University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1951 volume:
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MOTHERS AND DADS
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YULETIDE CHEER AND TRAPPINGS! Mr. Nugent, Mrs. Ludwig. Mrs.
Nugent. and Mr. Ludwig wrap Christmas gifts lor the laculty Christ-
Always traditional at U. oi D. has been
the interest which parents take in the wel-
fare ot their sons. The school boasts two
parent organizations, the Dads' Club and
the Mothers' Club. both of which work ex-
clusively for the students' benefit.
The Dads' Club, organized in 1937, num-
bers among its many achievements the
erection of the handball courts. the conver-
sion of the old library into a senior lounge.
and many other improvements around the
school. Its most notable contribution. how-
ever. is the new gym completed in 1949.
The magnificent 3350.000 structure was the
realization of a seven-year dream for the
Dads' Club and its present director, Rev.
G. F. Stein. SJ. The qym stands as a fitting
symbol of the untiring efforts of the Dads
of U. of D. High.
In carrying out its aim of attaining a clos-
er relationship between home and school.
the Mothers' Club has contributed much to
the students' enioyment and comfort. Every
year the Mothers stage Gala Nite. an eve-
ning of dancing for the student and bingo
and cards for the parents.
FR. MCLAUGHLIN LENDS assistance
to Mrs. E. Tracy. Mrs. G. Dillworth,
and Mrs. V. Russel at the Gala Nite
OFFICERS OF THE MOTHERS' CLUB: Mrs. Vincent RusseiL
Treasurer: Mrs. Ambrose Crusoe. Parliamentarian: Mrs. George
Dillworth. President: Mrs. Lloyd Neff. Recording Secretary:
Mrs. Lester McCarren. Corresponding Secretary: Mrs. Henry
Maurer. First Vice-President.
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...- t N ARMY or YO
CTION oun CRY
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Anyone walking thr0uqh the corridors oi the
University oi Detroit High School can oiten hear
the voices oi the students in unison at
rnorninq Masi as they sinq "For Chriflt the
In the words and phrases oi this sonq
are surnmaxiled all the aims and ideals oi the
U. oi D. High students liio-Service oi and honor
io: ChriSt the King.
FOR CHRIST THE KING
mov. D. Lord. 5.1.1
An army of youth, flying the standards of truth,
We're hghting for Christ, the Lord.
Heads lifted high, Catholic Action our cry,
And the Cross our only sword.
On earth's battle held, never a vantage we'll yield
As daunttessly on we swing.
Comrades true, dare and do
'Neath the Queerfs white and blue,
For our flag, for our faith,
For Christ the King.
A couplet horn the chorus oi this song repre-
sents school hie in each oi its iour phasesr Aca-
denuc Activities Sports. Spiritual.
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FOR CHRIST THE KIN
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AS DA UNTLESSLY ON
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A DHAMATIC HIGH POINT in Father Stein's
career as president ot U. ot D. came this
past year at the mid-year distribution oi honors when he was given the gratifying op-
portunity oi awarding class honors to young. blind student. Paul Teranes. The presenta-
tion oi the red and white ribbon occasioned a spontane
the assembl d
ous thunder of applause irom
e student body.
Q X 2
REV. GILBERT F. STEIN, S.I.
In his iour years as president of U
of D. High, Father Stein has proved him-
self a co
mpetent and resourceful execu
tive and leader. He has headed the
Dads' Club in four s
val campaigns. Through his inspiration.
the Dads' Club has become an active.
hard-working organization in the pro-
motion of school activities. Under the
direction oi Fr. Stein, the school will al-
ways be assured of c
uccessiul F all Festi-
REV. IOHN F. SULLIVAN, SJ. '
The responsibilities of a principal are great, the duties are nlunerous and dif-
ficult. the efforts are often underestimated. Since taking over the position of S
principal three years ago, Fr. Sullivan has proved himself a capable adrninis-
trator. The success of the High School has been due in great part to the effici-
ent and devoted attention of Father Sullivan. Besides his work as principaL he
heads the Senior Classical Club, and is moderator of the Mother's Club.
REV. PATRICK F. CLEAR, SJ.
The difficult task of enforcing student disci-
pline and of keeping law and order in the
school has been handled for the last two
years by F r. Clear, who has done a remark-
able iob. Though he has laid down a stern
hand in enforcing the rules and regulations
of the school, Fr. Clear was, nevertheless. a
well-liked figure among the students. No
one ever went out of his iug without a smile
and a determination to stay out of the iug
room for good. Besides his duties as disci-
plinarian, Fr. Clear also taught first year
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CGeometry and Algebral looks on
Fr. Henry, SJ. lEthics and Latinl. Mr.
Hackman Ullqebral. and Mr. Foote.
SJ. fLatin and Englishl study the
student display in the library.
Mr. Stackable CBasic Mathematics
and Geometryl points out the correct
position for the geometric blocks to
Fr. Eckmann, S.I. Uklqebra and Solid
Geometryl while Mr. Sanderson
Student counselors, Fr. Wallenhorst.
S.I., Fr. Cunningham, SJ., and Fr,
Condon. SJ., look over a copy of
THE QUEEN'S WORK.
S .J .
' x '
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eniors . . . . . . of 1951
BRIAN S. AHEARN
Brian's flair for the dramatic served
only to enhance his speaking ability
. . . Senior debater . . . standout in
the Dramatic Club . . . Oratorical
Contest finalist . . . International Club
member . . . Glee Club . . . occasionally
STANLEY J. BARTOSKI
Stan came here in his Senior year
and quickly won the distinction of
being the only Senior at U. of D. High
to be outweighed by his stack of
books . . . popular with the boys . . .
showed mathematical ability in class.
ANDREW E. ANDERSON
Handy Andy took a great deal of
ribbing for his luxuriant crop of blond
hair . . . played Intramural basketball
during his two-year stay at the High
. . . gained many friends in a short
CHARLES E. BAER
Chuck could fill a bushel basket with
all the letters he took home for his
athletic achievements . . . captained
the golf team . . . quarterback on the
Varsity football team . . . Frosh, Re-
serve, and Varsity basketball . . .
JOSEPH A. BASFORD
Joe was a success at all endeavors
he undertook, his three years as Var-
sity fullback won him two All-City
stripes, All-State Honorable Mention,
and the "Most Valuable Player"
Trophy . . . Varsity basketball . . .
track team . . . C.Y.0. Golf winner . . .
FRANCIS E. BASSETT
Frank, an import from England,
found making friends in school very
easy . . . elected class officer in Fresh-
man year . . . occasional honor man
. . . devoted two of his four years here
to the Sodality.
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
CLARENCE J. BEAUDOIN
Clare resolved that everything he
did was to be done well, and this de-
termination showed up in all of his
various activities . . . Sodality . . .
Science Club . . . two-year Varsity
JAMES A. BELANGER '
Jim was very active in all three In-
tramural sports, although that was as
far as he spread his talents . . . well
liked among his Senior pals . . . left
early for the Army Air Corps.
JERRY R. BELANGER
Jerry ranked as one of the sharpest
pinochle aces in the lounge during
fourth year . . . managed to take a
fling at all three Intramural sports
at one time or another during his four
years at U. of D.
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WILLIAM R. BELL
Dick gained renown as a Vice Presi-
dent of the International Club and as
a member of the Sodality . . . boosted
the Camera Club in his first and sec-
ond years . . . frequent communicant.
PETER J. BELLANCA
Pete, possessor of a rare gift of elo-
quence, appeared on the rostrum on
Speakers' Night four consecutive years
. . . his unsurpassed school spirit mani-
fested itself in the Sodality, Dramatic
Club, and debating team . . . spark-
plug of the cheerleaders.
LEO J. BENSON
"Benny," the little giant, could be
aptly described as five feet five of
fun and joviality topped by a blonde
crew cut . . . sodalist and acolyte . . .
debating . . . merited honors in Senior
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
RALPH R. BENT
Dick prided himself on being an un-
to-date authority on "dual carbs,"
"milled heads," straight pipes," etc.,
. . . took a fling at tennis in his first
year here . . . sodalist for two years.
WILLIAM H. BERG
Bill not only merited first honors
for four years, but he also played in
the outfield for the Cub baseball team
. . . class officer in his Senior year . . .
two-year member of the Classical
Club . . . intramuralist.
LAWRENCE A. BIELMAN
After classes adjourned Larry
played the part of an angel of mercy
by working at Mount Carmel Hospital
. . . during school hours he played
Intramural football and baseball . . .
spent a year in the Sodality and the
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KEITH P. BINKLE
Keith was an indispensable factor on
several winning Intramural football
teams . . . also played one year of Re-
serve football . . . rounded out his
athletic achievements by winning him-
self a spot on the baseball team.
STEPHEN G. BODNAR
Steve, a big man with his late model
Plymouth, worked his way through the
Latin-Scientific course . . . was active
in Intramurals until he gained the use
of the Senior lounge.
EDWARD T. BORUS
A fast-moving hurdler on the Cub
harriers for two years, Ed scored
points for U. of D. in nearly every
track meet the school entered . . . led
cheers for two years . . . acolyte . . .
one year in the Glee Club.
e n i 0 rs
EDGAR M. BOSLEY
Ed's popularity was attested to by
his election as class Secretary-treas-
urer in Senior year . . . quiet with a
winning personality . . . showed his
speed as an Intramural football back.
P. FRANK BRINKMAN
Frank was a mainstay on the Var-
sity football team for two years be-
fore an ear operation halted his play
. . . class officer in his last two years
. . . Intramurals . . . four years in the
WILLIAM J. BRENNAN
lt was only natural that Bill's red
hair be complemented by a fighting
competitive spirit . . . played up the
basketball ladder to two years on the
Varsity where he starred consistently
. . . golf team . . . sodalist and acolyte.
DANIEL J. BRENNER
IJan's sporadic sense of humor and
friendly smile made him an instant
favorite with all who met him . . .
showed occasional promise in Socio-
logy class . . . the "specs" were his
PHILIP P. BUCHANAN
Phil's athletic ability is attested by
his big jump from Frosh to Varsity
football . . played Freshman, Reserve,
and Varsity basketball . . . outstand-
ing Intramural baseball player . . .
four-year sodalist and acolyte . . class
JOHN B. BYRNE
"Skip" was a popular fellow in his
class and had a bright smile for every-
one . . . had a hand in the Art Club
. . . two years in both Band and 0r-
chestra . . . two years with the Cub
Newspaper . . . acolyte.
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
PETER A. CENZER
Pete, 4C's class jokester, was the
life of the party wherever he went . . .
played Intramural baseball . . . three
years in the Sodality . . . member of
the acolytes for two years.
CONRAD D. CHAPSKI
Con could always be counted on,
whether to rank among the leaders in
his class or to write a good editorial
for the Cub . . . hardworking Senior
Page Editor for the Newspaper . . .
Annual staff activities Editor . . . Clas-
sical Club . . . first honors.
JAMES F. CHRISTIE
Jim came to U. of D. from Campion
in his Junior year and immediately
won many friends with his sparkling
personality . . . made daily trips from
Pontiac but was always on time . . .
Junior class officer . . . honors.
:. .,"'- N
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DONALD E. CLAIR
Don was the quiet lad with the
bop glasses and brown curly hair . . .
was a two-year member of the acolytes
. . . also took over the task of manag-
ing the baseball team for a year.
ROBERT J. COLE
Relaxed, easy-going Bob showed
plenty of hustle in the Sodality and in
Reserve and Intramural basketball . . .
played in the Band and sang in the
Glee Club . . . also served as an acolyte.
RICHARD P. CONDIT
The Shrine's addition to the Hot
Rod Club, Dick was noted for his
angelic behavior in French class . . .
was a fine intramuralist for four
years, playing baseball, football, and
basketball with equal skill.
vf"'f1fi"2if2f 2' '-4
After debating and working on the
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
DANIEL F. CURRAN
Lanky Danny combined athletic
ability with a high I.Q. and topped
both oil' with a sharp wit . . . made
the Varsity basketball team in Senior
year . . . Intramural standout . . . two
years in Classical Club . . . first honor
JAMES M. CURRAN
The instigator and organizer of the
"Little Jeff Men," Jim was a faithful
member of the Sodality for four years
. . . acolyte . . . played Intramural foot-
ball and baseball . . . Freshman and
JOHN P. CURRAN
Jack could be found every day at
noon in the Senior lounge playing his
expert game of ping-pong . . . stalwart
member of the Varsity basketball team
for two years . . . Varsity golf . . .
four-year sodalist . . . frequent honor
WILLIAM P. DANIEL
Never one to seek the spotlight, Bill
preferred to work quietly but etfici-
ently in the background . . . Prefect
of the Sodality in Sophomore year . . .
spent two years in the Victory Band
. . . honor man . . . Cub Annual Spirit-
ual Editor . . . four years in the
J. PETER DEANE
Cub Newspaper staff for three years,
Pete turned his talents to the An-
nual . . . four year acolyte and in-
structor of acolytes . . . diligent mem-
ber of the Sodality . . . won honors
GERALD L. DEBOE
Jerry kept himself quite busy in
studies and activities during his four
years here . . . worked for the Sodality
and Camera Club . . . acolyte . . .
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
DONALD A. DEKONINCK
"D.D.," shutterbug of U. of D. High,
took complete control of nearly every
poster or photography contest . . .
acolyte . . . sodalist . . . debater . . .
Cub Newspaper staff . . . four years
in Art and Camera Clubs.
PATRICK A. DE LA FUENTE
Pat succeeded in getting honors in
his Junior year . . . drew for the Art
Club in his second year . . . popular
patron of the Senior lounge . . . gained
many friends here.
DANFORD D. DISTEL
Dan was undoubtedly one of the
most dependable and likeable men in
the Senior class . . . contributed many
hours as Editor of the Cub News-
paper and Sports Editor of the Cub
Annual . . . Sodality . . . frequent com-
municant . . . honor man.
GILBERT A. DONOHUE
"Handsome Gil" came here from
the wilds of Dearborn to spend his
time expounding his political views,
rendering liberal translations in Latin
class, and sitting in jug . . . member
of the Sodality for three years.
JOHN E. DILLWORTH
John could always be seen working
hard at anything he did . . . was an
active Sodalist for four years . . .
also tried his hand at Intramural bas-
ketball and football . . . frequent honor
JAMES E. DOOLEY
"Doo," was a popular member of
the St. Mary's syndicate, labored under
the steady hand of Monsieur Sharkey
in the English course . . . greeted
everyone with a cheery smile . . . fre-
quent communicant . . . Freshman
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
WILLIAM J. DOROUGH
Though usually very quiet, Bill was
always ready when a quick remark
was called for . . . played a hot sax for
both the school Band and Orchestra
. . . Reserve football . . . Camera Club
for one year.
WILLIAM P. ENXING
Bill, "Wee Willy" to the men, played
a good game at guard on the Varsity
football team his last two years . . .
was in the Sodality . . . Glee Club . . .
three-year class otficer . . . frequently
at the Communion Mass.
WILLIAM A. FALLS
Bill, the man of a thousand pipes,
earned a letter as an on-the-spot man-
ager of the Varsity football squad
. . . Giee Club in third year . . . two-
time class president . . . industrious
Sodalist for three years.
1 1 ,
EMMETT P. FEELY
Intramural basketball was Bud's
forte. but he also made a mark for
himself in many other fields . . . three-
year sodalist . . . Elocution Contest
Iinalist in first year . . . acolyte.
FRANK F. FEHER
Frank received All-State Honorable
Mention for his steady line play on
the Varsity football team . . . Science
Club . . . Varsity track team . . . con-
sistent honor student . . . Sodality for
two years . . . came in his Junior year.
JOHN A. FERRARI
Although time and age changed him,
the name "Little John" always stuck
. . . big enough to be an adept intra-
muralist and to earn frequent honor
ribbons . . . was at his best in math.
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
PAUL J. FITZPATRICK
"Popular Paul" could frequently be
seen zipping down Livernois in his
bright red convertible . . . gained the
reputation as being one of the hardest
workers in Our Lady's Sodality.
THOMAS E. FLYNN
Tom was a vital cog in the Varsity
football and baseball teams in his
last two years . . . played Intramural
basketball . . . member of the Sodality
. . . class officer in his Junior year.
JERRY D. FITZSIMMONS
"Fitz" spent many hours in the jug-
room, but between visits he distin-
guished himself as a mainstay of the
Glee Club . . . ardent intramuralist
. . . loyal acolyte . . . three years in
JOHN M. FLINN
One look at "Casual" .lohn was
enough to catch the latest style in
men's wear . . . carried enough influ-
ence to change tunes on the juke box
. . . .lohn was more serious in his at-
tention to the French-Scientihc course.
WILLIAM R. FLYNN
Bill's friendly smile won him four
class otficerships and many friends at
U. of D. . . pitched for the baseball
team for two years . . . worked on Cub
Newspaper and Annual staffs . . . So-
dalist . . . Freshman and Reserve bas-
ketball . . . honor student . . . president
DONALD J. FRASER
Don, a capable, sharp-shooting
guard, played an important part in the
success of this year's Cub cage team
. . . starred in Intramurals . . . golf
team for three years . . . member of
eniors . . . - Q 0 of 1951
GREGORY H. FREDERICK
Greg, a fugitive from the sticks of
Birmingham, entered U. of D. in the
third year and quickly became a very
popular man in his 4E class . . . served
as an acolyte in his Senior year.
JACK M. FUNKE
Jack spent one year in the Camera
Club, but won most of his prestige by
winning the handball championship in
his Junior year . . . expert hand at
ping-pong in the Senior lounge.
JOHN B. GALLINI
Besides working hard in class, John
found time to star in Intramurals,
sing in the Glee Club, and play cards
in the lounge . . . debated for two
years . . . inevitable first honor man.
K at iis
s . a j A .' I O
JOHN M. GATT
John's scintillating play and enthusi-
asm pulled countless Intramural games
out of the fire . . . 6:30 server for four
years . . . Glee Club in Freshman
year . . . Sodalist and daily communi-
cant . . . often merited second honors.
