University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 152

 

University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1947 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1947 volume:

L, 5.5, if " x t . 1 n A . . Q , . 3-5'i'if, " ' F 1:7 - ' - 1 -. A . .IA .V . ,df - . mxgs5:f,?:2,: 54: -.L -J, -V I 4. X- --Lf: ,g-,-Q5gi5k'fYz: 15-"xv Q ' 4- ,z LJ:-t:"!:f:4 . ' ,- 1, , P' Q- 43.6 'Y' ' K . - - -' 1,74 - E ATM. -- .,f,Y,-. , W . K .,.':i., Q ' -f-if ig -Q , X31 - ' 'S fgfgt f ,e vi T' ,, " 1" A ,.,,,,, 5, A , ,, .V -5, , -V L, , ,V :x, , ,4 2 -I . U ,S 2-. I . if 114, L -1. ,...., vu, -:L+-'-4: -J - : , , VW.-. , ,g,,,Fl3.9 , . , . ,NK '32 ..v-- P4 " J' E ,Ju 1, N ,iff-Q -A -vii 'u v JH ' -3 KET-'Y THE HOPE OF PEACE 1 Q Y x .1 1 X t Q yr Y: .5 , Y . 4 'X Yu ' .. ,, ,, , , . --K ....-. ami M. we f . ,L i1.':,, flrn. X was Q, ,G in Y, r-, fn Jw! fgf, WW , vm, ""iaf.Lg14 ., nb .ljrf , + 55,325 ffm. 4E3EY'fgw- . 7 if fTK4?".' ,mg me ,. Cigii ' X, , EWS thI11,qQ1'U.x , I QF NWA? IP, gmt f qt SSHP12 wfeiirs' - ' . v gxi-X fn 'ew it A it A :,, 2: 9 'fgfwy UQ , , 1 'ff new ' lt E5 '5gi,,"x:3M i1?'4l1 -fxw H ' Y tm Q M A- t t .t tx thi ,X a" 'X it, t 1 . tt, - x, Y My-it in t :ww vt 151 lt N ! 1 .eg A ' '--Q., rw-..,,,,m .P Q 525 . HESE youths are tomorrow s leaders. The peace which our country has bought at so dear a price will be their responsibility. At the Univer- sity of Detroit High School they have been trained to shoulder that responsibility. They have learned, according to the tradition of Ignatius Loyola. to value all things in the light of their final destiny, to conform their actions through Christ, with Christ. and in Christ to that norm, to respect the rights of others in selfless cooperation and for- bearance. and to lead and influence others to that same glorious end. Therein-in A.M.D.G.-is the formula of peace. F vit d dieation FATHER IO!-IN NASH. S.I. Fifty years of A.M.D.G., "For the greater glory of God," is the achievement of the priest to whom we happily dedicate the 1947 Cub Annual. Since his ordination, Father Nash has continuously taught here at U. of D. High School. During this time more than 1500 young men have passed through his experienced hands. Many of his former students have become most suc- cessful in life, some have even followed him into the service of Ignatius. Each re- flects the Christ-like teaching and example of Father Nash whose life has been and continues to be our inspiration as we stu- dents prepare to take our place in peaceful society. In our joyful exultation, then, we humbly join with Christ and His Blessed Mother in extending to Father Nash sincer- est, heartfelt felicitations on the Golden Anniversary of his entrance into the So- ciety of Iesus. X 2 ,x an wi .A ww KW' 3 552 2? 43552 V,siQf13? 3 353!- EQ? 41 2 3335 x Wk 'l igff 't 4 ':,::,F1. '- . 6, , iv 1 'Q ' L . M a. :M if ,. 'ZYM . 1 an ,., Eg' -w 1' M, -I 5 a my , WV , 3 , QW, Q, .,.. , Y lg 3 5 U 2 Wm 5.-1' ,gg x f Initiative . . . Inspiration . . . Preparation . . Co arage . . . The Basis of a True Peace Part Part Part Part I INITIATIVE II I N SPIIlA'l'ION III PIIEPAIIATIIIN IV CIIITBAGE ,rx A 'IQ R. 5 . Q NL lf G i Q-L W1-ix -" , -r,., J' . .. ' N 'x L lk" 'Al Q 53.1 V ' ti -1,45 wif' "' L-A - Q., 'M a xx yi IQ." ,'.,f-,H - 1 A K .74 N. ,SQAIW , ,, ' . 'I " .-i ' , .iz . xX"",k gi "ag-1 -0 - "',. .QPU 9 . V. A-T V - wx . "A l ,ul .' A' x ' '+.S--45-f ,- ,-'-ar Q.. .N N55 -""'.. - ' ' H 's'- fn A f ,, . l ,, V it ,,-- - . M Q.. s Wsifg' - E w f Aw- 4 "3 gQ5",f 5 xxgftlff' 7:6 QA 1735625 an .x ff? 4 ..,.j, f. ' ,V " 'V W if A22-iggxw f J 21-IN, V., if S, ,5f,gx.f- .L,55i Y L 4 ,Bw F5 . 'M,g,fY, wg 5- x . .W Q, , . M .2.. . f-I aff -.Q Q' ' xi L Sri I Q H. Q. -.Ja L 5 , 1i Jif'ff2SfZi:2 'Si .. -. - 1 A Q Q rX'1 S- ,qv Anim ig , !i:,.x,f'. X i 3 1.33 3- 3" V 8 3 F 'S R fi 34 if 5:4 . 4' f Q ,K 5 K x K t me QM if .1 J . 13 V, ay R' W WA ,Si H ,Ei ,fi JSA, Tfiffki ' mf' 1911 , f ,.g3,. Q2 gf 9' X I . 5 tk- isis 3 pf vr , Q ,iff yi y L 5 Q-A ' vf, 1 A Q ' g W 1 ' fi 7 5 g 4 ,f. -ya 1-...v rf ss 4 the Campus V X Y' 3' i y ,I-35,3-."i'3Q'm5g:' . I 2 - ,, West Entrance Faculty Building X Here Amidst Tranquility the Student Prepares for a World of Peace 'fu if 77' J ' x 7 1-My Y xxx ' N Of 4 9' 33 A E3 4 Y A-4' wx fi? -if 17 'I v , 1 I, '43 'a 5' t N u. Ml .fl 1 I af' f 1 4 If -I m t PM ., 3'-E f vs S sw ,I W B 5 1' El , I x ., 4 Q 'Qi . Q Y if 3' with -A 2. 5'1- n 9 N f.-4 T'f"""' x . 1 , 1M.,.i.... k', - . 1 ,F +' -pq fx-fi: -5 7 v W Q ,'. 'S' 6 wr N lr, ,x..N W S5 ww -f wi Q A W X sw 4 was M X 5 Q. . V , Q f X Nw ,e is 4. .G X F - ,Q A S, . Campus Driveway Main Entrance School Building 5 ,ii in X. in At Mass ln the Classroom ln the Lunchroom At School Assemblies 4.4 Life n the Campus 'LWHETHER YOU EAT OR DRINK OR WHATEVER YOU DO, DO ALL TO THE GLORY OF GOD." -St. Paul Ai the Gaia Nite Dance In the Physics Lab Leaving School 'XX M-of nitia tive "Peaceful society . . . is maintained by the power of the conscientious assent of men, of their intellectual convictions and readiness to take the initiative or assume responsibility."-Pope Pius XII. or ur Lady If the World is ever to be led back to God and the joys of peace, it Will be through the interces- sion of Mary, Queen of Peace. Because of this it has been one of the long standing traditions of the Society of lesus to establish Sodalities of Our Lady in the Schools it fosters. This organization presents to the student a greater opportunity to employ the lessons in Christian virtue which he has been taught in the classroom, and also a broader field in which to practice a firm, unceas- ing devotion to the Queen of Peace. THE SENIOR SODALITY was divided into five committees this year, namely: the Committee ot Our Lady, the Committee ot Literature, the Committee of the Holy Eucharist, the Apostolic Committee and the Catholic Action Club. Led by Father Condon, S. I.. moderator, George Roskopp, prefect, Frank McGann, vice-prefect: Tom Moorman, treasurer, and Bill Wise, secretary. the Senior Sodality sponsored the annual Thanksgiving Eve Dance, one oi the school's leading social events. N n SIN QQ x -A 'ity "Mx ki: ,,. V. . 3 , ga if ' 4 w A . x 3. S K' R X as 2 E l m x R as li ' fs --. ,, , A ' tv--, ,N an " L V s N I 5 P U11 J: s ,.,.' ,, sm X M A b H' QQ 'F fi Q 4 ..,.E Q A kvif. J.. Mg Q- lm? Av" fa 4 l Ry :fwl Af if, v, ,,, 'Tm ggi' kg, ' f ' ' Q f A -. Q Mi , 5 E A ..,, Nt, Q . .,Efipu,,, alt, g Af ..i ,Lz.1 iff A wi ., ., A gk 3 .E W Q , ,4 ' - 1 Q Q 9 ::, -YZI P V - J , -. Wi X 3 lf , N A R Xi J gg., x Q Q' XV ' rl ggi ., f ,-.3, xv ig x f' ' 7 A ' Y' A Q' , ,f 19 .. i -- A,:.,' ' ,. i Q - ..-: gy 5 f Q-W VM,HY '--':" ' I 1 .wi , , 'W' mix. , LL... ACOLYTES. As acclytes assisting the priest at Mass, the students ten servers and three of these must begin their school day about five have the privilege of being very close to Christ in the Blessed Sacra- thirty. These early servers are pictured below from lelt to right ment. During the school year there is a great demand for the services front row: Deck, Collins, Pelke, O'Conncr, Brennan. Prentis. second of the U. of D. High boys. The daily schedule of Masses requires about row: Parent, Mayer, Pfau, Schreiner, Ichnson, O'Brien. CATHOLIC ACTION CLUB. "To restore all things to Christ," is the motto of the Catholic Action Club. To bring His principles into the lives ot all men is the end toward which the members ol the club work. The club discusses what attitudes must be taken on pertinent Catholic topics, and spreads the principles of Catholic Action through open forums conducted at various schools, To solidify and formulate Christian ideas, the club attends performances of the Catholic Theater and lectures of the Christians Culture Series. The members pictured here are from left to right: standing: Abajay, Romer, Kornives, Mr. Mulhern, S. l., seated: Russel, Schlacks, Gnau, O'Brien,l,.Brusstar. O'Donnell. ' , , . x, x Q I wffn H+ my ,Q Q .x Q V A 4 X. I i j . - 'N I i if f , A - f i ' Q I T 1 ' ' . . 4 . - E j t 3 I I lf' b 5 il t ? 5 5 1 fy ! .M- ' f E 5 ,TJ ,Z V it 5 Q S . -. I: -V A I - I :- 3 --Z f f- - - -I. . up fr.: 3 , ,W g A 5 P, , - -1- . -1, ,... zu K 3 , - .7 ' ' , i .... L ,, E , fi" Q fs 7 QQ 'Q , " fg Q 5. X Mg ' - , 5 Zf , 55: Q x 3 gi 5 . iw.. ' Q, - -lx iz Q ., 3, ,, , b x" . -' 3? 1 'Ze Q v . 1 WX ,, I , kg, 2.2.-1 I, , A I , , L. T . I . X, - ' X , .' xx- X . A igy Q x . A I 5. Q ,wk M .,.,. r fx 4 .... V... . .,.. ,R - X - . A ., X 1-2, -. ' . .,., Q ,: N KN 3 Y - .fx-.,,,..M,4 rf.. , x xy .- - 1,1 :.:,.:. Q - . ,L V , ,:fI .-2:15 V- Q Q 5' -V S ew I 3. A 4 E 2 ' 5 N 5 5 fi, fx H Q . s F sig , , ,Q . 1 4 0 5 S 0 K9 'el In ",,"""!5 A L snag: 1-Us if 7932-Ja,-'-L A W -:n-.-fj?,v,k.B- ily ., X r J si TS. Ji FF W4 R E Q-Q32 Q Q at R 4: wg 4 ff ' A 4 -5 ' -Q is 1 mn av I ' A y L f X ku.. W , . M M V . R , X ,7- -:, - as - - - X, , . - M 1 - .. .yr- -f ,....- V., .. f mf-' X ,.,.,.fJ- .ff . M mf W ,.v 1.1 E. M W NK ,, M, .M W ,N Y, , ,. '-12'-T' -.-. , A 5, -Q gg' Qxfi Q ,vw ' v MTW x.x. -NWN. --f -an-'ff,.2-Y-Qi-1--Y:--fflzgfxgin-f A 4 .F S ale One of the chief ingredients of a lasting peace is confidence in express- ing our ideas and opinions to the rest of the world. Laying the corner-stone of this confidence has been the Work of the speaking organizations and con- tests of this school. The debating clubs, the elocution contest, and the oratorical contest have provided tomorrow's lawyers and statesmen an excellent opportunity for displaying their speak- ing abilities. WINNER OF ORATORICAL CONTEST, Tom Charheneau, is shown above delivering his speech, "True Greatness." Other contestants offered close competition. THE IUNIOR DEBATING SOCIETY was under the direction oi a new on your feet." Pictured from left to right are: seated: Bolda. Schwartz, moderator, Mr. Braatz. S. I., during the past year. In this club first and Singer: standing: Mr. Braatz, S. I., Dooley, Massnick, Pfau, Iohnston, second year men leam the fundamentals of public speaking, "thinking Iohnson, Griener. e Cub N ewspa To obtain and maintain peace it is neces- sary that the people ot the world know what is going on. It is the job of newspapers to supply this knowledge. Newspapers, there- fore, are the guardians of peace. Here at U. of D. High a school newspaper, the CUB, is published every month and presents to the students an account of school events together with the views and opinions of many of the students on Various topics. The CUB has pro- vided a training ground for embryonic jour- nalists as Well as an outlet for the literary talents of our students. THE EDITORIAL STAFF was caught by the cameraman during a busy moment in their new office located at the East end of the lst floor corridor. Gathered around the layout table below are: Iames Murphy, assistant news editor: Bill Linow, feature editor: lack Bums, Richard Mloore, William Reagan, literary editor: Iames Kilsdonk, Mr. Felten. S. I., moderator: and Ed Ratterman. IGVS editor, Kilsdonk, is shown at the left preparing copy for the next issue. 2 1 EDITORS OF NEWSPAPER, Dick Moore lcenterh, editor-in-chief, and lack Burns Cleltl, managing editor, are shown above listening to sug- gestions offered by Mr. Felten, S. I.. moderator. SPORTS STAFF frightl seated: Ed Hattemian, sports editor, and L. Martin. front row: Chupinski, Schlacks, Brennan, Ioyce, Hall. back row: Visqer, Martin, Porter. Loftus, Sharkey, O'Nei11. 'EGU' ISBN!! 'WS HU KAN I wget ge Q ,tw ,. . , , . NEWS STAFF llelib seated: Iim Ki1sdonk,news editor. and I.Burns, standing: Fettiq, Stone, Feahney, Massnick, Kanuit, Linsenmeyer, Mohan, McGrath, Klersy, Beljan, O'Shea, Moore, Farrell. Th Cub Annual In this volume recording the past year at U. of D. High, the yearbook staff has endeavored to show how the vari- ous functions and organizations of the school are working for peace. We have constantly tried to capture the spirit of peace in each activity and to present it as an example of young Arnerica's efforts to prevent another Pearl Har- bor or Hiroshima. Our role speaks for itself. ACTIVITIES EDITOR Terry Hynes undertook the yob ot making the THE SENIOR WRITE-UPS were a lonq drawn-out task for those involved activities section of the hook a success Same of those who helped in lim Kilsdonk was in charge ot this particular section of the book. Pic this work are shown below tseatedt Ioe Martin Iim ONe1ll Terry lured below are: tseatedl Iim Stone, Iack Farrell, Paul Brandmier, Ron Hynes Tom Mayer tstandmgl Larry Martin and lack Arbogast Gallagher: tstandingb Ierry Smuck, and lim Kilsdonk. mgfmsfsfz iff rf5w g5gQfs fiiffffffk P ,SX 55 ff xxx? xx fa wx xx ik Y E -. qniwf :Q- YQ 233' A ,. , fi .15 ? Yun ui, 'W x'f Q If ,, wwzmwf ....x,:. x-f- : J x ' ' "" " nf 41" H M., , -,.5,s:! - wgxfvw .'..,. 