University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1952 volume:
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PUEELISHED BYTHE SENIOQS OF TME
LLNNURSLTY OF DETROIT i-HGH SCHOOL
THE OLD SCHOOL
Seventy-five years ago, Detroit's third bishop, Bishop Bor-
gess, concerned over the lack of education in his diocese, in-
vited Iesuits from the Missouri province to Detroit. In April,
1877, he made an agreement with the Iesuits and transferred
the Cathedral of SS. Peter and Paul and the adjoining residence
to them. A condition of the agreement was that the Iesuits es-
tablish and maintain a college in Detroit. Without endowment,
the Jesuits soon managed to raise sufficient funds to purchase
a large vacant residence on Iefferson Avenue between St. An-
toine and Hastings Streets. They converted this residence into
a school building, and, in September, 1877, they opened the
Detroit Boys Academy. Two years later the curriculum was
divided into two departments, the College of Arts and Sciences,
and the Academy.
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THE FIRST PERMANENT BUILDING
Within ten years enrollment had more than doubled, rendering the existing
facilities inadequate. Under the capable guidance of Fr. Michael Dowling, a
new building, ttoday known as Dowling Halll, amply serving the needs of
both the academy and college department, was erected adjacent to the
church. This new building of sturdy workmanship and impressive design suf-
iiced until 1909, when a commodious gymnasium building on Larned St. was
added to the plant.
Upon the expiration of the college charter in 1911, the institution was re-
organized on a broader basis and the corporate name was changed to that
of the "University of Detroit".
In 1916 the Departments of Arts, Sciences, and Law, moved to more spacious
quarters in the newly erected Engineering Building across the street and the
High School ccune into its own. From that date to the present the High School
and University have been separate organizations.
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THE PRESENT HIGH SCHOOL
By the close of World War 1, Detroit
had become the automotive center of
the world. With this growth, the quiet.
peaceful days of Jefferson Avenue were
at an end, and the need for a new cam-
pus became apparent. Under the ad-
ministration of Father P. McNichols, the
college moved north in 1927 to her pre-
sent magnificant campus at Six Mile
Know McNicholsl Road at Livemois.
Four years later the High 'School
matched the pace of her elder. The fall
of 1931 saw the High School settled
down on her new twelve acre Seven
Mile campus, justly proud of her new
buildings which combined modern fa-
cilities with Renaissance grace.
U. OF D. HIGH SCHOOL
U. OF D. HIGH SCHOOL
THE NEW GYMNASIUM
Realizing the need for better athletic
facilities, in 1942 the U. of D. High Dad's
Club inaugurated the annual Fall Fes-
tival as a means of providing the
School with cz new and larger gymna-
sium. This realization was tuliilled late
in 1949 when constmction of the new
building was completed. Our new gym-
nasium is one of the largest and finest
in the Middle West. Its playing floor,
coaches' facilities, locker and chalk talk
rooms are the envy of rival coaches
and players alike. Entirely fireproof, it
will seat 2700 for basketball games and
many more for such entertainments as
plays, speech contests, and Glee Club
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REV. GILBERT F. STEIN, SJ.
The responsibilities the president of a
high school must shoulder require a
man who is a capable and energetic
administrator. In his five-year tenure as
president of U. of D. High Father Stein
has proved himself to be just this. Under
his guidance the Dad's Club has be-
come a successful, hard-working organi
zation As long as Father Stein con
tinues as president the school will al
ways be assured of competent leader
AMONG THE LEADERS IN DETROIT'S EDUCATIONAL SYS-
TEM FOR THE PAST SEVENTY-F IVE YEARS HAVE BEEN THE
IESUIT FATHERS AND THE LAY TEACHERS ASSOCIATED
WITH THEM. IT IS ONLY FITTING THEN THAT WE DEDICATE
THIS BOOK TO THF IESUITS AND LAY TEACHERS, PAST
AND PRESENT, WHO HAVE DEVOTED THEIR LIVES TO THE
TRAINING OF DETROIT'S YOUNG MEN TO BE CATHOLIC
REV. IOHN F. SULLIVAN, SJ.
The burden of running a successful
high school rests mainly on the princi-
pal. His duties are numerous and diffi-
cult, his efforts often slip by unnoticed.
Since taking over the position of princi-
pal four years ago, Father Sullivan has
proved himself more than equal to the
tasks of his office. Besides his work as
principal he also moderates the Mothers'
REV. PATRICK F. CLEAR. SJ.
If any organization is to function
smoothly, discipline is essential. The dif-
ficult task of enforcing student discipline
at U. of D. High has been capably
handled for the last three years by
Father Clear. Because of the interest
and understanding he has toward each
boy, his jug has few repeaters. Besides
his duties as disciplinarian, Father Clear
also teaches second year English.
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Fr. Decker, S.I. QLctin, Ethicsl, Mr. Schorio, S.I. CEnqlishJ, Fr. Huttinqer, S.I.
CChemistry, Latin, Ethicsb, Fr. Henry, S.I. fLcJtin. Ethicsb.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Fr. Laughlin, S.I. CEthics, Algebrab,
Mr. Hnckmcn fhlgebrc, Historyl. Mr. Carroll
H, SUI' qlmin and Ethgcsy KEng1ish7. Fr. Schumacher, S.I. CLcxiin, Ethicsh.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Madigan Kliistoryb, Mr. Gorgcn iSociology, Historyl. Fr. Middendori, S.I
KGeometry, Ethicsb, Mr. Finkbeiner CHistoryJ, Mr, Gesing, S.I. lEnglish, Algebrol.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Moxin, S.I. CLc1tinD. Fx. Nurnburger, S.I. QGeomgiryJ. Mr. Foote, S.I. lfinqlish,
Lctinl. Mr. Clifford. SI. CEnq1ish. Lcxtinl. - - '
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Sanderson fA1gebrcrJ, Mr. Madden. SI. KHistoryJ, Mr. Williams, SJ, Chem.
istryl, Mx. Schoonen fFxenchJ.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. MCPGI11iH, S.I. fGreek, Englishl, Fr. Wallenhorst, S.I. QE!hicsJ, Fr. Graf, S.I.
KEthicsD. Mr. Hussel. S.I. CGreek, Lutinl.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Fr. Linz, S.I. fEnglishJ, Fr. Condon, S.I. lEthicsJ. Fr. Skiffington. SJ. KEnglishX
Fr. Flynn. S.I. CLctin, Ethicsl.
1 - KN N
K 1 ITN' X
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Tierncm fCommercic1l Law, Historyl, Mr. MCCurry 15-lgebru. Solid Geometry!
Mr. Stepcmick lPhysicsJ, Mr. Sanderson U-Xlqebrul, Fr. Eckmcmn, S.I. fSo1id Geometry, Trigonometryl
Our Best For he 0 s
STANDING Mr R B H111
Dr E L Stefanx Mr B G
SEATED Mr I F Deane
Cpres1dent1 Rev G F Stem
Slnce 1ts mceptron 1n 1937
the Dad s Club has always con
tnbuted generously to the
school In 1943 the Dads Club
began 1ts annual F all Festxvals
wrth the hope that they mrght
one day provrde a new athletrc
plant for the school These Pall
Festrvals were a h1t from the
start and the Dad s Club saw 1ts
dream come true rn 1950 when
1ts S350 000 gymnasmrn was
completed Th1s magnrhcent
structure stands today as a ht
tmg monument to a great or
Mr V A Shorn Mr H I Moloney Mr P Vxllemonte Dr D H Kaump
Mazurek Mr I Trcunor Mr E Shanahan Mr E P Feely Mr W F
Mr E I Drllworth Mr F Bastord lvrce presxdentl Mr I M Roche
SI Mr A E Bush Ksecretaryl Mr L Bosco Mr V T Mann
MR MQCINTOSH LOOKS ON as a young spectator dxps into
the wheel of fortune
ABSENT: lMr. lVIo.ormanl tlreasurerlf lVlr. C. I. Rogers. 'Mf.'H.. F. Brennah. l l l
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Union f School
GALA NITE CROWD PAUSES to get lnstructrons before
begrnmng the next square dance step
e Mothers Club stnvrng
tor a closer relatronshrp be-
tween home and school has
donated many thrngs whrch
have added to the enjoyment
and comfort of the students
Most recent of these contnbu
t1ons was the conversron of the
old gym rnto a frne modem 11
Funds to purchase these grits
are rarsed at Gala Nrght an
annual evenmg of socral en
terta1nment for students and
Meetrngs of the Mother s Club
are held on the frrst Tuesdays
of each month Followmg the
busrness meetrngs each mother
has an opportunrty to dlscuss
her sons progress wrth hrs
STANDING Mrs Thomas Hermann ttreasurerj Mrs Arthur Bush lcorrespondmg secretary! Mrs
Larry Doyle Csecond vtce presxdentl
SEATED Mrs Eugene Scala trecordmg secretary! Mrs Henry Maurer lpresrclentl Mrs Ambrose
Crusoe rconsultrng parlxamentar am Mrs Davrd Crrmmms tfrrst vxce presrdentl
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6 77 l 0 VS
JAMES F ALTER
Altxe made his two years at the High
U Picnic for every one Dramatic and
Glee Clubs will always be remember
ed for his brilliant red hair and his clas
WILLIAM F ANDERSON
Andy could always be found on the
intramural scene qave his best to the
mterclass sports attracted a large
group of friends and associates and prov
ed himself to be a really tme tellow during
his stay here
ROBERT I BAKER
Bob s flying feet earned him a berth on
the Varsity track team lor two years
active mtramuralist and member of the
ll-XMES H BALLANTIN E
Iim's keen wit and personality won him
many friends here at U. of D .... member
of the Art Club in sophomore year . . .
boy wizard of Physics and Chemistry
STANLEY T. BARTNICKI
"Bart's" sterling line play eamed him
berths on the Reserve and Varsity foot-
ball squads . . . one of the three captains
on this year's team . . . varsity baseball
. . . comgxt lntramuralist.
Dorn's singing ability and his excellent
attendance record eamed him the position
of section leader in the Glee Club . . .
his bard work paid oft with many honor
ribbons . . . tour year acolyte and Sodality
member . . . Business Manager ot Cub
67 1075 of 1952
ROBERT A BELL
Bob was a leading pmcchle shark in the
senior lounge a natural xn dramatics
elocution finalist in freshman year
Physics Club member of the new
ALFRED G BESTE
Big Al came to U ot D in h s sopho
more year and immediate'y won las ing
Iriends gained renown in intramural
basketball already a member of the
Naval Reserve Al plans to become
DAVID L. BETHEL
In his senior year Dave contributed
many hours of efficient service to the
Camera Debating and Dramatic Clubs
was usually seen with a certain
PHILIP A. BIRKA
"Philosopher Phil" dumbfounded all with
his droll observations on politics, girls.
and the like . . . often strolled up for
honors . . . two year acolyte . . . Classical
Club in iunior and senior years . . . tour
IOHN D. BIRNEY
Every morning Iohn would rattle in from
the wilds of Birmingham in his '39 Ford
. . . had a quiet. smiling way about him
that won him numerous friends . . . tour
year acolyte . . . captained two intramural
football teams to championships and
starred in all intramural sports.
RICHARD I. BLACK
Dick was popular with everyone and
excelled in everything . . . a class and
sodality officer . . . Reserve basketball
player . . . four year acolyte . . . Cub
Newspaper . . . always good for honors.
eniors . . . . . . of 1952
RICHARD D. BOGGS
Dick was noted for his quiet personal-
ity . . . not enough, however, can be said
for his spirited playing which brought
many a victory for his intramural teams
. . . all the freshmen envied his flashy '50
THOMAS I. BOYD
"T.B.'s" versatility in sports earned for
him a top four year notch in Intramurals
. . . found his forte on the gym floor . . .
captained his teams to several champion-
ships . . . consistent honors . . . four year
sodalist . . . responsible for a great part
of this book as Co-editor-in-chief.
FRANCIS I. BOYLE
"Torch" blazed his way into the hed!!
of U. of D. High students during his two
years of rest here . . . enlivened many a
class and teacher with his pointed re-
marks . . . faithful patron of the senior
lounge . . . football intramuralist.
IOHN F BOYLE
Smiling lack was always ready to
lend his versatility to any activity
Co editor in chief of this publication
four year sodalist and acolyte Glee
and Classical Clubs in third and fourth
years senior member of Dramatic
Club yunxor class officer second
and class honors
EDMUND L. BRASSEUR
All of us will always remember Eds
fine sense of humor and his willingness to
help anybody with anything cass
president for four years consistent
class honors Von Mark in Student
Prince and Pooh Bah in Mikado op
humor columnist for Cub Newspaper
four year sodahst Dramatic Club
IOHN W BRENNAN
Iohn had a hand rn everything or
four years a sodalist and acolyte
member of the Art Club for two years
also worked on the publication of the Cub
zors of 1952
GLENN I BROWN
Glenns lively spirit brought forth many
a laugh in one class or another
elected class president in third year
Physics Club member and loyal sodalist
IOSEPH C BURDA
Ioes quiet and reserved manner eamed
him the respect ol many of his classmates
during his stay at the Hall Sodaliy
m his txrst two years
RICHARD E BYAM
The boy scientist could always be de
pended on for his unorthodox questions in
physics class supporter of all lntra
murals top thmclad tor track and cross
country teams debater in ilrst year
Cub Newspaper reporter as sophomore
and Junior Physics Club
IAMES R CARNAGHI
Iim. u daily commuter from Grosse
Pointe, fought hard tor his classmates on
the intramural basketball floor .. . sparked
his class to the basketball championship
tn third year . . . was elected to the intra-
mural all-star team.
IOHN F CHIHAN
Iohn while playing intramural football
always tlubbed the easy ones and then
made a star catch to pull the game out ot
the tire . . . sodalist .. . acolyte . . . fresh-
man class otiicer.