JOSEPH J. GLAZA
Joe will long be remembered by the
admiring Freshmen as the guy with
the sharp car . . . received honors in
his early years here . . . in addition,
played Intramural basketball, football,
ARTHUR L. GLENESKI
Besides being a pinochle player ex-
traordinary, Art took part in Intra-
mural football and baseball before
gaing access to the Senior lounge . . .
three-year member of Our Lady's
Sodality . . . two-year Glee Club mem-
e n io rs
RALPH F. GLOWACKI'
Besides amusing his classmates with
his droll observations, Ralph applied
himself diligently to his studies . . .
went up to receive honors on many oc-
casions . . . member of the Sodality
. . . outstanding French scholar.
FRANCIS A. GRADY
Frank, an ace photographer, was re-
sponsible for very much of the excel-
lent photography in this Annual . . .
energetic worker in the Sodality . . .
two years on the Varsity track squad
. . . consistent honor student . . . Cub
PETER R. GREINER
"Rocky's" good nature and spontan-
eous wit made him a favorite among
all his classmates . . . class officer
twice, including presidency of 40 . . .
two-year sodalist . . . Glee Club for
a year . . . all three Intramural sports.
MERVIN R. GROBBEL
Despite the long trip in from Cen-
terline, Merv was always on time for
the Communion Mass . . . played on
the Frosh and Reserve football teams
. . . three-year member of the track
WILLIAM J. HARDY
When he wasn't busy keeping his
class laughing, Bill was either singing
solos in the Glee Club or playing the
organ in the student chapel . . . sang
the lead in "The Mikado." . . . honors
winner in Senior year.
MICHAEL J. HAUGHEY
Selections on All-Star Intramural
basketball, football, and baseball
teams were common occurrences for
Mike . . . played for the Freshman
and Reserve basketball teams . . .
also a member of the Frosh football
eniors . . . .y . . of 1951
DONALD H HEBERER
Don played a rock-solid offensive
center position for the Varsity eleven
in his Senior year . . . ranked high in
the scoring column in Intramural bas-
ketball . . . member of the Varsity
track squad . . . frequent communi-
VINCENT B. HEBERT
A Varsity gridder in his Senior year,
Vince was a shining example of the
strong, silent type . . . played two
years of Reserve football . . . spent
each of his four years in Our Lady's
MICHAEL K. HEGARTY
A prize pupil in 4C's French class,
Mike often had after-school sessions
with the teacher . . . played Freshman
football . . . talented member of the
Dramatic Club . . . debated for two
ROBERT I.. HODGES
Hob "stabbed" many a fellow stu-
dent in the back in his infamous "Per-
sonals" column for the Cub Newspaper
. . . co-captained the cross-country
track team . . . debater . . . member of
the Science and Glee Clubs.
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ADRIAN G. HOFFMAN
Adie was one of the many who
worked after school and thus had to
skip extra-curricular activities . . .
found time to participate in Intra-
murals, however . . . ardent pinochle
fan of the Senior lounge.
JAMES S. HOLCOMB
Jim quietly and unassumingly con-
tributed in every way he could to all
school activities . . . four year mem-
ber of the Sodality . . . Band member
. . . handball player of championship
calibre . . . played Freshman, Reserve,
and Intramural basketball.
MARTIN M. HULL
Marty, one of the "big wheels" in
4B, had the reputation of being one
of the longest "Impromptuins" in
speech class . . . President of his
Sophomore class . . . Sodalist in Sen-
ior year . . . All-Star intramuralist
. . . Varsity football and track.
ROBERT W. IRVIN
Bob was a student who gave his all
in everything he did . . . played stand-
out Intramural basketball . . . Camera
Club . . . acolyte . . . debating . . .
played Intramural baseball . . . three
, if ,
THOMAS P. JAMES
"Long Tom" was a shining light in
Physics and often had long talks with
Mr. Stepaniak . . . about Phyiscs, of
course . . . put his height to good use
on the Varsity football team . . . Glee
Club . . . Sodalist.
DONALD J. JULIETTE
Don could always be found in the
Senior lounge at noon playing pino-
chle with the other enthusiasts . . .
was a charter member of the Hot Rod
Club . . . Glee Club for three years . . .
Sodality for three years.
GERALD L. JAGROWSKI
Jerry could often be found receiving
honors at the end of the quarter . . .
played Intramural basketball, football,
and baseball . . . Cub Newspaper for
two years . . . three-year acolyte . . .
Camera Club member.
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WILLIAM B. KAISER
Bill was quite popular among his
fellow students as were his orations in
English class . . . "I'm sorry I'm late,
but I missed my train," was his old
standby . . . competent Intramuralist.
. st, .,
ROBERT B. KEE
Bob's dramatic ability came to light
in his very first year here when he
reached the finals of the Elocution con-
test . . . dependable acolyte for four
years . . . Band member . . . sang
three years in the Glee Club.
0 0 0 0
CHARLES J. KEROS
Chuck was a handsome socialite who
gave his solid backing to all school
dances . . . came to the High each day
out of the wilds of Redford to win
many friends for himself.
GERALD L. KLAKULAK
Jerry played a terrific accordian in
the school Orchestra for three years
. . . was a two-year member of the
Glee Club . . . also played Intramural
football and baseball.
GEORGE A. KMIECIK
George was friend of all men, even
Freshmen . . . displayed his talent as
an intramuralist . . . spent four years
as a faithful acolyte . . . a proud mem-
ber of the daily Communion club.
DONALD W. KISH
Don's powerful throwing arm won
him a three-year berth as catcher on
the Varsity baseball team . . . played
a fighting game of Intramural foot-
ball and basketball . . . Classical Club
. . . constistent honor man.
RAYMOND J. KOWALSKI
Broad shoulders and wavy hair were
the keys of success for Ray . . . lent
his competitive spirit to every Intra-
mural game in which he participated
. . . member of the acolytes for three
PAUL R. KULKA
Paul spent many a noon period on
the football field and basketball court
playing Intramurals . . . joined the
Sodality in his .Iunior year at U. of
D .... members of the Science Club
for two years.
RQ ' , ,
Q adlf Q
WILLIAM J. LANDRE
Bill made many a discussion livelier
and many a class merrier with his jol-
lity . . . passed his noon hours playing
Intramurals on the football field and
basketball court . . . spoke in the In-
ternational Club . . . honors in his last
0 0 0 0
EDMUND J. KURZAWA
As a Freshman, Ed turned his in-
terests to the Glee Club . . . was also
active in the Camera Club for a year
. . . in Senior year found a daily haven
in the lounge.
. of 1951
PETER P. LABEDZ
Pete, who commuted daily between
Hamtramck and the High, set an un-
beatable record for attendance and
punctuality . . . Intramural baseball in
Sophomore year . . . Classical Club
member as a Junior . . . second honor
FRANCIS G. LEVEQUE
Frank scared many of his pals off
the road with his blast horns . . . put
his long reach to good use by snaring
many passes in Intramural football . . .
Dramatic Club . . . won honors quite
JAMES A. LOGAN
During school hours Al's classroom
witticisms were classics . . . after
school he became known as a man
about town . . . devoted spare mom-
ents to his "Chevy" . . . plans to take
Business Administration in college.
PATRICK J. LONG
l'at found time off from collecting
honor ribbons to take an active part
in many other activities . . . a class of-
ficer for all four years . . . acolyte
for four years . . . debating . . . Glee
Club all four years . . . Intramural
football . . . three-year sodalist.
0 0 0 0 0 0 of
ARTHUR S. LUDWIG .
Art could frequently be seen after
school snapping pictures for the Cub
Newspaper and Annual . . . active
member of the Sodality . . . merited
second honors several times while
working his way through the Latin-
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ROBERT J. MCCARREN
Bob gained distinction as one of the
long-time denizens of the Grosse
Pointe bus . . . was a member of the
Senior Sodality . . . shone as a debater
in his third and fourth years.
RAYMOND W. McCARTHY
Ray, regarded by many as one of
the best defensive players in the Sen-
ior Intramural football league, was
half the reason why 4E reached the
finals . . . frequently attended Com-
EDWARD I'I. LYONS
A very quiet student, Ed was, nev-
ertheless, quite popular with all his
classmates . . . played Reserve football
. . . worked his way through a tough
JOHN F. McCORMICK
John was a quiet, studious lad who
was rarely caught without the right
answer . . . was an honor man and
active sodalist . . . played an import-
ant part in the work of the Art Club
. . . came to the High in his Senior
JOHN L. MCGARRIGLE
To .lohn's way of thinking, serving
6:30 Mass and receiving daily Com-
munion were the only ways to start
the day right . . . played Intramural
football and basketball . . . two-year
member of the Sodality.
THOMAS J. MCINTOSH
Tom displayed his versatile talents
in a great many activities . . . gave
two years service as an acolyte . . .
debater . . . class officer . . . Freshman
basketball . . . member of the Sodality
. . . high scorer in the Intramural
JAMES E. MCISAAC
"Easy Jim," the tall man with the
ready smile, was a quiet fellow but a
steady worker . . . sang for the Glee
Club . . . Sodality for two years . . .
class officer in his Senior year.
JOHN F. McNALLY
Many boys were attracted to John
by his quiet, good nature . . . it was
also a sure bet if you were his partner
in a pinochle game . . . gained dubious
reputation of number one disc-jockey
JEROME L. MANCUSO
Jerry showed his spirit of coopera-
tion as a member of the Apostolic
Committee of Our Lady's Sodality . . .
took an active part in Intramural
sports . . . daily attendant at the Com-
WILFRED M. MARMAUD
Iiill's friendly smile and good na-
tured disposition easily made him one
of the most popular members of the
graduating class . . . starred in the
outfield for the Varsity nine for three
years . . . provided the spark for many
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
WILLIAM F. MARTIN
Hill, the man with the flaming hair
and fog horn vocal cords, was a main-
stay in the bass section of Fr. Linz's
Glee Club . . . managed the football
team in Junior year . . . Dramatic
Club . . . International Club . . .fea-
ture writer for Cub Newspaper.
CHARLES H. MARTINEZ
Chuck tried his hand at a host of
activities and succeeded admirably in
all . . . polished debater . . . active
sodalist . . . Art Club standby . . . mem-
ber of the Cub Newspaper staff in
JAMES T. MELCHER
"Long Jim" worked hard at the
French Course during his stay at U.
of D. . . sang as a Freshman in Fr.
Linz's Glee Club . . . took an active
part in Intramural sports.
JOSEPH R. MERCIER
In his Sophomore and Junior years
here, Joe made lots of noise while
starting yells for the cheerleader squad
. . . spent the rest of his time play-
ing Intramural and winning red honor
ribbons . . . three-year sodalist.
THOMAS F. MEYER
Whatever activity Tom participated
in profited by his hard work and en-
thusiasm . . . active on the Cub An-
nual business staff for two years . . .
active sodalist . . . behind-the-scenes
member of the Dramatic Club . . .
. 'P '
RICHARD J. MIRIANI
"Dink" was one of the Three Musk-
eteers of his class. Though seldom seen
separated from the other two, he was
an active Intramuralist and good stu-
dent . . . Intramural baseball, basket-
ball, and football . . . took a good
share of honors.
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
RICHARD J. MOLLICA
Dick was another of the pinochle
enthusiasts in the Senior louge . . .
his sharp remarks kept his classmates
in stitches and him in jug . . . Glee
Club for two years . . . member of the
TERRENCE J. MOONS
Terry injected his spirit into every
activity he undertook . . . played end
for the Varsity football team . . .
Frosh, Reserve, and Intramural bas-
ketball . . . cheerleader for two years
. . . member of the Sodality.
JERRY R. MOORMANN
.Ierry served four years as a mem-
ber of the Sodality in addition to play-
ing Frosh and Reserve basketball . . .
will long be remembered for his ready
grin and outstanding play as an in-
HARRY S. MURPHY
Harry was one of the leading Cam-
era Club members for four years . . .
set the i975 fashion in crew haircuts
. . . was crowned "Jack of Hearts" at
the Gala Nite Dance.
ROBERT P. MURPHY
Another staunch advocate of Intra-
mural sports, Bob played all with rare
ability . . . "The Chartruse Kid"
could always be found keeping his op-
ponents on the alert with his daring
WILLIAM L. NEFF
Bill proved himself a versatile ath-
lete by winning letters in Varsity and
Reserve football and in Reserve bas-
ketball . .. also starred in three In-
tramural sports . . . acolye in his Sen-
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
EUGENE T. NOVAK
Gene played for the golf team for
three years and as a result of his
steady shot-making, gained All-City
recognition . . . tough man to beat at
the ping-pong table . . . skilled intra-
muralist in football and baseball.
JAMES H. NUGENT
.lim's many activities proved that
he was a handy man to have around
anytime . . . class president in Fresh-
man year . . . manager of the football
team in '48 . . . intramuralist . . . three-
year Glee Club member . . . frequent
communicant . . . Annual write-up
DANIEL R. 0'CONNOR
Dan won himself a place on the Var-
sity football squad in his Senior year
. . . held membership card in the Sci-
ence Club . . . played Intramural bas-
ketball in his early years here . . .
KEVIN T. 0'DONNELL
"Kev" was a very popular student,
never caught without a smile except
after Latin class . . . class officer
twice . . . Sodality . . . Varsity football
. . . two years on the track team . . .
Ihtramural basketball and baseball.
PATRICK J. O'DONNELL
I'at's winning ways helped earn him
a spot in the Dramatic Club in Senior
year . . . juggled atoms and electrons
in the Science Club . . . member in
the Sodality for all four years.
THOMAS W. 0'GORMAN
Tom, a transfer student, came to U
of D. High in his Junior year . .
gained not a few friends with his quiet
unassuming manner . . . received fre-
quent honors during his two-year stay
DONALD J. PARTHUM
Don always had a good word for
everybody . . . reached his prime play-
ing Intramurals in Senior year, being
selected to the All-Star football team
. . . Sodality two years . . . was one
of Fr. Nash's "detectives" in Frosh
RICHARD B. PEACOCK
"Casual" Dick and fire engine red
Ford could always be found at any
school activity . . . Dick was the hook
shot artist for his 4E Intramural bas-
ketball squad . . . still trying to win
a game of ping-pong.
ROBERT J. PISCOPINK
By taking home red honor ribbons
several times, Bob proved himself a
student of no mean ability in the
French Scientific course . . . well-liked
for his subtle wit . . . Intramural bas-
ketball one year.
iw Q' N T
agiix it 1
JOHN E. PONIATOWSKI
John was another of the rocks of
Gibraltar on the 1950 football squad
. . . played three years of Varsity ball
. . . had a great knowledge of anything
mechanical . . . merited a great num-
ber of honor ribbons.
KENNETH E. PRATHER
Ken permanently enshrined his num-
ber l7 in the basketball annals of U.
of D. High as well as in the hearts
of Cub rooters . . . captain and cen-
ter of the Cub cage team . . . unani-
mous All-City choice . . .Sodalist . .
pitched for baseball team.
JEROME F. PREWOZNIK
"Nick," with his clever quips, was
the bane of every teacher's existenceg
but nevertheless, he managed to es-
cape unscathed more often than not
. . . class officer in third year . . . top-
flight intramuralist . . . frequent honor
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
JOHN C. RAU
Dick set math class in hysterics
with his timely remarks . . . played a
steady hand of pinochle every after-
noon in the Senior lounge . . . got
around in his beat-up Chevy.
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THOMAS P. ROACH
'l'om's familiar figure could often
be seen vigorously pushing his Lin-
coln down the block . . . ran for the
track team after school . . . played
Varsity football in his Senior year . . .
three-year Sodality member.
THEODORE H. RISTA
"Terrible Ted" used his foremost
asset, a good pair of lungs, to best
advantage in the Victory Band and
school Orchestra . . . expended the
rest of his wind on the Varsity track
team . . . sodalist.
KENNETH M. RITZA
Ken spent the greater part of his
four years here amusing his class-
mates with his "Zany" buffoonery . . .
member of the Sodality and Glee Club
. . . worked on the Newspaper Business
Staff for two years.
ROBERT F. RONEY
Bob was the owner of a golden voice
and used it to best advantage in win-
ning the Junior elocution contest and
in starring in "The Student Prince"
. . . sodalist for three years . . . Cam-
THOMAS W. ROOSEN
Tom, the man in the sharp car, took
an active part in the classroom as
well as in school activities . . . elected
President of his Freshman class . . .
basketball intramuralist . . . great man
for "Souping" cars.
WILLIAM C. ROYAN
Illossoming forth as a scholar and
honor winner in his Junior and Senior
years, Bill captured class honors sev-
eral times . . . reticent but well liked,
he was a member of the Sodality for
9 9 0 0
PETER V. RUSSELL
Pete stayed around after school to
take an active part in a number of
extra-curricular activities . . . debater
. . . played two years on the tennis
team . . . intramuralist . . . daily par-
ticipant at the Communion Mass.
, y .
DAVID P. RUWART
With seemingly apparent ease, Dave
managed to collect either red or white
honor ribbons every quarter . . . infal-
lible knack for saying right thing at
wrong time during class . . . Intra-
mural football and baseball . . . acolyte
. . . Classical Club.
JOHN A. RZECZKOWSKI
"Reggie" was the "Johnny come
LateClyJ" of 4C, but on the gridiron
or cinder track he was a different man
entirely . . . three-year sodalist . . .
Science Club . . . elocution finals . . .
Dramatic Club . . . adroit intramur-
EUGENE P. RUTSEY
Though Gene came to U. of D. High
in his Sophomore year, he wasted lit-
tle time in quietly getting into the
swing of things . . . business manager
of the Cub Newspaper . . . three year
Sodalist and debater . . . Glee Club.
ROBERT M. SAVAGE
In addition to meriting class hon-
ors for four years, Bob brought fame
to himself and to U. of D. High by
winning second place in the Inter-
scholastic Latin Contest . . . Glee Club
member . . . acolyte . . . Classical
6 12 Z 0 TS
WILLIAM J. SCHNEIDER
Success and popularity followed Bill
in every activity he undertook . . .