5 f . -vt .X f :Aw Q' my : ,mg ,L W I l ' K, x t N' XA Sf ,mf . mf Q'55LwQ?MfWw1gmf hm em? XM f 6 FATHER ARTHUR LINZ. S. I., moderator and originator ot the Glee Club, directed and pro- duced the comic operetta. "The Pirates of Penzance." Aside from directing the singing, he also conducted the Concert Orchestra. IDENTIFICATION OF RIGHT PAGE top left: "Frederic" Gallagher and "Pirate King" Rogez apply make-up in the dressing room. top right: Fr. Wallenhorst, S. I., and Mr. Felten, S. I., help Glee Club "Pirates" be- fore curtain time. middle leit: The Concert Orchestra under the direction of Fr. Linz, S. I. middle right itopiz Gallagher sings "When I Was a Little Lad" as "Pirate" Chorus listens. middle right fbottoml: Rogez sings "I Am a Pirate King" with "pirate" accompaniment. bottom left: "Major General" Hauck and "Samuel" Finney prepare for curtain time. bottom left: Mr. Smith, S. I.. lends a hand in the leads' dressing room. e Pir tes of Pe ance This year the Glee Club presented its first musical comedy: Gilbert and Sul1ivan's "Pirates of Penzance." A spontaneous success, it ran for two nights at the Detroit Institute of Arts. The principals were Ronnie Gallegher, Iim Hauck, Paul Meloche, Bob Rogez, who were supported by a large "pirate band," and a "policemen's chorus." A group of c1ub's alumni appeared in the cast, together with the new orchestra. The entire production was under the direction of Father Linz, SJ., the Glee C1ub's originator. PRESIDENT OF THE GLEE CLUB. Iack Shields ftopl was afflicted by illness soon after school began in September. His place was taken by Ronnie Gallegher fbotlomb, who served as acting president for the remainder of the year. N N sf mi "NRM QE N ,A 'ww' 'B 1 :M ia pg 4 ' W2 l I, F if ' si. 4 i T O ' fm , Q' Y X1 -V T- W J yy vs I9 Q ff 4 ' 5 X ,:-. f Q " x 5, fl ' , fi" V ff 7 ' M A f If ax . , inf , lj R c lrst enors standing: Schlacks, Serra, Schwartz, Ward, P. Finney, Gallagher fPres.J, Hauck lSec. Leaderl, Priest Hood. Seated: Sullivan, Nugent, Kone, Sugrue, Blinstrub, Komives, Adams. Second enors standing: Ruwart, Mahr, Grimes, Dingler, Ulbrik.Wojtan, Stone, Meloche iSec. Leaderl, Carron, Metevia, Rogez, Truax, Perron, R, Porter. seated: Castrop, Peabody, Kelly, Diggs, Copland, Burke, Lenihan, Galt, Kee. G. Finney. Diethelm. e- -L , I A 4 , 2 lrst asses top row: P. Kennedy, Clifford, Morin, Marchese, Eugenio, Deck. Angileri, Schuett, Cooper, St. Denis, W. Nelson, Iohnson. second row: Rosenberg, Norton, Look, Hommell, O'Hara, Donohue, F. Kennedy. Salowich, T. Nelson, Vinnette, Brennan, Loftus, Dayton. bottom row: O'Shea, Chmara, Shaptnii. McGrath, Tenerowicz, O'Brien, Klein CSec. Leaderl, Stuart, Keane. Bachle, Navin, Hogan. Second asses top row: Korolewicz, Drinane, Schreder, Hollow, Wieczorek, Lufiee. Mackowski, Ackerman, Dorcey, Alex. second row: Rooney, Gray, Tiernan, Wheeler, Slevin, Kehlman, Schouman, Feeney, Fogelsong CBus. Managerl, T. Porter. bottom row: Coe, Maurer, Brinkle, Hynes iVice-Pres.l, McKendrick lSec. Leaderl, Linsenmeyer, Oille, Hajduk. Engel, O'Neill. ASSISTANT MODERATORS OF THE GLEE CLUB. Mr. Smith, S. I., Dramatic Director, Mr. Felten. S. I.. Publicity and Stage Direc- tor, ancl Mr. Dunne, S. I., iseatedl Business Moderator, gave Fr. Linz much valuable as- sistance in making the "Pirates of Penzance" an outstanding success. THE PIANISTS OF THE GLEE CLUB. Ralph Diethelm, Ioe Henk. and William Tenea rowicz practiced long hours to master the music of Gilbert and Sullivan. THE ACCORDIONISTS OF THE GLEE CLUB Don Kcslowski, Dick Cyrul, and Ioe Serra thrilled many audiences with their excellent accordion renditions. Music Mala r Two of the several new organiza- tions Which took their places among the activities of this year Were the High School and the Prep Orchestras. Or- ganized by Father Linz, both were an immediate success. The High School Orchestra, with Iim Lane as band HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA--first row: Dan McKnight, Ioe Martin, Paul Sanders, Charles Mattas, Nick Adams, George Salowich, Iim Lane, Director: second row: Iim Mog, Bob Kelly, Milton Deck, Pat Feeney, Bob Kelley, Owen Cox, Stanley Korolewicz: drums: Dick Wierzbicki: bass viol: Gil Klein: piano: Pat Boyer. leader, improved so rapidly that it was called upon to play for the Gala Nite Dance held in February. The modera- tor and members can be justly proud of the fine Work they have done in making both organizations among the most popular in school. PREP ORCHESTRA-fleit halll first row: Peter Ross, Nick Adams, George Salowich: second row: Al Gatike, Paul Gardy: third row: Meye belle DesChenes, Wes Beardon: fourth row: Larry Doyle, Don Fressie. piano: Ralph Diethelm: Director: Rev. Arthur M. Linz, S. I. fright haltl first row: Larry Angott, Bob Denny: second row: Ralph Biddy, Ed Schreitmueller, Ed Arqalas, Owen Cox: third row: Bob Kee, Gerry Novak, Mitch Wieczorek, Tom Martin. -.M J 3, Vf,g'H,Q ,, ,vgiwiizfgei 1, 'ZW ' T if i' , ' I-N V F ... v "': 1 Avzw- ,. , S ari gg, Q I I I X' , 5 N WW U um I E .mm T.,-ifii -,J-I.. x . - WW V, -5 ' Wyiftlk I gf N ,M I it 5 x E is X P it ' s 3 Q.. s I y tx vm ve' 52 294' 'xi . A 2 Q,gwA, NN 3-fgztzfg 1551 3335? Vviiiifwwisb? . 'ESMF . aw X-5 -. Q V ..,.,.. Q Ji- ,V ziwm t XE 3 Q? fi? '- gif X' 'ww at ..,. ' .. .1 1 ,W Km ' M we -Q :Ax -,N-mwmxwm WR fm S 4 X ' NW R W5 Q Q a'+""1 't6NtCH3 S CHESS CLUB OFFICERS. fat left! work out strategy on the familiar chess board. Pictured are: fstandinglz Brennan fpresj, Mr. Rutti, moderator: Klein, Lingle, Rooney. lseatedl: Payne, Mayotte, Hatfield. CLUB MEMBERS. top row: Nelson, I. Yo bl d ung oo , Iennings, Walsh, Deck, Bell, Roll, Kelly, I, Stapleton, Beardon, Priest, Youngblood, Charbeneau, middle row: Burns, Batty, Machel, Romer, Brusstar, Kopp, Luek Ch ess In the fall of 1946 a new club was inaugurated and took its place among the many or- ganizations of the school. The purpose of the club was to encourage the students to take up the study of the royal game of chess, and give chess enthu- siasts an opportunity to match their skill against one another in a pastime which sharpens the minds of all its participants. Linsenmeyer, Bell, Rogez, Christopher, Buchanan, Labadie, O'Neill, Beall, Wojtan. seated: Ingram, Pikielek, Klein, Rooney, Brennan, Payne, O'Brien, Cooper. rt and am r uh One of the oldest extra-curricula activities in the school is the Art Club. This year the members of the Club gave valuable assistance to the Glee Club, Sodality, and many other ac- tivities With their colorful and artistic posters. ART CLUB. kneeling: lVI:Comb, , Coplin, Metevia. standing: Grines, Iohnson, Drinane, Wholihan, Stein- W bacher, Franklin, Fellrath, Mr. Smith, S. I., moderator, May- otte, Beljan. CAMERA CLUB. Drinane, Iohn scn, Vanschaemelhout, Martin, Molnar, Mr. Braatz, S. I., San ders, Schouman, Gray, Ruwart, Slevin, Copland. The purpose of the Camera Club is to increase each member's interest and skill in the field of photography. The club develops its own pictures in a modernly-equipped dark room lo- cated on the third floor. Qu-ggi' . X M vi, My ., ,X fi mf' r P 0 .L mxm Inspiration "Only the Church can bring man back from these shadows to the light: she alone can make him con- scious of the vigorous past. master of the present and source for the future."- Pope Pius XII. The Church and her teachings are our inspiration in our efforts for peace. Fr. Iohn F. Sullivan. SJ. Assistant Principal Fr. Iohn F. Sullivan, S.I., became the Assistant Principal of the University of Detroit High School in 1943. His job is an unenviable one for it is he who must mete out punish- ments for infractions of the school rules. Faculty Fr. Gilbert F. Stein. SJ. President and Principal Fr. Gilbert F. Stein, S.I., came to the University of Detroit High School as principal in 1942. In that capacity he administered the school affairs for four years before becoming President in 1946. In an office requiring a great deal of delicacy and diplomacy he has maintained the high academic stand- ards of the school in accordance with the ideals of the Society of Iesus. T Mr. L. M. Braatz. S. I. Fr. M. Cikrit, S. I. Fr. I. A. Condon. S. I. Fr. L. S. Cunningham, S. I Latin, English Chemistry, Ethics Ethics, Spiritual Counselor Spiritual Counselor r'f-'---"- '-M-'-"""-"1 lin. 1 semi Fr. P. L. Decker. 5. I. Mr. R. A. Dunne, S. I. English, Ethics Latin, English . as Q.,-.annie N me Mr. L. R. Ebbinq Fr. L. I, Eckmah. S- I- History, English k, Algebra 'gfmmetri Sol eomelry Mr. I. N. Felten. S. I. Mr. I. I. Fiorilli, S. I. Mr. F. F. Holland, S. I. Fr. T. Huber, S. I. Greek History Latin, English Enqlish mi tg 'S 'Q Fr. L. M. Huttinger. S. I. Fr. A. M. Linz. S. I. Latin Latin, Ethics mf? T' .5 P ff, W Mr. W. P. Madigan Mr. H. A. McCurry History, Civics Geometry, Alqebra l , 3 .. n - THE SCHOLASTICS' RECREATION ROOM in the faculty building is always filled with conversation and activity in the evening recreation period. In a typical tics: Messrs, Dunne, Smola, Fiorilli, Fel- ten, lVlulhern, 4 t ' xi ,, I 4 f N--'L NA X' Fr. P. L. McLaughlin, S.I. Mr. B. I. Mulhern, S.I. Fr. I. I. Nash, S.I. Mr. F. I. Reif, S. I. Algebra, Ethics English Latin, Ethics History, Economics .L-: G Q Q .xi : 'if' .- ,114 I """"' if x. I NM .N . mp Mr. M. I. Rutti Mr. O. G. Sanderson Fr. G. O. Schumacher. S.I. Fr. C. I. Singer, S. I. l'r0i1ch,SpariiSh Algebra Ethics, Latin Superintendent of Builclinqs scene, above, are the tollowinq scholas- ,,,p.4v"" Fr. W. L. Skifiinqton, S.I. Ethics, English Mr. H. V. Stackable. S.I. Geometry, Basic Mathematics Mr, F, Smith, S, Ml. G. F. SITIOIB. Latin, English English, Chemistry Mr. H. G. Stepaniak Mr. R. M. Tiernan Fr. G. A. Wallenhcrst, S. I. THE TEACHERS' ROOM on the second Iloor of the school building provides a place of privacy and rest for weary instructors, es- pecially laymen. Below re- laxing in the teachers' room are: Messrs. Ebbinq, Madi- qan, McCurry, and Stack- able. Physics History, Athletic Director English, Ethics A .11 . It is altogether fitting that a sec- tion of the U. of D. High annual be devoted to the generous and beneficial activities of the Parent- Teacher's Association. At monthly meetings the mothers make ar- rangements for their various func- tions and seek to attain a closer relationship between the school and the home. All proceeds from their many enterprises, such as the Fall Festival dinner in October and Gala Nite in February, are directed towards the improvement ot the T . . ONCE A MONTH many ot the mothers gather io. school bulldlflg and the Surround- gether at the school to discuss their son's prob- - 1I'1 Cam US. lems with the faculty members. Pictured above is g p one phase oi a typical meeting. THE P. T. A. OFFICERS guided the club to one of its most successful seated are: Mrs. Charles Culhane-fpresident, Mrs, Edward Rothermel years. They spent much of their extra time planning and carrying out Mrs. Ambrose Crusoe, Mrs, Iames Chamberlain. their many activities. standing: Mrs. Henry Maurer, Mrs. Clarence Brinkman, Mrs. William Brusstar. .CNHI . 5 4' V. " A ' ' Q- ff , 4W'.,ef 'X 4, .. .... , y 5. S so 'iq' ' ' fffiyibw-'24 - 6 1 -'H ...: My 3 'Q L 1 4, . ww -5' ks. .Q Wm A ,W w l . ,.. ef 1 , ....,,. sm, Q4 wk I Q e 9.165 4' M 3 ,Z ' 'xii is 2- . 'f:i-:::-s5zEz:,Epi-:- ,.....as:. .4.:...... -: fs e . -AQ-F' 'Kg www Q M V, ...W...,,s+ 'ww 1 '--- ,wiv . M , X . X Aww: 5 -2'-::--X as ,. -5.5, .,... : 55-:H X 1:-V-5.:. :-:'- , . gag, ., ' .g. , - ---- - .:.:..:...:.-...--:1:-:sf 'R ' . ,. . x 5:s:-'iw-:,:'1-'1-:.:. :z::.. X Q 1- . ,. . , 3, ,N .vwwymf ., Q ,- ,. deg- h ?????g-esfyw g ff' -,..,, fv ggi ,::4.,..sge '- . , . ' -. N , - Q . . .P 5 ww ' b-si' -"- - : ,. . ' X - E Sf ga. 1 www fu x if " 9 11 , 1 , 6- , . , ,Qs - M01"". V ......,. ,. ,.,. .,.,,. - ,:.,... W. V N, . .,-.,-,-..,,-, . ,. 2 , vw -0 1. f-. . W x Sig www , 'W " gg ' 1. - -V :Mr X A L N, ig! . , J 'Fi f. , Q . 'V Pw- 3 ,Q . gk A ' , ' if YNY 22... 9355 'SQ I 2 AQ- . , ' I 1. ,A ,. ..., .: -.- - .1 ' V I , ' -I . fn , ,-. 2 -. 5.,2aa:2f::.gsiz:.z:g5- X 2:-:s."' x 'SE' ,,.,.. ' S:Wl.fx9f'.- 2 f ' ---f' -1-1: - , - -we-E'-2::Esi' .,.. , .,. '1zIf:"' - Q.. xdeivsv' . .... -.:: Ki -'--- 2 vi '- -........: 5, S A .. if hx xr X3 :V . . V.: g as:-2 A 1 V' X -,. A F .x-5. . , 5, ....:.. 652, Q,.,,. -,:::: -FL ,:A::M:-N Q 35, X, . 0 if U Q "' sf . . .... NW Ag KW X e 6 .2 ' S " N?"f .,.-.-. 5 'I ':f:"':" ": 1 ' J X -55:5-':': ' ':: ' 55.75 "-':..'i.5.,....:.:a:-.4 'Q-Hg? . XQEIIEZ: 1 - H 'qs' .. X5 4 xl .,,. . .Q ,Zn V! -V P M? W f l Q 2' 51 Q2 2 , M M . V, ,:- .5 i 7 sf? 2' ., if . Q "1 p ' E 'ff' A if ' ' ' Z - A A - Q JZ. 5: Q N . . 4 . . Q5 """ Q V' , ' . 2 K ' . WNW it f- ,M ,. ..,. . , , .- 3-' ENS W wx 0 x i ALEX M. DES CHENES . . . hanls and MRS. WM. T. ACKERMAN and MRS. NICK ADAMS and MRS. R. I. ALBRIGHT and MRS. LOUIS M. ALLARD and MRS. IOSEPH R. BARTON and MRS. EDWIN A. BAYER and MRS. VIRGIL M. BEALL FRANCIS A. DWYER and MRS. IOSEPH EDWARDS MRS. MARIE BIDDY MR. and MRS. DR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS MRS. IOHN F. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. DR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. HENRY M. BOCK A. D. BOELL ROBERT P. BOWMAN VAHRAM BOYAIIAN IOSEPH BOYER BRANDMIER LEO F. BRENNAN IOHN W. BRENNAN C. A. BRINKMAN WM. D. BRUSSTAR ED. B. BUCHANAN MERLE L. BUSH W. LEO CAHALAN IOHN F. CAIN GEORGE H. CAMPAU ALLAN G. CAMPBELL IOSEPH I. CAREY PATRICK I. GARMODY LAWRENCE I. CAROLIN MR. and MRS. HAROLD CARRON MR. and MRS. DR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. CLARENCE I. CASSIDY CHARLES W. CASTROP IAMES CHAMBERLAIN MORTON C. CHARBENEAU THOMAS I. CHRISTOPHER IULIUS CLAUSS FRANCIS V. CLIFF HAROLD CLIFTON M. I. CLUNE C. W. CODDE THOMAS I . COE THOMAS H. CONWAY STANLEY T. COOPER ARTHUR H. COPLAND MRS. I OHN I. CORBETT and MRS . BERNARD P. COSTELLO and MRS. and MRS . CHARLES P. CULHANE and MRS. and MRS. and MRS . CHARLES DEPP and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS1 and MRS. WALTER COS'I'ELLO ALEXANDER CYRUL C. H. DAYTON EDWARD E. DETTLOFF A. R. DEVINE IOHN L. DILL EDMUND I. DILWORTH HOWARD L. DIN GLER and MRS. IAMES B. DONNELLY and MRS. LAWRENCE E. DONOHUE and MRS. OWEN A. DOYLE and MRS. DANIEL E. DRINANE and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. WM. M. EAGAN EDWARD P. ECHLIN and MRS. I OHN EMERY and MRS. IOHN ENGEL and MRS. MARTIN I . EWALD and MRS. EDWARD I. EWIN G and MRS. WILLIAM S. FABER and MRS. IOHN FELLRATH and MRS. and MRS. FRANK FERRO ARTHUR I. FETTIG and MRS. I AMES C. FINNEY and MRS. DANIEL FISHER and MRS. W. EARL FITZGERALD and MRS. HUGH I. FLEMIN G and MRS. W. H. FOGELSONG and MRS. LOUIS FOLEY and MRS. HAROLD I. FORD and MRS. CHARLES M. FOSTER and MRS. and MRS. and MRS and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. RICHARD S. FRANKLAND ANDREW FRASER D. B. FREDERICK A. E. GRAFFKE NORMAN GALLAGHER GEORGE A. GARDELLA E. D. GARGARO NICOLA GIGANTE illio DR. VINCENT I. GLAZA DR. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS and MRS. and MRS. and MRS IOHN L. GLEES HAROLD T. GODFRED PAUL GOLEMBIEWSKI WILLIAM GREEN IOHN F . GREENE GEORGE W. HAUCK and MRS. LEONARD H. HAY and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. AMBROSE A. HEINLEIN S. A. HEYNER WM. D. HINSBERG and MRS. IOHN T. HOEY and MRS. WM. E. HOGAN and MRS. IOHN P. HOPKINS and MRS. ANDREW HRADOWSKY and MRS. IOSEPH HUGHES and MRS. STANLEY W. INSLEY and MRS. M. W. IABCZENSKI and Mrs. WM. G. IEAKLE and MRS. THOMAS I. IENKINS and MRS. and MRS. CHARLES I. IENTGEN IOSEPH IOHNSON and MRS. THOMAS E. IOHN SON and MRS. RICHARD E. IONES and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. ROBERT A. KALTHOFF IOHN I . KARABEES ROBERT KEE CLEMEN T G. KELLEY ERNEST KELLMANN RAYMOND I. KELLY SHERMAN F. KELLY IAMES M. KENNARY FRANK I. KENNEDY WILLIAM Y. KENNEDY VINCENT M. KEYES MAR'I'IN I. KILSDONK PETER KI'I'LAS RALPH A. KLEES ANTHONY H. KLEIN MICHAEL I . KOPKO OTTO A. KOPP and MRS. ALEX KOROLEWICZ and MRS. EDWARD A. KORTE To MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS MR. and MRS Ill' LESLIE G. KORTE CHESTER KOZLOWSKI GEORGE KRAMER CHARLES KRIEG IOHN LADYKA THOMAS E. LANE IOSEPH W. LEINWEBER IULES S. LINSENMEYER M. LOCK DAVID W. LOGAN MR. and MRS. LAWRENCE L. LUCIER MR. and MRS. RAYMOND I. LYNCH MRS. IULIA ANN MALONEY MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. IOSEPH MANUEL ANTHONY P. MARCHESE MR. and MRS. HENRY F. MASSNICK MR. and MRS. HENRY R. MAURER DR. and MRS. MR. and MRS EMIL V. MAYER . MARK MCALONAN MR. and MRS. FRANK MCCARTHY MR. and MRS. ROBERT D. MCCLEAR MR. and MRS MR. and MRS MR. and MRS MR. and MRS MR. and MRS MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS. . IAMES A. MCCOMB . IOHN H. MCDONALD . FRANCIS MCGANN I. FRANK MCGOUGH THOMAS R. MCHOWELL HENRY P. MELOCHE IOHN B. MEYER MR. and MRS. M. I. MICHAEL MR. and MRS MR. and MRS MR. and MRS IAMES I. MILLER EN GELBERT MILTNER HAROLD MOG MRS. DONALD MOLONY MRS. GLEN MOORE MR. and MRS. MR. and MRS HARRY W. MOORE THOMAS A. MOORMANN MR. and MRS. IOHN M. MOTSCHALL MR. and MRS. HUMBERT M. MULARONI MR. and MRS MR. and MRS IERRY MULARON I . WILLIAM R. MULCRONE MR. and MRS. THOMAS I. NAVIN MR. and MRS. ADOLPH S. NELSON atron MR MR MR MR MR and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS. DR. and MRS. MR . and MRS. . BERT F. NELSON . GEORGE P. NELSON . ANTHONY E. NOVAK . CHARLES P. NUGENT IOHN R. O'BRIEN DAYTON O'DONNELL WM. I. O'FLAHERTY MRS. DOLORES W. O'NEILL MR. and MRS. DR. and MRS. MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR . SAM PALARCHIO and MRS. and MRS. . IOSEPH PAYNE and MRS. . PHILIP PENBERTHY and MRS. . IOSEPH PFEIFFER and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS MICHAEL O'NEILL RANDALL M. O'ROURKE IOHN W. PARTHUM FRANK C. PASTERNAK HENRY PEABODY RAY H. PFAU ELARION PLANTE and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS. and MRS and MRS DR. and MRS. MR MR MR MR MR MR MR MR and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS ARTHUR I. PLATTEN OTTO POLITZER R. E. PORTER DALE PRENTICE . EDWIN I. RATTERMAN WILLARD REAGAN WILLIAM E. REEFER EDWARD P. RIEHL RALPH I. ROACH EDWARD L. ROBB HENRY T. ROBBINS VAN W. ROBINSON ADOLPH H. ROMER EDWARD ROTHERMEL PHILIP ROUSSEY BERNIE SAIDAK GEORGE SALOWICH ALBERT I. SANDERS IUDGE and MRS. IOHN P. SCALLEN MR. and MRS. HARRY I. SCANLON MR. and MRS. EDWARD SCHOT'1' MR. and MRS. IOHN M. SCHREINER MR. and MRS. RUDOLPH SCHREITMULLER and MRS. BERNARD I. SCHUEREN and MRS. CARL H. SCHULTE and MRS. CHARLES SCHULTZ and MRS. THOMAS D. SHEA and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS I. DONALD SHEETS A. Z. SHMINA ROBERT A. SIMMONS IOHN SLEVIN SMITH HENRY L. . THEODORE C. SMITH and MRS. WALTER I. SMITH and MRS. and MRS. and MRS. and MRS and MRS. and MRS and MRS . MICHAEL STONE and MRS. and MRS. .an d MRS. I. L. SMUCK IOHN G. SOMA I. A. SPETH EDWARD I. STANNERS GEORGE A. STAPLETON HOWARD I. STOCK I. LEO SUGRUE MICHAEL R. SULLIVAN WM. H. TAYLOR and MRS. S'1'EPHEN R. TERANES and MRS and MRS VICTOR I. THOMAS WILLIAM I. THOMPSON and MRS. ROBERT THORNE and MRS. and MRS. and MRS WILLIAM TIN GSTAD WILLIAM ULRICH I ULES VANDEWALLE and MRS. ODILE VANSCHAEMELHOUT and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS and MRS . I AMES WICKHAM and MRS. and MRS. and MRS and MRS. and MRS and MRS CHARLES WALSH ERWIN A. WALSH ARTHUR I. WARD CYRIL A. WARD HOWARD V. WEST ALBERT WETTLAUFER I. I . WIERZBICKI RAYMOND I. WISE IOHN WOITAN HAVIER WOITEWICK EDWARD YAGLEY BERNARD L. ZIEGLER A 9 I Pwagg x 4 4 1 ,I 2 in 4 ". we 2? 