Shrine of the Little Flower High School - Theresian Yearbook (Royal Oak, MI)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1954 volume:
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Perhaps music is your preference in art. Or,
you might be a lover of fine paintings, or
poetry. Your notions of art may be abstract,
or the concrete arts of doing everyday iobs
may well have the most appeal for you.
There are three standards by which any art
can be declared valid: If GOOD, it will
reflect the goodness of the Divine Creator,
if TRUE, it will be a sincere replica, a piece
in God's pattern of creation. Then it can-
not help meeting the third norm of being
Shrine High's motto is "ADVENlAT REGNUM
TUUM," "Thy Kingdom Come." The initial
letters of that motto are A-R-T. We believe
that the surest way to perfection in any one
of the arts, and most particularly in the
Art of Living, is to partake of God's life.
By using Christ as our Model, we can paint
the portrait of a soul that will some day
result in an eternal masterpiece.
LIVING IS EVER THE MOST MODERN ART
The art of arts is the art of living-living
as an individual person with total responsi-
bility for that person's thoughts and deci-
sions, and living in total cooperation with
others to achieve the obiectives of society.
It so happens that the human mind of an
individual person is so constituted that it
craves truth and desires goodness. Not any
truth nor any one portion of truth. Not any
partial goodness or segment of goodness.
The human mind is satisfied with nothing
except total truth and total goodness and
their acquisition. Infinite Truth and Infinite
Goodness-this is Godl
The art of living is crystallized into: serving
our fellowman for God's sakeg serving him
by kindness and with forbearance, serving
him with thoughtfulness and patience, serv-
ing him at the cost of one's personal comfort.
With this concept in mind, one glimpses the
dignity of service or of labor and evaluates
the finite things we do for one another as
trans-substantiated into the infinite exten-
sion of serving God.
Thus, the art of arts is the art of living with
the proper obiective in mind.
Could we succeed in persuading a sufficient
number of persons to so live, then, and
only then, will be realized the fulfillment of
the prayer expressed by Christ when He
said, "Adveniat Regnum tuum" - "Thy
The Good ....
The True ......
One of the striking developments in con-
temporary art is the mobile design. A tal-
ented artist, using his knack and know-how,
can blend contrasting elements into a har-
monious, well-balanced whole. The master
of living can likewise take all of the little
commonplaces which make up an ordinary
day, pleasant or unpleasant, and transform
This requires a knack which is rooted in faith,
and a know-how that is supported by grace.
The secret lies not in great undertakings but
in perfection in little things. "The Little Way"
of St. Therese is familiar to each student at
Shrine. Her Way proved the contention
that "genius consists in an infinite capacity
for taking pains."
TABLE OF CONTENTS
In making his charcoal sketch, "Art" lays
the foundation for a finely polished piece
of work-the practice of living for God at
FACULTY . . . CO-CURRICULARS . . . SPORTS
As a result of Art's early planning, we are
able to detect evidences of the finished pro-
duct. Training in the events that will color
our future is the obiective.
ASSEMBLIES . . . UNDERCLASSMEN . . . CAREERS
Herein lies a question for philosophers but
Art, with typical penetration, leads us direct-
ly to the core of the matter. The completion
of our artistic endeavor is but the first step-
ping stone on the path which ends at the
throne of Christ the King, Infinite Goodness,
Truth, and Beauty.
.. pp. 8-39
DRAMATICS . . . COMMERCIAL . . . GRADUATES . . . ADS
Night cold and a crisp film of fresh snow . . . the image
of beauty without, truth within, goodness withal . . . no
image more comforting, more challenging, more secure
SCHOOL . . . LIFE . . . ETERNITY . . . All are here in sub-
stance . . . in promise . . . in fulfillment . . . Our school
to shape our lives . . . to merit an eternity with Christ
No one attempts a patntlng wrthout Hrst Iaylng
the groundwork Art Ishort for both Artist and
the Art of I.lvmgI here sketching nn charcoal only
hunts at the ambstlon of every Shrine student
So much ot hum goes Into thas preparatory study
Has LOVE for the labor has deslre that has work
be realtstlc and portray Irving IH ACTION has
INTELLIGENCE an puttnng forth has best efforts
and finally the frultaon of all these m vartous
modes of EXPRESSION
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REV. PAUL MATHESON
REV. CHARLES E. COUGHLIN, Pastor
REV. PAUL LEDERMAN
Other priests who provide spiritual services at Shrine High are: Rev. Thomas Rodgers
CSSPg Rev. Leonard Foley, OFMg Rev. Juvenal Pfalzer, OFM. and Rev. Walter H. Ford.
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Loy teachers hold a session in the faculty room. Left to right are Donald Roden,
general science and mathematics, Albert Halcli, English and history, Ellen Miller,
biology, physical education, and Ronald Horwath, English and physical education.
MENTCJRS DIRECT LINE, BALANCE, UNITY
Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati, Ohio who staff the high
school are: Sister Grace Miriam, principal, Sister Con-
stantia, Latin, French, Spanish, Sister Mary Eulalie, re-
ligion, mathematics, Sister Silveria, music, Sister Berch-
mans, stenography, office and secretarial training, Sister
Rose Eleanor, biology, Sister Rose Magdalen, chemistry,
mathematics, Sister Mary Virginia, drafting, mathematics,
chemistry, Sister Emmanuel, religion, English, art, Sister
Charles Ellen, English, religion, Latin, Sister Eugene,
history, English, religion, Sister Henry Miriam, home-
making, Sister Marie Norberta, Latin, religion, biology,
Sister Ancilla Marie, Latin, speech, art, Sister Mary Helen
English, religion, Sister Margaret Thomas, history, religion,
typing. Mrs. Frances Keenan is librarian.
R. Luther finds it quite a task counting
the canceled stamps that aid the mis-
An ancient tradition is brought into
modern times as J. Grohman, Sodality
vice-prefect, lights the last candle on
the Advent Wreath.
Correspondence with foreign students
bring the missions closer to home. A.
Brown and N. Cowdin get off another
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4 As part of the apostolic work, sodalists distributed baskets of food
at Thanksgiving. These were the contributions of the school to help
the needy. Below, sophomores help with the work at St. Elizabeth's
Home for the Aged.
Real love is not just romanticism as the popular songs
would have us believe. Rather, it is dogged devotion to
duty. Nothing can be less romantic at times, but the desire
to be of service to others can make even the humdrum
an absorbing interest. No inconvenience is too great and
only happiness can result if a person honestly endeavors
to fill his life with true Christian love.
X A Q
Left: These tiny heads will be graced
with shining curls come morning, thanks
to their nurse and the volunteered assist-
ance of N. Deering at the Sarah Fisher
Home. Center: N. Deering says "good
night," to one of her winsome little
charges. Right: "Fun for all ages,"
might well be the title of this nursery
scene. S. Smith and H. Green seem to
be enjoying their services at the Home.
Below: The choir girls, besides adding
to the beauty of the liturgy at Mass
every Sunday, made a trip to the T.B.
Sanatorium at Howell, Michigan, at
Christmastime, to entertain the patients
there with carols. Services such as
these for the poor and underprivileged
are part of the Catholic Action plan-
making positive virtues intrinsic parts
of our daily lives.
Front, ll to r.l N. Cornell, J. Saroka, E. Gagnon, Doering, N. Scott, D. Pfiester, J. Karam, A. Reefer,
K. Gardner, M. Schlage, M Woodall, E. LeZotte, S. Widger, S. Sarvis, M. E. Cahill, S. Sebourin, J.
P. O'Brien, S. Lopo, D. Lopo, B. Dunn, A. Hoetger, Gallo, A. Petri, B. Merchberger, N. Dimmer, A.
S. Yowell, S. Bechtil, S. Chapman, C. Silva, M. McDonald, E. Flannery, M. A. Troy, S. Molly,
J. Sammon, L. Budzisch, L. Kolka, J. Sherman.
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Above: To achieve the proper balance, sophomores
study the effects of good and evil in the laws of
Left: G. Becker checks the Little Flower member-
ships that will help further the successful drive to
build a mission for the less fortunate in the South.
Only the unimaginative, the earth-bound,
believe that charity is strictly a financial
matter. The greatest charity lies in kind-
ness to others, regardless of personality.
It is easy to love those who are our friends.
The greater virtue land the finer artl lies
in loving those who may be unattractive,
unpleasant or even our enemies.
Recitation in class is "step number
one" in learning how to express
opinions logically a n d forcefully.
Here, L. Kolka is "on the carpet,"
as Mr. Halcli challenges her to de-
fend her statement.
Shrine students participated with other
local schools in voicing their opinions
on national, community and personal
problems. Sponsored by the Daily
Tribune, the sessions were held in the
Royal Oak library during the month
Opposite Page: E. Modrich, A. Frick,
W. Mertens and J. Blakey hold a
"post-mortem" session with Father
John J. Tracy after the Youth Forum
on Teen-Agers' personal problems.
C. Loeser, R. McDermott, A. Brown,
P. Curran, D. Short, J. Waechter, M.
Lqmb, S. Waterman and B. Siefred
warm up before presenting their dec-
lamations at the Annual Regional
ln the District contest, four of this
group came home with first prizes in
their respective divisions. C. Loeser
triumphed in Humorous Reading, D.
Short in Oration, J. Waechter in
Dramatic Reading, and S. Waterman
in Original Oratory. C. Loeser and
S. Waterman also finished first in the
Regional contest, and D. Short cop-
ped the third prize in his division.
