University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1950 volume:
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Landmark for Miles Around
Familiar Scene in the Quiet
Hours of Early Evening
The completion of the new gymnasium on
November 27. 1949 was the fulfillment of a
The dream began in '42 when the Dads'
Club, realizing the need of more and better
athletic facilities. decided to promote an an-
nual festival to raise funds for an athletic
building. As yea:rs passed and the many
successful Fall Festival parties added to the
building funds. the plans were drawn up and
completed. Then, though the building fund
was still short of what was necessary for
such a large proiect, construction was begun
on the new gym.
Completely modern and very attractive in
design, the building is one of the largest
high school gymnasiums in Michigan. It has
a regulation college basketball court with
six retractable backboards. The modern fold-
ing bleachers seat about 3.000. Other notable
features are: two large recreation rooms
under the bleachers: separate locker rooms
and showers for both home- and visiting
tecnns: private offices for coaches: large
utility rooms. which can be used for chalk
talks, movies, and for administering first aid:
a press box equipped with public address
system: and an electric scoreboard.
Of such stuff are d.reams made, and of
this dream is the University of Detroit l-Iigh
School rightfullv proud.
The new gymnasium, the senior
lounge, the handball courts-these
are but a few examples of the gen-
erous contribution the Dads' Club has
made to U. of D. High.
Founded in 1937 by Rev. I. F. Ma-
guire, SJ., the fine work ot this group
has been carried on by Rev. I. I.
Grace, Rev. G. F. Stein. and all the
many Dads whose sons have at-
tended U. of D. High.
One of the first tasks undertaken
by the Dads' Club was to furnish the
school band with instruments and
uniforms. Another was the con-
version oi the old library into a sen-
ior lounge, the success oi which ven-
ture will be verified by any Senior.
The completion oi the new gym-
nasium during the past year fulfilled
a dream of the Dads' Club oi 1943.
May this new Athletic Building serve
as a lasting monument to the unfail-
ing efforts of the Dads' Club.
SECONDS OF SUSPENSE followed the blindlolding
ot Mayor Van Antwerp at the Annual Fall Festival
DIRECTORS OF THE DADS' CLUB: Standing: Mr. George E. Dillworth,Secretary. Mr. Frank R. Walsh, Mr. Larry A. Doyle. Treasurer. Dr. Vincent
P. Russell, Mr. Thomas I. Mclntosh, President. Mr. Alan R. Devine. Mr. Ioseph I. Walker. Vice-President, Mr. Ernest A. Kellman, Mr. Frank
A. Grady. Mr. William D. Hinsberq. Mr. Simon F. O'Shea, Mr. Peter F.Spellman.
531194: Dr. Richard F. Canar. Mr. Edward F. Ewing, Mr. Charles P. Nugent, Fr. G. F. Stein, SJ.. Mr. Iames W. Lyons.
The Mothers' Club. first organized
as the Parent-Teacher Association,
has contributed many things which
add to the beauty of the school and
the convenience of the students.
Among their many contributions are
several stained-glass windows in the
chapel. the kneeler pads. and the
Mass vestments for the main altar.
For the classrooms they bought the
The funds to purchalge these gifts
are raised by holding a night of so-
cial entertainment each year called
Gala Night. Bingo and card games.
door-prize drawings and dancing are
the many attractions of the evening.
Club meetings are held on the first
Tuesday of each month. At these
meetings. talks are given by various
members of the faculty. The Mothers
and the faculty members meet in-
formally afterwards to discuss the
students' progress in their studies.
The Mothers' Club certainly fulfills
its purpose in attaining a closer rela-
tionship between home and school.
PREPARING GIFTS FOR GALA NIGHT are Mrs.
C. H. Chisholm. Mrs. B. Preuss. and Mrs. P. Deane.
Mrs. I.. Bielman. Recording Secretary: Mrs. A. Devine, President: Mrs. R. Canar. Second Vice-President: Mrs. G. Dillworth. First Vice-Presb
dent: Mrs. l.. Brennan. Corresponding Secretary.
H Wir. -
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Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Adam
Mr. and Mrs George Adams
D. E. Ahrens
Mr. and Mrs. Fraser I. Ahearn
Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph Angeleri
Balmas-Piorkowski Funeral Home
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Bauman
Mr. and Mrs Alfred W. Bennett
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Berg
Mr. and Mrs. Walter V. Bernard
Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Benson
Mr. and Mrs. Leo I. Black
Mr. and Mrs. Bruno L. Blinstrub
Iohn and William Boitos
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar M. Bosley
Iames I. Bracken
Dr. and Mrs. E. I. Brasseur
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn W. Brennan
Mr. and Mrs. Larry M. Brennan
Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Cadarette
Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Cain
Dr. and Mrs. George H. Campeau
Mrs. Margaret I. Carnaghi
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Castrop
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester V. Cottrell
Mr. and Mrs. Charteris
Chihan Parking Grounds
Mrs. H. R. Coggeshall
Mr. and Mrs. I. Cole
Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Collins
Dr. and Mrs. Iohn V. Comella
Mr. and Mrs. F. I. Condit
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Cooney
Mr. and Mrs. S. I. Cooper
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Devine
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn De Georgeo
Mrs. E. I. Diggs, Ir.
Dr. and Mrs. I. Lewis Dill
Mr. and Mrs George E. Dillworth
Mr. and Mrs. Edmond I. Dilworth
Mr. and Mrs. Fred I. Distel
Mr. and Mrs. Buell Doelle
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. Donohue
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Du Brul
Mr. and Mrs. Mark B. Dugas
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund A. Dyla
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin B. Enderby
Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Ewing
Mr. and Mrs. William S. Faber
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur S. Falk
Mrs. William A. Falls
Mr. and Mrs.
Emmett P. Felly
Michael F. Feighan
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Iames C. Finney
Daniel C. Fisher
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Ioseph A. Frank
M. I. Fressle
Mr. I. H. Gauthier
Dr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Arthur L. Gignac
Dr. 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
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
B. F. Glowacki
Frank A. Grady
Iohn L. Hammell
Leonard H. Hay
C. W. Heberer
I. E. Henry
S. A. Heyner
Wm. D. Hinsberg
E. F. Hoelscher
Lee M. Hogan
I. A. Holcomb
Iohn P. Hopkins
Bernard C. Iones
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Kaltenbach
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Kaskela
Dr. and Mrs. D. H. Kaump
Mr. Peter Kay
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kee
and Mrs. Frank Keating
and Mrs. Iames M. Kennary
and Mrs. Vincent M. Keyes
and Mrs. M. I. King
and Mrs. Peter Kitlas
and Mrs. Louis Wm. Klakulak
S. I. Konczal
George H. Kublin
Ioseph T. Loefller
Mr. and Mrs Lawrence Lucier
Mr and Mrs. Arthur S. Ludwig
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Machiorlatti
Mr. and Mrs. T. I. Mahan
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. H. Maloney
Mr and Mrs. Anthony P. Marchese
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Markley
Edward L. Matyn
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. McAlonan
Mr and Mrs. Lester I. McCarren
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. McClear
Mr. and Mrs. I. Frank McGough
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr and Mrs.
L. I. McPartlin
George P. Messenger
Iohn C. Moons
W. F. Mueller
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Henry I. Naud
Adolph L. Nelson
Bert F. Nelson
Charles P. Nugent
D. R. O'Connor
Mr. and Mrs. Edward I. O'Donnell
Mr. and Mrs. Loyal I. Pampreen
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Parveloki
Iohn I. Paulus
Iohn I. Pechauer
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.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
N. E. Phillips
Louis T. Ransom
Raymond I. Ray
Ralph I. Roach
I. T. Routledge
V. P. Russell
Howard I. Sample
Don A. Sanzobrin
R. F. Schreitmueller
R. I. Schuler
Edw. P. Seiwert
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar Sevigny. Sr.
A. Z. Shmina
Iohn W. Sincic
Thanks A Million
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Skotzlre
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Smith and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn G. Soma
Mr. and Mrs.
Col 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.
W. M. Steinbacher
David L. Sundell
Harold E. Sweeney
V. I. Thomas
William G. Thomas
W. Grover Thompson
William I. Ulrich
Mrs. Ida Van Schaemelhout
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard L. Walsh
Frank R. Walsh
T. Ioseph Wines
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Iohn Earl Walton
I. Leo Walton
E. I . Zebrowski
What does the Church
demand? True Catholics.
well-wrought and strong
men, real men. noi
men who 'think only of
amusing and diverting
themselves like children.
but solidly constiiuted and
ready for aciion." - Pope
X N K N xl'
l ll X
REV. GILBERT F. STEIN, SJ.
The many administrative re-
sponsibilities which befall the
president oi a high school require
a man who is both an executive
and a financier. The successful
Fall Festival this year and the
resultant completion ot the new
gym are the result of the untiring
work of Fr. Stein and the inspira-
tion he gave the Dads' Club. The
very same inspiration and inter-
est has been shown in the many
administrative duties which arise
in running a high school since
Father Stein became its President
REV. PATRICK F. CLEAR, SJ.
Even though the duties of the
assistant principal demand a stem
and rigid attitude in matters of dis-
cipline, Father Clear, as student dis-
ciplinarian, has the knack ot making
his boys smile while they are being
reformed. The iug room was para-
doxical this yecn'. Boys who had been
there never wanted to retum. Yet
they always felt the interest and
consideration of the preiect in
charge. At the end ot a long day,
the door oi that room was seldom
locked without a few "long-termers"
gathered around Father and listening
to his kind suggestions.
REV. IOHN F. SULLIVAN, SJ.
The duties of a principal are num-
erous as well as difficult. Besides.
they are oiten done behind the
scenes, and thus are almost un-
noticed by the students. Father I.
Sullivan, who assumed the position
of Principal two years ago after serv-
ing as Assistant Principal tor five
years, has succeeded as a capable
administrator oi student affairs. The
success of the High School has been
due in great part to the efficient and
devoted attention of Father Sullivan.
He is also moderator oi the Mothers'
Club and Chairman of a Religious
Fr. C. Sullivan. Fr. Decker. Fr. McMahon
Mr. Sharkey. Mr. Hansel. Mr. Prodovich
Fr. Clear. Mr. Schoetiinqer. Fr. Huber
Fr. P. O'Brien. Fr. Skiflinqton
Fr. Schumaker, Fr. Hullinqer.
Fr. Linz, Mr. Wetzel. Mr. Iohnson
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Mr. Tleman, Mr. Madigan, Mr. Mu1'PhY
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Mr. Pellino. Mr. Primuc
Fr. Condon. Fr. Wallenhorsi
COLLEGE PROSPECTS ARE surveyed and p1a:ns mcrde ior the
future by Seniors Schlegel, Lucier, cmd Cooke.
" PARADOXICALLY BACKGROUNDED BY the map of London.
. new :EI1iOlsnI:iZ:1'I1l'lTD, Francis, and Peck discuss a Latin problem
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eniors . . .
JOSEPH A. ABAJAY
Joe could be found almost any aft-
ernoon holding his own against his
pinochle cronies and eating his bon-
bons . . . member of the Sodality and
Glee Club in his freshman year.
f , .
H .. , 11 fi!
NICK L. ADAMS
Without any fear of contradiction,
Nick can safely be said to be the
most elfervescent young stick man
ever to perform in any of Father
Linz's orchestras . . . four-year Band
member . . . Orchestra leader in his
JOSEPH M. ANGILERI
In addition to being one of the
schools most proficient bowlers, Joe
was certainly one of the "wheels" in
the Glee Club by being elected Assist-
ant Business Manager in his junior
year . . . four year sodalist . . . Cub
Annual staff member.
LAWRENCE R. ANGOTT
The long trek from Orchard Lake
to school on his father's milk train
did not prevent Larry from winning
the Freshman Elocution Contest . . .
sodalist in his first two years . . .
Band and Orchestra member.
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VAUGHN H. ADAMS
Vaughn excelled in athletics, in
studies, and in his ability to make
friends by his winning smile . . . was
defensive line backer on the Cub
eleven . . . pitched for two seasons
on the varsity baseball team.
X .. 've
GERALD M. ARMSTRONG
Jerry handled football and baseball
alike with the greatest of ease to
lead three intramural teams to champ-
ionships . . . a master of guffaw and
ALBERT J. BAR
Coming to the High as a Soph-
omore, A.J. soon became an active
member of his class . . . performed
yoeman tasks as a member of the
Apostolic Committee of the Sodality
. . . worked with Business Staff of
the Cub Annual.
JOSEPH R. BARTON
"Shadow" slipped out each day and
roared off in his famed white ele-
phant . . . his clever remarks and
good looks accentuated his personal-
ity . . . member of the popular St.
wma 1: ,,a.W... K,
J. WESLEY BEARDEN
The "Judge" led our Tennis Doubles
Team to many victories during his
three years varsity competition . . .
played the saxophone for two years
with Father Linz's illustrious music
makers . . . sodalist and acolyte.
RICHARD K. BENNETT
Dick's well-known words, "Comes
the Revolution," earned him the title
of the "Mad Russian" . . . saxophonist
in the Band and Orchestra . . . track
team in third and fourth years . . .
Photo Editor of this year's Cub An-
. . . 0f195o
WILLIAM A. BAUMAN
Bill headed the school's writing
circle as one of the top notch Cub
Newspaper senior editors . . . spent
two very active years here . . . two
year acolyte and debater . . . member
of the Science Club . . . Sodality . . .
President of the Glee Club and of his
EMIL D. BERG
Emil's familiar, "But Father --
couldn't it be taken this way?" was
a warning to his classmates of an-
other friendly argument with his
teacher . . . climaxed his two years
in the Sodality by being elected Vice-
Prefect in his senior year.
eniors . . .
WALTER V. BERNARD
Wally was called the "man-moun-
tain" by his classmates . . . had the
chest of renown . . . and scholastic
average to match, having maintained
a four-year average of 95 . . . won
a silver honor award.
JOHN H. BOITOS
"Honest John" was a good man as
good men gog and as good men go,
he went . . . well-liked by his fellow
students . . . took the tough Classical
RALPH L. BIDDY
The "Little Giant" lent his facile
talents to just about every activity
there is, was, or will be . . . Senior
Sodality Prefect . . . class honor man
in his last two years . . . acolyte . . .
Band, Glee Club, Orchestra member
. . . Classical Club.
JOSEPH B. BLINSTRUB
"Bruno" will probably be best re-
membered by his "Oh, so vivid" lec-
tures in speech class on the lesser
evils . . . four year acolyte . . . brought
up the rear for Father Condon on
the Immaculata shuttle on Sodality
RICHARD H. BROW
"Fireball" Brow pitched football
and baseball alike as he quarterbacked
the reserve football team and headed
our mound staff as a Junior . . .
elected co-captain of baseball team in
his fourth year . . . class officer in
DANIEL J. BURKE
Because of the great amount of
time Dan spent on his studies, he was
awarded one of those enviable honor
"D" pins . . . Glee Club member for
four years . . . has ambition to be-
come a dentist.
RICHARD N. CADARETTE
Dick had many friends here at the
High and was especially known as a
patron of the "Junior Lounge" . . .
debater for first two years . . . bass
in Glee Club for two years.
JOHN R. CANAR
Jack furnished Father Linz with
the assurance of at least a few min-
utes of sparkle in all his Glee Club
concertsg everyone knew his deep,
powerful voice . . . three year sodalist.
JOHN F. CAIN
"Killer" could always be seen toe-
ing the mound on a diamond . . .
acolyte for three years . . . intramur-
alist . . . hurled for the Legion "nine"
in his sophomore year.
. . . 0 1950
GEORGE H. CAMPAU
"Smoothie's" windy whispers and
casual comments kept his perplexed
teachers guessing as to what would
come next . . . the gentlemen scholar
of the Classical Course . . . a four-
5 "..l.." "aff
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ROBERT J. CARLETON
Big Bob's great asset of being able
to respond to any question while sound
asleep caused many hilarious moments
in his classes . . . played reserve
football in his sophomore year.
