St Anthony High School - Antholite Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1954 volume:
A - mf. 4 1
5, A. 5315 I,
f xmrizggi ,L Q
f' i' -T ff 'J ,i .
Af- 1,.v ,
4 , E5
- -. 33
5 . U . ....
V . ,,..,
53,-sggrrgagw if 1 .,ae.
gi gg A ,
f , Q
r1 ' vi
an Q 1
gy , S af.. 2 K
, Elgglgi.: 7
"el: UWA-M 'L
mf 'iii f
. .. .. .... M
. 4 92
'fm Esaggamizfzwk3ifggsggivE,. M Q
5 fmMgeref1wgg:,1gg,. 4
WK-L '?5Mf5,."kf:?:fZ'1i,T? U L' BQ!
ggi iii?-,, e f?-z was Q
S, .NWN , , .. 1
, . , at V
H., ,hgw , ,.
7iff5L2s 'ix gli
K 'i 5 A, :Kewl
we Sgnibr Cfarw of 1954
B' 332 Q' f
, , ,.
' 41515 Is,
W ,mr ,
,L -,xggwg Q
Y .-, , , .
Lb, , 'M ..
iii? SW vi
,, .g K
1?f Qi J
fum. ' ia
Wi? ii.. K
53? Q 5
ff rx .. ' -I'1:: '32
5 . :. A L, ,,.... A ,... .
rm- mf if
' kt's"' 'WF-?:: ::. . ?'
, kmK1g,,. KT?
Q' ,khgggxfgm ,- 4
'Qs 'lm f fi?
Q A mm
A .Qi if
S Gift X'
55 ig 3
1, 3 8
1531 bf 1'
-vm?'e3n S. :L
I: : ggi
' xg! -aww-552,31
. 5, '
A wa s
36:64 of Confenfa
Dedication . .
Junior Groups .
Our Classes .
Our Activities .
Our Social Life .
Our Sports .
"Parting is such sweet sorrow"--L. Brunk, T. Stancyk,
M. Lock, B. Shiplock, J. Catenacci-say a last good bye.
"Such cheerful smiles-well why not,
they made it!"--J. Cesekas, G. Gra-
ziani, G. Nosseck, C. Glodich
'Humbly they come-Proudly they
leave."-J. Brooks, F. Barbieri,
R. De Stefanis, T. Banashak.
Q, in Qi gi - A S A
We are the ones who graduate and receive the honors and
congratulations . . . but to the two who really made that
achievement possible We now make this humble offering in
recompense for all they have given us. Our victory was
wrought in and through them. Their loving and unselfish
giving has etched itself deeply into each of our diplomas
. . . never to be forgotten.
It is to our parents, our Wonderful, self-sacrificing and
beloved parents to whom We dedicate this Yearbook.
Betty Sharer '54 and the Sharer Family. Top row-Maryanne, Kathleen, Mr. Sharer, Betty, Margaret.
Seated-Barbara, Charles, Joanne, Bernadette, M rs. Sharer, Raymond, Jeanne, Bobby and Richard.
' 'W 'fx ilf"!.QQI:,g..gQg rr.. .wt , -i WW fini
fag.-0? W .' 'ti s 'V
REVEREND JOHN SPATT, C
REVEREND JOSEPH S. RAIBLE, C.PP.S.
Director of Holy Name Society
Instructor of the Junior classes.
REVEREND EMIL DINKEL,
Instructor of Freshmen classes.
Pastor of St. Anthony Parish
Instructor of the Senior classes.
WILLIAM DOUGHERTY, C.PP
Instructor of Sophomore classes.
REVEREND ROMAN RODAK,
Instructor of Freshmen classes.
31, C f
SISTER MARY HELEN
SISTER MARY ADELAIDE
SISTER MARY AGNOLA
SISTER MARY AMICA
SISTER MARY ANNE
SISTER MARY BETTINA
SISTER MARY CARL
SISTER MARY CATHARINE
SISTER MARY CIRINE
SISTER MARY CONSTANCE
SISTER MARY EDGAR
Student Council Adviser
SISTER MARY FAUSTINE
SISTER MARY FERDINELLA
Director Girls' Athletics
SISTER MARY GILBERTINE
REV. LEONARD REEMER
SISTER MARY LE ONISSA
SISTER MARY REMEGIA
MISS J. A. GREENE English
H1S'COI'y Holy Name Moderator
SISTER MARY GREGORY SISTER MARY ROMAN
SISTER MARY JANE FRANCES
SISTER MARY MADELEVA
SISTER MARY MELORA
f f ,. ff-vi ffl' , f X-
pi ' 9' W W. A 'x '11 A
I A,,- N ' A 'K f , U ,fs fx as
4-CRY-fmmi'P' ,ww-,Vi-w.h.+-A mf-Q' mms? me-gfnng mm
9. ,ab 5 A A g A Q, , W A A A
f"""w. F90 :"""". rw' .MN :WH VAN. f""" f"""""x t"""s
'W' . V
WH n l
aww , x .Q , Q ,- A W N amlsdwmwc ik
'I Q u
Rings bind closely . . . boy
and girl . . . husband and
wife . . . student dnd school.
Exnltingly we wear it . . .
deeply we cherish it . . . our
ABBATE, FRANK St. Anthony
Look for a fellow with a whimsical smile and
you will have found Frank. Singing, danc-
ing, swimming and buying records have oc-
cupied his leisure moments. Frank intends
to settle down.
ABOOD, DONALD ELLIS
St. Clare de Montefalco
D. A. as he is sometimes referred to by his
friends, has one of the most likeable person-
alities at St. Antohny's. Don's first love is
football. He is one swell guy!
ALLAFRANCIA, ANNETE ROSE
The vivacious young lady who waltzed
through four years of S.A.H. activities is
Toni. She likes all winter sports and enjoys
driving and bowling. Intends to work after
ALLEGRATTI, RICHARD ANTHONY
At first glance it would seem that Dick Alle-
gratti is a little on the quiet conservative
side. Jam sessions and dancing are his spe-
cial favorites, though football and hunting
rate high, too.
ALLEN, DANIEL EDWARD St. Anthony
Good Buddy . . . A great guy . . . a true
friend. He hopes to major in law at college.
He has ambitions of owning a Cadillac and
touring the country . . . wouldn't mind see-
ing the world.
ANTONELLI, LILLIAN VIRGINIA
A pretty girl . . . our black-haired, brown-
eyed Lil. She would like very much to se-
cure a good general office job. Lil likes all
sports . . . dislikes conceited boys.
AQUINO, IDA MARY St. Anthony
Everyone knows our "Homecoming Queen"
. . . Ida . . . "Rusty". She would like to
be a teacher . . . Wayne University. She
rates pizza high . . . Childish boys, low . . .
cars and boys are "tops".
ARDITO, JOAN V. St Margaret Mary
Always quiet and unobtrusive, yet Jo has
won many friends at St. Anthony H. S. No
matter what career she may select to follow,
BAK, ARTHUR Assumption Grotto
"Big Art" has all the attributes of the busi-
ness man he hopes to be some day. He is
practical, likeable, and a pretty shrewd char-
acter. Some classical music rates high with
BALTZER, LEONARD JOHN St. Raymond
Len says he will miss high school. This sum-
mer the Navy will take up much of his time.
He will enter a training course in submarine
warfareg also plans to enter the Chrysler En-
BANASHAK, THOMAS B.
Our Lady of Good Counsel
17317 Dresden Ave.
Witty, good-natured "Tom" is friendly to-
ward everyone. Football and hockey are
among his favorite sports. He dislikes stu-
dents who can't take a joke.
BARBIERI, FRANK ALBERT St. Anthony
Frank's plans vary from engineering at U. of
D. to a four year stretch in the Air Force.
He remarked that getting out of school would
be great but he'd miss the gang. Frank hates
"Larry" collects records as he is a lover of
music, classical and popular alike. He dis-
likes dreary and lifeless people. The West
Coast beckons him. Television repairing will
be his future work.
BARTHELEMY, JOAN ROSE
Our Lady of Good Counsel
J oanie could easily be voted the sweetest sen-
ior girl. She likes dancing and all sports.
After graduation a receptionist job-then
marriage. A trip to Florida is in the mak-
BAYNE, ROBERT Assumption Grotto
Bob is the unrivalled scholar of the Senior
Class. He's everybody's friend at homework
time and the rest of the time. He has his
future already planned, at the U. of D.
BELLAIR, SUZANN E St. Anthony
Maybe it's Sue's dislike for cold weather that
makes her smile so warm. After she grad-
uates she plans to become a comptometer
operator. Mexico and Hawaii are included
in her travel plans.
BERGER, JAMES St. Veronica
After that great day in June, Jim hopes to
become a draftsman. His work as a crafts-
man can be seen in his highly personalized
car. J im's dislike is the perpetual worrier.
BLOHM, NORMAN WILLIAM
Picture a curly-haired fella' playing a guitar
. . . that's "Bill". Quick with a smile or a
joke, he's high on the class popularity list.
gqllegds gain will be our loss. Good luck,
BON GIOVANNI, LAWRENCE
Bonjo, as he is often called is determined to
get a college education in Business Adminis-
tration. Football and Golf are top notch
with Larry. To top it off his hobby is losing
BROOKS, JAMES BERNARD
Jim, one of our better draftsmen, intends
using his skill when he finally becomes an
engineer. Sports, particularly football, rate
high with Jim . . . He is a sporty guy.
BROMBACH, LORRAINE ROSE
Lorry likes horseback-riding, bowling, jitter-
bugging, driving and a big ham sandwich.
She has one dream and that is to drive to
Florida in her own car. An otiice job is wait-
ing for her.
BRUNK, LORETTA F. Ascension
An esthusiastic student is Loretta, ever ready
to help her fellow classmates . . . upholds
our school's high standards. Her plans are
tio major in music at Mount Mary in Milwau-
BUCCI, PETER Assumption Grotto
Silent, alert, modest, and dynamicg these are
the qualities exemplified in Pete's daily habits
and in his scholastic efforts. If you're look-
ing for a lesson in golf-here's Pete!
BUCKMAN, GERALDINE ELIZABETH
The girl with the beautiful blond crowning
glory is Gerry. Gerry likes swimming and
hockey. She would like a secretarial posi-
tilon and someday she wants to take a trip to
BURKE, MATTHEW Holy Name
Smiling and unperturbed, this genial fellow
has treaded his way leisurely down the path
way of learning. "Mattress" has managed to
make a name for himself as one of the lead-
ing athletes of the school.
CARINGI, MARIE Nativity
Tina's goal for the next few years will be the
acquisition of a beautician's degree. Her
pert smile and radiating personality have
won many friends. Some day we may see
Tina driving that Oldsmobile.
CARNAGHI, AUDREY ANNE
14847 Spring Garden
"Wholesome and true" best describe Aud.
Bowling, dancing, and sewing are among her
many interests. Her immediate future is
tied up with an "I.B.M." machine. Sue and
Aud are a well-known two-some.
CATENACCI, JOSEPH St. Veronica
Joe is staying with the family after gradua-
tion, by entering business with his brother.
"Husky" naturally finds it fun to play foot-
ball. We wish him luck and the realization
of his trip to South America.
CESEKAS, JUDITH KAMILIGA
J udy's quiet manner and unobtrusive appear-
ance have in no way hindered her gaining a
fine reputation for friendliness and sincerity.
A native of Lithuania, she has been with us
for just three years.
Our Lady of Fatima
13341 Oak Park Boulevard
The little man with the fast flying fingers
lon an accordiony is Eddie. He claims steak
and mashed potatoes are his favorite foods.
We know ,he will be "tops" in his chosen
career of salesman.
CHRISTOPHER, GEORGE St. Philomena
George is the comedian of our class. His
casual witty remarks have brightened many
a dull class. After graduation he will take a
position as a clerk for the U. S. Truck Com-
CONNIFF, JAMES JOHN St. Anthony
Jim's ambition is a Detroit Times Branch
managership. He seems to be well on the
way toward that end from all reports. Bowl-
ing is J im's favorite sport with baseball and
football running second.
COSGROVE, PATRICK St. Anthony
Pat will enroll in a trade school after grad-
uation. He would like to go into business
with his father. Cold weather must be a
favorite of his because he likes Michigan
much better than Florida.
Our Lady of Good Counsel
"Cookie" enjoys both winter and summer
sports. As far as he is concerned there is
nothing like "real gone jazz." Cookie hopes
to circle the globe. He would like to attend
the University of Michigan.
CRONIN, MARY LOU Assumption Grotto
14017 Park Grove
Congenial, easy-going "Lou" gets along with
everyone. For recreation she enjoys danc-
ing, swimming, and bowling. After fulfilling
her desire to travel she would like a position
as a secretary.
CUGLIAR1, JOSEPH ALBERT
Anyone who knows Joe knows of his splen-
did record collection and his 'love for pool.
Joe's real love though, is for spaghetti-like
all good Italians, of course.
CURRIE, DANIEL G. St. Anthony
Big Dan has been prominent in basketball
and football circles. The admired titles of
"All-State" and "All-City" have been his. He
hopes to enter the University of Alabama.
DE BAKER, GERALD
Our Lady Queen of Peace
20404 Old Homestead
"Ger" is very often seen back stage handling
the technical jobs, so it is only natural that
he should study skilled trades after gradua-
tion. His hobbies are dancing and photog-
DE STEFANIS, ROBERT
Our Lady of Good Counsel
Reserved, scholarly, Bob is known to all his
classmates as a deep thinker. His hobby is
proof of his classmates' convictions - he
studies people. He will enter U. of D. in the
fall of '54.
Our Lady of Good Counsel
Ron plans to join the list of average men
with a vocation as a tool and die maker and
like any natural man he rates hunting "tops"
and swimming a close second.
f' igf 5
E i,. S-.5 .
, -,of-1zwifkfgszzgrvm,-3.: 4' J. .
, .,.,, 1-mzif:,f1.'., . .
' f msg:
55 . M . 5 . Efsilf
Z ' : S52 Wilifiibiiiife
,ere-, ea .t.,ii,.w:a-iff
' 6 ,
- q ez .iassxssz
1 ., Li?
E .Q 71
DONAHUE, THOMAS St. Anthony
Tom is a typical student at St. Anthony's.
Hunting, fishing and boxing are rated as his
favorite sports. He would like to become a
steamfitter and attend college by way of
DONNELLY, JEAN KATHERINE
A member of the varsity basketball team, and
a good player at that, is Jeannie. She collects
recordsg likes roller skating and typing. She
will study nursing after graduation.
DRAKE, LAWRENCE Holy Name
Look at him go-"Jitterbug" is cutting an-
other rug. When he settles down, he might
be a musician, or a draftsman, or engineer.
We said when-but all considered, he's one
of the best.
DRONZKOWSKI, JAMES A. St. Anthony
Jim is a man of many talents who doesn't
mind any of his subjects, but he concedes
that, English is "tough". His easy, likeable
manner has gained him a host of friends. He
plans to go to college.
DUCHEN E, ALFRED CHARLES
For the past four years "Chuck" has been an
active member of the Holy Name Society.
Ice skating and football rank high with him.
Chuck's pet peeve is "crazy drivers." His
future is undecided.
FERGER, ROSEMARIE ELIZABETH
14477 Park Grove
Rosie is half of a set of twins. She claims
swimming as her favorite sport and dancing
as just a favorite. Her future . . . we'll be
FISHER, JUDITH ANTOINETTE
Ice-skating, dancing and listening to popu-
lar music are among Judy's interests. She
intends to become a secretary and later on
marry. Judging from past experiment we
can predict only success.
FREDAL, THERESE MARIE St. Veronica
15681 Edmore Drive
Collecting records and photography are
"Terry's" hobbies. She chooses bowling and
roller skating as her favorite sports. Terry
will tour Europe in 1954 before seeking a
FREESE, ROBERTA LEE St. Anthony
1292 East Grand Blvd.
The red-head with the blush to match is
Bobbie. Her interests are centered on bowl-
ing, swimming, baseball and square dancing.
