1
GOVERNOR WILLIAMS PONDERS AN ANSWER TO A QUESTION BEFORE Mayor Albert E. Cobo gave his audience facts
LEAVING AFTER HIS ADDRESS AS PART OF HIS RE-ELECTION CAMPAIGN. to ponder concerning his gubernatorial race.
all Visitors on ampus
R1155311 MCGlaugh1in, Green Room lecturer of the Uni- VAUGHN MONROE AND HIS ACCOMPANISTS GRACED THE STUDENT
vel-5jLy Playgfg, made Several guegt appearances here, UNION BALLROOM IN THE MUSCULAR DISTROPHY FUND CAMPAIGN.
Sally Hull and her date spend the evening during the gay Frolic
enoying the "Cotton Tails" music on the dance floor of the Tuller.
With the return of classes and scholastic
routines comes the opening of the social
calendar. Since football is the autumn
sport it was only fitting that the Football
Frolic should be the first social event of
the year. Phi Gamma Nu and Delta Sigma
Pi, the two groups sponsoring the dance
made arrangements with the Hotel Tuller
to use the Arabian Room in the Hotel as
a Frolic Forum. The Frolic was high-
lighted by the presence of the entire foot-
ball squad. Wally Fromhart, football
coach, introduced the Titan team to the at-
tending couples during the unusual inter-
mission. Along with this introduction by
the head coach, a football signed by all the
members of the team was presented to a
lucky couple who held the ticket selected
by a drawing. All the music for the event
was furnished by the "Cotton Tails."
Footballis Froliokin Night
A CROWDED DANCE FLOOR IS THE BEST INDICATION OF THE SUCCESS OF T
FROLIC. THE BIG STRONG BOYS ARE PLAYERS ON THE TITAN FOOTBALL TEA
Tbe F utuve Looks Very Dark.
e Thirtieth Annual Scribes
ll was held this year on Sep-
ber 28, at the Botsford Inn.
e antique air of the inn serv-
well as a setting for this ball
onsored by Delta Pi Kappa,
ofessional journalism frater-
y. The King's Men supplied
fine choices of music neces-
-to make the dance one of
outstanding affairs of the
Writers are known for
praises of the FEMME
ALE who functions as a
during most of the year.
the first queen of the year
impartially selected from the
present at the Ball by a
of upright judges. Miss
reigns for a year as
A A it
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Ginopolis registers surprise when she hears who has been
as Scfibe's Belle. Why, it's her own name they just called.
Inn for the Scribes
MR. CHARLIE SANDERS, MARY GINOPOLIS, THE SCRIBE'S BELLE, HER DATE, AND
JOANNE DENIES TALK AFTER THE PRESENTATION OF THE ROSE BOUQUET.
Student Governing Seminar
On Saturday, September 29, the student bod
another gain in its recent set of advances i
governing. The student seminar being held
first time was an event that surpassed the e
tions of both administration and students. T
began with the registration of representat'
all important campus groups. The leader
addressed in a talk by Marge Farley, Student
Vice-president. After the talk which stress
leader's duties, group discussions were held.
workshops discussed plans for coordination on
student projects. After lunch seven panels ex
their functions and purposes on campus. These
were composed of the Varsity News, Tower
istration, Student Athletic Advisory Board,
Council, International Students Club and ca
Besides their talks the groups also answered p
questions. Late afternoon saw three genera
shops organized, they were comprised of so
ganizations, Engineering, Arts and Commerce
military, professional and honor groups,
various leaders of the phases of the spring c
Each group discussed matters of common
as well as outstanding problems. The semi
closed in the evening by a dinner provided
University. The successfulness of the semina
promised great gains for the student body.
AT TIMES THINGS MAY SEEM TO LAG A LITTLE BUT WE'RE STILL INTERESTED. PLEASE GO ON
BOYS. IT'S NOT ALL YOUR FAULTQ THESE CHAIRS ARE NOT EXACTLY UPHOLSTERED.
THE STUDENT ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS COMPRISED OF JOE JANIK, ED MCGOUGH,
AND JIM BUSH FACES SOME OF THE WHYS ANDWHEREFORES FROM THE DISCUSSION FLOOR.
THE STUDENT UNION BALLROOM PROVIDES A SETTING FOR THE FROLIC. THAT IS
WHAT'S SO GOOD ABOUT LIBERTY: YOU CAN TALK IN THE MIDDLE OFADANCE FLOOR.
The Fall Frolic opened the
Students' Ballroom for the
first social event of the school
year. It was sponsored by
Zeta Omega Fraternity whic
was formerly Alpha Gamm
Upsilon. The dance orchestr
of Cliff Owens was contracte
to provide the music for th
evening. The special high
lights of the October 2 danc
were the announcement
ten iinalists in the Hom
coming Queen Contest,
well as the door prize of t
year: "A Night on t
Town." The Winners receive
a prize entitling them to
dinner date at the Hot
Statler and an after-dinn
stage show or movie selecti
of their own choice plus t
added prestige of transport
tion for the night in a chau
feured Chrysler Imperial.
Features at Fall F I'O1iO
BETTY SUGRUE AND BOB SAYERS TAKE A BREATH OF FRESH AIR
NEAR THE UNION DOORS DURING THE INTERMISSION PERIOD.
z Q A
s year Magl Fraternlty, a
Arts and Science soclal
ernlty, celebrated the fortleth
lversay of thelr establlsh
t on campus October 12 saw
Student Unlon Ballroom filled
1 a great number of couples
emi formal attlre for the Magi
ce The Un1vers1ty of Detrolt
eg1ans under the baton of
Taptltch furnlshed the musxc
1, IH 1ts pos1t1on as the oldest
ernlty on campus, undertook
onor the other fraternxtxes by
entlng a plaque to the school
ng the dance Th1S plaque
the name and foundlng date
ach fraternlty on the uptown
us enscrlbed on t The
was a true gesture of
ship that typnies Magls
1 . .
v . . .,
FRATERNITY PRESIDENTS ARE ON HAND AS FRANK SHADRICK, MAGI PRESI
DENT, MAKES THE PRESENTATION OF MAGI'S PLAQUE TO THE UNIVERSITY
Plaque at agi Dance
A GROUP OF SILENT COUPLES INTERESTEDLY WATCH THE PRESENTATION OF
THE MAGI BRONZE FRATERNITY PLAQUE DURING THE DANCE'S INTERMISSION.
1: fy A
Homecoming is now. You are a collegiate
specimen this year for the first, last, or
otherwise time. Scholastic effort is once
again on the move, football is attracting
strong interest, social events are reaching
the hectic pace that will continue through-
out the year. You are on campus. For you
thisis an important thing. It means that
you are about to spend another year with
your friends filling space in the lecture hall,
pouring over books in the library, and sip-
ping coffee in the Union. All this is indeed
of some moment. So you celebrate in grand
fashion as-do all your fellow collegians. You
find time for all the activities: the parade,
the bonfire, the dances, and the big game.
Homecoming is a time filled with an over-
flowing school spirit, an enthusiastic time
caused by that glad-to-be-back feeling.
Homecoming 1956 is a time filled with fri-
volous floats, pretty girls, and power packed
football players. So, you welcome back one
another to the life that is the college year.
Look and see how you do it. -
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Clever' Slogans, radiant coeds
Lining up for the TOWER photographer are these lovely queen hope-
fuls. ROW 1: Adrienne Grajeck, Kay Drolet, Gloria Sphire, Betty
Stefani, Gloria Sumella. ROW 2: -' Ann Costello, Dee Kusiak, Kay
Wise, Dorothy Simerka, Sidney Grassbaugh. ROW 3: Marge Belle,
Horns, signs, cars, posters. The fraternities watch in appre-
hension as their treasuries are depleted by expenses for what
seems to be insignificant articles such as rolls of hunting and
small slips of paper covered with praises and adulations for
the candidates. A decade of minute between classes. Enough
time for the greek fellows to shout, toot, persuade, and fill
the air from Florence to McNichols with the most blatant
sounds of the year. Sport cars, buzz bug-like around Sacred
Heart Square loaded down with dainty damsels. An inovation
of musical instruments in the hands of frat members perched
atop an antique vehicle produces the new sound in the contest.
Fresh carnations decorate the lapels of many suits. The contes-
tants throw candy and gum from the moving parade in hopes
that they will be able to enlist votes in their favor. And in the
midst of all this stands the bewildered student not knowing
which way to turn, how to make it across the Square to class
without 'being demobilized by the motorcade that barricades
the way to C8zF. The usual sound systems announce the end
of classes for one day and it seems as though the air force has
little to complain about concerning noise prevention. The bul-
letin boards seem to have been recently imported from Holly-
wood with all the extravagant and yet true poetic phrases
concerning the various contestants. The twenty-one beauties
were sure to be eliminated to just four but it's great fun.
Carol Sabe, Donna Smith, Delphine Dubeck, Ioan Heidt. ROW 4:
Lynn Van Tiem, Rosemary Donaldson, Barbara Raczkowski, Fern
Dunbar, Marilyn Mason, Ginny Sweeney.
ST. FRANCIS CLUB BEGINS BANGING NAILS AND BOARDS LATE ONE
NIGHT AFTER CLASSES AND STUDYING SHOULD HAVE BEEN FINISHED.
DORMITORY BOYS BUMP, PUSH, HAMMER, MEASURE, AND BRACE THE
FIRST COLORFUL FIGURES INTO PLACE ON THE TRAILER PLATFORM.
A REAL, LIVE MAN TRAPPED IN THE INTRICATE NETWORK OF SIGMA Hey, look at me in the Corner. pee been Working
DELTA SORORITY'S FERRIS WHEEL SEEKS TO ESCAPE THEIR RUSE. three days ond nights but yon would never g
An idea is born in the minds of fraternity and sorority
members. This idea is fostered carefully at meetings,
argued about, decided upon. It becomes concrete, on
paper scratched by the moving pencil in the hand of
the conceiver. So last minute approvals are made and
a request for finances is completely agreed upon.
Young, eager pledges are enlisted to dutifully con-
struct the float and thus earn honor points which
entitle them to initiation. First a trailer bed is needed
on which to raise the exterior frame. The frame goes
up rapidly with many willing hands hammering and
holding the wooden form. The shapes of the figures
are built next. There is such a broad choice of
characters from Mr. Disney's prolific group that it
is hard to decide. But the pledges have little to say
"Come on fellow, get busy bending that chickenwire.
We'll do the planning - you do the work." So, on
into several nights goes the work. Then there is the
problem of connecting the mechanical apparatus to
some of the float figures that will have the fourth
dimension of motion. The floats are covered with
colored tissue paper and then necessary coats of
brilliant paint. The lights are finally connected to
the generator and with reasonable luck everything
will hold together for the necessary two days. That's
about the way it's done. For some of the fioats, peo-
ple, real live ones, are needed. These are reminded
of the honor attached to such a position to insure
their appearance on time. And so with cut fingers,
bloodshot eyes and frazzled nerves the builders
watch the truck tow away their pride to the parade.
of Pledges for Construction
THE FIREHOUSE FIVE DO soME LAST MINUTE ARRANGING BEFORE THE HALETIME REVIEW.
TWOULD TAKE LOADS OF WATER TO DROWN oUT THE MELODIC SOUNDS THESE Boys MAKE.
A BRAVE YET MEEK FERDINAND PERCHED IN HIS HAY-FILLED
CART MEETS HIS MATCH IN THE ROSEATE MATADOR ATOP RENO'S FLOAT
Fragile Tissuepaper Fantas
HOLDEN HALL ALSO TOOK FIRST PLACE HONORS CHI SIGMA PHYS HFIREHOUSE
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THIS RICHLY COLORED GROUP TOOK FIRST PLACE HONORS IN THE NIGHT TIME
HOMECOMING PARADE WITH ITS QUARTET OF REALISTIC DISNEYLAND CREATURES.
011 GQ S
FIRST PRIZE IN FRAT COMPETITION.
V .S ,
THE DISCERNING JUDGES OCCUPY A FANTASYLAND PERCH TO WATCH
THE PARADE PASS BY IN A QUEUE OF SOUNDS AND SIGHTS TONIGHT.
BAMBI AND THUMPER SHARE THE LIMELIGHT AFFORDED TO SIGMA
SIGMA SIGMA'S PRIZE WINNER IN THE ALL SORORITY DIVISION,
I'M THE ONLY CHARACTER IN THIS WHOLE LINE THAT NO ONE WANTS TO GET NEA
FOR SOME REASON. AND I HAVE THE NICEST WHITE STRIPE DOWN MY BAC
Don't ever think you can lie and get away with it.
Look at me. I stand up here all alone in the parade.
JIOS I 1 x
Brrr . . . I'm glad that there is heat back in Fantasyland where I
come from. Everytime I shudder my wings almost fall off my back.
J . ' 11
OOK AT THOSE STRANGE 'LBIG PEOPLE" OUT THERE. WHY, THEY HAVE NO BEARDS,
UCH LITTLE EARS, AND STUBBY NOSES. WHAT A RELIEF TO BE QUITE NORMAL.
is just another of the small Mickey Mouse Fan Clubs that I
throughout the country. Nothing at all to get excited about.
Senor I3ull, please smell this pretty red rose for me. Ole
What is the matter with this fellow? No fighting spirit
Fire is a roaring thing. It burns down houses andl
forests. It explodes chemicals and gases. It tears
and rips and blackens beautiful things. Fire is
crackling thing. It fills fireplaces and furnaces.
roasts hotdogs over autumn fires, it warms
feet on spring hikes. Fire is a blazing thing. T
the traveler on a ship it is a distant land mark. T
a fireman it is a threat. But to a college 5' ' '
during homecoming it is a bonfire prep rally.
students are all back in their courses of study.
we light a bonfire to let everyone know that
are back home again on campus, that our '
year is under Way. The bonfire arouses spirit
the game' on the morrow. It gives the si
something new to look at. It fills their eyes
light and warms their faces with heat. The s1
cheer for the team before the fire is lighted.
have to listen to several announcements. These
called commercials. Then they have to watch
ple trying to light Wood with flaming g
All this to have a bonfire. But this is Home
and they don't mind.
Pep Rall y Bonfire Light
there now, that's quitq a bonfire, isn't it? Lct's light one
of them. And, by the way, would you please move?
A WHITE CHEERING CARD SECTION FILLED THE STADIUM
WITH MORE THAN THE USUAL ROUSING COLLEGE CHEERS.
I wif 'Ip'
YES, YOU CAN HAVE MY AUTOGRAPH IF YOU WILL WAIT
Stadium omplemented it
THE U OF D CHORUS SPOTLIGHTED SEVERAL COE
IN ITS MUSICAL ACCOMPANIMENT TO THE GALA
QUEEN LYNN VAN TIEM RECEIVES HER DIADEM FROM TONY BAGINSKI, UNION PRESIDENT.
urt and Glee
Homecoming halftime added a new round of sights and
sounds to the week-end. The U. of D. marching band
led the parade on the field for a review before the
crowded stands. It brought the featuring of the Glee
Club with plenty of musical entertainment, but most
important, it brought the crowning of the Homecoming
Queen and her court and the Haunting of the Hneries
that go with a royal court and entourage. The military
guard gave a dignified and formal air to the ceremony.
Halftime required planning and precision, and that is
exactly what it was. By reason of this perfection, it was
another of the many events that made Homecoming '56
ANN BARCZAY, WINTER EDITOR, AND LA SALLE MAYES, FALL
EDITOR AND DIRECTOR, PEER AT A STUDENT MANUSCRIPT.
Features prepared by Frese
Fresco, the literary quarterly, has as its aim the
publication of good student creative writing.
Staffed by an editorial board of six members sel-
ected by the English Department, Fresco has in-
cluded all types of literature written by students.
The staff is headed by a director who cares for the
business end of affairs and handles staff-faculty
advisor relations for each issue. In addition to this,
one member of the staff serves as season editor
for each of the quarterly editions. Between publi-
cation dates the staff is engaged in reading manu-
scripts and determining the necessary quality the
work must have to be published. But all work and
no play leads to you know what and the members
frequently participate in ferocious arguments over
the advisability of attempting to publish Chinese
poems and Hindustani riddles submitted by foreign
students. And so goes Fresco.
RALPH BAXTER, SUMMER EDITOR, GARY WODITCH,
ING, RIGHTJ SPRING EDITOR, AND MIKE MCCANN
MEMBER. SEEMS THAT THOSE SERIOUS COMPOSITIONS
Reilly, Articles Editor. Frank Ortisi, Managing Editor. Dr. Garcia-Mora, Moderator.
Maureen Pulte, Literary Editor. Brian Ahearn, Editor-in-Chief
University of Detroit Law journal is an-
of the University's activities that have
ed enormous increases in quality and
since their institution. From a humble be-
in 1916 as a bi-monthly devoted to
law reviews it has grown into an
volume housed in the Library of
It serves as as source of reference for
in the field of law for it contains
by professionals, literary non-technical
and recent decisions and cases of the
State Supreme Court submitted by
The five member staff must maintain
3.0 average. The Journal definitely serves as
medium for Catholic Action in the legal field.
The staff members must maintain
has kept hard at work maintaining
e journal's prestige and increasing its value.
Intermission for All Students
Fr. ROBERT KOCH, SJ., retreat-master for the coeds
gives emphasis to an interesting point during their retreat.
"Come appart with Me into a desert place and rest
awhile." Each year the entire student body is given
an invitation with these words of Christ to attend a
retreat. S0 the several thousand day-students occupy
themselves for a three day retreat period with
thoughts concerning their spiritual life, their pro-
gress in virtue, their vocation in life and such like.
The male students fill the large Memorial Building
each morning at -nine o'clock to attend Mass and
receive Communion. The coeds use neighboring Gesu
parish church forwa conference hall. Two Jesuits, well-
versed in the arts of the Ignatian Retreat, give the
scheduled talks each day. These are aimed so as to
give the young minds something to work on, some-
thing to valuably consider about the spiritual life
and its importance if man is to achieve a complete
development. Retreat means prayer and some medi-
tation, readings that will further develop the points
necessary for a complete retreat. Retreat is a time
without classes and study, a. break without routine
and humdrum, a sort of spiritual inventory. But
everyone knows this. Everyone tries to realize the
importance of this function, and the part that it
should play in life. So there is not much more to be
said except that you listened, thought, prayed, at-
tended Mass, read a book that you thought would be
of value to you as a Catholic seeking perfection, and
retreat passed by, seemingly eventless. Only God and
the individual student know what transpired,
ia Annual Spiritual Retreat
ugh 2 - .2 it if
Fr. NEIL MCCLUSKEY, SJ., ad-
dresses male students in u conference.
GARY ROSSER, BETH CARPENTER, ALBERT HUEY, AND EMMA
LOU DONAVEN ENJOY THEMSELVES WHILE SITTING ONE OUT.
Sigma Delta, professional science sorority,
sponsored the forteenth annual Harvest Ball,
The sorority chose the dance floor at the De-
troit Turner's, a Detroit Athletic organization.
October 28 was the date for the autumn affair.
The committee on decorations worked long
and effectively to make the adjoining din-
ing room a display of fall colors with Hallo-
ween decorations of pumpkins, grinning black
cats and cornstalk figures. The orchestra of
Jimmy King played the dance selections for
the evening. The informal affair was attended
by an amicable group of couples who en-
joyed themselves both on the dance floor
and ,at the tables where conversation was
scintillating. The colorful decoration, the va-
ried music, and the sociable crowd enabled all
in attendance to catch a little of the autumn
Fall Atmosphere at Ball
ge: if tire- .
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A campus couple enjoy themselves while dancing to the pleasant
music of Jimmy King's orchestra during Sigma Delta's Harvest Ball.
Comed a la Kaufman-Hart
A prospective eastern movie actress gets routine instructions
from her German director in the producer's Hollywood offices.
Nelson Phillips, acting as a big-time producer, is beseiged by
talent in the lobby of Ciro's before a Hollywood social dinner
WITH THE MAIN CHARACTERS ALL ON STAGE THE ROLLICK-
ING FARCE COMES TO A SWINGING CHARLESTON ENDING.
he first presentation of the Players' was the frolicking
aufman and Hart farce "Once in a Lifetime." Dealing
ith the eccentric actors, writers and directors of Holly-
ood's roaring Twenties, "Once in a Lifetime" provided
vent for the boundless energy of the thespians. A
st of thirty-seven portrayed the wild and weird people
the times. A peanut-eating boy from Louisiana, a
ssip-happy columnist, and a racing-form reading Bishop
ere some of the leading characters who filled the stage
ith their antics. Transporting the carefree spirit of the
a into the University Theater on October 24-27 were
oug Fonte, Janet Fenemore, Patrick Gallagher, joan
linski, Nelson Phillips and Alice Broder. The time spent
quiring proficiency in European accents and learning
e charleston was well-rewarded by the comments and
arty applause of the audience.
,TAY FENEMORE AND PAT GALLAGHER ENCOURAGE DOUG
FONTE TO DISPLAY HIS EXTRAORDINARY ACTING ABILITY.
l ,ff .
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The trip almost over, students board the buse
which will take them to the railroad depo
Sharon Smith and Fred Provenchcr eagerl,
board the B810 coach assigned to the Student
Fr. Ed O'Connor discusses the trip with
Taylor of BRO, joe Yott, and Tom Emm
Following Team on Jaunt
o the groups of students waiting anxiously in the lobby
the Michigan Central train depot on November 2, the
d and white sign "Titan Special" signified the beginning
the second annual student trip. It promised a Weekend
merrymaking designed to bring support to the U. of D.
otball squad as they faced the Cincinnati eleven. In the
ening of November 2, one hunderd forty-nine students
d alumni began drifting toward the four cars which
ere to carry them to Cincinnati, Ohio. At 11:50 the
heels began to roll and the trip officially started. Immed-
tely the singing started and foursomes grouped them-
lves together to concentrate on pinochle games, all joined
the rip roaring cheer practice so that their lungs would
in good shape for the game. As the evening progressed
few students retired to the forward cars with the inten-
n of catching a few winks of sleep, and thus, to be full
pep upon arriving in Cincinnati. Ths move was quickly
iled by a loud Indian shout from one of the more vocif-
ous members of the entourage. The train pulled into
nci at about 7:00 AM. Titan fans, after giving a few
eers, boarded the three buses which waited to take them
the Sheraton Gibson hotel in the heart of the Ohio city.
ter being assigned to their rooms, everyone retired for a
ort time to freshen up. Only a few hours of sleep were
ailable, as the buses soon returned to transport the visit-
group to the University of Cincinnati stadium. Disap-
alumni make things lively as they listen to a ukelele player.
pointed, but not discouraged, by the results of the Titan
game, in which the U. of D. team was defeated by the score
of 33-7, the student fans returned to the hotel. Since there
was no set program for the rest of the afternoon and eve-
ning, groups of students went their separate ways. Xavier
and the University of Cincinnati played host at a number
of parties 5 the alumni gave a party at the Sheraton-Gib-
song those who attended none of these wined and dined
together with their friends. Sunday the tired students were
roused from slumber at 10:00. After attending Mass, pack-
ing bags, eating breakfast, and bidding farewell to new
friends they piled on the buses which carried them to the
train station. Their spirit was still high as they clmbed
aboard the train which would take them back to Detroit.
The homeward journey was not much quieter than the
initial part of the weekend spree. Decks of cards were still
very much in evidence. The air was filled with songs of the
popular, folk, and classical variety. A few of the less hardy
souls fell asleep, read magazines and newspapers, or cram-
med a bit for their mid-semester exams which were coming
within'the week. Student traffic almost caused a jam in the
diningcar, since these stomach-empty travellers toured in
and out at least three times each. Night had already fallen
when the train rumbled back into Detroit. Goodbyes until
tomorrow were in order as individuals left for their respec-
tive homes. So, ended the second annual student trip,
Ukelele expert, Joe Exner, relaxes while listening to a companion
Songs on Homeward Trek
TIME PASSES WITH A GAME OF CARDS AND A BIT OF CONVERSATION.
DISAPPOINTED BY THE GAMES RESULTS, TITAN FANS REBOARD THE BUS
First Nighter for Sadie Inc.
BUNNY WALKER AND CARL FORYNSKI CAPTURE FIRST PLACE
The Sadie Shuffle, sponsored by the Women
Student's League, was a big success this year.
Of all on campus this dance is the most distinc-
tive on the social calendar. It was held on No-
vember 10 in the Memorial Building: An all en-
thusiastic Women's League, used wily propaganda
and advertising that turned simple, polite coeds
into daring Dogpatch men-chasers. The League,
realizing the female inabilities in this line, pro-
vided a system whereby a coed need simply turn
in the name of an unsuspecting male student who
was promptly strong-armed by a group of threat-
ening girls into accepting the cordial invitation.
What made it all the worse was that the men
allowed themselves to be led like lambs to the
affair. In addition the girls were permitted to
fashion an outlandish corsage on a "First Nighter"
theme, for the fellow to wear. There was some
compensaton: the girl had to pay his and her own
way. This, at least was a pleasant switch. Appar-
ently the girls loved all this for they turned out
en masse to submit names to the Date Bureau
which worked long into the night compiling its
files.. The worst outcome of the affair were the
false rumors circulated concerning men who tried
to get caught! Truly, this was disertion of the
Miss Kay Herbert made this corsagc for John Sheridan.
During the pre-season training ses-
sion at Brighton, Coach Wally
Fromhart made the observation that
the 1956 Titan team was either good
enough to Win all its games or bad
enough to lose them all. His Mori'
clause Was almost prophetic of the
end-of-season standing of the squad.
Although the team had a lot of de-
fensive punch in the early part of the
season, offensively speaking, it was
Weak. A look at the mid-season
record showed a two Win, three loss
standing. During the second half of
the season the offensive improved
but the defense became increasingly
vulnerable. Hampered by a great
number of injuries to the players,
the final five games resulted in
losses. The Titans were defeated in
most of their gridiron Wars of 1956,
but a Wealth of experience in the
techniques of college ball was gained
by many sophomore players. From-
hart and the team had a poor season
1956 Wise, but future wise it was
profitable. All fans will be looking
to a 1957 Titan football machine
Which was built in 1956.
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WALLACE FROMHART HEAD COACH
JOHN RAY FRESHMAN COACH
The Head Football Coach of the University of Detroit for
the past three years has been Wallace Fromhart. Wally was
recognized as the Missouri Valley Conference "Coach of the
Year" in 1955 as a reward for the Titans' good showing that
year. An All-American quarterback for Notre Dame in 1935,
Wally coached high school ball for ten years before hisgfour
year stint at Loras College in Dubuque, Iowa. In 1951 he
became Head Backfield Coach at Detroit. Assisting Fromhart is
Line' Coach Kenneth Stilley. Ken, who joined the Titan coach-
ing staff in 1953 is known for other things. During football
season he spends much time commuting between Detroit and
Clairton, Pennsylvania where he serves as Mayor. Ken was
a teammate of Wally Fromhart at Notre Dame from 1933
until 1935. He served as assistant coach at Notre Dame, St.
Bonaventure, and NYU. Robert Dove is the man who works
with the Titan ends. Bob was an All-American at Notre Dame
in 1941 and 1942. As a senior he was named "Lineman of the
Year." He played football with the Chicago Rockets of the
old All-American League. He joined the Chicago Cardinals in
1948 and closed his playing career with the Detroit Lions in
1954. He became a member of the Detroit coaching staff in
1955. John Ray, also joined the Titan coaching staff in
1955. johnny comes from South Bend, Indiana where he
was an All-State Center. He enrolled at Notre Dame but
his scholastic career was interrupted by a stretch with the
paratroopers. Ray also serves as Head Scout. These are the
men who make the Titan football machine go.
he Titan Team
KENNETH sT1L1 EY LINE COACH ROBERT DOVE END COACH
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18 First Downs
201 Yards Rushing 1
193 Yards Passing
12-21 Passes 4
2 Intercepted By
6-30 Punts 8-
3 Fumbles Lost
105 Yards Penalized
The University of Detroit Titans, play
their first home daylight game after alm
three decades of night play, opened t
1956 football season with a 20-7 vict
over the University of Marquette.
Titans were powered both on the gro
and through the air by the ex-mari
Steve Piskach and Bill Dando, but it was
forward pass that did the most damage
the Warriors. Both teams were at a sta
still until late in the second period w
Dando took a pitchout from Piskach '
threw a left-handed pass good for iift
yards and a touchdown to Al Korpak.
Titans scored again shortly after the s
of the second half when Piskach hit Da
with a pass good for sixty-four yards an
touchdown. Piskach converted the e
point and the Titans led 13-O at the
of the third period. But the game was
yet over. Early in the fourth period
quette recovered a Titan fumble on Detr
forty-six yard line. Mike Bansley's dazz
run through right tackle on the next
made the game close once again. De
received the ensuing kick-off and, after
ing down the field in six plays, Pis
capped a fine afternoon with a twenty-
pass to end jahn Maciejewski. Piskach a
converted and the score was 20-7. This g
marked the Titans' sixth straight victory.
it they retained the water bucket, the tro
appropriated last year at Marquette.
e Titans, attempting to increase their
ing of victories to seven, ran headlong
to an inspired, hard-charging and turf-
urning collection of wild cats, who entirely
minated play. The only thing close in the
me was the score: Villanova 8, Detroit 7.
llanova was a terror over eighty-five yards
the field, but was as meek as a kitten
ide the Detroit fifteen-yard line. The
ildcats were in that position five times
t managed to score only one of those times.
troit crossed midfield only three times
ring the game. A further idea of Villa-
va's dominance can be gained by a com-
rison of yards gained. The Titans gained
y one-hundred yards, seventy-seven on
ground and twenty-three through the
. Villanova gained two hundred, three
rds rushing and seventy-iive yards pass-
. The Wildcats opened the scoring in the
ddle of the lirst half when Steve Piskach,
o was attempting to pass from his own
en, was tackled in the end zone by Van
aian. Detroit took the lead in the second
iod with the aid of a pass-interference
alty when Al Korpak was held as he
empted to catch a pass from Piskach.
u Foaro passed eighteen yards to Dick
apman and Bill Dando scored from the
. At the beginning of the fourth period,
n Lazzi recovered a blocked punt on the
troit eighteen. John Bauer scored on the
t play to end the scoring.
First Downs 1 7
Yards Rushing 193
Yards Passing 7 5
Intercepted by O
Punts 6- 2 5
Fumbles Lost 3
Yards Penalized 92
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13 First Downs
54 Yards Rushing 2
121 Yards Passing
10-21 Passes i
1 Intercepted By
6-30 ' Punts Y 5
3 Fumbles Lost
65 Yards Penalized
The Titans played their first night g
of the season at Wichita on Satur
October 13. Detroit, favored to win by t
teen points was attempting to get back
the winning column after their loss to Vill
ova. Wichita was eyeing revenge for t
40-0 humiliation at the hands of the Tit
in 1955. The Titans took a 7-O lead earl
the 'first period on a Piskach to Dando ae
Off the bench came Jim Klisanin of Wic
The Titansfdoom was sealed. Klisanin
most immediately ran thirty yards thro
the Detroit line but missed the point a
touchdown. But the Titans, leading by
score of 7-6, ran headlong into Klisanin a
the half time intermission. He ran thir
yards for one touchdown, twenty-five y
for another, and concluded his one
carnage by kicking Wichita's only e
point. But the Titans kept trying and
always dangerous as they,threatened rep
edly. However, Piskach was thrown f
fourth down loss to end one drive
Wichita intercepted a Foaro pass to
another threat. It was not until very
in the final period that Foaro threw a
yard touchdown pass to end Phil Maks
Wichita completed only one of two passes
ran repeatedly through a Detroit line W
outweighed their's by ten pounds a man.
star for Detroit was Lou Foaro who
pleted eight passes for eighty-three yar
mecoming day 1956 was observed by the
iversity of Detroit on Saturday, October
. That aftemoon the Titans met the
iversity of Tulsa with one thing in mind:
eak that two game losing streak. But,
lsa had another idea. The Hurricanes
n the toss, elected to receive, and ran the
koff back to their own twenty-three yard
e. By a succession of swift and powerful
rsts through the Titan line, Tulsa pushed
Detroit's fifteen yard line. The line rallied
eir forces and pushed them back to the
enty-four where Charlie Wynes booted
high kick which just dropped over the
ssbar giving .Tulsa a- 3--O lead which
ver was relinquished. Tulsa showed its
ensive power throughout the game, but the
tans were able to come up with the key
fensive play whenever it was necessary.
't, the Tulsa defense was even tighter. De-
it managed to cross the midfield stripe
ly twice during the entire game. The first
e they recovered a. fumble on the forty-
o yard line. They moved the ball to the
'rty-six. The other occasion involved a
ak play. A Tulsa player was laying on
ground when a Titan punt hit him and
s recovered b.y Detroit. This defeat was
costly in the matter of injuries. Detroit's
ee top ends were put on the sidelines
efinitely. Titan followers left hoping for
tter results'against Boston College.
First Downs 14
Yards Rushing 193
Yards Passing 70
Intercepted By 3
Punts 7-3 6
Fumbles Lost 2
Yards Penalized 55
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Aaah! BOSTON beans
VS. Boston ollege
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DETROIT BOSTON COLLE
11 First Downs
129 Yards Rushing
88 Yards Passing
4 Intercepted by
3 Fumbles Lost
25 Yards Penalized
The Titan losing streak had by this
reached three games. The reasons seeme
be contained in two words: injuries an
experience. But even these handicaps
not enough to refuse the football give
freely by Boston College on October 28.
Sunday afternoon will long be rememb
as Christmas in October, an afternoon
ing which the Titans recovered eight of
Boston fumbles and intercepted four
eleven aerials. Using the logic that
could not do any worse than the first
had done, Titan coach Wally Fromhart s
ed a team- of substitutes who, led by qua
back Bob Giardina, proved his logic cor
Late in the first period, Giardina thre
bullet-like pass which Bill Dando ca
The Boston secondary seemed befuddle
U of D's ex-marine hurried into the end-
In the third period Detroit was on
eighteen yard line when Giardina hit
Hunter with a pass on the two yard
Hunter gingerly stepped across the goa
Detroit's second touchdown. Al Ko
missed both extra point attempts. Bos
score was also the result of a break. In
fourth period Boston recovered a Lou F
fumble on the Detroit twenty-seven.
Donlan passed to Torn Sullivan for a to
down. Henry Sullivan converted, but B
had given too much and Titans' recor
came two and three.
ie Titans, accompanied by 149 University
Detroit students and Alumni, invaded the
ithern Ohio city of Cincinnati on Novem-
r 3, hoping to square their season's record
three and three- As it turned out however,
2 Cincinnati eleven played their best game
the season and the Titans were dealt
:ir worst defeat in four seasons. The Ti-
is received the opening kick-off and started
s afternoon spectacular with a lightening
ss play good for sixty yards. Lou Foaro
ew the pigskin as far as he could to Al
rpak who had raced behind the Cincin-
i secondary. Another Foaro-Korpak pass
y brought the ball to the fifteen yard line
ore Foaro's wild pitchout was recovered
Cincinnati on their own thirty-one. A few
utes later, Cincinnati fumbled on their
y-four. Detroit recovered and drove to
eighteen before losing the ball. Cincin-
i on the other hand scored in every per-
. joe Morrison made a brilliant TD when
ran a punt back fifty-seven yards. Bob
rosa scored on a one yard plunge after
k'Gordon's fifty yard sprint. Delrosa also
t fifty yards with a screen pass for an-
r TD. In the third period jack Gordon's
y-four yard run set up another TD while
th Dewitz went thirty-five yards in the
period. George Finn scored for Detroit
r Mike Flynn intercepted a pass on the
TROIT CIN CIN ATTI
A First Downs 15
Yards Rushing 285
Yards Passing 60
Intercepted By 1
Fumbles Lost 1
Yards Penalized 105
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I wanted the school to be famous.
and full of spirit ..... and
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14 First Downs
67 Yards Rushing
115 Yards Passing
2 Intercepted By
3 Fumbles Lost
35 Yards Penalized
The Titans played their linal home ga:
the season with Drake University on Nr
ber 10. Detroit looked like a, confused fo
team during the tirst half. The ball W
Drake's live yard line when Bob Gi.
pitched out to a team mate who wasn't
Drake then started a drive climaxed by
Waterhouse's sixty-seven yard run. Right
Marv Shearer scored Drakeis second TD
he fell on a fumble in the end zone. '
third touchdown was the result of a
fumble recovered by fullback Tom New
the Detroit thirty-seven. Ron Lind scored
eighteen yard dash around the end.
quarterback'Larry O'Dell backed into
Chapman's punt to start Drake on th
to its final touchdown. Left-handed
LaBrasca faked a pitchout on a quar
option play and ran the final six yards
goal. Detroit moved the ball well in th
period but was not able to score until e
the final quarter when tackle Jim Pyle r
ed a Drake fumble on the twenty-five. Lo
scored from the one on a quarterback
Detroit's Final touchdown came afte
explosive playing by captain jim Lynch
'he Titans practiced hard after their defeat
Drake in preparation for their conference
gme with Oklahoma A8zM on November 17.
hut the Cowpokes had heard that Detroit's
ishing defense was weak, so they turned loose
pair of sophomore speedsters. jim Wiggins, a
ashy halfback, took the ball on the eighteen
rd line and did not stop until he had crossed
Ee distant goal. Quarterback Bill Borun engi-
ered a drive which saw him score in the last
ay of the first half. The gun went off and the
itans were losing by two touchdowns. The
ird quarter was scoreless, but the fireworks
Esumed in the final period. On a fourth down
tuation Dick Chapman punted to the ten
rd line where Wiggins caught it, broke
rough the first wave of tacklers and outdis-
nced the rest of the Titans. The Cowpokes
ored again that period on a twenty-three yard
sh by John Jacob. The score was 25-O when
e Titans scored their touchdown on a sixty-
ree yard pass play from Bob Giardina to
m Hunter. Detroit gave a fairly impressive
ensive showing and kept the ball in A8zM
rritory throughout the game. But, they were
t able to cope with the long distance range
Jim Wiggins, A. 81 M.'s talented sophomore.
Maybe NEXT yea:
7-25 vs. klahoma ASQM
TROIT OKLAHOMA A8zM
First Downs 14
Yards Rushing 320
Yards Passing 78
22 i Passes 2-7
Intercepted by 1
Fumbles Lost 4
Yards Penalized 70
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"D-E-T-R-O-I-T, RAH, RAH, RAH!" FRANCIS WALDO LEADS A CHEER DURING,A TIME OUT.
Evoking Cheers of Titan Fa
ROSE MCPHERSON, GORDON MCDONALD, BARBARA RACZKOWSKI, LEO
O'CONNELL, AND CHRIS TRACZYK FORM A TITAN CHEERLEADING GROUP.
University of Detroit rooters can al
count on very enthusiastic leadership
their cheerleaders. Detroit's present c
leading squad is comprised of eight
bers headed by Dave Ewald, an A815 se
Also on the squad are Francis Waldo,
Vaillencourt, Leo O'Connell, Gordon
Donald, Rose McPherson, Barbara Racz
ski, and Chris Traczyk. Cheerleadin
volves more than leading the rooting
tion at all university athletic events.
hours of practice are required to coord
action and cheers. The cheer1eader's re
are few. He gets his satisfaction fro
response of the crowd. His value is r
nized by the University to the extent th
is awarded a school letter each year. H
receives a pin and jacket at the time
entrance to the cheer-provoking
Freshmen are not eligible to belong t
is Traczyk leads a cheer designed to inspire the Titans and
the fans to enter into the spirit of the tcam's efforts to win.
An attempt to prompt Titan rooting sends Rose McPherson leaping
through the air in anticipation of a rally by the Titan ball players.
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WITH THE HOMECOMING DAY BONFIRE GLOWING IN THE BACKGROUND, THE MARCHING BAND TAKES A
Featurin the Marching Eau
The University of Detroit's splendid marching
band, directed by Robert J. Taptich, swings around
the corner into the view of the spectators lining the
parade route. Thousands watch in admiration as
the eighty-four musicians strut their stuff, moving
into the realm of current and past events, in the
half-time pageants during the football season. An-
nually the Memorial building resounds with sweet,
skillfully played tones, tones comprising the well
known works of music being interpreted by the
seventy-seven members of the Concert Band. This
group is certainly one of the more active groups
on campus. As a representative of its school, it is
always capable of doing an excellent jobg this re-
quires plenty of work before each public appear-
ance. The University of Detroit can indeed look
forward to many years of top entertainment and
An occasional march on campus is included in band activities. - - fl' '-lug., -
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Adding to the glory and pageantry of the performances
of the band, both before the game and between halves,
and during the many parades in which the band par-
ticipates, is the corps of majorettes, led by Drum Ma-
jor Robert Kovarik and Majorettes Pattee Genin and
Barbara Pearson. Miss Genin, presently the national
senior baton twirling champion of the .United States,
holds numerous other titles. She is a freshman at the
University of Detroit, hailing from St. Paul Minnesota.
Her dexterity with the baton is virtually without equal.
Miss Pearson is known especially for her skill in twirl-
ing a fiery baton, a specialty often exploited when the
Titan football games were played at night. Both of
these girls put on a few shows during the basketball
season for the fans. A spendid job is done by all the
members of this corps. All their work is certainly ap-
preciated by all connected with the University, stu-
dents, faculty, and alumni alike.
Miss Pattee Genin is the U. S. senior baton twirling champion.
EELING: ,IOANNE SIPSOCK, FRAN CAPANDA, NANCY SWAIN, STANDING: LEONA BAKER, BARBARA PEARSON, PATTI GE-
N, SHARON SMITH.
THE PROM OFFERS AN EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY FOR STUDENT GROUPS TO TALK
INFORMALLY IN THE SHADOWS OF MADAME AND MONSIEUR cADiLLAcs NOBILITY
Colonials with the Cachllaos
After a five year absence from the social calendar of the
campus, the Colonial Prom made a reappearance this year
on November 16. The joint effort of AKPsi and Gamma
Sigma Sigma made this possible. The return of the Prom
to the register was greeted as an exciting surprise by all.
The sponsoring groups presented this event in the Foun-
der's Room of the Sheraton Cadillac Hotel. Gamma Sigma
Sigma's position as a service sorority had prevented it
from participating in the sponsorship of a campus social
event previously. But now with the aid of AKPsi the Col-
onial Prom became the biggest and best ever. Music was
provided by the Cavaliers whose very name fitted with the
setting. The murals on the ball room walls were one of the
highlights of the affair along with the distribution of free
corsages to all young ladies who were fortunate to be es-
corted to the Prom by a charming fellow. The night spent
here in the historical Cadillac atmosphere was truly colonial.
LACY PETTICOATS SWIRL AS DANCERS VINCENT REILLY AND CHARLOTTE MELCHER DO THE
HALF-TIME ON THE DANCE FLOOR LEAVING TWIRLING SILHOUETTES IN THE BACKGROUND
ioket Hunt for Varsity Ball
Chi Sigma Phi, local engineering social fraternity, and
Theta Phi Alpha, national Catholic social sorority, spon-
sored the Varsity Ball this year on the night of November
30. In an unusual publicizing attempt the two groups hid
three free tickets somewhere on campus for students to
locate. Their presence led many on futile searches and but
three lucky people to their choice prizes. The publicity
stunt paid off with dividends for the dance drew a very
large crowd of couples to the Colonial Room of the Detroit
Leland Hotel. The sponsoring groups called upon Danny
Sheahan and his orchestra to provide dancing music for the
informal affair. With all these winning components put to-
gether the Varsity Ball turned out to be a real collegiate
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Winter has an iron grasp. Following upon the
ideal days of autumn it seems even more harsh
and cruel than it really is. It is epitomized in the
six-sided always-varied figure of the snow flake.
It is rigid and cold and yet sparkling, many jac-
eted in its beauty. It is white and shiny and yet
forbidden to the touch. It is covering and trans-
forming. And yet it only serves to cover the ugli-
ness that lies beneath it. The ground is hard and
dead. Life stops on nature's surface and returns
underground to prepare for the rebirth of spring.
Skis, toboggans, sleds and skates bring speedy
sports to weekend enthusiasts. In a rebellion
against the frigidity and harshness of Winter,
people race and glide across virgin snows and ice-
covered waters in apparent lack of concern with
the cold, windy weather. Small white missiles,
gleaming blades, and waxed woods are the equip-
ment for the time. Skis replace toboggans atop
vacationing automobiles. Electric wires and tree
branches are stacked with candid rifts of snow.
Drifts fill empty corners and tree hollows,' snow
makes parked cars into mysterious white-cloaked
monsters. It squeaks under your feet. You spend
some of your free time uncovering sidewalks with
grating shovels. The biting wind ruddies faces,
burns ears and makes eyes water. Stars twinkle in
reflections on ice choked rivers and lakes. Mujlers
and caps, fur-lined coats and gloves, roaring fur-
naces and fireplaces protect man from the cold.
Winter is yilled with basketball, indoor activities,
card games and hearty meals. It is Va time when
the outdoors is invigorating, revitalizingnand yet
not to be too long endured. But, Winter leaves
slowly. The 'thaw is a long time coming. For now
we know, Winter has an iron grasp.
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Coeds prepare food baskets for the poor.
PLODDING SLOWLY THROUGH THE WINTRY WHITENESS AFTER A BREAK, STUDENTS HEAD FOR THEIR CLASSES
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WOMEN'S LEAGUE ORPHANS PARTY UNDER THE CARE OF SANTA COMPLETES THE CHRISTMAS SPIRIT.
IN A HIEMEL HASSLE A TITAN CAGE CENTER PUTS THE GAME ON ICE.
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WHEN WINTER DUMPS ITS SNOW UPON THE CAMPUS LAWNS, STUDENTS SEEM TO BE INDIF-
FERENT TO ITS PRESENCE. THERE ARE EXCEPTIONS TO EVERY RULE AND SOME PEOPLE
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PROCEED INDOORS AND SPEND THE CHILLY WEATHER. THERE, OCCUPIED WITH
BOOKS, STUDIES, AND SUCH LIKE. ADD SOME COFFEE AND YOU HAVE THIS SCENE.
HEAD FOR THE TANNING WARMTH OF THE TROPICS AND THERE BASK IN THE GOLDEN SUN-
SHINE ON SANDY BEACHES BENEATH TOWERIING GREEN PALMS TO THE SOUND OF GUITARS
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A TOURING GROUP OF VISITORS IS GIVEN THE LATEST
WHATS NEW IN EDUCATIONAL TELEVISION BY A WTVS
A transformation by benediction is given the Smith
Building by Father Steiner, assisted by Father Foley.
New Abode for Radio and
A QUICK LOOK INSIDE THE CONTROL ROOM AND A GLANCE AT THE VARIOUS PANELS INDICATES THAT HOWDY
WILL BE A LONG TIME IN COMING TO WTVS. AT LEAST THERE ARE SIGNS TO THAT EFFECT UPON ONE VISITOR
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A TELEVISION CAMERA AND STUDIO AND PROPS RECEIVE THE DEDICATORY BLESSING THAT MAKES
THEM HOLY TOOLS IN THE UNIVERSITYZS PROGRAM OF EDUCATIONAL TELEVISION ON CHANNEL 56.
V Communication Division
Radio TV Center Opens. This
headline event on December 9
brought a half-million dollars
of electronic equipment into
use in the newly presented
Smith Building. Cardinal
Mooney. and Fr. Steiner offici-
ated at the blessing of the new
premises. After a cramped year
in the Library studios, WTVS
found ample space to expand
and fully develop. Mr. Elmer
J. Smith, the donor of the
building, added this as his
most impressive of the many
gifts bestowed upon the Uni-
versity in his life time. The
crowd of onlookers entered
after the blessing and walked
through lighted corridors into
classrooms and control rooms
filled with shining electronical
devices, control panels, mics,
and sets. WTVS was quickly
and transformedly revamped
by the Communications 'Arts
CAMERAMAN NO. 3 DOES SOME CLOSE-UP WORK DURING A PROGRAM
FEATURING THE PRINCIPLES FOLLOWED IN AUTOMOTIVE DESIGN.
Now located in their new offices in the Smi
TV Building, the students who man WTV
TV, have given U. of D.'s portion of educ
tional television in Detroit a new impetus
its development as a top-rate UHF statio
The station has toured the entire camp
with its large cameras and extensive equi
ment. It closed the scholastic sequence
covering the 1956 graduation in the Mem
ial Building. Football found it perched hi
up 'in the pressbox with its long telesco
lenses peering into the crowd and at the a
tion on the field below. A continuous flow
programs continues to pour from the camer
each evening. Too few people seem to reali
the educational entertainment they are-mis
ing by not having a converter. Programs de
ing with all phases of the arts and scienc
are numerous along with feature bits a
interesting iilm presentations. Recently t
station began sending out Waves dealing wi
the proposed 1957-58. TV courses for liber
arts students who will be able to atte
classes via TV. This pre-college training ov
Channel 56 is just another of the iirsts th
U. of D. has participated in since its launc
ing into the field of TV. B
TITAN FOOTBALL SHARED PART OF WTVS'S CAMPUS TELECASTING.
Te evision Across Campus
Behind-the-screen viewing of graduation in the Memorial Building.
The telescopic lens comes into play for an earnest cameraman
To say that the Broadcasting Guild of
the University complements the educa-
tional work of WTVS-TV would be an
understatement, considering the out-
tanding work that the Guild has been
oing for the Detroit community and
he University during the past year of
roadcasting. Continuing its reputation
nd standards with programs of a selec-
ive variety nature such as "U, of D.
how-Time", a program greatly appre-
iated by those radio listeners interested
n the theatre world of today and yes-
erday, the Guild also serves as a com-
unication arm for many announce-
ents of the University to supplement
he publicity work of the Public Infor-
ation Department. Music and fea-
ures, arts and science lectures and
eneral information programs such as
'Radio Magazine", t'News Report",
'Answer Guaranteed", 'fWhat's New"
urnish eighteen of the stations of the
ichigan Broadcasting System with a
ide assortment of entertainment
hrough the tape-recording facilities of
he U. of D. Titan Transcription Net-
ork. And so it might be better to say
hat, along with WTVS, the Broadcast-
g Guild has done its important part
keep the University of Detroit
breast of the electronics communica-
'on field of today.
Broadcasters on the Au'
DANCE COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ROW 1 MIKE KOMIVES, TOM CAMPBELL, ART CECKOWSKI, CO-
CHAIRMAN, CAPT. WILLIAM HARRIS, RUBE RAMIREZ, CO-CAPTAIN, JOHN WESTERHOLM,
RICHARD HEYART. ROW 25 DICK BOES, TOM TAYLOR, BOB COLLINS, BERNHARD BRAEUNER.
Very Formal, artiall
ilitary men are known for their
ll planned maneuvers on the
rching field. On December 7 the
my and Air Force ROTC
sented their annual Military Ball.
e planning committee made a
se maneuver by capturing a spirit
the dance that would give a
litary flavor Without hindering the
tremely formal air of the dance.
dressed in their gowns and dress
the coeds and their
danced in a Memorial Build-
decorated as a medieval castle
of stone. The queens of both
sponsering groups were crowned
the course of the evening.
Slubowski of the Army and
Skuba of the Air Force
to the regal atmosphere of
affair. The outstanding orchestra
Richard Hayman furnished the
entertainment for the Ball.
slxteen piece group provided
danceable music that everyone
anticipatedl During the inter-
an AROTC choral group
-g several selections to make the
nce a really complete affair.