'aifif JYY ,. if P 9 ' 'li sl, .125 Prepara turn "From these schools there comes forth a host of citi zens, strong in heart and mind, who, by reason of their reverence for divine and human laws, are justly considered to be the strength and the flower of peace"-Pope Pius XII. eniom . . . Iohn B. Baltz finding a fast game to his liking. could invariably be found on the handball court. He satisfied his athletic inclination by playing Varsity and intramural football. In the classroom he was very popular with his fellow students because of his winning personality and quick wit. Robert I. Bayer 1 survived four years on the Grosse Pointe Bus Iquite an accomplishmentl. He could probably make a patch-quilt with all those First Honor and Class Honor ribbons he has merited. Bob has a lofty ambition. to become head of the General Motors Research Department. Iarnes E. Beall Co-editor of this annual. received Class Honors at every quarter for four years. Besides these, lim was a debater, the presi- dent of the Senior Debating Society. He was also a finalist in the Senior Oratorical Contest and Valedictorian of his graduating class. Joseph H. Boell can definitely be called the guietest member of the Senior class. His calm good nature overcame the reoccurring iests of Ioe's classmates. Ioe received honors in his first two years. He took the Classical course in order to ioin his father in the medical profession. John F. Boes was a fervent Sodalist and acolyte during his entire High School career. He led the school cheering section for one season and devoted most of his lunch period to intramural athletics. Never one to boast. he was content to remain quietly in the back- ground. Robert H. Bowman spent his high school years very profitably. He was a member of the Sodality and received honors for two years. In the field of athletics Bob played intramural foot- ball and baseball and won a place in the Monogram Club by acting as manager. Stephen Boyaiian appeared on the honor roll all through his high school career. His interest in the things about him led him to actively participate in many school activities. among them the French and Chess Clubs. Steve aspires to be a member of the foreign service. Iames I. Brady survives his four horrible years of commuting on the Grosse Pointe special with an unbeatable record. Whenever the bus left school he was aboard. lim always deserted school for his beloved ride at the expense of everything else but the Sodality and honors. Cam of 1947 Paul C. Brandmier was a welcome man on any intra- mural team: football. basketball or baseball. Paul, a hard worker for the yearbook. held a class office in his freshman year and com- pleted his school life as a member of the leading organization in our school. the Senior Sodality. ra -.-. 5'-1 ,E 4 'Weis' - A ..,.,... ,41P,, Francis I. Brennan is one of the many Brennans that inhabit this school. This honor man came in time for roll-call, worked diligently. and when classes ended left immediately. Per- haps the presence of so many other Bren- nans disturbed him. Frank aspires to be a doctor. Lawrence B. Brennan ioined the Navy in Iune, 1945, after completing his junior year at U. of D. High. He spent fifteen months in the service. mostly in the Pacific. Returning home last August with an honorable discharge, he once more started to complete his education. I.arry"s ambition is to be an engineer. Patrick I. Brennan is the Glen Davis of U. of D. High. His speed and deception helped to bring about a successful football season and placed him on several All-City second teams. Besides his duties as a Sodalist Pat made history by being president of the first Chess Club. eniom . . . Vincent I. Brennan seldom missed a Sodality meeting in his four years here. Athletics held a com- manding place in his interests. since he was an intramuralist ol high caliber and a mem- ber of tho Bantam loot ball team in his iunior year. In the luture Vince plans to become an attomey-at-law. Clarence A. Brinkman was Mr. Stepaniak's favorite stu- dent. His questions were gems! lack la mysterious nickname lor Clarence Arthurl is physically one of the mightiest ol the Seniors. Much oi his time was spent with the Sodality, the Chess and Catholic Action Clubs. and in meriting honors. Mitchell M. Bristol took French in his Iunior year, but decided that this was insuilicient. By ioin- ing the French Club he surely must have increased his knowledge ol the language. He also took part in many a gruelling intra- mural baseball game. In the luture Mitchell hopes to prosper as a dentist. '-fl'-"ak Anthony I. Bulla was tmly sports-minded. He took part in four years ol intramural competition. besides boosting our track team while it lasted. In his third year "Tony" received honors and ioined the Spanish Club. He plans to attend College and then proceed into the constnlction business. Iohn E. Burns will be remembered as one of the best orators in the senior class and as the Managing Editor ol the school newspaper. lack received honors often in his studies and even found time lor the Sodality, the Loyalty Club. the Debating Society. and the Chess Club. Allan G. Campbell took a very active part in the activi- ties ol the Sodality to the extent ot heading the Mission Group of the Apostolic Commit- tee. Allan also was an intramuralist ol note. taking part in football. basketball. and base- ball. He also played Reserve football and baseball and Freshman basketball. Norbert A. Capoccia devoted the greater part of his time by far to intramural football and baseball, while chalking up an impressively long list of friends at school. From his first year he has been an ambitious member of the So- dality, although by nature he is incon- spicuous and unassuming. Edward B. Carew was a valuable man on the Varsity Basketball Squad, for his long reach and towering height dominated the back boards. He did well for himself in the classroom also. gaining honors during his first three years. Ed also gave much of his time to the advancement of the Sodality. aaa of 7947 Iames I. Carey is one of the few students at U. of D. who played intramural football, basket- ball, and baseball during all four years. Each year Ioe was a member ot the Sodality and helped generously in that organization. He was also in the Spanish Club. Ioe's life ambition is to be a dentist. Iames P. Carmody. a natural athletic, actively partici- pated in every intramural sport. During his high school days he devoted his leisure time to Freshman football and basketball, Bantam football, Reserve baseball, and Varsity ten- nis. ln addition to these, he belonged to the Sodality and French Club. I ames I . Carney has taken home many white honor ribbons during his stay here. Aside from being a top student in the classroom. he has also served faithfully on the altar. With the motto, "Laugh and the world laughs with you," Iim will strive to find success in life. Richard L. Carron was well-known as an elocutionist and orator. He played Freshman basketball and Bantam football. He was a faithful mem- ber of the Sodiality and for three years he lent his rich tenor voice to the Glee Club. As a Freshman, Dick was an acolyte and received second honors. eniorri . . . Iames S. Chamberlain gave his time almost solely to bas- ketball. He started out with the Freshman team. advanced to the Reserves, and finally reached his peak in his senior year as a member of the Varsity basketball squad. He also made a reputation as an excellent ping-ponq player. Thomas W. Charbeneau merited at least a First Honor rib- bon at every quarter and was Co-editor oi this yearbook. He was a sodalist. a debater. and spent two years in the Glee Club. A talented speaker, Tom won the Elocution Contest three times, the Senior Oratorical Contest and was Salutorian. Donald B. Chartier was associated with the Sodality tor three years and lent his talents to the Choir and French Club. He has a quiet friendly manner about him. His school career was interrupted by a year in Uncle Sam's Navy. Don aspires to become an accountant. Michael E. Christopher a consistent honor man. took an active part in the Sodality for three years at U. ol D. He participated in both Reserve and intramural baseball, and lent his athletic ability to intramural tootball and basketball. He is noted lor his love for argumentation. Thomas H. Clauss received honors in his iirst year, and was a strong Sodalist through his tour years. Those ot the Spanish and Chess Clubs knew him as a iaithiul and cooperative member. Tom also played intramural toot- ball in his first two years and was treasurer oi his Junior class. William C. Codde was noted for his quiet personality here at U. ot D. High. Hardly enough can be said tor his spirited play which brought many a victory for his intramural teams in football, basketball, and baseball. Bill also was an ardent devotee of the Sodality and Spanish Club. David E. Comeau was one of the finest guards U. of D. has seen. An energetic sportlover. Dave showed exceptional ability on the Freshman team. and then for the next three years. was an invaluable man on the Varsity. Class- president in his last three years, he belonged to the Sodality. Monogram and Chess Clubs. . . . 641:55 o!f947 D'Arcy T. Conway spent a great deal of his time taking pictures. In fact he did so well that he was elected President of the Camera Club. Be- sides taking part in Intramurals, he was a member of the French Club. and for a year. worked on the newspaper staff. Bernard P. Costello is the treasurer of his Senior class. A real activity man. he was a member of the Sodality and of the Spanish Club in his last two years. Besides his participation in intra- mural football and baseball. Pat played on the Reserve basketball team in his second year. is Ierry M. Crowley captained one of the winningest teams ever known in bantam football history. He sparked them to thirteen victories and one defeat. suffered at the hands of a heavier team. This is the ideal U. of D. spirit. Ierry played intramurals also. took home honors occasionally. and was a Sodalist. Charles P. Culhane devoted himself to many activities here at school. 'l'he Sodality and the Catholic Action Club claimed his membership. and he sang as a bass in the Glee Club. He also offered his services to the Cub newspaper. In the future "Chuck" intends to enter the medical profession. Richard E. Cyrul is the treasurer of his senior class. more baseball and intramurals. He was a loyal member of the Senior Sodality and a main cog in the Glee Club. Dick slept through many a lively class. dreaming of his renditions on the accordion. His ambi- tion is to shoot professional pool. 56 te... ft- eniom . . . Ben. Dalessandro had a promising athletic career temporarily halted by a bad shoulder, even though he did play Freshman and Bantam football, and four years of intramural foot- ball. basketball, and baseball. Ben was also an active Sodalist and an Acolyte during his stay here. ,f K-.. V e tim Q 'M as 'VIA -..'