All of these people are to be con-
gratulated for their splendid work.
, YOUTH PREPARES
23 we 'E
O TAKE THE STAGE
If you have nothing to say, no tricks of the
trade will hide it. Yet people will sit up
and take notice if something simple or pro-
saic is presented in an imaginative, colorful
and artistic style.
The ideal is to have something to say and
to know how to say it. We spend much of
our time in school trying to acquire this
As far as the underlying principles are con-
cerned, there can be no compromise, and
yet in the actual EXPRESSION, much de-
pends on the individual. Each person will
naturally use his own medium for putting
across an idea. Hence we can see not only
the conventional forms of expression in art,
such as drama and literature, but also de-
partures scaled to fit particular groups. Ex-
pression in social contacts and in fashioning
useful obiects is more in our line.
CURRICULUM AIMS FOR SOCIAL LIVING
The kinds of EXPRESSION portrayed here consist in
SOCIAL CONTACTS where we assure others of our
good will by providing a warm and friendly atmo-
sphere. lt is almost unnecessary to state that sincerity
is the main element in this type of expression, for the
success of a social gathering depends not on the
materialities but on the spirit that flows beneath.
We also see EXPRESSION in the fashioning of useful
articles, namely, apparel which is made and can be
worn with pride by students of the clothing classes.
"Not home-made but hand-made," is the motto that
applies here. '
Lower left: The seniors began a tradition this Yule-
tide season with an original interpretation of " 'Twas
the Night Before Christmas." M. Boehmer, M. Cava-
naugh and T. Distel added to the festive occasion
with their starring roles.
Lower right: Sacrifices printed on strips of paper,
the 'offerings of the entire student body during
Advent, formed the bed of straw on which our
Christ Child was placed by N. Dimmer and A. Petri.
Bottom left: Santa IT. Distell and J. Sincic distribute
Top right: P. Kehoe, M. l.aPrese, M. LaPointe, B.
Dunn, C. Schowalter, and F. Bettendorf socialize at
a party given by a member of the Home Economic
class, as part of a class assignment.
Center: "Sew" and "Press" - the good tailor-
ing formula followed by M. Blanke and D. Soma.
From pattern to finished garment N. McLaughlin,
M. Blanke, M. Lardin and C. Stutzman examine
Lower right: "StyIe's the thing" when N. McLaugh-
lin and B. Slavsky get together. A garment like
this is put to good use at social functions, particular-
ly at the annual Spring Fashion Show.
A hard-working crew is the yearbook staff
whose members sacrifice many hours after
school and weekends. Thus do they do
their bit to participate in the special mission
of the Catholic Press-to spread Christ's
message in a world where adverse pub-
licity is all too common. The printed word
has a persuasive power all its own-pic-
tures, the vitality appropriate to such a
Yearbook heads ll. to r.l S. Heisey, P. Kennedy,
C. Stutzman, R. Massey, P. Curran, P White, A.
Frick, and W. Mertens enioy one of their lighter
moments. Must have been funny.
Middle left: Classroom editors S. Heisey and P.
Kennedy confer with typists S. Frechette, L. Byrne
and J. Marion.
Middle right: It's not as easy as it looks. Feature
stat? members P. Gleason and M. Lamb tell you why.
Lower left: Photographers N. Norton and T. White
"hash over" the fine points with staff artist M.
Lower center: N. Scheidt and M. Ragalyi share
the burden of checking circulation lists.
Lower right: Girl sports writer J. Tardiff seems
quite amused at an assignment given by our sports
editor, M. Boehmer.
4 :L J-
...THROUGH THE PRINTED WORD IN SCHOOL
Above: Ad staff. S. Waterman checks over copy,
J. Davis types while M. Lardin and M. Gagnon
discuss a picture layout. To the right,dynamic Ad
Manager T. Sedano helps J. Deehr line up clients.
Right: Our telebook staff. H. Henkel, J. Belknap,
L. Budzisch, N. LeZotte, K. Gardner, M. Opie, and
N. Dimmer labor industriously to make this unique
proiect a success. Inserts below: B. L. Seifrid,
K. Kelley, editors, of the 45 RCA recording.
Lower left: Feature stat? members T. Wymer and
S. Lipscomb share a laugh over a candid shot.
Lower right: So many heads, and they all have to
fit . . . this is the problem faced by L. Ploe, S.
Lendzon, A. Petri, J. Mahoney and B. Powell.
PRECISION GAINED IN OUR SCIENCE
Intelligence is the faculty of the mind that assimi-
Iates knowledge, and by a logical process trans-
forms it into understanding. Needless to say, in-
telligence regulates our actions, and inspires our
creative efforts. But this portrays intelligence in
the fields of science and mathematics. In these
branches of learning the laws and logic of the
universe are studied, for behind these universal
truths lies the Creative Hand of God.
No need to fear an explosion when capable
chemistry students R. Eldred, M. Cassidy, R. ,Murphy
and L. Byrne are on the iob.
M. Sempowski, M. Pung, A. MacDonald, J. Bachyn-
ski, R. Moran and D. Finnegan find much to fas-
cinate them in the study of biology. A. MacDonald
must think it's strictly for the birds.
AND MATHEMATICS CGURSES
Here we see iunior mathematicians
demonstrating the particular fea-
tures of their course. Above G.
Burkart, B. Smith and W. Mertens. 3
solid geometry. Center M. Springer, l
M. Schloge and C. Soma. plane l
geometry. Below N. Horrigan, C.
Garver, C. Cowdin, J. Saroka, P.
Flaiole and S. Sheeran. algebra I
CLEARS TI-IE MIND FUR FINE BODY ACTION
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Top ll. to r.l L. Witmer, Coachg J. Tresnan, R. Coppock T
Nichols, T. Distel, R. Horwath, Coach.
Middle-W. O'Connor, Manager: J. Cavanaugh, L. Syron
F. Rusher, J. Deehr.
Bottom:-W. Luther, R. Seery, M. Boehmer, G. Burkort
At the end of the fifth season in First Division, Shrine
Knights had no regrets for practice in the sweltering
heat waves of late summer. The best record in three
years resulted from a fine coaching staff lRonald
Horwath and Lee Wittmerl and spirited followers
who were as much a part of the team as any helm-
eted Knight. The freshman team lrightl had a good
workout under Donald Roden.
At right: Top ll. to r.l
T. Geil - J. Stankevich
L. Worden - T. McGrath
N. Charest - H. Grix
T. Schneider - N. Ball
M. Brown - J. Tessmer
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123 Shrine moves in on the runner.
i3i J. Brown kicks an extra point.
141 During a pep rally Shrine Knight weds "Queen
153 The team returns to the field, ready for the
i6l Perfect team work results in winning combina-
..0N THE SIDELINES, IN THE BLEACI-IERS
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l7l W. Luther gains yards as L. Syron runs inter-
IBD The action on the field is reflected in the faces
of the boys on the bench.
19D "Victory, victory is our cry . . . "
U03 M. Boehmer picks up a first down.
HH Loyal supporters are necessary to any team. .
IN THE SPLIT TIMING
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Never before nn Shrme s hrstory has so much em
phasus been placed on track Under the able
durectlon of Mr Roden the underclassmen are
provmg a real asset to the already capable crew
The stuck goes to another runner as J Tresnan
flmshes his lap In the relay Looks luke our llttle
artist IS glvmg ham some competition T Bath T
McGrath and R Zoppl lme up for the hundred
yard dash How far wrll rt go us the question as
R Seery prepares to put the shot
OF POUNDING FEET ON TRACK
THE CRACK OF CLUB
Every great team has a day sometimes when every-
thing backfires. lt wasn't in the books that our
team should go on to win its third straight Class
B State Championship in 1953. The lone defeat
was to Hillsdale on their home course, conteracted
by their defeat on our own home course. The
team won the Regional and C.Y.O. championships
by good margins, with L. Syron taking medalist
honors in both.
F. Howting ltopl sinking a putt seems pleased as
J. Minnebo looks on. Before the match begins, '54
Captain, L. Syron, practices his swing. On their
way to the clubhouse, H. Kirtek, F. Howting, M.
Sterling, R. Troy, J. Minnebo, and l.. Syron stop
for a rest.
ND BAT ON THE BALL
The month of April is noted for many things:
showers, proms, and convertibles, but to some of
the Shrine Knights it symbolizes the ball and bat.
Although baseball is not considered one of our
maior sports, nevertheless our fighting nine showed
their victory smile often.
Action spoke louder than any words when C.
Blanzy contacted bat with ball while the opponent
baseman seems stunned by "Speedy" T. Ladd.
The screen of dust fails to hide the strained look
on C. Blanzy's face as he is tagged out. The team
sits in the dugout, each waiting for his turn at bat.
...IN THE SWISI-I
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The Varsity squad was expected by pessimists to bring only minor
competition to their opponents. Coach Frank Buchanan's inspired
strategy and all-out eftort by every member of the team brought
them through with a 6-9 record.
The scores tell their story, but there are many things that facts and
figures can never include-the "never-say-die" spirit of the team,
the wild enthusiasm of the fans, the fervent pleas for victory in the
l2l H. Kirtek makes the score D. Walter, W. Leavitt, T. Smith, J. Blanzy
go up another notch.
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This season, the Reserve basketball team, guided by Coach Roden,
chalked up a rating of nine wins and six losses.
High point of the season was four straight wins over St. Patrick's, St.
