University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 326

 

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1958 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1958 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1958 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1958 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1958 volume:

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F 1 - '- fi I . , , , , , F. 5 I O ' 0 I l I ' 0 D Tower Staff Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Business Manager Copy Editor Photo Editor Layout Editor Sports Editor Organizations Editor Seniors Editor Moderator Dave Greenwald James Fitzgerald Richard Kowalczyk Ralph Baxter Kathy Moriarty Elaine Slazinski Bill Armstrong Elaine Gems Bob Graham Jean Marie Elkins Torn Costello Chuck Drouillard Jim Henderlong Jane Baysinger Helen Schlacter Judy Schrader Louis Shereda Robert Bowen Marilyn Mencotti Tonia Gogoleski Lynn Van Tiem Kathleen Schulte Irene Cook Candee Weber Lorraine Human Robert N. Hinks, S.J. Robert Kowalczyk Jerry Mullan Sally Maher Steve Jacobs John Devaney Frank Faner Mike Golden Paul Hemmeter Chuck Anderson Ray Alder Cindy Wheeler Carol Oliver Rose Merlino Judy Joyce utllne of Alms To define and d1V1dC, to clarify ard reveal to retrospect and portray Thls stands as our purpose Our yearbook IS defined as a story of the year 1958 as It was lived by students of the University of Detro1t We d1v1de our book into two major parts the events of the school year 1958 and the people who l1ved that year We clarify by renewlng old thoughts and maklng them once agam clear and v1v1d in your m1nd We reveal many things that we hope are novel to you lnteresting 1n part lnforma tive also We look back on the past year and record with picture and word storles the 1958 year that you had a part in for you are part of the record We attempt last of all to portray that year w1th colors and black and Wh1t6S, Wlth quips and cutlines copy blocks and drawings This is the past from which we quarry the materials that you find ln th1s book Actually it IS a bulldlng wlth the cornerstone engraved Umverszty of Detrozt 1958 But you must page through and tour and see if thls IS bu1ld in 1958 That IS why we present TOWER 1958 W1th these thoughts 1n m1nd follow along and see more of the plan of our work We have told you of the two parts the building and the bu11d ers The events of the past year occupy the first half of the volume R6g1Stf3t1OD, Homecoming Basketball Carnival these are only a few of the many things you will iind 1ncluded here You can reattend the Universlty theater watch the Titans in action rev1s1t lecture halls and dorms and sit once again over coffee 1n the UDIOH Th1S half IS broken into four parts each part with its purposeful color to gu1de you through lt each part a sectlon of a chronology But this IS only half of 1958 The other half IS the people who l1ved thls year at the university There are those from the upper echelon who leave on graduation There are the Greeks the Organization members the Admlnlstratlon They comprise the second half of the book We have sald our part lt remairs for you to look O O 1 7 s . , . . . 7 . u ' 7 , . the building that you think it is, if this is the edifice that you helped to n . 7 Q 7 . . . - ' 7 . . . , , . I , , I 7 . . . , . . . 7 . . . . 7 . ' . . . 7 J . . . i . . . S . .1 Part I---Division A quakmg day amber vltal reachrng gathers deepens draws 1tS essence 1n a coollng hue iirlng warm thxckenlng 1n 1ts plgment Strlklng s1lent 1n 1ts pressmg reach the masslng sw1rl passes deep 1ts mrnute Jet of crlmson flame Yawnlng fragments slower dented supple to 1ts l1qu1d flow A fresh exuberance mllky red spreads 1ts weary, palnful stanza deep dark unblotted Foggy WISPS of fresh vrbrant dew crrcles bu1ld mgs pearly gray, trenched 1n trad1t1ons agmg 1Vy The seasoned ground hes open cold, and gray Autumned cheers frlterrng webs of sunl1ght grasp env1ronments of steel gray days gray Wlth knowledge slowly wrought 1n hourly struggles sharply met Penslve moods chartlng student thoughts st1r academlc velns to channeled paths of guarded truths revealed "7-iii" Streaklng rlbbons velvet yellow smoothened brlght verled, softened hght tone mlnds strengthened, tramed compact A 1n1sty echo Warmlng llght, 6Cl1pSCS darkness, meltlng shad ows nearly d1m Twrllght s pom pom shrmmerlng golden, crystal, sllver, gleams beneath wlnter sun s modulated breath Harvest shades leanlng towards amb1t1on s blade bound out dartlng stra1ns gathered now to ban 1gnorance bare Starhght waters calmly cool, lapplng shores d1s tant vague, Jewel blue dramond hopes of ne r reached goals Heavens dome harbor blue 1n blotted whrte touchmg archways tlmely sought marry dreams captured galned An arduous apex snowfrost blue t1es a steeper climb ensued TWlSt1Hg tra1ls w1nd1ng south meeting cross roads edglng west h1de a future barely seen, dlmly l1t unmapped treasures grasped, attalned p 7. . . 1 2 2 J J 1 , . 2 . . . . . . J 2 ' , - . . . . , . . . ' 2 . . 7 . . . 1 1 . . . . . , . . . . , . . . , . . I . , . . . , , - 7 n 7 . 2 2 - 0 u X . . . I u Introduction 1 Registration Social Feature WTVS-TV Student Government Homecoming Student Trip Retreat Psych Center Introduction 2 Football Cheerleaders Band Social Feature Lo've's Labor's Lost Christmas Feature Publications Friends of the Library Concerts Chorus Introduction 3 Scholastics Moot Court Dental School Basketball The Potting Shed Social Feature Lent-Easter Slide Rule Dinner Liberal Arts Building Dormitories St. Patrick's Day Introduction 4 Minor Sports Henry V Social Feature Carnival ROTC Field Day Graduation Album Section 8 10 18 22 32 36 46 SO 52 54 56 72 74 76 80 84 88 10.0 102 104 106 108 118 120 122 132 136 140 141 144 146 148 150 152 158 162 166 176 180 186 Table of Contents, I ' f'.,J""'H- . , .V Q:-S he, vl 1' m- . , 'I . 4' nv: R44 4 H! J v'!1'L 'N iii? If .1 HFU'i me 'SL' vs SH aw, fi: -sb " , 'L , 3 '24 " 1- ' -gn -. 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V A 1-fl.: ini 5 , f Q KKL' 'fiffffu , ' - -1,.-nq...v,- -. ,, 'l.,jL'n- ., jwggf' 4' L 'yy 0 ,ri-s ., iff P ,Aw +V, 4' . 11-1 N .11 'Pint' . x A Ja ,,. T H: V" Mews- ig er? 4 V711 P- r Each semester all students entering must register. WTVS-TV presents a great variety of cultural and educational programs. Introduction 1 This is Introduction 1, the iirst of four previews on what is to follow. Registration and WTVS-TV with its student activity is presented here. Fall is a Warm season with Homecoming as its chief high- light of activity. There are features on Student Government, the Student Trip to Cincinnati, and so on. Most important, there is the pulse of life that walks in the school year and sets all the wheels of social, academic and athletic life turning. You remember these things but we will help make that image more vivid in your mind. 1 1 L :L 1 . Q FV. I A..eQ'l41fL. ,,j H . 1.4-1. WE. 1. E. V, wt.. 111115 '!11.. 'X' if ,.j,.W . ., :1 vrx. ' - , 111111-' i1."' 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'I 1 . .i1..A,g31:1g .....-. .'.v -1.z' - fi.. 1:11.--.Q ""lf11A'.f1,j 1, ..' 1. 1 1:11111f11'r1'1-1'1"fl1!511Fffj'.41:1i.l1.fz11.'1.'1ff:f-33.11, jfs! X . . , . I 1 , 11.1. 1I1,111 1 f 7 1 ,,, ' 1 . 1 V Q V X 1.1111 .1 J Registration Is an Engrossing Task A NEW SEMESTER-THE MEMORIAL BUILDING ARENA IS FILLED WITH WAITING LINES AND CRAMPED WRITING HAN Registration You come in the fall to register and enroll. You pick a semester of courses from your red and white catalog. You sign your name a great many times, the .bursar assesses your fees, you pay your tuition per credit hour, and you are, registered. But this is: all a very complex task. It involves 'long lines, countless questions, decisions, information, checking, stamping, and waiting. This year fortunately the waiting was cut to a minimum. Thanks to a new program for registration many more facilities were located in the arena than in previous years so that almost any problem could be solved without ever leaving the building: advisors, bursar, dean of men, all were right on the spot to do their respective work. And so, for most people the burden was greatly lightened. But, letls see just what did happen to many students at registration. Professors in the main arenaregister several students for their respective courses. A view of lines forming in front of the registering tables each day of registration. ,fi skull 5-!""'ffs A of This Is . ,rg swf , , 4 fm-is . vi ,. H W. wa. H - -' iQS2ig,:2q:siA i, Q 1 5751, This is the pick-up point for those class admittance cards that you must have stamped by the bursar. This course in'psychology is offered at four different hours, three times a week, so you have a. choice Where Conflicts Arise and Are Solved The first major step after entering the arena for registration is an attempt to sign up for your pre- scribed courses with the best possible hours in the shortest time possible. But conilicts arise: you need two courses and they are both offered at the same tlme a confllct However, you can even solve prob lerns like this with the ald of the newly placed ad visors posted about the arena And the trouble over the eight 0 clock classes IS shrugged off with a light laugh on your part But all thls takes tlme and soon you iind an hour passed, and you are only sitting down to fill out your pile of cards In the meantlme another cycle or two of students has moved 1nto the arena to begm registering and you hasten to complete your cards and move on to the checkmg table THE DEAN OF MEN IOM EMMET AND SECRETARY CHECK SOME APPLICATION BLANKS SUBMITTED .fl i""--.. 'SS--a....- mir T' Q, Vx., X J 1 f - uf.- Egg-. ??.i1'ii .ujfn '-rv ffE" "W , -' Z . 'I-. - 5.1 1,35 . Q Ilgife' L Students enter the arena only after proper idcntilication and checking are complete. The series of cards entails a great number of signatures, dates, and addresses. f -11 .f Everyone 1 I. Filling out the list of information required for registration becomes more tedious each year in college. However it is never more confusing than in the freshman year. Ranging all the Way from telephone numbers of high schools you last at- tended to your choice of musical instruments, this wad of material can be considered as rather impressive. But you have an inkling that the cards are torn apart and distributed to separate sets of files all over campus where they become insignificant pieces of large series. All of this taxes your patience and eyes and your pen's ink supply. Name spaces are too shortg you forget your phone number: your catalog disappears. But you write on and fill in, vainly hoping that next year the system will be greatly altered. Le 'ESQ' L 9 55641 aw? .st Faces Some Problem EVEN THE REGISTRARS FIND THE GOING ROUGH LATE IN THE AFTERNOON AND SEEK A BIT OF QUIET AND RELAXATION ..,, Z Z A 5? .1. Z'.' A photograph is necessary to complete the student's identiiication card There is some degree of variety on the program of registration. Some lines have interesting endinfs. Your identification card requires a picture of you on it. The bursar in the basement office needs some money from you before he can put his stamp of ap- proval on your tuition card and your class cards. Freshmen when first entering U. of D. have to pass a physical examination. ROTC candidates pass an elab- orate check While others merely till out several brief questionnaires. And then there is the familiar frosh insignia, the beanie. A diligent group at the exit door help the green-looking fellows and coeds remember their duties to the upper classes and pass out the beanies which are to be worn until Freshman Lib- eration Day. But although your route through reg- istration is somewhat varied the most dominant impression that you have is doubtlessly one of relief when it is completed. The last phase is hardest-signing checks or handing over money. A stamp on a card and you are paid in full. Y: v-.-1' lwaf' A ,V The first group of freshmen move through the physical exam line where a. blood sample is taken. How about you Freshman? Do you have your beanie nnrl tickets to the F1-ushmnn Welcome Dance? ll's thc wny to start your social life here ""w.x 4 L ' ' ,gee ,X- N O N Fall Was a Tlme of Seasonal 4 I .X-V, K, Delta Pi Kappa selected their Belle at the Botsford Inn during the Scribes Ball. oclal Actlvlt Begrnnlng the U of D SOC18l season wlth a Speclal v1ew to tne freshmen, the serles of talent shows, movle, and outmv was culmmated wlth the get ac qualnted Freshmen XX elcome Dance The stag affarr was planned to 1n1t1ate new fI'1Cl'1dQh113S among fresh men and was arranged ID an mformal cabaret style The Football Frohc sponsored by Delta Slgma P1 and Chl Omxcron served as a refresher between freshmen events and centered around the formal presentatlon of the football team In an attempt to hold low cost soclal functions a h1 h quahty orchestra, low tlcket prlce, and convenlence of locatlon were planned as appeallng lnducements to attendants An addltlonal freshmen affa1r was the Freshmen Welcome Tea held by the Women Students? League In order to make the new students feel more at home, Bla, Slsters Were assrgned to each new grrl and offered trps on soc1al and academlc questlons In addltlon, a fashlon show was planned' both as entertainment for the group and clarxflcatlon concernlng proper dress apparel for the freshmen coeds Delta P1 Kappa held thelr annual Scrlbes Ball at Botsford Inn and hxghllghted the charmlng evenmg wlth the I'JI'CSCHt3t10ll of the1r elected queen The Tltan football was presented at this years Football Frohc The Fall Frolrc offered decoratwe autumn settxngs Wlth candlehghted tables as Marge Johnson and Chuck Dromllard readlly dxscovered 0 0 0 ,. If .. Ji .J 'l i Q ' 2 - gr, t ze S 5 fr 11 - u 4 - . 1 ' I u 1 4 ' . D .h 'R' 1 Y , l ' .. - e ' - . ,N , X. , xen- U ' I a n G - 4' fy . 4 V I n 1 l U V U I ' . . l . , . Large or mall, Dances Presented by Phi Sigma Kappa, the 27th annual Fall Frolic was the scene of the presentation of the Home- coming Queen candidates. The informal dance empha- sized a "dance for dancing's sake" theme with help from the soft lights and musical atmosphere pro- vided. The Bonhre Bounce added further spirit to the Homecoming game festivities. The informality of sock dancing increased the spontaneous enthusiasm of the occasion and colorful balloons and streamers set the carefree mood. From the opening strains of the first half-time number to the fading ones of "Goodnight Sweetheart" the spirit was gay and the determination to win the all-important game strong. One of the high points of the year occurred with the Homecoming Dance where music was provided by the Collegians and the B-Jays. Shakespearean decoration served as a background as the dancers circled a floorpiece de- picting the three witches of Macbeth. ROBERT TAPTICH CONDUCTED THE COLLEGIANS FOR THE LARGE CROWD ATTENDING THE FRESHMAN WELCOME DANCE hh!-F Q as-AX Served as the Fall Social Feature Swaying on the make-believe sawdust Hoor in a concrete circus tent - thanks to Al Capp and Ringling North. Swing awayg never mind that tie. A mock chase and flight to the X accelerated rhythmic beat of the combo, exhilirates this dance. ' if '-,.,.. Freshman Liberal Arts WTVS-TV, Channel 56, represents the University's membership in the Detroit Educational Television Foundation. Working along with eighteen other civic, cultural and educational member groups in the metropolitan area, U. of D. has made great steps in the past year to put the electronic medium to the use it can till in a modern- day community. The transmitter for the television station is located at WDTR, the Detroit Public Schools' radio station. The Univer- sity's broadcasting studios are in the Elmer I. and Annie U. Smith Radio-TV Center on Puritan Avenue only a short block from cam- pus. Studio equipment includes two complete studios with control rooms, a master control room, several cameras, motion picture and slide facilities, a construction shop, photographic dark room and studio and a large music library. Mr. William I. Murphy is chair- man of the Radio-TV area of the Communication Arts department. Program Offered by WTVS Perhaps the major development that took place at the WTVS-TV Center this year was the introduction in September of a complete academic schedule via TV. This is an outstanding milestone in television for it is the very first complete freshman liberal arts course offered via TV. WTVS is an UHF station and freshmen were given reduction rates in tuition so as to be able to purchase a special set with an adapter so that they could receive the academic telecasts in their own homes. This not only helped ease the crowded classroom conditions on campus but it also saved students the troublesome daily transit problem. At least one weekly, on-campus attendance was required of the studentsg they were furnished social and co-curricular information via a short news broadcast from the station. The program was also extended throughout the second semester this year because of its success. el 56--WTVS-TV --.e. L'..,,,,-o'- -,,.,.--L Mr. W. I. Murphy, chairman of the Radio-TV area of Communications Arts. Ron Renaud. chief engineer, Thanks to the remarkable Work done by Mr. Mur- phy, chairman, and his capable staff, the television studios have presented to viewers a valuable type of televiewing. With the emphasis on cultural and educational programs the work has provided a perfect training spot for U. of D.'s communication arts program students. television studio. Helen M. Flanagan is the studio's receptionist. v Elaborate Preparation Precedes Every Program of Teleeasting A 'Meri Patching and cleaning occupy time for two members of the staff. 24 'Q Overhead spots need focusing and readjustrnent before programs In the television studio there is a construction shop that can usually be found occupied by a group of people working on one of the many phases of television preparation. Because of the continuous nature of the medium once a telecast has begun, everything must be immediately at hand before time. Props, lights, scripts, cameras, personnel: a broad category of necessities. This training in the always important phase of pre-telecast prepara- tion is one thing that for sure is not missed by the staff of WTVS, for each small endeavor aimed towards a perfect telecast is important, from director to lens cleaner. A prop crew Works to prepare a background setting. tronic The staff includes men trained in elec- repair, maintenance and overhaul. ru aa! - Li I- ,fgrep -- lf -'SL i X Q Every component of modern equipment is a maze of Wires, solderings and small condensors. 'S The control room director relays the best image to the transmitter. Telecast Now on the Air An announcer tells his audience about between-program shots. s ? EF W, W W WW M WW H W pa Ll, , F249 ' A W W 3 X W 'f 5- 4 VFTQ. i Wy, ,Wfgofw W Qin?-' 4' NHS - v . -es., me WWW T2 WWW W We WWW Fav-, f W , , vs.. 1 WWW 1 .-E Q WWW, Tuhng Lv? V VNV. -. g, W , . WW 72. , ,-.if W WWW - E bu W gm, mg" nf Wg ly , , X . in gy . ,1 ,ja W TT, WW WW El- W -' . ,' r: , , W, W W :A N . . ' M . - V WWWMW, frm - - A I Q.. 4. W W W Q N 4 1' n MWA' 1 134' WWW W in WW W ' xr -g, , Ea' -M . jr WW V ' 5.2. 0 ,I ,, gpg, W Q, , WW W W5 WW f+gW5.L,, ,Q W., V, V aa. f"1b'HGs.:gg I I Dr. John Dempsey of the political science department awaits his cue. Education Has Modernized Set Included in the station's telecasting schedule is the comprehensive freshman liberal arts program being offered for the first time this year over WTVS. The program comprises 15 hours of classes in Spanish, Theology, English, Psychology and History. The courses are offered in their entirety in the afternoon for day students and some of them in the evening for night-school followers. They are all full-credit college courses and supply the student with a complement of education such as he would receive in the standard classroom period. Because of the lack of on the spot ques- tions, students, who are spared as long a class period over TV as on-campus attenders, are en- couraged to write down queries which are then answered by professors during their on-campus weekly attendances. And in spite of rumors to the contrary-there is homework. Prof Gordon I Faxrell teaches the Elementary Spamsh course four tlmcs a week on WTVS A course on The Lxfe of Chust IS QIVCD by Fr Eduard I Hodom SI lheolo y pxofessor , xg, HO BRE Prof Eugene G1ewe xnstructs 1n Enghsh Composl tlon and Rhrtonlc both day and Lvcnmj, schools Davin '0""" Naihan fwmas: Nero Salatluc. 'B ZUROBHBEL RESH .Toan Xe C PruncgJ'gI-N-J in ' BV M JESUS Q83 r ' 9 rf fl 1 A Q vgggiffl SS.. G K ..e,,5 fi? M. Y r Elif X 1 YWWXVNNX H Lg NXNN 3 'fur X 'r,,. K ggg mm 1 , Y , ,3 ,VX 24' r ' , g- . fm 2 2 rrir i , , J LEE WJBK Prepares Commercial Psych Credit Courses 30 A Singing Interview of the Chorus -'L H.: .4392-,."1r ,-A . get ' ' I if , Pi' ' . I, '- I' ' After Program Coffee in the Kitchen-Studio Kai! 1 dm-3 iglllu 25 ,. W. 'F ,. I Xt I 'X - V, ,, ,gl I ' 2' gl .4 V . W Sm? '-"' - ' I - , " ' r- 515' , Q ' , fd iffii 1 SX - i - H, ,E -sr .V V , . , N A A1206-' . 53: I X .Q lima t Q -, N W4 Ng T1 . lx f r ' .. -L H a , - v v ,. 7 -.' ,- -3.1, . , f 3 . '-1:2 if , 1 f- -,., A gf ' .,..u- . A , . I-. . f .Y ff 37-1 . 1' 1' 5'-, wx. , , . ,. 'gf , A . f A, , -., -f: . ' ' .1-"' -- f X I xx 1 dk ,- v x tudents rganized for Government The University's Student Council serves as the stu- dents' major organ of representation and administra- tion on campus. The two functioning bodies of the Council, the Student Union Board representing the male students with Ed Siwik as president, and the Women Students' League with Marilyn Mencotti as president incorporate and provide student social activ- ities and stimulate campus spirit. The Union Annex with its assortment of campus garb and miscellany and the basement recreation room are operated under the supervision of the Union Board. This year several cultural music concerts, Sunday evening movies, and after-game dances were conducted under the auspices of the Council. This year's social calendar was pre- sented by the Council. Various elections such as Car- nival and Homecoming committees are also supervised by the Council. The Union Building provides pool-room recreational facilities. fb C1212 L fbi l v gg .. 1' Qt The Freshman Welcome Dance is one social offering of the Council. - Q 4 The Student Council Bill Baker, Dean of Men, Tom Emmet, Hugh Scullen, and Ed Siwik in a parley. Sponsors Annual The annual student seminar was held Saturday, Sep- tember Z8 and was comprised of two representatives from each of the 132 co-curricular campus activities. Organized under the direction of jim Bush, the pro- gram consisted of addresses by the Very Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, SJ., President, and Dr. John Dempsey, associate professor of political science. Emphasis was placed on the need of the student to seek the co- curricular activities which would best fulfill his own particular needs. Early in the meeting the students separated into groups to discuss their similar interests and common problems. Patrick McNally, Arts junior, acted as master of ceremonies and directed open floor debates following each group consultation. Among those problems discussed were a revision of the social calendar, the stimulation of greater school spirit, the financial condition and commitments of the Student Council, and the incorporation of greater variety into campus activities. The Student Council sponsored the affair and served lunch to the attendants about mid- way through the conference. Pat McNally handled the MC task with proficiency. The periods of debate often required consultation and discussion on the platform tud nt Semlnar on ampus Problems .i.....,.L ::'2,'L,.W+f: A if A Q 4' Tipp pxouclud '1 record of plocecdlngs X mum! uhh lumhnon Lum bv tha Luunul Lmhlnd moupx to Ilclt md '-Ulm sump prublumb from thc workshops 0 , M I U . .ww ,W nu , .H ' i V!" if ' H ' Ti X 4 3 ,Q 5? ' 'I 3 I 1 ' f ' v --2 ' 1 '?"5'i:., ' '- K 'gf -15: 'r , 51, - ' -1,1',ngQj-WT' . " A'. W - f J-jg, A- L ' ' , . .M 1-1 ff lf ' , , Wifi 1 A ' ' 1 ' " f.,-. -fsf , .I ' ' ..v1 lv ' If 1 "" 1' Tgi'7'5-L' ' ww 'fp funn ,, . gigs. , 41 , '-1 it vp'-'A S-5 gg 1 f ., ' 15251-Qzzh L 2 . . ' igf1 3:,.':.a . 1 . - ' f' - L ' - ' ". ' '- ' '55 - I A, - 4 I ' I Y' ' 1 - x ' " A 2 - 4 V' ' .2 : A: 1 I A' x L ' n 1' f"FQ:A "Wu Manifold Activities Game half-time featured a review of the Hoats. 'Qian'- Homecoming is a time of returning. We have come back to school, to books, to sports, to campus activi- ties. The library, the union are filled once again this year with life and movement. It is a good feeling, this back-at-home feeling that fall and the reopening of the academic year brings. This good feeling finds outlet in the round of parading, dancing, the pep rally, the game and bustling that occurs during home- coming week-end. It is indeed a time chockfull of activity. Come tour with us and see how it felt to be back in school once again. - sin Tu, Y , Barbara Feehan is spotlighted as the queen. fs wk ' l e e w L......,,. The Parade W as Caesar's Assassins rode Holden Hall's towering Boat. 5: This year the Homecoming Parade was a melee of Shakespearean scenes. Quotes from tragedy and com- edy brought out a variety of colorful floats in both a serious and comic vein. Under the white light of spots and streetlamps, accompanied by the music of three bands and a Whistling calliope and interspersed with color guards, a tank and the Marylinettes, the floats moved down Livernois, between the crowds of on- lookers, past the judges' stand and into the stadium. There were big floats and small ones, elaborate and unique ones, but they were all U. of D. Homecoming Parade floats and that made them all the better. This is Kappa Beta Gamma's "When the Hurley Burley's Done." King Football on Phi Sigma Kappa's throne. Shakespearean There were some rowdy Romans afoot and ln charlot to stunulate humor Reno Halls Tragedy of Ixmg Rrchard II was a very realxstlc float The mllxtary men had an opportunity to carry the colors ln style Xavxer crred Ouch V' to a. brxcf candle apphed by Alpha Epsllon Delta . . H . . . r cc " ' lr - ' I 9 Delta Zeta's float offered a view of comic actresses during the parade. Fit beasts to quite eat up folly and tom foolery, saith I. There Were ueens Eh, Signorinas! Rodriqucz give you much big smile, eh? Ladies in Waiting-Dot Oprzandek, Julic Najor, Barb Jackson, Connie Slubowski. General Chairman F7 and Clowns The queen candidates enter the Union judging room , to be selected for talent, looks and personality. In the conglomeration of campus events that is homecoming, strange things are mixed to- gether in common. There is a royal queen chosen who reigns with her court in not a lit- tle solemnity and pomp. But then there is also that group of boisterous rogues which supplies the entertainment and necessary in- gredient of humor to the treat that homecom- ing most 'definitely is. From the beautiful to the comic: this is the scope. Its variety makes I ,Y ,I X it colorful, adding to the enjoyment possible. ' ff Its meaning makes it personal and us proud 5 of it. All in all it is a complete thing. Queen Barbara and her Ladies in Waiting, Cfrom left to rightj Julie Najor, Barb Jackson, Kit Cleary, Barbara Feehan, Dottie Oprzandek, and Connie Slubowski. The Queen, her Court and their escorts watch the Bonfire ceremonies from their elevated platforms. - ,neil-'SFR JJ! , The Bonfire ff 4 Workers hasten to replace the prematurely burned supply of boniire materials. Cold onlookers huddle in a circle around the blazing pile of logs. The Homecoming Queen givesashort pep-talkat the Boniire Rally l W S i li 42 .e The Bounce After the Homecoming parade had passed the judging stand on Six-Mile and moved off the streets, the on- lookers poured onto the large parking lot north of the Homecoming Bonfire. The pep-rally featured cheer- leaders, coaches, the President, Queen and court, all striving to stir up school spirit, to spur the Titans on to victory for the Homecoming game on the morrow. After rousing cheers led by the men and gals in car- dinal and white and several short addresses, the wood was set ailame at the Queenls command. When the fire died down the crowd moved indoors to the held- house for the casual Bonfire Bounce for which the Men of Note supplied the music. The evening's indoors activity was opened by the casual Bounce. Z l The Men of Note provided music for the dancers at the Bonfire Bounce. 1 1 The band and guard waited at attention for her arrival. Homecomin The ROTC color guard lcd the Queen to her Coronation s -..Ann 1, -. ,,. Queen Barbara arrived on the field. Half-Time The numerous organizations and committees which knit themselves into one compact, smoothly operating unit for Homecoming carried through the climatic test -that of the half-time show and ceremonies. The re- sulting effects of their worries, plans and labors was a spectacular and thoroughly entertaining day-light pageantry of cheerful colors. The thronging, shouting spectators reviewed the parading floats, some a bit shaky from the ordeal of the previous night. Then entered the marshalled R.O.T.C. color guard intro- ducing Queen Barbara Feehan and her court. The Coronation itself, the spirited applause, the happiness of participants and perceptors made half-time what it should be. HOMECOMING QUEEN BARBARA FEEHAN RIDES ONTO THE FIELD IN HER COACH, CHEERED BY THE STADIUM THOUSANDS. . L-f I l H0 MECO MNG QU EN Titan Followers Baltimore and Ohio Railroad displays placard. 9 logo I ,.... U .. Begin Their th .1 -GL N +2 nnual igration The click of the rails and the sway of the coach set a quiet mood, a drowsy mood which had many of the passengers on board the Titan Special dozing off as they reminisced and recalled the many events of the past three days. It was one o'clock Friday afternoon, November 1, when about 100 traveling students of the University of Detroit boarded their chartered coaches at the Michigan Central Depot. The first leg of the journey was a noisy one with an abundance of spirit very evident as the diesels roared on, making their way towards Cincinnati Where two buses waited to carry the travelers to the Sheraton-Gibson Hotel. Au revoir, Detroit! Wish us luck! We'11 be seeing you again in about two days There's nothing like a loud cheer to send the team off to its fourth victory. THAT WAS SOME PASS HUNTER THREW, WASN'T IT? NOW LETS HOLD THEM AND SCORE ANOTHER INSURANCE TOUCHDOWN. incinnati Was a Wonderful Hostess S iff Lou Shcrcda appraiscs Il completely fatigued Judy and Jo. ' -4 Nr' , X 'mf A O ' . A- , ,sf 4, N Q1 . ,- wg The return trip features souvenirs of Xav icr University .55 116 These four coeds are enjoying an exciting pinochle game. Tom Brick, Tom Emmet, Mr. Taylor, Joe Yott discuss plans. Tom Emmet takes roll so that no one will be left behind. Not everyone came by train. Some gallant souls made this trip in this Ford. To Uur Students .fgaeqi The train gradually jerked to a stop, a few of the dozing passengers woke up and found that they were in Toledo, one and one-half hours from home, then went back to sie sleep, something they did not have much of the past two - 3 nights.,That party Friday night lasted until five in the morning, while Saturday evening was just as bad, with , I the 12:30 A.M. Mass sandwiched between a number of . affairs. The football game was tremendous, and the group really celebrated both at the game and at the hotel ' A QQ, Pl .L where it put on a victory demonstration in the hotel lobby. It was almost four-thirty Sunday afternoon when the Titan Special worked its way back into Detroit, and the strains of the U. of D. fight song floated into the sta- tion. The Fifth Annual Student Trip had come to an end, another fun-filled weekend for Titan supporters. 49 A Return to Basic uestions about God Benediction closed each of the daily series of talks for the participants. The retreat this year was comprised of a three day series of addresses, readings, and spiritual exercises aimed at a reconsideration and eventual strengthening of spiritual life of each male and coed on campus. Fr. Chamberlain, SJ. conducted the male retreat in the Memorial Building, but the Coeds were privileged to have more commodious quarters in Gesu church. After a three-day period of retrospection and meditation it is sure that many campus people found solutions to the problems that face them daily, and thus were enabled to live better and more valuable Catholic lives as college students. W ,.,,.,ae . as 5 . f get Y rrr , I as Q i- V , Q ff. is ', HN E 1:7 ' Y' qi' ' will 2 , w . -:I . , 5 '?' 3 7: 1 ' ' Q xl T, 'W H T 1 iz A ,J i v 2 3. fs ,wgwiiw .5 :ae ez me A 3. .. , ,- . -. :ge 1,-w'.' c .sz -Le E- F - , iv' Q fig Y- i ' F . ri , E HF -' ,gk , Q 3 g 1 ,aa s ' P A 5 at 3 D' if U uf- P' 4 T 'l fc s " 1 X ' 2 s, he, se - f 3 i H av . lie W' Q ie , we pdf, 'Q aj if f, :' ,l qtt-'E git!! . ,,.,,o , ,J- 1 -'1 f . . .z.-. f , 4 I h sf l,,rr V e l, E y 'ij F3 1 H 5 i s ? MPM!! .,,...-4.1m 3 and an ,,,,,,,,- ,Cr-fr -S.,-ur 114-ss V . Irwff-Y 1 , I -H V 5 L W . il W - T ,Vw fi is . 5 ' u M V V ' Ve Q 'Qi for A 4, V ,: .- ,-.s.i.. . QV.- : f a. , g V s f-VVff'f-f- - 'aj Y -V , 7 V- W' ' - - 'QP' va:-. ,. Q - , ,g'x.1',:--pg" ' ,: ' . V . A-,aid ,443 .Y V -i7lQ-,gif-gt ' - , - 2 f f Y , rm- Ig-sg , :' 've-if-.1f,3 3-. ' ,. ,, , J , V ,V 4 , ,, , . V - . Y g . , ':'i.e11.. 1:, H,I:-'g'?w- 'f.'IT.1'I'1 ti J 'I Jw Y -- ' if 15. gy.: 'W ..V,. V, I, Q K A Fr. Chamberlain addresses male students from the Memorial Building podium. Holy Communion at the start of each day gave the Coeds grace for retreat. Psychological Center The Petoskey Avenue home in which the Psychological Services Center is located has' been the scene for a great deal of activity in the past year. The Center plays a little known role on campus in spite of numerous career guidance tests, reading development exercises which are given, the testing equipment used and the advisory psychologists who use the Center as their workshop. Students, both under University programs and through personal advisors, can take advantage of the manifold facili- ties offered by the Center to solve their academic and vocational problems. The Center, under the direction of Fr. Car- ron, SJ., also stores an extensive amount of factual data concerning every Univer- sity student which may be of use to the student, or to his professors and ad- Visors. BARBARA DONOVAN ADMINISTERS A CORRECTIVE READING EXERCISE IN THE CENTER'S TESTING LABORATORY 122, ' 1 llll lllll 15 ,dx 1 i :ww-M A secretary checks pre Engmeermg abzhty test scores on an IBM rnachme One of the Center's adv1sors re checks and correlates some mformatlon Fr L1one1V Carron, S J Dlrector, and Ahce Ovxes,Ass1stant, dlscuss capab1l1t1es Q A , 9 1 , ' Q N f , L ,QM .. L ' 5 X Z- . ' 1... , .J I -' ' 51" . .' , . 7 , X ,- if f.. . . , ,. Q i-Y , ' -U. '43-..'Z,,. F.: '. ' 1 ' I-'-'v"A".'l."' ' yn '4Ku.?q. , . . . . ., -- -J .-,.. U., . ,, ,R , L l . 3.v ,-',v.,.4A -- ,-X I N 4 uf: 4 ,'A' 73' ,Y .1 I N f 'VI' ' , u - f ' ,- - 4' fc: 4, Y v 1 'gs , U A , 1 - , 1 A . ,, , A ll K, .r'.'.-'. .." -. Y . 1 -..1. 1.31 Y H -'. :tix N, ' W 'g..',.- . . 4 - . -4 Aw, V .4 1 1 , V ' v w ' f N A ,ge QM fl 1 - ' ' A 4 v . qu .1 x H-l , A 1 hm! M wr? , f ' TK! 4 ' , A I - x . .W I ir I The birth of Christ and vacations. Winter gives the campus ground a protective coating of whiteness. duction 2 Introduction 2 leads on further in our chronology of the year. We move onward to Football and snow, Christmas and plays. This is an indoors seasong grey out-of-doors has forced our inward moves. But there is life that never ceases. Activities continue, minds and bodies develop. We go home on vacation for several Weeks leaving the campus and its buildings behind. Time moves quickly and the semester scarcely begun is ending rapidly. But move through this part and see what it recalls and relives for you. l n V A X N. - 1 H 'Him 2 ,gm ' Ng: ' , , -L' ' ' "., w 3 ' .?t'EmH -' 1 ,,M.i1z,:Q ' A .. ,. , mfhl! X 1 . 'Vi 1' 'I' I-H.,'1: ji' I'9'yf.:1 .,,, . iff J 'i is If: wb if . 5: ,W ' 'fy' ,. X in ' j' .I- 1 , I -Y: I W , X Y " 1 I, ,,,,-r , ., rv. V 'lvl I fu' ' 1 'VQ' ' X if ' 3,1 4" -.1 1-Q 1 : Nik I 1 A N ' N :'sE:"' " 16,1 f W " " ix X, N IM 'fh' .. 1 ,mgl mmf' t ' ' . . f ff,f fm-fbi' """'L.i::1E' 'f' H - - v Aw. if .. - -iwf wllvlvf ' 'fn J'--'A' 4 -JI W W 1, K ,rev ,,. Ir AMT. wr ,gT1.,!,-?n.-,iH MA.- N 7,1 16,3 541 . X ' ' ", gn-gi",-' J-s.,,. V-fu --Mfg-w', "'1 '2!J?w, xg . "- ' ' - 1 Nr ' W '-1+ fray' - 1fz':,+,, J. ,iff ' A I 'u 'Mf13: Q f' ' "-1' -g,,:,1'j1J'..-L1?"L Sin I V-V - M "5" " , N' -f g - ff"- ' -PSY' zwrnf ""- - "1 JV 'r' .ffl - ..,- , " V :""U f' 'WV I X . ' lnsmr X f I Jw , 'A' fx-,fv" , , r ., I y l ,f,, tl 1 r -' l -' bf '--I ' 'XY -I .v '11 fi!-K ,' '-"',-?. x I ' 'Y' If f .l':'e " "W 4 - 1. -' ff gawif li N V-ac W GI! ' ' .x 1' "V X ' -5' 'I '-Vx' "" ' 'V' ,R A N 7 V,.. , ',7,,.' N 4:.,,J,,,, 5' U, KA., , I ' V ' l,Nx'1'5 ,... ' 1 V ,may :, .T vl -, 3-1,- J E Q if I r ,-I 1igl5' H ,-H 'gtg , j, H 1 W LM ,A lp U --:XIV ,A 'NL . :JM Y Q 1 ,Q A Mx rw' , 5 ,f i, ' r + - "ff f " QW' W., , . fy ,. an Q :ji Wx y , 4,,! , W ...H K dl.. - 4 V It 4 H K ln 1 '-fQ.q,.Q2-"gi P N W ' '1- f4-- ' 6 . J' '.' . -ff- X ' -A X K I I P5 f' , 5 fi ' . X A mlpilljl 1 I 94 . iw' ff .11 WL, ,r . 5,51-fl" X X l A X I , ViHa'J!bl1z ,,,,, ' ' J' .N " A ff, H' " .' g-C V vY'fF4,4i'5'1fQ5'.'1-Eli? f J, . ' k' 4 il "us if ffffilw 1- --gn: lini- 1 V 1.4-- I , , .1f.', ,.l'. I ' 1 ,f,-'1,:P' f' ::94"U"p y iffvl' ' , v ' 'X ' , J Q lv ' , " 'V H A Y gr' Y' M " f wy,:Lf3"W' X. M K :H 1- t - rr. , 4 L.--H 1 ,....--fi""" Qfraj Q., L, l KU U "gm ,H ,, 5 Y . L? V 1 1 1 x V H ,N ff A, X - Titan Football Team There was an air of optimism in the Titan training camp at Brighton, Michigan last summer when Head Coach Wally Fromhart discussed his team's chances for the coming season. Why this sense of security? Only one year before there was also a note of opti- mism in the coach's speech, while, in reality, the team had a rather dismal season. This year Coach From- hart's opinion was based primarily upon three things: talent, depth, and a new offensive system. This was the year that the Gus Dorais Foundation would first take effect, supplying the team with better and more football players than at any time during recent years. Wally Fromhart's optimism was justified, that can be seen by reviewing the results of the 1957 University of Detroit football season. CLeft to Rightj Jim Post, Bill Listman, Tom Moulton, Dick White, Tom Hunter, Dick Chapman, Bruce Maher, John Carroll, Vic Henning, Tony Sterlitz, Znd. Row: Dennis Flynn, John O'Brien, Arthur Brauer, Art Tro mbley, Ernie Fritsch, Joe Ivkovich, Billy Hunter, John Fisher, Ray Davis, Emerson Dromgold, 3rd Rowfz Fred Cadek, Tony Hanley, Fred Abele, Larry O'Dell, Paul Christ, Don Fox, Larry Strimas, Tom Chapman, Bob Giardina, Jack Vance, 4th Row: Dave Dahlkemper, Lou Faoro, Roney Clemens, Gene Maksimowicz, John Maciejewski, Bob Martwick, John Jereck, Phil Moroco, Joe O'Connor, Sth Row: Dominic Volpe, Tom Shcedy, Bob Crane, Bob Pillow, Dan Collins, Grady Alderman, John Mc- Closkey, Mike Flynn, John Dingens, Dennis Schroeder, 6th Row: Bob Dove, Ken Stilley, Wally Fromhart, John Shada, Dick Kennf "V, Bill Dando, A1 Korpak, Dave Paden, John Pindell, Dan Millazzo, Ed Ambramoski. . ,F--Q . QF' Al Korpak hopes the ball will get there before the defense. Detroit 14 Marquette 0 DETROIT MARQUETTE ' 14 First Downs 8 222 Yards Rushing 13 1 87 Yards Passing 37 15 Passes Attempted 6 6 Passes Completed 4 1 Intercepted by 0. 3-30 Punts 5-33 1 Fumbles Lost 2 74 Yards Penalized 9 7 arquette U. The University of Detroit marked what was to be the start of a new era as they overwhelmed Marquette Uni- versity 14-O in the opening game of the 1957 campaign on September 21. With the first platoon of players from the Gus Dorais Memorial Scholarship Foundation in action, the Titans gained their third straight victory over Marquette. Sophomore Bruce Maher counted Detroit's first touchdown on a four-yard slant off left tackle late in the second quarter. His effort climaxed a 31-yard drive. Quarterback Lou Faoro passed 10 yards on fourth down to Al Korpak for the Titans' other touchdown late in the third period following a 61-yard piledriving as- sault. Detroit's linemen were outstanding in restraining the Marquette attack, but it was this same zeal which cost the home eleven two other scores, both of which were called back because of holding penalties. The famed water bucket was assured of another year of quiet in the halls of U. of D. Earl Drimgold begins pursuit of Marquette hack Reginelli. nd USAF Provide Titan pposition It was a practically cloudless, very warm Saturday afternoon at Denver University Stadium where the University of Detroit was to meet the Air Force Acad- emy in an attempt to win their second game of the season. The Titans took advantage of a bad pass from center to score their first touchdown as Dan Collins went eleven yards over left tackle. The Cadets promptly tied the score as they went 89 yards in fif- teen plays with Steve Galios going the last 23 yards on a reverse. Early in the second period the Air, Force took a 12-6 lead as john Kuenzal went a few inches on a fourth down play. Midway in the fourth period, the home eleven took a 13 point lead as Larry Jack- son scored on a two yard plunge, culminating a 73 yard drive. Detroit retaliated quickly as Lou Foaro passed 62 yards to Al Korpak, but they could not im- prove upon the 19-12 deficit which evened their season record at one victory and one defeat. Detroit 12 USAF 19 DETROIT AIR FORCE 10 First Downs 14 120 Yards Rushing 86 133 Yards Passing 1 1 1 14 Passes Attempted 22 Passes Completed O Intercepted by 2 ' 5-as Punts 6-37 2 Fumbles Lost O 7 6 Yards Penalized 40 Billy Russell moves to stop this Air Force end as he catches a sideline pass. , rs . 4-'ai 1 ' -. A 1 za ,, A Y , rg- V ,Y ,.,.,.,-.1-D, ik. , -1 ,sq 2. ' , 1 -.gui ' . wnw. 'Digi and Xavier Are Defeated b .Qt 'E 5 Lou F aoro is hit as he passes " . -.Sign . UM, gf , 3 .JI-. Q . s, f 2. 'f -'.-:"1?v.H -. -' 4, 1 'EU11 5- 25-7 . . lm - ..a' ,. "ee if w's2, in 1:2-twirl, B128 , ...J ' - ...r-.-:fl gg .,, -,-sf Z ..1--, 1-,-1, ,r 7' .' wg, 5-dm, 5.1 ya, gs- E Y . ,431- Y .'-rw Detroit 23 Wichita 0 DETROIT WICHITA 20 First Downs 14 2 96 Yards Rushing 158 41 Yards Passing 77 8 Passes Attempted 20 3 Passes Completed 6 O Intercepted by 1 3-3 2 Punts 3- 23 O Fumbles Lost 1 65 Yards Penalized 41 Detroit 30 Xavier 20 DETROIT XAVIER 13 First Downs 14 271 Yards Rushing 127 15 Yards Passing 181 1 1 Passes Attempted 21 3 Passes Completed 12 0 Intercepted by 3 3- 2 7 Punts 6- 24 2 Fumbles Lost 3 2 5 Yards Penalized 5 5 ffensive Surge The University of Detroit scored twice through the air and twice on the ground in handing the University of Wichita a 28-0 defeat. In the first half the Titans showed a tremendous defensive goal line stand. Lou Faoro pitched a 17 yard touchdown toss to Al Korpak after five minutes of play. The stage, was again set when Ray Vogl fumbled Detroitls initial punt and Dick Kennedy recovered it 'for the Titans on the 22 yard line. Wichita's only serious threat came in the opening series of the second quarter when the Titans held four downs on the one-foot line after the Wheat- shockers had a first down on the two. A 17 yard scor- ing pass from Don Collins to Dave Dahlkemper broke the Wichita defense in the third quarter. In the last period Collins raced 13 yards for another marker and Larry Strimas plunged one yard for the finale. The Titan eleven helped the University celebrate Homecoming Day as they were less than congenial hosts to Xavier University of Ohio on October 19. The contest was a tense one in which the lead see- sawed most of the afternoon. Xavier obtained an early lead as they took advantage of a fumbled punt on the Detroit 32. Three plays later Bruce Maher went 59 yards around right end to tie the score. Early in the second period Joe Pascuzzi booted a 21 yard iield goal, but saw the 10-7 lead vanish seconds before the end of the half when jerry Casper went one yard to culminate a brilliant drive. The third period was tense but scoreless until one of Bill Dando's passes went astray at midiield, and the visiting eleven pushed across another score. Lou Faoro then guided the Titans the length of the field in a drive capped by a tremendous catch by Dave Dahlkemper in the end zone. Billy Russell cemented the 30-20 victory with a 66 yard run down the left sidelines. THE XAVIER LINE TRIES BUT FAILS TO STOP THE TITANS WHO SCORE ON A PLUNGE FOLLOWING A LONG MARCH it 1 Lou Faoro keeps the ball and runs to the left on the option play. Detroit 16 Boston 20 DETROIT BOSTON COLLEGE - 2 1 First Downs 10 I 248 Yards Rushing 113 89 Yards Passing 128 1 17 Passes Attempted 21 7 Passes Completed 7 2 Intercepted by O 4-29 Punts 5-34 3 Fumbles Lost 2 30 Yards Penalized 76 Tom Hunter weaves through the Boston defensive guard for a gain. Detroit Loses, Detroit 20 Cincinnati 12 DETROIT CINCINNATI 19 First Downs 12 100 Yards Rushing 91 98 Yards Passing 85 15 Passes Attempted 7 9 Passes Completed 4 0 Intercepted by 1 2-40 Punts 6-40 1 Fumbles Lost 1 30 Yards Penalized 22 Travels to Cincinnati for Victor Boston College made a brilliant goal line stand in the final 90 seconds to protect a 20-16 margin over the Titans. For a moment the fans thought Detroit had completed a successful comeback when quarterback Lou Foaro sneaked over from the one-yard line. But his effort was nullified by a backtield in motion penalty. Detroit gained a 9-0 halftime lead. Korpak plunged for a touchdown from the one-yard line, cli- maxing a 77-yard drive. Joe Pascuzzi booted a 24-yard field goal with only 25 seconds of the half remaining after the Titans drove 72 yards. Boston moved ahead 13 to 9 with two touchdowns in the third quarter. The Titans regained the lead early in the fourth quarter. Russell went over from the four-yard line, ending a sensational 70-yard drive. Then came Boston's decisive 69-yard drive for the final touchdown. Over one hundred University of Detroit fans were on hand as their team played one of its best games of the season at Nippert Stadium, November 2, the home of the University of Cincinnati Bearcats. The Titans dominated play during the first period but could not score on any of their three drives. The Bearcats, mean- while, pushed across a score during the second period of play and led 6-O when the area high school bands took the field Vfor their half-time show, Midway through the third period Detroit, aided by a pass in- terference penalty, took a short-lived lead as Lou Faoro went seven yards with a double reverse lateral. At the beginning of the final period Cincinnati's Jack Lee went four yards on the option before Detroit began a dazzling display of ball handling. Tom Hunter passed to Al Korpak for one touchdown and Bruce Maher scored another to give the visitors a 20-12 vic- tory at the iinal gun. Torn Hunter is tackled by Boston defenders as.he attempts to sweep his own right end 5 . N 1 As Detroit Receives Bowl Feelers fI'here's nothing like the warmth of victory to remove the sting of a frigid football afternoon. The Titans were more than warmed up when they came out on top in this game. Detroit's improving football forces jelled in the iinal three quarters to defeat Villanova and insure a win- ning football year. Here was a game in which both teams appeared evenly matched, but it was Detroit who pos- sessed the offensive knowhow when the occasions de- manded. The game Was salted away in the last six minutes by a picture pass play. Lou Faoro hit Bill Russell with a perfect toss at the 29. Billy shook off the Villanova safety and went into the end zone. The Titans had plenty of trouble in the first period as they had to throw back three Villanova threats, but they gained momentum as they picked up a safety, thanks to the heads up ball playing of Dromgold and Kennedy who spilled the Vil- lanova quarterback in the end zone. Detroit's other touch- down was scored by Vic Henning. The credit for this should go to Tom Hunter and Bill Dando who set the Titans up. The Quantico Marines came into Detroit Nov. 19 hoping to beat their hosts and deflate their bowl hopes, but an explosive Titan eleven struck quickly with five first half touchdowns to defeat their guests 33-O. Billy Russell scored first as he took a reverse hand-off from Al Korpak for the final six yards of an 86-yard drive. Late in the period, Grady Alderman recovered a Marine fumble on the 8 and Torn Hunter took the ball into the end zone two plays later. Early in the second period Russell broke over left tackle, eluded the opposing secondary, and went 45 yards for the score. Seven plays later he intercepted a pass at midfield and returned it to the 29 before Lou Faoro tossed a scoring pass to Korpak who was all alone in the end zone. Detroit's last touchdown came with live minutes to go before the half when Hunter broke cleanly over the right side for 64 yards. The Marines threatened twice during the second half but failed to score both times as the Titan line dug in and stopped them inside the ten. Detroit's bowl hopes were still alive as they pre- pared for their final game of the season. AL KORPAK ATTEMPTS IN VAIN TO TWIST FROM THE ARMS OF A WILDCAT LINEMAN AS DICK CHAPMAN RUSHES OVER. They Beat Villanova and uantieo Detroit 16 Villanova 7 DETROIT VILLANOVA 14 First Downs 16 179 Yards Rushing 160 90 Yards Passing 103 1 1 Passes Attempted 17 4 Passes Completed 6 1 Intercepted by 1 6-3 6 Punts 1-4 5 O Fumbles Lost 1 60 Yards Penalized 35 Detroit 33 Quantieo 0 DETROIT I QUANTICO P 13 First Downs 13 307 Yards Rushing 145 26 Yards Passing 148 7 Passes Attempted 24 2 Passes Completed 7 3 Intercepted by 1 4 Punts 2 0 Fumbles Lost 1 15 Yards Penalized 35 Al Korpak heads toward the end zone with a marine on his back attempting to bring him down Dx. 1 'Q , 1" ' Q" 'N ig, 4 V1 7 an . Q 1 ,V Y V QHWHM, nn? 'S .-, A Av 'Hum A . 1 sr 1 sp 1. V Q , ' lu 1 "wiki 1 . a gf V' -f'-' U 7. 1 ,T 1. di , , 6 7 'A 715 4 -.. pt "Q " 3 ' '-nf, gr 5 1 ru, SEM, . fr- 1 1 a . T! ' 7 2 it is if if ii' Q ,. ,,..,r . - -- W K- F ,trip ,S 2 1 w is Wwnlkn sr. fi' 3 .1 W ,gk Titan Bowl Hope Crushed in Finale There was a possible bowl bid in the ofiing as the Uni- versity of Detroit concluded its regular season play at the University of Dayton on November 23. The play was contained almost entirely within the thirty yard lines until the middle of the second period when Clarence Dugan intercepted a pass and 'returned it to the Titan 28 yard line. Tom Chaney scored from the three to put the Flyers into a short-lived lead. Three plays later the Detroit eleven tied the score as Lou Faoro completed passes of 58 and 20 yards to Jack Vance and Al Korpak. Joe Pascuzzi booted the Titans into the lead with a 15 yard field goal, but Dayton went ahead to stay at the end of the third period as Jim Zimmerman hit Tom Chaney with a 16 yard payoff toss. Detroit was mired in its own territory for the remainder of the game as the Flyers scored an insurance six points to win 20-10, a disappoint- ing end to a very successful season. " V CDetroit 10 Dayton 20 DETROIT DAYTON 8 First Downs ZO 43 Yards Rushing 345 159 Yards Passing 37 23 Passes Attempted 13 9 Passes Completed 6 1 Intercepted by 3 8-27 Punts 4-25 1 F umbled Lost 5 30 Yards Penalized Q5 ic Henning races past Dayton player who has been knocked down. 'rr 4 Y' :F ' ,. I f r I ' kiln., , 'v--1 it F Q' ,v- owkg '1 vi' , Z?" . ,wa 9- 1 25 5 if livin -Q 6 i pi my 1 1 u"'t 5, . Lf? ' A X png 1 1 1 X -v f 'Y 8' A V A fy f . ,, , jf' , ' H ff S ' 'R . If . f 'lfw s 'S M ini. 5 , 5. E H 4- fx ui h 1 . M 1 5' .Wil- - 1 - LQ .,.,, ,. - 5 3 P " ' 3. , u vx . .. I 53 ' A, " V ,. ' 1 Mi f CL' 1. af-ZS! x A ' ' ,"w,-FQ' -1 . ' Q.. , ,, 1, . 