- 4. William C. Daley captured honors a few times and was in the Sodality and Glee Club for two years. "Biff" played on the Bantams in his iunior year and played intramural football and baseball for tour years. He was well- known for his quick responses. Charles P. Depp must have thoroughly enioyed his unenviable iob at a well-known funeral home, to hear him tell of it. His eye-witness accounts ol the happenings during his work- ing hours would iell the hearts of the bravest. Despite his after-school iob. Charlie found time to study hard and merit honors. I oseph P. Devereux played intramural football. basket- ball, and baseball. Ioe held the post of Treasurer in his senior class, and studied sufficiently to merit honors when he was a Freshman. He will be remembered by many as one of the best dressed men at U. of D. High. Alan R. Devine iilled quite capably the position ot tackle on the Varsity football team. During his four years. he alternated between First and Second honors in his studies. In third year he was elected president of his class. Alan plans to study law at Colgate Uni- versity. Norman B. Dilworth the school's best bowler, took part in all intramurals. I-le received First Honors throughout his stay and was runner-up in the ping-pong contest. He was a member ot the "Pirates" staff and labored extensively for its success. fNeedless to say he wrote his own write-up.l Gerald R. Dingler gained everyone's friendship while at U. of D. High. Always modest. Ierry grew as red as a beet when forced to explain some theory to the teachers. He was a four year member of the Sodality and a consistent member of his classes' intramural teams. Ioseph C. Dwyer was renowned for his feats on the Varsity basketball floor. Ioe played reserve basketball and intramurals, and was a mem- ber of the Sodality and an acolyte. He lelt U. of D. High for Loyola Academy. Chicago. for his Sophomore year but returned and has been with us ever since. aaa of 7947 Iohn A. Edwards received honors every quarter. He took part in intramurals for four years. chalk- ing up a line record. Iohn also spent some time in the Freshman Sodality and as a re- porter oi the Cub. His mathematical accuracy will equip him for engineering college. Iohn I. Farrell worked on this Yearbook. and was Exchange Editor for the Cub newspaper. Iack worked for the Cub for four years. A four-year sodalist, he was also an acolyte in his first and third year. Other activities in- clude Intramural football. the Camera Club. and the Chess Club. Ioseph I. Ferro frequently received honor marks in his studies. Outside of the classroom he found time for several activities: the Sodality. in his first year. and the Spanish and Chess Clubs in his last year. Several years from now Ioe plans to have an M.D. after his name. I-lrthur I. Fettig who was voted the most iugged student in his Freshman year, spent four years proving that he was worthy of that position. Cub newspaper readers are well acquainted with his versifying pen. Art was a member of the Sodality and an acolyte for three years. eniom . . . Patrick E. Finney as a Varsity player. has conquered many an opponent on the tennis courts. He was held the office of Secretary in the French Club, and has associated himself with the Sodality. Pat, all agree. was surprisingly superb as "Samuel" in the "Pirates of Penz- ance." Thomas I. Fisher was a manager on the Varsity bas- ketball team for two years. He took active part in the French Club and rendered effi- cient service with his camera on behalf of the library. When asked about his future Tom stated that he wished to go into the merchandizing business. Iames M. Fleming has the unequalled distinction of being the only member of his class to merit honors. A local card-shark. he devoted him- self to his art every noon in the Senior Lounge. He played football and basketball. and was the envy of his class-mates because of his facility in speaking German. Carl E. Fletcher a fairly consistent honor man. had his record broken only once and as a Sopho- more he even received first honors. Carl was kept from active participation in athletics by ill health but spent his time very capably with the French Club and the Sodality. Thomas F. Fogelsong was made business manager of the Glee Club and worked hard to make the "Pirates of Penzance" a success. He played freshman basketball. and took part in intra- mural baseball and football. Active in the Glee Club and Sodality. Tom commended that U. of D. is "one fine school." Harold G. Ford a most notable "bad timer." spent his four year "term" las he called itl ripping shirts. The "cork boy" was an active intra- muralist and occasionally iaunted up for honors. His casual "I like it" was his in- stantaneous reply for any question irrespec- tive of its nature. Martin E. Galvin was a member ot the Varsity loot- ball team for three years and was co-captain in his senior year. He was a member of the French Club and the Monogram Club, was a regular honor man. and acted as a class officer in both his freshman and sophomore years. . . . Cfaaa o!1947 Donald I. Garry was well-known as a star hurler on the Varsity baseball team and as a talented intramuralist. By ioininq the French Club and the Sodality he attended to his intellec- tual and spiritual life. lf his plans materialize Don will some day become a successful engineer. Iohn A. Gehringer was on the Freshman basketball team and, as a Sophomore. played Reserve baseball. He has been known to receive honors and has taken an active part in all intramurals. Iohn, who was a Sodalist. was elected president of his class. His ambition is to be a successful business man. Thomas V. Glover during his stay at U. of D. has nourished a natural talent for mechanics. He plans to go into the Automotive Industry. and hopes to attend the General Motors In- stitute. No doubt. this ambition curtailed any prominent part in extra-curricular activities. Robert L. Gutowslri has spent so much time in the Physics Lab that he has practically become part of the furnishings. No doubt he has gained valuable experience amidst the test tubes and falling bodies. As an honor man. a Sodalist. and an intramuralist, he leaves behind a modest yet impressive record. xi yi I-lrthur P. Hanlon will always be remembered for that detailed story he and Norm Mcliendriclr made up about his inherited mansion. this and a few other of those gems pulled in class. Art played all intramural sports and claims to be the No. 1 bowler of the school. eniorfi . . . Robert H. Heinlein was for two years a star outfielder on the Varsity baseball team and thereby gained a place in the Monogram Club. Bob also took an active part in all intramurals and was an acolyte. He is looking forward to a promising and pleasant career as a dentist. Ioseph L. Heuser was an invaluable line-man on the Varsity football squad in his third and fourth years. Many saw him on the Reserve base- ball and basketball teams. An honor student as a Senior. he was a member of the Mono- gram Club. an acolyte, and a regular Sodalist. Conrad S. Heyner was a frequent recipient of the red and white Class Honor ribbon. In his third year he became so fascinated with the study of French. that he spent all his extra time with the French Club. It is rumored that Conrad intends to be a doctor. Robert 1. Hin participated in all intramurals. was a faithful Sodalist. and made the reserve bas' ketball and baseball teams. His aggressive manner was especially appreciated by Mr. Stepaniak. Bob. a future tooth puller. was known for his ability as a bowler. Some say he il a connoisseur of femininity. William D. Hinsberg can be described as a combination of brains and brawn, for he obtained honors, and participated in Freshman basketball. Bantam football and all intramural sports. Bill was also an active member of the So- dality and a class officer in his first. third and fourth years. fby B. Hinsberg.l Iohn T. Hoey the poor man's Einstein. kept Fr. Eckman constantly alert with his dubious explanations. He lent his support to the So- dality and acolytes besides participating on the Freshman football team and the Debating Club. It is said that Iohn saved enough money collecting mission funds to buy him- self that beautiful car. William E. Hogan must have listened attentively to the lecture on dentistry last November be- cause he has decided to become a tooth- extractor. In his four years of high school Bill has merited honors. and belonged to the Sodality. the Glee Club. and the Camera Club. Charles I. Hoomaian if he had his way, would spend the rest of his life in the boxing ring. lt was a common sight to see him sporting a black eye, received from some unknown adver- sary, but this never discouraged him. "Charley" fought equally hard for his class- mates in intramural sports. Cfaaa of 794 7 Charles A. Hou!! made the golf team in his senior year, played intramurals, was elected presi- dent ol his iunior class, and spent two long years out on the Varsity football field, run- ning around at Mr. Tieman's directions and training himself to take all kinds of guff as he earned one varsity and one reserve letter. Earl W. Hudak sparked the intramural football and baseball teams with his bone-crushing and line-bucking talents: his enthusiastic gym antics caused alarm for his fellow 4Cer's. If all Physicists were as precise as Earl was, there would never be a need to repeat an experiment in the Laboratory. Terrence C. Hynes seldom received a mark below ninety in his studies. As a member of the Sodality and the French Club he embellished this record, but his crowning effort came as the Activities' editor of this yearbook. Terry leaves the school well prepared to advance in the field of medicine. Ronald R. Ingram attended the Spanish Club meet- ings and pushed the ivory chessmen over the boards with other members of Mr. Rutti's Chess Club. He ran with the first of our track team, received honors. played intra- mural football, basketball, and baseball, and was a Sodalist. eniorri . . . Mitchell W. Iabczenski came to these hallowed halls in his third year. He soon became a fervent So- dalist and a talented intramuralist. In his last year he ioined the Catholic Action Club and was elected secretary of his class. Mitchell hopes to become a chiropractor in future years. Iohn I. Ienigen has placed a high goal at the top of his ladder of ambition--lawyer, politician, Senator, He was a member of the Iunior Debating Society and for four years was an honor man. ln athletics Iohn played intra- mural football. basketball, and baseball. William K. loyce co-authored the fraudulent farce, "Sport Shorts" column for the Cub besides singing in the Glee Club, meriting honors. and going to Monogram Club and Sodality meetings. Bill was slated for a big senior year at varsity football and basketball until he received his famous "24 stitches." Victor C. Kalthoif made a dashing appearance with his wavy hair and blue eyes. but even so he failed to elude the snares of the iug room. However. he survived his four years. finding time for intramural sports and the Sodality. Vic hopes to find success as a doctor. Paul M. Kaniut came to our school for the first time last September. Formerly. he had attended a military academy in Minnesota, Paul con- tributed a year of efficient service to the Cub newspaper in his Senior year. and hopes to attain a doctorate in medicine in the future. Iohn I. Karabees was always ready to give his class the benefit of his athletic talents. These in- cluded intramural basketball. football, and baseball. Although he will be remembered mostly for the latter activities. lack was also a Sodalist and a recipient of the red honor ribbons. Ie:-orne P. Kelly a sturdy man on the gridiron, was proficient in both football and tennis. His hardy nature and massive muscles have played no little part in his four years of football and as captain of the tennis team. Pat reigned as president of his class in third year and as secretary in fourth. Iames M. Kennary proudly wears a Varsity letter for his fine performance on the gridiron and on the baseball diamond this year. Scholastic honors have always been his. and the So- dality and French Club have felt his pres- ence. Iim will follow his father in the medical profession. aaa of 7947 I ames I. Kilsdonk was a member of the Bantam foot- ball team. Glee Club and Debate team. Not only did Iim keep his average above 90M and serve faithfully as an acolyte for four years but also devoted much time and effort as News Editor on the Cub newspaper and Associate Editor on the yearbook. Iames G. Klein better known as "Gil," was and is a virtuoso of the musical keyboard. His ren- dition of "Shantytown" has been acclaimed by all. He also displayed great powers on the tennis courts and without him. there would have been no advertising in this year- book. Edward H. Klersy has amassed an impressive collec- tion of First Honor ribbons in his four years here. Aside from scholastic endeavor, he has given much of his time to the Sodality and the Cub newspaper. His athletic abili- ties made him a valuable player on any of the intramural teams. Edward A. Korte spent three years as "a constant patron to the Freshman, Sophomore. and Junior 'private' smokers." He also played three years of intramural baseball and re- ceived honors as a freshman. Ed wants to become a turf maqnate and breed the finest race horses in the country. eniom . . . Robert Z. Kowalski has always been a top student in his class. receiving iirst honors at every quarter. He often served on the altar and took part in every intramural sport. Bob will go on to college, knowing that he has be- come an accomplished debaier. George W. Kramer built up a noteworthy reputation for his prowess on the gridiron. ln his Senior year his letter sweater was the envy of many students, especially that All-City stripe. "Doc" was also a member oi the French Club and as a tour year honarman. he had an enviable scholastic reccrd. William H. Krieg attended Sodality meetings with great regularity throughout his high school years. He merited honors several times dur- ing his tour years at U. oi D. Bill took the Classical Course and no doubt this in- fluenced him in his decision to continue his education in college. 3, lames P. Lane as student leader of the orchestra. sent forth melodious tones irom his unerring saxophone. Aside form this the Sodality. the French and Glee Clubs, and athletic competi- tion have taken up much of his time. An honor man, Ilm is interested in Foreign Com- merce as a future. Iames R. Leinweber captured honors in his Freshman year. they escaped in his next two years. but he recaptured them as a senior. Iim was also a fervent Sodalist. an intramuralist, and a veteran of many campaigns on the Grosse Pointe bus. William H. Linow 1 has had very little leisure time dur- ing his school career. As a Sodalist. Feature Editor ol the Cub newspaper. manager ot the Varsity football team. and a consistent Class or First Honor man, Bill entrenched himself tinnly in the school's activities. Bill hopes to become a brain surgeon. Leo I. Linsenmeyer in his four years here, has never missed getting first honors. He was an active member of the Sodality and of the Glee and French Clubs, and played intra- mural iootball. Leo has a double ambition in life: to pass French and to become an engineer. Ioseph W. Lock was always ready to defend the honor oi his class in intramural competition. lending his talents to the basketball and baseball teams. He received honors in his Freshman year. Ioe plans on becoming a salesman. perhaps, in South America. as he was an avid member oi the Spanish Club. Gfazm of 194 7 Brian I. Loftus gave his all to the baseball team and played Fresh iootball and Reserve bas- ketball. He was always present when honors were given out and was a loyal sup- porter oi the Sodality. acolytes. and Glee Club. In addition to this he worked on the Cub newspaper. David W. Logan is one ot the school's war veterans. He left in Iune ot 1943 for three years ot Naval service and retumed in September ol 1946. Dave plans to take up Mechanical Engineering in College and then he will perhaps follow a sales career. Henry P. Lynch came to our school in his Senior year. Henry believes in doing lirst things first and therefore upon his arrival he im- mediately ioined the Sodality. He confined his remaining interests to the classroom and decided that his future lay in the legal profession. William R. McBrearty received honors in his lirst year at U. ot D. Although Bill lett us for a semester in his third year. he deserves to be known and remembered as a loyal U. oi D. man. When he retumed to the school. he reioined the Sodality and took an active part in that activity. Q eniom . . . Iames H. McCormick is well-known by the close follow- ers ot intramural basketball as a great team player. He was satisfied to remain in the