After graduation she would like to secure a
FULGENZI, THOMAS St. Juliana
We of the Senior Class shall always remem-
ber "Blacki" as the Gershwin of S.A.H., for
he is known for his resounding music on the
piano. He will become a draftsman for
GAJESKI, RICHARD Holy Name
It's often been said that in high school we
meet friends we would like to keep all our
lives. Dick is one of these. Dick rates foot-
ball "tops" but hockey comes close. Dick will
serve Uncle Sam.
GAYNOR, ALICE Guardian Angel
Mitzi is one of a long line of Gaynors to grad-
uate from St. Anthony. She is an ardent
sports fan and enjoys reading. Mitzi will
study law . . . and will visit South America.
GENTRY, MARY LOUISE St. Jude
Mary Lou claims basketball as a favorite
. . . eight years of it is proof of this . . .
she also likes reading and shorthand. The
convent may have something to say about
Our Lady of Good Counsel
11442 Christy .
Wayne will claim our Bill after that big day.
His vocation is his own secret. Quiet, unas-
suming and yet tops to all who have known
him. That's our Bill!!!
GLODICH, CELESTE IMELDA
Although one of the more quiet members of
the senior class, "Smiley" never lets things
get too serious and looks at the brighter side
of life. She has always shown ability in the
GOGOLESKI, TONIA ANN sl. Anthony
Tonia is one of those "happy-go-lively" gals
who is always ready and willing to add a
spark of humor to an occasion when any ac-
tivity shows signs of sagging.
GOCH, PATRICIA ANN St. Anthony
Pat is always dressed to the " 'nth Degree".
She has been an active member of the
C.S.M.C. for four years. Among many inter-
ests, her favorite is eating in exclusive res-
GOSK, RICHARD St. Anthony
1198 E. Grand Blvd.
"Butterball" is another future mechanical
engineer. U. of D. will become his Alma
Mater. Even though he's stayed in the back-
ground. his ready wit and jovial manner have
endeared him to all who know him.
GRADY, BERNARD Ascension
Bernard's completion of four years at St.
Anthony earns a "well done". He would like
to work in construction. His ambitions are
on the domestic side-marriage and a family.
GRAZIANI, GENA St. Anthony
Serene and friendly are Gena's best descrip-
tions. It is probably her dislike for egotis-
tical people that makes her so thoughtful of
everyone else. She will become a secretary.
GURTZ, MARY JO Ascension
Jo has something different in her ancestry to
talk about-she is part Indian. She loves
music and the students have liked hearing
her sing, so after a tour of the U. S. she
plans to start her career.
HAMPEL, HARLEY St. Raymond
Skating and horseback riding are "Har's"
choice of sports. He is well satisfied with
life and voices no pet peeves. After gradua-
tion he plans on being an accountant.
HEAD, EVERETT RAY
St. Margaret Mary
Ray's eyes have that mischievous twinkle
which indicates his longing for the bright
side of life. He likes his friends to be the
same way. His going will deprive our halls
of his laughter.
HOOBLER, MARY KATHERINE
1350 East Grand Blvd.
A bright smile and a kind word for everyone
are part of Mary Kay's friendly nature. She
loves to play piano. After high school she
will be a comptometer operator.
HOLLANDS, ALICE ANN St. Anthony
Popular, pretty, and even-tempered Alice is
everyone's friend. Piano, bowling, and danc-
ing-all of these belong to Alice. Her future
will obviously be that of the wife of a certain
JACOBS, JOHN N. St. Jude
An impeccable dresser, debonair "Nick" has
proved himself student, actor, and socialite.
Nick is a top-ranking bowler, a good de-
bator, and master of a huge vocabulary. M.
I. T. will claim him.
JANKOWSKI, DANIEL F.
Dan is an ardent sports' enthusiast . . . en-
joys football and especially golf. He hopes
to go on to college to study engineering.
Some claim that he is an "enigma", but one
that can be solved, we think.
KALMANEK, MONICA LORAIN St. Jude
Monica is a typical S. A. H. student. Per-
haps her dislike for people who are late has
made her timing so accurate. After a trip to
Fort Lauderdale in Florida she will operate
an "I, B. M." machine.
KATCHMARK, ROBERT LOUIS
Katch's ability to make friends and his ha-
bitual smile have gained for him his position
as Senior Class President. Among other
things he enjoys baseball, snooker, dancing,
KIROUAC, CAROLE St. Anthony
"Quack" is one of the few people who pos-
sess that natural "swell gal" personality.
She is an eternal fountain of energy. Her
athletic ability was demonstrated by her
splendid work on the basketball team.
KLEIN, PATRICIA ANN
Upon meeting Pat one is immediately im-
pressed by her affable personality and
amiable smile. Pat's interests differ: piano,
bowling, swimming, and dancing. Soon after
graduation she will marry.
KOCH, THOMAS St. Anthony
Despite his small stature Tom managed to
leave his mark on St. Anthony athletics. He
is another one of the "pizza pals of '54".
After graduation he is going to enter M. S. C.
KOERBER, GLADYS PAULINE
Quiet, unobtrusive, hard-working are adjec-
tives that describe Glad best. She hopes to
operate an I.B.M. after graduation. A trip
to New York and Quebec is her wish.
KOLLEY, PATRICIA ANN St. David
11062 St. Patrick
A keen mind and clever wit have made Pat a
favorite of both faculty and students during
her stay at St. Anthony. She will work for a
year after she finishes school and then she
KOLPASKY, JOHN St. Anthony
Shy at heart, "Jack's" real self comes into
view when he is with his friends., Alaska is
the land he hopes to see. Architecture is the
field in which he plans to use his talents.
KRAUSE, GEORGE JOSEPH
Our Lady of Good Counsel
If an election was taken for the handsomest
fellow in our class-George would probably
win. He has an ambition to set foot in every
one of the 48 states.
KRAUSE, RICHARD JOSEPH
Oufr Lady of Good Counsel
"Dick" has always been an active member of
all the organizations in school. Swimming
and football are his favorite pastimes. He
plans to enter college to study either engi-
neering or display work.
KUPTZ, DOROTHY St. Anthony
Dorothy's capacity to get along with people
is probably a retaliation to her dislike for
people who are hard to get along with. She
will be a typist after graduation.
LABIAK, PATRICIA ANN St. Anthony
Pat seems to have something that draws
others to her. Through persistence and prac-
tice she has won a place on the basketball
team. The future for Pat .is first college and
then on to the D. P. D.
LAWRENCE, JAMES Holy Name
A firm character and likeable disposition has
made Jim a desirable classmate. Jim will
take a business course when he enters U. of
D. He likes all sports, but football ranks
first-and then the girls.
LIEDER, PATRICIA ANN St. Anthony
Pat plans to work in Sears Customer Service
after graduation. Though quiet and re-1
served, she has made a multitude of friends.
Bowling, dancing and skating are among her
LOCK, MARTHA ANN Guardian Angel
The gal with the black hair is Marty. She
would like someday to visit California and
Bermuda. A secretarial position and mar-
riage are in the future for Marty.
LOCRICCHIO, PATRICIA ANN
If medals were handed out for modesty, sin-
cerity, and consummate likeableness, Pat
would be first in line for a prize. She likes
sgengrrgzntal music. She intends to enter the
LOUZON, ALEX St. Raymond
Genial, and handsome best describes friendly
Al. He rates dancing and bowling as "high".
He would like to take drafting at the General
Motors Institute or Chrysler's.
MAGNOLI, THERESA St. Anthony
Sports, studies, and social life-these have
been blended by Dolly into a successful life.
She was manager of the basketball team last
year, next year she plans to run somebody's
McCARTHY, DON DELBERT St. Jude
"Happy to leave school but I hate leaving my
friends"-that's Don. Another engineer-
Don likes semi-classical musicg it goes with
his semi-classical nature.
McDONALD, PATRICK St. Juliana
Mac is one of the prime personality boys of
the class. He intends to enter Michigan State
to study psychology. The pursuit of his "life,
love, and liberty" is Mac's main ambition.
MEDAUGH, JOHN R. St. Matthew
12066 E. Outer Drive
A pleasant fellow with a serene smile and
quiet mannerg dislikes most forms of "jazz".
He also is one of the top bowlers in the Holy
MISSIG, LEORA AGNES St. Anthony
Although Toots' plans for the future are un-
iecided, she will obviously obtain a secre-
Larial position after graduation. She is an
ardent baseball fang also bowls and plays
MURRAY, WILLIAM JOSEPH
Our Lady of Good Counsel
There is no college in Bill's future . . . he's
going to be an apprentice pattern maker.
He'll probably do a good job of it. We hope
he has time to continue with his bowling-
and deep-end friends.
NEATON, JERRY St. Anthony
8045 Conger l
Jerry is the "Eddie Fisher" of our class-his
singing voice has sent many of the fairer sex
into ecstasies. He has also made a name for
himself on the football, basketball, and base-
NOSSECK, GABRIELE C.
Holy Name of Jesus
With a winning smile and a good word for
everyone, Gay has gained an army of friends.
She is sales manager of her J. A. Company.
Her major ambition is to have loads of money
without working for it.
O'CON NOR, JAMES EDWARD
Jim's goal for the summer would seem to
point to a job as an apprentice draftsman.
His interests are varied when it comes to
sports . . . football, baseball, swimming and
OLIVERIO, FRANCESCO St. Anthony
5725 Van Dyke
Attention Tiger scouts-here is a prospect.
Naturally a trip to Italy would be a hit. He's
not going to be a bachelor, girls-but intends
waiting a while before making his choice.
OLSON, JAMES RICHARD
Our Lady of Good Counsel
Well-known and well-liked-that's Jim. His
extra-curricular activities as President of the
Holy Name Society are worthy of praise.
J im's motto: "If you risk nothing, you gain
OUELLETTE, JACQUELINE D.
Possessed of a magnetic personality and win-
ning smile, Jackie has been foremost in mak-
ing friends at S.A.H. She rates her interests
as football, dancing, swimming, and all types
PACHMEYER, STEVE Assumption Grotto
Steve enjoys watching people laugh and uses
his wit to make them laugh. He has a strong
attraction toward the opposite sex. Tool and
die making are his choice for the future.
PALON IS, JAMES St. Anthony
Popular, easy-going Jim came to us as a
sophomore and has since left an indelible
mark on S.A.H. activities. Jim has a few
years planned with Uncle Sam, a trip to
Japan, then marriage.
PAOLETTI, GERALD St. Margaret Mary
"Jerry's" quiet nature hides his potentialities
. . . he hopes U. of D. will bring them to the
fore. He's constantly tinkering with cars.
This and J erry's designing ability should
bring him success.
PFEIFLE, ANN LOUISE St. Anthony
1339 East Grand Blvd.
Perhaps Nan's dislike for people who do not
dress to meet the occasion has made her one
of the best dressed girls in the class. After
graduation she will do general ofiice work for
a small firm.
if ... Q?
PFRENDER, RICHARD St. Anthony
1364 East Grand Blvd.
We have one boy in our class who has an
ambition to help people in the capacity of a
surgeon. Dick will attend Wayne University
to attain his desired M.D.
POLUBINSKI, SOPHIE T.
Our Lady Queen of Heaven
"Zosia" has been the topmost life of the party
at St. Anthony's for three years. Her happy-
go-lucky attitude, like of the opposite sex,
and her general interest in things around her
have made her popular.
POMAINVILLE, LORRAINE MARTHA
Lorraine is president of the Future Nurses'
Club and will continue this earlytraining at
St. Joseph Mercy. She dislikes bad spellers,
likes all sports, and enjoys reading.
PRANGER, GERALD Guardian Angel
World explorer-to-be, "Jerry" works on cars
in his spare time. Always the ready guy with
a smile or joke. He frowns on those who
lhaiiewt co-operated with school projects like
Our Lady of Good Counsel
"Pro" is a member of one of the newer sports
at St. Anthony's-rowing club. In 1956 he
would like to visit Australia. He hopes to be
an outstanding figure in the field of jour-
RAVETTA, RICHARD CHARLES
12085 St. Patrick
A conglomeration of everything that symbol-
izes S.A.H., Dick has used his many talents
to the best advantage. A course in engineer-
ing will probably keep him busy for the next
ROMANO, ANN ELVIRA St. Anthony
Ann's list of "likes" includes football, basket-
ball, baseball, dancing and swimming. She
hopes to join the "averages" and marry after
graduation. She will also take a trip,-des-
Our Lady of Good Counsel
Charm and personality plus are personified
in Liz. Travel-minded, likes many of the
seniors, Bermuda is her goal. Some lucky
ofiice is going to be happy to have Liz buzzin'
round as a busy secretary.
9384 Broad Street
Al, a quiet, reserved young man, is really
quite a friendly fellow and delightful com-
panion. Coming to the U. S. but a few years
ago from Lithuania, he quickly overcame the
speech and customs impediments.
SAVONA, GRACE MARIANN St. Anthony
7738 East Palmer
An effervescent gal, Tony is an ardent sup-
porter of all school activities. She will enter
nurses' training. Her ambition is to make
George a good wife. She's also hoping for a
set of twins.
SCHAFFSTEIN , 'WILLIAM St. Anthony
7727 E. Forest
"Bill" picks typing and math as top subjects.
His choice of sports includes both skating
and bowling. A trip to Hawaii and South
America appeals to him. He wants to work
as a typist.
SCHEUER, MARIE ELIZABETH
A quiet girl with a smile on her face, Marty
is a desirable classmate. She would like to
land a good general-office job and later maybe
that of a housewife.
SCHMIDT, OTTILIA MARCELINE
Marcy is the speed demon of the shorthand
class. ,She dislikes boys who fiick their ashes
into their dishes. She is looking forward to
a position as Secretary in the Arson Bureau.
SHARER, ELIZABETH CECELIA
Small and spirited is Betty's story and a suc-
cess story it -is. It was seldom that we found
her absent from a school activity. As a nurse
she will surely be a success.
SHIPLOCK, ANN ELIZABETH St. Jude
A pretty gal with a constant laugh playing
upon her lips. She loves life and it appears
that life loves her. Betty has a definite and
a different ambition . . . marriage and
SPANSKI, CAROLINE St. Anthony
Many future husbands and wives will need
their homes decorated in later years-re-
member Connie. Her interests are rated as
ice and roller skating, bowling, swimming
and collecting records.
STACKPOOLE, NANCY Guardian Angel
15025 Spring Garden
Neat and trim-that's Nancy. Her smiling
face has brightened the halls of St. Tony for
the past four years. Some day, Paris she
hopes to see . . . a dress-designer is what
she wishes to be.
STANCZYK, JOHN THOMAS St. Anthony
Tom-or J. T. as he has chosen to dub him-
self--is generally known as "one swell guy
who's a bit on the brainy side." He plans to
attend U. of D. next term and take up engi-
STARR, IREN E WANDA St. Anthony
Irene is perhaps one of the busiest students
ever to attend St. Anthony'sg she is an active
member of the Sodality, Crusade and the Fu
are Nurses' Club. She will attend St. Joseph
STEFANI, ANTHONY St. Margaret Mary
Genial, enterprising, Tony has won many
close friends here at St. Tony's. After col-
lege, where he will major in engineering,
Tony intends to marry.
STEIN, TERRY LAWRENCE St. Veronica
"Terry" will make use of the drafting train-
ing he received at St. Anthony, but not until
he's tried a round with the Navy. Baseball
and bowling are "it" with Terry.
STONE, MERLE VINCENT
Merle, that tall gift from St. Joe's, intends
taking physical education at college. Natur-
ally. a large family is in his future, . . . "If
I can find someone to put up with me."
SULLIVAN, KENNETH JAMES St. Basil
Wavy-locks and an infectious smile are im-
material in themselves-but when used by
Ken they radiate his fine character. He will
attend U. of D. where he will study engineer-
SWOISH, ROBERT C. Assumption Grotto
Bob is one of the "personality" boys of our
class. His quick, friendly smile and keen
sense of humor make him a favorite of both
fellows and girls.