Gregory's, Mt. Carmel and Lourdes. Losses to Holy Redeemer and
St. Patrick made the boys even more anxious to win their last game-
which they did, defeating St. Andrew's 4l-36.
lll On your feet! T. Smith has the ball!
l2l Get iv! Gee if! Get
55 SL Bernard
60 SL Jomes
46 Si. Mary
32 St. Gregory
54 Mi. Carmel
52 Holy Redeemer
62 SL Mary
AND SHRILL WHISTLE OF REFEREES
45 St. Bernard St. Patrick
36 St. .lames St. Gregory
29 St. Mary Mt. Carmel
38 St. Gregory Lourdes
28 Mt. Carmel Holy Redeemer
27 Lourdes St. Patrick
24 Holy Redeemer St. Andrew
St. Mary 33
llt Freshmen were disappointed to see the seniors
win the intramural championships.
l2i The thrill of the year came when the Burkart
brothers could accept the trophy for the District
l3t This could be a new "basketball ballet."
l4l R. Troy manages to be in the right place at the
l5i J. Burkart has as many limbs as an octopus
when it comes to guarding an opponent.
l6l Three on two! Will we score?
l7l R. Seery corks up another point for the seniors
in the intramural championships.
YES, PRECISION - FUN
Almost every period finds the gym
echoing with the slap of feet, the
cries of combatants, and the terse
orders of physical education direct-
ors. Games, calisthenics, sports,
play an active part in Shrine co-cur-
riculars. The "bunny hop" was the
all-school favorite at our dances.
lll Even the girls are attracted by the
strong arm maneuvering of G. Becker and
M. Flaiole. l2l H. Kirtek and J. Burkhart
are really the best of friends.
Slavsky K Gormsen
CYO DIVISION CHAMPS
Clrmaxung an all vlctory season the gnrls basketball team
repeated last years performance and brought back the
CYO DIVISION CUP The power exhnbnted was amazing
consndermg the fact that It was prnmaruly a young and In
expenenced team There were only four sensors Iall guardsl
leaving the forwards rob to sophomores But they filled
the hole and scored therr way to vnctones like old troopers
Of the gurls team who have never fouled to partlcrpate
un the CYO PLAYOFFS Shrine Hugh us proud
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Climaxing an all-victory season, the girls'
basketball team repeated last year's per-
formance and brought back the CYO Divi-
sion Cup. The underclassmen on the team
were lleft, top to bottoml K. Tardiff, M.
Troy, L. Kolka, l. Lemay, B. Forbes, D. Mas-
kill, P. Seifrid, B. Kennedy, C. Hughes, and
Coach E. Miller.
Shrine 'l7 St. Stanislaus
Shrine 4 St. Hedwig
Although basketball is the major
Shrine girls they participate also
ball, archery, badminton, baseball,
nis on a smaller scale. Here at
Maskill has volleyed in good form
Dysarz is on the receiving end.
Below, M. Nelson doesn't look too sure
that she's going to connect with that bird!
B. Long, J. Kelley, and C. Cordts are being
What as truth9 asked Pontius Palate of Chrzst
Modern Pilates are stall stumbling down bllnd alleys
ln search of lt We can say thus' Truth IS absolute
lt does not depend on man rather man depends
on Truth and Chrnst IS Truth ln the sectson whlch
follows we attempt to show how we are made con
sclous of Truth In dally life CHARACTER TRAINING
IS dlscnplme to accept and practice the rnght even
when It goes agasnst the gram While we realize
that there are as many dnfterent PERSONALITIES as
there are mduvnduals we know that there IS a stand
ard oblectlve MORALITY for all In strnvnng tor
TRUTH we gam real KNOWLEDGE and wnth Know
ledge comes the first glammernngs ot THE COM
PLETE PlCTURE OF LIFE Our friend Art begins
to see the results of hrs labor
.. . .. . . .
I li I
' f I
A chance to perform . . . frequent student
assemblies give Shrine talent the opportunity
to develop poise and confidence in address-
ing an audience. This training and develop-
ment of skills aid in the formation of social
character. Amateurs of today may make
professions of their talent tomorrow, as we
at Shrine can testify. Several times variety
shows provided top entertainment. The 475
students of Shrine cover a wide field of
accomplishments. Below are only a few.
J Blakey M. Haupert
A budding concert pianist, A. Frick, plays
brilliantly Brahms' Rhapsody in B Minor.
lithe and agile, P. Rakesfraw, entertained
us with a gay Polish character dance. On
the lighter side, J. Blakey and M. Haupert
did a comedy pantomime-Brooklyn style.
Under the Old Mare were tap artists N.
Youn and B. Beaudoin R. Jordan gave use
his version of "Oh, Mein Papa" on his hot
trumpet. The students had no trouble feel-
ing the beat when P. Stellies got behind
N. Young, B. B o dom
We never thunk of the student body as a
mob or cz moss of people Rather we re
gurd lt os cs collectuon of mdnvnducl PER
SONALITIES with dustmctuve tronts brood
ambltlons and versed accomplishments
- , '
. . - . .
- - . . -
. . . .
4 4 . :-
Q ki- '
ix x A k m
L- B0ChYn5ki N- BCH E. Both F. Bayer B. Beaudoin J. Boudreau
M. F ff,
1525 Q X 4 I J Q- Y L
L fx x X 'I
Ancient Greeks termed it "ostracism". Why, is our secret.
C4 Chef? J. Cooper C. Cowdin J. Cuchette I.. Dabaldo E. DGI1r1enf6lSEf
I j U ., .
Q' X 5 .L I x L
1. A B. Frick S. Fulgenzi C, Gqrver S, Ggfeg T. Geil C. Godie
x N 4'
A Q "ar -. z , g Q ,T
1, I -s 5 A
- , k . .,' , 3 4 - L nj
N it: N if
.g K - Nl X Yi
A freshman "shines up" to F. Rusher as pat f o' t t' ,
week. r o riena lon N.Hqrrigan B. Hughes K' Joeger D. Jones pl Konuh J. Keefe
f ff, " , M K fe -. M i
.. A K.
Y L' -fm Q-
V R 5 '
ex - L 1. A W SL n
J. Loeser S. lopo B. Mahoney B. McDonough T. McGrath I. Maritim
5 1 i'L'ff-wvi. M
Mrs. Keenan points out to the freshmen the services x 5 A K '75
our library offers.
A. Pung P. Rakestraw A. Reefer E. Reschel T. Ropers R. ROUSSBGU
A en. fa it 6, we x A ' ' ,, w Q 5
3 M K w.
I A L kg ' x
R. Stacey J. Stankevich J. St. Germaine J. Tessmer C. Thibodeau M. Troy
Freshman varsity subs get direction from the coaches.
Q L 5 Q
Boyer R. Boyle M. Brown S, Buchqngn C. Busch B. Byrne M. E. Cahill C. Campbell C. CGfflC0 N. Charest
..- - ' 35- .. , We ,, W, we - - .,
. 4 :V W . ig , L.. 0 .,, "ll
M N I Tb' S T 1 ii K
AL ll I K . I L 4 . T ' i I
A. Des Rosiers M, H, Dqerin A, Dohen M, Donnell J. Farrell J. Finne S. Fi1zpa1riCk P. Fla'oIe T. Flcncgcn A. Frechehe
Q Y Y Y I
in 'is' 'i 'wx will -'W i
x f ' -f '
.- 'vm L t L x Vs L Q L 5.
ph Graham H. Grix S. Grix G. Gullo G. Guth C. Halpin B. Heisey S. Heyman R. Hoefer A. Hoetger
1'-1' 3 "M, G il"+h ':: - 'G 'F V- .1 431'
I e 1 5 V . , 5 A , e . ...
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55 A Q- A Q. L Q L Q L wa
h Keider C, Kelley W, Kelly S. Kemper E. Kennedy R. Kenney G. King J. Klepack E. Le Zotte l. liposky
qv., ' 4- I r me km ' W? 1, 45. 'L 'fist fu Z2
. .251 1 V 'Q ' ' "' .A s-V V,
-. , f 'k li
M x l .l K A x X H A 4
. Merchberger R. Modrich R. Modrich J, Mgrobilo M. Murphy J, Muqzyngki T. Nevison P. O'Brien J. Oliver S, Pappas
-e T J - - -N ra '
,. - ,. ,, ig -Q 5, ff. -K Q 1' ' e' V
. M V I i I NIH xl - bd.
I im ,y V vb i' ' ' W- X N F J
L L - l , L in K L 1 . L th 4 1 9 L
S. Sabourin F. Somidc W. Schamel N. Schleicher K, Schluchfer R. Schmidt C, Schneider T, Schneider B, Senqcn S. Sheeran
.R : 2 v 4. O ' , A 1 4 U h 3 , 1: ,Q 4? Q'
-. - of :V . -- gf' S 4. ' - T 45 he V ' 44
3 " A K q .N' T " ' W vs x I 'X X-
' ' a . K .5 K x Q k :ilu '
K, Wallace T. White S. Widger R. Williams J. Wischman 'M. Woodall l. Worden J. Yowell J. Zomanski R. Zoppi
These young "Shriners" are useful as well as ornamenfal. From
school proiecfs fo puffing away fhe chairs in ihe gym a'Her all
assemblies, fhese hard workers are always willing fo lend a hand.
Sophomores-starvation setting in, wait for upperclassmen
Hat making is latest indoor sport in the homemaking de-
partment. This the difficult part - choosing a becoming
style, eh, Sandra?