WALKING UNDER A SABERED ARCH MAGDALINE SKUBA, ARMY SWEETHEART,
APPROACHES THE STAGE TO RECEIVE THE CUP PROCLAIMING HER NEW HONOR.
RICHARD HAYMAN ASSISTS AIR FORCE SWEETHEART, CONNIE SLUBOWSKI, AS
SHE ADDRESSES THE CADETS. HER ESCORT, CHARLIE SHEFFIECK LOOKS ON.
THE OBSERVATORY AT STELLMERE PARK, THE DUKE'S MANSION, WAS SCENE OF FIRST ACT OF PLAY
Venus Observed in Detro
Christopher Fry's high comedy tinged
with melancholy, returning images of
loneliness, growing old and finding a
sense of completeness in this life con-
trivingly filled the bi-level play Venus
Observed. The work, subtitled A Win-
ter Comedy to show its portrayal of
the duality of man, was presented on
'December 15. The leading roles of
Hereward, Duke of Altair, Edgar, his
son, Reedbeck, his estate manager, and
Reedbeck's daughter, Perpetua, were
played by Nelson Phillips, Charles
Noel, Patrick Gallagher, and Marge
Farley. Marge Manion, Frances Dun-
bar, and Katherine Miller were the
Duke's choice of prospective wives. The
play was interspersed with those pre-
monitions of the impossibility of full
happiness on earth and the difficult
struggles in life that lead to maturity.
The punning poetry and combination of
comedy and philosophy were very well
handled by the Players, with much
praise going to Richard Burgwin, the
director, whose crew outdid itself.
HEREWARD NARRATES HIS AMBITIONS IN TEMPLE OF THE ANCIENT
H.-. sum- .....
The butler saves the hour in his shirt.
he temple affords refuge to the fm:-routcd.
ircctor, theatre, and production staff.
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The spirit of Christmas is a mar-
velous thing. It is a spirit of eager-
ness prepared for by the expectant
weeks of Advent. It is a hushed
spirit of night, filled with awe and
wonder and interspersed only with
the falling of snow and the silvery
twinkling of stars. It is a spirit of
happiness that follows waiting, of
joy that comes of fulfillment. It is
the spirit of giving and receiving in
turn. Bells ring, organs peal, choirs
sing, and people greet one another.
Former enemies talk on sensible
terms, people willingly and pa-
tiently suffer inconveniences and
difliculties. Even the poor are re-
membered and given gifts of food
and clothing so that they can share
the Yuletide spirit. Children revel
in the newly found fun furnished by
gifts mysteriously placed beneath
the Christmas tree. Everyone, rich
and poor, manages an elegant meal,
even if its elegance is only relative
to his station. Fireplaces are chock-
full of blazing logs. Passerbys can
see cheery scenes .through the win-
dows of countless homes. The
Christ Child lies in His manger
once again surrounded by oxen and
asses, by shepherds and their flocks,
by Mary and Joseph, and by choirs
of angelic spirits. Wisemen come
from the East to adore. We watch
all its pageant. We share its spirit
and are glad. For we have tasted of
Christmas and we know-that it is
good. Midnight Mass, the -proces-
sion to the creche, the program of
carols and hymns, the Christmas
candles: these complete the reli-
gious spirit of the feast. The trees,
the Wreaths, the Yule logs, the
candy: these are but a few of the
secular components. "Glory to God
in the highest and on earth peace to
men of goodwill."
5, . .iv
A SILVER YULETIDE STAR PLACED TO SHINE HIGH OVER THE CRECHE
Christmas brings decorations to campus.'Trees bring green-
ery interpolated with glistening tree-bulbs and sparkling
aluminum tinsel. Icicles move indoors to further silver the
trees. The lobby of the Student Union Building played host
to exuberant groups of students looking for outlets for
energy in reserve since the beginning of Homecoming prep-
arations. The Christmas crib, the sorority tree, the mistle-
toe, holly and ivy filled the room. Piles of presents for the
Women's League's Christmas Party for children began to
make an impressive pile in the corner. But the trimming of
the tree is the most special event of all, giving the biggest
impetus to Christmas spirit. Delta Sigma Phi claims the
annual honors and manages to cover the Greek arboreal
piece in fine fashion. Needless to say the judging of the
food baskets 'brings both surprises and disappointments.
And so to forestall a somewhat lagging scholastic mood
classes end a week before Christmas and everyone goes
home to decorate, leaving the Yuletide finery to the cheery
janitor and to the night-watchman to admire on their noc-
turnal walks about campus. '
for Full hristmas Festivity
ecorations are strange things. They' come in all sizes and
lapesg they transform all sorts of things. A twig of mistle-
e over a young lady during the holidays can bring a most
nlivening change. The polychrome adornments attached
the green pines, furs, and balsams from the forests turn
em from bare wild things into colorful new sights. Mod-
day electric lights replace the candles of earlier eras but
not detract from -the rustic beauty of needled branches.
bit of bunting can make a somber room lively, an old
ing new, a shabby thing trim. But Christmas decorations
more than that. They have a spirit all their own, born
the spirit of newness and rebirth, occasioned by the mys-
al birth of Christ on December 25. It is the spirit of
ace on earth to men of good will. This feeling permeates
decorations.,A piece of material that would otherwise
bizarre becomes charming. A basket of food for the
or becomes a, symbol of the charity that people like to
nk of at Christmas. So, decorations are made and hung
m t-rees and ceilings to cover each and every thing that
es not look cheery and bright. And then, the eyes glance
ickly over the scene and you are in the Christmas mood.
u quickly partake of the feelings and ideals that are a
st integral part of Christmas: peace and joy.
k the halls with boughs of holly and don't forget the mistletoe.
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One of the baskets lilled the corner of the Union Building lobby
Delta Sigma Phi's Christmas tree brightens the basement of the Union.
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EYES OF WONDER AND
GOES, FOR, BY ST. NICK,
BRIGHTNESS FOLLOW THE
IS HIS BAG FULL OF JOLLY
PARTY'S MAIN ATTRACTION NO MATTER WHERE HE
TOYS, ALL FOR THE GOOD LITTLE GIRLS AND BOYS.
Coecfs Christmas for Nee
SAY, I'M GOING TO GO T0 COLLEGE WHEN I GROW UP. THIS FOOD IS REAL GOOD AND
MOMMIE'S NOT HERE TO COMPLAIN ABOUT THE WAY I EAT OR ABOUT DIRTY HANDS.
The Coed Christmas part
using Winter Wonderla
as its theme, tilled t
hearts of a hundred nee
children from St. Vince
De Paul Parish with Yul
tide cheer. Both men ax
women students were e
abled for the first time
"adopt" a child for t
affair at which a magici
offered a variety of intri
ing tricks. Each person '
tending brought a pres
to the party Where
children enjoyed all so
of Christmas foods.
children seemed to enj
everything but especia
provident old Santa Clau
Anyone see which way my date fan?
he Annual Christmas Ball was spon-
red this year by Theta Phi Alpha,
ational Catholic Social Sorority and
uyere, local Engineering Fraternity.
uss Weaver's Orchestra furnished an
tremely wide variety of music for the-
ening. An added attraction of the
ening was the gift of mistletoe favors
the young ladies who came to the
nce escorted by dashing gentlemen
o shared the night of, dancing with
eir dates. 'Attractive bell-shaped
nce programs and bright Christmas
corations added yuletide spirit to the
lonial Room of the Detroit Leland
WITH HIS BELL SHAPED PROGRAM OF DANCES FR BRENNAN CIRCULATES
AMONG THE DANCERS AS HE BEGINS CHAPERONING THE CHRISTMAS BALL
Christmas Cheer at Yule Ball
A COMBO, A FOX TROT, AND THE COLONIAL ROOM PROVIDED AN UNFORGETTABLE ATMOS
PHERE FOR THE DANCERS IN THE MUSICAL RESTFULNESS OF POST CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS
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ELAINE GEMS AND JOE DAWSON DO THE VARSITY EDITORIAL MANAGING.
The Varsity News is a unique organ
tion on campus. Working with bu
minimum staff, it manages to come
twice weekly and round up All-An?
can awards year after year. If ther
anything of importance to the stud-
anywhere near the city and even
ther away, the VN is sure to ha
reporter looking into it whether i
a parking lot mud-hole or an at
canon on campus. This staff acco
lishes its work in a rather pr
manner. The editor lives on four
sleep a night and three orang
of the type is set during p
classes and in the darkened fine
arena. Each reporter is equipped
special crepe-soled shoes and a
bag, the standard Christmas
retiring editors, by the way.
myopic sports editor watches e
from his high perches in press b
The photography department
miracles while working in the
ages of the developing room. An
few people realize the frustratio
deadlines, the horrors of the Fair
machine and of poorly-written co
Staffing the Varsity News
Leona Rodziewicz, Bobbie Hamilton and Pat Schonhoff, Society Editors. Dave Greenwald, Coordinator and Bill Baker,
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Bill Anderson, Business Manager.
MANAGING 'EDITDR , ,, , KN
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Mary Duhart and Jim McClear, Sports Editors. Eric C. Feddersen, Managing Editor
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Maureen McGuire, Copy Editor: Steve Jacobs, Editorial Manager.
Theresa Glembocki, News Editor.
Chuck Drouillard, Photo Editor. Smile. Mr. Sanders, journalistic Advisor.
ON MY HONOR AS A SCOUT I WILL DO MY BEST TO TELL NO LIES.
Through a deluge of books, classes, and training in
logistics and juridical procedures comes a young man
to challenge the law profession as a lawyer in his
own right. Of course, he realizes that study and lec-
tures are not enough to make him a lawyer but that
he will need practice to perfect his art and his tech-
nique. So, he finds himself called to serve as a lawyer
in Moot Court. The cause has been previously set up
by means of a film which shows each witness exactly
the part of the action he or she would have seen had
the action really happened. A group of several people
are selected to serve on the jury. The main problems
of the case involve the length of a leaf-raker's rake,
the evidences for a cross-campus walk, and the dam-
ages suffered by a gentleman due to the aforesaid
leaf-rakerls rake. All this is slightly complicated by
,the plaintiff's status as a sculpturor. After three long
hours of deliberation, complaints about procrastina-
tion, charges of leading questions, deception, and
other such erudite terms, the jury leaves the room to
decide either upon the guilt and subsequent payment
for injuries sustained or the innocence of the plain-
tiff. The results: well, it is only a mock trial anyway,
and, regardless, the lawyers had their practice. Actu-
ally Judge Targonski's alarm clock signaling the end
of the periods of rebuttal and his pithy repartee help
to lighten the otherwise formal air of the Moot Court
THE COUNSEL FOR THE DEFENSE DISCUSSES A
WITH HIS ASSISTANT WHILE THE PLAINTIFF IS
id rake, I claim, was a foot longer than we thought.
r ladies of the jury, summon your capable judgment.
Your Honor, I protest this conclusion
Fr. Carron, Director, times a
bk solving problem in the testing
MISS PAPLAS, ONE OF THE SERVICE CENTER'S SECRETARIES, CHECKS IBM
he Psychological Services Center has found a
ew home. In an attempt to permit the Library full
ace and also to expand its facilities the Center
cently moved from the Library to the home
cated on Petoskey Avenue. The home now shel-
rs the offices, IBM machinery, reading and test-
g rooms of the Service Center. The Center was
stituted to provide the University with the many
ried psychological services that are found neces-
ry in modernday educational institutions. Fr.
arron and a staff direct the career testing program
hich the Center provides. At the direction of ad-
'sors and professors students may undertake work
the further development of their reading habits.
he University's exams and IBM tests are pro-
ssed by the staff and provide instructors and de-
rtments with extensive facts about the studentfs
pabilities and performance. These facilities re-
ire more room for equipment and testing. That
why the new sign hangs on Petoskey Avenue.
A UNIVERSITY STUDENT UNDERGOES A TEST FOR COLOR DISCRI-
MINATION IN A VISUAL SURVEY SERIES, AS FR. CARRON OBSERVES.
4. ,N A
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A disappointing season? Yes! But
maybe not so disappointing. Granted
that the Titans finished the season
with a losing percentage. Granted
that they could not win on the road
no matter how hard they tried,
granted that they were inclined to
take things easy at times. Granting
all these points the U of D Quin-
tette played some terrific basketball
during the 1956-57 season. After
opening the season with a mediocre
win over Assumption, the Titans
gave one of their bests performan-
ces in a close game with nationally
ranked Louisville. However, follow-
ing the script which they were to
use so often during the season, De-
troit was unable to play two good
games in succession as they dropped
a one point decision to Bowling
Green. Following decisions over
Western Ontario and Toledo, the
Titans moved on the road and lost
a pair of decisions to Tulsa and
Oklahoma A 81 M. Glory road
showed its face with victories over
Boston and Nortwestern: another
Motor City Classic champion-
ship. But, glory road didn't stay
clear. Victory showed its poor
after-effects in a very poor show-
ing against Canisus. Ebben led the
team to a victory over Drake but a
road trip brought three losses before
home conquests of lowly Delaware
and Houston. Four consecutive de-
feats followed. A loss at Notre
Dame 99-88 was the setting as Eb-
ben broke Guy Sparrow's seasonal
scoring record. The season not good
by any means, but it was not
entirely bad. Bill Ebben had a great
year as did Mike Walsh, Ralph Uch-
inson, and Don Hasse. Wait 'til next
year, we'll show them how its done!
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A l All-American forward Bill Ebben seems all alone a
Thzs must 5s the basketball sectzon. he scores two more in Detroit's opening game romp
Detroit vs. Assumption
RALPH UCHISON AND DICK MAKINZIE WATCH AS NEIL MCEWAN AT-
TEMPTS TO AVOID LITTLE JIM DAILEY AS I-IE LEAPS FOR A REBOUND.
The University of Detroit Titans opened
their 1956-57 basketball campaign on Sat-
urday, December 1 with a quintette from
Assumption College of Windsor. Detroit
declined to show any extraordinary form
in this game possibly because scouts of
more illustrious foes were in attendance.
Nevertheless, after scoring a quick opening
basket, the Titan live took command and
slowly drew away from a poor shooting
Assumption team which was able to score
only six field goals during the course of
the evening. All-American Bill Ebben led
the Titan scorers with twenty-seven points.
Bob Butka scored ten as next high man.
Dick MacKenzie and Howard Triano wer
the high scorers for Assumption wit
eleven and ten points respectively. U. 0
D. won the contest by the score 75-41
Thus the Titans started the season in
convincing manner, even though ther
would have to be some improvement
they were to continue their winning
It was a Saturday evening, january S. A scattering
of almost tardy fans scrambled into their seats in
anticipation of the Titans first home Missouri
Valley Conference game, but even more in antici-
pation of a personal scoring duel between Drake
Universityls scoring ace Red Murrell, a 6' 4" for-
ward, and U. of D.'s All-American captain. They
were not to be denied. Murrell provided virtually
the only threat for our Titans as he poured thirty-
three points through the hoop to lead game scoring
and keep the Bulldogs in contention throughout.
Ebben stayed right with him as he bucketed thirty-
two. Bob Kedzo also played an important part in
this 75-69 Detroit win as he snatched rebound
after rebound from' the outstretched arms of frus-
trated Drake rebounders. Detroit trailed during
much of the first half but rallied before the gun
and held a 43-38 lead and a conference victory.
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Whabfdo you mean foul?
Detroit vs. Drake
'FANCY DRIBBLING MIKE WALSH TAKES ADVANTAGE OF A BLOCK GIVEN BY TEAMMATE BILL EBBEN
DON'T YOU KNOW THAT THE TITANS ARE GOING TO WIN.
Detroit vs. Houston
HOUSTON PLAYER DECIDES TO RELAY AS EBBEN SCORES Two.
There have been some questions as to w
would happen to the Titans after the depart
of Bill Ebben. That question has been answe
in part by the second-half performance
sophomore forward Ralph Uchinson. W
Ralph replaced Bob Butka as Detroit's sec
forward, few people thought that he would b
ball of fire on the court. But he was! E
game has shown an increase in skill and co
dence. His stature as a rebounder has b
growing, and he is the most accurate free-th
man on the' team. In Detroit's 81-71 vict
over Houston they hit on eleven of thirt
free throws and twenty-three points. The
gers were very hot from the floor early in
game and took a twenty-four to fifteen l
but some line shooting by Ebben fthirty poi
and Walsh ftwenty-one points! gave Detro
slight halftime lead. Don Hasse,s reboun
helped the Titans increase their margin to
points by the end of this conference game.
DON HASSE LEAPS HIGH IN AN ATTEMPT TO TIP-IN A REBOUND
Detroit vs. Canisuis
n January 2 the talk of the city's basket-
all fans centered upon the U of. D's tremen-
ous showing as they won the Motor City Tour-
ament. None of these fans could have predicted
etroit's sudden reversal of form as they faced
ationally ranked Canisius in their first post
ournament start. They could not have pre-
icted that the Titans would become so flus-
ered with their opponents' unorthodox style
hat they would become totally inadequate,
eir shooting inaccurate. The Griffins were in
ontrol throughout the contest as Bill Ebben
ho scored thirty points received no help from
is teammates. Detroit converted only twenty-
x of forty-eight free throws and twenty-nine
ercent of their field goals attempts. Canisius
it at a thirty-tive percent clip and at one point
nk eleven consecutive free throws. The final
ore? 80-70. The Titan bubble of success burst
fore it had a chance to grow very large after
e tourney successes.
THREE CANISIUS REBOUNDERS PORTRAY A COMMON OCCURENCE
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Mike Walsh tries to recover the ball before it slips out of bounds. Hmmmmm . . I 'wander what else we did???
Detroit vs. Tulsa
COME ON RALPH, FIGHT FOR THAT BALL. WE CAN'T WIN WITHOUT IT.
Monday evening February 18, was a red-l
ter day in the college basketball career of B
Ebben, the All American forward who set
personal high as he contributed forty-0
points in Detroit's 87-69 conquest of Tul
University. His eighteen held goals bro
a Memorial Building record by two as
raised his season total to 590 points, t
short of the school record. The Golden H
ricanes led by forward jack Evans' fifte
points, held on grimly and were trailing
only three points at the half. After the int
mission the Titans took complete char
Ebben scored on twelve of fifteen held g
attempts as he scored twenty-nine poin
Mike Walsh put on a brilliant display
dribbling as he broke through Tulsa's f
court press time after time to score or set
a Titan tally. Coach Bob Calinan was, for
change, able to employ much of his ben
That move is the sign of Titan victory.
.4 fx .
417 ix' K? 35
presentatives of all the sections of the
untry were pitted against one another in
e fifth annual Motor City Tournament.
e host team won a surprisingly easy vic-
ry as a poor shooting Boston quintette
ored only two field goals in the first half.
ben scored twenty-nine points in the 75-58
tory. Things grew more lively for the
30 spectators who were treated to a 79-77
rthwestern victory of a scrappy W'yoming
e. Dick Mast scored with tive seconds re-
ining. The following evening 4,830 fans
tched Wyoming deal Boston its second
feat 72-60. Detroit won the tournament
the finale as they battled to an impressive
-84 victory over Northwestern. The accur-
shooting of Ebben this forty points broke
ournament recordj and Walsh, were joined
Phil Warren and Joe Rucklinck of North-
stern, and Tony Windis of Wyoming as
tourney's outstanding players.
A Boston attempt to get into contention is foiled by Bob Butka
EBBEN AND HASSE WAIT FOR THE FRUITS OF UCHINSON'S L-ABOR.
Robert J. Calihan has often been
mentioned as a man always able to
get his team "up" for the important
games. The team does not always
win, but it does put on a good show-
ing. Bob graduated from St. George
High School in Evanston, Illinois.
He came to U of D and led the Titan
Varsity in scoring for three successive
seasons. His 332 points as a senior
stood as an all time titan record until
1950. A hitch' in the navy followed
his graduation. "Cal'? played profes-
sional basketball in Detroit and Chi-
cago before taking over as head coach
at his alma mater for the 1948-49
season. His Won-and-lost record reads
122-112 for nine years. His best sea-
son wzis that of 1949-50 when the
Titans posted 20 wins against 6 losses
At the conclusion of this year's
schedule, the record stands at 11-15.
HEAD COACH ROBERT I. CALIHAN
FRESHMAN COACH BRENDAN' MCNAMARA
Brendan McNamara was Coach Bob
Calihan's choice when the University
of Detroit decided to hire a full-time
basketball assistant. Mac, a former
Titan captain and a splendid instruc-
tor in cage fundamentals, has now
been onthe staff for two years. Mc-
Namara attended Mt. Carmel High
School in Chicago. He didn't make
the basketball team Cweighed 125, S
foot 7 inchesj and had to satisfy his
yen for basketball in CYO competi-
tion. Two years in the army followed
high school and Mac filled out to S,
11" and 150 lbs. He entered U. of D.
where he won three varsity lettersg
he led the team in scoring for one
year. After serving as head coach at
St. Agnes High School in Detroit,
he came to U. of D. where, in addi-
tion to his other duties with the
Varsity, he serves as head of the
EBBEN SPREADS HIS WINGS AS HE HAWKS THE BASKETBALL.
ur Bill Ebben
"The best basketball player Detroit has ever
had." These words were uttered by Coach Bob
Calihan who, until now, stood as U. of D.'s
only All-American in basketball. To Whom do
these words refer? Why, to Bill Ebben, of
course. Bill, 6' 4" forward from the Windy
City, weighs about 195 lbs. and possesses an
amazingly accurate one-handed jump shot
from almost any spot reasonably close to the
basket. In his sophomore season Ebben played
second-fiddle to Guy Sparrow but accumulated
263 points. In his second varsity season, Bill
came into his own and became the highest
scoring junior in the history of the M.V.C. His
591 points and 23.6 points per game earned
him a place on the Helms Foundation All-
American squad. This year Bill, an all-A stu-
dent in the College of Engineering, has broken
and threatened many records as he strived to-
ward an All-American berth. One of those
records was the 748 point record which sur-
passed Guy Sparrow's former mark by 148
Here Bill deftly demonstrates his very accurate jump-shot
a shot which has won him the respect and fear of rivals
THE DANCE FLOOR OF THE LATIN QUARTER WAS FILLED BY THE SODALITY. My feet are killing me!
S0dality's Rhapsody in Blu
HE TOOK MY PICTURE WITHOUT ASKING FOR AN
The Sodality this year put the cap on the
fall semesterls social season with the
Rhapsody in Blue on Friday evening,
january 25. Using Gerswin's jazz work as
a stimulus to sales, the Sodality drew a
large crowd of dancers to the Latin Quar-
ter. Since Russ Weaver and his group had
provided such enjoyable- music the pre-
vious year at the Rhapsody, his orchestra
was once again contracted to supply the
musical entertainment. As is usual at most
campus dances, the affair was informal but
dressy. Ed Olszewski, chairman for the
dance, conducted an advertising campaign
that produced excellent results turn-out-
wise. The Latin Quarter with its night-
club atmosphere was the ideal location.
The bi-level dance floor, the conversation
beneath the dim lights, the elegant and
rich decorations gave the evening the
necessary impetus to make it a perfect
closing to the first half of the social ga-
mut. After registration the cycle would
begin again, but, to be sure, the students
who attended the Rhapsody had one of
the most enjoyable times that the fall
semester, with its many features, has to
offer the social-minded.
ROBIN SEYMOUR AD LIBBED THROUGHOUT THE EVENING.
With Ralph M-arterie and his or-
chestra on the bandstand, the March
of Dimes Ball was held in the Foun-
tain Room of the Masonic Temple.
"Dance so that others may walk."
This theme was designed to encour-
age people to do their part in the
fight against polio by enjoying them-
selves at a dance with some of the
biggest features of the season. The
entertainment was afforded by the
Gaylords, the Diamonds, and the
Pony Tails. Disc-jockeys Robin Sey-
mour, Ross Mulholland, and Mickey
Shore co-mced theshow. This won-
derful event, planned by Alpha Phi
Omega and Sigma Sigma Sigma, was
a charitable success and an achieve-
ment to be proud of, for all the
elements that pointed to its success
were fully utilized to bring aid and
encouragement to polio victims.
U. of Dfs Marching Dimes
LY A FEW MISSED THE CHANCE TO HELP OTHERS WALK.
The three charming Pony Tails entertained.
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N all 'qv
Makes you feel good, doesrft it?
Dick Kirk and his orchestra play beneath the Guidon.
C . vvlr O 7
With a most unusual advertising program aimed at
a large attendance for their dance, the Ex-GIS organ-
ization opened their ticket booth in the Student Un-
ion. The title of the dance HGuidon Cotillion" could
have probably enduced many to buy tickets just to
see what a dance of this nature would really be like.
Actually the name only refers to a dance held beneath
the standard or flag carried at the head of a military
column. But with tricks of advertising or not, "Guidon
Cotillion" turned out most successfully for the group.
Dick Kirk and his orchestra provided the music for
the event held on February 22 at the Arabian Room
of the Hotel Tuller. The date of George Washington's
Birthday offered students the last chance to attend a
dance other than the J-Prom before Lent.
HEILMAN. RAY AND DOROTHY LEBLANC. FR. ED O'CONNOR SJ.,
D ANN MILLER PARTICIPATE IN THE INFORMAL CONVERSATION.
CELESTIN I. STEINER, SJ., PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, GIVES A RESUME THE POINTS IN HIS ADDRESS.
DANCING FILLED THE REST OF THE
EVENING IN THE RATHSKELLAR.
Terova's Rathskeller furnished Blue Key National
Activities Honor Fraternity a location for the Pres-
ident's Night Dinner. Honoring Fr. Steiner, SJ.,
president of the University, the dinner was at-
tended by presidents and officers of campus organ-
izations. The purpose was to provide an informal
get-together among the campus leaders and the
president of the University. Fr. Steiner gave an ad-
dress on the difficulties of communication between
faculty and students and between students and the
community. He also stressed the position of educa-
tional TV in the University's program. After the
dinner and address Danny Sheahan's orchestra
provided dance music to complete the evening
affair at which informal chatting was the feature.
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In ancient times the Greeks called
the young man who went to schools
and academies skolastikoi. The Ro-
mans knew of them as discipuli. To-
day we term them students. The
name is different, but the idea is the
same. The personages are differ-
ent, but they, as a product, are the
same. The effort and method of
study, the degrees of scholarly
achievement and rating vary, but
the student learns and is educated,
seemingly unaware of the disputes
over texts and tests, classes and
study that revolve about him, the
little nucleus of the educational sys-
tem. But, he reads books in li-
braries, he anotates lectures in
small rooms, -he spills chemicals on
laboratory floors, he tinkers with
mechanical devices in engineering
arenas, and, in doing this, he learns.
The scholar of today may have a
drawing board, a machine, a text-
book, or a bone as his exemplary in-
structors. He may be in a class of
hundreds of tens. He may be major-
ing in accounting or political sci-
ence, in journalism or fine arts.
But, whatever he does, he is doing
it to learn, to become more intelli-
gent than he was previously. He be-
comes something that 'he was not
before: educated. You are one of
these students, scholars, campus
joes or coeds. This Work of educa-
tion is a work proper to you. It is
your aim in life right now. It is
your own. You learn. The class-
rooms merely grow older, the black-
boards are chipped more with each
passing' year and class, the desks
become a bit more wobbly, the pro-
fessors more gray and determined
and the scholastic passes from bois-
terous frosh to veteran grad. This is
your story that follows.
A cat uses'one of its lives on the dissesction table.
The chemistry laboratory
tures pyro- and hydro,-manias
our n Professor Sees You
hese are commonly called students, scholars and what
ave you. They are indeed a strange lot. When I, the
rofessor, was much younger and a scholar, things were
ifferent. We studied hard. All ,the teachers were rough
nd rugged men with whips who piled loads of home-
ork on us and beat us into the floor during every class
eriod. But somehow it didn't ,wear off too well on us.
o here we are now, meek and timid souls, facing these
tudents in our classes. Students come in all varied
ypes. There are some who are interested in doing little
ork and barely passing, there are those who like to do
minimum of work and get high grades, and every
lass has one fellow who works hard and actually does
eem to learn something. Students use desks for lounge
hairs, sofas and, from some of the squirming we see
one, electric chairs. They have all sorts of misconcep-
ions: that drawing boards lead to commercial art car-
ers, that microbiology is the course where one learns
bout chlorophyll in toothpaste, that political science
ill show one how to pick election winners, that English
s an easy subject to learn, and that the Holy Roman
mpire was a democracy. And all this would be quite
unny if it were not true. But that is the lot of a college
eacher. This is what we face in classrooms every day.
it on our side of the podium and just for a moment take
ome glances and see if you see what we see.
He ponders long just how many grams this matter may weigh.
IF THIS ANALYTICAL DRAWIING DOESN T MAKE STUDENTS OF YOU THEN NOTHING WILL.
THE WISEST MEN ALWAYS SEEM TO INSTRUCT THE BEST
YOUNG MEN, WE WILL NOW PROCEED TO A BETTER UNDERSTANDING OF THE DEWEY DECIMAL SY
rofessor as you see him.
e professor is what teaches. He's got text books and
s of homework for us. He has a lot of good points but
is afraid to show them. He'd like to have classes on
lawn in the spring, too, but do you think he'd ask
Dean for permission? Never. And all those big terms
uses. After all he's been through college before.and
haven't, so he should take it easy with those technical
ms. And furthermore, teachers don't realize the neces-
of having lively, humorous classes. Monotone lec-
es are simply ineffective from any point of view. It's
onder they can always stay awake. But it's like I told
, professors have good points but they're afraid to
W them. They're always willing to help you out in any
hion except by changing marks, and, would that ever
p out things at home some times. But I guess teachers
e to be that way. University regulations or some-
ng. Don't think that I'm against professors, they're
but . . . well, I already mentioned their good points
I can't say much more about them, except that once
while you find an absent minded one who forgets to
ect past- assignments.
you must take very great care not to touch this contact.
And can anyone here tell me exactly what
significance the novel has in our literature?
"Study," some renowned bard once said, "is the
to much learning." During grade school, your
ents watched you and saw to it that you
diligently. In high school they tried to make
study. In college you pretend as well as you can
your parents are pleased and you are pleased
you do actually learn something. Study is st
that must be done in very large quantities on a
or table crowded with books, papers, banana
a radio, and oh yes, a clock to see just how
have studied. Languages require patient mei
engineering drawing and accounting careful and
gent manipulation, calculation, and location of
figures. Sociology, history, and literature
mean reading in capacity amounts. They all
time spent in the library reference room, at
the streetcar or bus, in a crowded car pool v
the Union lobby or basement in order to learn
thing about their subject matter. Study is the
little red button that makes the answer pe
your mind when you need itin an exam.
the digestion of the day's lengthy notes, taken
in classes and now to become part of yourself.
, What do you mean I should Wake up? I already had
AN AFTERNOON CAN BE SPENT MOST REWARDINGLY IN THE PERIODICAL
ere are several methods of study that are ordinarily
lowed by students. One is the hit-and-miss process
which the student studies what he likes best. Some-
es this produces good effects for the army, Then
re is the method called selectionz' the student tries
out what the professor will not ask on tests and
this material out with a red pencil and pro-
to study all the other sections of the book. This
has not failed to have the rather obviously
results. But the chief method that is followed by
of students is that called personal contem-
and evaluation of material necessary to one's
It simply means being present often in the
asleep over huge piles of books, rushing back
forth to the desk to take many books home that
fail to spend the night on the back seat of the
Most students seem to get along well on this sort
1, coupled with a few minutes of review be-
exams on the little tables in the corners of the
Union. But you know what study really
g we all try to do as much of it as we need.
at's another phase of your life.
Some people lind that food, solitude and
study make a productive combination.
Engineering leads to greater know-how-
to-do power and is a practical science
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ELECTRONICS LABORATORY FEATURES EXPERIMENTAL WORK FOR ENGINEERS
An extensive freehand drawing class with professional lessons
in the azt of letter sketching technique aides prospective artists.
he classroom is a gleaning place. A professor, his cerebrum
iaded with copious would-be-delivered notes, information,
nts, and references, enters. He begins to speak after the
ills have rung and prayers have been said. You scribble
wn some notes in sanscript. You write elaborate outlines
'pied energetically from the professor. Whatis this for?
don't know. But it must be importantg he's Writing it
wn on the board! The class is open for discussion. You
to sort out some of those volatile questions and ask the
of about them. What about that book you mentioned? Do
e have to read it? Is being implied by this term? Does
is response necessarily follow from this stimulus? What
-out the view on this drawing? What tense should etre be
this particular case? Then the lecture is done. You glean
lat you can so as to rush home and see what remains, to
what you can correlate between notes and mind, books
A Jesuit ponders the next day's class room procedure.
or Art and Science
PAINSTAKING PRECISION AND A SENSE OF SHADING PRODUCE THIS BIT OF ART.
THE LAST MINUTE BEFORE EVERY EXAM HOLDS AN AIR OF HESITATION AND EXPECTANCY IN 'THE ARENAS
A minute to go and a whole question left.
Iour oflnevitable Reokonin
ams are perhaps the least pleasant things of outstanding
'ture that happen on campus. They come as surely as the
-iss turns green in the spring and many students are as
prepared for them as for a draft call from the militia.
ey come during the course of the year and at the end of
esters. Their major characteristic is that the longer it
been since the last exam the more painful both the
m and its preparation. That leaves you in a position to
nder whether it is better to have many little pains or a
big ones. The students who take exams look worried,
ee-logged and tired. After the exams there is a faint
t of a smile and a desire to leave school behind. Only a
ct few find exams enjoyable but everyone finds them a
llenge. Exams put a climax to your learning process.
ey spell the end of one phase of your work. It might only
an intermediate phase but it is an end for a while and
eday you might reach the last end and be glad for it all.
erns to me that I knew the answer.
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Shortly after the last cold spell of winter, when
the ground becomes very soft and muddy, and the
air begins to feel balmy, and coats feel restricting,
Spring comes. Before you know it, in the blinking
of,an eye, it is- upon you. You go to bed tired and
wake up wonderfully enlightened by the first song
of the returned red-breast. 1t's not that Winter
died away quickly, but rather that you had grown
used to the cold and the snow and the ice. But
Spring is here now. Windows are opened..Every
bit of clothing that looks anything like Winter is
stowed away. The warmth of Spring pervades the
atmosphere. Little shoots of new grass spring up
alongside the old blades that are once again re-
gaining the tint of verdure that is proper to the
growing thing. Birds have begun to reappear, spe-
cies by species according to their hardiness. The
ends of tree limbs and stems swell in little red
cones foretelling the arrival of sap. Light jackets
are in style once again, sweaters soon become garb
enough to wear to class. Your parents have al-
ready taken out maps in anticipation of trips to be
taken in the summer months. Graduation is very
near now. Carnival beards are familiar sights.
Groups of fellows and coeds begin to sit on the
lawns when the sun has shone long enough to take
most of the moisture from the damp earth. Study-
ing suddenly becomes very dijficult in spite of the
threat of evernearing finals. Life seems to have
spurted up in a sudden burst of energy and now
to be basking in the warmrays of the vernal sun.
April brings its showers and May its flowers and
the scholastic year is soon complete. But your
mood is fixed. It is Spring. It is warm. No rain can
dim the days completely. Isn't it good to note that
earth has passed from white to green again?
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DECORATIONS FOLLOWED THE ANNUAL ROTC FIELD EVENTS.
THE CARNIVAL WAS HARASSED BY WHIPPING WINDS A ND RAIN THAT WREAKED HAVOC WITH THE PARADE
PICNICS FILL THE WARM WEEKENDS WHERE RELAYATION BECOMES AE
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THE COMING OF SPRING BRINGS GRADUATION, AND SMILING FACES AND AN OPPORTUNITY FOR
A NEW CHANCE AT LIFE, AND EVERYONE IS SO HAPPY ABOUT ITS ARRIVAL 'THAT THE . . .
SANEST PEOPLE CAN BE SEEN SPOOFING AROUND AT CARNIVAL
TIME AND BETWEEN CLASSES ON THE GREEN CAMPUS LAWNS
GRAND MARCH CLIMAXING THE JUNIOR PROMENADE AT LOVETT HALL.
On March 1 Juniors by the droves
for Lovett Hall in Greenfield Village to
tend .the annual J-Prom. Traditionally
best social event on campus, this yearis
menade was no exception. Doug Caton '
his committee had contracted the ten m
coated Bee Jays to provide danceable
Organist Monty Barns was signed to fill
intermissions with melodic notes.
wooden paddles on which the I
crest and I-Prom 1957 were enscribed,
purchased for distribution. From 9 til 1
edoed fellows and coeds in formals
chatted with the faculty members,
the Grand March, and enjoyed the '
surroundings of the crystal chandeliered
ollegiates at th J-Prom
THE TEN-PIECE ENSEMBLE OF THE BEE-JAYS FURNISHED
he J-Prom Breakfast, following the eve7
ng of dancing at Lovett Hall Was served in
e Labor Temple. The breakfast featured a
or show and chicken dinner for those who
d just begun to feel socially inclined for
e evening. Delta Sigma Pi, sponsors of the
eakfast, added a most lively touch to the
air by contracting Mickey Shore, Detroit
sk jockey, as M.C. for the entire program.
musical' group calling themselves the
Wnsmen provided dancing music in the
ll. Singer Betty Reagan also entertained.
e sponsors introduced the "Rose of Delta
Uma", Janet Jones, who was to compete in
eir National Rose Contest. Topping off the
tutinal affair was the presentation of fa-
rs to the young ladies present andthe
ving of refreshments, making the evening
d morning the 1957 social event.
ROSE OF DELTA SIGMA, JANET JONES, PRESENTED BY JERRY BRENNAN
ere was plenty of musical entertainment for all to-enjoy
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1 an attempt to show the neces-
ty of stressing the common
ghts of all men and promoting
rotherhood Week, the Campus
nprovement Association passed
series of regulations. These re-
rictions governed behavior in
e Student Union. Commonly-
ard biases were made legal
atter that discriminated against
ll people, C8117 and engineering
udents and blue-eyed blonds.
he ROTC enforced all the new
ejudiced regulations with eth-
ency. But the entire matter,
ntrived to focus attention on
e commonality of the rights of
uman kind, turned out to be an
'ample of the value of proclaim-
g one's ideals unashamedly. The
ent received excellent newspa-
r coverage and emphasized U.
D.'s interest in brotherhood.
A KU KLUX KLAN MEMBER MAKES CERTAIN NO UXWANTEDS ENTER.
SORRY MISS, BUT IF YOU'LL NOTICE THE SIGN YOU'LL UNDERSTAND.
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I my ryed, glands Shall
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Robert N. Hinks, S. Ji Modvrrltol'
Anne Miller Editor in Chief
The 1957 Tower Staff is the crew that you
have seen devotedly taking Spring pic-
tures while standing in snow drifts, search-
ing the library for information on little-
known people and giving the Varsity News
competition before deadlines for use of the
University's stock supplies on midnight
oil. The process of making the yearbook
is manifold. First comes the long summer
planning for theme, organization and struc-
ture. Letters must be mailed and a staff
organized. When the school year begins
photographers must begin taking pictures
of each event, developing the tilm and
producing prints. The layout department
then takes the pictures and positions them
on pages along with space for the written
word. All this material to the printer and
then comes back to you after checks and
rechecks by the staff and then you have
the Tower, a volume of your school life,
To Tell Yo
-+ -or is
Sloan Layout Editor Mary McNeil Photo Editor
m Edwards Managing Editor Jim Fitzgerald Business Manager'
E V Q
. f ,Q b a ging,
SUZAN LAWLOR ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR
ANN RAWLEY SENIORS EDITOR
Lou Shereda Sports Edi
This year the two traditional forces
Ji the St. Francis Club met in the
gassling tug-of-war during the St.
"atrick's Day Donneybrooli on the
nud held between the dormitories
md the parking lot. For the ninth
fear in a row the two contenders,
rish and German, were out to prove
heir superiority over one another.
T rs. Schumm and Foley presided
'ver the muddy ceremonies in which
he Germans sought to regain a mea-
ure of reassurance to their 3 win S
ss record of the past. The tug-of-
ar was hrst occasioned by a struggle
etween two Club members over a
apkin on St. I'at's Day. In spite of
lheir orange shirts and "Deutschland
ber Alles" boasts, the Germans
nee again fell victims to the proud
aims of the sons of the sod and lost
e battle to a superior force of
ishmen. The Germans have not
en able to repeat any of the win-
'ng style they showed in their three
ar wins of '52-54. Mulligan stew
as the dish of the evening at the
lub that night rather than the
reatened pig knuckles.
FR. FOLEY, OFFICIAL STARTER, TELLS BILL RABE THE HISTORY OF THE CONTEST.
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VE HO! GERMANS FIGHT TO KEEP THEIR GROUND AS IRISH TUG. Green and orange shirts evaporate in the free for all.
IIE 1 31 ""'
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Football and basketball are gen-
erally considered to be the most
important of the many sports acti-
vities on the college campus. But
are they? What about those other
activities so often erroneously
called minor sports? Is this title
really significant of the .import-
ance of these sports? The answer
to this last, very legitimate ques-
tion is that it is not. It may be
true that the minor sports add
very little to the prestige of the
University in the Way of publi-
cityg in that respect, they are in-
deed minor as they cannot expect
to compete with the spectator
sports: football and basketball.
But their importance lies in the
fact that they are of more value
to the individual studentg they
offer more opportunity for the
average collegian to be able to say
that he made the team. Golf is no
longer the game of the aristocrats.
Fencing, an age-old art of self-
preservation, is now an art deter-
mining skill in the use of the
sabre, epee and foil. Tennis, track,
sailing: all these are minor sports.
Emphasis on these sports is being
increased as the realization of
their importance becomes more
and more evident. The track team
has been reorganizedg the sailing
team has been officially recog-
nized by the Universityg the in-
tramural system is being re-
vamped to include more students,
both men and Women. The value
of these activities: to teach the
individual the principles of good
sportsmenship, to increase his
school spirit, and to provide an
interlude in his world of studyg
after all, one cannot study all the
The stiff competition so often associated with liig Ten Con-
ference teams was one of the primary causes of the 'I'itan's
poor season on the golf links. The other reasons for this
poor season can be attributed to the fact that there was a
lack of depth and of adequate practice facilities. Taking all
these things into consideration, Professor William K, joyee
and his assistant, Dr. C. Carroll Hollis did a good job, but
the linksmen too often found their drives twisting into the
rough or careening into sand traps and streams. Tommy
Watrous, Rino Niva, Ron Stelter and liill Teifke were the
bright spots in a somewhat dismal season. The high caliber
of competition the golf team has faced and will face in the
future is bound to tind them better geared and experienced.
Opponents like Purdue, Notre Dame, Illinois and Michigan
will find Detroit driving, chipping and putting better this
spring. An improvement is also expected in the Missouri
Valley Conference Tournament where a sixth place hnish
was the best the team could do.
Dfff' It th G If I' k
WILLIAM KELLY JOYCE, TOM WATROUS, BILL TEIFKE, BOB ADAMS TOM SIxOVLR FRLD SHADRIC,Ix AWD MIIXL G
The University of Detroit tennis team was one of the few
Titan varsities which hnished the season with a winning
record. After a slow start in which they lost three of their
tirst hve matches, the team bounced back to win live of six
in a spectacular finish. Sweet was revenge when, after an
early season defeat to Wayne State University, the Titans
came back to defeat the Tartars 6-3. They were alse de-
feated rather soundly by Michigan State University by the
scores of 7-2 and 9-O. They also lost to Michigan Normal
6-3. Their better performances included victories over
Michigan Normal Q5-45, Bowling Green t7-ZJ, and Central
Michigan C7-2 and 6-31. A year of added experience should
prove invaluable in improving still more upon their season
record. When they step to the nets next season, they will
surely prove that whether it is in singles or in doubles,
theyill be aceing and backhanding as a team, a team anxious
to improve upon a record which was nothing to be ashamed
of, a team which will be going places.
iotory on the Asphalt ourt
HERSCHEL FENNIMORE, DON MILAZZO, ALBERT SHAHEEN, GEORGE NASSER STANDING: ANDREW NASSER,
BAROLO, HERBERT ROTH, JERRY WALKE.
. T of swf'
arf .Q 4.
KNEELING: I. CORTES, P. BRUNETT, T. GORCYCA, JOE SZYMANSKI, P. MCDON-
ALD, STANDING: H. SCULLEN, E. MULAWKA, D. OWOCKI, W. GIOVAN, B. LEVAS-
SEUR, J. ZACCOUR, E. GUCWA.
Holding the plum of college fencin
meets in the palm of its hand fth
NCAA Tournamentj the Universit
of Detroit fencing team went into th
1956-S7 season with high hopes
winning. Of the sixteen men, includin
joacquin Cortes, a senior from Gua
alajara, Mexico and juan Zaccour,
sophomore who came from Cali, C
lombia, South America, only three wer
seniors, nevertheless, there was enoug
depth to carry the team through to
9 win 6 loss season against some
the best colleges in the Midwest. The'
opponents included Wayne Stat
Michigan State, Ohio State, Wisconsi
Illinois, Indiana, and Notre Dam
Representing the Titans in the Tou
nament at the Memorial Building o
March 22 and 23 were joe Schmansk
in the foil, Pat McDonald, in epe
and Bill Giovan, in sabre. Easter
teams dominated the competition
New York University, Colombia, an
Navy finished on top.
Touohe with Titan Nwords
INTERESTED SPECTATORS WATCH AS TITAN FENCER ATTEMPTS TO SALVAGE MEET IN TENSE MATCH
Threats of broken legs, sprained
ankles, or twisted knees have
failed to dim the enthusiasm of
,vp the members of the University of
Detroit Ski Club. When the snow
it ". begins to ruffle Michigarfs hills,
6...5 the ski wax comes out in prepara-
-'1' tion for the steep slides and runs
Q. found in Michigan's Winter Won-
""'.v . 'l derland. Recognized by the Uni-
.-gf Y by N versity Athletic Department as an
, K ff intercollegiate team, the Ski Club
Z 'L 9 is a member of the Michigan In-
ff G Q 6 1 S XV tlercoltzgiite rguiociation.
t oug t e cu 1 not partici-
pate as a team in the Association's
C race at Boyne Mountain in Febru-
ary, W., Peter Schmidt placed
second in the Class A down-hill
X X race and sixth in the Slalom Class.
QR The Ski Club is also a member of
3 77 the Metropolitan Detroit Ski
X Council, and finished first in the
X Class A combined down-hill and
Slalom championship at Boyne.
A very good performance by indi-
viduals, a great deal of enjoyment
lalom Down fnowy Slopes
JOHN BUSH, JIM KENNEY, MIKE HOPPER, MARGIE MCDONALD, BOB BENZ, GEORGE WHEELER, DOTTIE
MCGEOGH, AND PAUL SHOUP. CL. TO RJ
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COED SAILOR HOLDS TIGHT AS BOAT TACKS WITH GENTLE BREEZE.
MEMBERS MILL IN AND AROUND THEIR BOATS AS THEY WAIT TO SAIL
THE COMMODORE AND HIS FRIENDS PREPARE FOR A DAY OF SAILING.
For the University of Detroit Sailing Clu
this past year has been both successful an
disappointing. It was successful in that th
tedious efforts of the members, past an
present, have been rewarded by the rece
decision of the Athletic Committee of th
University to recognize sailing as an interco
legiate sport. It was disappointing in that th
crews and their boats had some rough sai
ing. During the past season the sailing team'
regattas have carried them in many dire
tions. They journeyed to Annapolis, Mar
land where they finished last in the Unite
States Naval Academy Regatta fthe tea
was forced to leave before the race was fi
ishedj. At the University of Wisconsin R
gatta and the Bayview Yacht Club races the
also finished last but raised their hopes wit
a fifth place finish in the Detroit Yacht Clu
race. This coming season they are plannin
to race in the Xavier University Race an
the Washington 'fFrostbite" Invitational
the nationls capitol.
With the recent increase of emphasis on
the intramural system of the University
came the long needed realization that the
coeds, as well as the male students, should
have some part in this system. A beginning
toward this end was made this winter
when all the coeds interested in forming a
basketball league were requested to sign.
The response was greater than expected.
Sororities and independent organizations,
as well as individuals, leaped to the occa-
sion. Classes in the fundamentals of bas-
ketball preceded the games which saw the
various teams fight to the finish. With
such a successful beginning, hopes for
further extension of this policy are very
EAGERNESS TO SIGN TYPIFIES THE ATTITUDE OF THE COEDS
INSTRUCTIONS ON FUNDAMENTALS ARE NECESSARY BEFORE COMPETITION.
Due to the present athletic expansion at
the University of Detroit, a bright future
is in store for track. Neglected these many
years, track once again is making a surging
bid for the limelight, recalling days of the
past when U. of D. trackmen threatened
world records. Patrick L. Cavanaugh, direc-
tor of spring sports and instructor in Phys-
ical Education, is very optimistic. He
claims that Father Steiner's reorganization
will permit track to progress rapidly in the
years to come. Coach Vernon Fahrenkrug
predicts that the Titan trackmen will sur-
prise more than a few people with their
performance. However, outstanding per-
formances are more liable to be individual-
istic rather than a team performance. A
lack of depth may seriously handicap the
possibility of too many team victories, but
these will follow in the not too distant
Rebirth of Track
ROW 1: CLEFT TO RIGHTJ FRANK PROKOP, NORM LIPPITT, ROOSEVELT RICHARDSON, DICK ANDERSON, BOB BUTKA MAIN
AGER, STAN SOBOVICKI, COACH. ROW 2: JOHN ZANGLIN, JOE HAGEN, DICK MANEXTETTE, BOB CORMIER, BOB VELLEGI
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After a dismal start last season- during
which they lost seven of their first ten
games, our Titans rallied to come close to
salvaging a five hundred season. Their
troubles lie mostly in that age-old problem
of good hitting, no pitching, no hitting,
good pitching. This problem plagued the
University of Detroit baseball varsityg but
by their fighting spirit and die-hard deter-
mination, they managed to pull nine games
out.of the tire into the victory column. But
for a heart-breaking defeat to Wayne State
University, the final record would have
read ten won, ten lost, rather than the
nine won, eleven lost. At the plate, the
1956 Titan nine were hardly a power-
house teamg the highest average was a
rather low .256 by Al Baumgart. Yet rec-
ords are often deceiving. Clutch hits were
not entirely lacking, this is aptly demon-
strated by winning efforts over Drake, Ad-
rian, Alma, and St. Louis. The prospects
for the coming season are slightly more
encouraging though. While there are not
too many lettermen returning, there is a
large crop of new blood which should pro-
vide plenty of competition in the battle for
HE SWISH OF THE BAT, THE CRACK OF THE BAT MEETING THE BALL, A TIMELY HIT BY A TITAN BATTER
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ARE YOU SURE WILLIAM SAID TO USE THIS SHADE OF MAKE-UP IN SCENE 2?