SZANKIN, THOMAS FRANCIS
Tom's one of our star bowlers-although he
agrees there are other sports. Chrysler en-
gineering is his future boss. Tom will miss
the gang after graduation-but then, won't
we a .
SZCZESNEY, DONALD EDWARD
"Don" is an able assistant to his carpenter
Father. He will soon be proving to the pro-
fessors at U. of D. that he will be an able
mechanical engineer . . . we already know
he will be a success.
TAUBE, ESTELLE Holy Name
For the next few years Terry will be earning
that R. N. degree. Determination and
"Stick-to-it-iveness" have marked her par-
ticipation in social activities as well as in the
battle of the books.
TENER, PATRICIA St. Veronica
15825 Edmore Drive
Pat's quiet, reserved manner has acted as a
virtual ,magnet toward her fellow students at
St. Anthony's. U. of D. is going to claim her
as a Medical Technologist student.
Our Lady of Good Counsel
Dick, Student Council president, is going to
keep in condition this summer by rowing and
he has hopes of entering the seminary. His
qualities of leadership should make him out-
TROMBLY, RICHARD JEROME St. David
19635 Dresden n
Modest Dick has found himself welcome in
any group at St. Tony's. His friendly dis-
position and his dependability have attracted
a variety of friends. He will enter G. M. I.
URBAN, SUZANNE Assumption Grotto
Sue is the little gal that possesses a dynamic
personality and brilliant red hair. She has
proved to be a great attraction to the male
contingent. Her future is marriage. Like-
able, Lovable Sue.
URBANI, JOYCE CESIDIA St. Elizabeth
4215 Mt. Elliott
Genial, cute, and amiable is descriptive of
Joyce. Her favorite hobbies are playing the
piano and collecting stamps. She will attend
Ll. of D. as a student of the teaching profes-
URBIN, MARIE LOUISE M. St. Anthony
Bowling, roller skating, football, and basket-
ball are sports that are enjoyed most by
Marie. After graduation she would like to
become a bookkeeper and later tour the
WARMUSKERKEN, JAMES St. Anthony
Independent always, "Jim" plans to enter
college . . . then out on his own. Working
as a student manager these last years, Jim
has stayed in touch with the sports he likes
WASHO, JOSEPH PETER Holy Name
Joe is light-hearted and gay, fun-loving and
friendly. He has one dislike, the girls' uni-
forms. A course in drafting at a trade school
is part of his plan for the future.
WETZEL, ROBERT St. Anthony
It can honestly be said about Bob that all
who know' him like him. Hockey is the only
sport that really interest him. Someday we
may see him rated with our favorite Red
WIECZOREK, VICTORIA J. Holy Name
20794 La Salle
Take the words--congenial, smiling, quiet,
neat, conscientious, gifted, and sincere, and
you have a recipe for Vicky. Vicky won't
find it hard to gain that stenographic posi-
Our Lady of Good Cofwnsel
One of the greatest tributes which can be
paid to a student is one of scholastic abilityg
this honor belongs to Liz. Proof of this is
her laudable ambition to major in English at
ZABKIEWICZ, PATRICIA ANN
Although Pat would like to become a secre-
tary she would also like to learn how to run a
bookkeeping machine. In July she will take
a trip to Florida, her dream trip.
ZAWADZKI, PHYLLIS ANN St. Anthony
One of the best-natured girls in the school is
Cindy. Stamp collecting rates above all other
hobbies-she has a collection of 6,000. A job
at the telephone company and marriage are
in the future.
ZEPKE, GLEN St. David
Glen has a special liking for football, base-
ball, and hockey. His favorite hobby is col-
lecting two dollar bills. Although his future
is undecided, we are sure he will be a success.
Remember in prayer our two classmates who
didn't wait for a diploma:
died April 15, 1951
died March 23, 1954
"Just hanging around"-Nancy Stackpoole, Al Louzon, John Kolpasky, Lorraine
Brombach, Mary Louise Urbin, Eddie Chorenziak, and Norman Blohm.
jhe junior add
"Enraptured by the splendor of your heavenly
beauty and impelled by the anxieties of the world,
we east ourselves into your arms, O Immaculate
Mother of Jesus and our Mother Mary, conyident
of finding in your most loving heart appeasement
of our ardent desires and a safe harbor from the
tempests which beset us on every side. KPope
Left to right: P. Edwards, V.
Lockhart, L. Ge1'ber, L. Scotti,
B. Miller, C. Kuehnel, J. Spait
Standing: G. Fisher, R. Hem-
men, J. Domeneck
Seated: D. Isrow, R. Pacello
2nd Row: D. Montie,
pink, L. Butsovich
mile, M. Gaynor
Bottom: C. Damrais.
Top Row: C. Pesta, J. Rhode
Left to Right: C. Gepp, D.
Simpson, R. Sadowski, R.
Schemansky, A. Van Fleteron
Left to Right: F. D1-opsho, T. X
Petrucci, C. Swoish, M. J.
Frattarola, J. Holzhauer, E
lift to I F
light: M. Noble,
Pixlvy, Ni. A. Kronner, N
Gurusciu, IC. Evo, T. Barthe
c-my, C. Tiilpo
Top row: G. Nowak, P. Bala
M. Kulkll, C. Hcod, A. Ful
Lower: IJ. Ilimmvr, H. llc' Jonvk-
hecrc, C. 0yCOIlllCl'
Left to rigzhtz M. Spunski, P.
Cardinali, I.. Kerwinski, M.
lmudlin, C. Roehl
Luft to right: M. A. Ul'klIl4Iil'liS.
IP. livhring, M. MilT1lNL'l'lN21Il.
N flllllllllly, IC. Vmpkfy, K.
lirulw, IP, Cmnvl
I.:-ft to right: IC. Muzzi, R. Denomme, R.
Holden, A. Foulon, G. Fox, P. Patterson,
lmft to right: N. Xloxny, .l.
Olson, S. l'm'plz1sl4i, li. Vzur'
molar, Ii. lllzylu-y, ll. l'illz11', F.
Kl'LlIlll'l', l.. i'oi'm1illv
Left to Right: li. lllic-ml, J.
wrsichilli, J. Sproti, ll. Slzllx-
' binck, E. Mzxiorano
' Front row:
Left to Right: li. Molly, M.
McLean, C.Si.1lVi1ggl0, C. Vu-
Back row :
eft to Right: P. Zia-gvr1fvl1l0i', li. F001
J. Shubnell, J. Kzmufmzm
e 'E to Right: J. 'l'e-i':'lu'r'lx, J. Stow-iis,
A. Lipke, M. A. Puzio
Left to Right: R. Howell, B. Klzitt, D. Kulis, J.
Giroux, L. Johnson, S. Ferger
Top Row: li. Eovalrli, J. Tess.
mar, ll. Kowalski, F. Jo-
hannes. F. Fedelem
2nd Row: E. Di Bartolomeo, J.
Pilatto, ll. B r o m b a c h, IJ.
Bottom How: IZ. Best, R. Molly,
Christopher, G. Hensien, M
Left to Right: K. Kurty, '
A. Mareski, C. Nowo-
sielski, C. Burkel, I3
Left to Right: R. La
Faive, J. Kuhr, L.
Kennedy, R. Kopecki,
T. Larson, F. Giam-
portone, F. Iacobell
Seated: M. Brown, N. Brennan
J. Habbel, C. Buehner
'E ..,, ll . I
in list ga 'F
, x,,,izb"l 5
X ggi g
Standing: J. Brombach, M. I.
Back row: P. Skladanowski, M.
A. Ruth, B. Ritter, P. Cola-
Front: C. Sand, C. Ruel
Standing: C. Gepp, C. Prybys,
Seated: C. Miller, M. Pier, P.
Vaerten, J. Ribant
Left to right: T. MacKenzie, T
Zajac, J. Miles, J. Roehl, K
Oswald, H. Schattmaier, G
Friedel, V. Bellomo
Left'to right: J. Gaudette, S
Zawicki, L. Lucci. B. Morock
P. MacDonald, B. Mink
Standing: R. Gazurek, IJ.
Goiombek, M. Butler, F.
Burkheiser, J. Andres, D.
Seated: V. Condino, J. Ibu-
mas, G. Antoneili
Left to Right: J. Wietek, E.
Mizak, E. Piscopink, J. Roe
Center: T. Boike
U Left to Right: J. Gems, E. Vei-
nier, S. Quinn, M. Sharer, W
Lonczinski, J. Trernonti, C
Standing: C. Trompics, J. Tu-
rowski, C. Strobl
Seated: B. Watt, H. Wilhelm,
"Though degraded by our faults and over-
whelmed by infinitemisery, we admire and praise
the peerless richness of sublime gifts with which
God has filled you above every other mere crea-
ture from the first moment of your Conception
until the day on which, after your Assumption
into heaven, He crowned you Queen of the Uni-
verse. fPope Pius XID
Top row: L. Dembski.
P. Radjialowski, J
Polcelli, I. Sugzda, J
IJeFauw, E. Wasik
2nd row: L. Gonda, M
Shubnell, S. Lukas
P. Gudenau, R. Ol-
dani, A. M. Gray
3rd row: B. Weiss, M
Amicerelli, P. Kebbe
J. Lesmeister, P. La
Lower: E. Swantek, C
Tacemeyer, M. R
Valente, J. Bucci
Top row: M. Cosgrove,
Anderson, M. A.
2nd row: M. Noble, I.
3rd row: J. Kehrig, M.
Lower: L. Waldorf, IJ.
C. Van Maele, A.
Klein, R. Auit, B.
Van Tiem, G. Po-
mainville, G. Sumo-
racki, R. Costa
Schmidt, C. Meyers,
J. Craig, M. Frei-
IJeClaire, K. Schmidt,
Top row: S. DeLuca,
S. Piper, Y. Van
Ackere, J. Torner, J.
Sylakowski, H. Sun-
Znd row: B. Yandura,
P. Badaczewski, P.
Gladych, K. Diviney
3rd row: G. Holka, S.
MacGregor, P. Vocki,
4th row: C. Kurkow-
ski, P. Krist, B
Neumann, B. Schor-
nak, M. A. Skurda
Lower: B. Lindernoen,
M. Anderson, J.
Top row: A. Tiseo, N.
DiNunzio, D. DiAs-
cenzo, R. Blum, C.
Wetzel, B. Sparling
2nd row: F. Eschrich,
P. Kluczynski, E.
Miller, G. Gaerchke,
3rd row: M. A. Pachus,
R. Fiori, K. Wolnik,
S. Przybylski, E.
Lower: J. Maeller, C.
Thomas, A. Larenti,
Top row: R. Boert-
mann, R. Dabol, G.
Slabbinck, lb. Gross,
2nd row: R.
J. Calandro, R. Wil-
liams, R. Landry,
3rd row: W. Nalzyty
L. Zukowski, J
Vargo, J. Hemmen
4th row: ll. Franks J
Te1'1'ai'a, ll. Isgan,
5th row: J. Martins,
Schneider, J. G
ner, C. Barbaglia
Top row: B. Gaioni, J.
Rainoldi, A. Jordan,
T. Goff, R. Marti-
nuzzi, E. Roth
2nd row: N. Kline, VV.
Neirynck, R. Cass,
E. Emmendorfer, K.
3rd row: J. Kredo, M.
Mclnerney, S. Ro-
mano, B. Chronowski
4th row: R. Higgins,
lleneweth, C. lbrum-
mond, J. Lopiccola
5th row: J. Locke, D.
Holden, A. Magnoli
Top row: M. Naples
H. Gough, P. Van do
Putte, A. Young I
Rerch, N. Romma
2nd row: E. Kamic
niecki, M. Andiews
N. Kuehnel, M Hai
bert, M. Bretz
3rd row: N. Kebbe M
Washo, P. Benwquis
to, J. Myrtle
4th row: P. Plouidc
P. Prybys, L Mon
filis, C. llaudlin C
Top row: S. Tabacchi
B. Kucinski, L
Klebba, J. Kukowski
Fisher, S. Baran
2nd row: M. Forget, A.
De Meglio, E. Brahm,
P. Yanitelli, L. Gogo-
leski, M. Aiello
3rd row: D. Davis, J.
Berant, B. Koerber,
P. Kardas, B. Sta-
Lower: A. Mobley, M.
Doherty, J. Koch, R.
Schaffstein, R. Esch
Top row: T. Solaski,
E. Nafz, D. Kruse,
L. Spear, R. Ence-
lewski, H. Wieizor-
kowski, L. Snyder
2nd row: T. Preebee,
P. Hynes, K. Forrest,
R. Wesolowski, D.
Tolomer, W. Kron
3rd row: J. Myrtle, D.
Caniff, G. Hebel, E.
Grimaldi, M. Timm
Lower: D. Miedzra-
nawski, L. Kelly, P.
Fuller, D. Sulkowski,
Ken Forest, D. Mijenowski. D. Conniff, J. Kruse, L. Spear,
G. -Hebel, P. Fuller and L. Kelly
Top row: B. Kay, V. Mack-
staller, N. Peplaski, V
Miszczak, M. Anderson, E
Wagner, B. Bokuniewicz
2nd row: P. Sych, J. Mili- A
tello, J. Rots, J. Hafford,
S. Fleming, C. Kulka, A
Lower: I. LaBrash, J
Peters, J. Stone, V. Codzl,
IJ. Fisher, C. Marshall
Top row: N. Spiewak, J
Pomaville, B. Eckhardt, L
Jagacki, M. Graves, E
Ziegenfelder, K. Kulka, V.
2nd row: R.Ciluffo, B.
Goyke, M. Gross, M. A.
Herron, C. Patton, J. Shub
nell, C. Karytkowski
3rd row: J. Gaynor, A. Va
lenti, A. Ziebron, B. Rizzo
J Kulcz k S Ge
- Y, - PP
Lower: J. Toth, R. Thiede,
S. Mortin, S. Betrus, G
l V .
' X A 1
Top row: E. Moltac, G. Lasky, W. Brehm, E.
Gorney, J. D'Agosta
2nd row: G. Blanchard, R. Dettloff, R. Mueller
3rd row: C. Plets, A. Catanese, D. Schmidt, C.
Gualdoni, R. Tumavitch
Lower: R. Bisby, M. Cichocki D. Ilopierala,
Top row: R. LeVans, A.
Hobbs, D. T r a p p i, T.
Krause, W. Meiers
2nd row: J. Fischer, A.
Mareski, J. Watt, R. Petz
3rd row: J. Wrosch, J. Ma-
kowski, D. B a u m a n, J.
Scaglione, M. Hudack
KX 4th row: D. Jakobiak, R.
Yetsko, R. McCol1och
Lower: J. Otrompki, A. For-
micola, R. V a r i s t o, F.
Templin, R. Eschrich
Top row: P. Loeffler, J. Schmidt, A. La-
bada, R. Dumas, R. Stevenson,
Eklund, F. Bologna
2nd row: R. Tessmer, R. Szhodzinski, E.
Watson G Nowak J Pe z
, . , . t ,J. Biasella
3rd row: L. Icobell, J. Dembeck, R. Fior-
letta, R. Thayer, T. Jurkiewicz
Top row: T. Day, R. Michalow-
ski, R. Tatarelli,-J. Ziarko, H.
Goff, R. De Serrano, J. Rossa-
2nd row: D. Olitkowski, J.
Hecklik, L. Dannhausen, C.
Ziolkowski, R. Garbarino, E
3rd row: W. Larkins, S. Gia-
marusti, E. Russo
4th row: C. Loria, G. Christo-
pher, A. Calcaterra
Lower: W. Phillips, R. Tom-
czak, D. Wietek
Top row: R. Tenaglia, G. Schmitt
2nd row: E. Oleksak, J. Endres, C.
Mroczka, D. Batlemento, B.
3rd row: N. Licari, M. J. Di Loi'-
eto, J. Boike, C. Zablciewicz, C.