THOMAS W CHISHOLM
Tom played two seasons oi varsity bas
ketball and lor three years was an out
standing member of the golf team with his
constant par score . . tour year sodalist
mrs of 1952
LAWRENCE A CHUSLO
Larry was always the sparkpluq and
statxstxcxan of hrs class he was gener
ally m on every p'ay m every intramural
game four year acolyte three
year sodahst Physxcs and Chemxstry
Club consistent honor rnan
ALVIN H CLAIR
Handsome Al had a calculatmg bram
that always won hrm fu-st honors and an
an amrable personalrty that won hxm
many frxends he starred on the debate
team for four years acolyte and soda
THOMAS W CLAUSSEN
Tom furthered hxs theatncal abxlrty by
loxmng the dramatrc club hxs forte
however was mathemaucs showed hm
sclentzfic skrll by lus partxcipatxon rn the
Chermstry and Physxcs Clubs noted
for hrs bxg "l4's"
THOMAS I CONNELL
Tom came to the High rn hrs 1un1or year
and xmmedlately became very popular
wxth hxs classmates sparked the SE
basketball champs In this thxrd year
as a senxor Tom fomed the varsxty basket
ball and track teams
MICHAEL I CLANCY
Between trxps to and from Grosse Pomte
Mike earned hrmself a posxtxon on the
reserve football squad promment xntra
murahst Phyncs Club
IOSEPH P COONEY
Ioe Everyone s Fnend was a four
year sodalxst and acolyte also a mem
ber of the Physics Club and a fourth year
member of the Glee Club
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67Zi07"5 o o o 0 0 0 0
WILLIAM I. COSGROVE
Bill's inquisitive manner lrept Mr. Step-
aniak constantly on his toes . . . member
of the Sodality in his freshman year . . .
well liked by all the students.
THOMAS P. CRANE
Tom, the wisecracker from Allen Park.
warbled in the Glee Club and was a top
punter in the intramurals . . . Physics
Club . . . sodalist . . . and an occaslonal
Tom was a silent, well liked member of
the graduating class. ln extra-curriculars
he played reserve football and served
Mass for two years.
DAVID H CRIMMINS
Daves easy and iovmal manner qunclrly
won hmm many fnends here at U of D
supported the Vzctory Band wxth his
clever clannet playxnq member of
many a champxonshlp Intramural team
Sodahty for four years Chemxstry
Club consistent first honor rnan
JOSEPH M DALSASO
Ioe was Mr Informatxon as far as all
the socxal events went m thxs cxty pres
ldent of hxs freshman class played
reserve football four year sodahst.
DANIEL C DEVINE
Dan a fuqxtxve from Grosse Pointe was
very popular with hu classmates
played two years Varsity baseball and
one year Reserve football football
manager outstandxnq intramuralxst
four year sodalxst prom commit
ee class presxdent consistent
6 71 I 0 VS
GERALD 1 DeVORE
Gerry s New Yorker harr cut and pegged
pants made hrm a popular patron of the
senror lounge and added to hrs terrrirc
game of plnochle rounded off hrs scr
entrfrc personalrty by rornrng the Physrcs
IAMES K DICK
Irm was the flrst one rn the senror lounge
every day few rn thrs years graduat
rng class could match hrs playrng abrlrty
FRANCIS P DORCEY
Ebs Jovral sprnt received many a
scowl from hrs teachers although hrs class
mates urged hrm on Glee Clubber rn
hrs freshman year could be found at
the prng pong tables rn the lounge
honors frrst and second year
LARRY H DOYLE
Larry seemed to have an endless capa
crty for work rollmg out posters for the
Art Club and working on the Annual He
also found trme to take a flrnq at cross
country and varsity track darly com
MICHAEL B DOELLE
Mrke kept the class constant y rn str ches
wrth hrs rnexhaustrble strarght faced
humor He was a very drstrngurshed
four year commuter on the Grosse Pornte
us outstandrng varsrty swimmer
sodallst always a hrqh honor man
LARRY F DUMOUCHELLE
Lars French orlgin helped hrm greatly
rn Mr Schoonens class played intra
mural basketball and football in freshman
years plans to take law at Notre
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n ors of 1952
EDMUND G DYLA
Ed was famous for hxs shck hot rod
kept hxmself qulte busy trying to rnake
xt run faster found txme for varsxty
debatmg a two year member of the
Glee Club Sclence Club
ERIC F EMMONS
'Emmy one of the Precxous Blood
'hoods would often drive his teachers
to the pomt of desperatxon. but Ins class
mates loved him for lt the best Intra
mural softball pxtcher nn the school
led hm teams to vxctory every day
GERALD T EADY
Iovlal Ierry made every actxvlty he
worked on cllck acolyte daxly
commumcant Glee Club member
worked on the busxness staff of thxs book
DAVID A. FEIGI-IAN
Bxg Dave one of the spunluest lrxsh
men to enter the Hxqh won athletxc lame
by playmq varsxty football baseball
Intramurals Greek student or
four years Dave served on the altar and
was a member of the Sodahty o
WILLIAM G ELLIOT
'Wald Blll as he was called by his
fellow classmates was an actxve intra
rnuralxst played on two champxonshxp
teams tooted a mighty hom ln Father
Llnxs Vxctory Band and the Unlversxty
LARRY D FISHER
Larry was the proud owner of the flashy
yellow convertxble that was seen parked
at the Hxgh worked hard at everythmq
he dxd and was very successful In all his
e I o o o o o o
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BARRY V. FORDE
"B.V." blew in daily from one of the
neighboring forests known as Dearbom . . .
at school handled legal problems as a
THOMAS R GARRETT
Toms pleasing and persuasive voice
won for him the sophomore elocution con
es won not a few friends with his
yoculanty put plenty of pep into cheer
leading member of the Sodality for
THOMAS I. FROST
Tom. the problem child, could always
think of something funny to say . . . was
famous for his wild and woolly Western
stories . . . reserve gridder . . . freshman
class officer . . . worked in Physics Lab.
THOMAS R. GAGNIER
Tom had oratorical talents which were
ever ready for a debate with the teacher
. . . set a milestone in oratory with his
"Casey at the Bat" . . . won the handball
tournament in freshman year.
VICTORY C GILLESPIE
Casual Vic could always be coun ed
on for the latest in clothing styles He was
one of the St Mary s wheels entered
the school in his sophomore year
played reserve football often rated
IAMES K GRAHAM
lim showed his populanty by being
elected class president in sopohomore and
iumor year played intramural and
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I 0 n l ' o u o
'ors of 1952
PAUL R GRETKIEREWICZ
Pauls hardest task at U of D was
teachrng the faculty how to pronounce hrs
name Member of the debatrng team
Physrcs Club worked hard on the Cub
FRED I HEYNER
Fred the man everyone lrked and ad
mrred never farled to get first honors
rn hrs senror year was elected class
presrdent fn the Sodolrty for four
years two as an offrcer
RAYMOND E HARRIS
Hot Rod Ray spent most of hrs trme
tryrnq to beat the stopwatch between
here and Dear-bom rn hrs choppd and
channeld 36 Ford He found enough trme
to play freshman football and to be an
actrve member of Mr Stepanraks Physrcs
IAMES A HILL
Als drsarmrnq rnnocence tore at the
hearts of his teachers served hrs term
whrle partrcrpatrnq ln many actrvrtres
expanded hrs lungs as a varsrty truck
man four year rntramurallst three
year sodallst and acolyte senlor
debater cheerleader frequent
THOMAS R HERNACKI
Professor H was an authorrty on proc
trcally everythrnq Captarn of the cross
country team and cheerleaders fn hrs
fourth year represented U of D at the
IMSS Sportsmanshrp Council served
Mass helped ln the Art Club
offrcer ln the Sodalrty also found
time to else out hlqh honors
RAYMOND I HOFFMAN
Ray played a sweet sax ln the band
Scrence Club enthusrast won many
frrends wrth hrs aeplsrnq personalrty and
humorous Enqlrsh class speeches
e n Z O 0 0 O O O
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ROBERT I HOINACKI
Hog: was a rare combmatron ot
brams and brawn Whxle gettmq honors
every year he played freshman reserve
and varsrty football
IOHN T HOPKINS
Zxggy a lounge addxct was a fre
quent volunteer for Father Eckmans Sea
bees ln hxs freshman year He raxsed hrs
mmd to hxqher thoughts by bexng a mem
ber ol the Physxcs Club and a two year
member ot the Glee Club
IAMES A IRVINE
Ixm worked hard to recexve honors fre
quently a busy and efhcrent veteran
ot the Cub Newspaper and Busmess Edxtor
ln hrs senxor year Secretary ot the
Literature Committee of the Sodalxty
WILLIAM C IEUDEVINE
B111 was one ot Father Lrnzs loyal Gee
Clubbers for tour years a popular
lntramuralxst class ofhcer rn hrs sopho-
more and senxor year Physxcs Club
three year daxly commurucant
PAUL P HUBER
Paul could be seen at almost every U
ot D sportmq event wxth his camera tak
mg pxctures tor the Cub Newspaper or
the Cub Annual also a 6 30 acolyte
Camera Club member for three years
FRANCIS E IOHNSON
Frank a buddy of B111 Anderson: is
one ot the qureter members of the AE
Class He was a Band member for two
years and an actxve sodalist
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Although Larry was a small man he
One of the outstandmg all around xntra
murahsts rn the school Iohn captamed
many a charnpronshxp team Chemxstry
and Physxcs Clubs never rn ssed hon
Kearnsy headed the Socxety tor the
Extmctlon of Davxd Fenqhan splashed
around ln the Art Club tor tour years and
was presxdent ot lt as a tumor and semor
three year debater reserve toot
four year sodahst three years
Cub Annual Cub Newspaper
ROBERT I KAY
Another staunch advocate of the intra
mural sports Bob could always be found
lmectxnq bls spxrxt slull and body blocks
lnto the mxd day games Glee Club
nn treshman year freshman basketball
honors tn first and thxrd years
RAYMOND S KAZMIEROWSKI
Ray was the strong silent type well
lxked by hxs classmates An all round ath
ete member of the varsxty pxtchmq
staff for three years played reserve
basketball and football starred in
IAMES W KEATING
Demon Ixm could ixll several volumes
LAWRENCE G KELLER
when rt comes to explamxnq hrs many esca
pades was always tryxng to pump 80
mph out of second gear m hrs Baby Blue
41 Ford took hrs table tennxs senously
whxch made htm a consxsterxt wxnner
took a blq part ln all school actxvxt es
varsxty debater xn fourth year went
xnto the elocutxon hnals m second year
managed the varsxty basketball squad
I 0 l I O I
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6 71 l 0 75
JEROME L KELLY
Ierry was one of the students who came
far and wxde to attend our school
very actxve member rn mtramural compe
txtxons and a member of the Physxcs Club
SHERMAN F KELLY
Sherman came to U of D Hxgh last
September but soon was known to all the
semors Spent a busy year on the Cub
Newspaper and the busmess staff of thxs
book also a sodalxty man
WILLIAM G KENNARY
One play Kennary was well lxlred by
all here played for four years on the
football team and the freshman basketball
team two years track acolyte
four year sodahst
ARTHUR E. KENNEDY
Art was the dnvmg force behmd the Art
Club and the cheerleaders lWlCe Art
Club offxcer IMSSC representatxve
varsxty baseball honors rn first and
second year contnbuted artxstlc talent
to thxs bool:
PETER F KENNEDY
Petes vxewpomts started many argu
ments wxth hxs backward teachers
tned very hard to convmce them of 1-us
modem theones earned has Varsny
letter by bemg a star on the tenms courts
Sodalxty for three years elected
to the Prom Commxttee
M PAUL KING
Mel popular member of the St Marys
syndxcate found plenty of actxvltxes to fill
hrs txme Band and Glee Clubs for two
years four year dramatlst our
year sodahst Cub Newspaper ln sen
:or year xumor and senxor classxclst
senxor class offxcer frequent hon
Casual Klem a sharp dresser fre
quently had the class xn hystencs
was a four year qndder on freshman re
serve and varsxty teams Physxcs
Club varsxty track
ROGER A KOERBER
A hard worker rn the school PX Roq
was well lxlred and known to all
Classxcal Club Iumor Achlever
consxstent honor man founder ol the
NORMAN R KOZAKOWSKI
Ko: was a true classxcal scholar be
sxdes bemq well known as a mathematncal
wxzard three year varsnty tennxs player
debater Physxcs Club top-
tlxght pxnq pong player honor man
WILLIAM R KRAMER IOHN L KRISAN IOHN G KUBLIN
Bxll wlll always be remembered for hrs Iohn could usually be found makmq lack was tops 1n everythxnq he under
extra long han and constant pmochle play tune m has 47 Ford loyal Band mem took tour year sodahst prelect
mg intramural 1ootbalL ber for tour years made many fnends xn semor year class and first honor
dunnq hu stay at the I-hgh man Co eclxtor of Newspaper for two
years Cub Annual Staff class otii
cer in lreahman and senior year Prom
Commxttee Classxcal Club elocu
txonrst acolyte Dance Chairman
IAMES E. LACHY
Iim was truly sports minded. After three
years of varsity basketball, he became
the captain of this year's quintet . . . also
elected class president in tirst and second
IOSEPH T LOEFFLER
Ioe dropped in at school every once in
a while to see what he was to be learn
mg Even when he wasnt there because
ot illness he reaped high marks on the
exams could be found an the Physics
lab after schooL
0 0 0 0 0
IOSEPH L. LEMAY
Although Ioe came here in his junior
year, he amazed everyone with his high
averages when honors were awarded . . .
worked on the Annual in his third year
. . . Chemistry and Physics Clubs . . .
spent the rest ot the time with his hot-rod.
THOMAS P. LIEVOIS
Tom's greatest contribution to the High
was his outstanding athletic ability in the
great game of football . . . his witty re-
marks and "intelligent" answers more
than once started Mr. Stepaniak on the
road to insanity . . . was famous for his
one o'c1ock sermons.
IAMES P LUCIER
Ilm was undoubtedly one of the most
dependable and conscientious workers in
the senior class tops in studles with
tour years of class and lxrst honor nbbons
tour year acolyte and sodalzst
Co Editor in Chxet ot the Newspaper as iun
xor and senior contributed many hours
to religious section of this book
IAMES R MCCORMICK
import from Cleveland rn hrs Junior
year Itm made the most of his short stay
here at the school Sodality debater
Cub Newspaper Classical Club
. . . An . . . . .
I 1 u n Q n Q A
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8 72 l 0 VS
THOMAS I MCDONALD
Many an opposing team was dxscour
aged by Toms shitty running and long
gains hltchhlked in trom no mans
land every day to star in intramural bas
ketball and pull down honor ribbons
Classical Club Sodallty tourtb
year class president
THOMAS F MCGANN
Tom was chiefly known as a basketball
star two years on the Varsity squad
tour year sodalxst honors every
marking class officer for three Years
RICHARD A MCGARRY
Goose twice sparked his team to the
intramural basketball championship
played freshman reserve and varsity
tootball two year track man our
RICHARD E MCGONAGLE
Dicks golden trumpet could always be
heard at the school games . . . elected
captain of the Band in his senior year
. played in the U. of D. College Band
. frequent honor man.
EDWARD I MCGOUGH
Ed was a never-yielding rock ot the
varsity forward wall. He ls one of the few
linemen who ever made a touchdown . .
class president . . Sodality oflicer . . .
trackman . . Sodality Dance Committee
. inevitable iirst honor man.