Henry VI Preparation Bao
Preparations for a play are a very complex endeavor. There
are props and sets to be made. There are arrangements to
be taken care of, tickets to be printed, a program of the
performance to be set up, advertising to be done, and even
more important is the last minute coordination, the lines
to be learned, the costumes to be sewn and the extraordin-
ary things connected with stage performances that have to
be obtained. But, everything seems to progress at a some-
what slow pace until the first dress rehearsal, until the play
really seems to come to life. That is when the director be-
comes hoarse little by little, nerves become more and more
tensed. The evening performance brings its usual last-min-
ute preparations. Grease-paint and face-cream, armor and
helmets, halbeards and swords, long gowns and the like
clutter every corner of the off-stage rooms. For this is
Shakespeare's Henry IV about to be performed on the
University's stage. And for the director, players and their
entire company of stage hands and other help, this under-
taking is no small thing.
Please be careful not to run that straight-pin through my set of
in between scenes offers an opportunity to review those lines.
tage with U.
Gobbling goodies off-stage. Yes, these people cat occasionally.
of D. Players
THOSE LITTLE LINES WE NEVER LEARNED. WELL, EVEN THE BEST FORGET.
2 -QQ, if I
ROW 1: Larry Chuslo, Jim Crimmins, Kay Lyons, Lionel Bclanger, Lynne Lietzau, Joe
LeMay, George Kurajian. ROW 2: Frank Zammit, Bob Peters, Bob Campbell, Bob
Fearon, Don Giffels. ROW 3: Jerry Grone, Randy Palmer, Chuck Rollinger, Earl Ser-
geant, Leon Vaillancourt.
Silver nniversary for Slide Rul
GORDON PATTERSON, SQUARE D PRESIDENT, SPEAKER. DEAN C. FREUND CONGRATULATES UMR.
Slide Rule Dinner took place this year
hursday evening, March 28. A group of
students, faculty members, and promi-
t business men attended the function
h, along with the Spring Carnival, is
wn as one of the unique features of the
versity. The Engineering Student Coun-
sponsored the affair. The outstanding
ts of the banquet were guest speaker
don Patterson, President of the Square
ompany who gave an address on "Under-
ding Engineersn and the presentation of
Engineer of the Year Award. An impres-
list of faculty members of the Engineer-
College and related departments were
red for their services, and awards were
ented by various Engineering organiza-
. A huge slide rule in the Engineering
ing kept student! informed this year of
rogress of ticket salesand a huge slide
7' high and 257 long served as an entrance
e dining hall. The committee can be ac-
ed a word of praise.
RON ULOTH CONGRATULATES BOB PREVOST, RECIPIENT OF IAS AWARD.
TASTY FOOD' AND PLEASANT COMPANY ADD TO THE EVENING'S FUN.
FR. SHIPLE, SIDNEY GRASSBAUGH, JOE LEMAY, MRS. AND DEAN FREUND
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HOLDEN AND RENO HALLS COMFORTABLY ACCOMMODATE SEVERAL HUNDRED STUDENTS WHO ARE FROM OUT OF
Reno-Holden Dorm Picture
The two dormitories that flank the southern side of the
campus are centers for two of the most important activities
on campus, studying and sleeping. The older of the two
buildings, Holden Hall, houses freshman and sophomore
students who have journied from afar to U. of D. Reno Hall
is the more quiet domain since it supplies quarters for the
older and more sedate scholars. The upperclass dorm is
still settling down foundation wise during its second year
of occupancy. Although the four floors mainly consist of
long corridors lined with doors leading into the double
rooms, the dorm does have a beautiful modernistic chapel
for the students and a most attractive lobby and lounge
room. A TV and recreation room complements the social
rooms that are on each floor. The spirit of the dorm and the
study and activity that goes on there put the entire build-
ing to use. Seldom are the phones on vacation. The chapel
is filled each morning at Mass and students are perpetually
marching up and down stairs.
John Weber, Jim Holtgrieve, and Mike McCann chat
o's chapel provides spiritual activity for boarders.
of the murals decorating: the Reno TV Room.
lounge offers a chance for relaxed reading.
Sheltering Frosh and Sophs-
Intense study 15 a necessxty for all even engm
Jokes about washmg methods seem to be in
Reno Hall may boast of many facilities that older
Hall cannot claim for its inmates it cannot make
about its age-old advantages and traditions. There
about the frosh and sophs that habitate the
tiled-roof building that gives it an entirely dif-
atmosphere from that of Reno. First of all there are
color murals that bedeck the Walls of the TV room.
boasts the original and better setg Reno has merely
the form. The clothes-washing room has a ping-
table to keep the young homemakers busy while the
rumble away and several soft-drink machines
throats made thirsty by the gurgling waters. The
Holden Hall rooms offer a cozy atmosphere that
a fellow studying at his desk to prop his feet on his
while looking out the window and into his closet at the
time. There is a fair amount of studying done and a
f talking. A radio in each room is a necessity and the
fellows have a roomate with an FM and hifi to plague
as they try to read a bit of Swift or Poe for an im-
exam. When a fellow wants visitors and the other
ld like to sleep the closets are not too small. And so
h borrowing of clothes, and what seems to be an endless
ing of trousers and cleaning the floors, dorm life goes
in Holden Hall.
M HALL, STEEPED IN TRADITION IS THE HOME OF
The spacious confines of a Holden room are even utilized for study.
MORE THAN ONE HUNDRED FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES
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The spirit of spring has crept into cam-
pus life at U. of D. With this new influx
comes an exciting period-Carnival
time. Wheels turn slowly as the process
of preparing this main event of spring
begins. Lumber, nails, hammers, paint,
saws and first aid kits are lugged
through the State Fair Coliseum as con-
struction gets under way. Demure dam-
sels are seen fluttering their eyes, in the
most helpless fashion, to attract the at-
tention of the husky handsomes, in order
to get aid in putting up their booths.
Loud voices, louder hammering and still
louder commotion are sounds that -beat
the air. There is a panorama of sensory
images, a constantly changing flux be-
fore your eyes. Back on campus, the
king and queen contest is going on. In
the busy Carny office, raffle returns are
pouring in rapidly, for the deadlines of
the 4th and Sth of May are quickly ap-
proaching. The ballroom at the Coliseum
is being waxed for the big dance and
band of Benny Goodman. The prepara-
tion cycle of Carnival is nearly com-
pleted by now. High over all the scene
towers the ferris wheel like a benevolent
overlord. The surrounding booths are
being decked with their finishing
touches. Bright colors, amusing displays,
and even a miniature playground are
sights that fill the Carnival scene. The
big wheel starts to turn-the Carnival
is begun. Popcorn stands, pizza pies, cot-
ton candy and carbonate refreshments
tempt the appetites of the carnivaleers.
Music, music, music is heard every-
where-from some of the booths, from
the Italian kitchen, from the ball-room.
Tests of skill at archery, golf, riflery,
fishing and horse racing are offered.
Pitching arms get their practice at pie
throwing and ducking Bobo the Clown.
All the while the big wheel turns. Only
the Carnival can produce this: so many
people doing nothing in particular.
A toast to the King! Upraised toast cups to the prince
gallant who will be the centerpiece of Carnival Time. The
prospective king contenders are eliminated one by one
until but one lucky fellow remains to reign as King of
the Carnival alongside the royal coed. His is a throne
toishare with her in the parade, at the Midway, during
the dances.VA toast to the Carnival Queen! The Queen
shares 'the "throne at Carnival Time with the reigning
King. She has also undergone the tedious elimination circle.
They rule together. They can look down from their vantage
points on you, the Ivy League domain over which they
rule for a short time, and you will respond to their slightest
wishes,-if any. You will look on them with a due .measure
of admiration and a green-coated bit of envy. For this
regality is a position of no small consequence. They are
waited upon, served, feted, honored, crowned and given
more fauning attention in the days of the Carnival than
perhaps renowned Rainer and Grace ever basked in. Here
is Carnival regalia enjoying its rights. They are toasted
by all in merry mood. The Twentieth Century hornmage of
an array of fiash bulbs is never lacking, no matter where
they may lead their entourage. A surging crowd of courtiers
is always present. A gleaming gasoline carriage races them
from spot to spot according to their wish. Wherever they
go they are the outstanding scene. They dine in style -
again a toast. They smile on their courtiers and admirers.
They make the most of today for tomorrow there is an
end to Carnival Time and . . . well, you know how that
is. So you toast them and remark about their position for
they are King and Queen at Carnival Time.
MARY ANN EICHER, NEWLY SELECTED CARNIVAL QUEEN WINS THE ADMIRING GAZES OF ART LUDWIG CARNY
JIM RYAN, CHET LAWRENCE, SIDNEY GRASSBAUGH, FRAN FLOWERS AND ROSEMARY LANEY
est from the Better
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HI, THERE FOLKS! IF WE ALL JUST SMILE THE WARMTH WILL DISSIPATE THOSE OMINOUS CUMULUS RAIN C1
Neither Rain nor Snow
HERE IS THE ROYAL CARNIVAL FLOAT THAT ANNOUNCES THE ENTERTAINMENT TO FOLLOW.
.M H' it
ALL RIGHT, MENg ATTENTION! LET'S SHOW THEM THAT A LITTLE DRIZZLE CAN'T HURT THE ROTC
roit's City Councilman Louis C. Mariani congratulates
.'s King and Queen after the Woodward Parade ends.
ere is only one noteworthy contender with the
tman for the title of "Most Heroic Braving of
Elementsv: the Carnival Parade. It is a huge
ature, born of the spirit of Carnival, challenging
broad asphalt streets, powered with electric
human motors, destined to move and go. The
ds blow and the rain comes, but it only helps
move the U. of D. Parade towards the coming
rnival. This is the first Carnival Parade in
ich there has been competition among the iloats.
e first prize is won by Delta Sigma Phi for the
t with the most Carnivality. Councilman Louis
Miriani welcomes the parade from the steps of .
old City Hall and proclaims this week U. of D.
nival Week. The students have followed the .
ture through the damp streets, cheering on its l
ching. Then they go home, soaked to the
, but also thoroughly enthusiastic over the
aining Carnival fun to follow. The success of l
parade, in spite of the drizizly weather, is the
stone to the following series of social and iinan- !
achievements of the 1956 U. of D. Carnival. f
Out of Wood and Ener
ei Live Arena of Gaiety
'he tapping of hammers, the hacking noise 'of
EWS, the swish of paint-brushes and the shouts
prospective architects in a crowded coliseum
Iipply enough information to the curious onlooker
at Carnival construction is in progress. A booth,
ie wood, cardboard and bunting creation that is
sight peculiar to carnivals is the idea of each
these Carnival constructionists. And so they
, rivet, nail, glue and tie their materials into
small or large conglomerate. Presidents 'and over-
rush to and fro with materials, comments and
'Scratched knuckles, scraped shins and
toes add an air of congeniality Ro the
And yet there is more: the booth next door
got to be watched very closely to insure that
does not acquire a degree of value higher than
own-and not only the booth next door but
one next to it and then the one down the aisle
has the colored expanse of pictures across the
trace. And that's what turns up on construction.
en-builders in a booth-World.
RRY, HURRY, HURRY! KNOCK DOWN THOSE PINS! COME ONE, COME ALL! THROW THAT FOOTBALL' LADIES AND
TS! TRY SHOOTING THE PUCK! MUNCH SOME DELICIOUS CARMELCORN WHILE YOU RIDE THE FERRIS WHEEL!
' 'izl Q
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Six Delicious Flavors
Here is the Carnival potpourri of fun, excite
gaiety and entertainment. There are sights t
seen: lights and color and gaudy booths. T
are sounds to be heard: music from a scratc
record, the whirring of motors, the shufflin
feet and the monotone of human talk. There
smells in the air: cooking hot-dogs, cotton c
and buttered corn. A voice is blaring: 'IL
and Gents, here in this very booth you will
the most outstanding, the best, the finest ch
of the entire Carnival to . . ." Having faile
win something as a souvenir you post-haste
chase some of the "World Famous" carmel
and munch on it. "Then of course you recal
old saying about a pie in the eye, and, wh
but that one was sticky! I wonder how tha
low feels? Probably won't look at a pie again.
there is a long piece of hunting that sticks to
shoes via that modern age medium of adh
bubble-gum. But suddenly you notice that y
having a lot of fun, you are excited and ga
entertained and then suddenly the time's ru
and it's back home to soak those sore dog
wish that next year they would provide c
and ricksha drivers.
From the Ridiculous to the Sublime
Goodrnarfs "Let'S Dance"
Comes the Carnival Dance: a two night, affair, transfused
with the hi-fr tones of Benny Goodmanls large orchestrag
a dance floor crowded to overflowing with dancers: the
State Fair Grounds. Everyone wants to glide on part of
that floor, to share in the Wonderful entertainment that
dancing to such masterful music provides, to put a climax
to an evening spent on the Midway. Everyone is in the
mood for dancing. The young and old and even some very
young are- here to reshuffle some of the yellow wax so
painstakingly applied the day before. The'Master of jazz
music has a special program of sonorous tones outlined
for the evening. But before too long it becomes quite ap-
parent that most of the people are undecided' whether to
just stand on the dance iloor and enjoy the music or to
dance and cover over the music with whispered talk. And
so the flux goes: half of the people dance and half listen
and the dancers rest and those on the side move onto the
floor. The loud applause indicates that the jazz selections
that blare from the band are overwhelmingly appreciated.
Many selections are encored time and time again. Each
night Benny and his band find themselves before the larg-
est group of suits and dresses they have seen in a long time.
Here is the spirit of the Carnival Dance: a gala, happy
affair with entertainment superflousg dancing to superb,
moving music: a wonderful date who is enjoying herself
as much as you are: listening pleasure unmatched in the
jazz world and hours of Carnival Dance time that seem to
whistle as swiftly away as the happy notes that drop from
the black stick of the Goodman.
A YOUNG LADY' IS CAUGHT WHILE TAKING A FLASH PICTURE BY AN ALERT PHOTOG-
RAPHER WHO CHANCED TO BE INSPIRED TO HAVE HIS SHUTTER READY FOR ACTION.
THESE DANCING COUPLES SEEM TO BE ENJOYING' THEMSELVES MO
THAN A LITTLE AS DANNY SHEAHAN PROVIDES MUSIC AT THE BA
The coming of Spring brings many things: warm weather,
blossoming flora and bounding fauna. Sigma Phi Epsilon,
newly formed national fraternity and Delta Sigma Epsilon
took it upon their shoulders in a joint effort to produce a
Maytime Ball that would fit the season perfectly. So,
under the efforts of these two groups the Ball began to
take shape. The orchestra of Danny' Sheahan was con-
tacted to furnish music for the affair. His orchestra was
capable of playing both fiery Latin-American tunes as
well as the exotic mood music that is compatible with the
time of spring. Then the sponsors arranged for the use of
the Arabian Room at the Tuller Hotel. This Arabic flavor
was sure 'to supply the added bit of atmosphere to make
this a ball that would really be Maytime. And so when
the 18th of May came 'around everything was prepared.
This dance, one of the last of the school year was already
promising to be a complete sell-out. Moreover, it was
something of an anniversary, for this was the tenth May-
time Ball. The entire affair turned out to be a complete
success. The dancers tangoed, fox-trotted, and waltzed
to the enchanting music that came from the instruments
glowing in the dim light of the ballroom. The flowing-
nylon tulles, crisp organdies and delicate cotton frocks
blended with the dark suits to form. a foreground that
matched admirably with the dark mahogany wood of the
walls and the elaborate chandeliers. And thus slowly, the
dance drew to a close-closing the social book of May.
or Vernal Season of ay
AND NOT ALL THE GIRLS I KNOW ARE SUCH TERRIBLE TALKERS. SOME OF THEM
ARE VERY EFFECTIVE, AND ALSO YOU HAVE TO CONSIDER A GIRL'S SOCIAL STATUS.
arching OTC Column
, .7 ,
WILLIAM STYLES, DUANE COLLINS AND CARL SHUMACHER PASS IN REVIEW BEFORE THE JUDGES.
Wayne University's leaders discuss tactics and performance.
Past the Judges' Stand
THE UNTIVERSITY OF DETROIT RIFLES WINNERS OF TOP HONORS, RECEIVE THEIR APPLAUSE.
The annual ROTC Field Day is a climax for those boys
in brown and blue that you see training on the ball-Held
and parking lots during good Weather tvisibility tive feetj
and in the Memorial Building on days that are inclement
Cdrivers cannot see steering wheelsj. Contestants from
six Michigan colleges and universities participate in
competition. The AFROTC and AROTC forces have
sharpened their marching technique in many hours of
practice drill. The St. Francis School's U. of D.-trained
Boys Marching Team is present. Drill and marching exhi-
bitions follow successively. Snappy salutes, the fast man-
ual arms, discussion of strategy, the compiling and deci-
sions of the judges: these occupy the time. The observers
in the stands watch the tactics with interest. They are
excused from classes and if at times they don't cheer too
loudly it's because they yearn to return to their work.
"Attention, forward, marchg left flank, march, company,
haltg parade, rest." After the judges see the demonstra-
tions they decide the winners and present first honors to
the U. of D. Riiies, the Army ROTC Drill Team, with
Wayne University taking second place. In spite of the
interruption of rain, the day was considered a success and
the men marched back to another year of marching.
The Universityfs utstandin
In every class or group of people there are some who excel
either in superior talent or extraordinary effort. In industry
there are men who have achieved positions by means of
their tremendous energy and ability to grasp complex prob-
lems and relationships. There are others who rose from
lower positions mainly because of their industriousness and
constant labor. The same is true of all phases of endeavor.
But both talent and endeavor must be combined in any
case of success. Even the genius rnust work. The person
with great energy and will power must have some talent to
apply. We know the same of all University activities. There
are some with great talent and intelligence who seem to
pass through course after course with little difficulty. This
is true to a degree. But they must also work to succeed.
Their efforts may be a minimum but their talent makes up
1 Law Senior
i JoE LEMAY
Q Engineering Senior
for this. And there are others who have less talent but great
driving force and energy that overcome their lack of talent
and permit them to succeed. Realizing all this and the im-
portance of setting a goal for the student we decided to
choose a group of twenty students who excell scholastic-
ally and are leaders in activities on campusg in short, they
are excellent students. To select this group we contacted
the Deans of each college and asked them to choose stu-
dents in their colleges who were outstanding on the scholas-
tic and extra-curricular level. And these are their choices.
They are proud of their place, they are Proud of their
achievementsg we are proud to present them and you
should be proud of them as your fellow students. We hope
that their talent andinspiring efforts will raise the quality
of your academic endeavors.
MARGE F ARLEY
JACKIE VAN DAM
MARY CAY WALSH
-,,g:.:, f: 235'
Graduation is a long line of 968
Collegians about to become Degree
Bearers. It is a crowded auditor-
ium, a ceremony, a long procession
of tiresome formality, it is a hand-
shaking contest, a vellum scroll, a
cap and gown. It means sitting
more quietly than you have in your
four years of school, listening to an
address more earnestly than you
have imagined you could. It is a
feeling of achievement, of accomp-
lishment, now that your work is
completed. There are flashbulbs
and flags, palms and microphones,
relatives and friends, seriousness
and joy. You slowly realize what is
happening. It takes a while for you
to focus on this event. It has crept
up so slowly and yet so quickly.
You are no longer a sophomore,
junior or senior, you are a gradu-
ate. You have a set of capital let-
ters that fits after your name. You
have a setting of four years of
scholastic, social and athletic exper-
ience represented by those letters.
You are a graduate. You are just
another number on the graduation
list, another of the thousands that
have graduated, somewhere between
one and infinity, or so it seems. But
you are a graduate. It is you in that
cap and gown. It is you sweating
in the heat and excitement. It is
you looking about for a last glance
at some familiar faces. In your four
years you may have had troubles
with studies, money, people, work,
activities. Some of your professors
may have been difficult to under-
stand. Some of your exams and
tests may have set you studying far
into the night. Graduation seems to
erase all these problems. Only now
counts. And you are a graduate.
The Meridian of
A cap and gown, a vellum scroll, and suddenly you will
be the Graduate of 1957. You pass from here to there.
Those hours of study, those hours of research and writing,
the dances you attended, the games you cheered at, the
people you met, the friends you made: these are all bound
together in that big scroll. For today you graduate. Ypu
do not stand alone. A thousand surround you on every
side. They are the fellows and girls you ate with, walked
with, talked with during your terms. You feel new and
yet old, big and yet small in this crowd of fellows, differ-
ent. The gown swishes around your feet when you walk.
Your parents and brothers and sisters and relatives watch
you from somewhere in the seats. They are as proud as
you are. They all gave you a helping hand. You remem-
ber the job that earned you the money that made this day
possibleg you think of the rumble wagon that got you to
schoolg you think of rushing through the rain to a class
that was postponed when you arrived. You remember and
forget as you walk in the long line.
T SEEMS RATHER STRANGE AND FINAL TO BE WALKING PAST THE OUTSTRETCHED ARMS FOR THE LAST TIME
tif.. L A ..
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THERE ARE TIMES WHEN SERIOUSNESS IS THE PRIME EMO TION. COLLEGE GRADUATION HAS TOP RANK ON THE
Your name is next. The president is standing there before you,
shaking hands with you, presenting you with that big scroll.
But you are amazed as you walk back to your seat for you
have glanced at the scroll and you find that it is not really so
big and yet it is so important to you. That English exam you
crammed for is now in the far distant past. The Psychology
book report is forgotten, the Engineering drafting is all erased
and the Chemistry tubes are all washed clean. The accounting
practice sets are finished. You are a graduate. You have a new
start now. Here is your stock certificate for your future success
. . . but it is one that must be used by the holder. It does not
draw any unearned dividends. It is but a beginning. It is an
envoi for your career. You rise to leave now. You simply
cannot contain the smile and you don't want to. The murmur
of voices swells as you file out into the bright, warm sunlight.
There is too much to think about, there are too many hands to
shake, too many people to nod to. There are those hands you
want to shake, those you have to and those you will shake just
out of the joy of being a graduate. Here is your share of the
world of knowledge: that scroll, rolled and wrapped with a
ribbon. Hold it tight, show it to your buddy on the left. Yes,
he is proud of his diploma too.
A professor considers the ulkat' and why of this
THIS GRADUATION REPRESENTS A GREAT SACRIFICE ON THE PART OF OUR FIFTEEN FAMILIES. WE
ARE AS PROUD OF THEIR CONTRIBUTIONS AS THEY ARE. CONGRATULATIONS TO PAPA AND FAMILY!
IT TOOK A LONG, LONG TIME, PAL, AND A LOT OF WORK. AND NOW IT HARDLY SEEMS THAT IT'S OVER.
FR. LAURENCE BRITT, s. J. is the
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences.
This is his first year in office on our cam-
pus but the University is not new ,to Fr.
Britt. He graduated from U. of D. in 1933.
He entered the Jesuit order in the summer
of that year. He received his M. A. at Loyola
and his Ph. D. at the University of Minnesota.
He is interested in the problems of higher
education as well as the difficulties that face
the organizers of curricula and a member
of many societies, among them the Academic
Deans of the American Association of Colleges
'Q 'fyh ,:,, 2 , - F
Fr. Paul V. Siegfried, S. J., is the Assistant
Dean of the Arts and Sciences College as well
as an instructor in Education. He is a grad-
uate of Xavier, Loyola, West Baden and Yale.
FR. JAMES P. CAINE, S.-I., Cupper
rightj is an associate professor in the
English Department. His major work,
however, is that of Chairman of the
Theatre Area of the Communications Arts'
Department of the University. As Mod-
erator of the University Players, he has
an important role in promoting interest
and. directing talent in dramatics. He
received his A.B. degree from Xavier of
Cincinnati and his M.A. and S.T.L. from
St. Louis University. FR. JOHN E.
COOGAN, SJ., flower leftj. is a professor
and Chairman of the Sociology Depart-
ment of the University. His interest in
people, their social relationships and the
problems of environment and its effects
has led him to-specialize in the field of
problems concerning the American Indian
as well as the complex difficulties con-
cerning racial problems in general. These
interests can also be further seen in his
membership in the Detroit Commission
on Community Relations of which com-
mission F r. Coogan is the chairman.
7,4 '- 'W' fr ' :S
' f.:-59,117-.,2sr. W, , Q
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X. . ., .
LESTER P. COONEN is the chairman of the
U11iversity's Biology Department ,as Well as an
able professor in that department. Much of his
renown on campus rests on his ability as an
Mr. D. R. JANISSE is professor and
chairman of the Modern Languages De-
partment He is a member of many organ-
iaztions among them the American Assoc-
iation of the Teachers of French.
Prof. ARTHUR GNAU heads the
Music Department on campus. Be-
sides his studies in music his spe-
cial interests are history and philos-
Fr. A. E. LOVELY, SJ., is assistant professor
and chairman of the Theology Department on
campus. He is especially interested in inter-racial
and inter-faith activities and those of the Sodal-
Mr. WILLIAM A. MURPHY, a graduate of
the University of Notre Dame, is assistant pro-
fessor and chairman of the Radio-TV Depart-
ment as well as co-ordinator of the entire
Communication Arts Department.
Dr. CLAUDE L. NEMZEK heads
the Department of Education and
also serves as a professor and mem-
ber of the Arts and Sciences execu-
Dr. D. L. HARMON is chairman of our
department. He is a specialist in the fields
ultrasonics, noise-control and nuclear
Dr. Harmon is a member of the A
Fr. BURKE 0'NEILL, SJ., is the c
of the University's English Department.
is also a competent professor in his
He holds a membership in the Modern
if ,--' ' if
. ' H
Dr. LYLE MEHLENBACHER is
man as Well as a professor of the
matics Department. He studied at
University of Michigan and received
M.A. and Ph. D. Degrees from there
H P O'NEILL, SJ., is the head of the
of Detroit's Classical Language De-
Father O'Ncill is a member of the
Academy of Fine Arts, Sciences and
e Department of Speech. He is
in adult education and de-
ro rams as Well as speech
and human relations.
' 'Sl"'T""?fEf'1T:fTf'S, "FLY, 533292-.
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. .1 ' .
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Dr. TIBOR PAYZS, a graduate of
the Royal Hungarian Universiy in
Budapest, is a professor and chair-
man of the Political Science De-
Fr. CHARLES SCHRADER, s.J., a grad-
uate of St. Louis University, is head of the De
partmcnt of History. Father Schrader is a mem
ber of the Mediaeval Academy of America, and
American Historical Society.
I. TONER, SJ., is the head of the
of Philosophy. Father is a specialist
as well as in Philosophy. Father
is well-known for his facile lecturing
Dr. ALOYSIUS G. WEIMER, is
associate professor and chairman
of the Department of Fine Arts. He
is a specialist in portraits and land-
Mr. CHARLES L. SANDERS is an assistant
professor of Communication Arts and the Chair-
man of the Journalism Department. He is an
active member of the National Association for
Education in Journalism.
,,.., . ..
Fr. GEORGE I. SHIPLE, SJ., D.-SC.,
Heads fthe' Chemistry Department He holds
a membership in the American Chemical
Society, and is Secretary of UT of D.'s
Board of Trustees.
Fr. CHARLES A. WEISGERBER, SJ., heads
the Department of Psychology and is Assistant
Dean of the Graduate School. He specializes in
clinical psychology, psychology of learning, and
BOBERG, PHILIP MARTIN, Ph.B., Psychology. 173 Grand-
view, Lake Orion, Michigan. Psi Chi:
BRENNAN, JOANNE BRIGID, B.ED., Education. 5745
Courville, Detroit 24, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma-Vice
Pres., Sailing Club, Sadie Shuffle Committee, Carnival Com-
BRETT, WILLIAM ANTHONY, B.S., Biology. 16843 Green-
view, Detroit 19, Michigan. Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Gamma
BROWN, JOHN RICHARD, Ph.B., Psychology. 622 W.
Brentwood, Detroit, Michigan. Homecoming Committee, Zeta
BROZOWSKI, ELIZABETH JEAN, B.ED., Education. 8967
Helen, Detroit 11, Michigan.
BULGARELLI, HAROLD M., Ph.B., Economics. 21155 Wood-
mont, Harper Woods, Michigan. Management Club, X-G.I.'s,
BUSHEK, JOHN CHARLES, B.ED., Social Studies. 8624
Harding, Center Line, Michigan. Band, Track, Gamma Delta,
Sociological Academy-Pres. 135, Varsity News, Human Rela-
CAIRNS, DAVID ANTHONY, A.B., Political Science. 15075
Monte Vista, Detroit 38, Michigan. Kappa Sigma -Kappa.
CALKINS, LAWRENCE J., B.S1,' Physics. 18269 Stout, De-
troit 19, Michigan. Physics Club, Alpha Phi Omega.
CALLAHAN, JOHN G., A.B., Political Science. 14930 Chelsea,
CHALK, THOMAS M., Ph.B., English. 2821 W. 8 Mile Road,
Detroit 3, Michigan. Sodality
CHAPMAN, SUSIE V., B.S., Biology. S124 Maybury Gd.,
Detroit 8, Michigan. Delta Sigma Theta, Human Relations
Club, Teaching Fellow.
CHENDES, ROBERT JOHN, B.ED., Education. 15016 Pre-
vost, Detroit 27, Michigan. Football, Jumbo Club, Huddle
Club, "D" Club.
CHILDRESS, HATTIE L., B.ED., Communication Arts. 119
Tennyson St., Highland Park, Michigan. Speech Club, Human
COCCIA, CHESTER TULLIO, B.S., Biology. 2872 Roulo,
CARLETON, MARIETTE LUCILLE, B.ED., Education.
16561 Tuller, Detroit 21, Michigan.
ALLEN, KATHRYN ANNE, Ph.B., English. 18444
ingham, Detroit, Michigan. Sigma Sigma. Sigma-Corr
Young Republicans Club.
ANTISHIN, DAVID JOHN, BS., Biolgoy. 7900 W.
Circle, Dearborn, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
BABBITT, DONALD -GEORGE, B.S., Mathematics.
Oakland, Birmingham, Michigan. .
BAGERIS, EVANS NICHOLAS, Ph.B., Political
5671 Trumbull, Detroit 8, Michigan. Delta Pi Kapp
Varsity News, I.F C
BAKER, LEONA ELIZABETH, Ph.B., English. 2230
son, Detroit, Michigan. Delta Sigma Theta, U. of D.
U. of D. Band Majorettes, Human Relations Club.
BARTON, ANDREW J., Jr., Ph.B-., Communication
18080 Strasburg, Detroit, Michigan. Broadcasting Guild,
BAULCH, MICHAEL DONALD, B.ED., Education.
Lenox, Detroit 15, Michigan. Sodality, R.E.A., Spanish
BELANGER, JOAN CONSTANCE, Ph.B., English.
Cherokee Lane, Birmingham, Michigan. Theta Phi Alp
Candidates for Degrees
- l L
CZARKOWSKI, DIANNE H., B.S., Chemistry. 1856 East
Grand Blvd., Detroit 11, Michigan. Chemistry Club, Polud
DACIUK, DAN RAY, B.S., Chemistry. 1780 Ford Blvd.,
DAILEY, JAMES RICHARD, Ph.B., Political Science. 735
East Seventh Street, Erie, Pennsylvania. Basketball, Jumbo
Club, Huddle Club.
DEERING, NANCY KATHRYN, B.ED., Education. 24747
Tamarack Tr., Detroit 19, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma,
DESY, PETER MICHAEL, Ph.B., English. 13918 Indiana,
DELAHANTY, MARY JANE, Ph.B., English. 939 Larchlea
Drive, Birmingham, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality.
DELANEY, ROY F, JR., B.S., Chemistry. 8993 Rockland,
Detroit 39, Michigan.
DENIES, JOANNE HELEN, B.ED., Education. 31635 Alli-
son Drive, Farmington, Michigan. Varsity News, Tower, Delta
DONOVAN, BARBARA HELEN, B.ED., Education. 33477
Quaker Valley Road, Farmington, Michigan. Kappa Beta
DOROUGH, THOMAS ROBERT, B.ED., Education. 15751
Gilchrist, Detroit, Michigan. Sigma ,Phi Epsilon, International
Relations Club, Intermural Football.
EADY, CAROLYN ELIZABETH, B.S., Chemistry. 2615 Aber-
dovey, Royal Oak, Michigan. Sigma Delta.
ECHLIN, MARTHA, Ph.B., English. 17515 Muirland, De-
troit 21, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Gamma Pi Epsilon.
EDELBROCK, CAROL DENISE, B.ED., Education. 15845
Snowden, Detroit 27, Michigan. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Sailing
EKENGREN, JEAN K., B.ED., Education. 2894 West Grand
Blvd., Detroit 2, Michigan. Sailing Club.
FARLEY, MARGARET ANN, A.B., English. 18200 Oakiield,
Detroit 35, Michigan. Women's League-pres., Student Council
-vice pres., Players, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Delta,
Lambda Iota Tau, Speech Club, Sodality.
FEOLA, FRANCIS JOHN, Ph.B., Economics. 2318 Richton,
Detroit 6, Michigan. Korvets.
Arts and Smenoes
FERRY, JOAN LUCILLE, B.ED., Education. 14343 Longac'
Road, Detroit, Michigan. Tower, Delta Sigma Epsilon.
FISCHER, JOHN RICHARD, Ph.B., Mathematics. 172C
Milburn Avenue, Cleveland ll, Ohio. Sodality, AIA.
FLOOD, THURE O., B.S., Physical Education. 1586 Colto
FLYNN, KATHLEEN J., B.ED., Education. 15355 Coy
Avenue, Detroit 27, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma.
FORBES, DAVID JOHN, Ph.B., Philosophy. 1106 Strec
Lane, Elkhart, Indiana. Alpha Phi Omega.
FOSTER, RAY W., B.ED., Education. 4941 Reuter, Dearbo
Michigan. Varsity Baseball-co-capt., Freshman Football.
FREEGARD, WILLIAM JOSEPH, Ph.B., History. 453 No
Saginaw Street, Pontiac 16, Michigan. French Club.
FRUCELLA, JOHN JAMES, B.S., Mathematics, 567 Ri
mond Avenue, Buffalo 22, New York. Delta Phi Epsilon.
GAFFIGAN, PATRICK JEROME, Ph.B., Political Scien
2236 South College Place, Springfield, Illinois. X-G.I.'s Cl
Debate Club, Political Union.
GALIA, IGNATIUS, B.ED., Education. 13857 Maine Strc
Detroit 12, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon.
GAMACHE, LAWRENCE B., A.B., English. 19400 Lynd
Detroit 23, Michigan. Chorus.
GERHARDSTEIN, THOMAS PAUL, A.B., English. 3
Courville, Detroit 24, Michigan. Speech Club.
GIGLIOTTI, PASQUALE F., Ph.B., Communication A
3410 Anderdon, Detroit 15, Michigan. TV Workshop, Vgrs
News, Broadcasting Guild, Student Director-WTVS.
GINGRAS, JOSEPH B., B.ED., Social Studies. 1344 Bak
Road, Muskegon, Michigan. Knights of Columbus.
GOETZ, ELAINE HELEN, A.B., Psychology. 16854 Parks
Detroit, Michigan. Gamma Phi Sigma, Players, Psi Chi.
GLINSKI, JOAN G., Ph.B., English. 15380 Meyers, Detr
GOMOLA, STEPHEN THOMAS, B.ED,, Physical Educat'
Delancey, Pennsylvania. Football, "D" Club.
GONZALES, CONRAD CHARLES, A.B., History. 7
North Winchester Avenue, Chicago 26, Illinois. Sodality,
nold Air Society, AFROTC, Military Affairs Council.
GUCWA, EDMUND R., Ph.B., Communication Arts. 5
Elmer, Detroit, Michigan. Fencing Team, Players, Polud C
X-GI's Club, TV Workshop.
GURNACK, ROBERT ALVIN, Ph.B., Philosophy. 1
Alcoy, Detroit, Michigan.
anclidates for Degrees
lALLING, DANIEL PAUL, B.S., Education. 7816 S. Jeffery,
hicago, Illinois. Basketball, Intramural Baseball, Huddle
lub, "D" Club.
AMPARIAN, ARTHUR MANOUG, B.S., Biology. 17149
endota, Detroit 21, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta-Sec'y.
AUBERT, MARILYN CECILIA, B.ED., Education. 1016
oolidge, River Rouge, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Class
ec'y., HJ" Prom Committee.
EATON, DAVID MARLIN, Ph.B., English. 19933 Burt Rd.,
'etroit 19, Michigan. Lambda Iota Tau, Pi Delta Phi.
ELFERTY, ROBERT DENNIS, B.S., Biology. 1276 West
arshall, Royal Oak, Michigzin. Alpha Epsilon Delta-Pres.
ETU, RICHARD CHARLES, B.S., Chemistry. 19780 Green-
ew Rd., Detroit 19, Michigan. .Amer. Chem. Society, U. of
GGINS, CAROL ANNE, B.S., Chemistry. 3960 Bedford,
troit 24, Michigan. Sigma Delta.
BBS, ROBERTA J., Ph.B., English. 1088 Marshfield, Fem-
le.2O, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sodality.
RVATH, MARTA MARIA, A.B., Music. 631 Giles Blvd.
Windsor, Ontario, Canada.
LL, SALLY ANN, B.S., Biology, 3510 Yorkshire, Detroit
Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Women's League-Treas.,
NT, DORIS JEAN, B.S., Education. 13180 Santa Rosa.,
troit 38, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality.
NT, LAWRENCE EDWARD, B.S., Chemistry. 6915 Oak-
n Blvd., Dearborn, Michigan. Players, Alpha Epsilon, Delta
TCHINS, GWENDOLYN CAMILLA, Ph. B., English.
10 Laing, Detroit 24, Michigan Sigma Sigma Sigma,
mbda Iota Tau.
CKSON, DAVID HENRY, Ph.B., Psychology. 15825 Ward
e., Detroit 27, Michigan. Zeta Omega, Psi Chi, Spanish
b, Flying Club.
CKSON, MARY-LOUDRES, Ph.B., English. 14665 Archdale
ad, Detroit 27, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma.
GLOWICZ, NANCY JOAN, B.ED., Education. 1317 Sun-
gdale, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma.
HNSON, FRANK EDWARD, B.S., Chemistry. 16148
ggs, Detroit 21, Michigan. Chemistry Club, SAME.
RECKI, DONNA MARIE, B.ED., Education. 4172 19th,
rse, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma, March of Dimes Com-
RKOVICH, JOHN JOSEPH, B.ED., Education. 17303
eley, Detroit 3, Michigan. U. of D. Bowling League-Sec'y.
LTZ, LILLIAN E, B.ED., Education. 5763 Belvidere, De-
it 13, Michigan. Gamma Phi Sigma-Corr. Sec'y., Chorus-
.. , ,R ::.. . ,
me '. 2... "ri, ,W -"' e 1' ' -- fan- -.
Q r it ' " Eng? Q -I rr X 'Wir ,
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Arts and Soienoes
KOLLAR, BARBARA THERESA, 'B.ED., Education. 15379
Indiana, .Detroit 38, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality, Ski
Club, Choral Club
KOLLAR, FRANCES CAROL, B.ED., Education. 15379 Indi-
ana, Detroit 38, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma-pres., Student
Council, Women's League-vice pres., Ski Club, Sodality.
KORNIECK, SUZANNE M., B.ED., Education. 14623 Harper,
Detroit 24, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha-treas., Ski Club, Sad-
die Shuffle Committee.
KORNMEIER, EUGENE J., Ph.B., Philosophy. 1011 North
Oxford Rd , Grosse Pointe 36, Michigan. Alpha Chi.
KRAFT, LEROY P., Ph.B., Political Science. 208 Oliver
Street, Pontiac, Michigan. '
KRAMER, WILLIAM EDWARD, Ph.B., Psychology. 14885
Pinehurst, Detroit 38, Michigan. Sodality, Sailing Club, Society
for the Advancement of Management.
KRONICK, PETER ALAN, B.S., Biology. 425 Main Street,
Rochester, Michigan. Freshman Football.
KRUSE, MARGARET MARY, B.ED., Social Studies. 16910
San Juan, Detroit 21, Michigan Gamma Phi Sigma-vice
pres., Chorus, Players, Sodality, Co-ed Rifle Team.
KEAIS, MARY SUE, Ph.B., English. S950 Bishop, Det:
Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma.
KINDER, DOROTHY RITA, B.ED., Education. 8851 Vii
Detroit, Michigan. Delta Zeta.
KIPTYK, NICHOLAS A., Ph.B., Communication Arts. 6
Hartwell, Dearborn, Michigan. X-GI's Club, Radio Broadc
KIRWAN, JEAN, B.ED., Education. 18673 Appoline, Detr
Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Sodality.
KNAPP, ROBERT WHELAN, A.B., Philosophy. 17194
burn, Detroit 5, Michigan. Philosophy Club.
KNIGHTLY, THOMAS JOSEPH, Ph.B., Journalism
Nottingham, Grosse Pointe Park 30, Michigan. D.P.K.
News, Public Information-home town editor.
KOCH, MARGARET MARY, B.ED., Education. 11809
lay Avenue, Detroit 5, Michigan. Pi Delta Phi.
KOLAR, ANNE M., Ph.B., Sociology. 4133 Fischer,
Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma.
KURRIE, DOROTHY ANN, B.S., Chemistry. 14824
Detroit 5, Michigan.
KWIATKOWSKI, FRANCES JOAN, B.ED., Educ:
Grandville, Detroit, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Council, Light up the Land.
LEONE, BENEDICT MATTHEW, B.S., Chemistry.
Rosemary, Detroit, Michigan.
LEWIS, CHARLES HENRY, B.S, Chemistry. 8507
Blvd.. Huntington Woods, Michigan.
LICATA, SAM ANTHONY, B.S., Chemistry. 13220 East
Drive, Detroit, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
LIEBERMAN, DAVID, B.S., Biology. 19149 Santa
LIPSIT, RICHARD FRANCIS, Ph.B., History. 15505
mere, Detroit, Michigan.
LITTLEY, DOROTHY MAE, Ph.B., English. 89
Grosse Pointe 36, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma, S
RTHUR STANLEY, B.S., Chemistry. 16582 Oak-
Detroit 35, Michigan. Sodality, Blue Key, Tuyere, Stu-
Union, Student Council.
THEODORE ALLEN, Ph.B., Political.Sci-
1436 Moran, Lincoln Park, Michigan. Kappa Sigma
DENNIS SYLVESTER, B S., Chemistry. 15445 For-
Dctroit 27, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi-Sec'y.
JAMES MARTIN, Jr., Ph.B., Political Science. 608
Ave., Erie, Penna. Football, Jumbo Club, "D" Club
PATRICIA BERNADETTE, Ph.B., Communica-
Arts. Sunningdale Drive, Grosse Pointe 36, Michigan.
CECELIA GROGAN, Ph.B., English. 16526 Santa
Detroit 21, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha
MARY ANN, B.ED., Education. 8642 Esper
Detroit, Michigan. Sodality. '
DONALD JOSEPH, A.B., Sociology. 5918
MAUREEN C., Ph.B., Communication Arts.
Van ke, Utica, Michigan. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Var-
CARL, Ph.B., History. 1449 Fischer Ave., Detroit
Alpha Sigma Phi, Human Relations Cluo, French
RAYMOND, B.S., Biology. 922 Dewey, Ann
JOSEPH, B.ED., Education. 20449
34, Michigan. Magi Fraternity.
GERALD, B.ED., Education. 1143 W. Six Mile
Highland Park 3, Michigan. Sodaljty, Delta Sigma Pi.
KENNETH JOHN, Ph.B., Political Science. 5943
Detroit 24, Michigan. Fencing.
, DOROTHY M., B.ED., Education. 15372 Wilde-
Detroit 38, Michigan. Fresco, Delta Zeta, Players.
RICHARD LEWIS, Ph.B., Political Science 2109
St., Flint 3, Michigan. St. Francis Club.
MCGUIGGAN, MARLYSE, B.ED., Education. 18025 Wash-
burn, Detroit 21, Michigan. Women's League.
MCGUIRE, DONALD JOSEPH, Ph.B., History. 3045 Drexel,
Detroit 15, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi.
MCKOLAY, PATRICIA ANN, Ph.B., English. 13875 Gal-
lagher, Detroit 12, Michigan. Delta Zeta-vice pres.
MCLEOD, MURDIE ALPHONSUS, B.S., Biology. 14659 Mul-
berry, Wyandotte, Michigan. Handball Team, Chemistry Club,
Sodality, K. of C.
MCMAHON, JAMES JOSEPH, B.S., Mathematics. 18432
Blackmoor, Detroit 34, Michigan. K. of C.
MCNEIL, MARY FLORENCE, B.S., Chemistry. 13130 Le-
verne, Detroit 39, Michigan. Delta Zeta, Gamma Pi Epsilon,
MCPHAIL, THOMAS JAMES, Ph.B., English. 19338 Exeter,
Detroit 3, Michigan. Tower--Management Editor, Varsity
MADIGAN, THOMAS WILLIAM, B.S., Biology. 11435 Lans-
downe, Detroit 24, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
Arts and Sciences
I ,f ,
MORGAN, WILLIAM H., B.ED., Education. 20817 Parkside,
Ferndale, Michigan. Arnold Air Society, AFROTC.
MROZINSKI, RON RICHARD, B.S., Chemistry. S949 Hard-
ing, Detroit 13, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta, X-GI's Club,
Junior Class Pres.
MUDGETT, JOHN BUTLER, B.S., Chemistry. 817 North
Broad Street, Adrian, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
MURDOCK, BEVERLEY HELEN, Ph.B., English. 343 West
Harrison, Royal Oak, Michigan. Cheerleader, Sailing Club,
Choral, Fencing, Swimming, Polud Club, Spanish Club.
MURRAY, JOHN LAWRENCE, B.ED., 'Social Studies. 6530
Seymour, Jacksori, Michigan.
NESTICO, FRANK, B.S., Biology. 15781 Petoskey, Detroit
NOWAK, ROBERT THEODORE, Ph.B., Communication
Arts. 640 South Silvery Lane, Dearborn, Michigan. TV Work-
shop, Student Director.
OBERLE, RICHARD LOUIS, Ph.B., Communication Arts,
15292 Young, Detroit 5, Michigan. Band, Knights of Columbus.
OCHS, ARNOLD J., B.ED., Education. 2838 Mason Blvd.,
Muskegon Heights, Michigan. Football, Jumbo Club, Huddle
Club, "D" Club.
O'DEA, THOMAS MICHAEL, Ph.B., Communication Arts.
9685 Pinehurst, Detroit, Michigan.
O'FLAHERTY, KATHLEEN CAROLE, Ph.B., Sociology.
6416 West Outer Drive, Detroit 35, Michigan. Sodality, French
O'HALLORAN, KATHLEEN JOAN, Ph.B., Communication
Arts. 12619 Mendota, Detroit 38, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gam-
ma, Spanish Club, Sailing Club, TV Workshop.
OLIVER, RICHARD JOSEPH, Ph.B., English. 16815 Field-
ing, Detroit, Michigan. Magi, Varsity News.
PADELT, GABRIELLA, B.ED., Education. 1265 Bucking-
ham, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha.
PARVELSKI, RALPH WILLIAM, B.ED., Education. 20200
Fleming, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
PASCOE, NORMA ANTOINETTE, Ph.B., Sociology. 631 Golf
Crest -Drive, Dearbom, Michigan. Delta Zeta, Women's League,
Candidates for Degrees
SALACQUA, BENEDICT JOSEPH, Ph.B., History. 2210
Clellan, Detroit 14, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa,
ROTC Drill Team, Human Relations Club, Student Union
t., Bowling League, Carnival Committee.
I ZER, CHARLES FRANCIS, B,S., Biology. 16027 Ford-
, Detroit 5, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon.
ERS, HARVEY RAYMOND, Ph.B., Political Science.
75 Stansbury, Detroit 35, Michigan. Sigma Phi Epsilon.
rnational Relations Club.
ELAN, WILLIAM A., B.ED., History. 7051 Joy Road,
roit 4, Michigan. Baseball.
LLIPS, NELSON EDWARD JR., A.B., Communication
. 31844 Sheridan Dr., Birmingham, Michigan. Alpha
a Nu, Players,'U. of D. Band-Bus. Mgr.
EBE, JOHN R., B.S., Physics. 1155 W. Grand Blvd., De-
t 8, Michigan. Physics Club.
DRI, RICHARD JOSEPH, B.ED., Physical Education.
Peach St., Erie, Penna. Football, "D" Club.'
AILL, THOMAS DENNIS, B.S., Biology. 1026 Casgrain,
roit 9, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta-Treas.
. - Q "" , 1.
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REARDON, ELLEN ANNE, B.ED., Education. 14650 Ruther-
ford, Detroit 27, Michigan. Varsity News, Sigma Sigma Sigma.
REILLY, PATRICIA C., B.ED., Education. 19199 Edgeficld,
Detroit 36, Michigan.
RICE, JAMES IVAN, B.M., Music. R.R. No. 1, Hudson,
RIORDAN, RICHARD JOSEPH, B.ED., Education. 16540
Cruse, Detroit 35, Michigan
ROCHON, GERARD O., Ph.B., Communication Arts. 211
Patricia, Windsor, Ontario. Television Workshop, Dorm Coun-
cil, Educational Television-Director WTVS.
ROGERS, MARY E., Ph.B., English. 16535 Steel, Detroit 35,
Michigan. Sodality, Ski Club.
ROMANIK, JOHN HENRY, B.S., Chemistry. Rt. No. 1,
ROSSER, GARY PHILIP, B.S., Biology. 18410 Robson, De-
troit 35, Michigan. Political Union Club, Chorus.
ROTI-I, HERBERT JOHN, B.S., Chemistry. 7236 State Park,
Center Line, Michigan. International Students Club.
RUZYLO, JOANNE, B.ED., Education. 16700 Lindsay, De-
troit 35, Michigan. Sodality.
SAHS, MARIANNE VIRGINIA, Ph.B., Sociology. 17215 Ohio,
Detroit 21, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Chorus.
SANDERS, MARILYN CHRISTINE, Ph.B., Communication
Arts. 12066 Sanford, Detroit 5, Michigan. Band.
SAUGER, PATRICIA ANN, B.ED. 8082 Standard, Center-
line, Michigan. Chorus.
SCHIFFERT, GERALD JOSEPH, A.B., English. 58 Lincoln
Avenue, Mt. Clemens, Michigan.
SCHMIDLEY, SUSAN MARY, B.ED., Education. 37 Holly-
Wood Court, Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Sodality
SCOFIELD, JAMES DAVIS, Ph.B., English. 18075 Roselawn,
Detroit 21, Michigan.
Arts and Sciences
Y I, K ii
SELDON, FELIX LESTER, B.ED., Education. 5700 2
Street, Detroit, Michigan. Alpha Phi Alpha, Human Relati
SHADRICK, FREDERICK WILFRED, B.ED., Educat
5831 Elizabeth Lake Road, Pontiac, Michigan. Magi-px
Golf Team, Sophomore Class President.
SHEA, MARY A., Ph B., Communication Arts. 15469 Sa
Rosa, Detroit, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Chorus, '
sity News, Players, Kapparettes, N.S.C.C.A.