4th row: B. Lipke, C. Cicillini, C.
Dubiel, P. McClain, M. Dronz-
kowski, J. Wrubel
Lower: J. Conway, M. Mauch, P.
Raby, B. Sowick, D. Ches
Van Herresweghs, S. Hoski, B
Michalski, M. L. Sansoterra, M
3rd row: Miss Greene, M. Prybys
T. Polselli, N. Lucci, P. Barry
Lower: J. Gillam, B. Dozek, B
Tomszak, J. Le Flere
Top row: I. Fuller, N. Tocco, E.
2nd row: M. Willis, A. Piskowrow-
ski, M. Lehner, M. Cramer, C.
Top row: J. Van Fleteren,
P. Czarnik, C. Donahue, B.
Rehdorf, L. Feldmann, B
Bassler, P. Pier, ID. Okray,
M. J. Juster, N. Broder
2nd row: B. PHieger, J.
Wilhelm, M. A. Reusch, D.
Pontek, B. Hawk, J. Gual-
doni, C. Gerecki, H. Reilly,
Lower: J. McCallister, R.
Vanderrlenckt, K. Sharer,
T. Laraia, M. Kocik. C.
Pollock, E. Catalogna
Top row: H. Nardone, W.
Peters, R. Balter, R. Gher-
zirdini, S. Vitale, ll. Cooks,
2nd row: L. Haremza, D.
Kent, W. llenlloovan, E.
Lasky, C. Rivard, IJ.
Katchmark, Il. Sobodoski
tlrd row: G. Aquino, J.
Kebbe, S. Auclia, C. Ste-
4th row: M. De Narda, S.
Lower: M. B. Plotzke, N.
Saurini, M. McKeever, S.
Sheridan, R. Lotorella
Top row: M. Denton, L. Soest, C. Taube, F. But-
sowich, P. Coleman, J. Haranzak
2nd row: M. Marshall, M. Jamans, D. Kopchick
3rd row: V. D'Andrea, M. Mataway, L. Bielat
4th row: H. Squillace, D. Nowicki, C. Soldatek,
Lower: M. Macuga, V. Audit, G. Vermiglia, B
nom L - A
Top row: R. Tremonti, G.
Ruggles, R. Zazac, T. Zahr-
feld, E. Gardzinski, T. Gual-
doni, A. Laudazio
2nd row: D. Ciafani, A. Regier,
A. Davis, D. B r o w e r, D.
Comel, D. Kaschalk
3rd row: G. Frattarola, N.
Fragola, J. Kessler, G. Kuba-
Lower: A. Brown, L. Wonoski,
J. Zdyrski, B. Winkler, J.
"O crystal Fountain of Faith, bathe our minds
with the eternal truths. O fragrant Lily of all
holiness, captivate our hearts with your heavenly
perfume. O Conqueress of evil and death, inspire
in us a deep horror of sin which makes the soul
cletestable to God and a slave of hell." KPope Pius
U ncler the a ble
guidance of Sister
Mary Anne, our fu.
ture home nurses,
'F' o n i :1 Gogoleski,
Dorothy Kuptz, and
o h s f?1'V0 the me-
chanics of lledmak-
ing, cts. Wonder if
they put it to prace
tical use at home!
Frustrums seem to frus-
trate Dick Ravetta and Al
Rugienius as they try to
explain their predicament
to zz few of their equally
A typical office scene-
Larry Bongiovani Cbossl
keeping his efiicient staff
of tbookkeeperb John Kol-
pasky, ftypistj Phyllis
Z a W a d s k i, Qfile clerkj
Caroline S p a n s ki and
'fsecretaryj M a r c el i n e
Schmidt, going in high
Time-test time is tense-
time for Joan Ardito, Ce-
leste Glodich and Lillian
Antonelli fback rowj, Pat
llabiak, Joan Barthelmy
and Suzanne Bellaire in
J. A. Peters, T.
Zcilirfelcl know just
how to handle those
p l u S and minus
S i g n s, V. Mack-
stvllor, C. K u l k si,
and C. Marschall
are Checking on al-
with Sister M. Ag-
"The w 0 1' l d is
ours" say P. Plocede
find ll. Sulkowski.
Miss Greene and her
Modern Hist01'y are
the center of attrac-
tion for this sopho-
more foursome, J.
Merlo, P. Prybys, R.
Williams, and R.
Future politicians? May be.
George Christopher displays his
head start to Gerry Provencher-
the certificate for the Councilman-
ship which George captured at the
lletroit Youth Day.
North versus Southg who will
win? Joan Ardito and Sister M.
Remigia debate the subject agree-
ably while Lorraine Brombach,
Terry Stein, and Bill Schaffstein
wait their turn to discuss the prob-
"The altitude is the
from . . .," explains
Sister M. Gregory to J.
Lopiccola and C. Drum-
mond. At the board are
E. Roth and Larry
Kelly, while Roger Hig-
gins, R. Fuller, R.
Martinuzzi, and N.
Kline study at their
Francis Dropsho, Larry Kennedy, and
Tulio Petrucci, would-be designers, admire
a finished blueprint.
Biology, it would seem, has
really taken hold of this
group of Sophomores Joan
Kukowski and Raymond Ma-
tuslxo having' a new World
unfold under their eyes
th 1' o u gg' h the niicroscopeg
Ilan-loam Stawicik and John
Brennan observe the intri-
cacies of a baby spongeg and
lastly Jeanette Herant and
Robert I.aBL'ash investigate
some interesting' plant life.
,gif me mzwd,
Bishop Fulton J. Sheen's
beautiful prayer to Our Lady
occupied ai prominent place
on the ent ra n c e bulletin
board early in the school,
yearg a lovely introduction to
the Marian Year.
if iiv y J p fmcmon to Ous Lgoy,
l ty The Woolen Who in o wodd of Rods
Shows forth the blue of ljopc-...
f"'yf,f'7 Accept time dncd grapcs of thoughts
X P ,,,, gf' from this poor author who imsano wmv,
vi Andwith Cana? nmgir and Guy bon? pow'
' so 'Endo Vodka nxiradz andsow a soul-'iirgdtinxo
l i + not myown..." '
I Il V L -- .5i5f1fynEfrv1zj 56.-wt
Scientific progress made in
sound is demonstrated by a
group of freshies in a Gen-
eral Science class. Sister M.
Adelaide directs Marguerite
Mauch, Ronald Yetsko, John
Fisher, Pat McClain and
Richard E s c h ri c h in the
study of the telephone-first
model and the latest by the
Bell Telephone Company.
Jim Dronzkowski and Bob
Bayne are explaining the
possibilities of an electric
generator to Estelle Taube
and Pat Toner-or maybe
itls the other way around.
Bob Hemmen, John Tre-
monti and Charles Buehner
seem to be having fun . .
Doing what? . . . Burning
Bubbles! Yes Sir, Burning
Mr. Jacques Boettcher of
the General Motor's Research
llepartment, has the com-
plete attention of Dick Ga-
jeski, Don Szczesny, and
Gerald DeBaker. Interest-
ing! We know it is, because
the entire student body thor-
oughly enjoyed the dernon-
Teacher, Nina Fragola,
tresses the "eo" verbs to 1
eiy attentive Latin class.
tancling' ure ll. Katchmurk
. Sych and C. Korytkowski,
hile sented are M. Cooper-
"Mobiles are any three di-
mensional . . ." says Sister
Mary R o m a n to Caroline
Spanski and Suzanne Bel-
laire. Tom ll o n a h u e is
searching for the third di-
mension while Chuck O'Con-
Il01'.pl'21CtlC6S his lettering as-
"Bet itys the sports' page,
Frank Abbateln Jim Palonis
has nabbed 0. word in that
dictionary and from the looks
of things it will not escape
him. lVIarie Scheuer, Monica
Kalmonek, and Kay Hoobler
seemto enjoy historical biblio-
Zuhrfeld, N. Pep-
Tremonti and J
A xx! Vx
Top row: J. Kukow-
ski, IC. Roth, J. Pi-
lotto, G. Christopher,
J. Domenech, J.
Neaton, R. Ilehol.
Zncl row: 'l'. Zajac, N.
Hlohm, IJ. Montie, G.
Pranger, R. Paeella.
Ilrri row: N. Brennan,
K. Sullivan, ll.
Abood, D. Dimmer, J.
Kolpasky, M. Barry.
4th row: S. Urban, l..
H. D e n e w e t h, ll.
Weiss, Ii. Lanclry.
Bottom: J. Berant, T.
Magnoli, C. Rael, J.
Miles, J. Calanllro, T.
Top row: J. Makowslii.
P. Loeffler, ll. Muel-
lr ', M. K -'k C. .' '-
Nordone, J. Gaynor.
Znrl row: H. Varisto,
lb. Chex, M. Janiens
S. Haski, V. IVAn.
clrea, A. Novak, V.
Coleman, IP. Fisher,
flrd row: M. Denton,
Some of the sophomores have
made a unique contribution to their
Celebration of the Marian year,-
they made Mary Floats! Here We
have six of the contestants with
their floats: N. Rammalaere, J.
Merlo, L. Resch, P., Prybvs, M.
Bretz, E. Kamieniecki.
A-your turn muy lie Corning. The
Top row: P. Klein, B. Schornak, M. J. Fraterolla, J. Turowski, M. Cosgrove, J. Sylakowski, P. Gladych,
P. Bala, V. Lockhart, M. A. Puzio, M. Kulka.
2nd 1'0W3 J. MCG1'6g01', J. Schubhell, J. Stl-EVGHS, Y. Van Ackere, B. Lindeman, C. Varisto, M. Schubnell.
3rd row: L. Klebba, E. Romps, P. Colasanti, C. Gepp, J. Urbani, C. Meyers, M. A. Skurda, S. Polubinski.
4th row: S. Quinn, M. Nosotti, B. Ficher, P. Edwards, J. Dumas, M. R. Valente, E. Vernier.
Bottciflnz R. Holden, J. Koch, M. R. Denomme, A. Mobley, A. Larente, S. Kramer, C. Strong, S. Tabacki,
. J. Gurtz.
Back row: R. M. Cilluifo, P. McClain, A. Catonese, R. Tatarelli, J. Ziarko, R. Tremonti.
Middle row: R. Dumas, J. La Flere, R. Vanderdonckt, C. Korytkowski, M. Lochnis, J. Shubnell, G. Christo-
pher, F. B tsavich, J. Kulezyk, M. NeNardo.
Bottom row: llbn sledl M. Reusch, B. Goyke. fOthersJ J. Gellam, A. Ziebran, N. Locco, L. Dannhausen,
J. Stone, J. Gualdoni, S. Gepp, C. Aarsin.
Looks like Alice Gaynor is heck-
llllg' Glen lc-luke, mucli to Al Lou-
zon's zunusm-nivril,-luut look out Al
lzullvtm Slizilwspm-zxw looks out
kimlly zimi, uoulml it lw, sylnpzitlwti-
cally, at the students saying "bet-
ter than Milton, anywayul
'QQ , X ,
, , H
fl ff H
I , 4. .ri ,Bl Ln "ik
.F , 4
l ,A . A ,-gifx. . nf I
li.. xx fflyy.k,x,f Y.
.iff ' fy? I t K
BK if XXXX K5
f, A Y
, Y 1 f' X
's x 1 Er 1Q"XX
,X?V'.x,L-yfxzgkyxy If .K XX
"1 ' Y ' ,. .xgfxf fff"4',
K , . .xg ,4 y . Ay
. , .
, v 'fix'
A , J ff
1. . ,
xx ' I
"O well-beloved of God, hear the ardent cry
which rises up from every heart in this year dedi-
cated to you. Bend tenderly over our aching
wounds. Convert the wicked, dry the tears of the
ajflicted and oppressed, comfort the poor and
humble, quench hatreds, sweeten harshness . . ."
fPope Pius XID.
In the May Crowning,
always one of the love-
liest Sodality projects,
the privilege of offering
special service to Gui'
Lady was given to the
Sodality oiiicers tleft to
rightl Prefect J er r y
Neaton, Vice Prefect
Elizabeth Wilson, Secre-
tary Marilyn Spanski
and T r c a s u re r Carl
The Marian 'Year Sodality chose the Apostol
in the school for the theme of this year's wc
Meetings and activities were planned and carl'
cut, under the direction of our new moderator, E
ter Mary Madeleva, by the Central Council. T
group consists of 115 the four officers, Jerry Neat
piefect, Liz Wilson, vice-prefectg Marilyn Span:
sccletaiy, and Carl Pesta, treasurer, and Q25
heads of special committes, such as the Marian, l
charistic, and the Sodalite fSodality paperb cr
In October, the Seniors enacted the Living Ros
for the entire school group, Another Sodality I
ject during the Month of the Holy Rosary was
recital cf a decade of the Rosary over the P. A. e
A special feature of the year's meeting was
appeaiance of guest speaker, Dick Peck, Soda
prefect at the U. of D. University. He descri
the growth of their Sodality from a mere so
group into a spiritually active societyva goal tow
which St. Anthony is also striving.
In the social field, the Sodality presented the J
ond annual Fall Frolic, the dance with free cider .
cookies. The music, this year, was provided not
records, but by the popular Blue Notes.
The very active Probation Sodality consisted
three groups which met regularly after school
learn Sodality rules and discuss teenage problem.
preparation tor their May reception.
The Little Sisters of the Poor always know
that the Sodalists at St. Anthony High School
ale going to have a Ubumper crop" ot' Easter
Eggs for the old people in the Sisters, care.
Here we have a group of Sodalists with just
a small portion of what the students donated.
fBack rowj Richard Krause, Patricia Tener,
Dick Thiel, Liz Wilson, Bob Swoish and Pat
Liederg flower rowjh Ed Chorenziak and Grace
l'Hl'l SODALITE, soslality pa-
', was the pleasant job of
andingl l'll'1lllC'iS llropsho and
yllis Vaerteng tsittingj Linda
lutsavick, Carol llamrais and
When the leaves on the
trees are beginning to turn
to brilliant reds and gold,
the Sodalists plan for their
October Living Rosary.
Students, faculty members,
friends and passers-by stop
to lift their hearts and
voices in the recitation of
Our Lady's rosary.
With choral group, under
the direction of Sister Mary
Carl, stationed on the steps
outside of Church, student
body on both sides of Farns-
worth, the upper classmen
sodalists formed the living
rosary down the center of the
blocked-off street. Senior So-
dalists formed the cross:
Clength of crossj Jerry
Neaton, Frank Abbate, Al
Louzon, Tony Stefani, Bob
Katchmark and Dick Gajeskig
fcross-barb Bernard Grady,
Joe Cugliari, Jim Palonis, Joe
Catenacci, Joe Washo and Jim
The fall issue of QUEEN'S
WORK published an appeal
for much needed clothing for
the teen-age leper patients in
the Philippines. The Sodal-
ists answered the appeal with
unexpected generosity. Shir-
ley Zawacki, Marie Noble, and
Louise Lucci are sorting and
packing the donated clothing.
In January Miss Betty Schneider, directress of
the Friendship Houses in the United States, was the
guest speaker. She spoke in glowing terms of the
lay apostolate. On stage fleft to rightj Father
Dinkel, Pete Bucci, Jerry Pranger, Marie Gaynor, L
inda Gogoleski and Miss Betty Schneider.
For those students who Wish to fulfill the Sister M. Faustine, and its officers President
aim of the 'Catholic Students' Mission Crue Pete Bucci, Vice President Jerry P1-anger,
izgigersagtclfggicaggg Sglfcrifii Exe HfgI,i,SH8f Secretary Marie Gaynor, Corresponding Sec-
NADE,R MISSION UNIT, uinder the dime- mary Betty Shafer, and Treasurer Linda
tion of its spiritual director, Father E. G0g019Sk1 Offered 21V-afled DF0gF3m1U Whlch
Dinkel, its moderators Sister M. Melora and all could participate. .