CHARLES W. CASTROP
Chuck, a three-year varsity gridder
and a star place-kicker, was one of
the "Seven Blocks of Granite" on our
'49 Championship squad . . . an all-
city guard selection in his senior year
. . . class officer . . . acolyte.
eniors . . .
GERALD C. CHARTERIS
Gerry devoted the greater part of
his time by far to intramural football
and baseball . . . labored under the
steady hand of Mr. Sharkey in the
English Course . . . his future plans
include Veterinary School.
V., ., , ,
DANIEL J. CHUPINSKY
"Dapper Dan" was the shy but
friendly type . . . worked on the
sports staff of the Cub Newspaper for
a year . . . Science Club member . . .
a sodalist for four years.
CURTIS J. COOKE
Curt's quitting whistle usually
didn't blow until about 4:30 p.m., after
he finished his many jobs about school
. . . stalwart of the Cub Club . . .
kept book store in the black for two
years . . . Business Manager of the
GEORGE S. COOPER
The "boy scientist" kept his class-
mates wondering whether or not he
used alcohol in his hair tonic during
the colder months . . . often a recip-
ient of the red and white . . . Science
Club member for two years . . .
JOHN P. COATY
One of the finest speakers in the
senior class, John has gone to the
finals in the Elocution Contest four
times . . . Band member . . . all-star
intramuralist in basketball two years
OWEN E. COX
Owen gained the leadership of the
Victory Band with his golden trumpet
and ready smile . . . one of the top
Greek scholars in Classical Course . . .
Vice-President of his class . . . four-
year Orchestra member.
lr I K
CHARLES B. CRONIN
Chuck, the "Franko-American" boy,
spent all his spare time escaping the
wrath of the Nelson-Marchese combo
whose sole purpose was the liquidation
of Cronin from 4C . . . class officer
MEYVIELLE DES CHENES
Meyv, "the boy politician," could
always be counted upon for a few
words in a discussion of any sort . . .
Sodality . . . Classical Club . . . reg-
ular first honor man . . . member of
Cub Annual staff.
WILFRED F. CURLEY
Little Willie's short-lived but laud-
able track career proved him a strong
distance runner . . . no softie for
school work either . . . took home a
few class honors as well as first
. . . 0f195o
RAY M. DE GEORGEO
Ray's "versio elegantissiman in
Greek class was always looked for-
ward to with baited-breath . . . his
classmates' choice for an advertising
man . . . sodalist . . . Camera Club
. . . a reliable Glee Club member . . .
EDWARD D. DEVINE
Ted was 'tthat big man in the red
convertible" to admiring Frosh, etc.
. . . caught passes on Cub Eleven for
three years . . . baseball team in
junior and senior year . . . four-year
class officer and an active sodalist.
RICHARD N. DIGGS
"Dickie" made himself felt in just
about every activity in the school . . .
Elocution Contest winner in his third
year . . . four-year acolyte and officer
of the Eucharistic Committee of the
Sodality . . . debating . . . Glee Club.
en io TS 0 0 o
JAMES L. DILL
Jim headed the "Organization for
the Extinction of Charles Cronin" . . .
played two years of varsity football
and the same number on reserve
basketball . . . preferred to star in
intramurals in his senior year . . . a
devout four-year sodalist.
EDMUND J. DILWORTH
"Easy Ed" gained fame speaking
for the International Club of Detroit
. . . daily communicant and an acolyte
. . . sodalist for four years . . . Elo-
cution Contest finalist . . . class olficer
. . . honor man . . . two-year varsity
cager . . Sports Editor of Cub News-
paper and Annual.
LAWRENCE E. DONOHUE
"Sam" was the only man in his
class who could study and answer
questions in his sleep . . . spent many
a waking hour in the Glee Club . . .
B. LYNN ENDERBY
Lynn 'played basketball for three
years, first on the freshman team and
then on the reserves . . . Sodality for
three years . . . faithful acolyte . . .
all-around intramuralist . . . Glee
Club in junior and senior year.
RICHARD A. DINON
Dick was one of the greatest all-
around intramuralists the school has
ever had . . . played Legion baseball
in his first year . . . merited honors
occasionally . . . took Classical Course.
MARTIN J. EWALD
"Ewee's" slow, casual manner and
sharp wit made him everyone' favor-
ite . . . the bebops and squint were
a trademark . . . acolyte and sodalist
for two years . . . industrious member
of the famous French Club.
EDWARD J. EWING
Ted was quite an active lad during
his stay in these "hallowed halls" . . .
played reserve and varsity football
. . . twice a class oH'icer . . . sodalist
. . . honor man of renown . . . Science
MICHAEL K. FABER
Mike took an active part in helping
his junior class ruin in t r a m u r al
championships in basketball and foot-
ball . . . a member of the senior Sodal-
ity and a class olficer . . . was a mem-
ber of the famous St. Clare CYO
GERRY J. FINNEY
Gerry was one of the school's most
versatile athletes . . . a tennis star
of renown . . . three years on varsity
tennis and earned all-city stripe in
third year . . . center on Cub "ll"
. . . varsity eager . . . ping-pong
JAMES W. FISHER
Jim, one of the most willing boys
in the school, could always be depend-
ed upon whenever an extra hand was
needed . . . class officer . . . officer in
the Debating Club in his second year
. . . four-year sodalist.
O I O
JOHN R. FALK
A very well-liked member of the
senior class, Jack was a member of
the Glee Club . . . took an active part
in school activities . . . skiing fanatic
. . . one of the "boys" from St. Mary's.
JOHN J. FOGARTY
Smiling John's "term" here at the
High was filled with athletics and
jugs . . . acolyte four years . . . class
olficer in his second year . . . three
years basketball and baseball . . .
intramural all-star in all sports . .
casual French "scholar."
eniors . . .
CHARLES W. FOLEY
Chuck gained honors consistently
and in a very quiet way for four
years . . . member of intramural foot-
ball champs for three years . . . named
to all-star berth in his senior year.
RICHARD J. FRANCIS
Dick gave his all as manager of
the basketball team for three years
and was one of the Sodality's most
active members . . . Officer of Marian
Committee . . . three-year acolyte . . .
debated for U. D. Hi in state tourna-
ments . . . daily communicant.
JOSEPH A. FRANK
Frankie's miniature voice was the
object of many a razzing . . . was the
terror of the intramural football field
with his bullet passes and clever in-
terceptions . . . ad-lib prodigy.
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DONALD J. FRESSIE
Don was the second "Ted Lindsay"
as far as his classmates were con-
cerned . . . was two years on reserve
and a year on varsity baseball team
. . . received honors every quarter.
PAUL E. GAGNER
Paul, the dark, quiet Frenchman,
blew a long trumpet for two years in
the Band and for a year in the Or-
chestra . . . Glee Club as a Frosh
. . . sodalist for two years.
1 5,4521 A I
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JOHN P. GALVIN
John survived four horrible years
on the Grosse Pointe Express and
established an unbeatable record. Ev-
ery time the bus left school he was
aboard. He forsook his seat only for
. . . varsity tennis in junior and sen-
CHARLES J. GARDELLA
Chuck was the only man to give
the Grosse Pointe Special any serious
competition with his Stagecoach Daily
. . . a three-year varsity football man
. . . co-captain in his senior year . . .
elected class olficer in all four years.
,."'.:' ' ' l 'A Q- lil". 'I .Shi-'1.f'1
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RICHARD J. GODFREY
Dick made the rare jump from in-
tramural basketball in his junior year
to the varsity squad in his last Year
. . . olfered his talents to the Sodality,
Glee Club, and the Acolytes . . . class
olficer of his graduating class.
DONALD F. GASVODA
Though he played a smooth basket-
ball game, Don confined his ability to
occasional intramural activity in
which he displayed a dead one-hand
push shot . . . never missed honors.
. . . 0f1950
FRANCIS T. GIGNAC
As Secretary of the Apostolic Com-
mittee, Frank was one of the best
workers in the Sodality . . . high-
jumper on the track team in his last
two years . . . four-year acolyte . . .
ROBERT M. GOLEMBIEWSKI
Bob, an outstanding varsity back-
field man, helped spark the Cub of-
fense to its '49 Metro Football Cham-
pionship . . . received all-city recog-
nition . . . class officer in second year
. . . well-liked by fellow classmates.
LAWRENCE T. GREENE
Larry always stuck to second hon-
ors-no doubt so that the ribbon would
match his flaming hair . . . manager
of the baseball team in his junior
year . . . energetic intramuralist . . .
eniors . . .
JOHN D. GROBBEL
John spent more time walking
around the "famous four" blocks for
the sake of a final drag before the
grind than anyone else . . . sodalist
for a year.
DONALD T. HAY
Don, who was a big man in this
year's graduating class both in stature
and on Our Lady's Marian Committee,
was an outstanding intramuralist . . .
member of baseball team . . . booster
of all school activities . . . daily com-
JOHN C. HALL
Jack spent many long, cold winter
months on Michigan ski slopes zipping
down the icy runs . . . Camera Club
for three years . . . Cub Annual stall'
in junior year . . . all-star intra-
ROBERT E. HAMMELL
Bob made a name for himself both
by his scholastic achievements and by
his ability as a debater . . . sodalist
in his last year . . . senior leader of
the month . . . consistent first honor
PATRICK J. HENRY
Pat, one of the most dependable
Seniors, followed out to the letter
every activity he undertook . . . var-
sity backfield man . . . two-year olfi-
cer of the Sodality . . . four-year
acolyte . . . Chairman of Sodality
Day . . . second honor man.
ALFONS H. HIBNER
Although quiet in the classroom,
his personality quickly changed with
a ping-pong paddle in his hands. A
fast, sharp paddler, Al has played
many tournament games . . . class
ROBERT S. HINSBERG
"Heinie," the St. Mary's boy with
the smile and blush, played a sound
game at tackle for the reserves and
at end for the varsity . . . headed the
Apostolic Committee of the Sodality
for three years.
LAWRENCE H. HOELSCHER
Larry's reticent and good natured
disposition marked him as a very
companionable lad . . . good booster
of school's social activities . . . was
an acolyte and member of the Sodal-
ity for four years.
WILLIAM J. HONNER
Bill helped to make a clean sweep
of the West Side athletic crowns by
piloting our cagers to its first Champ-
ionship in the school's history . . .
reserve football . . . senior leader of
the month . . . loyal sodalist.
ANDREW I. HRADOWSKY
It was rumored around the school
that the only reason "Digger" went
out for football was to "drum up
some trade for his father" . . . work-
ed hard in Classical Course . . . var-
sity football in his senior year.
DON J. HOFFMAN
"Thrifty Don's" tender heart showed
through when he froze his prices
while the D.S.R. raised theirs . . .
Victory Band for two years . . . sec-
ond honors in Classical Course . . .
THOMAS J. HUGHES
A quiet and conscientious student,
Tom was a four-year sodalist and led
the Literature Committee of the So-
dality as a Senior . . . gained class
and first honors . . . wrote for the
Sodality paper . . . reserve football
. . . class president in third year.
eniors . . .
THOMAS E. JOHNSON
Tim was an outstanding soloist in
the Glee Club for three years . . .
did art work for the Cub Newspaper
. . . four year Glee Club member . . .
consistent honor man in the Classical
Course . . . table tennis "extraordin-
THOMAS B. JONES
"Sleepy" Tom's poker-faced antics
were the cause of many a hilarious
moment during class . . . had the
faculty of being able to sleep through
any discussion, quiz, or test . . . played
reserve basketball in his junior year.
JOHN M. KASKELA
Jack spent most of his time here
answering Latin questions. "Kaskie,"
certainly one of the best dressers in
the school, often strolled up for hon-
ors . . . center on freshman and
reserve football teams . . . two-year
ROBERT A. KELLY
"Bituminous" Bob played two years
of varsity football and baseball, and
proved himself both an outstanding
defensive specialist and tricky pitcher
. . . four year sodalist and officer of
Eucharistic Committee in his senior
RONALD F. KALTENBACK
"Cong," the terror of the old "West-
bound," sent many a harassed D.S.R.
driver on his way muttering abstracts
and the like . . . played reserve foot-
ball in his third year.
FRED J. KENNEDY
Fred had a quiet personality . . .
was a hard worker and booster of all
school activities . . . a daily commun-
icant . . . very good sodalist . . . a
faithful four-year Glee Club member.
EUGENE F. KENWELL
"Ace," the man of the wide shoul-
ders and easy grin, was very popular
among his classmates . . . class of-
ficer four times . . . sodalist . . . line-
ripping fullback for varsity football
team . . . earned all-city honors in '48,
MICHAEL V. KEYES
Another very popular fellow, Mike
was a master of the wisecrack and
side remark . . . kept the "boys" in
stitches and the teachers on pins . . .
faithful Glee Club ,member four years.
. . . 0f195o
GEORGE C. KING
One of the Precious Blood regiment,
George's stolid manner and immobile
features caused his classmates' mirth
to double as he quipped good-natured-
ly . . . Glee Club member and sodalist
for two years.
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ALOYSIUS P. KITLAS
The big blonde with the shifty Chev.
was "in" with his classmates . . . a
two-year acolyte and sodalist- for a
year . . . three-year member of the
ROBERT L. KLEINSMITH
Bob, a one-year member of the
Camera Club, also devoted some of
his time to the French Club in his
third year . . . and intramural foot-
ball player . . . plans to enter the
field of medicine.
PAUL J. KOMIVES
Paul has assembled enough honor
ribbons to make a patch work quilt
. . . devoted his vocal talents to the
Glee Club for four years . . . member
of the Classical Club as a Junior and
5 Ls: , ' lf.
eniors . . .
NORMAN S. KONCZAL
Throughout his high school years,
Norm was one of the most popular
fellows in his class . . . Veep of 3A
. . . co-authored fraudulent farce
"Much Ado About Nothing" for the
Cub newspaper . . . Legion baseball
THOMAS J. LANG
A consistent honor man, Tom dis-
played his school spirit by being a
daily communicant and an outstand-
ing acolyte . . . debater . . . reserve
football and baseball player . . . plans
to be a mortician flast man ever to
let you downj.
RONALD J. KRANE
"Doc" displayed his sportscasting
ability by announcing many of our
basketball games . . . many claim he
will be successor to Bill Stern . . .
played reserve football . . . second
half of the "Kon-Ron" column around
which the Cub Newspaper was built.
EDWIN J. LABADIE
Ed was the quiet but aggressive
type . . . art clubber as a Frosh . . .
debated for a year . . . an acolyte and
sodalist all four years . . . one of the
"59" minute pinochle players during
DENIS L. LENANE
Denny managed to get to school
every day despite the fact that he
had to come by stagecoach from the
Birmingham cow-country . . . devoted
a year to studying protons and elec-
trons in the Science Club.
JOHN L. LUCIER
Jack, the tall, silent sodalist, never
wished to share the spotlight but
preferred to do his great work behind
the scenes . . . officer of Catholic
Action Committee in his third year
. . . responsible for much of this
book . . . ardent acolyte.
JOHN F. LYNCH
John, a newcomer from Boston in
his senior year, immediately became
well-liked by his classmates . . .
characterized by a quiet, unassuming
manner . . . boosted all school activ-
JAMES A. McCOMB
"Iron Man" Jim played two years
of varsity football . . . class president
for a year . . . spent two years in
the Art Club and a year in the Class-
ical Club . . . earned first honors
JAMES F. LYONS
Jim, in his diplomatic way, became
one of the most liked students during
his stay at school . . . ambitious
booster of all school activities . . .
spent four years in Our Lady's So-
PATRICK M. McALONAN
Mac's clever wit and dress easily
made him a favorite . . . played fresh-
man, reserve, and varsity football as
well as freshman basketball . . . all-
star intramuralist in basketball for
DOUGLAS L. McKAY
Mac saw to it that he was never
caught without the right answer . . .
proof was in his gaining honors con-
sistently . . . the shy smile and "sure,
sure" demonstrated his friendly qual-
RICHARD D. McLEAN
Dick's ready wit and quick come-
backs enlivened many a class during
the long winter days . . . all-around
intramuralist . . . four-year sodalist
. . . class officer in third year.
eniors . . .