SHEA, NANCY ELIZABETH, Ph.B., Psychology. 18469 S
Barbara, Detroit 21, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha.,
SIENKIEWICZ, HENRY STANLEY, Ph.B., Political Sci
8226 Robinwood, Detroit 34, Michigan.
SMITH, DONNA JEAN, Ph.B., Journalism. 13779 Co
Detroit, Michigan. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Varsity News-
SONDERICKER, HERBERT C., B.ED., Education. 1
Stoepel, Detroit, Michigan. Basketball Team, Huddle
Baseball Team. '
SPATAFORA, SAM J., Ph.B., Political Science. 13367
dale Avenue, Detroit 13, Michigan.
SPHIRE, GLORIA ANN, B.ED., Education. 1427 Yorks
Grosse Pointe Park 30, Michigan Sigma Sigma Sigma, J
SPHIRE, SHIRLEY ANN, B.ED., Education. 1427 Yorks
Grosse Pointe Park 30, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma, J
Class Vice President.
STIMAC, JAMES JOHN, Ph.B., Philosophy. 23346 Mad
STINSON, RONALD ROGER, Ph.B., English. 798 Ingle
Avenue, Pontiac, Michigan. Knights of Columbus, Sod
STEUCKEN, WALTER CHARLES, B.S.,'Chemistry, 1
Snowdon, Detroit 35, Michigan. Sodality, Chemistry
American Chemistry Society.
SULLIVAN, MICHAEL RICHARD, B.S., Biology.
Audubon, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Magi, Varsity
SZPYRKA, EDWARD LEON, B.S., Biology. 5287 Pr
Detroit 10, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
TANKARD, RONALD MILES, B.S., Chemistry. S845 C
Detroit 10, Michigan. Alpha Phi Alpha.
THOMAS, NICHOLAS PATRICK, Ph.B., Political S
17308 Biltmore Avenue, Royal Oak, Michigan. Kappa
Kappa., Knights of Columbus, Ski Club, International Rel
TIMMIS, CECILE AGNES, A.B., English. 13517 Wisc
Detroit 38, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha Sorority, So
TOMCZYK, PATRICIA ANNE, B.S., Chemistry. 17138
burg, Detroit, Michigan. Chemistry Club, Sigma Delta.
TRAMSKI, THOMAS ROBERT, B.ED., Physical Edu
1808 Division Street, Port Huron, Michigan, "D" Club,
andidates for Degrees
A LAWN IN FRONT or LIBRARY
MBLAY, RAYMOND LOUIS, B.S., Chemistry. 1905
on Ave., Toledo 7, Ohio. St. Francis Club, N.F.C.C.S., Stu-
GGER, MARYANN EVA, B.ED., Education. G3104 W
mouth, Flint, Michigan.
GHN, RICHARD ADELBERT, B.S., Biology. 3548 Mil-
Hamtramck, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Football.
CHIO, FRANK B., Ph.B., History. 9638 Asbury Park,
oit 27, Michigan.
S, KENNETH J., Ph.B., Communication Arts. 5951 New-
, Detroit 13, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon, Television
LSH, WINIFRED ANN, B.S., Biology. 14145 Mansfield,
oit 27, Michigan. Delta Zeta, Red Cross Board.
RD, JEANNE ELLEN, B.ED., Education. 16196 Green-
, Detroit 21, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sodality.-
REN, STEPHEN FRANK, Ph.B., Philosophy. 2150 Haw-
ne, Detroit 36, Michigan. K. of C., Philosophy Club,
ERS, NANCY E, B.ED., Education. 4606 Mitchell, De-
7, Michigan. Delta Zeta Sorority.
RZYNIAK, JOANNA BARBARA, B.S., Biology. 15479
ngham, Detroit 5, Michigan. Gamma Phi Sigma.
LING, SUE MARIE, B.S., Medical Technology. 680 S.
rd Rd., Grosse Pointe Woods 36, Michigan. Sigma Sigma
a, Sailing Club.
EELER, MIRIAM ELISABETH, B.ED., Education. 16703
wick Rd., Detroit, 19, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma,
TE, DAMON LEE, JR., Ph.B., History. 3121 Pasadena,
land Park 3, Michigan. Alpha Phi Alpha.
KES, THOMAS RICHARD, A.B., Political Philosophy.
Michigan Ave., Detroit 10, Michigan.
ITSCH, GARY ARTHUR, Ph.B., Philosophy. 16199
ica, Detroit 21, Michigan. Fresco-Editor, Philosophy
Arts and Sciences
STUDENT UNION BUILDING
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DR. LLOYD FITZGERALD is the
Dean of the University of Detroit Com-
merce and Finance College. He gradu-
ated from Wisconsin State College. After
graduation he did postgraduate work and
received his A.M. degree from the Uni-
versity of Iowa and his Ph. D. at the Uni-
versity of Illinois. Dr. Fitzgerald specializes
in the various phases of economics and
finance. He is also greatly interested in the
fleld of transportation. His organizational
memberships include both the American and
Catholic Economic Associations and the
Economic Club of Detroit.
DR. BERNARD F. LANDUYT flower
leftj is professor and Chairman of the De-
partment of Economics and Chairman of the
Masters of Business Administration Pro-
gram. He is a specialist on Philippine and
Far Eastern affairs. He is a member of Delta
Phi Epsilon, Blue Key, the American Eco-
nomic Association and the Catholic Eco-
nomics Association. Mr. LOUIS W. MATU-
SIAK Ccenterj is associate professor and
Chairman of the Department of Accounting.
Mr. Matusiak, an Illinois CPA, specializes in
income tax and public accounting. His mem-
berships include: The American Account-
ing Association, American Institute of Ac-
counting and National Association of Cost
Accounting. DR. OSCAR C. SCHNICKER
flower rightj is a professor and the Chair-
man of the Department of Management. He
specializes in human relations and personnel
administration. He is a member of the
Directory of Learned Scholars.
nezillliiiisi " Mwst- ' ,Ee--' , Wgzggggiz QV" W
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BARTKOWIAK, BERNARD JOSEPH,.B.S., Accounting. 4993
North Campbell, Detroit 10, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi,
Polud Club, Knights of Columbus.
BAUMGART, ALLEN J., B.S., General Business. 16905
Chandler Park, Detroit, Michigan. Baseball, Football, "D"
BELLE, MARGARET JEAN, B.S., Accounting. 2376 Cabot,
Detroit 9, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma.
BENZ, ROBERT THOMAS, B.S., Economics. 127 Cedar-
hurst, Detroit 3, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Blue Key, Ski
Club, Political Union, Spring Carnival Committee.
BLACK, RICHARD JAMES, B.S., Industrial Management.
17631 Fielding, Detroit 19, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi-pres.,
Bowling, League: Inter-Fraternity Council-pres., Manage-
ment Club, AFROTC Drill Team.
BLAKE, RICHARD E., B.S., General Business. 1646 North
Woodward Avenue, Bloomiield Hills, Michigan.
BLITTNER, GERALDINE F., B.S., General Business. 18500
Washburn, Detroit 21, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu, Beta Gam-
BOGDEN, DORIS FRANCES, B.S., Business Education. 20001
Irvington, Detroit, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma-Rec. Sec'y.,
Women's League, Homecoming Queen Candidate, 1956.
ALBAUGH, MYRA R., B.B.A., Accounting. 374 Ad:
Court, Ferndale 20, Michigan.
ALVADI, GORDON S., B.S., Finance. 725 Paris Street, M
asha, Wisconsin. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Student Council.
ARENS, HENRY ALBERT, B.B.A., Accounting. 12941
ington, Detroit, Michigan.
ARETHA, RAYMOND L., A.B., Accounting. 15475
Detroit 27, Michigan.
BADALAMENT, ANTHONY JOSEPH, B.S., General
ness. 12746 Monte Vista, Detroit, Michigan. Markt
BAGAZINSKI, GERALD, B.S., Marketing. 18120
Detroit 3, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi-Sec'y., Polud
BAGINSKI, ANTHONY JOSEPH, B.S., General
12826 Mitchel, Detroit, Michigan. Student Council-pres.,
dent Union-pres., Delta Phi Epsilon-vice pres., Va
-circulation mgr., Polud Club, Freshman Football,
Committee, Freshman Class Officer.
BARNETT, JAMES PHILIP, B.S., Marketing. Apt. 4, 4
liam Street, Pontiac, Michigan.
BORBATH, DONALD GEORGE, B.S., Accounting.
Grayton, Detroit, Michigan.
BOVITZ, ROBERT L., B.S., Accounting. 342 Pine
Wyandotte, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi,
national Relations Club.
BRAND, ROBERT R., B.A., Industrial Relations. 8671
cy, Detroit, Michigan. Senior Class Secretary, Student
cil, Delta Sigma Pi.
BRAYTON, FRANK JOSEPH, B.S., Economi.
Administration. 18827 Kelly Road, Detroit, Michigan.
Sigma Kappa, Student Council, Student Union Board
more Class Pres., Intramurals-senior director, H
BREEN, MAUREEN M., B.S., Business Education. 4872
dale, Detroit 4, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma,
BRENNAN, GERALD PATRICK, B.S., Marketing.
East Jefferson, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Delta S
pres., Student Athletic Board-chrm., Homecoming
'56 chrrn., Student Union-purchasing agent, Student
cil, Board of Governors.
BRENNAN, ROBERT JAMES, B.S., General Business
Sorrento, Detroit 35, Michigan. Marketing Club, C
the Advancement of Management.
BROMBACH, LEONARD F., B.S., Marketing. 11031
side, Detroit S, Michigan.
THOMAS JOHN, B.S., Accounting. 1234 Walnut,
Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta
PHILIP, A.B., Economics. 15955
Detroit 39, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
WALTER FREDERICK, B.S., Business. 629 Lake-
Detroit 15, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa, AFROTC,
JAMES FREDERICK, B.A., Management. 16982
Birmingham, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Student
JAMES H. B.A., Accounting. 16535 Muirland,
HUGH, Jr., B.A., Management. 12667
27,4 Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
JAMES JOSEPH, B.S., Business. 3130 Drexel, De-
15, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Student Union-Vice
Student Council, Marketing Club, Student Union Boardf
CHARLES, Jr., B.S., Accounting. 9579 Meyers,
GERALD J., B.S., Business. 4125 W. 78th St., Chi-
Illinois. Basketball, Huddle Club.
WILLIAM ROBERT, B.S., Business. 3250 Kipling,
Delta Phi Epsilon-Treas., Marketing Club,
for Advancement of Management.
JEROME J., B.S., Accounting. 13790 Gable, Detroit
Society for the Advancement of Management.
WRENCE JEREMIAH, B.S., Accounting. 1099
Pontiac, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi, Pontiac Car
JOSEPH MICHAEL, B.A., Management. 16877
Detroit 21, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
, GERALD HOWARD, B.S., Accounting. 11475
Detroit 5, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
THEODORE E., B.A., Accounting. 13449 Syca-
ARD F., B.S., Business Administration.
Katherine, Dearborn 9, Michigan.
CAREY, THOMAS RICHARD, B.A., Management. 11434
McKinney, Detroit 24, Michigan.
CARNAGHI, LOUIS JOHN, B.S., Accounting. 12027 Sanford,
Detroit 5, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi.
CHASE, CHARLES E., B.S., Foreign Trade. 1023 Burns Drive,
Howell, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, Tower, WTVS Channel
56, Music Room.
COLLINS, DWAIN LEON, B.S., Management. 410 Grafiius
Ave., Punxsutawaney, Penna. K. of C., Industrial Management
COLLINS, ROBERT LEE, B.S., Economics. 14615 Prevost,
Detroit 27, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Arnold Air Society.
COOK, JOANNE, B.S., Marketing. 15847 Rockdale, Detroit
23, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu-Treas., Marketing Club-Seciy.
COUMANS, LEWIS, B.A., Accounting. 19763 Schaeffer, De-
troit 3-'-, Michigan.
COX, WILLIAM LOUIS, B.A., Management Sz Economics.
31242 Minton, Livonia, Michigan.
ommerce and Finance
DU FRESNE, ALFRED F., B.S., Accounting. 917 E. 3rd,
Royal Oak, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi:
DWYER, GERALD ANTHONY, B.S., Industrial Manage-
ment. 16703 Archdale, Detroit 35, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
EXNER, AUGUST JOSEPH, B.S., General Business. 4000
15th Street, Detroit 8, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, Arnold Air
Society, AFROTC, Student Union Employee, Interfratemity
Bowling League, Student Union-sec'y.
FASSE, RONALD A., B.S., Marketing. 15252 Evanston, De-
troit 24, Michigan. Marketing Club.
FINEGOLD, MARVIN L., B.S., Accounting. 19796 Tracey,
FINN, GEORGE P., B.S., Marketing. 5353 18 Mile Rd., Utica,
Michigan. Football, Baseball, "D" Club, Huddle Club, Market-
ing Club, Jumbo Club.
FISHER, JAMES WILLIAM, B.S., Accounting. 5950 Cour-
ville, Detroit 24, Michigan.
FITZGERALD, DANIEL EDWARD, B.S., Economics. 14411
Rutherford, Detroit, Michigan. Society for the Advancement
of Management, Knights of Columbus.
FITZGERALD, WILLIAM JAMES, B.S., Industrial Man-
agement. 15700 St. Mary, Detroit 27, Michigan. Korvets, Soc-
iety for Advancement of Management.
FRANK, CLARENCE N., B.A., 4610 Edgewood Drive, Pon-
FRICKE, GERALD VINCENT, B.S., Accounting. 9106
Woodhall, Detroit 24, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
GABRIELE, WILLIAM JOSEPH, B.B.A., Accounting. 12608
Promenade, Detroit 13, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi-pres., Stu-
dent Council--pres., Senior Class-pres.
GAVIN, THOMAS D., B.S., General Business. 3 N. Home-
stead Drive, Yardley, Pennsylvania. Basketball, Intramural
Baseball, Huddle Club.
GLUECKERT, E. ANNE, B.S., Accounting. 16538 Snowden
Avenue, Detroit 35, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Panhel-
lenic Council-sec'y., treas.
GOODRICH, GORDON GILBERT, B.S., Business Admin-
istration. 15220 Glenwood, Detroit, Michigan. Alpha Chi, Man-
power Management Club.
GORCZYCA, WALTER J., B.B.A., Accounting. 5481 Daniels,
DECKER, JOSEPH LEANDER, JR., B.S., Accounting.
Kinsington, Detroit 24, Michigan. Fencing, Sodality.
DEREDZINSKI, JOSEPH JOHN, B.S., Accounting.
Iowa Street, Detroit 12, Michigan.
DETTLOFF, PAUL JEROME, B.B.A., Management
Economics. 4666 Bedford, Detroit 24, Michigan.
DICKSON, FRANCIS P., B.S., Accounting. 19939 Beech
DORAN, DANIEL J., B.A., Management. 3821 Burns
Detroit 14, Michigan.
DOWNES, FRANCIS PATRICK, B.S., Accounting. 15493
consin, Detroit 38, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi-vice
Cdmmerce 8: Finance Council.
DOYLE, JOHN JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 15384 1
troit 38, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi-pres., Beta Gamma
DOYLE, LAWRENCE R., B.S., Accounting. 17200
Detroit 35, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi, X-GI Club.
anclidates for Degrees
JOHNSON, EVALD HERBERT, B.B.A., Accounting. 12815
Pierson, Detroit, Michigan.
JOHNSON, KATHRYN ALAYNE, B.S., Accounting. 9959
Terry, Detroit 27, Michigan. Sodality, Sailing Club.
KELLER, ALICE ANN, B.S., Marketing. 14700 Wilfred, De-
KILLEEN, JOHN FRANCIS, B.S., General Business. 1826
West Webster, Royal Oak, Michigan.
KNITTEL, JOHN MARTIN, BS., Business Administration.
11718 Abington, Detroit, Michigan. Baseball-capt., Korvets.
KONCHAL, GERALD JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 433 Broad-
way Avenue. Grand Rapids, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi-
treas., Management Club.
KOPPY, ALOYSIUS C., B.S., General Business. 17520 Stoe-
pel, Detroit, Michigan. Industrial Management Club, Delta
KOSINSKI, JOSEPH VICTOR, B.S., Marketing. 4441 30th
Street, Detroit, Michigan.
KROLL, ALOISIUS JOSEPH, B.A., Accounting. 26441 Ken-
neth, Redford Township, Michigan.
KUHL, WILLIAM THOMAS, B.S., Accounting. 117 Wren
Street, Jackson, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi.
KUSHEL, ALEXANDER, B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 20206
Mitchell, Detroit, Michigan.
L'ABBE, GERALD E., B.A., Industrial Relations. 3926 Madi-
son, Dearborn,-Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Alpha Chi.
LAMBROS, SPYRO ANDREW, B.S., Accountirig. 15441
Archdale, Detloit 27, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon.
LARK, FRANK G., B.B.A., Accounting. 9610 Roseland, Li-
LATIMER, WILLIAM V., B.S., Accounting. 1204 Dragoon,
Detroit 9, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi.
LE BOEUF, MARCEL LEO, B.B.A., Accounting. 94 Laird,
Essex, Ontario, Canada.
LE BOEUF, NORBERT LEO, B.A., Accounting. 94 Lai
Avenue, Essex, Ontario, Canada.
LE FAVE, MAURICE JEROME, B.S., Business. 608 N. Eli
lid St., Bay City, Michigan. St. Francis Club.
LEISMER, LAWRENCE LE ROY, B.A. Accounting.
Harrison Blvd., Lincoln Park 25, Michigan. Delta Sigma
Student Council-Vice Pres.
LESKIE, GERALDINE A., B.A., Accounting. 8257 Asht
Detroit 28, Michigan.
LICATA, LILLIAN ELIZABETH, B.S., Marketing. 12
Kilbourne, Detroit 13, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu.
LINDSTROM, FRED W., B.S., Industrial Management. 11
Broadstreet, Detroit 4, Michigan. Management ClubFPr
Society for the Advancement of Management, Marketing Cl
LINGEMANN, JOAN MARY, B.S., Business Education. 1
Maryland, Grosse Pointe Park 30, Michigan., Delta Ze
Pres., Panhellenic Council, Student Advisory Committee
Athletics, Women's League.
LOBKOVICH, JAMES RICHARD, B.S., Business. 35421
ley Rd., New Boston, Michigan. Football, "D" Club, Ju
LOREY, ROBERT R., B.S., Accounting. 19179 Irvington,
troit 3, Michigan. Concert Band, Collegian's Dance Band.
LUEKIING, JOHN LAWRENCE, B.S., Industrial Man
ment. 4842 Mead, Dearborn, Michigan. Society for the
vancement of Management.
LUNNY, JAMES MARTIN, B.A., Management. 30129
ton, Livonia, Michigan.
LYONS, KATHLEEN ELLEN, B.S., Accounting. 116
cester, Detroit 3, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu, Players, Sa'
MC CABE, THOMAS MICHAEL, B.S., Business. 1614
ona St., Flint 3, Michigan.
MACCANI, DENO, B.S., Accounting. 2108 Green, Detro
MC CANN, MICHAEL J., B.S., Accounting. 4859 Com
wealth, Detroit 8, Michigan.
MC DONALD, JERE EDWARD, B.S., Accounting.
Doris, Detroit 38, Michigan. Alpha Chi, Homecoming
MACHESKE, RICHARD MICHAEL, B.S., Marketing.
E. Outer Drive, Detroit 13, Michigan. Magi Fraternity.
MACY, GERALD JOSEPH,'B.S., Accounting. 13310 Gre
Detroit S, Michigan.
MC PHARLIN, WILLIAM ANTHONY, B.S., Accoun
21770 Mauer Drive, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. X-GI's
MADIGAN, FRANCIS PATRICK, B.S., Business manage
3170 Greenfield, Berkley, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
Candidates for Degrees
LAK, JOHN F., B.B.A., Management. 20071 Keystone,
LLON, PAUL EDWARD, B.S., Foreign Trade. 2347 Fer-
, Detroit 9, Michigan. Korvets.
LYS, EDMUND MARTIN, B.S., Accounting, 4501 Ternes,
troit 10, Michigan. Polud Club, Knights of Columbus, Kor-
s, Society of the Advancement of Management.
NN, JOHN FRANCIS, B.S., Economics, 517 East Maple-
rst, Ferndale, Michigan. AFROTC.
RSH, EDWARD, B.B.A., Management. 4899 Trenton,
troit 10, Michigan.
TYN,RICHARD EDWARD, B.B.A., Accounting. 5211
lfour, Detroit 24, Michigan.
URER, W. JERRY, B.S., General Business. 17300 Santa
rbara, Detroit 21, Michigan. Alpha Chi, Knights of Colum-
YREND, GEORGE RICHARD, B.S., Accounting. 12100
diana Avenue. X-GI's Club-vice pres., Management Club,
REDITH, JOHN F., B.S., General Business. 110 Washing-
Street, Hudson, Michigan. St. Francis Club.
AZGOWICZ, EDWARD, B.B.A., Accounting. 7696 Brace,
NTAGNE, ROBERT RAYMOND, B.S., Economics and
sincss Administration, 16562 Santa Rose, Detroit 21, Mich-
RAWSKI, KENNETH JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 19960
irie, Detroit 21, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi.
GEL, JOHN MASON, B.S., Accounting. 5314 31st Street,
troit 10, Michigan.
LSON, DONALD JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 3976 Berk-
re, Detroit 24, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
VA, VERNER R., B.S., Accounting. 22114 Fairway Drive,
troit 19, Michigan.
ONNOR, FRANK B., B.S., Marketing. 14383 Robson,
troit, Michigan. Football.
ONNOR, VIRGIL LAWRENCE, B.B.A., Management.
21 Coram Avenue, Detroit S, Michigan.
RADY, JAMES ROBERT, B.S., Economics. 5551 Haver-
, Detroit, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
SZKWSKI, RONALD W., B.S., Industrial Management.
87 Wisconsin, Detroit, Michigan.
TISI, JOSEPH P., A.B., Accounting. 5539 Eastlawn, De-
t 13, Michigan.
Commerce and Finance
QUINN, JANOS JOSEPH, B.S., Industrial Management.
20490 Gaylord, Detroit 19, Michigan. X-G.I.'s, Society for
RADZIO, NATALIE C., B.S., Business Education. 20235
Spencer, Detroit 34, Michigan. Polud Club.
RAWLINGS, ROBERT WILLIAM, B.S., Accounting. 6015
Yorkshire, Detroit 24, Michigan. Management Club, X-G.I.'s.
REARICK, WILLIAM JOSEPH, B.S., Marketing. 1337 Le-
Roy, Ferndale ZO, Michigan. S.A.M.E.
REESE, WILLIAM THOMAS, B.S., Accounting. 2221 Wat-
son St., Weirton, W. Va. Commerce Club.
REID, ROY WILLIAM Jr., B.A., Management. 22101 Je-
rome, Oak Park 37, Michigan.
ROBBINS, ROBERT M., B.S., Industrial Management. 304
Rebecca St., Oakville, Ontario, Canada. Management Club.
ROSA, KATHLEEN JEANE, B.S., Marketing. 16480 Pat-
ton, Detroit 19, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu, Chorus, Market-
PALMER, THOMAS GREGORY, B.S., Business.
Chatsworth, Detroit 24, Michigan.
PEPP, RONALD STUART, B.S., Industrial Mar
14247 Washburn, Detroit 38, Michigan. Delta Sigma
Society for Advancement Management.
PEPPEY, ROBERT HENRY, B.A., Management. 14911
lington, Allen Park, Michigan.
PINKELMAN, FRANKLIN C., B.S., Accounting.
Central, Toledo, Ohio. St. Francis Club, Student
Committee, Spring Carnival, R.O.S., Beta Alpha si.
PLISCAS, DONALD GERALD, B.B.A., Management
Economics. Main St., Belle River, Ontario.
PORTER, JOHN A., B.S., Marketing. 34 Woodward
Pleasant Ridge, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon, Arnold
Society-Treas., Blue Key, Marketing Club-Treas.,
League-Pres. and V. Pres., AFROTC, Spring Carnival.
POWER, JOHN A., B.A., Accounting. 13655 Santa
Detroit 38, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi.
PROBST, DONALD JAMES, B.S., Business
35010-23 Mile Road, New Baltimore, Michigan. K. of
ROUSSEY, LOUIS EDWARD, B.S., Industrial
ment. 21593 Sherman, Detroit 19, Michigan. Sodality
for Advancement Management .
ROZMAN, LAWRENCE JOSEPH, B.S., Business.
Mahan, Hazel Park, Michigan.
SAAM, JOSEPH RAPHAEL, B.S., Accounting.
Snowden, Detroit 27, Michigan.
SABO, CAROL ANNE, B.S., Business Education. 6844
dale, Detroit 28, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu-Pres.,
Pi Epsilon, Wornen's League, Student Council, P
SCHAELER, FRITZ DIETER, B.S., Foreign Trade.
Trinity, Detroit 19, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon.
SCHAUWECKER, WILLIAM, B.S., Industrial Ma
815 Lawrence, Windsor, Ontario. Alpha Kappa Psi.
SCHEIL, THOMAS B., B.S., Accounting. 13315
.Detroit 13, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma S
SCHMIDT, EDWARD' PAUL, B.S., Business Ai
tion. 22824 Nona, Dearborn, Michigan. Delta E
Sodality, Varsity Club, Industrial Management C
andidates for Degrees
ASTIAN, RONALD C., B.S., Economics. 18559 Melvin,
et, Roseville, Michigan.
PLEY, JOHN F., A.B., Business Management. 21021
dell Drive, Mt, Clemens, Michigan. Bowling League,
RK, COLETTA MARIE, B.S., General Business. 324
a Court, Royal Oak, Michigan. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Wo-
s' League Board, Student Council.
JAMES ROBERT, B.S., General Business. 2744
Road, Inkster, Michigan. Society for the Advance-
JOSEPH H., B.S., Accounting. 8620 Epworth,
207., Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi, S.A.M., Bowl-
OTTO R., B.S,. Economics. 39143 Balfour, Detroit 24,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Intramural Basketball and Base-
MICHAEL, B.S., Industrial Management.
Dearborn, Michigan. Society for the Advance-
II, RALPH FRANKLIN, B.S., Accounting. 11535
Detroit 2, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi.
RAMON PIERRE, B.S., Accounting. 1863 Mc-
Avenue, Bay City, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Beta
Sophomore Class vice pres.
CLARENCE JAMES, B.S., Accounting. 18061
, PHILIP JOSEPH, B.S., Marketing. 8076 Elgin,
Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Marketing Club, Bowl-
FLOYD D., A.B., Business Management. 21400
Detroit 19, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
Oak Michigan Golf Team
A AB Business Management 1912
8, Michigan. Kappa Sigma Kappa.
EGINA M., A.B., Business Management. 21722
Clair Shores, Michigan.
, STAN E. B.S., Marketing. 24031 Westhampton,
37, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi.
THOMAS DONALD, B.S., General Business.
STUART, THOMAS JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 16609 Pine-
hurst, Detroit Z1, Michigan. Bowling League.
SWABON, DANIEL CHARLES, B.S., Industrial Management,
17175 Lesure, Detroit, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Society for
the Advancement of Management.
SZEWCZYK, JOSEPH R., A.B., Accounting. 19145 Spencer,
Detroit 34, Michigan.
TARDIF, JOSEPH ROGER, B.S., Accounting. 1192 Coolidge,
River Rouge 18, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi.
THEILE, JOHN JOSEPH, B.S., Accountihg. 718'Turner.
Grand Rapids, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi.
THOMAS, RALPH, JR., B.S., Management. 5782 Chats-
worth Road, Detroit, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Student
TOWNS, CHINA, B.S., General Business. 715 Short Mor-
ris, Sourth, Birmingham 5, Alabama.
TRIPP, ROBERT CHARLES, A.B., Industrial Relations.
2020.1 West Chicago, Apt 201, Detroit 6, Michigan. Delta
ommeroe and Finance
WENSON, JOHN ROBERT, B.S., Accounting. 2001 Burl'
game, Detroit 6, Michigan.
WISEMAN, RICHARD SCOTT, B.S., Accounting. 8623 Du
barton, Apt. 211, Detroit 4, Michigan. Alpha Sigma Nu, Be
Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma.
WISEMAN, ROBERT JAMES, B.S., Accounting. S269 Yor
shire, Detroit 24, Michigan. Student Union-Treas., Stude
Council-Treas., Alpha Kappa Psi, Blue Key, Camival.
WISZ, RICHARD A., B.A., Management. 3915 Prescott, Ha
WOLAK, LEO JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 18021 Mitchell,
troit 34, Michigan. Society for the Advancement of Mana
WOZNIAK, RICHARD JOHN, B.S., Accounting. 3190
bert, Detroit 10, Michigan. Society for the Advancement
WRIGHT, MILTON E., JR., B.A., Accounting. 37356 Ga
Dr., Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi.
ZAKERSKI, RALPH H., B.S., Accounting. 5100 28th St.
troit 10, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, K. of C., Polud Clu
Treas., Independent. Bowling League.
ZIELINSKI, PATRICIA ANN, B.S., Business Education. 7.
Palmetto, Detroit 34, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu, Red Cr
ZIEMNIAK, DANIEL JOHN, B.S., Finance. 11501 Lamp
Detroit 12, Michigan. Alpha Kappa Psi, Polud Club.
ZIMMER, CLARENCE FRANK, B.S., Marketing. 9528 Pi
mont, Detroit 28, Michigan.
Candidates for Degre
r r 1
r Ax x 2 r
' , S
DR. RENE ROCHON is Dean of the
University of Detroit School of Denistry
which is located in Dinan Hall on the
Downtown Campus. He is an outstanding
proponent of the theory that dentistry is
more than just a science. Besides studying
the human teeth his dental students must
also study the entire human anatomy to gain
an appreciation of the relationship of oral
diseases to the rest of the body. His theories
have also introduced educational TV into the
dental demonstrations at the school to permit
a greater attendance and an intercom system
used for asking questions of the instructor.
BACKIEWICZ, JOSEPH STEPHEN, D.D.S. 1312 Palmetto
Toledo, Ohio. Jr. A.D.A.
BAYNAI, STEPHEN E., B.S., D.D.S. 8070 Lane, Detroit 9
Michigan. Junior Class President, J.A.D.A.-Vice Pres., Ps
Omega, Alpha Chi, "J" Prom-Gen'l. Chairman.
BERG, NORMAN EUGENE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 7511 26tl
N.W., Seattle, Washington.
BERNSTEIN, DONALD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 3480 Edison
Detroit 6, Michigan. Alpha Omega.
BOTUCK, HENRY M., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2740 Richton, Ap
105, Detroit 6, Michigan. Alpha Omega.
BROWN, DEWAYNE MAURICE, D.D.S. 4675 Ashland, De
troit 15, Michigan. Magi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Psi Omega, J.A.
BUCCIERO, MICHAEL J., D.D.S., 22731 Lingemann, S
Clair Shores, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
BUTCHER, PAUL JAMES, D.D.S., Dentisry. 2064 Whit
Lincoln Park, Michigan.
CISLO, EUGENE LAWRENCE, B.S., D.D.S., Chemistr
7330 Abington, Detroit 28, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
COLLISTER, THOMAS FRED, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 179
Woodward, Detroit 3, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Alp
CURHAN, DAVID P., B,A., D.D.S., Dentistry. 15372 Gree
field, Detroit 23, Michigan. Alpha Omega.
DIETZ, GERALD C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3011 Kendall, A
104, Detroit, Michigan. Senior Class President, J.A.D.A.
Pres., Sodality, Psi Omega, "D" Club, Student Council.
DMYTRO, WALTER, D.D.S., Dentistry. 7440 Oakman Blv
Dearborn, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, J.A.D.A.
EICHER, RICHARD EUGENE, D.D.S. 11 Danvers La
Dearborn, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
EICHLER, SHELDON GEORGE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 37
Richton, No. 203, Detroit 6, Michigan. Alpha Omega, J.A.D.
FRANKO, MARLOWE T., D.D.S., Dentistry. 10517 W
Outer Drive, Detroit 23, Michigan. J.A.D.A., Class Sec'y.
GANTZ, JOSEPH S., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 9753 N. Mart
dale, Detroit 4, Michigan. Alpha Omega. J .A.D.A.
GOOD, RICHARD JAMES, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2647 Fa
view, Detroit 14, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha
GRZYWACZ, EDWARD J., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 357 M
shall, Pontiac, Michigan.
HERBERT, LOUIS NORMAN, D.D.S. 3890 Iroquois,
troit 14, Michigan. Psi Omega, French Club, Fencing Te
Candidates for Degrees
l COMMERCE AND FINANCE BUILDING
UNT, FORREST DALE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 3119 S. Adams
oad, Pontiac, Michigan. Psi Omega.
GRAO, JOSEPH VIRGIL, D.D.S., Dentistry. 17026 Ego,
Detroit, Michigan. Psi Omega, J.A.D.A.
NKENS, ANDREW L., D.D.S. 11575 Inkster Rd., Livonia,
ichigan. Psi Omega.
SKOLSKI, EDMUND J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 5952 Van Dyke
c., Detroit 1.3, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, J.A.D.A.
AHL, RICHARD E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 2376 Elmhurst, No.
7, Detroit 6, Michigan. Alpha Omega, J.A.D.A.
ALVELAGE, GERALD JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry, 12104
onica, Detroit 4, Michigan. J.A.D.A., Psi Omega, Track,
ANAR, HENRY LOUIS, D.D.S. 11625 Mitchell, Detroit 12,
ichigan, Psi Omega.
AVIEFF, ROBERT B., B.S., D.D.S., Biology. 3796 Colling-
ood, Detroit 6, Michigan. J.A.D.A., Alpha Omega.-Vice
LLY, ROBERT ANTHONY, D.D.S., Dentistry. 14580
oodmont, Detroit 27, Michigan. Psi Omega.
NZIE, JOHN, D.D.S. 20008 Hull, Detroit 3, Michigan. Psi
NG, FRED HARRY, D.D.S., Chemistry. 1954 Glynn Ct.,
troit 6, Michigan. Psi Omega.
INE, LAURENCE PHILIP, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2345 Bid-
-, Wyandotte, Michigan. Psi Omega.
AMER, DONALD C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 9164 Mendota,
troit 4, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Delta Sigma
MONTAGNE, ALBERT JOHN, D.D.S., 24175 Northwest-
Hwy., Detroit 19, Michigan. Psi Omega.
NG, JEROME FRANCIS, B.S., D.D.S., Biology. 6614 Cal-
un, Dearborn, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Psi Omega,
SSALINE, WILLIAM JAMES, B.S., D.D.S. 624 Albany,
rndale 20, Michigan. Psi Omega, Magi.
BEAU, DONALD G., D.D.S., B.S., Chemistry. 5200 Chats-
rth, Detroit 24, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
NGPERE, RODERICK JAMES, D.D.S., 19420 Ferguson,
troit 35, Michigan. Psi Omega, J.A.D.A.
ELROY, SHELDON ALFRED, D.D.S., Dentistry. 18091
ester, Wyandotte, Michigan. J.A.D.A.
CHESKE, GERALD JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 8781 E
ter Drive, Detroit 13, Michigan. Psi Omega, Delta Phi Ep-
SPORTS CAR ROW
,,, AQ' l
ROSENTHAL, JULIAN SANFORD, D.D.S. 5170 W. Outer
Drive, Detroit 35, Michigan. Alpha Omega-Pres., J.A.D.A.
SCHEER, HOWARD ANTHONY, D.D.S. 8105 Rolyat, De-
troit 34, Michigan. Psi Omega.
SHAW, ALFRED LEONARD, D.D.S. 1500 Dougall Ave.,
Windsor, Ontario. Alpha Omega, J.A.D.A.
SHULMAN, LIONEL S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 20253 Vaughan,
Detroit 19, Michigan. Alpha Omega.
SIATCZYNSKI, MARION JOSEPH, D.D.S. 5027 Commor,
Detroit 12, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, J.A.D.A.-Sec'y.-
Treas., Vice-Pres. Senior Class.
SINGELYN, THOMAS E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 1140 Lakewood,
Detroit 15, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
SKALSKI, EDWARD JOSEPH, D.D.S. 7336 Hartwell, Dear-
born, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
STOUT, FRANK WILLIAM, D.D.S., Dentistry. 14911 Chel-
sea, Detroit 13, Michigan. Psi Omega.
MACMASTER, GORDON CHARLES, D,D.S., Dentistry.
Log Cabin, Detroit 3, Michigan. J.A.D.A.
MANSKY, CHRIS, D.D.S., Dentistry. 319 Fisher Rd.,
Pointe 30, Michigan. Psi Omega, J.A.D.A.
MELLO, ARTHUR F., D.D.S. 319 W. Harrison, Royal
Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta,
MIKULA, EDWARD RICHARD, B.S., D.D.S.,
7951 Frontenac, Detroit 11, Michigan. Psi Omega.
NATSIS, JOHN GEORGE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 12898
Detroit 4, Michigan. J.A.D.A.
NEHRA, SAMUEL ANTHONY, D.D.S., Dentistry.
Shore Rd., Grosse Pointe Shores 36, Michigan. Psi Omega
A.D.A., American Chemistry Society.
OKONOWSKI, GERALD E., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3172 F
erick, Detroit 11, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
RICHART, GEORGE WILLIAM, A.B., B.S., D.D.S.
Pinehurst, Detroit 38, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
THOMAS, GEORGE DAVID, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry.
Seyburn St., Detroit 14, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
TIRONI, JOSEPH P., B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 12852
well, Detroit 12, Michigan. Magi, Psi Omega.
TOWNLEY, ARTHUR JAMES, D.D.S. Dentistry. 401
Ave., Jackson, Michigan.
TULAK, STANLEY THADDEUS, D.D.S., Dentistry.
Charest, Hamtramck 12, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
URRY, GARY WILLIAM, D.D.S. 45696 Edgewater,
VANDERMEER, MILLARD M., B.S., D.D.S. 8415
Center Line, Michigan.
VAUGHT, PAUL M., D.D.S., Dentistry. 318 Marlin St.,
Oak, Michigan. W
VERMILION, SALVATORE MARK, D.D.S., Dentistry.
Lakeview, Detroit 13, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta.
ll, River Rouge, Michigan. J.A.D.H.A,, Hygienists Assoc.
ESLEY, DAVID JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 12510 Wil-
ire, Detroit 13, Michigan. Psi Omega, Kappa Sigma Kappa,
ILLIAMS, RICHARD DAVID, D.D.S. 473 Wyandotte St.,
ast, Windsor. Ontario. Alpha Omega, I.A.D.A.
ILSON, FRANCIS A., D.D.S. 14821 Rutherford, Detroit,
ichigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta.
INNICK, COLONEL N., D.D.S. 2200 Ninth St., Muskegon
eights, Michigan. Psi Omega.
ollege of Denhstry
NGRESS, JOYCE BERYL, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 16519
iggs, Detroit 21, Michigan.
STELLO, ANN MARIE, R.D.H. 912 Barrington Rd.,
osse Pointe Park 30, Michigan. J.A.D.A., Senior Class Presi-
VIS, ANNE SINGER, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 3205 Ken-
ll, Detroit 38, Michigan.
ISCHELE, THERESA ANN, R.D.H. Dental Hygiene. 703
Broadway, Three Rivers, Michigan.
RRARI, PATRICIA ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1178
ox, Detroit 15, Michigan. Freshman Class President.
LETTI, GAIL PAT, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 61 Worces-
Pl., Detroit 3, Michigan.
IKE, MARY ELLEN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 4217 Burns
., Detroit 14, Michigan. A.D.H.A.
GULEVICH, ELIZABETH MITCHELL, B.S., D.D.S., D
tistry. 645 Merrick, Detroit 2, Michigan.
GURNEY, NANCY LEE, B.S., D.D.S., Dentistry. 207 Loc
St., Wayland, Michigan. Junior Class Secretary.
HABERSKI, SHIRLEY ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 15.
State Fair, Detroit 5, Michigan.
Q HERMANN, KAY LUISE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 15.
lt- Hall Rd., Mt. Clemens, Michigan. Senior Class Historian.
'P' land, East Detroit Michigan
JANIS, LORAINE LILYAN, R.D.H., Dental Hyq
Baldwin, Detroit, Michigan. Jr. American Dental i
JONES, CAROLYN MARTHA, R.D.H., Denta
ISGAN, GERALDINE R., R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 18575
11351 Belleterre, Detroit 4, Michigan J ADA J
1 KELLY, JEAN ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 13
of .pal i ll
f f- X'-,
J Detroit 38, Michigan. J.A.D.H.A.
LAROCHELLE, LEAH, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 13050
Rosemary, Oak Park 37, Michigan. is " IF-.1'i'if' ffs' A M5 G e
LEFTY, SOPHIE ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 4441 St. ,,.4 i I ,- 4 ,Nl l
Jean, Detroit 14, Michigan. if 'I itlf'5'f5', iil Q ' A iyii A . lil
LEVEILLE, ALINE LOUISE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 335 ' I ' fi is
Easnawn, Detroit 15, Michigan. J.A.D.A. I ,,, . r. ,st gl -f -gg , i K
LEVEILLE, RENE JEAN, B.S., D.D.s. ass Easnawn, De- I
troit 15, Michigan. Psi Omega. " M . '
MCCARTHY, MARY AN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1os Cass '
Ave., Mt. Clemens, Michigan.
MCCARTHY, MARY RAE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 105 Cass
Ave., Mt. Clemens, Michigan.
MCMILLAN, KAY RUTH, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1055
Merrill, Lincoln Park, Michigan.
MONTPETIT, JEANNINE CLAIRE, R.D.H., Dental Hy-
giene. 1254 Canton, Detroit 7, Michigan. J.A.D.A.
MORAD, NORA ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 4644 Oregon,
Detroit 4, Michigan. J.A.D.H.A., Senior Class Treasurer.
ROSENTHAL, FELICIA DAVIS, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene.
20519 Marlowe, Detroit 35, Michigan.
SCHMITT, CAROLYN MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. I
11109 Rossiter, Detroit 24, Michigan . .
SLUMA, ELEANORE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 19790 Hunt-
ington, Harper Woods 36, Michigan. A.D.H.A.
STEIN, ELAINE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 16165 Ilene, De-
troit 21, Michigan. J.A.D.H.A.
TOMASZEWSKA, LUCILLE SUZAN, R.D.H., Dental Hy-
giene. 11514 Lumpkin, Detroit 12, Michigan.
WASUNG, ROSEMARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 11639 g
Nagel, Detroit 12, Michigan. J.A.D.A.
andidates for Degree
, gl A4 L
H ' I w E
, ' in
. -la in " iq . Y,
1 !,.: :ggi NT. I if
' ' ' ..y... Q " i .
MR. CLEMENT FREUND is Dean
of the University of Detroit College of
Engineering. He is also a professor of in-
dustry and a Registered Professional Engi-
neer in Michigan. Mr. Freund has two in-
teresting fields of specialization in the ethics
of engineering education and the relations
between engineering education and industry.
He is a strict advocate and promoter of the
theory that engineering is not a purely tech-
nical study and that, as a result of this
theory engineers should have a Well-rounded
education. He is the Chairman of the Com-
mittee on Ethics, Engineers' Council for
Mr. J. GERARDI, B.C.E., M.E., is Assistant
Dean of the College of Engineering. He is a
Registered Professional Engineer in Michigan and
serves as a professor of engineering drawing.
K a- :ggi-' 1:
:Q if n ' '- -,-s
MR. ROBERT AHLQUIST Cupper lef
is a professor and Chairman of the D
partment of Electrical Engineering.
is a Registered Professional Engine
in both Michigan and Iowa. His intere
are in the fields of electrical instrume
and machinery and illumination.
Ahlquist is a counselor of the Detr
Branch of the American Institute
Electrical Engineers. MR. ROBE
BLAKESLEE Cupper rightj is the Cha
man of the Department of Architectu
Engineering and a professor in that
partment. He holds the position of R
istered Architect in Michigan as well
memberships in several societies such
the American Institute of Architects'a
the Society for Engineering Educati
DR. CHARLES G. DUNCOMBE tlo
lefty is a professor and the Chairman
the Chemical Engineering Department
Director of the Research Institute
Science and Engineering and a Prof
sional Engineer in Michigan and O
He is a specialist in chemical technolo
rubber reclaiming, explosions and stor
battery manufacturing. DR. ELI
GEER flower rightj is a professor
the Chairman of the Department of C
Engineering. Dr. Geer is a Registe
Professional Engineer in Michigan an
specialist of pre-stressed concrete. I-Ie
moderator of the student chapter of
American Society of Civil Engineers.
BBRUZZESE, THEODORE V., -B. M. E., Mechanical Engi-
eering. 4616 Woodhall, Detroit, Michigan. A.S.M.E.
,JLOUNY, NADIM S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
2081 Monica, Detroit 4, Michigan. International Club, Pan-
NDEJESKI, ARTHUR JOSEPH, B.E.E., Electrical Engi-
ering. 305 Park Avenue, Newport, Kentucky, A.I.E.E.
NTONCZAK, C. WALTER, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engi-
ering. 17830 Cliff, Detroit 12, Michigan. A.I.A.
ARANANO, CARLOS M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
alle A9, Central Manati, Oriente, Cuba. Alpha Gamma Up-
on, American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Engineer-
RD, JOHN ANTHONY, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1214
'nden, Dearborn, Michigan. TUYERE, A.S.C.E.
STIAN, JOHN KENNETH, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engi-
ering. 1234 West 104th Street, Chicago 43, Illinois. Base-
icH1K, MICHAEL, B.ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
717 Patton, Dearborn, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi, A.I.Ch.E.
LANGER, LIONEL EDWARD, B.E.E., Electrical Engi-
ering. 15620 Meadowwood, Royal Oak, Michigan. Golf
am '53. I.F.C., '56, Spring Carnival '56, Sigma Phi Epselon,
u Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Blue Key, AIEE, IRE, Slide
le Dinner '57.
-NE-DETTI, RICHARD C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi-
ring. 18661 Ferguson, Detroit, Michigan. S.A.E., A.S.M.E.
RG, WILLIAM HENRY JR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engi-
ring. 7836 East Vernor, Detroit 14, Michigan. A.S.M.E.
LEY, RICHARD J., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering.
6 Natcher Avenue, Cleveland 9. Ohio. Tau Beta Pi, Phi
CH, RICHARD H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1940
son Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa
, AIEE-vice chm,
ES, RICHARD WILLIAM, B.C.E., Civil Engineering.
Yates Street, Toledo 8, Ohio. St. Francis Club, Knights
Columbus, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key, U, of D.
les, A.S.C.E., Detroit Military Society, Engineering Stu-
t Council, Senior Class Treasurer.
NACUSE, THOMAS PAUL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi-
ring. 1420 Short Avenue, Scranton 8, Pennsylvania. TUY-
E, Tau Beta Pi, S.A.E., A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.E.
OKMYER, GERALD ROBERT, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi-
ring. 114 Nelson Street, Clyde, Ohio. Tau Beta Pi, Amer-
Institute of Chemical Engineers, American Chemical So-
y, Engineering Student Council, American Society for
ting Materials, Alpha Sigma Nu.,
SCARIOL, ALDO A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2945
lker Road, Windsor, Ontario. Chi Epsilon, American So-
y of Civil Engineers.
ENNAN, DONALD F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering,
Wayne Avenue, River Edge, New Jersey. Pi Tau Sigma,
Sigma Phi, St. Francis Club, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.E. vice
s., Senior Class President, Sophomore Class-vice pres.
UNET, WILLIAM JOHN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
. 1615 West 4th Avenue, Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan. A.S.
., S.A.E., Senior Class President-Section B.
DZYNSKI, THOMAS HICE, B.E.E., Electrical. 2544 Ful-
Avenue, Grand Rapids 5, Michigan. "Short Circuits"-
Editor, AIEE, IRE.
ollege of nguieering
LAWN NEAR C. F. BUILDING
COTTER, DAVID RAYCON, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 9318
Gregorie, Detroit 14, Michigan. A.S.C.E., A.C.I., S.M.E.D.,
Knights of Columbus, Third Order of St. Francis.
CRESPI, HARRY GEORGE, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
18990 Joann, Detroit, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi, AIChE.
CRIMMINS, DAVID HASTINGS, B.E.E., Electrical Engi-
neering. 16650 Fairfield, Detroit 21, Michigan. Eta Kappa Nu,
Tau Beta Pi, AIEE-vice chrm., Engineering Student Coun-
cil, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Slide Rule Dance.
CUMMING, RICHARD J., B.M.E., Mechnical Engineering.
16163 Luxemburg, Fraser 2, Michigan. SAE, ASME, ASH-
DE BAKER, JAMES L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
20404 Old Homestead, Harper Woods 36, Michigan.
DE SA, EDWARD, DONALD, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer-
ing. Tau Beta Pi, AIChE.
DELMORE, RICHARD LEO, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi-
neering. 2303 South Niagara, Saginaw, Michigan. Kappa Sigma
DIETRICH, ROBERT WILLIAM, B.E.E., Electrical En-
gineering. 2101 Hawthome Drive, Camden, South Carolina.
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE, "Short Circuits"-
DOYLE, WILLIAM' JOHN, B.E.E., Electncal
22323 Long Blvd., Dearborn, Michigan.
Kappa Nu, Slide Rule Dinner Committee '56.
DRAZDAUSKAS, CHARLES JOHN, B.E.E., Electrical
gineering. 120 Morris Avenue, Scranton, Pennsylvania.
DRESSLER, FREDERICK ROBERT, B.Ae.E
cal Engineering, S10 Ward Street, Dunmore 12, Pen
Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Pershing Rifles, In:
Aeronautical Sciences, ASME, Student Council.
ESCALONA, LUIS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. Chitre
rera, Republic of Panama. International Student Clu
ELROD, BRYANT DENNIS, B.E.E., Electrical En
5220 Coplin, Detroit, Michigan. Sigma Phi Epsilon,
IRE, AFROTC Drill Team, Slide Rule Dinner C1
ERHART, JOSEPH NICHOLAS, JR., B.C.E., Civil .
ing. 261 Carl Street, Buffalo 15, New York. American
of Civil Engineers, New York State Association of
ESLICK, JAMES AUGUSTUS, B.C.E., Civil En
400 Vermont Street, Buffffalo 13, New York. ASCE.
EWALD, DAVID CHARLES, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical
neering. 1538 May Flower, Lincoln Park, Michigan.
Delta Sigma Phi, Cheerleaders, Institute of Aeronau
CABRERA, LOUIS EDWARD, B.Ar.E., Architectural E
gineering. 24704 Mabray Street, East Detroit, Michigan. AI
CAMPBELL, ROBERT WILLIAM, B.E.E., Electrical Eng
neering. 16199 Stoepel, Detroit 21, Michigan. AIEE-IRE
chrm., Engineering Student Council, Players.
CAMPENNI, ROBERT DONALD, B.E.E., Electrical E:
gineering. 163 William Street, Pittston, Pennsylvania. AIEI
CHUSLO, LAWRENCE A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineerin
73295 Grandville, Detroit, Michigan. Sodality, Student Coup
COATES, ROBERT EUGENE, B.M.E., Mechanical
neering. 2027 Central, ,Ferndale 20, Michigan. S.A.E.
COLWELL, EDWIN CLINTON, B.Ar.E., Architectural
gineering. 4053 West 224 Street, Fairview Park 26, Ohio.
of D. Rifles, Sodality, A.I.A.
CORTES, JOAQUIN, JR., B.C.E., Civil Engineeri
Moreno 896, Guadalajara, Jal. Mexico. A.S.C.E.,
tional Students Club.