All-City halfback in football . . . Pre-
fect of the Sodality in Sophomore and
Senior year . . . standout intramural-
ist . . . class officer . . . co-captained
football team in Senior year . . . daily
4 I , .. . i . -fsysffes
JOHN M. SENNETT
To admiring Freshmen, John was
the man who drove "all those cars"
to school . . . gained fame and popu-
larity as a hard worker in the Sodality
and as a spirited intramuralist . . .
consistent honor man .... A nnual
. M ,Q
TOM P. SCHREITMUELLER
Tom was top man in his class, both
scholastically and athletically . . .
played Frosh and Reserve basketball
. . . leading intramuralist . . . dis-
tinguished himself as a loyal acolyte
. . . Sodalist . . . never missed first
DANIEL R. SHEAHAN
A combination of persuasive speech,
a lively sense of humor, and an out-
standing musical ability made Dan a
top man in the Senior class . . . mer-
ited honors . . . Glee Club accompan-
ist and Orchestra member.
CARL S. SEECH
Car gathered acclaim for himself
as one of the coming historians of the
Senior class . . . won quite a few
friends during his four years at the
High . . . elected President of 4E.
JOHN M. SINCIC
.lohn's athletic ability made him a
stellar guard on the Varsity basket-
ball teamg his popularity won him the
Presidency of 4B . . . ace member of
the golf team . . . Sodality . . . Inter-
national Club . . . consistent honors
EDMUND A. SPERKOWSKI FRANK J. ST. AMOUR FRANCIS H- ST- DENIS
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
JOHN R. SLAVSKY
Big .lohn, the rugged individualist,
showed his potentialities as a business
man by obtaining a lion's share of the
ads which made this Annual possible
. . . two years in the Glee Club . . .
one year Art and Camera Club fan.
JOHN F. SNYDER
John was the quiet, little man with
the head of screwy hair . . . divided
much of his time between a sodalist
and serving as an acolyte . . . fre-
quently received second honors.
J. PATRICK SPELLMAN
The Ufightin' Irishman" could be
spotted a mile away by his red hair,
freckles, and ear-to-ear grin . . . four-
year sodalist .... lunior class officer
. . . starred in Intramurals . . . back
on the Varsity football team.
Ed left many an opponent far he-
hind as he pounded down the cinders
in the mile run . . . co-captained the
cross country team . . . Senior class
officer . . . member of the Science Club
and Cub Newspaper staff.
Frank, a two year Varsity gridder,
played a sound guard position on this
year's squad . . . picked on the second
All-City team . . . Sodality in Senior
year . . . President of his Frosh class
. . . honor man.
Frank's schedule of extra-curricular
activities was more than enough to
keep three men busy . . . four-year
acolyte . . . Sophomore debater . . .
Glee Club member and President . . .
Victory Band . . . Sodality and class
officer . . . daily communicant . . .
MARVIN R. STEMPIEN
Marv was the easy-going type, but
this did not deter him either from
winning a spot on the Varsity foot-
ball team or from meriting honors fre-
quently . . . member of the track squad
. . . two-year acolyte . . . Intramural
basketball and baseball.
JAMES B. STEVENS
.lim was active in the International
Club and Sodality . . . also did yeoman
service on the business staff of the
Cub Annual . . . frequent honor man
. . . often seen at the Communion Mass.
JOHN F. STONE
John left a trail of mischief, fun,
and friendship behind everywhere he
went . . . Senior class officer . . .
member of the Sodality . . . two-year
Glee Clubber . . . member of the golf
team for two years.
' ' . ff
ALAN C. STRICKFADEN
"Big" Al was another of the fre-
quent honor getters and even walked
off with class honors several times
. . . pinochle enthusiast who could be
found in the Senior lounge every noon
. . . Glee Club.
CHARLES J. SULLIVAN
Chuck, the boy from Gesu, joined the
Glee Club in his fourth year . . . pop-
ular French student . . . climaxed his
final year by being named chairman
of the Prom Committee.
JOHN L. SULLIVAN
As a member of the 6:30 servers,
John sacrificed many precious hours
of sleep to get up early and serve
Mass . . . Freshman debater . . . in
the Sodality for three years . . . busied
himself in the English course.
PETER J. SUTHERLAND
Though he was here for only his
Junior and Senior years, Pete made
himself right at home . . . member of
the Classical Club . . . wrote Senior
write-ups for this Annual . . . consis-
tent honor man.
RICHARD H. TITTIGER
Dick made a serious bid to take
over the title of Rip Van Winkle . . .
made many friends as he unobtrusive-
ly worked his way through high school
. . . played Intramural basketball in
his Junior year.
PETER J. SWALLOW
Pete lived up to his motto, "Never
be caught without an argument," both
in school where he was president of
the Senior debating team, and in the
International Club where he was also
'President . . . Senior Sodality . . .
Science Club . . . Oratorical Contest
finalist . . . daily communicant.
HAROLD E. SWEENEY
Hal collected innumerable class
honor ribbons while achieving an en-
viable scholastic record . . . gained
honorable mention in the Latin Con-
test . . . three-year sodalist . . . all-
round intramuralist . . . Classical Club
member . . . Cub Newspaper staff . . .
co-edited this year book.
EMMET E. TRACY
"Em's" colorful antics invariably
brought smiles to teachers' faces and
roars of laughter from his classmates
. . . left an indelible mark in many
activities . . . Sodality . . . tennis team
. . . Intramurals . . . Cub Newspaper
. . . starred as Lutz in the "Student
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SAMUEL M. URSINI
Sam was popularity, pep, and per-
sonality personified . . . was an out-
standing third baseman of the baseball
team for four years . . . class officer
. . . played Intramural football and
basketball . . . daily communicant . . .
Junior prefect and Senior treasurer
of the Sodality.
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ALLEN L. VERBRUGGE
Al survived four years of adventure
on the Grosse Pointe bus . . . joined
the Sodality in his .lunior year at the
High . . . affable personality earned
him many fine friends.
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MICHAEL J. WALSH
"Red" proved himself a quite capa-
ble performer in the Intramural lea-
gue, playing basketball, football, and
baseball . . . he was chosen on the
All-Star football team in his Senior
year . . . sodalist and member of the
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JERRY L. WALD
Jerry's clever comments kept his
perplexed teachers perpetually guess-
ing what would come next . . . four-
year member of the Sodality . . . re-
liable three sport intramuralist . .
also served as an acolyte.
JOSEPH J. VVALKER
Joe was one of those fearless fel-
lows who daily migrate to U. of D.
High via the Grosse Pointe troop car-
rier . . . his subtle humor found many
listeners among his classmates.
THOMAS F. WALSH
Tom made frequent visits to the
Senior lounge where he made himself
a name as an avid pinochle fan . . .
member of the Sodality for a year
. . . acolyte . . . Camera Club . . . In-
THOMAS E. WHITE
To awe-struck underclassmen, Tom
was "That tall Senior with the yellow
'Chevy"' . . . played tackle on the
Varsity football squad . . . spent three
years in the Glee Club and Sodality
. . . four-year Band member . . . acol-
eniors . . . . . . of 1951
SAMUEL J. WILLIAMS
Sam was a jack-of-all-trades in the
band, playing everything from the
tuba to the tambourines . . . wheeled
a cool piano for the Glee Club and
Orchestra . . . never missed first
honors . . . Newspaper staff . . . Co-
editor of this Annual.
EDWARD A. WILSON
Willingness to cooperate and eager-
ness to help characterized Eddie's
four years at U. of D. High . . . played
Varsity football on the Metro cham-
pionship team . . . acolyte . . . debater
. . . President of his Freshman class
. . . devoted sodalist for four years.
ROBERT D. WYSOCKI
Bob, the strong, silent type, played
Reserve football in his Junior year . . .
made many fiery speeches in English
classes . . . an all-around man . . . came
to the High in his Junior year.
4 r of gs
JOHN A. YURGELEVIC
Owner of one of the loudest ward-
robes ever seen, Jack intermittently
sported all the colors of the rainbow
in his flashy attire . . . spent his Jun-
ior and Senior years in the Glee Club.
ROBERT J. ZAKERSKI
"Zack's" fine play at tackle was an
important factor in the success of this
year's Varsity football team . . . four-
year sodalist . . . track team member
. . . starred in Intramural . . . twice
elected class officer.
THOMAS C. ZANG
Coupling his diverse athletic skills
with an intense desire to win, Tom
won letters in three different sports
. . . co-captained the Varsity football
team and won All-City mention in
Junior year . . . outstanding backboard
man in basketball . . . track . . . Sod-
ality . . . Class officer.
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Brown. Brauaur. KPre
BACK: T. Dmel. Wil-
em. McKeevar. T. Mit-
FRONT: Walker, Ul-
brich, R. McCormick
"1 ., -
TOP: I. Roche. Phillips. Keams, 'l'. Boyd. R. Byam. Pilarski, Wittstock. McLaughlin. Yesbick. Birlra.
MIDDLE: Mr. Hassel, F. Boyle, Koerber, Racine, Ray, A. Kennedy.Kublin, Feiqhan. P. King, Pisarlriewicz, Blaskle. Garrett.
BOTTOM: I. Iones. Baysinger, A. Hill. Brasseur. Nichols. I. Boyle,Turansky. Trainor. Mueller, I. McCormick. 3 A
3-A, OR. "SCHOOL SPlRIT"
'Round U. of D. High folks are beginnin' t' say that
3-A is "school spirit" . . . the reasons certainly are
obvious. What other class in th' whole wide school
can crow 'bout havin' a member in every single
school activity . . . spiritual, intellectual, and physical.
3-A's got a bumper-crop of officers in all activities
too . . . iust t' name a few, there's Iohn Boyle-Soda1-
ity. Lucier n' Kublin-newspaper, Kearns an' Ken-
nedy-Art Club, Brasseur-Dramatic Club, and last
but not least, Frank "Torchy" Boyle, President of th'
Iunior Lounge . . . iust t' name a few!
Then on th' physical staff, 3-A boasts Roach, Witt-
stock, and Pilarski . . . "bulk-work" of Varsity foot-
ball. 3-A's I-M team, sparked by Boyd and "fighting"
Dave Feighan, is tops in their league.
Finally . . . look at 3-A's teachers! Shucks! Could
any class ever want a sweller, more understandin'
bunch o' fellows? ? ? lKidding aside, they ARE topsl.
Besides "watching over" 3-A all day long, they not
only manage to teach other classes, but they also
find time to manage a few extra-curriculars of their
own . . . Fr. Wallenhorst-student counsel, Mr.
Schoettinger-Newspaper, Mr. Hassel-Stamp Club,
Mr. Schario-Debate Club, and Mr. McCurry-TV
Now then . . . consider the spirit of each one of these
students, the ability, and the teachers n' what's the
result? Shur! . . . "School spirit!"
PORING OVER CICERO is this quartet-Mr. Schoettinqer and Iuniors
Kozakowski, Ryan, and Lucier.
POURING OVER THEIR BOOKS, members of 3-B study algebra while Mr. San-
derson tenders a lew suqestions.
"We're U. ol D. rooters-Yeh!" This cry thundered
from Olympia's section 15 during the last basketball
game oi the season. What was behind this ear-shatter-
ing noise? All 35 voices of 3-B, ioined in unison with
the rest of the school, made up that great cheering
But that was only one ol the many school-spirited
accomplishments ol our class. Members of our class
include the only football lineman to make a TD-Ed
McGough, an Elocution Contest iinalist,-Tom Hern-
acki, a number of excellent athletes,-Ray Kazmier-
owski, Dick Black, Dan Devine, and, well, almost any-
body else as intramuralists,-and last but not least,
a Ben Franklin kite flyer, Dave Crimmins.
The memories of the class we have are many, but
two stand out in a very special way: Shanahan's "A
Bomb Explosion," a small demonstration set oli in
Chemistry lab, and the exciting classes in revising
the English Handbook: we look forward to the publi-
cation ol its 17 volumes ol our own rules in or about
All these little things have made a big impression
on us. We will long remember them as the little ioys
that made this year one ol the best in all our school
TOP: Matyn, W. Peters. Mazurek. Chuslo, Shirley, Hemacki, Forde.Whelan, Woelkers. W. Shannahan.
MIDDLE: Mr. Schoettinger, Frost. I. Klein, Doelle. Piotrowski. Loeltler, Kazmierowski. Clair, Bimey, Emmons, Moxley. D. Crimmlns, Roddy,
BOTTOM: Ray,-Gillespie, T. McDonald. Sample, Devine. McGouqh,Schroeder, T. Crane, Timler. Konczal, Gagnier. ABSENT: Black.
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During the year we spent in 3-C.
There were times of sorrow and times of glee.
In English under a watchful eye,
We learned to say: you was and weren't I.
Kelly and Panaretos played X and O,
And had to answer. "We don't know."
We were drilled for a period in, Algebra Il
About many problems too hard to do.
While at the some time, Dick and Bell
Without saying a word, were raising-welll
In French when our marks were finally assembled,
A Siberian weather report they resembled.
Worley, from his comer, answered questions deep,
by calmly talking-in his sleep.
Alter Chemistry, some rushed for the bus,
But extra-curriculars beckoned most of us.
We took pictures, sang in the Glee Club.
We painted posters and wrote for the Cub.
Looking back on good old 3-C.
Through a fog, this is what we see: 3 C
On all those days, some cold and creepy,
We were happy even though some times sleepy.
Oh, DOW when to bed ourselves W6 lay, 'l'HE BIG SMILES are for the camera. not tor the chemical equipment that
We can say ou: p!aYerSTefn hvancds. H1lBlSl'nCl.l't is dB!Il0nSll'C!ling for these 3-C Bllldenll.
TOP: Bartnicki, Hoffman, Panaretos, Muhal, Elliott, Iim Walton, I. Brennan. H. Peters, I. Kelly, Meurer. Marion.
MIDDLE: De Vore, Hoinacki, Lievois, Kennary, I. Cooney, Worley. Coggeshall, Sizen. lack Walton, H. Brennan. Dyla, Hopkins, L. Doyle.
BOTTOM: Pensavecchia. Chihan. Lendzon, VilleMonte, T. Soma. Prebenda. McGann, Bell, Heyner. Huber. Dick.
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WE ARE 3-E
The honorable class of 3-E is composed of am-
bitious young men who have the will to tight and
to conquer the hazzards of school lite. Our class,
which is relatively small, maintains a high stand-
ard of learning in the various fields of endeavor.
In Chemistry we give our lull attention to our iaith-
lul Mr. "take a break" Huelsman. However, we
do not concentrate all our talents i.n one spot. All
our classes are most enioyable and to us, the class
most likely to succeed is English under the tutelage
of Mr. Schario, our P.A. engineer. We always man-
age to keep our gayer moments within legal limits.
When the day is halt spent and one o'clock comes
around, we have our long-awaited history class
conducted by the noted Ttus Oates authority, Mr.
Murphy. And what could be better to end a hard
day than the 45 minutes ot humor with Mr. Shar-
key and his "Tassez Vous."
Friends, it you are down and out and need
cheering up, come and visit us and we will give
you what you will find nowhere else-swell fel-
lows, a red-hot spirit, and laughter.
Chtshojml Egnaughl Aher. Ward,
Su. Finlay I' iady, Anders
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SKEPTICAI. STUDENTS LISTEN to Mr. Schario's explanation ot the plot
of the Bridge ot San Luis Rey.
Without a doubt, 2-A has the unique assemb-
lage of students in the history ol this lair institu-
tion. Fitz "the leader" Fitzgerald, "Satisfy" Mon-
tagne, and "Easy" Bob Heinle, as officers, have
the great support of "Fearless" Bauer and spar-
ring partner, Mike Brennan, and also "Money-
bags" Cline, a Ford, and lack Gauthier. Future
millionaires are "Give or Else" Lyons, and Ron
Potteray with his new method lor growing mus-
cles. "Migrating" Sugo. "Brainwave" Mercier.
Little Willie Yates. "Modest" Baginski, and ad-
mirer. Hugh "the scholar" Brennan are the play-
boys. In the "can't-see-without-'em class" are
Bill Duross, Tom "Sleeply" Lorenze, and Bernie
Fletcher. Golden throats are "Theoretic" O'Brien.
"One World" Benedict, "Comes the Revolution"
Iones, and Bill "Can't see you" Ulrich. Bob Lang
and Ken Labarge are noted tor silence, Paul
Hausner and Don Closkie lor harmonizing.
Reioice! Chevrier has closed the door! Others
are 'Sensational" Bracken, U. of D.'s ideal stu-
dent, "Who dood it" Hein, outdoorsman Dave
Sundell, "Canadien Club" Ransom, "Who's
got the Geometry homework" Sweeney, "Laugh
it up" Cotrell, Larry "Read slower" Domus. and
lim Crimmins, pro-basketball revivalist.
You must agree by now that this is a different
class' BERNARD FLETCHER
TOP: W. O'Brien. H. Iones, M. Sweeney, Baginski. Bracken Coloske Hausner Sundell Duross Fletcher
MIDDLE: Mr. Stackable. Potteray. Heinle. Hein. Ulrich Okuley Cottrell Benedict Sugo Lang Lyons I Cnmmms Montaqne
BOTTOM: L. Domas. Ransom. L. Mercier, La Barge. Fitzgerald Gauthier Cline Bauer M Brennan H Brennan T Lorenz Yates
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TOP: Macmichael, R. Hill, Cardinal. R. Thomas. Reardon, Dilworth Wrona, I. Miller, Tallant. Stuart, Sarin.
MIDDLE: Riddle, Buss. Fitzsimons, Comella. K. Nowicki. I. Decker,Duqas, Sawyer, Sellers, Prush, Cattey. Cueny, Lefevre, Flaherty,
BOTTOM: Scala, Switai, B. Killop, Burk, R. Des Rosiers. W. Burke,Bosco. Zimmie, Moore, I. Killop, T. Sullivan.
IRISH SMILE IN EVIDENCE. Mr. Madigan points out an item of interest
to 2-C'l history class.