DAVID M MCLAUGHLIN
Daves ready wit and quick comebacks
kept many a teacher guessing as to what
would come next . . . Band tooter lor four
years . . . Orchestra in second year . . .
"on the ball manager of the varsity toot-
ball squad in third year . . . varsity cinder-
man and swimmer.
eniors . . . . . . of 1952
IERROLD L. MCPARTLIN
Elected President of 4D. Jerry took on
active lnterest ln many school activities
. . . four year sodallst . . . Glee Club in his
freshman year . . . a real leader and pro-
moter of all school affairs.
IOSEPH A. MACHIORLATTI
Ioe proved his worth on the football field
and on the basketball court . . . reserve
and varsity football . . . fntramuralist . . .
three years class officer.
THOMAS S MANN
the track and cross country teams
frequently pulled down honors mem
bers of the Chemistry Club
RONALD P MARION
ed in the Victory Band and during his
fourth year in the University Band
sodalist elocutromst in his fr st year
consistent ribbon winner in all four
CLYDE I. MANION
Chuck's outstanding ability in intramural
basketball always kept him up among the
high scorers . . . varsity track man in his
sophomore year . . . could usually be found
in the lounge battling tt out on the ping-
WILLIAM I MARKLEY
M1tchel'Markley Tnumvirate was a dyed
rn the wool ping pong enthusiast work
ed hard at everything he tned
Cub Annual server and sodahst
had a perfect attendance record for four
1 + I
Flyin' Tom made his presence felt on Ronald was quiet except when he play- Bill, a member of the famous "Manion-
e n i 0 rs
RICHARD E. MATYN
Despute the fact that he rode the Grosse
Pointe Specxal Dxck managed to preserve
hrs quxet and pleasant personahty
copped many honor nbbons rn hrs thxrd
and lourth years
IEROME W MAURER BERNARD B MAZUREK
Ierry perfon-ned many tasks for the Sodal Bemxe possessed a good parr of legs
member of the Glee Club for two which he used well on the track team
years proved hxmself a line mtra was a thorough student and an actxve Scl
mural st class oifxcer rn thxrd year and ence Club member basketball man
linahst an elocuhon aqer
RAYMOND I MEURER
Slud was a resldent of Flonda who
wxntered rn Detroxt dramatic reader
flashy dresser barroom tenor xn
DANIEL T MITCHELL
Dans dynamxc and persuasxve person
allty won hum numerous lnends at these
Hal owed Halls Hrs unusual French inter
pretations recexved many a lrown from
Mr Schoonen four year sodalxst
acolyte debatxnq Glee Club
WILLYS F MUELLER
Wrlly a popular member ol the Clas
slcal Scholars always had a good word for
everyone displayed hls talents in all
mtramural sports our year acolyte
Classical Club member in thxrd and
fourth years four year sodallst
lunlor Secretary ol the Sodallty con
slstent first honors
elziotrs . . . . . . of 1952
RICHARD C. MUHAL
Dlck's quiet personality formed many
friendships here at the High . . . famous
for his early model Chevrolet . . . played
a terrific game of intramural basketball
for four years . . . ardent member of the
LAWRENCE N. NAHRGANG
Larry was a sodalist for four years and
took an active part in all Sodality activi-
ties . . . got up at 6:30 many mornings
during his four years to serve Mass . . .
word has it that he was also quite a social
IOHN F NICHOLSON
One of Iohns many activities here at
U of D was leading the cheers at e
school games varsity track in is
senior year acolyte Physics Club
frequent honors varsity debater
in senior year eyes a future ln the Air
IOHN F O BRIEN
Iohn has spent his four years at U of D
winning for himself the respect and friend
ship of all his classmates four year
sodalxst member of the Glee Club tn
his last year
LAWRENCE I. NICHOLS
Nick's cheerful humor and his willing-
ness to work made his membership ln the
activities of his choice a pleasure for
everyone . . . four year intramuralist . . .
co-writer of "Coffin Corner" and "On the
Sldelfnes" . . . four year sodallst . . . Sen-
lor Treasurer of Sodality . . . Choir and
Glee Clubs for four years.
PATRICK E PALMER
Pat spent his high school years very
profitably fervent sodalist and 630
server for four years sang with the
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eniors . . . . . . of 1952
IAMES P PANARETOS
Ixm the fellow wlth the mce car helped
hfs class mtramural football team to the top
wnth hls amazxng speed Thxs same speed
also won him places on the reserve foot
ball team and the varsity track team Many
RALPH W PARVELSKI
Ralph could usually be heard glvxng
out wnth pert remarks whtch always merit
ed a hearty laugh from hrs classmates
faithful 6 30 server a four year acolyte
and ardent sodallst.
will nun his portable senior lounge
FRANK G PENSAVECCHIA
Good thmgs come ln small packages
ll well exemphfied by httle Penclls He
was one of the most popular boys ln U
of D High during hu four years
HARVEY R PETERS
Harvey was Father Lmxs pet peeve
When not ln mxschxef he was an xntra
murallst Sodahty member for two years
Glee Club member for four years
sectxon leader ln Glee Club Scxence
VINCENT A. PELLERITO
Vince e nerve racking pxng pong playing
paxd off with good dlvtdends when he won
the toumament ln his senlor year s
frlendly manner and fovtal splrit earned
hmm the class presxdency of 4E a fre
quent cornmunucant at the 8 15 Mass
WILLIAM H. PETERS
B111 an East sxde wheel could match
anyone at pmg pong xn the lounge
won many friends here played xntra
mural baseball served Mass
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eniors . . . . . . 0 1952
CHARLES G. PHEIL
As one of the "hoods" of 4E Chuck
played straight man for Ioe Machiorlatti
. . . went West on a summer trip with Mr.
Madigan . . . reserve and varsity football.
RICHARD I PIOTROWSKI
Although quiet Plc had a pleasing
personality and easily held his own rn
class a sodahst acolyte active
NELSON E. PHILLIPS
"Big Nels." a serious hard-working fel-
low with a powerful voice lent his talents
to many a school activity . . . debater . . .
Glee Club . . . Choir . . . elocution winner
in third year . . . ton roles in Student
Prince. Mikado, and Pirates of Penzance
. . . four year sodalist . . . reserve foot-
ball . . . consistent honors.
RICHARD I. PILARSKI
A happy-go-lucky fellow, Dick enliv-
ened many a class with his classic remarks
. . . freshman, reserve, and varsity foot-
ball . . . received All-City mention in sen-
ior year . . . four year acolyte . . . class
officer . . . honors in first and second years.
' - m..u,f.' ..
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EUGENE R. PISARKIEINICZ
Bob could almost always be found bat
ting the ball or passing the pxgskm for his
intramural team acolyte for four years
sodalrty for two years frequent
DEL D POIRER
Del was at his height in French class
splxt the sides of many of his teachers
when he forgot his homework car
ned around quite a physique
A - 5
, , '
efziors . . . . . . of 1952
IOSEPH A. POLUBINSKI
Ioe was a quiet, friendly fellow who
came to this institution in his fourth year
. . . one of the scientists of the Physics
THOMAS G. POYMA
Tom played intramural sports and tool:
the handball crown ln his lunior year . . .
acolyte . . . member of Glee Club . . .
held the post of class treasurer in senior
RAYMOND A PRINCE
Hay was known for his unusual manner
in class often gave out statements
which provoked peals of laughter from the
boys worked hard at his studies
especially in the cafeteria during the noon
I AMES P PULTE
Irma winning smile gained htm many
friends here at U of D promoted
bowling league acolyte for four years
reserve basketball Band
elected class officer ln his first three years
FRANCIS I. PREBENDA
Frank had two personalities. crazy in
class and serious on the football field . . .
played a terrific All-City end spot for two
years . . . a star varsity basketball guard
for two years . . . varsity baseball . . .
vanity track . . . member of the Sodality
in senior year.
PATRICK C QUINN
Connie s knack for making friends won
him many admirers in the classroom and
ln extra curriculars served two years
as class officer outstanding ln lntra
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IAM!-:s 'r RACINE
Izm made many fnends here at the Hugh
wxth hrs qulet good nature farthful
four year acolyte eloquent four year
debater Physxcs Club hxghly
regarded member of mtramural football
and baseball teams durmg hrs four years
DONALD P RAY
Don was one of Father Clears patrons
rn his frrst two years here but fxnally
reformed served Mass for four years
backed hls class in many intramural
sports four year member of Sodallty
MICHAEL I. RIEDY
Mlke was at hls best rn physrcs thxs
ultxmately led to hrs bemq a member of
the Physxcs Club . worked hard and
brought home many an honor nbbon .
well ltked by hrs fellow classmates
IAMES M. ROCHE
A guret combrnatxon of brams and
brawn, hm was popular rn the classroom
as well as on the football fxeld reserve
and varsrty football, tncaptam rn senxor
year All Crty and All State mentxon
. class offxcer . . . sodahet . top honor
RALPH C RICHTER
Ralph our New Orleans sugar dad
ums graced the High wxth hrs broad
presence dunng hrs senior year qam
ed wide repute as one of The Seven Rocks
of Grbraltar durmg hrs football sorourn
lxvened all classes wrth his Dxxxe am
ported yes suh rounded off year
wlth the clndermen
RICHARD I . RODDY
"Rxch" was an xdol to many admmnq
freshmen, who knew hxm as the man wxth
the cool car He had a ftne sense of humor
and was a valuable basketball player m
rntramural cxrcuxts . Physxcs Club .
four year acolyto
e 72 i 0 rs
ROBERT I ROSKOPP
Bob took part rn practrcally every lrne of
sports the school offers varsrty basket
ball for three years and varsrty football
for two served as class presrdent rn
freshman year member of the Prom
THOMAS B RYAN
Tom was elected pres dent of the Stamp
Club rn hrs senror year hrs quest for
knowledge pard off wrth honors every
quarter durrng hrs 1unror' and senror years
CHARLES T BOTH
A local card shark he devoted hrmself
to hrs art every noon rn the senror lounge
played rntramural football and basket
VINCENT I RYAN
Lrttle Vrnce could always be depended
on to delrver a powerful punch xnto any
activrty he undertook Junror and sen
lor debater Vrce presrdent of Dramatrc
Club rn fourth year Glee Club rn trrst
and second years star wrrter for both
publrcatrons four year sodalrst
consrstent frrst honors
ROBERT E RYAN
Durrnq the basketball season rlob could
be seen rackrng up qurte a few pornts for
hrs Intramural team four year acolyte
lorned the Physrcs Club rn hrs senror
HOWARD I SAMPLE
Nrmblefooted HI would run cross
country ten rnrles as easrly as two blocks
generally beat anyone rn srght
between races he spent hrs trme ndrng hrs
classmates and pulling down good math
0 O O C C 0
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'ors of 1952
DON L SAN ZABRIN
If not vxsxtmq some frxends over at
Immaculata Don was leadmg a rousmq
cheer for the football or basketball team
He red Olds wxth the Hollywood mufflers
was the envy of many freshmen Phy
sxcs Club member
WH.LIAM P SHANNAHAN
'Wxlly came to thxs lhSlllUl on xn hrs
sophomore year and wxll long be remem
bered for hrs blustennq remarks xn the
classroom became very popular xn hrs
own gang played all xntramural sports
GERALD R. SCHRIEDEL
Ierry entered U of D Hxgh xn hrs Jumor
year dunng the semor year took
haven m the semor lounge each noon
perxod also played Intramurals
FRED I SCHROEDER
Lxttle Fred always talked and acted
ln a cool nonchalant manner that ap
pealed to everyone played the clan
net m the band worked on the Mrkado
acolyte and sodahst for four years
first honor man
RICHARD A SHIRLEY
Dxclr a refugee of St Marys m hrs lun
xor year lost no tune an channehng hxs
many talents and conscxentiousness into
numerous fxelds consxstent hrst honors
Classical Club Sodalxty op
sports wnter on the Cub Newspaper and
Annual Sports Edxtor of Newspaper
ADAM M SIZEN
Adam was one of the more sxlent mem
bers of the class At school he was a mem
ber of the Sodalrty and an acolyte
frequent patron of the senxor lounge
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eniors . . . . . . of 1952
IOSEPH D. SMITH
Ioe was a loyal sodalist for three years
. . . spent many a noon on the intramural
field or court . . . class officer in second
THOMAS G. SOMA
Tom was always a bright light ln the
classroom . . . his humor kept dull classes
lnterestfng . . . Glee Club the fourth year
. . . class officer in thlrd year . . . four
year acolyte . . . four year sodalist . . .
PAUL F. TERNES
A transfer student from St. Mary's, Paul
soon made his mark in the racing fiield
with his "Caddy Convert" . . . stacked the
cards in the east room . . . honors in
LAWRENCE I TIMLER
Teemlar was hardly ever caught with
out a nght answer or else a reasonable
facsimile H13 keen mind never failed him
first honors outstanding handball play
or and loyal Chemistry Club member
PHIL L TONNE
Phll was exther working on his lxmou
sine or solving a problem in specific grav
1 put his scientific knowledge to use
by roxnmg the Physrcs Club ardent
believer in the re manufactunng of the 40
Following his fathers footsteps lim
became a first rate iournalist stellar
sports wnter for the Newspaper Sports
Editor of the Annual Chou' and Glee
Club mtramurals varsity baseball
four year sodalxst
4 f,Zff"'r lf
elzzors 0 1 52
STEVE W TURANQKY
Steve a llttle monster when xt comes
to playmg a sweet sax made sweet tones
for the Orchestra and Band throughout
hrs stay here member of the Sodahty
for three years recewed hrs share of
ELBERT C VALENTINE
Vals qlfted talent of desxgnmg pald
off xn hrs sophomore year when he won
a S3 000 College Scholarshrp from the
Fxsher Body Craftsman Gutld Phys cs
Club took some of the hne prctures rn
thxs years Annual
GERALD P VILLEMONTE
Ierry one of the hard hrttmq lmemen of
the football team proved to be a leader
ln everythmg he dxd spent four years
m the Sodahty three years as an offxcer
four year class offzcer reserve and
varsrty football acolyte for four years
IAMES P. WALTON
"B1g hm" qamed a host of frxends from
the senror class Hrs bxg feet dxdnt stop
hun from wallnng up for honors durxnq
any of his years here . acolyte
Intramuralxst Cub Annual Staff
IOHN P. WALTON
Iack's specxalty was farmmg smce he
worked hrs way through the French Scx
entxfxc Course dnvmg a tractor one
year reserve football three year aco
lyte thxrd year member of Sodalxty
JAMES A. WARD
hm Wllll the flammq red harr was co
prlot of a certam Cadxllac convertmble that
was always seen here at school
acolyte for four years
e 72 i 0 rs
ROBERT F. WHELAN
Bob, a formidable intramuralist, was
4B's Otto Graham in football . . . he was
the man who always came out with the
right crack at the right time in class . . .
varsity debater . . . Dramatic Club . . .