THOMAS R. McLEAN
Tom was the boy whose decisions
were final . . . regardless of his teach-
ers' opinions, he was right: just ask
him . . . his Iispy arguments will long
be remembered by his many friends.
ANTHONY P. MARCHESE
Tony displayed loads of talent
whenever he was up to play an intra-
mural game . . . spent three years as
a bass in the Glee Club . . . was an
active four-year sodalist.
THOMAS D. MARTIN
Tom began his athletic career at
the High by earning three freshman
letters . . . switched to football ex-
clusively and earned three varsity
letters at guard . . . named to three
all-city and one all-state squads.
EARL M. MAYER
Earl was known as the little man
with the New Yorker and the bebops
. . . well liked by his fellow class-
mates for his great enthusiasm . . .
competed with other hot-rod enthus-
GEORGE P. MESSENGER
"Duke" came to the High in his
senior year from Cathedral High in
Indianapolis and earned his varsity
monogram as Manager of one of the
greatest football teams ever produced
here . . . played two years in his
hometown . . . first honor student.
PETER B. MICHAEL
The freshman and reserve football
teams were sparked by Mike's livli-
ness . . . debated four years, one on
the intramural team . . . spent three
years- on the Cub newspaper staff . . .
class officer and acolyte in junior
TOM S. NAJ OR
Tom is a lend-lease student from
Iraq, whose economy training in the
grocery store merited him the posi-
tion of class treasurer . . . class otficer
for two years . . . hard plugger in
JOSEPH H. N AUD
"Beaker" had a promising athletic
career temporarily halted by serious
injuries after he had played freshman
and varsity football . . . class officer
in third year . . . climaxed political
career by being elected president in
his senior year.
. . . of1950
EDWARD O. NELSON
Ted's great aggressive playing for
the varsity basketball team and his
fiery leadership as co-captain helped
lead the Cub five into their first West
Side Championship . . . four years in
WILLIAM P. NELSON
Bill helped to alleviate the D.S.R.
situation by rerouting his "Chevy
Shuttle" to pick up passengers in
front of that establishment just north
of Six Mile and Southfield . . . four-
year sodalist and acolyte.
ROBERT W. NOWAKOWSKI
Bob showed exceptional talent as
an orator by reaching the finals of
the Elocution Contest in his second
year with his rendition of the Solilo-
quies of Hamlet . . . class officer in
freshman and sophomore years . . .
Classical Club in senior year.
RAYMOND J. O'DAY
Ray got his high school career off
to a good start when as a Frosh he
held "Battling" Bill Palmer to a draw
in a "fisticuffic" encounter worthy of
any T.V. telecast . . . member of the
acolytes . . . Glee Club . . . Sodality.
eniors . . .
JOHN J. PEACHAUER
A hockey player of renown, John
will be remembered for his witty sense
of humor . . . played for two years
on reserve baseball team . . . a prom-
inent member of the Glee Club . . .
has set his star on a law degree.
WILLIAM R. PALMER
"Willie," the No. 1 enigma of Fa-
ther Linz in speech class, was one of
the busiest lads in our hallowed halls
. . . four-year sodalist . . . acolyte . . .
Annual staff . . . daily communicant
. . . honor student all four years.
RICHARD J. PECK
Dick, "the Mighty Mite," excelled
in "arte dicendi" . . . represented the
school in International Club of Detroit
. . . outstanding debater for two years
. . . active sodalist . . . Sodality of-
ficer for two years . . . four-year
ROBERT D. PELKEY
Bob showed he had abilities galore
in his occasional spurts of enthusiasm
. . . a four-year acolyte . . . fluent
writer with many possibilities . . .
gained first honors often.
RONALD C. PAMPREEN
Ron could always be counted upon,
whether to merit first honors or to
run a good race for the track team
. . . two-year track man . . . sodalist
. . debater in his last two years.
DONALD F. PASTERNAK
Don, one of the best pinochle play-
ers in the Senior Lounge, encountered
few Seniors who could match his
playing skill . . . active intramuralist
. . . on and olf honor man . . . intends
to enter the profession of Law.
EDWIN T. PFEIFFER
Ned never let the ranks of the
school swell too much as he cut quite
a flgure among the Freshmen in his
canary-yellow convertible . . . French
Club member in his junior year . . .
RONALD J. PIKIELEK
Reserved in speech and in manner,
Ronnie was a chess enthusiast and
a two-year member of the club . . .
star handball player . . . mixed chem-
icals in the Science Club in his third
. . . of1950
DALE L. PLANKEY
If credit hours were accepted for
time spent in the Senior Lounge, Dale
would have nothing to worry about
concerning college . . . divided most
of his time between Father Clear's
jug and the English Course.
R. RICHARD RAY
Dick had that happy faculty of be-
ing able to make friends easily . . .
Glee Club member his last two years
. . . Ctried to direct police escort on
Sodality Day? . . . consistent honor
man . . . U. of D. will receive him
WILLIAM R. REASON
Bill was another one of those late
startersg though he began here in his
junior year, he soon got into the
swing of things . . . Sodality member
. . . consistent honor man . . . honor-
ary member of the Glee Club.
PATRICK D. ROGERS
Pat starred in reserve basketball
and was co-captain of the reserve foot-
ball team until an injury sidelined
him . . . continued the season' as an
intramuralist . . . was a three-year
eniors . . -
John was half of the reason why
a spirited 4D basketball team won a
good game . . . active sodalist for two
years . . . class otficer in his junior
year . . . Art Club as a freshman.
DAVID J. SCHULER
Dave's jovial attitude and welcome
smile won him many friends among
his classmates . . . three-sport intra-
muralist . . . Art Club in second year
. . . third year Glee Clubber.
DENNIS S. ROUSSEY
Denny took time out from his
clowning to play intramural football
and basketball . . . three year Band
and Glee Club member and soloist . . .
debated and was a scholar in Classical
Club for a year . . . worked on Cub
Newspaper and co-edited this Annual.
RICHARD A. SCHULTZ
Dick, in overcoming his classmates'
jests with his good nature, proved
what a really good fellow is made of
. . . class officer for two years . . .
sodalist in his first three years.
JOHN S. SCI-ILEGEL
Possessor of a keen wit and like-
able personality, "Big Jawn" claimed
to be the school's number one misog-
ynist . . . Secretary of the Junior
Sodality and Chairman of Catholic
Action Committee as a Senior . . .
Associate Editor of the Cub Annual.
EDWARD P. SEIWERT
Ed missed a good thing in that he
didn't partake much in school activ-
ities, but outside-What a man! . . .
reserve football star in his junior year
. . . captained his 4D intramural bas-
ROBERT A. SHMINA
As was natural for a man of his
size, "Buck" took a big part in all
school activities . . . co-captained the
reserve football team . . . class and
Sodality officer . . . one of the most
popular graduates of the class of '50.
GERALD L. SMITH
Although Gerry didn't arrive here
until his senior year, he soon showed
his love for Christ as a sodalist and
daily communicant . . . showed his
love for studies as an exceptional
Virgilian . . . Sodality.
GEORGE J. SKOTSKE
George was one of the few to re-
ceive his varsity monogram for track
in his junior yearg if you don't think
he didn't deserve it, try to catch him
. . . plugged away at the English
RICHARD T. SOMA
Dick was a very active man around
the High . . . acolyte four years . . .
played up the basketball ladder to
two years on varsity . . . freshman
and reserve "nine" catcher . . . Glee
Club in third year . . . Sodality four
.. . 0f195o
EDMUND R. SKRZYPCZAK
"Rowdy" Ed was well-known for
his high I.Q. and his all-around talent
as an intramuralist . . . sodalist and
olficer in his iirst year . . . daily com-
municant . . . Classical Club . . . sen-
ior class officer.
CLINTON M. SPENCER
Clint climaxed his four-year term
Cas he called itl by being elected
president of his senior class . . . inter-
locutor of the "Tebes Trio" . . . Art
Club member for a year.
eniors . . .
ANTHONY H. STACK
Tony had little competition in be-
coming "the peerless sports prognosti-
cator of 4A" . . . sodalist in sophomore
year . . . surprised not a few when
he was beaten out by only a hair in
the race for class honors in 4A.
GEORGE J. STAPLETON
"Ja.wge" could probably be described
as a combination of ability a n d
agility . . . never missed first honors
. . . played first base for U. of D.
"nine" . . . a senior editor of Cub
Newspaper . . . all-around intramural-
ist . . . Sodality-officer in third year.
JAMES A. STAPLETON
"Tiger," as he was known to his
classmates, made use of his natural
assets C6' 3"J in making the varsity
basketball team in his junior and
senior years . . . honor man in the
EUGENE J. STASIK
Gene, awarded the honorary title
of "the most gentlemanly U. of D.
Hi man ever to ride the Mercy bus,"
was almost as popular here as he was
there . . . played reserve football . . .
gained honors occasionally.
JOHN D. STEINBACHER
John, the man who takes greatest
pleasure in abusing oratory, was a
hurdler on the varsity track team as
a Junior . . . sodalist and four-year
acolyte . . . Annual stalf two years
. . . class officer for three years.
DAVID A. SULLIVAN
Though he was unable to play foot-
ball at his old Alma Mater in Calumet,
Davy struck it rich when he enrolled
at the High two years ago . . . mem-
ber of our championship squad of '49
. . . acolyte and sodalist.
PAUL J. SULLIVAN
A frequent 6:30 server and hard
worker in the Classical Course, "Prim"
always made the long trek up for
that coveted honor ribbon . . . Presi-
dent of his freshman class . . . rugged
THOMAS M. SULLIVAN
The fighting Irishman of Grosse
Pointe pulled many a stranded intra-
mural football team out of a fix . . .
fine baseball player . . . joined the
ranks of the Sodality in his senior
. . . of1950
JOHN A. TEPPERT
"Knute," the only participant to
stay seven days at a six day bike race,
brightened many a class with his an-
tics . . . played varsity football until
a leg injury sidelined him . . . member
of Our Lady's Sodality.
RAYMOND V. THIBAULT
Because of his after school job,
"Teebs" could not join in extra-cur-
ricular activities, but he managed to
form a trio never to be surpassed in
any speech class . . . class officer in
his second and fourth years.
EARL A. THOMAS
"Oile," for all his activity, has a
way of helping in the background . . .
very personable fellow . . . Camera
Club . . . Glee Club . . . Art Club . . .
third member of the illustrious "Tebes
VICTOR J. THOMAS
Vic's rough tactics and red hair
made his excellent athletic ability
seem even more natural . . . all-city
end after four years of football . . .
freshman, reserve, and varsity basket-
ball . . . constantly kidded about his
car, the "Blue Bullet."
eniors . . .
ROBERT A. TIERNAN
The dark-haired boy with the broad
shoulders and big chest was easily
one of the hardest working men on
the football field . . . played three
years on varsity as an end . . . Bob
never missed honors.
MICHAEL J. TYRO
Mike, the back-woods Hamtramck
boy with the nine o'clock shadow, dis-
played his ability as an intramuralist
by playing a fast game of softball
. . . reserve football in his junior year.
JOHN P. TIERNEY
"Terrible John" somehow managed
to make the exodus to the big city
from Duck Lake consistently enough
to gain many first honor ribbons . . .
staunch supporter of the noon-time
game of chance.
Al, who held the distinction of hav-
ing been congratulated by Mr. Step-
aniak fthe day he oiled those shoesl,
kept his nose to the grindstone and
was the recipient of many honor rib-
bons . . . daily communicant.
STEPHEN F. TRUE
Little Steve, the dark man of sil-
ence, was known for what he always
said . . . nothing . . . author of many
catchy compositions . . . was class
officer in his third year.
JOHN N. WALKER
John's classmates predict that he
will be the man of the forthcoming
half-century by putting the Republi-
can Party back into power . . . great
speaking potentialities . . . personality
BERNARD L. WALSH
Bernie was the man who wrote out
the formula to check the book . . .
Science Club for two years . . . pol-
ished debater . . . served as both an
acolyte and sodalist for four years
. . . co-edited this book . . . top honors
man all four years.
THOMAS J. WALSH
Tom, as co-captain of the football
team, earned berths on three all-city
teams and one all-state line-up . . .
three time Elocution Contest finalist
. . . elected class otficer in his last
. . . 0f195o
CHARLES W. WALTON
One of the Metro. Loop's top golf-
ers, Chuck was at the helm of the golf
team in his senior year . . . three year
sodalist and officer as a Junior . . .
was four years a bass in the Glee
WILLIAM F. WALTON
"Pug" made quite a name for him-
self because of his versatility in all
activities . . . played varsity football
and track for two years besides being
one of the school's outstanding boxers
. . . a senior editor of Cub Newspaper.
ROBERT L. YOUNGBLOOD
Bob's powerful Crosley left many a
trembling old lady and shaking po-
liceman in its wake as it roared
schoolward . . . sodalist for four years
. . . daily communicant.
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A TRIO OF IUNIORS gaze through the
closed doors oi ihe senxor lounge in
A LOOK OF ANTICIPATION minors
the thoughts oi these Freshmen as they
take cz last look before qoinq in on then'
N a t
The Society of Iesus for Centuries has been lauded for its tireless efforts in attempting to attain for each
student the threefold end of education-development of the body. mind. and soul. The fruit of this development
is the student who is also a Christian gentleman.
During the first two years at the High SchooL the training is the same for all students. At the conclusion of his
sophomore year. however, he is given his choice of three courses suitable to his aptitude and to his vocation in
The Classical Course. based on a foundation of true Chris-
tian culture. enables the youth to become a credit to God and
to society through the study of Greek. Latin. English. Mathe-
matics and Rehgion
o I The Scientific Course is most fitting for the student who is
0 mathematically and scientifically inclined. It offers a very good
foundation upon which the student can build for his future
needs in technical knowledge.
The English and French Courses offer an excellent foun-
dation for the student's entrance in the business world.
TOP ROW: Forbes. G. Donohue, W. Martin. Neff. I. Mercier. H. Sweeney. Bodnar. Labedx, Chapshl.
MIDDLE ROW: Mr. lohnson. SJ.. St. Denis. Snyder. Rlsta. W. Flynn. Dlstel, W. Berg. De Konlnck.
Daniels. Martinez. Galltnl. Kish. Prewoznfk. Gait.
BOTTOM ROW: Ruwart. Brinkman, Tracy. D. Curran. Cole. Krnlecik..Sennett. Flhlilhlllblllp Savage.
3 n pg
TOP ROW: Hnuqhey. Schreltmueller. Roosen. Byme. White. Hardy. Fitzpatrick. Mclntosh. Ludwig.
MIDDLE ROW: E. Lyons, Tittlqer. Stempien. Roach. Russell. Aheam. Swallow. Mclsaac. Brenner.
Wysockl. Rltza. Feher. Wilson. Williams Mr. Huelsman
BOTTOM ROW: K. O'Donnell. Beudoln. Ferrari. Sinclc. Grady. Schneider. T. Flynn. Deane. Novcck.
Mlrianl. Absent: Euston. Hull.
TOP ROW: T. Walsh. I. Curran. Heberer. Leveque, Poniatowskl. O'Connor. Iames. Pllcoplnk. Irvln.
MIDDLE ROW: Royan. Fisher. Blelmtm. Flinn. Glazu. Grelner. Cenzer. Borus. Strlckfnden. Hebert.
Iagrowlkl. Molllca. Juliette, Bzeczkowskl. Urslnl. Mr. Sanderson.
BOTTOM ROW: Muck. Heqerty. Condlt. Bellanca. Long. Prather. Dlllworth. Rutsey. Hoffman.
TOP ROW: Klakulok. Buchanan. Kee. Walker. Benford. Purihum. I. Curran. Kulka. McCarran.
MIDDLE ROW: Mr. Shorlrey. Ward. Yurqelevlc. Melcher. Honey. Verbruqqe. P. O'Donne1l.
Sperkowlki. Muncuso. Glowaclrl. Meyer. Basseii. Sievens. De La Fuente. Fraser. Nugent.