2-C's COMEDY HOURS
U. oi D. High's answer to "The Thing," that's mel
I'm a fountain pen! I inhabit the left pocket in ?'s
shirt where no one else can see me. ? has forgotten
his Ethics homework and is trying to get it done be-
fore that last period Ethics class. In Mr. Madigan's
history class, also called the big word class, ? only
writes his name because "Coach's" basketball tales
have him spellbound. During the next period ? is
restored to partial sanity by frequent vibrant, em-
phatic tones from Fr. Sullivan, and I am put back
into my shirt hole.
Alter a quick snack and an Intramural victory over
2-G, attempts are resumed. During Mr. Stackable's
geometry preview, there is an unexpected and seem-
ingly simiplfied exam. Hence, no progress. Then, in
comes Fr. Linz, 2-C's answer to Mario Lanza. Follow-
inq briet applause for the Band and the Glee Club-
and an aside from Iirn Cattey--class begins. At this
point "Little Billie" Burke, class Secretary, gives the
place in the book and immediately "Luigi" Bosco
vetoes it. Meanwhile Treasurer Ray DesRosiers is
trying his best to count the Mission money. Finally.
the long awaited hour with Fr. Middendorf and his
bloody red tchalkl hands arrives. Oh! Caught with-
out homework! But no! ? sadly discovers there was
no written Ethics homework. The game of hide and
seek was for naught.
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TOP: Schneiders. Drawe. White. Forynski. I.. Benkert. Muldoon. Salas. W. Collins. Hogan. D. Klein.
MIDDLE: Mr. Foote, Frederick. Hake. R. Ponczak. Widon. N. Murphy, Peacock. C. Danowski. Guzinski. Dwyer. Blair. Greening. L. Ross.
BOTTOM: Zielinski. Stieber. Pecherski, O'I-Iora, I. Maloney. D. Kaump. Rogers. Barlow. Diebel. Brosey. Clark. Dickinson.
ABOUT FACE. SON! O'Hora takes more interest in classmates
than in Mr. Foote's noun clauses.
OUR ADDITION IS NO PROBLEM
2-eliminate our class as one of the best is unfair.
4-we have iust about the most spirited class out.
3-good and helpful class oiiicers: Rogers. Kaump.
a:nd Maloney. and. at least we think.
5-of the best teachers: Fr. I. Sullivan. Messrs. Foote.
Wetzel. Gargan. and Stackable.
2-listen to the other classes brag is fine and dandy.
4-even though I now am bragging. one must see
our class in action
2-be convinced that we are full of spirit. We also
can be very proud of the
5-Reserves who helped the teams come out on top.
and even more. of
2-basketball and football stars. Don Kaump and
2-be convinced. il you are not. I ask any
1-of you who reads this article.
2-come and ask any one of the
I 34-students who make up the class of 2-E.
TOP: I.a..Vigne. Slimalr, lorry Keating. Brady. Ayotte. Wagner. Riflenberq. Balose. I. Burke. Giqanto. Bender.
MIDDLE: Mr. Gargin. E. Strye. Scovel. Steltan. Codde, Cunningham. Gregory. D. Thomas. Salvatore. Collom. Unwtn. C. Sweeney
I. Soma. Buckland.
BOTTOM: T. Fitxsimmons, Dillon, Piorlcowslzi, Hess, Drew. 'l'annian.Mahan. Fischer. Francisco. Collins, Vulpetti. Priebe. D. Lynch
A GLIMPSE OF 2-F
A trait most prominent in the class ol 2-F is "School
Spirit." The Miller basketball game is a good ex-
ample: 36 attended from our class.
Another credit to the class is the champion Intra-
mural basketball team. lt clinched the championship
with three games remaining in the season. Ron Sli-
mak, who was also an Elocution finalist, captained
the "A" team ot Iohn Burke. Ierry Soma, Ierry Keating
and lack Codde. Ray Fischer was captain of the "B"
team. made up ot Ben Ritienberg. Don Thomas. Ioe
Valpetti, and Ron Salvatore.
On the lighter side. it is Ken Wagner and Dick
Francisco who. in friendly argmnents with the
teachers. seem to win. but don't really, because the
teacher is always right. Father Huber. Ioe Vulpetti.
and Bob Hess don't usually see eye to eye, and the
latter two end up writing spelling words. But the
indispensable guys are Phil Tannicm, Tom Brady,
and Dennis Lynch, who ask questions and start dis-
cussions in hope that the teacher will forget to as-
This whole book isn't big enough to list all the
good points ot the 2-F class, so this glimpse will have
to do the trick.
POOR FELLOWS, these geometry students! Mr. Stackable is con-
fronted with grim expressions as he attempts to explain a new propo-
li you ever come to U. of D.
You will hear ol our class, old 2-G.
From our averages you will easily iell.
That we do all our class work very well.
Our president is Roberts-I'm sure you'll aqree-
There could be no finer man ihan he.
With Oldani and Doyle in the band.
You can tell we always lend a hand.
As a matter ol fact, to any club you go.
You'll find our class is in the show.
li you look al sports, you will also see.
That very few classes can beat old 2-G.
For in intramurals. along with sporismanship.
We also have grasped lhe championship.
We have Baslord and Piesik--iwo Varsity men
To show that our boys are in pitching again.
And so in sludies. sporis. and clubs.
You can always rely on the 2-G Cubs.
Hardl Fournier W Kunz Briggs Conricode Kopen Bosser Goennq Thompson. Kasper.
MIDDLE Burton W Stueclren 'l' Doyle W Quigley Olssewslu Swantek Balt: I Gagnon. Pieslk. Slimson, D. Kelly. Obermeyer.
nald Kamecld M Basford Roberts P Smxih W Sullivan. Paulus, R. Keller. Lowe, Kinsella.
W A - . .. 4 f ' 1' . '.-Y 'gl j3,'j,,7'g1.g
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TOP: Charbonneau, Moretti. Kaiser, Hitchtngham, Doherty, Walczak Hxclre Hurlbert Revnolds Westerlund
MIDDLE: Mr. Murphy, Staebler, Maniere, Satora, Kolcmowslrl Roosen Binqman W Walker Herrmann G Kelly Francis Ruddon
BOTTOM: A. Clark, Arbanas, Batcheller, H. Lorenz, Slater, Wildem D Sullivan Kokosmski Permen C Walton Popeclr Absent Komtvel
BONUM CERTAMEN CERTAVIMUS
We here in l-A feel that we have a reputation
to uphold, and we do our best to keep it. Now, l-A's
intramuralists aren't all whizes, and our debating
team isn't so hot, our attendance at the Commimion
Mass isn't perfect, but our real fame comes from
Fr. Nash's World Series games in Latin. As you
fellows should know, not every class can conduct
these games. It's really simple though: here's how
to go about it. First you must have a captain, um-
pire, and detective tor each of the two teams. They
must know every bit of their Latin perfectly. Each
player in tum is asked a question. Three strikes
are called on him, slowly. Ii he can't answer, the
other team scores a run. Talking out oi tum, laugh-
ing. or even slouching down can score a run for
the other team.
Being in l-A gives the student a certain pride in
his work which makes him want to do it in the
right way, the way that God wants him to do it.
' , 1 4'
muon' Y-uuogd. Kuchnowskgl Dole. Caldwe
M Krause, Ulbrtclt, tgavyosengon. McCar'-Y. Humming.
Brazil, Godwws ll Millinqton' one Tedesco. Hu'modY'
Mah,-mor l. Hiqqlns' ont Pdstula. C019 ' n nun P. ConW'1Y'
r. ' . ke. Wm' b l. Co G '
-row Bmouqrtstlxuixzfs u. Roche' ORN Damon. Kxtduttf Von To 8
, Yr. an.
Mmrzullemard. Baum. tield Yarqvhanon' Dune
' . Norton- can
lil' ii-U'I'hur:ier the watchful eye ot Father Huttinqer and CLASS SPIRIT
mum ls ms 'mm' Down through the years l-B has always had a
" good reputation. To live up to this reputation, class
spirit is needed. The class that works and plays to-
:QK ,, gether has class spirit.
1 In our classroom this is shown especially by the
17 consideration the boys have for one another during
Q 1 wr
times of serious study. However. all our class time
is not devoted to work-as any student knows. In
class we have our great comedians. Not mentioning
any names, but the initials ot some oi the outstanding
ones are: Iohn Higgins with his deep, bellowing
laugh: Don Rancont with his terrifying face-making:
and Iohn Krause with his bag of stale iokes. And, oh
yes! We mustn't forget that comical Irishman Kilduii
with his remarkable gestures. Outside the class, too.
we really play together. Even though many oi us
don't make the Intramural teams, we are all out there
every noon cheering tor our line athletes. This sup-
port means a lot to the team. Nor have we forgotten
our duty to God. You can always see some l-B boys
at the daily Communion Mass, the Rosary at noon.
and the Vigils.
By keeping up all the ideals of class spirit. l-B has
not let its reputation slip this year but rather has in-
'is' 'X was
- ..1. ,4,,--- S264
:EJ B. Ponczak D O,C sl? gy Hi R
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Cowmeya. Laqrou, D? RIZSZC4-Te, Foisy, E, s::x'::lv:xcz, Habanh, Koenig H re -, .v
, . Mitchell. C. McCanhS,Ngff,DM:dei. Guesl, pzfiirrifz freher, Bigeu.
' ' OY 6. Begg Rue ' Uby, Sch .
' y, F nedel, sado
Our year in 1-C was very profitable to us in
many ways, some ol which are visible in our
everyday lives, and some, although unnoticed.
are always present to help us. A special devotion
to Our Lady of Fatima, a line school spirit, and a
spiritual zeal are examples of what these past
ten months have brought us.
Our swell teachers, Fr. McLaughlin, Fr. Decker,
Mr. Clifford, and Fr. Huber. are to blame for all
Whatever Fr. Decker tried to do, his iunior as-
sistant, the 18 inch "Board of Education," was al-
ways there to help out. Because we were blessed
with Fr. McLaughlin, mission Tuesday.seemed
to show up every day of the week.
During our "playtime," our intramural basket-
ball team is really making a name for l-C. This
is a good thing because our hard-fighting football
team didn't do too well.
lf there is a better class in first year, somebody
will have to show it to us.
Ord' Nqmen Wkkl
- Asssnr. A '
. . Kruger.
ON THE SPOT, Archer ot 1-C looks toward Father Decker for help
while Net! waits his turn.
,E rips, , 1
TOP: Klnaclr, Bouschor, Wonsack. Barkume, Stuecken. Wilson. Vlllanl, Shepanek, De Villiers.
MIDDLE: Quaqline. Benoit. Kirchner, I. Thomas, Dean. Corrigan, Stabnick, Dettloff, Kraienke, D. Domas, Mondro. P. Des Rosters.
P. Gagnon, H. Tumer. Fr. Schumacher.
BOTTOM: Williams, Elmer, Patrus, Underkofler. McKeever, I. Kaump,Bonk, Singer. Ierry Walsh, Schott. Ryblnskl. Bogan.
MIXED EXPRESSIONS MIRROR the thoughts of these three Freshmen
as Mr. Clifford reads 1-D's marks for a recent history test.
REPORTING ON CELL I-D
This is number l17692Vz, better known as "Dead
Shot" Dettloff. reporting on Cell 1-D. All the cons
have been writing on how many solitaries we get,
but we haven't had much solitary. We have hearts
of gold. Why the very thought of distortion upsets
me. Oh, I suppose our cell, like all cells. has its
other side of the rows-or is it tracks I mean?
We're iust a few happy-go-luckies and a leader-
fellows like "Hub-Cap" Kraienke, "Breezy" Mon-
dro. "Witty" DeVilliers, "Grease Ball" Rybinski,
"Sure-Shot" 'Kaump. "Ielly-Boy" Patrus, "Books"
McKeever, "Dribble Boy" Bonk, and the big noise,
Domas, better known as the "Chalk-Dust Kid."
I hear the fellows groan and moan as they are
taken through the fairy tales oi exhausting. dusty
history: uninteresting ancient Latin: tiring, irnpos-
sible algebra: and endless. contradictory English.
But how their laces change when they hear the
bell. Well, we are being led into the yard now
for activities-football, basketball, or baseball-
which we always win.
So farewell until Vistors' Day. This is Bastile Sta-
tion signing oft on behalf of Cell l-D, second on
THE PROGRESS OF l-E
Naturally we are inclined to be a bit preiudiced
when we say l-E is our favorite Freshman class.
We may have been a bit green when we arrived
in September. but we have since
ourselves in quite a few respects.
First of all we are well represented in honors.
which shows that we have some masterminds on
the iob. Our mission collection is one of the best
in school. thanks to the efforts of Father McLaugh-
lin. Although we haven't fared too well in football
or basketball. watch our smoke next year. for
some of our boys really have what it takes. Ask
Mickey Madigan's dad what he thinks of our pros-
There is really a fine bunch of fellows in our
class. Our class ofticers. Robert McCormick and
Michael Greely, have really kept up our spirit for
the Varsity games. We think we've progressed a
long way spiritually, daily Mass being a habit
we hope to carry with us for a long time. We ap-
preciate the guidance given by our teachers who
are: Father Schumacher. Mr. Clifford. Father Mc-
Laughlin. and Mr. Mondello.
TOP: R. Schom. Sutter. Wilhelm. B. Schom. Robertson Panasuk. L Switm Borg Chupmxky Navalta
MIDDLE: R. Cooney. Macunovich, Cotlel, R. Conway E Seech Ware Madigan Boylan Moltett. Forberg Wilcox Keating Mr Clifford
BOTTOM: I. Quigley. MacDuft. Graham. W. Dalsaso W Iohnson Henzler R McCormick Greely Wxlle Lehanrd Greener Dudzmslri
I would like to tell you about the wonderful
spirit in our class of 1-F. Many of our boys attend the
daily Communion Mass. We have two good basketball
teams which are high in the standings. Hoey, Dillworth,
Weber, and Boyd are iust a few of our outstanding
players. During the past football season our team
finished second. losing the hard iought championship
game. Our boys fought as if it were for the school.
Our spare nickels and dimes go into the mission col-
lection which we feel will help Christianity in this time
We all make an effort to be at the Varsity games and
cheer for the team. Mr. Clifford has promoted better
gofne attendance. The Band and Glee Club are iust
two of the activities our boys take part in. We also
have plenty of servers for the school Masses. Yes. I
think we have reason to be proud of our class spirit.
Don't you? Yours truly,
DELVING INTO ANTIQUITY these I-'rosh history students seek an KEN KOWALSKI
answer to Mr. Mondello's questions.
TOP: R. Walker, D. White, Worrell, Doolittle, Brzexinslri. Rapelie, Kwieclen, Petroski, Wright. Humphrlss.
MIDDLE: Cattera, Buchanan. I. Camey. Salamone. Samardich, Scullen, Phlippeau, Raggio. G. Dillworth, Di Gregorio. Verhelle. Hoey,
Krynlckl, Mr. Mondello.
BOTTOM: F. Weber, G. McCarthy, Gorday. lndrelca, Wilczak, R. Kurtz. H. Boyd. Delinski. K. Kowalski, lame: Smith. Natchman,
Iohn Connolly, Sayed.
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Although my class is composed of boys from all
over the city, we all come together in Class 1-G at 8:45
A.M. Our room may be reached by puiiing up three
flights of stairs. Since the class of l-G is made up of
healthy boys. it is hard to imagine that it is a noiseless
room. Some, however, get carried away and then
wonder why they wound up in iug. The outstanding
event in the class-room so far has been the collection
of ten dollars for the missions under the leadership of
Our class activity has been confined to football and
basketball. Our basketball team wound up in 3rd place
in the Freshman standings, and is doing quite well in
the play-oils. But as the warmer weather approaches,
we all turn to baseball in hopes oi forming a winning
team. Every day more gloves and balls appear on the
desks, so you can be sure we will have had plenty oi
practice before the regular season begins.
Since we all live in the same room for live hours, we
are bound to play iokes on each other, such as tacks
on the seats, books spread all over the room, etc. All
these little things, though seeming to annoy us, are
really forming a closer band of friendship.
TOP: Platt. M. Shanahan, Mercier, Stevens, Szuba, DeClerq, Harwood C Smith Kampka R Cooney Sarar
MIDDLE: Muer, Delue, Kowalcsyk, Meagher. Mazurek, Spence, Stefani, Murawsln Skow-n Argenta Goatley Dysarczyk Fr Henry
BOTTOM' ' ' '
. Przybylskx, Schlaman, wllkl.l'lS, Carleslmo, Dlstel. Tracey Plummer R McGarry Grech McKenzie Nagle
L5i:..-.w- ,, nw.--5 V --Q 1' -H " - '
W, 'YS-ftiitf. t
ng., ' ". .-4-,kqqh '
a Yennelume tdaster, Lahw' Mdrtinek-Temn
wo, Brin ' e. MC K ees'-
'rovz W'l"n' vi. no-mv' C':':Iaa.na11eY'R' N
MXDDLE1 Purafktin Bernd- D' I
M: Co I .
- H Bonnllilurencetle. Tanner
ENGLISH IS TOUGH. but Father Huber manages to clear it up quite well tor
these eager students.
- Fr. Kuhn'
Biehl- Guxbu ce.
. , Kuvlf' y, BOY
King Yaqe, NB:-:::fCmo,,, E-rh:l:?kL setter, Kreshoc
ni99' ' rx. ' h, NOV
f Momhvfon' ToeGotlob, l- lohnsoes. Pfokvvowc
THE STORY OF 1-H
In the class of l-H there are thirty-tour sturdy,
young men eager to gain knowledge. To help us
in our endeavor we have four capable teachers.
These masters of teaching a:re1 Father Huber for
English, Father Huttinger lor Latin and Ethics. Mr.
Mondello for history, and Mr. Sanderson for
In our English class we are reading "Black Ar-
row" and writing compositions about assorted sub-
iects. In Latin we are learning to speak as the
Romans spoke. If we don't learn it one way from
Father Huttinger, we learn it another way from
Sebastian. The history course is about Medieval
history and shows how lucky we are to be living
in these days. In algebra we are leaming about
equations, polynomials, and factoring as the Arabs
developed them years ago.