COSTELLO, ROBERT E., B.E.E., Electrical
18877 Keystone, Detroit 34, Michigan. TUYERE.
Beta Pi, AIEE-IRE, National AIEE. A
andidates for Degrees
ALER, JOHN A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 20832
uck Road, Farmington, Michigan. TUYERE, AIChE.
WALTER RICHARD, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer-
7485 Winthrop, Detroit 28, Michigan. Alpha Phi Omega,
Street Cleveland 10, Ohio Sodality ASME
THOMAS J. B CE C1v1l Engineering 646 Plaza
Ev nsville, Indiana.
THOMAS ROBERT, B.C.E., Civil Engineering.
Merriman Court, Livonia, Michigan. TUYERE Chi
OEPH D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1197
a , . . ., .
STEVEN JOHN, JR., B.M.E., Mechanical
Kilbourne, Detroit 13, Michigan. Kappa
JAMES EDWARD, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Avenue, Cleveland 5, Ohio. Sodality, AIEE,
Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi.
YTOCK, ROBERT ARNOLD, B.E.E., Electrical Engi-
388 East Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania.
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu-rec. sec'y.
JOSEPH F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 722
Ohio. ASME, SAE.
B.C.E., Civil Engineering, 15203
Detroit gan. Chi Epsilon-sec'y. American
of Civil Engineers
STEEN EMIL, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
Ducharme Wmdsor Ontario. TUYERE, AIChE.
ALFRFD JOHN, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engi-
8031 Orchard Van Dyke, Michigan.
EUGENE SYLVESTER, B.M.E., Mechanical.
North Dakota. Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi,
ES, B.C.E., Civil. 7810 Euclid Ave-
Chicago 49, Spring Camival-Midway Chrm.
Blue Key-pres., Chi Sigma Phi-Sec'y. '55,'Reno Hall-
'5S, ASCE-vice pres. '55, Holden Hall-vice pres. '54,
No n Street Rochester 21, New York ASME, ASHAE
JOHN L. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engmeermg. 151
oad, Buffalo 15, New York. Sodality, American
Society, American Institute of Chemical Engineers,
KENNETH KARL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
rto , . .
HALLER, DONALD VERNON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer-
ing. 3205 Kendall, Apt. 306, Detroit 38, Michigan. Eta Kap-
pa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE,
HILL, JAMES ALLAN, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering.
14635 Wisconsin, Detroit 38, Michigan. Flying Club, Institute
of Aeronautical Sciences.
HILLIS, BLAIR BYRON, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 436
Westminister, Marine City, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Chi
Epsilon, ASC-pres. TGIFC.
HITCHENS, JOHN DANIEL, B.M.E., Mechnical Engineer-
ing. 20049 Fairway, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan.
HOFFMAN, ROBERT C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
121 West Robinson Street, Jackson, Michigan. ASME, SAE,
HOLTGREIVE, ROBERT JOSEPH, B.M.E., Mechanical
Engineering. 2006 Oakwood, Toledo, Ohio. St. Francis Club,
ASME, ASHAE-pres., Holden Hall-Dorm Council, Engi-
neering Student Council.
HORKAVI, FRANCIS JOHN, B.Ae.E., Aronautical Engi-
neering. 679 Delaware Street, Gary, Indiana. Knights of Col-
HUBER, PAUL P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 19326
Washburn, Detroit 21, Michigan.
ollege of Engineering
KOLACZ, PAUL ANTHONY, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engi
neering. 32M Stratton Street, Toledo 5, Ohio. Institute o
1 Y y'
Aeronautical Sciences AFROTC Drill Team Sodalit
KORDOS, RONALD WALTER, B.E.E., Electrical
ing. 22759 Dale, East Detroit, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi,
IRE, Engineering Show, Slide Rule Dinner Committee.
KOWALSKI, ARTHUR ALOYSIUS, B.M.E., Mu ' '
Engineering. 7476 Quinn, Detroit 34, Michigan. Alpha
KUNDRATA, FREDERICK LOUIS, B.Ch.E., Chemical
gineering. 14575 Tuller, Detroit 38, Michigan. Tl
AIChE, ASM. .
MCCABE, JOHN P., B.M.E., Mechanical. S955 South Camp-
bell Avenue, Chicago 29, Illinois. ASHAE, ASME, SAE.
MCCUEN, WILLIAM A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 311
Hoffman Avenue, Oil City, Pennsylvania. ASCE.
MCGANN, THOMAS FRANCIS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering.
17324 Parkside, Detroit 21, Michigan. Alpha Chi, Chi Epsilon,
Tau Beta Pi, ASCE, Student Council, Student Board of Gov-
MCGINNIS, MICHAEL JOSEPH, B.C.E., Civil Engineering.
130 Grant St., Lockport, New York. Chi Sigma Phi-Vice-
Pres., St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E., Pre-Sr. Class Vice-Pres.,
Engineering Student Council Vice-Pres., R.O.T.C., Slide Rule
MCGOUGH, EDWARD JOSEPH, B.C.E., Civil Engineering.
1246 Harvard Road, Grosse Pointe 30, Michigan. Alpha
Sigma Nu, Chi Sigma Phi, Chi Epsilon, Blue Key, ROS,
ASCE, Student Union Board.
MAJCHRZAK, THOMAS OLIVER, B.M.E., Mechanical
Engineering. 2447 Union N.E., Grand Rapids, Michigan.
MAJEWSKI, RONALD MARTIN, B.E.E., Electrical Engi-
neering. 18080 Pelkey, Detroit 5, Michigan. TUYERE, Blue
Key, University Band, AIEE-IRE, Inter-Fraternity Council.
MANDULA, JOSEPH MICHAEL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi-
neering. 9829 Dickens Avenue, Cleveland 4, Ohio.
MARCOUX, GEORGE JOSEPH, B.C.E., Civil Engineering.
10523 Campbell Avenue, Chicago 43, Illinois. Chi Epsilon,
MASTERS, RONALD MARVIN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi-
neering. 29621 Bridge Street, Garden City, Michigan. Pi Tau
Sigma, SAE, ASME.
MEEHAN, THOMAS A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
3384 Cherry, Toledo, Ohio. ASME, SAE, Engineering Stu-
MEIER, VINCENT A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1161
Bishop, Grosse Pointe 30, Michigan. Knights of Columbus,
MENDOZA-NAVA, RENE, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineer-
ing. Casilla 625, La Paz, Bolivia. AIA.
MEREN, LOUIS FRANK, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
160 North Main Street, Plains, Pennsylvania. Eta Kappa Nu,
MILLER, CHARLES U., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
336 Berryman Drive, Snyder 21, New York. ASME, SAE.
MOCK, JOHN REGINALD, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineer-
ing. 1723 Thomas, San Diego 9, California. Kappa Sigma
Kappa, U. of D. Rifles, AIA-pres., Engineering Student Coun-
cil, Detroit Military Society, Society of American Military
LEMAY, JOSEPH LOUIS, B.E E., Electrical En
20608 Westhaven, Detroit 19, Michigan. Engineering
Council-pres., Tau Beta Pi-pres., Eta Kappa Nu,
Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Slide Rule Committee, U.
D. Rifles, AIEE-IRE.
LEMPKE, JAMES LOUIS, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng
11304 Maiden, Detroit 13, Michigan. SAE, ASME.
LINGEMAN, STANLEY DAVID, B.C.E., Civil Eng
20459 Greeley, Detroit 3, Michigan. TUYERE, Tau Beta
LOFTUS, THOMAS JAMES, B.M.E., Mechanical E
ing. 2711 Cascade Street, Erie, Pennsylvania. ASME,
.iz . 3
andidates for Degrees
PERSICO, RUDOLPH IOHN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
i.ng. 15443 Troester, Detroit, Michigan. Kappa. Sigma Kappa,
PETERS, ROBERT YAEGER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer-
ing. 702 St. Mary Avenue, Monroe, Michigan. Eta Kappa Nu-
pres., Engineering Student Council, American Institute oi
Electrical Engineers, Institute of Radio Engineers.
PHELAN, WILLIAM J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1619 N.
Washington, Royal Oak, Michigan. Baseball.
PREVOST, ROBERT LYNN, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engi-
neering. 60 Grand, Mt. Clemens, Michigan. IAS-pres. '55,
Engineering Student Council-vice pres. '56, Pi Tau Sigma
PUIDOWSKI, EDMUND JOSEPH JR., B.Ae.E., Aeronauti-
cal Engineering. 8541 Ellsworth, Detroit 38, Michigan.
PUSHPARAJ, AUGUSTINE, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 111
Santhome Highroad, Madras 4, India. International Students
Club, Knights of Columbus, NFCCS, ASCE.
RACINE, JAMES THOMAS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
16885 Prairie, Detroit 21, Michigan. AIEE, IRE.
RAUPP, FREDERICK ALLEN, B.ME., Mechanical Engi-
neering. 2487O Ivywood, Farmington, Michigan. Pi Tav
Sigma, SAE ASME.
RICHTER, CLEMENT I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
1006 North Michigan, Saginaw, Michigan.
ROCHELEAU, HAROLD THOMAS, B.Ch.E., Chemical
Engineering. 1577 Lemay, Detroit 14, Michigan. American
Society for Metals, American Institute for Chemical Engi-
ROLLINGER, CHARLES N., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
ing. 8033 South Chappel Avenue, Chicago 17, Illinois. Pi
Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Amold Air Society, ASHAE, ASME.
ROOKE, NORBERT J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
2304 Wesley, Berwyn, Illinois. AIChE, St. Francis Club.
ROTH, HELMUT, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 7236
State Park, Centerline, Michigan. International Students Club.
ROY, EARL FRANCIS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 9078
Northlawn, Detroit 4, Michigan. Chi Epsilon, ASCE.
RUSSELL, JOSEPH RONALD, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi-
neering. 109 East John, Newberry, Michigan. ASME, Pi Tau
Sigma, Engineering Student Council.
ST. GERMAIN, GERALD VVILLIAM, B.Ar.E., Architec-
tural Engineering. 1106 Manistique, Detroit 15, Michigan.
ollege of ngineering
SAK, NORBERT F., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 3
Garrick, Warren, Michigan. AIA, Engineering Student Co
SCAPINI, MARCO ALEXANDER, B.E.E., Electrical En
neering. 1806 Newcastle Road, Grosse Pointe Woods
Michigan. AIEE, IRE, Slide Rule Dinner Committee.
SCHEMBRI, JAMES FRANCIS, B.M.E., Mechanical En
neering. 2333 Sharon, Detroit 9, Michigan. ASME, SAE.
SCHULTE, GEORGE ANTHONY, JR., B.E.E., Electri
Engineering. 3463 Harvard Road, Detroit, Michigan. AI
SEGUIN, RICHARD LEO, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 19
Fairport, Detroit 3, Michigan. ASCE, Chi Epsilon.
SHESTERKIN, WILLIAM LEE, B.M.E., Mechanical En
neering. 19520 Georgia, Roseville, Michigan. ASME.
SIMPSON, RONALD KINCAID, B.E.E., Electrical En
neering. 28 Duke Street, Hamilton, Ontario. Tau Beta Pi,
Kappa Nu, AIEE. '
SKOCZEN, EDWARD F., B.C.E., Civil Engineering.
Felix Avenue. Windsor, Ontario. ASCE.
SKRUCH, NORMAN J., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineeri
22950 Nona, Dearborn, Michigan. AIA-sec'y.
SLAGIS, EDWARD CHARLES, B.M.E., Mechanical E
neering. 622 Wheeler Avenue, Scranton 10, Pennsylva
ASME, SAE, Engineering Student Council, Engineers Sh
Slide Rule Dinner, International Students Club.
SMITH, LAWRENCE HENRY, B.E.E., Electrical Engin
ing. 13621 Monica, Detroit 38, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi,
Kappa. Nu, AIEE-IRE.
SOMMERVILLE, IAN M., B.Ch.E,, Chemical Engineer
476 West Robinwood, Detroit, Michigan. AIChE.
SPAIN,'RONALD S., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 22 Sheri
Street, Auburn, New York. Engineering Show, ASCE, AI
TERAKOWSKI, EUGENE ALBERT, B.E.E., Electr
Engineering. 5018 Alpine, Comstock Park, Michigan.
THRASHER, WILLIAM JAMES, B.C.E., Civil Engin
ing. 105 Sandwich Street, Amherstburg, Ontario. ASCE.
TITUS, ARTHUR JAMES, JR., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical E
neering. 15810 Turner, Detroit 38, Michigan. Sodality, IA
TOAL, RICHARD J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 6
Schaefer, Dearborn, Michigan.
VISMARA, JOHN F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer
964 Westchester, Grosse Pointe Park 30, Michigan. Pi
Sigma, Chi Sigma Phi, Sailing Club.
VOGEL, PETER STANLEY, B.M.E., Mechanical Engin
ing. 3325 Clairview Avenue, Riverside, Ontario. ASME.
WAAK, WILLIAM N., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer
17411 Ohio Avenue, Detroit 21, Michigan. Alpha Phi Om
SAE, ASME, ASHACE, SAME.
Canduiates for Degrees
WALKE, GERALD JOSEPH, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
ing. 5527 Buffalo Court, Detroit 12, Michigan. Tennis, SAE,
WALKER, WILLIAM JAMES, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi-
neering. 5035 Lakeview, Detroit 13, Michigan.
WEBSTER, JAMES JOSEPH, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer-
ing. 142 Wesley Avenue, Buffalo 14, New York. St. Francis
Club, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE.
IENCKO, JOSEPH ANTHONY, B.E.E., Electrical Engi-
neering. 448 Clark Street, Throop 12, Pennsylvania. Tau Beta
Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE CNationall, AIEE-IRE CStudentl.
IESCHORSTER, DAVID JOSEPH, B.Ar.E., Architectural
ngineering. 1131 Audobon Road, Cavington, Kentucky.
ILLIAMS,. CLYDE STODDARD, B.M.E., Mechanical
ngineering. 7229 Dix Avenue, Detroit, Michigan. ASME,
OBROCK, DANIEL FREDERICK, B.C.E., Civil Engineer-
g. 1855 Nightingale, Dearborn, Michigan. Sigma Phi Epsilon,
SCE, Engineers Show Committee-'S6.
OLF, DONALD ROBERT, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2522
oplar Street, Erie, Pennsylvania. American Society of Civil
OOD, RUSSEL ALAN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
2235 Nine Mile Road, Farmington, Michigan. Delta Sigma
RINKLE, MARION EUGENE, B.E.E., Electrical Engi-
eering. 12756 Sycamore Street, Wyandotte, Michigan. AIEE-
OUKSTETTER, FREDERICK H., B.E.E., Electrical Engi-
eering. 6376 Julian, Detroit 4, Michigan. ,Tau Beta Pi, Eta
appa Nu, AIEE, IRE, Slide Rule Dinner Committee.
APINSKI, NORBERT J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 4174-
8th Street, Detroit 10, Michigan. ASCE.
ARINS, EDGAR, JR., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 688
awrence, Detroit 2, Michigan. ASME.
ETTEL, DONALD ARTHUR, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer-
g. 15844 Quincy Avenue, Detroit 38, Michigan. AIEE, IRE.
IEMBA, GERALD PAUL, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
15 Main Street, Simpson, Pennsylvania. Alpha Gamma Upsi-
n, Student Council, Society of American Military Engineers,
IChE, Armed Forces Chemical Association, Blue Key.
IEMBA, WALTER JOSEPH, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer-
g. 715 Main Street, Simpson, Pennsylvania. AIChe.
ollege of Engineering
FR. DAVID C. BAYNE, S.-T., is both
the Dean and Regent of the University
of Detroit Law School which is situated
on the Downtown Campus of the University
on Jefferson Avenue, in Dowling Hall. Be-
cause of his position in the Law School
Father is one of the most prominent faces
on the older campus of the University. He
holds memberships in both the Detroit Bar
Association, committee on legal aid, The
Judicial Council of the State of Michigan
and also the Washington, D.C., Bar. Father
is also a member of numerous fraternities,
among them Magi and Delta Theta Phi.
AMS, LOREN GIILBERT, L.L.B., Law. 13549 Ardmore,
roit, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi. l
EARN, BRIAN SMITH, L.L.B., Law. 14942 Robson, De-
t 27, Michigan. Kappa Sima Kappa, Delta Theta Phi, Law
rnal-editor-in-chief, Student Advisory Council, Intema-
al Relations Club, Alpha Sigma Nu-pres., Winner of
han Burkan Memorial Competition.
FORD, ROBERT S., L.L.B., Law. 826 Washington Road,
sse Pointe 30, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, National
YON, RICHARD P., L.L.B., Law. 1040 East Jefferson,
roit 14,, Michigan.
G, EMIL DAVID, L.L.B., Law. 14625 Abington Road,
roit, Michigan. Law Journal.
NKMAN, CHARLOTTE JEAN, L.L.B., Law. 734 25th
et, Detroit 16, Michigan.
WN, DONALD, L.L.B., Law. 16230 Petoskey, Detroit
ichigan. Delta Theta Phi, Blue Key, Beta Gamma Sigma.
PMAN, CONRAD DANIEL, L.L.B., Law. 16225 Ken-
y, Detroit 21, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Blue Key, Alpha
a Nu, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Law Journal.
NON, JAMES RICHARD, L.L.B., Law. 830W West 11
Road, Royal Oak, Michigan. Alpha Sigma Nu, Delta
ta Phi, University Players, Debate Club.
SON, JOAN D., L.L.B., Law. 5047 Cooper Avenue, De-
13, Michigan. Senior Class Sec'y., Board of Moot Court
ctors, Member, Winning Team, Hosmer-White Competi-
, 1956, National Moot Court Team.
'VIS, JOHN H., JR., L.L.B., Law. 499 West Lantz, De-
3, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Stu-
M, THOMAS ALLEN, B.S., L.L.B., Law. 241 McKinley,
se Pointe Farms, Michigan. Law Journal Staff, Delta Theta
IER, CHARLES, BERNARD, A.B., L.L.B., Law. 1730
hill Drive, Flint, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot
RAD, ROGER PHILIP, L.L.B., Law. 1157 Three Mile
e. Magi, Moot Court.
OWSKI, JAMES EDWARD, L.L.B., Law. 1325 Oak
t, Port Huron, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal,
ISI, FRANK ROBERT, B.S., L.L.B., Law. 5539 East-
, Detroit 13, Michigan. Law Journal-managing ed., Stu-
Bar-vice pres., Senior Class-pres., Gamma Etta Gam-
Student Advisory Council, National Moot Court Competi-
Alpha Sigma Nu.
ER, CRAIGEN JOSEPH, L.L.B., Law. 18230 Ashton,
oit 19, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court.
NIS, WILLIAM RAYMOND, Ph.B., L.L.B., Law. 1985
land, Detroit 6, Michigan. Blue Key, Cooley Law Club,
ma Eta Gamma.
SER, EARL THOMAS, L.L.B., Law. 22121 Francis
ue, West Dearborn, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot
t, Carnival Committee-Fund chm.
KO, STANLEY EDWARD, L.L.B., Law. 5914 Fron-
, Detroit 11, Michigan. Delta Theta Phi, Knights of Col-
s, Pronts Unlimited-pres., Member, Winning Team, Hos-
White Moot Court Competition '56.
College of Law
CAMPUS AT DAWN
ROCHE, JOHN M., L.L.B., Law. 20072 Ballantyne Co
Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan.
RUTHERFORD, CHARLES ROBERT, L.L.B., Law.
Clark Street, Toledo S, Ohio. Chi Sigma Phi, Chi Epsilon,
Beta Pi, Hosmer Senate, Delta Theta Phi-dean, Board
Moot Court Directors-chrm., Alpha Sigma Nu, Student
Assn., sec'y. '53, Blue Key, Spring Carnival-chrm. '53, Fre
man Class Pres. '53, Student Council-vice pres., Natio
Moot Court Team '55, '56,
RUWART, DAVID PETER, L.L.B., Law. 18911 Rosem
Detroit 19, Michigan.
SMITH, MARTIN JAMES, L.L.B., Law. 16859 Manches
East Detroit, Michigan.
SORDYL, EUGENE ERNEST, L.L.B., Law. 513 East F
Park Blvd., Flint 5, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma,
STEVENS, GERALD M., L.L.B., Law, 23422 Calvin, Ta.
Center, Michigan. Sophomore Class Pres., Junior Class
dent Bar Representative, Gamma Eta Gamma, White
SULLIVAN, JOSEPH BRIAN, Ph.B., L.L.B., Law. 290
riweather, Grosse Pointe 36, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gam
pres., Delta Pi Kappa-pres., Alpha Sigma Nu-sec'y., Stu
Union-treas., Blue Key-pres., Varsity News-mgr. ed., Fr
man, Sophomore and Senior Class Pres.
SWARTZ, HENRY E., A.B., L.L.B., Law. 1020 Yorks
Road, Grosse Pointe Park 30, Michigan.
anchdates for Degrees
ur Special Division Deans
Fr. ALLAN P. FARRELL, SJ., serves the Uni-
versity as Dean of the Graduate School. This
school, which educates young men and women
interested in furthering their learning beyond the
standard four year course, can be proud of Fr.
Farrell's able administration as well as his achieve-
ments in other extra-University affairs. He helped
reorganize and raise funds for Sophia University
a Jesuit institution in japan. Father graduated
from St. Louis University and received his Doc-
torate from the National University of Ireland.
He is a member of several of the general commit-
tees of the University, namely those of Academic
Advisors and Contract, Rank and Tenure.
Mr. E. M. STEINBACH is the Dean of the Col-
lege of General Studies atthe University's Mc-
Nichols campus. In addition to this work he is
also an assistant professor of mathematics. Mr.
Steinbach did his undergraduate work at Northern
State Teachers College, now known as Northern
Michigan College of Education. He came from the
Upper Peninsula to U. of D. where he received his
M.A. degree in mathematics after his post-gradu-
ate studies. Dean Steinbach serves on the com-
mitte for registration, one of the standing
committees of the University. To aid in the admin-
istration of his office Mr. Steinbach is attending
Wayne State University lectures on guidance.
R Q., '
Dr. FRANCIS A. ARLINGHAUS is director of
the McNichols Campus Evening Division. The
Night School enables students who work by day
to learn by night and get an otherwise unobtain-
able degree. Dr. Arlinghaus, in addition to his
duties as director, is a professor of history. He re-
ceived his A.B. from Xavier in Cincinnati and his
Masters and Doctorate from Harvard. He is
especially interested in modern European history,
with particular emphasis on the XIX and XX
centuries. Dr. Arlinghaus is a member of the
American Catholic Historical Association and the
American Historical Association. He is also a
committee member of the Human Relations Center.
na Mg , 1
I. J 1, 1
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in ' ' '
Fraternity members are brothers.
A fraternity gathers members
under a constitution and group
spirit to enable them to enjoy
their common interests. Interests
are many and varied so there are
social, professional and service
fraternities. Each has a distinctive
purpose and means of achieving
its end. But they have much in
common: their Greek names and
their fraternal spirit ..... Their
pins and paddles are an integral
part of the college scene. N o school
year would be complete Without
their groups of foolishly-attired
pledges and the occult initiations
that cost the pledge so much in
self-pride but which bring- him an
asset that he deems worth the
cost. Frat members meet in
smoke-filled rooms, they talk and
argue and play cards and then
leave, feeling a little more at home
with one another. That's the
Whole spirit of the fraternities:
Brotherhood. And what could be
better than pleasant associations
with one's fellow students. And
from this spirit springs all the
activities that the social calendar
would be so vacant Without. This
is what the fraternities do and
that is a great deal. They are part
of the university. That is Why
they are here.
,rv :LE n rw K
a fa: :' .
1 44 vi
ALPHA CHI, general mm
social fraternity, was 1,
founded on the Univer-
sity of Detroit campus in
1926. The various social
activities the fraternity
sponsors are after game
parties, and a New Years'
Eve party. Alpha Chi
also maintains a fund to
provide one year scholar-
ships for needy students
who are picked at ran-
dom by the University.
Alpha Chi also takes part
in the intramural sports
program that the Univer-
sity provides and it is es-
pecially proud of its own
ROW 1: Dan McDonnellg Dick Schwikertg Carl Madiong Pete Kronickg Sam Licatag Frank J. Koczot, Jr.g
George Bloodworthg Arthur D. Zammitg Fred Rosenberryg Dick Rzeczkowski.
ROW Z: John Doeg David Antishing Gary Kopeng Tom Rafaill, Treas.g Lawrence E1 Hunt, Vice-Prcs.g Robert
Helferty, P1'cs.g Art Hamparian, Rec. Sec.g Elbert Huey, Corr. Sec.g Tom Madigang John Shipp.
ROW 3: Bob Sobieskig Robert L. Klineg George Najorg Mark Drouillardg Bob Zinkg James Jerzylog Michael
Mallyg H. Douglas Jones-5 jeffrey M. Jenningsg Edward L. Szpyrkag Aram Janigiang Wayne Meechg Michael
Mackeng Ronald Sophiea.
ABSENT: Prof. Buss, Mod.
ui X' in rd
ROW 1: Jere E. McDonald, Sgt. at Armsg William C. Anderson, Pledge Mst.g Lawrenct P Rogers, Martin
Hull, Pres.g Rowland B, Hill, Vice-Pres.g Donald E. Klein, Treas,g William J. Honner Sec James W C
ROW 2: Thomas F. McGanng Alfred E. Kellyg Donald I. Thomasg John B. Sheridan Ernest J Obermever,
Gene J. LaFondg Gordon G. Goodrichg Norman J. Suleg Frank I. Rademacher, Robert W Sharkey
6 . H X J
V , , ,ki Q ,, .,
I 1 ' ll tfszgsi Lnykk ' M l'
m H rn F3 rw O rs rw
i ' i5?LDx
1: Stan Wencleyg Bob Bovitzg George Grechg Gerry Bagazinski, Rec. Sec.: Dick Black, Pres.: Pat Downes,
s.g Cy Danowski, Mst. of Ritual: joe Exner, Wardeng Bob Wiseman.
7' Daniel Ziemniakg James Guerting Edward Reuscherg Chuck Cicotteg Jim Miller: Ron Piaskowskig Bob
Bob Sadowskig Cal Sobczynski.
W 3: Charlie Chase: Ed Bodob: John Hattemerg Jo: Tardifg Art Hofrneyerg Ralph Zakerski, Corr. Sec.5
n Hammerlyg Tom Campbellg Bob Simmons.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI, na-
tional professional com-
merce fraternity, was
founded at U. of D. in
1930. Members sponsor
annual research projects,
go on field trips, and en-
joy movies or speakers at
their bi-weekly meetings.
The fraternity Scholarship
Key, Scholarship Cup,
and Civic and Service
Awards are given annu-
ally to qualifying individ-
uals and organizations.
For the last two years
this group has received
the trophy for raising the
most money at their Car-
Gottliebg Kenneth M. Rotmang Joseph S. Gantz.
' ward R. Pollakg Henry M. Botuckg Samuel Applebaum.
ROW 1: Arthur Freedmang Alvin Pensler, Ed.: Larry' Shulman, Treas.g Norman Burnstein, Rec. Sec.: Julian S.
Rosenthal, Pres.g Sanford J. Wiatrak, Vice-Pres.: Robert Kavieff, Vice-Pres.: Alfred Shaw, Sgt. at Armsg Sheldon
ROW 2: Robert Beckerg Richard Kahlg Jerome Sageg Lawrence E. Wenokurg Kenneth L. Shmarakg Arnold R.
ROW 3: Richard Williams: Sherman H. Kane: Don Bernstein: Pino Wiser: Easton Brodsky: Samuel Weinerg Ed-
937, the Alpha Nu
r of ALPHA
n with pledging
a pledge indoc-
dinner, and then
new members. In
1956 this fraternity
a plaque testify-
its members had
average in the
hool for that
In return, they pre-
annually a junior
award to a
student who has
The Eta Pi Chapter of
ALPHA PHI OMEGA, a
national service frater-
nity, was founded at U.
of D. in 1949. In order
to become a member, one
must have been a Boy
Scout, furthermore he
must have a high scholas-
tic average and a desire
to help others. Each year
at Spring Carnival time,
the fraternity sponsors
the "Ugliest Man on
Campus Contest," the
proceeds of which are do-
nated to some charity.
Alpha Phi Omega also-co-
sponsors the March of
Dimes campaign and
Ball on campus.
ROW 1: Walter Fijal, I-Iist.g Robert Zurawski, Rec. Sec.: James Smith, Pledge Mst.g Joe Ball, Pres.g Chuck
Vice-Pres., Frank Sassalos, Treas.g Jack Crooks, Corr. Sec.
ROW 2: Richard Palmer: Carl Schulte: William Mackey, Patrick McDonald, Parl.g John Buczynski, Sgt
Armsg Robert Mueller, Randy Palmerg Joe Schoed, Richard Bialekg Ray Boehne, Chaplain: Jim MCC
Mike Giambattistag David Forbes: Bud DiMaggio.
ROW 1: J.im Swift, Ruben Ramirezg Donald F. Brennang Bob Kovarikg -Conrad Woodsg Tom Kaneg
Seba' Mark Ha es
1 Y -
ROW 2: Donald Gentcr, Soc. Chm.: Lou Fucinari, Soc. Chnl.: Jim Swain, Sgt. at Arms, Charles Huebner,
Ed McGough, Pres., Russ Horn, Vice-Pres., Mike Batchik, Sec.: Mike McGinnis, Alumni Dir.g Dan
ROW 3: Rog Bedierg Dave Moore: Tom Waffeng Jim Clement, Noel Mermerg Robert Bacigalupig Richard
Bill Kettererg Ken Hoffmang Carl J. Bartoseskig John Vismarag Earl Ford.
ROW 4: James Bushg Frank Zammitg Ed Hetrickg Jerry Paul: Ronald Morketterg Jerry Groneg Tom
Daniel Stocker, Conrad Schmittg Vince Rileyg Richard Judgeg Bob Eliasz.
A social engineering
ternity, CHI SIG
PHI, was born at
D. in 1922. This
first prize in the
nity division. Three
members hold Spr
others are on the
Rule Dinner Cor
Annually, Chi Sig
sents the Tower Ball
Kappa Beta Gamma
the Varsity Ball
Theta Phi Alpha.
Patrick's Day the
festive colors, th
Krappg Fritz-Dieter Schaeler.
Fisher Vice Pres Walt Diolct Treas ack Porter Pub Chm John
k Campanag Tom O'Rourkeg Bob Millerg Gene Doelle.
WIT 4. ' Q ' p ' Q ' '
jerry Hawkinsg Bill Rossmanng Jim Cornish.
Cardellag Jim Dunbeck.
1: Norb Soanisseg Dick Tykockig William Schultzg Roman Gronkowskig
2: William Gatesg William Smithg Ray Winiarskig Ron Holewinski, Rec.
Bill ' - .' ' .' I , . .'
W 3: Ed Pawivlakg Edward Plizga' Dan Lyohsg Barrie Murphyg Dick Bellolig
Mike Zemkeg Terry Harperg
Sec.g Carl Forynskig Gil Austin,
Stack ooleg Tony Baginski
Patrick O'Malleyg John Frucellag
John Messmgschleger, Nick Devine William Croweg Bill Roethclg Ignatius Galiag Don Nopperg Tom
DELTA PHI EPSILON
is a national foreign trade
professional fraternity at
the' campus of the Uni-
versity of Detroit. An-
nually at Delta Phi Ep-
silon's Founder's Day
Banquet, Detroit's out-
standing man in the field
of foreign trade is hon-
ored. All the active mem-
bers enthusiastically par-
ticipate in the campus
events - of Homecoming
and the Carnival. They
also sponsor various for-
eign trade speakers
throughout the year to
enlighten the fraternity in
its field of foreign trade.
ROW 1: Tom Knightly, Treas.g Don Fermoyle, Vice-Pres.g Evans Bageris, Pres.g Gene Rutsey, Rec. Sec.
ROW 2: Pete Sloan, Corr. Sec.g George Lederle, Hist.g Mike Sheehy, Sgt. at Armsg Eric C. Fedderseng Dominick
TA PI KAPPA, pro-
was founded in
summer of 1925 -at
University of Detroit.
in all three cam-
, - -1'
, and Varsity News.
not writing, the
of Delta Pi Kap-
planning their big
event of the year,
year the 30th an-
dance was held at
rustic Botsford Inn
they chose a Belle
over the festivi-
DELTA SIGMA DELTA
is the largest interna-
tional dental fraternity in
the world. The Pi Pi
chapter of the fraternity
was organized at the Uni-
versity of Detroit in 1939.
Numerous meetings, clin-
ics, and lectures are held
throughout the year. So-
cially they keep in step
with dances, a Christmas
basket project and a
farewell dinner which is
looked forward to by the
members each year. A
fraternal co-operation ex-
ists ,among the members
toward scientific, ethical
and professional progress.
Donald LeBeaug Walter Dmytro, Jr., Page.
Nevderg Raymond Malvitzg Robert Singelyng George Jaruga.
ROW 1: Bob Greening, Pledge Mst.5 Patrick Smith, Song Leaderg Clyde LeFevre, Sgt. at Armsg Preston Meisel,
Vice-Pres.g Ed Knowles, Pres.g Larry Kolakowski, Sec.g Dick Drew, Treas.g Ron Koval, House Mgr.
ROW 2: Terry Cusong Jack Fogninig Tom Banasg.Bob Graceg Tom Graceg Charles Niesg Andrew Kaluzynskig Juan
Zaccourg James Shineg John Olesg George Pikulag Joseph Waughng Denny Harper.
ROW 3: Donald Klinkhamerg Jack Schaeferg Tom Sadowskig Donald Guinang Tom Wallaceg John Burkeg Bob
ROW 4: Joe Marrocco.
ROW 1: George Thomasg Sal Vermiliong Richard Good, Scribeg Thomas Singelyn Grand Mst Edmond
l ROW 2: Donald Kramerg William Richartg Thomas Collister, Worthy Mst.g Michel Bucciero, Treas
Eicherg Edward Skalskig Marion Siarczynskig Arthur Meliog Stanley Tulakg Gerald Okonowsln
ROW 3: Robert Archambaultg Robert Benferg Robert Montgomeryg Joseph Grimley Anthony Venet
1: Bob Benz, Sec., Ed Schmidt, Jr. Vice-Pres., Jerry Brennan, Pres., Bob Purcell, Sr. Vice-Pres., Leo
2: Mike Cavanaugh: Bill Wischman: Jim Ward: Jerry Dwyer: Frank Atzberger: Leonard Schuby: William
ose h McGl nn Don Andelson Telry Nolan
, J' p y - . . . '
W 3: Bob St. Amour: 'Ronald Pepp: Roger Wood: Art Ederer: jim Fitzgerald: Don Nelson: Albin Jackman:
n Lepore: Ray Francis: Russ Quaine.
1916 the Hos-
Senate Chapter of
TA THETA PHI,
fraternity, was estab-
at the University,
after a prominent
who sat on
in all Law School
both social and
and sponsors a
party and a
dinner dance. The
s feel that incen-
is the key to schol-
a Scholarship Key.
DELTA SIGMA PI is a
national commerce pro-
fessional fraternity of
which the Theta Chapter
was founded in 1921.
The fraternity is primarf
ily interested in matters
of civic culture and com-
merce, but its members
are equally adept at spot-
ing a pretty face. At the
annual I-Prom Break-
fast, their choice is pre-
sented as the 'fRose of
Delta Sigma Pi." The
members annually pre-
sent with Phi Gamma Nu
the Football Frolic in
September and give the
"Man of the Year" award
to a U. of D. student.
ROW 1: Loren G. Adams: Edward H. Weeby, Clerk Rolls: Lynn B. Enderby, Clerk Exchequer: Charles R. Ru-
therford, Dean: John H. Jarvis, Vice-Dean: Edward M. Babcock, Bailiff: James R. Gannon, Tribune.
ROW 2: Brian S. Ahearn: Christopher Looney: john Sheridan: Richard Banyon.
ABSENT: John Fallon, Adv.: Merle Brake, Hon. Adv.: Paul J. Kennedy, Mst. of Ritual: James Brennan: Donald
Brown: Conrad Chapman: William Daniel: Thomas Kamm: William McCririe: James Ordowski: Robert E.
Schuett: Stanley Rainko.
-- ' ts.. ,Hiram-- . ff
t 1, tgp. gangs Q , it
J is 'I
E? .Q ,, Q
. as .-fs .sa gy, M W
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In August, 1956, Delta
Sigma Epsilon, merged
with DELTA ZETA, and
assumed the latter's name.
It is a general social
sorority and the second
largest member of the
National Panhellenic Con-
ference. It annually co-
sponsors the Maytime
Ball and the Freshman
Welcome Picnic. The so-
rority also collects old
books for the Asia Foun-
dation and sponsors an
Easter Basket Contest
for needy families, in
which an award is given
to the organization .sub-
mitting the largest num-
ber of baskets.
Pat McKolay, Vice-Pres.g Ioan McCormick, Rec. Sec.
DeNiesg Mary Jane Wolfe.
ROW 1: Edward J. Kehoe, Ir.g Henry Carle, Fred Mather, joseph H. Dillon.
ROW 2: John Nicholls, jr., Joseph P. Mazzola, Rec.g William J. O'Brien, Chan., G. J. Bologna, Quaestorg Joseph
R. Batheyg James Sharkey, Lictorg Frank Ortisi.
ROW 3: Robert I. Chrzanowskig Richard Conditg Jack Perry, Admiral, Gerald M. Stevens, Patrick I. Duggan,
Bernard Stuart, John F. Downieg Terrence Klink.
ROW 1: Pat Krolikowski, Corr. Sec., Irene Tyburski, Treas.g Norma Pascoe, Rush Chm.3 Joan Lingeman,
ROW 2: Nancy Hovlandg Helen Newcastle, Joan Ferry, Sue Stoner, Mary McNeilg Marian Denommeg
Wattersg Mary Lewis, Barbara'Smithg Iris Bandrnanng Roberta Santimoreg Sue Testong Dorothy Kinderg
The Mu Chapte
GAMMA ETA G!
fraternity, was 1
at Dinan Hall in 1
this chapter inc
Founder's Day B
a Christmas Di
Dance, the Dene
annual picnic. In
tion, the fraternity
a ten dollar book
chase certificate to
freshman in each
of the law school
tains the highest
tic rating in his
tive class for the
W 1: Fran Capandag Joann Zeitz, Hist.g Elaine Goetz, Rec. Sec.g Joan Tercheck, Pres., Margaret Kruse, Vice-
es., Lillian Kaltz, Corr. Sec.g Pat Winnie.
W 2: Lenore Schangg Carol Denog Barbara Waldmang Marion Hustedg Joanna Waurzyniakg Joyce Tercheckg
elle Keatingg Joanne Ehmkeg Mary M. Duhartg Judy Jerisg Leona Rodziewiczg Martha Simoning Joyce Matranga.
MMA SIGMA SIG-
came into existence
he University of De-
t in 1954 when the
p voted to become
Iota Chapter of the
y national service
rity in the United
es. The members op-
e the Student Book
hange with Alpha Phi
ega, buying and sell-
used books offered by
student body. Prolits
their yearly card
y and rummage sale
sent to foreign mis-
s. The pledge's "Hell
k" is replaced by
ROW 1: Candy Weber, Hist.g Sue Earp, Rec. Sec.g Kathryn Herbert, Treas.g Cathy
Vice-Pres., Ann Hebert, Corr. Sec.g Carol Edelbrock, Pledge Mis.
ROW 2: Gerry Kisielg Betty Millerg Mary Cay Walshg Sally Gray,
kowiakg Gail Meyerg Gerry Pierog.
The members of GAM-
MA PHI SIGMA Soror-
ity annually bestow the
"Feature Article Awardn
to the coed writing the
best feature article in the
Varsity News. Founded
in 1948, the sorority is
famous for its Pie Toss
Booth at the Carnival
and its campus wide
Christmas Basket Drive.
Originally founded as a
literature group, the or-
ganization is now a Pro-
fessional and Literary
Sorority. The members of
Gamma Phi Sigma have
no difficulty in spotting
their pledges, since they
wear a distinctive green
and White beanie.
Curtin, Pres.g Mary Trudell,
Barbara Jaskeg Carol Bart-
--, ' I
w . 3
The Delta Chapter of
KAPPA BETA GAMMA,
National social sorority,
was founded at U. of D.
in 1948, During the last
week of pledging, pros-
pective members are
dressed in yellow and
blue. KBF annually co-
sponsors the December
Rhapsody and the Tower
Ball. It also awards a
Scholarship Key to the
graduating Arts coed with
the highest scholastic av-
erage. At last year's Car-
nival the sorority received
an award for the best
decorated booth, and its
candidate won the Ugly
ROW 1: Myra R. Albaughg Katherine D Downs Chancellor Anne M Catlin Dean Janet M Kennedy Frances
1: Paul Swank, Pledge Mst.g Frank Braytong joe LaFata, Corr. Sec.g Bob Areno, House Mgr.g Robert
on, Pres., Robert Turch, Vice-Pres., Jim Louwers, Rec: Sec.g Al Deriemacker, Sgt. at Armsg Nick Thomas,
.5 Jim O'Grady, Parl.
Z: Ted Luglezzanig Jerry Shanking Pete Mooreg Ben Passalacquag Gordie Alvadjg Steve Garbarinog William
song Robert Miashowskig David Beaneg Mike Scalleng John R. Mock.
3: Dan McCaffertyg Mike Berry, Joe Hageng Rui Braganzag Richard Delormeg John Quinlang Frank
nsong Philip Zaleskig Gordie McKinnon5 Mike Gumbertg Rudy Persicog Hank Maurer.
Marino, Pledge Mas.g Dick Oliver, Hist. ,
ABSENT: Bob Lenhard, Vice-Pres.
GI, local Arts and
nce social fraternity,
founded at U. of
in 1916. In january, '55
feast of the Magi. It
sponsors the Magi
l, an Easter Party
an Orphan Trip.
i Freshman and Se-
Keys are awarded
ually to the Arts
hman and senior with
highest scholastic av-
e. The nightgowns,
n by prospective mem-
during the last week
ledging, are the typi-
outfits of the men be-
their final accept-
The Delta Chapter of
KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA,
international social fra-
ternity, was founded at
the University of Detroit
in 1949 by the AMVETS.
Besides co-sponsoring the
December Rhapsody, it
holds an annual Saint
Patrick's Day Party. This
year, the fraternity intro-
duced the 'fBoys Town
Charity Drive," which is
to become an annual af-
fair at the University.
Last year, the fraternity
received the trophy for
the organization selling
the largest amount of
Spring Carnival tickets.
ROW 1: Dick Lomas, Soc. Chm.g Tom Heffernan, Sec.g Dick Macheske, Treas.5 Fred Shadrick, Pres., Ronald
ROW 2: Jim jaskolskig Larry Nahrgangg Joe Flanigang Edward Fitzpatrickg Hal Nixon, Tim Sullivang Tom Nixon.
ROW 3: Paul Rileyg Mike Neibauerg Mike Charbonneaug Chuck Dunng Jim Reomeg Jack Curtin.
Founded in 1931, PHI
GAMMA NU, has the
honor of being the oldest
sorority at U. of D.
It is a national profes-
sional commerce and so-
cial sorority and all Com-
merce Coeds striving for
a degree are eligible for
membership. The sorority
annually co-sponsors the
Football Frolic., Dur-
ing the year, it holds
various professional meet-
ings, gives typewriters to
Veteran's Hospitals, and
awards a Scholarship Key
to the graduating Com-
merce coed who has at-
tained the highest scho-
ROW 1: Henry Kanarg Joe Tironi, Treas.g Dewayne Brown Sec.g John Natsis, Grand Mst.3 Jerry Dietzg Wil-
ROW 2: David Wesley, Rene Lcveilleg Norman Berg, Joseph Ingraog Chris Manskyg Jerry Kalvelageg Forrest
Hunt, Samuel Nehrag Edward Grzywaczg Frank Stout.
ROW 3: Norman Herbert, Larry Kline, Edward Mikulag Stephen Baynaig Howard Scheerg Robert Kellyg
Fred King, Jerry Lang, Roderick Longpreg Andrew Jankens.
ROW 4: Santo Marinesi Loyal Alanivag Dick Rivardg Jack Manning, Robert Ferenczig Joseph Dohertyg Nick
Cirinog Thomas Smiggeng Vincent Bayleriang Vito Ciaravino.
ROW 5: George Roby, Dale Petroskyg Paul jatkog Ben Pezzopaing John Hamel, Art Mulso.
ROW 1: Joanne Cook, Treas.g Pat 4Zielinski, Corr. Sec., Jackie VanDam, Vice-Pres., Carol Sabo, Pres.,
Smith, Rec. Sec., Kathy Rosa, Pledge Mis.
ROW 2: Mimi Milkovichg Joann Malo, Lorraine Gates, Laura Byrneg Audrey Auerg Marilyn Schultz 3
Schumacher, Lillian Licatag Geri Blittnerg Dolores Bednarczykg Dolores Kusiakg Joan Kunnath.
The largest dental
nity in the world is
1892. Delta Mu
was established at
D. in 1937. Its Big
ther Loan Fund
helped dental 5
The fraternity p
Frater. In it are
tioned the acc
ments of individual
bers, new dental
niques, and con
tions of interest
all over the wc
Omega is a re
1956 Upsilon Delta
a local fraternity
in 1943, became
of SIGMA PHI
, national so-
fraternity. U. of D.'s
layer each year re-
a trophy from the
Although they are
ors of the May
Ball, the Sig Eps
probably best known
their unique enter-
ent at Carnival
e. Year after year
ck their carnival thea-
r with an audience that
ver tires of their hilar-
1: Pat Tomczyk, Treas.g Carolyn Eady, Pledge Mis.g Ruth Dombrowski, Vice-Pres.g Beth Carpenter, Pres. 5
Schives, Sec.g Helen Doucetg Emma Lu Donaven.
2: Carol Bartkowiakg Mary Ann Wadeg Pat Sxnithg Carol Higginsg Pat Serockig Jean Appleberryg Audrey
Membership to SIGMA
DELTA, professional sci-
ence sorority, is limited
to coeds who have elected
an exact science for their
major or who are en-
rolled in the Engineering
College. Founded in 1941
as Delta Alpha Sigma,
it took on its present af-
filiation in 1946. Mem-
bers frequently aid the
administration of Casa
Maria Settlement House
by supervising the chil-
dren's play. Sigma Delts
look forward to their an-
nual Harvest Ball. An
award is presented annu-
ally to a junior coed.
ROW 1: Richard Andersong Dale Boesg George Kenyong Brian Ponczakg Joe LeMayg Bryant Elrodg Dave
Crimminsg Henry Norton.
ROW 2: Thomas Doroughg Dennis Wheelerg James Holcomb, Treas.g James J. Freerg Jerry Missel, Pres.g Harvey
Peters, Vice-Pres.g James A. Belangerg Bob Whallg Don Milozzo.
ROW 3: Dave Duncang John Cinnamong George O'Brieng Frank Reagang Charles Forbergg John Corrigang
Frank Hayesg Ray Billinghurstg Dick Chapmang Bob Lalaing Pete Montague.
ROW 4: Roger Sewellg jerry Sosnowskig Don Pollardg Fred Ahrensg Jerry Reillyg Mike Joyceg Gregg Murphyg
Bob Joyceg William Provang Terry Mohang Lionel Belanger.
To fulfill its motto, 'iSig-
ma serves children," the
Beta Tau Chapter of
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA
founded in 1953 annu-
ally co-sponsors the
March of Dimes Ball and
the cannister drive. Other
activities include aiding
the Robbie Page Mem-
orial Fund and the In-
dustrial Home for Crip-
pled Children. At Home-
coming this yearf float,
"Bambi," won first prize
as the best sorority float.
During the final week of
pledging, Tri-Sigma's pro-
spective members wear
white blouses, dark skirts,
and corsages of violets.
-,Q-,f.1--.,.,.,. -1 .,
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ROW 1: Iane Cullen, Micky Wheeler, Kathy Allen, Corr. Sec., Doris Bogden, Rec. Sec., Jeanne Ward
Pres., Anne Glueckert, Pres., Coletta Shirk, Treas., Anne Kolar, Keeper of Grades, Marge Belle, Maureen
ROW 2: Mary Souhan, Donna Iurecki, Marilyn Haubert, Shirley Kaye, Barbara Wasco, Mary Ellen Breen,
Welling, Dorothy Littley, Roberta Hobbs, Mary Cullinan, Pat Dolan.
ROW 3: Mary Ellen Buckley, MaryrGene Hayes, Chris Siwik, Shirley Sphire, Rosemary Donaldson, Pat Mc
Sharon Morrisey, Gwen Hutchins, Pat Murphy, Gloria Sphire, Helen Collins, Margie Okon, Mary Carlson
Ellen Reardon, Pat Cooney.
ROW 1: Walt Manns, Sgt. at Arms, Phil Macunovich, Pledge Mst., Bob Blahut, Treas., Ed Siwik, Pres., Bob
Owen, Vice-Pres., Don Hemstreet, Sec., John W. Glowacki. Hist., jose Flores, Chaplain.
ROW 2: Leon Klatt, Dick Fleming, John Nolan, Vince Engerer, Don Sophiea, Dick Koerber, John Schmitz,
ROW 3: Floyd Merouse, James P. Healey, Tom Wilson, Joe Dasaro, George Gore, Chuck Feucht.
- - 'Y-. var., , :nr
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Pledges of TAU KAPPA
EPSILON, national so-
cial service fraternity, can
be easily spotted on cam-
pus by the red fezes with
the TKE across the front
which they always wear.
The fraternity has
stituted Help Week
the final Week of pl
ing, during which '
the incoming mem
perform charitable acts
various parts of the city
The Harmony Ball,
which a Barbershop Quar
tet Contest is staged,
annually sponsored by
Tekes: The group fo
ROW 1 Betty Stefani Pattv Kennedyg Sue Kornieck, Trcas.g Anne Gerwens, Corr. Sec.g Jane Sweeney, Pres.3 l
Gabe Padelt Vice Pres Janie Delahanty, Rec. See.g Martha Echlin, Pledge Mis.g Anne Miller, I-Iist.g Sue Lawlor, Mar. ,
ROW 2 Ang Palmer Kathy Richardg Ginny Sweeneyg Kay Droletg Joanne Parksg Sue Picardg Marianne Sahsg '
Carol Sullivan Cecile Timmis Nfmcv Sheag Ann Hoffman.
ROW 3 Barb Kollar Fran Cain Jill Dilworthg Janyce Byrneg Rosemary Greinerg Joyce Martzg Juliane Ehlendt.
Founded in 1912 at the
University of Michigan,
THETA PHI ALPHA
became a national pan-
hellenic sorority in less
than six weeks after it
was established. The Phi
Chapter at U. of D. was
founded in 1951 and has
grown into one of the
largest sororities on cam-
pus. All coeds at the Uni-
versity are eligible, pro-
vided they be of the
Catholic faith and in good
scholastic standing. Theta
Phi co-sponsors the Var-
sity Ball and the Christ-
mas Ball, which are held
annually during the first
ROW 1: Steen Jenseng Rupe Keais, Grand Scribeg Dave Lingeman, Mst. of Fin.g Robert Costello, Exec. Grand
Mst.: Earl Sergeant, Pledge Mst.g Leon Vaillancourt.