.. XL. , ,.it . t
During the month of November,
Lorraine Klebba, chairman of the
sewing committee, began the pro-
ject for the year, the making of
dresses to be sent to an Indian
mission in Nebraska and a Negro
mission in Louisiana. By April
dresses were completed, packed
and shipped to destination. In this
picture we have Phyllis Gladych,
Patricia Vecke and Phyllis Prybys
trying on a dress with little Susan
Apfel as model.
Early in September the
study club, under the direc-
tion of Theresa Barthelmy,
held its first meeting. Theresa
fstandingb ably directed this
little group: fseated, left to
rightj Nancy Brennan, Carol
Bilpo, Robert Geradine, Marie
DeNardo, Ruth Thiede, Janet
Gaynor, Rosarie Cilluffo and
December was gift month.
Volunteers packed boxes of
toys and cards to send to our
adopted mi s s i o n s. Betty
Muzzi also provided Christ-
mas cards to send to all our
sick students. Jackie Olson,
Shirley Peplaski, John Bren-
nan and Rita Holden are try-
ing to "beat" the Christmas-
As early as September, Ac-
tivity co-chairmen, Jackie Ol-
son and Rita Holden, began
preparation for the annual
card sale which was held in
October and netted the Mis-
sioh Unit a neat two-thou-
sand-eight-hundred d 0 l l a r
profit. S o p h i e Polubinski,
Shirley Peplaski, Jackie Olson
and Betty Muzzi are making
their selections of cards.
Paper drives may be messy,
but anything to help swell
that mission fund,-and man-
age that little extra time out
of classes! Hardworking boys
are, Ctop rowj Eugene Gorny,
John Colandro and Frank
Bolognag fseated in truckj
Salvatore Giammarusti, Sam
Audiag Cstanding behind
truckj Richard Boertmann
and Leroy Snyder.
Blotters: Dick Thiel, Qwinnerj Estellc Early in spring the Student Council held its
Taube, Geo. Christopher and Dick Alle- elections for officers. Campaign managers
gratti fmanagersb, Carolyn Varisto fwin- really worked to make the campaign a suc-
nerl, Joe La Picolo fwinnerl. cess. Contestants-The Blotters vs. The
Ink Spots: Dick Krause, John Jacobs, Pat Ink Spots.
Tener fwinnerj, Carolyn Ruel and Philip
.gjfuclenf Cjounci .fdcfiuifiefi
Sale of book covers: single fund-raising campaign
Courtesy campaign: one facet of courtesy emphasized each quarter through
assembly, P. A. system, posters, etc.
Michigan Council on Citizenship at Ann Arbor: attended by all student
Career Talks: Five separate conferences given by members of the faculty
of University of Detroit and directed to boys or girls separately.
Civic Collections: March of Dimes and Torch Drive
Mardi Gras: All-school entertainment
Contribution to questionnaire on student councils at the special request of
the National Association of Student Councils fSt. Anthony S. C. is a
Student Council Elections: Nominationsg campaign, formal election
Operation Youth at Xavier University, Cincinnati, attended by student
Career talks were sponsored by the S. C.
On December 3, Dean L. E. Fitzgerald, Col-
lege of Commerce and Finance, U. of D.
was welcomed by Dick Thiel, President.
Mardi Gras Day, sponsored by the Student
Council was heaps of fun. Of course the gym
had to be trimmed,-so Joe LaPicolo, Dick
Theil, Pat Tener, and Carolyn Varisto are busy
tying up the last streamers.
Dancing is always a must at a Mardi Gras,
and our little orchestra was super. Pat Tener,
George Christopher, Ernie Nofz, Angelo Mag-
noli, guest accordion player, and Richard Theil
Nancy Brennan, Teresa Barthelmy, Janice
Koch, Alta Mobly, Margaret Cosgrove, Mary
Ann Gerhard, Ruth Esch, try on-no, they
are not Heda Hopper creations.
Mmstrels, Who's Who-your guess is as good
Auto Show, sponsored by Room 215, was one
of the popular side shows,-and this picture
tells you why! Jean Donnelly, Pat Klein, Pat
Labiak, Rosemarie Ferger, Pat Goch, Pat Kol-
ley, Mary Lou Cronin, Richard Krause and
Gerald Fisher, Anthony Stefani, Jim Olson and
Sydney Haddad discuss ways and means.
.jvllofy Warne ociefg
The Holy Name put on its first assembly as
a joint Holy Name - Sodality program in
Honor of Christ the King,-a beautiful and
Another cooperative project was the special
retreat SODALITE issued to each student
during the January retreat.
The boys are also responsible for the new
roster to be used on stage at assemblies,
making it unnecessary to beg, borrow or
steal a roster from some classroom whenever
one is needed for a program.
George Christopher sounding "Taps" as a finale to the Christ, King
program. Jim Olson crowns our crucified King under the approving eyc
of Father Raible.
Embryonic nurses learn how to read a thermometer. Sister Mary Anne and Marie
Scheuer demonstrate for CFront, left to rightj Tonia Gogoleski, Annette Allafrancifl
Dorothy Kuptz, Mary Lou Gentry, Pat Labiak, Lorraine Pomainville and Irene Starr
fBack, left to rightj Therese Marie Fredal and Estelle Taube.
The Girls of the FUTURE NURSES
CLUB, under the direction of Sister Mary
Anne, have been kept busy with a crowded
activity program. They have visited the
aged, sponsored the annual pantry shower
for the Sisters, made holiday favors for hos-
pital patients,- alphabet books for shut-in
children, and Cancer pads to be used in hos-
pitals and clinics. In preparation for their
future career they have read pamphlets and
visited various nurses' homes. Its senior
members include Lorraine Pomainville, Pres-
identg Betty Sharer, Secretaryg Irene Starr,
Treasurerg Jean Donnelly and Estelle Taube.
Betty Sharer, Irene
Starr, Nancy .Brenner,
and Lorraine Pomain-
ville pack up "loot"
which will be delivered
to the Sisters' kitchen.
l'lClfl,6CLf0l" !0l" gAl'l8l"5
Newspaper men and women in the making,-a sophomore
journalism class carefully studying Urivall' school papers.
Sister M. Bettina initiates the Willing into the mysteries of
journalistic vocabulary,-layout, headlines and good news-
PRELUDE STAFF busy planning the next issue of the
school paper: fleft to rightj Leona Kerwinski, Janet
Kaufman, Kathleen Oswald, Judy Jeris, Cynthia Prybys,
Evelyn Czarnota, Alberta Mareski and Shirley Ferger.
Janet Kaufman and Cynthia Prybys
check jottings made at the CSPA Con
vention in Milwaukee last October.
The PRELUDE is edited and published
each month by a competent junior staff aided
by able sophomore reporters. The paper is
informative and entertaining. The unified
leadership of the editors, coupled with the
Co-operation of reporters and typists is the
essence of harmonious and industrious work.
The aid and advice of the PRELUDE mod-
erator, Sister M. Bettina, is indispensable to
the success of the paper.
In its endeavor to please its reading public
each issue of the PRELUDE contains com-
plete news and sports coverage, human in-
terest stories, editorials and features which
combine to make the paper interesting and
The task of writing, rewriting, typing,
make-up, headlines, and proofreading which
accompany each issue, are the jobs of the
untiring stai. Exact information and punc-
tual deadlines must be observed by all
When the PRELUDE finally comes off the
press it is something to be proud of and those
who have contributed their energy and pa-
tience are well rewarded. PRELUDE-
"Prelude to the serious things to be done for
God and Country . . ."
Your editors at work: Dan Jankowski, Alice Hollands, Elizabeth
Romps, Loretta Brunk, and John Jacobs.
"Crop that for a bleed! Does this go in
the gutter?"-Murder? No, just the year-
book staff at Work.
The ANTHOLITE staff members have dug
up from your most interesting past, some of
the memories they thought you Would like to
have in print. They have dug up, evaluated,
-or tried to,-and finally selected those
items which go to make up your YEARBOOK
The Staff ? John Jacobs and Elizabeth
Romps as co-editors, have been aided by as-
sistant editors Alice Hollands, Dan Jankow-
ski and Loretta Brunk with the general
write-ups. Joe Washo, Carol Kirouac, and
Elizabeth Wilson have been invaluable helps
with the sports Write-ups. CSMC, SODAL-
ITY, FUTURE NURSES, S T U D E N T
COUNCIL, and THE PRELUDE have been
kind enough to turn in their own copy.
The business end of the job-and believe
me, -that IS an end-was taken care of by
Sue Urban, Audrey Carnaghi, Pat Klein,
Terese Magnoli and Theresa Fredal. Adver-
tising, by Richard Krause and Pat Goch.
What would a yearbook be without pic-
tures! Sister M. Gilbertine's staff of photog-
raphers, Bob Hemmen, Carl Gepp, Lucille
Scotti and Ron Sadowski need no recommen-
tion,-look at the pictures!
These are the people who, with the direc-
tion of Sister M. Jane Frances, made this,
YOUR YEARBOOK, a possibility.
Prowling the corridors
most any time were Carl
Gepp and Bob Hemmen,-
looking for trouble and
generally finding it, as
witness this book.
All work and no play? Not
so with Sue Urban, Pat Klein,
Audrey Carnaghi, Therese
Magnoli, and Therese Fredal,
who believe in mixing pleas-
ure vvith work, although ads
must be checked, carefully re-
corded, the right student given
the right amount of credit,
Ronald Sadowski and Lu-
cille Scotti do a little after-
school work in the dark room.
Developing and printing pic-
tures is interesting, but it
does take time and care to
turn out a good picture.
Advertising Managers Rich-
ard Krause and Patricia Goch
check on the bulletin display
which they made large enough
to be a constant reminder to
the students who passed by.
The principal job for the
HA" Club officers, both girls
and boys, is to arrange for the
social activities connected
with the A t h l e t i c groups.
Here, Mary Lou Gentry, Sec-
Treasurer-Leora M i s s i g,
President and Pat Zabkiewicz,
Vice President, get together
, for picnic plans for the Girls'
l Basketball group.
A i ...---'-""""
The "A" Dance-big event spon-
sored by the boys' athletic groups
is a headache as well as a thrill for
the officers, Joe Washo, Sergeant-
at-arms-Tony Stefani, President
and Dick Gajeski, Vice President.
Jim Palonis, Treasurer and Matt
Burke, Secretary, arrived after the
photographer snapped this picture.
Another big event is the "A" Club Banquet at which new
letter men receive their coveted letters. Ilan Currie and Don
Almootl, co-captains of this year's team, get a cliancv to thank At the Speakers' table, Coach Shada, Guest
their team-mates for cooperation. Father llougherty looks on speakers Mr. Edward Crow and Rev. C. J
with approval. Steiner, S.J.
4 l J
. . . safeguard the flower of purity in youth,
protect the holy Church, make all men feel the
attraction of Christian goodness. In your name,
resounding harmoniously in heaven, may they
recognize that they are brothers and that the na-
tions are members of one family upon which may
there shine forth the sun of a universal and sin-
cere peace. I Pope Pius XII. 2
ALL SCHOOL, NOVEMBER PLAY
SETTING-Harrington School, England
ACT I-FIRST DAY
Scene 3-Rev. Mother's Parlor
Scene 4-Bedroom of Baroness
ACT H-SECOND DAY-
Scene 1-Rev. Mother's Garden-Morning
Scene 2-Rev. Mother's Garden-Afternoon
Scene 3-Rev. Mother's Garden-Evening
Scene 1-Rev. Mother's Parlor
Readying Connie Nowosielski, Jerry Pranger, Ellen
Vernier and Pat Goch for the play are the make-up
crew, Valerie Lockhart, Pat Bala, and Ethel Czopko.
U'J2l' .971 .X4
6'Si-we must work to-
gether, Senor Inspector-you
understand!" Inez fPat Ed-
wardsb informs a baffled In-
spector Pearson fBob Baynel
while Prudence fJanet Kauf-
manj and "Turkey" fJudith
Spattb look on in silent ap-
"Aha," says Ser-
geant Mulligan CJerry
Prangerj. "It would
seem that Mrs. Moss
does not like Venetia
iEllen Vernierj l"
Never seen, but
so important, the
B r e n n a n and
Rosalie P i l l a r
stand ready for
s c e n e one-act
The complicated costume of Mother Trevor lLucillc
Stt' blhdldbJdD .J tKf-
co il is capa y an e y u y umas ane au
man is adding that last minute touch before stage call.
Ielebrant ........... .... D onald Dimmer, '
. .Roy Molly, '
'he Baroness Sliema. ......... Patricia Goch, '
Irs. Moss ........... Constance Nowosielski, '
Iother Peagle ................. Sally Quinn, '
Iother Peck .........
ergeant Mulligan ....
,everend Mother. . .
nspector Pearson ....
'enetia Geza .......
Carol Strong, '
.. . . . .Jerry Pranger, '
. . .Sharon Tabacchi, '
. . . . .Robert Bayne, "
. . . .Ellen Vernier, '
'erity Goodchild .... ....... L ee Kerwinski, '
nez Escapado ............ Patr
'orquilla Rohays ..............
icia Edwards, '
Judith Spatt, '
'rudence Rockingham ...... Janet Kaufman, '
Iother Trevor ......... ..... ucille Scotti, '
Iother Bassonwaite ........ Shi
rley Peplaski, '
Ir. Turtle ................. Theodore Zajac, '
ohnny Guest, Reporter. . .Patri
"Oh please Inspector", pleads
Verity fLee Kerwinskil, "I did
see it,"-but Inspector Pearson
fBob Baynel is fatherly, but hard
Baron Crauford Sliema. .George Christopher, '54
Students and Nuns:
Carolyn Ruel, '55, Rita Holden, '55
Marie Gaynor, '55, Norma Wozny, '55
Prompters ............... Nancy Brennan, '55,
Rosalie Pillar, '55
Mistress of the Wardrobe .... Joan Kukowski, '56
Properties and Sound Effects:
Richard Krause, '54, Judy Jeris, '55,
Jeanette Giroux, '55
Make-up . .Judy Dumas, '55, Marilyn Kulka, '55,
Ethel Czopko, '55, Pat Bala, '55,
Valaree Lockhart, '55
Technical Assistants ........... Bill Murray, 54,
Ray Head, '54, Tom Szankin, '54,
. Dick Ravetta, '54, Larry Bongiovani, '54
Music ....... I ....... n ........... C arl Pesta, '55
ck McDonald, ' Directed by ....... Sister Mary Roman, S.S.N.D.
"Come Inspector--shall we leave the garden to the Baron"-fGeorge Chris-
topherj asks Reverend Mother fSharon Tabacchij of Inspector Pearson fBob
Christmas Without music just Wouldr
be Christmas-so the Choral Group pr
CHRISTMAS IN SONG
the Sunday before the school holidaj
began. The senior class took over tl
all-school program the day before di
missal. Alice Hollands and her fath1
did a very fine job on coaching the a
THE BIRTHDAY OF A KING, f
LENT NIGHT,-the glorious. unfe
gettable melodies and the Christn
story in tableauxl Bob DeStefanis,
shepherd coming up over the hill to jr
the angels, Leora Missig, Roberta Free
Elizabeth Wilson, Ann Romano a
Jackie Ouellette at the crib 'with
Joseph CJoe Washoj and the Bles:
Mother QJoan Barthelmyj.
The angel chorus-Elizabeth
Wilson ftopj, Roberta Freese and
Jackie Ouellette fend rowj Ann
Romano and Leora Missig ffrontj
-carry God's wondrous message to
the lowly shepherds, Donald Szces-
ney and Bob DeStefanis.