'If ' W X f gfv A -' 'S L' I 1 ' 1' - -2:9 4 - , vi "if ' ' H55 ' mi ,fi -'f N 'tt - . MM , dl 5.515 f:ePB.1:,'rf- :Q ,Hazen This Detroit Squad Was Spirited Coach Wally Fromhart thoughtfully gazes at a tense, unfolding drama. There are many things necessary for a winning football team. Perhaps the most important of these things is talentg but almost as important is spirit, not only the will to Win but also the mastering of that all important sci- ence, that of losing gracefully, giving everything one has at all times. It would be folly to say that this spirit was there at all times in its highest degree. That would hardly be possible, since the players are only human. But that spirit was usually present, and when it was, it could be sensed everywhere: in the stadium, on the bench, in the stands and in the press box. It was that spirit which forced the team to battle in every game, that spirit plus the excellent coaching of Wally Fromhart, John Shada, Ken Stilley, Bob Dove and John Ray which led the 1957 Titans to a season of success. Halfback Ray Davis sweeps his end in the game with Cincinnati in an effort to gain yardage so that Detroit might score before the half. and a Winner Here is an example of one of the many great defensive stands put up near our goal line. Bill Dando makes a first down as he guides his teammates towards their winning touchdown. Emerson Dromgold delays the ball carrier even though he is seemingly blocked from the play. l , Jl,i W, ,I M N as - , W lr ,E ,. L 3, -is , - ,.,"'.'ll4QgllgQ9gse Q lwggg-55, 1, V-Zia" ' 'ff 736' f i ff 'A 'Z 5 ' - , ' - ,. ,.,,.. ., or 4 7 if f-,ell M M, ll W -,Bw ll - ,egg ,ll sag- lu. sd, M We i ,V V- W lu -legit: 255115, ll il- :grill ,wi Y .gg - 4 W., gy. -,lu tl in 4-Q -' -q , as Q W M? 1-was - - am:-in wfffgnzi E f -WEYS if s ' ll W l , Y 1 J L img" lil. Q It was not too big a job to go back over the 1957 football season and pick out its high lights. The whole year was a big one if compared with the previous season when De- troit posted a mere 2-8 record. Why the big difference between the results of the two seasons? Other than an in- crease in spirit, the improvement could most probably be attributed to added depth, both in the line and in the backlield. For example, when iirst string center John Car- roll broke-his ankle in the season opener with Marquette, there was ample strength for that position sitting on the bench. In the backfield there were two separate units almost equal in ability. The ball handling improved tre- mendously under the tutorship of john Shada and Wally Fromhart. In 1956 the team had trouble holding on to the ball, While in 1957 the team Was hailed in Cincinnati as one of the best ball-handling teams to visit there in some time. This was an enjoyable season, replete with football thrills, suspense, hope, gladness, and even with an occassional disappointment. ' , 2 se W . A 5 ages 2. ' W Q :ee Q... Z Y in 5 mr V 1 1 ff - Past and aView of If 1957 .was a good year for Detroit on the football gridiron, then 1958 should be an even better one. There are ample qualified re- placements for graduating seniors both on the line and in the backfield. Bench strength will be added with the advancement of last year's freshman team, one of the most solid in recent history, to the varsity squad. To a schedule which keeps the Titans at home for six of nine games, two new teams have been added: Arizona State, undefeated and 12th ranked last seasong and George Washington University. To accomodate more spectators, a return to night football will be effected after a two year absence. Watch the Titans in '58. Top Right-Kenneth Stilley, End Coach. Bottom Left-John Ray, Freshman Coach. Bottom Right-Robert Dove, Line Coach. the Future ,! 7.1 it it , Q . "5 , , J t 'gr-: - R in V 3 Q , - at ia U my I 1 1 V " ' 1, W , 1- , it ' ui ' 5 , 3 1-1 7, f i " A nd!! , ' IF' 2'EE!,.3gj: '1i1, , Y, e F 4 . a E V 1, J . ya, ' e ,-115 t 1 is 18 2 ,fa 1 ' .-- ,' ini S 3 ' J, .' ,,"E,i? . ' e , Ak ,F 71. 'E 'll FTE. ff?-2 '33, ,V 1, , Q: ' .5 J i we 1 ,wg ----' Q jj 1, -Iggneff I il .i.1::5,j,2- V, 5555: mi Lg .. .. ,. ,V N r' in H 1 a 'iid a 1 'E-TR4'7f riff! C Presenting the A roaring crowd urges Titan gridders towards an enemy goal. A Titan five races down court to hold a commanding lead. What spurs our Titans to a hard fought victory? No team can win consistently unless they have the support of their fans. This is the task of the Titan cheerleaders, to rouse the crowd to spur our Titans to victory. This corps of eight of the University's most diehard fans can snap our team out of a lethargic letdown or can. coast them to the winner's ranks by boosting their spirit and iight. Fra'r1k Waldo again leads this octet as they rally partisan support with a stutter or a "Red-White," they attempt to throw Titan fans into a frenzy in siding with the team. Sydney Grassbaugh hoisted by Frank Waldo end a Red and White cheer during a ball game. Lined along the sidelines during a close contest several cheerleaders wait tensely as the Titan eleven grinds out a first down, Core of the Titans' Supporters Up Red, up White. Titan boosters respond quickly. Top row: Leo O'Connell, Barbara Raczkowski, Jean Czaptka, Sidney Grassbaugh, Mary Titan boosters cartwheel and leap high in jubilation. Ann Korby, Paul Colbrook. Bottom row: Rose MacPherson, Francis Waldo. 0 The Marchln The U. of D, band frequently marches in parades. Q Phil Sievers awaits the moment to strike his drum. Robert J. Taptich, able director of the University band, stresses accurate timing. I WL' 7 . 4 :iv 3 s Band--a Contrast of Brass and Drum Hats tipped back, symbolizing victory, the band marches off the gridiron. Fire-twirling Barbara Pearson struts during a parade. The shriek of a whistle, the clash of cymbals, and the thumping of the drum swings the University Band into ac- tion. From moving marches in tempo a la marcia to spark- ling popular tunes or dreamy dance music, the University Band can be heard and seen performing during many of the Titan's sports events. Their spirit-stirring movements are always welcome to the University fans. Besides many public appearances, the band stages an annual Spring Con- cert. There, under the direction of Robert Taptich, the band along with the University Choral group presents semi-clas- sical and popular melodies for the entertainment of those willing to enjoy their musical renditions. Whether they march or play, the University Band adds color to the Liver- nois campus. The new ROTC queens were presented at the Military Ball. Pretty Patti Cassell, the AROTC queen, receives her trophy. nter Social Cyc e The social event of the year for Army and Air Force ROTC cadets is always the Military Ball. Sponsored by the U. of D. Rifles and Arnold Air Society, the Ball featured an arch formed by twenty crossed sabers which served to guide the queens to the royal ceremonies. The highlight of the evening was the presentation of the trophies by the 1956 queens, Connie Slubowski and Magdaline Skuba, to their successors, Patti Cassell, Army Queen, and Jeanne Stunyo, Air Force Queen. The decor of sky- blue and white iitted the elegance of the evening perfectly. Jeanne Stunyo captured the AFROTC queen title this year. i 'l ,j vi'-,J 3 s - ' s I c , I nr h- Ny, p 1 X, - N Ac, , I Ok x U' E f lg in 1 f wa , -1,151--. E9 sw' '4Q3h":f,if'ff ' . 7.3 A V 35' 7- Q 1" i Halloween and the Sadie Shuffle Climaxing weeks of anxiety and preparation, the Sadie Shuffle proved to be, once again, very popular with its public. U. of D. co-eds held the upper hand for an entire evening in a circus environment of clowns, a carousel, and ingenious corsages worn by the male dates. A pair of cufflinks compensated George Vortkamp for Carol Deno's masterpiece which he wore-a tent. Something else out of the ordinary was Gamma Sigma Sigma's and Alpha Kappa Psi's publicity for their Colonial Ball. Live counterparts of the powdered wig era strolled around the campus attracting attention and patron- age. The students with an eye on scientific studies An attractive dancing couple make for a very enjoyable Y? SCCHE. Nass .el Jig-mei ,filma "Z -E ,rg W angingev ' - ' 'kj ig' 1 . 5? ,J-,Qi eil, ae ,- gr ,V rg YY -gl .pi as Se' 2 Ji-S85 KJ . . , 2' F ' 3 ir? 1195? 'Q u f E Wt contributed their share to the social season. The Odonto Ball was sponsored by the dental students while Sigma Delta and Alpha Epsilon Delta pre- sented the Scalpel Ball. Athletically inclined were most of the people attending Kappa Sigma Kappa's Vacation Time affair. Held after the U. of D.-Mich- igan State basketball game, the dance's flavor of excitement was due in part to the door prize offered -a pair of skiis and poles. For those who preferred to spend their winter vacation dancing, Theta Phi Alpha and Tuyere presented the Christmas Ball when the bells were yet echoing the joy of the day before. Informal chats together at the side tables add wit to the entertainment. Jr,-Q A slow style of music increases the charming setting at the best dances. Brought Humor Aversron to formal attlre plus a deslre to Indulge ln the rldlculous was ma1nly re sponsrble for the successful receptlon ex tended to the Bands Halloween Dance Costumed m almost every spectacle ava1l able to human 1mag1nat1on, the students were eager to take advantage of the chance to be umnhlblted For one night they lg nored the varied problems and lmpendmg d1sasters of thelr academlc world, prefermg to express the spontanelty of therr youth m gay frrvollty Farmer Jones son and gxrlfrlend were a hit ""'-ml Txm Johnson was the hula favorrte of the Halloween dance There were some dolls present to add charm ik' e - - 3 e ' . Y . l . 'I ' li cl I l .- . Y r gief J ls r. Y 2 K , EQ W 'A UAA . if'1?':.' rifle. s ...:. . ki.. if-sltigl ' 31" sn "-fu T ,fi -'l . ".'1',iT: ,,, '- ' 3- - Li" JE EA 33, , " 'i?5'K,es'j-.apL1fr1jt?g'."1- E-:II ga S ' ei. s s f, N I' -..ls 351 l .fe T51"i.5il?"f ini: :s:i.i"i.5g SE!! 'fl l -' T ' q'- A i t-ga' :Q-gif-it ' Q f-' iQ'2.Ttl1hg1 1411- T v gg 9 gg 3 re S CII 0 V C S if " . - - -ffstsll' 4 'Hi jfs iv . .I ae' 5:...'.l,,.E lg-alfikg-A ' .r-is L I 1. - g r ,'1 ',:' ey' W ' " 1 wsgjf , .,:,: up ., . f The second last week in November brought a rare treat to campus. The Players presented Shakespeare's "Love's Labor's Lost," a seldom acted and yet delightful comedy of young romance. With the plot revolving around a De Armado, a fantastical Spaniard-"fashion's own knight." Boyet, the Princess' court usher, at his game of wit. group of four over-hasty young nobles, among them King Ferdinand of Navarre, who have sworn their next three years to sylvan philosophical pursuits and the schemes of the Princess of France and her three young ladies to woo the men from their taxing endeavors, the mood is light and gay. The youthful philosophers are not too eager to continue at their studies when they hear of the damsels recently arrived at their castle and even attempt an unsuccessful Muscovite masquerade to visit the ladies of the court. The charming repartee, the plaints of cruel love and the courtly gestures of affection are accentuated by the comparison introduced through the clown Costard and Jaquenetta, a country Wench. ! . ..- lr' . 4,.,-Q,1t 9 i- 5. 'Ti a Q65 , me I ,,- . In ' Q f SK -,- Wing 9 ff vw Anthony Dull, the constable, and Costard in a state of confusion. Navarre De Armado and his knavish page, Moth. Boyet discoursing in his witty poetic measure to the inquisitive Princess. sv 'J' , Y n Y NW' i I' SJ' Wi .,-L-1' -,- Becomes a "Little Academe" Because of the frolicsome nature of the play there were many opportunities for scintillating secondary roles. Bill Giovan Was hilarious as the heart-sick Span- iard knight, irked by the witticisms of his page, Chuck Anderson. Sir Nathaniel, a hedge-priest, and Holofer- nes, the village pedant were most comical with Hugh Scullen and Pat McNally in the roles of the Latin- prolix 'flearnedf' The leading roles were admirably handled, especially those of Biron, Dennis Moffatt, and the Princess, Frances Dunbar. Boyet, acted by Tom Preston, was a great success. All in all none of the actors failed to bring into Shakespeare's comedy the life and vigorous action that it demands. The phi- losophers did not do much philosophizing but the audience was entertained. e Armado chases his page in rapier-fashion after a biting pun about his love. The closing scene brings the entire cast on stage for a song of Spring and Winter. "When daisies pied, and violets blue, Cuckoo." X-3 .:e.-sr E? " , .. V .!-3?i'1m,i.s5.5"',:.- R, Vs YV . 'ft Q. " -V. f . 1, 75 gl., , .4 . re Blessed to G1 ve than The spirit of Christmas is best exemplified in the scene of the Christ child in the Bethlehem crib. ii .ggi K-Ai' 5 -xl 4 -f 4 K M wi: ' M -' i " ' A HL f V K xy jk A .-Q Q. g, i- -:- Eff 7""' ' 'Yr ir, ' yr-Y J:-si A M A A Receive Some of the one hundred and twenty-five children who enjoyed Christmas in the Student Union. One youngster finds keen competition from an older brother enjoying one of his gifts. Christmas at the University is not a pri- vate or selfish affair. Instead of only re- ceiving the season's joys, students find that the only true Christmas is the one in which one gives. Sometimes it hurts to take time out to think of others and to make an extra effort to look out for some- one elsels happiness, but this cost cannot make itself felt in the light of a true Christ- mas. This season signifies God's giving of Himself to us. It signifies that if we want to achieve the actual and original meaning of the yuletide holidays, we too must shake ourselves from the tinsled shouting and hol- low caroling of our own walled-in selfish- ness. The Women Students League of the University attempts to do this in some way by their Christmas party for the needy of one of Detroit's parishes. By seeing that these needy children have a brighter Christ- mas, they achieve a solidly Christian cele- bration of this feast, which can only be accomplished by the going of that extra mile for someone else. Santa Claus, dressed and beaming with laughter, brings cheer and happiness into this youngster's heart. The gift's value can only be estimated bythe appreciative smile on his face-a silent world of description. Two chums ind the range of an approaching photographer and take aim. One hundred and twenty-five needy children found the holidays a little brighter this Christmas. This year the Women Students League Annual Christ- mas Party beneiited the youngsters of the St. Vin- ,....., cent de Paul parish. Sunday, December 15, marked the special day for these youngsters. They were brought to the Student Union for their party. Santa "X appeared with gifts and toys to carry on this tradi- tion established at the University since 1947. Cook- ies and candy quickly disappeared from the tables as the youngsters opened their packages and tested their newly acquired gifts. Many students adopted a boy or girl for the day and particularly saw to their welfare that afternoon. The party was a cul- mination of the Christmas Basket Drive on campus in which students contributed their share by direct financial assistance or by their volunteer work. V-. fl A l li 1 I A '72, J S , 'l Wh T we , M1 pegs 1- fi V n N ,, .Y - . i ' L..1 sa'- Els fa I JL? Frivolity at the dinner table accompanied the spirited consumption of hot dogs, ice cream and chocolate milk. The children show their appreciation of the presents which the party supplied to make Christmas more enjoyable J. J r sl e .gif Sul ,. 7, ., Wx fm ,-U, ,TCF my , M41 Ee i. :gr:1r7L:7lu':!"a.4-r ' Q " at ,111 ra i W ,,, 2 V ' as f V 5 ' is ef -X .S f c 9 Q-. J ,f A M ,E e K W J ,H . rf ,f Tam . Ji ., . ,3,:, Q . ' - 1 Publications Take New Prominence X AH 011 Campus in Scholastic The Varsity News 40 Years Ay Y .X Tazv! 'R XE ' M A .liqv W-.Xi . N : Year Tdwcr 35 Years Fresco 8 Years The Written Word The copy writer and copy reader fill the publications with their basic material-the written word. Fingers over the typewriter and pencils over the paper turn out word after word, to be checked, re-ordered, re- written and finally approved before being deposited in the box of corrected copy to be printed. In the Varsity News, the words speak of the present day affairs on cam- pus, tidbits and stories, comments and editorials. The Tower handles a review of the past year. Fresco offers its readers poetry, critical essays and short stories. All in all it is information and enjoyment that the copy man is concerned with. Jo MCGIIIIS a Varsity News copy editor questions the use of a particular phrase m a newly submitted feature story. ' Qfi4575'iB5r ..-ff 4 ,sg Tells the Tale Two important phases of work precede the writing and actual composition of any pub- lication. The one is reporting or gathering facts and information, the second, discus- sion. Reporters from the VN are kept con- stantly roaming the campus to glean all the stories and pertinent facts so that the twice-weekly dead-line can be met by sufii- cient news material. The Fresco and Tower members spend long hours in discussion over general make-up, plans for features and over-all organization of each printing that is to come from the printing ofiices. l A Varsity News reporter interviewing a student for a poll An editorial meeting in the Fresco ofiice where members map strategy for the special spring feature of the quarterly. ,A ' v .. Q ' .. . Ac A. "mmWf:Zf9W' f ' 7 no QQ -in h L ilml' M f4...L"ig.:i: 4-f'4 'FF' HD Jirn Henderlong, lay-out editor, Kathy Moriarty, copywriter, and John Devaney, photographer, plan a shot in the photo department. The taking of the individual portrait shots that are to appear in the yearbook and the Varsity News re- quire a lot more work than the mere flashing of the bulbs and the clicking of the shutter. The proper pose and type of shot has to be determined ahead of time. Oftentimes there is a nearby deadline to meet. Then too, a time for the photographer has to be arranged with both the photographer and the person to be photographed. Many unusual things do turn up in the process. A crossed signal means some warm feelings over unnecessary long waits. Sometimes too a space in the paper has to be titled with copy or a cartoon to take the place of the unphotographed. From the darkroom the photo for the newspaper has to go to the Fairchild machine to prepare a plastic plate for the printer. Tom Costello pokes lights in your eyes and says, "Watch the birdie! QQ X X VN editorial director and his assistant check over page proofs. Into a Lead Form One of the biggest phases of good cooperation in any publication is the relations with the printer. For the newspaper editor it means getting down to the printers twice Weekly with a sufficient number of staff members to help with the typesetting, the make-up and so on. Fresco is faced with the problem of an artistic arrange- ment of materials. The yearbook staff has to check and re-check photos, page-proofs, cover materials and type faces in a seemingly never-ending series of visits to the printer where the final- off-set printing and binding are to be done. The last hour before the staff completes the paper is a late one and although one full of apprehension, it is not entirely droll. 48 if or lm' ,':s-mnngggu - A 51.132-H 1 , , , ..,. L ga 5 14-,M ,S gq5fA1mf" k Q ,,?f1?,jS7gM. 'K E I . if L, M. we , , Q? . ,. fm ...- ,V fi..i.,5:,:Z-Xi? . ""-we-..,..w.n --g, :ju ik. K .1 , 'jyfx www 1 . MW ,nffh 1 Q - 3 Q Q ,fl M Y Q E ' Nzsfe 4? .mfgwma 4 ..-' :vi 5 ggwwimff Q- ? gf. T12 'iw .sf 41' Wa, 4- in 1.10 V ni ' 5. 5 ,L fm Q, 1' ,f A . aff- .vw Printer Detail Bobbie Hamilton still pecking away at copy for the printer. "Now Harry, as I see it there's really no problem on this page." XX .,,.. all 1 QW!!!-' ,'a' ..l'fN-+- .. 4: o . 3:1 'I . ..- - il' A A. 'Tag o - 5 I iii... I 5 ,M i F AN S The Varsity FIRST SEMESTER EDITORIAL STAFF Joseph Dawson ...........,,.... Editor-in-Chief Mary Duhart, Don Gervase .... Managing Editors Bobbie Hamilton ,............ Editorial Director Jim McClear, Gene Scott ....,..... News Editors Theresa Glembocki, Leona Rodziewicz ...,....,,.,......,.,.. Copy Editors Josephine McGillis, Mary Ellen X rss, ' Rees ..,,.....,.,.,............. Society Editors - X as Stan Latreille .................... Sports Editor Chuck Drouillard .....,......,..,. Photo Editor Frank Aukstakalnis ..............,... Cartoonist ASSOCIATES Bob Werthman ................. ..... N ews Jim Bush, Paul McGlynn, 1 4 aka F. Coopersmlth r..........i.........., Editorial - ML, ,vw Ag K joan Dumouchelle, Barbara jackson ...... Society Y xt Michael McCann, Richard Sabaugh ........ Sports A ' jean Elkins, John Devaney ....... Photo Engraver STAFF WRITERS: Len Ambro, Dick Berchule, Bill Baker, Mike Scallen, Phyllis Ann Ober, Ray Madden, Dan Wemhoff. REPORTERS: Doug Hess, Louis Sugo, Tom Ma- honey, Art Spagnuolo, Sally Maher, Jerry Donnelly, Sheila Sautter, Tom Costello, Larry Memering. BUSINESS STAFF Larry Conley ................ Business Manager Tim Dinan ................ Circulation Manager julia H. Espinosa ,.,. ..,, F aculty Moderator Kathy Moriarty, social editor, hnishing a late article on "the sack." At the printers after the iinal revisions the copy of the Varsity News is put to bed by the light of the midnight oil lamps. X7 A ' 1 - -f ! G Hu, , , .f,..... , -M . Q -.,.. vnsurv vw ,- iff, ? Sgr ga I ,I, --x2.v,E-,. -5 35, Friends Help the Librar Promote The Friends of the Library is an association of per- sons interested in books and in enriching the cultural life of the University of Detroit and the civic com- munity through an active and continued interest in the University of Detroit Library and its holdings. Under the presidency of John Starrs and the chair- manship of Clyde Craine, the Friends endeavor to interpret and relate the University to the community by exploiting the rich potentialities of the Library. They act to procure gifts of books and endowments to enrich the Library's holdings as well as sponsor lectures and meetings on matters of general cultural interest. In this endeavor they presented Hugh Ken- ner, a young American literary critic of rising reputa- tion, who discussed trends and developments on the literary scenes during the twentieth century. Fr. Zabkar spoke on the significance of the Dead Sea Scrolls. Fr. Lowrie Daly came in january to speak on the creation of the internationally noted Vatican manuscript film library at St. Louis University. Fi- nally, E. P. Richardson gave a talk on the conception and progress of the Archives of American Art project. DR. WEIMER, LR. STARRS, DR. E. P. RICHARDSON, DANIEL J. REED, DR. C. C.HOLLIS AFTER DR. RICHARDSON'S ADDRESS t tg, H is gf. B tn X 5,151 T-?..:3-355,-:it-sf in I M: W , ' .if E W. --'51-.5 L- A 1 5 - a L if Q msg-"' :LI .tit-if 5 .QW it M- .- Me, E 1' , J, 43,2 ' K r 2' 2 . 11- g 42- Culture A closer examination of an old text proves interesting Post-presentation chats provide a comparison of ideas Q y. - .jr A , if Nj? 'vu 4 1 Cl 4 I w With Footnotes The gifted man with the cello was favor- ably impressed with audience reaction to the first concert. He said, "I think that this particular audience is past the ready stage for the greatest works in music. This pro- gram was no compromise. Their apprecia- tion of serious music is obviousf' In voicing his pleasure with the attendance, he added, the type of program performed was the kind performed before enthusiasts of ser- ious music in Carnegie Hall or the Town House in New York. Cellist, Paul Olefsky waits for a Bach passage P. Olefsky, Marilyn Cotlow, soprano, Joann Freeman, harpsichordist, G. Staples performed in the second concert of the student series I Universit Don Large, chorus director, leads the voices with a lift of his hand. Constant practice assures performance perfection. The traveling eyes of the chorus follow their director. The members harmonize talent with love of music and a ready will if I Chorus Entertains Student Bod Fifty-nine attentive voices swell and dim under the direction of Don Large. Crescendo, decrescendos are explored in order to discover which effect can best respond to a composer's melodies and strains. An appreciation of music, all kinds of it in any form whatever, and some voice potential is all that is required for membership. Membership in the Chorus de- mands the personal responsibility of each individual to be faithful to his rehearsal schedule. Prominent for its variety of choral music, the Chorus is known to the student body for its entertainment between the halves of football and basketball games, annual concerts with the University Band, and its student concerts. Most of their activities, however, carry them outside the University. Every Holy Thursday, the group can be heard singing the chant of the nocturnal vigil at St. Aloysius Church downtown. Besides this, the Chorus does concerts for educational and charitable organ- izations. No matter where they appear, whether at the prison in Milan or at a high school festival, they leave their mark of appreciation for good music. The Petticoats, a group formed from the Chorus, during a show The Chorus often gives concerts of selected rhythms and song Grasping giants beneath the towering basket. International Geophysical Year brings new emphasis to the scientihc. duction 3 Introduction 3' brings a flurry of indoor activities. Basketball games jammed the Memorial Building. The Players presented Graham Greene's '4The Pot- ting Shed." Dances went on in the swing of the social season and the dental school and law school held conventions and mock trials. Outside in the still chill air the new liberal arts building was rising apace with the tempo of the rest of the campus life, promising a new face for the north half of the cam- pus in the coming year at U. of D. sajlgmws 5 F L G . 4 . J -Y-,A A 2 7 i YQKWERWRL-maug,,f,.N 9' A ii: ,. A 5 b l J .' fs. f 'f if fm -E ,577 J 6 fd' if Q P, -fr L, V , .- . 'Q 4 - A, :V Nl? 1.15.44 4. -f X N ' -JmT,,Y'i3 , ,nap my VANJ p A: " E I ' 1 fa 'xv Q' ,FJ 0, , 0- M V 1 !U 10 I ' 5 Q ' I ,I by Satellites, Rocketry and the Space i E it it 2 9 M 5 ati ,gina 'A x"'h-.. - 1 108 Race Put New Emphasis on Science nd Educational Methods The Library reference room yields valuable information. Biology gains new prominence in basic research on earth animals which will someday penetrate the reaches of space. Dissection leads to an observation of many interior things. The microscope takes investigation beyond unaided sight. The Zoology lab checks into basic principles of life. u-, ui? Scholastics Take on New utlook 111 The purposes of a university have been debated about and discussed with an ad infinitum num- ber of words by people of all ranks of authority and competence without any arrival at a solu- tion. But one thing is sure that the academic and scholastic phases occupy the major time-e1e- ments and interest and are the primary function of a university. A student cannot help but gra- duate with more information than when he entered. The four years of lectures, library work, writing and reading are sure to bring some mea- sure of success. Only the individual application and effort determine the degree of knowledge attained. Each field of study has its own value and not to be shuttled away as of no importance. But in our modern-day scientific race, new em- phasis has come to science and related fields and the methods of teaching and justly so. Civil Engineers are afforded on-campus co-op possibilities A strobe-light experiment gives the students a chance to use the lab. 1 4 Q- E i vc l .Q l A231 Architecture and Even though sputniks are now whirling around the globe, living on earth remains a very important pro- blem. People need homes and buildings of all sorts. Transportation and, machinery are constantly being improved to increase the levels of our civilization from day to day. And the end result is that architects are very much needed to design newer and better build- ings than did their predecessors. New concepts in design, construction methods and materials are con- stantly arising and increasing the need for ever ex- panding education and training in this very creative field of human expression. For, although we create many art works, the majority of them must be housed in beautiful buildings to preserve their pristine quali- ties of artistic value. And so also in mechanical efforts, new concepts arise, better techniques and methods, are discovered. The student of today must keep aware of the potentialities of tomorrow. An architectural engineer makes the final erasures on his drawing. A scaled architectural model shows a student's concept of housing. . i' XX Mechanics Develope An Engineer must check gauges with attention. To transport an idea from a paper to the model. . ka? 46" I 1 - ' , ..g pm.: .-1' -.119 , F 92 . A H ll + fl, 1 . 1 . Q Wiring 'x wg, A!! I 52 .1 ,J Y.- , k, , , v.A 2' H' , - ,u '4 1 , . , 1 I 1? l - V' lj E ' 4-Q H5 9 5 5, kk ,ur e Q SPH? A W43 5 r wb fffwmv A 'ba Mv u V i L-it R Q ,H i V - 1 g , W I ,air fi V - 14 N J -.1 L, v , Q 'ff ,V . . , 1 , i -my :L ' Q. fx .. ' ? A, 1- ': Tie . fn N 2 ' - H " ,, .. if l , 4532? H ,-I Q. In A-53, -L3 Q f A . Li gl - V ,ir N , . M Z V, ' ,. ' E 2 11 f -1' M 2 " ' ' ' ' P' - ' " , 11 1' nn? ' -'- ' . 'fifii an eff 1 Y W 1 -T'-QLQ: ck! " ff 'Y 1 i- , ,, Y , ,. ,, V Q ..,E,E. 93 ,, ,I if . - ,?, A if , .exe -Zz: Y pf W 1225? 1,4 - ml - ,- N ma url' ' I , . aw? Q! Z ,. PEIEVW If t A 4. C 1 3 'N -1' - ' if H MY ' ,m11'--Kwigjbg 3 l V , - i:,.f' W ' y 1 3- 19.5,-fi-i 'WLAXAJ 5,1 3 Y . .SLK E gm - Uv' ' 7 ' J .Jig VW , 4, .. Y " L - ' ' I K, - ' ' ' B 4 Ia., . 4 Engineerin Interest Increases Engineering, of all the sciences, received, perhaps, the greatest impetus by reason of the recent satel- lite race. The new focus led most colleges to reevaluate their programs and step up the require- ments to meet the demand for more and better engi- neers. The University's Engineering College felt this limelight attention and because of the atten- tion, changes followed for an even better and more complete program. Aeronautical and electrical engi- neers became more conscious of the roles they would be called on to play in the forthcoming age of electronics and rocket-powered vehicles. Students of mechanical engineering became more aware of the greater perfection in tolerances that would be more and more expected from their work in the future. The overall effect was one of value to the individual student and the civic community in which he will someday play an important role. Lectures are aimed to give students an informative analysis of the matter. Mr. Felbarth instructs a freshman on the intricasies of descriptive geometry. X ," I gf- , f "pi iv' 'gf i f , ROTC programs integrate science with the military. N2 e V Jai '44, 'fi 4 To Practice 225' 3 f TRAI NE TODAY sw, 3 V Q79 0 .94 Youthful imaginations have a ready fund of answers to reading questions for the teacher. Miss Rausch, the critic teacher, helping Mary Jane Wolfe through her practice teaching. The topics on hand are modes of transportation 55-X 1, " 'fg""'s- , W ' ,W 6 .kvx..V,. X ,, i,1'u',-aff. s if-. . 1 t Q, fs. 16. - 1- --. . -is x, '- s'vh.: fffl-in-,Af,. :IE-,il ,i X 1.53. x 259, ,iii,r'i?QS- Jil. ji'ixi?.TL it-N2 fi . 'm 'T K7 M . Lr',29f"'A'4E - the Art of Teaching -L 141265, N. V ll xv' Part of the extensive program in the training of every teacher is an exercise in practice teaching. In both semesters of the senior year, the education student is directed out into a school to teach elementary or secondary pupils three classes per week and can gain valuable experience in the art of teaching. Under the supervision of a critic, the teacher handles the class in full capacity as a teacher and thus moves one step further towards the teaching certificate. Mary jane Wolfe is our example here and Miss Rausch is her critic-the elementary classroom is the setting. Miss Rausch gives Mary Jane some pointers on technique. Teachers in a huddle with some of the promising children from the classes. This discussion serves to better the pupil-teacher relations. Vid? . WS. ' A, 'QQ 3 ,q.. sf .sl C -if A ii CS NX f-Q fK:QlT I W 1 fc, A . 1- -' I 'Y iff: A ln ,it V4,?!A-:W-.9 -4: o,.-n . an .L ,' "'.' fr - ' 5 .ti L tlvfaiili-I, - , , 1 -1' ,'A 1 A W. '. '7 , .F -JUL ' 1'f,'--Jrllui A" e AKQ lL! ' JH Q!" , nv, 2 4' X - . A .pl - W ,Iv 9 I AREA ,W ,, Wx 1 w gc X ,-I La gf? N' 1 I af- W'- '1 .h',v. iv -. ...1.-.v V1 U 4 5 - in-+ ..-.'QJ5'Y'5' 'f- ' 1 .jf " A -' ' wg . , - i' X' ,1 , Ag:-'. I . r+yv y'wW ,. H, , ' 'QQ 5l'Ln ' Y' ,,:,,L,f I ia , f ' - -1:- .U , A ,3, !,f"'i 'x gw M ljhua oot Court Cases The second trial in the series was held on Friday, March 21 with judge Benjamin Stanczyk pre- siding. Joseph Redfield and Ed Kehoe were coun- sel for the defense and Bill Daniel and Paul O,Connell, counsel for the plaintiff. The result of the trial was a verdict of not guilty. The defense attorneys were given cash prizes for the best prep- aration for and presentation of the case. The trial, with its strict legal procedure, the deliberation of the jury, the interested listeners, all made the case an experience of value to everyone. ,4l, fy .sf ' A 1, ,, ,. -V ,J 5 x es. Judge Stanczyk, Common Pleas Judge, presided over the second trial The earnest lawyers discuss a minute point of procedure before continuing with their cross-examination of the witness. wg- 'Bug-.11"': jr ul 'STS-Q4 ' Dental School ------ Trained Vocations In spite of the threat that construction work on the planned Vernor-Hastings expressway may soon level the building that now houses the Dental College, Dean Rochon's school is continuing to train dentists and dental hygienists of high caliber with little Worry about the future. The school has produced such out- standing people for the dental field in Michigan each year by means of its modern facilities, including tele- vised lectures, that most people are positive that suf- ficient arrangements will be made for its relocation be- fore the work begins. The college, accepting students who have already completed their pre-dental program on the McNichols Road Campus, trains them to the high standard required of all dentists. The dean and the students are both proud of their success and offer improved dental health for many in the future. 1 4.59, A speaker addresses one of the gatherings at the recent dental convention The school students do dental Work in its patient clinic. A dental student Works on practice fillings in the lab. , . -y-,- v.' ,Q h V If sl N A typ1cal charmmg dental hyglemst at study ovel books 1n the llbrary of the dental school Two aspmng dentlsts are glven some xmportant pomters about dehcate budge work by an expenenced mstructor from the dental faculty I' -4 , if X X357 I - V ll s KY , . P V Y , , . L A H Y- I Y ,Q I 1 r 5 J ' .4 ' f' ' ' fl 5u..,"- . ' ' , -.V ' I ,'. E, ,l xv . ff W "-,X 1 ff A " ' 1,-1 Jo ' ak ' 5 M, ,.H..,L,,,! -- W ' WL: fm-gif-.Ei 'wifm ' . I L Q52 "Qu , , y f , 1 ,Q Q 5 , 2,13 u,f aa ,-, -,HAL ,. X ,, 6 H' .X ' n w ,+- 1 .. . j , . . '1 EEETE If . t V -P V: ,w ' lei Y .. ' S:-1' .. QF' 1 I X F, 1 ' 1 ' ,Y . f 5 if 'P 'W 1Q -. 5 Q " , 1 "': '9 ' ' W E4 Q ,. Q-SE, 'V 1 '.'4. . . , J ' 5.- :Z , ,,, ' , " - E 1 n v - "1-'H' '! " '7 X-. I J A Q.- . -, 'fff ' ' ' , 1 .-V 2' , MBT' A A , QW1 ,if Amx, ' A X. M - :A .J , . A . '1 'A V ., ' ? " - .,:V.:v 1... - .. -' 4. LN, 1 ' .A 7 it iw W' - if :- gl " gli In Q f N i 1353, 1. 1, , ,qi 1.-i" ' 22- ' 3:, .',, 'V - 1 . 7 . Q 5 '1 "lf jg-' i Y sig Q f.. N : fs vv Kvh -' .fx l, J n. ' Q F?i51 b: L f A ff 1 ",,fi 235 3, ,H 7 .A v M., f 0 X: f -Q.. " ' H, s x 5 M ""' 4 . w? 'T 2 Q -:ff L 'H .L .- ' 5 X 5. AX ' R U I . Fighting Titans ' 7-'53 The University of Detroit can well be proud of this years Titan basketball team. Led by their hard work- ing co-captains Mike Walsh and Don Haase, the Ti- tans compiled a 13-12 record. Mike and Don led the team in scoringg Mike with his fabulous two-handed set shot and Don with his stupendous hook shot. The two seniors were assisted by seniors Bob Kedzo, Bob Butka and joe Davis in their last season at U. of D. Three other Titans that contributed more than their share were john Belohlavek, Ralph Uchison and Ray Albee. After breezing past Assumption, the stalwart Titans ran into the always rugged Spartans of Michigan State, losing 71-59. This was one of the 'team?s best showings of having the makings of a championship team. The winning of a game is not always the most important thing. The Titans in their following game showed what they were made of by beating Canisius, 61-54. Playing their fourth game in six days found the Titans exhausted and they dropped a hard fought game to Wichita, 89-82. Left to right-front row: J. Belohlavek, R. Albee, M. Walsh, R. Troy, J. Davisg back row: R. Uchison, G. Heger, D. Potter, D. Haase, B. Kedzo, B. Butka and Coach Bob Calihant TR fSQ,'lAR0,L,' ?'g,'l REQ! rf x RUf,. wk QW' 2 2' Q3 R017- 3 U QR? it is tj X" TRU! aaa :IRU RY R0 t 301 km-CRW . 29 9 ,, ,H IP I 49" m B - -A ' y yrvg ! G. ,-L E252 1, 11 'I 1 ,gk Encounter Goliaths Don Haase reaches skyward in vain as the tap goes to St. Bonaventure.. If victory could be measured in effort and will to win, the Titans could never lose. The Titans looked like a championship team when they played and beat Louis- ville, 68-64, and St. Francis, 79-73. Both these teams were to have beaten U. of D. by large scores but some persons fail to realize that it's hard to beat that "will to win." Next in line on the Titan roster was the Motor City Tournament. The first games pitted U. of D. against Columbia and Marquette against Georgia Tech. The Titans arose victorious by beating Columbia, 78-71, While Georgia Tech beat Marquette. In the nnals, Geor- gia Tech beat U. of D., 70-66, in a very close game. The Titans really showed the student body that they were a team of high caliber. Don Haase won the outstanding player award which he deserved for his superb playing. "Hey, you can't do that," shoutsthe frustrated Lance Olson of MSU. Detroit vs. otre Dame John Belohlavek lays one up against State. The greatest team in the history of Notre Dame came to U. of D. expecting to capture an easy win over our Titans. This was the last and best game of the year on our home court and the Titans never drilled harder than they did for this game. The score of the game read Notre Dame 102 and U. of D. 96. This is not the important thing. We know if our Titans got a few breaks that the score would have been reversed. Mike Walsh broke loose and compiled Z7 points, finding the mark often with his long set shots. Don Haase bottled up the Irish star Tom Hawkins while he managed to get more than his share of rebounds. All in all, this game was a moral victory for the Titans and their spectacular coach Bob Calihan. Jack Quiggle of MSU moves in too late to block Ralph Uchison's soft one-hander. Detroit vs. M.S.U. Mike Walsh isn't very tall compared to Jack Quiggle of MSU, but Mike doesn't need height to be good Detroit vs. Bonaventure tTop leftj Titans waltz by Assumption to start the season. CLower lefty "I guess we underestimated those Titans." CCenterD Ray Albee sees a chance and drives in to score. A coach can develop a championship team but he can't put on a uniform and get on the court. This is what Coach Bob Calihan wanted to do many a time to let his fighting Titans know that he felt they were a iirst-class championship team. Time and time again, all through the season, U. of D.'s Titans showed that they were trying their utmost to bring glory to their coach and school. The team didn't always win, but they gave a spectacular showing of themselves in each game. Coach Calihan is to be commended for his marvelous effort and achievement in producing a "Championship caliber team" every year. This coming season holds much in store for the avid fans of the Titan Five. Coach Calihan promises a season that will match if not surpass U. of D.'s best. 1958 Captain-elect J. Belohlavek drives in and passes off. l 1 1 l l l l 1 I i' CTR 9 0,4 if J' D E T R 0 I T Season Record Assumption Michigan State Canisius Wichita Louisville St. Francis Fordham Columbia Georgia Dayton Western Ontario St. Bonaventure Bowling Green Central Michigan Western Ontario Toledo Assumption John Carroll Louisville Duquesne West Virginia Seton Hall Notre Dame Loyola Bradley Titan Freshmen '57-' The Freshman often encounters a terrific shock in his first year at college. It takes time for him to become acquainted with the campus and the feeling of almost complete independence...So it was with this years fresh- man basketball team. Most of the players came from high school teams that had rolled up eifceptional records throughout the previous season. To mold these outstand- ing high school ball players into a high caliber unit was an arduous,task. A great deal of credit must be given to freshman Coach Brendan McNamara for his efforts. Left to right-Back row: L. Hughes, R. Wright, T. Williamson, Namara. Front row: B. Traut, D. Kozik, J. Morad, T. Stumb, Head coach Bob Calihan has said that "this year's fresh- man squad is potentially the greatest ever assembled here at U. of D." All the ball players showed outstanding ability which will supply the Titans with excellent pos- sibilities next year. The leading point maker was Bob Wright, 6' 4" forward from Center Line, Michigan. How- ever, the most upstanding player on the court was 7' Pete Corbett. Pete, besides dominating the backboards, has a good hook shot and he certainly helped as the Frosh compiled a 7-5 season record. D. Dylus, P. Corbett, R, Alexy, J. Reinhard, F. Osojnicki, Coach Brendan Mc- .W .rf , qv?-, 'I 1. 4 w '..-I 9 Graham Greene S Doug Fonte and Kathleen Maskery relax during rehearsal. 'Tl wg. A -34 5' H. I I ' 94 ',nf5f. M... .,,-1' fu. .4 L 4 Potting Shed -- a Struggle for Faith Graham Greene's suspenseful and profound drama, symbolic of the struggle to pierce through the cur- tained doubt of modern rationalism, demands a skilled training in the technology of the theatre as well as a mature insight into the nuances of Greene's symbols and meanings. The story centers about a man's un- covering of the past in which he lays bare the decep- tion of modern rationalism with its self-torture and callous prejudices. Its rendering calls for a deep under- standing of human suffering, as well as a fine percep- tion of human reaction in the face of a reality which apparently destroys rationalist theory. Such a produc- tion, properly portrayed, reflects an accurate criticism and realization of the play itself. Its rendering goes further to enhance the cultural background of the audience with the realization of the theatre as an art and as life with its poignant and classic productions. And the "Potting Shed" is such a play, a credit to Graham Greene as author and a challenge to the theatre division of the University Players. Bill Giovan and Patti Cassell run through some lines. The Callifers await the death of Henry Callifer. .. D "s"..Qf M215 j. ey ' A 'I f - lzi . ,,---, - it 3' . ti ' . . Q 1 , .. - V . , K 1 4 f I L, Q .aai ' llfii :.: my-f, Tj-I p '- Y . - W ig I lxq 1 EE. :SU . s .V , -f ' ' f , "" :jf 1+fcii'Ef:75"-ff' g, :4,.. if r- -. f A1 Xxfgts-' xr ,ji ? T f W , r sl . l f rrr g . , . J J qi j i I :-T . E 1 ' . ' -' 1 - " g t ' ' " " 5 ii " E 51 ff 4 12 l . X. i ... J PN... .f 133 Attempt of niversity Players at Ee , 1 Y" Frederick Janci and Robert Hachlinski in their roles of John and James Callifer. Margaret Manion iixes coffee during a brief break in rehearsal. Jean Tomassini hooks Douglas Fonte's collar before their appearance. Achievement Cast Dr. Frederick Baston .... Anne Callifer .,..,.... Sara Callifer ........ Mrs. Callifer .... john Callifer. . . James Callifer .... Coroner ...,.... Dr. Kreuzer .... Mrs. Potter ..,.... Miss Connolly ........ Fr. William Callifer .... . .William Giovan . . . . .Patti Cassell . . v . .Jean Tomassini . . . . .Alice Broder . . . . . .Frederick Janci Robert Hachlinski Thomas O'Rourke . . ,Richard Ramos . , .Joyce Shaheen Kathleen Maskery . . . . . ,Douglas Fonte Dr. Baston and Callifer redect the play's atmosphere. James Callifer seeks to bridge the gap of misunderstanding. ,'--fr w vw .L QQ .. . il, l ' lf'- ll? X X f 'Q H Y ll I . 1 H 1 1 "Z P , ' Q if T!'i'L.r.' I. , , f ff' .2 J Al: .5 1-5 1 1 gr V M, 'Wi 6- . . L.: . --L! 1 i in 7--4' ,5.Y - -.:-.,- ' - A ',.-,Q 'e V -1,:- Q. .fe has ,... , 'W E H ,wg ' I SM 1 di, Q-1 - 1 -4 1 i, :gens -...- . -- -v-,' 11' 1-awifiiivzifvf H , Y . - 'fr-sg ..,.. ,aw ..' Ngn,-,ff-af 1'-np... MB5. 5 A Touch of France, the Thrill of These "Parisiennes" rest and converse at a cabaret table in the corner of the Inn. The Homecoming Dance with its literary theme of Shakespeare and the Varsity Ball with its quaint Parisian theme will be remembered as two outstanding social events on the University of Detroit campus for 1957. The Homecoming Dance highlighted the end of festive events during Homecoming week. Music for the occasion was furnished by the Bee-Jays and the Collegians. Dur- ing intermission Queen Barbara Feehan and her court made their appearance and announced the winning pa- rade floats to the huge throng of spectators. After the short intermission the dancers once again whirled around the Three Witches and their caldron. National differen- ces and languages were no barriers at the Varsity Ball. Bon Soir Paris was the theme of this year's event spon- sored by Theta Phi Alpha and Chi Sigma Phi at Botsford Inn. Parisian dress, flower carts, candlelight, and a stroll- ing musician produced the romantic atmosphere of a Paris cafe. The native French and their American tour- ists joined in mutual friendship -and gayety. Light, shadows, and music conduce to Homecoming spirit 'X .in 5' ,-fi" T 3 - ' A I ,. 5 Would-be dancers line before the cloak room moments before the Homecoming dance Ban Soir Paris! An evening of dancing with the touch of the continental in candlelight. Social Events Find One Upon the A HOLIDAY SPIRITED COUPLES FIND AMPLE ROOM FOR DANCING AT THE HOTEL STATLER. Ice or Dance Floor Sigma Sigma Sigma and Alpha Phi Omega took a step in a new direction this year when they pre- sented their March of Dimes Skating Party on the ice of the Detroit Skating Club Rink. In an at- tempt to swing the social set away from the more staid dances, Tri-Sig once again made this effort to gain money for the Polio Fund Drive. The suc- cess of the affair stressed the need for more such affairs to replace the standard music dance-iloor routine and enliven the slightly dragging end of the year's social season. The informality, humor and just plain fun made the event a most enjoyable evening. The Sodality's Rhapsody in Blue was entertaining. This fall was typical of Tri-Sig's March of Dimes Party. .KI . JJ qigfim- ? suz- This couple certainly had their share of enjoyment A young gallant helps his date back to her feet. ig.. 1,1 Knights of Columbus in Action Holy Thursday evening, St. Aloysius Church down- town slowly Iills with people intent on paying tribute to God in thanksgiving for the Blessed Sacrament. Among those filing into the pews are those who through the campaigning of the Knights of Columbus have pledged to spend an hour in Church during the Holy Thursday Vigil. The eve- ning before the Blessed Sacrament is also a pre- paration on the part of individual students for the coming feastiof Easter. It is a good time to take stock of oneself to see where improvement can best be achieved along the line of spiritual matters. Also, it affords an opportunity to seek and obtain aid for the coming exams. The Vigil of Holy Thursday finds students at prayer. ' lui - The Knights of Columbus Parade moved down Woodward. ' Z5 it li 140 Slide Rule Dinner It was a night of tense excitement when the 26th an- nual Slide Rule Dinner linally got under way. The toastmaster was Mr. Sherrod E. Skinner, vice-presi- dent and director of General Motors Corp. There was a moment of silence as "Min Engineer of 1958" was announced to a capacity crowd in the Union Building. Charles Huebner was presented the award by Dean Clement J. Freund. Dean Freund was then presented with a gavel made from a piece of furniture from his office so that he could take a part of the University with him to Pakistan. The guest speaker was Dr. George Valley, who highlighted the Nation's latest space achievements. The Engineering Student Council sponsored the affair. A huge slide rule in the Engineer- ing building kept students informed of this year's progress of ticket sales. Mr. Sherrod E. Skinner, Toastmaster. Dean C. F. Freund and Dr. George Valley talk with Fr. Steiner. jg. g 2- ' -- , ef, ' we -1-me 21 E wc -nl Q' we .----.-, P .SPL .s on 141 . -, gn I'll,L'i'1l L 3 - lf: ' L91 5 X , . , X y , Dr. George Mr. Engineer of 1958 fel' Charles Huebner, "Mr. Engineer," making some awards. The University crest in the background adds meaning and dignity to the speakers table where the men of importance will spend the evening. we aj: l J D' 9 l Jr i I' fe alley Highlights Dinner l K WY?-8 Y The Engineering Student Council-these fellows have the responsibility of providing for all the necessities that make up the Slide Rule Dinner. Dean of Men, Tom Emmet chuckles over some newly acquired knowledge. , Dean Freund talks to his engineers. -Y 'K 1 vi -A :zi- L 2 '. ox K9-A , Xb.. 'e ix ff ' Q gi i. 5-if X. ' Z A A -- e i f' we W New Liberal Arts Building Rises POWER SHOVELS AND BULLDOZERS SCOOPED OUT AN EXCAVATION FOR THE RISING CONCRETE PILLARS OF THE BUILDING. --R A ' . HX 332125. A, my 'fi ' f' " ' fn-Q15-1,97 r -wr. 'E me gf ' ,-ir' iff- V' 0' s I . i 1 ' A 'n ef L all ., I """ I Y . .- Y , . " F ,4,'ivr:,f:gv'.,,TI ,fl i . - 1, .4.4, :2 P v 85 .A , n I . 1- . - ' , -I IN.: I . A ' I tg' , , ' . ' ,, A .. . 1' f . .- rg -r H" dxf in ,I ' j -Arr. 4, 1. -. ' , ii at -' ls-F Q r vi . A If . I E ' . ,. 5 A 25 ' N- 'WT , ' I .. . 4? L -,rv . I ,A .B . -, 5 riff'-' H lv. . 'I '.' I l ' 'if 'fi A ' A v'y?!A .-'41 r I, P, A t-as 11" : I '4-fyffaif .- - I ' N " ",5+uf1z '1,,f I+'I:05w8efvff:if-nf.1'+?3-f ' ,, ,grin , Rig.. X X A -' I ,i if. - ,v.-Q I I 7. I. azgws I, I w. Q - I " ' 11.5 ' f ',"1'Q" ' 7 ' J . in V A F if ' ' l ' I' A S ' ji gg l V stir . .- f f 1, f - f O . ' 'I I -. Q. , , ,,.-1. --. 3,9 -T , V. v. . n !J,l vt'-f.fl-fi ,If flrwl I-' Q Y Us 4' F X l NV.-Ta! g -f - H V .- I Vg ' iii Tx v dia? 4111-LQ 'iz' REQ ' 'limb'-xy if Jig? VIP.: L .4 'Y ,li IIL-I 1, 5 , 3 I .Umm s 4 11-6911 144 he I I I Q35 AN- -...J mf ' . - I -1 l- A 'Q , ff Y I F fa- rl!! V 1 i '12 -il 7 Wx ig, 4" dl, 4" gg! v' V71 I hi' 3 U .P 4 mi- 3-1' --,:. Q.. , sm 1211- 'YS-T4 . A41 .. .: v pk fE4,iwv,n,l1'?Mx ,Q ,XM "1?,it'Q1f i , Ni.- ' 1 - 571'-..-gmt- ,I-ei, 'Z ' iw". ,Q - Y w gf-S an ui X . df B4 as ww, . ' A EE x V N fl Q ! , y , . -f 'wr' ..., W , .,,,,hs: -sr 5? gf '- -ttf ,H ei. -,- -- ' , 1 - 59-5511 :V 4 H eg Q gg we QM 'ff sf W 'fef'1-sw -- gm" ,,'?-y..,,!i: ,It-Q, -eh, ef. ,-Q '-vw fi., I 1" 46,4 -.:, -e,,,1 '-'w'f"L'," ,- -1 Lg ui ', Every University must have its dorm for out-of-town students andld Shots Into Halls Sometlmes textbooks fare poorly 111 pensxve cornpetltlon Any student IS glad to recexve letters stamped from home it in -3 -4 4411-1 ,J Il "' H A-A4 ,112 146 5 0 A N 'w ix '1 . on . . . .",.-A" 'v yr, ,Qi K " 'A-1 Y' '. 5 Y , -' , 5 - 4 1 M. 'If s.-'--T "H ' ' - - - 1 -' ' " w "- . .' I 2 ' W as , 5' it ' ml" :ff A 25.-1 fy . ' -N .. eg! 25-5123 ,525 3 1.5" J HH.--grit 'T 4 3 V. U g,'f',,ig.p"2 TQ, tr W-4: V t i Hi 1' 1 5 14. 5 1 ,, ,EXIFQ41 'W flf , . Y M.. ..l . X , -y 'EQ s. J-.4 fi, v .. , 1 ft - 'ig "H ' , . is ' Q '17, s - X U I, ' 5211, 1-A2 1 K " I- L 3 YV :a,l! J A, 1 if ' A Q- Lu 1, 15 V 'r f' A ' ,. lx t f s f .. : 1 " ' ' w I 1' Y HQ ' YL YV Q: .LIL N, M, fi 22 , --V W . ,- u J, t U yi :'Ci!V 1 Q, i X" Y L' 1 1 , - 5 :Pu -I T g ig L Vrgfl Y -rf. j- EF, : A ' JQQ: xiii! mr" gf ii Y f 'Z "3 7 5' B :wf .- '- ' P-QU 21259155 st.. -. , - V . J-.- .. vii' . S! ,W-:.'if-s A---b-iii 1 My 4-. , .qu-gui. i. seg X A dorm member takes time on Saturday to wax his car. A visit to the Blessed Sacrament helps students to work. The pressing strain of a weeks study must be relieved by an occasional mght out f the Dorms Although most of the students attending U. of D. live at home, many enjoy the beneiits of living on campus itself, within the confines of two main dormitories. Reno Hall, a modern styled and four-storied dorm, houses the upper class- men. A modernistic chapel in this dorm takes care of the spiritual needs of its inhabitants. The social and physical requirements are met with a lounge and TV room on each floor. The other dormitory, Holden Hall, is backed by age- old advantages and tradition. The.under classmen also have their TV room, besides a convertible clothes-washing room complete with ping-pong table and soft drink machines. So in this spirit of conviviality, study, and neighborly socia- bility-especially the latter-students progress through the school year. A handy roommate tries his skill in the art of cutting a dormitory student s han' Irlsh Muscle Dethroned h Krauts After three straight years of bitter defeat, a de- termined German corps, led by Jack Roll, finally outpulled a valiant but weaker Irish squad in the annual St. Patrick's Day Tug-O-War behind Reno Hall. Charles F. Leichtweis, assistant director of the Evening Division, and Fr. William Berdan, S. J., offlciated at the furious tussle. All tugging ended after forty-five seconds as the Krauts outlasted their straining foes. A traditional free-for-all fol- lowed the contest. Colleen Nancy Hogan then pre- sented the long-sought Shamrock trophy to the newly crowned victors. Tense straining faces show the determination of both German and Insh teams as they pull and dig into the earth for a strong foothold. Y 4-W , 5, , A good-natured hassle between the opponents followed the overwhelming victory of the Krauts I D, ,. Y ,, V pf ' T!! R' 1 ' W :A f l l I xl ix X l ' sf I FA H 'X 1:1 ' ' , E Y 2 ef f E, ' ' 'ii U . f f - . , A, . AX-fs 5513 x l . xg l if - a 1 : Is l ' - 53.1 1 X' , ,. if ef , , ., 'V ai,-.viru 'I Carnival Time brought custard-pied campus faces. Henry V closed the P1ayer's season of dramatic presentations. uction 4 The closing section features one of the events most characteristic of U. of D., the Spring Carnival. In June a long line of graduates moves on to diplo- mas. The warmth of summer starts minor and in- tramural sports on their heyday. The Army and Air Force ROTC match their marching talents in the green arena with other universities. This is the closing setting of campus activity, the complement of the year 19585 section 4 comes to a close and our review of the events of the year is flnished. in ll.-Sv-",' .. " .:. .,Y, 5 'g n Irby - . -V xbwlgg,-'mgf-1' 4'-' ff"7 I i' im -' Q f X 12 'V H. 'V 5 -I Jgx, Ev Y- - H I 'fl " W ' h"'1al'- 1 , A , , , 1 f' 1 ,, . ' -1- ', 'fife-K'- W' at . Q 9 ' PP' I? 1 L ' ' 0 2 I7 , n E" , r " E K 9 The New Coach Brazil with the keys to a promising year. ,, S This ought to keep that left Helder running. ini e e -1 A 'Q -., ra-.