Physics Club . . . honor man.
IOHN D WORLEY
DONALD P. WITTSTOCK
Ron, "the man with the Montana license
plate." never could do without an after-
noon Latin nap . . . played varsity football
for two years . . . four year acolyte . . .
Classical and Physics Clubs.
FRANCIS A YESBICK
Iack was famous for his spur ofthe- A man of few words Ye: spread his
moment speeches in English class quiet energy into many fields four year
spoke fluent French was always relx sodalxst Classical Club Copy Edl
able for having h1s homework in on time tor of the Newspaper Cub Annual
Physics Club never missed honors
WILLIAM I. WOELKERS
Bill was quiet and pleasant, but hard-
working at everything he did . . . merited
a long string of first honor ribbons . . .
Classical Club . . . Chemistry and Physics
Although Pedro satled up from Brazil
only last September he quickly found hun
self right at home Pedros first year at the
High was also his last but must to make
his course of studies complete he also
attended second and third year classes
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SOPHOMORES IUNIORS FRBSHMEN
BACK: Bourqin. Ulbrich. R. BF-CK1 MOIOIIGY- Chmlvili- BACK: Cusick. Hopper. I. Bar-
McConnick. Wilson. FRONT1 Roberts. Piesik, Bosco. low. Buckner.
FRONT: Neii. Laurencelle, Ulbseni: IUIIUTGID FRONT: Young. P. Kelly. Ma-
Kwiecien. Slater. her. T. Ioyce. M. Brennan
TOP: Hill, MacMichael, R. DesRosiers, D. Kelly, Decker, Tallant. B. Killop, Conricocle, W. Kurtz,
W. Sullivan, Buss.
MIDDLE: Iason, Fleicher, Nowicki, Comella, Sawyer. W. O'Brien, Wrona, T. Reardon, Cardinal,
I, Killop, Swantek, P. Smith, M. Thompson, Kaniecki, Mr. Carxoll.
BOTTOM: M. Sullivan, I. Gagnon, Prush, Porter, Burk, Bosco, Oldani, Kinsella, Zimmie, Dugas.
. X 4:
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TOP I Cnmmms R Thomas FlYZSlmChS Stuart Obermeyer W Burke Montaqne Sarm I
MIDDLE Colcske Wmes Plddle BYIQQS Gaermq Stlmson Fourmer Wagner W Qu1gley Baltz
F Dxlworlh Flaherlv Cottrell Mr Hassel Lowe
BOTTOM I McDonald Barc I I Fxlzqerald Hardmq Pxeslk Sellers Olszewskx H Brennan Scala
TOP R Donakowsla OSull1van I Ahrens Baqmskn L Brown Hemle M Sweeney Chevner W
Stueken Freda W Clme
MIDDLE Fr L1nz Cunnmgham Bracken Potteray Brandau Cue-ny Karczewskx Mahan Rosser
M Crane Bonday Sundell I Burke
BOTTOM Scoball Prxebe C Bames Hammell R Keller Cassner Chauvm T Doyle Klesznowskl
Hennchs Bovxlz Mohan M Brennan
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TOP Gregory Tomczczk M Hxggms Shmok Dwyer Vulpeth Muldoon Coucke D Lyons
MIDDLE D Nowxckx Ulrxch Flscher Paulus Zrehnskr Burns Burneit Pohscno Krczyer Moore
Hausner Benedict Schur Fr Eckmcmn
BOTTOM B Clark Moloney G Mxller Yates Drew Icmoreh Brehxo Rob! Hess Hollercm
Gcxuihler Ross Zbnkowskl
TOP D Kaump K Kelly Ayotte Balose Salas Hake Stanton M Carney Heckenburq Hogan
Gxqante OShea Codde
MIDDLE Peacock Sabatos C Sweeney Feelev McElroy Ponczak L Mercxer Dletz D Thomas
Boxtos Iohn Smxth Pecherskl Sheber Mr McPartlm
BOTTOM D Klem Drllon Dxebel Pxorkowskx Brosey Maloney Ierry Keatmq Hmsberg
Guzmskm Forynskl Wamer
TOP Conlon I Iohnson Maqon I Muer P Mercxer Brxnza McKer1zxe Pennefather 'I' Mltchell
MIDDLE Best Garbarmo G McCarthy Robert McGarry Carson Inclrexea Iames Smith Kuptz
Avcrunsmx Strye Rrehl Habarth Mr Foote
BOTTOM McMaster Plotrowskx Madey Grech Kwrecxen Kreshock Kruger Volpe Namen W
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MIDDLE Caton Seech Macunovlch P Conway Panasuk Moffett White Greener Lenhard
Coftel R Conway Qurgley Navalta Mr Stackable
BOTTOM Ware W Iohnson W Dalsaso McNally R McCormxck Wrlle MacDuff Dudz1nsk1 B
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TOP DeC1ercq Dlstel Kubas1ew1cz Iohn Camey A Kmg Stefam Boerszq Szuba Cattera Hoey
MIDDLE Sarar I Doyle Archer Francxsco Mozola Prokopowych Neff R Mazurek Rapelje
Tracey Saved Sadowsln Mr Madxgan
BOTTOM R D1mmer R Boyd H Kurtz Wllczak Teranes Butler Ford Salamone Martmek
TOP Kmack Turner Bogcn K Iohnson R Sleucken Wonsack I Kaump Benoxt Dean DeV1ll1ers
MIDDLE Mr Gargcm Comgan Rybmskx Bonk Krajenke Barkume D Domas I Thomas D
OMclley Lynn Underkofler P Des Hosners P Gagnon Mondro
BOTTOM Madxgan I Walsh Wllhams Quaglme Wxlson Patrus McKeever Schott Smger
TOP I Bernard Hzcke Krause Garvy Brady Roosen Smutek Dole Flemmmg Kachnowskr
MIDDLE George Szczesny Burroughs Benson Charbonneau Mxlbaurer Norton Sobleskx
Merglewskx Marceau Francxs Huddon Fr M1ddendorf
BOTTOM Wlldern Batcheller Kuhck W Smxth Ulbnch Hancont Tumer Kxlduff Permen
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TOP R Walker Tedesco McCarty Carleslmo Reynolds Scullen Humphnss Arbanas Maestrx
MIDDLE F Weber Kapcla Eqerer Maskery Westerland Krymckx W Walker Raggxo Leonattl
Kokosxnskn ORourke G Dxllworth Mr Gesmq
BOTTOM C Walton Goatley T Dalsaso Farquarson Bmgman Slater Hurlbert Pastula G
Kelly Horvath Mamere
TOP Conkhn Skown Bohtho Kowalczyk Spence Sutter Petxoskl C Smnth Stevens Toenyes
MIDDLE Mr Monn Bally Shanahan Schlaman Potter Verhelle T Schrexdel Guest Coumeya
Delue Koemg Page C McCarthy
BOTTOM Pnmo Kowalskx Wxlkms Laurencelle R1ley Delmskx Gollob Boyce
TOP Galvm A Bemard Brazrl M Iohnson Doherty Zmk Stergerwald ORe1lly Hrtchmgham
MIDDLE Fr Nurnberqer Kurt Canheld Moss Haberek Grace Moreth I Hxggms Herrmann
Azzam Walczak Staebler
BOTTOM Von Tobel Lee Komxves Kanser Dxckson Bourgom Popeck D Sulhvan Taylor G
Bush Duncan ABSENT Swxit C Donakowskx
TOP Foster T Martm F Crane Kalhom Boyke B11rlr Kock Bruetsch Ferko Curran
MIDDLE Donald Anderson Murphy Scallen Warras Iames R Joyce Lepage Smutek Dufiy
Stec Croskey B Brown Udrys Mrachma Fr Wallenhorst
BOTTOM W Kelley Kavanaugh Drype Denomme Maher Heenan Iones Reardon Schwartz
Crossman ABSENT Tworog
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MIDDLE Pontek Bonanno Mack Cybulskx Kosteckr Rosenmund C1GnC1OlO Srspera Granzow
BOTTOM Showrak Cavanaugh Hart Nelhgan Andnes MOIIIS P Kelly Scherock Heymger
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TOP McGarry Sanko Kurth Lobodoclcy H McDonald Sl Amour Cxaravmo Sharler Manmng
Kearns Meyers Lopez Bombly Shmer Clark
BOTTOM Wulcrk Cenzer Holmes Iozehak G Barlow P Dame Karlek Kozlmskx I Greener
ABSENT L Dlqgs Iar I ONe1ll Santello
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MIDDLE D Descomps Fell Kasko Bartush Bowker Hmsch Sexlrus Klrsammer Kapaun Hamann
Barrows Wheeler Szymanskx Dxebel Kacvmsky Fr Schumacher
BOTTOM Hurkmans Lassalme C Weber Iudson Young Bednarslu Kupnec Lxske Zurawskr
Valenn D Brown
TOP Arnold D Tramor Scenga Morouse Bonczak Ireland Fxtzgerald Shallack I-Iaapala
Hosxers Dorge Guzrk Iodway Regenold
BOTTOM Baranowskl Bommanto Way Matusrak Buckner Chmxelewsk1 Raymond Skrzelow
sk1 Surowxec ABSENT Beatty Fmnerty Holbrook Hussy Sosnowskx
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TOP Tutcher Doeren Carohn Langan R Smrth F Alter Mann Yott Langley Meruccx Assessor
MIDDLE Mr Sanderson Rossr R Peters Corbett Slavsky McManus P Eady Detavermer Suth
erland D Wxlhelm R Shepanek Norkxewxcz Werner Vxazanko Hanafm
BOTTOM Rengert Monaghan Dale Anderson Maczuga M Brennon Korn Cooke Sempowskx
TOP Cmnamon Puzzuolx Rzeczkowskr M Ioyce Dodt Hearmont Zurak Galamangcx Baysmger
MIDDLE McKmnon M Walsh Gnmes Herman Colostmo Wrschman Gozdor Wlse Wolebcm
Urban Mrzejewskx Sturza Beattre Polus Cnpkowskx Mr Scharxo
BOTTOM B Spxllane Drmmer Lyons Wedal Ienmngs T Cnmmons Cuslck Kroda Carney
Stackpoole Connors F Ahrens
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BOTTOM Schmuck T Ioyce Wend Konopka Holmes Marks Vwrano OI-Iandley Monkew1ch
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TOP Medrano Cote Dxcxcco Grmx Sherman Zrola Lrnden I Sweeney Ostrowskx Cazabon
MIDDLE Dreer Ceglowskl P OMalley D V1l1e Monte Baxter Lrpmskx Bongxovanm Johnston
Kuras Drouare Rogowskx Blalek Novack Mr McCurry
BOTTOM Kraus Holt Basmgalupo True Schnedel Hopper Seebalt Peoples Boehne Hogg
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A S,M,m,,s Spmhaalily
"To Iesus through Mary"
-therein is summed up
the purpose of Our Lady's
Sodality. Unlike other
school activities, the So-
dality is a vocation, a vo-
cation to a higher life of
it atracts only men of the
highest caliber who are
fearless and courageous
in devotion to the Blessed
Virgin. Thus the Sodality
has become a vibrant,
throbbing, well-spring of
spiritual life in our school.
For efficient operation in
its multitudinous projects,
the Sodality is divided ac-
cording to classes, Senior,
Junior, Sophomore, and
Freshman. For specific ob-
jectives in separate apost-
lates, another division is
made according to com-
mitees, Marian, Eucharis-
tic, Literature, Apostolic,
and Catholic Action.
SODALITY OFFICERS: Cleft to
rightl Hicke, Leonatti, Walczak,
Dole fSophomore Preiectl. Kublin
Csenior Prefectl, Piesik, Uunior
Prefectl, Oldani, Bosco, F, Dill-
worth, R. Donakowski.
SODALITY MODERATORS: Frs. Wallenhorst and Condon seated and Frs Mid
dendorf and Huttinger standing
MARIAN COMMITTEE OFFICERS: V. Ryan, Mr. Hassel mod
erator, Fletcher, Kinsella.
This year was a big year for the
Marian Committee. The committee be-
gan the "Weekly Day of Reparationn
here at school. This is a day on
which all the students in the school
are invited to attend the Communion
Mass, rosary and to make a visit
sometime during the day to the
Another project undertaken by the
committee was the writing of letters
to WWI expressing approval ot their
banning of certain melodies on radio
Still another project of the commit-
tee saw the promotion of the family
and block rosaries, through personal
The entire second semester was
devoted to discussing how the sodal-
ist can be a leader in the class room,
in extra-curricular activities, in the
home, and in the parish.
'.:iEi-v.-E.- I 3- if Q
999. ,. "
Th1s year the Euchar1st1c Com
mlttee undertook a vcmety of
projects For therr group dxscus
s1on dunng the IIYSI semester
they covered thoroughly a talk
by Fr Lord The Euchanst
Throughout the whole of Lent
the members sponsored the
weekly Lenten V1g1ls a short
penod of mental prayer after
The most lmportant achreve
ment for the whole commlttee
was the pledge taken by all the
members to be Kmghts of the
Blessed Sacrament Th1s means
that each member prom1sed to
rece1ve Holy Commumon at
least three t1mes a week All 1n
all the Commrttee had a very
EUCHARISTIC COMMITTEE OFFICERS McGough Cnmmlns
Mr Foote moderator Kameckr W Sullrvan
The work of the Lrterature Com
mrttee can be summed up rn
three words d1scuss1on spon
sorshrp and cntrcal recommen
datron Th1s year the Commrttee
d1scussed Cathohc magazrnes
dunng the hrst semester Among
these were the Cathohc D1gest
and Amenca In the followrng
semester secular magazrnes
such as Co1l1ers and The Satur
day Evenlng Post were srfted
for the1r secular1st1c thought.
At Chnstmas tlme the Commrt
tee sponsored 1ts annual short
Fmally spmtual books dealmg
wrth the lrves of samts were
read by all the members and
wntten reports made
LITERATURE COMMITTEE OFFICERS Irvme Mr Gesrng
moderator Hennchs Goermg
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CATHOLIC ACTION COMMITTEE OFFICERS
Clair, Birka, Fitzgerald, Harding, Mr. Madden
cztbolic Action ommittee
The Catholic Action Committee is one of the main
tools of the Sodality's apostlate in sanctifying others.