W: 553551 .. l"" L M'
Top men on the totem pole of competition are these mem-
bers of lOl who are all engineers on the train of success.
A weekly forum planned by the sophs themselves, discuss
1,5 " ,.
. K I . " S.
Y ,wg M f -If
tv It K L Q' .
L. Antonopulos M. Arce J. Bachynslmi M. Ballerini D. Bauman L. Bischoff
cy 'QS 1 . ,X - U A 7' S.
' vi- ,J .. " , , -
", ' N ' ' Y' 'J 4'
l .1 x KN K
C. Carpenter M. Casenheiser S. Chapman K. Christie E. Chonka M. Cooper
In i 4"- 'iz 'F swf! ,I
. f N- A f
K l L K. sb.
P. Fischer R. Fitzpatrick E. Flannery B. Forbes C. Funke F. Gade
' V s K W J ' I X P-A xl G
. X T M
1 Ni-P 'Q 'T ' 'T' 4 'ZZ'
J. Kelly B. Klebba B. Kennedy K. Koepki L. Kolka P. Ladd
. YI Z.: ,H -A . F M W '4 4485
Q ' ' ' "T iii? Q 44, .
' Fi wi
R X x
B. Martins D. Maskill P. Massey F. Merchant L. Miller R. Moran
-9 M.. " 5 : 4 1' 'L 1 nie N y A T
- r QQW F X Q , - 1 Q ' ' . '
x L Q in x L L. L we
A. Pierre D. Pinneau A. Plourde M. L, Pung J. Racine D. Rinn
. ' V -, ,
X 5 T 3 Xt
C. Silva R. Kleinsmith T. Smith T. Smolinski C. Soma B. Stacey
. , I ,. y y
L-: Q Q 1 F "' J A ' '
-A4 4-5 - u is -
Nvyfs. I I R., Q . . V
K . L L I 1
S. Webster H. Welsh M. Welch C. Wernet T, White J, Wing
J Blanzy Y Breuleux Brmker A Brown J Bullman Bullman
C Cordts M L Dqley Davey C Davls 5 Dyer Dysarz
K K X
D l-CWY J L0nd"Y S La Rose l Lemay B levlll llposlxy
MOYQUH J Mosley J Mueller M Nelson A Neubecker Opne
Ruddon J uss M A Samnda J Sammon S Sarvls M Schowalter
Slakowskl R Stanford 5 Sfolfe K TCFC-llff
J Tepe R Thrbodeau
Heading almosl' every drive, cam
paign and conlesl, lhe sopho
Q 0 o 0 a
mores claim 'ro fame lles rn lhelr
lremendous spiril' and wholehearl'
ed cooperalion as a class. Of such
sluff are leaders born. X
W Wood J Wymer
H Byrne 5 Campus R Carbcry J Carney
Embrey Emenck M Farrell F.,-megan
Lnpscomb 8 ong McDonald S Molly
R Ovles A PCHOW Pe to Phelan
J Schubert P Seufrld M Sempowsku Shan
Tlmlln J Waechler M A Walker Wg
1 4 ! 4: ,I " .
U e 0
-L X x X
J Young N Young S Yowell D Zoppu
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5- GGQHC' K- Gvgnon J- Guild M- Gcrdnef R. Gauthier H. Green J. Hunley C, Hughes T, Johannes D, Kqfkq
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Bo T Boyer G Becker
Curolm M Cassldy T Curran
R Gdrdlner Gleg Grady
Kelly M Kennedy M Klebbo
Muller M Mmnebo Mnron
Russell L Somhgnon Schlag
Thorpe R Troy Unger
B Berger Burger D Boldm Bourbeclu S Bourbeou
Dannenfelser A Dcboldo B Devme
K Gormsen GUY
Ladd J La Fontaine
H Mueller Murphy
N Scott J Scullen
A Dc ron Dysa rz
Hauperi K l'l'9bY A
P Lomgan M La Pointe
Paulu B Petr:
J Sherman Soma
These upperclassmen are somehmes +he "Idea men" IR Shnne
affairs They assumed responslblllfy for fhe opereH'a ad cam
paagn and broughl' IR exacfly half of +he enhre folal.
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4-. , .
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T Buchanan J. Burkcrt M. Butts
E :Q S .
K . Oi
D Fxnmgan E. Fisher M. Flaiole
? 17 'N
, ,, -1 5
T Howhng R. Hughes J. Kcrcm
'F 1 S.
K S S
liposky . Luther M- I-Oesef
Q " ,L
L. L in
ec S. Roceffe D. Reed
Q Q V 5
f ,Nl 5
M . .
E. Stepanski C. Stower
a. A T .
1 sv 'L ,'
Q t, l y 'b
B. Bysfrom Camro
'A '45 ,Q ,.
J. Forster E. Gogno
Q 4 2 ,
J. Kcsten Kirtek
T 2 1'-N
L K. .
P. Mackneish R. McDermott
,K From the Gay Twenhes step M Huupen and
Fr. Matheson stands back and watches as seniors
toss the verbal ball in a sociology class - 3D.
A main obiective of the seniors' sociology class is
a practical discussion of social problems as they
aFFect the individual. This makes food for thought
when Retreat time comes. Each student is con-
cerned with resolving personal difficulties and im-
proving himself under the guidance of the Retreat
Master. Underclassmen have a separate but simul-
SPIRITUAL PREPARATION AT PRESENT
Above: E. Galantha speaks her native German
with Miss Paula F. Tracts, secretary and interpreter,
and Mr. Joseph A. Fihn, instructor in German at
University of Detroit. Professor Genise, head of
the modern languages department at U. of D., sur-
veys the scene.
Center: Miss Eleanor Bischoff, diocesan supervisor
of Home Economics, explains millinery as a trade
and profitable pastime. Interested listeners are
B. Powell, P. Fischer and P. Curran.
Lower left: Fortunate indeed is S. LaRose to be
photographed with Mrs. Blanche Parent Wise, Com-
mon Council member and long-time public figure
in the city of Detroit.
Lower right: Mr. William Murphy, U. of D's Co-
ordinator of Communication Arts, discusses the fas-
cinating vistas open in the twin fields of radio and
T V. with B. Merchberger and H. Davey.
"You can change the world," is the motto
of the Christopher movement, begun by
James Keller, M.M. If Christians infil-
trate positions in influential fields, we
may be able to counteract the Communist
influence. With this thought in mind, we
have chosen these four fields as repre-
sented in the Career Days which were
sponsored by the Sodality: Government,
Education, Communications and Labor
Relations which we have to typify here by
a trade. Christophers belong in these
fields so they can bring truth to those
to whom it is denied.
INDICATES FUTURE POSSIBILITIES ....
AND PUTS THE PAST IN PERSPECTIVE
If "history repeats itself" it is only because
human nature does not change. True history
gives us an insight into human nature and
should help us avoid past errors, improve
present weaknesses and provide future se-
curity. Shrine students are prepared to
study history by a strong Catholic back-
ground in religion and morality.
Detroit Art Museum proved to be most enf
grossing. Above: A 4,000 year old mosaic
had to be felt to be appreciated. Then
D. Zoppi noticed a profile likeness of H.
Byrne about which L. Bischoff wasn't so
I 'Z fi
4 M , Q i
4 i f
gi V N, .V
,, - .,., to
, 9 ,Q
LS, ' .ig 4
The consummation ot a well prepared form a well
directed artustlc endeavor IS beauty G d as all
Goodness Truth and sublume unchangeable Beauty
O lord God Kang ot Heaven and Earth
Make us faithful mirrors ot Thy glory Grant
that all our songs arnse as hymns before
Thee Grant that what we touch wlth our
hands may be transformed an Thy sught Let us
creatures ot clay presume to make vessels ot gold
Purrfy our thoughts O Lord and let them come to
Thee as lncense so that In everythmg we undertake
nn everythnng we thunk do or say we may draw
closer and closer to Thee
:L W 7723 '4 f "
I U 5
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x 1 a
g ' I V
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M , .
1 , . W. I V:
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The circular sanctuary at the Shrine loppositel which lends
itself so well to pageantry, is never more colorful than when
the flags of the nations surround it. At center, opposite,
Fr. Matheson accepts the service of the Whitney twins at
the Lavabo. Below opposite: The "OrientaIs" round the
special altar of the Little Flower during the pageant. Above:
The finale of the pageant is the presentation of flags to
Christ the King of all nations. Center: Father Coughlin
addresses the congregation. Below: J. Tepe as the little
Flower moves post the choir.
..OF LILTING VOICES, OF GRACEFUL
Victor Herbert's Fortune Teller - a spark-
ling extravaganza filled with music, dancing
and breezy dialogue, serves as the medium
for Shrine's combined musical, dramatic and
Grohman as Lt. Ladislas
Top: Forming the chord as the quartette:
M. Springer, Vera, R. B. Forster, Timar, M.
Payette, Wanda, and .l. Birdsey, Almir,
Left: "And she told me . . ." says Irma, R.
McDermott lcenterl of the fortune teller, to
ballet girls B. Sink and E. Chonka. Standing
are Fresco, the ballet master, R. Colaizzi and
Mme. Pom Pon, J. Sherman, who is a little
scornful of the whole set-up.
1 I Q- ' W..
5 ,Irma EQ
Pictured above, l. to r. are: A. Pellow, S. Gagne,
E Chpnka, B. Bailey, P. Lanigon, N. Young and
The spotlight turns on Art at home. The Art
Department has an important function at
Shrine,for through their hands pass much of
the publicity for both external and internal
affairs. With the Marian posters literally
behind them, they turned with a right good
will to clever placards advertising the oper-
etta Fortune Teller.