BOTTOM ROW: Wald. Bell, O'Gormun. Falls. Feely. Landre. Chrisiie. McNally. Holcomb. AblQlll
TOP ROW: De Boo. Stone. Peacock. Sl. Amour. Zakersld. Zanq. Slavslry. Logan. Sullivan. Rau.
MIDDLE ROW: Mr. Murphy. SJ.. I. Belcnger. Koller. M. Walsh. Froderlclr. W. Brennan. Moorman.
Marmaud. Bent. Enxlnq. Dooley. R. Murphy. Kruuler. Kerol. H. Murphy.
BOTTOM ROW: D. Clair. Moons. ,Kurr.ava. Gkenskl. Hodges, Funlro. Benson. Seach. O'Kee!q.
Ai '27 75. ' Qz . 5. ,"
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TOP ROW: Loelller, Worley. I. Kelly, Elliol, Muhal. I. McParllin. H. Peters, Iohnson, Iasln, Doyle.
MIDDLE ROW: Father Llnx. SJ.. I. Walton. Burda. Maurer, Dyla. Mitchell. Doelle. M. Kearns.
Malyn. Durrer, T. McDonald, Hopkins.
BOTTOM ROW: Crane. Plolrowskl. McGonagle. Tunney, Lacey. Levine, Wardell, Forde, Polrler.
TOP ROW: I. Walton, Gretkierewicz, Llatopad. Boon. R. Hoflman. Klein. R. Ryan. Anderson.
MIDDLE ROW: Camey. Bell, Reynolds. I. Cooney. VllleMonte. De Vore. T. Soma. Dick. R. Brennan.
Irvine, Boggs. Mann. Lendzon. T. Ryan. DuBrul. Mr. Madigan.
BOTTOM ROW: Riedy. Nah:-gang. Devereaux. Prebenda. Gillespie, V. Konczal, Krleler. Cosgrove.
2 D y
TOP BOW: Phell, DGIICIO, Ward. Kennedy. Harris. Crehan. Corey. Hartman. M. Cooney, Claunen.
MIDDLE ROW: Mr. Wetzel, SJ.. Ballantine, Tonne. Hill. Palmer, F rout. Wilhelm, Sanxobrln, Sevlqny.
Marlon. Bethel, I.. Fisher, Dumouchelle. Penlavecchla.
BOTTOM ROW: Paxvellkl, G. Smith. Machlorlattl, Graham, Dluznlewskl. Irons, Markley, Manton.
TOP ROW: Baker. Blanzy. Eady, Prince. Hall. Duncan, Martin.
MIDDLE ROW: Dorcey. Bausano, Krisun, Nicholson. R. McPartlin. Finlay. O'Brien. Clancy. Chlhan.
Mr. Schoettinger. SJ.
BOTTOM ROW: Poyma. Easa. Lohmann, Quinn. Ieu de Vine. Pulte, I. Smith, Keating, Schlenke.
TOP HOW: Kopen. Roberts. Thomas. O'Sulllvan. Reardon. Sweeney. Lerner. Ahrenl. Ransom.
MIDDLE ROW: Cattey. Comella. Sullivan. Mlller. Gagnon. Choma. Kublcki. Potnuxlzl, DBBROIIQI1.
Hausner. Benedict. Plesik. Baslord. Ulrlch. Father McLaughlin. S.I.
BOTTOM ROW: Burton. Kelly, McDonald, Bovitz. I-l. Brennan. Yates. Zimmie. Lyons. Olxzewlki,
TOP ROW: Maloney. Kennaugh. Danowslci. Nowicki. Mahan. Wagner. Schneldars. Blaskie. Beyma.
MIDDLE HOW: Father Huttlnqer. SJ., Priebe. Benlzert. Kunz. Hosmer. Connor. Burke. Ron. Sample.
Cunningham. Blanko. LeSaqe. Morkln. Werrell. Paurazas. Stapleton.
BOTTOM ROW: Dlebel, Preuss. Mcfee. Heenan. Ianarell. Malsano. Fischer. Tannlan. Buckland.
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TOP ROW: B. Klllop, MacMichael. R. Hill. Kasper. Thompson. Fletcher. Wishaw. Bush. Crimmins.
MIDDLE ROW: Okuley. Swantek. Pero. Cline. Kaniecki. Dobiecz. Romsey. Tallanl. I. Murray.
O'Shea. Kaufman. Quigley. L. Mercier, Sluecken. Father Schumacher. SJ.
BOTTOM ROW: Lowe, Moore, Hess. Greening, T. Doyle. Fournier. M. Brennan. Nowicki. Buss. Scala.
TOP ROW: Whiie. Kelly. Muldoon. Siekian. Murray. McAfee. Murphy. Peacock. O'Neill. Blair-
B 'l s. O'Hora. Ewing. Iarosz. Wamer.
MIDDLE ROW: Father Huber. S.I.. Pecherski. McElroy. oio
Kubick. Hogan. Carney. Mahr. Traqer, Klein. Roqefif Wsbaf-
BOTTOM ROW: Hewletl. Heckenberq. Hake. Guzinski. Forynski. Dwyer. Dietz. I. Smith. Lindow.
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Speaking in past years has been the poor cousin
to writing at U. of D. High. During the past year,
however. more emphasis has been placed on speak-
ing. A renewed interest in both intramural and var-
sity debating, an extensive speech course for all
students, and many more classroom discussions
have all contributed to more public speaking activity
at the High School.
William Bauman, Richard Francis, Robert
Harnmel. and Richard Peck debated for the varsity
team on the subject of "The Advisability of the
Electoral College." Early in the year these speakers
lost a few decisions by the closest of margins and
thus hindered their chances in the state competition.
Bauman and Francis showed why the electoral col-
lege should be eliminated, while the task undertaken
by Harnmel and Peck was to defend this tradition.
Later in the season a few of the underclassmen
competed for the school. The debate team was
coached adeptly by Mr. Iohnson, SJ.
Besides the varsity competition of this year, the
school inaugurated a wider intramural program. The
classroom "Websters" debated on the topic of social-
ized medicine. All four years were included in this
activity: thus very many boys were given a chance
to demonstrate their speaking abilities.
All the other "Ciceros" and "William Iennings
Bryans" got their chance in speech class. Practically
every student in the school, with the exception ot
the Freshmen, had one speech class a week with
Father Linz, SJ. The students could speak on the
proper way of smoking a pipe, the shortcomings of
Einstein's theory of relativity or anything else that
came to their minds. The important thing was that
they stand before an audience and express them-
selves well. The success of this program cannot be
measured immediately. It will show itself when
these students are called upon in later lite publicly
to express their ideas on problems that do count.
Excellent training in public speaking was given
a few students who were members of the Intema-
tional Club of Detroit, an organization which strives
to promote the study of contemporary affairs. Radio
discussions were often held by the members who
tried to promote intemational good will by the
application of the principles embodied in the U. N.
Charter and the Constitution. U. of D. students had
opportunities to apply Catholic principles to the
solution of these problems and to become promoters
of Catholic Action.
SENIOR AND IUNIOR DEBATERS: Standing: Rutsey, Deane. Swallow, De Koninck, McCarran,
Peck. Seated: Pampreen. Hammell. Mr. Johnson. Bauman, Francis.
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SENIOR OHATORIAL WINNER,
Ed Dilworth, tells of the difticulties
ensuing state control of education.
HARD BLOWS WERE HIT in Iohn
lVIontagne's tragic poem, "The Kid's
A PLEASING AND VIVACIOUS
voice convinced the iudqes that Tom
Garrett's "A Nautical Extravaganceu
was more than a "talI tale."'
SPEAKERS' N I G H T CONTEST
- ANTS: Back row: Coaty, T. Walsh
E. Berg, Honey, E. Dilworth. Gaqnier
Hzeczkowski. Front row: Des Rosiers
Bellanca, Montague, Garrett, Keller
On Sunday night, March 12th, at 8:00 p.m.,
the annual Oratorical cmd Elocution Contest
was held in our new gym. Sparkling renditions
of dramatic and oratorical selections proved
worthy ot the beautiful new setting provided
by the Athletics Building in its auditorium dress.
The quaint pleasantries of an impersonated
Kentucky parent admonishing his son. the tig-
ure of Casey striding with dramatic realism up
to a theatrical home-plate, the powerful soliloqy
of Macbeth's conflict-torn soul, the solemn and
stirring realities presented by the Church-and-
State orators presaged the coming adult leader-
ship of the high-spirited competitors.
When the last iudqment had been rendered,
and the house lights were turned on, the aud-
ience, which had overflowed into the upper-
deck stands on both sides oi the gym, departed
satistied and inspired.
SHYLOCK COME TO LIFE as the
eloquent voice ot Bob Honey, win
ner of the iunior division, tills the
lre Cub ewslbalber
tlon lust ot! the presses. Standing: Distel and W
NEWSPAPER REPOHTERS HELP on the paste-up
work. Standing: H. Bluskie. Byam. Kublin. Tminor,
Feighan, Frost, Koerber. Irvine. Seated: Icxqrowskl.
McGonuqle. Des Chenes. W. Flynn.
STAFF MEMBERS LINE UP news tor the next edt-
tton. Standings Itm Lucter. Rutsey, Chaplkt. G. Staple-
ton. Hodqea. Sweeney. Braueur. Seated. N. Konczal
and E. Tracy.
EDITORS OF THE NEWSPAPER look over cm ed!-
Walton. Seated: Bauman. Mr. Schootttnqer. E. Dil-
MORE EDITIONS .T
I l ff
2 71 0 NEW STAFF sET-uP,NEw PRIhlT STREAMLINEGCIIB
PHOTOGRAPHERS AT WORK
FRANK GRADY and ART LUDWIG
BECAUSE OF THE SWITCH to
off-set printing thls year, the
pages of the Q: have been filled
with many more pictures than ln
previousyears. Two photograph-
ers were kept busy handling the
photo assignments of the edltor.
Frank Grady and Arthur Ludwig,
both Iunlors, filled the posltlons
very capably and were on hand at
every school event to record the
happenlngs for the Cub readers.
The combined efforts'5f'these two
have produced the excellent action
and stlll shots so frequent ln the
ews in Brief...
A speclal victory edltlon of the Q12 was prlnted on Nov. 23, ln honor
of the football team's capturing the Metropolitan League champlonshlp.
A clever souvenir picture of the team members was included ln the
paper. " " 4 ' 1
A new publication record was set when the Qu-b appeared twice on
two successive Fridays Feb. 17 and Feb. 24.
It ll I
TYPICAL SATURDAY SCENE as Cub paper lay-out ls tedlously
planned, headlines composed, and all carefully pasted on large sheets
for the final prlntlng. Left to Right: Bill Flynn, putting a headllne
together, Mr. Schoettinger, S.I.g Bob Hodges, also composing head-
lines, Ilm Lucier and Editor Dan Distel, glvlng finishing touches.
PHOTO OFFSET PRINTING YIELDS
An electric, proportionally-spaced typewriter has been purchased
by the school. Now, except for the actual prlntlng, the whole paper ls
drawnup here. t t . . .K
The Cub entered the blg time by conducting a football predlctlon
contest. Wlnners received free basketball passes.
l if t ll U
Wlth the lncreased number of issues this year, a greater number of
boys were employed to work on the paper. For the thirteen edltlons,
thlrty-eight students kept actlvely busy with everythlng from meeting
8:00 P.M. deadlines on Friday to all day lay-out work on Saturday.
Roving reporters and editors of various rank in a not so roving mood.
Left to right: Tim Johnson, Sam Williams, John Byrne, Larry
Keller, Ron Krane, Larry Nichols, and Pete Deane.
Thlnk back nlne months tn the
time when the flrst edltlon of the
-C-tLb came out. No doubt you notlc-
ed that several changes had been
made. There were a good deal
more plctures and drawings among
other things. Offset or lltho
prlntlng ls the hero's name. lust
recently he has arrived on the
scene ln answer to the prayers' of
most school publications.
That this system is practical
was proved just a short whlle ago
by allthe blg Chicago newspapers.
During a typesetter's strike, they
all switched to offset with much
THE PRINCIPLE of this method
ls not dlfflcult to understand. lt.
employsasmuch photography as it
doesprlnter's ink. Afterournoble
copy edltor has performed hls
tlresome job, the not too neatly
typed sheets of copy are shipped
off to the prlnters. Now, a prlntlng
company which speclallzes ln
offset work carries the ball.
Without our prlnter's friendly
aid in getting us started ln this
new field, all the members of
the Cub staff would surely be off
For the flrst elght issues the
printer typed our copy. In March,
however, the school purchased
one of their machines and now
the Cub also handles this end of
the Tibllcatlon, the entlre job of
l Q i 1 i
NOW lT'S THE STAFF'S TURN
to really slave. The copy ls
painstakingly fastened to large
cardboard sheets which are later
reduced one-third. The staff
composes headlines which are
formed of Fototype, lndlvldual
px-inter's letters, taped together
on a make-up stlck. These are
also pasted on the sheets and all
ls sent ln for the actual prlntlng.
THE NEXT THING you seeof
the paper ls the plle being passed
out ln your classroom.
U I ll O O
BY THIS less expensive method,
more edltlons can be published
and more picturescan be included
ln each edltlon. This year there
has beenan average of over twice
as many picttu-es per lssue' ln
comparison to last year's aver-
age. Art drawlngs have lncreas-
ed tremendously this year. The
Cub staff sincerely hopes you
have enjoyed reading your school
paper as much as lt has enjoyed
putting it together
May ze, 1950
SENIORS MOVE UP
BEGINNING THIS YEAR, a new staff
alllgnment was inaugurated oh the In
past years the Senior members assumed most
of the managerial headaches and responsibili-
tles of the paper. But now some of this
burden has been shifted to the Iunior editor
and his advisory board. This set-up worked
out quite well, for it gave time to the Seniors
topollsh their writings and afforded an oppor-
tunity to the underclassmen to learn the lntrlc-
acies of newspaper work.
THE SENIORS stlll retained the care of the
paper, that ls the writing of the columns and
the submitting of editorials. Thus they assum-
ed to some extent, the role of graduate staff
writers. As they had, no worrles over the
mechanical workings of the paper they could
devote themselves entirely to perfecting their
columns and various writings. This system is
not unlike that of a daily newspaper whose
columnists are at relative lelsure to flnlsh their
articles without the pressure of time demands
made on Clty Editors.
THE JUNIOR ADVISORY BOARDS WORK
consisted malnly of deciding on the copy mater-
lal to be used and ln preparing the Cub for the
printer. Because of the shift to off-set print-
lng this last job was entirely new and had to be
learned from scratch. The underclassmen
also took overthe duties of copy boys, rewrite
men, reporters, and the clty desk's job. Not
glorious tasks, but very essential.
Another advantage ls that, under this new
arrangement, more was able to be accomplish-
ed wlthout placing added strain on one or two
lndlvlduals. Many favorable comments have
been received on the results that were achieved
with this division of labor: the greatly increas-
ed number of publications of the CQ, frequent
lntervlews with speakers and lecturers, more
feature articles, and added pictures and
ALTHOUGH THE WORK was hard and some-
times discouraglng, the Qgastaff members feel
well repaid lf their efforts have added to the
information and enjoyment of both students
444 444 444 444
0 'i H muclgqado about nothing L
"Tug" Walton, boy boxer, ls suffering from
athlete's mouth. lt's a common disease of
fighters who taste "defeat".
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 U
"Easy Ed" Dilworth's favorite prediction
of a forth-coming basketball game was, "I
don't see any reason why they both can't win."
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
Bill Bauman may have taken a cheap vacation
but he 's the only guy who got a sun-tan while
sitting home and letting his mind wander.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
Seeing an old dried up hot-dog inthe
cafeteria, "Georgeous George" Stapleton
remarked that it looked llkeaTale of Two
Meyvlelle DesChenes is looking forward to
his job in a pretzel factory. He claims
there's always a new twist to lt. E
of the Month
NO DOUBT you have come across many a
feature artlcle or column ln the Cub that has
drawn your attention. Why? PESably be-
cause of the content and the flne manner in
which lt was written.