No play is a success unless the
men behind the scenes are good-
and ours were: Richard Krause,
Jim Brooks, Al Duchene and Don-
ald Szcesney are making quick be-
The program had its
lighter moments, too. I'M
DREAMING OF A WHITE
Savonna in an old-fashioned
bustle and poke bonnet out-
fit. fChoral programj
.tl 5. is
RUDOLPH THE RED-
NOSED REINDEER-at the
senior program-had his story ,
sung by Sue Urban, Pat Zabkie-
wicz, Jean Donnelly and Leora
BABES IN TOYLAND came I
alive through the magic wand
of Nancy Stockpoole, who made
the Toy Soldier-fAlice Hol-
toria Wieczorekb and poor
rogranz Topsy fRoberta Freesej
WALKING IN A WINTER
WONDERLAND, are J u d y
Fisher and Art Bak.
to life for a buef, but mt
ing, five minutes.
'TWAS THE NIGHT
MAS-or a little later,
after Santa had been
there, that Pop and
Mom lDan Currie and
came down with "the
M and Christine M to
find out what Santa
had left for them.
Gilbert and Sullivan's colorful oper-
etta was presented by the high school
choral group at four performances.
The boys responsible for the staging
and lights were fl. to r.J Charles
Buehner, Robert Hemmen, and John
Tremontig Richard Krause and Ted
Zajac are not on the picture.
I am a Pirate King" boasts
Jerry Pranger, and his men
gleefully and lustily agree: Cl.
to r.J John Miles, Don Weiss,
John Calandro, Tom Eschrich,
Ronald Landry, Ted Zajac,
Don Dimmer, John Kolpasky,
Jerry Pranger, Jerry Neaton,
R on ald Debol and Harry
"Oh Take It, It is Thine"
Mabel fMary Jo Gurtzj sings
to Frederic CJohn J acobsj.
Her disapproving sisters are
Phyllis Colasanti, C a r 0 1 y n
Gepp and Mary Jane Fratta-
rolag Alice Hollands, Sue Ur-
ban, and Loretta Brunkg
iJohn Jacobs and Mary J 0
Gurtz JSally Kramer and Pat
Balag S o p h i e Polubinski,
Joyce Urbani, Terese Magnoli,
Elizabeth R o m p s and Pat
The Major-General fGeorge
Christopherj arrives in time
to rescue his beautiful wards
from the Pirates: "I am the
very Model of a Modern Ma-
jor-General" is followed by
his "I am Telling a Terrible
Story" - which saves his
Wards at the price of a
troubled conscience for the
"Poor Wandering One" finale
with Pirates and Wards just
as things should be -"and so
they lived happily ever after"!
The rousing melody of "When
the Foeman Bares His Steel"
fails to bolster the morale of
the very nervous police :-Ser-
geant Don Abood, Norman
Blohm, K e n n e t h Sullivan,
Roman Pacello, John Pilotto
and Don Montie.
"Receive, O Most Sweet Mother, our humble
supplications and, aboye all, obtain for us that,
one day happy with you, we may repeat before
your throne that hymn which today is sung on
earth arouncl your altars: You are all beautiful,
O Mary! You are the glory, you are the joy, you
are the honor of our people! Amen." I Pope Pius
XII-Mary's Year, 1954.2
The night is ideal, the music is good, the place is "super",-so why
shouldn't Bob Katchmark and Carol Meyers, Pat Kardas and Joe
Kuhr, Jerry Neaton and Kay Wolnik smile in happy expectation!
N U ance
Soft lights, sweet music, and the congenial conversation of friends and
students mixing together provided the atmosphere for the annual Leter-
men's "A" Dance at the Latin Quarter. The dancers Waltzed over the
spacious dance floor to the lovely tunes of Dave Martin's orchestra.
In between dances,
3333129 Elcrgtiqefizizyillk Stars in the background and stars in their eyes,-Arlene Jagigi5Eii,BI1lg?:'JEh2:2
out for a coke. Novak and Jim Olson, Janice Gaudette and Tony Stefani, John Son and A1 Louzon.
Medaugh and his "date", Sue Cunnally and Jo Washo.
K ' t. 0 Qt
stil' if 5 -1 '
.1 X sm X
. Wi T, ,
These gals line-up for last
m i n u t e approval: Lucille
Scotti, M a r g a r e t Sharer,
Connie Nowsielski, Barbara
Sharer, Theresa Barthelmy.
This is why the boys wait
and w-a-i-t! Sue Urban and
Vicky Wieczorek are having
a little c o r s a g e troubleg
Audrey Carnaghi can't make
that curl stay in placeg El-
len Vernier is obligingly fas-
tening Carolyn Ruel's wrist
"Mirror, mirror on the
wall, Who is the loveliest of
all?" That would be a hard
question to answer tonight,
and as proof we ask you to
peek into this mirror to see
Mary Agnes Kronner and
it si,s , asaa 75
No, these are not castaways,-
just a group of junior boys after
the last star had been placed in the
auditorium firmament and the last
Hawaiian lady had been put in her
place. Weary, hard-woiking men
are, Qfront rowl Bill Murray, Dick
Allegratti, Tom Stanczyk and Ray
Headg fback rowl Dick Ravetta
and John Kolpasky.
ropica! para ide
Hawaii,-Dreamland,--any Wonderland to which your imagination,
the enchanting music of BUDDY HILD'S orchestra, and the realistic
South Sea atmosphere created by the Junior Classmen, would transport
you,-that was the MAY PROM.
Naturally, the girls had to take
care of the "finer touches" but they
are now relaxing in a cocoanut
grove near the cooling waves of
the synthetic Pacific. CStandingJ
Grace Savonna, Sue Urban and
Pat Zabkiewiczg ffrontj Pat Tener,
Audrey Carnaghi, Pat Klein, Eliz-
abeth Romps and Tonio Gogoleski.
In slightly different array-the
before and after effect,-we now
have Dick Allegratti and Mary Jo
Gurtz, Jim Lawrence and Mary
Lou Cronin, Jo Washo and Sue
Come, come Bob Swoish, all
mixed up with these Hawaiian gals
when there's Tonia Gogoleski,
Queen of the Prom wanting to
make better use of Buddy Hill's or-
Al Louzon and Bill Murray seem to be engoying the Jim Paloms and Pat Kolley caught try
chatter of their fair partnersg Pat Tener and Tom Szankm mg a little quick time Jitterbugging ln a
are "dancing on a dime"! little corner of the ' lsland
, it 1 xi
was . Q ie
V :i ' Dick Gajeski, Tom
M Koch, Norman Blohm
and Joe Catenacci take
a look at an old, old
Q cottage, once a shep-
aff .-- herd's and brought
'Q '-P from England to
f f . , ' Greenfield Village by
W . Henry Ford I.
. . 1
- ., - l ww
eniora jeg jo greenhefvl age
A delightful October day, a trip to Greenfield Village, the English Cot-
tage, replica of Stephen Foster's home, Workshop of Edison and Ford,
interesting guides, long, long walks with refreshments outdoors and then
HOME for the tired, tired seniors.
For the first time in their lives these girls QTerese
Fredal, Marceline Schmidt, Pat Labiak, Jean Don-
nelly, Tonia Gogoleski, Lorraine Brom-bach, Mary Jim Brooks, Dick Thiel, Jo Washoigjean Donnell
Lou Gentry and Carolyn Spanskij have gone shop- Rosemarie Ferger, and Lorraine rombach can
ping and come out of the store without a single make up their m.inds about going into the shepherd
package. "Elias A. Brown" is a quaint, old-fash- cottage. Carol Kirouac seems to be playing hide
ioned store in the Village. and-seek.
A i p t, L, ,,,
Dan Currie - Co-captain-cen-
ter. All city and all state
honors. Great on both of-
fensive and defensive.
John Shader,-St. Anthony's all-
Don A hood - Co-captain -left
half back. His crushing lunges
and open field running cre-
ated havoc with opponents.
. Q- f
FATHER Father Wm. Dougherty, C.P.P.S.-Athletic director
WM. DCOIEIEEIQERTY, at St. Anthony's.
' ' ' ' Dick GajeskifDefensive back. A demon on pass
Jim Brooks-Defensive end. Best at breaking up
Joe Washo-Defensive tackle. A steady bulwark in
the defensive machine.
Tom Koch-Offensive left halfback. Thrived on
break away dashes.
Although the 1953-1954 season didn't end on too exultant a
note, yet our players gave us plenty of reason to be proud of
them. These are our VARSITY MEN of the senior classg may
God speed them-make them fighters always of what is right
-upholders of what is just-generous, pure, true athletes of
JIM BROOKS JOE WASHO TOM KOCH
TONY STEFAN1 JIM PALONIS MATT BURKE
Norman Blohm-Offensive halfback. Persistent man
Tony Stefani-All city quarterback. His passing
and running gave opposition trouble all year.
Jim Polonis-Two-way tackle. His crushing blocks
opened many holes.
Matt Burke-All city and all state tackle. Equally
good at offensive tackle and defensive guard.
Merle Stone-Defensive end. Never gave opposing
passers enough time to throw.
Dick Trombly-Defensive halfback. Spirited sup-
Bob Katchmark-Defensive line backer. Rough and
ready in an important position.
Jerry Neaton-Offensive right halfback. Opposition
never could catch him on end runs.
St. Anthony vs. St. Catherine 20 to 14
vs. St. Stanislaus 46 0
vs. Servite 21 0
vs. St. Ladislaus 19 0
vs. St. Joseph 6 19
vs. De La Salle 13 39
vs. Kalamazoo 21 13
DICK TROMBLY BOB KATCHMARK JERRY NEATON
Larry Art Roy Richard Ronald Dwight
Kennedy Van Fleteren Best Fedelem Brombach Piper
Pacella Kuh r
The Teutons showing their expected might, ran
over St. Stanislaus with 46 to O Victory. Little
Tom Koch, substituting for injured Don Abood,
starred a's he scored two touchdowns. Others
hitting pay dirt were Dwight Piper, Dan Cur-
rie, Larry Kennedy and Pat Hynes.
St. Anthony meeting a spirited Servite team,
managed to keep on their winning way with a
21 to 0 victory. Tony Stefani opened the scor-
ing and later passed to Larry Kennedy for a
second tally. After the half time rest, the
Teuton defense showed their superiority by
keeping the Panthers in their back yard which
later resulted in a safety. Jim Wise capped the
scoring with a 35 yard run . . . Dan Currie
Keyworth Stadium was the site and St. Ladis-
laus the host for the Teutons third league game.
St. Anthony broke into the scoring column
early as Tony Stefani scored from four yards
out. A spectacular 62 yard pass play reaching
Stefani to Hynes to Koch accounted for the
second T. D. Currie's extra point ended the
scoring for the first half. The final tally was
Ehalked up by Roy Best on a 14 yard delayed
Gus Paul Bob
Slklbbilwk Normile Wesolowski Wise
is e QL..
il. , ....u qu ., -- Q
Gerald Frank Joe Dick
Fisher Hynes Marchetti Myrtle Eovaldi
Rudy . X1
Kenneth Sylvester Joe
e 5 l
ll-ti l ? " Q
i W? 1
. ' 'I
Forrest Taube ST. JOE Vargo Piscopillk
St. Joseph's provided the opposition as St. An-
thony attempted to gain sole possession of first
place. St. Joe's finally cracked the Teuton de-
fense for an early score and did not relinquish
the lead throughout the game. Two touchdowns
of pass interceptions figured prominently in the
upset Blue Jay victory. Tony Stefani averted
a shut out as he plunged over the goal on a
quarter back sneak.
DE LA SALLE
St. Anthony trying to regain their winning
ways met and lost to a powerful La Salle team.
An early score by Roy Best gave Teutons fans
a thrill but to no avail, for De La Salle struck
back quickly on long explosive runs. St. An-
thony scored first again in the second half on a
sneak by Stefani but La Salle pass interception
kept the game out of the reach of the battling
St. Anthony smarting from two consecutive de-
feats were determined to end the '53 season on
a winning note. Kalamazoo drew first blood as
they scored as a result of a Teuton fumble.
After again receiving the kick off, the fighting
lied and White marched down the field in sus-
tained drive which was culminated in a T. D.
by John Wise. Jerry Neaton then electrified
the crowd with a 63 yard dash around end.
Merle Stone completed the Teuton scoring as
he grabbed a 52 yard pass thrown by Stefani.
A great deal of credit must be given to Dan
Currie and his defense platoon. Currie also
toed three extra points.
Angelo Ron Walter Jerome Roland Joe i
Jordan Martinuzzi Nalezyty Rhode Stevenson Loppiccola
.N S .ili . lm
as-Mp g iiv,:,,, f
S S iiii s l sf
Angel Tom Bob Mike Ben Phil
Tiseo Cronin Kopecki Barry Gaioni Kluczynskl
.- e f' 1lF?W'i,g gigs' '
A .. he i K nb...
. 2 W ...nm
A wide-sweeping reverse is stopped
'cold' by Currie-Servite game.
5 AL ln.
Dick Gajeski and Rich Eovaldi col-
laborate to stop a hard-running Ser-
vite back before three other Teutons
converge upon the struggle.
Currie takes a pitchout from Stefa
off any St. Stan's threat.
and the latter cuts in front to sta'
Pat Hynes highsteps past a Servite
player early in our 21-0 victory.
. . if X e
A St. Lad's back is hernmed in by y I, , , M 5 ' get -p p L
Hynes and Currie. This was the third 43- x e .1 ggi T ? ' ,,y ' ., e ggiffi ' ik,h3, ,, . i I
straight game in which the Teutons , fwff ,M 1 xi. " -ji V , Q. .ggsgegi
- - . f ' :wr ' M , " P-WQM - 'ff f'- tif?-X-P5"K,'45W-155
held the opposition scoreless. g . .QQ iri s , mf K T in 5 s J , s , , eeye up
elra eell d ' '-'l '
-::, .' l lrerr e
. 3,55 . 3 fzfrmiig y a
f' . .:"" r e ' ,. S '. :,
L ll innu4::,"1f,.?i-st W, , . f i
lt. Tony's forward Wall surges for-
Fhis is a joyous moment for St.
l'ony's team and supporters. The
Victory was hard-won but decisive.
fLeft to Right! Chuck Janssen,
Coach Shada, Tom Koch and Ron
vard to hold St. Lad's for 'no gain' i
arly in their game at Keyworth I
Players: T. Stefani, P. Leahy, G. Neaton M Barry P Bucci
D. Allen, D. Piper, D. Fedelem M Stone D Currie
fnot on pictureb L. Kennedy.
St. Anthony vs.
St. Anthony vs.
St. Joseph ....
St. Ambrose ....
De La Salle ....
St. Joseph . ..
St. Stanislaus . . .
St. Ambrose ..
St. Catherine ....
De La Salle ....
Gerry N e a t o n
stealing the ball
from three op-
toward the bas-
ket at the Stanis-
Surrounded b y
t h e opposition
Dan Allen an d
B o b Katchmark
retrieve a loose
Up he goes and in it goes
. . . Dan Currie shoots While
Larry Kennedy, Tony Stefani
and Jerry Neaton Watch in
Will Dan Allen's shot make
it? Dan Currie and Larry
Kennedy stand wide-mouthed
No. 5 Tony Stefani and No. 63
Dan Allen watch as Dan Currie
prepares to shoot against Ser-
Dick Fedelem, Dan Allen, Gerry
Neaton Watch Dan Currie and a
St. Joe's player fight for a re-
Jumping after a tip-off Dick
Fedelem fails in an attempt to
get the ball to Gerry Neaton or
af N .4 4 i , .,EQ , L
The team: Mary Lou Gentry, Carole Kirouac, Judy VanFleteran, Patricia Labiak,
Jean Donnelly, Leora Missig, Patricia Zabkiewicz, Cynthia Zabkiewicz,
Elaine Van Herreweghe, Mary Foulon, Diane Fisher, Rita Holden.
ir A gaffefdaf jeufoneffw, 1954 .glcwon
The City Champs of '53 were off to a smashing start by routing Patron-
age of St. Joseph 57 to 16. Mary Lou Gentry and Carole Kirouac led the
attack with 22 and 20 points, respectively. The Teutonettes chalked up
two more victories, against St. Clement and St. Thomas.