. LIFE, IS ARTISTICALLY PORTRAYED
X 5 f
if . 'fl ZW!
51,7 ff '
Members of the Shrine Chapter Thespicn Troupe 734
presented one-uct plays, student directed and cast. Above
left, P. Rakestraw enlivens a day at camp with a little
mimicry in Beware the Bear. L. to r. are: E. Phelan, P.
Rakestraw, R. Kenney, S. Lopo, P. Seifrid and R. Moran.
Right is a scene from Summons of Sariel concerning the
iudgment of a soul. L. to r. are: P. Curran, R. McDermott,
J. Leavitt, C. Loeser, C. Baker, B. L. Seitrid, P. Gleason,
S. Waterman and P. Rakestraw. Center: The peasant
life indicated by this scene from Grey Bread includes
A. Pellow at left, N. Cornell, H. Welsh and M. Lomb. Two
scenes from Thursdays at Home show how harassed by
agents a housewife can be. L. to r. are: M. A. Knorpp,.
M. L. Loeser, G. Shovein, B. Merchberger, S. Lipscomb,
C. Boker and N. Dimmer.
K. Gardner, E. Stachurski, L. Saintignon, H. COmeS YO life in Latin l in the persons of
Henkel, A, Frickl and K, Gormsen serve T. Schneider llefll, .l. Zymonskl, R. Schmidt,
fellow French Il student, H. Thibodeau, their and J. Wischman. A runner has iust brought
version of crepe suzettes. Below: Caeser an important message.
WE LEARN Tl-IE FINE ART OF CONVERSATICN
Among the cultural sublects pursued at Shrine are French
and Latin. TV and motion pictures have done much recent-
ly to make the study of the classics more vital and more
desirable In this shrinking world personal relationships
are enhanced by a knowledge of languages. Shrine High
alters Spanish and French, while Latin serves as a founda-
tion for better English as well as the Romance languages.
Students may begin their modern languages in the sopho-
V ' t I X
I. f ,l
I I 3 l I 4
. tv' fre f." I
, . 1 if
. THE COMFORTIN6 ART OF I-ICJMEMAKING
One of the greatest arts on earth is that of home-
making. And to show recognition of that fact,
Shrine requires at least one credit in home arts
for graduation. A survey course is ottered and
for those who would specialize, several courses
This picture story of homemaking shows lleftl
students purchasing meat at the Food Fair, pre-
paring it in the food lab, serving it in the home ec
dining room lbelow lettl and in the last process
of clearing up - washing the linens used. L. to
r. top are: K. Schlucter and J. Bayer, E. Dannen-
felser and B. Byrneg lbelowl B. Beaudoin and R.
Stacey. C. Kelley and J. Boudreau.
-. ix: . , as-5
Anythmg that requlres skull can rlgh
fully be called an art Skulls neces
sary to success m the world of bus:
ness are portrayed here Machmes
can almost talk these days but they
have not yet ellmlnated the personal
touch on the typewrlter keys or an
the shorthand notebook
Above stenographers L Lopo lleftl
S Cote M Ragaly: and B Powell
transcribe thelr notes of a prevlous
SIHCIC W Sheridan and P Gleason
are going strong rn Typmg ll A
rlght M Hacala adds up to quite a
THE ART CF
. ' class. Below, M. laPrese lbackl, J.
0 I , 1 . I 0 . . t
There IS nothmg mechanical about
the learning of a language but Span
so Important today an the buslness
world Increased trade wlth the Latm
Amencan countrnes IS answer enough
Above students checking pronun
clatuon by usmg a tape recorder are
left T McGrath R Kenney R Pm
eau E Kennedy A Pung and B
mg minded and many boys an the
Detroit area are so mcllned Drawmg
up plates and blueprmts are left
W O Connor T Chase J Tresnan
R Krnstopek J Blrdsey and F Char
, 5 5
' M yt K
ish l is included here because it is Pmllllfg 'S C' must for the enillneef'
I ' - ' .- I 1 - 1
. . l I l I Q -
. ' - I .
. . , . , .
I ' I ' I '
T I SI
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X Y ,
Per Mariam Ad .Iesum is actually the sodality
'motto but it is every Shrine student's inspiration
also. Privileged to be graduates during the
historic Marian Year, W. Mertens and M. Rytel
beg Our Lady's special intercession for this
Class of 1954.
MARK BOEHMER, Presiden!
Shrine, Class Office 4, Sporls I-4.
WILLIAM MERTENS, Treasurer
Shrine, Class Ofiice 2-4
Honor Roll 2
, U A . ,
LLOYD SYRON, Vice-Presidenl
Sl. Benedid, Class Oflice 3-4
Honor Roll I, 4, Spons I-4
,N , aw
, M EW
1 A .- .E 'freak 'S
" " 4 K
' 51 f ,
V , :VI
M r. .,,:
MARY RYTEI., Secrefory
Holy Name, Class Office 4
5 . N V fr, ,m35,,L1,V,El ,,,,:M,' an
W. 0 3
X N C 15
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uL-gg,'- : ,S -
ANN FRICK, Presidenr of C. S. M. C. KATHERINE GARDNER, Sodalify
Shrine, Honor Roll I-3 Shrine, Honor Roll I-4
'Prefcd MARILYNNE Puma, Prexidenl of L. L. f.
Our lady Queen of Marlyrs, Honor Roll I-2
Class Officer 3 4
Yr :wi 1.-
CECILIA BAKER THOMAS BAKER
Shrine, Class Officer 3 Our Lady of Fatima. Sports I
FRANK BETTENDORF JAMES BIRDSEY
Shfine SI. Marys
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JUDY BELKNAP LORRAINE BUDIZSCH
Shrine. Honor Roll I-4 SU. Columban
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LAURA BYRNE MARY ANN CARROLL
Shrine. Honor Roll I H0'Y NGUW
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MARY JO BLANKE
Our Lady of LoSaIeNe.
Honor Roll I, 4
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Shrine, Sports I-4
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MAUREEN CAVANAUGH TED CHASE FEUX CHARLIER
Our Lady of LaSaIef1e SL James. Honor Rall I, 2 OU' I-UdY Q'-'een of MUWYN
Honor Ron 2, Sports 1, 3 Class Office 2-3. Spam 4
0? v' .ack Hughes Wd' 1
"i1 'f 'i ROGER CHAREST ROBERT coulzzl mcmko covrocx
.1 gwwxwii' Shrine Shrine. Class Office I-2 SL Marys. Sports 3-4
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NANCY CORNELL SHARON COTE PATRICIA CURRAN
Shrine. Honor Roll I-2 Si. Dennis Shrine
JOSEPHINE DAVIS IERRY DEE!! NANCYRAE DIMMER
Shrine. Sports I, 2, 4 Shrine
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RICHARD DERTHICK TERRY DISTEL MARY DOOLEY BARBARA DUNN
Shrine Our Lady Queen of Martyrs. Shrine. Honor Roll 4, Sports 3 Shrine
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ROBERT s. Foksrsk ROBERT G. roszsren MARY GAGNON PATR'C'A G'-EASON
Shrine. Sporfs 1, 3 Shrine. Sports I-2 Our LadY Queen of MGNYYS 5" Columban
SY, James. Honor Roll 4
Our Lady of LcSaleMe
Shrine, Class OHice 3, Sports 1-4
SUSANNE HEISEY HELEN HENKEL MARGARET HOEFER LEONARD JOHNSON
Holy Name. Honor Roll I, 2. 4 Shrine. Honor Roll I-3 Our Lody Queen of Martyrs Shrine, Sports I
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JERRY JONES RICHARD JORDAN pA1RgCgA KEHOE
Shrine. Honor Roll I, Class Office Smgne shrine
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KATHLEEN KEU-EV PATRICIA KENNEDY MARY ANN KNORPP RICHA
Shrine. Honor Roll I-3 Shrine. Honor Roll I-4 Holy Name Shrine
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MARGARET LAMB MARTHA LaPOINTE MARVIN LaPRESE
Shrine. Honor Roll I-3, Shrine Our Lady of LaScIeNe
Cloxs Office I -2
MOLLY LARDIN SUZANNE LENDZON SHARON LIPSCOMB FLORENCE LeMAY
Holy Nam, Sv. Hugo. Sports I-3 Shrine Shrine
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NORMAN LeZOT'I'E CAROLE LOESER DOL05155 LQPQ
Shrine Our Lady of LaSaIeNe Shfine
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WILLIAM LUTHER JANE MAHONEY THOMAS MAHONEY JANET MARION
Shrine. Class Office I-3, Sporfs I-4 Shrine. Honor Roll I Shrine. Sporls 2-4 Shrine
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ROBERTA MASSEY SHEILA MCELUGOTT NORMA MCLAUGHUN
Holy Name. Honor Roll . Holy Name 5h'i"9- H0007 Roll 4. Sports I-4
BARBARA MERCHBERGER JAMES MINNEBO EUGENE MODRICH THOMAS NICHOLS
SL Columban Shrine. Sports 3 Our Lady of Fqfirnq Our Lady of Fatima. Sports 2-4
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NANCY Norzrow WILLIAM o'coNNoR PHY'-US OEHLER
SI. Michael Honor Roll 1, 2, 4 Shrine. Class Oiice 3, Sports I-3 Shnne
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MARY KAY OPIE ANN PETRI LOUISE PLOE
Shrine Shrine. Honor Roll I-4 Honor Roll 1-2, Class Office I-3
Our lady of LaSaIeNe.