This committee exerts strong influence on those around
them to bring about the Christian attitude towards vari-
ous subjects. It has become one of the most fiery cores
of Catholic spirit in school life.
This year, particular emphasis has been placed upon
secularism in the world. This has been the topic of sev-
eral of the Committee's meeting discussions. The Com-
mittee has come to the conclusion that secularism is
evil and that something should be done about it. Steps
have also been taken to increase interest in the Sacred
Heart Radio Program.
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The Committee divided its work into two parts:
first semester and second semester.
During the first semester the topic for discus-
sion was: "The apostolate in the school and in
To carry out this program, the Committee en-
gaged in various activities. The chief actvity
was the Campaign to Put Christ Back into
Christmas. Various committees were appointed
to write to business firms, civic leaders, sports
celebrities and radio people to request their
Two radio station, WTR and WXYZ, gave the
Committee well over a thousand dollars' worth
of time for spot announcements.
During the second semester the topic for dis-
cussion was: "How can we as Sodalists combat
Several groups went out to work for the Little
Sisters of the Poor.
Each week a group from the Committee at-
tended the meetings of the International Club
and actively took part in the discussions.
The committee has also been responsible for
the purchase of a hearing aid which was sent
to the Iesuit missionaries in Patna, India.
APOSTOLIC COMMITTEE OFFICERS: Phillips,
Sarin, Mr. Clifford, moderator, Frost.
FR. HU'l'I'INGER, moderator
of the Freshman Sodality.
FR. STEIN is seen here re-
ceiving into the Sodality
March 25 was a red let-
ter day for the members
of the Freshman Sodal-
ity: the day of reception.
This was the culmina-
tion, the apex of months
of trial, of learning rules,
of putting th e m into
practice. Their candi-
dacy was over.
For months before, Fr.
L. M. Huttinger, S.I., Di-
rector, had been train-
ing them in the ideals
and duties of the Sodal-
ity. After a long period
of probation, they were
given a test of their
knowledge and fidelity
to the rules. After their
reception they began cr
new way of life, striving
for lesus through Mary.
FR. LORD HAS TUST TOLD
FH. CONDON an amusing
Da sidelight at Sodality Day.
Over sixteen hundred delegates flooded into U. of D.
High on February 23, for the fifth annual Sodality Day.
the fifth straight year that U. of D. High has played host
to the high schools of the Archdiocese of Detroit. Three
editors from the staff of the Queen's Work magazine
came from St. Louis, Missouri, to direct the sessions of
this, the only Sodality convocation in Detroit. These
were the well-known Fathers H. Walker, I. Sommer, and
D. A. Lord, all of the Society of Iesus.
After Mass in the chapel, the day began in the gym.
Following preliminary welcomes and announcements.
the delegates settled down to find out whether, "we
sodalists control the teen-age world." Later came sepa-
rate sessions for the faculty and students to discuss dif-
ferent phases of this same topic. To make the noon
period more enjoyable, an orchestra played and danc-
ing was held in the library.
The aftemoon opened with separate sessions but still
emphasizing different methods of controlling teen-age
life. Then came a talk in Fr. Lord's inimitable style, urg-
ing that Communion was the only defense against
Communism. Finally the crowd hushed, as the Blessed
Sacrament was brought in procession for Solemn Bene-
diction, an impressive ending to a memorable day.
PROCESSION OF THE BLISS
SED SACRAMENT through the
halls on Sodality Day.
FR. VAN HOUT, Archdiocesan Lower right: FR. LORD, S.l GX
Director of Sodalities, welcomes plains the purpose of the Knights
the delegates. and Handmaids of the Blessed
FR. MOONEY, SJ. takes time out from
a conference during the Iunior-Senior
The annual ,student retreat this year followed the
same pattern as in other years with but one exception:
Seniors had their choice of making their retreat at school,
or they could make a closed retreat at Manresa, Iesuit
retreat house for laymen.
The Manresa retreat house is located just north of
Birmingham on 'Woodward Ave. Here in a beautiful
building planned especially for making a closed re-
treat, many of the seniors made their annual study of
St. Ignatius' "Spiritual Exercises." Mass and Com-
munion started the day, followed by breakfast and con-
ferences in the chapel. In free time, they either had
spiritual reading, or made private meditation outside on
the rolling, landscaped grounds. Sandwiched in be-
tween lunch and supper were rosary, stations of the
cross, and more conferences. The day ended with Bene-
Fr. Edward L. Weiber, S.I., led the Sophomores and
Freshmen through their retreat, made at the school.
The day resembled that of the Seniors in the closed re-
treat, but the retreatants were at a disadvantage be-
cause of distractions after hours.
Mr. Raymond L. Mooney, S.I., was retreat master
for the Iuniors and Seniors who did not make the closed
FR. WEIBER, S.I. going up to his room
after a strenuous day of talks during
the Freshman-Sophomore retreat.
WITH LOOKS OF DEEP INTEREST on their laces, these
Frosh are seen listening to Fr. Weiber, SJ.
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Of all the groups in the school, none has been
more diligent than the 6:30 Servers. Every morn-
ing members of this organization have given up
an hour or two of sleep to come to school to
serve tht 6:30 Mass. The material benefits of
serving were small indeed, but the generous
sacrifices of these boys reaped many spiritual
benefits. Besides serving the 6:30 Mass, the
Servers also assist at later Masses, at Benedic-
tion, the Stations of the Cross, and other reli-
FR. HENRY WATCHES as he teaches
these new acolytes, Mike Keams and
Nelson Phillips standing, and Larry
Diggs and Conrad Kozlinski kneeling,
how to serve Mass.
Money sacrificed by students
here at school goes to help the
Iesuit mission in Patna, India.
Here Fr. McLaughlin, SJ., head
of the mission collections at U.
of D., holds out his palms in 2F.
All students have their prob
lems. Realizing this, the school
has appointed certain faculty
members with whom the stu-
dents can feel free to confer at
any time. Here Fr. Cunningham,
S.I., talks things over with Ray-
JESUIT SEMINARY ASSOCIATION
The Iesuit Seminary Association aims
to support and educate Iesuit scholastics
during their course of studies for the
priesthood. At the left, Fr. Robb, SJ. As-
sociation Director at U. of D. High, looks
over his notes before his talk to the
Mother's Club about the Associations
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Curran, Keams. Ken-
BACK: S. Kelly, Phil-
lips, Nichols, Bras-
FRONT: I. Boyle,
King, Trainor, Kel-
Iack Kublin and Iim
Lucier, co - editors.
discuss the latest
Cub with Mr. W. O.
Wherever there's news, there also is
the Cub. Whether it's sports or Sodality.
the Cub covers it. The newspaper has
always been one of the more active
extra curriculars at school. Awards and
journalistic honors have covered the
path of the Cub for many years and
1952 was no exception. Top notch photo-
graphy, outstanding features, complete
sports coverage, and a dynamic edi-
torial staff have helped to make the 'Sl-
52 editions of the Cub newspaper one
of the best in recent years.
The editorial staff consisted ot those
who managed the lay-out and write-up
of the paper. The burden of this work
fell to the two co-editors, lack Kublin
and lim Lucier, who led the Cub for
two consecutive years. They decided
the articles, length and lay-out. When
the articles were tumed in by aspiring
reporters, the work shifted to the rest of
the staff. With red pencil in hand they
labeled the articles-rewrite and more
rewrite. After the revisions the final
copies were typed and sent to the proof
reader. Then the finished paper evolved.
To the typist, to the layout, to the prin-
ter, to you . . . that was the story of
every Cub newspaper.
Besides thorough news coverage of all
the school activities, the Cub boasted
the Senior feature columns. Here were
the many regular features designed to
suit the tastes of both students and
faculty. For the cream of sophisticated
wit and humor, there was the Coffin
Corner, written by Ed Brasseur and
company. For the students views on the
news there was Sound Off written by
Frank Yezbick and Vince Ryan. For the
latest in Be Bop and Chopin Iukebox
Iohnny told all. Spotlight On Mary by
Nels Phillips gave the latest doings at
the Sodality meetings. A Senior Spot-
light and an editorial topped off the
The sports staff was led by lim Trainor
and Dick Shirley. The games were de-
scribed down to every play and fumble.
Every cheer and every score were re-
corded in the sports section of the Cub.
On the Sidelines gave away the orchids
and the criticisms.
This year's successful Cub was under
the guidance of Mr. W. O. Madden.
SJ. When years go by and men grow
old, the future members of the Cub
newspaper can look back and say
H1952 was one of its best years."
5 ' 73
Irvine, Shirley, I.
Brennan. Yezbick, V.
. M I
Gagnon. Cueny get - 1
set for the Cub paste ki G -'xx
Back: Sarin, Kurtz.
Front: Gagnon, Cu-
Mn. GESING WITH co-EDITORS 'roM BOYD AND IACK VINCE RYAN AND IIM LUCIEH Of the religious Staff hard
BOYLE search for some ideas for the 1952 Cub. at work.
Say there, do you want a recipe for a jubilee
yearbook? Well, here it is. The latest thing to
hit the cook books-How to make a Iubilee
Take two capable editors, Tom Boyd and Iack
Boyle. Sprinkle in one moderator, Mr. I. B. Ges-
ing, S.I. Add one inspiring religious staff, a
well-balanced activity staff, a sports staff, and a
hard-working write-up staff. Mix in three go-get-
ting business heads, flavor with two snappy
photographers. Stir well and pour into a maroon
and tan cover. And there it is-an eye-pleasing
But that's only the outside picture. Let's see what
happens inside that mixing bowl.
There are the editors and Mr. Gesing planning
the lay-out and the pictures. Everything must fit
into the theme . . . the Diamond Iubilee of U. of
D. High School.
The write-up staff is busy with seniors. Write-
ups and more write-ups. Accept, reject, expand,
reduce . . . the spoon keeps turning faster and
The religion staff, lim Lucier and Vince Ryan,
get all the news with a spiritual angle. Every
committee in the Sodality gets the "works." So-
dality Day and retreats must fit into the spiritual
section of the Cub.
There are the activities staff busy at work. This
section covers everything from the Chemistry
Club to the Newspaper. Cropping pictures, mak-
ing headlines, pasting, and write-up . . . the
spoon starts speeding.
Sports, a student's favorite pastime, also makes
its appearance in the yearbook. Dan Devine
and Dick Shirley head the staff. They relive
every cheer, every fumble, every victory of all
the sports. This also includes intramural and
The business staff of Bausano, Eady, and Kelly
is one of the most important ingredients. They
have to raise the money to pay for the book.
This is done by ads, patrons and the final sell-
ing of the finished product.
And last, but not least, come the unsung heroes
. . . the photographers, Paul Huber and Al Val-
entine. They received the most comments on
their work, from both students and teachers. In
every way they served the Cub best.
Now the book is finished! Take a good look at
it. It's not just an ordinary book but rather a
permanent record. It's a record of ten months of
your life, your school, your friends .. . not for
'52 but for always.
GERALD EADY, SHERMAN KELLY, AND DOMENIC BAU- PHOTOGRAPHERS. PAUL HUBER AND EI-BERT VALEN-
SANO prepare the lay-out and copy for one of the ad TINE, check one of their cameras before taking some shots.
pages, ART KENNEDY. finsetl artist on the Cub.
DEVINE AND SHIRLEY decide
on some sport shots for the
Frank Yezbick cmd
Iim Walton work to-
gether on copy cmd
pictures for the cxcti-
BACK: Nicholson. Kearns. Phillips. Racine.
FRONT: Keller, Mr. McPartlin, moderator, Trainor.
This year's Varsity team, debating in
both State and Metropolitan League
competition went all out in their efforts
to make a bigger name for the school.
Both the affirmative and the negative
teams lost a few close decisions in the
Metropolitan League. However, in State
competition they did much better, win-
ning half of their debates and showing
the excellent coaching that they had
received from Mr. McPartlin, SJ.
Speakers Iames Racine, Edmund
Brasseur, Nelson Phillips, and Larry Kel-
ler highlighted the year by debating
the topic, that American citizens should
be conscripted for essential service in
time of war, on Dale McIntyre's pro-
gram, Iunior Town Meeting of the Air,
which was heard by millions over three
different radio stations.
A new interest in debating seems to
have been cultivated here: so, next
year the State and Metropolitan Lea-
gues can look for much stiffer competi-
tion from U. of D. High.
RACINE USES A GESTURE to prove his point. Seated watching are Nicholson. Keller, and Trainor.
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BACK: Phillips, Hoffman, Gagnier, Montagne, Slimak, Henrichs, Kasper.
FRONT: Prebenda, Keller, LeMay, Levois, Kiesznowski, Lyons. Mercier.
FRANK PREBENDA, Senior
oratorical winner, tells what's
wrong with the Unions.
WHEN MELINDY SINGS even the audi-
ence could hear the melody after Iohn
Garvey, Sophomore Winner, got through
This year the annual Elocution and
Oratorical contest was held on two Sun-
day evenings, March 16 and 23. Hold-
ing the contest on two evenings offered
a larger number of students the oppor-
tunity of winning one of the highest
awards conferred by the University
of Detroit High School.
The new plan seemed to be a great
success with substantial crowds show-
ing up in the new library to witness the
many sparkling renditions of dramatic
and oratorical selections.
The variety of topics and selections,
ranging from the solemnity of the ora-
tion, "What Is Wrong With Unions," to
the humor of Sid Caeser in "Ten Cents,
One Dime," lent much to the success of
When the decisions were reached by
the capable judges, who agreed that the
contest was one of the closest they had
ever judged, everyone departed filled
with the many inspiring thoughts and
memories of an entertaining evening.
BACK: McNally. Walczak, Donakowski, Ulbrich, Gravey, Brueisch
FRONT: W. Smith, Palrus, G. McCarthy, Graham, Rzezyowski, C. Muer, Lyons,
GABRIEL ADDRESSES "DE LAWD" in
a scene from Green Pastures as deliver-
ed by Iunior Winner, Danny Lyons.
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PAUL 'WOLEBAN SADLY LOOKING for
a hand out in Ten Cents, One Dime,
won his first prize in the Freshman Di-
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TOM CRANE, BILL IEUDE-
VINE. DOM BAUSANO, AND
HARVEY PETFERS listen to c
recorded preview of the Pir-
ates of Penzance.
SKI AND DUGAS make with
the music for the Pirates oi
BILL IEUDEVINE. president ot the Glee
Club, smiles for the camera.
The Pirates o Penzance
EUR CONFERS KNIGHTHOOD
on the cold-blooded "Pirate
King" Phillips, while "Sam-
uel" Pilarski, "Frederic" Sli-
mak. and "Sergeant" Alter
watch the ceremony.