The men, behlnd these fine articles are
familiar and outstanding flgures ln the school' s
actlvltles. You can flnd the list of their other
achievements in the senior section of this
book, but here we are concerned wlth their
4 4 4
THE FIRST OF THESE THREE senior
editor columnists is Bill Bauman. Though
he was new here last year, his literary
talent soon won him a prominent place on
the -CQ: staff. Bill ls not a writer who puts
down the first thought that comes to his mind
His column was always the result of hard
work and plainly showed the deep thought that
went into wrltlng lt.
4 4 4
ED DILWORTH was the ideal man to prlnt
the news and views of the sporting scene. Ed
knows his sports, and in flne, smooth-flowing
style gave hls readers accurate and concise
Information. The excellent feature, Leader
of the Month, was also a product of his and
Bauman s pens.
4 4 4
THE THIRD talented member of the trip is
Bill Walton. The sketches and drawings that
brightened many of our pages were created
by this master wlth a quill. Bill also took time
to find out what was happening in the enter-
talnment world and contrlbuted his information
ln the column, All The World's A S e.
Thus, in view of these and their other
achievements, the staff feels a vote of thanks
is due them. This column is our only way of
honoring them, for none of the boys, despite
obvious arguments, were wllllng to be the
Leader of the Month in the regular Cub edition.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
When names like Walsh, Gardella, Martin,
Golemblewskl, Devine, Tlernan, Kelly,
Adams, 1-Ilnsberg, Nelson, Honner, Finney,
and Walton are read at Graduation, each one
will bring back many memories of fine
performances as well as much regret that
they are leaving.
The class of 1950 contributed more than its
share of championship trophies to the U. of D.
Hlgh trophy cases. A West Side football
champlonshlp, a Metropolitan League crown,
participation ln the Goodfellow game, the
Dartmouth Trophy, a West Side Basketball
championship and a probable golf trophy, all
these honors were merited athletlcally by the
class of 1950.
Others might well emulate -the fine spirit
these teams displayed on and off the field.
The fellows had their disputes and arguments,
but they were never carried on to the grldlron
or the basketball floor.
The football team might be well summed up
ln these words of Times sports editor, Bob
Murphy, "They were as clean cut a bunch of
lads as I've ever seen anywhere". High
praise indeed but those fellows earned every
word of lt.
'l'he basketball team went farther than any
other team ln the history of school. Vlctorles
over teams they had no right to beat was the
order of the day for the Cub quintet. Real
team and never-say-die spirit really paid off
for this gang.
The Golf and Tennis teams should add to the
laurels of the school and make,l950 one of the
greatest sportyears ln the history of U. of D.
University of Detroit High
'Published every three
week: from September
to May by oundenu of
-the University of Do-
lroll High School, Sev-
en Mile ll Cherrylnwn,
Detroit 21, Michigan..
William Bauman, Edmond Dilworth
SENIOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS
Meyvlelle Des Chenes, Patrick Henry, Norma.n
Konczal, Ronald Krane, George Stapleton
Conrad Chapskl, Peter Deane, William
Flynn, Harold Sweeney, Emmet Tracy
Emond Brasseur"52, Robert Hodges '51
James Lucler '52, Frank St. Denis '51
Samuel Williams '51
Frank Grady '5l, Arthur Ludwig '51
Tim Johnson '50
Henry Blaskie '52, Richard Byam '52
John Byrne '51, David Felghan '52
Thomas Frost '52, Allan Hill '52, James lrvlne '52
Gerald Jagrowskl '51, Lawrence Keller '52
Roger Koerber '52, John Kublln '52
Richard McGonagle '52, Lawrence Nichols '52
James Tralnor '52
Eugene Rutsey '51
V' 'T GLEE CLUB LEADERS pose formally:
Rouuey. lst tenor leader: Honey. 2nd
tenor leader: Bauman. President: De
1Georgeo. lst bass leader: Angllerl.
2nd bass leader.
MUSICAL ACCOMPANISTS to the Glee
Club: front: Sheehan, Williams, and St.
Denis: back: Duqas and Gregory.
DIRECTOR and INSPIRER
ol the Glee Club. Father
Arthur M.. Linz. SJ.. has
sparked the Club with life
for seven years.
THE LOYOLA CHORUS with Father Llnx directing fills the hearts of the listeners with ioy at the
Christmas Concert. 'l'hey assist Iohn Canar in "Lucky Ol' Sun."
One of the most notable properties ot collective singing is its ability to create a group spirit. bonded with
cheer and loyalty. Certainly the Glee Club does create such group spirit and so helps to focus more student
attention on the school and school liie.
Through the years. beginning with its birth in the fall of 1944. to date. the Glee Club. under the direction of
Father Arthur M. Linz. SJ.. has furnished the students and their parents with refreshing entertainment: the colorful
operetta THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE by Gilbert and Sullivan. the annual Christmas presentation for the Mothers'
and Dads' Clubs. and this year's performance of THE STUDENT PRINCE by Sigmund Rornberg. are some of the Glee
Club's most auspicious achievements.
Further evidence ot the Glee Club's school spirit and its eagemess to let others share the pleasure of its
singing are its full-dress demonstration at the Denby game. its entertainment at the Oratorlcal and Elocution Con-
test with preview selections from THE STUDENT PRINCE. and its display at St. Ierome's cmd the Old Folks' Home.
To foster intra-club spirit and brighten its appearances. new uniforms of white dinner iaclrets and red
trousers were purchased by the Glee Club.
The Alumni Glee Club. too. has shown its loyalty to its Alma Mater. The voices of these graduates played
an integral part in this year's performances. both in the Christmas concert and THE STUDENT PRINCE.
Officers and section leaders were noted for the cooperation which they gave the Glee Club. They helped
make it an activity well-known not only for good entertainment but also for good school spirit.
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BOTTOM ROW: Brosey, Pecherski, J. Smith, Henricks, Sarin, Dugas, Mollica, V. Ryan.
SECOND ROW: Mohan, Collins, Gregory, Lucier, St. Denis, Mitchell, De Georgeo, T. Johnson, Benkert.
THIRD ROW: Zielinski, Jeu deVine, Wrona, Yurgelevic, Cole, F. Kennedy, W. Palmer, F. Dilworth.
TOP ROW: White, Hardy, D. Roussey, Long, Roney, G. Smith, Fitzsimmons, J. Fisher, Savage.
University of Detroit
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BOTTOM ROW: Barlow, Boitos, P. Smith, Sheahan, Williams, Pechauer, Canar, Angileri.
SECOND ROW: Nichols, Rosser, I-Iausner, Gagnon, Rutsey, Bausano, Seiwert, Lucier.
THIRD ROW: Balose, Crane, Wardell, G. Smith,- Glowacki, E. Dilworth, Bauman, R. Ray.
TOP ROW: Gallini, Aheam, Meyer, Zlikowski, Coloske, Phillips, C. Walton, Van Antwerp.
High School Glee lub
THE STUDENT PRINCE.
I fd 9
K X X ,111
ED "DUKE" DILWORTH AND ED "VON
MARK" BRASSEUR qc dramatic ior
"The Student Prince."
FATHER LINZ DIRECTS the tonor di-
vllton of the student core for their com-
ing musical production "The Student
DR. BOB "ENGEL" ROGEY gives hit
"tatherly" advice to "Prince Karl Franz"
The U. of D. Hlgh Orchestra
has always performed well its
task of provldlng a musical
background for the various school
social gatherings. This year was
no exception. The Fall Festival
dance held in our old gymnas-
lum. the Gala Night dance. So-
dality Day. and the reading of
marks for the three quarters of
the scholastlc year-all were en-
llvened with the smooth music
of the school orchestra. Playing
top-notch dance numbers and
featuring many popular and
seml-classical tunes. the group
has made itself appreciated by
students and faculty alike.
KEEPING THINGS LIVELY with a few modern tunes
are: tfrontl Turanslty. Rlsta, Robb, Bennett. Dorough.
Bearden. McI.auchlin: tbaclrl Sheahan. Wllllams, Ioachlm.
AND THE BAND PLAYED ON to
help win the many victories we
Gagnter. Korolewlcs. Adams at the drums.
The Victory Band, under the
direction of Father Llns. SJ..
made remarkable progress this
year. Both the quality has greatly
improved and the number of
members lncreased because of
the experience of its veteran
members and the large and tal-
ented freshman class. The Band
played for practically all the foot-
ball and basketball games and
was probably one of the main
reasons why our teams were so
successful. It comblned with the
Glee Club to put on a splendid
half-time performance at the
Danby game. The U. of D. High
Victory Band has developed from
a slow beginners' group to a
musical organization of whlch
the students and faculty are very
The moderator of the Club. Mr. HUBIBDICD'
SJ.. has shown to the members the import-
ance of their work in influencing school
spirit and cooperation.
Many spiritual exercises. such as chapel
visits. group Communions. prayers at meals.
and novenas. have been brought to the at-
tention oi the student body by the many
Standing: Ilm Lucler. Duqas. Kearns. ,
Hernaclrt. Mr. Huelsman. Kopen. Q
Brasseur. De Konlnclz. W. Adams.
Seated: Henrtcks and Kennedy.
CAREFUL AND MUTUAL PLANNING with pencil and brush kept the
Art Club busy many hours before their posters were displayed In the
corridors ol the school.
varied posters throughout the school.
None ot the school
--.- drives pass Illldh-
nounced. No football or
basketball game was
left to attract its own
crowd: for every game
there was a novel dis-
play of posters.
is due to the Club for
its usefulness and co-
operation in making
this book possible.
HEHNACKI AND HENRICKS add
the tlnlshlnq touches to their gay.
Gala Night peek-a-boo display.
Because it is a "behind-the-scenes"
activity, the Cub Club has not received
the credit which is due it. Organized by
Father McMahon early in the school
year, the group had encouraged every
and all school activities, especially
sports. Its members' chief duty was to
sell tickets to the games. a iob which
they handled commendably.
Front row: Lyons. Francisco. Burk, I. Smith
Warner. Middle row: E. Tracy. Fournier
Nahrganq, Palmer, Cooke. Fr. McMahon, moder- '
ator. Back row: McGough. H. Soma. G. Stapleton
We have all seen the reaction of a
crowd to a leader who shows deep in-
terest in his work. Swaying a group is
no easy task. However. all who have
followed the overpowering U. of D. Cubs
to victory will remember the unfailing
devotion shown the teams by the cheer
When the team was down, they
spared no effort in forcing a cheer from
the crowd. so that when the team
rallied. little effort was needed to en-
kindle their flame.
Standing: Corey, Garrett. Sanzobrln, Bellanca.
Kneeling: Hemacki. Bonn. Coggeshall.
THE CHEERLEADERS SUPER-SALAAM anl-
mated the crowd and inspired the team.
LIKE KINGS IN THEIR CASTLES
members of the Chen Club en-
jqy an afternoon game: R.
Stapleton. Gasvoda. Cooper. B.
Walsh. Vanschaemelhout. Younq-
blood. Mr. Shar-key.
Standing: W. Berg. Kish. Swee-
ney. Galllni. Labedz. Chapskl.
Savage. Deane. Seated: McComb.
B. Walsh. Novakowlki. Slcrxyp-
czak. I-lammell. Dee Chenes. Ko-
Although dormant tor
the past years. the Chess
Club is again in active
life under the proficient
direction ot Mr. W.
Sharkey. The interest ot
the members in the game
is shown by their daily
pawn-sessions in the
lounge as well as their ait-
er-school sittings. Officers
this year were George
Cooper. President: Robert
Youngblood. Vice -Presi-
dent: Donald Gasvoda.
Directed by Fathe
O'Brien. S.I.. the Classica
Club again practiced dili
gently for the Annual In
terscholastic Latin Con
test. The members pre
pared themselves b
translating excerpts from
speech given by Winsto
Churchill into classic
Latin. They spent man
early hours receiving in
structions from their mod
erator in the senior lounge
The contest was held o
December 7th in the schoo
Mr. Huelsman, S.I., ana
Mr. Primac, SJ., co-direc-
tors of the Camera. Club,
have added a new feature
to the Club's activities.
Monthly photo contests
are held among the mem-
bers and the entries are
iudged for novelty and
originality by the school
faculty. Several prize-win-
ning photographs have
been published in the Cub
S c i e n c e, needless to
say, has always played
an important part in a
student's training at U. ot
D. High. Mr. Stepaniak.
who as moderator of the
Science Club has for years
been oftering a more ad-
vanced study ol Chemistry
to the Club members, in-
troduced a new Physics
division this year lor the
benefit of the senior mem-
bers. With the addition oi
this section, the scope ol
the Club has increased to
,the extent that it now cov-
ers extensively all the
branches ot science taught
Standing: Feher, McKay, Kaskela,
Rzeczkowski, Messenger, De
Georgeo, P. O'Donnell. Cooper,
Walsh, Meyer, Pikielek, Bennett.
V. Adams, Cooke, Mr. Stepaniak.
Kneeling: Hodges, Sperlcowski,
Beaudoin, Chupinsky, W. Palmer.
Standing: Mr. Primac, Crane
Grady. Comella, De Georgeo
Bracken, Irvin, LaViqne. Wen-ell
Sarin, Ludwig, Delioninck
Kneeling: Hanson, P. Smith
Boitos, Graves, Cline.
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Every son oi Mary
knows ihcxt consecruiion to
her means: "io apply one
sell seridusly to scmctiiy,
each in his proper sicxte:
to dedicate oneself, noi in
any manner whatsoever.
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m sfmplmy Qnofwli strenu-
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RECEIVING THE SODALITY MEDAL at their reception Into the Sodality by the
moderator Father Condon are Parthum and Mancuso.
THIS STAMP COMMITTEE
PICTURE is a contradiction,
the Committee has never Iet
a stamp slip through its
BOUND FOR THE APOS-
TOLIC cleaning detail at the
Little Sisters of the Poor are
members ot the Marian Com-
mittee: G. Smith, W. Palmer.
Cooke. and Falls.
ADORNING THE CLASSROOM with pictures PROMOTING STUDENT ATTENDANCE at
ot the Sacred Heart are Schleqel and Honey the Communion Man. Mr. Wetzel. Slrrxypczalr
of the Catholic Action Committee. and Francis ot the Eucharistic Committee post
GETTING BOOKS READY to be sent to reminders 'tor Communion Mau outltde the
Patna Missions are Literature Committee mem- chapel.
bers. Tom Sullivan and I.. Donohue.
0 R LADY'S
While the scientists of the world are busy perfect-
ing the H-bomb and other potent killers. and the
rulers of nations are planning methods of using
them, many serious-minded young men at U. of D.
High are concerning themselves with matters more
vital and important. These matters are the sanctitica-
tion of themselves and the resulting sanctification ni
the entire world. The ambitious young men are mem-
bers oi Our I.ady's Sodality. which has a member-
ship of 283. This high number oi members makes the
Sodality the largest extra-curricular activity in the
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THE WINNING SMILE of Father Connery won htm many friends
here at the High.
Fathers Thomas F. Connery, SJ., cmd Raymond L.
Mooney conducted the freshman-sophomore and iun-
ior-senior retreats. respectively. Both followed the
SPIRITUAL EXERCISES of St. Ignatius as outlines for
their retreats, but each had unique originality.
The foremost contemporary evil in America today-
materialism-was the target of Father Connefry's talks.
He called upon the youth oi U. oi D. to help wipe out
this cause of national degradation.
Father Mooney's talk on the Passion oi Iesus Christ
made an indelible impression upon the minds of all
the upperclassmen. One main theme of his talks was
SUCCESSFULLY CONDUCTED by
Father Mooney. the evening Holy
Hour concludes in the dim candle-lit
chapel with Benedlctlon ot the
THE SILENCE OF THE RETREAT
was most evident in the classrooms.
Class 4B spends its time uselully ln
Christian manliness and Christ-like conduct. The large
crowds of students that attended the evening Holy
Hours proved their success.