Then the Cagerettes encountered their strongest opponent, Mt. Clemens
St. Mary. St. Anthony held a slim half-time lead of 11 to 8. In the last
few minutes, St. Mary tied the score at 14 all,-but Mary Lou saved the
game with a field goal and later added a free throw to make the final score
Two more rivals, St. Cyril and St. David were downed by wide margins.
The girls wound up an undefeated season with a thrilling victory over
Nativity by a score of 40-19, the first victory over that team in three years.
The girls entered the playoffs on their way to a second city champion-
ship. The team averaged 38 points per game, while the defensive core of
Leora Missig, Patricia Zabkiewicz and Jean Donnelly held the opposition
to a 13 point average.
High scorer of the season was Mary Lou Gentry with 108 points and
Carole Kirouac followed with 77 tallies.
Student managers, Ellen Vernier, Elizabeth Wilson, scorekeeper Miss Lorraine Kaltz
from St. Cyril, and Marcia Shubnell. Coach
"Come on Rita, get that ball!"
Rita Holden controls this jump-ball
while Mary Lou Gentry and Carole
Kirouac Wait to resume action.
Carole Kirouac sets up a play by
passing to Rita and then breaking
quickly to go up for a shot!
"Good work, Rita!"
In one of the most exciting games 0
the season, Rita out-jumps this S1
David guard. Carole Kirouac anc
Mary Lou Gentry wait expectantly.
St. Anthony Vs.
Leora Missig fguardj
Lee Kerwinski-Liz Wilson Mary Lou Gentry
Patronage of St. Joseph
St. Clement fCentei'lineJ
St. Mary fMt. Clemensj
Rita Holden-Katy Oswald
Jim Olson, of the Champs, all set to roll a The Jokers Uohn
Meduugh, Terry Stein, Al
"BOO" game the hoposj while the rest of the Ioumn and Pm Murmyt led by their cap,
mam ulom Swikllli Jlm Lawrence, Jlm Con' tain, Ilan Baltzer, look the part of a team
mtl' and John Jacobsj look on expectantly. ready to ifSp1,ingb0al,d,, into first place.
Helo we iinrl Jim Brooks, Bill Glines,
llick Thiel, Norm Rlohm, Ken Sulli-
van, unfl Jack Kolpusky grouped to-
gether before joining their respective As is evident in the photo, the Seniors play a big part
teams. in the Holy Name Bowling League.
1 t l'J5'ilii3i,ZaQ, 1
V J T fa. .J Q -
I f ,
i 7 f - , L.,-
R W5 5 1 K, r nik , 1
,aww M NX X 1
fllllillllll' Spzinski, Lnrrninc llrombzxcli, and Pat This finc line-up of bowlers consists of Marie
Znlmkir-xxiuz look wvll-ploascwl with their results. Urban, Pat 'l'cnc-1', Guy Nosseck, and Jackie
ul cliiln't think wc were fflflfg-1'O0flll' 'fl warg ngxt, not youfl glares Liz
wxclziiin Carole Kirouac, lVIartha Romps, at Sue Urban, While Aud-
lmcla, :incl l,f'0l'21 Missig. my Carngghi looks On, smiling.
"Try that one-,H advises Annette Allafrancia to , , ,
Mary Lou Gentry, while Alice Houands finds llctermination, confidence, and humor show in
hier bull Hl'Pl"lll1lf'fll'y.yl fhe faces of Mary Lou Cronin, Pat Klein, and
,V IQQ,-,,M,,,,.,,.,,.,,.,,.i,u....,.,.., W.. M... A ..c......c.,.,...............,,u ..M-.,-V-----I
U. of D.'s choice of outstanding Catholic Mother was Mrs. John Shada.
Meet the Shada Family: Front row: Johnny, Mark and Dianneg Second
row: Mrs. Shada, Catherine, Coach Shada and Mary Beth.
Homecoming Game Queen and her court:
Queen Ida Aquino fthrowing ballj, left to
right: Mary Lou Gentry, Sue Urban, Mary
Lou Cronin, Teresa Magnoli, Vicky Wieczorek
and Pat Kolley.
. 5, 7'
jllede friencld made
your year6ooL Iaofmigkl
The Precious Blood Fathers
The School Sisters of Notre Dame
The Anthonader Mission Unit
St. Anthony Booster Club
St. Anthony Christian Mothers' Society
St. Anthony Girl Scouts
St. Anthony High School Choir
WEYHING BROTHERS MANU-
Main Office and Factory
3040 Gratiot - Lo. 7-0600
Detroit 7, Michigan
CLASS RING JEWELERS TO
ST. ANTHONY HIGH SCHOOL
E. Sheahan, O. Brown, H. Shurmacher, M. Ver-
meersch, 1Prop.J, display some very attractive
drapery material to Carole Kirouac and Carolyn
goclg 6Loiceaf gdddingd fo fAe gracluafefi roi
. Anthony High School Sodality
St. Anthony Holy Name Society
St. Anthony Parent'-Teacher Association
St. Anthony Room 120
St. Anthony Student Council
St. Anthony Student Holy Name Society
St. Anthony Usher Club
BRUCK UNIFORM COMPANY
1240 Washington Blvd.
Book Building - Room 230
Detroit 26, Michigan
"Outfitters of School ,Apparel to
St. Anthony High School"
MACK AVENUE DRAPERY SH
Window Shades - Bamboo Blind
Traverse Draperies -- Slip Cover,
M. S. Bermeersch, Prop.
20091 Mack Ave. 81111 Mack A
Near Oxford Rd. East of Van Dj
Tu. 2-7575 Wa. 1-4958
220 years of continuous service
Take the Telephone Companv for exam le An
J , p . yone
who works for Michigan Bell will tell you it's every-
thing a girl could want in a job.
First, you don't need any experience. You learn
your job on the job, and earn a good salary while
learning. Raises are regular and frequent. Your in-
come is steady, you can always count on it and you
get annual vacations with pay.
Another nice thing about telephone work is that
you'll a ' ' '
ssociate with people your own age, lust out
of school, too. You'll work in clean bri ht l
, g , p easant
surroundings. Whether you prefer to start as a tele
phone operator, a teller or a clerk, you'll find oppor-
tunities for advancement.
We'd like to tell you more about these and other
interesting telephone 'obs V' '
1 . isit us soon, won't you?
M I C H
IGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMP
A FRIENDLY PLACE TO WORK"
st be lljj' sinvme nnnorr
sf 'fm gf
2 S -and Detroit serves the world!
Qf The products of Detroit's industrial plants are shipped to
the four corners of the earth. Automobiles, adding machines,
kitchen ranges, bearings and bolts and thousands of other products from
Detroit plants serve the needs of people all over the world. And your
Gas Company serves the needs of Detroit's people and plants. Dependable
natural gas provides comforts and conveniences for community homes,
essential fuel for industry and commerce. Michigan Consolidated Gas
Company is proud of its service to Detroit and other Michigan communities.
MICHIGAN CONS0l.lDA'l'l-ID GAS Cobrvfxm'
Serving 765,000 customers in Michigan
James Bloink demonstrates flecture methodb on the "how"
of upholstering to his two apprentices Bernard Grady and
Joe Catenacci under the approving eye of Margaret Roe.
A little noon-hour horse-
play at initiation time-
Pete Bucci and Bob
.3 , .5
Some of our super salesmen prove that Winter does come to Detroit.
EDMUND T. AHEE, JEWELERS
Costume and Fine Jewelry
Silverware - Trophies
Typewriters - Luggage
Lobby of Harper Recreation
7449 Harper - Detroit 13, Mich.
Bus: Wa. 1-4644 Res: Tw. 1-6689
Pittsburg Paints - Plumbing
Scott's Lawn Products
13020 E. 7 Mile Road Ve. 9-1331
C. J. BERGERON FENCE CO.
BUSY BEE BEAUTY BOX
Hair Styling - Hair Cutting
Permanent Waving - Tinting
16212 East Seven Mile
Behind Sanders Cleaners
Operated by RITA Sz KAY
CIRCLE J. BRAND SAUSAGE
Meat Wholesalers and
Harry Lawrence, Prop.
3950 Council - Hamtramck 12, Mich.
5842 Baldwin Wa. 1-6614
JERSEY CREAMERY COMPANY
Rose Bud Brand Dairy Products
Home of Dr. Gaymont's Health Food
3431 E. Palmer Wa. 3-8000
J. dz G. QUALITY MEAT MARKET
Home Made Sausages
11333 Van Dyke Wa. 1-8310
KOENIG COAL AND SUPPLY
Main Ofiicez 1486 Gratiot Ave.
Detroit 7, Michigan
JOHNNY MAC'S POULTRY
John McCloskey, Prop., Class '42
16701 E. Warren Ave. Tu. 5-3112
1103 E. Seven Mile Detroit, Mich.
HARRY N. MICHELS
Plumbing - Heating - Repairing
5014 Townsend Ave.
Detroit 13, Michigan
MIDWAY SPRING CO., INC.
27939 Groesbeck Hwy.-M97
Jimmie F. Bloink
Distinctive Upholstering by
Wall to Wall Carpeting
7301 Gratiot Wa. 1-0860
5303 Canton Detroit 11, Michigan
Weddings - Banquets - Showers, Etc.
Complete Service in Our Halls or at
Your Own Location
3001-23 Gratiot Avenue at Mitchell
RAINBOW CLEANERS AND
All Cleaning Done in our Own Plant
6810 Gratiot near Forest
SPROTT FUNERAL HOME
19740 Van Dyke Ave.
Detroit 34, Michigan
TROPHY MEAT PRODUCTS
1328 E. Vernor Wo. 1-2290
U. S. TRUCK COMPANY
MICHIGAN'S FAVORITE LINE
Michigan's Favorite Line
Detroit 16, Michigan
Ever stop to think what the world was like
before electricity became everybody's ser-
vant? It's difiicult to picture! Electric power
serves so faithfully we just take it for granted.
Edison's incandescent lamp, heralding the birth of
modern electric service, finally became more -than a
dream 75 years ago. To help turn this dream into
reality, other men provided the finances Edison needed.
Their joint achievement is an example of how financial
risk-taking and individual ingenuity combine ,to the
benefit of all people.
But our present way of living is only the beginning.
Electricity promises for the future still greater marvels
and better service.
It requires men and women with many skills to provide
this service. If you would like to work with such people
why not get in touch with Edison's Employment Office?
THE DETROIT EDISON
2000 Second Avenue, Detroit 26, Michigan
THE COMPTOMETER SCHOOL
333 State Street - Room 214
Detroit 26, Michigan
3739 Gratiot Wa. 1-5282
MR. AND MRS. JAMES DEBAKER
20404 Old Homestead
Congratulations to the "Class of '54"
Bob Katchmark, Joe Cugliari, Frank Abbate and COMPANY
Mr, Bergeron QP!-Op., "Guaranteed Television Service"
14647 Gratiot Avenue
, A 14647 Gratiot Avenue La. 6-6724
ABE1-AS MARKET BOULEVARD PRESCRIPTION Two blocks north of wards
'01 E. Palmer wa. 1-6804 DRUG
1128 E. Grand Blvd. near Gratiot
ACME CARTON AND DIE Wa- M166 MR. AND MRS. C. DESTEFANIS
CUTTING CO, EASTWOOD AGENCY
.70 Miller Road Dearborn, Mich. BRISTOL BATTERY SERVICE Real ESUW6 and Insurance
Luzon 1-4820 Gas, Oil, Tire, Battery Service L8434 Morang Dr. Dr. 1-1255
5700 Chene corner Palmer
A'DLHOCH'S BAKERY ECKLEWS MARKET
Writing on Birthday Cakes , I
0111- Specialty BUSZEK S BAR Meats, Fruits and Vegetables
'38 E, Forest Avenue Wa. 1-2376 Beer , Liquor , Wine 5356 Townsend Wa. 3-9602
20005 Van Dyke
SAM PAUL AIELLO EDDIE'S' AND CHARLIE'S
' I .
.45 B lPg1e9ff1Ca1 Contract? 1 65? COMMERC AL REALTY CO FOREST-SEYBURN SERVICE
' a Wm a' ' 'J If it's Real Estate ,
Weql buy it , S611 it , or Bust Brake Service - Motor Tune Up
4211 Mt. Elliott Wa. 1-0242 Wa. 4-9717
VIR. AND MRS. E. ALLEGRATTI
e Own and Operate Our Own Plant
6100 Townsend Avenue
I. T. BECKER COAL AND
Coal - Cement - Sand and Gravel
50 E. Davison Tw. 1-6880
Fresh Meat, Beer and Wine
Garden Fresh Vegetables
05 Sheridan Wa. 2-9606
NORMAN W. BLOHM
teal Estate - Insurance - Building
Al Duchene, Gerald De Baker, George Christopher,
and James Dronzkowski.
EMIL'S GLASS BAR
ESQUIRE PRINTING COMPANY
Michael J. Perry
Specializing in Wedding Invitations
5204 Cooper Wa. 1-1575
HCOMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND"
THOMAS FULGENZI AND
Music for all Occasions
13036 Promenade La. 6-1459
FUNSTON CHEVROLET CO.
12668 Gratiot Avenue
OTTO GRUNEWALD Sz SON
Appliances - Furniture - Carpeting
Television and Radios
14617 Harper Ave. Detroit 24, Mich.
HACKETT DANCE STUDIO
Entertainment for All Occasions
8227-8229 Gratiot Avenue
Studio: Wa. 1-5131
7469 Harper Ave. Wa. 2-8919
Pat Goch, Dorothy Kuptz, Pat Klein, and
HARTMAN'S FLOWERS AND
Flowers by Wire F. T. D.
13054 Gratiot Avenue La. 6-1580
JOHN J. JACOB
Real Estate and Insurance
12123 Kilbourne Ave. La. 6-8324
J dz G BAR
Turkey and Duck Dinners Thursdays
19706 Sherwood at E. Outer Drive
JIM'S SUPER MARKET
Groceries, Fresh Meats, and
7325 Gratiot Avenue
Al Ruginius, Mr. Halbert, fProp. of Weyhing
Brothersj, Jack Kolpasky and Richard Krause.
Q- . U
I J If
1' A s
CHARLES W. JOHANNES, O.D.
Optometrist - Visual Training
19343 Van Dyke Ave. Tw. 1-175
2653 Forest Avenue East
Between Chene and Grandy
KOMSKI TOOL MFG. CO.
13381 E. 9 Mile Road
E. Detroit, Michigan
LaFLEUR'S SUPER MARKET
Complete One Stop Shop Market
Beer and Wine
5500 Helen cor. Ferry Wa. 1-764
MR. AND MRS. CHARLES MILLA
MARIO FOOD PRODUCTS CO.
Spanish Olives - -Virginia Olive Oil
Five Stores to Serve You
24802 Gratiot Avenue
E. Detroit, Michigan
Fresh Meats - Beer and Wine
Garden Fresh Vegetables Daily
7752 E. Forest corner of Seyburn
.. "W OO I
. FRENGH Aov. SPECIALTY Cu. 11
Y !07l4 VAN DYKB at OUTER DRIVE ix
' EVERYTHING IN ADVERTISING 3
A Nh X:
Al Duchene, John Jacobs and Bob Swoish.
JOSEPH P. MILLER AND SON
John S. Miller, Manager
13501 Van Dyke Avenue
7260 Gratiot Avenue Wa. 2-9650
MITCHELL GREETINGS CO.