"POLICE SEIRGEANTU ALTER
AND "MAIOR - GENERAL"
RASSEUR do some plotting
against the Penzance iree-
"PIRATE KING" PHILLIPS,
"Frederic" Slimak. and "Sam-
uel" Pilarski sing about a
most amusing Paradox.
King, McKeever. Ware, Fr. Wallenhorst, moderator: W.
Smith, Whelan, Bethel, Claussen, Hausner, Brasseur, Keller,
Trainor, Boyle, Doherty. D
tt i X X QS
ARTISTS M. KEARNS, A. Kennedy, Hernacki, R. Mazurek, and
Gollob examine some of their masterpieces.
Comedy, Drama, Action! Put them all
together and they spell the Dramatic
Club. At Christmas time this year the
amateur actors of U. of D. High brought
many a smile to the faces of the Moms,
Dads, and students. The reason was the
two one-act plays staged by the Club
for the parents. The first was a college
drama entitled "Guppy's Folks." The
other was a comedy called "Refund."
In the spring the Dramatists joined with
the Glee Club in presenting the operetta
"Pirates of Penzance." This successful
production was the grand finale to a
successful year. So now the curtain
has descended on the '52 school year,
but the voices of the seniors still linger
on . . . the Dramatic Club . . . BRAVO!
OLII, ED BRASSEUH reveals his identity in a highlight
scene trom GUPPY'S FOLKS, a one act Dramatic Club per-
l rt lub
The Art Club's work was never
limited to a certain season or
sport. Throughout the year they
used their brushes and paints to
boost every sporting event, ac-
tivity, and drive in the school.
Toward the end ofthe year three
members took awards for the
best painting of a scene to be
used in the Pirates of Penzance.
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FIRST ROW: Kublin, I. Boyle, V. Ryan
SECOND ROW: Shirley, King, Yezbick
THIRD ROW: Lucier, Brasseur, Mueller
FOURTH ROW: Gagnon, Burton, Sarln
CICERO, DICK SHIRLEY, gives Catiline, Frank Yezbiclr a
piece ot his mind beiore the "senators" ol the Roman Forum
For a whole year the Classical Club has relived the
past and brought to life the thundering voices of Rome's
great orators. Under the guidance of Mr. D. I. Hassel,
the classical scholars discussed Ciceronic Latin style.
And through writing and translating, they tried to imi-
tate the style of Mr. C. In October the Club put on a
one-act play paralleling the Roman Forum and the
United States Senate. In December they tackled the
Interscholastic Latin Contest, a four-hour trial in Latin
tactics. Toward the end of the year the members turned
to the poet Horace and his beautiful Odes. This year's
Classicists have done such a fine job that even Cicero
would say with a smile . . . optime.
MR. HASSEL POINTS OUT an important line of one oi Cicero's speeches
members of the Classical Club.
X xgivtkf 5
For years, Father Linz, direc-
tor of the band, has been trying
to achieve the goal of making
U. of D High's band the best
marching band in the city. Five
years ago he started by organ-
izing a dance orchestra which
evolved into the Victory Band.
Now five years later, the fine
progress of Father's work has
been manifested in the ever-
growing uniformed band which
displayed an excellent example
of their achievement at the
Freshman and Sophomore Elo-
xo ,001 for 0'
Fielding good athletic teams
seems to go hand in hand with
having a spirited group of cheer-
leaders. lnnumerable times dur-
ing this past season it was the
cheerleaders who put the spirit
back into a disheartened stu-
dent body, whose cheers in turn
gave that added spark, which
inspired a tired but lighting
team on to victory.
After looking over the past
season's records, we find our-
selves obliged to congratulate
the cheerleaders, who were
greatly responsible for the suc-
cess of our teams.
One night a week after school
a group of young "chemists"
met in the chemistry lab to delve
farther into the world of atoms
and formulas. These members
of the Chemistry Club, under the
direction of Mr. Williams, SJ.,
spent many enjoyable hours
watching demonstrations and
performing experiments. Special
consideration was given to
chemical theory and analysis.
3 772 Z S if ll Scar, F
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V lentine, Mr. SlePcmck' 1 k
BACK: Woflwiziann, Yezblck' wsu. Racine- Meme
V010 Gcqmef' Kelli! Kozoko
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FRONT' H KennedY- Bllam
lr sics Club
The Physics Club made its de-
but at U. of D. this year under
the direction of lVIr. H. I. Step-
aniak. The Club has satisfied
the interests of some twenty-five
In research in electronics the
members visited the Cranbrook
Institute, Ford Museum, and
Rackham Memorial After the
lively and interesting start this
year, the Physics Club seems
here to stay.
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The Captains attending the victory mass on the day of the game Alter mass the Tri-captains enioy their breakfast while a couple of
with the rest of the team. admirers oqle them-
For the first time in the history of the school. the football team elected three
men to represent them on the tield. The three--End Frank Prebenda and Tackles
lim Roche and Stan Bartnicki-vindicated the team's choice by leading the
team through a highly successful season losing only to Cooley and Western.
Frank climaxed his three years of varsity ball by being chosen on All-City teams
and several All-State aggregations. F rank was an inspiring leader on and off
the field. Iirn Roche. although he missed a couple of gcanes because of in-N
iuries, made second string All-City and Honorable Mention All-State. Stan
Bartnicki, Iim's running mate, copped honorable mentions on both the All-City
and All-State teams.
At one of the pre game skull sessions. the boys go over a play with
Cqqch 'hemqn It won't be long now. as the boys finish dressing for the game
MR. TEIRNAN. leaving his office with a football
under his arm. ready for another day's practice.
MR. COBB. assistant coach. pages through one
of the many football books in the coach's otiice.
DAN DEVINE and Bill Wildem check the medi-
cine bag before the game while Tim MacMasters
pours water into the cups.
First Downs 44
Yards Rushing 861
Yards Passing 243
Total Yardage 1104
Passes Attempted 75
Passes Completed 21
Passes Intercepted by 9
Yards Penalized 400
In the opening game of the season.
the Cubs avenged their only loss of
the previous year, by beating Red-
ford. 26-20. Tom Lievois scored first
for the Cubs on a seven-yard slant
off-tackle. After Devers of Redford
had evened the count, Larry Brown.
Cub halfback, intercepted a pass and
galloped 85 yards for a touchdown.
Then Dick Pilarski tinsetl pitched a
pass to Frank Prebenda, the play
covering thirty-Eve yards. Redford
scored again on a three-yard sneak
by George Smith. Pilarski put the
game on ice when he threw a twenty-
nine yard TD pass to End Mike
U. of D. scored with only two min-
utes left to play to beat a stubborn
Central team, 18-14. Tom McDonald
scored the Cubs winning touchdown
on a twenty-five yard run late in the
fourth quarter. Tom tinsetl was the
Cubs leading ground gainer with 70
yards to his credit. Central scored
first, after recoveri.ng a Cub fumble
on the U. of D. thirty, when quarter-
back Ron Kampalo threw three yards
into the end zone to end Elliott Rott.
The Cubs pulled to within one point
when Tom Lievois bulled his way
into the end zone from the three. Dan
Lyons scored the second Cub touch-
down on a fifteen yard sprint down
That old black magic that seems
to haunt Cub elevens popped up at
MacKenzie Field in the form of lowly
Cooley. The Cardinals, winner of
only one game all year IU-Dl handed
the Cubs ct 30-13 lacing. Fullback Dan
Brown tore the Cub line to shreds.
Brown scored three times on runs of
60, 40, and 45 yards. The only bright
spot in the game was the running of
Tom Lievois linsetl. Tom scored both
Cub touchdovsms on runs of twenty
and forty-three yards. The Cubs,
heavy favorites going into the game,
led at halftime 13-6. But in the second
stanza, lightning in the person of Dan
Brown hit them.
The Cubs scored two quick touch-
downs and then coasted to a 13-0
victory over the Colts of Northwest-
em. U. of D., using only bread cmd
butter plays scored late in the first
quarter on a pass from Dick Pilarski
to Mike Basford tinsetl. Mike caught
the ball on the five and scampered
into the end zone, the play covering
thirty-five yards. Tom Lievois cli-
mczxed a ninety-yard drive by racing
twelve yards to pay dirt. The Cubs
might have been able to run up a
bigger score if they had used some
tricky plays but, with the Western
Football team in the stands, Coach
Tieman didn't want to take the
Southwestem fell to the Cubs after
putting up a terrific first half battle
Southwestern collected four points in
the first period on two safeties. But
the Cubs rebounded in the second
quarter and scored two touchdowns,
Frank Prebenda tinsetl grabbed one
of Dick Pilarski's passes in the end
zone for one score. The second coun-
ter carne with 45 seconds remaining
in the half when Pilarski threw out
in the flat to Tom McDonald who, as
he was being tackled after a twenty-
yard gain, lateraled the ball to a
Guard, Ray Fischer, who carried 'it
the remaining 45 yards. U. of D. put
the game on ice on a 29-yard pass
from Pilarski to Prebenda.
In a game that decided the winner
of the West Side Championship. the
Cubs came out on the wrong end of
a 13-6 score. The game, hard-fought
all the way, looked as though it
might end a 6-6 tie. Iim Roche tinsetl
played a whale of a game in a con-
test that saw two great defensive
lines bang away at each other all
afternoon. In the fourth quarter, after
the Cubs had failed to score from
the one-yard line on four successive
downs, Westem took over. 'l'hey
brought the ball out to the twenty-
yard line where Ierry Schurtz, on a
wide sweep of end, eluded four Cub
tacklers and raced 80 yards to score
the winning touchdown.
MIKE LAURENCELLE sweeps end for
a sizable gain against Cooley. Quarter-
back Dave Brazil helps Mike by throw-
ing a key block on a would-be tackler.
TOP ROW: Krause. Brazil. Walczak. D. Keating. McDonnell, Hake. R. Mc-
Cormick. B. Hill. I. Bernard.
SECOND ROW: Coach Harry Peterson. D. Sundell. manager, Forberg, Brady.
LaVigne. Cueny. I. Higgins. Ulbrich, Macunovich. K. Kelly. Garbarino.
Coach Ierry Greiner.
THIRD ROW: Bracken. Bogan. Wilson. I. Muer. Collins. Steiher. Horvath. I.
Shepanek. Francis. Laurencelle.
BOTTOM ROW: Hurlbert, Pastula. Muldoon. Guzinski. Herrmann, Moretti.
R. T. McGarry, Coucke.
The Reserves. like the varsity. lost
their only game to Cooley. The Re-
serves thus ended the season behind
Cooley in second place. The team
went through the remainder oi the
season undefeated. mowing down
everybody that came across its path.
The Cubs came up with a terriiic de-
fense that allowed very iew touch-
downs. The reserves show promise of
being able to fill the gaps left by gradu-
ation on the varsity.
F RESHMAN F OUTBALL
TOP HOW: Costello. D. McPartlln. Healy, Szatkowslri, Arnold. Thompson.
Ciaravino, Linden, W. Klein.
MIDDLE ROW: Coach Marty Scanlon. St. Amour. Cazabon. 'l'. Bames. Hamann.
Black. Beck, Wischman. Pollard. M. Brennan. Roach. Mr. Foote. S. I.. Coach
BOTTOM ROW: Liske. manager. Rxeczkowslri, Meierowlcz, Sosnowski. lore-
liak, D. Trainor. ccrcaptain, Foster. co-captain. Eady. Ostrowski. I. Barlow.
'. ' as
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V4 ,T ' w l Y .1
FRESHMAN rooTBAL1. 2- '75-'iiilg
For the first time in three years, the , -" - '7
Freshman Football team finished the .JM 5 gl ..'
season with a winning record. The l
Frosh won three and lost two. The Cubs ' -
lost their opening game with Servite, -A W , I ml
33-6 but, in the finale of the season, ' i"' V
they avenged this defeat by beating '
the some team 6-0. MacKenzie and St.
Ioseph's also fell to our freshmen 12-8
and 12-0. The only other loss was a 6-0
decision against Catholic Central. The
frosh also came up with several good
BILL GREGORYQ "
S C O R E S
U. of D. Opp.
38 Cctss Tech 66
69 Southeastem 57
44 Central 55
37 Redford 21
56 Cooley 40
46 Western 44
36 Northwestern 31
49 Mackenzie 45
45 Southwestern 42
46 Chccdsey ,44
42 St. Gregory 43
40 Eastern 56
223 FIELD GOALS 210
102 FREE THROWS 124
548 TOTAL POINTS 544
45.66 AV. PTS. PER GAME 45.33
r 4 I
Player F G FT TP
Bczsford ..,,...... 64 28 156
Kcxump ........ .......... 4 9 27 125
Prebendcr .....,..,...,..... 22 18 82
McGcrnn .......... 25 6 56
Lcxcey ....... ...,...... 2 5 5 55
Peacock .........,.......... 15 2 32
Chisholm ...... .,.... 9 6 24
Ccmey .....,.. ...... 6 4 16
Connell ...... 6 3 15
Mcdoney ...... 2 0 4
McC1ear ......... 0 1 1
223 102 548
THE TRADITIONAL TIME OUT for a prayer of
help to Mary.
As the varsity cagers looked forward to their first
game of the season, the outlook did not seem very
bright. Only one letterman, Frank Prebenda, came back
to play for Mr. Madigan. The rest of the team, used to
little action, had to learn to play as a unit-teamwork
was the thing that would win. Yet self-made predictors
did not give the team much of a chance.
But, besides the handicap of foul pictures of the fu'
ture, the team was touched in a more material way, a
result of which could have been a loss of morale. They
had to lead off the season by facing one of the toughest
teams on their schedule-Cass Tech which boasted
the dead-eye prowess of George Gatewood.
This, the first game of the season, the boys dropped
hard, 66-38 in a non-league tussle. The pessimistic fore-
tellers began to nod their heads in that I-told-you-so
way. And, to a disappointed student-body, they seemed
to be on the right track.
But the team refused to listen! In the following week,
they showed everybody that they were still in the fight.
That night Southeastern felt that determination and fell
"LEGGO MY LEG," shouts Basford as he takes "BUTCH" KAUMP GOES UP for two of his many
a typical shot in the Northwestern game. points against Mackenzie.
- , 1
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flea'-Q S' Q
ARNOLD GOES UP for a shot as teammate Shailer
waits for rebound.
Two handicaps kept the Freshman from having
a better season than they did have. Because of
the crowded conditions in the new gym they
were limited in their practices to Saturdays and
Sundays. Also one of their best players, Dave
Trainor, was moved up to the Reserves early in
the season. Despite these difficulties, however,
the win-lose record is in their favor: 8 victories
against 7 defeats.