-f ex I B 4 'f 'L Y, , wi' ' r 5 iff. ' - ' . ' -. -Af " ,. Y, Q- -A ' w - 'Zi Ek " X ' Qi m?gm"""'fw 1' Hwffnfe. .- 1?-L: ' -"'i'-iw 1 e 531 " V hi' . Q 5 X ' t but 'E igfiifi . .,w."j:..1: ' 3' Z' - ' ' "Q,-.V ' -'I' -'s - 152 9.1: Look in Baseball and Track If one can measure the amount of work put into our 'track and baseball teams in dollars and cents, he would be rich. It may seem as though these two minor sports aren't worth the time to take interest ing but a know- ledge of the work that went into forming these teams would bring astonishment to many. Track Coach Vernon Fahrenkrug and Baseball Coach Lloyd Brazil are the men responsible for turning out teams of championship caliber. This year we have a good all-around baseball team that has strengthened itself significantly in the hit- ting department. We may not have Ted Williams but we've got a team that fights till the last pitch is thrown. The fleetfooted trackmen have acquired some promising young athletes Who will give the team the depth that it has lacked previously. Both teams are well-united and trained and have the same common goal, "to win." N.,-1, 7 f"-"Wa "I'1l knock that sputnik down yet," echoes Dick Anderson. Row 1: CLeft to rightb Frank Prokop, Norm Lippitt, Roosevelt Richardson, Dick Anderson, Bob Butka, Manager, Stan Sobovicki, Coach. Row 2: John Zanglin, Joe Hagen, Dick Manentette, Bob Cormier, Bob Vellegia. .A 2 " v Sailing Club For eight years now the University of Detroit Sailing Club has been providing opportunities for students to participate in inter-mural and inter-collegiate regattas. just how well it has succeeded is shown by the fact that sailing is now a full fledged inter-collegiate sport recog- nized by the University. Each year the members journey to Annapolis to take part in a regatta at the Naval Academy. The Sailing Club is also a participant in the Midwest Inter-Collegiate Sailing Association regatta. One of this season's highlights was the Washington "Frostbite" invitational at the nation's capitol. Since sailing competition takes place both in the fall and in the spring, the members are active most of the school year. This year's team was no exception as they met their toughest competition yet. The culmination of it all will be the National linals to be held in California in June. Orchard Lake is an excellent practice spot. Some of the members of the Sailing Club have visions of good things to come while adding the final strokes of perfection. The New Look 111 Fenemg Fencing was once an age-old art of self-preservationg now it is an art in determining skill in the use of the sabre, epee and foil. This year's fencing team did not- win any championships but they are a fast developing team. As compared with past years, this year's team is very much improved. One of the outstanding fen- cers is Bill Giovan, who fought his way through the NCAA tournament and came up with All-American honors. Bill is a true example of the drive and forti- tude that is characteristic of the fencing team. The team as a whole finished the season with an 11-6 rec- ord. The fencers placed 11th in the NCAA tourna- ment to tie their best effort yet. The fencing team is under the masterful touch of Coach Dick Perry who has his eye on winning that NCAA tournament next year. Two artful U. of D. fencers match themselves in preparing for a meet Time and time again U. of D, fencers have proved themselves a team of championship caliber fighting to bring the coveted fencing crown to U of D fi .Y ng V H .. A vw J .: Wei'- L' af ,X W isis? 2 gy! H .. mi W 1: .1 7 R5 1' E Q. The coming of spring brings out the Titan tennis team. A member of U. of D's bowling team tries to strike again. ,4-- -im, ix, I 'A it Intramural I r The Titan Bowlers are an excellent example of the true drive behind the minor sports and intramural sports on campus. The U. of D. bowling team No. 2 took first place in the fourth annual Intercollegiate Bowling Tournament. Marty Monks breezed by Reno's Ramblers to take first place in intramural bas- ketball championship play-offs. This year's intramural program was very much improved over last year's. The coming of spring brings the coming of intramural baseball. Who will be the victor this year? Although intramural sports play a big part in the athletic pro- gram, the minor sports must not be shunned. N o mat- ter what the weather may be, you can always lind the tennis team slugging away, trying to improve them- selves and bring a championship to U. of D. Along with these men of the asphalt court we can see the men with the woods and irons contemplating the com- ing of spring and a chance to make things even for last season. This year promises a successful year for tennis and golf and that ever-impending drive and will to Win is brought out more and more as the years go by. Acti it A little warm-up helps before a game. Thls IS the one I've been waiting for, this one is gone. 5. Huge'- 4 .. ff' -.,- ...-av-.4,fQ: fj - Q- L u Q- ". - .' ' ir, f-ff' 19' W - , . e -v idx -' " rp-1' -A J I - A k ,nhl V9.4 , . ' M- , - -Rader- -K is- ,-' - J- 'arc- --ff-..aTgl 1'- -,T -2""Ue - -1 b "'N'I...'4'sm 1 My wht: My X. ' - ,'6n.'f'leQa S-v .- J Q v ,nz W"-1,2 .fav nw W x v WEE .QL .Ag - ,E ii 55, M5-aw """1"!'. 'S-,"1f A 1' - 5 5. :- , :M ' 5 5 U ' : - 5 -. 5. - 51 ' ' -7 ' Z +3 :L.555 N.-M, - , Q5-Us-L -. 5. Q: 5 mfs 5 .. "1 ' -, 5 5 M., -fi-,.g"5mJv 5- gang 5 -' - g f ' L saw' H--,jf -. 5-ua -5.55. AN -W T V i ' 5 5? if 5555 - 5 1' alma:-,2f'f1 f 55, 5. 5 5 fi L's'42i'F:' e5 V 55 ,: .-525 5- ' . 5 5, 5 5 5 M l9"f?Xu'I.f "ff ' " I" Y' bl "T gf' 5 Y: ,. 55" xQf""1.51 Fug: f 5: 55 MEN 1 .. 1 '21 '15 ' "' L-.,5 ,,'-if.-5 5 - - ' "-.ff 55 A P Q 5-7 ' 5'f,Fql,-,.5B5- .2 1-52. g"fS.'i'i' 1 J "mr 5 ,K ' - - ':-. - 5--55 1 5, 5:5-.:. ,. 4-'qf r2j'.5,: -5, - w' ?Ui7ksz,g55fgJ5 af g ,Q Tw... if ' ,5 'gg ET. l,,5,gg,a-5 E3 155253 5 ..,,.,. U3 ,Q ,155 L W-: T '- --1 'E-T. 5-55 - ' 25255' -1 5 ""' . Ls' '15 " -'11, 1 ,'r:15c-'5-ff-ur. 5. 5 - 5 55 5 ' QE:--F121 K4--55 A- 4 ' , 'fig ' 5. ' f ':--Q1,r'f512?'- s1'a?"" " Ld 'z:5.f,f P51 5 ,-'5 g . 5 5 5' -n, . up-' Q af -2 ,j ,, 55-Li, ..'.:t ..Ilx,J,tx '- .5 ,?2-ni fr wif' Lv' 1 ff +I 1 l 5 5' V5 5 fe," UF fu rl? P' 'TV' fl. :FTW xg 1' '.'1:C'?5j?? 555,743 S . L5 5-, Af ,j I -5 5 .3YlTf5f3:. l.'3'7" 5' Um: 5 X5 5 5 E "-.J V-ssl' 5 V ' "WV 1- IH-" T 2. 56' v 5:5 ,,,, 57:55 75 -H-L22-Llil Iii? .53 b 5 5 53-': ,,...:J I1 :- 55,31-.,55 ,,, . .J n, I Y. 'z AE ' 1 - ., . - 1 5 L , Y, v .,,. Y 1,51 ,lf-Q-L W5 5 4 ,QL ? 5 55'-1 -5 " -' 5: . I 1 Av: 5 1,1 ' :Jr I-',:I.:' J-.Z I ,, ,fm 5.55 5 5:55551 Li, -5 ' ., 'H , 5 .. , .,.. 4 ,5.,,,.,5 . 59- i'.zfs'f:515 -.FM 75155 -1- 5 11'5'51:?1TE"2E5.IZ ,A fix?-f - ,532 t . ,W ,T ,,.5. M y W ' . jul M 55 VE .' - - , ' 'Y '5 ,5 E - 5 1 M35 5 , 4 53 'A 5 5 W ,,5 5 '5 1 552 w Henry V is Brought to Life Li Dan Lomax, theatre designer, doing his sketches. The daughter of Charles of France, Katherine. Of all Shakespeare's Histories none can match the majestic tapestry of the regal character of Henry V, the portrayal of his ideal king. Filled with the proud spirit of English nationalism, the idiosyncrasies of the Scots and Irish, swift moving in its engaging battle scenes, Henry V is a play of power and dramatic force. The comedy of Pistol, Nym and Bardolph charge the humor of the play as Well as the games of Fluellen and MacMorris. The dominating iigure remains Prince Hal, the now level-headed Henry V, who has an "as- pect of iron." The play ends with an epilogue an- nouncement of the birth of Henry VI. 'Ni 375' Vi Preparations Marge Manion, Doug F onte, Nelson Phillips in rehearsal. The Archbishop of Canterbury tells Henry of his rights. Phyllxs McGrath stitching a robe for one of the noble R. Burgwin, director and Fr. Caine, S. I., chairma' Bring Henry to Perfection Of all the Henry plays presented by the Players in their now completed series, Henry V called for the most taxing leading character role. Nelson Phillips reached the heights of dramatic effect demanded by the Shakespearean text. Joan Glinski played an excel- lent role as the coy and wise Katherine of France. The large stately list of personae was cast perfectly and all the acting handled Well under the direction of Richard Burgwin. Fr. Caine, S. J., Chairman of the theatre area of the communication arts department afforded not a little effort towards the desired perfection that resulted on the living stage. The costuming prepared by the theatre staff themselves was nothing short of rofessional effort: the textures, colors, design, all were 'mpeccable. The audience by their capacity attendance very night and their prolonged applause attested to e true value of the performance. 7? . 1 Paul Morand of the Communication Arts department recorded the play last scene of Henry V is a climactic one with the entire cast before the audiencels eyes, foregrounded by Henry and his queen, Katherine. J-Prom Climaxes Pre-Lenten Dances The heart of the Junior Prom gateways an evening of delightful companionship. V, if-A ' ? ' 1513! if . L - .I if V11 ,I i Y V , an ,,,.,,fxE', -M-'f - I F W' Y' F V' S 5- -"1 4. ,,, : : 5 ie eg: 1.?f1f5f'i mf, n e ' f Ali,-fi , X can ne Q ,. g. , 5 gg - if HM -- i 7731, W ,ff i if Formally dressed couples walk into the lobby of Ford Auditorium a few minutes before the dance begi A date and escort rest away from the dance Mere obstacles like broken legs can hardly be sufflcient to keep one's date away ui T217 The Ga The tempo of the Delta Zeta-Sigma Phi Epsi- lon Maytime Ball was seasonal. Some quartet entertainment varied the orche- stra's offerings at the Harmony Ball. Kappa Beta Gamrna's Tower Ball gave every- one in attendance the best in dance music losing Social Season Is Here Late spring and early summer saw the social cycle drawing to a close. The threat of the closing of school and the consequent final exams and prepara- tion did not stop the terpsichorean entertainment, however. The Maytime Ball, Delta Zeta's and Sigma Phi Epsilon's affair, used the seasonal theme to good advantage. Included in the run of events was the Harmony Ball, the Calico Ball and Delta Sigma Phi's Boblo Cruise. The themes were rather informal and in the relaxed mood of the end of the year months. For all this the entertainment and en- joyment are nonetheless full and satisfactory. Irene Tyburski and her date enjoyed dancing at the Maytime Ball. lg . , xtg.7 The musical entertainment at the Maytime Ball was most satisfactory. The Sophiea twins provided a nice dance skit at the Teke's Harmony Ball ,,,Y. ' I -4. pf' V 1 xl M 1 W1 A ' Uv fir. Y, ,. 'I' 1 w fP,f N F 24,4 E 9. Q a--Q1 ' 'c J ! l' r I 9 I ff l C .1 -" v 1 n v . - -af w. , H5 gh,- W A . "'w.' lx' , if-Qi'Lc5?m N' ka' 'fu ,qw-ff A- ' ,wi Q A 1 v, an - nf , J .gg ic, ' LL vl' .-:UE , H H H e N ' 9 '3 5' X J Iggy J,-ay--1 Egan' M., ': ,Q , W. M ' 1 4 . - X -. , , , , I I ' H ... ,. .4vw1,g"ww, me H,-Ep I' uw" ,, ' gm' ' wi- ,Q ,V , r 1' -L 1 N ' ' W W' ' 1 n fd' u H ' H "H 2 . ,af ,XE 5, H K N H. , -A M H fi!!! gt HM 53' V rm .951 '-I V Lug., 1 ' ' l Q ' .9 ' 14- ' Mn ! v 5 w v 1 n 1 AI i T r 4 i H 1 x A P1 1 l The Sparkling Variety of Carnival Carnival time again! Weeks of planning and organizing capture its springtime spirit, and spread it across campus. Various organizations, fraternities, sororities meet to discuss probable themes and possible additions to their repertoire of Carnival booths. King and queen enthusiasts stir opinion, trying to sway votes for their favorite can- didates. Posters rise. Dimbo, the jocular Carnival clown, posts his invitations, rallying student interest in the coming events. Soon a king is cheered, a queen is graced. Marshall troops parade before floats and cars in announcement of their springtime reign. A veri- table trail of joy and laughter surges and rides in the hectic assem- blage of a carny town of fortune. Barkers call and challenge carefree couples to their lure of catchy prizes. Midway booths, blending color with theme, game with chance, now etch their marks upon the saw- dust throng. i .-53 -.GNC A -R Qscrwaeg I Yiitdvalraq Contestants manipulate in a new ren ition of poker - ' x Nr Klse "'- it e ' I-w:.'?'f,-T - ll Rcctify the parallel and make both angles correspond to a right angle with the base-good philosophy but what about carpentry? Construction Prepares the Midwa by in VVAWVV Q Three good supervisors and one painter should finish this booth on time Sororities play a very important role in making an impressive midway ' , Q 'T :sa F 2 "V 12: 3, ffxf-f ,L 'il 144 lv? r X., -N gl.-,sv so ' It takes time, but artists shouldn't be rushed. Four painters huddle to produce a correct tint. A stroking brush provides an impressive scene for the Morrow 1 Construction! Trucks pull into the ooliseum hauling an arsenal of building material. Early sentinals responding to the bark of a levied quartermaster unload supplies and compare blueprints for a schematic, thematic arrangement of camp. Bustling archi- tects view their wares and consult their tapes and measures. Supervisors bend their workers to hammer and saw. Pony tails and crew cuts whistle and chatter approval of a booth not quite there. An arch hovers and nearly topples before a two-by- four glues it there in space. Soon the naked skeletons receive their coats of skin crepe paper and design. A simple comment thwarts an hour's work. Up goes a sign-backwards. Down it comes, but soon returns in full dignity. Down on one end, mechanics feverishly work with bolts, wire, and grease. A mon- strous wheel expands and circles out. Lights Weave in and out of the booths, up and down the aisles. The scene is set. All that's needed now is thie arrival of the customers. p-rzgrrm S' ee 0-9 Q, Panda bears quickly disappear. X .Nl Performers ad lib before a big show Passersby pause to inspect grand prizes. ff 1' , Y' , , Fx-Lf 1 . Queen Anne and King Joseph test a midway bow. ,Step right up here. See it. Try it, Win yourself a prize! Three weary gallants rest on the ferris wheel. 'vl- l 'FT Egfr , ,L fm: ' l A,l....K i 'm S l t l vt ' film , -16-Q gk rn Q E ft TU ' 1'-Jgrri Eli-JEQ ,Z . l 'r f T , 5' I" 7 1 Who can resist the call of a barker, the relentless urge to plunge a hawking clown into an icy tub of water or the pleading twinkle of a pair of eyes for cotton candy? Those who enter the gala of the midway know its drive for fun, excitement, and laughter. Booths themed with Calypso, Llil Abner, and similar in-the- spirit backgrounds vie with one another for smiling groups of potential customers. But all must Wait their turn as the thriving throng picks its pleasure at ran- dom. The enticing smell of popcorn and cokes, the blend of coffee and hot dogs halt a few in their hilar- ious tour in a laugh-filled world of sawdust and prizes. The gates are thrown wide open: myriad lights beam a hearty welcome. img? 'I 1 ff' 1 ? , 3 This is going: to hurt me more than you, A glib tongued barker shouts his wares. Klondike days never reaped such boons. 1 L " a. V5 :QB 4.. 5 5' v -wif-Es -1- 'P' .LG ,Y K xl .3 1 sharp-eyed driver guides his roadster to Lady Luck H I was A -V 5 f, j- 5 ajax ' 'S--1 - '?".'r7:lf1-igiilfr-Q : Y , 4 iw 'A 1 -, , , '- '. 155,59-f??Q:5+ di - qt' . I3 111,53 ' 1 ' ,fr - 5- gf- ,w .ggq - . Midway Action at Its Peak The fun goes on. The buzzing crowd mills around a booth, scouts another, spots a third, and spreads helter-skelter, east, south, west, north, in a confusion which makes a mid- way what it is. A gleaming face seems bewildered at a doll he nonchalantly wins after five tries. Something white sprawls through the airg a helpless face halts it with an im- pact of splattered cream and crust. Some prefer to toss baseballs, others rings. A candied-appled youngster muses on his lunch while a bobby sox coed leads her date from pitching ping-pongs to the ferris wheel. A bearded miner prospects for gold in a bucket of sand. Flying darts in pur- suit of an evasive bullseye mount the crescendo of fun in a hum of laughter high above the relentless tunes of the midway. A shufiie board in a setting of modern architecture offers winking dolls and walking canes. Gaiety eminates from every gaudy booth, weaving its smile which cannot be denied. A Skill sometimes comes in handy, but not always. A sporting chance at the hoop 173 ,JL The King and Queen straighten up before their grand entry. Gay Dance Music Away from the drum of the midway silhouettes arch and whirl to melodies seemingly altogether fresh. Dan Beloc sets the mood with tunes for 'young and old. Eydie Gorme soothes swaying iigures beneath dim lights in a rhythmned background of melody and song. Each dance changes hue. A charleston hopping pair adjust to a dreamy waltz. Lights dim again to the mel- low range of a tenor sax on 4tBlue Moon." A thumping drum starts a medley with a half stepping, beaty bounce, and ends it with a Dixie version of "When the Saints Come Marching In." Ann Rodgers of "My Fair Lady" fame picks a stubg some unknown wins an Imperial, another a Plymouth. Other prizes are handed out. The music starts again as the dance iioor becomes crowded once more. Silent couples weave back and forth as the band strikes up its final num- ber, a haunting arrangement for a last call of Carnival, 1957. Eydie Gorme, Rev. C. J. Steiner, S. I., Joseph LeMay, Anne Miller, Roman Gronkowski and Mike Walsh pose at the height of the evening I' Climaxes Gala arnival Activities Band leader Dan Beloc contributes personality and charm to music for happy couples set to dance. J Bob Knapp, Ann Rodgers and Cindy Wheeler select l he first prize winner of a new Chrysler Imperial. , s ww. N s A x ,2 -4.. 0 Ll Ja ROTC Units Engage The winning Army ROTC squad in a demonstration of attention The actual marching and drill exhibitions in the Me morial Building arena were quite interesting to watch The interest lay in the precision and skill to be shown on the floor below. There were intricate drills as squads from both the army and air force groups showed their finest training. An impressive platform with rows of officers and judges faced the marching Hoor. Each of the competing schools had something special to show in the line of feature events and every- one watching was pleased and entertained by the pre- cision and form that all the groups showed. Of course all the time the judges watched both the fundamental and special skills of the groups. After the judges com- pared the scores, the trophies were presented. Each of the cadet leaders from the winning groups received a rewarding kiss from the charming queens of the re- spective Air Force and Army ROTC forces. e ii' V 'it if Y it AFROTC winning drill team in perfect military formation. Air Force ROTC flight competition in the U. of D. Memorial in Militar Event The judges for the competition compare and discuss their scoring. ' Y '- fed' JSI A Wayne U. unit crosses the arena opposite the reviewing platform. General Bork chats with the ROTC Sweethearts about a presentation. An intricate weapons drill displays a very specially skilled perfection. 5 W, p W Sm H ff? v 3 E ' 1 ! : 2 1 Z' Q, A 5 gh ff-14 H it W ,few f X 1, if-he , W N 'sm ,ea-S.. 6. ' r " I' " ' L ew was .t c 1 r p L, FW ,YI V l , A , t g,,L.. wards Banquet Attended by U. of D. 1 Awards brought pride to the U. of D. and Wayne U. units who tied in the ROTC held day competition. M! Sgt. Trimble Kline takes a commendation ribbon from Col. Kellis. f, N Q 178 ,4 Lt. Col. Dakan congratulates the St. Francis Unit leader on his trophy ROTC Men Each sprlng the men ln khakl and blue on campus part1c1pate ln thelr last blg event of the year ROTC cadets have practlced commands, drllls and march 1ng for many days dlrected by the commands of then' barking lnstructors All of thrs practlce IS for the annual ROTC Fleld Day whlch IS held In the Un1vers1ty s stadlum or held house, dependmg on the weather It usually happens that, although there IS plenty of competrtlon from outstate areas, Wayne State Un1vers1ty and the UHIVCFSITY of Detrolt bat tmes However for the first tlme 1n the hlstory of the event, the U of D Army ROTC unlt received the hlghest amount of polnts overall but had to share the Mllltary Excellence Award wrth the Wayne State Un1vers1ty Arr Force unlt The most proficient dr1ll team award went to a group flelded by the U of D A1r Force and commanded by Cadet Capt Allen De Rlemacker The St Francls Home for Boys, whose group was traxned by the U of D Army ROTC detachment, won a speclal excellence trophy for therr performance and sklll Recervmg lme at the ROTC Awards Dinner CFrom left to rlghtj Lt General Wllllam Arnold Mr Frank Mtllard Department of Army the Honorable Wilbur M Brucker and Brlg General Lester Bork . . , . . tle it out for honors in drilling and marching rou- ' 1 This is deiinitely a time of very great joy and gladness. Graduation Brings n"'1 H? J ,,.-24' MJF U A I l 1 1 WE-1f"m4 '- v ,e e e ee 1 e e , W' ,' fe Ae ,V A e 4 M 100 i. a Thousand Forward in ap and Gown THE COMMENCEMENT CEREMONY IS IN THE ARENA OF THE MEMORIAL BUILDING, FILLED WITH GRADUATES AND PROFESSORS. ' w A' Af N W P I 'wx - - - 9, W :, .-V. 2 .,--' Y 1 55233 7 f m l. 1 ig I 'W -A i .M 1111143239555 - E I Q - 'TL I! - 3'!HQ?BA ' sift- lr H- ' . s..g.....E,,4,,,L in H V 1 Q '11 ...gf Q G 'aft X. ' I r-,,,,, - In ll so - O if 3 C 4 X .- r" A , I I A F iz' W 4. IQ. x ' x NY 1 L 2 I is A I igai i ' " If Q M ,, B.: Q 1 Q V 'I , , in p I it Q 1 -1- g e 1, - l - I Sv' I di 1: V if , , W' . ,g!"'3"-.. -ai naar " , , GRADUATION IS A TIME OF MIXED FEELINGS-EAGERNESS TO LEAVE AND START ANEW-THE FEELING OF SEPARATION. Graduation-a culmination, a beginning of things. where friendship goes when common ties are broken. The scroll represents dreams fulfilled, the speaker's There's your roommate across the aisle. The cap and voice initiates new dreams. But where did the time go gown certainly make him look important. You wonder since registration day of freshman year? How did it vaguely if you look like that. Remember how you manage to slip so cleverly by you? There were so crammed together far into the night through all those many things you had intended to do, so many things series of finals? You muse on the number of lost hours left half-finished. You were always going to put forth of sleep. Again you glance at the faces around you. that little extra study, and there are graduates sitting What are they thinking? Are they holding on to these around you that you hardly got to know. You look moments as tightly as you are? Do they suddenly feel around the vast Memorial Building and wonder at as sure of the present and uncertain of the future as the number of times you've been in it. You wonder you-do? Your mind picks up something the speaker when everything stopped being strange and began to is saying. "Graduation isn't a time to look back on seem like home to you. Was it at an assembly or a things lost, but rather a time to anticipate things yet dance or basketball game? You hadn't realized the t0 be gained."' The speaker enumerates the world's change that had taken place. Suddenly you want to problems which may be dropped in the lap of the remember everything! Mentally you pick out friends college graduate. And you sit and wait there, one of throughout the assembled class. You ask yourself the gradl1f1tCS, liSf6I1iI1g. -"'-nygmx y"f"xL ' 1 Q" 9 - 1 xiffr Q1el'2:'.."i - G ' ' 3 l! ' in -W 6 nr 'w -gr., R. W. Bunting and T, Keating receive honorary doctoratcsg the Rev. C. J. Steiner, S. J., President, and C. A. Harlan who was similarly awarded. A line of graduates move across campus-a queue of caps and gowns. -Elijah '3 ,f-. You Come a Senior Receive Your The scroll and initials after your name are evidence you possess the fundamentals, and education is some- thing that must be increased always or it depreciates. Your job is an important one-are you ready for it? Your mind wanders again and you think of the numa ber of past graduates who met the problems of their world. You ponder their successes and failures. It all seems like a gigantic pattern. If you do your best you lit into the right place and run smoothly in relation to the whole scheme of things. 1958-your year of prom- ise. Events will all be dated from this day, your gradu- ation. For years you'll find yourself saying "before I graduated from collegev or "two years after I gradu- ated." Yes, a most important day. Professors come to watch their students graduate. After ceremonies there is talk about grades and achievements. l Scroll You Leave, a raduate ff f 'N--Q,-., 'vii f..-.-sf ff-35' e ROTC officer receives his probation from the brass. 185 Table of Contents, II. Thus We have come to the second part of our book, the people who have lived the academic year 195.8 and made themselves a part of the record. This is an album of pictures, faces and identifications. It comprises a great number of people, some outstanding, some great achievers, most ordinary students who have participated in something extra. It contains administrators and professors, deans and chairmen. It is album section, Tower 1958. Fraternities and Sororities Organizations Administration Graduates 4-10- i 'W ALPHA EPSILON DELTA tlCS and ororities The members of ALPHA EPSILON DELTA, a national professional pre-medical and pre-dental fraternity, are quite active on campus. The Scalpel Ball, a banquet, and a dinner dance are uppermost on their social calendar. They also co-sponsor medical films with commentaries by medical and educational dignitaries. Their year is high- lighted by the Educator of the Year Award given to an outstanding member of the faculty. AED pledges can be easily recognized by the surgical outfits they wear during the hnal week of pledging. .lg Row 1: M. Mally, Treas.g R. Cook, Scc.g D. Jones, Pl. Mst.g R. Ruddon, Pres.g J. Jennings, Vice-Presfg M. Macken, Rec. Sec. Row 2: A. Zammitg J. Genovcseg J. Albusg R. Schwikcrtg A. Fulgenzig C. We- berg G. Bloodworthg R. Zinkg J. Shipp. Row 3: M, McElligattg D. McDonnellg T. Fiorillog M. Drouillardg R. Sturzag R. Dickow. Row 4: W. Galving G. Najorg S. Boozerg R. LeVasseur5 F. Koczotg A. Jani- giang R. Galvin. College life cannot be compose mvng-iw Row 1: R. Konczakg J. Aulette: . Adams, Pl. Mst.g W. Wyllie, Sec., Campbell, Pres.g D. Bocrsig, Vice-Pres.g . Sobczynski, Treas.g L. Bess. Row 2: . MacDonaldg L. Piecuchg I. Millerg . Sadowskig G. Grechg I. Slazinskig G. Rey- nolds. Row 3: R. Simmonsg J. Clancyg D. Barkumcg T. Pankowskig N. Minellig C. Danowskig A. Hogmeyer. Row 4: T. Szynkowskig C. Cocotteg R. Piehlg R. Piaskowskig E. Pawlowskig J. Rattcnbury. Absent: W. Kubiczg L. Puchalskig E. Maier. s ALPHA KAPPA PSI Awards are a prominent part of the program of ALPHA KAPPA PSI, national professional Commerce fraternity. Annually, it presents the "Man of the Year" Award as well as a Scholarship Key for the highest three-year scho- lastic average. Members go on field trips, sponsor annual research projects, and enjoy speakers or movies at their meetings. Each year the fraternity runs concession stands at the Spring Carnival, twice winning the trophy for raising the most money. In November, the fraternity co- sponsors the Colonial Prom. ALPHA OMEGA In 1955-56 ALPHA OMEGA, a national dental frater- nity, maintained the highest scholastic average in the Dental School. It otiers the Alpha Omega Scholastic Award to the senior with the highest four-year scholastic record. To an undergraduate brother, the members give a scholarship award certificateg and they present the Alpha Omega Achievement Medal to an outstanding per- son in dentistry or its allied science in recognition of professional contributions. Their social calendar includes a pledge indoctrination dinner and a dinner dance. Row 1: A. Penslerg R. Simkovitzg S. Kane, Pres.: K. Rotman, Sec.g S. Weiner. Row 2: K. Shmarakg D. Stockmang S. Wia- trakg S. Cook. Row 3: P. Wiser: M. Ka- r.erg A. Gottlieb, H. Zalla. I 189 .entirely of studious pursuits. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Joined together by a program of service, the brothers of ALPHA PHI OMEGA perform a vital service for the University. By working at registrations, assemblies, re- treat, and the spring concert, the members live up to the fraternity's motto: "Brotherhood through servicef' APO also operates the Student Book Exchange with Gamma Sigma Sigma, as well as co-sponsoring the March of Dimes Ball, an entirely charitable venture, and the Calico Ball. The fraternity also holds the "Ugliest Man on Cam- pus" Contest in conjunction with the Spring Carnival. 190 Row 1: R. Piaskowski, Scouting Adv.3 B. Willis, Corr. Sec.g I. Buczynski, Pl. Mst.g F. Crane, Vice-Pres.g B. DilVIaggio, Pres.g P. Poirier, Rec. Sec., R. Mueller, Treas.g P. Poppe, Scouting Adv. Row 2: M. Giam- battistag F. Sassalosg R. Schneider, P. Van- deBogartg A. Maguireg R. Zurawski. Row 3: J. Schoebg P. Pellandg I, Koviakg P. McDonald5 I. Flynn. Row 4: J. Ballg J. Salada, M. Bonczakg J. Smithg R. Boehne, R. Bialek. CHI OMICRON The newest addition to the ranks of Greek organizations on campus is CHI OMICRON. A local social sorority, it was formed in November of 1957, when its constitution was accepted by the Student Council. Formerly, Chi Omi- cron was known as Phi Gamma Nu, a national social sorority and the oldest on campus. Although the group was only open for coeds in the Commercial and Finance College in the past, it now accepts members from all col- leges. Chi Omicron co-sponsors the Football Frolic. Row 1: M. Schultz, Corr. Sec.g R. Mc- Laughlin, Rec. Sec., J. Malo, Vice-Pres., M. Pohlman, Pres.g J. Valvona, Pl. Mist.g A. Auer, Treas. Row 2: S. Webstcrg M. Scarling R. Burgess, A. Klcincrtg M. Van Bruysselg I. Van Dam. Row 3: L. Mer- , rellig D. Bradkeg L. Pruchnikg M. J. Mon- ! etteg E, Tlihoneng D. Curting I. Schu- macher, Scribe. Absent: J. Wczemael. Rowl R Ram1re7 Sgt at Arms I Jen nmgzs Soc Chm C Huebner Alum Drr D Gentex VICE Pres R Horn Pres D Stocker Treas T Waffen Sec L Fucm :mek I Svuft I Clement F Campolo C Bartoseskl D Moore M Haves Row 754, 3 V Rllev Pl Mst R BHCILHIUDI I Kneese E HCtTlC1x J Paul F Zammlt T Kane P Morrxssex Row 4 W Ket terer A Mermer I SWVHIII Pl Mt Ix Hoffman I Grone D Hlttler D Rosso G Hernandez Hlst B Campau Absent R Bedlcr I Bush T Delos B EIIHCZ G Frxese E Ford B Kovorrlt T Perxto J Roll C Schmltt H Sheeter A Ro ln s CHI SIGMA PHI Seekxng to develop gentleman and scholars mterested 1n engmeerlng as a professlon, students at the Unlverslty of Detrolt founded CHI SIGMA PHI, a local engmeerlng social fratermty Yearly It awards an Honor Key to the student who has completed the Eve year engmeermg course w1th the hlghest scholastxc average In add1t1on Chl Slg co sponsors the Tower Ball and the Vars ty Ball The eve of St Patricks Day Ends the brothers helpmg to decorate the Englneermg Bulldlng They also take part IH the Sllde Rule Dmner and the Sprlng Ca1n1 va . . Row 1: B. Murphyg D. Shoha, Sec.g C Roehl, Treas.g T. Wcisenburger, Pres.g S. Edwards, Vice-Pre-s.g W. Rossman, Pl. Mst.g Edward Pawlak, Corr. Sec.g P OlRourke. Row Z: R. Millerg E. Bisson T. Bradyg R. Campanag J. Alamy T. Dow- neyg R. Collinsg W. Smith, Jr.g P. O'Mal- ley. Row 3: R. Gluffreg G. Tessmang H Brussg R. Holewlnskig D. Nopperg R. J Stysg M. DeFauwg I. Cornishg L. McCor- mick. Row 4: K. Whitingg G.'Krappg F Longuskig R. Gronkowskig M. Zamm. DELTA PHI EPSILON DELTA PHI EPSILON, a natlonal forexgn trade fra termty emphaswes all aspects of student llfe To cater to the mtellectuals Delta Ph1 mvltes experts on forelgn trade to d1scuss 1mportant problems of the day wlth rts members The fraternxty s partlclpatlon 1n all 1ntramural sportmg events attracts the athletes, and ltS frequent parties draw the socralltes Thls full schedule IS rounded off wrth the annual ITIISSIOH drlve and a Communion Breakfast, where the returnmg members send off the graduates w1th a prayer If . .d d lt WCPC S0 0IlC'Sl C ,... si .. e R F 's-s 1 ' H' 1 5 ll ' :H "2" f ,-Jt'R'fW, .7 ' 4-rf , -AY ...H A ' T V all - E T 1 A f J . , I : . ' ., Y. ' .5 . I- - T , . i .3 . , . .3 . . ', - .5 . , .gi . - ' W U A ' 1 'Q - 1 -S - ' arx, Soc. Chm. Row 2: J. Sebag T. Guz- , 0 , ,. ,' . . . - T , - , . , - y .. . ' ' , . , . I, .l xl fx' ' 4- : . ,, .- .3 . f Q.. Il 5 - fi - 1 S - Z . 71 . . I : . ,- Q '. g . ., . P.: . 1 S - 'A S - S - 9 . , ., . . . : -9. QQ. U-. - 1 . gs . 's . LS , Q .v 5 . 9 . 9 . s - . 4,1,,,-' V- . , . . . . . , . . H . .,, - i .. . . . I . . l lll ig N M , g A K 1 5 Y I ," 1 I I , ...the student graduating would be... Q71 1 W a DELTA PI KAPPA A local journalism professional fraternity, DELTA PI KAPPA, began as a Detroit press club, today the mem- bers are active participants in the Varsity News, Tower, and Fresco. Editorial Keys are awarded annually to stu- dents for outstanding work in journalism, in this way helping to promote high moral and ethical standards in this field. In 1955 the fraternity was given the Alpha Sigma Nu Award for "Outstanding Christian Achieve- ment." Socially, the fraternity sponsors the Scribes Ball, at which time the Scribes' Belle is chosen. 1, gm 5 H2 1 ww s in We i W , . ,E .. i W s 192 Row 1: D. Cardella, Rec. Sec.g G. Rutsey, Sgt. at Armsg F. Coopersmith, Vice-Pres.g G. Lederle, Pres., J. Dunheck, Treas.g D. Gervase, Corr. Sec., E. Esposito, Hist. Row 2: D. Lederleg M. Sheehyg P. Sloang D. Fermoyle. Row 3: R. Burns, F. Auk- stakalnisg G. Dunnehackg G. Cooper. DELTA SIGMA DELTA Scientific, ethical, and professional progress is the goal of the brothers of DELTA SIGMA DELTA, which has become the largest international dental fraternity in the World. The members hold various meetings, lectures, and clinics throughout the year. Not neglecting the social side of life, they sponsor dances, and Christmas time finds them active with a Christmas Basket project. However, all look forward to' the farewell dinner held as a lasting tribute to departing senior members at the end of the academic year. Row 1: R. Archarnbaultp J. McManus, J. Nassarg R. Montgomeryg M. Kionkag J. Stolpeg L. Copusg J. Grimleyg C. DeFever. Row 2: J. DiBiaggiog R. Schmiedingg F. D'Hondtg G. Jarugag R. Miklikg W. Stew- art, Pres.g A. Churukian, Vice-Pres., R. Brouquetg D. Phelan. Row 3: R. Lewan- dowski, Treas.g R. Singelyng A. Krzemin- skig D. Zielkeg J. McCrayg W. Shaverg W. Wolfeg S. Turanskyg R. Pellegrino. Row 4: S. Zdralg R. Kayg J.,Robbg R. Neuderg R. Benferg J. McCoy5 J. Watterg W. D. Wardg J. Burke. ...an lncomplete lndlvldual lndee l .ab Rowl D Harper Treas P Smlth Pies T Banas Xrce Pres R Mente Corr Sec Row 2 I Schaefer J' Gmchmo G Plk ula R Kurtz A Ixaluzyn lu A Iola J Nowxckx A Malcoun Row 3 J Zac cour T Grace C Pacl-.ard M Grazroh J es R koxal W 7urgable J Wauthn Row 4 E Ixnowlts L Ixola kowsltl T Wallace I Herldes Soc Chm P Verona R Sadler R lush H Inu her B Ixro C1 Absent Fr Montxllle Mod ,fi ' DELTA SIGMA PHI DELTA SIGMA PI Gamma Rho An mternatlonal soclal fraternity DELTA SIGMA PHI was the first Greek organ1zat1on on campus to own a fra termty house For the past two years, "Delta S1 has won the trophy for the best float 1n the Carnival parade Last year 1ts candldate was chosen to relgn as Homecom mg Queen The fraternlty sponsors the Carnatlon Ball and the Sallor s Ball, as well as the Campus Cruise, the only event of rts kmd on campus The members also par t1c1pate qurte successfully m mtramural sports Row 1 J Bellmore, P Marlnelh, D Peurach, Soc Chm, W Saunders, Jr Vrce Pres , L Dennlng, Pres , W Teff, Sr Vice Pres , L Eschrxch, Treas , L Schlan busch, V Vespa, Hlst Row 2 A Foley, S Alfoldy, H Spurney, A Wood, W Pagen, H Sugden, G Gre1ner,L1a1son, F Spybrool-., W Shea Row3 T Bowden, R Parker, R Chateau, E Connelly, A Kumor, J Weber, W Hayes, M Rxggs The Gamma Rho Chapter of DELTA SIGMA PI IS entlrely composed of men 1n the Commerce and Fmance Evenmg DIVISIOH on the downtown campus Each year thls lnternatlonal professional fraternlty awards a schol arshlp ley to the male senlor m the college wlth the hlghest scholastlc average November finds the members celebratmg Founders Day, and m the sprmg they spon sor the Rose Dmner Dance as well as a booth at the Sprmg Carnlval Nlnety per cent of the members of the Commerce Nrght School Student Councll are 1n the fra ternlty 193 I O Q O . .. ' A la , ml.. fl? ,,. , as , , " as ,.i7' 'ffl H F, rw w 5, V " -Egg-' flll l' ya'-' H H ffm 1 at ,Q rsassilwl - ati-G v l Y' -1 , , 'l' 4531? M' K .1 ' ill-an l ' ll" 1 f 1-' ', I rn l., - ll , , lr 1 2, I . -J, .v 1 . , .5 . , ' ,g . , - ., . , . ' . : . - 9 . . 5 . - Q . Q . ' 5 ' . S . ' 5 . . . : . - : - S - ' Q - I . ' . . . ox , . f , . . , . r ' ' x - ' .. V . . . , . ' ' , . 5 . , . .5 . . " . I . . , . , . , . - fr - " U - ' r' , 1 ' c - ' - v --u . . . . K - 5 4 . . . . . Uv . . . . . 5 - ' Q . - . . . , . . . , . ' To supplement academic pursuits... DELTA SIGMA PI---Theta Members of the Theta Chapter of DELTA SIGMA PI are primarily interested in matters of civic culture and commerce. In line with this, they give a scholarship key to the male Commerce senior who has attained the best academic record. The brothers originally sponsored the annual Athletic Banquet. However, they now honor the football players at the Football Frolic, which they co- sponsor with Chi Omicron in the fall. In September they present the "Man of the Year" Award to an outstanding U. of D. student. Row 1: F. Manzara, Mod., A. Ederer, Treas., D. Lepore, Jr. Vice-Pres., R. Quaine, Pres., R. Francis, Sr. Vice-Pres., D. Bolger, Sec., B. St. Amour. Row 2: W. Goatley, F. Atzberger, M. Cavanaugh, J. Flynn, R. Bowen,, S. Phillos, T. Nolan. Row 3: J. Fitzgerald, R. O'Donnell, J. Kihn, I. Byrnes, W. Devine, W. Schafer, R. Ghazoul. Row 4: J. Fetzer, K. Gru- ber, T. O'Connor, T. Gavigan, L. Cle- ment, D. Doyle, F. Weber, R. Shaw. DELTA THETA PHI DELTA THETA PHI is the largest legal fraternity in the, country, the Hosmer Senate Chapter being named after a prominent Michigan jurist, George S. Hosmer. It presents a scholarship key every year to the freshman with the highest average in Law School. This goes along with the feeling that incentive develops a good law stu- dent. The members also support all the social activities at Law School, at the same time sponsoring a Christmas party and a dinner dance at the end of each school year. 194 Row 1: P. Kennedy. Mst. of Ritual, P. O'Conncll, Vice-Dean, W. Daniel, Dc-an, B. Endcrby, Tribune, D. Sheahan, Clerk of Exchequer, F. Sengstock, Clerk of Rolls. Row 2: J. Keller, N. Jabczynski, J. Kurtz, J, Reilly, Bailiff, E. Wceby. Ab- sent: E. Babcock. ...many eo currlcular actlvltles... Row 1 S Teston Tieas D Dubecl-. Rec Sec M Denomme Pres R Santi more Corr Sec N Hovland Soc Chm M J Wolfe Chap Row 2 L Kalif M Curtln M Simms S Shannon M Dorr S Nichols I-I Newcastle Row 3 E Gems C KllH1Clxl B Fcehan M Snyder B K8m1HSkl J Van Hove I Tyburskl Row4 M J Salada Hist I Bandmann J Boyd I Roland M Naples S Hart zell S Niemiec DELTA ZETA GAMMA ETA GAMMA A national social sorority, DELTA ZETA has the dis tmctlon of being the largest in the National Panhellemc Association Formerly Delta Slgma Epsilon, the group merged with DZ in 1956, assuming the latters name The local chapter helps support a college devoted to bers collect textbooks for the Asia Foundation and sponsor an Easter Basket Drive for needy children In addltlon Delta Zeta co sponsors the Maytime Ball, as well as a mixer type dance As a national professional legal fratermty, GAMMA ETA GAMMA strnes to promote brotherhood and fraternal iidellty, as well as high ethical and moral standards ln the legal professlon Its social events mclude an annual Christmas party, a golf tournament, and a famlly p1cn1c Day The fraternity offers an award to the freshman in each sectlon of the Law School with the highest scholas tic average in his respective class for the first academlc year Rowl F Caste G Graham J Lynch J Weed I OBrien W Brossard G Gase Row 2 T Donohue J Dillon Night Sheriff G Rosltopp Day Sheriff T Klmk Quaestor J Sharkey Pres C Burke Judes I Redheld Recorder J Bathev Llctor P Duggan Row 3 W Fallon B Cardozo C Stieber I Trask R Chrzanowslu W Ward E Kehoe P Buchanan B Stuart Row4 I McGraw E Shaheen D Walsh F Chut T ODowd A Bove J Huddleston D Du cey R Tremp o o o o 1 : . ' , ' .5 . ', - -4 . , -5 - '- , . .3 . , . .5 . . , . : . g . ' 9 - ' 5 . 9 - Q . ' 5 . . : . s . ' ' "5 . A s - 9 , ' 'g . 5 . . : . . , ' .g . g . 5 . g . g . - Q . . i if i ki . . . . . . . V ,, . . 4 . . . ,, . . . . . . , . . . instructing and training deaf young people. The mem- In addition, Gamma Eta Gamma sponsors a Founder's : . 75 ' . 5 . 3 . 5 . 5 . 5 . l . I : . 5 . I , U V 5 . ' , 9 . , 9 . ' , 1 .3 . Q , , 9 . , . , : . 5 . U 5 . 9 V- 4 . ' g . 5 . 5 . 5 . . : . g M 9 . 9 . 5 . Y . . . : - 9 ' J - ' 5 - - y 'Ra C? Q7 I 'T' .415 :fl nl A 4 Row 1: A. Hebert, Treas.g L. Schang, Corr. Sec.: E. Steltenpohl, Mod.3 K. Herbert, Pres.: C. Weber, Vice-Pres.g J. Lehmke, Rec. Sec. Row 2: C. Rakowiczg M. Walsh, Pl. Mist.g J. Jeris, Alum. Sec.g M. Duhart, I-Iist.g M. Tischler, Soc. Chm, Row 3: A. Skurskig L. Filarskig J. Kwiecieng P. Felterg G. Kisielg M. Simonin. Row 4: B. Millerg G. Meyer: L. Domzelskig P. Shaing C. Deno. GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA was formed in 1954 and be- came the Iota Chapter of the only national service sorority in the United States. Last year its. membership was greatly increased when Gamma Phi Sigma merged Row 1: C. Daigue: J. Tercheckg S. LaPonsag J. Matrangag P. Winnicg with "Gamma Sig." The members perform many Worth- while services for the University, such as jointly oper- ating the Student Book Exchange with Alpha Phi Omega. They sponsor an Annual Card Party and Rummage Sale, the proceeds of which go to the foreign missions. This sorority also offers its aid to the orphans at Casa Maria. J. Tercheck, Row 2: B. Iglikowskig C. Bartkowiakg M. A. Puziog M. Hustedg S. Sarvisg I. Zeitz. Row 3: S. Earpg R. Hamiltong S. Gray: J. Dcttloffg M. Guernseyg F. Capanrla. Row 4: M. Mason: T. Glcmbockig G. Dogonskig L. Rodziewczg R. M. Glembocki. .. ,as-,.'5 - .....,... ,Q l Q Q .K-1. iv we 1, L i.,: wfifvn.. I, -M .. ..gg..5 , 2 V 'I v lf m if ,I ii in is E I . : f 5 s i W Q :fr ' ' ir... ,W il li ' ' ,S I ' - Vp. , ,A 4, Q9 E W! F73 ...have een organized. Rowl J Hergenroether Parl M Mob ley Chap B Sweeney, Pub Chm S Alexander H1st I McCarthy Pres B Untl Vxce Pres E Trlngah Corr Sec T Gogoleskl Rec Sec I Ton1n Pl Mlst L Human Soc Chm Row Z C Wheeler S Mmllenbach C Ohver E Fekcte, P Bonahoom G Kasmxerl-.lewxcz I Men cottl L Goetz M Addy B Flemmmg Row 3 C Hrbbeln K Schulte D Lukas zewslxl G Chapp V Rashxd J Herdt K Dwyer I Lutz M Mencottx Treas Row 4 R Downey G ODonnell K Daoust M Qulgley D Kloka M Ru ane S Ranuccl J Baysmger KAPPA BETA GAMMA The Delta Chapter of KAPPA BETA GAMMA, natlonal soc1al soror1ty f1rst appeared on campus ID 1948 Each year the soror1ty co sponsors the December Rhapsody and the Tower Ball, as well as actlvely partlclpatlng ln ll campus events For the last two years the Kappas have won the Ugllest Man on Campus Contest held ID conjunctlon wlth the Sprmg Carnlval, and th1s year they had one of the wmmng floats 1n the Homecornmg Parade KBG also presents a scholarshxp key to the graduatrng Arts coed w1th the hlghest average Row 1 D McCafferty Treas M Scal len Corr Sec P Morocco Rec Sec R Turck Pres I Salam Chap F Brayton Vlce Pres Row 2 I Wllllams Sgt at Arms I Lafata A DeR1emacher, I Cardelho P DEllS1 P Modaff Pl Mst Row 3 G Walson C Mlller A Cap parell1 R Campbell G Alvadj W Stone Row 4 W Dubols G McK1nnon J' Merola I Matway T Lughezzam 5 KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA The Delta Chapter of KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA, mter natlonal soclal fratermty, was founded on campus 1n 1949 by the Amvets The fraternlty now has slxty chapters IH the Unlted States and Canada Last year, the members mtroduced the Boys Town Charlty Drlve, whlch IS to become an annual affa1r at U of D The Kappa S1gS, besldes talxlng part In all campus act1v1t1es, co sponsor the December Rhapsody w1th Kappa Beta Gamma and hold an annual St Patrlcks Day Party Membershlp IS open to men 1n all colleges 197 . l ,A . , , . Q J, , , s ., sa - , - .',-15 I .J-I: . 4 ' 7 'N X .. .. V V ., N I K . - - Q-.5 ' -lf" - A LL I .F 'l- H X-1 rl ,, 7 at ,F .1 " 1 V . r . - A . Q , ' l s p K, I ,A H 1' w w . . f 1 ' - 1 -1 - ' I X . . - p . ' 1 - , ., 1. . ., . , , , w . . , ' . . l 'S ' 4 l 1 - -5 - ll - . -S . ' , . .3 . , , .5 , , . . : . 4 . 5 . I .9 I, ' . 1 - ' 9 - ' 9 - 3 - 9 - - : . 5 . ' 5 . U - ' 9 - S - S I Q . Q . 3 . , . . , Y . . . , . , . W 3 . 3 . l 3 . - 5 . 3 . . . . , . cc 77 ' cc 1 ' ' :J ' ' ' 3. . H ' 73 ' ' if ' U . . . , . . - ' ga-Z , " . 'll' , . 'A' - p " ,IG .A fd - ,A ' I . - , lr ' 4 -- V K , I . A e , I . , .Q , - l 31. . is ,V , . ., . , . ., . , , - , -I - , . , .. ' - . 1 . , , 5 . 3 . ' ' . , - A A S - I . , . . f ' ' 1 . 5 . g . - 5 - S - Z - . 2 . 3 . 9 . 5 - 5 . . These develop and mold... Eff L. s gt 5 X. ' ini MAGI A local Arts social fraternity, MAGI'Was founded at U. of D. in 1916, thus making it the oldest fraternity on campus. The members celebrate the feast of the Magi, in addition to sponsoring an Annual Orphan Trip. This year Magi sponsored a new and unusual function, a "Homecoming Holiday" Hayride, which proved to be quite successful. Magi Freshman and Senior Keys are awarded annually to the Arts freshman and senior with the highest scholastic average. Membership in the fra- ternity is open to those men in the Arts and Science Col- lege. 198 l it Row 1: R. Lenhard, I-list., T. Heffernan, Pres., M. Charbonneau, Vice-Pres., R. Shearer, Treas. Row 2: C. Rick, I. Jas- kolskig J. Asam. Row 3: I. Frye, L. Eschbachg M. McEvoy. Row 4: W. Cat- alfiog R. Schweinfurthg M. Gergely. Ab- sent: T. Nixon, Sec.3 M. Niebauer, Pl. Mst. PHI SIGMA DELTA PHI SIGMA DELTA, national social fraternity, is one of the newest Greek organizations to appear on the Uni- versity of Detroit campus. The fraternity first existed as a club and was officially recognized and chartered in January of 1957. The purpose of Phi Sigma Delta is the fostering of brotherhood, honor, and higher scholarship. Among its various activities, the fraternity has a spring formal in May and participates in the Spring Carnival. Men of all colleges are eligible to pledge Phi Sigma Delta. Row 1: J. Uzansky, Corr. Sec.g M. Rosen- feld, Rec. Sec., R. Ruby, Pres., B. Share, Vice-Pres., I. Cooper, Treas.g F. Lipo- vitch, Pl. Mst. Row 2: M. Littkyg D. Weing M. Jacobs, L. Coggang A. Zuroffg C. Rabbushg M. Ettinger. Row 3: M. Sternfeldg J. Dorfmang J. Kutinskyg D. Shennang N. Katzman, C. Levine. Row 4: R. Verona, I. Kwartowitzg H. Barrong F. Wassermanng D. Skloverg A. Seel. Rowl Fr Moeller Mod I Colombo Treas D Doherty Corr Sec J Karle Pres J Meler V1ce Pres I Roosen Sent N Schmtzer Rec Sec Row Z M Schmtzer D Llebau W Staats L Plant J Graham J DeMatt1a, F Boxle Row3 P Ulhrlch T Buck J Zlemba W W1ldEfh T Kennedy P Oliver R Schuler J Bowker PHI SIGMA KAPPA Formerly known as Alpha Gamma Upsllon and then Zeta Omega thxs orgamzatlon finally became afiihated wlth PHI SIGMA KAPPA, natlonal general social fra termty, last year Phl Sxg actrvely partxclpates 1n all campus projects, beglnlllllg 1tS soclal calendar Wlth the annual Fall Frohc Last year the fraternlty Won the award for the hlghest money maklng booth at the Sprlng Carnlval when xt presented a un1que and rlotous movle entltled Around the Campus ln Elghty Mlnutes " ThlS year It recelved the PYIZC for the best fratern1ty float ln the Homecommg Parade Rowl I Wallace K Ienklns E Pelletxer T Chaplow R Baldw1n Row 2 W Hoover R Hanaway R Dowd R Deroma D Gxffels B Doohttle Row 3 R Sayers D Smgelyn A Hexdrlch B Gravel K Barolo I Klocko B Jackson ' rf, ' J , Y- ,Q . 92 - f sr' fr I xl , Lk ,S ui: ' fm 1 .fry - ' 71' fl 7 . g . .V gee.,- i 1 I .5 1 . , a ' fi'T5.,'. A 'A. ' ,. . 'xi .. -V 1 : . 'M V .. . , I : . , .5 . , .5 . , . .5 . , .5 . , - .5 . , .5 . , . . : . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . ' . . 1 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . . . . . . . . . H . . . . , . . H . . ,, . . . . . : . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . . : . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . . 1 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . . . " rr L . .... 4,5 4 3 'Al' '3 v J- L : ' " , 1 ' . , . - V u- gif ' VI ' V. 41 I' fn F V D ' 'rn is -' . 5 ' . M L I il' " ' fa K - Y f :-.1 , , f I Nj sf- . 4 - . l 5. , J 3 . . ' " 5 1 'l ' , 2. 4 I .f,, .. . Q kg A ,. ' si fi-sg-: J 1 'iff C' ' - :V 1 ' iff: L If ...the personalit of the individual... PSI OMEGA PSI OMEGA is the largest dental fraternity in the world, having been founded in 1892. The Delta Mu chapter was established at U. of D. in 1937. Its Big Brother Loan Fund makes money available for aspiring dentists. The fraternity puts out an internationally distributed publi- cation, The Frater. In it are mentioned the accomplish- ments of individual members, new dental techniques, and communications of interest to the fraternity. With chap- ters all over the world, Psi Omega is encouraging good will at least among the dentists of all nations. Row 1: V. Ciarevinog P. Jacobs: A. Mulsog T. Smiggen, Sec.: J. Manning, Gr. Mst.g S. Marinesi, Treas.g D. Pctrosky, Jr. Gr. Mst.g A, Blumenstockg R. Banishg B. Pezzopane, Pl. Mst. Row 2: L. Joy: T. Demasg W. Cosgroveg R. Lokarg 'W. Grady: J. Syrong T. Longeg L. Alanivag W. Robertson: J. Nagyg G. Roby. Row 3: E. Rothisg R. Zielinskig J. Dylewskig H. Hegetg R. Ferenczig S. Zajdelg J. Kroellg D. Rogers: W. DeMattiag R. Paonessag J. Hamel: F. LeVeque. Row 4: M. Maroong A. Brondtg L. Horne: C. Armstrong: P. Greigg I. Baribeaug L. Roehrigg J. Oprzandekg A. Konczalg R. Mirianig N. Carstens. SIGMA DELTA A professional science sorority, SIGMA DELTA endea- vors primarily to encourage an interest in the exact sciences. Membership is limited to those girls who have elected an exact science for their major or who are en- rolled in the Engineering College. The sorority annually awards the Sigma Delta Scholarship Medal to the junior coed maintaining the highest scholastic average in such a program. Last year, Sigma Delta received an award for having the best scholastic rating among the sororities. 'tSigma Delts" look forward to their annual Haryest Ball. 5' m 200 Row 1: E. L. Donaven, Treats.: J. Szclag, Sec.g H. Doucet, Pres.g I. Appleberry, Vice-Pres.: S. Schives, Pl. Mist. Row 2: C. Bartkowiakg B. Logan: L. O'Lcary. Row 3: B. Carpenter: N. VanBruysselg C. A. Herrg M. B. Foster. Row 4: A. Lesiszg N. Linehang J. McDonald: G. Hecklin. ...an we hlm that speclal sense... Row 1 W Prox in HN D Whulnr ec R bXndL1son Plc D M1 'Izzo hu. I"1u H Ymton Pl Mat Row 2 colt cl R c1, So non In I'1cobeII1 M Hopper R BIIIIDLIIUTSI Row 5 -I C.1nn:1mon D Bow A I'Iuch'1111n I jul on I' RL 15,111 Row 4 I Ru x L ID M joxca J Humphus B a hun 1 RIISSLI SIGMA PHI EPSILON In 1956 Lpsllon Delta SIQITIH a Ioml f1ate1n1lv, me1ged 1v1th SIGNIA IHI IIPSILON to become a ch111ter of th 1t nat1on'1I soclal fratermtw Eaeh xeir the L111x emlv S h1ghesL scorlng Inskelball plf1ye1 N I10I'lOIOCI IGCCIVIIISL' .1 trophv from the UIOLID In l111e mth thu thL f11tern1tw 1eCe1Ved the awud for 1nt1.1mu11I spous 11st un The lbly betlel known for then I1II'lI1OLlb CIIIGIIIIIIIHLIII pu sented at L 1rr11x JI tune for veir xfter xeu these m 1Ie Roekettes pe1 IOITH befole 1 Ven 1pp1eL11l1ve aucllenee Rowl C bunk M Qumlfm M Sou n I fnlson I uIILn lux 7 Xajox P Hu1st B Pccmuo j Iunwdl ou 3 in oun XX 1Qhnc1 wr, Ix LLI n 1 111 in Buckley R M1cPhLr2on R 11 4 R LILAIV R Clxfloxd M IxLIIe1 G Llndou P Mmphx -X Colantom P Cooncx I Mc 11th B Wfuco M1 cnt P Dolm PICS rf' QIGMA SIGMA Sli IVIA SIGNIA SIGNIA QIGNILX lb 1 natlon 11 soual IJIIIIICIIBIIIC so1o111v WIl1LI'1 SIIIVCE1 fox chu lcter clexelopxmm who IIQIIC 'IIVIIIIIIIGIII IIICI Qevuee to LIIIICIIEII To fulhll lte DUIDOSC Ir1 5101111 oilelb ltb Qerxleeb to the L IN1 NI 1111 Home for orphms 'md puts on an dnnu 11 ChllSI.l'l1dS I utv fo1 the LIHICIICII B 1ch vnu the SOIOIIIW co bpon vmous iwlrds llICIIldl1'l0' the IIIIICICIICV Aw'1rd the bchoIL1r5l11p Award md the Best Pleclfe Axmld Last yen Slgllli 5121111 9101111 won the 171116 fol the ebt sororlty PIOIIIECOIHIIIO Ho it 7 I 0 0 o mm 1 1 V11 H , U -, , 'f ' 'P -Y N vain' . . i - 5 1' A' ', 3, " W-p ' 2 '. '1 , '.f .g . H 1, .f S .5 . . , 's.g . 'I.", ,. ' , . :. 2 1.5 5 B, S'ugs " J. s 's"g M. K .5 I 5 l .. I I .2 . " g . 151. I . Q 1. rcs gm 'zu . ' :,. fllj. 9 'hz,.g . ,' 15 . "s.'g . L - , X1 5 ' 'I R1 N hx no L, L . Lo, I .I' . 1' Q - .1,.1"z 'z "2 ' ' I I ' L N 1. z ' z " 5 " -- - z'z 1 1 '. - '. ' ' ji f'f'-','. z-' . C' .2 " 'A I '- ' . F' . ' 1' '- ' 'z z 3 . ' 2 " . ' i. ' ., .2 . N. Zh. 'qi .1 , 1: . - . . 'I .4 . 12 H ,Z . 5. . .' if -1 , "Sig Eos" co-sponsor the Maytime Bull, but are prob- sors the March of Dimes Ca111paign and Ball and offers 2' ' " 'z' 1 W- z'..a .' 'h' CI' H c,' "'z 'f' 'Q ,cz jak . 1 ' 1' ,z 5 g.a'.' " " ' " ' ' 'I 'jr "'z' I ' '. z', Q' 2 z .',,z ' b ' ' ' 5 2 . r' 'zgijiff 'iii 2 1 , 1 '-.QU-1' 1 1' - 'sew 1 " ?:'-e 1 W 1 . I . IA-IE 1 ,.. K , , 4.2, , A L1 ,a G' ' ,L- .5 I I: U, 1- .J '., -- I I fr I- ' 1 T U- f ' ff' U . , L' . XV' 'Q-4, I of ...Q cs ' ' . vc' f.1- 5 f. , H .. YL , .- 1- ' 'Q , , 7 ef ' z-N.Y.,5 . ,LSI h 1 -X - P h:1gIN.C"'g.C-.I1'-:J. 1 ' , A y R ' 7 J. . L 5 II. ". 'Q M. , Hz1,"'g '. -Sh"':1 5 K. Ya! 'ga gg M. ' "5 . 1 . o 1 1 ', ' . .. , '. 1 ,, 'Q ' .1 ' - 1 - .1 1 ' G1 5 . '.: . . 5 : . 