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Virtue has its own reward. The spiritual
benefits reaped by the 6:30 servers must be
tremendous according to this axiom. These
servers, iorgoing the last bit of delightful sleep,
regardless of weather or hardships. arrive at
6:20 on their appointed mornings and prepare
themselves for Mass. Their virtuous sacrifice
was not unnoticed by the faculty, for besides
spiritual compensation. they would often spend
hours together in the gym and got on picnics
with their moderator, Father Middendorf, SJ
MASS BEFORE SUNRISE in the tac-
ulty chapel. Bill Palmer otters the wine
to Fr. Nash, SJ., during the 6:30 Mass.
Ward, Nahrganq, T. Soma, Mitchell,
Stewart, R. Ryan, A. Clair, Cardinal,
Ioe Smith. Mueller. Huber, F. Dilworth
IUNIOR-SENIOR ACOLYTES: Top
row: Long, Castrop, E. Dllworth, Stein-
bacher, Bauman, Diggs, G. Smith,
Middle row: R. Sullivan, D. Clair,
Buchanan, Schreitmueller, Kee, Fogarty.
Bottom row: Btddy, Peck, Doane, W.
Palmer, McGarrigle. Fitzsirnmons, Gatt.
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COACH COBB AND MIR. SOLNAR iull:
over the latest victories.
COACH TIERNAN BRIEFS ON A PLAY
J he has drawn on the chalk board.
CO-CAPTAINS CHUCK GARDELLA
AND TOM WALSH model the latest in
P GEORGE "DUKE" MESSENGER AND X
BILL "RED" MARTIN keep themselves 2
busy in the equipment room.
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BARTNICKI McGOUGH DLUZNIEWSKI ST. AMOUR ENXING
U. D. .....v. ........ 2 7
THE SEASON ON
For many years to come. U. of D. High students can, in their reminiscences
of football teams. be extremely proud of the 1950 team. Winner of the West-Side
title, the Metropolitan League Championship. and the Dartmouth Trophy, this
year's club is one of the best in the history of the school. Only an upset loss to
St. Anthony mars a perfect record for the Cubs.
The credit for the victorious season belongs to many people. First and
foremost is Coach Tieman. Mr. Tieman took a team that was known to have
ability, trained them. kept their spirits high. and in general coached them to
the various awards. The assistant coaches. Mr. Cobb and the assistants Bob
Solnar and Pat Brennan deserve much credit. Mr. Cobb is one of the chief men
in guiding any Cub eleven.
SCHNEIDER BRINKMAN BASFORD
PREBENDA ROACH HULL CHISHOLM MOONS
Ten U. of D. players received all-state or all-city mention. Leading the
all-city men were Bill Schneider, Torn Walsh. and Tom Martin. Chuck Castrop.
Tom Zang. Vtc Thomas. Bob Tiernan. Bob Golembtewekt. and Ioe Basiord also
received honors. Chuck Gardella. as good a lineman as could be found in the
ctty. was overlooked tn tne shuttle. The l950'tecnn can look back and recall some
ofthe sweetest victories tn the history ot the school. Defeating Cooley. stopping
Mackenzie. putting the skids on a 25 game Denby winning streak. all come
to mind. The St. Anthony game was merely a case of the team being up a
week too early. Rather than talking about overcontidence we should con-
gratulate the team tor keeping their edge so long. In the final analysis. this
year's U. of D. High football team will rank among the best teams tn the history
of the school.
STEMPIEN K. o'DoNNm. WILSON T- FLYNN
ST. ANTHONY ................ I9
U. D. .................,....,,,..,.,,.., 13
St. Anthony 19
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RESERVE AND ERESHMAN
RESERVES TRY TO FIGHT thelr way through the heavy freshman llne.
The Reserves followed the example set by
the varsity football squad in winning the sec-
tional championship. All the reserve games
had one thinq in common--they were all close.
A typical example of their playing was the
Cooley game. With only a few seconds re-
maining to play in the game, Terry Moons
snagged a pass and went over for the touch.-
down that turned a sure U. of D. defeat into a
tie. This was more than the coaches Ioe Mullen
and Pat Brennan had expected.
U. of D. introduced a new system this year
by having two freshman squads. one for boys
over 130 pounds. and another for those under
130. The heavy Freshmen, under the guidance
of Marty Scanlon, won four out of their six
games. The lighter crew tool: three of their five
contests. Mr. Hassel. S.I.. and Mr. Primac, SJ..
coached the bantams.
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LIGHT FRESHMEN GO THROUGH C1 sieddy Workoul with
Mr. Hassel and Mr. Primcc keeping ihem at work.
LIGHT FRESHMAN TEAM: Standing: F. Dilworth. Doyle,
Slimson, Kubicki, Mr. Primuc, coach, Kusz. Dickinson.
Ewing, Switci. Seeded: Guzinski. Hake. Moniclgne. W
Sullivan, Lukaslewicz. Kennuugh. D. Lyons, Sh-ye.
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The credit for this year's successful basketball
team must go to Coach Pellino. Only one first string
player was back from last year's team. The team
was trying out a new defensive and offensive sys-
tem. Mr. Pellino inspired that team, made them work,
and took them through all those hair-raising one
point decisions. He devised systems of beating Hasse
of Mackenzie and Thompson of Central.
The big burden of scoring in the clutches and of
controlling the backboards fell on the capable shoul-
ders of Ken Prather. Ken scored 178 points, and about
90 per cent of them came when the Cubs needed
them the most. Ken truly earned his all-city berth.
Ted Nelson and Bill Honner, the co-captains, carried
the floor work for the Cubs. Nelson's fight contributed
to more than one victory. Iohn Sincic will long be
remembered for the show he put on for the new
gym inauguration. Tom Zanq helped Prather on the
backboards. Dick Godfrey. lack Curran, and Ed
Dilworth rounded out the regulars.
One bad game, seven good ones. and another
bad one. That sums up U. of D. High's basketball
season for 1950. Opening the season we ioumeyed
to Northwestem and watched U. of D. score one
basket in the first half. A last half rally fell short,
but it satisfied us that the tearn could fight. We came
up to our now antiquated gymnasium and watched
Chadsey play a zone defense. The Cubs had a
HEDFORD EASY sn nn.
PLAYER C0NGnAruint-. .. wo
holiday . . .
Mackenzie boasted Don Hasse. a 6'6" monster.
We went to Mackenzie with the hope that U. of D.
could save face in losing. The Cubs turned the tables,
stopped Hasse, and won 40-39 . . . Another game in
our old gym with Southwestem was to be a cinch.
lt wasn't. The Cubs managed to pull away in the
last few minutes to win, but that was all. North-
eastem dropped us in a dimly lit gym that had a
very mysterious atmosphere about it . . . Central
had the height, Central had the ability, Central had
the home court, Central had everything but the
victory. That game was the peak for the Cub quintet.
Redford, Cooley, and Westem all fell to give us the
West-Side title. Cooley and Redford offered strong
battles, but they couldn't match the Cubs in the end.
The Miller game was a disaster. A loss to Miller was
not out of the question. but to lose by 20 points was
another matter. The collapse of the team was simul-
taneous with the collapse of the passing and ball
handling. No team can throw away passes and still
beat a pressing man to man.
Despite the loss to Miller, this year's Cub team
has captured a crown never won by any other team
in the school's history. They might not have been
the best team we have ever had, but nobody will
ever be ashamed of their record.
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This year the Tennis Team has been orphaned
by the construction oi the new gymnasium. A
beautiful. shining hardwood basketball floor now
covers the spot oi ionner tennis matches. As a re-
sult of this conversion and until new courts are
constructed. practices and home games are being
held temporarily at some nearby courts.
Mr. Hassel. SJ., the new tennis coach. has many
good players with which to make his title bids this
year. Returning to the team this year is Gerry Fm-
ney. the all-city singles star of last year. Gerry is
one oi the best tennis players ever to represent U.
oi D. High on the courts. Also back is the veteran
doubles combination of Wes. Bearden and Iohn
Galvin. Rookies lrom the lower classes should bol-
ster our west-side title chances. which have al-
ready been aided by the switching oi the usually
powerful Northwestem team to the east-side
The baseball team was hit harder by graduation
than any of the other school sports. Such stalwarts
as Iohnny Scanlon. Lou Basso. and Bob Howard were
missing at the first call tor the diamond candidates.
Mr. Pellino will have only three letter-winning hurlers
on his mound staitr Bob Kelly. Vaughn Adams. and
Nick Adams. Ted Devine and Don Kish will handle
the catching chores.
The tniield prospects are a little roster. Don Fressle
is back at the keystone sack. Sam Urstni and sopho-
more Bob Roskopp wlll work as the double play com-
bination. Bill Marmaud cmd Gene Stastk are the
letter-winning outiielders returning to the team.
Whatever the outlook tor this season may be. a
greater success than last year is practically inevit-
able. and a good season ts probable.
WARNING UP FOR AN EARLY SPRING match are the determined
Finney and Galvin.
Bow: Galvin. P. Kennedy. Finney. lulka. Dill. Doelle. Mr. Hansel.
Front Row: Russell. Fletcher. Cavanauqh. Kolakowskt. Byrne.
This year marks U. of D's first venture into a com-
plete track schedule for almost a decade. In other
years we have had intramural track teams: and only
last year we staged a few meets with other schools.
This year Coach Tternan has taken on a full west-
slde schedule. Matches with Chadsey. Northwestern.
and Southwestern have been scheduled. Besides this.
two triangular meets are in the effing.
Though last year's graduation took but a few cind-
ermen from the squad. it took two of the best dash
men and the two svdftest hurdlers. Tops among this
yea:r's dash men are Schneider. Henry, Zanq. Rzecz-
kowskl. and Basford--all of whom double as grid
men. The chief hope for success in the hurdles ls
Borus. Skotzke. Sperkowskl. and Hodges should earn
the l.lon's share of points ln the distance runs.
Coach Tlernan will probably find his greatest diffi-
culty ln training some new high iumpers and shot-
putters. but if the interest shown so far by our track
men persists. it won't be too long before we'll be turn-
ing out championship track teams also.
Father Schumachers perennial
golf champions should have one
oi their most successful seasons
this year. Last year's squad won
the match championship and the
Metropolitan League title. With
Chuck Walton. year's captain.
Chuck Baer. Eugene Novac, Stan
Lendzon. and other veterans back
from that squad. the ltnksters will
be strong contenders tor both
The golfers play only tive match-
es tn their west-side title race. Red-
iord and Cooley should offer the
strongest competition. Cooley out-
distanced our team. in the medal
tourney of 1949 and gave the Cubs
their only setback of the season.
This yea:r's squad is out to regain
that title as well as to keep its oth-
NOVACK LINES UP tx chip shot.
Gene was a member of last year's
GEITING A VERY EARLY START tor this yeah gel! title: Slade.
W. Brennan. Baer. Nofvack. Fraser. Lendson. Chuck Walton.
CHUCK WALTON. THIS YEAIYS
CAPTAIN. can hardly keep his shirt
on when he lashes out a 250-yard
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smuuo Arr:-an mam nsr vlcromr as 41-: champs: r:-wld. 33 CHAMPS KEPT THEIR HANDS on th' bell bds" 'H
h : Fl nn. Byrne. Russell. Hull. K. O'Donnell. M
t e game y
Stempten. Schneider and Grady are in the back.
Intramural basketball offered some oi its best competition
this year. In fourth year, 4E started slowly and then iorqed
ahead to take first place by a comfortable margin. Main interest
was centered around the race for second place. 4B beat 4C on
the last day to play in the finals. On Intramural Nite the classi-
cists from 4B were trounced by the scholars from 4E with a
score ot 26-10. 4B scored only two baskets in the first halt. 3B
and 3C staged a year long tiqht with 3B finally coming from
behind on Intramural Nite to win the title. Outstanding players
in the upper division were Fogarty. MCI-llonan. Diqqs. and
Faber from 4E. Bill Schneider from 3B and Spellman from 3C.
Ice Basiord led all scorers in the iunior loop.
Paced by Chisholm and McDonald. 2C beat 2D 19-17 on
Intramural Nite to win the sophomore championship. The
closest game oi all came in the freshman league. IH finally
outlasted 1D to take the frosh title by two points in a 12-l0 tight.
rmzn LOOKS AND Psnsrlnsrlon me all uw zc champs can rnosx-1 crmms or 11-I won In anyone qu nm. san no.,
Chlsh lm. Helnle. I. Iohnson. Baltz. Brady. Francisco.
show after a close game against 2D: McDonald. o
McGa:rry. Bartnlcki. Elliott.
EFLECT a ball from Rho buck- TOWERING MIKE FABER GRABS the ball Cl team-males clou
board toward cenlor court. ln for a shot.
SOPHOMORE IN THAMURALISTS D
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Probably the greatest year for athletics in the history of the school, this
year deserves I ' '
a ew extra candid shots for memones . . . there were the pre-
game rallies with Mr. Tieman's few choice words . . . and hard-fighting trosh
o insure a prosperous future . . . our newly-
iounded track team has found many enthusiastic speedsters like these two
hurdlers . . . the "men" smile tor the birdie at the football rally-can anyone
spot ardella? . . . young Bob Tieman goes up for his letter at the football
banquet . . . they can score points, too . . . thanks to the valuable tips ot Coach
P llin . '
e o . . can anyone blame those sophs for hurrying?-they're using the
and reserve teams which seem t
he Cub Annual
Three days after school started in September, the Cub Annual staffmet for the first time. Assignments were
given for the '50 Cub yearbook. Many times during the year, the staff has regretted the loss of those three days.
Many valuable hours have been spent by the editors and staff merely to farniliarize themselves with the new pro-
cess used in printing this yearbook.
The brunt of the work of planning pages, cutting and cropping pictures, setting the pages and handling the
photography and printing fell to Mr. Predovich, SJ.. and to the editors Dennis Roussey and Bernard Walsh. The
first two iobs that confronted the annual staff were the planning of pages and the writing' of the senior pages. Iohn
SchelegeL editor of the senior pages, kept his staff working from November to March to complete the senior
Much credit should be given to the hard working business staff of Iohn Lucier, Iohn Slavsky, and Curtis
Cooke. The success of the ad campaign and patron drive, as well as the sale of the book, was the result of their
hard work and skillful planning.
The sport section write-ups were ably handled by Ed Dilworth, sports editor. who also aided in the planning
and setting up of the book. Activities writehups and page planning were tackled by Ray De Georgeo, Ioe Angllerl.
.and Meyvielle Des Chenes.
For the immense task of planning and taking pictures for this year's book, much of the credit must be given
Richard Bennett, who took almost all the action shots around school ahnost single handed. Art work in the book
is the fruit of the labors of Michael Kearns and Arthur Kennedy.
editor Iohn Schleqel.
BUSINESS STAFF: Iohn Lucier, Curtis Cooke. and Iohn
SENIOR WRITE-UP STAFF: Iohn Kalkela, William Palmer
Dan Burke, and Pat Henry. At the typewriter ts senior
ACTIVITIES STAFF: Ray De Georgeo. Ioe Anqileri
Meyvielle DesChenes. and Ed. Dilworth.
PHOTOGRAPH AND ART STAFF: Artists Michael Kearns
and Art Kennedy draw cartoons as Richard Bennett gets
his camera ready.
CO-EDITORS ROUSSEY AND WALSH plan pages wxth the
moderator Mr. Predovich.
ROBERT M. CLIFFORD
Havinq already graduated tn a larger
sense than any ol his classmates, Bob
nevertheless will be with us in spirit.
A An honor man and an acolyte, Bob
received Holy Communion frequently at
the 8:15 Mass. He participated tre-
quently at all the religious activities
October 21, 1932
January 17, 1949
Requlescat in pace.
ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS. . .
Cooperation and kindness have been most noticeable among our many
iriends who have made this book possible. Officials and members of the faculty
must be thanked, first and foremost, for their interest, advice, and encourage-
ment. For their suggestions. continuous help, and careful printing of this book.
Mr. Howard Nisbet and his associates at the Edwards Brothers Lithoprinting
Company are to be especially thanked. A very special debt of gratitude is due
Mr. Cass Pieronek whose hours ol work here at school and at the Pieronek
Studios produced so many excellent pictures. Nor can we overlook the careful
planning for the cover and binding done by Mr. Richard Burkhardt oi the
Burkhardt Binding Company. Finally. we wish to thank all our advertisers,
whom we hope our readers will patronize.