High scorer for the team was Bruce Maher, their
diminutive but dynamic guard. Next was Tom
McCarthy who played forward, followed by
another forward Phil Shailer.
IOE ARNOLD grabs for the rebound as teammates rush in to
If FRESHMAN BASKETBALL. Top Row-Mr. Foote, S.I. tModerator-Coachl, Rzeczkowski. T. McCarthy.
fl", , V., ,. lxpvttk
1, V J!
' i I
Bonnano, Beyer, Eady. Amold, Storen, Mr. Kirwan tCoachl. Middle How-Shailer, Prewoznik, Wort-
man, Thompson, Morrissey, Costello. Ladyka CManagerl. Bottom Row--Valenti, Pollard. Black,
Cooke, Maher, Duffy. Absent-Foster, Dinan, P. Kelly, W. Kelly.
Wai T' pcuias, X ,tCtlf'i
BACK: M. Morin, SJ., Wilson, Hoynacki, Brown, Bartnicki,
Mr. Goodman tCoachl.
FRONT: Higgins, Kazmierowski. Kazier, Devine.
The baseball picture is anything but
glum, since a good number of last sea-
son's lettermen are returning to service
this year. The veterans are Larry Brown,
Bay Kazmierowski, Stan Bartnicki, and
Dan Devine. The 1952 season will also
be the first year at U. of D. for Coach
Winslow Goodman, and moderator, Mr.
B. I. Morin, S.I. Both factors promise a
good year for U. of D.
SENIORS, Kazmierowski, Devine Bartnicki, and Hoynackr
warm up in a pepper game.
Tennis has, in late years, become an
established sport at U. of D. In the last
three years, the Cubs have placed two
of their men in All-City berths. And, just
last summer, Bill Kiesznowski won the
Palmer Park Men's Singles Tournament.
Pete Kennedy and Nonn Kozakowski,
always stalwarts, are also back this
year to add their skill. With a combina-
tion like that Mr. D. I. Hassel's netters
are a hard squad to stop.
LEFT TO RIGHT? MY- HGSSSI- S-I-. K020k0WSkif Th0mP50n- POTENTIAL STARS Kennedy and Kozakowski ready for a
P. Kennedy CCaptainJ, Fletcher, Gagnon, Taylor, Kiesz- Iegum on the Court
CAPTAIN CHISHOLM lines up the ball
for a close putt.
The track record for this season is not
altogether impressive. Any bids that the
squad made for a championship were
quickly doused by the inexperience of
the newcomers. Exception was the Lou-
isiana import, shotputter Ralph Richter,
who has consistently performed well.
i l 3 ....,..
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Y K y -8: .N It y K I ,hz
K t , - - , , s X .' : Lf
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4, . u .'. -. ' A
BACK: Huber, Black, Grace. Fr. Schu-
FRONT: MacMichael, Basford. Chis-
Although Father Schumacher's, S. I.'s,
golf squad has been deprived through
graduation of its two All-City stars.
Chuck Baer and Gene Novack, its effi-
ciency has not been too hampered. Tom
Chisholm and Mike Basford are forces
in the squad that should make quite a
good record for it.
BACK: Nichols , LaVigne, Obermeyer, Wamer, M. Doyle
BYAM AND HEYNER show onlooking trackmen how to Mann. O'Su11ivan, Danowski.
fake hurdles, FRONT: McLauchlin, Dwyer, A. Hill, Byarn, Hemacki. Hein
'E ffmak' H
mung eroes of Sports
This year's cross country
track team, under the di-
rection of a new coach,
Mr. G. F. Williams, S. I.,
began to climb the ladder
of success. The squad did
well for a good deal of the
s e a s o n. Bulwarks that
made this possible were
Captain Ho wie Sample
who dashed in first regu-
larly, Dick Byam, another
Mercury, and Tom Her-
CAPTAIN HOWE SAMPLE,
BACK: Mr. Williams, S. I. Cinnamon, Duncan. Murphy
Kasko, Muzurek, Maskery, Byam,
FRONT: G. Brown, A. Hill, Connell, Grech, Hernacki,
This year swimming finally came into its own at U. of
D. High. Bucking up against the difficulty of getting
started, the team managed to tum in a very good record
for its first season of competition. Then, too, the team
was restricted to a few practices a week. However,
even out of these unproductive conditions, Father F.
Flynn, SJ., developed some champion swimmers. Stal-
wart among these was Tom Wines who placed first in
the city 100-yard free-style. And, too, the relay medley
team of Walker, Taylor, and Wines placed fourth in the
BACK: Doelle, Burton, Krynicki, McLauchlin, Quinn, Kennary, Taylor, Wines, R. Walker, Yates,
FRONT: Kroha, Zimmie, Lee, C. Muer, Shailer, P. Lynch, Sellers, McKeever, I. Muer.
0' 3 '-t!., 'P
S ft ,.
BACK Crossman, Mrachina, Duffy, Maher.
FRONT Twomey, F. Crane, Heenan, Scallen,
Another runaway victory was
captured by 3F. Time and again
their star packed team piled up
tremendous scores to finish first
during the season and foremost
in the playoffs.
BACK: Codde, Dietz
FRONT: Keating, Kaump. Brosey
i , t, A. ..v
1 'ylv - '
-' f my -5-
,ffgihi ' I
Concluding I-M football for the
fourth and final time, an undis-
puted senior championship went
to the all powerful 4B squad.
Their fine spirit and ample tal-
ent made them strong enough
to eliminate any playoff.
BACK: Crane, Kazmierowski
FRONT: Devine. Crimmins, Bimey,
In the lower league, the weak
but accurate plays of IA proved
sufficiently strong to edge out
the 1B challengers. Thus lA
took its place among the intra-
With a thrilling race right to the
end, the sophomore standings
were decided by one point. A
conversion play successfully
executed by 2D stole the cham-
pionship from 2C.
BACK: Corrigan, K. lohnson.
FRONT: P. DesRosiers, Bonk, Underkofler
Again this year an unex-
pected romp came into the
senior division when 4D
kept an ample lead over
4B throughout the entire
game. Bob Baker lead the
way for 4D, while the 4B
shots rolled discouragingly
in and out of the "bounc-
BACK: R. Ryan, I. Dalsaso, Parvelski, Clancy I Boyle
McPartlin, Ieudevine, Pulte, McGarry Baker
RODDY PUSHES BALL AWAY as Manton mes for two in ALL THB IUNIOFS EYES Watch the bull after u hook shot
the Senior game by Peacock'
Excitement and tenseness
hovered over the gym
during the entire see-saw
junior game. The battle be-
tween the leading 3F 's and
the challenging 3B's fin-
ally came to an end when
Stimson dumped in the
winning basket for 3B with
but seconds left to play.
BACK: I. Cummins, Thomas, Baltz.
FRONT: Miller, Stimson, I. McDonald, Riddle.
In the sophomore tilt ZH
made a sorry showing
against the accurate shoot-
ing of 2G. The absence of
loe Grace allowed the 2G
league winners to have the
situation well in hand
throughout the game.
BACK: Petroski, Sutter, Shanahan, Conklin, Laurencelle
FRONT: Delinski, Bailey, McCarthy, Wilkins, Guest Gollob
KA1s1-:R TAKES A SHOT Us his sophomore opponents close LITTLE BEATUE LEAPS HIGH to avoid Beck S greedy
m for rebound hands in the Freshman tilt.
The opening game of I-M
night proved to be one oi
the thrillers of the even-
ing. The mighty "5" of ll
had a tug-of-war with 1E
to keep their champion-
ship. This they did but in
the closing seconds Mike
Kuras fell and fractured his
arm trying to stop a score.
BACK: Beck and Ostrowski.
FRONT: Novack, VilleMonte, Kraus.
LOOK OUT FOR THE BROWN EXPRESS
BIRD SEYE VIEW OF THE GRIDIRON FANCY WARM UP
COME ON GANG LETS CHI-BER' rmsr scons-rmsr GAME.
YOU TAKE THIS THICK AND lT'S IUG' THE TIME OF PRAYER
REMENEBER THIS' YOUR PICTURE, BIG MEN AROUND THI CAMPUS
VARSITY SPIRIT FIGHTING MAD GU-ESS WHAT TIME of DAY
Gem-S 0 N the Year
'WOW! WHAT A HAND! ALL RIGHT WI'lAT'S YOUR EXCUSE?
SI EERE THANKS
Mr and Mrs Frank A Alter
Mr and Mrs Iohn F Baker
Balmas Plorkowskx Funeral Home
Mr and Mrs T W Barlow
Mr and Mrs Stanleyl Bartmckx
Mr and Mrs Frank C Basford
Mr and Mrs Domenlc Bausano
Ioseph I Bauser
Mr and Mrs Iohn T Brrney
Mr and Mrs LeoI Black
Mr and Mrs Edw Boersxg
Mr and Mrs Don F Boggs
Mr and Mrs Lou1s C Bosco
Mr and Mrs Ioseph E Cosgrove
Mr and Mrs Thomasl Boyd
Mr and Mrs D I Bracken
Mr and Mrs Lloyd Brazll
Mr and Mrs Iohn W Brennan
Wxlllam M Brown
Mr and Mrs Ioseph Burda
Mrs Henry Rex Burton
Mrs H C Caldwell
Mr and Mrs I Douglas Caton
Roman V Ceg1owsk1
Mr and Mrs L H Charbonneau
Mr and Mrs Iohn F Chrhan
Mr and Mrs Charles Chlelewsl-n
Mr and Mrs Edward L Clcnr
Mr and Mrs Carl T Claussen
Dr Iohn V Comella
Mr and Mrs Iust1nI Conklm
Dr and Mrs IohnI Connors
Mr and Mrs Peter Conncode
Mr and Mrs Frank A Cooney
Mr and Mrs O Thomas Crehan
Mr and Mrs George C Denomrne
Mr and Mrs A R Devxne
Mr and Mrs K C Dick
George Dlllworth Family
Imnes W Dinan
Mr and Mrs FredI Drstel
Raymond C Dodt
Mr and Mrs Buell Doelle
Mr and Mrs Louxs Donakowskr
Mr and Mrs Larry A Doyle
Harold Austmn Drouare
Dr and Mrs E.I Dudzrsln
Mr and Mrs Mark B Dugas
Mr and Mrs Edmund A Dyla
Mr and Mrs LesheI Eady
Dr and Mrs W G Elllott
Mr and Mrs Mxchael F Ferghan
Mr and Mrs Iohn L. Ferko
Mr and Mrs Roy Forberg
Dr L I Foster
T E Ahrens
Mr and Mrs P Galamaga
Ios N Garbanno
Mr and Mrs I Coleman Grllespxe
Dr and Mrs Ioseph M Grace
Mr and Mrs Frank A Grady
Mr and Mrs Roger Grech
Mr Iames Gnmes
Mr and Mrs A Guest and Famrly
Dr and Mrs P I Gullnskl
Mr and Mrs Thomasl Hemnan
Dr and Mrs S A Heyner
Mrs Edwardl Hlggms
Mr and Mrs Ias C HIQQIHS
Mr and Mrs Frankl H111
Mr and Mrs E. Iames Hxnsch
Mr and Mrs Iohn T Hoey
Mr and Mrs Iohn P Hopkms
Mr and Mrs Walter G Huber
Mr and Mrs Iames F Hulbert
Peter H Iacobell
Mrs Iosephme Ireland
Mr and Mrs Donald C Irvme
Mr and Mrs Benedxct Kachnowskr
Dr and Mrs A. M Kaluzynskx
Dr and Mrs Donald H Kaump
Mr and Mrs Peter Kay
Mr and Mrs F I Keaung
Mr and Mrs. Sherman E Kelly
Dr and Mrs Iames M Kennary
Dr and Mrs. Melboume I Kmg
Mr and Mrs Leo Kokosxnskx
NI,-5, llggeph P, Cqrnqghi Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Halleran
Dr and Mrs Francrs X Kaymckl
Mr and Mrs George Kubhn
Mr and Mrs Al Kuras
Dr W I Lassalme
Mr and Mrs Charles Launncelle
Mr and Mrs Lawrence H LaV1gne
Mrs Iohn Lee
Mr and Mrs D Leonath
Mr and Mrs Harryl Longeway
Mr and Mrs Lawrence Lucrer
Mr and Mrs FrankI McCarthy
Mr and Mrs. Francrs T McGann
Mr and Mrs I Frank McGough
Mr and Mrs L I McPartlm
Mr and Mrs Anton MQCh1OIlUlll
Mr and Mrs Wm H Maloney
Mr and Mrs Wrlham C Markley
Mr Anthony Meruccx
Mrchxgan Steel Processxnq Co
Mr and Mrs Thomas Mxtchell
Mr and Mrs I Harold Moloney
Mr and Mrs M C Morettr
Mr and Mrs Wrllys F Mueller
Mr and Mrs Ralph S Nahrgang
Forest and Kathleen Nelhqan
Mr and Mrs W Parvelskx
Mr and Mrs I Paulus
Mr and Mrs Geo P Peters
Mr and Mrs G M Pxlarskr
Mr and Mrs I Prsarkrewlcz
Mr and Mrs Charles F Porter
Thomas I Poyma
Mr and Mrs FrankI Prewozmk
Mr and Mrs Ioseph Pulte
Mr and Mrs Iames O Racme
Mr and Mrs Edward Raymond
Mr and Mrs Lawrence P Rledy
Iames M Roche
Lours G Rosenxnund and Famxly
Mr and Mrs Charles Roth
Mr and Mrs. Bemard L. Ryan
Mr and Mrs Howardl Sample
Dr and Mrs Don A Sanzobrm
Mr and Mrs Vrctor P Sann
Mr and Mrs Iohnl Schlaman
Mr and Mrs Fredenckl Schroeder
Mr and Mrs H I Scullen
Mr and Mrs Edward A Seebaldt
Mr and Mrs Edw M Shanahan
Mr and Mrs Alton P Shxrley
Mr and Mrs Ioe D Smrth
Mr and Mrs Iohn G Soma
Mr and Mrs Bemard Stevens
Mr and Mrs Davrd L. Sundell
Mr and Mrs Lauchlml Sutherland
Mrs Mxchael R Sullxvan
Dr and Mrs Ernest L Stefam
Mr and Mrs A. F Sweush
Dr and Mrs E.I Tallant
Mr and Mrs Ralph Thomas
Mr and Mrs Iohn Tunler
Mr and Mrs Iohn Trmler
Mr and Mrs Cynl C Tracey
Mr and Mrs Em1lA Ulbnch
Mr and Mrs C. E. Valentrne
Hon. and Mrs E I VanAntwerp
Mr and Mrs Gerald Vesnaugh
Mr cmd Mrs Paul Vxlle Monte
Mr and Mrs I Les Walton
Mr and Mrs I I Whelan
Mr and Mrs Warren M Wllson
Stanley M Woleben
Mr and Mrs Edward A Whlek
Mrs Anne Zbxkowskr
Mr and Mrs Ervrn Zlmmme
Mr and Mrs George A Zmk
Mrs Edward Yentsch Ir
Mrs Alfred Yezbrck
Mr and Mrs Iohn E Young
T UH PTHUS
Mr. and Bronislaus Mondro Mr' and Mrs' Stephen R' Teranes
. . . - - - ' ,If-
Q QKZX Q
K Q OO
Ihere ne mtnx xx IX m xxhlth we Lould destrlhe the Golden 'XIIIIIXCTSTFX
L uhlltc We could su for msttnee, thftt mt IS the most lJS'lLIflf-Lll Q tdxllqe
ex er lntnlt Or ue toultl U th It If is the most lLlXUI'lOLlS of 111 the Q ull 'tes
hlstorx But xt seems tous th tt the best xvu to destmbe thls wonderful Golden
Knmxerstrx treltlon 18 to sou smnplx thit lf s 1 LlCl1ll'1C ftmona L 1Ll1ll1CS
We know ot course th tt th1s 15 1 tremendous eomphment to pix 1 motor mr
But we know, too, th If If ls lLOINpl1I71Cf'lf most rxchlx Cleserx ed Whx not see
md tlrnt thls Qreqt new Stmd 1rd of the World rod tx W e know xou ll lgree
th If xt IS thttmff ehm IX to hftx X etrs ol ex er lHLI'C1S1I1U qufzhtx md prestlqe
UR AD DEAL
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Or, again, we could say that it offers the nnest performance in Cadillaos great
V r ', 1 X , 2 I' 4 f N ' , 1. 1' c r. .