However, l-H doesn't spend all its time with
schoolwork. We have representatives in the Fresh-
man Sodality, on the Freshman football team, on
the track team, in the Glee Club, and also a mem-
ber in the Art and Poster Club.
Considering it all. l-H isn't ashamed ot its record.
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AND THE CROSS
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SEATED: Cole, Swallow, Mr. Murphy.
moderator, R. Bell. Ahearn.
STANDING: Martin. Martinez, Stevens.
J N ,
Landre. P. O'Donnell.
IN TERNA TIONAL
WORDS OF WISDOM are the order
of the day for International Club
members, Martinez and Swallow,
who interview Mr. George Burton
Marshall of the State Department.
Mn. wnrzr-:L Unmznscomzs an important point for Fresh. SOPHOMORE HND FRHSHMAN DEBHTERS2 Back: W- Smith- Ulbrick- Steiqerwuld.
man debaters Francis, Smith, Steiqerwald and Galvin
d ' ' Galvin, Francis. Front: W. Sullivan, Mr. Wetzel. moderator, Burton.
SENIOR OHATORICAL WINNER, Pete Bel-
lanca, paints the stirring realities of the
PANGS OF THIRST recorded in his face.
Sophomore winner. Iohn Montagne, relives
Kipling's immortal "Gunga Din."
On Sunday evening, March 5, a
crowd of students, parents, and friends
filled the spacious auditorium of the new
gym to hear the Iesuit principle of "elo-
quentia" once again iterated in the an-
nual Elocution and Oratorical contest.
The program opened with a closely
contested battle in the freshman divi-
sion, which seemingly set the stage for
what was to follow. Then with the stirr-
ing cries, "Din! Din! Din!", still ringing
in their ears, the audience watched and
listened as Hamlet unburdened his
The striking realities presented by the
Senior finalists in their original declama-
tions of the eighteen-year-old-draft
brought an impressive climax to the
When the last speaker had left the
stage, and when the final decision of
the iudges had been given, the crowd
filed out of the new gym, inspired and
filled with the memories of a night well
THE ELOQUENT APPEAL of Nelson Phil-
lips in his portrayal of Richard Il. proved
worthy ol first place in the Iunior division.
' f' J.
f - ' I
A I-IUMOROUS RENDITION of Daly's
erican Girl" won Robert Patrus the
nod in the Freshman division.
MR. BERT WALKER of the U. of D. Speech Department congratulates Senior winner Bellanca..
Looking on are Walczak, Hernacki, Phillips. Swallow. W. Smith. Ahearn. Ioachim. Henrichs, Mc-
Carthy. Patrus, Montagne, Maurer.
IUNlOR SOPHOMORE CLASSICAL CLUB:
Back: T. McDonald. Shirley. Woelkers.
Birka, Yesbick, I. McCormick, King. Mueller.
Roddy. McGouqh, Wittstock. Lucier. Kublin.
Boyle. Conricode, W. Sullivan. Kinsella.
Front: Sarin. Duqas. Porter. Gagnon. P.
Smith. Burton, V. Ryan.
In addition to affording students of
superior ability a more complete
background in the classics, the Class-
ical Club serves as a very practical
preparation for the Interscholastic
Latin Contest. This year the Club was
divided into three groups. each func-
tioning as a separate unit. Seniors
studied under the tutelage of Fr. I. F.
Sullivan. Mr. Schoettinger led the lun-
ior division. while Mr. Hassel directed
the Sophomores. Many free hours
were devoted to mastering and imi-
tating the fine points of style of well-
known Latin authors. The diligent
efforts of the Club were duly re-
warded when two Seniors, Robert
Savage and Harold Sweeney. won
second place and honorable mention
BACK: Sweeney. D. Curran
FRONT: Chapslct. Berg. Savage
CRAMMING BEFORE THE TEST are Classical Club mem-
bers Sweeney and Savage.
BACK: Scullen. Robertson. W. Stueclren. Cattera
FRONT: Galvin. Mr. Hansel. T. Ryan. Koerber
This year the Camera Club.
which was directed by Mr. Wetzel.
SJ., concentrated mainly on the
mechanics and technique of good
photography. All who ioined the
club found an excellent opportun-
ity to gain profitable experience
while perfecting the quality oi
During the course of the year.
the Club also held several photo
contests. These contests not only
provided some very close competi-
tion but produced many excellent
pictures as well.
A newcomer this year to the
ranks ot the alter-school activi-
ties was the Stamp Club, organ-
ized under the direction of Mr.
Hassel. SJ. The club early lab-
eled itself a success by copping
first prize at the Michigan Stamp
Club's tall exhibition. Members
met weekly to swap stamps.
talk shop. and prepare tor tu-
ture competition. Officers Alvin
Clair and Tom Ryan led this
ll! IE W g
BACK: P. Smith, Norton. Sarar. Thompson. H
Murphy. I. Maloney.
FRONT: Riley. Huber. Mr. Wetzel. DeKonlnclr.
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BACK: Henrichs. Karcxewski. D. Stevens. Ahrens.
John McConnick. I.. Doyle. H. Conway, Mazurek.
FRONT: Delioninclz. Hemacki. W. Iohnson. Mr.
Huelsman. Lahey. Koams. Kennedy.
Because it is the task of the Art
Club to publicize school events and
to promote student interest and co-
operation. this organization has al-
ways been one oi the most active
groups in the school. This year.
however, Mr. Huelsman and his
tireless band of artists set a new
high both in the quality and quan-
tity of their displays. Hardly a
week passed that did not iind the
corridors colortully adorned with
a new and ingenious exhibit ol
posters. Football and basketball
games, Sodality proiects, school
dances-all received a proverbial
"plug" in the form of a cleverly de-
signed poster. To the Art Club's
credit it must be stated that the
group never failed to prove itself
willing to cooperate and prompt to
respond. In so doing it exemplified
its purpose in a very convincing
THREE ART CLUB RELIABLES. Doyle.
Kearns. and Hernacki. plan a new
A BOAST FOR GALA NIGHT qoes up on
the wall under the guiding hands ot Hen-
richs. Hernacki, and Kennedy.
. No one can dispute the fact that
moral support is a requisite for the
successful fulfill.ment of any en-
deavor. Nor can any follower of U. of
D. High athletic enterprises deny that
the cheerleaders were one of the es-
sential reasons for the success of Cub
teams this past season. Their enthus-
iasm furnished the contagious spark
of inspiration that many times spur-
red a tired team to victory. The end
result of their lively efforts was a
spirited cheering section in the stands
for every football and basketball
BACK: Hemacki, Kennedy. Nicholson
FRONT: Hill. Garrett. Coggeshall. Bel-
Mr. Huelsman organized the
Club early in the second semes-
ter for students interested in the
field of science. Members are
given opportunities to perfonn
various experiments. Chemical
theory and analysis also re-
ceives much consideration.
SCIENCE CLUB MEMBERS: Le May.
Ballantine. Mann. Connell, Bausano.
Chuslo. Sperkowski. Mr. Huelsman
Crimmins, Timler. Roddy. Shirley
MARK ANTONY SPRINGS to life again! Head cheerleader
Pete Bellanca eulogizes over Redford's remains in the big
rally before the title game.
Each year the Cub Newspaper has
done its utmost to bring the news of
any and every happening around
the school to the attention of the stu-
dents. The fi.rst step in preparing the
paper for publication is, of course,
accumulating the facts and figures
for the stories. Here Bill Wildem and
Bill Sullivan interview Fr. Huber, SJ..
for a feature article in a coming edi-
Next comes the write-up. The re-
porters must compile all miscellan-
eous data and skillfully integrate it
into an accurate and interesting ac-
count. This task is probably one of
the most di.fficult phases of news-
paper work. Finding this all too true.
Senior editor Iohn Gallini and sports
editor Dick Shirley sweat over their
columns to meet an early deadline.
Good pictures are a necessity for
every newspaper. This year the staff
was fortunate in having a very com-
petent photographer, Paul Huber, on
hand to take all the excellent pictures
which appeared in this year's Cub.
Paul covered all the athletic events
to get pictures, and then spent many
hours in the darkroom developing
The layout and pasting are the last
two iobs which must be finished be-
fore the paper is sent to the printer.
Here co-editors, lack Kublin and
lim Lucier. and Iunior Editor Iim Ir-
vine set up a page for the following
week's issue. Distribution oi the paper
is always eagerly awaited by the stu-
dents: they waste no time in pounc-
ing on the copies as they are passed
Back: Rutsey, Russell. Sweeney.
Front: De Koninck. Daniel. Distel. Mar-
tinez. Gallini, Hodges.
'nun--W A. , vW..,...,,.,.,.,,..,,,
Conrad Chapslri, Senior Staff editor:
Mr. Schoettinqer. moderator: lim Lucier
and Iohn Kublin. Co-editors. examine
the latest edition ot the Cub Newspaper.
S OPH OM ORE
Burton. P. Smith, Gagnon. Boitos, W.
....f.- ,..v ,.,.,, ..
Huber. Yesbick, V. Ryan. Irv
A generous sprinkling of talent. a genial director, an
unsurpassed group spirit, and one has a good summa-
tion of the U. of D. High Glee Club.
Since its formation seven years ago, the Glee Club,
under the direction of Fr. Arthur M. Linz, S.I., has shown
remarkable progress. Its growth in membership has par-
allel a growth in quality and achievement. During the
years, the Club has provided both students and parents
with many opportunities to hear and witness some very
colorful presentations of choral singing. Numbered
among the Glee Club's more noted accomplishments
in recent years are the l947 presentation of the "Pirates
of Penzance" and the 1950 production, "The Student
Prince." To this list may be added this year's perform-
ance of "The Mikado."
This fall a permanent place to practice was finally
obtained when the old locker rooms were renovated
and converted into a music room. The Club moved bag
and baggage to its new quarters where, once firmly
ensconced, it continued operations.
In their first appearance this year, the Club enter-
tained the Mothers and Dads at Christmas with a med-
ley of holiday hymns and songs. Two weeks later the
members, decked out in full dress oi white coats and
maroon trousers, performed for the entire student body
at the semester reading ol marks.
On April 28, 29, 30, the Glee Club put on the Gilbert
and Sullivan operetta, "The Mikado." The fine perfonn-
ance was the culmination of many long hours of prac-
tice and preparation.
To the director. the president, and the section leaders
must be given much of the credit for the success of the
Club this past year. Their efforts helped make the
Glee Club synonymous with excellent entertainment
and school spirit. This organization's continued success
for many years to come should be a foregone conclu-
FRANK ST. DENIS
FR. A. LINZ, S.J., DIRECTOR
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niversity of etroit
BASSHS: Hack: Savage, Fitzsimmons, fomella, foloske, Gallini, D. Mitchell, llilworth,
Front: Mohan. lioitos, Dunn, Si. Denis, T1-ranes, Uattera, Barlow. llugas.
04-Q? ' I
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GISIQ gfzbl 74
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High School Glee Club
BASSES: Back: R. Collins, Sheahzln, Widon, .l. Miller, liausuno, Phillips, Giganle,
Front: Piorkowski, Knmives, Gagnon, Priebe, Carney, Leonalli, Gregory
X, 34- ..
Katisha's lawyer tLeVequel
congratulates Nanki-Poo tHar-
dyl tor having finally won the
hand ot Yum-Yum as the Mi-
kado tPhillipsl listens to the
Ko-Ko tBellancal explains his plan to execute Nanki-Poo to
Uooh-Bah tBrasseurl and Pish-Tush K zecz
Nanki-Poo tslimakl hears Kati-
sha's lawyer C'l'racyl and the
Mikado KColel tell him the sad
news that he must marry
t nxious to give tree
Pooh-Bah lhlterl does not seem oo a
advice to Ko-Ko I
Fitzsimmonsl and Pish-Tush tWronal.
The three litt'e brothers ol Looks ot wonder are mirrored
Yum-Yum lMiller. Feely. Cdrd- in the laces of Yum-Yum's lit-
inall wait for directions. tle brothers Wladiqan, Brosey.
Henrichsl 5 :H 3
W "' .
The unsung heroes of the Glee
Club are these lads who pro-
vide the background music for
the chorus. They also accom-
panied the soloists in "The Mik-
RELAXING lN FRONT OF THE NEW
GYM are Glee Club accompanists St.
Denis, Williams, and Sheehan.
The band was the impetus be-
hind many a victory on the grid-
iron and basketball court. With-
out fail the band was always on
hand to spark a rally or lead
the cheers. The organization
boasted fifty members.
With Mr. Huelsman, SJ., as
organist and leader, the choir
often sang the 8115 Communion
Mass. The group also acquired
a good knowledge of the Gre-
AROUND MR. HUELSMAN.
at the organ, are: Slimak.
Mollica. Gagnon. Rzeczkow-
ski, Nichols. Trainor. Bras-
seur. Phillips. Sperkowski.
Feher, Lucier. Hodges. C.
Sullivan, Duqas. St. Denis.
Publishing an annual is never an easy task.
Trying to fill the shoes of a staff which produced
an award winning yearbook is a iob made doubly
difficult. How well the 1951 staff succeeded in this
endeavor is a matter which only the observer can
determine. We can, however, safely say that the
book represents the sacrifice of much time and ei-
Much of the work entailed tell to Mr. Predovich,
S.I., and to the co-editors Hal Sweeney and Sam
Williams. Theirs was the task of planning pages,
cropping pictures, and handling all the minute yet
multitudinous details which go into the making
of an annual.
One of the tirst concerns of the staff was the
completion of the Senior section. Individual write-
ups for each of the 176 graduates kept the four-man
Senior write-up staff busy writing and revising
until late in February.
Sports editors, Dan Distel, Bill Flynn, and Emmet
Tracy pooled their efforts to produce a colorful,
comprehensive sports section. Write-ups and page
setting for the Activities section were done by Con-
rad Chapski and Peter Deane. The credit for the
Spiritual section belongs to Bill Daniel.
The success of the ad and patron drives and the
sale of this book were made possible only through
the concerted efforts of Iohn Slavsky, Tom Meyer,
and Iim Stevens.
Frank Grady and Art Ludwig shouldered the
heavy burden of taking nearly all the pictures
which appear in this yearbook. The art work was
produced by the deft strokes of Mike Kearns' pen.
SEARCHING FOR IDEAS tor
the '51 Cub are Mr. Predovich
and ccreditors Sam William:
and Hal Sweeney.
SPORTS STAFF: Bill Flynn, Emmet Tracy, and Dan Distel
plan a new lay-out for the sports pages.
ACTIVITY STAFF: Conrad Chapski, Pete Deane, and Bill
Daniel qo over a few ot the informal shots.
s,, .l .' 'Qi
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X . SENIOR WRITE-UP STAFF: The staff puts
X X the finishing touches on the last ol the
Q write-ups. Surrounding Iohn Sennett at the
x typewriter are Iim Nugent, Iohn Galt. and
2 X Pete Sutherland.
4 'ix .
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I i BUSINESS STA!-T: Ironing out a
' Q iew financial headaches are Tom
,il Meyer. Iim Stevens, and Iohn Slav-
' ,N - sky.
! UPS f Mr.
BACKBONE OF THE ANNUAL
STAFF are photographers and art-
ists. Here ace photographers Frank
Grady and Art Ludwig pose w'th
staff artist Mik
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VA R S I T Y TE A M
BOTTOM ROWV: Falls, manager, Piesik, T. Roach
Villellrlonte, T. Mcllonald. Stempien, Machiorlatti
Rogers, Mcl.auvhlin, manager.
SECOND ROW: Hull, J. Roche, Lendzon, Heberer,
Klein, VVarner, Mcilough. Spellman, Lievois, T.
Flynn. J. Basford, Roskopp, Baer.
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THIRD ROW: Coach Tiernan, NetT, Bartnicki, M
Basford, Pilarski, Hebert, Rzeczkowski, Feher
White, W. Burke, Schneider, Janareli, Kennary
TOP ROW: Hojnacki, 0'Conn0r, James, Ponialow-
ski, Zakerski, Zang, St. Amour, Enxing, Prebenda
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CO-CAPTAINS Tom Zanq and Bill Schneider pose before the opening of the season.
THOSE WHO SERVED UNSUNG
Much of the credit for the successful season must be given
to Coach Tieman, who molded an aggregation of assorted
talent into an integral unit. instilled fighting spirit. and fielded
a top-notch team. Accolades must be given also to Frank
Cobb whose work with the team proved invaluable. Also, the
efforts of Bob Solnar contributed much to the success of the
team. Taking charge of the football equipment can be quite
a iob. as Managers Bill Falls and Dave McLauchlin will readily
testify. The value of Bill Schneider and Tom Zang was proved
when the Varsity voted the backfield aces as the 1950 co-
MANAGERS Bill Falls and Dave McLauchlin check the equipment list.
HEAD COACH TIEHNAN addresses the student
body at one of the pep rallies.
BACKFIELD COACH COBB pages through one of
his reference books.
BOB SOLNAR CHECKS the rule bool: tn the
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with this eager Redtordite. A HOT POTATO gridiron style is iuggled by Zang and Schneider
Crippled by iniuries to key players, the team iourneyed to Sawyer Field
to do or die agai.nst Rediord's title-hungry Huskies. Prebenda made a great
catch of Baer's pass for a second-quarter touchdown. But the Cubs trailed
at halftime 7-6. Cub fans had little to cheer about in the second hall as the
gray-clad Huskies methodically ground out three touchdowns. Bill Schneider
hit the line for a. U. of D. score late in the last period. But Redford's weight and
power proved too much. and the Huskies clinched the championship 27-13.
Chadsey proved to be a breather and was soundly trounced 33-0. The
Cub attack featured the running of Basiord, who added two more tallies to
his total. Starting slowly, the U. ol D. machine picked up momentum and rolled
to a decisive triumph.
A small crowd oi hardy fans braved the bitter November cold to witness
the Cubs wind up a successful season by whitewashing Mackenzie's Stags
13-0. Basford accounted for both touchdowns, going 50 yards down the side-
line for the tirst and taking a Chuck Baer pass for the second.
END OF THE LINE' Not for Flynn he just keeps rollmg like you know who
"BIG IOE" BBSFOFD SMGSYSPS an over-eager Miller tackler and races into the
candy-stripes for a TD.