1 , ...of self-achievement... TAU KAPPA EPSILON Established on campus in 1952, TAU KAPPA EPSILON is a national social service fraternity. The purpose of the fraternity is to foster brotherhood among its members while serving the University. The "Tekes" sponsor the Harmony Ball, at which a Barbershop Quartet Contest is held. The pledges are distinguished by the red fezes which they must wear at all times. Also, the fraternity has substituted Help 'Week for the last week of pledging, during which time the prospective members perform char- itable acts in various parts of the city. 202 5 Row 1: J. Erickson, Hist.g I. Glowacki Vice-Pres.: F. Merouse, Sgt. at Arms: L. Klatt, Pres.g R. Carlisle, Treas.g J. Schmitz Sec.g A. Lovely, S. J., Mod. Row 2: B. Meyer: R. Blahut. Row 3: R. Flemingg I. Rimarcikg W. Herbert: J. Nolan: D. Hemstreet: R. Gorgoneg W. Littleg H. Neffg J. McNellis. Row 4: E. Siwikg R. Koerberg W. Mannsg J. Skowronskig R. Oueletteg W. Esserg T. Dzuirmang R. Ronzig D. Kujawag R. Sabaugh. 1 r THETA KAPPA PHI A recent addition to the ranks of Greek organizations on the University of Detroit campus is THETA KAPPA PHI, a national social Catholic fraternity. The Omega Chapter was chartered and recognized in March of 1957, after existing as a colony for a year and a half. The fra- ternity actively participates in the intramural sports program and the Spring Carnival and plans to continue these activities as well as initiating many new activities in the future. Theta Kappa Phi is the brother fraternity of Theta Phi Alpha. Row 1: E. Keshock, Rec. Sec.g C. Watson, Treas.g S. Konicczny, Pres.g M. Brunner, Vice-Pres.: I. Shipp, Corr, Sec. Row 2: J. Fiannacag J. Meenahang F. Fazziog A. B, ValVerdeg M. Culhane. Row 3: P. Kloec- kerg T. Carlisi, Soc. Chm.g P. Holzerg W. Duaneg W. Haggerty: R. LaPortcg I. Lyons. Row 4: P. Luthringerg E. Mazurg E. Stahl: J. Steeleg K. Pahlg R. Gocltzg R. Bartol. Absent: G. Hyrnewichg A. Arnitte, R. Fuherg C. Meldrumg B. Powers: I. Gottg Dr. Harmon, 'Mod.g Fr. Berdan. ...attamed outslde the classroom kennedy Rec Sec A Miller Pres B Stefanx VICC Pres K Rxchard V Swce ney Row 7 S Agustl J Corteggxano M BUClx'1lCW B Schumacher C Burch I Latowskx S Hardwlck C Slubowskl Row 3 B Shannon D Oprzandek G Sumulla M Collins J Parks J Tomas Sll'l1 M McDonald N Brxckley Row 4 A Gerwens H Lawrence K Schloff A Palmer I Martz J Ehlendt S Gar dmer J DuMouchelIe I Byrne 05151 THETA PHI ALPHA TUYERE A natlonal panhellenlc Cathollc sororlty THETA PHI ALPHA was founded at the UHIVCYSILY of MICh1g8H ln 1912 1n order to encourage a closer comradeshlp among Cathollc women students The sororlty co sponsors the Varslty Ball and the Chrlstmas Ball, as well as havmg a Communlon breakfast and a Founders Day Celebra tlon on the feast of 1ts patron, St Catherme of Slenna Theta Ph1 presents the Sen1or Servlce Award to h outstandlng senlor of the year Coeds of all colleges are ehglble for membershlp provlded they are ln good stand mg at the Unlverslty Row 1 R Sommels, Pl Mst, E Allard Gt Ser, L Va1llancourt, Gd Mst, I 'ConnelI, Ex Gr Mst , D Mltkus, Treas ow 2 I Brooks, R Mansf1eld,L Me crmg, P Basso, W Broderdorf, G Mll os, W Ixarmnskl Row 3 D Mclntosh I Wooden, J' Schenk, R Bayma, T ' armo, R Murphy, C Fleckenstem The d1st1nct1on of belng the oldest cont1nuously actlve fraternlty on campus belongs to TUYERE a local en glneerlng soc1al fraternrty From thlrteen orxgmal charter members, 1t has grown to more than SIX hundred broth ers Annually Tuyere co sponsors the Chrlstmas Ball, and th1s year 1ts candldate was selected I-Iomecomlng Queen The fraternlty g1VCS the Tuyere Fraternlty Award to the outstandmg graduatmg senlor of the College of Engmeer mg, selectlon of the reclplent bemg based on actxvxtles and personahty Engmeermg students rn good standlng at the Unlverslty are ehglble for membershlp 203 0 0 O A I ' 3 ,gr , 411- ,,- f ' ff ff , 3 : .. Q, . ..s is v ' 'K v-A L 1 ,- Y u 7 4 l T 1 4, ' TZ an ' '- 4 or H- . ig: gg J- -1 l .- ' 7 2,41 . 53 M W in ,,- rr 1 lf' :li . 1:7 1 A: , , QI, ,L -Fc V 'I-. .,' ,pf , . :L ' v 4 I 6' T2 ,F fr - a 3: . Q .. -- Row 1: S. Lawlor, Treas.g K. Droletg P. Q 1 Qi ' l V - I.-" e Q Y ' ' 1 s - -1 f v ' -s - 1 -.k"z ' ' - - ., . ' . , , tif r 1 'lr . , ., I. , . ,. , ,V i .N . -: , 4 3 . 3 V ' 'I . ' . X - .'s- vs r it 1 . 3 . 5 . . . ' : . 5 . 9 . 5 - S - 5 - ' 5 . I 3 . . : . 5 . 3 . g . Z - I - S - ' 5 . 5 . . Y , - n u u 1 u 5 I u n u . , . . . . ,K .,, . . t e . . I . . - , - . E "1 ' ' li 1 1 " . x,,, H' - .. I Each campus has Men of Distinction. ALPHA SIGMA NU Requirements for membership in ALPHA SIGMA NU, national Jesuit honor society, are superior scholarship and outstanding service to the University. Fifteen male members from the junior class are appointed annually to membership. They present the Christian Achievement Award each year to an organization which has served the University in an outstanding manner and at the same time maintained a high collective scholastic average. The Alpha Sigma Nu Key is also awarded to the student on campus who has attained the highest scholastic average for four years. 204 it 1 Row 1: P. Moore, Sec.g H. Scullen, Vice- Pres.g W. Baker, Pres.g J. Redcr, Treas. Row Z: R. Wisemang W. Ebbeng J. Kurtzg I. Sharkeyg J. McGlynng D. Walsh. Ab- sent: C. Huebnerg N. Oldani. BETA ALPHA PSI The aim of BETA ALPHA PSI is to prcmote the study of accountancy and act as a medium between professional men, instructors, students, and others interested in the development of the profession of accounting. This na- tional honorary accounting fraternity is open to both men and women accounting majors who have attained a qual- ity point average of 3.0 in accounting and an overall 2.5 average. An Accountant's Handbook is awarded to the student majoring in this field who, in his junior and senior years, attains the highest scholastic average. Row 1: R. Wisemang M. VanBruyssel Hist.g S. Kaminski, Treas.g G. Reder, Pres. V L. O'Connell, Vice-Pres.g J. VanDam, Sec Row 2: T. Scheilg J. McAuliffeg A. Fioriti R. Czarneckig R. Mayog E. Bodohg O Hammerg J. Cundiff. Row 3: R, Priceg R Loreyg J. Masong P. Murphyg C. Salatka F. Francisg H, Sampleg J. Schumacherg E Reuscher. Row 4: P. Shubnellg R. Autin D. Millerg M. Pohlmang J. Wolakg L Becky E, Zembrzuski, L. Clcmentg Francisg D. Lewisg D. Harpold. Women, too. Row 1 A Hellman Sec Treas I Gaul, Vlce Pres R Ramrrez Pres W Ander son Alum Sec Row 2 A Frorrllo E S1 wrk, T Buck R Horn, P A McDonald P Moore, P A Snnth, C Huebner BLUE KEY CHI EPSILGN The BLUE KEY natronal honor socrety has as lts pur pose the recogmtlon of co currlcular act1v1t1es whlch publlcly reflect credlt on the Un1vers1ty At thelr annual Pres1dent's Nlght Dmner, Father Stemer and the presr dents of campus organ1zat1ons are honored The organrza tlon has been instrumental rn the development of the Student Council and the reactlvatlon of the Interfrater nrty Councll Upper classmen who have,.atta1ned hlgh academlc averages and shown leadershlp ln co curr1cular act1v1t1es are ehgrble for membershlp ln thls natronal act1v1t1es honor fratermty Rowl G Nasser Sec J LaFata Treas W McCurry Pres M janosrk Vlce Pres R Sm tanka Assoc Ed Row 2 G Platz R Peters M Stark E Dan1el I Whrte D Hausw1rth F Waldo T Waffen Members of CHI EPSILON are chosen from the upper half of the Jumor, pre semor, and semor ClV1l englneerrng classes on the basrs of scholarshrp and leadersh1p The Detrort Chapter of thls natlonal c1v1l englneermg honor ary soclety was mstalled ln 1950 The members take part ln presentlng the Sllde Rule Drnner each yeal' and the Englneerlng Show bl annually In addltlon, a C1Vl1 Engl neerlng Handbook IS awarded annually by thls group to a semor c1v1l engrneerrng student selected on the basls of scholarshrp character, practlcabxllty, and soclabrlrty I 205 x - ' ' l V , . .X . T rr ' All I . , .- .Q . V . r 43, F, . f - .3 . , .5 . - , . . : . 5 . - I u l Q I . ' ,N , ' . , . . . . .- '. I . , . Y s el - - . -1 , . ge -4- 5 ' J Y: ,rr ' 'G - J ' 4- ii: 3 .uf wx - Nu ' ' F.: -A v : ' 1 "5 - V I Q I . ' R x A ' 'Q' . ," ' H ,v . '. - . '- 'M .:f, . , ., . , - ., 3 X A lr - , , . as g I fi My ' . . 1 - 'N X 1 l . 3 , . . . . , Q,-so 5 4: 1 R . -F U -sr-8 ' . . T 5 ,X . K ,'- ' f ,. . ,. ' . - , ' - ' 'fxf Y ' . , . , . , . , 1 , - ' 1 .x r . 1 . , . . 1 ' . , . , . . lg I 5 The keys they wear... ETA KAPPA NU ETA KAPPA NU is a national electrical engineering honor fraternity the purpose of which is assisting electri- cal engineers to advance in their chosen profession. At the annual Slide Rule Dinner, the fratenity presents an Engi- neering Handbook to the junior electrical engineer with the highest scholastic average for his freshman and sopho- more year. The main event of the members is the Com- munion Breakfast held in the early spring. Through their national magazine, The Bridge, these electrical engineers keep abreast of the latest technical developments. Row 1: D. Hicke, Rec. Sec.g A. Weimerg H. Weed, Pres.: H. Duggan, Treas. Row 2: E. Braden: E. Hetrickg R. Simon. Row 3: R. Sherwoodg C. Bartoseskig W. Duane: 1 J. Ioas. Row 4: W. Kasayg W. Trabold. GAMMA PI EPSILON A national Jesuit honor society for women, GAMMA PI EPSILON was organized for women students who have distinguished themselves in scholarship, service and loyalty to the University. Membershipjs limited to full- time coeds in at least the second semester of their junior year who have maintained a 3.0 average. Gamma Pi Epsi- lon sponsors the Freshman Coed Handbook and enter- tainment at the Freshman Welcome Tea. Among its new prejects are an award to the outstanding sophomore coed and a study of the living conditions of women students from out-of-town. 206 Row 1: M. Fosterg I. Van Dam, Sec.- Treas.g S. Rearner, Pres.g I. Tyburski, Vice-Pres.: A. Barczay. Row 2: M. C. Walsh: I. McCarthyg M. Mencotti. Ab- sent: A. Miller. ...are symbolic of extra work,... Row 1 B Keelean Pres D Jamsse Mod M Sulhvan V1ce Pres Row 2 J LaFren1ere Sec Treas S Lawlor D Krerter M Van Bruyssel A Colantonx PI DELTA PHI A nat1onal French honor soclety PI DELTA PHI estab llshed 1ts Beta Chapter at the Unlverslty of Detro1t 1n 1953 Its a1m rs to promote a more extenslve knowledge and a greater love for the contrlbutlons of France to world culture Actlve members are chosen for thelr suc cess In the study of French and for the1r mterest ln the French language l1terature, and c1v1l1zat1on One of th hxghhghts of th1s group IS a lecture by a well known lndl vxdual of French descent sometlme during the academ1c year U9 ,,-. PI KAPPA DELTA PI KAPPA DELTA IS a natlonal honorary forenslc SOC16ty the Mlchrgan Eta Chapter of wh1ch was founded at the Umversxty of Detro1t IH 1933 The several degrees of membershlp are conferred on deserv1ng students 1n the fields of debate oratory, and other forms of publlc speaklng P1 Kappa Delta, w1th 184 chapters 1n 31 states, IS the largest honorary forensxc soclety ln the Un1ted States The bl annual and provlnclal conventlons sponsored by the orgamzatlon are hopefully ant1c1pated by members on DEtfO1t,S campus .Wg owl H Scullen Pres Prof T Uslcer W Rudxck Mod 207 5 1 I . , .Q . , 1, -1 . :E if .5 . , - . : . , : ' ' 1 , .- .5 . 5 . g Q ' N , , I I - ' e.- ,,,, , 1 o . . I ' ll , . , . . -H .. .. 5 7 - I ' ' 7 , . . 'S - - K l - . . ' 5 N M rw m uw-1 ' ' Taz' M H " 1 npr' --i - - 33.7 , ff JI ' ,f as 1, sin?" 1. H H ,r ' - N ' ' ' , 1 "' izfb, fr V ug," , 1 A Q - ,i i 557.11 ii' IH, H gtg Z N M ,l wa- fl 'Y ' A. " lp l 1-'jr 'm ' . , '- wr ' . H M, - sir! Q Wj H is ' 3 , , . - f A I f Y Y V f Z V 'x I E , 1. :Q -2, " ff ' X W 5-4--. 1 -E , A ,V . A ,,,, f VV f Q . V ' J- .j ,I 'I i H. fu., ' ,- A , U Y 'X .. 5' ' ' , - 1 r ' 'Q rf ' 4 .,,32-,sis N' - . . Z . , ., . . . . qv . , . A .extra hours, extra achievement. PI OMEGA PI PI OMEGA PI is the newest honorary society on our campus, having been founded in june of 1957. The pur- poses of this group are to encourage high ethical stand- ards in business lifeg to foster an interest in business lifeg and to teach the ideal of service as the basis of all Worthy enterprise. This national honorary fraternity in business education for undergraduate students sponsors a program for the awarding of certificates to students in the two-year secretarial science program. Row 1: M. Breen, Sec.g M. Foster, Treas.g E. Slango, Vice-Pres.g D. Simerka, Hist. Row 2: N. Radziog I. Lingeman. PI TAU SIGMA PI TAU SIGMA is a national mechanical engineering honor fraternity whose members are chosen from the upper quarter of the junior and pre-senior classes and the upper half of the senior class. Sound engineering ability, scholarship, personality, and probable future success in the field of mechanical engineering are the characteristics necessary for membership. Pi Tau Sigma annually awards a Mechanical Engineering Handbook to the individual attaining the highest scholastic average during his sopho- more year. Activities of the organization include partici- pation in the Slide Rule Dinner and the Engineering Show. 208 Row 1: G, Uicker, Mod.5 P. Basso, Corr. Sec.g R. Sherwood, Rec. Scc.g D. Giffcls, Pres.g R. Johnson, Vice-Pres.g W. Hag- gerty, Treas. Row 2: M. Culhancg J. Bala- guerg T. Brickg T. Flatleyg P. Austin. Row 3: T. Bettendurfg C. Huebnerg J. Cubellsg R. Horn. Row 4: R. DcWittg R. Vargo- vitchg G. Lunneyg V. Fedor. vickg G. Devereg E. Keshockg R. Polo- For thls we honor them Row 1 H Gulmond, Treas, L Grat on Rec Sec, I Freer Mod I Garvale Pres C Schnerders Soc Chrn Row 2 P Bob rg D Dubeck J Salada C R1 vard, I Levee I Tyburskl PSI CHI PSI CHI 15 a natlonal honorary soc1ety dedlcated to the furtherance of psychology as a SCIEDCE and to the en couragement of scholarshlp 1n the field Both graduate and undergraduate students W1th a major or mlnor ln psychology are ehgxble for membershlp, provlded that they stand ln the upper half of thelr class scholastlcally and among the upper thlrd of those students ln the field of psychology Annually PS1 Chl offers an award to the wrxter of the best term paper ln psychology Row 1 I Roll, R Sherwood, Corr Sec, G Devere, Treas , P Moore, Pres, C Heubner,V1ce Pres ,B Kulw1ck1, Rec Sec , P Austm Row 2 E Pxeslk, E Braden, R Malachowskl, I Buyan, A Nasser, D Hauswxrth, R Horn, E Dorko Row 3 A Welmer, I Sommerfeld, M Stark, E Hetrlck, W Dauerer, S Mazzola, P Basso Row 4 R Bayma, P McKee, D Hlclte, D Grffels, W Kasay, T Vethacke, T Buck, T Lasko 'Q E TAU BETA PI Hlgh scholarsh1p IS the prrmary requlslte for membershlp 1n TAU BETA PI, smce the members are selected from the upper erghth of the pre semor class and the upper quarter of the semor class of the College of Engmeermg At the Shde Rule Dinner the group awards an Engineer mg Handbook to the sophomore who has attamed the hlghest scholastlc average 1n h1s freshman year and a sl1de rule to the Jumor Wlth the best average Thls na tlonal englneermg honor SOC16ty also 1n1t1ated the ratmg poll for engmeerlng faculty members 209 O O Pwvtw "NW gifs, M rr. 1 Q' ', -T rr-sfflw' V 1 4' ' - i-.1 Q4 1. W. V ,,.' S AV .. '-T I sl I 'A I E 4, ' 'is' VV 1 M' -4.1: .' uj . ,: . V P- f f. , ' - ,1 , ' 'ff f, " ' J I yrs K " , ' 1 W W ,Jr wulmljmanww 1 N, . X Q V X H , L J ' 4 - 2 , K V .X C, I I 0 " , : x ' . ' 'w ' , I T Q Nt U Z . ' 1 H W h . . . . s , JXP , ' f . .' . , .5 . , . I y . , .3 . , . . : X X . e 5 . 5 . 5 . - 3 ' . 3 . . . . ' J ORGANIZATIONS A. I. A. Members of the AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHI TECTS comprise a student division of the national pro- fessional organization, which strives to promote all as- pects of the architectural Held. Chief among their pro- jects is the construction of better-looking buildings. Pub- lic lectures on art are attended by many members in order that they might better understand the principles of design. Three years ago the University of Detroit chapter initiated and sponsored an architectural design contest, which now has become an annual project of this organ- ization. Row 1: R. Howard, Treas.g P. Kinsella, Pres.g T. Sturr, Vice-Pres. Row 2: T. Petruccig D. DiComog D. O'Tooleg A. Nasserg E. O'Sullivan. Row 3: F. Dropshog Fr. L. J. Greeng B. Reinhardg G. Kursky. l Row 1: M. Roussog F. DiCeglie, Sec.g M Hayes, Pres.g T. Nachazel, Treas.g J. Roll Row 2: P. Mooreg R. Malachowskig E. Dowd. Row 3: A. Ali Khang J. Bracken J. Mroskog D. Kieffer, A. I. Ch. E. The AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL EN- GINEERS is the student division of the national pro- fessional organization, which seeks to promote all aspects of chemical engineering. Members of AIChE attend their regional convention annually, sponsor a spring banquet, and attend movies and speeches in the Held of chemical engineering. This organization annually presents to an outstanding junior chemical engineer a membership pin and certificate of merit. Every senior member is eligible to compete for monetary awards in a nation-Wide contest sponsored by the Institute. Row 1: R. W. Ahlquist, Coun.g J. Gibson, IRE Sec.3 C. Bartoseski, Pres.5 F. Shields, Vice-Pres.g T. Horan, AIEE Sec.g M Swiontek, Corr. Sec. Row 2: E. A. Kramb J. Fiannacag R. Goeltzg R. Simong J' Clancyg P. Bourbeau. Row 3: R. McAvoyg A. Weimerg R. Sherwoodg W. Duaneg F Hrachg P. Holzer. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E .ll . 1'-1 - A! Row 1: A. Minciotti: G. Nonte: L. Caparoni: P. Toole: T. Kelly: M. Kakalec. Row 2: B. O'Connor: I. Powers: W. Wagner: R. Kennedy: R. Anderson: R. Curtin. Row 3: J. Russo: P. Chiodo: D. Marsh: D. Gasvoda: A. DiGiorgio: R. Hilow. Row 4: R. Brandewie: H. Hoegeman: R. Reardon: I. Kessing: G. Kaiser: R. Homiak. neering. Annually they sponsor a paper contest, the win- ners receiving a cash prize and eligibility for further com- petition. The AIEE presents a certificate award, based A. I. E. E.-I. R. E. On campus the AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELEC- on activities, to the outstanding student branch mem- TRICAL ENGINEERS AND THE INSTITUTE OF ber. The IRE Award of a certificate and a year's free RADIO ENGINEERS are united to form a joint student membership, based on the same criteria, is received each branch aimed at furthering all phases of electrical engi- year by an electrical engineering senior member. Row 1: R. W. Ahlquist, Coun.: H. R. Mason, Prof.: G. J. Huey: H. L. Weed, Vice-Chm.: I. Crimmins, Chm.: T. L. Gruber, AIEE Corr. Sec.: R. Wasta, Rec. Sec.: D. Regan: W. DeMatteis: D. Tupper. Row 2: G. Banka: W. P. Dauerer: P. L. Hopkins: P. Langan: W. Powers: J. Yost: T. I. Mohan: I. Joas: T. E. Nunan: W. W. Delaney. Row 3: J. McCarthy: F. Remski: A. Finn: L. Culhane: D. Mariotti: D. Sullivan: W. Jer- man: T. Hoban: G. Popaw: J. Balicki. Row 4: J. Dobroski: S. Marczak: G. O'Callaghan: R. Warpell: J. Menosky: L. Langan: W. Trabold: K. Bertin: R. Bloomfield: W. Kaskay: T. Cutts: L. Marquard: H. Pohlman. Row 1: W. McCurry, Rec. Sec.: E. Stahl, Pres.g F. Murphy, Corr. Sec.g F. Waldo, Treas. Row 2: L. Wittekindg J. Caffery: J. Gresockg R. Petersg G. Nasserg J. Seba. Row 3: T. DeVosg G. Schultzg L. Petulla: E. Daniel: D. Grylickig W. McAleer. Row 4: A. Wattg J. LaFatag A. Engelmang G. Mudrockg R. Welkeg R. Mansieldg R. Sommers. Absent: J. MacDonald: G. Brown. A. S. C. E. Chief among the activities of the AMERICAN SO- CIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS are the Slide Rule Dinner and the Engineering Show. This group is a pro- fessional organization established to promote interest in the civil engineering field among student engineers. An Incentive Award is presented at the Slide Rule Dinner to the civil engineering student with the greatest increase in 'quality point ratio during the past year. On the social side, this organization gives an annual picnic and a St. Patriclds Day Dance. 7 A. S. H. A. E. Founded at the University or Detroit in 1949, the AMERICAN SOCIETY OF HEATING AND AIR- CONDITIONING ENGINEERS was organized to sup- plement the mechanical engineering students' classroom work. The aims of this organization are to form a medium for exchange of ideas and interests in the field, to pro- vide insight into the activities of a national professional engineering society, and to increase the students' under- standing of the problems of air-conditioning and related industries. Attendance at an ECPD approved school is necessary for student membership. R Row 1: R. Sherwood, Reporterg R. Horn, 3' Pres.: D. Giffels, Vice-Pres. Row 2: R. Quail: M. Brunner: Salerno. Row 3: R. Dudekg S. Konieczny. Row 4: P. Basso: E. Barcg E. Keshock. E -1-gs. .. 'VJ tie! -iii! -nit "Im, 1 I W 1 :.,.' ,. 1 4' pi - -iw ra.. -me .lf f. 5 fi- cg -- 3 - 9. . .M ., ,F p Mg? ng. 1? gba' law Row 1: G. Dorceyg J. Storaceg I. O'Connell, Sect. B Sec.-Treas.g W. Kaminski, Pres., R. Murphy, Vice-Pres., E. Phelps, Sect. A Sec.-Trcas. Row 2: M. McCarrong J. Chokrachg L. Olbrysg T. Bridgmang R. Simoneaug D. Hitler. Row 3: L. Kennedyg R. Dodtg S. Chocholckg E. Sicssg F. Fe- dorkog I. Lucido. A.S.M'E. ENGINEERS, members of which are undergraduates in the field. The ASME annually conducts a technical paper contest, the winner of which receives a Mechanical Engi- The advancement of knowledge in the theory and prac- neering Handbook at the Slide Rule Dinner. The organ- tice of mechanical engineering, the promotion of profes- ization also presents the Charles T. Main Award to the sional awareness, and fellowship in the society are aims engineer with the highest average during his sophomore of the AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL year. Row 1' L. Calvisig I. Tereskog S. Frevilleg R. Bacigaluplg F. Pensibecchiag J. Vorobel. Row 2: R. Marzolfg D. Rosso, J. Bavanowskig L. Me- meringi D. Center, L. Fucinari. Row 3: W. Hausmang R. McCabeg I. Gott, E. Keshockg E. Buekersg M. Kastnerg J. Hemtzel. LJ "3 'J . I 'T , K mv L ii' - .,,. , ,,,,, , . M, , wif, . ., Row 1: 1st Lt. G. Kirkpatrick, Mod., C. Huebner, Comm., W. Anderson, Treas.g P. Austin, Sec. Row 2: P, McDonald, A. De- Riemackerg M. Walsh, J. Callaghan. Row 3: D. Plliegerg R. Bacigalupig R. Manor, L. Olbrys. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY The ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY is a national honor so- ciety for advanced Air Force ROTC Cadets. The Paul B. Wurthsmith Chapter of this national organization was established on campus in 1950 to "promote American citizenship in an air age." Among the proiects sponsored by this organization are the annual Military Ball, a semi- annual blood Udrive, and their annual dinner dance. A Dis- tinguished Service Award is presented to the member who has contributed the most to the AFROTC in general and to the society itself. ze' I N ,a BOARD OF MOOT COURT DIRECTORS Selection for the BOARD OF MOOT COURT DIREC- TORS is based on scholastic and leadership ability. The Board, an autonomous organization, directs and admin- isters all moot court and professional skill activities at the School of Law. It directs both the apellate and trial work which is conducted in the Moot Court Room. Moot Courts, which are open to the public, are often the scene of brilliant professional displays of knowledge of the law by students. Various judges and attorneys act in the capacity of judges for these trials. Row 1: W. Ward, Vice-Chm.g R. Condit, Chm.g J. Huddleston, Treas.g T. Ricard, Sec. Row 2: A. Bovey R. Wilmothg G. Roumell, Jr., Fac. Adv., E. Kehoe. Row 3: G. Brossardg J. McAuliffe. 'B-3 .1 l BROADCASTING GUILD The University of Detroit BROADCASTING GUILD produces radio programs which are heard over the Titan Transcription Network. Student writers, producers, actors, and announcers are responsible for eight pro- grams each week, these being heard on a total of 21 sta- tions. The agenda includes such daily and weekly shows as "Answer Guaranteed," HU. of D. Showtimejl and "Globe Theatre." In addition, the Guild produces special events programs covering the Carnival, Homecoming Parade, Commencement, and other such University acti- vities. Through the efforts of the Guild, the voice of U. of D. is heard. Q 5 a t 216 Row 1: D. Rustonig P. Morand, Exec Lamb, W. Giovan. CHICAGO CLUB In November of 1957, those out-of-town students living within a sixty mile radius of Chicago formed a social organization known as the CHICAGO CLUB. The Club has several purposes: to encourage students from that area to attend the University, to afford aid to needy members, to establish a closer relationship among the members, and to compete successfully with other organ- izations on campus. Next year the group hopes to parti- cipate in Homecoming, Carnival, and intramural athle- tics, as well as other campus activities. Byrne, J. Neyer, C. Packardg R. Haduchg Burke: J. Callaffhan. Row 4: C. Baycns' Nottolig T. Steinbauer. 6 Prod., P. Mazur. Row Z: K. Richard, R. Marsh, J. McManus. Row 3: I. Garng B. Row 1: H. Roeserg T. Raug S. Konsowski, Pres., M. Walsh, Vice-Pres., K. Kramer, Sec. Row 2: P. Sullivan, R. Urbansl-ug W. R. Kedzo. Row 3: J. Magmerg Uchi- song G. Hegerg L. Scudlog D. McCanng D. w, Martin, .J. Liviiniatasg E. sebum, vi 't C? S ff' fri Q A12 N' ,Z Rowl I Sanak N Blkos I Regenold H Bohnen I Le melttr E Sl3Zll'lSlx1 K Dnyer B LCSl11Slxl Row 2 A Spreltzer A Hxggzms C Prana, L Flliifclxl C Beattle L Schang S Haxdmcl-. M Fostt Row 3 G Blhl P Nchols S Sarus M Pu71o I R1chart D Curtin D Bladke J Wxlde C Dalque ROW4 M Campbell L Hoyt M Gustafson, B G rsxch C Pry bys, E Cole, I Ba1ezay,M Shea C Morker M Mueller CHORUS Under the leadershlp of Don Large, the Umverslty of Detrolt CHORUS has become an ambassador of U0 d w1ll when It entertams at non Unlverslty functlons Prob ablv the most self sat1sfy1ng of these IS the annual show for the mmates of Mllan State Pr1son The Chorus agenda at the Unlverslty mcludes the Sprmg Carnlval radlo and televlslon programs, ll omen s Gulld actnltles campus concerts and a monthly broadcast on U of D Showtlme Home football and basketball games will sometlmes find the Chorus an Integral part of half tlme shows Rowl W Schafer Pres S Reamer Treas D Large D1r P Felter Sec E Pelletler Vxce Pres Row 2 T Ixeller, T Murphy P Messano I Byrnes R KIFSHHIUICI D Shay P Cote Row? I Calolm E Ixollbaz I Neme T Stock M Lange, J Gleeson J Walker, Stud Dxr D Groesbeck Rovt 4 I Dreer J M1ller,T Stembautr, D Burke J Jordan, D Sabbe C Lynch I Crowley T' A Luz.: Vg-5,51-' :1i',:f ff 1 ' ' ' ' "?1E5'fP ' "TDP-""7f,.,4., ' 'fQf:b'i- :wr f-, ll,lf:-""."a.'4', - If ' - . . . ififfw, A-315 9 ' n1-f"2,,"M'ff-' - tg .- e P 2 a if ' '52, z ,.t35,2ewa-f1f,'g11,1,12 -1 'rar 2 , r Q 1- -2 " lfaj bi?" lgjf' '-'QW' - .., I ' V 3, f , lf? L P - - , A if ' t at , 11? - f' " t ' V" x 'Kit' lu' f- .1 ,, . " " w Q wa- ' 'Tit , I TNQ Wir' Jim. H". , t - W5 3 1 - 1 L- . P -9 ig ': '- ' - ' J ' -l 41 ifrri' X . K 5 ,n . . Q A , V' ., 4, 1 I . V - E y I 4, W I -. , ' - . A 4 .Z ' l . - -r A., p ay, , fs H 3 J .F L, ,Z r A ' " asf at I - es ,iff 1 5, .5- 'E ,gg - WS .'f , " f ' " ' f , , I E' K Q- I , xi . , , . Y il I 'L L: - ,Aw N 2,7 I T7 , A o - 'N v - , . ' ' e NL 1' -' , Q f - -5. t I' . ' ' 1 -- - N - 1 K ' .Q . X 2, , 2 at N if I 1 K I X r A f? K... il- 4 i Tm Q 1 , l iw iq " 7 ..f2' I fl A - 'Q Q NT ' I Y A -"' - I 1 X 7 Nj ' -,. ' xx. RY 5 A L 75, X A-K5 ' 'Weis 1 ' N 3 l 'N ' .NN Ax X 4 Aa N K , A a X f n if .3 -l 'E -5, - X., Y V f-, Y ' . . . . tt g - Q5 P ay -f l ., , . ' - H l , 5 s 6 ' l I C . . - X D 4 s X X -r-1 l 1,,f ' I X I I I t . 5 , ' 7 , ' ' ' f : X 'L f ' 2 5' 2, 'g."g., 5. 'g. s's1g. ':'g. '-g. :. ' g.'V'g. ' . ' .'. ' . . . ,' .. ,,. X . , . 5 I . ,' . ' . ' . ' . - -f I 1 - ' 1 - N 1 ' 1 - - - - ' ' ' :I - - 1 - 1 ' ' 1 - y - y . " 5 . g . . Z . ' 5 . g . ' . e 5 . f ' '. ' . ' ' . 5 . ' 5 . W . . , . . . M . . . . . , , . 1. Y. . , Y . . . H , . . . 0 . ,, 7 . fy n L - . Q . . - . 2- ,, .s- , .:. , - ',"- . 2.' '. 9. - 9 . g . Vg . .5 . . . .2 . ' g 2 'Q . 3 . g . ' . 5 . ' . .5 . - '. ' 2 . ' . ' . ' ' . ' 5 . ' , 5 . g . . Ll COED RIFLE TEAM Reorganized in the fall of 1957 after a year's inactivity, the COED RIFLE TEAM only accepts members in the fall, no previous experience with fire arms being neces- sary. The entire first semester is spent in practicing with the .22 calibre rifle and matches begin in February. At a banquet in the late spring, pins are awarded to those who have participated the entire year. The team's "Shootin' Gallery" at the Spring Carnival seems to be the only booth on the midway which actually parallels the activity of the organization. Qs I 218 - ,. - M. 9 V " "ze .1 T ,v 5. Row 1: 1st Lt. G. Kirkpatrick, Mod.g J. 'W' Beetham, Hi-Ladyg J. Tercheck, Match- ! ' Maker. Row 2: J. Jerisg G. Hecklin, Treas. CONFRATERNITY OF CHRISTIAN DOCTRINE In 1956 the CONFRATERNITY OF CHRISTIAN DOCTRINE was founded on the U. of D. campus. As a national organization, its members have the primary pur- pose of training Catholic leaders in the instruction of Christian doctrine. Each Sunday afternoon, representa- tives go to the Juvenile Detention Home to teach Cate- chism, and plans are now being made to begin private instruction in the same manner. The CCD attempts to instill a deep understanding of the necessity for its exis- tence in its members, hoping they will continue in its work after graduation. I l Row 1: S. Reamer, Vice-Pres., D. Caton, Pres., I. Gerardi, Sec.-Treas. Row 2: A. Urtiarteg V. Sweeneyg P. McGrath, J. Corteggianog M. Coyleg A. Palmerg J. McNamara. Row 3: J. Bowkerg J. Garng J. Pelleritog J. Hollandg D. Gumbletong T. Vaughang H. Leppek. Row 1: M. Komives, Pres., Capt. Harris, Mod., R. Fleming, Vice-Pres. Row 2: T. Campbell, Treas.g J. Martin, Sec., J. Mur- phy, R. Pace. Row 3: L. Plant, R. Bald- win, R. Sirnoneau. . DETROIT MILITARY SOCIETY Composed of advanced course cadets in the Army R.O.T.C., the DETROIT MILITARY SOCIETY is both a service and social organization. It sponsors a coffee hour before Friday morning drill sessions, as well as a dinner dance in the spring for the advanced course ca- dets, it also aids in Field Day activities by writing the brochure. Right now the Society is waiting for action on its application to the National Society of Scabbard and Blade, into which it hopes to be initiated in the near future. Row 1: J. McNamara, Inst., R. Staper- fenne, Treas.g R. Anderson, Sec., W. Cry- anski, Vice-Pres., P. Burns, Pres., J Stevensg R. Shallag R. Bedardg H. Marr. Row 2: R. Comer, Jr., R. Morl-:etterg C Raymo: W. Sabog A. Rousseau, Jr., D Knapp, M. Brubakerg W. Fearong I Brode. Row 3: I. Bonniceg R. West, Jr., C. Bagleyg A Teutschg R. Sweetlandg H. Wallaceg D. Thireyg G. Neumann III: B. Tallerico. Row 4: L. Kotarskig B. Fairlessg I. McHugh, F. Brian, D. Chesneyg K. Nestlerg D. Kerichg J. Gallagher. EQ- DOWLING CLUB On September 16, 1957, four men formed the DOWLING CLUB, which consists of students in the Commerce and Finance Evening Division on the downtown campus. The purposes of the Club are to bring students into brotherly relationships, to promote the spirit of good fellowship, to encourage the attainment of high .scholastic standing, to further the professional growth of the students, and to inaugurate a close relationship between the Evening and Day Divisions of the University. At present this new group is Waiting for affiliation with a national professional fraternity. W f ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL The ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL is a co- ordinating body of the professional and honorary organ- izations of the Engineering College as well as all of the engineering students. This group sponsors the Annual Slide Rule Dinner, the biennial Engineering Show, and the semi-monthly "Engineering Television Series." The organization is responsible for the presentation of engin- eering shows on WTVS and also publishes the Engine House News. At the Slide Rule Dinner, the outstanding senior engineering student is presented with the Engineer of the Year Award. . fa... .37 . ng-ref" 5 rr -uf-S rf - .1-A --we , . .. il 44 ' .Qi ,,"mff: ' I Meigs? , if .-1:L'r .mtl- , ,. f-FF I 1 41 , 1'-',it:.,-L. . . Q iff, a-,,. ,ENE . ,. , .1-:I .,i,,v, 1 tl ' Row 1: R. Palmer, Corr. Sec., D. Giffels, Vice-Pres.: C. Huebner, Pres.: R. Uloth, Sec.-Treas.g P. Austin, Ed., Eng. News. Row 2: R. Quail, H. Weed, R. Horn, A. Nasserg L. Plant, L. Calvisi. Row 3: T. Waffeng P. Moore, R. Baldwin, L. Me- meringg M. Hayes: T. Sullivang R. Si- moneau. Row 4: R. Malachowskig R. Roddy, Pub. Chnl.: B. Kulwickig J. Crim- minsg J. Swaing H. Bertrand. FLINTLOCKS The FLINTLOCKS recently underwent an organizational change and are now a recognized fraternity, Zeta Lambda, and function as such. They sponsor the Army R.O.T.C. rifle team, which has been very successful in the past year, defeating both the University of Detroit and Wayne State Air Force units in shoulder matches. The team is a member of the Inter-service Rifle League, com- posed of rifle teams from the states of Michigan and Ohio. Besides sponsoring the ride team, the Flintlocks also give various social functions for the members. 220 Row 1: R. Kugler, Team Capt.: W. Ku- bicz, Vice-Pres.9 R. Pace, Pres.: D. Comp- ton, Sec.-Treas. Row 2: T. 0'Donncllg D. Marion, C. Wzacnyg V. Chrostowski, Jr.g 1 I. McDaniels. Row 3: F. Pruentg V. Vas- J iulisg C. McLaughlin, 1. Montgomery. Row 1: E. Comeau, Mod.g N. Van Bruys- sel, Treas.5 I. Ditsky, Pres.g M. Van Duxterg B. Keelean, R. Neuenfeldtg T. Watkinsg B. Lambg C. Owensg T. Ley- l ' l Row 1: K. Schloff, Sec.g W. Hanney, Pres.g R. Faas, Safetyg D. Dezenski, Pub. Chm. Row 2: J. Smithg J. Pepersackg L. Huffg R. Hanawayg B. Iacksong F. Waldog A. Heidrichg W. Smithg J. Roo- seng B. Doolittle. FLYING CLUB The FLYING CLUB provides air-minded students with the principles and techniques necessary to master the skill. Operating from Wayne Major Airport, the Club has one plane available for the members' use. Three part-time instructors, who are also members of the Club, provide instructions for the fledgling aviators until they are ready to solo. This organization also presents semi- annual flying meets and an annual dinner at which time a Flying Proficiency Award is presented for outstanding ability to handle the Club's airplane. FRENCH CLUB "Cercle Francais," as the FRENCH CLUB is called, is the oldest language club on campus. It strives to pro- mote a better understanding of the French culture, at the same time striving to provide further auditory ex- perience in the French language and the oral reproduc- tion of it. Frequent lectures and movies enacted com- pletely in French help the members of the Club attain these objectives. By reading French newspapers and periodicals, further study of the French culture and his- tory is made possible. Socially the group holds several parties throughout the year. Bruyssel, Sec. Row 2: C. Bartkowiakg A. Mozolag F. Van De Pitte. Row 3: T. land g B. Perzyk. 221 HOLDEN HALL COUNCIL Holden Hall provides a very pleasant atmosphere for 180 freshmen and sophomore out-of-town students. The governing body of the dorm is the HOLDEN HALL COUNCIL, members of which are elected by all the residents. During Homecoming festivities the Hall al- ways makes a good showing, winning the over-all float competition this year. Many of the intramural cham- pions are from the dorm, and all campus activities have representatives from there. In addition to their other projects, the dorm men hold numerous parties and mix- ers throughout the year. ii as 2 1 Row 1: R. Ambrosini, Trcas.g W. Martin, -E I - Sec.g J. Post, Prcs.g A. Braucr, Vice- Prcs. Row 2: T. Raug E. Fischer, R. San- zerig A. Milton. Row 3: J. Neyerg J. 7 3 O'Keeieg L. Lewis, W. Mackg E, Espo- , F , .t .C V S1 0. , Q: HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB The HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB is composed of young people who are aware of the problems of racial prejudice and discrimination which exist today and con- sequently aim to eliminate them as much as possible. In order to achieve this end, they speak in high schools throughout the city as Well as to many adult groups. In addition, movies and guest speakers are sponsored by the Human Relations Club during the academic year. At Christmas time, the Club also gives a party for the underprivileged to spread the joyful spirit of the holiday season. Row 1: K. Yasticg E. Brousardg Fr. Lovely, Mod.g R. Ahoodg F. VanDcPitte, Pres. Row 2: T. Vaughang F. Rizzog F. Chin Choyg L. Gardnerg W. Blackburng A. Uriarte. Row 1: F. Campolog A. Schaller, Rec. Sec.g H. Sheeter, Qhm.g J. Balaguer, Corr. Sec.: W. Anderson: G. Lunneyg G. Friese. Row 2: P. Ausling P. Metherellg T. Czubag W. Haggertyg G. Smith: P. Kloecker. Row 3: T. Marciniecg J. Peoplesg R. Vargovickg R. Polovitchg J. Cubellsg P. Pilong F. Meyog S. Sopczak. Row 4: E. Piesikg P. Rosatig R. Rimoldig R. Sheridang E. Staszakg R. Iohnsong T. Flatley. I. A. S. An international professional organization, the INSTI- TUTE OR AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES strives to promote all aspects of the aircraft, industry. Each June the Institute presents two certificate awards to members of the student branch in the aeronautical engineering graduating class. The Student Branch Scholastic Award is presented to the engineer who has attained the best scholastic record during his pre-senior and senior years: and the student preparing and presenting the best lec- ture at a regular student branch meeting is given the Student Branch Lecture Award. Row 1: R. Palmerg P. Austin: H. Bertrand, Vice-Chm.5 W. Byrneg D. Nigro. Row 2: G. Schiebelg T. Taylorg T. Rau: I. Rimelspachg I. Marshg R. Uloth. Row 3: J. O'Hagang Ee K. Pahlg W. Bauerg R. Dowg T. Sullivang M. Dvornak. aw ,L Mwv. " t Row 1: R. Turck, Sec.g W. Anderson, Pres.g R. Horn, Vice-Pres.g T. Campbell, Treas. Row Z: L. Vaillancourtg T. Heffer- nang R. Ruddong T. Wcisenburgerg B. DiMaggiog L. Klatt. Row 3: J. Karleg S. Koniccznyg G. Lederleg P. Smithg R. Quaineg R. Anderson. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL JUNIOR AMERICAN All of the presidents of the various fraternities on the McNichols campus, with the exception of the honor- aries, belong to an organization called the INTERFRA- TERNITY COUNCIL. The IFC strives to promote the interests of the University and of the represented fra- ternities. Last year the Council cooperated in the organ- ization of the Student Seminar for Campus Leaders. It has also been instrumental in changing voting rules for Homecoming Queen, choosing themes and awarding prizes for Homecoming floats, and establishing new so- cial rules. . .Y . sax DENTAL ASSOCIATION The student governing body of the entire School of Den- tistry is the JUNIOR AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCI- ATION. The president of the senior class is ex-officio president of this organization, the president of the jun- ior class is vice-president, and the vice-president of the senior class is secretary-treasurer. All Dental School students are members and participate in all of its acti- vities, which include sponsorship and up-keep of the student center. The jr. A.D.A. is responsible to the Michigan Chapter of the American Dental Association. Bti sf 'rl' 4 kr -:'. fv? , im? 224 Row 1: H. Sellars, Soph.g A. Churukian, Pres.g R. Banish, Vice-Pres. Row 2: G. Fry, Fresh.g J. Robb, jr. Row 1: F. I. Chutg N. Jabczynski, Art Ed.g J. Keller, F. Mather, Mich. Ed.g F Singstock, Mich. Ed.g J. H. Dillong P 0'Connellg W. Burk. Row 2: P. Duggan U. S. Ed.g W. Daniel, Com. Ed.g J Sharkey, Man. Ed.g Fr. Bayne, Dcang J Kurtz, Ed.-in-Chief, J. Reilly, Bus. Ed. M. Pulte, Lit. Ed.g P, Kennedy. Row 3 T. J. O'Dowdg J. Traskg R. Evans, J McGrawg T. Donohueg B. Stuartg B. L. Enderbyg R. Chrzanowskig C. Burke. Absent: Dr. Garcia-Mora, Mod. LAW JOURNAL Law students who have maintained at least a 2.7 aver- age are eligible to be members of the LAW JOURNAL, published five times a year. They write articles on top- ics of current interest to appear in the Journal, the University's only Learned Publication. Since it is a technical publication primarily used by the legal pro- fession, 'the Law Journal strives to encourage legal learn- ing by including digests and comments on recent deci- sions and book reviews of current legal publications. Articles by lawyers and law professors also appear in the Journal. Ln Row 1: L. Whiteg W. Olszewski, Vice- Pres.g J. Jones, Pres.g J. Schumacher, Sec.g L. Miller, Trcas, Row 2: K. Fran- cisg E. Michelusg M. Pohlmang J, Magdag J. Valvonag I. Fitzgerald. Row 3: G. Mc- Goriskq G. Smithg W. Rocthelg P. O'Dowdg G. Hrynewichg W. Manns. Row 4: D. Barkumeg W. Schafer, D. Leporeg D. Mitchell: G. Shepherdg J. Heenan. Absent: R. Vahratian. MANAGEMENT CLUB The MANAGEMENT CLUB is affiliated with the De- troit Chapter of the Society for the Advancement of Management. The organization sponsors speakers and group discussions to study policies of labor and manage- ment. It also affords contacts for job opportunities in the Industrial Relations held. Each year the club pre- sents an S.A.M. Key to the outstanding student of In- dustrial Management. The Management Club was founded in 1949 and was formerly known as the Indus- trial Relations Club. It is open to all those interested in pursuing a career in management. , MARKETING CLUB The MARKETING CLUB at the University of Detroit is afliliated with the American Marketing Association. Men who have gained actual experience in the field of marketing come to speak to the Club on their respective positions several times during the year. At these times they impart to the members advice that will be useful to them when they embark on their own marketing careers in the future. The Club was established on cam- pus in 1949 and has been continuously active since then. Row 1: D. Bolgerg A. Edererg A. Heil- man, Pres.g F. Manzara, Adv.g I. Fitz- gerald, Treas.g L. Miller, Sec. Row 2: T. O'Connorg W. Goatleyg F, Atzbergerg I. 0. Flynng R. Quaineg W. Andersong R. Bowen. Row 3: R. O'Donne1lg T. Gavi- gang I. Brackeng P. Walbyg J. Heenang J. Bowkerg D. Lepore. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Composed of representatives of all the active sororities on campus, the PANHELLENIC COUNCIL strives to coordinate the activities of the sororities and improves relations between them. By cooperating with the admin- istration, it helps to maintain the high social standards. One of its projects is the Intersorority Tea, at which those coeds who are interested in pledging may meet sorority members. It also sponsors a doll-dressing contest at Christmas time. Rushing and pledging procedures for University coeds are bound by the rules of the Council. 3 Row 1: M. Denommeg I. Tyburskig I. McCarthy5 R. MacPhersong C. Bartkow- iakg M. Pohlrnan. Row 2: K. Schloffg J. Valvonag H. Doucet. Absent: P. Dolang Pres.g A. Millerg K. Herbert. 1' 1 1-. n ' ,fl 1 , lv. , Y .F : vw 1' " X 'w.gjg'5 .N -. V 1 Q X L, - , f i A Q J 1 Row 1: D. Moffett, Hist.g P. McGrath, Rec. Sec.: M. Manion, Vice-Pres.: W. Giovan, Pres.g T. Prestong C. Anderson. Row 2: S. Schneiderg N. Schmidt: G. Kaminskasg N. Joyntg N. O'Connorg P. Smith. Row 3: E. Kolibarg C. Lofstromg B. Williams: R. Daniels: D. Browng M. Kucieg R. Marceau. PL the Theater in the Library. The members take part in all phases of play production and present excellent enter- tainment several times during the year. The most valu- Encouraging dramatic arts among the students of the able player of the season is the recipient of the highly University is the purpose of the PLAYERS. This organ- prized Kinsella Key. Last year, the Players Were given ization has progressed from the basement of the Chemis- the Alpha Sigma Nu award for "Outstanding Christian try Building to its present quarters in conjunction with Achievement." Row 1: P. Geammancog L. Goetz: J. Savedesg M. Showiakg M. Andrewsg G. Sippleg K. Maskeryg J. Tomassini. Row 2: B. Chattingerg H. Scullcng A. Annasg W. Delaneyg I. McCarthy: J. Gerardig P. Cassell. Row 3: T. O'Rourke3 I. Byrne: M. Keenan: R. Iancig P. Doyleg R. Lutfy: S. Ranuccig R. Hachlinski. I 3 52,2 POLUD CLUB One of the most enthusiastic groups on campus is the POLUD CLUB, which stresses an interest and appreci- ation of Polish customs and traditions and their inte- gration into modern American society. Each year the group commemorates the coming of Christmas by hold- ing the traditional Polish dinner, "Wigilia." Throughout the year many other social functions are held by the Club, which was established in 1948. This organization makes a distinctive contribution to campus life-a better understanding of Polish people and their traditions. g I 5 Q ,V 1 5 ww: l l S: Row 1: J. Rymutg R. Glembocki, Soc. Chm.g J. Kwiecien, Rec. Sec.g E. Gucwa, Pres., M. A. Bonk, Curr. Sec., R. Dom- browski, Trcas. Row 2: S. Nebroskig H. Princeg B. Iglikowskig D. Bozykg J. La- towskig D. Domas. Row 3: R. Urbanskip R. Sadowski, L. Rodziewiczg I. Radkeg A. Skurski, Sgt. at Arms, F, Rybicki. Row 4: E. Dudag R. Zakerskig R. Burgess, T. Glerlpbockig R. Gronkowskig B. Bartko- Wia . RED CROSS BOARD On campus the RED CROSS BOARD is the represen- tative of the student branch of the American Red Cross. Comprised entirely of students, it assists in carrying out Red Cross activities. Visiting the Sarah Fisher Home, Northville Sanitorium, and other institutions are in- cluded among its many worthy projects. In March, the Board also conducts a fund drive, the proceeds of which are sent to the Detroit Red Cross Chapter. This Board helps the students of the University to actively engage in the Christian spirit of giving. 228 . if be 5 .ll W P - Row 1: A. Hebert, Sec., M. Keller, Chm. M. Bourke. Row 2: A. Kleinertg E. Dona vang R. Merlino. Row 1: I. Janik, Sec.g R. Ashby, Vice- Pres.g D. Burkel, Pres.g R. Hoeiiinger, Treas. Row 2: Fr. Schumm, Asst. Pref., Fr. Montville, Pref.g Fr. Berdan, Asst. Pref. Row 3: F. Shieldsg D. Lewis, Asst. Pref., T. O'Brien. Row 4: D. Padeng J. O'Donnell. Absent: R. Fleming. RENO HALL COUNCIL Residents of the dorm elect to the RENO HALL COUNCIL those students whom they feel will best serve as a practical line of communication between the Hall and the University as a whole. The Council is the governing body of the Hall. Members of the dorm par- ticipate actively in Homecoming, Carnival, and all other school functions. Last year, Reno Hall won the grand prize in Homecoming float competition, and two years ago their candidate was chosen Homecoming Queen. SABRE AIR COMMAND The furthering of the purpose, mission, tradition, and concept of the United States Air Force as a means of national defense is the major objective of the SABRE AIR COMMAND. This AFROTC honor society co- sponsors the Military Ball and the annual blood drive. A blue and white bar ribbon is awarded to all members in recognition of fulfillment of the entrance require- ments. The Colonel James O,Shea Award is presented annually to the individual who has contributed the most to the betterment of the Society. Row 1: J. Przygocki, Exec. Oif.g G. Me- nard, Oper. Off.g H. Guernsey, Mod.g P. O'Malley, Comm.g A. Ghilani, Compt.g D. O'Leary, Adj. Rec. Row 2: R. Stevensg K. Duynslager, D. Hohlerg A. Petricca, Sgt. at Arms. Row 3: F. Rizzog J. Cal- androg J. Kirkbrideg M. Marstong J. Grant, ISO Off. Row 4: R. Kudekg P. Sauppeg J. Baierg J. Ruseckasg R. Boersma.. 229 W-easements f Row 1: W. Kubicz, Treas.g J. Murphy, Pres.g Capt. C. Armstrong, Mo d.g Mst. Sgt. Lenzg R. Simoneau, Vice-Pres.g W. Greif. Row 2: R. Flem- ingg T. Murphyg G. Ostermang E. Valerag R. Bublys, Supply Sgt. Collinsg G. Paxtong L. Burdog R. Krollp V. Vasiulisg M. Jones. RIFLES The Army ROTC drill team is sponsored by the Univer- sity of Detroit RIFLES. This drill team competes in various events throughout the country, including the annual Michigan State Competitions. Medals are Row 3: J. Maddag R. Hussg G. Schultzg D. DiCiccog R. Valeri. Row 4: W. awarded by the Rifles to the best drilled members of the team. In addition, they co-sponsor the Military Ball with the Arnold Air Society in December. In conjunction with this dance, the Army ROTC Sweetheart is chosen. She and the Air Force Sweetheart are crowned at the Ball and reign for an entire year. Row 1: M. McCu1loughg P. Fagang W. Zieglerg J. McDaniels. Row 2: J. Marlovitsg C. Arthg P. Ruseckasg D. Horang C. Oswald. Row 3: B Studlowg P. Ringog B. Wasikg J. Von Benkeng L. Youngbloodg D. Marshg M. Radomski. Row 4: V. Squiresg J. Neeg R. Gayeg M. Eastg C Duffyg E. Goebelg J. Sailer. V.: H Q,.f CD Rowl P Shoup Fleet Cpt W ORe1lly Vrce Comm I Boyd Corr Sec R Verhelle Comm I DuMouchelle Rec Sec I Steyaert, Racmg Team Cpt I McKxnney Treas Row 2 B Bystrom P Blossom C Stefanac S B1gl1n M Mrller R Santlmore, M Mueller Row 3 J F1tzgcrald C Starnbley A Neumaler, R Holbrook B VanAntwerp, J Cardelho SAILING CLUB In Aprll of 1957, Salllllg was ofllually recogmzed as a varslty sport on campus The SAILING CLUB provldes opportun1t1es for students to part1c1pate ln th1s sport through lntermural and lntercolleglate regattas In the sprmg and fall the Club competes wlth colleges 1n the East and the Mldwest The hlghllght of the season IS the annual weekend race at the Naval Academy ln Anna P0115 However, all the enthuslasm of the members IS not dxrected toward Salllllg they sponsor a Boat at Home comlng and a booth at the Sprmg Carnxval Rowl I Jackman I Kmn A Gm, T Kruzel P Starret J Caton R Ghazoul Row 2 M McDonald L Edwards M S1mms,M Os plack I Kenwell J Kalam Row 3 J Bush E Maler R Benkert H Ioerm J Marsh R Proctor F RyblCkl S4 A I Y I 4 . l ' L - 3 , , U l. L ll F . I 5 5 5 . Q - - , ' . 1 'su - ' C7 5 A 4-LJ ,.' I K , If '4 1 W! ., fx A :fl . . 7 ' ' . . . . . . , ., . 5 - ., . , , ., . , ., . , . ., . .5 . , . : . 5 . 5 . 5 . , . 5 . ' . . : . - 5 . 5 . ' . 5 . . . . . . , - : . 5 . 5 . '5 . 5 . 5 , 5 . . : . 5 ,. 5 . . - 5 . 5 . ' . : . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . 5 . . ' ,,- ' . ' I I ' M of , . ' 'J' 511- ' " ' if N" " ' I I. if V 's ' Y - .55 ., . A V' V" N b-I 5 I .. Q,- . 111 Y , 1 ' ' v , J :K 5 X- C . . A - - v7 x ' A " " ' I, ' J ' ' , I 5 51 if 4 . ,fy I it , 252 V V CJ 'I - tx m x 1 ' , K Q-7 Row 1: T. Chelsky, Cust.g D. O'Toole, Mem. Chm., J. Leslie, Purch. Chm.3 T. Brick, Pres.: D. Brown, Vice-Pres., T. Nunan, Soc. Chm., C. Bartoseski, Pub. Chm. Row 2: F. Cancrog R. Marzolfg F. Murrphyg W. McNeil. Row 3: C. Walbererg M. McCanng J. Roll, Sec.g J. Lucidog V. Riley: P. Van Cureng J. Halpin. Row 4: C. Cooperg A. Heilmang J. Genovese, T. Fiorillog M. Lange, T. Waffeng M. Hayes, T. Perito . SAINT FRANCIS CLUB In a house near the University, a group oi out-of-town students eat together for the sake of economy and com- panionship. Established in 1940, the SAINT FRANCIS CLUB fuliills its aims by providing wholesome but in- expensive meals for the members, at the same time aid- ing them in their social development through the establishing of new friendships. On Saint Patrick's Day, a tug-of-war is staged between the Irish and the Ger- mans. The 1957 Homecoming parade saw the Club win the trophy for the best organizational Boat. Row 1: R. Crocig G. Nortzg J. Buchelg J. O'Keeffeg D. Montoneg M. Emerson, D, Schostek. Row 2: P. Chiodog I. Kneeseg T. McCabe: J. Splearg D. Bartromg E. Dobrinsky: J. Gallina. Row 3: D. Henricksg Mazzoneg T. Raynoldsg R. Pruhsg C. Lemont. "? B. Crocig W..Marting F. Campolog T. Bridgmang L. Lottier. Row 4: B. Lg? N, K3 if Row 1: J. Fitzgerald, Sec.: R. MacPher- son, Pres.g L. Hemmingsen, Treas. Row 2: J. Smithg M. Hauseg D. Hahnkeg R. Bur- gess: G. Buhl: T. Dalessendro. Row 3: E. Veiglg S. Moreeuwg N. Rahaimg J. Radkeg C. Panczwkg M. Sanderson: S. Kaschalk. ., ,, .Q 'T , I r I 4 S3 I 0 Y... 1 ,, 1 ll SKI CLUB SECRETARIAL SCIENCE CLUB The primary purposes of the SKI CLUB are to provide a means for skiers on campus to become acquainted and to arrange transportation and lodgings for their ski trips. Meetings, which are held each Thursday evening, often include ski movies and lectures on equipment and tech- niques. During the last winter season, Club members enjoyed skiing and toboganning at such ski areas as Boyne Mountain and Mount Trembland. The largest expedition of the season took place over the Christmas vacation, when forty members celebrated New Yearts Eve at Caberfae. Men and women from industry who speak regarding entrance into the iield of secretarial science are frequent visitors at the meetings of the SECRETARIAL SCI- ENCE CLUB. This Club was founded for the benefit of those taking secretarial courses and aims to ready its members for their entrance into this held. A carefully planned social program enables the members to acquire those personality traits which are desirable for their career. Membership is mainly restricted to the two-year secretarial science students. Row 1: G. Wheeler, Tran. Div.: D. Mc- Geogh, Corr. Sec.: L. Lewis, Treas.: K. Brennan: P. Smith, Pres.: M. McDonald, Rec. Sec.: P. Shoup: J. Martz. Row 2: R. Gullo: M. Hayes: M. O'Neillg M. Sadow- ski: C. Burch. Row 3: W. McCarthy: T. Engdallg M. McCann: K. Nortong P. Cooney: Y. Urban: C. Slubowski. Row 4: L. Hautaug F. Ouellette: R. Kurtz: B. Menkeg T. Brunettg R. Dow: I. McKin- neyg R. Ramos. Row 5: T. Banasg J. Riegleg J. Hinchg R. O'Tooleg F. Vilardog C. Budnickg R. Verhelle. Row 1: W. Martin, Rec. Sec.g I. Kane, Sec.g J. Bowker, Pres.g Lt. Col. Dakang M. Jones, Ir., Vice-Pres.g J. Neault, Sgt. at Armsg J. Murphy, Treas. Row 2: J. Pfeifferg W. Bohlandg H. Mitchellg J. Houleg R. Bro werg R. Oswaldg L. Plantg P. Morrissey. Row 3: D. Krollg H. Cullinang R. Kraskeyg T. Kennedyg R. Alderg F. Austing C. Budnickg P. Magarelli. Row 4: R. Stevensg J. Boiving M. Cusickg D. Comptong C. Singlerg I. Hinchg R. Wadeg R. Baldwin. S. A M E United States for national security and to foster an engi- neering sense of responsibility and education. Through iield trips to the Detroit Arsenal, Soo Locks, and oil re- A red, black, and White bar ribbon is awarded to all tineries, the cadets become acquainted with Army engi- ROTC cadets accepted into the SOCIETY OF AMER- neering. By active participation in all campus function, ICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS. This organization the ASME strives to send a completely educated man strives to increase the .engineering potential of the into the engineering field. Row 1: R. Kudekg I. Ruscckasg C. Johnsong P. Fagang F. Jonkeg C. Endressg P. Stewartg J. Duewekeg W. Byrneg J. Churgay. Row 2: J. Car- ricog P. Shoupg J. McDanielsg J. Magmerg R. Urbanskig R. Boweng R. Frong D. Horang R. Hussg C. Oswald. Row 3: J. Fowlerg G. Gorcysg R. Kuglerg V. Squiresg M. East, Jr.g R. Putlockg R. Bublysg A. Kaupertg I. Sailerg T. Olenderg J. Fowler. 