-- I 30-
,, - - . ' 1 www ,. - 1 , W . A V
, .,- ',. .-' , ' . .
Our Detroit Aclvewisers
UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT
'k ir i'
Since 1877 men and women of the University
of Detroit have been helping to make Detroit
a leader of the Western World. Four centuries
of teaching experience of the Jesuit Fathers
are combined in the curricula offered to you
today by the University.
'A' 'A' 'A'
Degree Courses are available in
the IoIIowing fields:
ARTS and SCIENCES
COMMERCE and FINANCE
fLC11'Ld7fLxlEz?J?5Ig37IT67EgfX Ei Titans!
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
STUDENT COUNSEL BUREAU
UNIVERSITY or DETROIT
I1oIs at I.iverno s UNiversity 2-6000
t 55,37 it i
l ?'54 e.
llilzzezi ,ist ofjwzm es 11 jzzrib I
ll' you had in your hand a list of all rhe people
in the world who own and ride in Cadillacs,
we think you could search in vain for another
list of equal size-and similar distinction.
. . . Cadillac is the great common meeting
ground for the worlCl's distinguished people.
XYherever the car is available, it has
become almost the automatic companion
for outstanding personal achievement ....
Naturally, only long-continued goodness
could have placed Cadillac in such an en-
viahle position. lts owners are too numerous,
too varied and too intelligent to have been
won and held by anything save quality alone.
Thr -VNV! .Nif,X'l.1'A0Vlt' Nflfllll
YOUR g? Vppv DEALER
DICK BENNETT-"Oh, I forgot to put in the film, again."
JOI-IN BOITOS-I-lero ol Big Bear Marlsetfalmost.
RAY DE GEORGEOmGot honors by laughing at the teachers' jolces.
MEYVIELLE DES CI-lENESY"Wait a minute, I don't agree with that."
LYNN ENDERBYAU B-R-R-A-A-C-K-"
DICK FRANClSm"l-lonest fellas, SANOS are mild."
FRANK GIGNACAA-"I-law - I-law - l'Iaw.H
ALFONSE I-IIBNER-"Not ping-pong-table tennisf
BOB I-IAMMELAI-le got his picture in the paper.
DON HAY-"But Mary, I wanna watch the hoclcey game."
PAT I-IENRY+Our esteemed president and lover ol Latin.
TOM HUGHES-"Wanna see my stitches, fellas?"
DON I-lOFFMANm"Ol4ay, gang, put your fares in the ash tray."
PAUL KOIVIIVESAHI-lold the line honey, Father's ringing."
JOHN LYNCH-Spy For the Boston Red Sox.
BOB NOWAKOWSKI-4B's contribution to the sport ol bowling.
RON PAIVlPREENY"PuH, pullgonly one more lap."
RON PIKIELEKAHI can beat Mr. Sharlrey at chess anytime'
DICK DECK-"the pint-sized Demosthenesf'
ED SKRZVPCZAKAOnly QQ! Too many dates, Ed?
GEORGE STARELTON-"Anyone driving out to the Shrine?"
JACK TEPPERT!"Those your slrating tights or your Iongies, Jack?
IVIIKE TYRO-"Where I come From, they spell it SPZYBOH
CI-IUCK WALTON--A good golfer, he mixes his "shots"
Er. Condon, SJ. Er. Slcillington, SJ.
Mr. I'Iassel, SJ. Mr. Stepanialc
Mr. Preclovicli, S.J. Mr. 'liernan
BARBER E99 BEAUTY SHOP
at Seven Mile Road
ARROW SHIRTS 1 ' INTERWOVEN HOSE
The N ational
3456 WOODWARD AVENUE
DETROIT 1, MICHIGAN
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
I-I O M E
4141 CLIPPERT STREET
DETROIT 10, MICHIGAN
KELLY, HALLA, PEACOCK, INC.
FOR THE INDIVIDUAL - FOR THE HOME - FOR INDUSTRY
912 BUHL BUILDING WOODWARD 2-6040 DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN
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will help you
You can depend on that. Whatever
your future work may be, Reddy Kilo-
watt lgood electric servicel will help
you day or night. Low cost electricity
produced by companies like Detroit
Edison has helped make the American
standard of living the world's finest.
Joe "Sleepy" Barton-Worlcing hard for his B. S.
Dan "Orator" Burlxe-the case against Socialized
Medicine in the U. S.
Dicl: "Shoes" Cadarette-"i-low's that, Herb?"
.lohn "Killer" Cain-Rough, wild, mean . . . he's
Gerry "the beard" Charteris-Will someone give
him a shave.
George "Greasy" Cooper4"Greasy" says, "On
page three of Einstein's theory it says . . . H
Bill "Brain" Curley-9578! i Curley, you're slipping.
Gerry "Stripes" Finney-"Ah, what do you want
money for, now?"
Joe "Chula" Franlcguhxfouid you say that more
slowly, Mr. Sharlceyff'
Paul "Lover" Gagner-"How tail is she anyway,
Bob "Gogo" Golembiewslci-"Shmina did not, sir.
l saw the whole thing."
Larry "Red" Greene!"School is such a bore."
Bill "Cap" Honnerfulhose dirty guys used a
'man-to-man' on us."
Bob "Let me see" Kleinsmith-Quiet, intellectual,
center of activity, handsome, well-iiiced . . .
Cwritten by himseiij
Tom "Blooper" Lang-Will somebody nudge him?
Jaclc "Packard" Luqier-'Darn it, Tiernan, close
Joe "Bealcer" Naud+
Bill "Blondie" Nelson-the last oi the big herd oi
"Sugar" Ray O'Day-"I read it but couldn't under-
stand it, Father."
Don "Mouthy" Pasternalcgui did too, but I thought
Ed "Rabble Rouser" Pechauer-"Are you a Camel
or a Chesterfield?"
Bill "Shoulders" Reason-"l'il have you know l'm
a connoisseur of styles."
John "Candy" Rolph-"On time? Vou're lucicy I
get to school at ali."
Dave "Shorty" Schuler4"Asic me that again. Maybe
I'Il get itf,
Diclc "Smiley" Schultz-Vice-President in charge
of Freshmen relations.
Ed "Coma" Siewartfwiii someone nudge him.
Bob "Slim" Shmina-"But l don't want a date,
George "Curly" Slcotslce4Once he's iuged, watch
Diclc "Skinny" Somafuhfouiez-vous jouer au bas-
icet-ball? . . .then shut up."
John "Pinochle" Steinbaclcer"'Naud, didn't you
see my signai?"
Bob "Venus" Tiernan-How can he get a shirt
Albert "Hot Rod" Vanschaemelhout-You pro-
nounce it, you can have it.
Bob "Handball" Youngblood-Gods gift to women.
lyze rtisfe Rrnzanelzf VMBVQ Conzpazzy
AND ITS FOUR BEAUTY SALONS
MARYGROVE BEAUTY SALON 7517 W. McNichoIs Rd. UN. 1-1902
ARTlsTE BEAUTY SALON 425 owed Sddu Bldg. WO. 3-0770
ARTMODE BEAUTY SALON 4th Floor as W. Grand Blvd. WO. 1-5660
FAMOUS BEAUTY SALON zoo Griswold Bldg. WO. 1-8786
Han Wcufage .
And our best wishes to you who are now
graduating from the first major step toward your chosen careers. We have
been privileged to be of service to the leaders of Detroit business and
industry, and we look forward to the pleasure of serving you.
Washington Blvd. at Michigan Ave. Detroit 3
FAY M. THOMAS, Vice President and General Manager
FLORENCE M. ULRICH JAMES M. ODEA
JAMES M. "PAT" O'DEA, INC.
12345 WOODWARD TO. 8-2100
HOT SHOT" BAKER
HOT ROD" CHIHAN
HAPPY ED" DUNCAN
MONEY BAGS" EADY
PRETTY BOY" FINLAY
"BIG JIM" KEATING
"HONEST JOHN" NICHOISON
"PEAR SHAPE" O'BRIEN
Fr Huber S J Mr.
WILLY" JEUDE VINE .,.,
HUNGRY" QUINN ......
SKI HI" PULTE..
Mr. Wetzel, S.J.
Schoettinger, S.J. Mr. Murphy, S.J.
sc to S5 oo STORES
EDNA M. RISDON
EDMUND C RISDON WILLIAM A. RISDON
5538 CHENE sr. R EAL E STAT E
10316 Jos CAMPAU AVE.
10 E EIGHT MILE RoAo '
19330 W WARREN AVE. 18977 WYOMING AT WEST 7 MILE ROAD
UN 1-1411 UN 1-0387
Your Gas Company
is 99 years young
We've been part of Detroit since 1851-99 years ago-but
we just haven't had time to grow old. Too busy. Too busy
keeping ahead of this growing city and its increasing need
It takes a lot of work and a lot of long-range planning
to make sure that there will be plenty of gas for some six
hundred thousand families and thousands of plants now and
in the future. The responsibility, and the hard work required
to meet that responsibility, keeps us from feeling or think-
We'll be here, furnishing you with up-to-the-minute gas
service, when hymn' children graduate, too!
MICHIGAN CoNsoL1uA'ri-:D GAS COMPANY
Michigan Consolidated Gas Ad No. 217
B e st Wi s I1 e s
C L A S S O F
GENERAL REAL ESTATE
l A APPRAISALS
739P b B ld 5.
E. J. EWING, INC.
NEW CENTER BUILDING
DETROIT 2, MICHIGAN
ra u a ions
UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT
Prophecy of lass
Tom Walsh: "Black Tomi' will marry Cathy, play football, and shave.
Ed Dilworth: HEasy Edu will succeed G. Mikan as basketball hero of De paul.
Ted Devine: "Too-too" will win his steak dinner on free shots from Mr. fiernan.
Vaughn Adams: "The Brute" will tackle an opponent instead of a teammate next time.
Jerry Armstrong: 'Carrot-top" will join the millions who have switched to Seagrams.
Wes Bearden: "JudgeH will succeed Dizzy Gillespie as King of Bop.
Emil Berg: Great protege of Mr. Stepaniak will be an expert on nuclear physics.
Wally Bernard: i'Bulging Wally" will expand to a 51 inch chest-line.
Jack Canar: Laurence Melchoir, Enzio Pinza, and Fr. Linz will step aside for Jack.
Dan Chupinsky: Dasher Dan will model men's fashions.
Charlie Cronin: Chuck will sing commercials for the Franco-American Spaghetti Co.
Jim Dill: will finally meet a girl who lives within ten miles of Detroit.
Larry Donohue: Sam will become a rousing speaker.
-led Ewing: i'Ewe-whingn will go to a college with a phi Sigma Fraternity.
Chuck Foley: Charley will catch up on his missing work by June.
Don Fressie: Calm and quiet Don will bring the Red Wings much glory in 1954-1960.
John Galvin: Jawn will take the limelight from Kramer and Schroeder on the courts.
Chuck Gardelia: Jumbo will revise Latin grammar according to his simplified system.
Don Gasvoda: "Gas-house" Don will develop a two hand shot.
Bob f-linsberg: Curley will wear Leon i"lart's jersey at Notre Dame.
Tom Jones: Poker-faced Tom will crash television with his puzzled, bland look.
Bob Kelly: Bob will own his own coal truck, a successful dumper.
Ed Labadie: Eddie will invent a collapsible lunch box to smuggle into class.
Denny Lenane: "Flash" will run a commuter train from Birmingham to Detroit.
Jim McComb: "Attorney Jimn will become Supreme Court Justice.
Tony Marchese: 'i'Nien" will fulfill lifelong ambition of dropping Cronin out the
Tom Martin: "Chunk" will continue to play football and end up with all false teeth.
Tom McLean: "Slusher" will become a top-rate towel salesman.
Duke Messinger: will after so many years of failure finally see a deer.
Douglas McKay: "Mac" will startle the world someday with his boisterous attitude.
Ted Nelson: "Captain" Ted will teach ballet between pro basketball games.
Bob Pelkey: Rob will have to do something.
pat Rogers: Patsy will get a permanent and a boyfriend or a haircut and a girlfriend.
Denny Roussey: 'iLegs" will ride around in his own chartreuse Cadillac.
Tom Sullivan: "Smiles" will giggle to fame on "Laff-and-Love-ltfi
Gerry Smith: "Smitty" will sell "that tie" to the Society for prevention of Blindness.
John Tierney: 'Swift-lippedn Jon will become a star sportscaster for WWJ.
Bernie Walsh: "Little Einstein" will substitute a revised system of systematic synco-
k . FOI'
P -M NI I1 I P - P -
ur S uc If ue I rlvate artles
SERVICE SALES . . . Our facilities
Telephone: Nils KarIIcoIm
50 FINER CateringMgr.,MA.9500
14240 W. 7 MILE ROAD
NORTHWESTERN Woodward at Kirby
CHUCK "POON-TANG" BEAR "U-TURN" MIKE HEGARTY
BILL "IGNATZ" DOROUGH l"FHE HOOD" DILWORTH
LARRY "SPIDER" BIELMAN "SIDE-RURNSH HEBERT
"DANGEROUS" DAN O'CONNOR JACK "KICK-A-POOH CURRAN
"LOvEROY" RZECZKOWSKI FRANK "DOUBLE CLUTCHERH
EORUS "KARLOFF" LEVEQUE
PETER "SPECKS" CENZER "BILL LIGHTNING" ROYAN
DICK CONDIT "THE CLOCK" "RUSTY" RUTSEY
DON "ROMEO" JULIETTE "MOONSHINE" MACK
"ROCKY" GREINER "MOLECULE" MOLLICA
KEITH "TwINKLE" RINKLE BIG AL STRICKFADEN
JOE "GLITTER" GLAZA TOM "TORNADO" JAMES
"JIGGER" JAGROWSKI "BLACK" SAM URSINI
JACK "ROOKIE" FISHER BOB "PINKY" PISCOPINK
"AIDDY" BABE HOFFMAN "PETEY" PONIATOWSKI
JOHN "GREASY" FLINN TOM "FUDD" WALSH
"POTENTIAL" PAT LONG ......II ..I.,,. P res.
PETE "THE VEEP" BELLANCA I... .I.. V ice Pres.
PAT "GOOKY" SPELLMAN .I.... I.,... S ef.
KEN "SWISHER" PRATHER .... .... T rms.
NEW TUIIER HIITEI
of PATNA, INDIA
PETE KENNEDY-Still working on the fourth dimension
DICK HARTMAN-Our amateur hockey star
RAY "Hot Rod" HARRIS
AL HILL4Ants in his pants
BILL MARKLEYYWild Bill of 2E
FRANK PENSAVECCHIA-A boy that would like to
be as long as his name
JIM BALLANTINE-Our Sophisticated scholar
DAVE BETHEL-A brilliant answer once a month
MIKE COONEY-The boy with the intelligent
CHESTER COREY-An unusual nameforan unusualguy
TOM CREHAN-Silent Sam
JOE DALSASO-Always ready for a laugh
CLYDE MANION-Quite the clown of Latin class
LARRY FISHER-"Frost, let me see your
PAT PALMER-Mid-afternoon nap in Latin class
GREG SMITH-"What's that joke again, Mr.
RALPH PARVEISKI-Doesn't he ever run out
of bright ties
CHUCK "Moose" PHEIL
DON SANZOBRIN-The boy of queer noises
ALBERT "Smoke 'em by the carton" VALENTINE
JIM WARDv"What's come'n off?"
LARRY DUMOUCHELLE-Tall, dark and silent
PHIL TONNE-Our boy Phil
TOM FROST-He knows all the history answers
RON MARION-Likes doing his homework in
ACE SEVIGNY-Always an ambitious look on
VINCE PELLERITO-New, but O. K.