background and our only complaint is that he didn't shoot enough. Much of his extra time was devoted to this year's Cub Annual. Robert R. McDonald spent much ot his time working lor a diploma but even more time praying tor one. It credits were given lor time spent in the Senior lounge, Bob would now have no worries. Alter graduating. he will work for a degree in engineering. Prank T. McGann would make quite a politician since he was elected as an olficer in almost every class or activity ol which he was a member. A consistent worker he merited honors at every quarter. Frank developed his athletic talents by participating in Reserve basket- ball and baseball. Iohn I. McGowan was born with a smile on his lace and brown hair on his head. He was another one of those stylish dressers of the Class ol '47l lack spent much time keeping up with the latest fads but did not participate in school activities or athletics. Dennis A. Mclnerney took the part of a big man on the campus. played fullback on the varsity grid squad. caught on the Varsity baseball dia- mond. and received honors occasionally. Dennie was a Sodalist. a solid member of the Monogram Club. and intramuralist. Norman G. Mcliendrick has red hair and freckles. spent four rollicking years at the high. He was known tor his authorative talks on most any subiect. The only trouble was that his oratory was endless. Norm sang in the Glee Club and kept F r. Linz's records ol the second basses. as well as being a Sodalist. William H. McNally was very well satisfied to sit in the back of the room and show up the teachers. Besides that, he played intramural basketball and iootball and merited honors during his entire high school career. Bill was a Sodalist an acolyte. and acted as a class ofticer. Lee F. Maloney secretary of his graduating class, spent a generous part of his extra-curricular time with the Sodality. All will remember his enthusiasm tor intramural sports, espe- cially for football and basketball and his stellar pertormance on the Varsity baseball squad. aaa of 7947 Harry I. Manuel dubbed "Legs," was an extraor- dinary man with a basketball, winning a place on the Varsity in his Sophomore year. He was a member of the Sodality and a natu- ral tor the Glee Club. Harry has a room in the fire house. and is likely to own his very own red terror some day. Iohn P. Martin played intramural football and bas- ketball in his earlier years at U. ot D. High but passed up a good thing in neglecting other activities, clubs. and sports. Iohn in- habited the lounge every noon when he had attained the status ot a senior. His lite ambi- tion is to study to become a doctor. I oseph G. Martin was a star photographer for the Cub newspaper, an honor student. a Sodalist. a member ot the school orchestra. and an acolyte. Since he also took a very active part in intramurals we can safely say that Ioe's four years were well spent. Ronald E. Mayotte since he came here tour years ago, has been an ardent Sodalist. He received honors intermittently. Ron was vice-presi- dent ot the Art Club as a Iunior and was president during his first term as a Senior. An able artist, he was also a Chess Clubber and intends to be an architect. eniom . . . Iames P. Meloche can surely be dubbed "Iohn L. Sullivan ll." That right uppercut really hurts! In the classroom lim was always ready to dispute anything in solid geometry class. His versatile doings at the High in- cluded: daily intramurals, weekly Sodality, and quarterly honors. Henry P. Meloche rated a star billing lor his role in the Glee Club "Pirates" production. Paul led his crew ol costumed policemen in such unique make-up that his own Mother didn't recognize him until he sang. He also was section leader ol the second tenors and a member of the Sodality. Frank I. Messing president ot his class. tamed intra- muralist. quarterly honorman. exemplifies the "U. ol D. man." Each season saw Frank on the football field. basketball floor, or base- ball diamond displaying an envied skill. As class treasurer in third year he showed his leading spirit. Leland G. Metevia captured honors and was a member ol the Cub newspaper and Debating Society in his Freshman year. He was a Sodalist and a Glee Clubber and spent many pleasant mo- ments with the French Club. After his graduation Lee plans to continue his educa- tion at the University ot Detroit. John H. Meyer pitched his way onto the Varsity baseball squad and stayed up on the top there for three years. Iohn held a position on the Varsity iootball team also, and tilled out his sports lite playing basketball intra- murals. 'I'he Sodality. French Club. and the Monogram Club called him their own. Iames I. Miller was a member oi the Sodality for tour years. Iim was well-liked by his class- mates and so was elected vice-president ot his Freshman class and president ot his Sophomore year. He ioined the short-lived hockey team. but an iniury in the tirst game kept him out ol other sports. Iames R. Mog played a very fine "slip horn" for the school orchestra and for three years was a second tenor in the Glee C'ub. Iim played intramural football and baseball during his first two years here, and was an active supporter of the Spanish Club as a Iunior. Richard H. Moore a busy and efficient veteran of the Cub newspaper. was the editor-in-chief in his Senior year and was sports editor of the Yearbook. His other activities included the Sodality for four year, the Spanish Club, acolytes, intramural football, and boxing. Cfafsa of 1947 Paul G. Moore was a member ol the Glee Club and Sodality in third year and was elected treas- urer oi his Sophomore class. Paul played intramural baseball as a Freshman. He plans to attend the University of Detrcit and take up aeronautical engineering for his life work. Thomas F. Moormann gained much popularity since he arrived here two years ago. He has been elected an officer of the Sodality and presi- dent of 4B. An All-City lullback, and loot- ball plaque winner. he even starred in Var- sity basketball. ln his studies Tom has never failed to merit honors. Clarence E. Mularoni the smallest of the Mularoni clan which invaded U. of D. High in the fall ol 1943, was one of the best liked fellows on the campus. He concentrated his interests in the Spanish and Chess Clubs and in his third year played on the Bantam football team. Ierry L. Mularoni tooted a clarinet in the orchestras and tried his hand at intramural games. He supplied the Bantam football team with his capacities as a guard, and took in a little varsity sport on the gridiron. Ierry managed to get away with murder without being iugged in Fr. Eckman's trig class. eniom . . . Humber! A. Mularoni had an unquenchable thirst for sports. he played Freshman, Bantam. and Varsity football and also fought hard for his classmates intramural sports. Humbert took quite a liking to the Spanish and Chess Clubs in his Senior year and was ever a devout Sodalist. Iames L. Mulcrone as a Freshman. was elected Presi- dent of his class and made the football squad. Besides taking part in all Intramural sports, Iim played on the Bantam football team for two years and on the Reserve base- ball team in his second year. He was also a member of the Sodality for four years. Iarnes E. Myles plans to be either a dentist or a business administrator after he leaves the portals of U. of D. High. In extracurricular preparation he completed one season with the freshman basketball team. and played basketball in intramurals the next. Over and above this he was an acolyte. Donald ll. Nelson will matriculate at Notre Dame. after which he plans to be a newspaper writer or a radio commentator. As a freshman. Don was a debater, a member of the Cub news- paper staff, and a Socialist. He received honors for four years and played in the school band. Ioseph G. Nelson the Czar of 4A, was an omament in practically all classes. At times he an- noyed his teachers but he managed to earn at least a First Honor ribbon at every quarter. Ioe was a member of the Sodality. the Glee Club. and was twice an elocution finalist. Thomas A. Nelson spent his first two years at another school. As a Iunior he was a member of the French Club and this last year he joined the happy ranks of the Glee Club. Tom intends to reap the benefits of a higher education in the field of engineerinq. Iohn I. 0'Brien was an all-round activity man. He played Freshman and Bantam football, was an intramuralist. and a willing worker for the Debating. Chess. and Glee Clubs. Iohn will be remembered as a fine Catholic leader. for he was an acolyte and served as Presi- dent ot the Catholic Action Club. Iohn R. 0'Brien stepped forward many a time dur- ing his four years to receive well-earned honors. He also looks back fondly to two years in the Sodality and tour years in intra- murals in iootball and baseball. Iohn would like to spend his liie as a chemical engineer. aaa of 7947 Robert W. O'Brien is a boy with wander-lust. He came to U. of D. for his third year and played Bantam football. Enlisted in the Marine Corps. and served for 25 months. 18 of which he spent in the South Pacific. He re- turned as a Seniior, bearing an honorable discharge. Terrence I. 0'Connor came to U. of D. in his Iunior year and he immediately gained friends, and in- fluenced people. He got entangled in the classical course, but emerged victorious. Terry played Bantam football, was active in the Sodality and was a supporter of anything that came along. Iames I. O'Day was an honor man throughout his period at U. ot D. High. receiving Class Honors as a Freshman. Iim served as an acolyte and played a very sweet trumpet in the High School Band. Like many another U. oi D. man he plans to study medicine. Ioseph I. O'I-lara did fine work on the track team in his Iunior and Senior years at school. Ioe played intramural football every year. and made the Bantam squad as a Sophomore. He belonged to the Camera and Chess Clubs. His ambition? We quote Ioe's own words: "l would like to be a veterinary." eniom . . . Brian F. Oliver wants to be a Radio Engineer. While at U. of D. he played intramural foot- ball. basketball. and baseball. He received Honors in his first year, and participated in the activities of the Spanish Club in his senior year. Much of his time was spent mastering the art of playing ping-pong. Iohn D. O'Neill a consistent first honor man, has a scholastic average few can match. As a member of the Debating Society for four years. he has greatly advanced his speaking ability. The Sodality, Glee Club, Orchestra and Acolyte Society all claim the member- ship of this ambitious student. Iames F. Ortman early during his career at U. of D. decided to study medicine. and showed an especial interest in science. lim played in- tramural football and basketball during his first and second years: and participated in the Spainsh Club as a Iunior and Senior. wir Thomas W. Payne was always a triple-threat man on the U. of D. campus: in studies. in sports. and in sociability. he was outstanding. Tom graduated with the enviable record of hav- ing received first honors for four straight years. He was an active member ol Our Lady's Sodality and of the Chess Club. He ambitions to be a lawyer. Philip R. Penberihy was one of the eight lucky men elected by his classmates to take the Pepsi- Cola scholarship test. No doubt his voters had in mind his enviable scholastic record. since he never failed to get First honors. Phil has informed us that he will probably study medicine. Iohn M. Plante spent a very busy four years among us. Besides getting honors he was Feature Editor of the Cub newspaper, a Sodalist. an intramuralist and a member of the Monogram and French Clubs. "Moose" was a guard on the Varsity football team for two years, and received an All-City stripe. Iames E. Poirier was frequently present at the meet- ings of Our Lady's Sodality through his high school life. He was at one time associated with the Catholic Action Club and was one of the first members to ioin the now defunct German Club. Iim leaves behind a credit- able record. Richard G. Porter climaxed his sports life here by playing on the Varsity cage team in his last year. He often held class offices and has many First Honor ribbons to his credit. Dick has also rendered competent services to the Glee Club, to the school publications. and to the Sodality. aaa o 7947 Thomas H. Porter has played football and basketball on various school teams. He helped edit the Sodality paper and held the office of secretary in his class. Honors always came his way and he sang well for the Glee Club. Tom intends to study Chemical Engineering in college. vebiyggxbge WW' Dale L. Prentice. Ir. merited honors in his first year. was very active in the French Club, belonged to the Sodality for four years and served as an acolyte. Dale was a consistent intramural athlete and played on the Sophomore and Iunior basketball teams. His life ambition is to be a success as a mechanical engineer. Iohn K. Priest spent many hours working for the High School Band and Orchestra as a clarinet player. He also took his place in line for those well-earned honors at every quarter. Iohn was a member of t.he Catholic Action Club and served as an acolyte for all four years. Edwin I. Ratterrnan eked out honors successfully. pop- ulated the lounge and enlivened Sodality meetings. Big Ed scratched his mark deeper. however. as a fearless football manager. acolyte, bloody-tendered chauffeur, intramu- ralist. yearbook helper. and as chief bottle- warmer and Sports Editor of the Cub. eniom . . . Willard M. Reagan has never failed to merit first honors. As Literary Editor of the school newspaper, he became well-known for his book reviews. Although this took much of his time, Bill also took part in the activities of the Sodality. The legal profession will some day claim this hard-working student. Gilbert L. Rebar served Our Lady well in the Fresh- man Sodality and later in the Sophomore Sodality. He left U. of D. High in his Iunior year. but soon succumbed to a nostalgic urge and retumed to finish his Senior year and graduate. His Wanderlust hindered his participation in any other school activities. William G. Reefer will not be satsified with just being a mechanical engineer. He wants to be a noted one. Bill's activities. with the excep- tion of a year in the Spanish Club. run mainly to athlectics. He played intramural football. basketball. and baseball. and was a member of the Reserve Basketball team. Iames E. Riehl practiced every night with Fr. Con- nery's Bantam football team and was awarded a letter at the end of the season for the effort he expended in the games. He won a varsity letter or two also. High point tn his active Sodality life occurred when he was elected an officer during his Sophomore year. Iohn I. Roach has taken part in practically all the school offers in the line of sports. He merited honors occasionally, and wrote for the Cub newspaper in his second and third years. lack was also an acolyte and a member of the Sodality and the Monogram