'i, si .-,J " - fa- Row 1: J. Vorobelg I. Tereskog L. Cal- visig T. Bettendorfg I. Stegerg I. Baran- owskig J. Finnegan, Pres.g T. Brickg F. Pensavecchiag P. Austing S. Frevilleg R. Bacigalupi. Row 2: T. 'Bridgmang R. Dodtg C. Walbererg R. Deiomag S. Koniecznyg V. Rilcyg D. Grantg A. Kowiorg W. Boyke. Row 3: S. Chocholekg L. Kennedyg S. Pislakg L. Memeringg W. Hausmang E. Phelpsg J. Lucidog M. McCarrong J. Chakrach. Row 4: M. Kastnerg I. O'Con- nellg W. Ebbeng R. McCabeg J. O'Don- nellg J. Obermeyerg D. Hitlerg E. Buekers. S.A.E. Acquainting students with all the aspects of the auto- motive industry is the aim of the student branch of the SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS, a na- tional professional organization. Tours, conventions, tech- nical meetings, writing, and discussions give the members an opportunity to prepare themselves for the position of professional engineers in the industrial world. This organ- ization is open to any student interested in automotive development and engineering. However, the SAE does not restrict itself to professional activitiesg rather, it takes part in all campus events. SPEECH CLUB The furthering of speech by means of intercollegiate dis- cussions, extempore speeches, debates, and discussions is the objective of the SPEECH CLUB. Each week the members gather together to perfect their persuasive pow- ers. Besides participating in the Intercollegiate Speech Festivals, two oratory contests are held during the sec- ond semester as an added incentive to the members of the Club. In addition, the highly prized Skinner Debate Medal is awarded each year to an undergraduate selected on the basis of his skill in debating. Row 1: P. Monahang L. Rudick, Mod.g W. Giovan, Pres.g P. McNallyg P. McDonald, Sgt. at Arms. Row 2: H. Sculleng J. Cubitt. Row 3: M. Langeg J. Hand. 235 Row 1: M. Lange, Vice-Pres.: A. Lovely, SJ., Mod.: M. Schultz, Sec. Row 2: D. Doherty, Pres.: P. Felterg G. Vortkamp. Row 3: R. Mclnerneyg P. Smithg M. L. Monacellig M. Roneyg C. Hackett: J. Otrompkcg J. Henderlongg J. McCarthy. Row 4: I. Bowker: J. Marion: B. Kenziorskig Cm S5efzi2acg K. Schloffg P. Brimog M. Quigley: V. Lams, Row S: D. Yarnevich: B. Shannon: M. C. Walsh: G. Stefani: N. Camillerig L. Filar- s 3 . il er. olics a permanent Way of life by which they can realize these goals. The functions of this organization on campus The SODALITY is a unique campus organization in that , , , , , , , , , , , , include a mixer for the new freshmen during registration it provides its members with a life-time membership. Its goals are the sanctihcation of self and neighbor and the Week? an annual Christmas Card Sale, the proceeds ' spread of the Catholic Church. The Sodality offers Cath- which go to the missions, and a dance, Rhapsody in Blue. Row 1: A. Luther: I. Herbst: R. Neuenfeldt: C. DeMarcog T. Wymer. Row 2: A. Auerg E. Olszewskig B. Miller: I. Urbanig H. Byleg M. Coyle F. VanDePitte. Row 3: B. Bodiyag M. L. Miller: M. Kellerg C. Coughlin: M. Rath: W. Schwartz: S. Gerhardsteing C. Deno. Row 4: N. Joynt M. Guernsey: J. Daltong C. Prybys: V. Macksg J. Ehmkeg R. Corbett: A. Kleinertg T, Reid. 55 Row 1: R. McPherson, Sec.g A. Heilman, CilH'1.Q T. Gogoleski, Sec. Row 2: T. Dietz, R. Horng R. Surianeg F. Waldo, R. Quaine. Row 3: J. Swain, D. Burkelg J. Neyer. STUDENT ATHLETIC ADVISORY BOARD Members of the STUDENT ATHLETIC ADVISORY BOARD are selected by the legislative councils they re- present. The primary work of the Board is to aid and foster the athletic program in any way possible. It is to act as a liaison between the administrative program for athletics and the student governing councils. The Board itself is not a legislative body, but rather a public rela- tions and promotional medium. It initiated "Red and White Day," when the students show their spirit by wearing the school colors. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION All student activities at the Law School which are not sponsored by the Law Journal or the Moot Court are handled by the STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION. Each class has two members serving on the board: the class president and another elected representative. It is re- sponsible for Freshman Orientation Week, the speaker series, and the pre-legal clinic. In addition, it handles all social functions, including such events as the Senior Ban- quet. At present, the Association is planning to set up a committee of students to handle the library problem. Row 1: J. Huddleston, Tre-ras., D. Ducey, Sec., J. Nicholls, Pres., T. Klink, Vice- Pres., J. Reilly. Absent: S. G. Gorcyca. STUDENT COUNCIL The top element of student government on campus is the STUDENT COUNCIL, which is composed of the members of the Women Students' League Board and the Student Union Board of Governors. All members, with the exception of the officers, belong to one of three stand- ing committees: student affairs, public relations, or stu- dent government. The Council supervises all student activities and runs various campus elections, including those which bring the Spring Carnival Committee into existence. The two largest projects of the Council are Freshman Orientation and Homecoming. Row 1: J. Roll, R. Fearong L. Clement, Treas.g M. Mencotti, Vice-Pres., E. Siwik, Pres.g L. Van Tiern, Corr. Sec.: J. Byrne, Rec. Sec.g A. Palmer. Row 2: J. Lee: S. Webster: C. Siwikg K. Sheeran, T. Gogo- leskig D. Hahnke. Row 3: J. Karleg L. Human, J. Valvonag F. Atzbergerg A. Heilmang R. Downey, K. Moriarty, D. Hohler. Row 4: M. McCann: J. Swain, J. Bowkerg P. Ulbrichg D. Warwick: W. Baker, T. Brick: R. Simoneau. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOC. A national professional teachers' society, the STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION is a rela- tively new organization on the University of Detroit cam- pus, having been founded in September of 1957. It strives to promote an understanding of the teaching pro- fession, to stimulate an interest in the teaching career, and to advance and develop high professional standards. The University member of the SNEA is a member of th State and National Education Association with all th rights, privileges, and duties of membership in these pro fessional organizations. W wee gf WI' ,Q an fi I in Row 1: J. Zeitzg J. Ehmkeg A. Grajekg I. Tyburski. Row 2: C. Weber: J. Wieluszg S. LaPonsag C. Bartkowiak: P. Shaing F. Hayes, J. Urbanig G. Graziani. Row 3: G. Kazmierkiewiczg B. Miller: M. Mason: G. Chappg D. Dumhamg J. English: S. Hart- zellg E. DeMuynckg M. Husted. Row 4: M. Richards: J. Marion: M. Solomon: J Drogosch: R. Shearer: T. Rinnag C. Dunn: M. Saladag R. Santimore. Absent: C. Rog ers: C. Quinn, H. Kurczewski. ll...-' Row 1: T. Brick, Sec.g E. Siwik, Pres.: Clement, Treas. Row 2: P. Ulbrichg Karleg J. Roll: R. Fearon. Row 3: M McCanng F. Atzbergerg A. Heilmang D Hohler. Row 4: J. Swain, J. Bowkerg D Warwickg W. Baker. STUDENT UNION The fellowship medium which brings together all male students of the University is the student union. In addi- tion to providing recreation and opportunities for social contacts, the Union aims at fostering genuine democracy among the students, developing their sense of responsi- bility, and promoting their powers of self-government. The governing body, the STUDENT UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS, is partly elected and partly appointed. In addition to operating the Union Annex, the Student Union Board sponsors movies on Sunday nights and the sale of beanies and pins during Freshman Welcome Week. 4-1' 1.--47' WOMEN STUDENTS' LEAGUE All women students are members of the WOMEN STU- DENTS' LEAGUE, an extremely active body on campus. The League Board, elected in the spring from the entire coed body, is the guiding group of the League. Among its many projects are the Freshman Welcome Tea, the Sadie Shuffie, the Campus Christmas Party, the Match- Me Picnic, and the Dad-Daughter Date. The past year also found the League sponsoring polio shots. In addition, the 'tMother of the Year" Award is presented to an out- standing woman. E 3 C7 7 7 Row 1: R. Downey, Vice-Pres.: M. Men- cotti, Pres.g A. Palmer, Treas. Row 2: S. Websterg J. Byrne, Rec. Sec.g L. Van Tiern, Corr. Sec. Row 3: J. Lee, K. Shee- rang C. Siwikg J. Valvona. Row 4: T. Gogoleskig D. Hahnkeg K. Moriarityg L. Human. ETX 1 If 7' if RA , . . 1 XGI CLUB As the name implies, the XGI CLUB is the University of Detroit's veteran organization. Formerly known as the Korvets, the organization was restricted at one time to those veterans who had been in the Korean War. How- ever, in 1956 the name of the group was changed so as to include all former servicemen. The XGI's sponsor the Guidon Cotillion and entertain the boys of the St. Fran- cis Home. In addition, they build a Homecoming float and a Carnival booth and participate in intramural sports. 1 Row 1: T. Herouxg R, Wiluszg J. Aubrey, Soc. Chm.9 G. Reder, Treas.g R. Roddy, Pres.: L. Cavanaugh, Vice-Pres.g D. Glynn, Sec.: W. Rowles. Row 2: G. Schmitt, Ir.: D. Szambelang J. Riox-dang J. Miller: A. Shalhoubg C. Vizinag L. Allen: G. Cislog F. Starrett. Row 3: I. Giacominig R. Dietz: L. Guswilerg R. Austing J. Dawsong C. Jones: W. Spehng W. DeCesareg J. Mencottig T. Cuson. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Organized in 1888, the ALUMNI ASSOCIATION aims to bring the alumni into closer fellowship with one an- other and with their Alma Mater. General membership includes all graduates as well as those former students who have successfully completed at least twelve hours of work at the University. This organizationls offices are situated in Lansing-Reilly Hall, and through them the alumni records are maintained. In addition, the Alumni Bulletin is published monthly, having a circulation of over twenty-five thousand persons. 240 Row 1: A. Bush, Treas.g B. Raftrey, 2nd Vice-Pres.: I. Spalding, lst Vice-Pres., A. Ivory. Row 2: J. Smithg J. Youngg G. Farleyg T. Moore: F. Couzens, Jr. Row 3: F. 'Gerbigg D. Parsons, Sec.g Dr. E. Katulskig Dr. K. Schachern. dmlnlstrators of the University Behind the scenes of every major human endeavor are the plan ners and supervisors who direct the bus1ness functions and co ordmate the many faceted activities The same IS nonetheless true of a universlty Trustees fulfill the ever lmportant flnancial advlsory position 1n the admmlstration But the guiding spirit Vlty of the President Fr Celestm -I Steiner and his VICC presl dents The vast iiles of the University must be ordered and 1n readiness to yleld necessary information The direct student su pervisory task falls to the Dean of Men and Women The dlrec tion of the ever expanding llbrary IS a task of no small SIZC Pur chaslng alone demands a staggering amount of effort Altogether, lt adds up to a tremendous task and respons1b1l1ty to which each of the following men and women have been scrupulously falthful O O O C behind the University of Detroit is the spirit that directs the acti- . . 7 i . u . , . . H .- President I r l FR. CELESTIN J. STEINER, S. J., President of the University of Detroit. This year under his supervision the first complete Freshman Ph.B curriculum via TV was initiated through the WTVS facilities. The athletic pro- gram flourished and a new building was begun on campus -all signs of the arduous efforts put forth by our presi- dent to further the University of Detroit. Father Steiner is a member' of the National American Council' on Educa- tion and the Detroit Educational Television Foundation. His spirit and energy have given him prominence in these iields in both the Detroit area and on the national scene. Vlce Presldents FR HUGH F SMITH S I IS Executlve V1ce H' K Presldent of the Umverslty Besldes carmg for all academlc affalrs on campus Father 15 the advlsor of forelgn students MR JOHN R MULROY IS VICE Presldent of the UH1V6fS1ty ln charge of development the athletlc program and SUpCI'VlS1I1g alumnl and community relatlons .:'gV'g f-1 -- 5 Q In if ' f- W TRUSTEES LEO M. BUTZEL Attorney Butzel, Eaman, Long, Gust, and Kennedy "L v L , . 512: gs' - is - -:LC My WALKER L. CISLER President Detroit Edison Company JOHN S. COLEMAN President Burroughs Corporation JOHN J. CRONIN Vice President General Motors Corporation WILLIAM M. DAY President Michigan Bell Telephone Company HUGH J FERRY Retired Chalrman of the Board Packard Motor Car Company ALFRED J FISHER, JR Presldent Fisher Industnes Incorporated LEONARD HEALY Presxdent D J Healy Shops MERRITT D HILL General Manager Ford Tractor Dxvxslon W LEDYARD MITCHELL Retued Vice Presxdent Chrysler Corporatlon NATE S SHAPERO Chairman of the Board Cunrungharn Drug Stores ,ii W My vw, J N G:-+45 W fficers of dmlnlstratlon ,-as P e MR. PAUL P. HARBRECHT Director of Pre-College Counseling Bureau MISS HELEN E. KEAN Dean of Women MR. JOHN T. LOGSDON Auditor MR. DANIEL J. REED Director of Libraries FR. OSMOND C. SNITGEN, S. J. Assistant Treasurer MR. STEPHAN A. TRUPIANO Purchasing Agent " , P?:5f2+gq .. A 5 i 19 3 Graduates A graduate represents a criterion of success. The degree that he receives is a symbolic diploma attesting to the field and measure of his efforts. His learning and knowledge show how many hours of teaching, lecturing and instructing were expended. His name stamped in manifold library volumes tells of the reading that in- creased his store of knowledge. But only the graduate himself knows the hours of study, reading and writing that went into his education. No list of activities, memberships, or honors can tell the full story. So We do not attempt to narrate all, only what we can. These are the graduating students of the year 1958. Professors discuss the work of many years in the past. The Commerce and Finance Building saw the efforts of thousands of would-be graduates. FR. LAURENCE BRITT, S. J., is Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Father Britt is a U. of D. graduate from the 1933 class, completing his Ph.D Work at the University of Minnesota. He applies himself with great vigor toward the promotion of highly scholastic spirit in his college which in turn he knows will turn out Catholic men and women with a good liberal education and thus better enabled to meet the requirements life will ask of them. College of Arts and ciences FR. MALCOLM T. CARRON, S. J., is Assistant Dean of the Arts and Sciences College. Besides his position as assistant in the Arts office Fr. Carron is an instructor in the education department. He is a member of Phi Delta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. FR. JAMES P. CAINE, S. J., is Chairman of the Theatre Area of the Communication Arts Department and Moderator of the Players. FR. JOHN E. COOGAN, S. J., heads the Sociology Department. He is a prominent figure in the field of. social relationships in Detroit. 5 Q. ry. ii ' '- ,gga 4. A P , '1-' 'mi I x X L. , 6- F: DR. LESTER P. COONEN is the Chair- man of the University's Biology Depart- ment as well as a ine lecturer in that department. DR. ARTHUR GNAU heads the Music Department on the uptown campus and is specially interested in history and phi- losophy. DR. DANIEL L. HARMON is Chairman of the Physics Department and a special- ist in ultrasonics, noise-control and nuclear energy. MR. DENIS R. JANISSE is a. professor of French and Chairman of the Modern Languages Department of the University. FR. ARTHUR E. LOVELEY, S. J., as Chairman and .assistant professor of the Theology Department, is especially inter- ested in inter-racial activities. DR. LYLE MEHLENBACHER, Chair man and professor of the Mathematics Dc partment, received his M.A. and Ph.D from the University of Michigan. MR WILLIAM MURPHY IS Chalrman of the Radlo TV Department as well as co ordmator of the enttre Commumcatxon Arts Department DR CLAUDE L NEMZEK Chalrman of the Department of Educatxon, IS a mem ber of the Arts and Sclences executxve commlttee FR BURKE ONEILL S I rs the Engllsh Departments Chaxrman Fr ONe1ll also lectures on Shakespeare and Chaucer FR HUGH P ONEILL S J heads the Classxcal Language Department and 15 a member of the Mxchlgan Academy of Fme Arts, Sciences and Letters DR TIBOR PAYZS who graduated from the Royal Hungarlan Umverslty m Buda pest, serves as Chaxrman of the Pohtlcal Sclence Department MR CHARLES L SANDERS 15 an assxs tant professor of Commumcatlon Arts and the Chairman of the Journahsm Depart ment 'IQFQQYL 'X 5 t'-r 'L '13- lsr. il- an-""' fin 14 49? 5 I' Av-fl' MR. HENRY C. SCHNEIDEWIND heads the Department of Speech specializing in adult education and development programs as well as human relations. FR. CHARLES SCHRADER, SJ., a graduate of St. Louis University, is the head of U. of D's Department of History. FR. GEORGE J. SHIPLE, SJ., D.SC., a member of the American Chemical Society, is Chairman of the Chemistry Department. FR. JULES J. TONER, SJ., a specialist in theology and philosophy, is the Chair- man of the Department of Philosophy. DR, ALOYSIUS G. WEIMER, an ac- complished portrait painter and land- scaper, is Chairman and associate professor of the Fine Arts Department. ALEXANDER SALLY KATHERINE BS Ed Educatlon 14255 Glastonbury, Detrolt Kappa Beta Gamma Hlst ALTER PATRICIA MARY PhB Enghsh 3568 Audubon Detrolt ARRETT OLIVER FORD BS Chenustry 8103 W Seven M1le, Detrolt ASIMAKIS JAMES STEPHEN, Ph B Enghsh 17312 Lxttle fleld Detroit Fresco BAILEY THOMAS EDWARD PhB Enghsh 16 Renme Hlll Traverse Clty Mlchlgan Players BAKER C WII LIAM, PhB Pol1t1cal Sclence Journahsm 608 Fair NE New Phlladelphla Ohlo Varslty News News Ed, Ed m Chlef Alpha Slgma Nu Pres Student Umon Student Counc1l N FCCS Jr Delegate Broadcastmg Gulld DIFCCLOF U D News Report BARCZAY, ANNE MARIE Ph B Commumcatlon Arts 8355 Thaddeus Detrolt Internatxonal Students Club Pres, Fresco Ed Board Gamma. P1 Epsxlon Hxst Spamsh Club BAROL0 KENNETH MAURICE B Slld Physlcal Educa tlon 13266 E Outer Drxve DCIFOII Ph1 Sigma Kappa, Varsrty Tenrus BARTON BRUCE ANDREW PhB, Polrtxcal Scxence 128 Sagamore Jackson Mlchlgan Knlghts of Columbus P0llt1C3l Unlon French Club Debatmg Club BAXTER RALPH CLAYTON AB Enghsh Latm 15210 Englewood Allen Park Mlchlgan Tower Copy Ed, Fresco Edltorlal Staff Varslty News Lambda Iota Tau V Pres BEAGEN MARY AGNES B S Ed, Educatron 15515 Prevost, Detroit BIENIEWSKI THOMAS MARK BS Mathematxcs 1952 Manchester Grosse Pomte Woods Presldent Chem1stry Club, Treasurer Physlcs Club Mathematlcs Club BLOODWORTH GEORGE HENRY BS Chem1stry 14637 Freeland Detrolt Alpha Epstlon Delta BOEHNE RAY C BS Mathematlcs 16543 Vaughan De trolt Alpha Phi Omega V Pres 81 Pledge Master North West Car Pool Pres Math Club Physlcs Club BOTHWELL NANCY QUINN BSEd Educatxon 18535 Margareta Detrolt Sodallty U D Chorus BRICKLEY NANCY LEE BSEd Educatxon 18084 B1rch crest Drlve Detrolt Theta Phx Alpha, Saxhng Club BRITTEN NORMAN DENNIS PhB Sociology 16925 Stoepel Detrort Sodallty BROQUET ROBERT E BS Chemlstry 12259 Meyers De troxt BUCKLAND DALE EDWARD PhB Pol1t1calSc1cnce 2685 S1xM1le South Lyon Mlch BUTKA ROBERT MICHAEL BSEd Educatxon 14232 Cruse Detroit Basketball Varslty Jumbo Club Huddle Club D Club CALZADILLAS MARINA BSEd Educatlon 11720 Fleld mg Ave Detrolt CARDELLIO JESSE J PhB Economxcs 5530 Mlddlesex Detroit Kappa S1gma Kappa Society for Advancement of Management Salllng Club CARPENTER ELIZABETH ANN BS Bxology 18701 Snowden Detrolt Chorus Slgma Delta Secy Pan Hellenic Council Chem1stry Club CATALFIO WILLIAM JOSEPH BS Chemlstry 1420 Bed ford Grosse Polnte M1ch1gan Magi CHAPMAN RICHARD LEE BSEd Phy lcal Ed 9759 N Rrver Drlve Algonac Mich Football Sigma Ph1 Epsllon CHARBONNEAU MICHAEL JEROME BS Chemlstry 1044 KCDSIDEIOH Rd Grosse Pointe Mxch Magx Vice Pres CHARRON THOMAS EDWARD BS Chem1stry 5928 Yorkshlre Detroit COLLINS HELEN E BSEd Educatlon 18453 Pennmgton Dr Detroit Sodallty Sigma Slgma Slgma Skr Club Candidates for Degrees ll mg? Jil 'Ui i vy 'I "-ggi a-1 uv F57 -.., 'av tim fir' 6 lA '9FTE?w"'??'1EIT"3 G? if? '-...- hge nf.-ef 'fr Q a so ,.,, Gian 'v 'lr' 't-' 'itz' New-v fee? 5 255 andidates 0 for Degrees H' 2-sv 'Z' f S ,.,,-4. 742. 5195. , : '95, I-4 ag-.f .1 r . ,F r , 1 P 1 Y , fe - 1" .::.i i' ...- I , f'-1 r : M1135 ith. it V l 1 5 .W ll. L... ,- W . J V., ,il .V , . bi Qs N. x V 3, Y .T 5' 53 ,y Q Q 1' 'M I - M - X 5 . W 1 if l F' . - .. . ?'.'F 'r 7" '--JJ., E5 f 0' I J, rep I vw .Q N - :Ev " H -. i f . 17 . . 1 15. egg, ' 0 'gf . . th" U f V 1. -n ,T "". 1 , . ' ,E xg ., ,,,': QE, EERE' V , .f - 1 6 qi xx I f tml ' ' 1 4' ' T 1 ae X it Q I 565 yi 1 .- - 1 . 'E 1 1 1 ,LQ - 2 v a.H7'FI'75" IT? f V-f ei -I E i ll its ,- 5 6, l w ' N . . ' . .V . A x V 1 W' M-:UVM f 'tag . 'i',f.-jiez. 'Leif 'Q-105. 1 -ff-1. '-1' 'in ' '4 . ' -1 c . git - . , . . 3 l ci ,'-is ' .1 ' f 'J' ' hgfs itz-b ,E -S ,jf i 'J' J E ' ,, 6 1 xr- .5 -,E f' 2, r 256 CONLEY, 'LAWRENCE MICHAEL, Ph.B., Industrial Psy- chology. 1432 Cornelia, Saginaw, Michigan. Varsity News- BHS. Mgr. COOK, RONALD JOSEPH, B.S., Chemistry. 720 Frank St., Adrian, Michigan. Alpha Epsilon Delta-Sec'y., Knights of Co- lumbus. COOPERSMITH, FRANK FERDINAND, Ph.B., Communi- cation Arts. 11634 Coyle, Detroit, Delta Pi Kappa-V. Pres. Varsity News-Editorial Director, U-D T.V.-Student Director. COUCKE, HENRY R., Ph.B., History. 19376 Sunnybrook, Lathrup Village, Michigan. 7 CULLEN, JANE LOUISE, B.S.Ed., Education. 203 W. Maple St., Clyde, Ohio. Sigma Sigma Sigma. CURRENT, BERYLE ADRIENNE, B.S., Mathematics. 2541 Cadilac, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Alpha. DAWSON, JOSEPH COLEMAN, Ph.B., Journalism. 12698 Greenlawn, Detroit. Varsity News-Editor, X.G.I.--Pres., Spring Carnival, Tower. DEEDS, ERNEST C., B.S., Biology. 6240 Federal, Detroit. Knights of Columbus. DE LA FUENTE, PATRICK ARTHUR, Ph.B., History. 20275 Ashton Rd., Detroit. DENO, CAROL ANN, Ph.B., Psychology. 3625 Columbus, Sandusky, Ohio. Sodality, Spanish Club, Gamma Phi Sigma, Gamma Sigma Sigma. DENOMME, DOREEN DORIS, Ph.B., Sociology. 17173 Ward, Detroit. Ski Club. DENOMME, MARIAN DOLORES, B.S.Ed., Education. 5939 Coplin, Detroit. Delta Zeta-Pres., Pan-Hellenic Council, Freshman Welcome Tea-Chm., Intramurals. DE RIEMACKER, ALLEN JON, B.S., General Business. 10391 Britain, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa, Inter Service Rifle League Association--Pres., AFROTC Drill Team-Pres., AFROTC Rilie Team. DITSKY, JOHN MICHAEL, Ph.B., English. 8041 Jordan, Detroit. French Club-Pres., Knights of Columbus, Lambda Iota Tau. DOBRY, CHARLES R., B.S., Biology. 15756 Greenlawn, De- troit. St. Francis Club. DOHERTY, DAVID J., Ph.B., Economics. 19933 Gallagher, Detroit. Sodality-Prefect, Phi Sigma Kappa-Corr. Sec., Cheerleaders, Sophomore Class Committee. DONAVEN, EMMA LU, B.S., Chemistry. Linden, Michigan. Sigma Delta, Red Cross Board. DOUCET, HELEN THERESE, B.S., Mathematics. 19929 Goulburn, Detroit. Sigma Delta-Pres., Pan-Hellenic Council D'ORAZIO, ANITA JOAN, B.S.Ed., Education. 8147 Hendric Detroit. DUBECK, DELPHINE MARIE, B.S. Ed., Education. 1871 Winthrop, Detroit. Delta Zeta-Rec. Sec., Psi Chi, Players. DUHART, MARY MARGARET, Ph.B., English. 7327 Indiana Dearborn, Michigan. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Varsity News Mng. Ed. ' DUKES, CARLTON WILLIAM, B.S.Ed., Education. 521 N Altadena, Royal Oak, Michigan. DUMOUCHELLE, JOAN THERESA, Ph.B., English. 45 Lakeland, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Theta Phi Alpha, Sailin Culb, Lambda Iota Tau, Varsity News, Ski Club. DUNN, CHARLES I-I., Ph.B., English. 4212 Kensington, De troit. Magi. DUNNE, PAUL, B.S., Mathematics. 17374 Parkside, Detroit Physics Club, Math Club. EHMKE, JOANNE CECILE, B.S.Ed., Education. 1413. Hazelridge, Detroit. Sodality, Gamma Sigma Sigma-Rec. Sec EISENMAN, CHARLES DAVID, Ph.B., English. 8315 Cen tral, Center Line, Michigan. Chorus-V.P., Lambda Iota Tau ERICKSON, GEORGE ARDEN, Ph.B., English. 209 Mapl Blvd., Tustin, Michigan. Broadcasting Guild, Sodality, Spanis Club, Tower. FALER SUZANNE MARIE BS B1OlOgy 29118 Clarlta, L1 voma, M1ch PERIA MANUELITO ALFONSO, PhB Psychology 11757 Cheyenne Detrolt FIORILLO ANTHONY DOMENICK BS Chemlstry 6616 Duryea Court Brooklyn New York St FTHHCIS Club, Alpha EDSIIOH Delta Blue Key Sprmg Carmval Comm1ttee FLANAGAN JOHN JOSEPH BM ED, Musxc Ed 7505 E Nevada Detrolt FLINT EDWARD AVERY PhB Enghsh 10775 Vernon Ave Huntmgton Woods M1Ch Kmghts of Columbus GARDNER LAMAURICE HOLBROOK PhB Psychology 18884 Eureka Det1o1t Kappa Alpha P51 Human Relatlons Club GASDICK MARIE ANTOINETTE AB, Enghsh 21301 Kmgsvxlle Detro1t GENOVESE JOSEPH GUY BS Chemlstry 2048 Dlversey Pkwy Chxcago IlI1no1s St Francls Club, Alpha. Epsllon Delta, PIH GENTILE RONALD FRANCIS BSEd Mathematxcs 16816 Pra1r1e Detrolt GERWENS ANNE L PhB Pol1t1calSc1ence 18005 Park slde Detroxt Theta Phl Alpha Sodahty Pol1t1calUn1on In ternatxonal Relatlons Club GIARDINA ROBERT FRANCIS BS Phys1calEducat1on ISV W Ma1n St Greenvllle Pa Football team, Phys1cal Ed Club Knlghts of Columbus GIBSON GEORGE WESLEY BS B10lOgy 18093 Justme Ave, Detrolt GIOVAN WILLIAM JOSEPH PhB Psychology 11108 Craft Detrolt Fencmg Team Players Speech Club GLEMBOCKI THERESA DOROTHY AB Enghsh 4458 51st Street DCIFOIL Varsxty News Gamma Sxgrna Slgma, So dahty Polud Club GLOWACKI JOHN WILLIAM PhB Engllsh 4938 Hedge Detro1t Tau Kappa Epsllon V1ce Pres, Spamsh Club, Broad castlng Gu1ld GOGOLESKI TONIA ANN PhB SOC10l0gy 3012 Tyler Berkley M1ch Kappa Beta Gamma Rec Sec Jr Class Rep J Prom Committee Sec y Womens' League Semor Repr Student Councll Towel Staff, Student Advlsory Board on Atl11et1cs Sodahty GOODE DONALD JOHN Ph B, Communlcatlon Arts 16909 Plerson Detrolt Radio 81 TV Center GORCYCA E THOMAS PhB Psychology 16261 Mark Twam DCt101t Fenclng Team GOTTRON JAMES PHILIP BS Chemlstry 1225 Croghan St Fremont Oh1o GRAGG TEOLA PEARL B Ed Educatlon 235 Arden Park Detroxt Delta Slgma Theta, Professlonal Educatlon Assocxa tlon RAJEK ADRIENNE MARY PhB Psychology 19165 ackard Detroxt Student Natl Educatxon Soc RASSBAUGH SIDNEY ANN BS Mathemat1cs 5728 hree Mxle Dr Detrolt Cheerleader ROTC Court Home ommg Court RAY SALLY JANE BSEd Educatxon 7335 Purltan De FOIL Gamma Sxgma Slgma RAZIANI GENA BSEd Educatlon S063 Maxwell De rolt Professlonal Teachers SOCICLY RONKOWSKI ROMAN JULIAN PhB Polltxcal Sclence 910 Prescott Ave Hamtramck M1ch Delta Phl Epsllon or Sec Polud Club V1ce Pres Spanlsh Club Beard Con est Wlnner Sprxng Carnlval ROSSMAN ARNOLD E BSEd History 4002 Clements etrolt UIMOND HOWARD LEON PhB Psychology 10021 mthrop Ave Ps1 Chl Knights of Columbus, Community Re atlons Club USWILER, LOUIS ALFRED, PhB, Soclology 11828 E uter Drxve, Detrolt X GI Club, Communlty Relatlons Club, oclology Academy ., Q3 N1 'Yao 13- , 5 . . . uf I l . , , . ., . - t 1 ,I . i M3 A . -1 1 1 ,.l ' l' 1 . - 11 1 I-gf , 1 1 - 53 111 1111, 1. 2 , 4 , . ., . l 4' ' ' 1 1 1 1 . 1 I Q-5. . , 11, 1 1 - , , . . . . . . 1 - , . - z,-7.1, -. I ,. 44 .' , , . ., . 9-11. , . - . . . , :Wu -1 1 - - - Z. , 4 . 1 1 1 -1 - Q. V. 1 - 1 5 1 - 1 . N' rj ' ,521 1 . I 1 1 - - 1 .- . , Q ,gi a . . Y . 1 l 1 1 -1 1 ., , . . 4. .3411 wg", va 1-n. 1- 1A.--- . iflyfvg .1 , , . . ., . ' N ' , . 121111-:' 11 .. 1 - 4 - - - - 1 R11 . , ., . ., ' . ' . . ,. 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' , T 1 1 1 11 1 f I il 2 . ., , . . -I 1 1 , , L . 1 1 1 -1 - 1. -1,4 .-1qf- 1 1 1 -1 1 I nf-5, -1--ii' 5' -. - 1 - 1 1 - .1v,Je.--5, , , . -1 . " . 7 ' 7 - uma , 1 , . . 7 . . 7 ' .7 . ' 7 . 1 . . - 1 L . , 1 l' 1 1 - 11 1 1 , . ' . ., . ., - I M I . . . A '7 1 '7 1 ' Q , , . 11: - . , D . , . . . ',,,,g.H , . . . . , . , . ., . , ' . . 1' 1 1 1 11 - ., , . U 1 I 1 - 11 f 1 1 , , , ., . u ' 1 , 1 , . . . 4 . 1 1 - 11 - . . 1 Q ' 11 - 1 1 ' . 1 1 - 1 -1 - 1 ' 1 1 - 1 11 - 1 ' X . . , . , , . ., . I .7 , . T 1. . ' ., t - . ., , - 1 1 ' L . , ., . . ., . ' , . ' . . . ' ' " ' Y . Q I , - 11 Qtgih andidates for Degrees fe' f is .g 5 nw. I 5 e... 132 Z lx . . 'R' 1 E: .. ' K. A X I l 5 . .. MW' v"?'tf W, 'P' L4 ffl A M5 'Q-3 . . ,.... ET7-- ---: - - ll ,S :lv 5 E: W JV I M .4,,,. J 4 . i .1 . V" L 'ug-... 51' 1? 4'5- ' eee wal' r W 1 is x E -5 -ggi' -at A 9-N 'Ig HARBUZ, EMIL JR., B.S., Accounting. 20254 Dequindre, Detroit. HAYES, JOHN C., Ph.B., History. 1024 Marlborough, Detroit. Knights of Columbus. HAYES, MARY GENE, B.S.Ed., Education. 849 Claremont, Dearborn, Mich. Sigma Sigma Sigma. HAYES, RONALD C., Ph.B., Psychology. 15325 Nine Mile Rd., East..Detroit. HEBERLING, PAUL D., Ph.B., English. 2119 S. Washington Ave., Lansing, Michigan. HEBERT, ANN MARGARET,' B.S.Ed., Education. 15606 Fordham, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma-Treas. Red Cross Board, Professional Teachers' Society. I-IEFFERNAN, THOMAS H., Ph.B., English. 15351 Prairie, Detroit. Magi-Pres., Varsity News, Inter-Fraternity Council. HEISEY, SUSANNE MARGARET, B.S.Ed., Education. 205 Wimbleton Dr., Birmingham, Mich. HERBERT, KATHRYN H., B. S., Chemistry. 3890 Iroquois Ave., Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma-Pres. Sz Treas., Pan-Hel- Efrig Council-Sec. 8: Treas., Co-ed Riiie Team, Chemistry u . HERBST, IRENE MARIE, A.B., History. 18270 Wildemere, Detroit. Sodality. HERGENROETHER, JANE K., Ph.B., Political Science. 1044 Beaconsfield, Gross Pte. Kappa Beta Gamma. I-IOLLER, PAUL JORDAN, Ph.B., Psychology. 105 Mayer Ave., Buffalo, New York. St. Francis Club, Sailing Club. HORAN, THOMAS ROBERT, B.S.Ed., Education. 18039 Ardmore, Detroit. HOUPPERT, LAWRENCE N., Ph.B., Political Science. 7741 Bingham, Dearborn, Michigan. Alpha Chi, Political Union, Philosophy Club, Sailing Club. HUSTED, MARION HELEN, B.S.Ed., Education. 14148 Ru- therford, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Gamma Phi Sigma, Professional Teachers Society. INNAMORATI, PAULINE ANN, B.S.Ed., Education. 761 Woodcrest, Dearborn, Michigan. JACOBS, STEPHEN JOHN, Ph.B., English. 22020 Donald, East Detroit, Michigan. U of D. Rilies-Sec., U. of D. Flint- locks-Charter Member, AROTC Ritie Team, AROTC Drill Team, Fresco, Tower, ROTC Sweetheart Committee-Chm. JASKOLSKI, JAMES FRANCIS, Ph.B., Psychology. 413 W. Seventh, Royal Oak, Michigan. Magi. JAZWINSKI, CHRISTINE THERESA, B.S.Ed., French. 2261 E. Forest, Detroit. JORDAN, JOHN MICHAEL, Ph.B., English. 346 Victoria Pl., Toledo, Ohio. Chorus, Tennis. JOYCE, JUDITH ANN, B.S.Ed., Education. 360 Country Club Lane, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Tower. KARLE, JOSEPH VINCENT, JR., A.B., Psychology. 147 Hollywood, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Phi Sigma Kappa Spring Carnival, Student Council, Student Union Board o Governors. KECK, MARTIN EDWARD, B.S.Ed., Physical Education 15761 Pinehurst, Detroit. Sodality, Physical Education Club Pres. KEDZO, ROBERT MICHAEL, B.S.Ed., Physical Education 925 Crestview, Crown Point, Indiana. "DH Club, Varsity Bas ketball, X.G.I., "22" Club. KEELEAN, BEVERLY JEAN, Ph.B., French. Dafter, Mich igan. Pi Delta Phi, Sodality, French Club. KOBYLARZ, DANIEL JOSEPH, Ph.B., Sociology. 974 Brockton, Detroit. KNOWLES, EDWARD D., Ph.B., Psychology. 15395 Linwood Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi-Pres., AFROTC' Drill Team, Home coming Committee. KELLY, HELEN PATRICIA, B.S.Ed., Education. 12354 Mon ica, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma. KOCZOT, FRANK JOHN, BS, Bxology 19969 Strasbur Detroit Alpha Epsilon Delta KRAVE JOHN ALEXANDER, PhB Soerology 22644 East Rlver Rd Grosse Ile Mlchlgan Rad10 Engmeerlng Assocla ron KREITER DOROTHY JOANN BSEd Educatxon 17313 Ardmore DCLTOIL P1 Delta Ph1 KULL TRUDY ANN PhB Psychology 36344 Quakertown Lane Farmmgton Mrchxgan P51 Ch1 KUMMERT GERALD J BS Blology 1956 W Bethune, Detroxt Kmghts of Columbus LADUE HAROLD JOHN BS Mathematlcs 7339 DeSoto, Detrort SAME AIChE LAFRAMBOISE THOMAS BS Chernlstry 11655 Pinehurst, Detroxt Alpha Epsllon Delta LAMB MARGARET ANN PhB Sociology 1510 Catalpa Dr Royal Oak Michigan Delta Zeta Vlce Pres LAMS VICTOR J JR PhB Enghsh 8928 Thrrteen Mlle Rd Warren MlCh1gaH Sodallty Band Fresco LANGE MICHAEL B PhB PolLt1calSc1ence 493 S Wash mgton T1fhn Ohxo Chorus, Sodalxty, St Francls Club Debate Team Sprlng Carmval, Internatlonal Relatlons Club LARITZ LANINY JOSEPH BS Chemlstry 1215 Goodard Wyxndott , MlChlgHH LAWLOR SUZAN PhB Engllsh 16539 Roselawn Detroit Theta Ph1 Alpha Trcas, P1 Delta Ph1 Tower-Orgamzatlons LENHARD ROBERT WILLIAM BS B1ology 65 Blalr moor Grosse POIHLC MlChlgaD Magx V Pres LESNER ELIZABETH L BSEd Educauon 31 Bourassa, Lcorse M1Ch1gaH LIEVOIS THOMAS PETER PhB Phllosophy 16559 Sor rento Detrolt XGI LINDOW GAIL A BSEd Engllsh 16188 Prmceton tro1t Slgma Srgma Sxgma IUTFY GEORGE ROBERT Ph B History 5728 Coplm troxt Plavers Speech Club MC CARTHY BERNARD ENGENE AB English 114 East Lake, Petoskey, M1Chlf,1H Lambda Iota Tau, Knxghts of Columbus MC CARTHY JULIE ANN PhB Enghsh 17175 Ashton Rd, Detroit Kappa Beta Gamma, Sodallty, Players, Womens Lea ue Gamma P1 Epsllon MC DONALD PATRICK ALLEN PhB Polltlcal Sclenee 16033 Hemlock Detroit Alpha Ph1 Omega V Pres Fencing Team Captam, Arnold Arr Soclety Blue Kev, Players, AF ROTC Dr1ll Team, Speech Club Debate Team MC DONNELL DANIEL A BS Chemlstry 9886 Sterlmg Allen Park Mlchlgan Alpha Epsilon Delta MC INERNEY ROSEMARIE, BSEd Educatlon 15461 Cruse Detrolt Sodallty Orphans Chrlstmas Party Dec Comm MC KINNEY MARY SUE BSEd Educatlon 16574 Grlggs Detroxt Salhng Club Cor Sec MC LAUGHLIN JAMES THOMAS BS Chemlstxy 786 Owego Dr Pontxac Mlchlgan MALI OW RICHARD DOUGLAS BS Brology 15391 Tur ner, Dctrolt Knights of Columbus MALLY MICHAEL JOSEPH BS Chemlstry 3180 Upton Rd Bnmmgham Mxchlgan Alpha Epsxlon Delta Trcas MANION MARGARET CASHIN PhB Engllsh 17305 Igarlgslde DLLIOII Players V Pres Theta Ph1 Alpha, Spanlsh u MARMAUD ARILLA ANN PhB Soclology 20245 Strat ford Detrolt Sf nails if '1""'rn- RP vbaf i 1- 'U' is 'CI' rts and Sciences .5 rs. Q ..,,, fin Wins -.41 5' an Q... fi hr Nr:-"' lhfgan. gp NP Ecs- ul zvq- 'iv' T"-'Iv un-I Wfrafm' 645' L95 Ak 'Q Q X19 3. 259 C I - SIS '11g,I 1 . lftt " ' ., . ' ' ' g' l 1 ,L . 1 16,2 . II I . . I , C I I I 1 .I s if . 11' ex.. A 7 . ' . . ' '.' . '. . K- ' I I -1 - 1 ' ' 4 N "' f- V 'L - . 11,411 , I I I , . . ., . "T ' 5 I ' l . . ,. ' .7 . . ' lr Zigi 1 1 ' - V-1 U VY .. , ., . ., . 1 . ' I I 1 1 - -1 ' I ,Il . . . , ., . . . . j, ' . ' ' ' 4 . . 1 X I 1 1 - -1 - '- ' -. - I - I 1, . II, 11, . , I I , . ., I . .y 3 s 1' . 1 . '- 1 , 1- 4' . . . 1 V' '-1 I , '7 'Q ' 'Y ' I 1 . ., , . , I I, I . 11 I I , I I ., . ., I I. . - 1 R . 7 Y ' ' I ' . . . . . . I ,I . . I I X ' , . ,, 1 .1 , . " 'J fs' 1 1 I I 1 ' '1 ' - 1 -BI I,' v-4 II .. ' 1 e . l ' ' .l l . ., 1 I s , v u . X.. Y Z .. I Y Ed. t W ffvfffl - . '- .::ff""e1 .freer -' "' 5 if gy .:f' ,, :'4- f- S 1- 'z' . -te' - -1 . -f 1 .g5f' , if 1.1 1 , ,. . 1 at . - 1 1 1 'lf' ' 2'q"" ' 1 1 - -1 ' " l ' ,, ,rj ,, , . 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I , I I II I -I I 'I I 1- -111, :fs Q 1, I , 1 g t1I I1 ' I . I I I . I I 1 II . . K I , . - by I" - - , ' 1 ' '21 1 ' I 1 1 ' -1 - ' . . 1 I ' 1 ' A' l l andidates for De rees A.- L- ., 'E-EQ .1 . . ' A 'V I I A u I. i my FT---:snail-' iw - 'Ya' 2 '-1 -"- I .- - f .. -. . . A - - vii -' " i.s'.:s..fQ:...1il 'e ww .-s5vL4f'1"Q s.t.kt,ui-..:--f,- , v V V- v :,. J ,i!...5 AP, , W- Y-I, ,- -Q., ,.,... ... ,.,.,H,,,,...:,: ' 'z , ..,:.,.,. , .. An ....., ,aggsq L -4 5 P+ in Vw- r 'J it 'J-:..'1f. ' 'ir if 7 . ' ' ff':.q':E',1 A: X 'Wi 1 . nie' "Y ' ill Kiki if - -it , ,J-rf I ' -'FT 'N A -. 2" 5 " 2 ' ' I ' ' I, . F I, :'.'i'li'V Ts' ni . 1j.wf,1?fg sag 'ies' ,N H ' , F ,Q ,Lg-:Anti .- - ' -fl , ,E "F, a---I ' ' - I ' . 3 I ' ETF ' 4 E-. '4 " 5 W' 'A ...A 5 ,. ii, ll If S Fr, "Z, , H5 'J H. , I Vx, 5-rv? -4.57 ,I F V - . J " l L L lL. A . ' j"S':s.i . P,ifsf' Q" 3' 2 1 V'4"??'m?W'?"i1'Pi'?'"ll-5?l "Li-as fits- Lf'."U.s1si' 'fbi-'E-, . Z "Y , 25' ' ALE, 1 3 rf " " 1 ' L r- -fi 5,5 sg, :W 211-' 4" 'gg l :I , - ,L m. . H , I-.f,,. N. F . r . K 3 H it - . .. - ' ,'..: '1m+: .Sm 2 ' I .Q is . - I, ' I ag' 1 . . :iw Z, :I .- I -sj 'QQ V , I M ll , , if 1 f . l"jwl'.,, -' QQ I I ,, , - fi- 'sg 12- . " " - 'Jager .iz , , 2 ,N ' r ' w -A ff'-NJ' E wil'-I -ii I L 1 . g.,,,,.- .. ,gg ,,.. , .,-.-.I,. G - iv ul H? was 1 Q5 l 'w 1 . . 4 13 I A - fun , ' f' -' H ' gl, 1 -H ' 1 h or a H i I ' .. A A -' I ' ml. ' ' .W ,f -I - it Q .4 ' mf ' ii ,V ' . ,.t :.- V as K . N 1, ,Wg ' NUM 7 .. -I4 Y 1 -' K K ' t, K - ' , 260 A-1 ,,fV hi- r '154N, 5. 5 15' MASKERY, KATHLEEN M., Ph.B., Political Science. 16854 Muirland, Detroit. Players, Carnival, Women's Fencing Team, Education Club. MASKERY, ROBERT ARTHUR, Ph.B., Communication Arts. 16854 Muirland, Detroit. Television Workshop, Sodality. MATRANGA, JOYCE ANN, B.S.Ed., Education. 14275 Cam- den, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Education Club. MAYES, LASALLE STEPHEN, Ph.B., English. 2385 Spring, wells, Detroit. Director Editor of Fresco, Players. MENCOTTI, MARILYN ANN, B.S., Mathematics. 9108 E. Outer Drive, Detroit. Women Students' League-Pres., Student Council-V. Pres., Kappa Beta Gamma-Treas., Gamma Pi Epsilon, Carnival-Sec'y., Tower. MEYER, GAIL ELIZABETH, Ph.B., Sociology. 7170 Colony Drive, Walled Lake, Michigan. Gamma Sigma Sigma, Sodality. MIHALKO, ROBERT WILLIAM, B.S., Chemistry. S423 Abington, Detroit. MILAUSKAS, ALBERT THOMAS, B.S., Biology. 6620 Cal- houn, Detroit. Knights of Columbus. MILLENBACH, STEPHANIE S., B.S.Ed., Education. 867 Harcourt Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma. MILLER, ANNE ELIZABETH, A.B., English. 18252 Wilde- mere, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha-Pres., Gamma Pi Epsilon, Pan Hellenic Council, Tower-Editor, Student Advisory Comm. -Sec'y., Spring Carnival Comm., Carnival Queen. MISTOR, LAWRENCE JOSEPH, Ph.B., Psychology. 16593 San Juan Dr., Detroit. MITCHELL, DANIEL THOMAS, Ph.B., Psychology. 19459 Pennington Drive, Detroit. Sodality, Society for Advanced Mgt., Psi Chi, Chorus, L. U. T. L., AFROTC. MOONEY, JAMES FRANCIS, Ph.B., History. 14349 Ruther- ford, Detroit. X.G.I. MORELLO, DAVID RONALD, Ph.B., History. 19501 Avon, Detroit. MOXLEY, ROY ANTHONY, B.S., Chemistry. 35 Radnor Circle, Detroit. MOZOLA, THOMAS ANTHONY, A.B., English. 9609 Gal- lagher, Detroit. Knights of Columbus-Chancellor, Lambda Iota., Tau-Treas., French Club. NAGY, CAROL JEAN, Ph.B., Communication Arts. 12817 Payton, Detroit. TV Studio, Production Crew. NAHRGANG, LAWRENCE N., Ph.B., Political Science. 18980 N orthlawn, Detroit. Magi-V. Pres. NEFF, WILLIAM LLOYD, B.S., Chemistry. 413 W. Holly- wood, Detroit. NEMZEK, ALBERT A. JR., Ph.B., English. 9168 Salem Ave., Detroit. NENTWICK, BERNADETTE MARY, Ph.B., English. 300 Columbus Ave., Detroit. NEWCASTLE, HELEN PHYLLIS, B.S.Ed., Education. 1716 Bentler, Detroit. Delta Zeta. NESTICO, VINCENT D., B.S., Chemistry. 15781 Petoskey Detroit. French Club-V. Pres. NICHOLS, E. PATRICIA, B. Music, Music. 12770 Veronic Dr., Wyandotte, Michigan. Chorus, Delta Omicron. NIMAN, CLARENCE EDWARD, B.S., Chemistry. 4874 Le nox, Detroit. Junior Affiliate American Chemistry Society. NOLTA, JAMES P., B.S., Physics. 15455 Forrer, Detroit Physics Club-V. Pres. NUGENT, JAMES H., Ph.B., Sociology. 18465 Bretton Drive Detroit. Magi, Korvets, X.G.I., Chairman Frosh Welcom Dance, Sociological Academy, Intramural Sports. OKON, MARGARET THERESE MARY, Ph.B., Politica Science. 21664 Prestwick, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Sigma Sig ma Sigma, Pi Kappa Delta, Sailing Club, Varsity Debatin Team, Homecoming Queen, Women's League. OLDANI, NORBERT LOUIS, B.S., Mathematics. 11035 Rox- bury, Detroit. Band, Alpha Sigma Nu. OLES, JOHN JOSEPH, Ph.B., Political Science. 15035 Prevost, Detroit. Baseball, Basketball, Delta Sigma Phi. OLIVER, CAROL ANN, B.S.Ed., Education. 4708 Berkshire, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, Tower, Carnival Committee. OLSZEWSKI, EDWARD JOHN, B.S., Chemistry. 12580 Gitre, Detroit. Sodality, Band, Chemistry Club. O'NEIL, ROBERT PAUL, Ph.B., Psychology. 72 Calvert, De- troit. Knights of Columbus, Psi Chi, Bowling League. OTREMBA, SHARON SERLEE, B.S.Ed., Education. 5807 East Outer Drive, Detroit. PAWLAK, EDWARD JOHN, Ph.B., Sociology. 3573 Farns- worth, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon-Corr. Sec'y., Bowling, Corn- munity Relations Club. PELZER, DANIEL J., B.S.Ed., Education. 941 Merton Rd., Detroit. Sodality. PERMEN, LAWRENCE E., B.S., Chemistry. 18101 San Juan Drive, Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta. PONIATOWSKI, BERNARD JOHN, Ph.B., Psychology. Pin- conning, Michigan. PRESTON, THOMAS RONALD, A.B., English. 19937 Ap- poline Ave., Detroit. Knights of Columbus-V. Pres., Lambda Eta Tau-Pres., Players, French Honor Society, Broadcasting uild. QUINLAN, MARGARET ANN, B.S.Ed., Education. 18005 Warrington, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma. RAEDLE, MARY ELIZABETH, Ph.B., Sociology. 3922 W. Lafayette, Detroit. RAWLEY, ANNE THERESA, Ph.B., English. 16234 Wood- ingham, Detroit. Tower. REAMER, SUSANNE OLIVIA, Ph.B., Sociology. 16215 Park- side Ave., Detroit. Sodality, Chorus, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Con- fraternity of Christian Doctrine. REDLIN, RONALD JOHN, B.S., Physics. 14090 Parkgrove, Detroit. REMUS, CHARLES ALLEN, B.S.Ed., Education. 805 E. George, Hazel Park, Michigan. RICHARDSON, ROOSEVELT, B.S.,Ed., Physical Education. 15916 Dexter, Detroit. Track Team Captain, Football, Phys- sical Education Club-Sec'y. RODZIEWICZ, LEONA B., Ph.B., English. 3013 Belmont, Hamtramck, Michigan. Varsity News, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Polud Club, Gamma Phi Sigma. ROONEY, ELIZABETH ROSE, Ph.B., English. 9310 Goethe, Detroit. ROSSMAN, WILLIAM PAUL, Ph.B., Sociology. 134 Merri- weather Rd., Grosse Pte. Farms, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon -V. Pres., Bowling League, American Sociology Academy. RUDDON, RAYMOND WALTER, B.S., Chemistry. 17403 Parkside, Detroit. Alpha Epsilon Delta-Pres., Inter-Frater- nity Council. RUSKOWSKI, CLIFFORD FRANCIS, Ph.B., Philosophy. 8143 Olympia, Detroit. Knights of Columbus. SADDLER, RALEIGH HENRY, B.S., Chemistry. 6014 Haz- lctt, Detroit. Alpha Phi Alpha. SAMULSKI, MICHAEL D., B.S.Ed., Education. 16455 Rose- mary, Fraser, Michigan. SCHIVES, SHARON ANN, B.S., Chemistry. 16734 Gilchrist, Detroit. Sigma Delta-Pledge mistress. SCHMITZ, JOHN CHARLES, Ph.B., Sociology. 657 Lenox, Detroit. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sociological Academy. SCHNEIDER, RONALD FRANK, Ph.B., Communication Arts. 535 E. Washington St., Sandusky, Ohio. Freshman Class Rep., Bgoadcasting Guild, Alpha Phi Omega, Student Director -WTV . rts and Sciences F'-. 'A' -5- 'I 1:1 3' 353,25 , . :N V 'i,'1-.,,I- 'll 2 I' it I M "l ff li l A , 1 t'.s I' xx .. , A hi ' 1 - W-21 11 2 eff : H' it 5 - t - we . ' A . -I --. -. -we fg ,. "" .- ' ' I V' 5 'lar I .. f 1 ' 'f-"' I I I D ..i23wfif1'aii1SUfifi I f - ERA 'if1'fll5?555l 1 - -r r . I - i p gm: IJ. , . . , e 1. f, ,,, ,.,,5:F.,,.. 5.511 , I - ,Q . t ,, . . ,W . ,,,...,,.g,,,.,... . . ., - Q1 F . -451 1 ' . "I , 1 .Llp I nn Q' i 'aw . . . E r 14 - I K , , 5 4. 1 'JF wa. 'I' 7 - I fs in -I, -fp ' 'M A 'Nr fi 'WP' 26 1 andidates for Degrees . 1 .. I 'll v" 1-3.5-H ' ' ' ,-QS' " .asll 3-Elf"5'T""' g" tr - . 1 -, . at if ' 1 ' ' .j l., lui- A in wr fe' '-Jin , , -ig '11 V vi I in - 37- i f . . V I gg, 51? ' 1 1 4 . ,Q e , -X Ss, - , 'ish sq- ' . 7.5. ,r ,- fa 1- L, A " V . V W H -V N Y! V ,. --f' ki, W ' ' - ' -.-ef J' 'ss -, ggi ' I . ' . age' 4 f ' f' '- W. ' . ..: ,. -v-,.. . - -ff ,, I V - 1, -H j 1- ,L . 3 ' K. ' - - L, . .lg I A I", sw 1 5' ll gpg ll 5- I 2 , ,S i i Q E- tix " tt.- " - l ,.. wg, if will 1 M, 1 ' , J Lvl' 1 ' '3- tl 2 iii so ' nf 1 .. . I V 1 - x.-3, sg- ,H H J.. sf y W E ga, 1. Z- ii If rt" LLL I 5 . mm.. L . ,. vt" r 1 Y lil ' 7-5 grvxsvf ,gf ,lg 'I ' - :-' - ,2'::-I 57 11 5 I 1, af , ,M 1 'a.- " , If "" J w Sew , Q' I f i law y 1 1 K! jizyfqfs-Q -U i A .fi 2 ' f- V , " is Mita' ' , . ,QQ ' . I ., ' If :V Iff ryl as 2 'P' 'ze H L ,.'N ' . ,:, . , : -it ' - ' 4, . if , ,, i r- el its ea., V. . 1 g i. ' .Af A - if ' t, 'N , ,p f 1 '1 ,E H. vw ,N , ,, iff. .Sul .. b i"'4." V 5- , Q: - , . Q' 262 SCHULTE, KATHLEEN JO, B.S.Ed., Education. 1360 Audu- bon, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma, Carnival Cognmittee-Sec'y., Broadcasting Guild, Tower, Homecoming - ec'y. SCHWIKERT, RICHARD STEWART, B.S., Biology. 1217 geiasington Rd., Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan.. Alpha Epsilon e ta. SCULLEN, HUGH JOSEPH JR., A.B., Philosophy. 5431 W. Outer Dr., Detroit. Alpha Sigma Nu-V. Pres., Pi Kappa Delta -Pres., Speech Club-Pres., Fencing, Players, Skinner Debate, Human Relations Club, EESTA, PAUL JOHN, Ph.B., History. 15110 Monte Vista, etroit. 1S5HARP, JOHN BLAIR, B.S., Mathematics. 12137 Vaughn, etroit. SHEREDA, LOUIS ROBERT, A.B., History. 7713 Hendrie, Detroit. Tower-Sports Editor, Independent Bowling League. SHINE, JAMES P., Ph.B., Journalism. 1119 Wayburn, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi. SHIPP, JOHN L., B.S., Chemistry. 75 Tulip, Passaic, New Jersey. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Theta Kappa Phi-Corr Sec'y., Human Relations Club. SIEVERS, PHILIP CHARLES, Ph.B., Communication Arts. 75-02 Austin, Forest Hill, New York. U-D Rifles-Treas., U-D Band, T.V. Workshop, Alpha Phi Omegag Detroit Military Society. SIEVERT, GERALD, B.S., Physical Education. 3977 Lincoln, Dearbom, Michigan. Physical Education Club. SIMONIN, MARTHA A., B.S.Ed., Education. 4344 Yorkshire, Detroit. Gamma Sigma Sigma, SMARR, JAMES GERALD, Ph.B., Philosophy. 3564 Med- bury, Detroit. K. of C. SMITH, MARILYN J., B.S.Ed., Education. 4134 Beacons- held, Detroit. SMITH, PATRICK A., B.S., Mathematics. 15455 Murray, Detroit. Delta Sigma'Phi-Pres., Blue Key, Carnival, Home- coming, Ski Club-Pres., Chorus. SOUHAN, MARY MARGARET, B.S.Ed., Education. 253 Ot- tawa, Hasbrouck Heights, New Jersey. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Junior Panhellenic Rep. STEFANI, BETTY ANN, B.S.Ed., Education. 14257 Wood- mont, Detroit. Theta Phi Alpha. STEINBACHER, JOHN D., Ph.B., Political Science. 16205 Appoline, Detroit. SWAIN, NANCY JANE, B.S.Ed., Education. 20903 Erie, Rocky River, Ohio. Theta Phi Alpha, Majorett, Freshman Orientation, Sweetheart of Phi Sigma Kappa. SWANK, PAUL G., B.S., Chemistry. 115 North 6th, Newark, Ohio. Kappa Sigma Kappa. SWARTNEY, ILENE JOYCE, B.S., Chemistry. 19170 Pen- nington, Detroit. Sodality, Sigma Delta, Chemistry Club. SWEENEY, BARBARA IRENE, B.S.Ed., Education. 11379 Centralia, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma-Pub. Chmn., Junior Prom Comm., Senior' Class Rep. SZCZESNY, BARRY R., B.S., Chemistry. 11418 Robson, Detroit. TALLIEU, MARJORIE ANN, B.S.Ed., Education. 9644 Ab- ington, Detroit. Sodality. TAPERT, RICHARD EUGENE, B.S., Chemistry. 1128 De- vonshire Grosse Pointe Michigan. TERCHECK, JOAN ELIZABETH, B.S., Biology. 19312 West- phalia, Detroit. Gamma Phi Sigma-Pres., Gamma Sigma Sigma, Spanish Club, Co-ed Rifle Team, French Club. THEWES, THOMAS, Ph.B., Mathematics. 3153 W. 138th, Cleveland, Ohio. THOMPSON, ARLEEN GAIL, B.S., Mathematics. 425 Park, Royal Oak, Michigan. - TONIN, V. JOAN, B.S., Education. 5032 Cooper, Detroit. Kappa Beta Gamma, Tower. TRACEY, CHARLES C., B.S., Biology. 14926 Woodworth, Detroit. Tower, Chemistry Club. TURCO, PETER JAMES, Ph.B., English. 3067 Algonquin, Detroit. Players. TURCK, ROBERT JOSEPH, B.S., Chemistry. 8404 Cahaian, Detroit, Kappa Sigma Kappa-Pres., Intra Fraternity Coun- cil-Sec'y. TRINGALI, ELEANOR JOANN, B.S.Ed., Education. 23420 Sussex, Oak Park, Michigan. Kappa Beta Gamma-Corr. Scc'y., Junior Prom Comm., Senior Prom Comm. TYBURSKI IRENE DOLORES BSEd, Educatlon 12058 WIl5h1YC, Detrolt P51 Ch1 Delta Zeta Treas, Gamma P1 Epsl lon V Pres, Pan Hellenlc Councll SN E A ULBRICH PETER JAMES AB Psychology 101 W Grlx dale, Detro1t Student Councxl Phl Slgma Kappa, Unlon Board Rep, Freshman Class Pres, Sodallty UNTI BARBARA ANN BSEd Educatlon 1346 Hamp ton Grosse Poxnte Woods League Lltes Ed Carmval Secy Sadxe Shuffle Chmn, Red Cross Board Sec y, Pubh clty Chlmn, Kappa Beta Gamma Parl Soc Chrmn, V Pres URBAN YVONNE THERESE BSEd Educatron 17140 Stansbury, Detroxt SL1 Club URBANI JOYCE C PhB English 4215 Mt El1ott,Det1o1t Sodallty SNEA VAL VERDE ANTHONY BARTOLOME PhB Pol1t1cal Sclence 6815 Taft Detrolt Theta Kappa Phi VAN TIEM LYNN CARYL, B S Ed Educatlon 1058 Whlt tler, Grosse POIDTC M1Chlg1D H0mCCOm1Dg Queen 1956 Car nlval, Womens League Corr Secy, Student Councxl Corr ec VAUGHAN JAMES DUFFIELD PhB Communrcatxon Arts 2373 Kildare, Walkervllle, Ontarlo, Canada Freshman Class Ollicer, Alpha Gamma Upsllon Pres, Phl Slgma Kappa Pres Student Council Blue Key Student Council Secy Varsnty News Bus Mgr, Tower Bus Mgr VERHELLE ROBERT EDMUND PhB, Econornxcs 873 Berl-.sh1re, Grosse Pomte, M1ch1gan Sallxng Club Commodore, Skx Club VIZINA CLARENCE HENRY BS, Chemlstry 473 W Carnbourne Ferndale, Mxchxgan X G I WAGNER KARL JOHN AB Phllosophy 12745 Corbett, Detro1t Phllosophy Club Secy WAIPA DAVID KULANI BS, Blology 3429 Berkshlre, DCLIOIL WALSH DAVID NEIL PhB Pol1t1calSc1encc 221 Rlchton Hlghland Park MlChlg3D President of Polxtlcal Unlon, Foreign Relatlons Club Phllosophy Club X GI WALSH MARY CATHERINE PhB Socrology 10800 Ha verhxll Road DCLIOIY Sodahty Band Gamma Slglna. Slgma Pledgemlstrcss, Gamma P1 Epsllon Women Students League Rec Secy, Student Councll Rec Secy WALSH MICHAEL JOSEPH PhB Polltlcal Sclence 6845 S Crandon Chlcago 49 Ill1no1s Varsity Athletlcs Arnold An' Socxety Class Replesentatlve 1957 58 22" Club, Camlval Actlvxtles 1956 57 WEBER CATHERINE JANE PhB Psychology, Educa tron 18912 Monlca Detxolt Gamma Sxgma Slgma Vlce Pres adent, Pan Htllenlc REDICSCHIBIIVO, Tower Staff Scrnors Edl tor Sophomore Class Secy Spanlsh Club Student Natlonal Educatron Assoc WEISENBURGER THOMAS E PhB Pol1t1cal Sclence 3333 Rlver Road Toledo, Ohio Delta Ph1 Epsllon Pres V Pres, P0l1t1CZ1l Union Internatlonal Relatxons Club Inter fratexnlty Councll TILHSHILT of the Student Councll, Student Umon S U Board of Governors WELCH PATRICK JOSEPH PhB History 1284 Wxlson, Llncoln Pa1l , M1ch1 an WERTHMAN ROBERT ALOYSIUS PhB Enghsh 12114 Kxlbourne DCllO1l Varslty News WHEELER, CYNTHIA ANN BSEd Psychology Educa txon 5776 Blshop Road Det1o1t Kappa Beta Gamma Tower Carnlval, Homecoming WILDERN WILLIAM J AB Economlcs 11500 Muuland Detroit Phx Sxgma Ixappa, Carnlval Commxttee Bowlers, In txamural All Stars WINIARSKI LOTTIE A BME Musxc 2676 Whalen, Dc trolt Delta Omlcron WINNIE PATRICIA M B 9Ed, Educatron 10016 Hubbell Detroit Gamma Sigma Sxgma Professlonal Teachers Soclety WINTER MARY MARCIA PhB Psychology 10705 S Prospect, Chlcago, Illmols Varslty News, Cho1us WOLFE MARY JANE PhB Engllsh 10085 Lmcoln, Hunt 1l1gtO11. Woods MICEILHH Delta Zeta WORDEN ROBERT LENARD PhB Pol1t1cal Scxence 2405 rts and Selences -me-W, 12-W .L i I ,- -v 4-Q l .gon- lvfve IU' Q-' I' ' wtf ,Em 4-5 ,hw Cl ig- 15.1 "" ' -""' da 'E' A4 sal! f-of -J' -fs'- -.I r"'Fwu 'SI 'E 14 'E' Rochester, Royal Oak M1ch1gan Human Relatlons Club ZEITZ JOANN FRANCES BSEd hducatlon 12097 Rose lawn Detroxt Gamma Phl Sigma, Gamma Slgma Slgma, Edu catlon Club ZIELINSKI JOYCE JOANNE BSEd Educatlon 1595 Fan' Court, Grosse Polnte Woods Kappa Beta Gamma Tower , ,ga an ZINK ROBERT ARTHUR BS Chemlstry 13353 K1l bourne, Detrolt Alpha Epsllon Delta 'iii- aiikfs ,,,,,... IGH 1-,r 4-v 5 1- Q...- ll f 263 O I , . . 1 . I .I I Q . ., . - . - 1 - - ' 1 - - - - ' ,, ., - -, " ",,-I-v-1,2111 1 .- ' 1 ' 5 1,1 :Ea 551-?f" " I 2 11 "i-' 1 '- H ' I ' , . ., . . - II I-II' I I ,II I'.,IH' - I I - ' ' ' I ' -I I? '14 I 1 vw f ' IJ- Ipg . ' yas , . , I . I- ,I -I I,II I I qt: f II .:.,Iw , . . ,I -Q , ,IJII I I l G I " I ' - fY'.?"'. . 1 ' .W Y l ' " , , . . ., 1 . I IfI ,IQ V 'Ii Q32 l, .W N. 4,5 K . Ig.-,I , . , - -. I' ' , ., - . - - I II,.,tII I II - e I. 1 1 4 . - I , , . . ., . , II I . I . I I. I I II ' . ' ' ' ' . ru. ,J . -:Tp ,fieffefli- 'l"'95fa I , ., . .1 . III I 3 .I.-IJI5' I.-. II I - II- III .1 IIIIIII. y - - - - , Eli? ' "' 'N - li ,. L ' '-iff-',:j,I ,.r 'ysffl 4 I ill. ' l U4 tn J, I 1 ' , , - -, , ., I . f :Ig -, ,.- , :ml . - - ,." I , . 1 I Ir, 4 yy . - , . . I I II f l-r I Ig I , , 1 , , . ., . - " ' , v- ' lvf. ' W L , ,H ' ' ' . I . I1 . . . . . 1 - I I I II f f .- II . , ' L ' , . ' '. 64. I " I ".r.I I lf . I 1 . . '-' . . I V3 - I I . I I , ., ,- ff A 1. II - ., . , ' , I - - ' ., "' WW? '5"Q4fnn ,V - 4 -Z, '-' ' - I . f f'5'2'1f-.'f- . A ' ' ' MIG ' P . i ' I 719 - 1 I I I I ' :-I.-: 2 I - I I I I - , I . . , . . . - ' I 1 1 . ' ' ' '- , if 1 .. - . ' A gg - ' ' . ,T -t 1 I r 1 - , , . . . . :I M- .,. If Q- - - - 2 1-' , I if If . , . . . . 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' . , . , . . I ' I ' y . , . . . I I I Y i 7 l I I I I . I . I.: I III I-I lfij ,-f II gI...I-:I -' , Ig Ing: I. If I ,i 'I' III ' ' ' .- . ' v. -' . , ' ' '- ft, - li- I eff-5 f " ' -Q ' 'U g H ' ' , ff1,QMl -.475 .I 'V-Q 5-5 rs - ' 3 ,Y ft 5 ,I - 4 ' ' ' ' 5' 5 - Ck' " - - . 1 . 1 - -1 ' 1 4. . .