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TOP: R. McCormick, R. Walker, Rlehl, Petroski. Brazil, I. Bemard.Azzam, Steiqerwald, D. Roche.
MIDDLE: Callanan, manager, Boqan, Laurencelle. Kwiecien, D. Keating. Walczalr, Bouschor, Coach Scanlon. Duncan, manager.
BOTTOM: Slater. McGarry. Ponczak. Bileti, Barkume. Garvey. Moretti. Hurlbert. Forberq. ABS!-INT: Horvath. Holdemess.
Although the won-lost column ol the Fresh-
man Football team is anything but inspiring.
Coaches Marty Scanlon and Bill Molnar fielded
a team well drilled in the fundamentals and
stocked with several excellent Varsity prospects
for the years to come. Operating from the Va:-
sity's style of the T-formation, the Frosh found
their difficulties putting together a high-scoring
unit. However, on the defensive side the young
Cubs performed exceptionally well.
GARVEY PITCHES TO LAURENCELLE who circles right end during Frosh
Wilbur Wright 39
UD Eastern 43
UD Denby 34
UD Miller 42
UD Northwestern 35
COACH BILL MADIGAN
I. Curran 20
D. Curran 9
I. Basiord 8
M. Basford 3
ZANG Forwcx d
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The Cubs bounced back to beat a heated-up Redford
team. The Huskies stormed into a 10-1 lead, but the
locals were ahead 48-33 at the final buzzer. Captain Ken
Prather exploded for 25 points.
Iohnny Sincic scored 12, and with Prather pumping in
21, our boys dumped Cooley 48-37. The team showed
a marked improvement in this game.
The Cubs' attack really picked up in the regular
season final against Westem, coasting to a 57-35 vic-
tory. Prather set a school record of 31 points.
The Cubs drew Eastern for their first round opponent
in the play-offs. The inspired Indians racked up a 30-17
half-time lead. Prather, held to tive points in the first
half, dumped in 16 in the second to pace the Cubs to a
stirring 50-43 victory.
Denby, the Cubs' second round opponent. offered
stiff resistance for the first quarter, but once the Cubs
got up steam there was no stopping them as they shot
to a 45-34 win. Zang, Prather, and Don Fraser all played
important roles in the win.
"Go U. of D.: beat Miller" was the chant, and U. of
D. went out and did everything but beat Miller. The
Cubs completely outplayed the Troians, but the breaks
fell to the East Siders, who eked out a 42-40 victory. It
was a heartbreaking loss for Coach Madigan, the
players, and the loyal, die-hard Cub supporters.
The Colts and Cubs met in a consolation game, but
this time the Cubs roared to an easy 53-35 triumph. The
Colts didn't get much consolation as Zang and Prather
scored 16 and 14 points respectively.
TWO POINTS NEEDED, Zang makes sure no one blocks his shot.
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CROSS-COUNTRY TRACK: Back: Sample, Hernacki, Couclre, Sper-
Front: Beaudoin. Sellers. Uflbsent: Hodgesl
If an abundance of experi-
enced lettermen means any-
thing, a successful season
may well be predicted for the
Cub baseball team. Only
five of last year's squad were
missing from the number of
early - season 'candidates.
Plugging the holes left by
graduating veterans Bob Kel-
ly and George Stapleton will
be Coach Bill Madigan's big-
gest problem. Otherwise the
team shapes up quite well.
Veteran hurlers Ray Kaz-
rnierowski, Bill Flynn, and
Larry Brown, aided by Ioe
STARTING QUARTET, Cavanuugh. Kenned
between sets to talk over net strategy.
Besides competing in the regular
Metropolitan League track schedule, U.
of D. High for the first time entered the
fall cross-country race. Chiefly because
of inexperience, the Cubs fared poorly,
failing to place a single qualifier in the
H7 QCUBS .
BASEBALL TEAM: Back: Marrnaud. Kazmierowski. L. Brown, Binkle, T. Flynn. Bartnick
FFOUU W. Flynn. Berg, Kish, Ursini.
y, and Kozakowski pause
Tennis has always been classified as
a minor sport at U. of D. High. The past
few years, however. have seen the Cub
netters come into their own. ln the last
two years U. of D. High has placed two
men on All-City squads. One of these,
Ierry Finney, won the city tournament
S P 0 R TS
However. Coach Tiernan has several
veterans returning for spring practice,
and the program oi four meets promises
better results. Heading the letterrnen are
Ed Sperkowski, Bob Hodges, Iohn Rzecz-
kowski. Frank Grady. Tom Hernacki,
and Dick Byam.
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THREE EAGER SPRINTERS, Sellers, Des Rosiers, and Scovall get in
trim for the coming season.
Basford and Tom Zang will
probably make up the mound
staff. With Don Kish and
Stan Bartnicki back again,
catching should be no prob-
lem either. Except for short-
stop, the infield is left intact.
Captain Sam Ursini, key-
stoner Bob Roskopp, and first
sacker Tom Flynn form a
smooth working combination.
Lettermen Bill Marmaud and
Bill Berg are set to patrol the
outfield along with some ex-
pected help from the Legion
team. With iust a few breaks
the team could go a long
way. At any rate the team
should improve its record of
PITCHERS HND CATCHEHS luke WHY-Season WU'm'uP5- U. or D. HIGH TENNIS TEAM: Back, P. Kennedy, Russell, cuvqnqugh. Thompson 1:
Left to right: Flynn. Brown, Kasmierowski, Bartnicki.
As a result of the rebuilding program.
begun by Mr. Hassel last season, many
young players have been developed.
The squad is mostly made up of under-
classmen. Emmet Tracy, lim Cavan-
augh, Pete Kennedy, and Norm Koza-
kowski will form the nucleus of this
year's team. Help will also be counted
on from retuming players Pete Russell
and Bernie Fletcher. Newcomuers are
Mike Taylor, Tom Wines, Iohn Burke.
Walt Potrzuski, Iohn Burke, Mike
Thompson, and Bill Kiesznowski.
. Fletcher, I. Burke. Kozakowski.
Mr. Hassel, moderator. Kiesznowski. Taylor. Wines, Potrzuski.
.i:'.'l'r2.- :i'e--2-...rf-A ?f-MIS' 1...-iris P1 I:-L!
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With all but one of last year's Metropoli-
tan League Championship team members re-
turning this year, Father Schumacher expects
to have once again an exceptionally strong
contender. Two All-City players. Captain
TWO CUB ALI.-CITY STARS.
Chuck Baer and Gene Novak.
check over a set of clubs.
FATHER SCHUMACHER CON-
GRATULATES new captain.
GETTING A FEW TIPS from Fr. Schumacher are: Macllflichael. Sellers,
Chuck Baer and Gene Novak, along with vet-
erans Iohn Sincic, Iohn Stone, Stan Lendzon,
Bill Brennan, and Don Fraser are determined
to capture both titles this spring.
In the West-side division, arch-rivals Red-
ford and Cooley should prove to be the
toughest obstacles. After U. of D. won the
Spring Golf Tournament with Cooley in
fourth place. Cooley outshot our linksmen to
win the 1950 Dual Championship competi-
tion. It was the Cubs' only defeat of the sea-
son. But with such an experienced and well-
rounded team. prospects are high for a clean
record this spring.
Chisholm, Novak. Baer. Stone. W. Brennan. Sincic, Fraser. Ulbsent:
SA INTRAMURAL CHAMPS: Back: Trainer. T. Boyd, Bluskie, King. 4,C INTRAMURAL CHAMPS: Buck: Mr. Foote, Ursini. Condit. Irvin Long Le
Front: Racine. Kay. Iones, F. Boyle. Kozakowski.
Veque, Bielman. Front: Iaqrowski, Bellanca. Dillworth. Greiner. Glaza Heberer
My.. .,A,,g.,. 1 ,,.
FEELY BATS AWAY a pass from Strickiadexfs heseeching arms
GRINNING TRIUMPHANTLY. winning Intramural football captains, G. Walsh, Binkle.
jones Boyd, D. Domes, Conricode. and McDonald, clutch their coveted victors' emblem
Sparked by strong-armed Sam Ur-
sini. 4C captured the Senior Intramu-
ral football title. Although both 4E
and 4A finished ahead ot them in the
regular season, 4C could not be
stopped in the play-offs. In the Iunior
League, the SA classicists were
crowned champions. 3E gave them a
battle right down to the wire, but the
fine passing oi Tom Boyd was the
The ZG team emerged from the
title game victor ot the Sophomore
division. 2C was a tough team to
beat. but they lacked the punch to
stop the smooth-working 2G club. The
final outcome in the Frosh loop was
hotly disputed by several of the
players. But after being snow-bound
tor two weeks. ID nosed out 1F in a
struggle that was as bitter as the
SMILING AFTER THEIR WELI.-EARNED VICTORY are 4-C champs.
Back: Dillworth, Spellman, Ursini, Heberer. Iagrowslci. Front: Rzecz-
kowski, I. Curran, Condll. Irvin.
IUNIOH INTRAMURAI. ENTI-IUSIASTS scramble for ball and
coveted Intramural Nite berth.
TEAMWORK AND TEAM SPIRIT brought victory to these 3-E lighters:
Back. Lacey, coach, Roskopp. Poyma. Graham. Front: Hall. Quinn-
Machiorlatti, Pheil. Connell.
5 ,,..,-,.c w-,
- Thanks to the lntrarnural board under the direc-
tion ot Mr. Foote. SJ., and the excellent coopera-
tion of Sam Ursini, Intramural Night this year was
the best ever held. Besides the championship
games for all tour years, trophies were awarded
to the "Most Valuable Player" in each year. The
winners ot these trophies were: Tom Schreitmuel-
ler oi 4-C, Tom McDonald ol 3-B, Don Baltz of 2-G,
and Ioe Grace of l-I. A medal was awarded to Al
Burnett who won the free-throw contest.
A three-man assault paced 4-C to a nxnaway
victory over 4-A with a score of 50-32. Dick Condit
with 14, Don Heberer's 12, and Bob I.rvin's ll
points crushed any hopes 4-A had. Bill Flynn led
ALL THOSE FINGERS and still nobody's qot the ball.
. 3 ,
THESE VICTORS OF 2-G agree that the game was tough all the way
through: Back: Wines, Stimson, P. Smith, Burton. Front: Roberts.
Balt: Doyle. Conricode, Kaniecki.
the 4-A point-getters with 12. Don Bemer and Iohn
Kirwain ot the University of Detroit served as refs.
Underdog 3-D fought gamely but tell 24-23 to a
powerful 3-E squad in the game's waning mo-
ments. Bob Roskopp and Tom Hall scored six
points each to lead the victors.
Paced by Don Ba1tz's 16 points. 2-G outlasted 2-F
25-24, in a high-scoring thriller to capture the
Sophomore crown. lack Codde led the 2-F scorers
with 16 points. George Kwiecien's basket with 37
seconds remaining netter a close 16-15 win tor 1-F
over an inspired 1-D ball club. Carl Rybinski kept
1-D in the ball game with 10 points.
A ONE-POINT LAST-MINUTE lead tor this l-F team brings smiles ot
victory to their taces: Back: Delinski, Boyd, Rapelie, Dillworth.
Front: Kwiecien, Hoey. White.
H yd I s . 5,,,,,k
1950 I-IANDBALL FINALISTS Cattey, M. Higgins. Baltz. and
M. Bastard square ott tor the title match. Higgins and Baltz
were the winning team.
INTRAMURAL BASEBALL is
one main noon-time diversion
during the spring months. Typ.
itying the spirited interest in
these games. K. Iohnson. Dim-
mer. and Wilson all get into
the action in this closely con-
tested Frosh game.
DARE AND DO
xx 3 12
TH THE QUEENS
SODALITY MODERATORS: Fr.
Condon. Senior Sodality: Fr.
Huttinger. Freshman Sodality:
Fr. Wallenhorst. Iunior Sod-
ality: Yr. Middendori. Sopho-
IUNIOR - SOPHOMORE PRE-
FECTS: Back: Sophomores
Kaniecki, W. Burke. Kinsella.
Front: Iuniors McGough and
SENIOR SODALITY OFFICERS
Back: S. Ursini. Secretary: P.
I-onq. Treasurer. Front: W.
Schneider. Preiect F. St. Denis.
The Sodality oi Our Lady is not merely another school
activity. but a deiinite way ol liie based on unsellish
devotion and love of Iesus Christ and His Blessed
Mother. Through its motto oi "Ad Iesum per Mariana."
the Sodality strives to spread the religious fervor o! its
own members to the entire world.
The Sodality is composed oi tour separate sections:
Freshman, Sophomore. Iunior. and Senior. These in
tum are subdivided into five separate committees. Each
oi these commitees has its own obiect which extends
and corresponds to the general purposes of the Sodality.
Two of these commitees. the Marian and Eucharistic.
are designed for the sanctiiication of their members and
the advancement of this in others. The Apostolic and
Catholic Action Committees are dedicated to the sancti-
fication oi others and the propagation of the apostolcrte.
The last committee is the Literature Committee which re-
presents the connecting link between the other commit-
MARIAN COMMITTEE OFFICERS: Fletcher, Kublin, Mr.
Hassel, moderator, Oldani, Martinez, Lucier.
As the heart and foundation of the Sodality, the
Marian Committee is designed to increase devotion to
Mary the Mother oi God and through her to Iesus. The
successful execution oi this purpose demands the great-
est responsibility and consciousness of duty on the part
of the committee members.
For the basis of all their plans for the year. the com-
mittee decided to follow the wishes expressed by the
Blessed Virgin at Fatima. Recitation ot the Rosary came
in for primary consideration. Emphasis was placed on
the Family Rosary, Personal Rosary, and the Block
ROSARY WAS THE KEY to all the activities ot the Marian Committee
this year. Vince Ryan informs Feher, Deloninck, and Rzecxlrowsln ot
the progress of this proiect.
'l'he first point in the committee's plan to spread this
devotion to Mary was to show the way for the rest oi
the students by starting the rosary in their own homes
first. Next, posters and black board announcements
urging students to say the Family Rosary were put up.
The fruits of this group's efforts showed larger percent-
ages oi U. of D. students and their families saying the
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Showing their fine spirit of leadership, these fellows
have by their own work pointed the way tor the rest
ot the Sodalists as well as lor the student body.
A combination of interest, enthusiasm, and hard work
-this is the Literature Committee. The members of this
group have for their purpose the spreading ol an apos-
tolic spirit through Catholic literature. A very noticeable
zeal has characterized their every undertaking.
In their weekly meetings, these sodalists conducted a
series of lively discussions on contemporary Catholic
authors. The recommendations which the members
made and the findings which they uncovered were
aimed at helping themselves and their fellow class-
LITEHATURE COMMITTEE OFFICERS: Back: Bosco, Goer-
Front: Fitzpatrick. Mr. Predovich, moderator, Schroeder.
mates in the selection ot good, Catholic literature.
Not all of the committee's work was confined to the
meetings, however. In the spring. a book drive for the
Patna Missions in India was sponsored. The hundreds
ol books donated proved the success of the drive.
All this industry and earnestness helped make the
committee one of the bright spots in the U. of D. High
INDIAN BOYS OF THE PATNA MISSION received this load of books
being unloaded here by Bill Flynn, Swallow. and Ludwig.
So H8 FPQSH 1
il lil 5:13 if-if
lil! E9 Hag
STAMP DRIVE RETURNS are counted up by Sweeney, Russell. Cole.
The aim oi the Apostolic Committee is to carry out
the secondary purpose of the Sodality, namely, the
apostolate or sancitification oi others. As its name im-
plies, this committee furnishes both spiritual and ma-
terial assistance to those in need.
High on the list of activities which the group, led by
Mr. Cliiford, SJ., undertook was the Stamp Drive.
Through the sale of cancelled stamps to private col-
lectors. money was obtained to aid the Iesuit Missions
in Patna, India.
APOS TOLI C
APOSTOLIC COMMITTEE OFFICERS: Back: Duqas, Dil-
worth, Heyner. Phillips.
Front: Brinkman, Mr. Clifford, moderator, Tracy.
Another important proiect was the cleaning detail.
Members of the committee frequently went out to the
Little Sisters of the Poor Home for the Aged to wash win-
dows, do odd iobs, and help in any other way possible.
At Christmas and Easter the committee conducted
campaigns to write letters ol encouragement to mission-
aries. Later in the year, the group concentrated on col-
lecting medical supplies and sending them to the mis-
sions. All this activity helped make 1951 a busy year
for the Apostolic Committee.
yn ' '
4 Q" In "
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FATHER CONDON OUTLINES the Sodality Day program for Fr. Sommer and
.. IN. tnlttxg .' wer . I
Praha L qtlwr-
venc e I
Phan Y' l zi
ms FAMILYROSA I
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TYPICAL OF THE SODALITY DAY ACTIVITIES was this display on the Family
FATHER LORD ADDRESSES the assembled crowd ot
On Saturday, April 7, the University of De-
troit High School for the fourth successive
year was the scene of the annual Sodality
Day. Fifteen hundred delegates representing
Sodalites throughout the Detroit area con-
vened to listen to guest speakers and to par-
take in all the activity and color of the event.
After Mass in the student chapel, the dele-
gates heard Rev. Gilbert Stein. SJ.. President
of U. of D. High, and Rev. Francis Van Hout,
Archdiocesan Director of Sodalities, give wel-
coming addresses. Next the sodalists and
their moderators separated for lectures by
Rev. H. Walker, S.I., Rev. Ioseph Sommer,
S.I., and Rev. D. Lord, SJ., ot the staff of "The
Queen's Work." In their talks the speakers
emphasized the importance of the sodality
and devotion to our Lady of Fatima in indi-
vidual, social, and family life.
After a recess tor lunch, the day's activities
were resumed with an inspiring talk to the
student delegates. A concluding talk was
given by Mr. Nicholas Schorn, Archdiocesan
Chairman of the Block Rosary. Then an awe-
some silence crept over the gym as the vast
crowd knelt in prayer to witness Solemn
Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. The
program concluded with dancing in the old
gym tor the student delegates. At the day's
end, all who had attended left with a deeper
realization of the importance of the Sodality
in their daily lives.