Club. Iohn W. Robbins as third baseman on the Varsity Baseball team he gained All-City recognition. He called signals on the gridiron. and piloted the Varsity Basketball team through one of the its most successful seasons. lack was awarded the basketball plaque at the end of the season. I erome R. Rochon had the energy to participate in in- tramural sports lor three years at U. of D.. despite the fact that he rode to school on the infamous Grosse Pointe Special. Ierry ioined the Spanish Club in his third year and the Sodality was a Senior. He was noted for his wise cracks in Spanish class. Robert H. Rogez thrilled the audience of the musical production. "The Pirates of Penzance". with his fine baritone renditions as Pirate King. He played Varsity Basketball and is a pugilist of no small merit. Bob was a member of the Chess Club. Sodality and French Club. Architectural Engineering is his field. aaa 0 7947 Richard F. Rohr strongly desires to become an en- gineer. He spent most of his time in and out of school trying to decide where to go to college. Only the former German Club claimed his membership. Dick has finally narrowed down his choice so that he will go either to M. I. T. or G. M. Tech. Richard B. Romer came to be known to his fellow-stu- dents as a cheerleader. acolyte, sodalist and member of the Chess Club. Dick appreciated the values of his Spanish course well enough to ioin the Spanish Club. Besides being interested in the Catholic Action Club. he also helped the Art Club. Iohn I. Honey an active member oi our Senior class, belonged to many school organizations. He was a first Honor man and at one time received a Class Honor Medal. He also participated in all intramural sports. was a reporter on the Cub newspaper. an acolyte. and an ardent sodalist. Iohn F. Rosenquist fought hard for his classmates on the intramural football and baseball teams during his four years here. He was a member of Our Lady's Sodality. the Art Club in his first year: and the Spanish Club claimed his membership during his last two years. eniom . . . George I. Roskopp built an all-round reputation for himself at U. of D. He played Varsity foot- ball for two years. Varsity baseball for four and was a member of the Monogram Club. George also received honors. was a class officer and prefected the Sodality in his last two years. Thomas E. Rothermel ioined the Sodality in his second year and attended meetings faithfully there- after. During his four years, Tom made a daily practice of going to the 8:30 Commun- ion Mass. No doubt this has helped him to decide his career in life. He intends to study aeronautical engineering in college. Albert P. Roussey spent his waking hours well as he merited honors at each quarterly reading of marks. Otherwise Al set a record for dozing through more classes than his rivals dreamed possible. In addition, A1 swelled the ranks of the Art Club. the Sodality, and the Acolytes. Paul F. Scallen gained much from his long years of classwork. intramural football. basketball and the Soanish Club. He remembers faintly life as a freshman. when he played on the football and basketball teams. Other thoughts, about later years, tell of his offices, such as sophomore treasurer and iunior vice- president. Robert F. Schott confused his cage opponents with his accurate left-handed pivot shots and long lightning-last passes. Bob was a great center on our near-championship basketball team. Although he entered school just last October. Bob was a familiar figure, both in sports and at the Sodality and Spanish Club meetings. Thomas I. Schramm acquired honor ribbons to take home when he was a Junior, and ioined the Spanish Club to increase his knowledge of the langu- age. When Mr. Rutfi fonned the Chess Club last September, Tom was one of the first men to ioin. and proved to be a valuable member. Donald T. Shankin lor some inexplicable reason has decided that his niche in the wall ol posterity will be carved by becoming a millionaire fisherman. In preparation Don played tour years oi intramural baseball and. during his last two years, was a member of the French Club. Robert D. Simmons can best be commended for the taithtul services he rendered as an acolyte. Bob took Spanish his last two vears and further developed his facility with the langu- age by joining the Spanish Club. Many will also remember him lor the lair play in intra- mural sports. Ccm of 7947 Robert I. Smith spent a very busy tour years among us as a member ol the Sodality. an honor man, and an intramuralist, He was also a member of the tennis team and a Freshman and Reserve football player. Bob's ambition is to make a quick million and spend the rest of his lite bowling. Walker I. Smith reputed to be the best Triq expert in the school was one of the many casual dressers. While not explaining the math to Hudak he was an active participant in the intramurals and an ardent Sodalist. His sense ot angles was indispensable to his work in Tony's poolroom. Ierome L. Smuck can be blamed for a lew write-ups in this yearbook. lor he aided the stafl to as- semble much ol the information. He worked on the Cub newspaper as photographer and joined the camera club. Intramural baseball attracted him in his third year. He also be- longed to the Sodality. Ioseph H. Sobieski never missed receiving honors, but. since he won a four year scholarship. that was to be expected. How he did it without studying is a real wonder, however. Ioe played intramurals, and was secretary ol his senior class. Working alter schocl lilled up all his extra time. eniom . . . Richard I. Socin was a member oi the Sodality, was an acolyte. and received honors in every quarter of his four years here besides playing intramural focxtball and baseball. Dick was also president of the Northwood- man's Association, an "exclusive" club in the 4 C. class room. Donald E. Staples was a member of the Varsity foot- ball team and the Monogram Club. He played Bantam football in second and third year, and was a tireless intramuralist. Don was an Acolyte in Iunior and Senior years and was active in the Marian Committee ol the Society. Iohn F. Staub has plans only for the near future- he has an impatient ambition to graduate. Although he did not take part in extra-cur- ricular activities during his first three years of school. he played Intramural baseball, and was member ot both the Spanish Club. and the Sodality. Howard I. Stock has spent many sleepless nights wondering whose statue rests at the epistle side of altar in the chapel. 'l'he answer will be tound on page 150 of this book. Seriously. Howard, who aspires to be a writer and rancher, was a hard working member of the Sodality. I ames I. Stone did his homework in the first period in the morning. but still received honors at every quarter. He was a four year Sodality member and one of the first to ioin Father Linz's Glee Club. The French Club, the Cub newspaper. and the yearbook also claimed his services. William G. Tenerowicz accompanied the policeman's chorus on the piano in the Glee Club Gilbert and Sullivan musical. "Pirates of Penzance." Without his skill the Glee Club would have been lost. "Ubi" also was a member of the Catholic Action Club. He plans to make a fortune in the show business. Richard S. Teranes a former St. lgnatius high student. came to U. of D. in his iunior year. In his two years Dick has devoted time to the Sodality and to intramural basketball and baseball. His attraction for languages made him a faithful protege for the French Club. Iames F. Thorne took a membership in Fr. Linz's Glee Club. reported the news for the Cub for two years, and was active in the Sodality of Our Lady. He was a sparkplug on the ailing 4F intramural basketball teams. In fact he was their only player who knew anything about basketball and could make his long shots. aaa of 7947 Iohn E. Tomalis was the quiet type of fellow who pursued his classical studies eamestly. Iohn was an acolyte and was usually on hand when honors were passed out. During his years at U. of D. he always kept a sort of relation with the Varsity Theater. Robert C. Velgos waited until his last year to ioin our ranks. He arrived with a brush cut, a quiet personality, and a distinctly different pro- nunication of the Latin language. By cap- turing first honors Bob exhibited the mental prowess he will someday use as an electri- cal engineer. Roland M. Villeneuve was always telling us about good times he had had at certain parties. In school he performed many tasks for the Sodality and served faithfully on the altar in his four years here. Eventually Roland hopes to follow some line in the medical profession. Edmund T. Wasinski for the last two years has been a star varsity player in both basketball and baseball. He was always popular with his fellow students. having held several high offices in the Sodality. Ed also served faith- fully on the altar for his entire high school life. eniord . . . Albert I. Welllauler was a very active intramuralist dur- ing his earlier days of school. However. riding the Grosse Pointe bus must have tired him, for he confined his interests in his later years to the Sodality. "Al" also busied himself by studying eamestly and meriting honors. Iames F. Wickham holds the honor of being elected president of his senior class. As such he led his classmates in many a grueling intramural contest of football and baseball prowess. In his earlier years here, lim played Freshman and Bantam football and was a hockey enthusiast. S ...Q , t H . 1 Richard A. Wierzbicki beat a fast tempo for the school band with his drums besides doubling at the bass fiddle occasionally. Dick played basketball and was a member of the Sodality for four years. Once he even casually walked up to receive honors. Dick has a great future in store for himself. W- -ww--'vw-. , . . . N- V William E. Wise was secretary of the Sodality in his senior and junior years. A four year honor man and acolyte. he also spent two years with the Glee Club. In Metropolitan athletic competition, Bill has proved himself to be a reliable basketball player and an All-City Champion in golf. Marvin I-1. Yagley hopes to be able to someday say that he, too. has a U. of D. High diploma. He participated in intramural sports, especially in the spring baseball games. The Iunior Sodality was another outlet for Marvin's closely guarded talents. He is one of Fr. Nash's former students. Norbert I. Zdral backboned the varsity football team for four years as All-City tackle two years and captain last year. Needless to say, he met with equal success in studies, and he was an all-star basketball intramuralist. A class officer and Sodality, Norm is pursuing an engineering course. Pierre H. Gagnier was a member of the Sodality of Our Lady for four years and at the same time never missed getting honors, he was a mem- ber in good standing of the track team in his third year. Pierre has aspirations to be an artists in the field of advertising. Ronald E. Gallagher. president of the Glee Club, en- thralled many an audience with his fine tenor voice and especially proved his mettle as "Frederick" in the "Pirates of Penzance." Ronnie was also a sodalist, French Clubber, intramuralist, and even managed to receive honors. aaa of 7947 Cleo I. Teasdale has already sped away from the troubles encountered at the High and ap- parently has found his utopia. It may be said for him that he was an early riser, be- cause he peddled moming papers belore coming to classes, when and if he came to classes. James Corcoran answered the bidding of his Creator in his freshman year, March 13, 1944. Death found him well prepared. for he was a daily Communicant and a model student. Though not present, he indeed is a member of the graduating class of 1947. Harry Gorsueh had been a popular class president. a loyal sodalist, and an ever present member of the Glee Club. His high school life sud- denly came to end in his third year. A member of the Class oi '47, he received his final diploma on March 4, 1946. Francis Halderrnan spent only two years here when in the summer following his Sophomore year he met with a fatal accident. Since then his absence has been deeply felt by all of his fellow classmates. However, he remains with us in spirit as we Seniors graduate. Ndwww' is , FN ig, 'S 5 - NMC - S bk xlxX ,P -ww ,, ., ? ,mfr ' Nam ""'. 'M-. N ff , -, -1- qw:- H- . li! :: ff' ffl' , 4, ..: -.,,2Q 1 ff f u ff A 146' - lf M, , Q ,. ., 'K .,,,,.,, -.-,,-4. X: 'X , xx I Q: X 4- , ,wx f Xa ia A' V' W . 5 - V M ,:,,:.: mv' "fm, , W- ,.,, ' .- ...v was -""'.:ilif .-.JSE .sif- ii my gui Q 95-A if K'- ung, ve? x o Llass Presidents first row: Robert Tata CSEJ, Melvin Anderson f3Bl, Charles Gehringer C3Cl, Albert Walker l3FJ, Wil- lian Kopp f3Dl, Marty Scanlon f3Al. second row: Thomas Stack KZAD, Robert Henry KZFJ, Patrick Flynn CZGD, Thomas Shulte CZCD, Richard Korte l2Dl, Arthur Pulte l2Bl. third row: Thomas Walsh CIGJ. Robert Shmina l1Al, Paul Sullivan CIDJ, Robert Nowakowski HEP. lohn Platten CIBJ, Lawrence Dilworth CIFJ, Cmissingl Iarnes McComb C1Cl. Class of 3A first row: Mr. Mulhern, Schouman, Iohnson, Arbo gast, Bush, Palenkas, Youngblood, Schriener Thompson, Sanders, Sharkey, Feaheny, Luech Coe, Clune, McGrath, Shaptini. second row: Manning, Rooney, Luffee, Wojtan Virgona, Kornives, Brusstar, Echlin, Stanners, Crow- ley, Gatfke, Vinette, Scanlon. third row: Des Rosters, Walsh, Ienkins, O'Nei1l, Mackowski, Brennan, Tirnmis, Hartigan. McGough, Mohan. 1 1 nd rgradu tes lass of 3B Class of 3C first row: McGarry, Mack, P. Machel, Murphy Doherty, Hinsberg, Korolewicz, Cotter, Ruch, Pel tier. second row: Scanlan, Parent, Reed, Schlacks, A Machel, Derum, Barribeau, Schreder, Dayton, Cul hane, Conway. third row: Hynes, Cottone, Ladyka, Gardella, Rob inson, Ostrowski, Michael, O'Donne11, Prebenda Wawrzyniak, O'Flaherty, Anderson, Tribble, Gogo- lin, Larson, Mr. Ebbing. first row: Riley, Rogers, Hollow, Dorcey, Wieczorek Vandervvalle, Kopp, Norton, Eugenio, Wozniak Krause. second row: Olivier, Rosenberg, Krause, lnsley Motyka, Walsh, Corbett, Eccles, Iennings, Phelps Coil, Clark. third row: Chess, Mayer, Beljan, Goering, Gehrin ger, Novitsky, Wild, Oille, Linsenmeyer, DiVito Brennan, McAdams, Kelley. 1 - ndergraduates Class of 311 Class of 3E first row: Pollard, Pennebaker, Roche. Gilre, Gar- garo, Tingstad, Visger, Van Lozon. second row: Costello, Griggs, Hatfield, McKay Loranger, Kopp, Miller, Davies, Gnau. third row: Blake, Prekel, Loughlin, Stapleton, Pis- copink, Parthum, Kruzel, Eagan, Pare, Kelley, Aznavorian, Roney. first row: Mr. Ebbing, Stuart, Hollerbach, Donohue Lee, Smith, Kopko, Sule, Truax, Stanisch, Sidor Lingle, Kiewicz, Cronin, Lane. second row: Abajay, Kaufmann, Shelato, Dettloff Ieakle, Farran. Gilpin, Tata, Roach, Egerer, Stone Verbiest, Rebain. third row: Brinkel, Monticelli, Crowe, Deck, Bosco Kurzava, Speth, Beels, Russell, Zehnder. Class of 3F first row: Houlihan, McGearty, Martin, Van Ant werp, Grey, Manaice, Rose, Mattas, Alex, McKnight Hastings. second row: Best, Bochevik, Depp, Licari, Walker Kileen, Kearney, Perron, Carolyn, Devine, Taylor McDonald. third row: Bookrneyer, Connors, Stapleton, Schaw fer, Sajdak, Fraser, Ulrich, Columbo, Buecker, Maurer, Clefiman, Nolan, Lenane. 