Honor Roll 2, 4, Class Office 2-3
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BARBARA POWELL MARY RAGALYI JANETTE RESHEL
Shrine Our Lady Queen of Murlyrs. Shrine
Honor Roll I, A
FRED RUSHER NANCY SCHEIDT CLAIRE SCHOWALTER TONY SEDANO
Shrine, Sports A Shrine. Honor Roll 2-3 Our Lody Queen of Morryrs Shrine. Class Office 2-3
Shrine. Class Oiice 3, Sports I-4
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WILLIAM SHERIDAN JERRY SHIELDS
Our Lady of LoSoIehe Our Lody Queen
BEITY LOU SEIFRID
QAHON SEIBOLD Our Lady of lcSaIeNe.
me Honor Ron I-4, class umfe 1-3
GAIL sHovE:N Jo ANNE smclc
of Martyrs. OU' I-UdY of LUSCICVVC- Shrine. Honor Roll
Honor Roll I-2
BEVERLY SLAVSKY BRADLEY SMITH
SI. Michael Honor Roll I-3, Shrine. Honor Roll I, Class O5ice
Sporrs I, A I-2, Spons I-2
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MADONNA SPRINGER CYNTHIA STOLTE
Our lady Queen ol MarIyrs.
Honor Roll I-A
Holy Name. SporIs 2-4 Shrine
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ff' CAROLE STUTZMAN JULIA TARDIFF JOHN TRESNAN
,f I l , '3 Our Lady of I.aSaleIIe Shrine. Sports 3 SIVIUO- SPOYIS I. 4
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SHARON WATERMAN PETER WATSON CURTIS WESKALNIES JULIE WHITE
Holy Name SI. Marys Shrine Guardian Angel. Honor Roll 1-2
PATRICIA WHITE ROGER WOOD THOMAS WYMER
Shrine, Honor Roll I-3, Sports I-A Shrine. Honor Roll 4, Sporu 2-4 Shrine. Honor Rall I, 2, 4
Charles J Berger M D
John W Brennan
E B Bysfrom
Kenneth E Coppock
James H Cornell
Dr and Mrs H D Davns
Mrs F J Dlsfel
Harry J Dunn
M A Haupert
R J l.aPomte
E T Lrpscomb
Earl G Loeser
Mr and Mrs W G Luther
Mr and Mrs J W McEllrgof1
Mr and Mrs Jack Mclaughlm
and Mrs Russell Oehler
Mr and Mrs
C W Seery
Thomas G Senneff
R J Slavsky
Hal and Pat Whrte
Mr and Mrs C D Wymer
. , . . Mr. ,
Mr. . ' . Mr. , ,
Mr. . . Mr. , , ,
Mr. . . . Mr. , ' '
Mr. . . ' ' Mr. , ,
Mr. . . Mr. . . .
Mr. . .
Mr. and Mrs. Michael S.,Hacala lOl
Mr. . . . l05
Mr. . E. . 20l
Mr. .E. . 203
Mr. . E. . '
Mr. . 301
Mr. . . . ' 2
Mr. ...' 30
Mr. . . 3
. . . . 3
. . . . ' 204
. G ' 205
qs. I.. sumay
Our Lady of Guadalupe
IA. Petrl - M. Sprlngerl
Queen of the May
A TRIBUTE TO Tl-IE
The seniors of 1954 realize
with pride and a sense of re-
sponsibility their privilege of
being Marian Year graduates.
This honor climaxes four won-
derful and important years of
religious training at Shrine. love
and devotion to Mary cannot
be confined to the seniors. Class
discussions, activities and pro-
jects are evidence of the efforts
of all to perform something
special this year to honor the
Mother of God.
Our lady of Japan
Our Lady of laurdel
LM K. Ople - A. Doranj
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Q - 'I rw ' ' 5 c
1 X Q Q K J
Ann Charlotte Mary ond Penny
Anne Jum Red Sharon
Louuse Antonopulos and Helen Green
Mr and Mrs George Arce
Mrs R L Baker
Mr and Mrs ClarenceA Ball Sr
Barbara and Jackue
Mr and Mrs C P Bayer
Dr and Mrs W F Belknap
Mr and Mrs F G Belknap
Mr and Mrs B Bettendorf
Mary Jo Blanke
Mr and Mrs John Blanke
Mr and Mrs Albert Blanzy
Mr and Mrs L E Burger
Bob and Karen
and Mrs R T Boehmer
and Mrs Nucholas Bodom
and Mrs J Bogguo
and Mrs Albert A Breuleux
Brudget and Carol
Edward L Brown
Webster Buell Jr
Mr and Mrs George Burkart
Mr and Mrs Wulluam A Busch
Howard Byrne Jr
Ward 5 Byrne
and Mrs Howard Byrne
and Mrs Wulluam F Carroll
and Mrs E O Casenhuser
and Mrs K D Cossudy
and Mrs John T Cavanaugh
Mr and Mrs J H Chamberlaun
Mr and Mrs Edward Charest
Mr and Mrs H L Cooper
Mr and Mrs W F Connolly
Mr and Mrs H O Cordts
and Mrs Robert M Cowdun
and Mrs Harry Crawford
and Mrs John Curran
and Mrs E F Daley
Mrs A Darcy
Dee and Sue
Arthur Des Rosters
Mr and Mrs Wulluam Devune
Duck and Barb
Duck and Marulynne
Mr ond Mrs R J Dummer
Mr and Mrs Frank Dunettu
R M Doerung
R M Doerung
Mr and Mrs J E Dooley
Donna and Sue
Mrs H W Doran
Mr and Mrs John G Else
Mr and Mrs V J Evers
J W Farrell
Felux and Jerry
Mr and Mrs R A Funnugan
Mrs Stanley Fuol
Mr and Mrs Paul Flauole
e Shoves Flowers
and Mrs Robert B Forster
Sy vua Frechette
and Mrs Armand Frechette
and Mrs Howard A Gagnon
and Mrs Jackson Gardner
Mr and Mrs O M Gues
Mr and Mrs J E Graham
Grank Leader Dept Store
Mr and Mrs Green
Mr and Mrs J Clarence Grux
Mr and Mrs A J Grohman
The Fuve Grommets
Mr and Mrs R E Heusey
Helen K Henkel
Mr and Mrs F J Henkel
Hermann s Bakery
Mr and Mrs FronkW Hugby
Mr and Mrs PaulH Hugguns
Mess Mary Hobbuns
Mm Joan Haddon
Mr and Mrs A B Hoefer
Mr Clarence E Hoeraut
Mr and Mrs J N Hoffman
Harold J Holden D D S
Home Equupment Company
Ten Luttle lnduans
Mrs Kathertne Johann
Mr and Mrs B K Johnson
Mr and Mrs C Johnson
Mr and Mrs Wulfred L Jones
Mr P J Kanuut
Kathy Duanna Anne Euleen
Mr and Mrs H J Kehoe
Euleen H Kelly
Mr and Mrs Patruck N Kennedy
Mr and Mrs ThomasJ Kennedy
ry Ann Knorpp
and Mrs C E Knorpp
and Mrs R C Koepke
and Mrs S Krauenke
and Mrs Harry Ksuer
and Mrs A E Lanugan
and Mrs Henry La Prese
and Mrs H H Lardun
and Mrs L LaRou
Robert Le Duc
Florence Le May
Helen Le May
and Mrs Wulluam Le May
and Mrs Norman Le Zotte
and Mrs Roy Lufe
and Mrs Jack Lupscomb
Mr and Mrs RaymondG Mahoney
Mr and Mrs H March
Mr and Mrs J Maruon
Mr and Mrs Robert Massey
Mclnerney s Funest Poultry
Mr and Mrs Paul Merchberger
Mr and Mrs Wulluam Mertens
Mr and Mrs R J Muller
Ronald L Modruck
Mr and Mrs Arthur Moluner
Mr and Mrs L K Moore
Mr and Mrs J E Morgan
Two M s and a J
Frank W Mulholland
Dr and Mrs R J Murphy
The Bernard Neul Famuly
Mr and Mrs E F Neubecker
Mr and Mrs Dana Norton
Mr and Mrs Thomas O Bruen
Karen O Leary
Jo Ann Opue
Mr and Mrs M H Opue
Mr and Mrs Wally Paunter
Mr and Mrs JohnJ Paulus
and Mrs HenryF Payette
and Mrs James Peerenboom
and Mrs J R Peters
and Mrs John Petkus
and Mrs L Petkus
Mr and Mrs F J etru
Puerre Tom and Bob lFroshl
Mr and Mrs WalterL Puerre
Mr and Mrs John Ploe
Mr and Mrs Syl Popus
Mr and Mrs Kenneth Potter
Mrs J O Powell
Mr and Mrs Wulluam P Psahos
John Pryor Sr
and Mrs Robert Radley
and Mrs Louus Rogalyu
and Mrs W C Rakestraw
and Mrs J Reshel
Mrs Wulluam Roest
Mr and Mrs ArthurJ Rousseau
Art Schutt s Hardware
Mr and Mrs H D Russell
Mr and Mrs J B ytel
Mr and Mrs Mark Sammon
Mr and Mrs N H Sarvus
Mrs Grace Schlage
Mr and Mrs Adolph Schmaly
Mr and Mrs L J Schowqltey
Scum 8. More
Mrs Blanche Sedanp
Mr Tony Sedano
Myron J Seubold
Mrs Henry Sempowsku
Mr and Mrs Duke Seymour
and Mrs P Shuelds
and Mrs John W Suncuc
and Mrs J E Sunk
and Mrs Stewart Skelley
The Three Skurts 56
Mr and Mrs HodleyJ Smuth
Mr and Mrs L B Smuth
Mrs Mullard T Smuth
Connue Soma and Beverly Martuns
Spade and Sluck
Mr and Mrs B L Sprunger
Mr and Mrs Morchall St Arbor
Mr and Mrs Stolte
Mr and Mrs H Stout
The J W Stower Famuly
Mar Jean Ceromuc Studer
Julue Tardtft 54
The XTR ers lP Curran and L oe
and Mrs John Tardutf
r and Mrs Tepe
Sheula Shurley Tush
and Mrs Anthony Timlun
e Shaw Tumblers
and Mrs Forest P Valentune
r W J Wallace and
Mrs Ethel Waterman
Mrs R B Waterman
and Mrs S J Webster
and Mrs Louus O Weskalnues
and Mrs W J Whute
and Mrs S A Wudeman
R Geo Wood
Pattues lPat Curran and Pat Whute!