NEW FAIRVIEW RECREATION
Don Merlo, Manager
11539 E. Jefferson Va. 2-7242
NEW YORK FUR SHOP
850 Michigan Theater Building
NORTHWAY TOBACCO AND
ODE'S TELEVISION AND RADIO
The Store that Service Built
6815 E. Lafayette Ave. Lo. 7-2940
1481 E. Grand Boulevard
corner of Helen
12700 Elmdale La. 5-8568
12433 East 8 Mile Road
RAY C. SCHOENHERR
Real Estate - Insurance
13900 Gratiot Avenue
Of'Hce: La. 6-4083 Res.: La. 1-6227
7 MILE FLORIST
Flowers for All Occasions
11420 E. Seven Mile Ve. 9-7066
SUPREME DRUG COMPANY
18942 Hayes Detroit 5, Michigan
Best wishes from
Light Lunches and Fountain Service
14300 Harper Va. 2-3622
7463 Gratiot Ave. Wa. 1-0365
MR. AND MRS. HENRY TENER
15825 Edm-ore Drive
URBAN - FRONTCZAK
5326 McDougall Avenue
Wa. 1-3209 Wa. 1-3210
VAN DYKE-WARREN MARKET
Groceries and Meats
4904 Van Dyke
Mr. Bak, fProp. of Bak's Hardvvareb, Dan
Jankowski, Art Bak,, and Dick Thiel.
lvl, V ,Q Lfif"A??.Ql
1. L ' A",-f 'U'
. - +6
may 344545 .
THE NEW VAN DYKE
VIVIAN'S PASTRY SHOP
BEER STORE 5508 Baldwin Wa. 5-4450
A Complete Line of Groceries at
Chaln Store P1'lC9S
Open Dany and Sundays 7406 Gratiot Ave. Wa. 1-6966
9 A. M. till 11 P. M.
New Location EDWIN rc. ZABKIE, U.s.M.c.
11445 Van Dyke corner of Milton 5427 Canton Wa. 5-2577
VER HOVEN CHEVROLET
13832 Van Dyke Avenue
Detroit 34, Michigan
TW' 1-1344 Marie Caringi and Elizabeth Wilson patronize
Congratulations to our Graduating
Class of 1954
BETTY, TERRY, and MARCY '54
Graduating Class of 1954
THE FREDAL FAMILY
Congratulations and God's Blessings
to all Graduates and St. Anthony
Students from Attorneys
ERNEST F. and CHRISTINE M.
BIDIGARE'S HARDWARE 51
19328 Kelly Road La. 1-9395 l
F. A. Corneille, Prop.
13420 Gratiot Ave.
MISS JOAN GREENE
EASTERN PAINTS' AND GLASS
HOLY NAME PARISH
GIBB'S BEER AND WINE STORE
99991 Gratiot Avenue
JEROME KANTER AGENCY
KRESS JEWELRY COMPANY
4121 Mt. Elliott
7355 Gratiot Avenue
Jean Donnelly, Irene Starr and Maryanne Puzio
visit the Busy Bee Beauty Box.
Lorraine Pomainville and Phyllis Gladych.
MAIO BROTHERS CLEANERS
4855 Pennsylvania Avenue
OUTER WAN CLEANERS
Shoe Repair Service
20047 Van Dyke Tw. 3-3070
5752 Baldwin Ave. Detroit 13, Mich.
SCOTTY'S FISH AND CHIPS
13438 Gratiot Ave. Ve. 9-8428
7759 Granger Wa. 4-9584
WILKINS HOBBY SHOP
19711 Van Dyke Tw. 1-9710
MR. AND MRS. LEO A. STEVENS,
Proprietress, Gladys Koerber, Audrey Carnaghi,
Elizabeth Romps, and Joan Barthelmy.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Allafrancia
Arlene Andrews '52
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Andrews
Maxine Andrews '56
Mrs. Marie Andrezik
Meg Andrezik '51 '
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Antonelli
Mr. Martin Antonelli
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Antonelli and
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Antonelli
Mr. and Mrs. Carmine Aquino
Ida Aquino '54 I
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Aquino
Mrs. J. Ardito
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ayotte
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Baltzer
Mr. and Mrs. F. Banashak
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Banashak
Mr. and Mrs. V. Baranowski
Mr. and Mrs. Reno Barbieri
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Barnaba
Mrs. H. Barthelemy
Joan Barthelemy '54
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bauman
Corp. and Mrs. Earl T. Bell and Sons
Belloli's Fine Footwear I
Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Belloli
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bernasconi
Mr. Vincent Biecker
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Bielat
Mr. and Mrs. George Bockman
Mr. and Mrs. Carlo Bolchi
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Born
Mr. and Mrs. H. Brandedburg
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Breaugh
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brenner
Mr. and Mrs. A. Brombach
Richard Brombach '51
Arlene Brooks '52
Mr. and Mrs. C. Brooks
Marjorie Brooks '48
Brother Arthur Jerome, F.S.C.
Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Bucci
Pete Bucci '54
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Bucci
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Buckman
Mr. Matthew Burke
Mrs. M. Burke
Mr. and Mrs. Rene Callens
Mrs. Shirley fLangmesserJ Campbell
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Campo
George G. Capoccia '50
Mr. and Mrs. Vince Caponi
Mr. Ignazio Caringi
Marie Caringi '54
Alic and Mrs. F. C. Carnaghe and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Carnaghe, Sr
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Cashman
Mr. and Mrs. A. Catenacci
Joe Catenacci '54
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cattaneo
Chet's Flower Shop
and Mrs. T. Ciesliga
and Mrs. Albert Ciotto
and Mrs. Clifford Cronin
Mary Jo Codd '53
Marjorie Codd '51
ricia Codd '52
and Mrs. Charles Collia
Lavonne Corneillo '55
and Mrs. R. C. Creston
Mrs. Lindy Cripps
Mary Lou Cronin '54
Mr. and Mrs. George Cronin
llanny Cronin '50
Pat Cronin '51
Robert D'Agnese '49
Mr. Edward Davis
gt. James De Baker, U.S.A.F. '47
A 2fC Richard De Baker '51
and Mrs. Delus-James
Mrs. M. Dembeck
e Marie Denomme
and Mrs. R. Denomme
and Mrs. Vernon Denton
and Mrs. John Dershinski
and Mrs. DiMeo
and Mrs. R. A. Dimmer
Kaye Cronin Dixon '46
bara Donnelly '52
Robert Dronzkowski '52
Mark and Ed Dropulic
' j H X ,I
'Ars ,. K sr U
5 " it . -
Mr. and Mrs. F. Dubiel
Mr. and Mrs. Duchene
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dueweke
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Dzieszko
Eastern Detroit Glass Company
Eastown Men's Clothing
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Elsey
Margie Cronin Elya '44
Mr. and M1's. Herman lisch
Ruth Esch '56
Elaine Evo '55
Mrs. G. J. Evo
Miss Rosemarie Ferger
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ferger
Mr. and Mrs. E. Findling
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fisher
Mr. and Mrs. J. Fisher
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Fix
Mrs. Rosa Fontana
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fouehey
Donald Francis '55
Therese Marie Fredal '54
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan Friedel
Mr. and Mrs. E. Funke
Georgie and Jerry Garaseia
M1'. and Mrs. George Garasc-ia
Virginia Garascia '55
Mr. and Mrs. H. Gaspard
Mrs. Margaret Gaynier
Rita Fix Gelardi '48
Miss Toni Gelardi
Joann Van Gelderen
Mr. and Mrs. W. Gline
Mrs. G. Glodieh
Linda Gogoleski '56
Tonia G0 oleski '54
Mr. and Mrs. E. Gognia
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Goyke
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Grady
Mr. and Mrs. F. Grabowski
Mr. and Mrs. John Gross
Russel Groth '52
Pat Goch, Estelle Taube and Gena Graziani admire
the Ahee jewelry display.
Mr. and Mrs. Dominie Guarnieri
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gudenau
Mary Jo Gurtz
Mr. and Mrs. A. Gutt
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hansinq
Mr. and Mrs. Clem Hamilton
Mr. and Mrs. E. Hardy
Mr. and M1'S. Francis Hawkins
Mrs. Katherine Healy
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Holden
Roy Holden '53
Clarke D. Hollands 2rd
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hollunds
John N. Hollands Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. John N. Hollands
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Hoobler
Mary Kay Hoobler
Mr. and Mrs. B. Hogrehe
Mr. Don Horn
-.:na.,f,4-f ...f H
Al Rugienuisg Margaret and Betty Sharer, and
Irene Starr AND lots and lots of big hot
dogs at the Trophy Meat Market.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoskey
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hylton
Mr. and Mrs. F. Imbrunonc-
Mr. and Mrs. W. Ireland
Denis Isrow '55
Mr. and Mrs. F. Isrow
Robert Isrow '50
Dan Jankowski '54
Jewel Beauty Shop
Bob Johnson '52
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson
Mrs. H. Johnson
Mrs. L. A. Johnson
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Johnson
Lois Johnson '55
Miss Marge Johnson
Mr, and Mrs. Norman W. Johnston
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Joskowski
Mr. Ron Kalafut
Charles V. Kalvaitis
Ernest Kasehalk '53
David Kaschalk '57
Dolores Kaschalk '50
Donald Kaschalk '50
Mr. and Mrs. George Kelly
Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Kenny
Mr. and Mrs. F. Kerwinski
Mr. and Mrs. A. Klebba
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Klein
Pat Klein '54
Pfc. James Kobylski
Gladys Koerber '54
Mr. and Mrs. J. Koerber
D. Kohloe flsrowj '46
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kollar
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kolley
Dick Kolpasky '51
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kolpasky
John Kolpasky '54
Terese Fredal, Sue Urban, Pat Zabkiewecz, and
Mary Lou Kolpasky
Mr. and Mrs. Korytkowski
Gerry Koszlowski '51
Mr. and Mrs. S. Kowaliski
Mr. and Mrs. John Krajewski
Mrs. J. A. Kramer
Mrs. E. Krasniewski flsrowj '51
Mr. and Mrs. C. Krause
Richard J. Krause
Mrs. Theresa Kraus
Mr. and Mrs. George Kreger
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Kreitmeyer
Mary Agnes Kronner '55
Miss Ann Kryza
Mr. Frank Kryza
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kuptz
Mr. and Mrs. John Kukowski
Joan Kukowski '56
Lillian Kukowski '53
Rosemary Kuptz '49
Mr. and Mrs. F. Kummer
Ed and Clara Kuptz
Ray Kuptz '42
Mr. and Mrs. John Labiak
Myrtle La Chapelle
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lamberte
Charles J. Langlois
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Larkins
Mr. Edward Lawrence
Edward Lawrence Family
Ed Lawrence, Jr., '51
Mrs. Irene Lawrence
Jim Lawrence '54
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Lawson
Mr. and M1's. Gerald Lefebvre
Alvin Lehner '53
Gabrielle Nosseck patronize the
Boulevard Drug Store.
Dr. Bernard M. Levin
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Lieckfelt
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Lieder
Mr. and Mrs. John Lieder
Mr. and Mrs. A. Lobbestael
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lobbestael
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Lock
Mr. and Mrs. J. Lock
Miss Lee Lock
Mr. and Mrs. M. Lock
Mr. and Mrs. A. Louzon
ltoy J. Louzon
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Lupo
Elizebeth Anne Mack
Mary Lou Maclay
Mrs. A. Mahaffey
Mr. and Mrs. George Mallia
Mr. and Mrs. W. Manes
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Mangold
Miss Betty Mares
Mr. and Mrs. William Marign
Mrs. Dominic Mastro
Mr. Michael Mataway
Mr. Michael Martino
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Medaugh
Janet Merlo '56
Mr. and Mrs. Peter M. Merlo
Barney Merriman, U.S.A.F.
Gertrude Lang Messer
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Metyko
Mrs. Celia Mills
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miramonti
Geraldine Missig '48
Mr. and Mrs. L. Missig
Rose A. Missig
Mr. and Mrs. W. Mize
Mr. and Mrs. C. Mogk
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Monks
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Montie
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Morawski
Mr. and Mrs. E. Mullane
Mr. Leonard McGlew
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Nadon
Jo Ann Nagorski
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Nelson
Miss Karen Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Nosseck
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Nosseck and
and Mrs. William C. Nosseck and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Novak
Charles L. Nowak
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Nowak
Mrs. Theresa Nowc
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Nowicki
Betty Jane O'Connor
Mrs. T. M. O'Connor
Mr. and Mrs. Norberta Ogden
Mr. R. O'Keefe
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Oliver
Celine, Flo, and Lil Ouellette
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Ouellette
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Ouellette
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pajakowski
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Palm
Miss Marilyn D. Palmer
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pattison
Larry Pellegrini '53
Mr. and Mrs. J. Pellegrino
Mrs. J. Peplaski
Perfect Barber Shop
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Pesch
Mr. and Mrs. Erven Peyok
Ann Pfeifie '54
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Pfeiiie
Mr. and Mrs. H. Pilkey
Mr. Richard Pilnicki
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Pixley
Mr. and Mrs. Pokriefka
Bob Pomaville '53
Mr. Joseph D. Pomaville
Judith Pomaville '57
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Pomaville
Marion Pomaville, RA.N.
Price Service Station
Janet D. Purdy
Mr. and Mrs. E. Puzio
Mrs. J. Puzio
Mr. John Puzio
Mr. and Mrs. T. Puzio
Miss Catherine Randazzo
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Re
Reiter's Meat Market
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. . .
Carolyn Ruel '55
Arthur L. Rogers
. John E. Romps-37
Jerry Ruel '53
Mr. and Mrs. T. Rugginoli
Mrs. Virginia Ruggiroli
Thomas E. Rusman
Mrs. F. Rzepicki
Mr. and Mrs. James Sabatine
Sally's Gift Shop
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Savona
Miss Elaine Schaffstein
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Scheuer
Mr. and Mrs. L. Scheuer
Mr. L. Scheuer
Roma Hall-Mary Louise Urbin,
Grace Savona, Proprietor and Roberta Freese.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Soest
Mrs. Joseph Soma
Pat Sosnowski '52
Mr. and Mrs. G. Spanski
Mrs. T. Stackpoole
Irene Starr '54
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Stefani
Mr. Robert Stein
Mr. Terry Stein
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevens
Joyce Stevens '55
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Stevens, Jr.
Mary Ellen Stevens
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Storch
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Strong
Carol Strong '55
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Swoish
Joan Tercheck '52
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Tercheck
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald S. Toffolo
Mr. Donald Toffolo
Mr. and Mrs. John Toffolo
Top Notch Market
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Trozser
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Trombley
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Urbin
Marie Louise Urbin
Tom A. Urbin '47
Miss Dorothy Schuster
Mr. Ronald Selleke
Betty Sharer '54
Mr. and Mrs. John Sharer
Mrs. Stanley Shaw
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Shiplock
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Shubnell
Jean M. Shubnell '55
Mr. and Mrs. J. Shubnell
Thomas F. Shubtleff. U.S.M.C.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Siemowski
Mr. and Mrs. Sienkiewicz
Mr. and Mrs. Geni Simpson
Mr. and Mrs.
A. C. Urbin
. and Mrs. George A. Urbin
Mr. and Mrs.
Joe G. Urbin
Mr. Charles E. Urbin
Mr. and Mrs. Herb Upper
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Virginia's Beauty Shop
Mary Ann Vargo
Mr. and Mrs.
Frances Vercashier '51
Sue Walter '53
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Wajda
Mrs. Antoinette Walkiewicz
Mr. and Mrs. A. Warmsukerken
Mr. Leon Watson
Miss Lillian Wasilerski
Edward F. Soest
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Wawrenty
Mr. and Mrs. John Wawrzyniak
W. Eben Wein
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wetzel
Don Williams Men's Apparel
Mrs. Marie Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Witkowski
Mrs. Geraldine Wood
D. D. Wright, U.S.N.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Yanitelli
Mrs. Mary A. Youtt
C. Thomas Zawacki
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Zawadzki
Pat Zielinski '53
Mr. and Mrs. A. Zimmerman
Alfred Zimmerman '50
Rev. Mr. James Zimmerman '44
Marianne Zimmerman '61
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Audet
Cpl. Marvin Gillum
Marguerite Zimmerman '55
Richard Zimmerman '51
Wallace Zimmerman '46
Ernie Noftz, Frank Taterilli, Roccc
Taterilli, and Mary Tatarilli
, J ,ff
f7M MMM 5
Qi ,Mw l U
ff yi' '
Suggestions in the St Anthony High School - Antholite Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.