AL BESTE-Too much to go on
JIM GRAHAM-+Playboy of 2E BOB IRONS-Quite the lady's man
JOE MACH1oRLATT14Beny,s boy
DON DLUSNIEWSKIfKing of Jumbo Beer
E. R. PORTER CO.
13023 West McNicI1oIs
LOrain 7-3732 LOrain 7-3733
fadepfv P. G'-vmagfsi 8 Sava
EXCAVATING Ann TRUCKING
3834 MITCHELL AVE. DETROIT 7, MICH
Vfiig 'W 5Q,,Q,2C!ass
ik? " QQ
JW jr if 1,44
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39, VM Mx. -3585.514 dim
COMPLIIVIENTS OF 2B
SPRING gl WIRE
8635 CONANT ROAD
DETROIT I1 MICH
lass of 3B
MIKE "THE HOOD" HAUGHEY
JOHN "COACH" SINCIC
"HOT LIPS" WILLIAMS
BILL "RAGG MOPP" HARDY
TOM "ROLLY" ROACH
RICHARD "TEDDY" TITTIGER
ART "HAIR" LUDWIG
DAN "SPECS" BRENNER
BIG JOHN FERRARI
LARRY "ONCE A WEEK" EASTON
EUGENE "BARON" NOVACK
TOM "S" WHITE
EASY JIM MCISAAC
TOM "ZOOMER" SCHREITMUELLER
CLARENCE "B-B" BEAUDOIN
MARV "THE NOSER" STEMPIEN
PETE "ROCK" RUSSELL
FRANK "PANCAKE" FEHER
KEN "JOKER" RITZA
MARTY "BOPS" HULL
TOM "HANDSOME" ROOSEN
JOHN "I DIDN'T DO IT" BYRNE
TOM "DEAD EYE" MCINTOSH
BRIAN "BRAIN" AHEARN
PETE "PEDRO" DEANE
ED "TED" LYONS
"BIG" BILL SCHNEIDER
TOM "ERROL" FLYNN
KEVIN "NIVEK" O'DONNELL
BILL "BIG WHY" WYSOCKI
ED "EDDIE" WILSON
FRANK "FLASH" GRADY
RICH "DINK" MIRIANI
PETE "STUPID" SWALLOW
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES AND
All The New Catholic Books
E. J. MCDEVITT COMPANY
1230 WASHINGTON BOULEVARD
DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN
ommercial Die o.
7851 INTERVALE AVE.
Drop Forge Dies M Hot Work Tools
BASHUR DRUG STORE
Ewwid fbaeddeel ,ancf Sudd-
slzzsz 12-20, as-4a
0 HALF SIZES: 1299-26Vz
D R I V E R MATERNITIES: 9-15, 10-20
16 2 oo G R A N 18979 LNERNOIS
JUST SOUTH OF SEVEN MILE
5-3344 UNiversiIy 1-8971
! U09 1
fagfv . ffsf,
" -, ZX.. ,M ' 4 31-'
' 'igfzxx f. 413, ':-
' 1' ways , v
Joe Angileri-"Roll a 300 yet?"
Larry Angott-Does your father get paid in millc
Al Barfl"luge but quiet.
Ralph Biddy4Small but lovecl.
Joe Blinstrub-Big brothers adviser.
George Campau-"Would you repeat that, Father."
Chuck CestropfLone star ol 4A.
Curtis Cookeal-le made a million in the book store.
Owen Cox-ls that a car or one of !5xngott's mills
Dick Dinonoflxre those spats or are your sweat
Andy Hradowslcyffx new suit every clay.
Tim Johnson-"'What's Sinatra got over me?"
John Kcskellrr-l-le got his clothes at Saks, potato.
Norm Konczal-M. C. ol Latin Frolic,
Ron Krane4'Are you still going to Toledo?"
Dick McLerrrraAspiring to comic lame.
Bill Palrner4'XX!hat time do you take oil?"
Dick Rcyalhe man of the hall-century.
John SchlegelaOr episode in a Chemistry lab,
Clint SpencergBoblo's gilt to Detroit.
Tony Stcckilhere he goes into that drug store.
Jim StapletonABaby giralte.
Gene Stasik-"l-ley boys, can you spare a penny
Ray Thibaultfl eeeee b s l
Earl Thomas-The noise from the cheaper seats.
Chuck Walton-Another Joe Louis.
11435 Schaefer Detroit
Best Wishes from the Freshmen TE- 4-6770
of HUWARD A. DAVIDSON
l F IUMBER CO.
l 9 5 0 gIND.UShIiIALM
.. 'GEC gg 251 2,50
WW 3 QW '01, M 2 mf?
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SHAW 8. SLAVSKY,
Detroit 27, Michi
UNITED MOTORS SERVICE
21- HOUR TOWING SERVICE
AAA EMERGENCY SERVICE
Dixon's Friendly Service
SCHAEFER HIGHWAY CORNER PLYMOUTH
WE. 5-9808 or HO. 8252
THE CLASS OF
C O M P L I M E N T S
comms LE SAGE
O F CQNNQR Momcnm
Mc FEE DAME
Belffm '7fzan gum . . .
JIM BAYSINGER-Bow tie
S mcmmns mfvlsmu sms
amen LusmcAnoN-cAR WASH 746 3641 in '70J00i4i0n
TIRE AND BATTERY SERVICE
Our Good Gulf Products
Go Farther - Run Better
SEVEN MILE AT LIVERNOIS CORNER OF McNICOLS VE. 8-5810
THE BEST IN THE WEST
TOM LIEVOUS-Handsome Tom
PHIL BIRKA-Well ah!
DICK BLACK-Man with the money
JACK BOYLE-Socii conamini
BOB BRENNAN-A lot of tea was spilled
ERIC EMMONS-Number please?
DAVE FEIGHAN-Easy Dave
TOM GARRETT-The Great
JIM HENRY-Tax collector
TOM HERNACKI-Hot Rod
FRED HEYNER-Where's my bird book?
BILL KENNARY-"A mitt or mittout?"
M. PAUL KINGhWhat's the M for?
ROGER KOERBERfI confess, he did it.
JACK KUBLIN-Scandal sheet's informer
TOM MCGANN-Mr. President
ED McGOUGH-Varsity Man
WILLY MUELLER-Mr. Brains
BILL PETERS-Mr. Webster
TOM ROACH-Another Varsity Man
DICK RODDY-Oh! Was there school today?
HOWIE SAMPLE-The class joker
FRED SCHROEDER-"How now brown cow?"
ADAM SIZEN-The silent one
MARK SKUPSKI-Hair upg marks down
LARRY TIMLER-Blank, blank, and blank
DAN VAN ANTWERP+Dangerou.s Dan
RONIE WITTSTOCK-Honey! Who's she?
BILL WOELKERS-Ops! Forgot my history book
FR. LINZ, s.J. MR. SCHOETTINGER, s.J. MR. MCCURRY
FR. MIDDENDORF, s.J. MR. MADIGAN MR. STACKABLE
3E --if Teachers 9 Paradise 99
PONY" KAISER "RED" WALSH "PEB" STONE
"ON THE BALL" MURPHY "LONG TOM" ZANG "CASUAL" KEROS
"LEI"I'Y" MARMAUD "SHORT ORDER" GEORGE "MOUSEY" BELANGER
"DENNY" DOOLEY "COMB" KRAUTER "MINNIE" MOONS
"JEEP" MURPHY "FISH" HODGES "NEAT" SEECII
"PHI-SIG" SULLIVAN "FREDDY" FREDERIC "BURLY" BENSON
"ZION ZAKERSKI "BE-BOP" CLAIR "PEEKS" PEACOCK
"MOOSE" BRENNAN "HOT-ROD" GLENESKI "BOBO" DE-BOE
"PUDGE" ST. AMOUR 'fHANDBALL" FUNKE "BOOGIE" MOORMAN
"WEE WEE" ENXING "SPECS" McCARTHY BENT "GRASS"
"SQUARE CUT" ANDERSON "CANADA" LOGAN "SLIM"A SLAVSKY
ABAIAY. loseph A.
ADAMS. Nick I..
ADAMS. Vaughn H.
ANGILERI. Ioseph M.
ANGOTT, Larry R.
ARMSTRONG, Gerald M.
BAR. Albert 1.
BARTON. Ioseph R.
BAUMAN. William A.
BEARDEN. Iudge W.
BENNETT. Richard K.
BERG. Emil D.
BERNARD. Walter V.
BIDDY. Ralph L.
BLINSTRUB. Iospeh B.
BOITOS. Iohn H.
BROW, Richard H.
BURKE. Daniel I.
CADARETTE. Richard N.
CAIN. lohn F.
CAMPAU. George H.
CANAR. Iohn R.
CARLETON. Robert 1.
CASTROP, Charles W.
CHARTERIS. Gerald C.
CHUPINSKY. Daniel I.
COATY. Iohn P.
COOKE. Curtis I.
COOPER. George S.
COX. Owen Edward
CRONIN, Charles B.
DeC,EORGEO. Ray M.
DES CHENES. Meyvielle A.
DEVINE. Edward D.
DlGGS. Richard N.
DILL, Iames L.
DILWORTH, Edmond I.
DINON. Richard A.
DONOHUE. Lawrence E.
16651 Lawton. 21
715 Chene. 7
4706 Manistique, 24
18450 Kentucky. 21
6730 Commerce. Pont. R5
11829 Laing. 24
3904 Scotten, 10
14100 Grandmont. 27
1726 W. Chicago. 6
9311 W. Outer Dr.. 19
16722 Fielding. 19
14625 Abington. 27
1363 Devonshire. G. Pte.,
5170 W. Outer Dr.. 21
700 Longfellow. 2
16869 Lindsay. 27
12921 Stout. 23
14528 Southfield. 23
14296 Terry. 27
4001 Buckingham. 24
2255 Chicago. 6
17566 Oak Drive. 21
16561 Tuller. 21
8146 Ward. 26
822 E. Bennett. Ferndale
13838 Mitchell. 12
18611 Rutherford. 19
2405 Ewald Circle. 4
13976 Manslield. 27
19137 Pennington. 21
18065 Multland. 21
346 W. Harry. Hazel Park
16895 Fielding. 19
348 Lakewood. 15
18650 Wisconsin. 21
17591 Prairie. 21
17500 Stoepel. 21
16834 Tracey. 27
201 Devonshire. Dearbom
ENDERBY. Bemard L.
EWALD. Martin I.
EWING. Edward 1.
FABER. Michael K.
FALK. Iohn R.
FINNEY, Gerry 1.
FISHER. Iim W.
FOGARTY. Iohn I.
FOLEY. Charles W.
FRANCIS. Richard 1.
FRANK, loseph A.
FRESSIE. Donald 1.
GAGNER. Paul E.
GALVIN. Iohn P.
GARDELLA. Charles I.
GASVODA. Donald F.
GIGNAC. Francis T.
GODFREY. Richard 1.
GOLEMBIEWSK1. Robert M.
GREENE. Lawrence T.
GROBBEL. Iohn D.
HALL. lack C.
HAMMELL. Robert E.
HAY. Donald T.
HENRY. Patrick I.
HIBNER, Allons H.
HINSBERG. Robert S.
HOFFMAN. Don 1.
HONNER. William 1.
HRADOWSKY. Andrew 1.
HUGHES. Thomas I.
JOHNSON. Thomas E,
IONES. Thomas B.
KASKELA. Iohn M.
KELLY. Robert A.
KENNEDY. Fred 1.
KENWELL, Eugene F.
20145 San Iuan. 21
19182 Lancashire. 23
18910 Birchcrest. 21
1037 Kensington. G. Pte.. 30
16100 Ashton. 19
17545 Pennington, 21
19386 Cumberland. 3
13910 Grandmont, 27
4875 Gray. 13
16260 Roselawn. 21
16199 Tracey. 27
14872 Wlldemere, 21
16802 Lilac. 21
900 Sunningdale. G. Pte.
1352 Balfour. G. Pte.. 30
15501 Ferguson, 27
8100 E. Ieflerson. 14
16876 Stoepel. 21
7310 Rosemont. 28
18601 Muirland. 21
27430 Grobbel. Centerline
15811 Hartwe1L 27
12107 Indiana. 5
16199 Griggs. 21
1507 Houstonia. Royal Oak
8410 Warwick. 28
18401 Bretton Dr.. 23
14283 Cherrylawn. 4
12028 Ward, 27
14395 Marlowe. 27
4141 Cllppert. 10
12629 Sorrento. 27
18275 Parkside. 21
238 Midland. Highland Park
14459 Longacre. 27
12162 Santa Rosa. 4
14580 Woodmont. 27
4277 Sturtevant. 4
17516 Santa Barbara. 21
KEYES. Michael V.
KING. George C.
KITLAS. Aloysius P.
KLEINSMITH, Robert L.
KOMIVES. Paul I.
KONCZAL. Norman S.
KRANE. Ronald I.
LABADIE. Edwin I.
LANG. Thomas I.
LENANE. Denis L.
LUCIER, Iohn L.
LYNCH. Iohn F.
LYONS. Iames F.
MCALONAN. Patrick M.
MCCOMB. Iames A.
MCLEAN. Richard D.
McLEAN, Thomas R.
MARCHESE. Anthony P.
MAYER. Earl M. '
MESSENGER. George P.
MICHAEL, Peter B.
NAIOR. Tom S.
NAUD. Ioseph H.
NELSON. Edward O.
NELSON. William P.
O'DAY. Raymond I.
PALMER. William R.
PAMPREEN, Ronald C.
PASTERNAK. Donald F.
PEACHAUER. Iohn 1.
Psclc, Richard 1.
PELKEY. Robert D.
PFEIFFER. Edwin T.
PIKIELEK. Ronald I.
PLANKEY. Dale L.
4045 Montgomery. 4
6430 Hanson. 10
1966 Lawrence. 6
6614 Calhoun, Dearborn
632 Larchlea. Birmingham
San Iuan. 21
1351 Wellesley Dr.. 3
7145 Tuxedo. 4
San Iuan. 21
3630 Harrison. 8
5173 Lonyo. io
N. Norfolk. 21
2153 Manistique, 15
139 Seward, 2
Law Ave.. Dearborn
198 W. Grand Blvd., 16
8135 Hildale. 34
San Iose. Birmingham
Santa Clara. 21
1620 W. Grand Blvd.. 8
RAY. R. Richard
REASON. William R.
ROGERS. Patrick D.
ROLP1-1. Iohn G.
ROUSSEY. Dennis S.
SCHLEGEL, Iohn I.
SCHULER. David I.
SCHULTZ. Richard A.
SEIWERT. Edward P.
SHMINA. Robert A.
SKOTZKE. George I.
SKRZYPCZAK. Edmund R.
SMITH. Gerald L.
SOMA. Richard T.
SPENCER. Clinton M.
STACK. Anthony H.
STAPLETON. George I.
STAPLFION. Iames A.
STASIK. Eugene I.
STEINBACHER. Iohn D.
SULLIVAN. David A.
SULLIVAN. Paul I.
SULLIVAN. Thomas M.
TEPPERT. Iohn A.
THIBAULT. Raymond V.
17180 Strathmoor. 21
1239 Chicago. 6
16219 Hartwell. 27
24625 W. Ten Mile. B'ham. R3
21593 Sherman. 19
14728 Rutland, 27
181 Beaupre. G. Pte. Fanns. 30
8961 E. Outer Dr.. 5
11747 Cheyenne. 27
14125 Longacre. 27
8104 Dobel. 24
3328 McLean. 12
13525 Manor. 4
3671 W. Outer Dr.. 21
17149 Northlawn. 21
8060 Lillian. Center Line
1264 Waterman. 9
20040 Lichfield. 21
7819 Faust. 28
16205 Appoline. 27
1959 Lothrop. 6
17516 Woodingham. 21
1348 Audubon. G. Pte. Pk. 30
1448 Longfellow. 6
16809 San Iuan, 21
THOMAS. Earl A.
THOMAS. Victor I.
TIERNAN. Bob A.
TIERNEY. Iohn P.
TRUE. Stephen F.
TYRO. Michael I.
WALKER. Iohn N.
WALSH. Bernard I..
WALSH. Thomas I.
WALTON. Charles W.
WALTON. William F.
YOUNGBLOOD. Robert L.
Berg Rd.. 19
7147 Arrowood. Walled Lake
2476 Danforth. Hamt. 12
San Iucm. 21
Warwick. Lin. Plr. 25
2150 Chalmers. 15
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