Mr and Mrs Thomas Yowell
Mrs Paulune Zukowsku
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Mr. and Mrs, Theo. Chase Mrs. Edmund J. La Fleur Mr. and Mrs. K. Sichler
Mr, . . . ' Jo ' '
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Modeled by ll. fo rJ M. Grady, M.
Gagnon, B. Gies and N. Cowdin.
FINDLAY S MARKET
Power Mowers Plumbvng Supplles Tyler 60133 EXCAVATING
o ROAD WORK
Pittsburgh Points ' SEWERS
w n Holland s. sons Hardware Joseph M Hughes 3' Sons
2833 W I2 Mule Road LIncoIn I II27
John F Hughes 3333 Hudson Ave ue
BERKLEY MICHIGAN LI 2 7 O3 Defrost 8 Mch
uc clerd of .gene .Named
1818 N Woodward Royal Cole Mlchlgun Phone Llncoln 6 4440
SI-IERMANS MARKET KRIE6 BROTHERS
lldfltj fllmlj Glffeflej Catholic Supply I-louse Inc
IO 00 A M 9 00 p M Effabllybedfr om 50 yan
3742 W I2 Mule Berkley 34 Illlll Farmer St WO 2 5I3I
, . -5 ' , fr
1 I f J K, I
sl 5 if Y , S b if
K. W. MIL LS, INC. H
5-1 ' I I
Q 'I ' I' I I 1 '
J. Tepe, T. Sedano
to the Class of N540 from
SHAW Xa- SLAVSKY ING.
3 S ESE
rl Jlce the lclephonc CAJIIIPIIIX for cxnnplc Xnx one
who xx orlcs for Nllilllgdll Bell mll tcll ron lt S ex erx
tlnng L1 grrl eonlcl want rn a rob
l rrst xou dont neecl .mx cxperrenee Hou lerrn
xour yob on thc job Incl elrn .1 goocl sllm XNllllC
lcdrnrng Ranscs are regular .rncl frequent Hour rn
come IS steaclx lou can alxxaxs count on lt lncl xou
get lnnnal s lClll0llS mth pax
Another nncc tlnng about tclcphonc xxorlc IS thrt
ron ll J9SOCldfC mth people xour own agc ynst out
of school too lou ll xxorlc rn clcan brrght pleasflnt
surronnchngs VK hether xou prefcr to stlrt is a tele
phonc operator 1 tcller or 1 clcrlc xon ll fincl oppor
lllIlll1CS for Jdx nlcelnent
VK e cl lllce to tell xou more lbout these and other
rnterestlng telephone robs X mt us Soon xx on t ron?
MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
P L A C E TO W O
421 Wlllrams St Royal Oak
W. R. Culhberlson
Plumbing AZl6fdll07lS and Repazrs
7 6 o Woshmglon Llncoln 1 0118
Thelsens Garden Marl
3826 North Woodward
Beta een 13 and 14 Mile Road
Llncoln 2 8400
3103 O5 Cadullac Tower
Nursery Stock Garden Supplies Denon Mmhlgon
FISHER S MARKET
415 S Washunglon Royal Oak
NAULTS BARBER SHOP
We stand behuncl all l-lalrcuts
Flattop Brufh Cuts Prznfeton 5 Hollywoodf
14320 N Woodward Royal Oak Much
Llncoln l 9562
. I . , ir
3 S. ' -
fe ii QU an
O . .
FARM AND eouumsm
lnnusrnuu PRUDUCTS INC MANUFACTURERS
3200 W FOURTEEN MILE ROAD
ROYAL OAK MICHIGAN
Al N EER I M E R
LYLE J WALKER SAND 6' GRAVEL
Phone Woodward 5 7I56
New HUDSON PLANT Rocussrsn PLANT
14780 4884 South I-lull Road 61403 John R
New Hudson Much Rochester Muchugan
d , ,
' of . . .
I ' I
GRANT E. BECKER
E DWAR DS Sales G germ
9l6 N. Main St. Royal Oalc, Mich.
"Drexel" "Willett" "Whitney"
"Flex Steel" "Grand Rapids"
.1047 Oakridge Ave., ROYAL OAK Lincoln 3-1193
IlauperI's Lumber Company
Lees Carpeting 19409 John R
and many other Famous Name Brands
Create I xalues nz Delrozl
ERNIE BELL INC 3
LAWN 81 GARDEN
Lnzfolu Menmy Salel and Yerzz H ' I ,
221 N Mum SIreeI Royal Oak Much
Phone Llncoln I 0280
L coln 3 63l3
3II6 N Woodward Between I2 Mu 8K I3 Mu Rd
ROYAL OAK MICHIGAN
... ll I ,
I - I IMI! 7, 5 ,
. . e Ty, rf -
' ' 1 - u:IhlIL.rll'lyIPllllIl Illllm ,,,
' ' ' In -
89 u 'a .D 1
CLOONANS DRUG co.
72 N. Saginaw
Federal 2-0 I 61
,.., J 3, It
V I A Wife'
Jo Davis seems delighted with what CLOONAN'S has to
offer. Helping in her selection is a former Shrine student,
GREENFIELD LUMBER COMPANY
I 2700 Greenfield
Detroit 27, Michigan
Phones: Llncoln 1-0572 NOTARY
Congratulations to the Seniors ol '54 Llncoln L8743
TURNER 8: KONOPKA
Fourth and Center Barber Shop R E A L T 0 R S
Complete Insurance Service
Royal Oak, Michigan
2861 Coolidge Highway
"If it's Hardware We Have Il"
Frentz 81 Sons Hardware
1010 - 1012 N. Main at Cotalpa
ROYAL OAK, MICHIGAN
WILLIAM SULLIVAN 81 SON
CQ, FUNERAL HOME
705 W. Eleven Mile Road
At Pleasant 0 Royal Oak
IIYVQ M gina
vxxoww we If
WOodward 3 4030
O0 pages :hly
m d w vh
0 als o o
lud ng gold
dng and page
Pl r chly ado: d
Every Catholic Famlly May Now W
" ills World s
Last Heautzful fzlrle
HIS Holiness Pope Plus Xll urges that ln Christian famllles
the Holy Blble be read wlth plety and devotion
just publlshed thus brand
new GUTENBERG CCATHOLIC
FAMILYl BIBLE IS one of the
most beautnful volumes we have
ever seen wxth many dlS
tmctne features that wlll provrde
an unendtng source of Insplra
non for every Catholtc famlly
Bound as an authentnc copy of
a pnceless ongmal Gutenberg
Buble Vlrtually every' D389 ll
lummated wtth hand desngned
mmals In colors Rnchly Illus
trated wtth full color art master
pueces and end papers
The text contams the latest
translatnons of the Confratermry
of Chnstxan Doctrtne Helpful
explanatory notes follow each
book. Bears the Impnmatur of
Hts Emmence Francns Cardmal
Spellman Truly the most beautt
ful Blble for the danly gundance
and Inspnratlon of every Cathollc
GUTENBERG lCATHOI.lC FAMIl.Yl
BIBLE on y 95
Edition tx lnmted' Wrtte phone
or come In today to be sure of
seemg a copy
KLEBBA S STATIONERS
L inure I li i A
i in c l r, ,,
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0 l in ' flfguuul I
i ne X f
1 I ZX 5 J .
Lf- 1 f '22
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pf V, if ,l,,fm fV f fy ,I n I
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. .. . E . , . I0
NE 515 so. wqshingfon Royal oak, Mach. I
g pa M gs an 0
23 ltavai gold Q
:,,:.'::,.:'-M' Il , 0
Manufacturers of Shnne Class Rmgs
3040 Grahot Avenue
BIG CAR QUALITY AT LOWEST COST
NEW and USED
Passenger Cars and Trucks
TIIE IIIIIITII GIIEVIIIILET 00.
1000 S. Woodward Avenue
I228 South Woodward Birmingham
Pontiac Varnixh Co. Paintr
"BIRMIN6HAM'S NEWEST HOME"
DAILY 9 - 8 SUNDAY 9 - lt
Rinke Real Estate
"Out Birmingham Way It's North Chevrolet"
MIdwesI 42735 3800 N. Woodward Royal Oak, Mich.