- f I , ' ' . . -Q ". A I ., 4 . I ' , 1 F- III' new 4 5 - . . , rf, -f , , I, I, 'I I I 4 1 I II I I II I 4 - 7? If I . ll, -. I - . f ' 1 1 ' r - , ' -g ' ..,. - ... - . -,-: lf ,, , 1 -y ' -1 - 1 , ' . . . , . . . , - ' . ' I ' - ' . . l , A , . - ,'-' ' I' A 1, a-'J' l F w , .4, ' I sq, .ft II' -I , -, , I '1 I .,I . .1 . I . I , ..- 515.--QI l ' :iw . , , J 1 ' I 4 '-. I I' I r . 1 4 ' . ' . . 1 . ' 'f ' ' T A r ' .- ' r 6 4' . . ,I I .lt 1, 1 . , I : I lf. f."' I' I W' e "" -., . I jul- I. I , , , ., . - X I ' II ' 3. Y . . . ' ' ,J 1 " ' , 'L A I I r 1 - 4 4 1 4 1 -' ' 2 , I , . . ., . ..,, . - , . 1 I I . . 'L 'W Il J 1 ' -1 - ' I ""' 1 DR. LLOYD FITZGERALD is Dean of the University's Commerce and Finance College. A graduate of Wisconsin State College, he received his Ph.D. at the University of Illinois. The iields of transportation and economics hold a special attraction for him. He is a member of both the American and Catholic Economic Associations and the Economic Club of Detroit. His steady and well-planned supervision has brought the Commerce and Finance College to the fine status which it now maintains. Commerce and Flnance DR BERNARD LANDUYT IS Chalrrnan of both the Depaxtment of Economms and the Masters of Busmess Adm1n1strat1on Program WILLIAM B OREAGAN IS Asslstant Dean of the Commerce and Fxnance Col lege and DlFCCt0f of the Evemng College of Commerce and Flnance, DOWllIlg Hall DR OSCAR C SCHNICKER holds the posltxon of Chalrman of the Department of Management His mam mterest IS human relatlons y A QZTTU' andidates for Degrees . - ,A 4- H- ' , "Fg?"?" ,ge 1' T fav- F QT- ,,1. 'vm ' ,sg , .-.,, fit' ilk:-' ' V Bei-I-1455 It E' . .-.,l.efv' 1-,f".' - ,l ,Mgr EJ. ,fi 'Q - " W 'I e LL, - ' ' .. 1 ' e lf. 1' :fl r m - R . if E,-f, ' , 1 i -' 1 ' -T ' 14 -,H , , '11 V i ' .. 3' N, Y 155-' ' . l - ' N' , ,Q Q '!"Q" , . 266 , ,.,,. v 6,54- 1 J' ' V L Il ti,-., g 1. ,H ,4 '- ,.,1,.- ' C- : ll ' EZ' !, g. -.,- New-uf' ,ff - ----- ' Hifi? i i'f7'flff '- " :I BRE: . . Ti- . fi' - . Har- , e -- hi . '- il 11.311, ' . +1 l V .I ,, -. ., 1 152 Y ' K 'gsm g i ,K E? if V . .V -gl, ew 1 l S. BUHL, GRACE ROSEMARY, Secretarial Science. 9400 Philip, Detroit. Chorus, Secretarial Science Club. CLEARY, KATHRYN ANN, Secretarial Science, 9265 Chey- enne, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Secretarial Science Club. CLIFFORD, KAY ANN, Secretarial Science. 12123 Manor, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma. COLE, EILEEN VERA, Secretarial Science. 9584 Archdale, Detroit. Chorus. CZARNOTA, EVELYN, Secretarial Science. 8107 Brentwood, Detroit. Chorus, Secretarial Science Club. EDELBROCK, JUDY MARIAN, Secretarial Science. 15845 Snowden, Detroit. HEMMINGSEN, LINDA KATHERINE, Secretarial Science. 22907 Lingemann, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Secretarial Sci- ence Club. LONG, IUDITH ESTHER, Secretarial Science. 18929 Mans- field, Detroit. MOREEUW, SUZANNE GERTRUDE, Secretarial Science. 458 Dickerson, Detroit. Secretarial Science Club, Players. RAHAIM, NANCY ANN, Secretarial Science. 21966 Berg, De- troit. Secretarial Club. SANDERSON, MARY LUELLA, Secretarial Science. 16570 Freeland, Detroit. Secretarial Club. WATKINS, ETHEL LAVONIA, Secretarial Science. 18674 Binder, Detroit. WEBSTER, SHIRELY ANNE, Secretarial Science. 4144 Wake- field, Detroit. Secretarial Club, Phi Gamma Nu, Student Coun- cil, Women's League-C8zF Soph. Rep. WISHNER, JUDITH, Secretarial Science. 8500 Kentucky, De- troit. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Secretarial Club, 'tlnternational Sweetheart"-Kappa Sigma Kappa. ALDEA JOHN BBA Accountmg 20437 Meyers Rd D troxt Delta Sigma P1 ALEKS ALBERT BS, General Busmess 1988 25th Street, Detroxt AMES KENNETH HAROLD BB A Economxcs, Busmess Management 22636 Port, St Clalr Shores ANDERSON WILLIAM COWLES BS General BUSIUGSS 220 Andrews Lake Orlon, Mxchlgan Alpha Chl Pres, Interfrater mty Counc1l Pres Arnold A1r Soclety Treas Blue Key Alum Secy, Spring Carnlval-Publlclty Mllltary Ball Com mlttee Jumor Replesentatlve ANSTETT ROBERT A, 8587 Roselawn Detroit Beta Alpha X1 XGI SAM ASHBY, RICHARD CARLTON B S Marlretmg 212 Squlrrel, Auburn Hex hts Reno Hall V Pres, K of C, Delta Slgma Phl, Intlarnurals Baseball AUER AUDREY T BS Marketmg 6431 Belfast, Detrolt Sodalxty Phr Gamma Nu Treas, Chl Omlcron Treas AUSTIN ROBERT J B S Accountlng 14870 Plnehurst, De trort Beta Alpha P51 AUSTIN WILLIAM DOUGLAS BBA Busmess Manage ment 1555 Prerre, Wlndsor, Ontario BAKFR ROBERT JOSEPH BS Accounung 13631 North end Oak Park Mrchlgan Amer1can Accountmg Assoc, of C BARTLIRC JAMES DOUGLAS BBA 26943 Trowbrldge Inkster, Mlchlgan BARTON JOSLPH J BBA Accounting 21722 Prestwlck, Harper Woods, M1ChlgaR BEDARD ROBERT JOSEPH BBA Management Econ omlcs 14527 Sussex Detrolt Senror Class Secy Student Councll Dowlmg Club See n Effer Ed1tor In Chlef Alpha Kappa Psi BERGER JOHN JOSEPH BS Accountmg 7711 Rand Garden Crty, M1Ch1gaD Delta Phl Epsxlon BERKAU RICHARD WILLIAM BBA Accountmg 25235 Collmgwood Rosevlllc, M1Ch1gHH XGI BETANZOS LOUIS RICHARD, BS Fore1gn Trade 32200 Cherry H111 Garden Cxty, Mxchlgan Spamsh Club Marketmg Club Chess Club BIZON RAYMOND PETER BS Accountrng 313 W La Salle Royal Oak Mxclngan BODOH EDWARD C BS Accountmg, 3524 Lawton, De trolt Alpha Kappa Psl Beta Alpha PS1 BOES, DALE JOSEPH BS General Busrness 19200 Mont rose, Detrort Slgma Phl Epsrlon BOURDEAU PAUL JOSEPH BS Accountmg 321 Hamata Hazel Park Mlchlgan BRACKEN JAMES K BS Marketlng 1012 Whlttler Grosse Pomte M1ch1gan Marketing Club V Pres BRANICKI JOSEPH M BS Accountlng 3058 Lehman, Hamtramck, M1Ch1CjHH BRIAN FRANCIS ARTHUR BBA Accountmg 2161 Hurlbut,Detro1t Dowlmg Club, K of C BROGAN JAMES N BBA Accounting 24516 W Chrcago Detroit BRUSRE THOMAS MARE BS General Busmess 14526 Asbury Park Detrolt Marketmg Club BUCZYNSKI JOHN BS Accountmg, 418 Wcllmgton PICS ton Ontarlo Alpha Ph1 Omega Pledge Master, V Pres BURKE WILLIAM P BBA Econormcs, Management 4168 Lenovr Detrolt Commerce and Finance R'- "QQ Y'-mr K5 'S-nr 'iv' .of- rn "V"ev- Y' iw? K if 'Q-,. i mr 5'- Tu 'hr S.-.4 J +7347 like -H-Q, lbs 'Iii 'K fn RES J ' L .- , - L., "" E I , I , .I . ., . ., e- vw I+ , , . . h . I N ' -I ' ' 1 .. I 'A x 1 - -1 '1 . l .C , 1 . . , I ,III ,cv .5 ' 7 . . . 7 ' 'l . A l I S: I -. f I .. I - . 1 . 'l . . . 1 . . 'l 'il . , ' , ' . -vggw ll 1 ::- yi,-vI::g - I J , 2 'P iv, -.U ,urn Fr? '. ' 1 ' ' l . ' ' ' ' N I , . . .,. . . . I I I 1 ' V , . ., ' . V DIR . -I, - ' EV' ' - D . . . . . I . . - H, , . I. ' I - . , 3 4- I I A -, +W- I , I ., . .y - . . Q A ,JP I 1 - ' . i ' - I I , I ., . ., . - ,I 11' . I I - I ' - - I Q 9 - - '1 ' it I j Li ,lv 1 -II- ' ' ' me 1 5-1-1 I H ' 3 1 . . 1 ' :f l 1 ' "- n--. ' 'gg , , . ' . K. - ' 2 1 I 1, nf Q l ' 6 ' - , if ' I L' 'I 1, I 1 , . . ., , ' J V2 I 1 I in -- Ir' . . , III , I I ., . . ., . I III. 1 1 - - -1 1 ' ml' Y' ll . . . - , , I I ' 7 ' 'Y ' ,T ., ' ' u 3 ni ' - - ' ' 7 I 1 1 I ' I - I. '- It ' .- . . 7 z -f . - Y' .J . ' ' I l l ' I, M., 1 , . . . , l ' .I I .' , Q I I I I 1, 1 1 BERRY, ROBERT J., Economics. 18115 Greenlawn, Detrolt. . , . - . l ., . l u lx v - x ' I, I,I I " , I I , . ., . . I - I I : . H1 - I H: u-4 I I I 1 I -1 ' -1 I I- ' I If II-I IIf I I . I I I ...II ,,,,, I I It III, 1 II, 1 , 4 I , A . . . Y '. ', ' I , ., 1 I I 1 ' 'y I - 1 I II.II I QI I 7 ' ' - - ' I 1 A I,a x , ., . ., I. , I I Y 1 . I I I. II I II I I I , . 7 I . 7 ' ' 'I I ' l ' , , ' -"'-' r - 4 QI' ' TTB 1 LE' 'mf IUQP1- ' 5 5 Ti - - ' ' 1' 1 . , T2 'E L," , 7 I v 'r - - -r - - v lf!L'?'II V Il f 5' q 5 1 : H w ' '- .P Q I I I I NHIIII III I .... , . I II , ., I f III ,I .I ' 3 I eefe A -Tar rf I JH-II- We. I , I II I II . .,I . I . I '. - I I NI- , I ., . . ., ' . ' Y Il Y 'Y I 1 , ' F' 1:2 1 " Candidates for Degrees A .711 Q p "hs 5:' I , ..:.. I . 3. g ,' 1 1 1 , I A 1 . 1 . it if-fx-K., ff 'T'-:rn JZ' 'GV' I tips, 'lr 1 - fp- 1' 1 L - . 1 , 1:1 ffl:-I 'zi -:Q-ui 268 ,1 BURMAN, ROBERT LOUIS, B.S., General Business. 5458 Eden, Dearborn, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi. BURNETT, RAY, B.S., Marketing. 1324 East Randolph, South Bend, Indiana. Marketing Club. BURNETT, RODGER SCOTT, B.S., General Business. 16743 Bloomfield, -Livonia, Michigan. BUYZE, THOMAS L., B.B.A., Economics, Business Manage- ment. 16066 Manning, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Sec'y., Bowl- ing League, C.8rF. Investment Club. ' CARETTI, 'RICHARD JOHN, B.B.A., Management. 6851 Buhr, Detroit. CARLSON, MARY E., B.S., Business Education. 15414 Gil- christ, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma-Treas., Sodality. CI-IADWICK, JOHN B., B.S., Industrial Management. 5295 Neckel, Dearborn, Michigan. CHENG, PAUL MING-CHING, B.S., Business Administra- tion. 2539 W. Grand Blvd., Detroit. Bowling League. CLEMENT, LEO PATRICK, B.S., Accounting. 14321 Win- throp, Detroit. Student Council-Treas., Student Union- Treas., Junior Class Rep., Delta Sigma Pi-Treas., Beta Alpha Psi, Sodality. COLANTONI, ANNE, B.S., Marketing. 6054 Williamson, Dearborn. Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pi Delta Phi. CONVERY, DONALD JEROME, B.B.A., Management. 9030 Mercedes, Detroit. COOK, IRENE ELIZABETH, B.S., General Business. 8588 lgieyers Road, Detroit. Tower, Spring Carnival, Marketing lub. COOKSON, JOHN H., B.B.A., Accounting. 1459 Lincoln, Windsor, Ontario, Canada. Delta Sigma Pi-Gamma Rho Chapter. COOPER, CHARLES Y., B.S., Industrial Management. 20 Barth, Flint, Michigan. St. Francis Club, P.I.H., S.A.M., Reno Hall Dorm Council, Spring Carnival-Finance Chrm. COURTLAND, JOAN BERTHA, B.B.A., Accounting. 18717 Gariield, Detroit. CRONIN, GERALD EDWARD, B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 20303 Charleston, Detroit. CUNDARI, SANTE M., B.S., General Business. 530 Wood- crest, Dearborn, Michigan. CUSICK, PAUL M., B.S., Accounting. 13977 Alma, Detroit. DAHNKE, THOMAS LLOYD, B.S., General Business. 1120 Marlborough, Detroit. American Management Assoc. DANOWSKI, CYRIL M., B.S., Industrial Management. 16557 Prest, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, S.A.M. DAVIS, R. JOSEPH, B.S., General Business. 15941 Fairheld, Detroit. Baseball, Basketball. DELAURENCE, JOSEPH A., B.S., General Business. 15383 Petoskey, Detroit. S.A.M. DENNING, LEON ROGER, B.B.A., Accounting. 11655 St. Marys, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi-Pres., Alpha Sigma Nu, Bowling League-Pres. DEVANNEY, WILLIAM JOHN, B.A.A., Business Adminis- tration. SS73 Rutherford, Detroit. DIETZ, RICHARD T., B.S., Marketing. 712 Chalmers, De- troit. X.G.I., Marketing Club, S.A.M. DOLAN, PATRICIA ANN, B.S., Business Education. 1635 Burlingame, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma-Pres., Pan Hellenic Council-Pres. DOWD, MICHAEL EDWARD, B.S., Marketing. 14875 Quincy, Detroit. Alpha Gamma Upsilon. DOYLE, DONALD RICHARD, B.S., Economics, Business Administration. 17111 Buckingham, Birmingham, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi. DROLET, WALTER B., B.S., Accounting, 12840.Longacre, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon-Pres., Treas., Carnival. DUDEK, RICHARD GERALD, B.S., Accounting. 13282 Sparling, Detroit. DUMAS, CARL FRANKLIN, B.B.A., Business Management. 13542 Crosley, Detroit. DUNNE, LEO JAMES, B.S., Industrial Management. 1193 Emmons, Birmingham, Michigan. EASTHOPE THOMAS GERARD BS Industrlal Manage ment 3712 Coolidge Royal Oak M1ch1gan Delta Sigma Phi, XGI Management Club Spring Carnival, ROS EDWARDS SAM P BS General Business 1125 Martin Pl Ann Arbor Mlchlgan Delta Phi Epsilon V Pres, Tower Managrng Ed Holden Hall Council, Homecommg Reno Hall Intramural Manager ESCHRICH LAWRENCE PAUL BBA Accounting 18658 Pelkey Detroit Delta Sigma P1 Bowlmg League EVANS GERALD T BS Accounting 7230 Beaver-land, Detroit FAI-IRENKOPE JAMES THOMAS B S, Accounting 1944 Anita, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michxgan FARRELL PATRICK MEYER B S Accounting 14345 Mark Tu a1n Detroit FINEGAN FRANCIS P, BS Business Management S580 Lemay Det1o1t Alpha Kappa PS1 FISHER LOUIS ALFRED B S, General Business 960 Lake Shore, Grosse Po1nte, M1cl11gan FISHER RONALD WILLIAM, B S Marketing 19603 Alcoy, Detroit Marketing Club Phi Sigma Kappa FITZGERALD GEORGE ROBERT, B BA Accounting 24084 BJ oadvlew, Farmington Michigan FLEMING RICHARD JOHN B S, Industrlal Management 867 Perry Pontlac, M1Ch1gaH Tau Kappa Epsilon Reno SCXIIICII, Scabbard Sz Blade, U of D Rifles ROTC Cavaliers, M FOLEY AIDAN R B BA Management 1534 Lawrence, Detroxt Delta Sigma P1 FORTUNE MURRAY ALBERT B B A , Industr1al Relations 2891 London W Wmdsor, Ontarlo FOSTER MARY MARGARET B S Business Education 2849 Lansdowne, Drayton Plains Michigan Gamma P1 Epsl lon Beta Gamma Sigma P1 Omega P1 Student Council, Worn ens League Soph Rep FRANCIS ALBERT RAYMOND B S Accounting 20491 Derby, Detroit Beta Alpha Ps1 Delta Sigma P1 V Pres FRANCIS FREDRICK KEVIN, B S Accounting 16553 Log Cabin Detroit Beta Alpha Psi, Management Club FRINCKLE RICHARD LEE BBA Management 243 Essex, Clawson MlChIgHH GARAVAGLIA ANGELO V BS Accounting 14469 East wood Detroit XGI K of C American Acounting A550613 tion GOATLEY WILLIAM MICHAEL BS Accounting 14050 Cloverlawn Detroit Delta Slgma P1 Bowlmg League GREINER GEORGE MICHAEL BBA Management Economlcs Accountmg 18646 Santa Barbara Detroit Delta Slgma P1, Bowling League, Sl-.1 Club GRIESHABER MICHAEL I BS, Accounting 545 Dxcker son Detroit GRIMM MARK LOUIS BBA Accountmg 450 Third St SE Huron South Dakota GROSS RONALD E BS General Business 27 MHIIVB, Pontiac Michigan HAGMAN JOHN HOWARD BBA Accounting 12715 Mendota, Detroit Commerce and Finance "-I? X if 'bf 'A-,Qi 'Hd' -.9 .L QP 'Q' All 've' Q, . 'If fm' 4906! if A 536 'E s-.y 'iii 1 T Nw 269 Candidates for Degrees 1 ,... -f -, , 0-sa .4 . -.. vp, -,s.'A it . r,r..:xj '- " '- l' 3? - V Q fd' 1 mi: . I .1 1' 5 sa- 'ivy- .. 15" 3 ,1..f., 1 12.51 V . ag ' 5-1 Q I 'rf Eg 1. e ., H, V nfy' 'V . 'ff V- .1 . 1 1 1 1 Y ' 1 .l -. . 1 A '. 's ' 'I . .1 f if ' r , .rn l' .. '- 'ffw-.' is ,' V . lt' ' 4 1 1 ,"'.-Keg-. W, V 5-s 'ugh m...... H ' 41 fr f ' V, 'jiri I ' ,J e " 1 44 5 t sv , kh- ws' - e KYB -Y' th il NU- I . ,H , .1 ' , IQQ 2' I Y ITKTEQQ li, 111.132, . 'T is , , mf ' ,.r , , . 1, iv ,gigs In 1 N. V, . I N . G Q A fri? 'gifs .. . Mr A 'L' I ra 1 'f 1 1 S " ' rf JY 1- S-J "J, . K I gi I YA 7. we Ah 11 270 HANAWAY, RONALD L., B.S., Industrial Management. 1391641 Murray Hill, Detroit. Phi Sigma Kappa-Treas. S.A.M., an . HARRINGTON, JOHN PATRICK, B.S., Marketing. 28568 Elmwood, Garden City, Michigan. Management Club. Society for the Advancement of Management. HAYES, WILLIAM R., B.B.A., Accounting. 8474 Salem Lane, Dearborn. Delta Sigma Pi, Knights of Columbus. HEENAN, JOSEPH PATRICK, B.S., Marketing. 745 Cas- grain, Detroit. HEILMAN, ALFRED V., B.S., Marketing. 216 W. Wayne, Maumee, Ohio. Blue Key, St. Francis Club, Theta Kappa Phi, Spring Carnival, Marketing Club, Student Union Board, Stu- dent Council. HEIMAN, THEODORE E., B.S., Economic 81 Business Man- agement. 30119 Richmond Hill, Farmington. HENSIEN, ROBERT JAMES, B.B.A., Management. 11773 Beaconsiield, Detroit. HEPP, GERALD WILLIAM, B.S., Accounting. 12788 Stras- burg. Detroit. Knights of Columbus, Chorus, Beta Alpha Psi. HINSBERG, ROBERT S., B.B.A., Accounting. 15809 Ever- green, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi. HOLEWINSKI, RONALD MICHAEL, B.S., Accounting. 627 Hudson, Toledo, Ohio. Delta Phi Epsilon. HORGAN, JOHN F., B.S., Finance. 2681 Lawrence, Detroit. K. of C. HORNETT, LEO KENNETH, B.S., Foreign Trade. 418 N. Park, Kendallville, Indiana. HRYNEWICH, EUGENE WILLIAM, B.S., Industrial Man- agement. 1000 Duss, Ambridge Pennsylvania. Theta Kappa Phi-Pledgemaster. AFROTC, Management Club, Dorm Coun- cil, Intramural Sports. JACKMAN, JOSEPH ALBIN, B.S., General Business. 2949 Ewald Circle, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, Sailing Club-Treas. JAYE, DAVID NORBERT, B.S., Finance. 261 Deering, Gar- den City, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, Polud Club. JENSEN, THOMAS E., B.S., Accounting. 26727 W. Chicago, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa. JENTZEN, ERWIN BERNARD, B.B.A., Accounting. 13156 Callender, Wyandotte, Michigan. JONES, JAMES P., B.S., Industrial Management. 15931 Woodingham, Detroit. Management Club-Pres., Sailing Club, Society for Advancement of Management. ' KAMINSKI, STANLEY JOHN, B.S., Accounting. 2249 Ye- mans, Hamtramck, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi-Treas. KANDOW, NORMAN MARKE, B.B.A., Accounting. 22300 California, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. KANGAS, J. EUGENE, B.B.A., Economics. 14815 Ilene, De- troit. Upsilon Delta Sigma. KENNEDY, SUSAN BATTY, B.B.S., Accounting. 11619 Bel- leterre, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma. KITCHEN, JOHN L., B.B.A., Accounting. 1008 Devonshire, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi. KOMIVES, S. MICHAEL, B.S., Economics. Business Admin- istration. 18286 Cherrylawn, Detroit. Detroit Military Society. AROTC, Flintlocks-Pres., Army Newspaper-Editor, Intra- mural Golf, Tennis, U. D. Rides, Military Ball. KOZLOWSKIHRICHARD THOMAS, B.S., Accounting. 6606 Barrie, Dearborn. KRAMER, NORBERT ERNEST, B.S., Foreign Trade. 10637 Nottingham, Detroit. KUEBER, RICHARD JOSEPH, B.S., Finance. 11750 Broad- street, Detroit. KUMOR, ALPHONSE J., B.B.A., Industrial Relations. Ac- counting. 7003 Appoline, Dearborn. Delta Sigma Pi. LAPINSKI VIRGIL R BS General Busmess 1456 13th Wyandotte M1ChlgaH XGI LA PORTE, ROBERT JOHN BS Accountmg 1604 Wood mere Place Bay C1ty M1ChlgaD Theta Kappa Phl LAYHER l'RANCIS JOHN BS General Busmess 5688 Brooklyn Jackson, Mlchlgan LEFBOM WILLIAM LAWRENCE B S, Industnal Manage ment 17273 Shaftsbury, Detroxt Alpha Chl Hlst LEPORE DANIEL W, BS Industrxal Management 6059 Auburn Detroxt Delta Sxgma P1 Management Club LINDSTROM WILLIAM HENRY B BA Management 17639 Leshe Allen Park, Mlchlgan LIVINGSTON, NORMAN JAMES B B A, Economlcs Man agement 9173 Currxe, NOIthVluC M1ChlgaD LONGE DAVID JOSEPH BS, Marketxng S911 Cophn, Detrolt Marketmg Club, Socxety for Advancement of Man agement, Human Relatlons Socxety LOREY ROBERT R BS Accountmg 19179 Irvmgton, De trolt Marchxng Band Beta Alpha P51 LOUWERS WILLIAM G, B B A, Management 14143 Hazel rxdge, Detrolt Kappa Slgma Kappa MC AULEY RAYMOND W, BS Accountmg 8427 Decan tur, Centerlme MC DERMOTT THOMAS E, A B , Industrxal Management 17646 Avon, Detrolt MC GARRY STUART HUGH B S Accountmg 4721 Drexel, Detrolt MC GLYNN JOSEPH MICHAEL B S Accountmg 189 Cedarhurst Place Detroxt Bowlmg League, Chorus, Delta Sxgma P1 Alpha Slgma Nu MC GOVERN ROBERT GEORGE BS General Busxness 702 Westchester, Grosse Pomte, Mxchrgan MC NEFF DONALD GEORGE BBA Management 25200 Orchard Grove, Blrmmgham, Michigan MC GORISK GENE MICHAEL BS, Industrlal Manage Management 2702 Marquette, Detrolt MC NEIL WILLIAM FRANCIS BS Accountmg 4536 North Haven Toledo Ohlo St Francls Club, Sprmg Carnival MC QUEEN JAMES H BS Accountmg 24419 Calvm, Dearborn MACIEJEWSKI JOHN FREDRICK BS Accountmg 818 S Sherldan, Bay Crty, M1ChlgaH Football MAGDA JOSEPH A BS Economlcs 3624 MCKltf1Ck Melvmdale Mzchxgan Socxety for Advancement of Manage ment Management Club MAKSIMOWICZ PHILLIP EUGENE BS Accountmg 2511 Xgxllglns, Sagmaw, Mrchlgan D Club Football, Marketmg u MANNS WALTER RUDOLPH BS General Buslness 3476 St Jean, Detrolt Tau Kappa Epsilon Society for Advance ment of Management MARKS JOAN M BS Economlcs 1719 Stanhope, Grosse Pomte Woods MARR HERBERT JOSEPH BBA, Accountmg 14901 Rosemont, DEtf01t Senlor Class Treas, Student Councrl Dowlmg Club See n Effer Mng Ed Carmval MARTIN JAMES IRVIN BS Accountmg 8121 Edward, Center Llne Mxclugan Bowhng MASON JOHN PATRICK BS Accountmg 18668 St Louis Detroxt Intramurals, Socrety for Advancement of Manage ment MATRAS LAWRENCE JEROME BS Economlcs 2566 Mlhtary, Detroxt Commerce and Flnance 28' me il Bak' 1 Mage We 5,1 fs... 1. 7H2 453 '--sf 114,88 F551 f-in-all ""' Am A-1 'T' 3' N-.wa gs 1"b4- iris Spf sd WQ14 'gf' 7-v Nts- in-1. - 'Asa :af- 1.1 hiv-1' 'Wav' 'X- "k'wx 'R Y"" I1 Lies xr 271 O - . -,.. -.-n'Pe?21j'e... 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' ' ' L- '- , I f.. I 1 I 1 - -1 - - 1 . 1. . I IIf I 1 , . - 1 , ' tit ' 1, " ,gh -I II - I ....., Y, 1- .. j ,, Y 1 - 'v - Li I'-Q. andidates for Degrees 1 f H l l ,, ,1 .Vu-P' 539' f I -F - 'L ' Q'-'rt e eee wg. I, s, r.. Nu- " 'T . 132525555 1.25-2.5515 1 an VI y J- 4' 4. .F 1 .I 4. ,Q 1 , , M E., . , . I' I 1 7 I nf: Q5 ' 4- ', , sg IQ f' . -:wf?'r ,.. I. I. ll l ' ' , ' U ', :ti in 5 gi w 272 Rs' 1 .D K Q W 'r fb , ,Q - 'xii ' 1, T . r' 41.:,Li.m,, I 1 . J . 'V no Wi' ,wt 9... -s K f , ,Mg ,gp .,,. 1 . ' .- -get , .L fem: , 4 4 Q. J 1 L: , ia? QI ' gg yz Z - 1 ' TW jg, 'fl' Fl l '7 T V 'tn I 1 I A' 17 'r -'?j,,'-1 1 vi I , 1. . .ae 7 1 ., . 'idx J X Q1-er' 1 - Loi I 1 J K L Q MATTERN, JOHN J., B.B.A., Marketing. Economics. 1546 Applewood, Lincoln Park, Michigan. MAYO, ROBERT EDWARD, B.S., Accounting. 831 N. Con- necticut, Royal Oak, Michigan. Alpha Gamma Upsilon, AF- ROTC Drill Team, Senior Class Representative, Phi Sigma Kappa, Intramurals. MEROUSE, FLORIAN ANTHONY, B.S., Accounting. 8265 Janis, Utica, Michigan. Tau Kappa Epsilon-Pres., American Association of Accountants. MEYER, JAMES ARTHUR, B.S., Accounting. 742 Glynn Ct., Detroit. X.G.I., Ski Club. MICHELUS, EZIO B., B.S., Accounting. 19374 Gallagher, De- troit. Society for Advancement of Marketing. MICHON, JOSEPH GEORGE, B.B.A.., Accounting. 20262 Coventry, Detroit. MILKIE, ADRIENNE JUNE, B.S., Business Education. 4830 Ivanhoe, Detroit. Delta Zeta-V. Pres., Pi Omego Pi-Pres., Women's League. MILLER, DAVID STUART, B.S., Accounting. 16525 Ken- tucky, Detroit. Beta Alpha Psi. MILLER, JAMES ARTHUR, B.S., Foreign Trade. 5061 Fair- view, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi. MILLER, JAMES MATTHEW, B.S., Economics. Business Administration. 1033 Vollmers Rd., Rte. No. 4, Walled Lake, Michigan. MILLER, LELAND R., B.S., Marketing. 13616 St. Marys, Detroit. Society for the Advancement of Manage-ment-Treas., Senior Class Committee, Marketing Club, Spring Carnival. MILLER, ROBERT ERNEST, B.S., Accounting. 3454 E. Hill Rd., Grand Blanc, Michigan. Delta Phi Epsilon, Man- agement Club. MIZZI, JOSEPH H., B.S., Finance. 2823 Twelfth St., Detroit. MLOCEK, FRANCES A., B.B.A., Accounting. 9662 Melbourne, Allen Park, Michigan. MOASE, THOMAS C., B.S., Marketing. 4621 Devonshire, Der troit. MUCZYNSKI, JANET, B.S., Accounting. 4400 Junction, De- troit. Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Young Democrats of the Political Union. MUELLER, ROBERT JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 274 S. Washington St., Tiffin, Ohio. Alpha Phi Omega-Treas., Beta Alpha Psi. MULLIGAN, JAMES H., B.S., General Business. 8284 Mont- lieu, Detroit. MURPHY, JOHN PATRICK, B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 2312 Woodmere, Detroit. Alpha Sigma Nu. MURPHY, PATRICIA ANNE, B.S., Accounting. 8940 La- Salle Blvd., Detroit. Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Sigma Sigma Sigma, American Accounting Association. MURRAY, LAWRENCE E., B.S., Accounting. 3320 W. Chi- cago, Detroit. NAGLE, RAYMOND JOSEPH, B.B.A., Industrial Manage- ment.'725,Whitmore, Detroit. Alpha Chi. NEFF, JOHN JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 14210 Abington, Detroit. NEGELE, JOHN J., B.S., Business Management. 32526 Grin- sell Dr., Warren, Michigan. NESTLER, KURT A., B.B.A., Accounting. 523 Royal, Royal Oak, Michigan. NILAN, JAMES T., B.B.A., Accounting. 9084 Gillman, Li- vonia, Michigan. O'CONNELL, LEO WILLIAM, B.S., Accounting. 8940 Ruth, Allen Park, Michigan. Cheerleaders, Beta Alpha Psi, AFROTC. OLEWINSKI, EDWARD S., B.S., Foreign Trade. 9308 Peter- son, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon. OLSZEWSKI, WILLIAM THOMAS, B.S., Industrial Man- agement. 20135 Cardoni, Detroil. Management Club-V. Pres. 0'ROURKE, CARL EDWARD, B.S., Accounting. 14155 Sey- mour, Detroit. OWEN, JOHN S., B.S., Business Management. 3815 Merrick, Dearborn. Delta Sigma Pi. PACE, RONALD GARY, B.S., Accounting. 8871 Littlefield, Detroit. Detroit Military Society, Detroit Flintlocks. PAGEN, WILLIAM ANTHONY, B.B.A., Industrial Rela- tions. 22818 Colony, St. Clair Shores. Delta Sigma Pi. PEET, FREDRICK JOSEPH, B.S., General Business. 202 Philip, Detroit. PEITZ, ROBERT WILLIAM, B.B.A., Accounting. 562 Mont- clair, Detroit. PERKINS, JOHN T., B.S., Finance. 27626 Red Leaf Lane, Royal Oak. Society for Advancement of Management. PERKINS, WILLIAM STERLING, B.S., Business Manage- ment. 24260 Westhampton, Oak Park, Michigan. PERRY, PRIMO M., B.B.A., Accounting. 19734 Olympia, De- troit. PFLIEGER, DAVID HARRY, B.S., General Business. 309 East Main, Norwalk, Ohio. St. Francis Club-Treas., Arnold Air Society, AFROTC Wing Staff. - PIASKOWSKI, RONALD STANLEY, B.S., Accounting. 8163 Wisner, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi. POHLMAN, MARY ANN, B.S., Accounting. 533 McDonough, Sandusky, Ohio. Phi Gamma Nu, Management Club, Chi Omicron-Pres., Pan Hellenic Council, Beta Alpha Psi. PRICE, ROBERT JOSEPH, B.S., Accounting. 295 Jackson, Petoskey, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. PULLICIN, WILLIAM A., B.S., Finance. 19593 Dresden, De- troit. PURCILLY, PETER THOMAS, B.B.A., Industrial Relations. 114 Euclid, Royal Oak. QUINLAN, JOHN ROGER, B.B.A., Marketing. 5990 Whit- tier, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa. RADLICKI, MARY FRANCES, B.B.A., Business Manage- ment. 4470 Helen, Detroit. Phi Gamma Nu. REDER, GERALD RICHARD, B.S., Accounting. R. No. 1, Kawkawlin, Michigan. Beta Alpha Psi-Pres., Alpha Sigma Nu- Treas., X.G.I.-Treas., Homecoming. REETZ, FREDRICK M., B.S., Industrial Management. 202 E. Ten Mile, Pleasant Ridge, Michigan. Phi Sigma Kappa, Chorus-Pres., Zeta Omega, K. of C. REUSCHER, EDWARD J., B.S., Accounting. 12080 Broad- street, Detroit. Bowling League, Alpha Kappa Psi. RIOPELLE, ERNEST EMMANUEL, B.S., Accounting. 123 Charles, River Rouge, Michigan. Society for the Advance- ment of Management. RIORDAN, JAMES EDWARD, B.S., Accounting. 16540 Cruse, Detroit. International Relations Club-Treas. ROCHELEAU, CHARLES ELMER, B.S., Accounting. 25922 Yale, Inkster, Michigan. ROCHELEAU, RONALD GERALD, B.S., Industrial Man- agement. 28495 Joy, Garden City, Michigan. Management lub. ROEHL, CHARLES ANTHONY, B.S., Industrial Manage- ment. 12032 Kenmoor, Detroit. Delta Phi Epsilon-Treas., Track, Student Union. ROETHEL, WILLIAM LESLIE, B.S., Industrial Manage- ment. 919 Andalusis, Coral Gables, Florida. Delta Phi Epsilon, S.A.M., Student Council, Board of Governors, Homecoming, Student Advisory Com. of Athletics. ROWLES, WILLIAM D., B.S., Industrial Management. 9187 Manor, Detroit. X.G.I., Management Club, S.A.M. K Commerce and Finance ff- 'SSE' ,, , I Z I . 'E' ..-. , -I " :fi-Q37 1515- '-15 :6 - -iifii nil it 9 fb, . ,Q , .W 1 J I ,lee 2 X e , f .... -T X, 7 E 'X 15 -rv' w-1--v ' Q ze. Nb Sn. . 'UP' lvl' 'sux, 1 9 . 'Qf' lg' 1 1 fin I Wi '-1X or ' -"'T' 5 T' ' -1 'i fa .V I .3 ,-:..-t:g',r.z4'- ' pg . Y ,, ,,, W , .. 'v . ' . - 31 1' 1 ' . f. A was W ' ' I -,, , - , , A E .r.,,m -- - 1 -Z V '1' I 1 Y .V N. if F 'is 1' ' l ,' It I . ' ' "" - an . 2,ff""' , ' ' g V ' Q M ,wth ,ji ., If . 1 5 in in W 1 119 - , -rs. 1' 1. - r I' 11- , ' I i Q Candidates for Degrees . V, R... " .mA.,":l I x 'E' N--qv' eil 'Eff "if 1 5 ZZ M"7'l'- 5-4, Nun... s::-. ji ., L . lf. it . 1 . 5 , 3 V ' .-gs Q ff' . I 1, . p . N V ,jeg-1,-a 5312, , V, .-f-1--. sk ,V . l 5 ea,m'1..f V 3 r - ' 5 9- I- A Y i - .rn I . . 'Xl ,Meal - as . : - , I aff:-uvjql ' WM.. ' -. ul ii 4 . 4 1-I 274 . . rr 'f i , l it 5 r 'KIT' 'Nbr 7554 L... f fissgfa 4 gg-li - x O' RUSSELL, PATRICK GEORGE, B.B.A., Management. 1925 Cresthill, Royal Oak, Michigan. Delta Sigma Phi, Student Council-Pres. SACK, ROBERT GEORGE, B.S., General Business. 147 E. Maple, Adrian,-Michigan. SALATKA, CLARK V., B.S., Accounting. 8696 Knodell, De- troit. SALBERT, ROBERT E., B.S., Accounting. 3145 Theodore, Detroit. SASSALOS, FRANK GEORGE, B.S., Marketing. 18247 Wood- ingham, Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega, Varsity News-Business Mng., Marketing Club, Quarter Century Club. SCHLANBUSCH, LOWELL DALE, B.B.A., Accounting. 1497 E. Lincoln, Birmingham, Michigan. Delta Sigma Pi, Student Council, Senior Class-V. Pres. SCHROEDER, JUSTIN M., B.S., General Business. 402 Me- thow, Wenatchee, Washington. Knights of Columbus. SCHUBY, LEONARD JAMES, B.S., Marketing. 18059 Col- linson, East Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi, "Rifles," Military Ball, ROTC "Sweetheart" Chairman. SCHULTE, EDMUND W., B.B.A., Management. 14244 Chel- sea, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pi. SCHUMACHER, JOAN MAUREEN, B.S., Accounting. 26601 Joy, Garden City, Michigan. Phi Gamma Nu, Management Club-SccI'y., Chi Omicron-Scribe, Marketing Club. SCUDLO, MARILYN LOIS, B.S., General Business. 1265 Lathrup, Saginaw, Michigan. Sodality. SHAHEEN, ALBERT ANTHONY, B.S., General Business. 672 E. Congress, Detroit. Varsity Tennis. SHALHOUB, ANTHONY J., B.S., Accounting. 13325 Elm- dale, Detroit. X.G.I. SHALLA, ROBERT WAYNE, B.B.A., Management. Econom- ics. 19342 Algonac, Detroit. Senior Class-V. Pres., Dowling Club, Student Council, "See 'n Effer'-News Ed. SHEFFIECK, CHARLES F., B.S., Industrial Management. 3435-76th Street, Jackson Heights, New York. Sodality, Tower, ROTC, Detroit Military Society-Pres., S.A.M. SHIMMENS, JOHN P., B.S., Business Administration. 807 Newberry, Newberry, Michigan. SHUBNELL, PAUL A., B.S., Accounting. 13357 Wilfred, De- troit. Beta Alpha Psi. SIMERKA, DORTHY HELEN, B.S., Business Education. 20117 Russell, Detroit. Majorette-U.D. Band. Pi Omega Pi, ROTC "Sweetheart" SIMMONS, ROBERT JOSEPH, B.S., Business Administra- tion. Economics. 8580 Ohio, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi. SIWIK, CHRISTINE MARIE, B.S., Business Education. 8519 Whitcomb, Detroit. Sigma Sigma Sigma-Corr. Sec'y., Student Council, Sodality. SIWIK, EDWARD RICHARD, B.S., Accounting. 8519 Whit- comb, Detroit. Sodality, Student Council-Pres., Student Un- ion-Pres., Tau Kappa Epsilon, Alumni Board. SLAZINSKI, JULIUS J., B.S., Accounting. 8056 Georgia, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi. SLONCO, ELVA MARIE, B.S., Business Education. 18515 Russell, Detroit. Majorette, Professional Teachers Society, Pi Omega Pi-V. Pres. SMITH, EUGENE D., B.S., General Business. 325 Scott, Marine City, Michigan. Management Club, Knights of Colum- bus. SMITH, THOMAS GRANT, B.S., Accounting. 14731 Petoskey, Detroit. SOBCZYNSKI, CALVIN FRANCIS, Accounting. 4190 Chene, Detroit. Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. SOULE, BENJAMIN RUSSEL, B.B.A., Accounting. 46400 Judd, Belleville, Michigan. SPYBROOK, FRANK DENNIS, B.B.A., Accounting. 18730 Martin, Roseville, Michigan, Delta Sigma Pi, National As- sociation of Accountants, Bowling League, Student Council- Treas. STEVENS JAMES JUDSON BBA Management Eco nomxcs, 14428 Mettetal Detroxt Semor Class-Pres Student Councrl, Dowlmg Club STOCKLR DANIEL RAYMOND B S Accountmg 3829 B1shop Detroxt Carnival Chr Sxgma Phr Treas SULLIVAN JOHN P BS Accountlng 128 S Tamarack Laurlum Mlchxgan Beta Alpha Psx, Beta Gamma Srgma SZAMBELAN DONALD ROY, BS Accountmg 7093 Ten Mxle Center Lme Mlchlgan XGI Club SZYMANSKI JOSEPH LEONARD BS Accountmg 11626 Gallagher Hamtramck Mrchlgan Delta Sxgma Phx, Fencmg Team Polud Club TENEROWICZ WILLIAM GABRIEL BBA, Industr1al RClatl0DS 1629 Llncolnshlre Detrolt Blue Key V Pres Kappa Slgma Kappa Delta Theta Phl Carmval Internatlonal Relatrons Club Pres K of C Treas J Prom Pol UHIOH TOBIN ALFRED F BBA, Management 29132 Sherry Royal Oak M1Chlg3H TURCHAN FRANK ROBERT BS Marketmg 734 Wa ve1ly, Dearboxn Management Club URIARTE, FRANK, B S Forexgn Trade 2343 Central De tro1t Chess Club Spamsh Club Marketmg Club VAHRATIAN, RICHARD, BS Accountmg 17558 Momca Detrolt SAM VAN ANTWERP ROBERT E BBA Management 357 Rldgemont Grosse Pomte Farms Delta Srgma Ph1 VAN BRUYSSELL MONITQUE ELISABETH BS Ac countxng Phl Gamma Nu Chl Omlcron Beta Alpha Ps1 Hlst P1 Delta Ph1 Secy French Club-Secy eca Detrort Phr Gamma Nu V Pres Beta Alpha P91 Secy Gamma P1 Epsllon Secy Student Councll Womens League Treas Amerxcan Accountmg Assoc1at1on VANLOOZEN JEROME A BS Industrial Management 14538 Momca Detroxt Soclety for Advancement of Manage ment WALBY PHILIP JOSEPH BS Marketmg 8076 Elgm De tro1t Marketmg Club Skl Club Delta Slgma Ph1 Pres V Pres WALKER WILLIAM F BS Industrlal Management 16873 L1ttlefield Detroxt Management Club WALSH C GERALD BS Forelgn Trade 5522 Webb De tro1t WASCO BARBARA JOAN BS General Business 16744 Wlnthrop Detroxt Slgma Slgrna Sigma WATSON CHARLES EDWARD B S Accountlng 185' Bambudge Brooklyn New York Theta Kappa Ph1Trcas Human Relatlons Club Soclety for Advancement of Manage ment WHITE LAUREN VINCENT BS Industual Management 633 Burhngame Detrolt XGI, Society for the Advancement of Management WILSON ROBERT GERALD B BA, Busmess Manage ment 37341 Wmdsor Garden City WINTER GERALD J B BA Industrlal Management 17220 Gaylord Detrolt WOOD ARTHUR J BBA Accountlng 11019 Edgemont Centerllne M1ChlgaH Delta Slgma P1 Gamma Rho ZAJDEL WINSLOW S BS, Econom1cs 37020 Elght Mlle Farmmgton Mxchlgan Management Club ZARA'IE IJRANK S'I EPHEN B B A Accountlng 8975 Henry Ruff, Llvonla M1ChlgaD Delta Slgma P1 Commerce and Flnanee F l Arg X QQ L it 1. .... 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' ' ' .1 Y I I 1 I I 1 - -1 I " aa-- vi- K., ' .I 1 1 1 1 , 4 1 'A . . .1 , , , I . I ., ., . , , . . VAN DAM, JACQUELINE M., Bs., Accounting. 14972 sen- af., - A I . I I f . ., I T :gif ' I 1IIIII QI.: , I -- ., . . 1.5. I I 1 I I ., . ., 1 I ,. I I II In I . I IIIIII ,lqj ' ' 12 . 1 5 1 ,. ' ,, ft l . , , -- ., . IEIIIIII ' . , , ' , I..... 1 1-ffI I, . I I , III I7 -3- I , I ., . ., . - 1 ' 1 ' . I 1 , 1 - 1 ' 'r ' 1 ,.,, 11'-.1 ' 45 q-1' ' Q55 3 ., '-' - 1 .3 ll- ' f Y 1 "1 V ff" ' A 1- X . 141111 I, ,VI31 II I 1 1 Q 1 ' .1 . 1 . . . 1 1 'f ' ii i " A . I ' , . . I II, , I-Q ISIII ' .1 TI . . 1 1 - 11 - , . , W 11- ' 1 - 1- if - 'of' . ' . . . 1 .. 4,1 QA M - 'Q YI ,lf 1, J. 1 I 1 I - ' ' -1 I5 I' ,Y 1 ' II ' fl ' X 4.7 W 1 ' 1 N9 I , I, - ' A Q H 1 .- R11 1 1 11 1' V - A -' ' 1 '. . ' ' 1' ' 17, N " - , . . . . I II ' " - - I . I Ig I I , I l I. I IIIIIf, ..i,.f I 'Ig - I I' , , . . . I IIEI IIII I I I . , I II . I . I -.I 55 ? , I I . III . Q ' . . . . . . , . .I - :YY W l ' ' . 11 ' -14 ' f l 55' M ' . 1 .. . - 1 1.. :cw 1 1 -1 I .1 - I I -1 - - - 1 I, 1 . 1 ' ' I A ' , K a n n ' u , - u l I, n I U , . . I , ,nr College of Dentistr I Qian: pdf DR. RENE ROCHON holds the position of Dean of the College of Dentistry. This Dinan Hall dean is a real inno- vator in his field. TV has found an extensive use in the school lectures and demonstrations under Dean Rochon's encouragement. The dean keeps his students reminded that dentistry is more than just an isolated science. His emphasis on an understanding appreciation of the anatomy of the en- tire body gives the graduate dentist a realization of the relationship of the oral cavity to the Whole structure. ALANIVA, LOYAL VERNON, D D S Dentxstry 6809 Hart well Dearborn Psl Omega ARCHAMBAULT ROBERT ERNEST DDS Dentistry 3417 Samte Famllle Montreal Canada Delta Slgma Delta BANISH RONALD JOHN DDS, Dentlstry 8221 Mrddle pomte Detrolt PS1 Omega Senlor Class Vlce Pres BAYLERIAN VINCENT, DDS Dentrstry 1451 Edison, Detroxt PS1 Omega BLUMENSTOCK ARTHUR CALVIN DDS Dentrstry 22963 Allen Rd St Clalr Shores Psx Omega BROQUFT RONALD WAYNE DDS Dentrstry 42100 Erght Mrle Rd Northvllle M1ch1gan Delta Srgma Delta Delta Tau Delta J A D A BURKE JAMES EDWARD DDS Dentmstry 107 James St Dowagrac Mxchlgan Delta Srgma Delta BURNSTEIIN NORMAN I DDS Dentxstry 3807 Cortland, Detrort Alpha Omega CAMPAU GEORGE HENRY DDS Dentrstry 16170 Farr freld Detrort CHURUKIAN ANTRANIG DDS Denustry 16250 Men dota Detroxt Delta Slgma Delta Sophomore Class Pres, Semor Class Pres JADA CIARAVINO VITO WILLIAM DDS Dentxstry 5559 French Detrolt P51 Omega CIRINO NICHOLAS JOSEPH, DDS Dentrstry 665 W Warren Detrolt Psl Omega DE FEVER CHARLES JOHN DDS Dentlstry 22640 Manor St Clalr Shores Mlchlgan Delta Slgrna Delta Hlst Junlor Class Sec Jr ADA DHONIDT FRANR EUGENE DDS Dentlstry 28911 West held Lxwonla M1Ch1gaD DI BIAGGIO JOHN A DDS Dentlstry 28721 E Jeffer son St Clalr Shores Delta Sxgma Delta DOHERTY JOSEPH M DDS Dentistry 16709 Ashton Detrort PS1 Omega DUDER RALPH DANIEL DDS Dentlstry 16475 Strxcker EastDctro1t Mlchlgan P51 Omega FERENCZI ROBERT DDS Dentistry 238 Fel1ce Wyan dotte Mlchlgan Ps1 Omega Junlor Amerlcan Dental Assoc GOLDSMITH THOMAS, DDS Dent1stry 13132 Glenlield, Detroxt Alpha Omega HALKIEWICZ EDWARD DDS Dentlstry 13723 Key stone Dctrort Delta Slgma Delta HOLZHOFFER STEVEN DDS, Dentrstry 8076 Slrron Detroit Delta S1gma Delta J AD A JACOBS PAUL ANTHONY DDS Dent1stry 400 W Adams Iron Rlver M1Chlg3n Psi Omega JOY LESLIE G DDS Dentistry 16577 Biltmore Detroxt PS1 Omega RANE SHERMAN HERBERT DDS Dentxstry 24522 Rensselaer Oak Park Mxchxgan Alpha Omega Pres KIONKA MILTON HERMAN D D S Dent1stry 4629 Chatsworth Detrolt Delta Slgma Delta KONCZAL, ARNOLD SYLVESTER, DDS, Dentxstry 870 Rochester, Mxchlgan C Y O KRANZ, JAMES R, DDS, Dentlstry 19457 Blltmore, De trolt KROELL, JOHN ROBERT, D DS , Dentlstry 8048 Rutland Detroit PS1 Omega, J A D A andldates for Degrees kbs, fi? l P58 -:age :H K l QQFQQ R' 4 , L14 7 am if Win., P+- l 'Jrsl 5 5 EZ-'F L gt..-A 15s 1- fl'-N hcl il' if ea i ga- fv- ?"' ah '81 ri 1.1, 1 K aa- lib! 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FJ Pl 1 . 61 , 'iz 278 KURCZ, ROBERT ANTHONY, D.D.S., Dentistry. 9410 Plain- view, Detroit. Delta Sigma Delta. IBEE, ROBERT EARL, D.D.S., Dentistry. 12335 Broadstreet. etroit. LEWANDOWSKI, ROBERT MARION, D.D.S., Dentistry. 16784 W. Outer Drive, Dearborn, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta. LONGE, THOMAS RICHARD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 15369 Steel, Detroit. Psi Omega, Alpha Chi, J.A.D.A. MCLEAN, PIERCE ALDEN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2229 East- lawn, Detroit. Psi Omega, J.A.D.A. MANNING, JOHN DONALD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 17138 Oak Drive. Psi Omega, Magi. MARINESI, SANTO SAM, D.D.S., Dentistry. 12105 Wilshire, Detroit. Senior Class Sec'y, Psi Omega-Treas., J.A.D.A. MAROON, MICHAEL CHARLES, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2125 Market, Wheeling, West Virginia. Psi Omega, Senior Class Treas. MEHALL, JOHN PAUL, D.D.S., Dentistry. 15695 Ash, East Detroit, Michigan. J.A.D.A. MERRITT, REUBEN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2736 Virginia Pk., Detroit. J.A.D.A., Kappa Alpha Psi. ' NUYTTEN, JORIS, D.D.S., Dentistry. 14075 Linnhurst, De- troit. J.A.D.A. O'CONNOR, PATRICK JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. S10 W. Sth Ave., Flint, Michigan. J.A.D.A. O'DAY, RAYMOND JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 15865 Bilt- more, Detroit. Magi, Psi Omega, J.A.D.A. PAONESSA, RALPH DON, D.D.S., Dentistry. 11806 Wil- shire. Detroit. Psi Omega, Biology Club, J.A.D.A. PFEIFER, JAMES DAVID, D.D.S., Dentistry, 11727 Long- view, Detroit. J.A.D,A. PHELAN, DONALD LEWIS, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2533 3rd, Trenton, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta. RIZK, ROBERT KALO, D.D.S., Dentistry. 13958 Arlington Rd., Detroit Psi Omega. ROBERTSON, WILLIAM C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 421 Sunny- side Dr., Cadillac, Michigan. Psi Omega, St. Francis Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta. ROGERS, DON WILFRED, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2211 Roxforcl Rd., Detroit. Psi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Delta, J.A.D.A. ROTHIS, EMMANUEL JAMES, D.D.S., Dentistry. 4331 Bal- four, Detroit. Psi Omega, Delta Phi Epsilon. ROTMAN, KENNETH MARTIN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 17570 Rd., Detroit. Psi Omega. SATOSKI, RICHARD JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2570 Eastlawn, Detroit. Psi Omega. SCHMIEDING, REINHOLD WILLIAM, D.D.S., Dentistry. 2065 E. Maple Rd., Birmingham, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta. SHARKEY, JOHN DAVID, D.D.S., Dentistry. 601 Baldwin, Royal Oak, Michigan. SHMARAK, KENNETH LAWRENCE, D.D.S., Dentistry. 8130 Freda, Detroit. Alpha Omega, J.A.D.A., Chemistry Club, Orchestra. SMIGGEN, THOMAS ALFRED, D.D.S., Dentistry. 7813 Bingham, Dearborn, Michigan. Psi Omega-Sec'y, Alpha Ep- silon Delta. SNOWDEN, RICHARD W., D.D.S., Dentistry. 6600 Wood- row, Detroit. STEWART, BILLY ASHLEY, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1037 Green, Detroit. Chi Psi, J.A.D.A., Delta Sigma Delta. STOCKMAN, SAMUEL DAVID, D.D.S., Dentistry. 17166 Wisconsin, Detroit. Alpha Omega, J.A.D.A. STOLPE, JOHN RAYMOND, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1021 N. Connecticut, Royal Oak, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta. SYRON, JOSEPH PHILLIPS, D.D.S., Dentistry. 19171 Lan- cashire, Detroit. Psi Omega, Upsilon Delta Sigma. THOMAS, VICTOR JOSEPH, D.D.S., Dentistry. 6419 Appo- line, Dearborn. Alpha Chi, Blue Key, Psi Omega, J.A.D.A. TURRIN, JAMES J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 10637 W. 10 Mile, Oak Park, Michigan. Psi Omega. WARD, WALTER DEAN, D.D.S., Dentistry. 1341 W. Far- num, Royal Oak, Michigan. Delta Sigma Delta, J.A.D.A. WIATRAK, SANFORD J., D.D.S., Dentistry. 3480 Edison, Detroit. Alpha Omega. U WISER, PINO, D.D.S., Dentistry. 18600 Pennington. Alpha Omega, J.A.D.A.., Senior Class--Social Chrmn. WOJCIK, JOHN C., D.D.S., Dentistry. 23 Norfolk Ave., Paw- tucket, R.I. J.A.D.A. ZAJDEL, STANLEY RICHARD, D.D.S., Dentistry. 37020 W. 8 Mile, Farmington, Michigan. Psi Omega, J.A.D.A. BACZKOWSKI, SYLVIA MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 19714 Concord, Detroit. J.A.D.H.A. BAUMERT, SHIRLEY LOUISE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 29024 Birchlawn, Detroit. BOYTOR, HELEN EVA, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 49 Winona, Highland Park, Michigan. BROWN, SHARON MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 619 Ridgeview, Coronna, Michigan. J.A.D.H.A. Candidates for Degrees ,,1, '55 ie f A it ' ! - 1 . G. . if rg' l ' 5' r 4, 'JL ,essays -11. QL.-. ir, 7, ir, rc ni n i i w i --.. Q' eg. "4,,j1 c I eg . ' "xx 5' I 1 se' ,a i ' ' 'Q ' - 0 . jew .I -, I I 5 "mini ' I . "HT-L, ' Q :U ' J ' ifif'fe.3i ' 'itfi 5' ' 'ie Z 5-'ef' A"" 'I FHL , 1' rg ?"' 'r . 5. i E- I ' ' IU ' A 1- De ' an ' N' A ly' 21 "'i. V I 'i3s,JRri V YE , if b I if ' ' I il z 'Li f A ', J-s 'Z' rf- I Q.. Q ' v . :A W . A1 , 7 , . , . , ,. 9 1, 3 p , A . A .k 2-1 ,. ,, . N? -is Xe-:ef s-?f 'r A I . X z , .eq g . , N. . fit g 1,11 521' ' F' 1 ' V in l , 2, Q I N. Q , llivyi D3 I A -bidi? - I Y We A res eeee .. or 7 I 1 EW. V , is 1- , V - R , . 1 l. ,gg ' .. 1 'r xi V - sz: CT? in .r g ix- 7 3:1-.5 I . f I' 1 . , . V! H A? if 280 .we 'D' AT' ".. .1-f ' an 2 4. BUBAK, BARBARA ANNE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 21769 Schroeder, East Detroit. A.D.H.A. D CHYNOWETH, MARILYN KAYE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 16779 Tuller, Detroit, J.A.D.H.A., Class Historian. CLARK, JANE FRANCES, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 40500 W. 12 Mile Rd., Novi, Michigan. DONEGAN, ARLENE MARY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 15700 Rutherford, Detroit. FIELD, LORELEE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 23731 Wildwood, Oak Park, Michigan. F ITEN Y, EVELYN DOLORES, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 23618 Joy Rd., Detroit. GLYNN, JANE ELIZABETH, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 10778 Hart, Huntington Woods. HAMLIN, DONNA RAE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 14566 Woodmont, Detroit. - HECKER, AUDREY NANCY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 19131 Woodingham, Detroit. J.A.D.H.A. HESS, JUDITH CAROLYN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 5770 W. Outer Drive, Detroit. IWASIUK, PATRICIA ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 17152 Appoline, Detroit. J.A.D.H.A., Class Social Chrmn. JOHN, ROSALIE ANN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1348 Chip- man. Owosso, Michigan. J.A.D.H.A. LEPAGE, MARJORIE JANICE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 11390 Whitehill, Detroit. J.A.D.A., J.A.D.H.A. MARTZ, BEVERLY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 11751 Duchess, Detroit. MOSHER, KATHLEEN CECILIA, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 1044 Wayburn, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. A.D.H.A. ORAVEC, RUTH ANN, R.D.H.,-Dental Hygiene. 6677 Field, Detroit. J.A.D.H.A. PETZ, CHERYL KATHRYN, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 11124 Promenade, Detroit. J.A.D.A. SAGE, INA, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 3308 Glendale, Detroit. J.A.D.H.A. ' STACKPOALE, MARY KATHLEEN, R.D.H., Dental Hy- giene. 1118 Nottingham, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. STASKOWSKI, PENNY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 811 Har- vard, Berkley. J.A.D.H.A. SURINCK, DAWN MARIE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. S336 McClellan, Detroit. A.D.H.A. SWANSON, ANN MARY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 5353 Oak- man, Detroit. UCHWAT, DELPHINE, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 15316 Winthrop, Detroit. Class President. WALDMANN, ANNE ELIZABETH, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 19849 Holiday, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. Class Vice President. ZIELINSKI, CAROL NANCY, R.D.H., Dental Hygiene. 8051 Brentwood, Detroit. A.D.H.A., J .A.D.A. MR. CLEMENT FREUND is Dean of the College of Engi- neering. Mr. Freund has added much prestige to the college and given many graduates an invaluable aid by the stress that he puts on a well-rounded education, all of which ties into his concept that engineering is more than a purely technical study. Besides being a professor of industry, he is a specialist in the categories of the ethics of engineering education and the relations between engineering education and industry. Ma., L-55 - V E 'iZ"'l'7 YL J-H JW: ur HQ - , , iii 4. ,iz-3-pgryfqg-35-f'-lf? M? ., ' L , ETB'-g1fQ'g'?i? fl E ' 52141 if --:gif 125- "fi -Je , ' I ri ,' . r F yi A 4 :Y I ,Q w , J.-3.4. W 1-H . ' 1 fl? Q Hz," f mb M v r-,E Q N .A N I J r F .iw x i 1 ,t JJ , e Fi P r 'M 7 1 ' rpL'm'E , R' Q I 1-.J , , 4 gf, U L u . A f.-451 13' 4 Lf, I .ig N it " f Y , 1" - .-'-ff:-.45..,. wif 791' ' '-' ' iq "7 -- .':,,-- ,::,x," - A., r ,f .N ,. f-.grfvffi l 'rg ' K, 4 f ,G--3: Ju., gf 5:5 I gi gif .IL lv? 2 .f ' 'G QUT 433 nf: 7.4 4 u -421 ,M K L N in in 'in .n 'L t ji- I 4 .7 ,. ' . jriE"f2 ' 3. I ":,ag,,:-A., " fi ' 1' Q 'K - if ROBERT W. AHLQUIST is Chairman of the Electrical Engineering Depart- ment. ROBERT L. BLAKESLEE, Chairman and Professor, Architectural Depart- ment. CHARLES G. DUNCOMBE is Chair- man of the Chemical Engineering De- partment. ELIHU GEER heads the Civil Engi- neering Department. JOHN I. UICKER is Chairman of the Mechanical Engineering Department. ANDERSON, WILLIAM ANTHONY, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 105 Ave. C, Battle Creek, Michigan. I.A.S. AUERILL, RICHARD PRICE, B.M.E., Mechnical Engineer- ing. 430 Franklin, Grand Rapids, Michigan. BALAGUER, JOHN PETER, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing. 541 E. 20th St., New York, 10, N.Y. Pi Tau Sigma, I.A.S. BALATERO, PRUDENCIO D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing. 1300 23rd, Detroit. AIEE, I.R.E. BARANOWSKI, JULIAN P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. 2701 Casmere, Hamtrack. A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Polud Club. BARTOSESKI, CARL J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 569 Lida, Manslield, Ohio. Chi Sigma Phi, St. Francis Club, AIEE- IRE-Chrmn., Eng'r. Student Council, President Jr. Class, Eta Kappa Nu. BARC, EUGENE S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 3892 Evaline, Hamtramck. S.A.E.-Secty., A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.C.E. BERTIN, KENNETH JOSEPH, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing. 21280 Wallace, Detroit. A.I.E.E. BETTENDORF, THOMAS ANTHONY, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 221 N.4Higby, Jackson, Michigan. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. BIALEK, NORMAN J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 8028 Kirkwood, Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega. BLOOMFIELD, RICHARD E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 1553 N. Denwood, Dearborn. A.I.E.E. BOURBEAW, PATRICK RAPLEY, B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering. 1527 N. Maple, Royal Oak, Michigan. BOURGUIGNON, EDWARD W., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering. 24324 Oakland Rd., Bay Village, Ohio. Sodality, A.I.Ch.E. x BRICK, THOMAS BRICK, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 610 Wildwood, Mundelein, Illinois. St. Francis Club-Pres., Phi Sigma Kappa-Pres., Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Blue Key, 57 Student Union Sec'y., A.S.M.E., S.A.E. BRODERDORF, WALTER CHARLES, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 1823 Central, Detroit. Tuyere. BROWN, GLENN JOSEPH, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 14377 Robson, Detroit. Sodality, A.S.C.E., U. of D. Riiies. BRUNNER, MARTIN GERALD, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 427 Madison, New Milford, New Jersey. Theta Kappa Phi, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. BUEKERS, EDWARD JAMES, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. R-3, Box 272, Cheboygan, Michigan. S.A.E., A.S.H.A.E., A.S.M.E. BUSS, ROBERT QUINTEN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 4840 Burns, Detroit. Sailing Club-Fleet Capt., A.I.E.E. CAFFERY, JAMES VICTOR, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2024 Manchester, Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan. A.S.C.E. CASEY, JOHN MICHAEL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 2109 Wyoming, Scranton, Pennsylvania. A.S.M.E., S.A.E., A.S.H.V.E: CHOKRACH, JOHN PAUL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. 797 Main, Olean, New York. A.S.M.E., S.A.E. CRIMMINS, JAMES WILLIAM, B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering. 16650 Fairfield, Detroit. Alpha Chi, Slide Rule Din- ner-Pub. Chrmn., Engineering College-Chrmn., A.I.E.E.- I.R.E., Electrical Engineering T.V. Show-Chrmn. CULHANE, MORRIS BURKE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 531 Lyell, Rochester, N. Y. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Theta Kappa Phi, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. CUBELLS, JOSEPH F., B.Ae.E. Aeronautical Engineering. 90-33 187 St., Hollis, New York. Pi Tau Sigma, I.A.S., Sodality. CZARNECKI, ARNOLD WILLIAM, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 746 Orchard, Wyandotte, Michigan. Sodality, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. CZUBA, TEDDY JOHN,'B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 104 O'Dell St., Lackawanna, N. Y. I.A.S. DEIOMA, RICHARD CARL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. 513 E. 15th Stz, Dover, Ohio. Phi Sigma Kappa, S.A.E., A.S.M.E., A.S.R.A.E. DEMAIORIBUS, MICHAEL FRANK, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 25815 Hayes, Roseville, Michigan. Pi Tau Sigma, S.A.E., A.S.T.M., A.S.T.E. DEVOS, ANTHONY J ULIAN, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. R.R. 1, Langton, Ontario, Canada. Chi Sigma Phi. DICOMO, DONALD ANTHONY, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engi- neering. 7333 Kentucky, Dearborn, Michigan. A.I.A. DILWORTH, FRANCIS P., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 17500 Stoepel, Detroit. Sigma Phi Epsilon. DUANE, WILLIAM TOTTON, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing. 1650 Eastern Parkway, Louisville, Kentucky. Theta Kappa Phi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE, "Short Circuits." DOWD, EDWARD JOSEPH, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 325 S. Seventh Ave., LaGrange, Illinois. DUDA, EDWARD JOSEPH, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 93 Lackawanna, Swoyerville, Pennsylvania. Chess Club, Sodal- ity, A.I.Ch.E. DUDEK, RICHARD A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 5473 Kendal, Dearborn. S.A.E., A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.C.E. EBBEN, WILLIAM EDWARD, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. 110 N. Parkside, Chicago, Illinois. Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Basketball-Varsity, S.A.E., Huddle Club, "D" Club. ELIASE, ROBERT ZYGMUNT, B.Ar.E., Architectual Engi- Reirlgng. 16 Whitney Place, Kitchner, Ontario. Chi Sigma Phi, ENGELMAN, ALPHONSE EUGENE, B.C.E., Civil Engi- neering. 14845 Petoskey, Detroit. A.S.C.E. FARRY, JAMES E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 10 Albion Ave., Eggertsville, N. Y. S.A.E., A.S.M.E. FEARON, ROBERT FRANCIS, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engi- neering. 15324 Ferguson, Detroit. Kappa Sigma Kappa-Pres., Sec'y., Blue Key, A.I.A.-Treas., Slide Rule Dinner Comm., Engir. Student Council, K. of C.,. S.U. Board of Governors, Spring Carnival Committees, Homecoming Committee. FIANNACA, JAMES ROSARIO, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing. 207 Child Street, Rochester 11, N. Y. "Short Circuits," Theta Kappa Phi, AIEE-IRE. FINNEGAN, JOHN ALOYSIOS, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 1730 Jefferson, Scranton, Pennsylvania. S.A.E.