ROW 2: James Mulleng John Bardg Fred L. Kundrata-5 Charles Fleckensteing Thomas Bonacuseg Frank Macrig
Randal Murphyg Joe Schenk.
ROW 3: Bob Mansfreldg Bob Sommersg Dan Mitkusg John R. O'Connellg John Falerg Ed Allard,
ABSENT: Tom Gagnier, Grand Mst.
a- in 1:
ZETA OMEGA as such
is Z1 temporary visitor on
the campus. From 1934
until August of 1956 this
group was known as
Alpha Gamma Upsilon.
New afiiliation is being
made with Phi Sigma
Kappa, so late in 1957
Zeta Omega will be ex-
tinct. Pledges of the
group co-sponsored a
drive with the prospec-
tive members of Delta
Phi 'Epsilon. Socially
speaking, members' cal-
endars are full. Top on
the list of events is the
annual Fall Frolic.
ROW 1: Jim De Mattia: John J. Roosen, Mem. Chm.g Robert Mayo: Jack Slimkog Art Kowalski: Russell
ney, Corr. Sec.
ROW 2: Robert Sayers: Dick Dowd: Ben Gravel: Jack Paulus, Trcas.3 Bob Parker, Rec. Sec.: Tom
Pres.g Don Dole, Vice-Pres.g Frank Boyle, Sgt. at Arms: Ronald L. Hanawayg Wm. Brett: John Brown.
ROW 3: Bruce Doolittle: Don Giffelsg Larry Plant: Dan Singelyng Jerry Klocko: John Bowkerg Wm. C
Art Heidenrich, Parl.g J. Patrick Graham: Michael Schnitzcr: Andrew Janicsg Ernest Pelletier.
ROW 4: Dick Stasserg J. Duncan Wallace: Tom Kcnnedyg Jim Meierg Bob De Camillo, Plge. Msr.g
Schnitzerg John Librizzig Kenneth M. Barolo: Joseph Karle, Chap.: J. Duff Vaughan: Gerald J. Colombo.
Absent: Wm. Wildern.
. r, -. , --1. 'MIQK
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o ou s an in in 1-
Honors accrue t t t d d
J viduals for athletic prowess, poli-
tical and social achievements, finan-
.iifk yi'-W-HP! 4. , A3 " 4, -it 'QQ cial gains and scientific advances.
- , -, ,. . 1 , '1-4 . , , H . . .
-I f.-"ffl lu :' N if ll' Everyone who IS extraordinary in
' -t 'I .. .1 V T ' 3 his field has some degree of special
t-nv . , , . ,- .vw . . .
'3.A2M.jf: ' i 'gif A . 4 LL- -JJ merit. In the university there are
' " ' ' if 'r 'VT ' A many students who by their more
Tfxi M' Q85
4 I L.
than average scholastic efforts have
acquired acertain degree of renown
and that justly so. For as outstand-
ing students they have accomp-
lished the purpose of the univer-
sity: they have received a complete
education. These students have
been grouped together in fraterni-
ties in which their merit is ranked
by their scholastic status. These
Honorary Fraternities are of great
value to the students. They are
unique among the fraternities.
Their members have labored long
and alone over texts to reach what
they have. Their honor is that of
scholastic achievement and so, we
place them in this position of spec-
ial honor. .
.-W V -f iii-5-M ,
wma' gag .W
Annually, iifteen male ju-
niors are' selected by the
Deans and Fr. Steiner to
become members of AL-
PHA SIGMA NU, na-
tional honor society. Stu-
dents are invited to join
the U. of D. chapter
which was founded in
1923 if they have main-
tained a high scholastic
average and have served
the University in an out-
standing manner. The
Alpha Sigma Nu Key is
awarded to the.student
on campus who has at-
tained the highest scho-
lastic average in four
ROW 1: Bob Bovitzg Jackie Van Damg James Guertin, Vice-Pres.g Jerry Konchal, Treas.g John Doyle, Pres.g
Thomas Scheil, Sec.g Marge Belle.
ROW 2: John Theileg Prof. Louis Matusiakg Vern Nivag Robert Muellerg Bill Kuhlg Paul Shubnellg Joe Tardifg
Ralph Stonerg Jerry Heppg Bob Loreyg Louis Carnaghig Anne Glueckertg Tom Boyleg Fred Francis.
ROW 3: William Latimerg Joe Sobieskig Richard S. Wisemang Leo O'Connellg Ramon Vallezg John Sullivang
Robert Priceg Jerry Dailyg Larry Doyle.
tl . fl
ROW 1: Gerald Bookmyer, Sec.g Brian Ahearn, Pres.g DeWayne Brown, Vice-Pres.g Thomas Collister, Treas
ROW Z: Nelson Phillipsg Frank Ortisig Joseph LeMayg Ed McGoughg Richard S. Wiseman.
book is awarded to
student majoring in
counting who in his
nior and senior
attains the highest
lastic average by l
ALPHA PSI, student
honorary was estal:
on campus in 1952
promote the study of
countancy and to act
a medium between
fessional men, instru
students, and others
are interested in the
velopment of the
or profession of act
ROW 1' Iohn Porterg Richard Judge, Pres.g Ed McGoughg Ron Majewski.
ROW 2:1 Charles Huebnerg Pete Mooreg Jerry Ziembag Rog Bedierg Ralph Sugrueg Ruben Ramirez, Alum. Sec.
ABSENT: Dick Boes.
ROW 2: Joe LaFatag Mary Janosikg Bill McCur1'y.
tif' fi' Z'
Q, .. I 3,50
CHI EPSILON, civil en-
gineering honor society,
was established at U. of
D. in 1950. Membership
is restricted to those civil
engineers who are in the
upper half of their class
scholastically and have
in leadership. Besides tak-
ing an active part in the
resentation of the Slide
ule Dinner and the En-
ineering Show, members
nnually select, on the
asis of scholarship, char-
cter, practicability, and
ociability, a senior civil
ngineer to Whom they
ward a civil engineering
ROW 1: George Nasserg Thomas McGann3 Dick Boes, Pres.g Earl Roy, Vice-Pres.g
Those juniors or seniors
whose academic averages
are high and whose par-
ticipation in co - curricu-
lar and extra - curricular
activities has established
them as leaders are eligi-
ble for membership in
BLUE KEY, national
honorary activities frater-
nity. The organization has
been instrumental in the
development of the Stu-
dent Council and the re-
activation of the Inter-
Fraternity Council. Blue
Key annually honors Fr.
Steiner and the presi-
dents of campus organiza-
tions at its President's
Anthony Ignagni, Sec. g Ed
The Beta Sigma Chap-
ter of ETA KAPPA
NU assists those who
are interested in electri-
cal engineering. Eta Kap-
pa Nu presents an engi-
neering handbook to the
junior electrical engineer
with the highest scholastic
average. The members al-
so spiritual life is not ne-
glected, the members also
sponsor a Communion
Breakfast which is held
every spring. Through
their national magazine,
"The Bridge," these elec-
trical engineers keep up-
to-date on the latest
ROW 1: Carol Sabo, Sec. Treas Martha Echhn Pres
ROW 2: Margaret Farleyg Mary McNeil Sharon Cunningham
ABSENT: Maureen Pulte, Vice Pres
ROW 1: Anne Colantoni, Monique Van Bruyssel, Dorothy Kreiter, Margaret Koch.
ROW 2: David Heaton, Valee Nicholson, Denis R. Janisse, Mod.
The Pi Eta chapter of PI
TAU SIMGA, national
honorary fraternity, was
founded at U. of D. in
1943. Members are se-
lected on the basis of
sound engineering ability
plus scholarship and per-
sonality. Besides partici-
pating in school activi-
ties, such as the Slide
Rule Dinner, Engineering
Show, and Spring Carni-
val, the organization
awards the Mechanical
Engineering Handbook to
the engineering student
having the highest scho-
lastic average during his
To stimulate the students
of French at U. of D. to
a greater activity and to
a greater interest in
French language, litera-
ture, and culture, mem-
bers of the Modern Lan-
founded the Beta Eta
chapter of PI DELTA
PHI, national French
honor fraternity, in 1953.
Membership is restricted
to those who have at least
one year of upper division
French, a high scholastic
average, and an interest
f' in foreign languages. Once
A a year Pi Delta Phi brings
a noted person of French
descent to lecture.
ROW 1: George B. Uicker, Mod., Robert Prevost, Pres., Ronald Masters, Vice-Pres., Bernardus Stapel, Rec. Sec.,
Richard Johnson, Corr. Sec., Raymond Sherwood, Treas.
ROW Z: Norman Wood, Thomas Bettendorf, Don Giffels, Chuck Huebner, Fred Dressler, Tom Brick, Joseph
Russell, Michael Demaioribus, John Visrnara, Charles Rollinger, Pledge Mst., Eugene Johnson, Frederick Raupp,
Donald F. Brennan.
PSI CHI is the National
Honorary Society in Psy-
chology at U. of ' D.
This organization being
fairly new, was founded'
on campus in January of
1955. Forty-four students
of the University com-
prise its membership. The
main goal of the group
is to further student in-
terest and education in
professional fields in psy-
chology. Anaward forthe
best undergraduate paper
in psychology is presented
annually by the members
of this national honorary
society. The meetings are
held the third week of
ROW 1: Edward Piesikg Gerald J. Devere, Ernest Dorkog Ronald Kordos.
ROW 2: Gerald Bookmyerg Dick Boesg Edward DeSa,Rec. Sec.g Joseph LeMay, Pres.g Charles A. Huebner, Vice-
Pres.g Stan Lingemang'Thomas F. McGann, Corr. Sec.g David Crimminsg Thomas Bettmoore.
ROW 3: Tom G. Waffeng John L. Kiefferg Don Giffelsg Russ Horng Albert McMurdieg Bernard Kulwickig john
Rollg Richard Birchg Robert Dietrichg Lawrence Smith. '
ROW 4: William Ebbeng Ron Malachowskig Charles N. Rollingerg Thomas Bonacuseg Pete Mooreg Tom Brick'
Earl Sergeantg Lionel Belangerg Norman Woodg Giles Fikeg Fred Youkstetter.
rl . .
g I ,, s
E 1- 1 '
:T 7 T ' or
. Q Ts,
ROW 1: Carol Schneidersg John Salada, Vice-Pres.g Louise Gmtson, Soc. Chm.g Bill Sharkey, Pres.g Bebe Snar
Rec. Sec.g James Freer, Alumni Dir. v
ROW 2: Dave 'Jacksong Elaine- Goetzg Trudy Kullg Phil Bobergg John Wanglerg Jack Curting Cathy Schneid
TAU BETA PI is
society which was
'1885. The Michigan
chapter at U. of D.
established in 1941
the annual Slide
tained the highest
lastic average as a
man and a slide
presented to the
Who. maintained the
est average. The
poll of engineering
ulty members was
ated by TBTT.
There are many people
who have like ideals,
aims, and goals in life.
A man may be inter-
ested in Catholic action
or flying or the rela-
tions of man with his
fellow men. His interest
leads him to seek the
company of others who
have the same interests.
This interest and com-
panionship diffuses into
a group of people who
also have the same
ideals and interests with
a profitable variation.
Thus, the organizations.
A charter is written and
the functioning of the
group is approved by
the University. Then
the group expands and
slowly adds to its mem-
bership, and its contri-
butions to the Univer-
sity become more and
more varied. It repre-
sents the University
when it functions out-
side the campus confines
either simply as an ac-
tive group or convention
style with other groups
of its type. It sponsors
campus activities such
as speakers and enter-
tainments that are in
line with its activities,
and thus, with other
groups, provide a Wide
range of functions for
all students who are wel-
comed at such affairs.
In brief, such a unit ex-
tends the already varied
phases of life on cam-
pus. So, the professional
groups, the service
groups, the athletic or-
ganizations, the academ-
ic and dramatic arts
groups that follow here
are an integral part of
The AMERICAN lN-
S'l'l'l'UTl'1 OF ARCHI-
'l'l'IC'I'S on campus is a
student division of the
national professional or-
ganization which strives
towards the construction
of better looking build-
ings. Two years ago the
U. of D. chapter intro-
duced an architectural
design contest which has
since become an annual
project. Public lectures
on art are attended by
members of the group so
that they might better
understand the principles
of design. Field trips are
a major facet of this or-
ROW 1: Vito Baroneg Robert Clancy Charles R Moore Treas Mark Hayes Vice Pres, Gerald Bookmyer
Pres.g Fred L. Kundrata, Coit Sec Frank Macrl, Edward Duda, Edward Dowd
ROW 2: Frank DiCeglieg Lawrence MUSIDSRI Jerxy Zicmba John L Ixieffcr Daniel J Horvath, Michael Bat
chikg Walter Fijalg David Compton, Gerald Austin Edward DcSa Anthony Bertolmo, Russell A Wood Norb
ROW 3: Robert Marting Dick Freedman, John R Westerholm, Peter Williams, Walter J Zlemba
campus the AMERI-
and the INSTI-
of RADIO EN-
a joint student
of the two na-
the most outstand-
active student branch
of AIEE is pre-
with a certificate.
RE Award is pre-
teu each year to an
trical engineering se-
who is a member of
branch. This award,
sists of a certificate
free membership for
1: Arthur Finng Herbert Weed, Corr. Sec.g James Crimmins, Rec. Sec.g Fred Youkstetter, Chair., David
Vice-Pres.g Raymond Wastag Bryant Elrod.
2: Preston Hopkinsg Ronald Kordosg Robert Campennig Robert Petersg Joseph LeMayg Robert Dietrichg
3: Ronald Majewskig Donald Zettelg William Traboldg Leonard Schmittg Robert Graytockg Tom Budzyn-
,,,, M,y,,!,, 4
J, . MBE
In 1945 the local chapter
of the national AMERI-
CAN INSTITUTE of
NEERS was formed at
the University of Detroit.
Meetings, centered around
prominent speakers from
the engineering held, and
industrial tours aid in
the theoretical, practical,
and professional develop-
ment of the members.
All electrical students are
given an opportunity to
enter technical papers in
the national AIEE stu-
dent paper contest. Also,
social meetings and ac-
tivities are Sponsored for
1: Charles J. Drazdauskasg George Schulteg Lionel E. Belangerg Lawrence Smithg Ronald Chapo.
2: John Clancyg Carl Bartoseski, Treas.g Jim Webster, IRE 5ec.g Robert Campbell, Chm,5 R. W. Ahlquist,
Richard Birch, Vice-Chm.g Robert Panickg Corr, Sec.g Joseph Wiencko.
3: Bill Duaneg James Fiannacag Frank Hrachg Tom Horang Frank Shieldsg Jim Graug Norman Antayag
Jim Racineg Lou Mereng Eugene Terakowskig James De Bal-zerg Peter Holzerg Richard Brandewie.
Students interested in the
Civil branch of engineer-
ing have banded together
to form the student chap-
ter of the AMERICAN
SOCIETY of CIVIL EN-
GINEERS. Members of
this group place the En-
gineering Show and the
Slide Rule Dinner at the
head of their activity
lists. On the social side
there is the St. Patricks
Day Dance and an an-
nual picnic. The Society
offers an Incentive Award,
presented at the Slide
Rule Dinner,'of one hun-
dred dollars to a Civil
ROW 1: Bob Mansheldg Thomas McGanng Dave Cotter, Sec.g Blair Hillis, Pres.g Frank Murphy, Treas.g
Kolakowskig Joe Leonard.
ROW 2: Dan Egang Rene Petersg Walter McA1eerg Ed McGough5 Ed Danielg jim Whiteg Ronald Kubitg
ROW 1: Ray Sherwoodg Donald Brennan, Vice-Pres.g Bob Holtgreive, Sec. A Pres.g Russell Horn, Sec. B Pres.g . A ,
Charles Rollinger, Sec.-Treas.g Peter Mooney, Reporterg Edward Slagis.
ROW 2: Clement Richterg Owen Murrayg John O'Donnellg Tom Meehang Robert Hoffmang Tom Majchrzakg Ill A 'R
Richard Dudekg Eugene Barcg Thomas Bonacuscg John McCabe. I
The U. of D. s
chapter of the All
"- HEATING and A
i -V CONDITIONING
lg - 5 GINEERS, national
1 2 fessional organiz
i was founded in 1949
attempts to form a
dium of exchange
ideas and interests in
of engineering is
sary in order for a
dent to be a m
Activities of AS
include meetings, tt
installations and an
ROW 1: David Fortmang Conrad Gonzales, Ex. Off.g William Morgan, Comm.g Charles Rollinger, Adj. Rec.g John
.. . . , .. .I A V , . ..R.h-
ROW 2: Tony Marcmiec, Information Service Officer, Philip Austin, John Wcstclholm, Robert Bacigalupl, rc
ard Heyartg Joe Smith.
ABSENT: Arthur Ceckowskig Robert Collinsg Donald Hicke.
Arnold Air Soc.
The best known project
of the ARNOLD AIR
SOCIETY, honorary so-
ciety of advanced Air
Force Cadets, is the semi-
annual blood drive. The
Paul B. Wurthsmith
Chapter of this national
organization was estab-
lished at U. of D. in
1950. The groups most
important social func-
tion is the Military Ball,
but members also enjoy
the annual dinner dance.
A Distinguished Service
Award is presented to the
who has contributed most
to the society itself and
to the ROTC.
ROW 1: Ray Sherwood, John O'Donnellg Edward Slagisg Joe Russell.
ROW 2: John A. Storaceg Randal Murphyg Walter Kaminskig Owen Murray, Sec.-Treas.g Peter Mooney, Vice-
Pres.g Eugene Johnson, Pres., George M. Kurajian, Mod., Jerome Gottg James Lempkeg James Schembrig Clyde
ROW 3' Gerald Dorcey' Tom Majchrzakg Robert Hoffmang Robert Holtgrciveg Bill Brunetg Donald Brennang
Charles 'Rollingcr, Thomas Bonacuseg Joseph F. Hunterg Art Kowalskig William H. Berg, Jr.g William Walker:
Bolace J Olevnik' Stan Freville
in ROW 4:' Ron Myastersg William Shestcrking Clement.Richterg Russell Horng John McCabeg Tom Meehang
ll' P t ' Richard Dudek, Joseph Pacholecg Richard Bcnedettig Rudy
Anthony Rymiszewskig Eugene Barcg Wi ram or er,
Persicog Steven Garbarinog Ben 'Stapelg John Vismara.
's the purpose of the I
f MECHANICAL EN-
GINEERS, a national
hroughout the year the
ociety presents techni-
al films and schedules
or students in the field
f mechanical engineer-
ng. The organization
resents the Charles T.
ain award to the en-
gineer with the highest --N--M
verage during sophomore
tudying for degrees in
his type of engineering
re eligible for member-
. .. .. i..f1ui,lfwil.i..-
was started in 1951 by a
group of students inter-
ested in bowling and in
including the ten pin
sport in the intramural
program of U. of D. It
is composed of eight
teams, six of which are
not identified with any
distinct organization, and
the other two represent-
ing Reno Hall and the K
of C. Together with the
Inter-fraternity League it
sponsors an Intercolle-
giate Bowling Tourna-
ment in which many mid-
west colleges participate.
ROW 1: R. Zakerski, Treas.g J. Jurkovich, Sec.g J. Sobieski, Vice-Pres.g J. Waughn, Pres.
ROW 2: H. Vanden Bosscheg R. O'Nie1g B, Kulwickig J. Marting T. Mittlestaedtg B. LaPorteg W. Forsheeg
Pahlg J. Fiaccog D. Henricksong J. Koviak.
ROW 3: J. Paulusg C. Batchellerg B. Sommersg R. Sugrueg M. Lentesg J. Frankllag E. Variloneg P. Kaiserg
Wozniakg J. Czajkag L. Sheredag E. Reuscherg D. Wortg C. Jaroszg R. Rozmang K. Vossg J. Browng E. Bazydl
S. Coureyg J. Rattenburgg R. Borouig J. Zainea, Chm.
ROW 1: J. Porter, Pres.g J. Roll, Vice-Pres.g J. Paulus, Sec.g G. Greck, Treas.
ROW 2: P. Zaleskig J. Colombog M. Schnitzerg D. Dohertyg E. Pelletierg B. Sommersg T. Lengauerg J. O'Connell3 A
L. Viallancourtg B. Mansfieldg J. Exnerg D. Zaziskig D. Rayg R. Zakerskig B. Purcell. "'""""'i""""""""""""'"'2""""""l" """iW"i"""'
ROW 3: J. Zainea, Chm.g R. Miaskowskig W. Fijaig J. Crookg B. Zurawskig J. Klockog F. Reetzg R. Enosg A. "fil Q rp W1
Kowalskig D. O'Connorg.D. Ulrichg D. Bellilig B. sadowsing J. Tardifg M. Hintzeng J. Wardg C. Chasey D. .pJ.Wgqwjmgmlnggprfrqg
Gentcrg J. Paulg L. Fucmarig J. Swiftg L. Clement. l"i" "" " " '
ROW 4: D. McCaffertyg B. Veronag J. Cooperg B. Shareg A. Rubing M. Littkyg D. Bez-meg T. Boyleg L. Car- will
naghig J. Theileg J. Konchallg T. Scheilg J. I-Ioakinsg T. Wiesenburgerg M. DeFauwg B. Wishmang E. Reuscher.
laagi. NITY BOWLI
LEAGUE is a result
the division of the or'
nal U. of D. Bowl'
League. At the pres
time there are fourt
teams competing for
league is directly a
ated with the Universi
points a team may
for a championship
used in determining
intramural sports ch
pion. The interfrat lea
assists the Indepen
league in conducting
W I: Charles Eisenman, Vice-Pres.g Margie Keller, Treas.5 Don Large, Dir., Lillian Kaltz, Sec.g Fred Reetz,
W 2: Karen Dwyerg Carlene Danielsg Sue Reamerg Jo Maddag Brenda Baderg Pat Sanger, Kathie Miller,
rianne Sahsg Agatha Bilickig Leona Bakerg Barb Donovang Bernadine Logan, Roberta Santimoreg Felicia
chowskig Joanne Galarowicz.
W 3: Beverly Lesinskig Nancy Bothwellg Mary Ann Ulinskig Pat Atkinsong Lillian Smithg Marge Kruseg Le-
e Schangg Carol Morkerg Ceil Kunskeg Marge Iohnsong Mary Sheag Pat Fischerg Pat Felter.
W 4: Mary Beth Fosterg Carolyn Labbeg Mel Gleng Bob Sayersg Jerome Sowulg Bill Schaferg Roger
oenherrg Con Carsong Jack Slimkog J. Patrick Graham, Donald Probstg Jim Conderg Eileen Coleg Peggy
in 5 Kathy Rosa.
W 5: James Byrnes, Joseph McGlynng John Crowleyg Jack Walker, ,Toe Nemeg Jerry Gott, Fred Westg
es Smitag Paul Cote, Don Groesbeckg Jim Smithg Chuck Lynchg Ernie Pelletier.
L Pbbl U A
rl "Mitt-i-7,-9'-W my-rllmifw''ixwrxmjp."'ll:W'i ww'-
ause the wait between
es became longer,
mornings darker, and
days colder, the stu-
ts in the Dearborn
A R B O R N CAR
L. It serves a func-
l end, that of get-
students to the Uni-
ity on time. Better
the individuals no
er must cruise around
campus seeking a
to park. Now they
door to door service,
they are picked up
eir home and driven
he CF parking lot,
e they may proceed
sses or the Union.
lttllt ilti C horus l'ii
The U. of D. CHORUS
has become a valu-
able asset to the Uni-
versity. They sing for
various U. of D. func-
nival TV show, and vari-
ous home football and
basketball games. The
Chorus acts as an unoffi-
cial ambassador for the
University when they en-
tertain for non-university
organizations, the most
being the annual show at
Milan State Prison. Un-
der the leadership of Don
Large, the Chorus has
achieved great variety and
ROW 1: Carol Morkcrg Rose Merlinog Nancy Casey, Sec.g Bernard Willis, Treas.g Mary Trudell, Vice-Pres.g
Beverly Lesinskig Anne' Colantoni.
ROW 2: Jim Flynn, Frank Russog
Jim Dunbeckg Barb Bawolg Barbara Jaskeg Lawrence Hunt, Bob Zurawskig
r... D , em., ......-.,--1
fCouncili T T
is the organization which
hears the complaints
of individual students,
groups of students, or
and presents those com-
plaints which it feels
justilied or important to
the proper authorities.
The Slide Rule Dinner
and the Engineering Show
are projects of the group.
It is instrumental in the
presenting of engineering
shows on WTVS. Coun-
cilmen select an 4'Engi-
neer of the Year" to whom
they present an award at
the Slide Rule Dinner.
Vice-Prcs.g Ron Uloth, Corr. Sec.g Randy Palmerg Bob Campbell.
Pctcrsg Fred Youkstettcrg Dick Boesg John R. Mock.
Huebncrg Don Giffels.
ABSENT: Russ Horn.
ROW 1: Mr. Charest, Mod.g John Ditsky, Vice-Pres.5 Fred Van De Pitte, Pres.5 Nelly Van Bruyssel, Treas.g Carol
Bartkowiak, Sec.g Joan Tercheck.
ROW 2: Carl Manninog Jacqueline Renee Messierg Joyce Tercheckg Monique Van Bruysselg Thad Watkinsg
Richard Neuenfeldtg Jean Lafreniereg Kay Wiseg Richard Daoustg Vartan Cazandjian.
ROW 1: Mark Hayesg David Crimminsg Gerald Bookmyer, Rec. Sec.-Treas.g joe LeMay, Pres.5 Bob Prev
ROW 2: Joe Russcllg Edward Slagisg Edward De-Sag Tom Meehang Jerry Ziembag James Crimminsg Ro
ROW 3: Bob Holtgrieveg Peter Mooneyg Frank Murphyg Robert Fearong Blair Hillisg Pete Mooreg Ch
rg- a 5.
i 'French Club
The FRENCH CL
has as its purpose
promotion of a better
derstanding of Fre
culture. Also, it str
to provide further a
tory experience in
French language, and
oral reproduction of
The members attain
objectives of the clu
means of frequent
tures and movies ena
completely in Fre
Further study of Fr
culture and histor
found in the readin
periodicals. The g
also holds several pa
during the year.
W 1: Herman Shoemakerg William Hanney, Pres.3 Fred Annas, Vice-Pres.g Bob Faas.
W 2: Eugene Helnerg Dick Conditg Kay Schloff, Sec.3 Francis Waldo, Treas.g Mary Ann Wadeg Bill Basaneseg
e its erection in 1946
den Hall has provided
ery pleasant atmo-
re for 180 0ut-of-
n students. Dorm
cil men schedule nu-
ous parties and mix-
which are held
the year. One
most notable char-
of the Hall is
of the residents.
school are often
the dorm and all
on campus have
the Hall al-
makes a good show-
5' Y ,, mr it
Air minded students in-
terested in mastering the
principles and techniques
of flying can join the
F L Y I N G C L U B .
This Club presents semi-
annual flying meets and
an annual award dinner
at which time a Flying
Proficiency Award is pre-
sented for outstanding
ability to handle the
club's airplane. The club
operates from Wayne
Major Airport, where its
plane is hangered. Three
part-time instructors, also
members of the club, pro-
vide instructions for the
fledgling aviators until
they are ready to solo.
ROW 1: Arthur Milton, Treas.g Pete Creamer, Vice-Pres.g Thomas Nachazel, Pres.g Tom Gray, Sec.
ROW 2: Ken Gruberg Frank Atzbergerg Bruce Bellgg Tom Chclskyg Frank DiCeglieg Bernhard Braeuner.
The HUMAN RELA-
TIONS CLUB is made
up of young people who
not only are aware of the
problems of racial preju-
dice and discrimination
which exist today but also
aim to eliminate them as
much as possible. To
achieve this end they speak
in high schools through-
0Ut the City 3.5 well 3-S to ROW 1: Hattie Childressg Rev. Arthur E. Loveley S. J.
adult groups, In addi- ROW 2: Dan Warwickg DeWayne Loftong Jim Lapradg Herb Stanfordg Fred VanDeP1tte Jr
tion, movies and guest
speakers are sponsored
during the year. At
Christmas time the club
helps to spread the spirit
of the season by giving
a party for the under-
ROW 1: Gene Kluegg Gerald Fjetlandg Leo Olbrysg Tony Marciniecg Daniel Nigrog Ben Stapelg Ronald Topo-
lewskig Ronald Sloberg Robert Dow.
ROW 2: Kurt Pahlg Albert Schallerg E. A. Szczepaniak, Mod.g Fred Dressler, Chm.g Ron Uloth, Vice Chm.g Dick
Hoeliinger, Treas.g Dave Durst, Sec.g Robert Prevostg Randy Palmerg Conrad Schmitt.
ROW 3: , Mike Dvornakg James Hornyakg Ed McElligattg William Bauerg Tim Sullivang Jerry Rhodeg David
Gariepyg Ed Espositog Tom Flatleyg Norman Brauneg John Elliott.
ROW 4: John Peoplesg Alexander Aimetteg Harold Roethelg W. Geary Andrewsg Sheldon Slobing Hank Cornilleg
Joseph Miniatasg Lucien Renuart.
. . . L Mg. Q'Lj..'p Qtr -s
I . it ug Nia bf-3 .T ng
V rr . ' 2- 1
. .. ..,, .. . ,
- ... , WEN
1: Robert Fearon, Treas.: Fred Shadrick, Vice-Pre s.: Dick Black, Pres.: Ed Siwik, Sec.
W 2: Thomas Brick: Gerald Brennan: Joe Ball: Gil Austin: Edward McGough: Robert Helferty.
it rx. of c.
ncil 3661 of the
IGHTS OF CO-
BUS Was initiated
. of D. on May 18,
3. The main goal of
is to stimu-
an interest in the
and therefore an
in its member-
is promoted by in-
Book Sale be-
Christmas and urges
to make the
Thursday vigil at
of the members'
is the sale of in-
'l ' 1
NITY COUNCIL is an
organization consisting of
the presidents of the var-
ious fraternities on cam-
pus. One of the Councils
major activities in the
past year was cooperat-
ing in the origination of
the Seminar for campus
leaders. In addition, the
Council has been instru-
mental in changing vot-
ing rules for the Home-
coming Queen, choosing
themes and awarding
prizes for Homecoming
Hoats, and establishing
new social rules.
ROW 1: Val Carolini: Bernard Kulwicki, Rec.: Al Pilon, Ir.: Al Pilon, Sr.: Kenneth Chapin, District Deputy:
Richard Obcrle, Deputy Grand Knight: Ralph Sugrue, Ir., Grand Knight: T.homas Mozola, Chancellor: Jerry
Hepp, Fin. Sec.: Tom Schaal, Treas.: Patrick O'Dowd: John Carr, Ir.
ROW 2: Steve Konsowski: Stephen Warren: John McLean: Robert Kane: Robert Potchynok: Thomas Pres-
ton: Harold Vanden Bossche: Joseph Yott: Jim McMahon: Norman Krolickig John Donkeys: Eugene DiCresce.
ROW 3: Duane Dahl: Roy Bowen: John Peck: Pat Tschirhart: Don Lewis: John Neault: Michael Skutarg
Larry Fleischmann: Carl Orgren: John Barber: Laurence Falater: Tom Sneider.
ROW 4: Joseph Zxjkowski: Richard Merlie: Tom Kulwickig Don Duerach: Bernard Gulowski: Bruce Barton:
James Sullivan: Richard Mallowg George Erickson: John Doe: Donald Szambelan: John Horgan: Jack Yeager.
ROW 5: Robert O'Keefe: Thomas Sadowski: Ray Slepskig Frank Diceglie: Gerard McNamara: Ralph Uchison:
Mike O'Riordan: Vito Barone.
The LAW JOURNAL,
founded in 1916, is pub-
lished quarterly by the
students of the Law
School. Its members, who
have maintained at least
a 2.7 average, present
leading articles on legal
topics of current interest.
Since it is a technical
publication primarily used
by the legal profession,
the Law Journal strives
to encourage legal learn-
ing by including digests
and comments on recent
decisions and book re-
views of current legal pub-
lications. The Journal in-
cludes articles by law-
yers and law professors.
ROW 1: Gene Hrynewichg Fred Lindstrom Richard Kllbride Vice Pres Bob Griffith Pres Joanne Cook Jlm Management
Jonesg Leo Wolakg Gerald Cassidyg Robert Rawhngs
ROW 2: Charles Watsong Bill Kramer Joseph Sobieski Harold Bulgarelh Ed Slade Dan Mitchell Dlck
Blackg Qaniel Fitzgeraldg Lou Roussey.
Treas.g Kathy Rosa.
1: Jim Bracken, Vice-Pres.g Joanne Cook, Sec.3 Al Heilman, Pres.3 Dr. H. Webster Johnson, Mod.3 Art
2: Larry Rogersg Jerry Brennang Lilian Kosinskig Maurice Humbertg Sante Cundarig Tony Badalamentg
3: Bill Andersong Dick Kilbrideg Frank 0'Connorg Frank Braytong Stan Wencleyg Ron Fasseg Jack
4: Len Brombackg Leo Clementg Bob Griffithg Terry Hillg Marty Hull.
1 1 1
1 11 as X,
CLUB, one of
such clubs in the
School, was estab-
d in March of 1948.
bers prepare and
nt law cases in
legal trials under
of the legal profes-
These trials serve
ve student lawyers a
er ease and confi-
in court procedure.
are held at Dow-
Hall on the average
ce a week with one
the judges from
e County presiding
with students ser-
oot Cdurficlub ROW 1: Bill Stancyzkg Bob Wilmothg George Roumell, Ir., Fac. Adv.g Charlie Rutherford, Chm.g- Joan Jar-
song Edward J. Kehoe, Jr.g William B. Ward.
ROW Z: Fr. Jerome A. Petz, Mod.g John W. McAuliffeg Dick Condit.
is fc. 5
1 an 1
14 1 mga' H1 1
CLUB at the University
of Detroit, which is affili-
ated with the American
was established on this
campus in 1949. Several
times throughout the
year men who have gain-
ed actual experience in
the field of marketing
come to speak on their
respective positions. At
these times they impart
to the members much
advice which will be use-
ful to them when they
embark on their own
marketing careers in the
The year 1957 will be
marked as the reincarna-
tion year for -the PAN
The council introduced
the "Pan-Hell Panic," to
sorority life which will
undoubtedly become an
annual function due to
this year's success. An-
other project of the
group was the inter-
sorority Tea,, at which
those Coeds who were in-
terested in pledging a
greek organization could
meet sorority members.
Membership of the Coun-
cil is comprised of two
delegates from each offic-
ially recognized sorority
ROW 1: Cathy Curtin: Joan Lingemang Jane Sweeney: Anne Glueckertg Carol Sabo.
ROW 2: Candee Weber: Sue Picardg Fran Kollarg Dolores Kusiakg Mary Souhan.
ROW 1: Dan Lomax, Designer: Richard Burgwin, Dir.: Marge Farley, Mem.-at-Large: Joan Glinski, Corr. Sec.:
Marge Manion, Rec. Sec.: Charles Noel, Pres.: Nelson Phillips, Vice-Pres.g William Giovan, Hist.g Elaine Goetz,
Mem.-at-Largeg Pete Turco, Treas.g Fr. Caine, Mod.
ROW 2: Pat Meaderg Kathy Holmes: Pat McGill: Sharon Ranuccig Maureen Mullinsg Loraine Goetzg Janyce
Byrneg Evelyn Brazisg Margaret Quigley: Julie Ehlendtg Pat Smithg Julie McCartl1yg Alice Broderg Mary Shea.
ROW 3: Hugh Sculleng Tom Bailey: Doug Fonteg Nick Schnitzerg Charles Smith: Lawrence Huntg Bob Plqyefs
ROW 4: Pat Gallagher: Fran Dunbarg Kathie Miller: Charles Andersong Phyllis McGrath: Kathleen Rivers: Helen
Durbin: Mike Keenan: Pat McNally3 Thomas Prestong Dennis Moffettg Ed Gucwag Gari Sipple.
founded in 1925 for
purpose of enc'
dramatic arts an
students of the
sity. Members take
in acting, directing
in the many diffe
phases of stage
which are neces
the successful pr
of a play. Each
awards to the best
and actress as well
those who have
awarded to the 1
uable player of the
OW 1: Dorothy Oprzandekg Ralph Zakerski, Treas.g Delphine Bozykg William E. Gates, Pres.g Lorraine Gates,
orr. Sec.g Reginald J. Zielinskig Ioan Kwiecien.
OW 2: Joseph A. Zajkowskig Tony Marciniecg Theresa Glembockig Dianne Czarkowskig Leo Olbrysg Mary
nn Bonkg Helen Popowskig Edm. Malysg Ed Gucwag Dick Dombrowski.
'lPbhiidclllCdE lPbf6fIl P
The POLUD CLUB was
established in 1948 and
has since become one of
the largest and most en-
thusiastic groups on cam-
pus. It was founded by
students of Polish ances-
try to stress an interest
and appreciation of Po-
lish tradition, customs,
and cultural integration
with American society.
During the Yuletide, the
organization holds a tra-
ditional Polish dinner
called the "Wigilia" which
commemorates the Christ-
mas vigil. Numerous
other social functions are
il will will ll ll Us X' ROW 1: Jim Springg Janet Englishg Mary M. Foster, Sec. Treas.g Jerry Daily, Pres.5 Mart Keller.
ROW 2: Larry Deckerg Fran Hayesg Dick Flemingg Carole Forting Mary Lou Pungg Marty Coulsong Ron Gross.
ft xiii: 'Sagem
though the PONTIAC '
R POOL has become W H
campus organization 'V ' I gg' 14 N'
ly within the past year, 5
has been functioning
four years and at pres-
has ZZ members. Its
'mary purpose is to
edule transportation at
privately owned ve-
les for U. of D. stu-
ts. This is the only
ich has members who
end Marygrove. In or-
r to help promote
endship and mutual
owledge among its
mbers, this Car Pool
ds a party at least
e a month.
S - -21, 5 ,., A
Red . Cross. Bpqgdy, p p
As the representative stu-
dent branch of the Amer-
ican Red Cross, the RED
CROSS BOARD is com-
prised entirely of mem-
bers of the student body.
It assists in carrying out
all Red Cross activities
on campus. This Board
sponsors a talent show at
the Sarah Fisher Home
and visits Northville Sani-
tarium to wrap Christmas
presents for children af-
flicted with tuberculosis.
In March the Board con-
ducts a drive for funds,
the proceeds of which are
sent to the Detroit chap-
ter as the University of
ROW 1: Don Fox, Sec.g Joe Janik, Pres.g Don Burkel, Vice-Pres.5 Pete Moore, Treas.
ROW Z: Gene Hrynewichg Al Heilmang Charlie Cooper.
ABSENT: Tony Fiorillog Jim Donnellyg Carl Bartoseski.
ROW 1: Barbara Unti, Sec.g Nancy Walsh, Pres.g Marge Keller, Treas.
Ground was broken
Reno Hall, the sec
dormitory on the U,
D. campus, on April
1954. Members of
RENO HALL COUN
are elected by the r
dents of the Hall.
dorm participates in
of the various activi
on campus, includ
rallies, the i'Ugly lk
on Campus" cont
Spring Carnival, and
tramural - sports.
year Reno Hall was
recipient of the award
the best float in
' 'sms' 'ws are it ,Q i mtg 2 ,ggi
Y ii .',. E
OW 1: Alexander Aimette, Adj.3 Donald H. Wort, ISOQ Thomas Taylor, Exec. Off., Andrew C. Isola, Comm.g
ward M. Dobrinsky, Compt.g Kurt Pahl, Oper. Off.
W 2: Lt. George H. Walters, Mod.g Bruce L. McManus, Thomas Hobang John Peoplesg W. Geary Andrewsg
'Chard Harris, Jim Falk, Richard Belprezg Jon Buyang Leo Olbrys, Sgt. at Arms, Frank Hall.
W 3: Jim Fitzgeraldg William Bauerg Richard J. Seidtg Robert Stewart.
is w i
student branch of the
I of AUTOMO-
at U. of D. in 1928
at present, contains
By means of
iuu,a.i writing, Ellld SO-
events the student is
n a chance to prepare
self for the responsi-
y and dignity he must
me as a professional
neer in the industrial
ld. Membership is
to anyone interested
t and engineering.
1 as Q rg
if l 1
1 H fszsii
, ,, ,..,,
wry: r Q ,
In order to promote and
create leadership among
basic cadets the SABRE
SQUADRON was cre-
ated in February of 1955.
It is an honorary AF
ROTC society which en-
courages the concept of
the United States Air
Force as an integral part
of our nation's defense.
To increase their knowl-
edge of this branch of
the service the Sabres take
various field trips and
uphold the tradition and
accomplishments of the
Air Force at their weekly
meetings. A white bar
ribbon is awarded to all
ROW 1: Bolace J. Olevnikg Don Appleyardg Andy Ulicnyg Joseph F. Hunterg George Niesg James Schembrig
Richard Dudekg Joseph Pacholec.
ROW 2: Albert McMurdieg Andrew Perejdag Don Grantg Peter Mooney, Treas.g Tom Meehan, Vice-Chm.g Ed-
ward Slagis, Chm.g Ron Masters, Sec., James Lempkeg Mr. Richard McHugh, Mod., John Finnegan, Thomas
ROW 3: Art Kowalskig Edward Allard, John McCabeg. Charles Rollingerg Robert Hoffmang Thomas Bonacuse,
Robert Coates, Dennis Pazukg Bill Brunetg Stan Frevilleg David Mooreg Michael Kastnerg John Casey.
ROW 4: John Heintzelg Nadhim Sheikhg John Hitchensg John Vismarag Steven Garbarinog Eugene Johnson,
Richard Benedettig Eugene Barcg William Porter, Anthony J. Rymiszewskig Clyde Williamsg William Walker,
The SAILING CLUB
was founded in October,
1950, by a group of stu-
dents interested in inter-
collegiate sailing. The
Club has extended its
aim by promoting and
for students to partici-
pate in inter-mural and
Each year the members
spend a weekend partici-
pating in a regatta at the
Naval Academy at An-
napolis. Each spring
and fall the Sailing Club
takes part in the Mid-
west Inter-Collegiate Sail-
ing Association regatta.
Sue Gardinerg Dick Holbrook.
Schadeng Dennis Grylickig Paul Shoup.
ROW 1: Dennis Montoneg John Schultg Fred Schultzg Richard Kudwag John Langloisg Richard Kaseg Jim Casperg
Dominick Vecchiarelli, Jim Houleg Roger Higgtins.
ROW 2: Bernhard Braeunerg Mike Raymondg Matthew Jones, Jr., I.S.O.g John Neault, Sgt. at Annsg John
Bowker, Treas.g John Westerholm, Pres.g Col. Frank Dakan, Mod.g Philip Kwasny, Vice-Pres.g Dave Fortman,
Sec., Philip Austin, Par.g Alexander Aimetteg Frank Fazziog Robert Getty.
ROW 3: Joseph P. Hallerg Paul Magarellig Edward Hyde 3 Robert Haduchg Carl Giannattog Dante Manzi, Paul
Morrisseyg Paul Kasparekg Larry Plant, Dave Gannon, Jim Kredog David Isgang Don Lederle, Ed Espositog Ray
ROW 4: Ron Guibordg Robert Kudekg John Glandel, Gerald Mitchellg Dale Grainger, John Grantg John Carricog
Dave Hohlerg John Fowler, William Montgomeryg Jim Balickig William Bauerg John Kane, Oliver Turzak.
ROW 1: Cynthia Tracy, Alayne Johnsong Al Jackman, '1lreas.g Jane Boyd, Corr. Sec.g Bob Verhelle, C
modoreg Joan Du Mouchelle, Rec. Sec., Tom Timko, Vice-Com.g Diane Okylski.
ROW 2: Joe Dubeckg Jim McKinneyg Margie Okong Lynn Dorreg Joan Kenwellg Joanne Malog Shirley Ka
ROW 3. Mike Zamrng Jim Fitzgeraldg Bob Bussg Jerry McNamarag Pat Drummondg Bill O'Rei11yg D
Founded in 1951, the
CIETY OF AMERIC
NEERS strives to
crease the engineer
tential of the Uni
States for nationl se
ity. In order to bec
organization has s
sored field trips to
Detroit Arsenal, the
Locks, and Sun Oil
iinery, where they see
gineering at work.
ganization presents a
black, and white bar
bon to all members.
c. Sc ience Grads
quip aspiring secre-
s for the business
d the Secretarial
ce Department was
ed. During a two-
course girls are
ed in the various
which will qualify
for top secretarial
the most import-
typing and short-
Many hours are
by these girls in
in both cour-
and to their
1: Christine Tkaczykg Marilyn Miles, Pres.g Rose MacPherson, Vice-Pres.g Ioan Kunnath.
2: Georgiann Pawlockg Shirley Websterg Kit Clearyg Judy Wishnerg Maureen Rathg Nancy Rahairn.
Wfgg, i, itz, -rm H
SCIENCE CLUB was
formed for the benefit of
those taking secretarial
science courses at U.
of D. The Club invites
men and women from the
industrial world to speak
regarding entrance into
the field of secretarial
science. Also, realizing
that a large majority of
workers lose their jobs
because of undesirable
personality traits, the or-
ganization carries out a
carefully planned social
program. Membership, is
mainly restricted to two-
year secretarial science
ROW 1: Marie'Klasmyg Christine Tkaczyk, Dolores Kusiak, Sec. 5 Rose MacPherson, Vice-Pres., Marilyn Miles,
Pres.g Mimi Milkovfchg Joan Kunnath.
ROW 2: Mary Anne Danielsg Connie Straskog Joan Sweeney,
Marilyn Schultz, Maureen Rath, Glen Donahue.
,QV , Ei
The SODALITY is an or-
ganization for Catholics
Who desire to follow Christ
more closely in their
state of life- By fol-
lowing a permanent rule
the Sodalist aims at sanc-
tifying himself and works
for the sanctiiication of
his neighbor. The patron,
model, and inspiration of
the sodalist is the Mother
of God, and through her
the Sodality hopes to
contribute to the defense
of the Church. The So-
dality sponsors motiva-
tional talks at 'high
schools, a Christmas card
sale, and the Rhapsody in
ROW 1: Hugh Scullen, Vice Pres Tom Gerhardstem Pub Dir Louis Talerico Hattle Childress, Chm Dis Gr
Lawrence W. Rudick, Mod.g Marge Okon, Pat McNally Pres Manlyn Sanders Tony Marcimec
ROW 2: jim Millerg John Frucella Gerry Dunn Kay Wise George Lutfy Doug Caton, Herb Stanford
1: Dave Schostekg Raymond Tremblayg Tom Wafieng Donald Brennang John O'Keefeg Russ Holcornbg Bob
grieveg Vince Rileyg Jack Rollg Mike McGinnisg Robert Roll.
2: Don Brown, Soc. Chm.g Joe Genovese, Sgt. at Armsg Paul Holler, Pub. C,hm.g David Pflieger, Treas.g
k Pinkelman, Pres.g Dick Boes, Vice-Pres.g Jim Gaul, Sec.g Tony Fiorillo, Pur. Agentg Jim Webster, Mem.
.g Ruben Ramirez. ,
' 3' Charlie Cooperg Victor Schutzwohlg Pete.VanCureng John McKiernang Richard Marzolfg Richard
illg Frank Murphyg Mark Hayesg Frank Cancrog Owen Murrayg Maurice LeFaveg Al Heilmang Pete Creamery
4: Ray Crowleyg John Leslieg Jim Splearg Bill McNeilg Bob McLaugling Fred Kehresg Tom Nachazelg
Chelskyg Jim Holtgrieveg Ron Croci. '
5: Tom Brickg Jim Kneeseg Chuck Walbererg Frank Campolog Dan Egang Dennis O'Toole5 Tom Peritog
Clancyg Carl Bartoseskig Michael McCanng Gary Nortzg John Elliott.
Chm.g Joe Ianik.
ROW Z: Jim Bush 3 William Roethelg Frank Pinkelmang Ed McGough.
JDENT ADVIS- li
is a newly 1
of iifteen members
by deans and
members to rep-
the student body.
to stimulate stu-
program the com-
e staged "Red Cap
" and "Parent's
" To be prepared
terpret the athletic
ies and needs to the
nt body the group
s with the athletic
, and reports its
gs to the Varsity
St. Francis Club
'H l ,, "Q 1 .32
Th e S T . F R A N C I S
CLUB was founded in
1940 as a cooperative
establishment to provide
wholesome but inexpen-
sive meals for out-of-
town male students. Per-
haps this organization is
best known for the an-
nual tug-of-war staged
between the Irish and the
Germans- Home coming
and Spring Carnival head
but two of its many ac-
tivities.'The SFC has not
only promoted brother-
hood among its members,
but has provided a home-
like atmosphere for out-
1' " ROW 1: Rosemary Laheyg Joan Lingemang Anne Miller, Sec.g Jerry Brennan, Chmg Dave Greenwald, Vice-
The STUDENT COUN-
CIL is the official repre-
sentative of the student
body. Membership con-
sists of the Student
Union' Board of Gover-
nors and the Women
Students' League Board.
With its three commit-
tees of Affairs. Govern-
ment, and Public Rela-
tions, the Council con-
trols all campus-wide ac-
tivities which concern the
welfare and rights of the
student body. The Coun-
cil sponsors the orienta-
tion program and super-
vises all campus-wide
,rea , A I
ROW 1: Laura Byrneg I. Duff Vaughang Mary Cay Walsh, Sec.g Margaret Farley, Vice-Pres.g Tony Bagan
Pres.g Tom Weisenburger, Treas.g Mary Roney, Sec.5 Dave Greenwald.
ROW 2: jim McCormickg Sue Testong Nina Vulpettig Ed Siwikg Ann Howellg Jean Tomassinig Julie McCart
ROW 3: Terry Hillg Jim. Bushg Don Nopperg Rita Downey 3 Frank Braytong Carol Sabog Chuck Huebner,
ABSENT: William Roethel Dave Zemkeg Norma Pascoe.
ROW 1: J. Duff Vaughan, Sec.g Tony Baginski, Pres.g. Tom Weisenburger, Treas.g Jim Bush, Vice-Pres.g Ed Siwik.
ROW 2: Don Nopperg Jim McCormick9 Frank Braytong Bi.ll'Roethelg Chuck Huebner: Dave Greenwald.
. ..rr. Q, Student ,Un1ion.,
Management of the
is in the hands of
Board of Gov
whose officers are
ally elected by the
student body. It
to provide the
with the best possible
cilities for their
Union aims to
but a few of the
sponsored by the
1 A Y
ROW 1: Bemhard,Braeunerg Matthew Jones Jr.g Dick Boesg Ruben Ramirez, Pres.g Charles Armstrong, Alumni
Dir.g James Murphy, Sec., Stanley Denekg John Schult.
ROW 2: Ernest Valera, Stephen Jarosz, Robert Taurenceg William Greif, Gerard Ostermang Dominic DiCiccog
Gordon Schultz, Larry Burdog Douglas Kinton.
ROW 3: Bob Simoneaug William Kubiczg Romualdas Bublys, Frank Slubowski.