'iii 1 1 Class of 2A first row: Klink, Kennedy, Clark, Diggs, Seichter Schuett, Butler, Brodzik, Maciejewski. second row: Hopp, Bolda, Singer, Hajduk, Gasko Mclnerney, Englert, Machel, Gurzick, Pennsavec chia, Glaab. third row: Mr. Holland, S. I., Iones, Schreitmueller Hazelwood, Massnick, Baker, Diethelm, Stock Steffy, Hoey, Robb, Frankland, McClear, Stuart. J Class of 2B Class of 20 first row: Baughman, Heinlen, Iones, Burdelski Smyk, Stull, Hoffman, Fantin, Burns. second row: Diskin, Engel, Scanlon, Stempien, Ash- lock, Fitzgerald, Schreitmueller, Cliff, Morin, Fischer Cooper, Timmis, Argalas, Fellrath. third row: Miltner, Pulte, Leppek, Pfau, Brennan. Iorissen, Politzer, Licht, Stolarski, Galt, Wysocki Greiner, Cairns. first row: Lingeman, Mikula, Ianiszewski, Marcy Walsh, Schulte, Buchanan, Ellis, Nowak. second row: Bailey, Wojtewicz, Connor, Drinane Gerber, Swartz, Czarnecki, Forsyth, Dritsas, Basso third row: Borovsky, Iohnson, Allard, Conklin, Gar rity, Dooley, West, Cunningham, Larson, Iohnston Meddcas, Grimes, Mr. Holland, S. I. nd rgraduates Class of 2D first row: Greene, McLogan, Lane, Kennedy, Mol- nar, Russell, Orederick, Coaty, Look, Dickson O'Shea, Mayer. second row: Kronk, Hopkins, Slevin, Murphy, Mc- Donald, Shea, Kelly, Kennedy, O'Donnell. third row: Korte, Ross, Golden, Feeney, Keane, Fettig, Kellmann, Lang, Keane, McCleary, Tomalis, Keyhoe, Doyle, Koral, Mr. Smith, S. I. Class of 2F first row: Batty, Crowley, Novak, Falk, McGrath Goszkowski, Eidt, Glees, Presbey. second row: Pennebaker, McIntosh, Baker, Flynn McGuire, Healy, Cahalan, Boyer, Fisher, Chirpka Hoelscher, Becht. third row: Henry, Greene, Chauvin, Taylar, Witalec Komajda, Watson, Quinn, King, Williamson, Glom- ski, Hartsell, Carleton. nd rgraduates Llass oi 2G ' ' Class of IA first row: Hall, Kleinsmith, Sink, Buchanan, Kelly Bachor, Zagorski, Schulte, Iones, Morrissey, Foster. second row: Blaszkowski, Boundy, O'Brien, Sae lens, Steinbachor, Zimmer, Ward, McManus, Ianus Serra, Mahr, Ruwart. third row: Matyn, Kirchner, Gerwatowski, Sheets Flynn, Paul, Hommel, Dewes, Iohnson, Quinn Foley, Stonisch. 1 first row: Rabaut, Iohnson, Nelson, Walker, Gignac Diggs, Burgoise, Adams, O'Rourke. second row: Dilworth, Hamann, Shmina, Peck Golembiewski, Sugrue, Foley, Walsh, Blinstrub Cronin, Dinon, Kelley. third row: Mr. Sanderson, Salowich, Hood, Staple- ton, Motschall, Cairns, Pesta, Mclsaac, Peabody Naud, Hinsberg, Barton. Class of IB first row: Nugent, McCarthy, Godfrey, Cassidy Pasternak, Ward, Charters, Canar, Plante, McCar- thy, Ray. second row: Korte, Faber, Finney, Kitlas, Stasik Mack, Miller, Michael, Baker, Burke, Glaza. third row: Uzelac, Butler, Platten, Vansen, Fitzpat- rick, Glees, Devine, Tiernan, Lang, Iohnson, Fisher Mr. Smola, S. I. Class of IC first row: McComb, Honner. Walker, Fogarty, Biddy O'Lough1in, Sullivan, DesChenes, Hibner, Clifford second row: Schulte, Ewald, Walton, Kaskela Hughes, Pfeiffer, Bearden, Bell, Roehl, Metevia Konczal, Copeland. third row: Fr. Huttinger, S. I., Stapleton, Greene, Fressie, Skrzpczak, Hradowsky, Huwart, Klees, Hay Roll, O'Hara, Keyes. Class of IE first row: Graham, Labadie, Hoffman, Teppert Dziadzio, St. Denis, Tierney, Chisholm, Campau, Sullivan. second row: Flinn, Hastings, Cooper, Donohue, Springman, Hammell, Martin, McLean, Hauck, Giof- fel, Gardy, Borschow. third row: Fisher, Ulbrik, Green, McCredie, Pikielek, Lukasik, MacKenzie, Krane, Enderby, Lenane, Ewing. XL . Lg' Class of ID first row: Albright, Roussey, Kelley, Navin, Lenane Bernard, Wheeler, Carlton, Cox, Nowakowski, Kap cia, Proskey, Pampreen. second row: Haggerty, Ryan, Spencer, Campau Stack, Cooke, DeGeorgeo, Angeleri, Skotzke, Cada rette, Marchese, Lazur. third row: Boitos, Pechauer, Pikielek, Thibault Mayer, Walsh, Given, Chupinsky, Rancot, McLean Skalski. nd rgraduates Class oi' IG first row: Mr. Fiorilli, S. I., Brow, King, Ziegler, Don- nelly, Buchanan, Banas, Vanschaemelhout, Lucier, Logan Chmara, Needham, Solomon, Martin, Dil- worth. second row: Abajay, Gloetzner, True, Denny Schultz, Kaiser, Francis, MacGready, Harrison Schlegel, Leszczynski, Bevier, Hzcegler. third row: Fadell, Palarchio, Galvin, Foley, Seaton, Bowman, Gagner, O'Day, Palmer. 1 Class of IF first row: Rolph, Bock, Iones, Angott, Armstrong Sule, Schuler, Thomas, Seiwerd, Frank, Hee. second row: McAlonan, Soma, Clifton, Dunn, Bolan Loomis, Genaw, Kaltenback, McKay, Meagher Youngblood, Celovsky. third row: Mr. Hief, S. I., Lyons, Gigante, Thomas Abraham, Gardella, Riorex, Dill, Cain, Boren, Grapp Walsh. akin ourage "Sport, properly directed, develops character and makes a man courageous, a generous loser and a gra- cious victor . . ."-Pope Pius XII. Courage, derived from participation in athletics, pre- pares us for the hardships entailed in the attainment of a lasting peace. ATHLETIC DIRECTOR. Mr. R. Tieman, at the left. supervises all sports, conducts gym classes, and is Varsity football and baseball coach. THE CHEERLEADERS stirred up the crowds at many athletic contests. From left to right are: Adams. Cronin, Serra, Williamson. THE MONOGRAM CLUB contains all the varsity lettermen. third row: Manning, Kopp, Kermary, Riehl, Klien, Mires, Sharkey top row: Moorman, Rattermari, Ioyce, Dwyer, Carew, Heuser, Roach, Stomsh' calms' Thompson' Scanlon, Tata, McGibbon, Penriebaker. second row: Manuel, Wise, Zdral, Wasinski. Brennan, Kramer, Hienlien fourth row: Schott, Lenane, Porter. Motyka, Novitski, Beuker, Basso, Devine' Plame' Roskopp' Fmney' Scanlon, lront row: Mclnerney, Robbins. Stonish, Comeau, Kelley, Bookmyer Staples, Walker. U . i O Football Q' X ar Z-. 4, .Q 1, 'L , ,, ,G f .ji 4. 4, , s 4 Q we K, , I E P nf- : 7 an ef E. A X. , w,Mif.141.u,Ff-. Qs' -.4 ' gr, X ,YQ 'y'7'14 ' .x 1 K ' -IVV! m., p Vg, ' 3374. . X. X s '1- gf xx Ig.. S2 X 1 3 X X vmxi sf Q5 if X SF X sm x + Q31 A we Xii Q N , , u X ax n f mx VM 5 .lkifsb 5 Q Q , if H ,,.. x. ,..,. ' Q ,M Sf? ,D f ,. K R,-.fq,gg,FEx, W' ' xS'NQ.gpmX X Q ,Q wg 1 .we 5' x. , .X , , A 9. ,fm :fs-MTA. , : ., .wr w z 3 , 4-'65,-'Q 'Q X- .v..,..W, MH Q., X1 NN N smwih Nm wo f-'fix "Q, ... mk- Pat Brennan f77L left halfback, skirts Southwestern's end on 65-yard touchdown run. We can look back on the l946 football season and honestly say it was a success. Perhaps the Cub eleven didn't Win the City Championship but, judging from the l66 points chalked up by the team against their opponents' 48, the season was still success- ful. In addition, Tom Moorman, Norb Zdral, Marcel, George Kramer, and Pat Brennan were honored by being placed on various all-city teams. Cooley's fullback stopped by mudsoaked Cubs. ighlights 01 The Cubs' schedule started with a pre- season game with Mackenzie which the Ma- roon and White won 26-6 under the lights of U. ot D. Stadium . . . The team shifted to their own field to slash Wilbur Wright 37-0 . . . The Norm Zdral 1931 makes sure this Cooley player stays down. i I A Northwestern tackler pulls down Brennan from behind, as Pat Kelly l98l blows oft steam. e Season Cubs were victorious again as they came from behind to break a five year jinx and beat Western, 38-7 . . . Next the team broke Northwestern's Colts with a 25-0 score . . . On the following Saturday Tom Moorman made Bob Tata t65l, right haltback, meets up with a Redford tackler. his twelfth touchdown of the season as the Cubs defeated Southwestern 27-0 . . . Then came our first defeat when Redford upset us by a score of 21-13 . . . There was still a chance to stay in the race for the Championship but in the final game of the season the Cubs lost to Cooley 14-0 . . . Having won five games as against two defeats, the squad put away their gridiron equipment and began thinking of another year . . . Cooley back halted after short line buck. , 5 eserve and Freshman The Reserves came through a tough schedule with a final total of 4 Wins, 5 ties and 2 losses. Most of the teams played were quite a bit larger than the Reserves, and al- though sometimes the Cubs were outplayed, they always were a "fighting team," and that is what ultimately counts. RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM bottom row Trrbble, Novak, Ellis, Abraham. Korte, Steffy, Eugenio, Hastings Pressey. middle row Riley fMqr.l. Cleffman, O'Brien, Kronk, Timmis, I. De- vine Phelps Prekel, Barribeau, Robb, Robinson, Costello. top row Paul Srdor, Bolda. Kopko, Brusstar, Brennan, Stock, Evens Laughlin Kaufmann. Bums, Mr. Holland, S. I., Coach. .nn-41 In regard to the Freshman foot- ball team's performance this year, the team was better as a Whole than last year. Their record this year Was 4 wins, 4 losses and l tie. The T formation Was used by the freshmen for the first time since 1937. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM bottom row: I. Ruwart, Bohlan, Glees, Walton, Clifford, Gardella. Finney, Needham, McCredie, Buchanan. McAlonan. middle row: Donnelly, Golembiewski, Iones, Shmina, Tiernan, Mar- tin, Green, T. Devine, Endervy, Godfrey, Hinsberg. top row: Mr. Piorilli, S. I., Michael, Fogarty, Kaskela, Krane, Naud, Castrop, Barton, Thomas, Dill, Lukasik. Ewing, Caims, Mr. Reif, S. I. 4 .1 y . Y - ' 3 X X . I .QR A . 'l -4 Q 3 2 5 4 .df -,vs N9 x W. 9 . ,www X W 3 W . Fm 31 fi nv fa, .., :,. '-- Q .-,1, 1- 5 ,,., Q f' - ex , , t 'S - '- 53 S N, Q f , f 52:5-Q 5, 5 , ,. :f--- 3 A 13' 55 '? , .. . ,,. .,., " A S 'Y '::l:SE:EvfIIr'9 -J:-: . ' i f mv. ', ,. if sw ,www ill ff' 'K I ' 4 V J", " - Y 2 WV? s 4' SW Q ::?:'f'fEE :' -j'Z,-a:'- v- , 'E . . . ., gh !! ll f 'll 2 Q :gf E Q. 1 1 bfwhs If - I. , 9 'Q wg I .1 an !l 55 5 lu fi 4 EU gig 35 . -T.: :x x , HM X A 'BET ' 1.15 Q Wiifg S UST, S, Q1 xk,, 9 x + ,sg 9 S ' Qxi .-mi: X '.gQa's 'mmww iawsss ,X X 6 'Q 32? s 5' Yi' W, w 4+ 5 vb as - in 5. 9 www N Q.: Q wfzawfrxwz-.wwf my 'Q 1 Qi Q i i ,U ' f ,Q Wk 5 Q ,fs V s .NMWWW 4 f,.,.,gi ' -2535 - QQ' v Q 'BW ck V- .X 'W Q N ll ll ll W z ,WJ-,.fW.., , 2 - Q 'K ,,, Ps! ,.::-.:. as N 2, g- ,A " fx . 52 x -. Q,-m...w 'QQ' "ff-nan . ...ww . Wm 31 .QQ Q,Q.f5wHh-,V 'Wy-ff fill? -K 4 2 "-:2,. ' -,.k.v .. W f. ,Z 'Y fig ' 2 J 15 ' 2- 'Z W H' ' 5? W A , ,.,.. 1 1 34' 7 ' 2 j ' - q::'gg: ': ' 122. ' , z 4' ,.,45f: ::'f' f -..dfS"' ,:,:..., J fi , XM ...,A.... N gi P E 3551 4. N-1 Q ,, wif X is g M 'EQ' 'fl J OS 5' FHM '.':: ,mug -HS " NV' ,.'. i b H3 . , xii, X 2' e 1 9: :sl-EE: law WMM M gmvggss, AW N.. .. 1 M. z i I wig , I9 A Qi ,wx - ,. ., Q 3 , i - S Q x .wx -4' Q' e Q H ii E .,.. sf X i YS 1 . Rf 1, X S. . I Q X 3,-1 ' X 'X as 5 1 ' , N X x A .x ?1.Q N A Q 1 5 2' 0 ,Aff '- 'YXN l f ' 2' xi- .. 1 f " 'N 0 x9Q's" ' x QM xilaiggg' .ii mi x f M Q , z I KE-Nw' .,I .5gs?:E:::,.-::: Q . X sx Y 5 X X .15 ex ' in V fx - -. it Wi X Yi ...,,, Q, A, N 35 :5...f::...- f, ' A Y 2 t X XL -y W , x 1 , - '2Ir :.. x . W K x fx, A , Q W, A A - , V Q WSM , , ' WSW !! V . ' ,off if W ,AJS 5 ' ' 5 'Tk Z - ' - .. Wi? 'S . . 1 , X , A xwm W' .. ' vi .. ,,... ,, TF .1.: ' f I n.,.: ,.:,. 'i -::5:- - I if - 'x Q' 1 f P I .. . R gf" ' 0 ' E' ' . -4 1, .2 5 , TWA '95 1 .., N x X W ft V 3 Mm R1 r V 5 E , - w 1 1, , Z Q . M V ,, "N , N' A ' W ' - , , ff -Q .iw fy, ,,4,,,,, ,..,,,.,,. gfgekm me f f' ., + . ' 5 5 .,..i 'K FX ', ,W if ' ' :,,,,.,,.W ,. x.6iW,,,,,.,,,.p?w-w' ' 'E 5 7 A 9 XS' Mlwlfxwiww 'pl , 5 'P f A. W.M,,,.,,w-ww"-.Nw W-AM-ev' X' C, 'TNQ wxwkwxx- - 'N x x e Season Iohn L. Lewis and his striking coal miners may have delayed the start of the '48-'47 cage season but they didnt cool the Cub Basket- eers' desire to win. The season's headlines told the story in this manner. "Central Caught Short by Cubs"-the Cub "underdogs" won this one 27-23 . . . "Redford Boys Thoroughly Beaten"-final score was 35-20 . . . "Prospectors Find Gold in Cubs, 51-27"-as Southwestern success- fully defended its City Championship . . . "Cooley Cardinals Stopped Cold as Cubs Set Rapid Pace"-the Cubs held the desirable end of a 33-29 score . . . "Cubs Win Tight One from Wright" -Wilbur Wright fought hard but proved no match for determined Cubs ob Schott. Harry Manuel and Ed Carew watch a foul shot swish. who won, 25-19 . . . "Western Proves Easy Conquest" - as the Cub quintet rode the Cowboys to a 28-24 victory . . . "Northwestern Takes Hard Fought Battle 41-29"--putting the second check in the Cubs' "lost" column . . . "Cubs Run Away With 60 Points Against Chadsey"-Chadsey scored 36 points . . . "Cubs Trounce Mackenzie for Coveted Play- off Berth"- the Cubs reaped the profits of their successful season as they won a crack at the City Championship by a score of 35-31 . . . But then, "Miller Saves Game in Last Min- ute Spree"-the Miller five managed to run up a three point lead in the last few minutes of play to make the final score 35-32. Thus ended the season in which the Cubs won seven and lost three. Big Ed Cai-ew reached in among many hands and grabbed this RESERVE TEAM. kneeling: Kennedy, Thompson, Robinson, Scanlon, standing: Mr. Holland, S.I., West, Fogarty. Mikula, Look, Basso, Baker Ellis, Costello, Novitsk , Kort ,C k' Y 9 ZBIDGC 1, Cotter, Prekel, Evans. eserve B leetba ll Sparked by Mr. Holland SJ., coach, and Iack Ellis, captain, the Reserve Basketball team fought its way into the Metropolitan IN THE MILLER GAME: Bill Thompson. jumping, fights for the ball as Stonish C253 and Costello 4359 look on. League Reserve Basketball finals, held for the first time this year. Known as the "second- half team" because most of its victories were won in the closing minutes, the Reserves van- quished eleven opponents before bowing to Southeastern in the championship game by a score of 29-23. Because of the outstanding play of the Iuniors and Sophomores on this team, an exceptional Varsity Basketball Squad can be expected next season. SEASON'S SCORES Reserves 22 Central 20 Reserves 24 Redford 22 Reserves 24 Southwestern 20 Reserves 32 Western 21 Reserves 27 Cooley 22 Reserves 43 Wilbur Wright 21 Reserves 30 Northwestem 25 Reserves 44 Chadsey 23 Reserves 44 Mackenzie 29 Reserves 34 Miller 33 Reserves 23 Southeastem 29. And More S arts THE GOLF TEAM: fstandingl Fr. Schumacher, S. I., Charles Wheel- er, Charles Houff, Leo Lirisen- meyer, Carlin Connors. fkneelinglz David Corbett, William Wise, lack Engel. lmissingl: Tony Novitsky, Bob Schreiner, Michael O'Dcnnell, Spring Sport The Golf team, coached by Fr. Schuma- cher, SJ., deserves first mention here because of their past successes. Last year the team won the Metropolitan League Match Play title while Bill Wise Won the individual champion- ship. This year the return of Wise and Tony Novitsky heralds another successful season. The 1947 baseball team, with the experi- ence of some capable veterans and with some promising rookies, should finally fight its Way Q06 to the championship. Returning to Coach Tiernan's team are: lack Robbins, Iohnny Meyer, George Roskopp, lim Kennary, Ed Wasinski, Charley Gehringer, Al Walker, Hank Motyka, and Bob Heinlein. The tennis team, coached by Mr. Smith, S.I., will be aided by the return of several vet- erans. Such players as Pat Kelly, Gil Klein, Pat Finney, and Bill Thompson should lead the team to greater recognition. THE TENNIS TEAM: csnandingi ' Walt Cliff, Pat Finney, Pat Kelly, Bill Thompson, Gil Klein, Bob smith. if lkneelingl: loe Green, Scott Krause, Mike McClear, Larry Healy, Ed Echlin. 