-Pres., A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.E. FRIESE, GILBERT JOSEF, B.Ae.E., Aerontautical Engineer- ing. 2012 Louise, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, LAQS. GALECKI, NORBERT JOSEPH, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering. 12923 Buffalo, Detroit. GENTER, DONALD PAUL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. 1028 Yorkshire, Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi-V. Pres., Band, Slide Rule Dinner Comm., A.S.M.E., A.S.E. GIFFELS, DONALD JAMES, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. 23500 Hill Rd., Dearborn. Pi Tau Sigma-Pres., Eng'r. Student Council-V. Pres., A.S.H.A.C.E.-V. Pres., Phi Sigma Kappa, Tau Beta Pi. GOELTZ, RICHARD RAYMOND, B.E.E., Electrical Engi- neering. 1469 Culver, Rochester, N. Y. Theta Kappa Phi, AIEE-IRE, "Short Circuits." GOTT, JEROME EUGENE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. 344 East 24th St., Erie, Pennsylvania. Theta Kappa Phi, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. GRAESSER, DANIEL F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 241 Millicent, Buffalo, N. Y. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E., R.O.T.C. GRANT, GORDON DONALD, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. Z359 Chilver, Windsor Ontario, Canada. Track Team, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. GRESOCK, JOHN D., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 4046 Indus- trial, Flint, Michigan. Tuyere, A.S.C.E., D.D.C.-V. Pres. HAGGERTY, WILLIAM JOSEPH, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 734 Hickory, Scranton, Pennsylvania. Pi Tau Sigma, Theta Kappa Phi, S.A.E., I.A.S., American Rocket Society. HAUSMAN, WILLIAM C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 13058 Canonbury, Detroit. S.A.E., A.S.M.E., S.A.M.E.-V. Pres. HAYES, MARK JOSEPH, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 371 S. Maple, Ridgewood, New Jersey. Chi Sigma Phi, St. Francis Club, A.I.Ch.E.-Pres., Eng'r, Student Council, Slide Rule Dinner Committee, Eng'r. S.how Committee. HERIDES, JEROME VICTOR, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 6344 S. Karlov, Chicago, Illinois. Delta Sigma Phi, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. HITTLER, DANIEL LEE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 16230 Petoskey, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. HOLZER, PETER JEREMIAH, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing. 160 E. 89 St., N. Y. 28, N. Y. Theta Kappa Phi, Eta Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE-IRE, "Short Circuits," Engi- neering News. HOPKINS, PRESTON L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. R. D. No. 1, Olean, N. Y. AIEE-IRE. HORAN, THOMAS FRANCIS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing. 720 E. 88th St., Chicago, Illinois. Junior-V. Pres., AIEE- IRE-Sec'y. HORN, RUSSELL JON, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 2.3224 Oak, Dearborn. Chi Sigma Phi-V. Pres., Pres., ASHAE -Pres., ASME, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Blue Key, Eng'r. Student Council, T.V. Chrmn., Slide Rule Dinner, Homecom- ing Committee, Spring Carnival-Dance, Intermurals-Basketball 81 Football. HORVATH, DANIEL JOHN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 15941 Fairfield, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, A.I.Ch.E. . HOWARD, RICHARD PATRICK, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 2118 Emkay, Toledo, Ohio, A.I.A. HRACH, FRANK JOSEPH, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 3358 W. 46th St., Cleveland, Ohio. Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE, "Short Circuits." HUEBNER DE FEJERVAR, CHARLES A., B.M.E,. Me- chanical Engineering. 823 Lewerenz, Detroit. Eng'r. Student Council-Pres., Student Council, Student Union Board of Gover- nors, Alpha Sigma Nu, Tau Beta Pi-V. Pres., Arnold Air Society-Cdr., Blue Key, Pi Tau Sigma, Chi Sigma Phi, A.S.M.E. JANOSIK, MARY ANN, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 415 E. 71 St., New York 21, N. Y. Sigma Delta, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. JENNIN GS, JAMES JOHN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 544 Howard, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Chi Sigma Phi-Social Chairman, A.S.M.E., Reno Hall Homecoming Comm. JERMANN, WILLIAM H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. E652 Dornur, Cleveland, Ohio. AIEE-IRE, Sodality, Chess u . JOAS, JOHN GEORGE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 407 Kerby, Grosse Pointe Farms, Michigan. Eta Kappa Nu, A.I.E.E. OHNSON RICHARD ALAN B M E Mechanical En 'necr- J , . . . gi ing. 9150 Steel, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma,,I.A.S., S.A.E. JOKUBATIS, LEONAS, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 17166 Freeland, Detroit. S.A.E. KALENKIEWICZ, JOSEPH JOHN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering. 2300 Caniff, Detroit. A.S.M., A.I.Ch.E. KASAY, WILLIAM, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 9616 Dearborn, Detroit. AIEE-IRE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. KESHOCK, EDWARD GEORGE, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 158 Courtland, Campbell, Ohio. Theta Kappa Phi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. KINSELLA, PHILIP JOSEPH, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engi- neering. 2186 Garland, Pontiac. A.I.A. KLIMEK, THOMAS FRANCIS, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing. 3600 Clippert, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu-V. Pres., AIEE-IRE, KLOECKER, PAUL VINCENT, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 233 W. 23 St., Erie, Pa. Theta Kappa Phi, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., American Rocket Society, I.A.S. KONIECZNY, STANLEY JOHN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 230 Furlong St., Rochester, New York. Theta Kappa Phi-Pres., A.S.H.V.E., S.A.E. KUIRSKY, GERALD MICHAEL, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engi- neering. 12674 Meyers Rd., Detroit. A.I.A. KULWICKI, BERNARD M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 15254 Rochelle, Detroit. Knights of Columbus, Tau Beta Pi, Band, A.I.Ch.E., Engineering Student Council. LAFATA, JOSEPH I., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, 20200 Burt Rd., Detroit. A.S.C.E., Bowling League-Pres. 53-55, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Chi Epsilon-treas. LANGAN, PETER E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 612 S. Webster, Scranton, Pa. A.I.E.E. LAWLESS, BERNARD J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 410 Second, Dover, Ohio. A.S.C.E. LEBOEUF, RUSSELL LOUIS, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing. 430 Harriet, Flint. Flying Club, A.I.Ch.E. Engineering College uf L 'egg . 'F rl r it . iv ' 1 I ,si . . I N I X l rg x K 'vt it H f 'unq- vs... M . 1-rl: 5, i, 1 Pr - i t--Q f. 3 1 " f up-:. .ui 1 e , . r iP's'O Q ., , , , A, + Q gf -. E 1 X v I ,i ' it-we 1 -U R In it 'T-:' . I 4 ' I ..-.. me 'i . H 4 . 'R' 4 . ,. . 1 'V w I J VSGILQQ , 1 , if A 'I 4- 'if'-, ' J.-g ' .r' ' Q T'l,Q,' ' H 'Q Q". 1 rw 'A I 1- fs iw if lf ii 1 , 6 ' F 1 . uv Q-.-p -,M I Q' . '14 I C il ' J I' th' A '- - t ,fire .ff A . iiif 54' nigga - .3 .Z-'fi I 1 or - 14 .5, ' 6' ... . it. -A "N i E4 'Sf' 285 LEVASSEUR, DORNIS LEO, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. 15230 Seymour, Detroit. K. of C. LUNNEY, GLYNN STEPHEN, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering. 303 River, Old Forge, Pa. I.A.S-., Pi Tau Sigma. LUTHRINGER, PAUL CHARLES, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- Iliicrrding. 3925 Parade Blvd., Erie, Pa. Theta Kappa Phi, A.S. MC CARRON, MYLES FRANCIS, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- ineering. R. R. No. 3, Port Lambton, Ontario. S.A.E. MAC DONALD, JAMES ALEXANDER, B.C.E., Civil Engi- neering. 10529 Bryden, Detroit. A.S.C.E. MACRI, FRANK M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 2644 Norwalk, Hamtramck. A.I.Ch.E., Tuyere. MALACHOWSKI, RONALD ANTHONY, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 16 Anna Ct., Buffalo, New York. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E. MALAKER, DONALD J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 15294 Eastwood, Detroit. S.A.E., A.S.M.E. MANOR, ROBERT J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 8807 Bran- don, Newport, Mich. Arnold Air Society, A.S.C.E., S.A.M.E. MANSFIELD, ROBERT JAMES, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1369 Three Mile Dr., Grosse Pointe Park. Tuyere, A.S.C.E. MAZEOLA, SAMUEL A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 11791 Payton, Detroit. Pi Tau Sigma, S.A.E., S.A.M.E. MAZUR, EDWARD P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 294 Erie St., Leamington, Ontario. Theta Kappa Phi, A.S.M.E. MC CURRY, WILLIAM JOSEPH, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1155 Sycamore, Washington, Pennsylvania. Chi Epsilon, A.S. C.E. MENOSKY, JOSEPH JOHN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. S957 Lumley, Detroit. A.I.E.E. MOHAN, TERENCE J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 16564 Roselawn, Detroit. Sigma Phi Epsilon, A.I.E.E. MOORE, CHARLES RAYMOND, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering. 117 Parish, Sandusky, Ohio. Gen. Chairman 1958 Slide Rule Dinner, Tau Beta Pi-Pres., Alpha Sigma Nu- sec'y., Student Council, S.U. Board of Governors, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Jr. Class Pres., Blue Key, A.I.Ch.E.-Treas., Eng. Student Council. MROSKO, JOHN N., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 11661 Westwood, Detroit. A.I.C.E., Jr. Class Treas. MUDROCK, GERALD F RANCIS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1963 E. 36 St., Lorain, Ohio. MURPHY, FRANCIS JAMES, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 25-14 31 Ave., Astoria L.I., New York. A.S.C.E., St. Francis Club, Sodality, S.A.M.E., U-D Rides. NASSER, ANDREW RICHARD, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engi- neering. State Bank of Ethiopia, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. Tau Beta Pi, Tennis Team-Capt., A.I.A. NASSER, GEORGE DAVID, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. State Bank of Ethiopia, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. Chi Epsilon-Sec'y., A.S.C.S., Tennis Team. NUNAN, THOMAS EDWARD, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing. 31 Woodward, Buffalo, New York. St. Francis Club, AIEE-IRE, Players, Tower Photo Staff 1955. OBERMEYER, ERNEST J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 16756 Vaughan, Detroit. Alpha Chi-V. Pres., S.A.E., A.S.M.E. O'CONNELL, JOHN ROBERT, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 15345 Manor, Detroit. Tuyers, S.A.E. O'DONNELL, JOHN PAUL, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineer- ing. 3541 Attica, Cleveland, Ohio. Varsity Baseball, D Club, Huddle Club, S.A.E., A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.E. OKARSKI, ARTHUR F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 8604 Maxwell, Detroit. S.A.E. O,S'ULLIVAN, EMMETT JEROME, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 9971 Chatham, Detroit. A.I.A. O'TOOLE, DENNIS JEROME, B.Ar.E., Architectural Engi- neering. 2013 Ninth, Muskegon Heights, Mich. St. Francis Club, A.I.A., P.I.H. PACHOLEC JOSEPH P BME MCCh8H1C3l Englneerlng 3254 Lehan Hamtramck Mlchlgan ASME SAE PALLOS CHARLES MICHAEL B EE Electrlcal Englneer lng 2267 S Park Buffalo New York AIEE PAPINEAU FRANK EUGENE, BME Mechanlcal Engl neerlng .1066 Peter St Wmdsor Ontarlo Canada SAE AS M F En lneerlng Show PAZUK DENNIS PHILIP BME Mechanlcal Englneerlng 979 Pellsslcr Wlndsor Ontarlo Canada SAE PECK JAMES VINCENT, BChE, Chemlcal Englneerlng 1110 W 30 Street, Erle, Pennsylvanla ASM AIChE SAE PENSAVECCHIA FRANK GREGORY BME Mechanlcal Englneerlng 16802 Tracey Detrolt ASME, SAE PERITO THOMAS JOSEPH BEE Electrlcal Englneer lng 24 Rockcrest Manhasset New York Chl Slgrna Phl St Francls Club PI H Intramurals PETULLA LOUIS WILLIAM, B CE Clvll Englneerlng 615 West Front Oll Clty Pennsylvanla A S C E PHELPS EDWIN FRED BME Mechanlcal Englneerlng 16204 Dexter Detrolt ASME Secy Treas, SAE, AS H A E A I E E PIESIK EDWARD T BAeE Aeronautlcal Englneerlng 16140 Tuller Detrolt Tau Beta Pl Alpha Chl IAS PILON PAUL THOMAS BAeE Aeronautlcal Englneerlng 142 Elm RIVCI Rouge Mlchlgan IAS POLOVITCH RICHARD STEPHEN BAeE Aeronautlcal Englneerlng 404 Dunmore Throop, Pennsylvanla Amerlcan Rocket Society I A S Pl Tau Slgma POPOW GEORGE L BEE, Electrlcal Englnecrlng 7662 Concord Detrolt PORTER WILLIAM LEE BME Mechanlcal Englneerlng PRZYBYSKI WILLIAM ARNOLD B ME, MECh3HlCa1 Englneerlng 22445 Park Dearborn Mlchlgan QUAIL ROBERT THOMAS BME Mechanlcal Englneer lng 5033 Joseph Campau Detrolt SAE Senlor Class Repre sentatlve RAMIREZ RUBEN D BArE Archltectural Englneerlrlg 61 68 82nd Street Mlddle Vlllage New York RATAJCZAK ANTHONY B EE Electllcal Engmeermg 8341 Brecksvllle Ohlo AIEE IRE Englneerlng Show, Short Clrcults REINHARD ROBERT ANDREW BArE, Archltectural Englneerlng 416 Carrle Sault Ste Marle M1Ch1gaD RILEY VINCENT JOHN BME Mechanlcal Engmeerlng 704 Bear Street Syracuse New York St FYHDCIS Club Chl Slgma Phl A S M E S A E Intramurals RIMOLDI RETNOLD FRANK BAeE Aeronautlcal Engl neerlng 4010 Ollver DEtfO1t ROLL JOHN BERNARD B ChE Chemlcal Englneerlng 248 N Maln Marlne Clty MlChlg3H St Francls Club Student Unlon Boflrd Student Councll Tau Beta Pl AIChE ROMANO LOUIS S BChE Chemlcal Englneerlng 1845 Wlndermele Wmdsor Ontarlo Canada AIChE ROSENHAHN ROBERT BME Mechan1calEnglneer1ng 47 East Lane LHBCVICW New Yorl SALERNO LEROY NICHOLAS, BME M6ChaD1C3.l Engl neerlng MSM W Flfth Warren Pennsylvanla Delta Slgma Phl A S M E S A E Amerlcan Rocket SOC1Cty SCALA EUGENE L BME, Mechanlcal Englneerlng 5290 Longmeadow Road Blrmlngham Mlchlgan A S M E S A E SCHIRA JOHN J B EE, Electrlcal Englneerlng 6110 Ever green, Detrolt A I E E SENSEL EDWARD RALPH BME M6ChHDlCal Engineer lng 2413 Joyce Southgate Kentucky SAE, ASHAE y 1, . 1' 1 1, ' 1 1 , , . . . . ., : . . . . , A 7 , 1' 1., - . . , , . .. . , . I 1 , 1 l 0 .1, - . 1 . . ., , , . . . ., . . .1., g v . I ' U .'. . z ' ' 'l - ' , 7 , 1 1 1 1 , 1, l . . . D ' ' l 1 . . . . ., . . . ., . ' 4 1 D , 1 1 1, ' 1 y . . 1 . . . .'. . , 7 I ' ', 1 1 . .- . I ' , , . , . l ' ' " ' . 1 . 1 , . u ' . . ., . , , . . . . . Y . ! ' ' '7 , ' , . . . . . , . . . . . . , l ., . . 1, l . , . , , . . . Q l , 1 I, I . . ., . , , . . . . . . . , ' ' ' " 1 1 1. 1 1 1 . , . . ., . 3 I 1, 1 1 1 Q . ' D 1 , ' . 1 1 1 , , . . ., . 2077 E. lVIcLean, Flint, Michigan. Tuyere, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. 1 1 , 1 ,1 I ' A . A B 7 , ' 1 1 1 , , 1. . I, 1 - . , . . . ., - , t ., .. . ., . - ' 7 ' . . 1 1' . ' ' ' " . .1 ' 1 1 , 7 ' - ' 1 1 , 1 , 1 S .1 .1 - 1 ' l 7 1 ' . 1 r l ' ' -7 l : . . 9 1 '- ' 1 , . . . ., . . ., . 1 , 1 1 , . . ., .- . 7 I 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 , 1 .1 . I, 1 . . . , - , - t . . I , L 3 , - 1 1- 1 141 I , H ,, . .. ., . ' , , , . . ,. . . 0 ' ' , I , . .'., 1 1 ' v L- 1 V 1 I A l, 1 1 '- 1 ' ' ' 1 ' . ' , .. . ., . . . l . 1 Q ' .,. 1. . . ' ' . , ,I . . -. . . ., . . . , ., . . . . , 2 l - - -r I D ' . , , . . . . . . . . . andidates for Degrees aff K. 'rf if 11, u L ' .- ii" l ie"-J' .... . K 'int' ai' V - - . ' " 1, A ' ' Q. . . yr ' at 1 5 . . Z. -- 'i'F""'. J Z., argl H1 M AA, ., ir ,... 1 . 5 ' ' - -3 "gl 'U 1' "V 2+ , f f' .. ' X 1- -"ar sr- '13 - ,J-.fl E! . A v ' V 1 ' VZ. 1 T, il . '1 'f .l " il J 4 4 I H H .2 I .ijggj I ei. 5, -1 r ti. 1 -I - I ' dp .. LZ?" Lift!! A ,'l""' . I ' Q . 1 W- , " -1: ' 1 4: - 'R 2, 288 Q.. "4 "'?3" i-fs I . ui ', , . I ..' il x -if ' "1 f , .I nf I1 P:- f r 1 . , 1 rs- :fe 4, - .at :ei -1:-1" lla il l 44 I , , T I - 1 is i ' 1 wi , 'l ' Pi 5 V. ' Rv J--I flfifgiififwg. it ' va. . if L i f 3 A 3 fa i I 5 ' ag ,ggi Z: --bil ' ,lvl ...vi ' '4 rg, 1 :e r l , Ii ,,,,::- -,-E , . - . - ' " .. .. - L" , 5 .iii P lp Z I 'R' i A . I SHEETER, HILARY H., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. R. R. No. 3, Box 80, Fostoria, Ohio. Chi Sigma Phi, St. Fran- cis Club, Flying Club, I.A.S. SHERIDAN, RICHARD A., B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing. 1119 Main, Avoca, Pennsylvania. Pershing Rifles, I.A.S., American Rocket Society. SHERWOOD, RAYMOND PAUL, B.M.E., B.E.E., Mechanical 8: Electrical Engineering. 811 Geneva St., Grand Rapids, Mich- igan. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, A.S.M.E., A.S.H.A.C.E. SHIELDS, FRANK JOHN, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 215 State Street, Cheboygan, Michigan. Reno Hall Council, A.I.E.E.-Sec'y., V. Pres. SIMON, RONALD A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 3447 Harding, Detroit. A.I.E.E., Eta Kappa Nu. SIWINSKI, JOHN A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2705 Sears- dale Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio. A.S.C.E. SOMMERFELD, JUDE THOMAS, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering. 5966 Courville, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, A.I.Ch.E., A.C.E. SOMMERS, ROBERT GEORGE, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 4339 Chalmers, Detroit. Tuyere, A.S.C.E., Bowling League- Pres. SOPCZAK, STEPHEN STANLEY, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engineering. 267 W. Liberty Street, Geneva, Ohio. I.A.S. STARK, MICHAEL FRANCIS, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 18 Home Road, Bowmansville, New York. A.S.C.E. STASZAK, RICHARD EDWARD, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical En- gineering. 15000 Alma, Detroit. I.A.S. STAHL, EDGAR RICHARD, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2627 Lakewood, Detroit. Theta Kappa Phi, A.S.C.E. STEGER, JOSEPH PATRICK, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 9636 Bishop Street, Chicago, Illinois. S.A.E., A.S.M.E. STURR, THOMAS F., B.Ar.E., Architectural Engineering. 1637 49th Avenue, Cicero, Illinois. A.I.A.-V. Pres. SWAIN, JAMES C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 20903 Erie, Rocky River, Ohio. Chi Sigma Phi, Holden Hall Coun- cil, Sodality, Varsity Football, Student Union Board. SWITCH, MICHAEL WILLIAM, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 44 Cist Street, Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania. TESTIN, ROBERT FRANCIS, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineer- ing. R. R. No. 1, Illinois. A.I.Ch.E., Tau Beta Pi.. TRABOLD, WILLIAM G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 3051 Ten Mile Rd., Hazel Park, Michigan. A.I.E.E., Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. TUCKFIELD, HARRY ALFRED, B.M.E., Mechanical Engi- neering. 14831 Washburn, Detroit. S.A.E., Korvets. ULICNY, ANDREW T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 1459 Benjamin, Windsor, Ontario. A.S.M.E. WALSON, GERALD RAYMOND, B.Ae.E., Aeronautical Engi- neering. 1178 Barrett, Madison Heights, Michigan. Varsity Football, Track, Drill Team, Kappa Sigma Kappa, I.A.S. WATT, ARTHUR PETER, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 43 Elliott, Leamington, Ontario. Chi Epsilon. WEATHERS, LAWRENCE MARVIN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 15308 Linnhurst, Detroit. S.A.E., A.S.M.E. WEED, HERBERT LELAND, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. R. D. No. 6 Box 179, Erie, Pennsylvania. Band, AIEE-IRE- V. Pres. WEIMER, ALOYSIUS GEORGE, B.E.E., Electrical Engineer- ing. 51720 Washington, New Baltimore, Michigan. Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE. WELDER, GERALD ELVIN, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. 3473 S. Park Avenue, Lackawanna, New York. A.I.Ch.E. WELKE, ROBERT ALFRED, B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 2961 Prynne, Keego Harbor, Michigan. A.S.C.E. WILLIAMS, PETER CHARLES, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engi- neering. Eastways Farm, Box 144, Bloomfield Hills, Michigan. A.I.Ch.E., K. of C. WITTEKIND, LESTER CHARLES, B.C.E., Civil Engineer- ing. 1S13 Northridge Drive, Cincinnati, Ohio. A.S.C.E. WOOD, NORMAN ALLAN, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. 16544 Roselawn, Detroit. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. VILA, JOSE M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. 1412 Prat Street, Santurce, Puerto Rico. International Students Club, Spanish Club, A.S.C.E. ZAMMIT, FRANK XAVIER, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. 2370 Lawndale, Detroit. Chi Sigma Phi, AIEE-IRE. College of Law '15, cf' l FR DAVID C BAYNE S J IS the actmg regent of the Law School The Dowllng Hall students know h1m well the younb and yet extremely capable head that he 1S In addx tlon to hlS dutles on the downtown campus he flnds tlme and effort to devote to hls membershlps ln the Detro1t Bar Assoc1at1on Commlttee on Legal Ald and the lud1c1al Councll of the State of Mlchlgan Father IS also a Magl and Delta Theta Phl man ,, Q' P -tl K -lg , 7: K Q- 1 ' ',..:,uur . . . , . ., u l n , o U D - J . andidates for Degrees Q e I BABCOCK, EDWARD M., L.L.B., Law. 11570 LaSalle, De- troit. Delta Theta Phi. BATHEY, JOSEPH RONALD, L.L.B., Law. 13627 Birwood, Detroit. Alpha Phi Omega, Gamma Eta Gamma. CAHILL, CHARLES EARL, L.L.B., Law. 937 Washington Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. CHAKLOS, ROBERT GEORGE, L.L.B., Law. 21201 Stanley, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. CHRZANOWSKI, ROBERT JOSEPH, L.L.B., Law. 3575 E. Kirby, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal. CONDIT, RICHARD POWERS, L.L.B., Law. 13320-A, S. Norfolk. Detroit. Flying Club, Student Advisory Council, Gamma Eta Gamma-V. Pres., Board of Moot Court Direc- tors. CONKLIN, CHARLES CLEMENT, L.L.B., Law. 16.503 Roselawn, Detroit. Law Journal. CURRAN, DANIEL FRANCIS, L.L.B., Law. 1'8112 Wooding- ham, Detroit. Law Journal, Student Bar Assoc., Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court, Freshman Class-V. Pres. DANIEL, WILLIAM PHILLIP, L.L.B., Law. 2115 Alter Rd., Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, Junior Class-Treas., Nosmer Sen- zge-Dean, Student Advisory Council, Law Journal, Editorial oard. DONOHUE, THOMAS PATRICK, L.L.B., Law. 100 Glynn Court, Apt. C-7, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Student Bar Assoc., Student Bar Representative. DUGGAN, PATRICK JAMES, L.L.B., Law. S222 Devonshire, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal-U.S. Ed., Student Advisory Council, Senior Class-V. Pres. JACQUES, EMERY EWARD, L.L.B., Law. 40929 Mallott, Novi, Michigan. White Law Club. KEHOE, EDWARD JOHN, L.L.B., Law. 301 Waldo St., Providence, R. I. Gamma Eta Gamma, Board of Moot Court Directors. KENNEDY, PAUL J., L.L.B., Law. 2455 Chciago Blvd., De- troit. Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal. KURTZ, JAMES P., L.L.B., Law. 100 Glynn Ct., Apt. B-6, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi, Student Advisory Council, Law Journal-Editor-in-Chief. A MATHER, FREDERICK GARY, L.L.B., 29977 East River Rd., Grosse Ile, Michigan. Gamma Eta. Gamma, Law Joumal. MAZZOLA, JOSEPH P., L.L.B., Law. 21611 Colony, St. Clair Shores, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma. MC GRAW, JOHN W., L.L.B., Law. 35900 Orangelavsm, Li- vonia, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, National Law Fraten- nity, Law Journal. A MULLER, FRANK JOHN, L.L.B., Law. 7403 Patton, Detroit. NICHOLLS, JOHN C., L.L.B., Law. 3353 W. 42, Indianapolis, Ind. Junior Class-V. Pres., Convocation Series-Chrmn., Student Bar Assoc.-Pres., Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Ad- visory Council. O'CONNOR, PATRICK DANIEL, L.L.B., Law. 1202 W. Webster Rd., Royal Oak, Michigan. PERRY, JOHN R., L.L.B., Law. 172 Davis St., Wyandotte, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, National Moot Court Team. PULTE, MAUREEN AUDREY, L.L.B., Law. 1313 Bucking- ham Rd, Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Senior Class-Sec'y, Law J ournal-Literary Editor, Student Advisory Council-Sec'y, Kappa Beta Pi, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Theta Phi Alpha. REDFIELD, JOSEPH FRANKLIN, L.L.B., Law. 416 Cadieux Rd., Grosse Pointe, Michigan. Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Jour- nal. REILLY, JAMES JOHN, L.L.B., Law. 291 Smith, Buffalo, New York. Delta Theta Phi, Senior Class President, Law Jour- nal-Business Editor. SHARKEY, JAMES, L.L.B., Law. 18014 Chester, Detroit. Delta Sigma Phi, Lambda Iota Tau, Gamma Eta Gamma- Pres., Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Student Bar Assoc., Law Journal-Managing Editor, C. M. Burton Scholar. SHEAHAN, DANIEL R., L.L.B., Law. 13265 Pinehurst, De- troit. Delta Theta Phi, Pre-Legal Clinic-Chrm., Convocation Chrmn. STIEBER, CHARLES J., L.L.B., Law. 4647 Chene, Detroit. Gamma Eta Gamma, Beta Gamma Sigma. STUART BERNARD E LLB Law 16609 Pmehurst, De trolt Delta Sigma P1, Law Journal Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Beta Gamma Sigma WALSH DANIEL F, LLB Law 14350 Abmgton Detroit Alpha Srgma Nu Gamma Eta Gamma Law Journal Natxonal Moot Court Team WARD WILLIAM B, LLB Law 27206 Groveland Rose v1lle Mxchxgan Board of Moot Court Drrectors V Chrmn, Nat1onal Moot Court Team Gamma Eta Gamma WEEBY EDWARD H, LLB , Law S8 W Davlson, Hlgh land Park M1Ch1gHD WILMOTH ROBERT WILLIAM LLB Law 21301 Sloan Drlve Harper Woods Mxclngan Gamma Eta Gamma Law Journal Moot Court, Freshman Class Pres p9NV5lv Ge F Q- 1 iq...- f The Lxbrary IS the center of study and research work Wxth xts stacks housmg all the UHIVCISICY s avallable texts Y' ,age 'W' fag! Y' ' Af ,EUR twx X. xx R sg . It 291 f ,.,' 1 if 5" ,i G , I . ., . . ., . I ' J-L -1 i. , D , , .45 , ' ' 'El ia f ' ' of ' M ff D, . . . ., . , I . ' A f 1, , Q . 3 1 1 1 I . L 1 Y 1 , ' 'X . 4 1- 8, . 1 . . V l I ll, W H M V 1 - ' " J , . . . . . . ' I ' H ' ' T712 ' rf' f ' T1 ,, Y ,A- ' , I l , . . ., . f' f Q .: 2 f i wfagsii ' ' M ' X ,Y V V f , Q TY 1 ' - " . -. - i . ' - ' I ., 1 A I - - 9 : . ' .', ' inqvwl- ' .Q 5' 11 Q Xl 12. vit. Q., - , 1 -fn l K- h Vt, 'Ls :Pt . 'J 1 Syl 4 ,knit ,vqpll ,r ,A .1 ' ' -R" " I " ' P- ' -at ' 1 .- ,I - -' A7 -1 ,2-' -1 -.- . gil!! ., ' as .6 I D xy is 4 I' . -X nv 3 A ,v y, K I . .. , . , . - , , , , A ,I r 'fs I " ,. -"Y A .x A 3, Fi 1 ,F , :RQ vu fl-7' ' , - .A . . m - , I , . , 1 A I I I ef ,. fl -. me ,av N . . I I fri!! , A-.-., pg-Y 'M .a..y. ' gf '. -'VIA by --tk v 13' A 4 - ' .Q - x1 ' " ' J-,j it 'ifxv ffm 5. Ju ,.,, ,.,'L,i- b fmt: .- Y'1'i5,u "N 1 V N. .ny - s . 1 W., A at I at Q st . A QL V rea? ., Y ,SLA-i K 17 v .,'W, X-AM I ' , . 173' 1 M-Y Y A TL "'Y. r I Y btf, Q' ' .. LTI in Q T f . " - i 1 ' . , L, Q X J, 1 - 355 : . X . . wtf Y ' A v 1 Y X ' , V Y W S. . W . V ' -Q J 5 f , ' qi ' I ' 5,5 A it ... ,.anf+, 3 ... . Special Division Deans DR. FRANCIS A. ARLINGHAUS directs the McNichols Campus Evening Division. His able administration of the evening school permits students to work by day and learn by night. He received his Master and Doctorate from Har- vard University. As a professor of history his specialty lies in the field of modern European history, With particular emphasis on the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. His activities include a committee membership at the Human Relations Center and the American Catholic Historical Association. MR. EVERETT M. STEINBACH is Dean of the College of General Studies. Besides his many duties in this office he is an assistant professor of mathematics. He is a graduate of Northern Michigan College of Education in the Upper Peninsula and completed his Master's program at U. of D. in the iield of mathematics. He is very interested in human guidance programs which help him in his task as the Dean of General Studies. He serves on the committee for registra- tion, one of the standing committees of the University. FR. CHARLES A. WEISGERBER, SJ., is serving this year as acting dean of the expanding graduate school in addition to being chairman of the psychology department. He took over this position this year after Fr. Farrell, the former dean, was appointed to another location by his superiors. Fr. Vlfeisgerber is especially interested in the areas of the psychology of learning and- research in t. iields of personality traits, feelings and emotions. He is a member of the National Academy of Religion and Mem Health and also the American Psychological Association. A SAL UTE To our Alma Mater, the University of Detroit, as you continue to set the pace ln the educational world. Pioneer in the cooperative plan of Engineering training, you are again In the forefront with Instructional television and as a leading participant in the Jesuit Universities Research Group May you continue to grow in stature and may the future bring you added opportunities for increased service to God and humanity. Frank J Brennan Michael J Kopko John M Kopko John D Lapham Lucian V Gollon I I Henry J Brennan, Martin J Brennan Lawrence Erharclt John DeMattla J C8.F '48 C8.F '50 E 54 E 56 Richard F Brennan E 42 Executive Vice President All Members of the Team of WIIIJIJ CU Demon Nucl-I BUILDING CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRIAL W Q"""'ff COMMERCIAL Mums, INSTITUTIONAL Since 1909 . E- 17 . r. - ' . E- 27 ' . - . E-'32 -' . E-'38 ' -' ' . E-'48 Michael McGinnis E-'57 I Q O , 0 's 3 E 'Q .5 llllllll - Serving lndustry Since 1884 M - Ji- i - CA EI Ill C fuilllll fi I I L H OUR NEW DISTRIBUTION CENTER IS GEARED FOR SPEEDY SERVICE Machine Tools Behind our 100-foot sales counter is . the largest inventory in metropolitan Detroit . . . divided into 10 sections MGTGIWOFICIUQ for quick filling of orders. Our Call Machinery Order Department has your order wait- . ing For you if you phone ahead. Our delivery service is prompt and de- Power Tools pendable. Our Machine Tool and Met- ' alworking Machinery division is staffed Cuffing Tools by experienced sales engineers. Truly, . we are geared to serve you. d , I Transmission Equipment: Ig USTIU Boston Gear-Dodge-Eaton Clutches Gi upp les Brakes-U.5. Rubber Timing Belts. mf STRELINGER co. 31855 VAN DYKE AVE., WARREN, MICHIGAN Between 13 and 14 Mile Roads Plenty of Parking Space JEHerson 9-6000 Mailing Address: Box 4674, Detroit 34, Mich. Harrigan and Reid Co. HEATING, VENTILATING AND PLUMBING ENGINEERS SPECIAL STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATORS CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW MEMORIAL BUILDING 1365 BAGLEY WOodward 1-0243 106 Years' Contracting Service 0 INDUSTRIAL and CONSTRUCTION LUMBER 0 WOOD BOXES and CRATES P WOOD PALLETS P MILLWORK GEORGE T. GILLERAN f ownerj 7751 Lyndon Ave. Detroit 38, Michigan UNiversity 1-2523 FEDERAL COMPOSITION COMPANY PRINTING and ENGRAVING 644 SELDEN AVENUE TEmpIe 3-5009 WAY T0 BETTER LIVING d mater1a.l I'1Ch6S of the Learnmg provldes a key to the spmtual an sclence and lndustry have combmed to 1 ure world Through learnmg brlng new convemence new beneits and a new measure of els mto our 11V6S 1 t1on e1ectr1c1ty has playe In th1s evo u 1 tr1caJ1y for greater In the years to come you w111 hve Stlu better e ec tlungs are 1I1 store But lt w111 take ever hlgher standards of learnlng to Wm them ke the dreams of today the Good luck to you m helpmg to ma real1t1es of tomorrow DETROIT EDISON ' ' ' ' d a leading part. Weyhing Brothers Mig. Co. Class Ring..IeweIers to University of Detroit O DIAMONDS ' WATCHES ' TROPHIES MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY 3040 GRATIOT ZONE 7 LO. 7-0600 f' .1 L. ff' '4'- : '13 ' erlwdfk .slack er fnldr- - CINDER BLOCK THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS HIGH PRESSURE STEAM CURED 0 S L POWER 5 BEHIND R F THE TOWER S U E O L O ALL TYPES COMMERCIAL I Q COAL I, I SELECT DOMESTIC L FUEL B U STERLING COAL R N C0 E o R 6650 KERCHEVAL . LO 7-4380 S A L L Y A R D S CITY WIDE DELIVERY L. A. DEHAYES, Pres. J. F. DEHAYES, V. Pres. PIIM-MOFzI'I" IJIIMPA Y Special Architectural Woodwork and Millwork "Our 42nd Year" WA1nut 1-1073 11400 SHOEMAKER AVENUE DETROIT 13, MICIIIGAN MASONIC TEMPLE C. W. Von Lopik, Manager Whether your party is for 50 or 5000 See Our Facilities for Banquets - Dances - Concerts - Conventions Sales Meetings - Displays - Closed Circuit TV Wedding Receptions 9143 Hubbell vErmont 8-3200 All food cooked in our own kitchens by our own chefs DETROIT 28 RESERVE YOUR DATE NOW Temple at Second TE 2-7100 """ N ff., . d t-- 5 Q2 XV Wm, as men you think about it, the family photographer falls somewhere in the family doctor-lawyer classification. The photographer, like the doctor and lawyer, is called upon when major events in your life occur. With a fine studio portrait you can relive in later years the happiness of the engagement, the wedding, the arrival of children. A photograph is part of forever, and our studio takes this responsibility seriously. :IeWe are proud to be the photographer chosen to photograph your gradu- ating class. We hope that this is the beginning of a lifelong relationship. HUDSO 'S BASEME T STORE 4? 1958 TowER RISDON M9-SURE Company Ml L K Offset and webxed EPrInIihg Prinfers of College and High School Annuals 1 All Forms of Commercial Litho .Printing -7000 LCHASE ROAD Tiffany 6-6100 DEARBORN, MICHIGAN Forfy Years of Qualify Bindery Service SCH NU RR Pamphlet Mechanical C G M N Y LOOSELEAF PACKAGING EDITION SHIPPING SALES AIDS KLEEN-STIK COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL A4 AND POWER WIRING 10111 Grand River Avenue WE mm COMMERCIAL BINDERY INC. Howard at Lodge Expressway DETROIT 26 WELL RUUNDED SERVICE SPECIALIZATION Eleven malor Insurance departments each speclal uzlng In a partlcular type of Insurance PERSONALIZATION Each department IS staffed In sufficient depth so that personalized attention IS glven to all your msurance needs EXPERT TALENT The highly experienced msurance techmcnans nn these departments are wldely recognlzed as ex perts In thenr partucular msurance specualty The combination of these three elements results m well rounded Insurance service and sound Insurance protection Detrort s Largest Insurance Agency DETRMT INSUSRMICE AGENCY FISHER .BLDG DETRDMTN 2 M-PG!! 995514, 5' 1 gf Us here to serve you with complete banking and trust services Over a Century of Community Servnce THE DETRIIIT BANK AND TRUST CUMPAN Y 53 CONVENIENT BANKING OFFICES DE R To college men and women The rapldly expandlng telephone ln pos1t1ons to college men and women 111 almost any field For a slncere HPPTHISHI of your future prospects 1n th1s IJ1'0gI'CSS1V8 1l1dllSL1'y contact your Colleve Placement Office M Wrlte Mr K A Newman WOMEN Wrlte MISS VIFUIDIH Phllllps ADDRESS 420 II1dI1StI'lHl Bullfllng 232 West Grand RIVCT DCLFOIL 26 Mlcluvan Or telephone W0odWard 1 1235 MICHIGAN BELL "" TELEPHONE COMPANY Q l . I ' I I U 'F -,., Q , - 7 --4.-A -, -, ' 2'-,g'gg.v. . . . N I f . 1 I to A gf 1 ' 4 1 ' , 'ffl dustry offers a wide variety of excellent .I fn.. ' , V t,5I,.lI5,l,'4:ig.iii5:i!T5..-,,,j,,gLLb.LLwfI5-.ie ' . . ' ' ' .w,c. '- - , L "gs: .P ,. -nf . - I ' . v nt . do -Q 0 'xv ' E U G U 'ls 0 N Q or- l I 4-S 9 BER FDIC EN' 1 - V I 7 U - TEIIP eowflrmxe 5 as 'ei , E . fqffhuui I-LN' OlT ' BIRMINGHAM 0 FERNDALE I SOUTHFIELD OFFERS THE FINEST IN ELEVATORS ' COMPLETE MAINTENANCE ' MODERNIZATION "AN ASSET TO THE INDUSTRY" "AN ASSET TO THE COMMUNlTY" I-IANDLEMAN COMPANY 670 EAST WOODBRIDGE AVENUE ' R E P A' R 5 RooF1NG coNrRAcroRs on Ihe LIBERAL ARTS BUILDING I-EDERMANN El-EVATOR COMPANY Mercury Roofing 81 Sheet Metal Co. WA. 3-6095 BEVELING GLASS FOR POLISHING AUTOMOBILES SILVERING FURNITURE GLAZING DESK TOPS HOWE-MARTZ "The House of Glass" Manufacturers and Jobbers PLATE, WINDOW GLASS AND MIRRORS, ORNAMENTAL AND WIRE GLASS 0 METAL STORE FRONT CONSTRUCTION 14291 MEYERS ROAD TExas 4-8500 Detroit 27, Michigan Cuda Clothing Co. Cuda Cleaners and Tailors 6063 Schaefer Rd. Dearborn LU. 2-0007 300 567 LIVERNOIS AVE. FERNDALE 20, MICHIGAN JOrdan 4-5707 Congrafulalions PULTE-STRANG, INC. on WALTER O. BRIGGS LIBERAL ARTS BUILDING NELSON IRON WORKS STEEL SWRS Engineered Hollow Mefcl Miscellaneous and Ornamental Metal ROBERT Z. SNOOK 81 ASSOCIATES 323 W. Sixth SI. Royal Oak, Mich Compliments of MOYNAHAN BRONZE CO. Architectural Division mental Metal Fabricators TE. 4-2198 Orna HEINEMAN 8: LOVETT CO. Waterproofing Contractors 8700 TIREMAN AVENUE WEbsler 3-7161 THE BRIGGS KESSLER CO. H. j. CAULKINS AND CO. THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO. C. II. FINSTERWALD C0 TOWELS, COATS UNIFORMS, ETC. Complete Rental Service SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE TYIer 8-1465 W ees tl, ll t 5 yr 69 .-L' 1' If I' lte Wa . 'T 1: l my H ig n 2 ii Kit? - V f .5 i -i :Ee J M 4' 'll 4. :No E. its Oi 0 5-1 iberal QD Sl on-1 'U 7.3 I5 Briggs Building, with the expanded in be considerably will facilities Bookstore Arts beral Li Walter O. Briggs he rt fo ust B, A1957 U9 A roken on und was b Gro four times as much storage area. doubled sales space and year. September of this expected to be ready for classes in Building, which is 8 I' c .- o 1: I on 3 E 0 .- .2 'U ca 'a G! "' 2 E 0 3," EJ! o wu2'g ESL lull .o C15 on: D.- S33 31115 U21- :ot-' 1--:D a.-2: EEE go... U "'C 503' Egg, 9' x: Q-22 ofa, 542-5 .. 2811 ESQ -gm.. can ..o- "'E 04:0 0-U Q... ::3E rn :175 ago 'BE :na go' 'UWE 0-E2 issu- .Z -..D "E :Og oo ..... 55 Z' -DUE U52 :G-g --.- 1:2 .43 C 31 'gfg D ogg I-0-U 2 ... .-o - E ,-Jo .25-3 oE S.. a SE "HEC Em 5.-:E 0 u Go ma., 2+-E Utn- ,,s.a EEE, 71.10 aug B."-C ..o. E86 35 0212 iff :: o :o..o .ages Brno 222 BET- ,. a 'ES 0 'UDV 0.5 'EE So U So .. Q7 .CU "C o.? .... O C Em .ef v.'E "'O C was 212' 1715 U 52 C .C 3.2 34: vi? 'EB i'."E Q3 152 0 ... 03 ,,,.. Ea 22 9.5 U 'DE wi' L.. .. '6 2m D. m0 E.. 2.5 'IVE 20 11.3 . I U O. 0 -o d '6 :S 0 .C .. '5 GJ 2 .,. 1 2 dl 'C -3 .. .20 ui O .. . U-I 5 D"6 Us. -cu 'Um 43.5 U mi. Ex um 'Eze gg' 1:5 U'5 D. w.n TIE .Sc '6 U E.: WE' .Bs .. o E pronunciation. and the student's the of development rchitectural CI he int another step His rchitectu re, of ment th at pronunciation with cl compares his dh PE ck the ta ba plays udent then Sl The pus. CGI!! Road ols ch McNi S 3 U .E 3 .. C U E .. . c D. 0 'U .,. U r 5 E D -C .- 5 E U -C .- '0- O U. 0 ': O .. U . O .Q B .. 2 D D. E C -U E' 15.9 3,0 00 UD. on .. v2 -gi- 9- 0 "?: 'Ea 5 -...- O- m-S T-E .. UI 0 .C 3.- C u"6 3 --rn 2.5 fu-c ZZ: .S .C .249 C.C U4- D. wi-E Ei' 02 EB 'Ss .. "'0 .C m.. 52 D '22 ED :Ea 2.5 'U 3,3 C.D 'Um E3 -9-3 ,Nu- .50 X Q"'5 'G lg nted Se ain, was pre br iunior electronic machine, a ter. The PU ital com 9 ic di he electron 'I rary style. towards a contempo ual swing ad I' U9 began 950 ini :- ': C o V. ua t. o. .2 S .ai .. o 3 .c U .. cs an -,- an .. i. o 50- ci. .. o U vi .C an D o L 1. 3 an aa .: .- :- .n 3: o .. .- sv . as -..- EA 'hm 54: ,4- CC D.- 'U 29. "3 o 2.1: EE ns is 353 'E 'cs 08 .E -Q... E3 o':' Uv .. va. C O.'2 75- nu as .E-.: 'L' um 'SLE 1:- .54 u :': g2 mE C --on Ez: .52 .n-5 .,,.o or .93 cm nos: ml' .co -s .- '62 sv Q. 'ga U -o 3: U eu .co v-.: : : a .. Us circuit television, with closed I' fo wired be will uilding b E th in S SSYOOTII All cla chips." SS n gla ace inset of Italia a surf .. E. 2 m an .. E o .. '4- .t a on .C .- .. ev r o vi E 5 ... Uv o t. a. P i- at .E .2 ev U o .. t. o N- .fi 0 PE 'G U 50- b C C na ..- C o E .92 3:0 '-Si ai E0 of 'S -'-E' hz .25 E 'go BU o.-,T UD 3.5 -53 D '-C 2.9 --r: 'o U11 .Ea '30 a? -ns- 'u 'gt S-a .:2 'f'-A Pa: Q. mo .:.: .- -E -22 ev CZ. gl: .33 ai -U.: .- ru .ZP- vi: 1:0 22 1: is Eu.: Se .9 Dv: .CC D-D D. x as 144-1451 PP- Oh ge VG COY9 FESS Photographic prog g. l E-shaped buildin Cn structure into Compliments of PULTE-STRANG, INC. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 400 W. Marshall LI 7-4010 Ferndale 20, Michigan Builders of The Universify's new Walter O. Briggs Liberal Arts Building PRE-CAST CONCRETE PRODUCTS COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF PRECASTRUCTURAL CONCRETE 4823 Leafdale Blvd. Royal Oak, Michigan CONGRATULATIONS from GEORGE E. FINES, INC. 18640 Wyoming Ave. DETROIT 21, MICHIGAN UNiversity 3-7650 Applicators of CEMENT ENAMEL, Mfd. by CEMENT ENAMEL DEVELOPMENT, INC. Detroit, Michigan on your new LIBERAL ARTS BUILDING GLA Z 81 IIILLIA CII. Contractors Plumbing, Heating, Ventilating and Air Conditioning Fire Protection Sprinkler Systems Connnercial - Industrial 1 Institutional 1761 FOREST AVE. WEST DETROIT 8 MICHIGAN Temple 1-7820 THE FOLKS THAT PREPARE FIVE THOUSAND MEALS A DAY IN THE STUDENT UNION. Providing quantity and quality in the prep- aration of food is always a problem so we thought you might want to meet some of the folks that prepare over iive thousand meals a day in your Student Union. Upper left-Henry Brzozowski, the chef. Center left-Mary Ellen O'Rourke, dishes up on the cafeteria line, under the watchful eye of R. E. Huff, Assistant Manager. Lower left-Dorothy Chapman, one of our sandwich girls makes some of the hundreds of sandwiches prepared each day. Upper right-Lucille Bailey concocting one of her delectable vegetable salads. Center right-Looks like Catherine Brostow- ski, cook's helper, is readying some toasted sandwiches on the grill. Lower right-Joe E. Winston, one of our cooks watches over a vat of soup. Lower Center--Our bakery is in charge of one of the few father and son combinations in the business. Here Yelmar Olsen, the father and his son Fritz, Head Baker, pre- pare those delicious rolls for the oven. Assist- ing them are James Randolph, left, and Clay- ton Moore, baker's helper. K V Typographic styling . . . X! Popular type families . . . V Fast, economic service . . . are but three reasons for our rapid growth in the typesetting Iield. CONCRETE STEEL CORP. 2411 Vinewood Avenue DETROIT 16, MICHIGAN We invite your inquiries regarding our services. We will give you good service on REINFORCING BARS , EXPANSION JOINTS T WIRE MESH X X l MISCELLANEOUS IRON VCKZDII 1-u'EQg"' can ll.,-J TA 5-4733 JACKSON TYPESETTING CO. 1820 W. GANSON ST. PHONE STATE 4-4154 JACKSON, MICHIGAN ATLANTIC METAL PRODUCTS INC. ENGINEERING ' ' I Hollow Metal Doors Ez Frames 9 Kalnmein R Tinclad Doors wAco CONCRETE tonms ' SALES - RENTALS 0 0 Prefnl.II'icated Concrete Forms . ' I 0 Warehouse Stock in Detroit O Rgntalg with Purclmse Option 1430 EAST LARNED STREET P DETROIT 7 ' WOODWARD 1-0534 MATERIAL - INSTALLATION FIAT METAL MFG. COMPANY 0 Hospital Cubicles and I Toilet Partitions I Dressing Compnrtments VENTILOUVRE COMPANY I I.oLIvres RAGER POLICE 8. DETECTIVE SERVICE 314 Michigan Theatre Building DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN WOnI:Iward 3-2613 PURITAN ELECTRIC CO. Norfliwesl Delroifs Only Complete Wholesaler DISTRIBUTORS .FOR-Thomas 8. Betts, General Electric Co., Bull Dog Electru: Prods., Edwards A Co Buss Fuses Ar C p By YEI 7 C H 8- H or ., r an ec. o., .Cutler Hamnier row And Oiher Nurionally Known Electrical Products COUNTY WIDE DELIVERY Uhlfiversity 3-0508 16200 Wyoming nr. Puritan Compliments of GENERAL BISCUIT CO. Distributors of SALERNO cmd MAURICE LENELL FINEST COOKIES AND CRACKERS R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY STEAM AND HDT WATER SPECIALTIES HEATING. VENTILATING, AIR CONDITIONING CONTROLS AIR DISTRIBUTIDN EQUIPMENT 333 FULLER S. E. H20 W. BALTIMDRE AVE. GRAND RAPIDS DETROIT 2. MICH. 140 12Il1 Sf. TA 6-5578 A. C. COURVILLE 81 CO., INC. Wholesale TOBACCO CANDY SUNDRIES 2634-38 18911 SI. TA 6-0260 Compliments Of A Friend WDUDWARD 2-5077 SHBF IB BnuAawAY MARKET 0'NIElIL an HOFFNER Co. Always ask for - SUPERIOR POTATO CHIPS because they are CRISP-EN-I2ED for longer lasting freshness SINCE 18741 Z Serve HOBAN s. coMPANY I J 1599 E. Warren, Detroit 7 Wholesalers of Quality Eggs and Butter p R E M I E R Compliments of FAMOUS FOR FLAVOR FOODS-SERVING UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT FARM MAID DAIRY FRANCIS H. LEGGETT and COMPANY BIRELEYIS ORANGEADE Co. 1951 E. Ferry Detroit, Michigan WAlnut 1-1600 14430 Fenkoll Ave. VE. 7-6000 Compliments of Compliments of THE BORDEN COMPANY Michigan Ice Cream Division 14707 Dexle' B01-'leVa'd MR. AND MRS. MILTON HARRIS UNiversity I-5000 Detroit 38, Michigan. Compliments Of 102 YGUYS I ' of service JAY.ARE PAPER co. SOLOMON ,OH O 5943 second nlva. q Detroit Tllllllly 3-9000 QUALITY FOODS SINCE 1877 FARM CREST JIM MOCERI Fines, Quality Baked Foods Wholesale Fruit 8. Vegetable Distributors 17401 Dresden Ave. DETROIT 5 5845 Russell St. TR 5-6145 OIF. Phone LA 6-9703 Res. l.A 1-8358 J. V. NERONE TRUCKING CO. A Frlend - PARKING Lor coNs'mucnoN Compliments of Silvercup Bread ' GENERAL TRUCKING 134 W. Vernor complamenf. of ROYAL YORK COFFEE Becharas Bros. Coffee Co. Hwy. W0 2-4200 Patrons We acknowledge with our sincere thanks the subscrip- tion of our advertisers and the following firms who have graciously agreed to be patrons of the 1958 Tower. ACME CHAIR RENTAL AND SALES LEE AND CADY 4610 Woodward Avenue LINCOLN PRINTING CO ADVANCE GLASS C0 LOBBY HoRRY CAMERA SHoP THE AMERICAN AGRICULTURAL MADISON ELECTRIC C0 CHEMICAL C0 A J MARSHALL Co P O Drawer 2458 Detroit A400 CASA Ave BESSENGER S TE 1 9450 BINDER, THE BOOKBINDER MICHIGAN CHANDELIER CO 16501 Llvernols Avenue J H BURRESS CHASE BRASS sz COPPER, INC MGNARGE WELDING GG CITY TOWEL SERVICE RARGLD W MUNEY MCINERNEY S INC DETROIT QUALITY BRUSH MFC Co NEUENEELET ERGG MARKET DETROIT NUMBERING M ACHINE CO PINIQERToN S NATIONAL DETECTIVE WILLIAM DEVLIN AGENCY, ING DISTINCTIVE PRESS RALPH J RGAGR PAUL M FREEMAN RoSE EXTERMINATOR Co 3401 West Clnca o Avenue FRICK SURGICAL INSTRUMENT MFG C0 TEXAS A 9300 ERIC FROMM DW SPECIFICATIONS SERVICE CO GENERAL HARDWOOD C0 TURNER ENGINEERING CO GOLD STAR PRODUCTS INC 464 Bralnard Street INDUSTRIAL PAINTING CO WATERSTON S A T JONES 81 SON 960 West E1 ht Mlle Road 140 Cadillac Sflllafe WEST DISINFECTING C0 LA SALLE PRESS WESTERN FISH C0 I . I I . I . I N a . Ol , . . 7 - . . . .. . . . 9 CRANECO. ' ' . . 7 . . . ' . 'S . . . E . . 7 ' . . 0 , .A . .. . . Women's Students League 2. Administration ...... . . . .242-247 Advertising ...... ,.... . . . .293-307 Alpha Epsilon Delta. .......... 188 Alpha Kappa Psi ,..... .... 1 89 Alpha Omega ....... Alpha Phi Omega. . . Sigma Nu. . . . .... 189 . .... 190 Alpha Alumni Association. American Institute of Architects ...., American Institute of Chemical Engineers ....,,.. 211 American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers ...... 211-212 American Society of Civil Engineers .............. 213 American Society of Heating and Air-Conditioning ....204 ....24O . . . . . . .210 Engineers .................. 213 American Society of Mechanical Engineers ........ 214 Arnold Air Society ,,.... ..., 2 15 Band ..............,. .... 7 4-75 Baseball .......... ........ 1 5 3 Basketball ......., ..., 1 22-131 Bonaventure .,.... ...... 1 29 Freshman team .,... .... 1 3 1 MSU .....,..... .... 1 2 7 Notre Dame ..... .... 1 26 Scores ,,....., .... 1 30 Wichita .............. .,.. 1 24 Beta Alpha Psi ...,.,.......... 204 Blue Key ........,............ 205 Board of Moot Court Directors.215 Broadcasting Guild .,......,.,. 216 Carnival ................. 166-175 Both Construction ..... .... 1 68 Dance ...........,. ...... 1 74 Midway ..,....... ....,... 1 70 103 Chamber Concert .... . . . .102- Cheerleaders ....... ....... 7 2 Chicago Club ..... .,.. 2 16 Chi Epsilon .... ,... 2 05 Chi Omicron ...., ..,. 1 90 A Abele, Fred, 57 Abood, Richard, 222 Adams, Robert, 189 Addy, Mary Ann, 197 Agusti, Shirley, 203 Ahlquist, Robert W:, 211, 282 Alam, Joseph, 191 Alaniva, Loyal, 200, 277 Albee, Ray, 123, 124 Albus, Jerry, 188 Aldea, John, 267 Alder, Ray, 2, 234 Alderman, Grady, 57 Aleks, Albert, 267 Alexander, Sally, 197, 255 Alexy, R., 131 Alfoldy, Steven, 193 Ali Khan. Afsar, 211 Alter, Patricia, 255 Alvadj, Gordon, 197 Allard, Edward, 203 Allen, Lynd, 240 Ambramoski, Ed, 57 Ambro, Len. 96, 97 Ambrosini, Robert, 222 Ames, Kenneth, 267 Anderson, Charles, 2, 83, 96, 132, 227 Anderson, R., 212 Anderson, Richard, 201, 224 Anderson, Ronald, 219 Anderson, William A., 223, 283 Anderson, William C., 205, 215, 224, 226, 267 Andrews, Maxine, 227 Annas, Alicia, 227 Anstett, Robert. 267 308 Index of Contents Chi Sigma Phi ..,......... ....191 Chorus ..,............ 104-105, 216 Christmas Ball .... ...... Christmas Party ...,. ..... Cincinnati Trip ...... ,.... Coed Rifle Team ,,...,.... Commencement .......,... Confraternity of Christian Doctrine ............... Delta Phi Epsilon .......... Delta Pi Ka Delta I ppa ....,, . Sigma Delta ..... . . . ....138 ..84-87 ..46-49 .. . .218 180-185 ....218 ....191 .,..192 ....192 Delta Sigma Phi ,,... . . . .193 Delta Sigma Pi ...... ..... 1 93-194 Delta Theta Phi ,,... ....... 1 94 Delta Zeta .................... 195 Dental School ....,........ 120-121 Detroit Military Society .,...... 219 Dowling Club ................ 219 Engineering Student Council .... 220 Eta Kappa Nu .... q ........ Quantico Marines .... ............286 Fall Frolic ...,................. 20 Fencing Team .... ..... 1 55 Flintlocks ..... ,.... 2 20 Flying Club ..., ...... 2 21 Football .... ..... 5 6-71 Boston ...... ...... 6 2 Cincinnati . . . . . . .62 Dayton ....66 Denver ........ .... 5 9 Mar uette 58 64 59 USAF ..,........ Villanova ....... Wichita ..... ff64 ....6o Xavier ........ .... 6 0 Football F rolic .... .... 1 9 French Club ......... ......... 2 2 1 Fresco ..................... 88, 95 Freshman Welcome Dance ...... 33 Freshman Welcome Tea .... Friends of the Library ..... Gamma Eta Gamma ....... Gamma Pi E silon .... 19 100-101 ....195 ....206 Halloween Dance Harmony Ball ,...... Henry V ................. Holden Hall Council .....,. Homecoming .......... Bonfire .......... Court ...., Bounce .... Dance . . . . .....78 ....164 158-161 ....22Z ..36-45 42 . .40-41 .....20,43 Floats . .................. Half-time ...,.......... I-luman Relations Club.. institute of Aeronautical Sciences ................ Inter-Fraternity Council .... Intramural Sport. ....... .. Junior American Dental Association . ........... . J-Prom .................. Kappa Beta Gamma ,...... Kappa Sigma Kappa ..... . Knights of Columbus .... Law Journal .......... L0ve's Labor's Lost ........ Magi .................... 20. 136 . .38-39 , .44-45 ....222 ....223 ....224 156-157 ....224 162-163 ....197 ....197 ....140 ....225 ..8O-83 ....198 Management ...........,..... 225 March of Dimes Skating Party. .139 Marketing Club ............... 226 Maytime Ball .................. 164 Military Ball ................ 76-77 Moot Court ............... 118-119 Pan-Hellenic Council ....... 226 Phi Sigma Delta ....... Phi Sigma Kappa .... Pi Delta Phi ....... Pi Kappa Delta .... Pi Omega Pi ..... Pi Tau Sigma .... Players .,...... ...,198 ....199 ....207 ....207 ....208 .....208 .....2Z7 Red Cross Board ..... ..,. 2 2 Registration ......... . . .11-1 Reno Hall Council. . . . ..., 22 .....50-5 Rhapsody in Blue ........,,.... 13 ROTC Field Day .......... 176-17 Sabre Air Command .......... Z2 Sadie Shuffle ,......... ..... 2 1, 7 Sailing Club ...... ...,.... 2 31, 15 Scribes Ball ....,............... 1 Secretarial Science Club ........ 23 Sigma Phi Epsilon ....... . . .20 Sigma Sigma Sigma ..... .,... 2 0 Retreat ............ Ski Club ,,........... ....... 2 3 Slide Rule Dinner .......... 141-14 Society of American Military Engineers ..... 23 Society of Automotive Engineers .....,..... . . .23 Sodality ..........., . . .23 Speech Club ............ . . .23 St. Francis Club ............,. 23 Student Athletic Advisory Board ..................... 23 Student Bar Association ........ 23 Student Council . ........... 2 Student National Education Association ...........,..... 2 Student Seminar ............. 34- Student Union ........ ..... 2 . Tau Beta Pi ........... ..... 2 Tau Kappa Epsilon .... ..... 2 Theta Kappa Phi ..... ....... 2 Theta Phi Alpha ,.,.. ....... 2 Tower .......,.. ..... 2 ,88,93, Tower Ball ..... Track . ..... . . .....,.. 1 Tug-O-War . . . ..... 148-1 Tuyere ......... ....... 2 U. of D. Rifles .... .....,... 2 . Varsity Ball ............,. 136-1. Varsity News ..,. ......... 8 8- p . . . . Gamma Sigma Sigma .. ..... 196 Index of Antoun, Josephine, 201 Appleberry, Jean, 200 Archambault, Robert, 192, 277 Armstrong, Capt. C., 230 Armstrong, Carl, 200 Armstrong, William, 2, 97 Arnold, Lt. Gen. W., 177 Arrett, Oliver, 255 Arth, Clifford, 230 Asam, James, 198 Ashby, Richard, 229, 267 Asimakis, James, 255 Atzberger, Frank, 194, 226, 238, 239 Aubrey, John, 240 Auer, Audrey, 190, 236, 267 Auerill, Richard, 283 Aukstakalnis, Frank, 96, 97, 192 Aulette, Joseph, 189 Austin, Frank, 234 Austin, Philip, 208, 209, 215, 220, 223, 234 Austin, Robert, 240, 267 Austin, William, 267 Autin, Robert, 204 B Babbush, Charles, 198 Babcock, Edward, 290 Bacigalupi, Robert, 191, 214, 215, 234 Baczkowski, Sylvia, 279 Bagley, Charles, 219 Baier, Jack, 229 Bailey, Thomas, 255 Baker, Robert, 267 Baker, William, 34, 96, 97, 204, 238, 239, 255 Polud Club ....... ...... 2 28 Potting Shed .... .... 1 32-135 Psi Chi ....................... 209 Psi Omega .................... 200 Psychological Services Center. .52-53 Publications ................ 88-99 Persons Balaguer, John, 208, 223, 283 Balatero, Prudencio, 283 Baldwin, Richard, 199, 219, 220, 234 Balicki, James, 212 Ball, John, 190 Banas, Thomas, 193, 233 Bandmann, Iris, 195 Banish, Ronald, 200, 224, 277 Banka, Gene, 212 Baranowski, Julian, 283 Barc, Eugene, 213, 283 Barczay, Anne, 206, 255 Barczay, Julie, 217 Baranowski, Julian, 234 Baribeau, John, 200 Barkume, Donald, 189, 225 Barolo, Kenneth, 199, 255 Barron, H. M., 198 Bartkowiak, Ben, 228 Bartkowiak, Carol, 196, 221, 226, 238 Bartling, James, 267 Bartol, R., 202 Barton, Bruce, 255 Barton, Joseph, 267 Bartoseski, Carl, 191, 206, 211, 232, 283 Bartowiak, Carol, 200 Bartrom, Don, 232 Basso, Pete, 203, 208, 209, 213 Bathey, Joseph, 195, 210 Bauer, William, 223 Baumert, Shirley, 2 79 Bavanowski, Julian, 214 Baxter, Ralph, 2, 255 Baylerian, Vincent, 277 Bayne, David C., S.J., 225, 289 Bayens, C., 216 Bayma, Robert, 203, 209 WTVS-TV ................ X-GI's ...... . . . Baysinger, Jane, 2, 197 Beagan, Mary, 255 Beattie, Carol, 217 Beck, Charles, 204 Bedard, Robert, 219, 267 Beetham, Jane, 218 Bellmore, John, 193 Belohlavek, J., 123, 129, 126 Benfer, R., 192 Benkert, Robert, 231 Berchule, Richard, 96 Berdan, W., S.J., 229, 148 Berger, John, 267 Berkau, Richard, 267 Berkowski, Joseph A., 246 Berry, Robert, 267 Bertin, Eugene, 283 Bertin, Kenneth, 212 Bertrand, Harold, 220, 223 Bess, Leon, 189 22-. ...2 Bettendorf, Thomas, 208, 234, 2 Bialek, Norman, 283 Bialek, Richard, 190 Bienewski, Thomas, 255 Betanzos, Louis Biglin, Sue, 231 Bikos, Norma Jean, 217 Billinghurst, Ray, 201 Bisson, Edward, 191 Bizon, Raymond, 267 Blackburn, William, 222 Blahut, Robert, 202 Blakeslee, Robert, 282 Bloodworth, George, 188, 255 Bloomfield, Richard, 212, 283 Blossom, Pat, 231 Blumenstock, Art, 200, 277 Boberg, Philip, 209 83 Bodlya, Badle, 236 Bodoh, Edward, 204, 267 Boehne, Ray, 190, 255 Boersrg, Davxd, Boersma Robert, 2 Boes, Dale, 201, 267 Bohland Walter, 234 Bohner Helen, 217 Bolle Frank, 199 Bo1v1n, Joe, 234 Bolger, Don, 194, Bonahoom, Patrlela, 197 Bonczak Mlchael, Bonk, Mary Ann 228 Bonmce, Joseph Boozer, Stotts 188 Bork, Brrg Gen L 177 179 Bothwell, Nancy 255 Bourbeau, Patrlck, 211, 283 Bourdeau, Paul, 267 Bourgulgnon Edward, Bourke Mary Jane, 228 Bove Armand 195, 215 Bowden, Thomas 193 Bowen, Robert, 2, 234 Bowen, Roy, 194 226 Bowker, John, 199, 218, 226, 3 236, 238, 239 Boyd Jane, 195, 231 Boyke,W1ll1am 234 Boytor, Helen 279 Bozyk Delphme, Bracken, James, 211, 226 267 Braden, Ed 206 209 Bradke Darlene, 190 217 Brady, Terrence, 191 Brandewre, Rrchard 212 Brandt Arthur 200 Branlckx Joseph 267 Brauer Arthur, 57 222 Brayton Frank 197 Brazil Lloyd, 152 153 Breen Maureen 208 Brennan Katre, 96 97 233 Brran Francis, 219, 267 Brick Tom 49, 199, 205, 208, 209, 232, 234, 238, 239 283 Buckley, Nancy 203 255 Brldgman Tom 214 232, 234 Brlmo Paul 236 Brltt Laurence V S J 177 250 Brltten Norman 255 Brode ames 219 Broderdorf Walter, 203 283 Brogan, James 267 Brooks, James, 203 Broqxet Robert 255 Broquet, Ronald 192, 277 Brossard G Wllllam 195 215 Brousard Emma 222 Brower, Drck 234 Brown, Daniel 227 Brown Donald, 232 Brown, Glenn, 283 Brown, Sharon, 279 Brubaker Melvln, 219 Brunett T 233 Brunner Martln 202 213, 283 Bruske, Thomas, 267 Bruss Howard 191 Bubak Barbara 280 Bublys, Romualdas, 230 234 Buchanan Al 201 Buchanan, Ph111p 195 Buchel, Jerry, 232 Buckalew Mary 203 Buckland Dale, 255 Buckley Mary Ellen Buczynskl John 190 267 Budmck Charles, 233, Buekers Edward 214 234 Buhl Grace, 217 233, 266 Buntmg R 183 Burdc Larry 230 Burch Carolyn 203 233 Burgess R1ta,190 228 233 Burgwm Rlchard 160 Burk, Warren 225 Burke, Charles 195, 225 Burke D 216 Burke, Dennis, 217 Burke, James, 192, 277 Burke, Wllllam, 267 Burkel, Don, 229, 237 Burman, Robert, 268 Burnett Ray, 268 Burnett, Rodger, 268 Burns, Patrxck, 219 Burns, Rlchard, 192 Burnstem, Norman, Bush, A , 240 Bush, James, 34, 96 Bush John, 231 Buss Robert, 283 Butka, Robert, 123, 255 1 Buyan, Jon, 209 Buyze, Thomas, 268 Byle, Helen 236 Byrne, Janyce, 203, 227 2 , Byrne W , 216 Byrne Wllllam, 223, 234 Byrnes, James, 194, 7 Cadek, Fred 57 Caffery, James, 213, 28 Cahxll Charles, Came, James, S J 160 Calandro, John Callhan, Robert, 122, 123, 126 Callaghan J 6 Callaghan, James 215 Calvxsl Louls, 214, 220, 234 Camrllerr, Nora, 236 Campana, Rlchard, 191 Campau George, 271 Campau, Robert 191 Campbell, Robert, 197 Campbell Mary Jo, 217 Campbell, Thomas, 189, 224, 219 Campolo, Frank 191, 223, Cancro Frank, 232 Capanda Fran, 196 Caparom, L, 212 Capparelh, Al, 197 Cardella Domrnrck 192 Cardelho Jesse, 197 231,255 Cardozo,Bened1ct 195 Carettx, Rrchard 268 Carllsle, Robert, 202 Carl1s1,T 202 Carlson Mary 201 268 Carohn James 217 Carpenter, Beth, 200, 255 Carrlco, John, 234 Carroll, John 57 70 Carron L1onelV SJ 53 6 Carron Malcolm T S J 251 Casey John, 283 Cassell, Pattl, 76 134 135, 7 Caste, Frank, 195 Catalflo Wlllram 198, 55 Caton, Douglas 218 Caton, James, 231 Cavanaugh Larry, Cavanaugh Mrchael 194 Chadwlck John 268 Chaklos Robert 290 Chamberla1n,M SJ 50 Chaplow Thomas, Chapman, Rlchard 57 255 Chapman, Thomas, 57 64 Chapp Gayle 197, Charbonneau Mxchael 198 Charron Thomas, 255 Chateau Robert, 193 Chattlnger Barbara 227 Chelsky, Tom, 232 Cheng Paul 268 Chesney Dale 219 Chlodo Paul, 212, 232 Chocholek, Stan, 214 234 Chokrach John 214 283 Choy Fulford Chm 222 Chnst Paul 57 Chrostowskl Vlctor, Chrzanowskl Robert, 195 225 Churgay, John, 234 Churukran Andrew 192 224 277 Chut Frank 195 225 Chynoweth Marllyn 280 Claravlno V1te, 200 277 Clcotte Charles 189 Cmnamon John 201 Cu-mo Nxeholas, 277 Clslo Gerald 240 Clancy J 211,189 Clark Jane, 280 Claus Santa 86 Cleary, Klt 41 201 266 Clemens Roney 57 Clement, James, 191 Clement, Leo, 194, 204, 238, 239, 268 Cllfford, Kay, 201, 266 Coggan, Larry, 198 Colantom, Anne, 201, 207 268 Colbrooke, Paul, 73 Cole, Erleen, 217, 266 Colllns Dan 5 7 Collms, Helen, 255 Colhns, Mary Ellen, 203 Colhns, Robert, 191 Collms Wrlllam 230 Colombo, Jerry, 199 Comeau Edouard, 221 Comer, Russell, 219 Compton, Dav1d, 220, 234 Condlt, Rrchard, 215, 290 Conkhn, Charles 290 Conley, Lawrence, 96, 97 256 Connelly, Ed, 193 Convery, Donald 268 Cook, Irene, 2, 268 Cook, Ron, 188, 256 Cook, Sxmon, 189 Cookson Coonen, Cooney, Cooper, Cooper, Cooper, , John, 268 L P 252 Pat, 201, 233 Charles, 232, 268 George, 97 192 Jerome, 198 Coopersmlth, Frank, 90, 96 97 192, Copus Lawrence, 192 Corbett, P , 131 Corbett, Ronald 236 Cormxer, Robert, 153 Cornlsh, James, 191 Corteggxano Josette, 203, 218 Cosgrove Wllham, 200 Costello, Tom, 2, 93, 96 97 Cote, Paul, 217 Coucke, Henry, 256 Coughlm Charles, 236 Courtland Joan, 268 Couzens, T, 240 Coyle, Martha, 218, 236 Crane, Fred, 190 Crane, Robert, 57 Crxmmlns, James, 212, 220, 283 Crocr, Rutch, 232 Crocx, Ronald, 232 Cronm Gerald, 268 Crowley John, 217 Cubltt, James, 235 Culhane, Lawrence, 212 Cullen, Jane, 201, 256 Cullman, Harry 234 Cundarl, Sante, 268 Cundlff J W , 204 Curran Danxel, 290 Curtm, Darren, 190, 217 Curtln Margaret, 195 Curtrn, R , 211 CUSlCk,M1ChaEl 234 Cuslck, Paul, 268 Cuson, Terry, 240 Cutts, Terrence 212 Cyranskx Waldy, 219 Czaptkl Jean 73 Czarneckl Arnold, 283 Czarneckr Rlchard 204 Czarnota Evelyn 266 Czuba, Teddy, 223, 283 Dahlkemper, David, 57 61 Dahnke Thomas 268 Dalgue, Carol, 196, 217 Dakan Lt Col 234 Dalessandro, Theresa, 233 Dalton, Jack, 236 Dando W1ll1am 57 61 6 6 Damel Edward, 205 213 Daniel Wllllam 119,194 225, Danrels, Rachel 227 Danowskl Cyrll 189 268 Daoust Katherxne, 197 Dauerer Walter 209,212 Davls R Joseph, 123, 6 Davls Ray, 57 Dawson, Joe 96 97 240 256 De Cesare W1ll1am, 240 Deeds, Ernest, 256 De Fauw Marvm, 191 DeFever, Charles 192 277 D'Hondt, Frank, 192, 277 Deloma, Richard, 199, 234, 283 DeLaFuente, Patrlck, 256 Delaney, W W, 212, Delaurence Joseph 268 Del1s1, Peter, 197 Demalonbus, Mlchael 284 DeMarco, Catherlne, 2 6 Demas, Theodore 200 Dematte1s,W1ll1am 212 De Mattxa, James, 199 De Mattla, Walter, 200 Dempsey, John T , 34 DeMuynck Evelyn 238 Dennmg, Leon, 193, 268 Deno, Carol, 78, 196, 236, 256 Denomme, Marian, 195, 226 256 DeR1emaeker, Allen, 17 7 197, , Dettloff, Janet, 196 Devaney, John, 2, 93 96, 97 Devanney, Wxlllam 268 Devere, Gerald, 208, 209 Devxne, Wllham, 194 DeVos, Tony, 213, 284 DeW1tt, R, 208 Dezenskx Donald 221 D1B13gg10 John, 192, 277 DICICCO Domxnrc, 230 Drckow Robert, 188 D1Como Donald, 210, Dretz, Rrchard, 240, 268 Dxetz, Tony, 237 D1G1org1o A , 212 Dlllon, Joseph, 195 225 Dllworth, F ranexs, 284 D1Magg1o Bud 190 224 Dman, Trm 96, 97 Dmgens, John, 57 Dltsky, John, 221,256 Dobrmsky, Ed 232 Dobroskl Jerome, 212 Dobry, Charles 256 Dodt Robert 214 234 Dogonsk1,Gerr1 196 Doherty, Dav1d 199, 236 2 Doherty Joseph 277 Dolan, Patncxa 201 268 Domas, Davxd, 228 Dombrowskx Rrchard 228 Domzelskr Lorrame Donaven Emma Lu 200, 228 256 Donegan Arlene 280 Donovan Barbara 52 Doohttle, Bruce, 221, 199 D Orazlo Anita, 256 Dorcey, Gerald, 214 Dorfman, Jack, 198 Dorko Ernest, 209 Dorr, Margaret, 195 Doucet Helen, 200, 226 256 Dove Robert, 57 68, 71 Dow, R 233 Dow, Robert 223 Dowd, Ed,211 284 Dowd, Mlchael 268 Dowd, Rlchard 199 Downey, Rrta, 197 238 239 Downey Thomas, 191 Doyle, Donald 194 268 Doyle Patrxcla, 227 Dreer, John 217 Drogosch, J 238 Drolet, Kav, 203 Drolet, Walter, 269 Dromgold Emerson 57 69 Dropsho Francxs 210 Drourllard, Chuck, 19 92 96 97 Droulllard Mark 188 Duane Wlllxam 202 206 211 284 Dubeck Delphxne 195 209, Dubors Walter 197 Ducey, Donald 195, 237 Duda Edward 228,284 Dudek Ralph 277 Dudek Rlchard 213 269, 4 Dueweke James 234 Duffy Chuck 230 Duggan, Henry, 206 Duggan Patrxck 195 225 290 Duhart, Mary, 96 97,1 , 7 Dukes Carlton 256 Dumas Carl, 269 Dumham D, 238 Dumouchelle Joan, 96 97 203 231, 309 ' ' 189 ' 277 . . 227 , 29 . - , . ' , , , y , . . .' Y l 1 1 ' , , 3 l -1 , 53 ' . I . , A 7 226 ' ' l , . y . . , . '1 190 , 38 239 ' , ' Y 1 u , 219 y , , 1 . 1 1 I , 21 1 ' . 1 1, 1 . h I , , 1 C ' , ' , 215 , ' 256 I 1 , 283 1 3 , y 1 I , 290 ' ' 1 1 1 I . ., , - ,229 V ' ' ' ' 1 . 21 , , ' , 2 4, U ' h' , ' D U j, , ' , ' n 1 , p 3 , . I . , ' 1 7 1 ,Y F ' ' 284 7 7 D 1 y , l I 1 1 ' 7 ' 1 . Q c I , . 7 7 1 l 1 I ' , 232 ' ' ' . 7. 7 .Y 1. I H 1 1 1 . , 1 1 7 . I y ' A 1 1 h, , ' Y Y 1 1 I ! ., 7 . 7 , , 7 . 1 1 - 7 - 7 7 , 7 1 1 1 I 1 . 7 , , ' 7' 1 1 1 ., ' y 7 55 - , . 7 7 7 1 1 - 1 1 , , ' ' , , . 1 1 1 ' ' ' . 1 -1 ' -1 1 I , 1 , ,196 1 1 , ., . ., ' , 24 ' , , 1 1 Br del-JAlice,135 7 I' I .7 7 ' ' 0 ' ' Carstensv Norman, 200 01501151 105619111 2031 223, 283 Donohue, Thomas, 195, 225, 290 7 , 1 - 1 ' , , 22 ,zss - ' ' , . . Y 1 1 . . v 2 , , 1 '71 7 I 1 - 1 1 ' , . I 1 . 1 I , 240 , ' 7 .' ' 1 1 ' y , 7 , 7 . 7 1 1 7 1 . 1 . .y ., . ., 7 ' , Y , . , u 199 ' 1 7 1 1 ' , I ., p 1 y l , 1 1 1 , , 238 ', ' I v . 1 y ., Y - 1 1 1 1 1 7, D 7 I , 1 1 . , ', , , . . 1 Y.. , 7 7 7 , 1 7 1 1 .7 . 1 1 D Y 7 , 7 7 1 Y I 4 ' , ' ' 7'. 7 201 1 1 , 1 ' 1 1 7 ' l , , , ' 1 1 1 , , - ' Y 1 , 234 283 , 3 h . y h Q, 7 . . Y Y Y a 1 1 1 1 , 220 - 256 3 y .y y I ,1 A , 1 1 ' -' . , . ' ' .. , . 4, 9 , l 1 7 7 , 7 7 . . 7 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 7 , , , 290 y 7 -' - ' ' . . 1. 1 ' 1 ' ' , , za 7 y , 7 7 .1 , 1 1 , , , 7 ' 1 1 , I , 7 . ' -Y 7 Y , 7 1 -1 . s 1 7 , . 2 S 1 ' x , 1 ' 7 7 f , 96 25 . . 7 '7 1. -1 1 1 Y y 7 1 J ' 1 7 . 1 - 7 7 7 1 Y 1 1 Y ' ' ' ' 1 - 256 Dunbar, Fran, 83 Duncombe, Charles, 232 Dunbeck. James. 96, 192 Dunn, Charles, 238, 256 Dunne, Leo, 269 Dunne. Paul, 256 Dunneback, Gerald, 192 Duxter, Alice, 221 Duynslager. Kenneth. 229 Dvornak. Michael, 223 Dwyer, Karen, 96. 97, 197, 217 Dylewski, John, 200 Dylus, D., 131 Dziurman, Ted, 202 E Earp, Suzanne, 196 East, Matthew, 230, 234 Easthope, Thomas, 269 Ebben, William, 204, 234, 284 Ederer, Arthur, 194, 226 Edwards, Lini, 231 Edwards, Sam, 191, 269 ' Ehlendt, Juliane, 203 Ehmke, Joanne, 196, 236, 238, 256 Eisenman, Charles, 256 Eliase, Robert, 284 Elkins, Jean Marie, 2, 96 Emerson, Michael, 232 Emmet, Thomas, 13, 34, 49, 1 Eminoil, Ron, 97 Enderby, B. Lynn, 194, 225 Endress, Charles, 234 Engdall, T., 233 Engleman, Alphonse, 213, 284 English, J., 238 Erickson, George, 256 Erickson, James, 202 Eschbach, Larry, 198 Eschrich, Laurence, 193, 269 Espinosa, Julia H., 96, 97 Esposito, Ed, 192, 222 Esser, Walter, 202 Evans, Gerald, 269 Evans, Rogers, 225 F Faas, Robert, 221 Fagan, Patrick, 230, 234 F ahrenkope, James, 269 Fahrenkrus, V., 153 F airless, Benjamin, 219 Faler, Suzanne, 25 7 Fallon, William, 195 Faoro, Lou, 57, 58, 59, 61, 62, Farley, G. 240 Farrell, Gordon L., 29 Farrell, Patrick, 269 Farry, James, 284 Fazzio, F., 202 Fearon, Robert, 238, 239, 284 Fearon, William, 219 Fedor, V., 208 Fedorko, Fritz, 214 Feehan, Barbara, 37, 41, 44, 4 Fekete, Elvira, 197 Felter, Patricia, 196, 217, 236 Ferenczi, Robert, 200, 277 Feria, Manuelito, 257 Fermoyle, Donald, 192 Fetzer, Joe, 194 Fiannaca, J., 202, 211, 284 Field, Lorelee, 280 Filarski, Lillian, 196, 217, 236 Finegan, Francis, 269 Finn, Arthur, 212 Finnegan, Jack, 234, 284 45, 246 64, 66 5, 195 Fiorillo, Anthony, 188, 205, 232, 257 Fioriti, Andrew, 204 Fischer, Edward, 222 Fisher, John, 57 Fisher, Louis, 269 Fisher, Ronald, 269 Fiteny, Evelyn, 280 Fitzgerald, George, 269 Fitzgerald, James, 2, 194, 225 231 Fitzgerald, Jo Ellen, 233 Fitzgerald, Lloyd, 264 Flanagan, John Jt, 257 Flanagan, Helen, 23 Flatley, T., 209, 223 Fleckenstein, Charles, 203 Fleming, Richard, 202, 219, 2 Flemming, Beverly, 197 310 , 226, 30, 269 Flint, Edward, 257 Flynn, Dennis, 57 Flynn, James, 190 Flynn, James, 194, 226 Flynn, Michael, 57 Foley, Aidan, 196, 269 Foley, Joseph A., S.J., 246 Fonte, Douglas, 132, 134, 135, 160 Fortune, Murray, 269 Foster, Mary Beth, 200, 217 Foster, Mary Margaret, 206, 208, 269 Fowler, James, 234 Fowler, John, 234 Fox, Don, 57 Francis, Albert, 269 Francis, Frederick, 204, 269 Francis, Kevin, 225 Francis, Ray, 194, 204 Freer, James J., 209 Freund, Clement, 143, 145, 276 Freville, Stan, 214, 234 Friese, Gilvert, 223, 284 Frinckle, Richard, 269 Fritsch, Ernie, 57 Fron, Richard, 234 Fry, Gene, 224 Fromhart, Wally, 57, 68, 70 Frye, John, 198 Fucinari, Lou, 191, 214 G Galecki, Norbert, 284 Fallagher, John, 219 Gallina, John, 232 Galvin, Robert, 188 Galvin, William, 188 Garavaglia, Angelo, 269 Gardiner, Susanne, 203 Gardner, LaMaurice, 222, 25 7 Garn, John, 216, 218 Garvale, John, 209 Gasdick, Marie, 257 Gase, Gerald, 195 Gasvoda, D., 212 Gauigan, Thomas, 226 Gaul, James, 205 Gavigan, Thomas, 194 Gaye, Robert, 230 Geammanco, Peter, 227 Geer, Elihu, 282 Gems, Elaine, 2, 92, 195 Genovese, Joe, 188, 232, 257 Genter, Don, 191, 214, 284 Gentile, Ronald, 257 Gerardi, James, 218, 227 Gerbig, F., 240 Gergely, Michael, 198 Gerhardstein, Sue, 236 Gersich, Betty, 217 Gervase, Don, 96, 97, 192 Gerwens, Anne, 203, 257 Ghazoul, Ramez, 194, 231 Ghilani, Anthony, 229 Giachino, James, 193 Giacomini, John, 240 Giambattista, Michael, 190 Giardina, Robert, 57, 257 Gibson, George, 257 Gibson, J., 211 Giifels, Don, 199, zos, 209, 213, 220, 284 Giovan, William, 83, 133, 135, 216, 227, 235, 257 Giuffre, Dick, 191 Gleeson, John, 217 Glembocki, Rose Marie, 196, 228 Glembocki, Theresa, 96, 97, 196, 228, 257 Glinicki, Carol, 97 Glinski, Joan, 161 Glowacki, John, 202, 257 Glynn, Don, 240 Glynn, Jane, 280 Gnau, Arthur, 252 Goatley, William, 194, 226, 269 Goebel, Ed, 230 Goeltz, Richard, 202, 211, 284 Goetz, Loraine, 197, 227 Gogoleski, Toni 2, 197, 237, 238, 239 Goldsmith, Thomas, 277 Goode, Donald, 257 Gorcyca, E. Thomas, 257 Gorcyz, Greg, 234 Gorgone, Robert, 202 Gott, Jerome, 214, 284 Gottlieb, Arnold, 189 Gottron, James, 257 Grace, Thomas, 193 Grady, William, 200 Graesser, Daniel, 284 Gragg, Teola, 257 Graham, Gerard, 195 Graham, J. P., 199 Graham, Robert, 2 Grajek, Adrienne, 238, 257 Grant, Don, 234 Grant, Gordon, 284 Grant, John, 229 Grassbaugh, Sidney, 36, 72, 257 Gratson, Louise, 209 Gravel, Ben, 199 Gray, Sally, 196, 257 Graziani, Gena, 257, 238 Grazioli, Mark, 193 Grech, George, 189 Green, L. J., S.J., 210 Greenwald, Dave, 2, 96, 97, 314 Greif, William, 230 Greig, Peter, 200 Greiner, George, 193, 269 Gresock, John, 213, 284 Grewe, Eugene, 29 Grieshaber, Michael, 269 Grimley, Joseph, 192 Grimm, Mark, 269 Grix, Ann, 231 Groesbeck, Don, 217 Grone, Jerry, 191 Gronkowski, Roman, 174, 191, 2 257 Gross, Ronald, 269 Grossman, Arnold, 257 Gruber, Ken, 194 Gruber, T. L., 212 Grylicki, Dennis, 213 Gucwa, Ed, 228 Guernsey, Harold, 229 Guernsey, Marian, 196, 236 Guimond, Howard, 209, 257 Gullo, R., 233 Gumbleton, Daniel, 218 Gustafson, Mary Anne, 217 Guswiler, Louis, 240, 257 Guzanek, Ted, 191 H Haase, Don, 122, 123, 125 1-lacnlmski, Robert, 134, 35, 227 Hackett, Claire, 236 Haduch, R., 216 Hagen, Joe, 153 Haggerty, W., 202, 208, 223, 284 Hagman, John, 269 Hannke, Doris, 233, 238, 239 Halkiewicz, Edward, 277 Halpin, James, 232 Hamel, John, 200 Hamilton, Bobbie, 96, 196 Hamlin, Donna, 2 80 Hammer, Orville, 204 Hanaway, Ronald, 199, 221, 270 Hand, John, 235 Hanley, Tony, 57 Hanney, William, 221 Harbrecht, Paul P., 247 Harbuz, Emil R., 258 Hardwick, Sandra, 203, 217 Harlan, C. A., 183 Harmon, Daniel L., 252 Harper, Dennis, 193 Harpold, Daniel, 204 Harrington, John, 270 Harris, Capt., 219 Hartzell, Sally, 195 Hause, Mary, 233 Hausman, Bill, 214, 234, 284 Hauswirth, David, 205, 209 Hautau, L., 233 Hayes, Fran, 238 Hayes, John, 258 Hayes, Mark, 191, 211, 220, 232 Hayes, Mary Gene, 201, 233 Hayes, Ronald C., 258 Hayes, William, 193, 270 Heberling, Paul, 258 Hebert, Ann, 196, 228, 258 Hecker, Audrey, 280 Hecklin, Georgette, 200, 218 Heenan, Joe, 225, 226, 270 Heffernan, Thomas, 198, 96, 97, 258 Heger, D., 123 28, , 234 224, Heger, G., 216 Heget, Harry, 200 Heidrich, Arthur, 221 Heidrich, Arthur, 199 Heidt, Joan, 197 Heilman, Al, 205, 226, 232, 237, Z3 239, 270 Heiman, Theodore, 270 Heintzel, Jack, 214 Heisey, Susanne, 258 Hemmeter, Paul, 2 Hemmingsen, Linda, 233, 266 Hemstreet, Don, 202 Henderlong, James, 2, 93, 236 Henning, Vic, 57, 64 Henricks, DeWitt, 232 Hensien, Robert, 270 Hepp, Gerald, 270 Herbert, Kay, 196, 258 Herbert, William, 202 Herbst, Irene, 236, 258 Hergenroether, Jame, 197, 258 Herides, Jerry, 193, 284 Hernandez, George, 191 Heroux, Thomas, 240 Herr, Carol Ann, 200 Hess, Douglas, 96 Hess, Judith, 280 Hetrick, Ed, 206, 209, 191 Hibbeln, Carrene, 197 Higgins, Anne, 217 Hilow, R., 212 Hinch, J., 233, 234 Hiner, W., 177 Hinks, Robert N., S.J., 2 Hinsbert, Robert, 270 Hittler, Dan, 191, 214, 234, 285 Hoas, John, 212 Hoban, Thomas, 212 Hodous, Edward, S.J., 29 Hoeilinger, Richard, 229 - Hoegeman, H., 212 Hoffman, Kenneth, 191 Hogmeyer, Arthur, 189 Hohler, David, 229, 238, 239 Holbrook, Richard, 231 Holewinski, Ronald, 191, 270 Holland, John, 218 Holler, Paul, 258 Hollis, C. Carroll, 98 Holzer, Peter, 202, 211, 285 Holzhoffer, Steven, 277 Homiak, Robert, 212 Hoover, Walter, 199 Hopkins, P. L., 212, 284 Hopper, Michael, 201 Horan, David, 230, 234 Horan, Tom, 211, 258, 285 Horgan, John, 2 70 Horn, Russell, 191, 205, 208, 209, 213, 220, 224,237,285 Horne, Larry, 200 Hornett, Leo, 2 70 Horvath, Daniel, 285 Houle, James, 234 Houppert, Lawrence, 258 Hovland, Nancy, 195 Howard, Richard, 210, 285 Hoyt, Linda, 217 Hrach, Frank, 211, 285 Hrynewich, Gene, 225, 270 Huddleston, James, 195, 215, 237 Huebner, Charles, 145, 191, 204, 2 208, 209, 215, 220,285 Huey, G. J., 212 Huff, Leroy, 221 Hughes, L., 131 Human, Lorraine, 2, 197, 238, 239 Humphriss, James, 201 Hunter, Billy, 57 Hunter, Tom, 57, 62, 63 Hupsek, Robert, 177 Hurst, Patricia, 201 Huss, Ronald, 230, 234 Husted, Marion, 196, 238, 258 I Iacobelli, Mario, 201 Iglikowski, Bernice, 196, 228 Innamorati, Pauline, 258 Isola, Andrew, 193 Ivkovich, Joe, 5 7, 67 Ivory, A., 240 - Iwasiuk, Patricia, 280 Kessmg, J , 212 Lapmskx, V1rg1l, 2 71 J abczynskl Norman, 194, 225 Jackman J Alb1n,231 270 Jackson Barbara 40, 41, 96 Jackson, Bruce, 221, 199 Jackson Ralph, 201 Jacobs M 198 Jacobs Paul, 200 277 Jacobs, Steve, 2, 96 258 Jacques Emery, 290 Jancl Rlck, 134 135, 7 J amglan, Aram, 188 Jaruk, Joe 229 Jamsse Dems 207, 252 Janos1k, Mary, 205 285 Jaruga George, 192 Jaskolskx James 198, 258 Jaye Davld 270 Jenklns, Kenneth, 199 Jennlngs, James, 191 Jennmgs Jeff, 188 Jensen Thomas 270 Jentze Erwln, 270 Jereck John 57 Jerxs Judy 196,218 Jermann Wllllam 212 285 Joas John 206 285 Joerxn Hal 231 John Rosalle, 280 Johnson, Corydon, 234 Johnson Marge 19 Johnson, Rxchard, 208, 3 Johnson Txm, 79 Jokubatls Leonas 285 Jones Jones Jones Jones Jonke Chuck 96 97 240 Douglas 188 James, 225 270 Matthew J , 230, 234 Frank, 234 Jordan John 217 258 Joy Leshe 200,277 Joyce Judy 2 258 Joyce M1chael 201 Joynt Nancy, 227 236 Kalser Ge 212 Kakalec M 212 Kahf Lenore 195 Kalenklewxcz Joseph 285 Kaluzyn kr Andrew 193 Kammskas Gerl 227 Kammsk1 Bettv 195 Kammskx, Stanley 204 270 Kamlnskx Walter 203 214 Kandow Norman 270 Kane John 234 Kane Sherman, 277 189 Kane Thomas 191 Kaner Mannuel 189 Kangas J Eugene 270 Karam Jackxe 231 Karle Joseph 199,224 238, Kasay, Wrlllam, 206, 209 212, 285 Kaschalk, Sharon, 233 Kastner, M1chael, 214, 234 Katulslu, E, 240 Katzman, N, 198 Kaupert, Andy, 234 Kay, Robert, 192 Kazmxerklewlcz, Gene Kean Helen E , 247 Keatxng, T , 183 Keck Martln, 258 Kedzo Robert, 123, 216 258 Keelean, Beverly, 207, 221, Keenan, M1chael 227 Kehoe, Edward, 195, 215 290, 119 Keller, James, 194, 225 Keller Marjorxe, 228, 236 Keller, Martha 201 Keller, Tom, 217 Kelly, Helen, 258 Kelly, T 212 Kendzxorskx Robert, 236 Kennedy Dlck 57, 61 Kennedy Lawrence, 214 Kennedy Patrxcxa, 203 Kennedy Paul, 194, 225 Kennedy R 212 Kennedy Susan 270 Kennedy Paul, 290 Kennedy Thomas 199, 234 Kensella, Ph1l, 210 J 1 ' 1 22 1' . 1 1 1 ' 1 1 l 1 1 ' - 285 259 ' 196 , . , . 1 . . . . 1 57 1 1 . . 1 1 1 - 1 ' ' 192 , . , ., . . . ll 1 . . A K l . . . l I Y 7 l 11 1 1 1 ' " 22 . . 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 , ., 8 ' 3 Y Y 2 Y . Y Y . ' . O , ., , .1 1 1' ' 71 , y 1 1 , n v J Y l J ,,' 1 1 1. , 1 ,224 ' 1. 1 1' , 1236 , 1, ' ,zss . 1 2 . . . . 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 , . . .1 . . 2 1 Y ' 7 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l l 1 1 2 S l 1 . 1 1 . 23 , 2 s , ' '. . 1 , ' , 60 l l 1 1 1' 1 1 1 3 l ' 1 2 1 1 1 1 ' '. , 218 , , Y Y - Y Y - J Y K -1 1 1 1 ' ' 22 ,235 1 . . 1 . 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 - 1 : ' ' 1 2 9 ' 1, , ' y l l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 ' 1 1 . - 1 ' , . 1, 19 ' l ' l 1 1 1 ' ' ' 1 1 1 V , ., l -1 1 1 1 1 ' ' '. ' ' l ' ' 1 1 ' l It l 1 ' 1 ' l ' . ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' l 1 l 1 Z 1 1 1 7 y y l 4 1 u s X 1 a , Y 7 Y K . 1 . . 1 2 1 . 1 n 7 2, . 2 1 , , 1 'f Kozik, D., 131 Lipovitch, Fred, 198 M l . . l 1 - -1 l ' 1 1 E . ' l 1 -1 1 l 1. 1 1 1 .. f l . ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . . ' ' 11 . .' ' 1 ' ' 1 1 ' ' ' 1 12 1 . A . 1 1 191 , , , , 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 ' - 1 258 ' 9 ' , .. 1 ' , , 258 , , , 2011 1 1 l l 1 1 1 , 1 ' ' 1 ' ' 1193 . ' 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 . , 1 , . 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 111 , , , 239, ,' 231, . 1 1 U 1. 258 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 ' ' ' 1 171 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' Y 7 Y . 3 . Y 'Y Y ' 1 1 1 , 1 1 ' Y I Y ' ' Y Y Y ' Y Y Y Y Y l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . Y , Y' Y .9 I Y - 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 9 - 1 11 1 1 1 . . 1 . . 1 'l l 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 '- 1 - , , 286 l 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 258 ' ' . ' - , , . 1 . l 7 1 1 , 1 . 1 1 . , . A l l l l. , ' ' 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 ' . . M ' , , ,227, L ,1 1 . 1 . " . , ., 21 1 Q 1 1 '- , , . .. . 202 ' y , ' - 1 . , . , Y ' ' I 1 1 . . . ' , I Y 5 V l ' 1 1 -1 ' ' . 1 . ,. l ll 1 1 . t , Z Y , 1 , , , n ni r ' 1 1 1 1 l . ' Kenwell, Joan, 201, 231 Kench Douglas, 219 Keshock, Edward, 202, 208, 213 214, Ketterer,W1ll1am 191 Kleffer, Rlchard, 211 Kxhn, James, 194 Klhn, James, 231 Kinsella, Phxhp, 285 K1onka Mllton, 192, 277 Kxrkbrxde, James 229 Klrkpatrxck Gale F 215, 21 Kxrsammer Robert, 217 Klsh, Robert, 193 Klslel, Gerry, 196 Kltchen, John, 270 K1w1or, Alex, 234 Klart, Leon, 202, 224 Klemert Ann, 190, 228 Khmek Thomas, 85 Khnk Terrence, 195, 237 Khnlckl Carol, 195 Klocko Jerry 199 Kloeclcer, Paul 202 223, 8 Kloecker, P, 202, 2 Kloka, Dolores, 197 Knapp, Bob 175 Knapp, Donald, 219 Kneese, James, 191, 232 Knowles Edward 193 258 Kobylarz, Damel, 258 Koczot Frank, 188, 259 Koerber, Rlchard 202 Kolakowskl, Larry, 193 Kohbar, Emery 217, 7 Komlves M1chael 219 270 Konczak Robert, 189 Konczal, Arnold 200 277 Konleczny, Stan, 202, 213 224 234 Konsowskr, S , 216 Korby Mary Ann, 73 Korpak Al S7 58 59 64 65 66 Koslowskx, RlChafd 270 Kotarskr Leonard 219 Koval, Ronald, 193 Kovlak, Jerry 190 Kowalczyk Rlchard, Kowalczyk Robert, 2 Kramb E A 211 Kramer K 216 Kramer Norbert, 270 Kramer, T 131 Kranz, James 277 Krapp, Gerald, Kraskey, Bob 234 Krave, John, Kretxer Dorothy, 207 Kroell John 200 277 Kroger Wlllxam Kroll Don, 234 Kroll Robert, 230 Kruger Helmuth Kruzel Tom K1ZCm1DSlx1 Arthur 192 Kub1cz,W1ll1am 220 230 Kucle Mary Ann 227 Kudek Robert, 229 234 Kueber Rlchard 270 Kugler Ramon 220 234 Kuxrsky, Gerald 285 Kuyawa Duane 202 Kull Trudy Ann 259 Kulw1ck1 Bernard 209 220,285 Kummert Gerald 259 Kurcz Robert 278 Kumor, AI, 193, 270 Kursky Gerald, 210 Kurtz, James, 194 204 225, 290 Kurtz, Robert, 193, 233 Kutmsky Jules, 198 KW3ft0W1tZ, J J , 198 Kw1ec1en, Joan, 196, 228 Ladue Harold, 259 LaFata, Joseph, 197, 205, 213, 285 Laframboxse Thomas, 259 LaFren1ere, Jean, 207 Lalam, Bob 201 Lamb, Barbara, 216 221 Lamb Margaret 259 Lams, Vlctor, 95 236, 259 Landuyt, Bernard, 265 Langan, Lawrence, 212 Langan, Peter, 212, 285 Lange M1chael, 217, 232, 235, 236, LaPonsa, Sarah, 196 LaPorte, Robert, 202, 271 Large, Don, 217, 104 Larltz, Lanny, 259 Lasko Ted, 209 Latowskx, Judxth, 203, 228 Latrellle, Stan, 96 97 Lawless, Bernard, 285 Lawlor, Suzan, 203 207, 59 Lawrence, Helene, 2 3 Layher, F rancls, 2 Leboeuf, Russell 285 Lederle, Donna, 192 Lederle, George, 192 Lee, Judy, 238, 239 Lee, Robert, 278 Lefbom, Wllham 271 Le1chtwe1s, Charles, 148 LeMay Joe, 167 171 74 Lemont, Charles, 232 Lenhard Robert, 198, 5 Lenz, Master Sergeant, 230 Lepage,MarJor1e 280 Lepore, Danxel 194, 2 5 226 271 Leppek Harold, Lesmskx, Beverly, 217 Leslsz, Ann 200 Leshe, John 232 Lesmelster, Joanne 217 Lesner, Ellzabeth, 5 Levasseur Dorms, 286 LeVasseur, Robert, 188 Levee, John, 209 LeVeque Frank, 200 Levlne C 198 Lewandowskl Robert, 192 Lewxs, Don, 229, 204 Lewis, Lawrence, 222, 233 Leyland Tom 221 Llebau, Don, 199 LICVOIS Thomas, 259 Llndow, Gall 201, 259 Llndstrom, W11l1am 7 Lmehan, Norah, 200 Llngeman, Joan, 208 Lxppxtt, Norm 152 Llstman Wxlllarn 57 Lxttky Marvm, 198 Llttle, Wllham, 202 Llvmgston Norman 271 Lofstrom Carol, 227 Logan, Bernlce 200 Logan, Bernie, 96, 7 Logsdon John, 247 Lokar Robert, 200 Lomax Dan, 159 Long, Judith 266 Longe, Davxd, 271 Longe, Thomas 200 278 Longuskl Frank 191 Lorey Robert 204 271 Lottxer, Larry 232 Louwers, W1ll1am 271 Loveley, Arthur, S J , 203, 222, 236, Lucldo Joseph, 214 232 Lughezzam Ted 197 Lukaszewskx Darlene 197 Lunney Glynn, 208, 223, 285 Lutfy, Robert 227 259 Luther Art 236 Luthrxnger P, 202 286 Lutz, Joan 197 Lynch Charles, 217 Lvnch James 195 Lyons J , 202 C McAleer, Walter, 213 McAuler Ray, 271 McAulu1ffe, John W 204, 5 McAvoy R, 211 McCabe, R P, 214 234 McCabe Thomas, 232 McCafferty Dan, 197 McCann D 216 McCann, M1chael, 232 233, 238, 239 McCarron Myles, 214 286 McCarthy, Bernard 259 McCarthy, John, 212 McCarthy Jul1e,197 206, 226, 7 236 259 McCarthy W , 233 McClear, J1111 McCloskey, John McCorm1ck Larry, McCoy, James, McCray, James, 192 McCullough, M1chael, 230 McCurry, Wllllam, 205, 213 28 McDan1els Jack 230, 234, 220 McDermott Thomas 271 McDonald, Jeanette, 200 McDonald Margaret 203 233 McDonald Patr1ckA 190,205 21 235 259 McDonnell, Danlel 188 259 McEll1gatt M1chael 188 McEvoy, Mxchael, 198 McGarry Stuart 271 McGeogh Dottxe 233 McG1ll1s Jo 96, 97, 90 McGlynn, Joseph, 204, 7 McGlynn, Paul, 96 97 McGor1sk Gene, 2255 271 McGovern Robert, 271 McGrath Phylhs, 201, 218, 227 1 McGraw John 195,225,290 McHugh John, 219 McInerney,Rosemar1e 236 259 McIntosh Don, 203 McKee Paul, 209 McK1nney James 231 233 McK1nney, Mary Sue 259 MCKIHHOH Gordon 197 McLaughl1n Charles 220 McLaughl1n, James, 259 McLaug1hl1n Rosallne, 0 McLean, Plerce, 278 McManus, John, 192 McManus Joyce 216 McNally Patrlck, 34, 83 235 McNamara, Brendan 131 McNamara, Gerald, 218 McNamara James 219 McNeff Donald 271 McNe1l W1ll1am 232, 271 McNell1s John, 202 McQueen, James 271 MacDonald James 286 MacDonald Robert 189 Machazel, Thomas, 211 Maclejewskx, John 57 7 Mack Walter 222 Macken M1chael, 188 MacK1llop James, 97 Macpherson Rose, 226 233 237 73 MHCFI, Frank 286 Macks Vxc 236 Madda J V 230 Madden Ray, 96, 97 Magarellz Paul 234 Magda Joe 225, 7 Magmer J 216 234 Maguire Andrew 190 Maher Bruce 57 58 70 Maher Sally 2, 96, 97 Mahoney Tom 96,97 Maler Ernest 231 Makslmowlcz G ne 57 Makslmowxcz Phllllp 271 Malachowskl, Ron 209 211, 220 Malaker Donald 286 Malcoun Anthony 193 Mallow Rlchard 259 Mally M1chael 188 259 Malo Joanne 190 Manentette Rlchard 153 Mamon Margaret, 134 158 2:19 160 Manmnn' John 200 278 Manns Walter 225 271 Manor Rob rt 215 286 Manns Walter, Mansfield Robert 203 213 286 Manzara Fred 194 226 Marcf-au Ronald 227 Marclmec Tonv 223 Marczak Stan 712 Marlnelll PHLFICK 193 MHFIHCSI Santo, 200, 278 Marmo, Tony, 203 311 5, Marion, Daniel, 220 Marion, Josephine, 236, 238 Mariotti, Donald, 212 Marks, Joan, 271 Marlovits, Joe, 230 Marrnaud, Arilla, 259 Maroon, Michael, 200, 278 Marquard, Lee, 212 Moase, Thomas, 272 Moblev, Mary Lee, 197 Modaff, Peter, 197 Moeller, Norman W.. S.J., 199 Moffatt. Denis, 83, 227 Mohan, Terence, 212, 286 Monacelli, Mary Lou, 236 Monahan, Peter 235 Marr, Herbert, 219, 271 Marsh, D., 212 Marsh, Joseph, 223, 231 Marsh, Richard, 230, 216 Marston, Michael, 229 Martin, James, 271 Martin, John J., 219 Martin, William, 217, 222, 232, 234 Martwick, Robert, 57 Martz, Beverly, 280 Martz, Joyce, 203, 233 Marzolf, Richard, 214, 232 Maskery, Kathleen, 132, 135, 227, 260 Maskery, Robert, 260 Mason, John, 204 Mason, John P., 271 Mason, Marilyn, 196, 238 Mason, H. Russell, 212 Mather, Frederick, 225, 290 Matranga, Joyce, 196, 260 Matras, Lawrence, 271 Mattern, John, 272 Matusiak, Louis, 265 Matway, John, 197 Mayes, LaSalle, 260 Mayo, Robert, 204, 272 Mazeola, Sam, 209, 286 Mazur, Edward, 202, 286 Mazur, Patricia, 216 Mazzola, Joseph, 290 Mazzone, Barney, 232 Meenahan, J., 202 Mehall, John, 278 Mehlenbacher, L le, 252 Monahan William, 97 Monette, Mary Jane, 190 Montgomery, Jay, 220 Montgomery, Robert, 192 Montone, Dennis, 232 Montville, Edmund, S.J., 229 Mooney, James, 260 Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Morad, Charles, 286 David, 191 Peter, 204, zos, 209, 211, zzo T., 240 J., 131 Morand, Paul, 216, 161 Moreeuw, Suzanne, 233, 266 Morello, David, 260 Moriarty, Kathleen, 2, 93, 96, 97, 238, 239 Morker, Carol, 217 Morketter, Richard, 219 Morocco, Phil, 57, 197 Morrissey, Paul, 191, 234 Mosher, Kathleen, 280 Moulton, Tom, 57 Moxley, Roy, 260 Mozola, Tom, 221, 260 Mroski, John, 211, 286 Muczyhski, Janet, 272 Mudrock, Gerald, 286, 213 Mueller, Robert, 190, 272 Mullan, Jerry, 2 Muller, Frank, 290 Mulligan, Gerry Far Out Mulligan, James Mulroy, John R, 243 Y Meier, James, 199 Memering, Lawrence, 96, 97, 203, 214, 220, 234 Menard, George, 229 Mencotti, Joanne, 197 Mencotti, John, 240 Mencotti, Marilyn, 2, 197, 206, 238, 239, 260 Menke, Robert, 233 Menosky, Joseph, 212, 286 Murphy, Murphy, Murphy, Murphy, Murphy, Barry, 191 Brian, 96, 97 Frank, 232 James I., 219, 230, 234 John P., 272 Mueuller, Margaret Mary, 217, 231 ' , 272 O4 Murphy, Murphy, Murphy, Murphy, Patricia, 201, 2 , 272 Randal, 203, 214 Terry, 217 Tom, 230 Negele, Mente, Robert, 193 Merlino, Rose, 2, 228 Mermer, Noel, 191 Merola, Jerry, 197 Merousue, Floyd, 202, 272 Merrelli, Leona, 190 Merritt, Reuben, 278 Messano, Paul, 217 Metherell, D., 223 Meyer, Bernard, 202 Meyer, Gail, 196, 260 Meyer, James, 272 Meyo, F., 223 Michelus, Ezio, 225, 272 Michon, Joseph, 272 Mihalko, Robert, 260 Miklik, Robert, 192 Milauskas, Albert, 260 Milazzo, Donald, 57, 200 Milkie, Adrienne, 272 Millenbach, Stephanie, 197, 260 Miller, Anne, 167, 171, 174, 203, 260 Murphy, William J., 23, 253 Murray, Lawrence, 272 N Nagle, Ray, 272 Nagy, Carol, 260 Nagy, James, 200 Nahrgang, Kay, 201 Nahrgang, Larry, 260 Najor, George, 188 Najor, Julie, 201, 40, 41 Naples, Mary K., 195 Nassar, James, 192 Nasser, Andrew, 209, 210, 220, 286 Nasser, George, 205, 213, 286 Neault, John, 234 Nebroski, Stan, 228 Nee, Jerry, 230 Neff, Herman, 202 Neff, John, 272 Neff, William, 260 John, 272 Miller, Betty, 196, 236, 238 Miller, Charles, 197 Miller, David, 204, 272 Miller, James A., 189, 272 Miller, James M., 240, 272 Miller, John, 217, 236 Miller, Leland, 225, 226, 272 Miller, Miller, Millos, Mary Lu, 231, 236 Robert, 191, 272 George, 203 Milton, Arthur, 222 Minciotti. A., 212 Minelli, Neil, 189 Miniatas, J., 216 Miriani, Richard, 200 Missel, Jerry, 201 Mistor, Lawrence, 260 Mitchell, Dan, 225, 260 Mitchell. Hank, 234 Mitkus. Daniel, 203 Mizzi, Joseph, 272 Mlocek, Frances, 272 Neme, Joe, 217 Nemzek, Albert, 260 Nemzek, Claude, 253 Nentwick, Bernadette, 260 Nestico, Vincent, 260 Nestler, Kurt, 219, 272 Nestor, Jim, 97 Neuder, R., 192 Neuehfeldt, Richard, 221, 236 Neumaier, Arno, 231 Neumann, George, 219 Newcastle, Helen, 195, 260 Neyer, Jerry, 22, 237 Nicholls, John, 237, 290 Nichols, Patricia, 217, 260 Nichols, Stephanie, 195 Niemiec, Sylvia, 195 Nigro, Daniel, 223 Nilan, James, 272 Niman, Clarence, 260 Nolan, John, 202 Nolan, Terry, 194 Nolta, James, 260 Nonte, G., 211 Nopper, Donald, 191 Norton, Henry, 201 Norton, K., 233 Nortz, Gary, 232 Nottoli, V., 216 Nowicki, James, 193 Nugent, James, 260 Nunan, Thomas, 212, 232, 286 Nuytten, Joris, 278 O Ober, Phyllis, 96 Obermeyer, Ernest, 286 Obermeyer, Jack, 234 O'Brien, John, 57 O'Brien, John, 195 O'Brien, Tom, 229 O'Callaghan, Gerald, 212 O'Connell, John R., 203, 214, 234, 286 0'Connell, Leo, 204,, 272, 73 O'Connell, Paul, 194, 225, 119 O'Connor, B., 212 O'Connor, Joe, 57 O'Connor, Nancy, 227 O'Connor, Patrick J., 278 0'Connor, Patrick, 290 0'Connor, Tim, 194, 226 O'Day, Raymond, 278 O'Dell, Larry, 57 O'Donnell, Gloria, 197 O'Donnell, John, 229, 234, 286 O'Donnell, Roger, 194, 226 O'Donnell, Thomas, 220 O'Dowd, Patrick, 225 O'Dowd, Thomas, 195, 225 O'Grady, J., 177 O'Hagan, Joseph, 223 Okarski, Arthur, 286 O'Keeffe, John, 222, 232 Okon, Margaret, 260 Olbrys, Keo, 214, 215 Oldani, Norbert, 261 Oldender, Tom, 234 O'Leary, Daniel, 229 O'Leary, Lenore, 200 Oles, John, 193, 260 Olewinski, Edward, 272 Oliver, Carol, 2, 197, 261 Oliver, Patrick, 199 Olszewski, Edward, 236, 261 Olszewski, William, 225, 273 O'Malley, Pat, 191, 229 O'Neil, Robert, 261 O'Neill, Burke, S.J., 253 O'Neill, Hugh P., S.J., 253 O'Neill, M., 233 Oprzandek, Dorothy, 40, 41 Oprzandek, Joe, 200 Oravec, Ruth Ann, 280 O'Reilly, Bill, 231 O'Rourke, Carol, 273 O'Rourke, Pat, 191 O'Rourke, Thomas, 135, 227 Osojnicki, F., 131 Osplack, Margie, 231 Osterman, Gerard, 230 O'Sullivan, Emmett, 210, 286 Oswald, Craig, 230, 234 Oswald, Robert, 234 O'Toole, Dennis, 210, 232, 286 O'Toole, Robert, 233 Otremba, Sharon, 261 Otrompke, Judy, 236 Ouellette, Fred, 233 Ouellette, Robert, 202 Owne, John, 273 Owens, Chuck, 211 Pace, Ronald, 219, 220, 273 Pacholec, Joseph, 287 Packard, Charles, 193, 216 Paden, Des, 229 Paden, Dave, 57 Paonessa, Ralph, 200, 278 Pagen, William, 193, 273 Pahl, Kurt, 202, 232 Pallos, Charles, 287 Palmer, Angie, 203, 218, 238, 2 Palmer, Randy, 220, 223 Panczwk, Cindy, 233 Pankowski, Ted, 189 Papaw, George, 212 Papineau, Frank, 287 Parker, Ronald, 193 Parks, Joan, 203 39 Parsons, Don, 240 Patterson, Brooks, 97 Paul, Jerry, 191 Pawlak, Edward, 191, 261 Pawlowski, Edward, 189 Paxton, George, 230 Payzs, Tibor, 253 Pazuk, Dennis, 287 Peabody, R., 177 Pearson, Barbara, 75 Peck, James, 287 Pecorarok, Brigida, 201 Peet, Fred, 273 Peitz, Robert, 273 Pelland, Paul, 190 Pellegrino, Richard, 192 Pellerito, Joseph, 218 Pelletier, Ernest, 199, 217 Pelzer, Daniel, 261 Pensavecchia, Frank, 214, 234, 287 Pensler, Alvin, 189 Peoples, J., 223 Pepersack, James, 221 Perito, Tom, 232, 287 Perkins, John, 273 Perkins, William, 273 Permen, Larry, 261 Perry, John, 290 Perry, Primo, 273 Perzyk, Bernard, 221 Peters, Rene, 205, 213 Petricca, Anthony, 229 Petrosky, Dale, 200 Petrucci, Tullio, 210 Petulla, Louis, 213, 287 Petz, Cheryl, 280 Peurach. Donald. 193 Pezzopane, Ben, 200 Pfeifer, James, 278 Pfeiffer, Jerry, 234 Pliieger, Dave, 215, 273 Phelan, Donald, 192, 278 Phelps, Ed, 214, 234, 287 Phillips, Nelson, 160 Phillos, Steve, 194 Piana, Charlene, 217 Piaskowski, Ralph, 190 Piaskowski, Ronald, 189, 273 Picardat, D. L., 177 Piecuch, Leon, 189 Piehl, Robert, 189 Piesik, Ed, 209, 223, 287 Pikula, George, 193 Pillow, Bob, 57 Pilon, Paul, 223, 287 Pindell, John, 57 Pislak, Steve, 234 Plant, Larry, 199, 219, 220, 234 Platz, George, 205 Pohlman, Henry, 212 Pohlman, Maryann, 190, 204, 225, 226, 273 Poirier, Phillip, 190 Polovitch, Richard, 208, 223, 287 Poniatowski, Bernard, 261 Popow, George, 287 Poppe, Peter, 190 Porter, William, 287 Post, Jim, 57, 222 Potter, D., 123 Powers, J., 212 Powers, William, 212 Preston, Thomas, 83, 227, 261 Price, Robert, 204, 273 Prince, Hank, 228 , Proctor, Robert, 231 Prokop, Frank, 53 Provan, William, 201 Pruchnik, Lory, 190 Pruent, Francis, 220 Pruhs, Ron, 232 Prybys, Cindy, 217, 236 Przybyski, William, 287 Przygocki, Julius, 229 Pullicin, William, 273 Pulte, Maureen, 225, 290 Purcilly, Peter, 273 Putlock, Robert, 234 Puzio, Mary Anne, 196, 217 Q Quail, Robert, 213, 220, 287 Quaine, Russ, 194, 224, 226, 237 Quigley, Margaret, 197, 236 Quinlan, John, 273 Quinlan, Margaret Ann, 201, 261 312 1 RHCZKOWSKI, Barbara, 73 Radke, Joan, 228, 233 Radl1ck1 Mary, 273 Radomskr, Mrchael, 230 Radz1o,Natal1e 208 Raedle, Mary Elrzabeth, 261 Raftrey, B 240 Raharm, Nancy 233 266 Rakowlcz Carol, 196 Ramlfel Ruben, 191,205 287 Ramos Rxchard 135 233 Ranuccr, Sharon 197, 27 Rashid V1ck1, 197 Rasso Dav1d 214 Ratajczak Anthony 287 Rath Maureen, 6 Rattenbury Jerry 189 Rau Thomas, 222 223 Rawley, Anne, 261 Raymo Charles 219 Raynolds Terry, 232 Ray John 71 Reagan, Frank 201 Reamer Suzanne, 206 217 218 261 Reardon R, 212 Reder Gerald 204 240 273 Redfleld Joseph 195 290 119 Redl1n Ronald, 261 Reed Dan1elJ 247 98 Rees Mary Ellen, 96 97 Reetz Fred 273 Regan, Davrd 212 Regenold, Judy, 217 Reld Tom 236 Rerlly, James 194, 225, 237, 290 Rerlly, Jerry, 201 Remhard J, 131 Re1nhard Robert 210 287 Remskl FYHHCIS, 212 Remus, Charles, 261 Renaud, Ron, 23 Reuscher, Edward, 204, 273 Reynolds, Gene, 189 Rxcard, Thomas, 215 Rrchard Katherme, 203, 216 Rlchards M , 238 Rlchardson E P, 98 Rrchardson, Roosevelt, 261, 5 Rrck, Claude 198 Rlegle, J , 233 Rlggs, Mlchael, 193 Rlley, V1ncent, 191, 232, 234, 7 Rrmarcrk Joseph, 202 Rlmelspach, Jerry, 223 Rlrnoldl, Retnold, 223 287 Rmgo, Ph11, 230 Rlnna T, 238 Rropelle, Ernest, 273 Rlordan James E , 240, 273 R1vard, Carol, 209 Rrzk Robert, 278 R1zzo, Frank, 229 RIZZO Freder1ck, 222 Robb, James, 192 Robertson W1l11am, 200, 278 Roby, George 200 Rocheleau, Charles, 273 Rocheleau, Ronald, 273 Rochon, Rene, 281 Roddy Rxchard, 220, 240 Rodgers, Ann, 175 ROGZICWICZ, Leona 196, 228 261, 96 Roehrg Lou, 200 Roehl Charles 191 273 Roeser, H , 216 Roethel W11l1am,225 273 Rogers Don 200 278 Roland JHDICE 195 Roll John, 209, 211, 232, 8 23 287, 148 Romando Louxs 287 Roney Mary, 236 Ronzr, Rlchard, Z02 Rooney, Ehzabeth 261 Roosen, James, 199 211 Rosat1,P 223 Rosenfeld, Mlchael, 96 97 198 Rosenhan Robert, 287 Roskopp, George 195 Rossman W1ll1am 191, Rosso Davld 191 Rothxs, Emmanuel 200 278 Rohman Kenneth 189 278 Roumell, George, 215 Rousseau Arthur, Rousso, Mrco, 211 Rowles, W1ll1am, 240, 273 Ruane Maureen, 197 Rublckl, Frank, 231 Ruby Robert, 198 Ruddon, Ray, 188 224, 261 Rudxck, Lawrence 207 235 Ruseckas John 229 234 Ruseckas, Peter 230 Ruskowskl, Cllfford Russell, Brlly 61 64 Russell, Patrlck, 274 Russo, J 212 Rustom Durelle, 216 Rutsey Gene, 192 Ryb1ck1 Frank 228 Rymut, John, 228 Sabaugh Rlchard 202 Sabbe Don 217 Sabo W1ll1am, 219 Sack, Robert 274 Saddler Rale1gh 261 Sadler Robert, 193 Sadowskr M 233 Sadowskr, Rrchard, Sadowskr Robert 189 Saller Joe 230,234 Salada, John 190 209 Salada Mary Jane 195 Salam, Joseph 197 Salatka Clark 204 274 Salbert Robert 274 Salerno L 213 Sample Howard 204 Samulskr M1chael, 261 Sanak Joan 217 Sanders Charles, 253 Sanderson, Mary Lu 233, 266 Santrmore Roberta 195, 231, 238 Sanzen Rrchard 222 Sarvls Sandra 196 217 Sassalos Frank 190 274 Satoskl Rrchard 278 Saunders Walter 193 Sauppe Paul 229 Savedes, James, 227 Sayers, Robert, 199 Scala, Eugene, 287 Scallen, Mrchael, 96, 97, 197 Scarhn, Mary, 190 Schachern, K 240 Schaefer, Jack, 193 Schafer, W1ll1am, 194, 217, 22 Schaller, Albert, 223 Schang, Lenore 19 , 2 Sche1l, Thomas, 204 Schenk, Joe, 203 Sch1ebe1 George, Schrra, John, Sch1ves, Sharon, 200, 61 Schlachter, Helen Schlanbusch, Lowell 193 Schloff Kay, 203, 221, 226, Schmrdt Noreen, 227 SChII1lCd11'1g, Remhold, 192 7 Schmltt, George 240 Schmxtz John C, 202, 261 Schnelder, Ronald, 190, 261 Schne1der Suzanne, 227 Schnexders, Catherxne, 209 Schnlcker, O C 265 Schmtzer, Mlchael, 199 Schnrtzer, Nrck, 199 Schoeb, Joseph, 190 Schostek, Davrd, 232 Schrader, Judy, 2 Schroeder, Denms, 57 Schroeder, Justm, 274 Schuby Leonard 274 Schuler, Robert, 199 Schulte, Edmund, 274 Schulte, Kathleen, 2, 197, 262 Schultz E, 216 Schultz, Gordon, 230 Schultz, Marllyn, 190, 236 Schumacher, Barbara, 203 Schumacher, Joan, 190 214 225 Schumm Lawrence, S J Schwartz, W1ll1am, 236 Schwemfurth Ralph 198 Schwikert, Richard, 188, 262 Scott, Eugene, 96 97, 90 Scott, James, 201 Scudlo, L , 216 Scudlo, Mar1lyn 274 Scullen, Hugh, 34 83, 207, 227, 35, Seba, Joseph, 191, 213 Seel, A W 198 Sellars, Harry, 224 Sengstock Frank, 194, 225 Sensel, Edward, 287 Sesta Paul, 262 Shada, John 57 68 70 Shaheen, Albert, 274 Shaheen, Edward 195 Shaheen, Joyce, 135 Sham Patr1c1a, 196 238 Shalhoub Anthony, 249, 274 Shalla, Robert, 219, 274 Shannon Elrzabeth, 203, 36 Shannon, Sue, 195 Share, Robert, 198 Sharkey, James, 204, 195 225, 290 Sharp, John, 262, 278 Shaver, Wrlham, 192 Shaw, Robert, 194 Shay, Dan, 217 Shea, Margaret, 217 Shea, Wrlham, 193 Sheahan, Dan1el, 194, 290 Shearer Rod 198 238 Sheedy, Tom, 57 Sheehy, M1chael, 97 92 Sheeran, Katherrne, 201, 2 8, 239 Sheeter, Hilary 223, 288 Sheffreck Charles 274 Shepherd George, 225 Shereda Lou1s, 2,48 262 Shendan, Rrchard, 223, 28 Sherman, D B 198 Sherwood, Ray, 206, 208, 209, 211, 213, 288 Shlelds Frank 211, 229, 88 Shlmmens, John, 274 Shme, James, 262 Shlpp John, 202, 188, 6 Shmarak Kenneth, 189, 278 Shoha, Dom1n1ck, 191 Shoup, Paul 231, 233, 234 Shubnell Paul, 204 274 Shultz Gordon 213 Shusser, Bruce 201 SIEVCTS Ph1l1p, 262, 74 S1655 Edward, 214 S1evert Gerald, 262 Slmerka Dorothy, 208 Slmkovltz, Ralph, 189 Srmmons, Robert 189 274, Simms, Marlene, 195 231 Slmon, Ronald 206, 211, 288 Slmoneau, Robert, 214, 219, 220, 230, S1mon1n Martha, 196, 262 Smgelyn, Dan, 199 Smgelyn, Robert, 192 Smgler, Cletus, 234 Sxpple, Gan, 227 S1w1k, Chrls 201, 238, 239, 274 Slwrk, Edward, 34, 102, 38, 239, S1w1nsk1, John, 288 Sklnner, Sherrod, 143 Sklover, D I 198 Skowronskl, Jerry, 202 Skuba, Magdalene 76 SKUISKI Arlene, 196, 228 Slazrnskx, Elame, 2 217 Slaz1nsk1 Jullus, 189, 274 Sloan Peter 96 97, 192 Slongo, Elva, 208 274 Slubowskl, Constance, 40 41 203, 233 Smarr, James 262 Smetanka Robert, 205 Smrggen, Thomas, 200, 7 Srnlth, G, 223 Srmth, Gene, 225 274 Smrth, Hugh, S J , 243 Smlth J 240 Smith, James, 190, 227 Smlth, Jul1e 233 Smlth Kenneth 282 Smlth Marrlyn 262 Smlth Patr1c1a, 227 236 Sm1th Patrlck 193 205, 224 233, 262 Smith Thomas, 274 Sm1th,W1ll1arn,191 221 Snltgen, Osmond S J 247 Snowden RlCh3Td 278 Snyder, Marge, 195 Sobczynslu Calvm, 189, 7 SODOVICKI, Stan, 153 Solomon, Mary Ann, 238 Sommerfeld, Jude, 2 288 Sommers, Robert 203, 213, 2 Sopczak, Stephen, 223, 288 Sosnowskr Jerry 201 Souhan, Mary, 201, 262 Soule Benjamm, 274 Spagnuolo, Art, 96, 97 Spald1ng J 240 Spehn, W1111am, 240 Splear, James, 232 Spreltzer, Annette, 217 Spurney, Harold, 193 Spybrook Frank, 193, 274 Squxres, VIC, 230, 234 Staats, William, 199 Stackpoale, Mary Kathleen, 80 Stahl, Edgar, 202, 213, 288 Stambley, Carl, 231 St Amour, Robert 194 Staperfenne Robert, 219 Stark, M1chael, 205, 209 288 Starret, Pat, 231 Starrett Frederrck, 240 Starrs, John, 98 Staskowskx Penny, 280 Staszak, E, 223 Staszak Rrchard, 288 Steele J , 202 Stefanac Carol, 96, 231 6 Stefam Ellzabeth, 203, 262 Stefanl Greg 236 Steger, Joseph, 234 288 Stexnbacher, John 262 Stelnbauer Tom 216 217 Ste1ner, Celestrn J S J 34, 83 74 242, 241 143 Steltenpohl E, 196 Stenger John, 97 Sterlltz Tony, 57 Sterniield M C 198 Stevens James 219 275 Stevens, Rowland 229, 234 Stewart, W1ll1am, 192, 278 Steyaert Joseph 231 Stleber Charles, 195 290 Stllley, Ken 57 68 71 Stock, Tlm 217 Stocker Dan 191, 275 Stockman,Dav1d 189 Stockman Samuel, 279 Stolpe John 192 279 Stone W1lI1am 197 Storace Tohn A, 214 Strrmas Larry, 57 61 Stuart, Bernard 195 225 291 Studlow Wrlllam, 230 Stumb, T 131 Stunyo Jeanne, 76 Sturr Thomas 210 288 Sturza Ronald 188 Stys R1chard 191 Suflden Harry 193 Sugo, Lou1s, 96 Sullivan, Davrd, 212 Sulhvan, John P , 275 Sullxvan, Maureen, 207 Sulhvan, P , 216 Sullrvan, Tun, 220, 223 Sumulla, Glorra, 203 Surlane, Ron, 237 Surmck, Dawn, 280 Swam, James, 191, 220 237, 238 239, 288 Swaln, Nancy, 262 Swank Paul, 262 Swanson Ann, 262 Swartney, Ilene, 262 Sweeney, Barbara, 197 262 Sweeney, V1rg1n1a, 203 218 Sweetland, Ronald, 219 Swlft, James, 191 Swxontek, M, 211 Swltch Mlchael, 288 Syron, Joseph, 200 Szambelan, Don, 240, 275 Szczesny, Barry, 262 Szelag Joan, 96 97, 200 Szyrnanslu, Joseph, 275 Szynkowskr, Thomas 189 R 1 , 219 I . . . I I . . I ' , 7 ' " 1 u ' s Y , Y Q n ' ,' , n 1 1 . . 7 2 . , 2 4 , , 1 261 ' . I I ., 1 1 . ., 09, I 1 1 Y Y Y 1 I 1 . . Y . 1 I 1 I 1 , Y 261 1 1 1I 1 1 .7 1 1 I I I I I 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 ' . ' ' l, . 1 1 ' 1 1 I -1 . Y . ,. I 1 23 ' ' 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 S I I 2 I Y 7 , 1 , I I I , 1 1 , , , 1 I I 1 , 2 , 7 1 1 1 1 1 1 7, , , 1 1 . , 1 1 1 1 ' , ' I 1 I I 1 1 1 1 .' ," 228 I I I 1 1 ' -1 1 K , M l ' ' 1 I 1 1 ' ' 1 1 1 I Y 1 ' 1 , , , ,238 ' ,1 .' - , ' 3 , ' l 1 , 1 1 1 ' , , . ' 1 1 23 I 1 I II I 287 1I 1 II 1 I 1 1 1 - ' , , ' I 1 I Y .1 1 1 1 1 7 7 1 ', I. 1 1 ' . ., l , ' I 1 I 1 1 , 1 I ., . ., , 1 , ', 1 1 1 2 1 I 1 1 ' , , ' 1 1 1 I , ' , - I , I . , , 2 2 ' , . I I 1 1 1 I I , . ,, I y I 1 . ' Y 7 Y ' 1 2 ' , ' 1 Richart, Judy, 217 Sauder' Shellaf 961 97 Showiak, NHDCY AUH1 227 Stewart, Paul, 234 - 1 1 ' . , 1 1 I y 7 I I. . I , , 7 I 1 1 I I 28 , I , I , , , 4 , ' , 1 -1 I 1 , , I , . I I I I I I I, , 274 I , D 1 - ... . 7 . 7 1 1 1 I , 7 6 17 I 1 1 1 I 2 ' I Y I 3 - ' . 1 I 7 l 1 , 1 1 . 287 . . I . . 1 I . ' 2 n II , 224 1 2 ' . 1 . . 7 ' l 1 1 1 1 , 236 - ' , , 1 , I I . . I 2 8 . . , 2 I I 'I I , , 214 I ' 1 I 1 1 l I l ' ' . . 1 1 1 7 , -I -1 I . 97 ' I ' , I I I II I I . . . ' 7 7 - - . l. . l ' 1 1 n 1 1 , . 1 1 . 1 l Y 3 I 7 1 7 I y , 1 1 . I 1 1 23 1 91 , 1 1 761 l , 1 1 1 Y 7 1 , - , Q - , . 2 8 1 I I I . . . I I 1 1 ' I 1 -1 I I I . . ' 1 1 I 1 -1 l . l . 1 . Y I I I 1 1 1 279 ' . 1' 261 204 . 1 - , 1 Y I, , , I I . .,229 I 1 I y 4 ' ' ' . ' . ' 1 1 Y 1 ' 7 ' 1 1 1 1 ' T Tallerico, Benjamin, 219 Tallieu, Marjorie, 262 Tapert, Richard, 262 Taptich, Robert, 20, 74 Taylor, Tom, 223 Teff, Walter, 193 Tenerowicz, William, 275 Tercheck, Joan, 196, 262 Tercheck, Joyce, 196, 218 Tereski, Joal, 234, 214 Tessrnan, George, 191 Testin, Robert, 288 Teston, Sue, 195 Teubert, J, 240 Teutsch, Arthur, 219 Thewes, Thomas, 262 . Thirey, Dal, 219 Thomas, Victor, 279 Thompson, Arleen, 262 Tischler, Millie, 196 Tlihonen, Elaine, 190 Tobin, Alfred, 275 Tomassini, Jean, 134, 203, 227 Tonin, Joanne, 197, 262 Toole, P., 212 Trabold, William, 206, 212, 288 Tracey, Charles, 262 Trask, John, 195, 225 Traut, B., 131 Tremp, Robert, 195 Tringali, Eleanor, 197, 262 Trombley, Art, 57 Troy, R., 123 Trupiano, Stephan, 247 Tuckheld, Harry, 288 Tupper, David, 212 Turansky, Stephen, 192 Turchan, Frank, 275 Turck, Robert, 196, 224, 262 Turco, Pete, 262 Turrin, Pete, 262 ' Turrin, James, 279 Tyburski, Irene, 195, 206, 209, 226 238, 262, 165 U Uchison, Ralph, 122, 123, 216, 126 Uchwat, Delphine, 280 Uicker, George, 208 Uicker, John, 282 Ulbrich, Peter, 199, 238, 239, 263 Ulicny, Andrew, 288 Uloth, Ron, 220, 223 Unti, Barbara, 197, 263 Urban, Yvone, 233, 263 Urbani, Joyce, 236, 238, 263 Urbanski, Ray, 216, 228, 234 Uriarte, Frank, 275 Uriarte, Tony, 218, 222 1 Usher, Thomas, 207 Uzansky, Gerald, 198 V Vahratian, Richard, 275 Vaillancourt, Leon, 203, 224 Valera, Ernest, 230 Valeri, Roberto A., 230 ValVerde, A. B., 202, 263 Valvona, Jeanette, 190, 225, 226, 238, 239 Van Antwerp, Bernie, 231 Van Antwerp, Robert, 275 Van Bruyssel, Monique, 190, 204, 207, 221, 275 Van Bruyssel, Nelly, 200, 221 Vance, Jack, 57, 66 Van Curen, Peter, 232 Van Dam, Jacqualine, 204, 206, 19 275 Vande Bogart, Peter, 190 Van De Pitte, Frederick, 221, 222, 236 Van Hove, Janet, 195 Van Tiem, Lynn, 2, 238, 239, 262 Vanloozen, Jerome, 275 Vargovick, R., 208, 223 Vasiulis, Vylius, 220, 230 Vaughan, James, 263 Vaughan, Terrence, 218, 222 Veigl, Elizabeth, 233 Vellesia, Robert, 153 Verhelle, Robert, 97, 231, 233, 263 Verona, Patsy, 193 Verona, R. D., 198 Vespa, Vincent, 193 Vethacke, Ted, 209 Vila, Jose, 288 Vilardo, F., 233 Vizina, Chuck, 240, 263 Volpe, Dominic, 57 Von Benken, Jack, 230 Vorobel, John, 234 Vortkamp, George, 236 Vovobel, John, 214 W Wade, Robert, 234 Waffen, Tom, '191, 205, 220, 232 Vagner, Karl, 263 Wagner, W., 212 Waipa, David, 263 Walberer, Chuck, 232, 234 Walby, Philip, 226, 275 Waldmann, Anne, 280 Waldo, Francis, 205, 213, 221, 237 72, 73 Walker, Jack, 217 Walker, William, 275 Wallace, Herbert, 219 3 0, Wallace, J. D., 199 Wallace, Tom, 193 Walsh, Daniel, 195, 204, 291 Walsh, David, 263 Walsh, Gerald, 275 Walsh, Mary Cay, 196, 206, 236, 263 Walsh, Michael, 123, 127, 174, 215, 216, 263 Walson, Gerald,, 197, 288 Ward, W. Dean., 192, 291 Ward, Walter, 279 Ward, William, 195, 215 Warpell, Roger, 212 Warwick, Donald, 238, 239 Wasco, Barbara, 201, 275 Wasik, Brent, 230 Wasserman, F. H., 198 Wasta, Raymond, 212 Watkins, Ethel, 266 Watkins, Thad, 221 Watson, Charles, 202, 275 Watt, Arthur, 213, 288 Watter, John, 192 Waughn, Joseph, 193 Weathers, Lawrence, 288 Weber, Candee, 2, 95, 238, 196, 263 Weber, Charles, 188 Weber, Frank, 194 Weber, Jack, 193 Webster, Shirley, 190, 238, 239, 266 Weeby, Edward, 191, 291 Weed, Herbert, 206, 212, 220, 288 Weed, James, 195 Weimer, Aloysius, 206, 209, 211, 288, 98 Wein, David, 198 Weiner, Samuel, 189 Weisenburger, Thomas, 191, 224, 263 Weisgerber, Charles, S.J., 254 Welch, Patrick, 263 Welder, Gerald, 288 Welker, Robert, 213, 288 Wemhoff, Dan, 96, 97 Werthman, Robert, 96, 263 West, Robert C., 219 Wheeler, Cindy, 2, 197, 175, 263 Wheeler, Dennis, '201 Wheeler, G., 233 White, Dick, 57 White, James, 205 White, Larry, 225 White, Lauren, 275 Whiting, Kevin, 191 Wiatrak, Sanford, 189, 279 Wielusz, J., 238 Wilde, Judy, 217 Wildern, William, 199, 263 Williams, Booker, 227 Williams, James, 197 , Williams, Master Sergeant, 177 Williams, Peter, 288 Williamson, T., 131 Willis, Bernard, 190 Wilmoth, Robert, 215, 291 Wilson, Robert, 275 Wilusz, Robert, 240 Winiarski, Lottie, 263 Winnie, Patricia, 196, 263 Winter, Gerald, 275 Winter, Mary Marcia, 263 Wiseman, Richard, 204 Wiser, Pino, 189, 279 Wishner, Judy, 201, 266 Wittekind, Lester, 213, 288 Wojcik, John, 279 Wolak, John, 204 Wolfe, Mary Jane, 195, 263 Wolfe, Willard, 192 Wood, Arthur, 193, 275 Wood, Norman, 288 Wooden, Lawrence, 203 Worden, Robert, 263 Wright, R., 131 Wyllie, William, 189 Wymer, Thomas, 236 Wzacny, Chris, 220 Y Yarnevich, Donald, 236 Yastic, Kenneth, 222 Yost, Joseph, 212 Yott, Joe, 49 Young, J., 240 Youngblood, Larry, 230 Z Zaccour, Juan, 193 Zajdel, Stanley, 200, 279 Zajdel, Winslow, 275 Zakerski, Ralph, 228 Zalla, Harvey, 189 Zamm, Michael, 191 Zammit, Art, 188 Zammit, Frank, 191, 288 Zanslin, John, 153 Zarate, Frank, 275 Zdral, Stanley, 192 Zeitz, Joann, 196, 238, 263 Zembrzuski, Eugene, 204 Ziegler, Bill, 230 Zielinski, Carol, 280 Zielinski, Joyce, 263 Zielinski, Reginald, 200 Zielki, David, 192 Ziemba, Jerry, 199 Zink, Robert, 188, 263 Zurawski, Robert, 190 Zurgable, William, 193 Zuroff, Arnold, 198 ,116, 11 Footnote A look at the staff listings of a yearbook never gives the complete picture of all who have been connected with its production. The sources of ideas, photographs, criticisms and the like are many and varied. It. is to these persons that this memorandum is directed. Special thanks are extended to: Mrs. Bob Graham for the use of her kitchen, living room and basement for photographic and layout Work and for lending her husband who believes in a 26-hour day, Ed Nixon for the organization pictures, Walter Howell for filling 15 advertisement pages, Steve Trupiano for helping to keep us Within our budget, Mr. Allen of Hudson's Photography Studio for the senior pictures 5 Ed and Dek Haun for the use of their photos, Bill Rabe for making his photo files accessable, Mrs. Warner and the bookstore stay for distributing the Tower, the faculty and administration for their cooperation, Fr. Robert Hinks, our moderator, for patience and endurance, the Gossman-Knowling Co. for processing our color transparencies, Jackson Typesetting Co. for its accuracyg Masura Ojset Co. for its patience and printing, and Commercial Bindery, Inc. for its excellent binding. -Jdg 314 For those interested in our typejaces-All headlines are 30 pt. Bodoni Bold with sub- heads 18 pt. Bodoni Bold, Body copy is 10 pt. Old Style except for introductory pages where 12 pt. Old Style is employed, Cutlines and idents are 8 pt. Old Style. if Q r.r...r.,...r nr-QL? Z9 Fulsuu om.: ce.-rem., me rr... I... mr... .rm e..,s,..-131,554 U ............. ...........: -, ...U-... :---N... ,v f....-,u.+m- - -o-.-.... f-,.....n,:,:f-H....-w-..... .- e wm....,g 'Q-...... .,nr..... .. ..::ef-A--1-1 s.:g 1-4.-mrl':"'Iw-:.:.:rm 1 ,A ... ,uhm ?5.1..,L,,,.,.m. A ur-...1,,,M:. .,... X-...,,A.Nn.n.1.4.IlTl.,.,.oSTY"""'411,..5 vu., 5,-g--n.?3I.'p :IJ '.' ' 41-uvuuun can ' .-mn.:-iv' ' ' u-uv. 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University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

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