,,,Nb,,., , , X , ,, ,,,
I fwomen Student 'sf
p pp League p
ounded in 1925, the
is an assembly
all the Women stu-
of the University
Detroit. Each year, the
sponsors the Sa-
Shuffle, a Christmas
Party, the Fresh-
Welcome Tea, a
coed picnic. In addition
participates in all other
Spring Carnival. The
omen's League also
a "Mother of
The UNIVERSITY OF
DETROIT RIFLES was
founded on the campus
in 1953. The purpose of
the group as a drill team,
is to further and en-
courage the aims and
ideals of the University
of Detroit and the Army
Reserve Ofhcers Train-
ing Corps. Social events
sponsored by the group
include the annual Mili-
tary Ball in December
and a dinner dance.
School participation in
activities comprise the
Carnival and the Home-
coming Parade. At pres-
ent there are forty-five
members in this group.
ROW 1: Mary Roney, Corr. Sec.g Rita Downey, Treas.g Marge Farley, Pres., Fran Kollar, Vice-Pres., Mary
Cay Walsh, Rec. Sec.
ROW 2: Barbara Bawolg Ann Howell 5 Sue Testong Laura Byrne, Julie McCarthy5 Carol Sabo, Jean Tomassini.
Although a comparative-
ly new group on campus,
the EX-GI'S already
take an active part in
campus activities. Pre-
viously known as the
Korvets, membership was
restricted to veterans who
had seen action in Korea.
However, in 1956 the
name of the group was
changed to the Ex-GI's
so as to include all for-
mer service-men regard-
less of their Military
backgraund. The group
also provides a very
worthwhile service by en-
tertaining the boys of the
St. Francis Home.
' Q I " T43 I
. -L Q '
ROW 1: Robert J. Fortierg Dan Faloticog Richard Shore, Entertainmentg Larry Cavanaugh, Cor. Sec.g Robert
tin, Sec.g Richard Hopkins, Treas.g Dave Kollar, Pres.5 Joe Dawson, Vice-Pres.
ROW 2: Gene Glowinkowski, Comm. Headg Jim Prallg Andy Fioritig Otto Sonefeldg Anthony Shalhoubg Willia
Rowlesg Joe Gableg Fred Starretg Manuel Munoz.
ROW 3: Charles Baumanng Dick Gadouag Ron Thomasg Lewis Vailliencourtg Tom Hernackig Gene Kohut
.George Hecimovichg Douglas Hessg George Schmittg Jim Quinn.
ROW 1: Jim Nugentg Pat Gaffigang Bill Hazellg Bill Spehng Ron Lessardg Lawrence Timlerg Joe Podorsekg Don
ROW 2: Jerry Rederg Chuck Vizinag Lynd Alleng William Limpinselg Bill DeCesareg Ron Zielinskig Jim Mc-
Isaac: Dave Douse
ROW 3: Nick Kiptykg Tom O'Learyg Donn Glynng Dick Roddyg Bob Richardsg J im Millerg Larry Tokarg Rich-
ard F lenner.
f , . T K
I ' 3
Illustration Courtesy of
Fulton Sylphon Diuisian Avfd
Robertahaw-Fulton Control: Ca.
There's satisfaction in meeting a challenge
Working at Edison, there's challenge in the very air you breathe. It's
logical. This is a growing company in a growing industry. And growth
always creates problems. This is also a pioneering company, constantly
challenging the accepted ways of doing things.
Challenge, opportunity, progress . . . they're like steps. The steps that
lead to a satisfactory career. And advancement within the company is
the standard practice rather than the exception.
We have heard it said that Edison is a good place to work. True! One of
the reasons that makes it so-particularly for high school graduates
entering the business world for the first time-is that Edison people are
friendly, sympathetic and helpful.
If you reside in metropolitan Detroit, we invite you to visit our Employ-
ment Department, 2000 Second Avenue. Elsewhere, job application
forms are available at any Edison customer office.
THE DETROIT EDISON COMPANY
Wherever you go...
lil U ii
.mag MN. time 45 000 E
' Vflv D ,
w e Q11-mi" mise
f . A Alger f.
. ,, . N'unfsanL1'1"
-A Vous. ui -- K ,
.g E Whether it's Father Steiner interviewing students
A- 33' iii" in Germany, Engineer Don Althott and Director Bill
H' 5 561535 if . . . .
" A- ' Ladyka at the Carnival, or German Cabinet Minister
'fi 'LQ ,-
f Jf5,!ig15 Franz Josef Strauss confering on a bi-lingual script
i there's work afoot for one of U. of D.'s nine weekly
I d '
..there s U. ol D. ra IO
THESE PAGES ARE DEDICATED TO THE RADIO STATIONS THAT MAKE THiS POSSIBLE
Writer . . . . . . engineer . . . . . . producer
W. E. WUUIJ CU.
DETROIT 8, MICHIGAN
HENRY J. BRENNAN LEO P. RICHARDSON
PRESIDENT vIcE-PRESIDENT Is. TREASURER
Q0 'iiufflflk RICHARD F. BRENNAN
E E VICE PRESIDENT
'ip X5 JOHN P. RICHARDSON
lnto sharp locus...
broadcasts heard by a million listeners on a net-
work of Michigan and out-state commercial radio
stations. Serious young men in charcoal grey suits
bring commencement exercises into sharp focus for
the radio audience with a running commentary and
interviews during diploma awarding ceremonies in
the U. of D. Memorial Building iABOVEl . . . Prof.
Peter Stanlis interviews a gubernatorial candidate
for "Make Your Vote Count" series lBELOWl .
Prof. Leo Buss takes script in hand
Minister Strauss pre-records a German version
his English commencement address heard on V
of America and German radio stations . . .
Frank Cousins, Jr., explains for radio audiences
need for a new Jesuit seminary . . . all part of
year's broadcast log for the Titan T
Politicial Figure Professor German Statesman Seminary Story
X0 'Coe qeave 'so come we 'oooe ion JAX moose os aqgdxo as
ov "o's'ixclxaX Qvoxogaovef' 'so vecovo vixvo 'ima Qvoxoqjaove -
voowq ovoex g0eqoova'oXe occaelxooe Ko N4
our IIHYQMI P
S D50 .
nlY - ram B
m., woodw E
Network . . . lt's intrepid mike men and engineers
go anywhere, brave any weather, face any perils
even the storms of Elvis Presley fans lLEFT
ing Carnival piesl, lABOVE Homecoming
U. of D. Carnival
Queen, Jester and Friend
tell all on WJBK radio
broadcast .... TSSA
radio centre, where a
girl can talk to a
The man who made
the E. J. Smith Radio-TV
Centre part of U. of D.,
a thoughtful man ....
S c r i pt writers, an
nouncers and director
for the newest show
PLAN YOUR PARTY NOW
ff . Q-' ,Juv
ft lmg'm' XXX
N I ,'f 1 I .
Fr' I I - 'll
lf'-no - I 1. 1 ,
., . 5' ' ' H I il 5-ut!
5: " fl .'1x 7 .4 .., F' ' -.. '. .,
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'ff' LJ L -Y . -fm .41-1..
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ua. all-51' '! ,U ' I '-, fi",
W.-A ,Aj ' X. 1,,p: ' -I H Hg:'3g.,,- -, - -"1
I . ' rx- V .- .-. an - ,
Enjoy Fine Food
Prepared by our Expert Chefs
Banquet Rooms Accommodoting 50 to 4000
Ballrooms Accommodcting 100 to 5000
Auditoriums Accommodating 1500 to 5000
i MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW
CALL TEMPLE 2-7100 C. W. VAN LOPIK, Mgr.
3. . Ag
E -Qmilf-5 Q
l u 4- 9
just a few minutes away..
Over 'IOO Years of Community Service
THE IDETIHIIT BA K
A ll TRU 'l' CUMPA Y
52 CONVENIENT BANKING OFFICES
DETROIT I BIRMINGHAM 1 FERNDALE 0 SOUTHFIELD
To college men
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: Write Mr. K. A. Newman
420 Industrial Building
Detroit 26, Michigan
or call WOodward 1-1235
WUMENI Write Miss Virginia Phillips
420 Industrial Building
Detroit 26, Michigan
or call WOodward 1-1235
i0 ill 'Z
2 4 ,s
Weyhing Brothers Mfg. Cu.
Class Ring.JeweIers to Universify of Defroit
DIAMONDS ' WATCHES ' TROPHIES
MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY
3040 GRATIOT ZONE 7
up 1 if :HF-'-il-'-ff '
5 grinning' '
THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY
UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE
LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY
OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS
HIGH PRESSURE STEAM CURED
914-3 Hubbell V'Ermont 8-3200
McCAUSEY LUMBER C0
' INDUSTRIAL and
' WOOD BOXES and CRATES
' WOOD PALLETS
GEORGE T. GILLERAN
7751 Lyndon Ave.
Detroit 38, Michigan
Harrigan and Reid Co.
HEATING, VENTILATING AND
CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW
1365 BAGLEY WOodward I-0243
105 Years' Contracting Service
THE BRIGGS KESSLER CO.
H. J. CAULKINS AND CO.
THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO.
C. A. FINSTERWALD C0
714 WEST MCNICHOLS
DETROIT 3, MICHIGAN
Eleven maior insurance departments, each special-
izing in a particular type of insurance.
Each department is staffed in sufficient depth, so
that personalized attention is given to all your
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
Detroit s Largest Insurance Agency
fi 2 . .X . A V .
ER . PG
get L. 11,-, - 5,5 -.if A .sg -.. I
BEVELING GLASS FOR
GLAZING DESK TOPS
"The House of Glass"
Manufacturers and Jobbers
PLATE, WINDOW GLASS AND MIRRORS, ORNAMENTAL
AND WIRE GLASS 0 METAL STORE FRONT
14291 MEYERS ROAD
1'Exas 4-8500 Detroit 27, Michigan
"AN ASSET TO THE lNDUSTRY"
"AN ASSET TO THE COMMUNITY"
HANDLEMAN DRUG COMPANY
670 East Woodbridge ave
Cuda Clothing Co.
Cuda Cleaners and Tailors
6063 Schaefer Rd. Dearborn
VISIT OUR NEW DISTRIBUTION CENTER
OF 60,000 ITEMS
Y fi Q
KEEPING PACE WITH THE I
GROWING NEEDS or INDUSTRY
THE STRELI NGER Co-
MACHINERY AND SUPPLIES FOR INDUSTRY SINCE 1884
. 31855 Van Dyke .IEIferson 9-6000
l W -
, A PURITAN ELECTRIC CO.
' 6 ' Northwest Detroifs Only Complete Wholesaler
0 ' o DISTRIBUTORS FOR-Thomas 8. Betts, General Electric Co.,
2042665 Bull Dog Electric Prods., Edwards L Co., Buss Fuses, Arrow
H 8. H Corp., Bryant Elect. Co., Cutler Hammer
3,4 MICHIGAN THEATRE BUILDING And Other Nationally Known Electrical Products
COUNTY WIDE DELIVERY
D ETF' E' 'T 2 5' M ' E "UGA" UNiversity s-osos 16200 Wyoming nr. Pm-mn
ATLANTIC METAL PRODUCTS INC. ENGINEERING . MATERIAL . INSTALLATIQN FIAT METAL MFG. COMPANY
0 Hollow Metal Doors 81 Fromes , -I-cnet partitions
1 Kalomem 81 Tmclad Doors . Hospital cubicles and
NATCOR-Taunton . I v Dressing Comportments
0 Architectural Aluminum Entronces . I 0. Ho'-COME at HOKE MFG- co'
VEN-I-ILDUVRE CQMPANY 1 "FoIdoor" Multi-V Folding
0 Louvres 1430 EAST LARNED STREET 0 DETROIT 7 v WOODWARD 1-0534 0 Doors ond Partitions
5 5 Tl-le Towen
Q ALL TYPES COMMERCIAL
I Q COAL
L I SELECT DOMESTIC
U STERLING COAL
R 6650 KERCHEVAL o L0 7 4380
5 A L I. v A R D s
CITY WIDE DELIVERY
L. A. DEI-IAYES, Pres. J. F. DEHAYES, V. Pres.
F E D E R A L
C O M P O S I TI O N
C O M PA NY
PRINTING and ENGRAVING
644 seLDeN AveNue
Woodwork and Millwork
"Our 41st Year'
11400 SHOEMAKER AVENUE
DETROIT 13, MICHIGAN
Complete Rental Service
SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE
,,g,,,A,c- . .a i 9 A
- I 5'Il -I --:' '
I RIIRIIIIIITII .. I -I
I ' "Iii 'Il' L 'v'IF.x I.1"iev'I5'
a 1 , , ,R
, Iv A :fr 'I ,q iw ', -'ff My I
as ,nap . .I I v . K. 4 .. lf. , 1 H Q-'Q
, . -' 7 , ' I .. ", H
,QMS ' f, ' I' JA Q Iv ' .
, -1.1 vwl .XI v , V' -1- I gr '
' ' I J " V I -s x
STUDENT UNION BUILDING SHOWS GREAT
IMPROVEMENT UNDER SCHOOL MANAGEMENT
At the start of the 1956-1957 school year, The University of Detroit
assumed control of the food facilities, under the able management of Mr.
Bruce K. Lemon. Although the experience of schools, of the size of The
University of Detroit, did not offer hopes of any great financial success,
results in our Student Union Building, have been very gratifying.
With costs increasing every month, it has been difficult to maintain
the high standard of the menus, at prices within the reach of the student
body. But prudent management and judicious buying have produced what
many said couldn't be done . , . a campus food service operating in the
We asked Mr. Lemon, how so much has been accomplished in such
a short time. "It has been the loyal, untiring efforts of every one working
in The Student Union, they have all been just wonderfully cooperative. Of
course "Joe" Benn, manager of the food service and "Bob" Huff, the
night manger have done well in smoothing out the operation, and cutting
costs. Also, Mrs. Jeanne Volpe, food supervisor and 'Hank' Brzozowski,
our chef, formerly at The Sheraton Cadillac, have been tireless in their
efforts to please the student body".
The future looks bright for our Student Union Building, and it looks
like the management has solved an age-old problem-provide good food,
at a price that pleases nearly everyone.
Compliments of I
BAKER'S GAS 8: SUPPLIES
INDUSTRIAL GASSES 0 WELDING EQUIPMENT
F A M O U 5 F O R F I- A V O R CARBON DIOXIDE GAS e FIRE ExTIN'GuIsI-IERs
F O 0 D S 20'1.239239f'5gzf.?.?LTi'.2,ig.fMZZlg.iZ.Zloidwiiitizfm'
SERVING UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT T F 'F " TTS ' '
FRANCIS H. IEGGETT and COMPANY HEINEMAN sf LOVETT co.
1951 E. Ferry
8700 TIREMAN AVENUE
om"o2me"'5 FARM canst
Finest Quality Baked Goods
Michigan Ice Cream Division
14707 Dexter Boulevar
urusversiiy 1-sooo Detroit sa, Michigan 5845 Russel' 5'- TR 5'6'45
TEmple 1-9450 Bar - Restaurant - Institution ,
Equipment and Supplies Comphmenls of
A. J. MARSHALL CO. JAY-ARE PAPER C0-
Smce '897 5943 second Blvd.
4400 Cass Ave. cor. Canfield Detroit I, Mich. Tkinhy 39000
Distributed by .
K' SOLOMON FISH CO. Cflfnpllnlents of
'k?a'Qe.:, 1305 w' d sr. -
.QQXXQTNQN Demi' 2 xich. Sllvercup Bread
QUALITY Fooos slNcE 1571 W0 5-1387
GOLD STAR PRODUCTS, INC. AIWGYS ask fo' -
Request Your Free Copy of Our New SUPERIOR POTATO CHIPS
Catalog of Restaurant and Institutional Equipment because ,hey are
Write or lthone- TE 1-4408 CRISP-EN-IZED
4403 Russell Si- Delf'-'ll 7- for longer lasting freshness
Kitchen, Cafeteria, Dining Room and Bar
MR. AND MRS. MILTON HARRIS ECIU'Pmenl and Supplies
145 E. Elizabeth St. WO. 3-1190
Temple 1-7560 'rlample 147561 I
A, C. CQURVIL-lf 8, CO, o'NEn. and HOFFNER coMPANY
WHOLESALE se, Fm,
Cigars Tobacco Candy
18 Broadway Market WO 2-5077
2634 18th Detroit, Mich.
Compliments of Compliments of
FARM MMD DMR' MOYNAHAN BRONZE Co.
BIREI-EY'5 ORANGEADE CO- Architectural Division
14430 Fenkell Ave. VE. 7-6000 Ornamental Metal Fabl'iC8t0fS TE. 4-2198.
Comp,.men,s 0, R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY
VEI P R s1EAM AND nor WATER SPECIALTIES
Ofdfv HEA ms. VEN ll. mc, IR conomonma CONTROLS
KRUN'cHEE CUPS T Alf: DTgTRIBU6l'l0N EQUIPMENT
peqnuf aaa rumen s. E. uzo w. amsrmmns Av:
VELVET Bane, cnANu rmems nsrnorr 2. men.
ACME CHAIR RENTAL AND SALES
4610 Woodward Avenue
ADVANCE GLASS CO.
THE AMERICAN AGRICULTURAL CHEMICAL CO.
P. 0. Drawer 2458, Detroit
BINDER, THE BOOKBINDER
J. H. BURRESS
CHASE BRASS 81 COPPER., INC.
CITY TOWEL SERVICE
DETROIT QUALITY BRUSH MFG. CO.
DETROIT NUMBERING MACHINE CO.
PAUL M. FREEMAN
ERIC FROMM HARDWARE
GENERAL HARDWOOD CO.
HANSON SUPPLY CO.
INDUSTRIAL PAINTING CO.
A. T. JONES 81 SON
140 Cadillac Square
LA SALLE PRESS
LEE AND' CADY
LEWIS ARTIST SUPPLY CO.
LINCOLN PRINTING CO.
LOBBY HOBBY CAMERA SHOP
MADISON ELECTRIC CO.
MICHIGAN CHANDELIER CO.
16501 Livernois Avenue
MONARCH WELDING CO.
HAROLD W. MUNDY
NEUENFELDT FROG MARKET
PINKERTON'S NATIONAL DETECTIVE
RALPH J. ROACH
ROSE EXTERMINAT OR CO.
3401 West Chicago Avenue
SPECIFICATIONS SERVICE CO.
C. E. SMITH
TURNER ENGINEERING CO.
464 Brainard Street
960 West Eight Mile Road
WEST DISINFECTING CO.
WESTERN FISH CO.
nelex of ontents
'Administration ........ ....... 8 -11
Advertising ................ 279-296
A. Institute ol' Architects ....... 256
A. Institute of Chemical
Delta Tl1eta Phi ,.... .......... 2 39
Delta Zeta ............... 24-25, 240
Arts and Sciences ......,. 189-191
Commerce and Finance ....... 203
Engineering ...............,. 220
Discrimination Day ........, 138-139
Pan-Hellenic Council .... ...... 2 68
Drum.Majorettes .,............. 75
Engineering Student Council .... 262
Eta Kappa Nu .,............... 252
Exams .......... . .,......
Mass of the Holy Ghost ....
May Time Ball ....,....... 174-175
Military Ball .......... ....,. 8 8-89
Minor Sports .,... .... 1 44-153
Moot Court ........ .... 1 00-101
Moot Court Club . . . ...... 267
Once in a Lifetime . . . ....... 55
Organizations ........ .... 2 55-278
Outstanding Students ....... 178-181
Engineers ............. . . .256
A. Institute of Electrical
Engineers ,................. 257
A. Institute of Electrical
Engineers - Institute of
Radio Engineers .,.......... 257
Alpha Chi .......,.,...... . . .234
Alpha Epsilon Delta ..,. ..... 2 34
Alpha Kappa Psi ..... . . .76, 235
Alpha Omega .,..... .,...... 2 35
Alpha Phi Omega ...,.,.,.. 115, 236
Alpha Sigma Nu . .,........,.. .
Fall Frolic . , ....... 34
Fencing ...... ...., 1 48
Flying Club . . . ..... 263
Football , ,... . . .60-71
Boston ...... . . . 68
Cincinnati . . .
Secretarial Science Club ....,.,, 273
Arnold Air Society ...,.,..,,... 259
A. Society ol' Civil Engineers ,,.. 259
A. Society ol' Heating and Air
Conditioning Engineers ,..,,. 258
A. Society ol' Mechanical
Engineers ...,....... . . .259
Band ...........,..... , . . 74
Baseball ,.......... ..... 1 45
Basketball Ceoedl . . . ...... .151
Basketball ...,.,,. . . .104-113
Assumption . . ..... 106
Canisius ,... ..,. 1 08
Drake ... . . . .107
Ebben ......,,.... .... 1 13
Houston ..,.,..,.... .... 1 09
Motor City Tourney . . , ..... 111
Tulsa . . ............. ....... 1 10
Drake . .,... . . .
. . . . 69
Oklahoma ASLM . . . . . . 71
Tulsa .......... ..... 6 7
Villanova .... ....... 6 5
Football Frolic . . . ...... . . 30
Fraternities ..... ..... 2 32-248
French Club .....,............ 148
Fresco . ....................... 50
Freshman NVelcome Dance ...... 36
Freshman Welcome Picnic .... 2-1-25
Freshman Welcome Tea ..,..,.. 27
Beta Alpha Psi ....... ....
Blue Key ,.,... ..,.. ....
Bowling League .,.... . . .
. . . .250
. . . .260
Broadcasting Guild . . ..,.... 87
Carnival .........,.... . . .162-173
Booth Construction ......, 168-169
Dance .............. . . .172-173
King-Queen Contest ....... 164-'165
Midway ............ . . .170-171
Parade ............ . . .166-167
Chi Epsilon ....
Chi Sigma Phi ,.., . . .
Christmas . ......., . .
. . . .251
. . . .261
Gamma Eta Gamma ....... . . .240
Gamma Phi Sigma ..... ..... 2 41
Gamma Pi Epsilon ..... ....... 2 52
Gamma Sigma Sigma . . . . . .76, 241
Golf ...,............... ..... 1 46
Arts and Sciences ............ 201
Commerce and Finance . . .204-213
Phi Gamma Nu .,..... ..,. 3 0, 244
Pi Delta Phi ......,............
P1 Tau Sigma .............
Players ...... 55, 90-91, 154-155, 268
Polud Club ..............,.... 269
Pontiac Car Pool ...........,,.. 269
President's Night ..,.....,.,... 117
Psi Chi ..................,.... 253
Psi Omega ......,...........,. 244
Psychological Services Center 102-103
Red Cross Board ............... 270
Reno Hall ......,... .... 1 58-159
Reno Hall Council ...... 270
Retreats ...,...... .....
Rhapsody in Blue .,,.,......... 114
ROTC .. -. ........... 88-89, 176-177
ROTC Field Day .......,... 176-177
Sabres ......... .... 2 71
Sadie Shullle . . . . . .. 59
Sailing ..... ' ,......,... .... 1 50
Sailing Club ,,......., . . . .... 272
Scribes Ball .,.,...............
Secretarial Science Grads ....,.. 273
Sigma Delta .,.....,.....,,. 54, 245
Sigma Phi Epsilon . . .1, 174-175, 245
Sigma Sigma Sigma . . .-1 .... 115 246
Slide Rule Dinner ........ 22.156-157
Dent ...,................ 214-
Engineering ....,..... . . .221-227
Law .....,..... ..... 2 29-230
Guidon Cotillion .... ....... 1 16
Harvest Ball ....,. ..,,,.. 5 4
Henry IV .......,.. ...., 1 54-155
Holden Hall ....,...., ..... 1 60-161
Holden Hall Council ....... 263
Homecoming ......... . . .36-49
Float Construction . . . . .40-41
Float Parade ....... . . .42-45
Halt' Time .' ........ . . .48-49
Pep Rally .........,
Queen Candidates .,...,.... 38-39
Human Relations Club ..........
Institute of Aeronautical Sciences 264
Interfraternity Council .,......, 265
International Students Club
J-Prom Breakfast .........
Kappa Beta Gamma ,...
Kappa Beta P1 ..,....
Ka J Ji Si fma Ka a
Society of American Military.
Engineers ...,,.........,... 272
Society of Automotive Engineers 271
Sodality ......' ..,......... 1 14, 274
Sororities ...,............ 232-248
Speech Club .,................. 274
St. Francis Club ........,.. 143, 274
Student Advisory Committee
on Athletics ...,.......... 32, 275
Student Council ....... 26, 31-32, 276
Student Seminar ............. 31-32
Student Union ................ 276
Student Union Building ......, 94-95
Tau Beta Pi ...,............... 254
Tau Kappa Epsilon .........,... 246
Tennis ..,.... 147
Theta Phi Alpha .,.,..... 77, 97, 247
Tower .......,..... 32, 140-142, 304
Track ,....... . ............. .
THQ-0-War . . ............ 143
Tuyere .......,. . . .24-25, 97, 247
U. of D. Rifles . . . ....,..... 277
Varsity Ball .... ......,.. 7 7
Christmas Ball ......,.. .... 9 7
Cincinnati Trip ......... ..., 5 6-58
Coed Christmas Party . . . . . . . 96
Colonial Prom ......... ....... 7 6
Commencement ...... I . . .182-187
Arts and Sciences ...... .. .188
Commerce and Finance ...... 202
Engineering ...,........ .... 2 19
Evening Division ..... . . .231
General Studies .... . . .231
Graduate School . . . . . .231
Law ............. . . .229
Dearborn Car Pool . . . ........ 261
Dedication ............ ,....... 2 -3
Delta Phi Epsilon ....... 174-175, 237
Delta Pi Kappa ..... ....... 3 1, 237
Delta Sigma Delta . . . .....,.... 238
Delta Sigma Phi ....,....... 95, 238
Delta Sigma Pi ......... 30, 137, 239
Ili s pp .-.. A ..-. ,
Knights of Columbus . . . . . ,94, 265
Law Journal ......... .... 5 1,
Magi ...,.......... ..... 2 43
Magi Dance ,...... .. .. . 35
Management Club ...... . . .266
March of Dimes Ball .... ., .115
Marketing Club ...... . . .267
Varsity News .... ...,
Venus Observed .... .....
League ............ 27, 59, 96, 277
Zeta Omega . . . . . . . ,
Index of Persons
Abbruzzese, Theodore V. - 221
Adams, Bob - 235, 146
Adams, Loren Gilbert - 229, 239
Addy, Mary Ann 242
Aliearn, Brian Smith - 51, 178, 229,
239, 250, 266
Ahlquist, R. VV. -4 220, 257
Ahrens, Fred - 245
Aimette, Alexander - 264, 271, 272
Ajlouny, Nadim S. 4 221
Albaugh, Myra R. - 204, 242
Alder, Ray - 272, 304
Alexander, Sally - 242
Allard, Ed - 247, 271
Allen, Kathryn Anne - 192, 246
Allen, Lynd - 278
Alvaoj, Gordon S. - 204
Andejeski, Arthur Joseph - 221 7
Anderson, Charles - 268
Anderson, Richard - 144, 245
Anderson. William C. - 99, 234, 267
Andrews, W. Geary - 264, 271
Andring, Phyllis - 217
Annas, Fred - 263
Antaya, Norman - 257
Antishin. David John - 192. 234
Antonczak, C. Walter - 221
Applebaum, Samuel - 235
Appleberry, Jean - 245
Appleyard, Don - 271
Archambault, Robert - 238
Arens, Henry Albert - 204
Aretha, Raymond L. - 204
Arlinghaus, Dr. Francis A. - 231
Armstrong, Charles - 277
Atkinson, Pat - 261
Atzberger, Frank - 263
Auer, Audrey - 274
Aukstakalnis, Frank - 304
Austin, Bob - 278
Austin, Gerald - 256
Austin, Gil - 237, 265
Austin, Philip - 209
Averill, Richard - 236, 275
Axford, Robert S. - 229
Aystin, Philip - 272
Babbott, Donald George - 192
Babcock, Edward M. - 239
Bacigalupi, Robert - 236, 259
Backiewicz, Joseph Stephen - 214
Badalament, Anthony Joseph - 204,
Bader, Brenda - 261, 304
Bagazinski, Gerald - 204, 235
Bageris, Evans Nicholas - 192, 237
Baginski, Anthony Joseph - 49,
204, 237, 276
Bailey, Tom - 268
Baker, Leona Elizabeth - 75,
Baker, William - 32, 98
Balicki, Jim - 272
Ball, Joe - 236. 265
Banas, Tom - 238
Bandmann, Iris - 240, 270
Bansler Mike - 64
Banyon, Richard P. - 229, 239
Baranano, Carlos M. - 221
Barber, John - 265
Bare, Eugene - 258, 259, 271
Bard, John Anthony - 221, 247
Barnett, James Philip -- 204
Barolo, Kenneth M. - 248, 147
Barone, Vito - 265, 256
Barton, Andrew J. - 192
Barton, Bruce - 265
Bartkowiak, Bernard Joseph - 204
Bartkowiak, Carol - 241, 245,
Bartoseski, Carl J. - 236, 257, 275
Basamese, Bill - 263
Bastian, John Kenneth - 221
Batcheller, Chuck A 260
Batchik, Michael - 221, 236, 256
Bathey, Joseph R. - 240
Bauer, William - 264, 271, 272
Baulch, Michael Donald -- 192
Baumann, Charles - 278
Baumgart, Allen J. - 204
Bawol, Barbara - 242, 261, 277
Baxter, Ralph - 50, 140, 304
Baynai, Stephen E. -- 214
Bayne, David C., S. J. - 228, 266
Baysinger, Jane - 304
Bazydlo, E. - 260
Beaber, Bob - 278
Beane, D. - 260
Becker, Robert - 235
Bedier, Roger - 236, 251
Bee Jays - 136
Belanger, James A. - 245
Belanger, Joan Constance - 192
Belanger, Lionel Edward - 156,
221, 245, 252, 254, 257
Belle, Margaret Jean - 39, 204,
Bellg, Bruce - 263
Belloli, Dick - 237, 260
Belprez, Richard - 271
Be-Ne-Detti, Richard C. - 221,
Benfer, Robert - 238
Benz, Robert Thomas - 149, 204
Berg, Emil David - 229, 266
Berg, Norman Eugene - 214
Berg, William Henry, Jr. - 221
Berger, Carolynne - 242
Berkowski, Joseph A. - 10
Bernstein, Donald - 214, 235
Berry, Robert - 278
Bert, William H. Jr. - 259
Bertolino. Anthony - 256
Bettendorf, Thomas - 253
Bettmoore, Thomas - 254
Bialek, Richard - 236
Biley, Richard J. - 221
Bilicki, Agatha - 261
Billinghurst, Ray - 245
Birch, Richard A. - 221, 252,
. 254, 257
Black, Richard James-204, 235, 266
Blahut, Bob - 246
Blake, Richard E. - 204
Blakeslee, Robert - 220
Blittner, Geraldine F. - 180, 204
Bloodworth, George - 234
Boberg, Philip Martin - 192, 254
Bodiyi, Badie - 274
Bodoh, Ed - 235
Boehne, Ray - 236
Boes, Dale - 245
Boes, Dick -4 88
Boes, Richard William - 221, 251,
254, 262, 275, 277
Bogden, Doris Frances - 204, 246
Bologna, G. J. - 240
Bonacuse, Thomas Paul - 221, 247,
254, 2 , ,
Bonczak, Mike - 261 58 259 271
Bonk, Mary Ann - 269
Bookmyer. Gerald Robert - 181,
221, 250, 254, 256, 262
Borbath, Donald George - 204
Boroui, R. - 260
Boscariol, Aldo A. - 221
Bothwell, Nancy - 261
Botuck, Henry M. - 214, 235
Bovitz, Robert L. - 204, 235, 250
Bowen, Roy - 265
Bowker, John - 248, 272, 274
Boyd, Jane - 272
Boyle, Frank - 248
Boyle, Thomas John - 179, 205,
Bozyk, Delphine - 269
Bracken, Jim - 267
Braeuner, Bernard - 88, 263,
Brake, Merle - 239 77
Brand, Robert-R. - 204
Brandewie, Richard - 257
Braune, Norman - 264
Brayton, Frank - 204, 267, 276
Brazis, Evelvn - 268
Breen, Maureen M. - 204, 246
Brennan, Donald F. - 221, 236,
253, 258, 259, 275
Brennan, Gerald Patrick - 137,
204. 265, 267, 275
Brennan, James - 239
Brennan, Joanne Brigid -
Brennan, Robert James H-
Brennan, Vincent, S.J. - 97 '
Brett, William Anthony-- 192, 248
Brick, Tom - 248, 253, 254, 265, 275
Brimo, Paul - 274
Brinkman, Charlotte Jean - 229
Britt, Laurence, S.J. -- 188
Britten, Norman - 274
Broder, Alice - 55, 268
Brodsky, Easton - 235
Brombach, Leonard F. - 204, 267
Brown, DeWayne Maurice - 213,50
Brown, Donald - 229, 239, 275
Brown, John Richard--192, 248, 260
Brozowski, Elizabeth Jean M 192
Brunet, William John - 221, 259,
Brunett, Pat - 148
Bublys, Romualdas - 277
Bucciero, Michael - 214, 238
Buckley, Charles Philip - 205
Buckley, Mary Ellen - 246
Buczynski, John - 236
Budzynski, Thomas Hice - 257
Bulgarelli, Harold M. - 192
Burdo, Larry - 277
Burger, Walter Frederick - 205
Burgwin, Richard - 268
Burke, John - 238
Burkel, Don -- 270
Burkett, James Frederick - 205
Burnstein, Norman - 235
Burress, James H. - 205
Bush, .lim - 33, 236, 274, 275, 276
Bush, John - 149
Bushek, John Charles - 192
Buss, Bob - 272
Bussell, Thomas Hugh - 205
Butcher, Paul James - 214
Butka, Bob - 106, 109, 111, 144
Butzel, Leo M. - 12
Buyan, Jon - 271
Byrne, James Joseph - 205
Byrne, Janyce - 247, 268
Byrne, Laura - 276, 277
Byrnes, James - 261
Cabrera, Louis Edward - 222, 256
Cain, Fran - 247
Caine, James P., S.J. - 189, 268
Cairns, David Anthony - 192
Calihan, Robert J. - 110, 112
Calkins, Lawrence J. - 192
Callahan, John G. - 192
Campana, Dick - 237
Campbell, Robert William - 156,
222, 257,- 262, 268
Campbell, Tom - 88, 235
Campenni, Robert Donald - 257
Campolo, Frank - 275
Cancro, Frank - 275
Canning, Charles, Jr. - 205
Capanda, Fran - 75. 241
Cardella, Dominick - 237
Carey, Thomas Richard - 205
Carle, Henry - 240
Carleton, Mariette Lucille - 192
Carlson, Mary - 246, 274
Carnaghi, Louis John-205, 250, 260
Carolini, Val - 265
Carpenter, Beth - 54, 245
Carr, John, Jr. - 265
Carrico, John - 272
Carron, Lionel V., S.J. - 10, 102-103
Carson, Con - 261
Casey, John - 271
Casey, Nancy - 261
Casper, Jim - 272
Cassidy, Gerald - 266
Catlin, Anne M. - 242
Caton - 136, 274
Cavanaugh, Larry - 278
Cazandjian, Vartan - 262
Ceckowski, Art - 88
Chalk, Thomas M. - 192
Chapin, Kenneth - 265
Chapman, Conrad Daniel - 229,
Chapman, Dick - 245
Chapman, Susie V. - 192
Chapo, Ronald - 257
Charbonneau, Mike - 243
Charest, Gerard - 262
Chase, Charles E. - 205, 235, 260
Chelsky, Tom - 263
Chendes, Robert John - 192
Childress, Hattie L. - 192, 274
Chrzanowski, Robert J. - 240
Churilla, Jean - 278
Chuslo, Lawrence A. - 156, 222
Cicotte, Chuck - 235
Cinnamon, John - 245
Cisler, Walker L. - 12
Cislo, Eugene Lawrence - 214
Clancy, John - 257. 275
Clancy, Robert- 256
Cleary, Kit - 273
Clement, Jim - 236
Clement, Leo - 260, 267
Coates, Robert Eugene - 222, 271
Cobo, Mayor Albert E. - 29
Coccia, Chester Tullio - 192
Colantoni, Anne - 253, 261
Cole, Eileen - 261
Coleman, Curt - 274
Coleman, John S. - 12
Collegians - 26, 35
Collins, Dwain Leon - 176, 205
Collins, Helen - 246
Collins, Robert Lee - 88, 205
Collister, Thomas Fred- 214,
Colombo, Gerald J. - 248, 260
Colwell, Edwin Clinton - 222
Compton, Divid - 256
Condit, Richard - 240, 263, 265, 267
Congress, Joyce Beryl - 217
Conway, Thomas - 271
Coogan, John E., S.J. - 189
Cook, Irene - 304
Cook, Joanne - 205, 266, 267
Coonen, Lester LP. - 190
Cooney, Pat - 246
Cooper, Chuck - 270, 275
Cooper, J. - 260
Corbette, Ron - 274
Cormier, Bob - 144
Cornellie, Donald J. - 193
Cornille, Hank - 264
Cornish, Jim - 237
Corrigan, Jolm - 245
Cortes, Joaquin, Jr. - 148, 222
Cosgrove, Joan E. - 193, 242
Costello, Ann Marie - 39, 217
Costello, Robert E. - 222, 247
Cote, Paul - 261
Cotter, Divid Raycon - 222, 258
Coulson, Marty - 269
Coumans, Lewis - 205
Courey, S. - 260
Cox, William Louis - 205
Coyne, Gerald J. - 205
Crane, Martin Joseph - 193
Creamer, Pete 5- 263, 275
Crespi, Harry George - 222
Crimmins, David Hastings - 222,
245, 252, 254, 257, 262
Crimmins, James W. - 156, 234,
Croci, Ron - 275
Cronin, Jolm J. - 12
Crooks, Jack - 236, 260
Crowe, William Robert - 205, 237
Crowley, Jolm - 261
Crowley, Ray - 275
Cullen, Jane - 246
Cullinan, Mary - 24.6
Cumming, Richard .l. - 222
Cundari, Sante - 267
Cunningham, Hilary Jolm - 193
Cunningham, Sharon Adrienne -
Curlan, David P. - 214
Curtin, Catherine M. - 193, t l
Curtin, Jolm William-193, 243, 254
Curtis, Bernadine Anna - 193
Cuson, Terry - 238
Cyrowski, Gerry - 278
Czajke, .lerome J. - 205, 260
Czarkowski, Dianne - 193, 269
Daciuk, Dan Ray - 193
Dahl, Donald - 278
Dahl, Duane - 265
Dailey, James Richard - 106, 193
Dailey, .lerry - 250, 269
Dailey, Lawrence Jeremiah - 205
Dakan, Col. Frank - 272
Dalsaso, Joseph Michael -- 205
Dalton, Jack - 274
Dando, Bill - 64
Daniel, Ed - 258
Daniel, William - 239, 266
Daniels, Carlene - 261
Daniels, Mary Anne - 273
Danowski, Cy - 235
Daoust, Richard - 262
Dasarim, Joe - 246
Dauberger, Mary - 274
Daugherty, Gerald Howard - 205
Davis, Anne Singer - 217
Dawson, Joe - 98, 278
Day, William M. - 12
Dayton, Theodore E. - 205
De Baker, James L. - 222, 257
De Brule, Edward F. -- 205
De Camillo, Bob - 248
Decegelie, Frank - 263
Decesare, Bill - 278
Decker, Jr., Joseph Leander - 206
Decker, Larry -- 269
Deering, Nancy Kathryn - 193
Defauw, M. -- 260
Delahanty, Mary Jane - 193, 247
Delaney, Roy F. L 193
Delorme, Richard Leo - 222
Delrosa, Bob - 69
Demairoribus, Michael - 253
De Mattia, Jim - 248
Denek, Stanley - 277
Denies, Joanne Helen - 31, 193, 240
Deno, Carol - 241, 274
Denomme, Marian - 240
Deredzinski, Joseph John - 206
De Sa, Edward Donald - 222, 254,
Desy, Peter Michael - 193
Dettloil', Paul Jerome - 206
Devere, Gerald J. - 254
Devine, Nick - 237
Dewitz, Keith - 69
Diamonds - 115
Diceglie, Frank - 256, 265
Dicicco, Dominic - 277
Dickson, Francis P. - 206
Dicresce, Eugene - 265
Dietrich, Robert Wvllll-21111 - 222,
252, 254, 257
Dietz, Dorothy - 242
Dietz, Gerald C. - 214
Dillon, Joseph H. - 240
Dilworth, Jill - 247
Dimaggio, Bud - 236
Ditsky, John. - 262
Dmytro, XValter - 214
Dobrinsky, Edward H. - 271
Doe, Jane - 274
Doe, Jolm - 234, 265
Doelle, Gene - 237
Dogonski, Gerri - 241
Doherty, Dave - 260, 274
Dolan. Pat - 246
Dole, Don - 248
Dombrowski, Dick - 269
Dombrowski, Ruth - 245
Donahue, Glen - 273
Donaldson, Rosemary - 39, 246
Donaven, Emma L. - 54, 245
Donkers, Jolm - 265
Donlan, Bill - 68
Donohue, Tom - 266
Donovan, Barbara Helen - 193,
242, 261, 304
Doolittle, Bruce - 248
Doran, Daniel J. - 206
Dorcey, Gerald - 259
Dorko, Ernest - 254
Dorough, Thomas Robert - 193, 245
Dorre, Lynn - 272
Doucet, Helen - 245
Douse, Dave - 278
Dove, Robert - 62, 63
Dow, Robert - 264
Dowd, Dick - 248
Dowd, Edward - 256
Downes, Francis Patrick - 206, 235
Downey, Rita - 242, 274, 276, 277
Downie, John F. - 240
Downs, Katherine D. - 242
Doyle, John Joseph - 180, 206
Doyle,-Lawrence R. - 206, 250
Doyle, William Jolm - 222, 252
Drazdauskas, Charles John - 222557
Dressler, Frederick Robert - 181,
222, 253, 264
Drew. Dick - 238
Drolet, Kay - 39, 247, 274
Drolet, Walt - 237
Drouillard, Chuck - 99
Drouillard, Mark - 234
Drummond, Pat - 272
Duane, Bill- 257
Dubeck, Joe - 272
Dubeck, Delphine - 39
Duda, Edward - 256
Dudek, Richard - 258, 259, 271
Duerach, Don - 265
Du Fresne, Alfred F. - 206
Duggan, Patrick J. - 240, 266
Duhart, Mary M. - 99, 241
Du Mouchelle, Joan - 272
Dunbar, Fran - 39, 90, 268
Dunbeck, Jim - 237, 261
Duncan, Dave - 245
Duncombe, Charles - 220
Dunn, Chuck - 243
Dunn, Gerry - -274
Durbin. Helen - 268
Durst, Dave - 264
Dvornak. 'Mike - 264
Dwyer. Gerard Anthony - 206
Dwyer, J. Barry, S.J. - 2
Dwver, Karen - 261
Eady, Carolyn Elizabeth - 193, 245
Earp, Sue - 241
Ebben, Wlilliam - 106, 107, 108,109,
110, 111, 113, 115, 254
Echlin, Martha - 178, 193, 247, 252
Edelbroek, Carol Denise - 193, 241
Ederer, Art - 267
Edwards, Sam - 4
Egan, Dan '- 258, 275
Ehlendt, Juliane - 247, 268
Ehmke, Joanne - 241, 274
Eicher, Mary Ann - 164-165
Eicher, Richard Eugene - 214, 238
Eichler, Sheldon George - 214, 235
Eisenmann, Charles - 261
Ekengren, Jean K. - 193
Eliasz, Bob - 236, 256
Elliott. Jolm - 264, 275
Elrod, Bryant Dennis-222, 245, 257
Enderby, Lynn B. - 239
Engerer, Vince - 246
English, Janet - 269
Enos, R. - 260
Erhart, Joseph 'Nicholas, Jr. - 222
Erickson, George - 265
Escalona, Luis - 222
Eslick. James Augustus - 222
Esposito, Ed - 264, 272
Evischele, Theresa Ann - 217
Ewald, David Charles - 72-73, 222
Exner, August Joseph - 57, 206,
Faas, Bob - 263
Falater, Laurence - 265
Faler, .Iohn A. - 223, 247
Falk, Jim - 271
Fallon, John - 239 .
Falotico, Dan - 278
Farley, Margaret Ann - 26. 90, 179,
193, 252, 268, 276, 277
Farran, Bob - 278
Farrell, Allan P., S.J. - 231
Fasse, Ronald A. - 206, 267
Fazzio, Frank - 272
Fearon, Robert - 156, 256, 262, 265
Feddersen, Eric - 32, 99, 237
Felter, Pat - 274
Fenemore, Janet - 55 f
Feola, Francis Jolm - 193
Fermoyle, Don - 237
Ferrari. Patricia Ann - 217
Ferry, Hugh - 13
Ferry, Joan Lucille ---- 194, 240
Feucht, Chuck - 246
Fiacco, J. - 260
Fiannaca, James - 257
Fijal, Walter Richard - 223, 236,
Fike, Giles i 254
Filarski, Lillian - 274
Finegold, Marvin L. - 206
Finn, Arthus - 257
Finn, George P. - 206
Finnegan, John - 271
Fiorillo, Tony - 275
Fioriti, Andy - 278
Fischer, John Richard - 194
Fisher, Alfred .I., Jr. - 13
Fisher, James William - 206
Fisher, William - 237
Fitzgerald, Daniel Edward - 206,
Fitzgerald, Jim - 141, 271, 272, 304
Fitzgerald, Dr. Lloyd - 202
Fitzgerald, William, James - 206
Fitzpatrick, Edward R 243
Fjetland, Gerald - 264
Flanigan, Joe Q 243
Flatley, Tom - 264
Fleekenstein, Charles - 247, 256
Flenner, Richard - 278
Fleisehmann, Larrv - 265
Fleming, Dick - 246, 269
Flemming, Beverly - 242
Flood, Joseph D. - 223
Flood, Thure O. - 194
Flores. .lose - 246
Flowers, Fran - 164
Flynn, Jim 4- 261
Flynn, Kathleen J. - 194, 242
Foaro, Lou - 66
Fogini, Jack - 238
Foley, Joseph, S.J. - 10, 26, 84
Fonte, Doug - 55, 268
Forberg, Charles - 245
Forbes, Divid John - 194, 236
Ford, Earl - 236
Forshee, W. - 260
Fortier, Robert J. - 278
Fortin, Carole - 269
Fortman, David - 259, 272
Forynski, Carl - 59, 237
Foster, Mary M. - 269
Foster, Ray VV. - 194
Fortier, Robert - 278
Fowlel, John - 272
Fox, Don - 270
Francis, Fred - 250
Frank, Clarence N. - 206
Franke, Thomas J. - 223
Franklla, J. - 260
Franko, Marlowe T. - 214
Freedman, Arthur - 235
Freedman, Dick - 256
Frcegard, William Joseph - 194
Freer, James J. - 87, 245, 254
Freund, Dean -- 156. 219
Freville, Stan - 259, 271
Fricke, Gerald Vincent - 206
Fromhart, VVally -- 61, 62, 63
Frucella, .lohn James--194, 237, 274
Fucinari, Lou - 236, 260
Gable, Joe - 278
Gabriele, William Joseph - 206
Gadoua, Dick - 278
Galligan, Patrick Jerome - 194, 278
Gagner, Paul - 278
Gagnier, Thomas Robert - 223, 247
Gagnon, Wm. - 248
Galarewicz, Joanne - 261, 274
Galetti, Gail Pat - 217
Galia, Ignatius - 194, 237
Galla, Mike - 146
Gallagher, Pat - 55, 90, 268
Gamache, Lawrence B. - 194
Gannon, Dave - 272
Gannon, James Richard - 229, 239
Gantz, Joseph S. - 214, 235
Garbarino, Steven John, Jr. - 223,
Garcia-Mora, Dr. - 51, 266
'ardiner, Sue - 272
ardoua, Dick - 278
Gariepy, David - 264
Gates, Lorraine - 269
Gates, XVilliam - 237, 269
Gaul, Jim - 275
Gavin, Thomas D. - 206
Gaylords - 115
Geer, Elihu - 220
Gems, Elaine - 98
Genin, Pattee - 75
Genovae. Joe H 275
Genter, Donald - 236, 260
Gerardi, J. - 220
Gerhardstein, Sue - 274
Gerhardstein, Thomas Paul - 194,
Gerwens, Anne - 247
Getty, Robert - 272
Giachino, Jim - 256
Giacomini, John A. - 278
Giambattista, Mike - 236
Giannatto, Carl - 272
Giardina, Bob - 68, 71
Gill'els, Don - 156, 248, 253, 254, 262
Gigliotti, Pasquale F. - 194
Gingras, Joseph B. - 194
Ginley, Thomas - 278
Ginopolis, Mary - 31
Giovan, William - 148, 268
Glandel, John - 272
Glembocki, Theresa - 99, 269
Glen, Mel - 261
Glinski, Joan G. - 56, 194, 268
Glowacki, Jolm W, - 246
Glueckert, E. Anne - 206, 246,
' 250 268
Glowinkowski, Gene - 278 '
Glynn, Don - 278
Gnau, Prof. Arthur - 190
Goetz, Elaine Helen - 194, 241,
Goetz, Loraine - 268
Gogoleski, Toni - 242, 304
Goike, Mary Ellen - 217
Golden, Mike - 304
Gomola, Stephen Thomas - 194
Gonzales, Conrad Charles - 194,
Good, Richard James - 214, 238
Goodman, Benny - 173-174
Goodrich, Gordon Gilbert-206, 234
Gorcyca, Tom - 148
Gordon, Jack - 69
Gore, George - 246
Gott, Jerome - 259, 261, 271
Gottlieb, Arnold R. -
Gouzyca, Walter J. -
Grace, Bob - 238
Grace, Tom - 238
Graham, J. Patrick - 248
Grainger, Dale - 272
Grajeck, Adrienne - 39
Grant, Don -- 271
Grant, John - 272
Grassbaugh, Sidney - 39, 157
Gratson, Louise - 254
Grau, .lames Edward - 223, 257
Gravel, Ben - 248
Gray, Sally F- 241
Gray, Tom - 263, 275
Graytock, Robert Arnold f 223,
Grech, George - 235, 260
Greening, Bob - 238
Greenwald, Dave - 32, 98, 180,
Greif, William - 277
Greii1er,lgicLsem?312ly -d247 207
' 'llitl1, o er war - ,
Gr' 266, 267
Grimley, Joseph - 238
Grone, Jerry - 156, 236
Gronkowski, Roman - 237
Grosbeck, Don - 261
Gross, Ron - 269
Gruber. Ken - 263
Grylicki, Dennis 7- 272
Grzywack, Edward J. ---- 214
Gucwa, Edmund R. - 194, 268, 269
Guernesy, Marianne - 274
Guertin, James Matthews - 207,
Guibord, Ron - 272
Guinan, Donald - 238
Gulevieh, Elizabeth Mitchell - 218
liulowski, Bernard - 265
Gurnack, Robert Alvin - 194
Gurney, Nancy Lee - 218
Gucwa, Ed - 148
Haberski, Shirley Ann - 218
Haduch, Robert 4- 272
Hagan, Joe - 144
Hall, Frank - 271
Haller, Donald Vernon - 223
Haller, Joseph - 272
Halling, Daniel Paul - 195
Hamilton, Bobbie - 98
Hammerly, John - 235
Halnparian, Arthus Q 195, 234
Hanaway, Ronald L, - 248
Hanney, William - 263
Hansen, Richard - 207
Harbrecht, Paul P. - 10
Harding, John Joseph - 207
Harmon, Dr. D. L.-190
Harper, Denny - 238
Harper, Terry - 237
Harris, Richard - 271
Harris, William - 88,
Hasse, Don - 108, 109,111
Hattemer, Jolm - 235
Haubert, Marilyn Cecilia - 195, 246
Hawkins, Jerry - 237
Hayden, Dolores - 274
Hayes, Fran - 269
Hayes, Frank - 245
Hayes, Mark - 236, 256, 262, 275
Hayes, Mary Gene - 246
Hayman, Richard - 88
Hazell, Bill -- 278
Healey, James P. - 246
Healy, Leonard - 13
Heaton, David Marlin' - 195, 253
Hebert, Ann - 241
Hecimovich, George - 278
Heffernan, Tom - 243
Heidrich, Art- 248
Heidt, Joan - 39
Heilman, Al - 117, 267, 270, 275
Heintzel, Jolm - 271
Helferty, Robert Dennis - 195, 223615
Helner, Eugene - 263
Hemstreet, Don - 246
Henderlong, James - 304
Henrickson, D. - 260
Hepn Jerry - 250, 265
Herbert, Kathryn - 59, 241
Herbert, Louis Norman - 21.4
Herbst, Irene - 274
Hergenroether, Jane - 242
Hermann, Kay Luise - 218
Hernacki, Tom - 278
Herschel, Fennimore - 147
Hess, Douglas - 278
Hetrick, Ed - 236
Hetu, Richard Charles - 195
Heyart, Richard - 88, 259
Hibbeln, Carrene - 242
Higgins, Carol Anne - 195, 245
Higgtins, Rogen - 272
Hill, James Allan - 223
Hill, Merritt, D. - 13
Hill, Rowland - 207, 234, 267, 276
Hillis, Blair Byron - 223, 258, 262
Hinks, Robert N., S.J. - 4, 140, 30
Hintzen, M. - 260
Hitchens, Jolm Daniel - 223, 271
Hittler, Dan - 236
Hoakins, J. - 260
Hoban, Thomas - 271
Hobbs, Roberta J. - 195, 246
Hoeflinger, Dick - 264
Hoffman, Ann - 247
Hoffman, Ken - 236
Holl'1nan, Robert C. - 223, 258,
Hofmeyer, Art - 235
Hohler, Dave - 272
Holbrook, Dick - 272
Holcomb, James - 245
Holcomb, Russ -- 275
Holewinski, Ron - 237
Hollar, Paul - 275
Hollowel, Richard B. - 207
Holmes, Kathy - 268
Holtgreive, Robert Joseph - 223
258, 259, 262, 275
Holtgreive, James - 158
Holzer, Peter - 257
Honner, VVilliam J. - 234
Hopkins, Preston - 257
Hopkins, Richard - 278
Hopper, Mike - 149
Horan, Tom - 257
Horkavil,'Francis John - 223
Horn, Russ - 254, 236, 258, 259
Hornyak, James - 264
Horvath, Daniel J. - 256
Horvath, Marta Maria -F 195
Houle, Jim - 272
Hovland, Nancy - 240
Howell, Ann - 276, 277
Hrach, Frank - 257
Hrynewich, Gene W 266, 270
Huber, Paul P. - 223
Huebner, Charles - 181, 236, 251,
253, 254, 262, 276
Huey, Elbert - 54, 234
Hull, Martin M. - 234, 267
Hull, Sally Ann -195
Humbert, Maurice Emile - 207, 267
Human. Loraine - 242
Hunt, Doris Jean - 195
Hunt, Forrest Dale - 215
Hunt, Lawrence Edward - 195, 234,
Jeris, Judy - 241
Jerzylo, James - 234
Jesperson, Alfred John -
Johnson, Alayne - 274
Johnson, Eugene Sylvester - 223,
253, 259, 271
Johnson, Evald Herbert - 207
Johnson, Frank Edward - 195
Johnson, Dr. H. Webster - 267
Johnson, Kathryn Alayne -,207, 272
Jolmson, Marge - 261
.Iohnson, Richard - 253
Jones, Carolyn Martha - 218
Jones, H. Douglas - 234
Jones, Janet - 137
Jones, Jim - 266
Jones, Matthew, Jr. - 256, 272, 277
Joyce, Bob - 245
Joyce, Mike - 245
Joyce, VVm. Kelly - 146
Judge, Richard James -.