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Although much of their work went un-
noticed, the acolytes, through their un-
selfish sacrifice of time and faithfulness
in keeping appointments, certainly must
have gained many spiritual benefits.
Showing the way were the boys who
forsook an extra hour or two of sleep
to get up early and serve the 6:30 Mass.
They were an inspiration to their mod-
erator, Fr. Middendorf, and to all the
other faculty members who witnessed
Other duties of the acolytes included
serving at the 8:30 Communion Mass
and at the 9:00 student Mass as well
as assisting as various other religious
devotions throughout the year.
IUNIOR-SENIOR ACOLYTES: Galt,
Smith, Huber. Mueller, Maurer,
Clair, Nahrqang, E. Feely, Parvelski,
Schreitmueller. McGarrigle, Deane,
Mitchell, Neff, Hill, Ruwart, Long,
FR. MIDDENDORF WATCHES in the
background while Senior Pete Deane
tutors prospective acolytes Sobieski,
Kurt, Kapcia, and Bosco.
FRESHMAN and SOPHOMORE
ACOLYTES: Cardinal, Dil-
worth, I. Maloney, Stuart
Feely, Eqerer. Hoey, Bur
roughs, Wildem, Henrichs, O'
Rourke, Spillane. McMaster,
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Um' DETROIT Advertisers
Mr. and Mrs. Fraser Ahearn
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Mr. and Mrs. A. Machiorlatti
Mr. and Mrs. Walter I. Magon
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Mr. and Mrs. William H. Maloney
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L. I. McCarren
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Mr. and Mrs. I. Frank McGough
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Mr. and Mrs. I. Hubert Mclsaac
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Mr. and Mrs. Iohn W. Parthurn
Mr. and Mrs. W. Parvelski
Mr. and Mrs. Simon A. Pastula
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Paulus
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson E. Phillips
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Piscopink
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Porter
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas I. Poyma
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Michigan Steel Processing Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence P. Riedy
Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Riehl
Mr. and Mrs. Iames M. Roche
Mr. and Mrs. Peter I. Roddy
Mr. and Mrs. Charles I. Rogers
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Roosen
- Dr. and Mrs. V. P. Russell
Dr. and Mrs. Don A. Sanzobrin
Mrs. Robert M. Savage
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn I. Schlarnan
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Schreitrnueller
Mr. and Mrs. Iewett Shelton
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn W. Sincic
Mr. and Mrs. Ray L. Slimak
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn G. Soma
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Spellman
Mr. and Mrs. E. Sperkowski
Mr. and Mrs. Frank I. St. Amour
Dr. and Mrs. Emest L. Stefani
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard O. Stevens
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Mrs. Michael R. Sullivan
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Mr. and Mrs. Leo H. Sutherland
Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Swallow
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Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Tirnler
Mr. and Mrs. Emmet E. Tracy
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Class of 3-B
Class ol l-I
f' H ' U
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f s fn A J
, x.,x Q ,, .
XX X. .i' .'
I s Great
ame is ree I
Standard equipmenl, arreuorie: and lrim illurtratfd arf subjert to :hangs without notxce
lf there were some way to strip a Cadillac of
every identifying emblem it possesses, and
judge it solely by the way it rides and handles
and performs-it would still be quickly recog-
nizable as the car of cars.
Price for price, it would have no competition,
purely for what it ir and what it dom.
But think what a Cadillac brings you in addi-
tion to the solid value of its engineering and
performance and comfort and handling ease-
llze wondmfuf, 'ZUOIllft.'7-fl!! Cadillac name!
Perhaps in all the world, there is no inani-
mate object that speaks so eloquently as the
Cadillac shield. It talks of background, ofprog-
ress, and of faultless workmanship. It proclaims
a promise of years and years of the utmost
motoring satisfaction. It speaks of its owner,
and identifies him as a man of accomplishment
In fact, there is nothing good and wonderful
a motor car can bring that isn't promised or
implied by the beautiful Cadillac shield. And it
speaks a univerm! language, which is under-
stood and appreciated the wide world over.
And remember, you pay no extra penalty for
this great and distinguished name. lt comes as
a "special dividend" with every Cadillac car.
Have you seen the 1951 Cadillacs? If not,
we hope that you will do so sometime soon.
'llhey are now on display on our showroom floor.
YOUR CADILLAC DEALER
TRACY MOTOR SALES
130 KERCHEVAL AVENUE
GROSSE POINTE FARMS
Phones: UN. 1-1100 - UN. 2-9756
SA E. E. DeMot1', Pharmacist
BETTER LUBRICATION-CAR WASH 13003 WEST SEVEN MILE
TIRE AND BATTERY SERVICE 21,
Our Good Gulf Products
Go Farther- Run Better 5 .
Business Goes Where lnv1Ied . . .
SEVEN MILE AT LIVERNOIS . . . and Stays Where Well Treafed
BUICK SALES, INC.
"Hard to Spell - Easy to Deal With"
Well Equipped To Serve You In Every Buick Way
SALES DEPARTMENT .................................... 11620 Jos CAMPAU
SERVICE DEPARTMENT ....... ........ 1 2801 Jos CAMPAU
USED CAR DEPARTMENT ............................ 11711 JOS CAMPAU
"ALL OVER JOS CAMPAU
K R A J E N K E
KELLY, HALLA, PEACOCK, INC.
FOR THE INDIVIDUAL - FOR THE HOME . FOR INDUSTRY
912 BUHL BUILDING WOODWARD 2-6040 DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN
Busford-"Hey, give me your pen."
Belonger-"Cord shork . . . ot his best?"
Benson-The most oll-oround mon in gym closs.
B. Brennan-"Did you know thot 'Red Crown' is still going steody with KAY."
P. Buchanan-The wit ot Sociology closs.
Clair-Hondy mon in every closs.
Curran-Does wonders to the vocotion ot ortistry . . . ?
DeBoe-Plote gloss mon who's olmost os hondy os Cloir
Dooley-Goes through o Koreon Wor on weekends, it shows on Mondoys
Enxing-"My '88' will beot onything . . . except o Codilloc."
Feely-"Let's pool our knowledge, men."
Fredericks-"Just o minute, Mr. Shorkeyf'
Funke-"Dorn it, Feely, l con't help you ALL the time!"
Gleneski-"Oh no! l just missed o stroight in clubs."
Holcomb-"So I soys to Fother Stein . . . l soys . . . ?"
Kaiser-Alwoys eorly for on oppointment.
Klokulok-"Hi Jer .... !"
Kurzclwu-Lifts weights . . . PAPER WEIGHTS.
Logon-Future prime minister of Conodo.
Murphy-Mr. Excuse of French closs.
Murphy-The s-i-l-e-n-t boy
McCarthy-The Perry Como ot French closs
Nugent-Life will end in court los iudgel
Parthum-Stor of the gym closs bosketboll league
Peacock-Foithtul to the Free Press during French Closs
Rau-Hord to get o buck from.
Seech-Keeps up the morole ot the boys in Koreo
St. Amour-Still trying to get into Mercy College
Stone-"Just coll me 'Peb'."
Wald-Simple wit ot French closs
Walker-The Joe E. Brown of 4-E
Walsh-Two forces keep him going from 9:30 to lO:l5,WALD ond WALD
Wysocki-Hos o divided woistline ond o split schedule.
Yurgelevic-The only "Cot" in the school who chews tobocco
Zckerski-For French homework . . . coll Zig?
Zong-"Monsieur, do you serious?"
YOU CAN PAY MORE
BUT YOU CAN'T BUY BETTER!
14240 W. 7 MILE ROAD
JOSEPH P. CARNAGHI
EXCAVATING AND TRUCKING
3834 Mitchell Ave. Detroit 7, Mich.
J. KELSEY MCCLURE BUICK, INC.
10165 West Jefferson Avenue
DETROIT 18, MICHIGAN
I INTERIOR DECORATING
O SLIP COVERS
I9346 Livernois Avenue
DETROIT 21, MICHIGAN
10225 GRAND RIVER
I5I West Congress Street
H0-over Tool and Die Co.
Bilders and Designers of
Tools, Dies, Jigs, Fixtures and Gages
SPECIAL MACHINERY -- HYDRAULIC FIXTURES
PROGRESSIVE DIES and MACHINERY
20550 Hoover, Zone 5 LAkeview 7-0880
,fmgzssfff I 'L
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cl-ner , ,
WHATEVER IT WILL BE
AT YOUR SERVICE
Wlmtm-vvx' your job, whcrcvcr you go, thcrc
are many good things in store for you in
our land of plcnty. Reddy Kilowatt, your
low-Cost clcctric: servant, helps make this so.
Hn' is always on hand when you nccd him!
WMM I wc, ,Q
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Q 3 paxil
sf low 11. -,Si
Q, W , g..
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do ' I
wisp. Y 1
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HI-GLO GIFT SHOPPE
Glrrs for the wHoLs FAMILY
M. G. SMITH
25030 GRAND RIVER AT SEVEN MILE
Hamilton at Highland
FRESH FRUITS - FROZEN FOODS
Beer and Wine - Fancy Foods
ALSO S. D. D. COMPLETE LINE
KOENIG since 'I 8 70
COAL FUEL OIL -:- CONCRETE
Goodyear Tires and Batteries
2785 E. GD. BLVD. II34 S. Woodward Ave. Royal Oak, Mich.
The Book Travel Bureau
HOTEL BOOK CADILLAC
DETROIT 31, MICHIGAN
Operated by FRED J. DISTEL
ARROW SHIRTS 0 INTERWOVEN HOSE
CONGRATULATIONS! - CLASS of '51
R U D Y ' 4 5
E D ' 4 9
D I C K ' 4 9
T 0 M ' 5 I
of c651,, COMPLIMENTS OF
U of D High The House of Chairs
NICOLA BOSCO, PROPRIETOR
FEATURING GENERAL ELECTRIC HOME APPLIANCES
Dishwashers - Disposal Sinks - Refrigerators - Ironers
Electric Ranges - Freezers - Etc.
TELEVISIONS and RADIO
General Electric - Stromberg-Carlson - Other Makes
Telephone: UNiversity 4-0584
s fnear Seven Mile Roady Detroit 21, Michigan
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES AND
All The New Catholic Books
1 if at
E. lVIcDEVlTT COMPANY
1230 WASHINGTON BOULEVARD
DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN
G Bosco Company
Exclusive Distributors For
PICTSWEET FROZEN FOODS
CUDAHY CANNED MEATS
JONES DAIRY FARM SAUSAGE
RATH FROZEN FOODS
WEISEL MILWAUKEE SAUSAGE
COLDWATER ROLL BUTTER
323 Livernois, Ferndale Jo 4-6686
JOHN H. FREEMAN COMPANY
I BUILDERS' HARDWARE
Q CONTRACTORS' SUPPLIES
3627 Cass at Brainard
Detroit I, Michigan TEmpIe I-6760
LAKESIDE PACKING COMPANY
FRESH and SMOKED MEATS
CATERING TO RESTAURANTS AND HOTELS
Phone VI 3-6848 8036 West Jefferson
Yyze Chffrtiste lzrnzanenf mve
AND ITS FOUR BEAUTY SALONS
7517 W. McNichoIs RCI. UN. 'I-'I902
ARTISTE 425 David ScoH Bldg. WO. 3-0770
ARTMODE 4th Floor 35 W. Grclnd River WO. 'I-5660
FAMOUS 200 Griswold Bldg. WO. 'I-8786
"Y0u,ll L 'k Ii T "
z e 00
I I Q?
BENNETT BROS. 6
S U P P I. I E S
901 WEST JEFFERSON
'I8989 LIVERNOIS AT SEVEN MILE
Prophecy of Class
Brian Ahearn-Besides becoming a senator will claim fame as a sequel to
Clarence Beaudoin-"Slingshot" will finish what he started in Solid class and
become a big-league pitcher.
Steve Bodnar-"Silent Steve" will become a barker in a carnival.
Frank Brinkman-Will have a ballet school in a solid steel building.
Johnny Byrne-"Skip" will pose for Pepsodent ads.
Pete Deane-"Tiger" will sign his 'Sl contract with the Minneapolis Lakers.
Frank Feher-With a few of his own improvements, "Fuzzy" will become an
English professor at Harvard.
John Ferrari-The math brain will be an olive-oil importer and have a base-
ment full of wine.
Paul Fitzpatrick-Will some day be the proud owner of a "Fordillac."
Tom Flynn-Contrary to popular belief, he will hang up his spikes and re-
place "Errol" in the movies.
Frank Grady-"Diz" will work his way through medical school teaching the
Bill Hardy-Will cut his first disk fifty years from now, when Crosby gets too
old to hang onto the mike.
Mike Haughey-Mike will grow a beard and star in "Robinson Crusoe."
M. Hull-"Windy" will buy a louder clicker and take the country by storm as
Art Ludwig-"Ace" will open an exclusive hair-dressing salon for men.
Ed Lyons-Will teach the co-eds how to ride the surf-board at Miami U.
John McCormick-Will become a boy cartoonist and replace Chester Gould
with a rival . . . "Mad Mac."
Tom Macintosh-"T.J.'s" casual reply to many a perplexing question in
college will be, "lt varies, sir."
James Mclsaac-The "Crimson Kid" will rent a garage and throw parties.
Bill Martin-Will make millions doing the bass part for L-A-V-A.
Richard Miriani-"Dink" will disprove Einstein's theory in 1994.
Eugene Novack-"Byron" will help Miriani after winningthe National Open.
Kevin O'Donnell-With the aid of binoculars, will raise his college marks.
Kenneth Ritza-Besides painting bikes he will write for Louella Parsons.
Thomas Roach-Will finally get his wish to meet a certain teacher at the foot
of First Street on a dark night.
Thomas Roosen-"Tools" will put duals on his mother's vacuum cleaner.
Peter Russell-"Bristles" will manufacture Ciceronic ponies 'as one of his great
works for charity.
Thomas Schreitmueller-Will give up Pall-Malls for Carol.
William Schneider-Will turn over a new leaf and decide to come home to
dinner once in a while.
John Sincic-"All that Trig? But sir, l'm on the basketball squad." John will
"zoom" through college the same way.
Marvin Stempien-Marv will write a new Solid book, doing away with all
confusion by reducing everything to "just little boxes, sir."
Peter Sutherland-Will go to the south, the DEEP south to do a sequel to
"King Solomon's Mines."
Peter Swallow-Will tell off Malik in the U.N.
Sam Williams-Will crash Texaco Star Theatre together with Hardy.
Ed Wilson-"Scratcher" will go into business making hair tonic.
E. J. EWING, INCORPORATED
424 New Center Building
Detroit 2, Michigan
- Automotive rsxmfs
Bill Berg-itchy tingers in the 4-A treasury.
Bob Cole-"I'd ,agree . . . on a clear day."
Dan Curran-"We'll have a blast tonight tor the coach."
Con Chapski-A big man in school activities
Bill Daniel-That silent noise in the back ot the room
Don DeKoninck-"As you advance in photography. . . "
Dan Distel-"Well, thir, l wath playing hockey and . . . "
Gil Donohue-Behind the eight-ball with a ham sandwich
Bill Flynn-Only class president with a technicolor blush
Jerry Fitzsimmons-Savage's left-hand man
John Gott-U. of D.'s answer to Gene Melchiorre
John Gallini-"Me, Aqua Velva, and a telephone pole."
Merv Grobbel-Madcap driver ot the "Grubmobile."
George Kmiecik-"What do you mean? I've been 'George' all along
Don Kish-"It you want a ride, get out and push."
Ray Kowalski-"No, I don't like bolognaf'
Pete Labedz-"I'll be the last man to let you down."
John McGarrigle-Unofficial lgnatz for i951
Chuck Martinez-"Now let me see . . . hmm . . . ah . . . yes . . .
Joe Mercier-"I'll take you on right now."
Bill Neff-High gear on the Shitty Five.
Jerry Prewoznik-Strange sounds from the front seat.
Ted Rista-Mighty blast in the Victory Band.
Dave Ruwart-"Exams tomorrow? O my head!"
Frank St. Denis-"Calitornia? I'll take vanilla."
Bob Savage-"It's my duty to let Albert know he's wrong this time."
John Sennett-If Mary comes, can John be far behind?
Dan Sheahan-Dapper Dan, the keyboard man
Hal Sweeney-"Sir, I looked that up last night and . . .
Emmet Tracy-"I taught Mikan how to hook."
John Snyder-"I'm just an innocent bystander." Yea, sure . . .
UNIVERSITY OF DETRCIT
WILLIAM J. ULRICH
LOrain 7-3732 LOrain 7-3733
W. J. Hartwig Company
High-Grade Electrical Supplies
3611 CASS AVE. DETROIT 1, MICH.
Complete Lone On Display At Our Showrooms
BUY DIRECT AND SAVE
Industrial Furniture Mfg. Co.
Breakfast and Dinette Furniture
17910 Van Dyke Ave. Detroit 34, Mich.
WHEN DOWN TOWN . . . PARK AT
PARK - IN - CENTER
Corner Wayne and Fort Street
OPERATED av JOHN cr-HHAN
X Compliments of
E. J. Cole, Prop.
2239 PARK AVENUE
BEST 0E LUCK
9-'QQR Pnonucrs ConPonArloN
11801 MACK AVENUE
DETROIT 14, MICHIGAN
Chuck Boer-"For the sixth time today will you please put your feet on the
floorl" "Yes, Mr. Stepaniakf'
Stan Bartowski-The only man in 4-D who has never been heard from.
Frank Bassett-England's small payment for lend-lease.
Dick Bell-He is a boy with political ideas of his own . . . navy blue also.
Dick Bent -"Mr. Stepaniak, are you sure that magnetism cannot be con-
ducted?" "Yes, lgnatz."
Jim Christie-The hot-rod kid from out in God's country.
Bill "Johnny 'Speed' Parons" Falls-"My dual carbs aren't working right."
John Flinn-Comes out with an occasional intelligent thought.