5 -' ' linsetl: Mr. Smith, S. I, 'A' . 4 wysmf if CU 83 ilu VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM, kneeling: Walker, Motyka, Schmina, Gehrin- standing: Tata, Meyer, Vergona, Mclnemey, Kennary, Coach Tieman, Iea ger, Robbins, Martel, Schmidt. kle, Roskopp, Heinlein, Wasinski. - I K a k 1QEb,:,:, , . ,. 1,25 55,5 tg. :5: 21:-J , A CUB PITCHER lets one fly toward the plate as the batter sets himself for a bunt. A BASE HIT is slammed out by Charley Gehringer C35 in the game with Highland Park. N 144 1355 Mgr. I J! ,, gf .,.. 1 .Mi 9 j is , 'K my A ,QW Q 15 2 4 f ,fa 13 f 1 QQ 4 y mfg' .' n ga 4 V ,af . if 'fit 2 Ii, 5 1 ? X ' V I a,,.5?, ' 14, ,, ,J ' , i s A I J '4- 3 Q. wa-2 1 HA 4' 5 fmt sv rw 5' 5 1 5 2, y Ky Q 325 41, , .... M, f -.:, fb 1 AQ ,V 5 .,.. 5 33 w QR if X v N S M X x X A, ,5:::::::N,1 ,,,. 1 we K FOOTBALL CHAMPS, 4C. are pictured above: Cbackfieldl Carew, Dwyer, Thompson, O'Brien, Socin, Mularoni, Heinlein, Hudak, and Dilworth. BASEBALL AND HANDBALI. fbelowl were popular sports among the intramuralists. Baseball in particular is well organized since definite schedules are set up and student umpires are appointed for all games. greetings T0 All CHEVROLET OWNERS- PRESENT AND FUTURE f-5 iv ,Q--...Q i WE L I 3 vt? :Q -.. ! ff?-me K Z-15 Ili? III4 C movin cnsvmsr cHEvRolE'r CHEM . W COMPLIMENTS OF TY. .4-7600 HACQUOIL BUICK SALES-INC. Genuine Buick Parts - Wholesale - Retail 8911 Grand River Ave. Detroit 4, Michigan COMPLIMENTS OF L EVANS PRODUCTS COMPANY ECKLES ROAD PLYMOUTH, MICHIGAN COME IN AND SEE OUR GREATLY ENLARGED AND IMPROVED SERVICE DEPARTMENT. We Repair All Makes of Cars New Motors Installed Bumping 6' Painting No money down-pay as you ride. BARN!-'Tl' M0l'0R SALES, INC. CHRYSLER -- PLYMOUTH DEALERS PL. 0886-7-8-9 8925 Mack Ave. Detroit 14, Michigan ongrafufafionfif UNIVERSITY of DETROIT HIGH GRADUATES 'A' College of Engineering College of Commerce Cr Finance College of Arts G Science Graduate Division -the McNichols campus ak School of Law School of Dentistry Evening College of Commerce 6' Finance -the Downtown campus 'k STUDENT COUNSEL BUREAU UNIVERSITY QF DETROIT McNichoIs Road at Livernois Phone UNiversity 2-6000 1 CRONIN COAL CO. Coal for Homes, Apartments, Schools, Churches, Etc. STOKER COAL SPECIALISTS DOMESTIC AND INDUSTRIAL STOKERS VI. 1-7050 10501 W. Fort Congratulations . . . TO OUR NEPHEW AND GRANDSON 'A'Mr .and Mrs. Stanley Kromkowski 'A' Mr. and Mrs. Al Kromkowski 'Ir Mr. and Mrs. Val. Buczynski ak Miss Victoria Kromkowski 'kMrs. Catherine Kromkowski 'A' Mr. Martin Zdral from South Bend, Indiana ARROW SHIRTS DOBBS HATS ST. LAWRENCE MEN'S WEAR 7412 McNichols Road Detroit 21, Michigan 240 W. Nine Mile Road - Ferndale Compliments of . . SEIFERT BUILDING CO. ARCHITECT -- ENGINEER -- BUILDER 8300 Joy Rd. - Detroit, Michigan I Phone HO. 5352 COMPLIMENTS OF GRAND RIVER PLATING THE CA RBURUNDIIM C UMPAN Y G3 Pm. 9 EAST JEFFERSON AVE., DETROIT, MICHIGAN Phone: UNivcrsity 1-5173 Compliments o Cffffm 34010100 DEARBORN PUBLIC CHILDRENS WEAR GAMES AND TOYS MARKET JUVENILE FURNITURE 17105 Livernois 6318 W. McNichols 22065 Michigan Ave. Dearborn Mich ASK FOR VIVIANO BRAND Macaroni and Spaghetti AT YOUR GROCER Compliments of DARIN AND ARMSTRUNGQ INC GENERAL CONTRACTORS Detroit, Michigan I -fa How much of YIIUR HOME do you own? Ii: you are buying your home on Land Contract your investment could evaporate. GET THE DEED T0 YOUR HOME. Save a substantial part of your in- terest and reduce monthly payments: get all the security of a Government Insured FHA Mortgage. We will refinance your present land contract or old fashioned mortgage with a 20-year FHA insured mort- gage at 1159? interest. Thousands of satisfied customers are now on the road to sound, profitable home own- ership under the Frank Krue plan. You, too, can be one of them. Come in or telephone one of our experienced mortgage counselors. Frank Ililrmmce as Co. GOTTTNA AHDQOVED rflg It MomcAc,es N Qf 15th Floor, Barlum Tower ir RA. 7290 Going Into Our 10th Year as Specialists in FHA-GI-Conventional Loans FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY Frank Krue Cr Co. 1515 Bcrlum Tower, Detroit 26 Without obligation, please furnish me with complete informatzon on how I can protect myself and save money through re-financing my land contract Nome Address Telephone OT present 'fTLO7'tQU,Q9. City -- GENERATOR, STARTER, CARBURETOR CO"'phmemS of IGNITION SERVICE, TOWING SERVICE, BATTERY CHARGING 3D WllITEY'S Super Service UNITED MOTORS SERVICE Congratulations . . . To the Class of 1947 Official AAA Station THE STANDARD TUBE CO 0 24 Hours Daily-Never Cl d T0wnsend 6-9831 13140 Hamilton Avenue At Tyler Compliments of. . . HALLER MACHINE and LEO M. BIGGS, INC. M FG. C C. , I N C. Sn.. .md Sm... SPECIAL MACHINERY METAL FABRICATORS PLYMOUTH - DeSOTO 17600 Livernios Detroit. Mich 7940 TIREMAN HO. 6060 UN. 4-4000 BOB HILL-"The thing girls dream about." HARRY FORD-Pool and smoke ring pro. JACK ROACH-"You shouId've seen us Saturday night." GEORGE ROSKOPP-Football star until injured leg. DENNY MCINERNY-"Pigskin pirate." BEN DALESSANDRO-"I don't quite get it." WALKER SMITH-Classy wolf. JIM MELOCHE-Drape shape. NORM DILWORTH-Casual bowling champ. AL ROUSSEY-Sleep time lad. JOE MARTIN-"Shutterbug." JOHN HOEY-No fenders, but it runs. BOB HEINLEIN--"ScuIpturer." PETE GANGIER-"The one and only." JIM THOMPSON-Ping Pong star. JOHN O'BRIEN-Mad scientist. BOB BAYER--Virgil's brother. ED CAREW-"Peps? Best thing in the world." FRANK MESSING-Dead-veyeg swell guy. RON MAYOTTE-Artist. BILL McNALLY-"But why?" JERRY DINGLER-"Want to buy?" JIM MOG-Slush pump pro. BOB SMITH-Game-saver. JACK BURNS-"Cicero Jack." TOM PORTER-Dependable l?I class secretary EARL HUDAK-Really of the Commandos. JIM BRADY-Surviver of the G. P. bus. JACK EDWARDS-Projector operator. MARTY GALVIN-Forgetful physicist. JACK GEHRINGER-In CharIie's footsteps? JOE DWYER--Varsity basketball star. BUD CAMPBELL-Casanova qualities. JERRY MULARONI-Class rowdy. DICK WIERZBICKI-Drummer boy, cat. DICK SOCIN-Class character. SERVICE BEER and WINE STORE BEER -- WINE -- ALE Compliments from jkree g COMPLIMENTS OF A Friend WWC 10091441195 To. 8-240 I Since 1909 JOHN E. GREEN co. DEARBCRN TILE INCORPORATED QQMPANY Mechanical Contractors C 0 N T R A C T 0 R S PIumb"'9 - Heatmg TILE AND MARBLE WORK WER PR I I Mary . ' ichigan Congrafufafiona fo flue Cfada of 217 MISS CATHERINE D. HINSBERG and MR. and MRS. Wm. D. HINSBERG O'HARA-QUINLAN LUMBER CO. BUlLDER'S SUPPLIES LUMBER MILL WORK 14801 Meyers Road HO. 5109 UN. 2-2600-2-0872 The Complete Service Drug Store , mfllg. 60. 7420 West 7 Mile Road Phone: TW. 1-2700 For the Best Buick Deal 0, 0 and "V, Buick Service in Town See KRAJENKE Hard To Spell Easy To Deal With For expert ond exoct prescription service For prompt delivery 11614-36 Jos. Campau Detroit 12, Mich. TW. 1-6700 BOSCO'S BARBER and B E A U T Y S A L O N .I AY C E E MANUFACTURING 18 8 Livernois N. 2-505 coMPANY 9 9 U 0 SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS - .-... .... CENTERLESS GRINDING UN. 4,3436 we Deliver 18009 Dequindrc Detroit 12, Michigan A. BLACK HARDWARE SPORTING Gooos Household and Builders Hardware 19185 Livernois Detroit 21, Michigan V 0 161900 VE. 2-5036 J. A. DESANTIS FUNERAL HOME Chalmers Avenue at Charlevoix Detroit, Michigan DEPPMANN AND FURNEY CO. EQUIPPED PLUMBING AND HEATING SERVICE 650 W. Baltimore MA. 1250 Compliments of . SUN DAWN CAFE BEER -- WINE -- LIQUOR VINCENT ZDRAL, PROPRIETOR 8502 Conant Street Hamtramck, Michigan Phones: UN. 1-1100 - UN. 2-9756 Better Lubrication - Car Wash - Tire and Battery Service OUR GOOD GULF PRODUCTS GO FARTHER-RUN BETTER SAVAGE SERVICE Seven Mile at Livernois D. J. HEALY SHOPS I426 Woodward Avenue and Healy Neighborhood Shops Congrafufafionfij fo me Mniueraifg of fmefroif .S7cAoo! gracluafed Cfadri of 7947 FA l I 5' SPRING AND WIRE COMPANY CGMPLIMENTS OF AFRIEND I Compliments of . .I . L . B 0 W L E S B U I L D E R Phone DE. 1170 1126 Claremont Dearborn, Mich. Our Entire Stock of Diamonds Are Reduced REPUTATION MUST BE EARNED! A good reputation cannot be had by claims. It cannot be bought. Many years of giving BEST quality and HONEST values have earned for us the fine reputation we enjoy. FRED C. SCHALDEN BRAND JEWELERS Dime Bldg. Lobby Floor A U T O R E P A I R S A Complete Service Open 7 a. m. to midnight daily Sunday, 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. Bumping - Painting SEWARD-HAMILTON GARAGE 950 Seward TR. 1-1409 RHTRICK l IIMBER COMPANY "Friend of Your Family Since 1884,' 14400 Wyoming Ave. HO. 4830 10000 French Road PL. 2121 Our Home Planning and Modernization Departments Are Nationally Known QUALITY HOMES See SANDORF BLDG. CO. UN. 1-6821 PERFECT DIAMONDS STERLING HOLLOW WARE i'JElUELRV C0lTlPFll'lV FAMOUS WATCHES 6338 W. McNichols Near Livernois 13 Compliments of Cl-'NTRAI SER VICE C0. 605 STEPHENSON BLDG DETROIT, MICHIGAN UN S4210 PARKS-MACMICHAEL MOTOR SALES AUTHORIZED FORD SALES SERVICE 14240 W. Seven Mile Road C pl ments of SOLNER INVESTMENT .IOE SOLNER, INC AUTOMOBILE FINANCING AUTO LOANS REF I NANC I NG H0 5410 CO 11515 Livernois Detroit 4. Michigan 1111- R. C. O'DONNELL 81 COMPANY Wemgera .Iefroif .S?focL gxcAange COMPLETE SERVICE MICHIGAN LISTED Cr UNLISTED SECURITIES R c. O'DONNELL E c RQESNER L. H. DILWORTH F J HOULIHAN 625 P b f B Id 9 nffzsmhg Phone 1356 Romulus Farm Dairy Romulus Locker Service PASTEURIZED DAIRY PRODUCTS ICE CREAM 16060 Hannan Rd. Romulus, Michigan Compliments of . R. P. BOWMAN STRICTLY FRESH BUTTER, EGGS Er POULTRY Phone S0uthfield 3031 Nine Mile and Inkster Roads Route 1 Farmington, Michigan Compliments of . J. WM. KLEM REALTOR Our desire is- lo deserve your business. Al Roger, Inc. Soles Piyl110U1'h Service DODGE - DODGE TRUCKS 13350 Grand River Detroit 27. Mich. VErmont 7-3000 UNiversity 1-2300 regzi gfowerd Flowers for AII Occasions Arthur A. Grey 8500 W. McNichols Detroit, Michigan Phone: UN. 2-9681 LAMBERT'S GRILL BEER - LIQUOR - WINE J. B. Stephani, Prop. 4115 Fenkell near Livernois WORRIED ABOUT COAL? any - Q ORDER DEPT. VE.6-3300 00 GREENFIELD 6500 KERC E C pliments of . , . I FROMM S GERALD MAIN SPORT GOODS, GIFTS, HARDWARE SAND . . GRAVEL 7540 w. McNich 1 UN 1 9671 18677 s d COMPLIMENTS OF IB REMEMBER! ICE COAL CENTRAL SALES nfmolr TO BUY OR SELL ICE Ulld Fuel 60. .xgufomogidd 11220 L UN, 2-7317 DELCO-HEAT FUEL OIL Compliments of . . . PETERS-DAL l'0N, INC. 17900 RYAN ROAD DETROIT IZ, MICH. Manufacturers of Q7 'A' SPRAY BOOTI-IS 'k DUST COLLECTORS 'k INDUSTRIAL OVENS 'lr METAL RARTS WASHERS ir COMPLETE FINISHING SYSTEMS KOENIG COAL 81 SUPPLY dillac 15 84 . ZA 2C Joseph Gerlea James Grimes Clarence Janiszewski Tom Johnson Peter Johnston Donald Kozlowski Donald Larson Ralph Lingeman Leo Medicus Edward Mikula Donald Morrissey Edward Nowak Tom Schulte Stanley Sokalski Fred Sevartz Kirk Walsh Howard West Eugene Wojtewicz Baker McClear Charles Ackerman Bolda Klink John Allard Bowman Mclnerney Gwrge Bailey Brodzik Machel L011iS Basso Butler Massnick George Borovsky Clark Maciejewski Robert Buchannan Diethelm Pennsavecchia Charles C0l1kliI1 Diggs Robb William Connors Gasko Schreitmueller Ray Cunningham Glaab Schueet Richard Czarnecki Emery Seickter Tom D00ley Englert Singer Gerald Drinane Gurzick Steffy James Dritsas Hazelwood Stock Jack Ellis Hayduck Stuart Jerome Evens Hoey Larson Gordon Forsyth Hopp Glover Michael Foster Jones Schueren Leo Gafmy Kennedy I Compliments of . . . LINCOLN MERCURY YOUR HARDWARE, APPLIANCE, AND RECORD STORE EV. 4000 . . . for the Past Ten Years VARSITY APPLIANCE SHOP 7431 W. McNichols, Near San Juan T. PRESTON UN. 2-8320 A. A. NOTTLOW Compliments of . . THOMAS 81 DOUGLAS HUFF PIERCE DUNLAVY Authorized Sales and Service 2121 Grand River Near McNich0ls TWIN PINE5' FARM DAIRY PRUDUCTS COOPERATIVELY OWNED BY EMPLOYEES P A T P O L L A R D Distributor 8294 Brentwood TW. 1-2298 Compliments of . . A FRIEND Compliments of . . A FRIEND UN. 3-4938 WASHINGTON PHOTO STU DIO Walter Babiarz, Photographer We Specialize in Wedding, Family School and Commercial Photographs 4122 W. McNichols Cor. Livernois Compliments 3A 0 3111111 ,Nando 19700 Livernois 7136 W. McNichols 15250 W. Seven Mile HUCK'S REDFORD INN Grand River and 7 Mile Road Famous for its FISH -- FROG -- CHICKEN AND STEAK DINNERS WE CATER T0 PARTIES AND BANQUETS BAYNE CUMMINS atthe HAMMOND ORGAN Redford 1370 for Reservations Compliments HENRY J. BRENNAN W. E. WCDOD CO. DUST AND FUME CONTROL EQUIPMENT SPRAY BOOTHS - METAL WASHERS INDUSTRIAL OVENS SHEET METAL EQUIPMENT AND ACCESSORIES SCHMIEG INDUSTRIES INC. Piquette at Brush DETROIT 2, MICHIGAN Madison 4010 TY' 6-3233 CONGRATULATIONS TO TI-IE CLASS CIF T947 LEONARD A. SULLIVAN sum D,,,m,,,m,,, FUNERAL CEMENT DIRECTOR CONTRACTOR 7643 Dexter Blvd. DETROIT 6, MICH. S. W. Cor. at Whitney 6-0535 UN. 1-5820 UN. 1-5308 vARslTY RECREATION W- C- THCMPSON' 'NC- I2 BRUNSWICK ALLEYS QUAUTY FOOTWEAR - -- Nationally known shoes that assure Aw Conditioned satisfaction. Fitted by X-Ray. 17609 Livernois 7510 W. McNichols near San Juan Dearborn 9220 Compliments of . I M U I R H E A D ' S Gnd Mr. Joseph Payne A P E X S E R V I C E 22370 Michigan Cor. Military 60l'lll0Al'Yl0l'l!5 0 ll FRIEND gomlogmenla of PATNA MISSIONS Phone UNiversity 4-1950 PUNGOR CLEANERS GL DYERS WE OPERATE OUR OWN CLEANING PLANT 7126 PURITAN AVE MQCWHQ' f WMM , W. QMIZJKJHMX ?jwi2 Q,wW . 'GJJCBAWW' QWGQ QQSNM 7ZfW"'W4f X " l Mg' ,,fff,44.:4 QQ, ww! pain gQ,iif1gj,f, EW 2 W7 'Cd' A fmffflf fdnmw ESJSXW Ewa WW 79 JW W XNW X A 2414 t09l"a,l9A6 ff X, - W 'W 'f 'yw L C! f ' A ff IJWX My Q- as 00w.o:5"'X'K M ZLVLMAE q QZWMQLJKTMM WWW ' , J Q! .' 1 94164 'f11g1fQEM7h X 1 I!" If ll , S. I l. -4 f ' Q J -, ' , . ' '-ffl-' pf, .r-.'-jr' . 9 ' ' - - -. ---1-A iff- ', ' 1 ,,' " f., f .. --1-fn. 'Q -f .Q ' 15. . ' " we-1 'if' " -"Nfl,-., , u ' ' r J, .. , : . ,. , .. 'Lis -an ' ' ' ff '-' 'i". . lm' f , If 1,1 , 9 . , -A .- 1 - x 1 'Q X , .1 Hs .1-,-5. , V, ..,-n ' 4 , ...T ,g f Q - Q f Q , -,f V J w Wk, Ag neu . r . . 71 4 , 1 gf' sf " -.1 V. . .L . , . . - 1 ' ' if nr , -Q . , ,,,' .,,., ,5-R-Q. , , Jjw.. ....,.f - ,f,,,. -- 115 v 5 , -"' 243,521 A 'CLN - aw .2 -1. t, - ual 1 3 4. I A 5 V L ' Ar", ' K ., ' ' .HV -4' ', " :.., . 5. -- sif' , f I I o , x. 4 - , .,.f V f v fr . 1 f .43 ' 5 as ' .X '21-:Pl -.-- 4 1 - . gg asf. -Jr -K 5 , 1 Q . . , ., K ' 1.335 '. ,zvrn ,Q--. 1. 4- V --1215 L L ji -. ,.A- " , -- 4 . v-+21-. .z . ...4,.-. . . . 1 -a1,.1i'-af-.:f, nag.. I- 11- -"Hr'm N. 7 inf..-'sr 3:f:'ff2E4w:g 1f,:sgf-'rf-if - Efgzgfggfrv - '. is , 'L4 Tiff 5"-. ' LIES 5-13 Q 'sv ff V '+ . 3.-1-' 'ng-4: M v Y f .-.1 1: - .-T.-A 4' f -, 2-..


Suggestions in the University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.