Jurecki, Donna Marie - 195. 246
Jurkovich, John Joseph - 195, 260
Kahl, Richard E. - 215, 235
Kaiser, Gus - 257
Kaiser, P. - 260
Kaltz, Lillian E. - 195, 241, 261
Kaluzynski, Andrew - 238
Kalvelage, Gerald Joseph - 215
Kaminski, Walter - 259
Kamm, Thomas Allen - 229, 239
Kanar, Henry Louis - 215
Kane, John - 272
Kane, Robert - 265
Kane, Sherman H. - 235
Kane, Tom - 236
Karle, Joseph - 248
Kasay, Bill - 252
Kase, Richard - 272
K is arek Paul 272
Hunter, Joseph F. - 223, 259, 271
Hunter, Tom - 71. 68
Husted, Marion - 241
Hutchins, Gwendolyn Camilla
Hyde, Edward - 272
Ignagni, Anthony - 223, 251
Ingrao, Joseph Virgil - 215
Isgan, David - 272
Isgan, Geraldine R. - 218
Isola, Andrew - 271
Jackman, Al - 272
Jackson, David Henry - 195, 254
Jackson, Mary Lourdes - 195, 242
Jacobs, Steve - 99, 304
Jaglowicz, Nancy Joan - 195, 242
Janies, Andrew -
Janigian, Aram -
Janik, Joe - 33, 270,
Janis, Loraine Lilyan - 218
Janisse, Dr. Denis R. - 190, 253
Jankens, Andrew L. - 215
Janosik, Mary - 251
Jarcsz, C. - 261
Jarosz, Stephen - 277
Jarson, Joan D. - 229, 267
Jaruga, George - 238
Jarvis, John H., Jr. - 229, 239
Jaske, Barbara - 241 2
Jaskolski, Edmund .L
0 -215, 238, 2-13
Jazowski, Alfred R. - 207
Jennings, Jeffrey M. - 234
Jensen, Steen Emil - 223, 247
z p , . -
Kastner, Michael - 271
Kavieff, Robert B. - 215
Kay, Kenneth Karl - 223
Kaye, Shirley - 246, 272
Kazmierowski, Ray - 278
Keais, Mary Sue - 196, 242
Keais, Rupe - 247, 256
Kean, Helen E. - 11, 26
Keating, Estelle - 241
Keck, Marty - 274
Kedzo, Bob - 107
Keenan, Mike - 268
Kehoe, Edward J., Jr. - 240, 267
Kehres, Fred - 275
Keller, Alice Ann - 207
Keller, Margie - 261, 274, 270
Keller, Mart - 269
Kelly, Alfred E. - 234
Kelly, Jean Ann - 218
Kelly, Maureen - 274
Kelly, Pat - 242
Kelly, Robert Anthony - 215
Kendziorski, Bob - 274
Kennedy, Janet M. 4 242
Kennedy, Patricia - 247
Kennedy, Paul J. - 239, 266
Kennedy, Tom - 248
Kenney, Jim - 149
Kenwell, .Ioan - 272
Kenyon, George - 245
Kenzie, John - 215
Ketterer, Bill- 236
Kibildis, Ralph R. - 87
Kieffer, John L. - 223, 254, 256, 274
Kilm, Jim - 274
Kilbride, Richard - 266, 267
Kilfleen, John Francis - 207
Kinder, Dorothy Rita - 196, 240
King, Fred Harry - 215
King, Jimmy - 54
King's Men - 31
Kdinton, Douglas - 277
Kiptyk, Nicholas A. - 196, 278
Kirk, Dick - 116
Kirwan, Jean - 196
Kisiel, Gerry - 241
Klasmy, Marie - 273
Klatt, Leon - 246
Klein, Donald E. - 234
Klichowski, Felicia - 261
Kline, Lawrence Philip - 215
Kline, Robert L. - 234
Klink. Terrence - 240
Klinkhamer, Donald - 238
Klocko, Jerry - 248, 260
Klueg, Gene - 264
Knapp, Robert Whelan -- 196
Knesse, Jim - 275
Knightly, Thomas Joseph - 196, 237
Knittel, John Martin - 207
Knowles, Ed - 238
Koch, Margaret Mary M 196, 253
Koch, Robert, S.J. - 52-3
Koczot, Frank J. - 234
Koerber, Dick - 246
Kohut, Gene - 278
Kolacz, Paul Anthony - 224
Kolakowski,'Larry - 238, 258
Kolar, Anne M. - 196, 246
Kollar, Barbara Theresa - 196, 247
Kollar, Dave - 278
Kollar, Frances Carol - 196, 242,
Komives, Mike - 88
Konchal, Gerald Joseph -- 207,
Konsowski, Steve - 265
Kopen, Gary - 234
Koppy, Aloysius C. L- 207
Kordos, Ronald Walter - 224,
Kornmeier, Eugene J. - 196
Kornieck, Suzanne M. - 196, 247
Korpak, Al - 64, 68
Kosinski, Joseph Victor - 207
Kosinski, Lilian - 267
Koval, Ron - 238
Kovarik, Robert - 75, 236
Koviak, J. - 260
Kowalski, Arthur Aloysius - 224,
248, 259, 260, 271
Koyle, Jolm - 250
Kraft, Leroy P. - 196
Kramer, Donald C, - 215, 238
Kramer, William Edward-196, 266
Krapp, Jerry - 237
Kredo, Jim - 272,
Kreiter, Dorothy 4 253
Krolicki, Norman - 265
Krolikowski, Pat - 240
Kroll, Aloisius Joseph - 207
Kronick, Peter Alan - 196, 234
Kruse, Margaret Mary-196, 241, 261
Kubicz, William - 277
Kuhit, Ronald - 258
Kudek, Robert - 272
Kudwa, Richard - 272
Kuhl, William Thomas - 207, 250
Kull, Trudy - 254
Kulwicki, Bernard - 254, 260, 265
Kulwicki, Tom - 265 ,
Kundrata, Frederick Louis - 224,
Kunnath, Joan - 273
Kunske, Ceil - 261
Kurajian,'George M. - 156, 259
Kurtz, James - 266
Kurrie, Dorothy Ann - 196
Kushel, Alexander - 207
Kusiak, Dolores - 39, 268, 273
Kwasny, Philip - 272
Kwiatkowski, Frances Joan -- 196
Kwiecien, Joan - 269
Labbe, Carolyn - 261
L'Abbe, Gerard E. - 207
Lafata, Joe - 251
LaFond, Gene J. f 234
LaForet, Sinclair - 263
Lafreniere, Jean - 262
Lahey, Rosemary - 164, 275
LaLain, Bob - 245
Lambros, Spyro Andrew - 207
LaMontagne, Albert Jolm - 215
Lams, X ictor - 274
Landuyt, Dr. Bernard F. - 203
Lang, Jerome Francis - 215
Lange, Mike - 274
Langlois, John - 272
Lanigan, Denis - 274
LaPorte, B. - 260
LaPrad, Jim - 274
Large, Don - 261
Lark, Frank G. -,- 207
Leah LaRochelle H 218
Lassaline, VVilliam James - 215
Latimer, William V. - 207, 250
Lawlor, Sue - 142, 247, 304
Lawrence, Chet - 164
LeBcau, Donald G. - 215, 238
LeBlanc, Dorothy - 117
LeBlanc, Ray - 117
LeBoeuf, Marcel Leo - 207
LeBoeuf, Norbert Leo - 208
Lederle, Don - 272
Lederle, George - 237
LeFave, Maurice Jerome - 208, 275
I.eFevre, Clyde - 238
Lefty, Sophie Ann - 218
Leismer, Lawrence LeRoy - 208
I.eMay, Joseph Louis - 32, 156, 178,
224, 245, 250, 252, 254, 257, 262
Lempke, James Louis-224, 259, 271
Lengauer, T. - 260
Lentes, M. - 260
Leonard, Joe - 258
Leone, Benedict Matthew - 196
Leone, Daniel - 256
Lesinski, Beverly - 261
Leskie, Geraldine A. - 208
Leslie, Jolm - 275
Lessard, Ron - 278
LeVasseur, Bob - 148
Leveille, Aline Louise 1- 218
Leveille, Rene Jean - 218
Lewandowski, Don - 278
Lewis, Charles Henry - 196
Lewis, Don - 265
Lewis, Mary - 240
Librizzi, John - 248
Licata, Lillian Elizabeth - 208
Licata, Sam Anthony - 196, 234
Lieberman, David - 196
Liedel, Ann - 242
Lietzau, Lynne - 156
Limpinsel, William - 278
Lindstrom, Fred W. - 208, 266
Lingeman, Joan Mary - 208, 240,
Lingeman, Stanley David -4 224.
Lippitt, Norm - 144
Lipsit, Richard Francis - 196
Littky, M. - 260
Littley, Dorothy Mae - 196,
Lobkovich, James Richard - 208
Lobsinger, Donald Joseph - 197
Loftus, Thomas James - 224
Logan, Bernadine - 261
Logsdon, John T. - 11
Lomas, Dick - 243
Lomax, Dan - 268
Longpre, Roderick James - 215
Looney, Christopher - 239
Lorey, Robert R. - 208, 250
Lovely, Arthur, S.J. - 190, 274
Ludwig, Arthur Stanley - 164, 197,
Lueking, Jolm Lawrence - 208
Lughezzani, Theodore Allen - 197
Lunny, James Martin - 208
Lufty, George - 274
Lutz, Mary Kay - 242
Lynch, Chuck - 261
Lynch, Dennis Sylvester -4 197
Lynch, .lames Martin, Jr. - 197
Lyons, Dan - 237
Lyons. Kathleen Ellen - 156, 208
McAleer, VValter - 258
McAulill'e, John W. - 267
McBride, Patricia Bernadette -
McCabe, John P.-224, 258, 259, 271
McCabe, Thomas Michael - 208
McCafTerty, Dan - 260
McCann, Michael J. - 158, 208, 275
McCarthy, .lulie - 268, 274, 276, 277
McCarthy, Mary Ann - 218
McCarthy, Mary Rae - 218
McClear, Jim - 99
McClure, Cecelia Grogan - 197
McCluskey, A. Neil, S.J. - 52, 53
McCormack, Joan - 240
McCormick, Jim - 230, 276
McCririe, William - 239
McCuen, William A. - 224
McCurry, Bill - 251
McDonald, Gordon- 72-73
McDonald, Jere Edward -- 208, 234
McDonald, Margie - 149
McDonald, Patrick - 236
McDonnell, Dan - 234
McElroy, Sheldon Alfred - 215
McEwan, Neil -- 106
Mclilligatt, Ed - 264
McGann, Thomas Francis - 224,
234, 251, 254, 258
McGeough, Dottie - 149
McGill, Pat- 268
McGinnis, Michael Joseph - 224,
V 236. 268, 275
McGlaughlin, Russell - 29
McGlynn, Joseph - 261
McGough, Edward Joseph -- 33,
224, 236, 250, 251, 258, 265, 275
McGrath, Phyllis - 268, 304
McGuiggan, Marlyse - 197
McGuire, Donald JoseDh'- 197
McGuire, Maureen - 99
McHugh, Richard - 271
Mclsaac, Jim - 278
McKiernan, John - 275
McKinney, Jim - 272
McKolay, Patricia Ann - 197, 240
McLaughlin, Bob - 275
McLean, Jolm - 265
McLeod, Murdie Alphonsus - 197
McMahon, James Joseph - 197, 265
McManus, Bruce L. - 271
McMillan, Kay Ruth - 218
McMurdie, Albert - 254, 271
McNally, Pat - 268, 274
McNamara, Brendan - 112
McNamara, Gerard - 265. 278
McNeil, Mary Florence - 197, 240,
McNeil, Bill - 275
McPhail, Thomas James - 197
McPhar1in, William Anthony - 208,
McPherson, Rose - 72-73
Maccani, Deno - 208
MacDonell, Mary Ann - 197, 274
MacGregor, Frances A. - 242
Macheske, Gerald Joseph - 178, 215
Macheske, Richard Michael - 208,
Maciejewski, John - 64
Mack, Audrey - 245
Macken, Michael - 234
Mackey, William - 236
Macks, Vic - 274
MacMaster, Gordon Charles -- 216
MacPherson, Rose - 273
Macri, Frank W 247, 256
Macunovich, Phil - 246
Macy, Gerald Joseph - 208
Madda, Jo - 261
Maddens, .lohn - 278
Madigan, Francis Patrick - 208
Madigan, Thomas NVilliam - 197,
Madion, Carl - 234
Magarelli, Paul - 272
Mahoney, Tom - 278
Maguire, Maureen C. - 99, 197
Majchrzak, Thomas Oliver - 224,
, , 258, 259
Majewskn, Ronald Martin - 224,
Makenzie, Dick - 106 7
Malachowski, Ron - 254
Malak, John F. - 209
Mallon, Paul Edward - 209
Mallow, Richard - 265
Mally, Michael - 234
Malo, Joanne - 272
Malvitz, Raymond - 238
Malys, Edmund Martin - 209, 269
Mandula, Joseph Michael - 224
Manion, Marge - 268, 90
Mann, John Francis - 209
Manneyg, Russell - 248
Mannino, Carl - 197, 262
Manns, Walt - 246
Mansfield, Bob - 247, 258, 260
Mansky, Chris - 216
Manzi, Dante - 272
Maraldo, Anthony - 256
Marchan, Raymond - 197
Marciniec, Tony-259, 264, 269, 27f
Marcoux, George Joseph - 224
Marentette, Dick -- 144
Marino, Ronald Joseph - 197, 243
Marnell. Gerald - 197, 274
Marrocco, Joe - 238
Marsh, Edward A. - 209
Marterie, Ralph - 115
Martin, J. - 260
Martin, Robert - 256
Martyn, Richard Edward - 209
Martz, Joyce - 247
Marzolf, Richard - 275
Mason, Marilyn - 39
Masters, Ronald Marvin - 224, 25'
Mather, Fred - 240, 266
Matranga, Joyce - 241
Matusiak, Louis - 203, 250
Maurer, W. Jerry - 209
Mayo, Robert - 248
Mayrend, George Richard - 209
Mazzola, Joseph R. - 240
Meader, Pat -- 268
Meech, Wayne - 234
Meehan, Thomas A. -- 224, 258,
259, 262, 27
Mehlenbacher, Dr. Lyle - 190
Mehr, Kenneth John - 197
Meier, Jim - 248
Meier, Vincent A. - 224
Meisel, Preston - 238
Melcher, Charlotte - 77
Mello, Arthur F. - 216, 238
Mencotti, Marilyn - 242, 304
Mendoza-Nave, Rene - 224, 256
Menosky, Dorothy M. - 197
Meredith. John F. - 209
Meren, Louis Frank - 224, 257
Merlie, Richard - 265
Merlino, Rose - 261
Mermer, Noel - 236
Merouse, Floyd - 246
Messier, Jacqueline Renee - 262
Messingschleger, John - 237
Metric, Richard Lewis - 197
Meurer, Raymond Joseph - 198
Meyer, Gail - 241
Meyer, Jim - 278
Miaskowski, R. - 260
Miazgowicz, Edward - 209
Micklus, Francis L. - 198
Middleton, Robert Coats - 198
Mikula, Edward Richard - 216
Milazzo, Don - 147
Miles, Marilyn - 273
Milkovich, Mimi - 270, 273
Millenbach, Stephanie - 242
Miller, Anne-117, 140, 247, 275,
Miller, Betty - 241, 274
Miller, Bob - 237
Miller, Charles - 224
Miller, Jim - 235, 274, 278
Miller, Joan - 242, 274
Miller, John - 274
Miller, Katherine Carol - 90, 198,
Milozzo, Don - 245
Milton, Arthur - 263
Miniatal, Joseph - 264
Miriani, Louis C. - 167
Missel, Jerry - 245
Mitchell, Dan - 266
Mitchell, Gerald - 272
Mitchell, Guinevere Margaret - 198
Mitchell, VV. Ledyard - 13
Mitkus, Dan - 247
Mittlestaedt, T. - 260
Mobley, Mary Jane - 242
Mock, John R. - 256, 262
Moffett, Dennis - 268
Mohan, Terry - 245
Monroe, Vaughn - 29
Montagne, Pete - 245
Montagne, Robert Raymond - 209
Montgomery, Robert - 238
Montgomery, William - 272
Montone, Dennis - 272
Mentpetit, Jeannine Claire - 218
Mooney, Edward Cardinal - 85
Mooney, Peter Xavier - 225, 258,
259, 262, 271
Moore, David James-198, 236, 271
Moore, Lois Margaret - 198
Moore, Pete - 251, 254, 256,
Moore, Richard Thomas - 198
Morad, Nora Ann - 218
Morgan, John - 265
Morgan, William H. - 198, 259
Morker, Carol - 261
Morketter, Ronald - 236
Morrisey, Sharon - 246
Morrison, Joe - 69
Morrissey, Paul - 272
Mosier, Charles Bernard - 229
Mourad, Roger Philip - 229
Mozola, Thomas - 265
Mrozinski, Ron Richard - 198
Mudgett, John Butler - 198
Mueller, Robert - 236, 250
Mulawka, Ed -- 148
Mullen, James - 247
Mullins, Maureen - 268
Mulroy, John R. - 9
Muholland, Ross - 115
Munoz, Emanuel - 278
Murawski, Kenneth Joseph - 209
Murdock, Beverley Helen - 198
Murphy, Barrie - 237
Murphy, Frank - 258, 262, 275
Murphy, Gre 245
Murphy, James - 277
Murphy, Randal- 247, 259
Murray, Owen Joseph - 225, 258,
Murphy, Pat - 246
Murphy, William A. - 190
Murray, John Lawrence - 198
Musinski, Lawrence - 256
Musmansky, Chris - 181
Nachazel, Tom - 263, 275
Nagel, John Mason - 209
Nahrgang, Larry - 243
Najor, George - 234, 147
Nasser, Andrew - 256, 147
Nasser, George - 251
Natsis, John George - 216
Neault, John - 265, 272
Nehra, Samuel Anthony - 216
Neibauer, Mike -- 243
Nelson, Donald Joseph - 209
Neme, Joe -4 261
Nemzek, Dr. Claude L. - 190
Nestico, Frank - 198
Nestor. James - 304
Neuenfeldt, Richard - 262
Nevder, Richard - 238
Newcastle, Helen - 240
Nicholls, John Jr. - 240
Nicholson, Valee - 253
Niemtschik, Rafael Eduardo - 225
Nies, Charles - 238
Nies, George - 271
Nigro, Daniel -4 264
Niva, Verner R. - 209, 250
Nixon, Hal - 243
Nixon, Tom - 243
Noel, Charles 4- 90, 268
Nolan, John - 246
Nopper, Don - 237, 276
Norton, Henry - 245
Nortz, Gary - 275
Novickie, John G. -- 225
Nowak, Robert Theodore - 198
Nugent, Jim - 278
Oberle, Richard Louis - 198, 265
Obermeyer, Ernest J. - 234
O'Brien, George - 245
O'Brien, William J. - 240
Ochs, Arnold J. - 198
O'Connell, Leo - 72-73, 250
0'Connell, Jolm R. - 247, 260
O'Connor, D. - 260
0'Connor, Edward J., S.J. - 11,
O'Connor, Frank B. - 209, 267
O'Connor, Virgil Lawrence - 209
0'Dea, Thomas Michael - 198
O'Donnell, Gloria -- 242
0'Donnell, John - 258, 259
0'Dowd, Patrick - 265
O'Flaherty, Kathleen Carole - 198
O'Grady, James Robert - 209
O'Halloran, Kathleen Joan - 198.
O'Keefe, John - 275
O'Keefe, Robert - 265 ,
Okon, Margie - 246, 272, 274
Okonowski, Gerald E. - 216, 238
Okylski, Diane - 272
Olbrys, Leo - 264, 269, 271, 304
0'Lea1'y, Tom - 278
Olbrys, Leo - 304
Oles, John - 238
Olevnik, Bolace Joseph - 225,
Oliver, Carol - 242, 304
Oliver, Richard Joseph - 198, 243
Olszewski, Edward - 114, 274
Olszkwski, Ronald - 209
O'Malley, Patrick - 237
0'Neil, R. - 260
O'Neill, Burke, S.J. - 190
O'Neill, Hugh P., S.J. - 191
Oprzandek, Dorothy - 269, 304
Ordowski, James Edward - 229,
O'Reilly, Bill - 272
Orgren, Carl - 265
O'Riordan, Mike - 265
O'Rourke, Tim - 237
Ortisi, Frank Robert - 51, 229,
240, 250, 266
Ortisi, Joseph P. - 209
Ososkie, Thomas J. - 225
Oster, Craigen Joseph - 229
Osterman, Gerard - 277
O'Toole, Dennis - 275
Owen, Bob - 246
Owens, Clifl' - 34
Owocki, Dennis - 148
Pacholec, Joseph - 259, 271
Padelt, Gabriella - 198, 247
Pahl, Kurt - 260, 264, 271
Pallos, Tom - 256
Palmer, Angelyn - 247, 274
Palmer, Randy - 156, 236, 262, 264
Palmer, Richard - 236
Palmer, Thomas Gregory - 210
Panick, Robert - 257
Paplas, Miss - 102
Parker, Bob - 248
Parks, Joanne - 247, 274 ,
Parnis, William Raymond - 229
Parvelski, Ralph William - 198
Pascoe, Norm-a Antoinette-198, 240
Passalacqua, .Benedict Joseph - 199
Paul, Jerry - 236, 260
Paulus, Jack - 248, 260
Pawlak, Edward - 237
Pawlock, Georgiann - 273
Paysz, Dr. Tibor - 191
Pazuk, Dennis - 271
Pearson, Barbara - 75
Pearson, Richard A. -- 225
Peck, Jim - 274
Peck, John - 265
Pelletier, Ernest - 248, 260, 261
Pelzer, Charles Francis - 199
Pelzer, Dan - 274
Pensler, Alvin - 235
Peoples, John - 264, 271
Pepp, Ronald Stuart - 210
Peppey, Robert Henry - 210
Perejda, Andrew Joseph - 225, 271
Perito, Tom - 236, 275
Perry, Jack - 240
Persico, Rudolph John - 225, 259
Peters, Bob - 156
Peters, Harvey Raymond - 119, 245
Peters, Rene - 258
Peters, Robert Yaeger - 225, 252,
Petz, Jerome A., S.J. -- 267
Pflieger, David, Treas. - 275
Phelan, William A. - 199
Phelan, William J. - 225
Phillips, Nelson Edward - 56, 90,
180, 199, 250
Piaskowski, Ron - 235
Picard. Bob - 278
Picard, Sue - 247. 268
Pierog, Gerry - 241
Piesik. Edward - 254
Pikula, George - 238
Pilon, Al, Jr. - 265
Pilon, Al, Sr. - 265
Pinkelman, Franklin C. - 210, 275
Piskash, Steve - 64
Pkosser, Earl Thomas - 229
Plant. Larry - 248, 272
Platten, Mary - 242
Pliscas, Donald Gerald - 210
Plizga, Edward - 237
Podorsek, Joe - 278
Pollak, Edward R. - 235
Pollard, Don - 245
Ponczak, Brian - 245
Pony Tails - 115
Popowski. Helen - 269
Porter, John A. - 210, 237, 251,
259, 260. 267
Porter, XVilliam - 259, 271
Potchynok, Robert - 265
Potts, Mary Lou - 274
Power, John A. - 210
Prall, Jim - 278
Preston, Thomas - 265, 268
Prevost, Robert Lynn - 157, 225,
253, 262, 264
Price, Robert - 250
Priebe, John R. - 199
Probst, Donald Jalmes - 210, 261
Prokop, Frank -L 144
Provan, VVilliam - 245
Provencher, Fred -- 56-57
Prusy, Annette - 242
Prybvs, Cynthia - 274
Puhek, Sharon - 274
Pujdowski, Edmund Joseph, Jr. -
Pulte, Maureen - 51, 266 7
Pung, Mary Lou - 269
Purcell, B. - 260
Pushparaj, Augustine - 225
Quadri, Richard Joseph - 199
Quigley, Margaret - 268
Quinn, Janos Joseph - 210
Quinn, Jim - 278
Racine, James Thomas - 225, 257
Raczkowski, Barbara-39, 72-73, 274
Rademacher, Frank J. - 234
Radzio, 'Natalie C. - 210
Rafaill, Thomas Dennis - 199, 234
Rahaim, Nancy -- 273
Rainko, Stanley Edward - 229, 239
Ramirez, Ruben - 88, 236, 251, 256,
Ranucci, Sharon - 268
Rath, Maureen - 273, 274
Rattenburg, J. - 260
Raupp, Frederick Allen - 225, 253
Rawley, Ann - 142, 304
Rawlings, Robert VVillia1'n-210 266
Ray, D. - 260
Ray, John - 62, 63
Raymond, Mike - 272
Reagan, Frank - 245
Beamer, Sue f 261, 274
Reardon, Ellen Anne - 199, 246
Rearick, William Joseph - 210
Reder, Gerald - 278
Reed, Daniel J. - 11
Reese, William Thomas - 210
Reetz, F. - 260, 261
Reid, Roy William, Jr. - 210
Reid, Tom - 274
Reilly, James - 51, 266
Reilly, Jerry - 245
Reilly, Patricia C. - 199
Reilly, Vincent - 77
Renuart, Lucien - 264
Reome, Jim - 243
Reuscher, Edward - 235, 260
Rhode, Jerry - 264
Rice, James Ivan -199
Richard, Kathy - 247, 304
Richards, Bob - 278
Richardson, Roosevelt - 144
Richart, George William - 216, 238
Richter, Clement J. - 225, 258, 259
Riley, Paul - 243
Riley, Vince M 236, 275
Riordan, Richard-Joseph - 199
Rivers, Kathleen - 268
Robbins, Robert M. - 210
Roche, John M. - 230
Rocheleau, Harold Thomas - 225
Rochon, Gerard O. - 199
Rochon, Dr. Rene - 213
Roddy, Dick - 278
Rodziewicz, Leona - 98, 241
Roethel, Bill- 237
Roethel, Harold - 264
Roether, William - 275
Rogers,'Lawrence P. - 234, 267
Rogers, Mary E. - 199
Roll, John - 254, 260, 275
Roll, Robert - 275
Rollinger, Charles N. + 156, 225,
253, 254, 258, 259, 271
Romanik, John Henry - 199
Roney, Mary - 274, 276, 277
Rooke, Norbert J. - 225, 256
Roosen. John J. -- 248
Rosa, Kathleen Jeane-210, 261, 267
Rosenberry, Fred - 234
Rosenthal, Felicia Davis - 218
Rosenthal, .lulian Sanford-216, 235
Rosser, Gary Philip - 54, 199
Rosselti, Gino N- 256
Rossmann, Bill - 237
Roth, Helmut - 225
Roth, Herbert .Iohn - 199, 147
Rotman, Kenneth M. - 235
Roumell. George, Jr. - 267
Roussey. Louis Edward F- 210
Rowles, VVilliam - 278
Roy, Earl Francis - 225, 251
Rozman, Lawrence Joseph - 210
Rozman, R. - 260
Ruane, Maureen - 274
Rubin, A. - 260
Rucklinck, Joe - 111
Rudick, Lawrence W. - 274
Ruhlin, Chuck - 236
Russell, Joseph Ronald - 225, 253,
Russo, Frank - 261
Rusylo, Joanne - 199
Rutherford, Charles Robert - 230,
Rutsey, Gene - 237
Ruwart, David Peter - 230
Ryan, James - 164
Rymiszewski, Anthony - 259, 271
Rzeczkowski, Dick - 234
Samm, Joseph Raphael - 210
Sabo, Carol Anne - 39, 210, 252,
268, 274, 276, 277
Sadowski, Bob - 235, 260
Sadowski, Thomas - 238, 265
Sage, Jerome - 235
Sahs, Marianne Virginia - 199,
Saidt, Richard J. - 271
St. Germain, Gerald William - 225
Sak, Norbert F. -A225
Salada, John - 254
Sanders, Mr. Charles L.-31, 99, 191
Sanders, Marilyn Christine - 1929,
Santimore, Roberta - 240, 261
Sassalos, Frank - 236
Sauger, Patricia Ann - 199, 261
Sayers, Robert - 34, 248, 261
Scapini, Alex - 226, 257
Schall, Tom - 265
Schaeler, Fritz Dieter - 210, 237
Schafer, Bill - 261
Schaller, Albert - 264
Schang, Lenore - 241, 261
Schaub, Vicki - 87
Schauwecker, William - 210
Scheer, ,Howard Anthony -- 216
Scheflieck, Charles - 274
Scheil, Thomas B. - 210, 250, 260
Schembri, James - 259, 271
Schenk, Joe - 247
Schenibri, James Francis - 226
Schives, Sharon - 245
Schitfert, Gerald Joseph - 199
Schloff, Kay - 263, 274
Schmidley, Susan Mary - 199, 274
Schmidt, Edward Paul - 210
Schmidt, NV. Peter - 149
Schmitt, Carolyn Marie - 218
Schmitt, Conrad - 236, 264
Schmitt, George - 278
Schmitt, Leonard - 257
Schmitz, John - 246
Schneiders, Carol - 254
Schneiders, Cathy - 254
Schneidewind, Mr. Henry C. - 191
Schnicker, Dr. Oscar - 203
Schnitzer, Michael - 248, 260
Schnitzer, Nick - 248
Schoek, Joe - 236
Schoenherr, Roger - 261
Schonhoff, Pat -- 274
Schostek, Dave - 275
Schrader, Fr. Charles, S.J. - 191
Schuett, Robert E. - 239
Schutt, John - 272, 277
Schulte, Carl - 236
Schulte, George Anthony - 226, 257
0Cl1llltC, Kathleen Jo - 242
Schulte, Marilyn - 273
Schultz, Fred - 272
Schultz, Gordon - 277
Schultz, Marilyn - 274
Schultz, William - 237
Schutzwohl, Victor K. - 275
Schwartz, Bill - 274
Schwikert, Dick - 234
Scofield, James Davis - 199
Scullen, Hugh - 148, 268, 274
Seba, Joseph K 236
Sebastian, Ronald C. - 211
Seldon, Felix Lester - 200
Sequin, Richard Leo - 226
Sergeant, Earl - 156, 247, 252, 254
Serocki, Pat - 245
Sewell, Roger - 245
Seymour, Robin - 115
Shaden, Dick - 272
Shadrick, Frederich NVilfrid - 35,
200, 243, 265, 146
Shaefer, Jack - 238
Shaheen, Albert - 147
Shalhoub, Anthony - 278
Shannon, Betty - 274
Shapero, Nate S. - 13
Share, B. - 260
Sharkey, Bebe - 254
Sharkey, Bill - 254
Sharkey, James - 240, 266
Sharkey, Robert W. - 234
Shaw, Alfred Leonard - 216, 235
Shea, Mary A. - 200, 261, 268
Shea, Nancy Elizabeth - 200, 247
Sheahan, Danny - 77, 117
Sheehy, Mike -- 237
Sheilieck, Charles - 88
Sheikh, Nadhim - 271
Shereda, L. - 260, 304
Sheridan, John B. - 59, 179, 234
Sherwood, Raymond-253, 258, 25
Shesterkin, VVilliam Lee - 226, 25
Shields, Frank - 257
Shine, James - 238
Shiple, Fr. George J., S.J. - 156, 19
Shipley. John F. - 211
Shipp, John - 234
Shirk, Coletta Marie - 211, 246
Shmarak, Kenneth L. -- 235
Shoemaker, Herman - 263
Shore, Mickey - 115
Shore, Richard - 278
Short, Dick - 278
Shoup, Paul - 149, 272
Shubnell, Paul - 250
Shulman, Larry - 235
Shulman, Lionel S. - 216
Shulnacher, Carl - 176
Siarczynski, Marion - 216, 238
Siegfried - 189
Sienkiewicz, Henry Stanley - 20
Simerka, Dorothy - 39, 116
Simmons, Bob - 235
Simoneau, Bob - 256, 277
Simonin, Martha - 241
Simpson, Ronald Kincaid - 226
Singelyn, Dan - 248
Singelyn, Robert - 238
Singelyn, Thomas - 216, 238
Sipple, Gari - 268
Sipsock, J. - 75
Siwik, Chris - 246
Siwik, Ed - 246, 265, 276
Skalski, Edward Joseph - 216
Skoczen, Edward F. - 226
Skover, Tom - 146
Skowronski, Jerry - 246
Skrueh, Norman J. - 226, 256
Skuba, Magduline -- 88
Skutar, Michael - 265
Slagis, Edward Charles - 226, 258
259, 262, 2
Slimko, Jack -A '248, 261
Sloan, Pete - 237
Slober, Ronald - 264
Slobin. Sheldon - 264
Slubowski, Connie - 88
Slepski, Ray - 265
Slubowski, Frank - 277
Eleanore - 218
Smith, Barbara - 240
Smith, Charles - 268
Smith, Donna Jean - 39, 200
Smith, Elmer J. - 85
Smith, Hugh F., S.J. - 9
Smith, James P. - 261
Smith. James Robert - 211, 236,
Smith, Joe - 259
Smith, Lawrence Henry - 226, 252,
Smith, Lillian - 261
Smith, Marilyn - 274
Smith, Martin James - 230 '
Smith, Patrick - 238, 245, 260
Smith, Sharon - 56-57, 75
Smith, NVilliam - 237
Sneider, Tom - 265
Snitgen, Fr. Osmond C., S.J. - 11
Sn ders l.-imbert 180
y r C W'
Soanisse, Norb - 237
Sobovicki, Stan - 144
Sobieski, Bob - 234
Sobieski, Joseph H. - 211, 250,
Sobczynski, Cal - 235
Sommers, Bob - 247, 260
Sommerville, Ian M. - 226
Sondericker, Herbert C. - 200
Sonefield, Otto - 278
Sophiea, Don - 246
Sophiea, Ronald - 234
Sordyl, Eugene Ernest - 230
Otto R. - 211
Sosnowski, Jerry - 245
Souhan, Mary - 246, 268
Sowul, Jerome - 261
Spain, Ronald S. - 226
Spatafora, Sam J. - 200
Spehn, Bill - 278
Sphire, Gloria Ann - 39, 200, 246
Sphire, Shirley Ann - 200, 246
Spisz, Richard Michael - 211
Splear, Jim - 275
Spring, Jim - 269
Stackpolle, John - 237
Stanczyk, Bill - 267
Stanford, Herb - 274
Stapel, Bernardus - 253, 259, 264
Starret, Fred - 278
Stasser, Dick - 248
Stefanec, Carol - 99
Stefani, Betty - 39, 247
Stefani, Greg - 274
Elaine - 218
Steinbach, Mr. E. M. - 231
Steiner, Fr. Celestin J., S.J. - 8,
26, 84, 117
Stevens, Gerald M, - 230, 240
Stewart, Robert - 271
Stilley, Kenneth - 62, 63
Stimac, James John - 200
Stinson, Ronald Roger - 200
Stocker, Daniel - 236
Stoner, Ralph Franklin, ll - 211,
Stoner, Sue - 240
Storace, John A. - 259
Stout, Frank William - 216
Strasko, Connie - 273, 274
Stuart, Bernard - 240, 266
Stuart, Thomas .loseph - 211
Stuecken, Walter Charles - 200
Sturr, Tom - 256
Styles, William - 176
Sugrue, Betty - 34
Sugrue, Ralph, Jr. - 251, 260, 265
Sule, Norman J. - 234
Sullivan, Carol - 247
Sullivan, Henry - 68
Sullivan, James - 265
Sullivan. John - 250
Sullivan, Joseph Brian - 230
Sullivan, Michael Richard - 200
Sullivan Tim - 243 264
Sumella: Gloria - 39
Swain, Jim - 236
Swain, Nancy - 75
Swain, Pegi - 261
Swartz, Henry E. - 230
Swason, Daniel Charles - 211
Sweeney, Barbara - 242
Sweeney, Jane - 247, 268
Sweeney, Joan - 273
Sweeney, Virginia - 39, 247, 274
Swift, Jim - 236, 260
Szambelan, Donald - 265
Szczepaniak, E. A. - 264
Szczotka, Chet - 274
Szewezyk, Joseph R. - 211
Szpyrka, Edward Leon - 200, 234
Szymanski, Joe - 148
Tackaberry, Raymond - 256
Talerico, Louis - 274
Tallieu, Marge - 274
Tankard, Ronald Miles - 200
Taptich, Robert J. - 74
Tardif, Joseph Roger - 211, 235,
Targanski, Judge - 100
Taurence. Robert - 277
Taylor, Thomas - 88, 271
Taylor, VVarren - 278
Teifke, Bill - 146
Terakowski, Eugene Albert - 222657
Tercheck, Joan - 241, 262
Tercheck, Joyce - 241, 262
Teston, Sue - 240, 276, 277
Theile, Jolm Joseph - 211, 250, 260
Theisen, Fred - 278
Thomas, Donald J. - 234 '
Thomas, George David - 216, 238
Thomas, Nicholas Patrick - 200
Thomas, Ralph, Jr. - 211
Thomas, Ron - 278
Thompson, Ted - 274
Thrasher, William James - 226
Timko, Tom - 272
Timler, Lawrence - 278
Timmis, Cecile Agnes - 200, 247
Tippner, Jim - 256
Tironi, Joseph P. - 216
Titus, Arthur James, Jr. - 226
Tkaczyk, Christine - 72-73, 273
Toal, Richard J. - 226
Tokar, Larry - 278
Tomassini, Jean - 276, 277
Tomaszewski, Lucille Susan - 218
Tomczyk, Patricia Anne - 200, 245
Toner, Fr. Jules J., S.J. - 191
Tonin, Joan - 242, 304
Topolewski, Ronald - 264
Townley, Arthur James - 216
Towns, China - 211
Trabold, William - 257
Tracy, Cynthia - 272
Tramski, Thomas Robert - 200
Tremblay, Raymond Louis - 22015
Trigger, Maryann Eva - 201
Tringali, Eleanor - 242
Tripp, Robert Charles - 211
Trudell, Mary - 241, 261
Trupiano, Stephen A. - 11
Tschirhart, Pat - 265
Tulak, Stanley Thaddeus - 216, 238
Turco, Pete - 268
Turzak, Oliver - 272
Tyburski, Irene - 240
Tykocki, Dick - 237
Uchison, Ralph - 106, 109, 111, 265
Uicker, George B. - 253
Ulicny, Andy - 271
Ulinski, Mary Ann - 261
Uloth, Ron - 157, 262, 264
Ulrich, D. - 260
Unti, Barbara - 242, 270
Unwin, Don - 278
Urry, Gary William - 216
Valera, Ernest - 277
Vaillancourt, Leon - 156, 247, 260
Vailliencourt, Lewis - 72-73, 278
Vallez, Ramon Pierre - 211, 250
Vallierc, Clarence James - 211
VanBruyssel, Monique - 253, 262
VanBruyssel, Nelly - 262
VanCuren, Pete - 275
VanDam, Jackie - 180, 250
VandenBossche, Harold - 260, 265
VanDePitte, Fred - 262
Vandermeer, Millard M. - 216
VanTiem, Lynn - 39, 16, 49
Varga, J. E. - 256.
Varilone, E. - 260
Vaughan, J. Duff - 248, 276
Vaughn, Richard Adelbert - 201
Vaught, Paul M. - 216
Vecchiarelli, Dominick - 272
Vecchio, Frank B. - 201
Vellecia, Bob - 144
Venet, Anthony - 238
Verhelle, Bob - 272
Vermilion, Salvatore Mark - 216,
Verona, B. - 260
Vismara, John F. - 226, 236, 253,
, 259, 271
Vizina, Chuck - 278
Vogel, Peter Stanley - 226
Voss, Kenneth J. - 201
Vulpetti, Nina - 276
Waak, William N. -- 226
Wade, Mary Ann - 245, 263
Waffen, Thomas - 236, 254, 275
Walberer, Chuck - 275
Walby, Philip Joseph - 211
Waldman, Barbara - 241
Waldo, Francis-72-73, 181, 258, 263
Walke, Gerald Joseph - 147, 226
Walker, Bunny - 59
Walker, Jack - 261
Walker, William - 271
Walker, William James - 227, 259
Wallace, J. Duncan - 248
Wallace, Tom - 238
Walsh, Mary Cay - 181, 241, 274,
Walsh, Mike - 107, 109, 110, 111
Walsh, Nancy - 270
Walsh, Winifred Ann - 201
Walters, Lt. George H. - 271
Wangler, John - 254
Ward, Jeanne Ellen - 201, 246,
Ward, William B. - 267 '
Warren, Stephen Frank - 201, 265
Wasco, Barbara - 246
Washburn, Floyd D. - 211
Wasta, Raymond - 257
Wasung, Rose Marie - 218
Watkins, Thad - 262
Watrdus, Thomas Donald-211, 146
Watson, Charles - 266
Watters, Nancy - 201, 240
Waughn, Joseph - 238, 260
Waurzyniak, Joanna Barbara -
Weaver, Russ - 97, 114
Weber, Candy - 130, 241, 268, 304
Weber, John - 158
Weber, Roman A. - 211
Webster, James Joseph - 227, 252,
Webster. Shirley - 273
Weeby, Edward H. - 239
Weed, Herbert - 257
Weimer, Dr. Aloysius G. - 191
VVeiner, Samuel - 235
Weipert, Regina M. - 211
Weisenburger, Tom - 237, 260, 276
Weisgerber, Fr. Charles A., S.J.-191
Welling, Sue Marie - 201, 246
Wencley, Stan E. - 211, 235, 267
Wenokur, Lawrence E. - 235
Wenson, John Robert - 212
Wesley, David Joseph - 217
West, Fred - 261
Westerholm, John R. - 88, 256,
Whall, Bob - 245
Wheeler, Cindy - 242. 304
Wheeler, Dennis - 245
Wheeler, George - 149
Wheeler, Miriam Elizabeth - 2012116
White, Damon Lee, Jr. - 201
White, Jim - 258
Wiatrake, Sanford J. - 235
Wiencki, Joseph Anthony-227, 257
Wiencko, Joseph -- 257
Wieschorster, David Joseph - 227
Wilkes, Thomas Richard - 201
Williams, Clyde - 271 v
Williams, Clyde Stoddard-227, 259
Williams, Gov. G. Mennen - 29
Williams, Peter - 256
Williams, Richard David - 217, 235
Willis, Bernard - 261
Wilmoth, Bob - 267
Wilson, Francis A. - 217
Wilson, Tom - 246
Windis, Tony - 111
Winiarski, Ray - 237
NVinnick, Colonel N. - 217
VVinnie, Pat -- 241
VVise, Kay - 39, 242, 262, 274
Wiseman, Richard Scott - 179, 23526
Wiseman, Robert James - 212, 235
Wiser, Plno - 235
Wishman, B. - 260
VVishner, Judy - 273
VVisz, Richard A. - 212
Wobrock, Daniel Frederick - 227
Woditsch,,Gary Arthur - 201
Wolak, Leo Joseph - 212, 266
Wolf, Donald Robert - 227
Wolfe, Mary Jane - 240
Wood, Norman - 253, 254
Wood, Russel Alan - 227, 256
Woods, .Conrad - 236
Wort, D. - 260, 271
Wozniak, Richard John - 212, 260
Wright, Milton E. -,212
Wrinkle, Marion Eugene - 227
Wymer, Tom - 274
Yeager, Jack - 265
Yott, Joseph - 57, 265
Youkstetter, Frederick H. - 227,
252, 254, 257, 262
Zaccour, Juan - 148, 238
Zainea, Joe - 260
Zajkowski, Joseph A. - 269
Zakerski, Ralph H. - 212, 235, 260,
Zaleski, P. - 260
Zamm, Mike - 272
Zammit, Arthur D. - 234
Zammit, Frank - 156, 236
Zanglin, John - 144
Zapinski, Norbert J. - 227
Zarins, Edgar, Jr. - 227
Zaziski, D. - 260
Zeitz, Joann - 241
Zemke, Mike - 237
Zettel, Donald Arthur - 227, 257
Zielinski, Joyce -- 304
Zielinski, Patricia Ann - 212
Zielinski, Reginald J. -- 269
Zielinski, Ron - 278
Ziemba, Gerald Paul - 227, 251,
256, 262, 276
Ziemba, VValter Joseph - 227, 256
Ziemniak, Daniel John - 212, 235
Zimmer, Clarence Frank - 212
Zink, Bob -- 234
Ziwlinski, Joyce - 242, 304
Zurawski, Robert - 236, 260, 261
Zxjkowski, Joseph - 265
ROW 1: Fr. Hinks, Anne Miller, Ralph Baxter, Jim Fitzgerald, Mary McNeil.
ROW 2: Jane Baysinger, Brenda Bader, Candee Weber, Marilyn Mencotti, Cindy Wheeler, Tonia. Gogoleski, Steve Jacobs.
ROW 3: Mike Golden, Lou Shereda, Ray Alder, Kathy Richards, Sue Lawlor, Phyllis McGrath, Frank Aukstakalnis.
ABSENT: Anne Rawley, Barbara Donovan, Jim Henderlong, Carol Oliver, Joyce Zielinski, Irene Cook, Jim Nestor, Dorothy Oprzandek, Leo
The Tower Staff Thanks
Jim Lucier who gave us the Fall and Spring color shots, Ed Nixon
for taking the organization and Winter color pictures 5- Walter How-
ell for soliciting advertisementsg Steve Trupiano for helping us With
our budgetg Mr. Allen of Hudsonls Photography Studio who ar-
ranged and took the senior picturesg Ed Hund for supplying us with
some badly needed photosg Bill Robe for his ideas and cooperationg
the J. J. Clarke Studio for photographing the "Outstanding Stu-
dents"g Joe Hart for his valuable assistance to the layout depart-
mentg William Murphy and Thomas Sutton who allowed us to use
the TV studio while we photographed the faculty, Mrs. Warner
and the bookstore staff for distributing the Towerg the Grossman-
Knowling Company for processing our color negativesg Jackson
Typeselting Company for its accuracy, Al Weatherly' who repre-
sented us so Well with the printer, typesetter, and binderg Masura
Ofset Company for the excellence of printing, and Triangle Book
Binders for bindery craftsmanship.
A small note about our typefaces . . . All Headlines are 36 pt. Made-
moiselle, No. 1605 idents and cutlines are 8 pt. Old Style, Roman
and italicsg body copy is done in 10 pt. Old Style on all except
feature pages, in which case the type used is 12 pt. Old Style, sub-
titles are 24 pt. Old Style Italics. Headline type used in Organiza-
tions Section is Bodoni Bold.
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