Pat DellaFuente-The Spanish boy who tried to turn French class into a rest
Don Fraser-4-D's lone Varsity basketball star.
Ralph Glowocki-French scholar known for witty remarks in English class.
Bob Hodges-35 "in hips," 32 "in waist," 29 "in chest," QOYZ, "in French."
Don Hoffman-Struggled through 4 years without losing any of his curly hair.
Chuck Keros-Suave, dark-haired Greek who tried to make the cafeteria.
Paul Kulka-A boy who has been killing himself trying to get into NROTC.
Bill Landre-"Bullet Bill" raised class average lOfZ, and class morale lOO with
Jerry Mancuso-Little boy from a fruit market.
Bill Marmaud-"Okay, lady, where were you born?" Windsor Police.
Bob McCarren-4D's debater who caused violent political upheavals in
English discussion period.
John McNally-A boy who keeps on trying to make the honor roll but never
Jim Melcher-"Do you want to buy a real hot-rod? Tell you what I'm gonna
Tom Meyer-A man who has never been late for early class.
Terry Moons-Many a dull day made duller by Terry's drolleries.
Jerry Moormon-Pursued finer things of life-filled books with self-portraits.
Pat O'Donnell-Famous for the statement, "Can I get out of tonight's home-
work so l can do last night's?"
Tom O'Gormun-Classified in the "Still waters" group because he was all wet
Bob Roney-4-D's golden-throated comedian?
John Slavsky-Used presidential influence for the adancement of his business
Ed Sperkowski-Lonely little petunia in an onion patch-the only Democrat
in the class.
Jim Stevens-One of the few boys with a good French mark to show for his
Chuck Sullivan-"Mr ln-the-Know" was well posted on matters of fashion
and all the social graces.
John Sullivan-John L. displayed a fighting spirit in all undertakings-mem-
ber of Mortician's Club.
Dick Tittiger-Could sleep through flood, earthquake, and English class.
Al Verbrugge-One of the few representatives of Grosse Pointe in the school.
COIN-Palnelltd . . .
SPRING ESI WIRE
Standard Steel Spring Company
8635 CONANT ROAD
DETROIT 11, MICH.
N A V A R R E Woodward I-174-0
DIE s. T00l co. WWG-Nw!
FURGING DIES GENERAL REAL ESTATE
DETROIT 27, MICHIGAN 739 P I, 0 I B ldmg
SHAW 84 SLAVSKY,
DETROIT 27, MICHIGAN
Cecil Dennis 8. Son of PATNA, INDIA
Twin Pine Farm Dairy
TISHKEN PRODUCTS COMPANY
13000 West Eight Mile Road - Detroit 35, Michigan
PHONE: JORDON 4-6661
Designers and Manufacturers of Roll Forming Machinery
CHARLES M CULLEN Phone VE M650 Day of Nfgh'
,,e,,, M, Exeme SARAR CONSTRUCTION co.
Phoenix Mutual 1717 New Bank Bldg. General Building Contractor
' s. SARAR
L fe Insurance Co. DETROIT, MICH.
15396 Tracey St. Detroit 27, Mich.
A Q 'a
Q L QD XA ff
'fun .W S, ' V' . J ' Q If, EVJ1 Q 1 ,
A Eh Q,3,p7i,P ix 9 p
1 ,. ! CL Q A ,f Y.l Z X
E26 if .Y Q5 C-ix ,, bf IL,
2 ' 4' Y' 1' -1 A 9 "'
I 'iff' f K x 1 ' by "Tf'X
C' .J "
Yu on Bt
LINDBERG ENGINEERING COMPANY
DETROIT 2, MICHIGAN
F. J. CONDIT
: : it : ::,wAw Z ig ,: . c'itti 2 ', . 1 AAV. 'Z A' a ,A
r 43 959
Www W '
Friendly, interested service has always been a guid-
ing policy of your Gas Company.
Today more than 679,000 customers in Detroit and QQ
Michigan enjoy this service with the comforts "'-Qt-2 - -
conveniences and economies, gas brings to themi V12 -lglz
MICHIGAN CONSOLIDATED GAS COMPANY
and John D. Hegarty
DETROIT 9 MICHIGAN 5 fbuued .and Sudd
SIZES: 12-20, 38-48
HALF SIZES: 1299-2696
MATERNITIES: 9-15, 10-20
.Iusr SOUTH or seven MILE
ACKNUWLEDGEMENTS. . .
Kindness and cooperation have been very much in evidence among all those
with whom we have come in contact in publishing this Annual. We first oi all
wish to express our appreciation to the ofiicials and members oi the iaculty
for their interest. aid. and encouragement. Mr. H. Cartier and his associates.
especially Mrs. C. Orrin, of the Edwards Brothers Lithoprinting Company are
to be thanked for their helpful suggestions, solicitude. and careful printing oi
this book. For the planning of the cover and binding of the book, a word of
thanks must go to Mr. Richard Burkhardt ot the Burkhardt Binding Company. We
also thank Mr. Cass Pieronek of the Pieronek Studios in producing the Senior
portraits and the underclassrnen pictures. Nor can we pass over the efforts and
hard work oi our two student photographers, Frank Grady, who was responsible
tor the montages oi the buildings. and Art Ludwig, who arranged the division-
page rnontages. Nearly all the fine pictures in this book are the results oi their
labors. Fmally. we wish to thank all our patrons and advertisers for their
part in making this Annual possible.
AHEARN. Brian S.
ANDERSON. Andrew E.
BAER. Charles E.
BARTOSK1. Stanley I.
BASFORD. Ioseph A.
BASSE'1'1'. Francis E.
BEAUDOIN. Clarence I.
BELANGER. Iames A.
BELANGER. lerry R.
BELL. William R.
BELLANCA. Peter I.
BENSON. Leo I.
BENT. Ralph R.
BERG. Wllllam H.
BIELMAN. Lawrence A.
BINKLE. Kelth P.
BODNA11. Stephen G.
BORUS. Edward 'l'.
BOSLEY. Edgar M.
BRENNAN. William I.
BRENNER. Dan I.
BRINKMAN. Peter F.
BUCHANAN. Phlllp P.
BYRNE. Iohn B.
CENZER. Peter A.
CHAPSKI. Conrad D.
CHR1S'l'lE. Iames F.
CLAIR. Don E.
COLE. Robert 1.
CONDIT. Dick P.
CURRAN. Daniel F.
CURRAN. Iames M.
CURRAN. Iohn P.
DANIEL. William P.
DEANE. I. Peter
De BOE. Gerrold L.
DeKON1NCK. Donald A.
DQFUENTE. Patrick A.
DILLWORTH- Iohn E.
D1S'1'E1.. Dantord D.
DONOHUE, Gilbert A.
DOOLEY. Iames E.
DOROUGH. Wllllam I.
ENXING. William P.
14842 Robson. 27
9108 Winthrop. 28
17138 Fairfield. 21
8871 Kirkwood. 10
1812 Catalpa Dr.. Berkley
9344 Minock. 28
18574 Quentin. Birmingham
18231 Llttleileld. 27
18231 Littlefield. 27
17558 Snowdon. 35
5980 Balfour. 24
15811 Woodland. Dearborn
18873 Roselawn. 21
7838 E. Vemor. 14
11500 Whitehill. 24
20821 Ridgedale. 19
3515 Stockton. 34
7750 Wisconsin. Dearborn
18035 Parkside. 21
17397 Prairie. 21
17502 Anglln. 12
14193 St. Mary's. 27
1555 Chicago Blvd.. 8
8739 Intervale. 4
11858 Laing. 24
17512 Santa Rosa. 21
5801 Hatchery Rd.. Dayton
18900 Steel. 35
1875 Chicago. 8
582 W. Oakridge. Femdale
4275 Seebaldt, 4
1829 Northwood. Royal Oak
1829 Northwood. Royal Oak
529 Lenox, 15
18955 Sorrento. 35
18780 Fielding. 19
17318 Mark Twain. 35
20275 Ashton. 19
18044 Santa Barbara. 21
28780 Bloomfield Dr.. Birmingham So. 2790
201 Devonshire. Dearborn Lq. 1-5130
13910 Asbury Park. 27 Ve. 7-7805
15751 Gilchrist, 27 Ve. 8-1894
5539 Whittteld. 4 We. 4-5437
FALLS. William A.
FEELY. Emmett P.
FEHER. Frank F.
FERRARI. Iohn A.
FITZPATRICK. Paul I.
r11'zs1MMoNs. :my D.
FLINN. Iohn M.
FLYNN. Thomas E.
FLYNN. William R.
FRASER. Don I.
FREDERICK. Gregory H.
FUNKE. Iack M.
GALIJN1. Iohn B.
GATT. Iohn M.
GLAZA. Ioseph I.
GLENESKI. Arthur L.
GLOWACKI. Ralph F.
GRADY. Frank A.
GREINER. Peter R.
GROBBEL. Mervln R.
HARDY. William I.
HAUG1-IEY. Michael I.
HEBERER. Donald R.
HEBERT. Vincent B.
HEGARTY. Kaye M.
HODGES. Robert I..
HOFFMANN. Adrian G.
HOLCOMB. Iames S.
HULL. Martin M.
IRVIN. Robert W.
IAGROWSKI. Gerald L.
IAMES. Thomas P.
IU1.1E'l"1'E. Donald I.
KAISER. William B.
KEE. Robert B.
KEROS. Charles I.
KISH. Donald W.
KLAKULAK, Ierry L.
KMIECIK. George A.
KOWALSKI, Raymond I.
KULKA. Paul R.
KURZAWA. Edmund I.
LABEDZ. Peter P.
LANDRE. William I.
19420 Parkside. 21
16844 Parkside. 21
9231 Ollvet. 9
18252 Appollne. 35
18241 Stoepel. 21
15355 Wisconsin. 21
4094 Montgomery. 4
8324 Cloverlawn. 4
15355 Coyle, 27
18033 Birchcest. 21
784 Vlnewood. Birmingham
13198 McDougall. 12
18515 Prairie. 21
18091 Harlow. 35
5811 Bishop. 24
12047 Charest. 12
4753 W. Outer Dr.. 35
18222 Shattsbury. 19
798 Harcourt. Grosse Pointe
5385 11 Mile. Centerllne
7131 Webb. 4
50 Candler. Highland Park. 3
17575 Coral Gables. Birmingham So.
19151 Grandview. 19 Ke.
255 S. Bywood. Clawson 1.1.
8844 Evergreen. 28 Ve.
8851 Iroquois. 13 Wa.
888 Wlmbleton Dr.. Birmingham 'l'w.
17330 Braile, 23 Ke.
15480 Rutherford. 27 Ve.
28570 Ten Mile. Farmington Farm
3738 Pasadena. 8 We.
1418 Pearson, Ferndale 20 Ll.
12120 Rosemary. 5 La.
17345 Westmoreland. 19 Ke.
9713 Pralrle. 4 We.
9817 Mansfield. 27 Ve.
19480 Packard. 34 '1'w.
10444 Bertram. Dearbom '1'e.
18918 Teppert. 5 La.
12883 Mansfield Ve.
8428 Stahelin. 28 '1'l.
9473 Charest. Hamtramck '1'r.
15489 Archdale. 27 Ve.
LeVEGUE, Francis G.
LOGAN, Iames A.
LONG. Patrlck I.
LUDWIG. Arthur S.
LYONS. Edward 1-1.
MCCARREN, Robert I.
MCCARTHY. Raymond W.
McCORM1CK, Iohn F.
McGARR1GLE. Iohn L.
Mc1NTOSH. Thomas I.
MCISAAC. Iames E.
McNALLY. Iohn F.
MANCUSO, Ierome L.
MARMAUD. Wlllred M.
MARTIN, William F.
MARTINEZ. Charles H.
MELCHER, Iames T.
MERCIH. Ioseph R.
MEYER, Thomas F.
M1RlANl, Richard I.
MOLLICA. Richard I.
MOONS. Terrence I.
MOORMANN. Ierry R.
MURPHY. Harry S.
MURPHY, Robert P.
NEFF. Bill L.
NOVACK. Eugene T.
NUGENT, lame: H.
O'CONNOR. Daniel R.
O'DONNELL, Kevin T.
O'DONN1:'.1.L, Patrick I.
O'GORMAN, Thomas W.
PARTHUM. Don I.
PEACOCK. Richard B.
PISCOPINK. Robert I.
PONTIATOWSKI. Iohn E.
PRATHER, Kenneth E.
PREWOZNIK, Ierome F.
RAU, Iohn C.
RISTA. Theodore 1-1.
RITZA. Kenneth M.
ROAC1-1. Thomas P.
RONEY, Robert 1-'.
195 Strathmore, Birmingham Ml.
15064 Warwick Rd., 23 Ve.
16546 Stoepel. 21 Un.
16582 Oaklleld. 35 Ve.
14355 Abington, 27 Ve.
1256 Audubon. Grosse Polnte 30 Tu.
16253 Prairie. 21 Un.
4007 Courvllle, 24 Tu.
16770 Lindsay. 27 Ve.
16617 Wildemere, 21 Un.
17190 San Iuan. 21 Un.
553 Kitchener, 14 Va.
16259 Tracey, 35 Un.
15864 Evergreen. 23 Ke.
12706 Woodmont. 27 Ve.
18666 Parlrslde. 21 Uu.
17420 Pennington, 21 Un.
6375 Grandville, 28
15216 Llnnhurst. 5 La.
13249 Stoepel. 4 We.
17234 Westmoreland, 19 Ke.
15837 Avon Rd., 23 Ve.
8734 Huntington. Hunt. Woods Ll.
19365 Woodlngham. 21 Un.
6317 W. Outer Dr., 35 Un.
14210 Abington. 27 Ve.
7444 Brentwood, 12 Tw.
14865 Bretton Dr., 19 Ve.
19339 Monte Vista, 21 Un.
7611 LaSalle Blvd., 6 Ty.
22688 E. River Rd.. Grosse lle Tr.
19344 Wexford, 34 Tw.
3855 Kenslngton. 24 Tu.
16994 Mulrland. 21
4316 Three Mile Dr., 24 Tu.
7723 Burnette, 10 Te.
12142 Pralrle, 4 We.
11717 Whitcomb, 27 Ve.
16594 Steel, 35 Un.
19342 Woodingham, 21 Un.
7296 Grandvllle. 28 Lu.
16880 Wlldernere. 21 Un.
1723 lroquols, 14 Wa.
ROOSEN. Thomas W.
ROYAN, C. William
RUSSELL. Peter V.
RUTSEY, Eugene P.
RUWART, David P.
RZECZKOWSK1, Iohn A.
SAVAGE, Robert M.
SCHNEIDER. William I.
SCHREITMUELLER, Thomas P.
SEECH, Carl S.
SENNETT, Iohn M.
SHEAHAN, Daniel R.
SINCIC, Iohn M.
SLAVSKY. Iohn R.
SNYDER, Iohn F.
SPELLMAN, Ioel P.
ST. AMOUK, Frank I.
ST. DENIS. Francis H.
STEMPIEN. Marvin R.
STEVENS, Iames B.
STONE, Iohn P.
STRICKFADEN, Alan C.
SULLIVAN. Chuck I.
SULLIVAN. lohn L.
SUTHERLAND. Peter I.
SWALLOW. Peter T.
SWEENEY, Harold E.
TITTIGER, Richard H.
TRACY. Emmet E.
URSINI. Samuel M.
VERBRUGGE, Allen L.
WALD, Jerry L.
WALKER, Ioseph I.
WALSH, Michael I.
WALSH. Thomas F.
WHITE, Thomas E.
WILLIAMS. Samuel I.
WILSON, Edward A.
WYSOCK1. William D.
YURGELEVIC. Iohn A.
ZAKERSKI, Robert I.
ZANG. Thomas C.
16575 Edlnborough. 19 Ke. 2-6745
17320 Ohio. 21 Un. 2-7993
9 Elm Pk., Pleasant Rldge Ll. 1-5693
16852 Stoepel. 21 Un. 4-7964
18911 Rosemont, 19 Ga. 7007
3553 Military. 10 Ta. 6-2649
1429 Glynn Ct., 6 To. 9-9337
16591 Santa Rosa, 21 Un. 1-7937
18065 Oak Dr., 21 Un. 2-6097
15811 Biltmore, 27 Ve. 5-0897
2214 Woodland. Royal Oak Ll. 2-5678
12755 Ilene. 4 We. 4-5479
2226 Clawson, Royal Oak L1. 2-0286
4730 Dow Ridge. Pontiac, 5 Tex. 4-3990
17329 Ohlo. 21 Un. 3-1730
1105 Vinsetta. Royal Oak Ll. 1-1648
7593 Sarena, 10 Ty. 8-0782
3516 Devonshire. 24 Tu. 2-8324
16506 Chatham. 19 Ga. 8779-R
7750 Hartwell, Dearborn Lu. 1-5284
16524 Sunderland. 19 Ke. 1-5748
26540 Lahser, R 3. Birmingham
12318 Monica. 4 We. 3-4904
17567 Wildemere. 21 Un. 3-7226
17516 Woodlngham. 21 Un. 1-4996
16758 Fielding. 19 Ga. 7728-W
18293 Roselawn, 21 Un. 1-1234
460 Linden. Birmingham Ml. 4-5887
28661 Telegraph. Birmingham So. 3868
54 Kerby. Grosse Pointe 30 Tu. 2-8587
17145 Anchester. 19 Ke. 1-4006
883 St. Clair, Grosse Pointe, 30 Tu. 5-5246
13581 Ohio. 4 We. 4-1236
3465 Three Mile Dr.. 24 Tu. 5-5982
5522 Webb, 4 We. 4-4134
16840 Steel. 35 Un. 1-5306
16520 Strathmoor. 35 Ve. 6-8155
9340 Pontiac, 14 Ed. 1-7801
10555 Hafcott, Femdale, 20 Ll. 4-4805
10039 Conant, Hamtramck, 12 Tr. 3-8797
8345 Lane. 9 V1. 2-2018
8080 Cloverlawn. 4 We. 5-9060
16169 Ashton. 19 Ke. 1-0198
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