ADRIAN COTTER'S TAVERN
John IIeftI and Richard LcFonIoine clerk oi the SHINDIG
SHOPPE and give quiet, effective service.
3I80 Coolidge Road
92 LIncoIn I-9786
"For that Feeling of Security"
Bricker Insurance Service
I330 North Woodward
Two blocks south of I2 mile
NEWARK, NEW JERSEY
ERWIN 6- SMITI-I MARKET
Quality Mean and Grorerier
I38 West Maple Ave. Birmingham
FORMAL RENTAL FOR OCCASION
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
288 E. Maple - Birmingham - Mldwest 1+-I777
Briggs Bulldlng Free Parking ln Rear
I Want To Be Your Caterer
Industrial Catering Coffee
by Ray E Silva
5II9 E Dawson Detroit I2
TWmbrook 2 9490 LI ncoln 5llJl5I
1955 souru WOODWARD
McBRIDE I-IARDWARE CO
Llncoln 6 2OI I
Hezrduare Paznls Hourewares A
S10 omng Good' Builder of Qualzty Homes
I54 South Woodward Ave Free Estimates
Mldwest 4 30I0
Birmingham' Michigan 93 I338 North Woodward Royal Oak
2I5 South Mann Street Royal Oak
0ffwgfB1w0m RUYAL MK PRINTING 00
Weddzng and Engagement Rzngx
G07-ham Towle Lum 706 SO WASHINGTON
Internatzonal Sferlzng Szlver
Dzrzlyte Golden Hued Flatware 1-1nC01n 1 0011
Genre Staznlesr Steel rom Sweden
Telephone Llncoln I 335l
Woodward 81 Glenwood
Llncoln 2 7100 .IOrdan 4 6359
a r e R e E s
2712 Woodward Ave
Lincoln 2 7100 -'Order' 4 6359
-""' "'fA',1-- ,
I' v' --"' -1 --1...............,A1
, - 1 -
GI E. Snell al Ialo
Nu Hue Custom Color
6 Ready Mzted Paints
SCOTTS LAWN CARE PRODUCTS
Housewares Sporting Goods
4400 N WOODWARD Llberty 9 3252
4 Blocks South I4 Mule Road
Duck Cormng s
426 Woodward Royal Oak
I will md everything Ill the
uonder ul seleclzon e
307 South Mann St
ROYAL OAK MICHIGAN
Ponhac Country Club
HOLES EXCELLENT CONDITION
Featuring Mrclugan s Fmest
and Most Modern
PRO SHOP Bar Grille Nnght Drnvang Range
4335 ELIZABETH LAKE RD
Pontnac Phone FE 5 8939
We Caler to Banquets
FRANK K SYRON Prop 8. Owner
Llncoln I 9725
PETE S AUTO WASH
29I2 North Woodward Royal Oak
Burmmgham Ofhce Supply
l50 West Maple Road
0 g l
. , , f A I . .
I f ' ef fu
f ' . . . at
I . Quality Fabrics and Notions
I' . v
' IQIZRUVE Um
gg i: NUHTH-NUHTHWEST
' W A L
FEATURING-THE fj o o Q 0 r,
WJ 0 O EEO 0 9
California Twinburger I f0'
Day or Night O.K. Used Cars
906 N. Woodward
WOODWARD of COOLIDGE
fur a s opping tour at TOM'S
h d M L d'
A S d y h
adventure. J. Dee r on . or un
f th I h fresh and crisp ve
308 W Fourth St Royal Oalc
Publix Men s Wear
Wash glon Square Bldg Royal Oak
Llncoln 3 860I
Cuftom M ade
SLIP COVERS UPI-IOLSTERING
M B Weskalnues 72I S Washington
Res Ll 3 8357 Royal Oalz
WILSON DRUG CO
Woodward at Maple
over thirty jean ln Bzrmzngham
John A Parlcs Co , lnc
Dependable Imurame Szme 1924
llfllllf Woodward TEmpIe I Ill-30
Detroit Much ENterpr1se blllll
PAUL S AUTO WASH
S H 0 Sxmo nze Glztler Glaze Polish
ROYAL OAK BIRMINGHAM
FERNDALE MT CLEMENS
6lO N Wood ard Ave Royal Oak
Kenneth B. Cavanaugh . . .
R . B . P S ' ,- . ' - '
Compliments ol: ....
rl E2 1
Bel Aire Drive ln
WOODWARD AVENUE at I4 MILE ROAD may ullfx 'Q
B kl ZW L d
MOVING 81STORAGE COMPANY er ey S e aun ry
3 hour Drop oll: Service
Laundry Washed Dryed G' Folded
Asc I A111 1 I an Lines
Rugf Drapes and Spreads Washed and Dyed
2725 I2 Mule Road
Llncoln l 331 Mld 1 4 4612
e Llncoln 3 4747 Berkley
REALTY SERVICE GUMPANY
II E R B E R T B U R R
F1 ze I' oluear S nee 1920
255 N Wood a d Avenue B mnghom Woodward at Comlpc
98 ROYAL OAK
X O I
1' X -XJ
I I ' 'lu
': , ly
I ' f X
NIL v!'.u W
H11 of 'cz f' ' ' I
YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD BANK
ll d 5
94114. cloagrw Oakfaauf Brmk
HghldPk Sph Hh
I u u'i fill Imcious, friendly
1 ' K 4' '
Five Convenien ices
- - Cl
' ' ' - 'g y
I congzafufafiona and Baci fififisgsa fam
i ' 2 'X J io His Aigllifli Jfi gzaduafea ti '
Z Jfesifne 6D ami
5721 EAST SEVEN MILE ROAD
FOre5f 6-4600 FOresr 6-4601
J. Birdsey who clerks of CODDLING'S after school
nd e k d ' i I I ssmate E. Modrich
o w e en s is provng o co
that spring con come quite comfortably.
Goodrich Manufacturing Co.
Congratulations to the
Seniors of "5ll"
CODLINGS MENS WEAR Lenc.izon's 5 to 55.00 Stores
225 S. Main, 'Royal Oak
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
PRECISION and PRODUCTION
HIGH PRECISION JIG BORERS HORIZONTAL and VERTICAL
ALPHA TRYOUT PRESSES 50 75 100 TONS
BRANDES AUTOMATIC HIGH SPEED PRESSES 30 to 4000 TONS
STRUTHERS WELLS TANGENT BENDERS
MARVEL SAWING MACHINES
DIXI PrecIsIon I-Ionzontal Bormg MIII and JIg Borer wItI'I OptIcaI MIcroscope Controls
TI-IE ULTIMATE IN PRECISION AND UNIVERSITILITY
WE SOLICIT YOUR INQUIRIES
Ask For A Quotauon On Machme Tools And Specxal Machmery
WALTER S RYAN COMPANY INC
Telephone Llberty 9 3300
4363 Woodward Ave Royal OR MIcI'IIgan
A V 0 f.I '
K Ig I gg
1 f , 1
o i I o
ROLL BUILDING COMPANY
ww' gl- 1'
H at 5 I
Buzlder of Qualzty Homes
2344 WOODWARD ROYAL OAK
26IO North Woodward
LIncoIn 3 14493 Royal Oak
ROYAL OAK SURPLUS
1409 SOUTH CENTER ST
atwthe RR Tracks
We Gzzfe S ana' H Green Stamps
JO CI 4 6986
HAROLD A MEININGER
1516 N WOODWARD ROYAL OAK, MICH
Near Twelve MII:
Bamboo Draperres LIncoIn 3 4656
QUINNS TROPIC SHOP
Rattan Furniture rom Fzckf
Reed Wrought from Tropzcal Sun
Lamps Troprque Folding Doors Planters
Colorful furmture of Romanee
Many Cbozre Fabrzrs
2875 N. Woodward 3 Blocks S. of I2 Mule
Pick up 6 Delivery . .
0 Furs Cleaned 8- Glazed
0 Weddmg Gowns 8- Formals
0 Hand Fvmshed Laundry
2452 N WOODWARD LI 3 9200
A Complete Lzne of Hardware
0 SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINTS
' HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES
0 PLUMBING and ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
0 FERTILIZER SEEDS
0 TOYS BICYCLES TOOLS
' SPRED GLIDDEN PAINTS
37I2 NORTH WOODWARD
North of I3 Mile Road
1, .ri-gh . A
,. E1-L-T5E'f, -. .-,r
' ,z v, "T - --if --
f - -1? ff . 7' - -
1 -.vez 3 .2 I NIH!
D .1 ' L. W ,
A " f
S1'Yl.12-IwIAR'1' Cllr " 1'
ION South Xfoodward Avon
Birmingham, lic I an
LIncon - 500 "' '
9 , . . -
r an - ff. 5
z " z
-.1 ' 3
, terms, .gs '
Every school has its favorite "honbout" and for Shrine
students it's DAN'S DRIVE IN, whose specialty is ham-
' burgs. lt's only a stone's throw from the east campus.
BRAD L. SPRINGER EOR YOUR NEW HOME
THE HOME OF HOMES
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
Birmingham, Michigan M I L L E R H O M E S I I N C '
Woodward at Ill Mile Road
Our Motto: Clean Fuel, Dependable Servife and
Frimdlinm JOrdan 6-l5l5 Lincoln 9-3200
Best Wishes To
Shrine l-ligh School
Graduating Class ol: l95lI-
SENNETI' STEEL CORPORATION
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