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Y O C I L I. A C E R
YOU WILL FIND IT AT
B A CHAPLOW LUMBER C0 FROMM S
Tools-Sporting Goods Hard H
- ware- ousewares
8675 EAST SEVEN MILE ROAD
SEVEN NEIGHBORHOOD STORES
13975 Woodward Ave 7540 W Michvgan
HOOVER IOOL AND DIE COMPANY
Burlders and Designers of
TOOLS DIES .NGS FIXTURES and GAGES
Speclal Machinery H d I
y rau IC Fixtures
Progressive Dues and Machinery
20550 Hoover Zone 5 LAKev
new 7 0880
For Belfer Values In Everyfhmg Eledncal for the
C0"'P""e"'S 0' GENERAL APPLIANCES AND
Amsro conrommon mf
5944 EAST DAVISON
DETROIT 12 MICHIGAN
PHONE UNIVERSITY 43551
N cholas Bosco Prop Near W 7 Mule Rd
0 C 5
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0 0 o o
o 0 Q
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Offfo a GO0JS1arT
Reddx KIIOVK att xour electric serxant
eon ratulates sou on attammg your
dlploma He looks forvsard to work
mg Slde bx sxde vuth you as sou go
on to ach1exe xour further ambmons
XVhenex er you need hlm remember
he s Redds
amen Lusnscmnou AND cuz CASH Loma" 73732 LOWE" M733
oun coco Gulf Pnooucrs co FARTHER-RUN amen EXCAVATING 8. TRUCKING CONTRACTORS
Seven Mile at Livemois 3834 Mnrcnsu Avenue oemonr 7, MICH.
SHAW 8. SIAVSKY
DETROIT 27 MICHI AN
TA 52216 TA 51057
JUNCTION FLOWER SHOP
JACK K RONEY
Foro! Designs Wedding Bouquets
WILLIAM C RONEY 5. COMPANY
JOSEPH MICHALAK PROPRIETOR
3301 JUNCTION AVENUE
Teleph WOODWARD 3 6700 dg
NEAR ST HEDWIGS CHURCH DETROIT 10 MICH
I N C I
Members New York SI k Exchcng
one: - B hl Bl . De? '7
KELLY, I-IALLA, PEACOCK, INC.
Fon THE INDIVIDUAL - Fon THE Home - Fon INDUSTRY
912 BUHL BUILDING WOODWARD 2-6040 DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN
E J EWIN6 INCORPORATED
424 NEW CENTER BUILDING
DETROIT 2 MICHIGAN
UNITED morons SERVICE 2' " '
Dlxon s Friendly Service
SCH XEFER Hlf HW A1 CORNER PLYMOI TH
WE 808 HO 8252
I I '
AAA l-:MER LEJNIZY fl-lnvlfil-3
I , I Q
" . 5-9 or I .
Congratulations! . . . Class al '52
GENERAL MACHINE AND TOOL
DEVELOPERS AND MOLDERS OF PLASTIC
Walled lake Michigan
G J KOVACS
P es dent nd Ge e al Manager
Secretary a d T eusu er
E E ABBOTT
V ce Pres dent
C . n I'
A. F. KovAcs
n I' I'
Fred G Nagle Company
Sales Management Apprarsals C031 Coke
739 PENOBSCOT BUILDING
WOODWARD I I74O
5784 Twelfth St Detrort 8 Mrchrgon
Detrort 26 Mrchrgon
TR 5 0285
Est over 75 yeors
PAUL DES ROSIERS
ANDRE DE VILLIERS
DAVE J, DOMAS
CLASS OF 52
REALTORS - INSURANCE
' . - . I .
You depend on gas service in your home
for many necessities and comforts. Bak-
eries, laundries, restaurants and many
other businesses in the community need
gas to operate each day. Factories require
gas for many essential purposes. Unin-
terrupted gas service contributes to the
health, comfort and prosperity of the
community. And day in and day out, you
accept gas service as a matter of course-
proof of dependable service.
z 9 . . .
u E FIICHIGAN LoNs01,1nATEu GAS QOMPANY
YOU CAN PAY MORE
BUT YOU CAN'T BUY BETTER'
Speclal Screw Machine Products
28-4 WALKER STREET
1-mo W. 1 Mui ROAD 1
mow 7 MICHIGAN
UN. 3-4210 DE
PIN KOS 8 SZWAPA
DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE-AIR CONDITIONED CHAPEL
331 JUNCTION AVENUE
JOHN SZWAPA, P ' DETROIT 10 MICH.
Compliments of . . .
lASAllE LINEN SERVICE
C A R S ON B U I C K
Sales and Superior Service
BEST BUICK YET
NEW CARS TO 8 2425
USED CARS TO 8 2427
lfs A Pleasure To Do Business Wlth
Ray Whyte Chevrolet
15175 EAST JEFFERSON AVENUE
STANlEY TUROWSKI 8. SON
DETROIT 10 MICHIGAN TEL TY 60810
PHONES U 1 00 UN 29756
13900 Hqmilfon Dem-,if GROSSE POINTE 30, MICHIGAN
I N. -11 - , -
Prophecy of Class
BILL ANDERSON B111 w1ll form a comedy wnt
mg team wrth Frank and w1ll have th II gems
pubhshed m the da1ly papers
AL BESTE-lomed the Navy ln 52 and w1ll b
retrred by 72 w1th a reputanon as the be t
deck swabber rn the Navy s long hxstory
DAVE BETHEL-W1ll put the movme lndustry
back on 1ts feet wlth hrs ph0lOQ'l'Gph1C ab111ty
DICK BOGGS-Wrth such unusual ab1l1ty w1ll
undoubtedly replace a certarn math teacher
at U of D
IIM CARNAGHI Ilm and Ray w1ll become
Pmochle champ1ons of U of D s Umon Room
TOM CHISHOLM Caesar w1ll do h1s stuff
m college basketball wlth one handed hook
TOM CONNELL-Tom w1ll be a star when the
TOM CREHAN Tom w1ll put R1p Van W1nkle
to a real test also w1ll manufacture Sleep
llM DICK Irm w1ll undoubtedly do somethmg
IERRY EADY I rry w1ll become an executxve
1n a one man Off1C6
LARRY FISHER When Eddle 1S through Larry
w1ll take h1s place
IIM GRAHAM Berle w1ll qult when he hears
some of hm s French class jokes
IIM IRVINE W1ll replace Scnps at the NEWS
when the old man retrres
FRANK IOHNSON The other half of the mse
parable two w1ll sell ra1road cars to the New
IIM KEATING-The traffrc cop s fnend hm w1ll
break the supersonrc speed wall rn h1s 48
LARRY KELLER W1ll most hkely be the Presx
dentxal cand1date m 1965
BILL KRAMER Slap Happy B111 as he rs
known to h1s fnends w1l fmd hrrnself behmd
an executrve desk m a few years
IIM LACEY P1vot lun w1ll make some col
lege basketball coach rnrghty happy
IOE MACHIORLATTI Ioe w1ll fmd hxmself be
hmd the wheel of a cut down Ford m a
future hard top race
IERRY MAUER W1ll cut some college profes
sor s math problem short only to f1nd hlmself
cut out of class
LARRY NAHRGANG Larry w1ll st1ll be look
mg for a pencll when 1t comes t1rne to wntmg
IOHN OBRIEN OB w1ll contrnue to play
basketball 1n gym classes wlth the fleet foot
edness that makes hun a potent enemy
PAT PALMER One of Mr Tleman s best law
ers Pat w1ll become a famous attomey
VINCE PELLERITO Handsome Vrnce should
w1n the Mr Amenca t1tle 1n 1960
CHUCK PHEIL- Moose should hnd hlmself
swmgrng an ax m forestry college next fall
TOM POYMA Sly Tom w1ll cont1nue to
watch the clock when he gets a job
PAT QUINN The great Dr Qumn w1ll brsect
frogs at Mount Carmel Mercy Hosprtal
TOM ROTH Roth of God w1ll start a new
Mutt and Ieff funny
TOM RYAN Trger Tom w1ll become a great
anlmal tra1ner rn the Greatest Show on Earth
IERRY SCHRIEDEL- Sleak Ierry wxll shme
when Errol Flynn gets too old to play mn the
IOE SMITH L1ttle Mutt w1ll fonn the other
half of Tom s comrc stnp
IIM WARD-Alrnost last 1I1 the alphabet he w1ll
most lrkely be the fmrst to nse to success
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Silent Movies return once more. U , H
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CHIHAN PARKING GROUNDS
1041 Cass Ave
HARRY SOLOMON, Inc
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
HARRY soLoMoN DETROIT 24 MICHIGAN
A BLACK HARDWARE
Household 8. BuIIders Hardware
GLIDDEN PAINTS SPORTING GOODS
ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES RALEIGH a. scHwINN BIKES
AUTHORIZED DELTA DEALER CHILDRENS TOYS
19185 L UN 43436
BUY DIRECT AND SAVE
Industrlul Furnlture Mfg Company
BREAKFAST and DINETTE FURNITURE
TWINBROOK I 9020
17910 VAN DYKE AVENUE
DETROIT 34 MICHIGAN
UNIVGFSITY 4 4100
Inierlor Decorahng SIIp Covers
19346 LIvernoIs Avenue
DETROIT 26 MICHIGAN
C pl L' D' y O Sh
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C7 ff-agua: Q'x,RiCooff,9V3A 2
,a ojfilw of
as 53 www MX
XE giixkojficbwdixgy W6
Navarre Due 8. Tool Dave Coogan Inf
a QQ a W ff
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M A ii iii, 'iff A f X
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a a W
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fqi ip S95
X 4-Qu C0
BMW M pw ii Q Q
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Phone Wibster 3 4717
H A Y DE N S
10025 Grand River
Detroit 4 Mlclngun
FARM MAID MILK MAN
RUGS -:- CARPETS
19490 Livernois Ave.
Detroit 21, Mich.
L. E. Co.
KOENIG smce 1 870
C 0 Al F
W 1 1584
Fme Foods and Bevera
ges CATH EDRAL O
20 31 J MES COUZENS HIGHWAY
A COMPLETE FLO
TEL UNIVERSITY 32404
IT TEL TO 8604
2 WEST SE EN ILE RD
s G fld asa mmane Road o '19 '11,
A . E .1 . -
FINE ARTS ANTIQUES PAINTINGS RARE CHINA CRYSTAL
FURNITURE AND ORIENTAL RUGS ALL FROM THE FINEST
TATIONS SELECT AN UNUSUAL GIFT OF LASTING VALUE'
409 East Jefferson Avenue
WO 3 6255
PRIVATE COLLECTIONS AND ESTATES . . . EUROPEAN IMPOR-
19500 Wes? E gh? Mule Road
Defrot 'I9 Mch gan USA.
Engineers and Manufacturers of
PRECISION WEIDING CONTROI
a Oth Ep Podcs
Compl ments of
24647 Sherwood Rd
Center lme Mlclugan
I , i i , . .
Compliments of I
Emp I J ck
nd er m I'
P " T IM k 5' '
FRANK ALTER Butch
DALE ANDERSON Rocco
MARTIN BRENNAN Pres
BOB CAROLIN Peg Boy
DAVE COLOMBO Jutterbug
PETE COOKE The Charmer
MIKE CORBETT Space Cadet
JOHN DELANEY Sport
DAVE DETAVERNIER Pal
PAUL DOEREN Cat
PAT EADY Irishman
STEVE GRANZOW Zoot
PAT HANAFIN Flash
RALPH KORN Slick Sud
TOM LONGAN Sparky
JOHN LANGLEY Jack
TED MACZUGA Bazooka Boy
JERRY MAKUCK Sllppy
JERRY MANN Puddle Dodger
DON MERUCCI Snlent One
PETE MONAGHAN Hook Shot
JERRY NORKIEWICZ Tall dark and?
BOB PETERS Hot Dog
JIM RENGERT Ivan the Great
RON ROSSI Sluck Ace
MICKEY SEMPOWSKI Snmpleton
TOM SHANER Lefty
DICK SHEPANEK Just plam Lou
CARL SLAVSKY Speed Shuft
KEVIN SUTHERLAND Kevm the bod
DICK TUTCHER Cat Keed
TOM VIAZANKO Hot Rod
JOE WEINER Hot Dog
DON WILHELM The Wut
BILL YO'I'I' Doc
Compl I ments of
.l0l'lN W COBB C"m""men's 0'
YOUR FORD SALESMAN
35407 Muchugan Avenue
WAYNE MICHIGAN Logan 2 9500
DeMOTT S DRUGS
9th Floor Guardian Bldg Detrolt 4
E E DeMott Pharmacrst F
13003 W 7MnIe UN 32332 32331 INSURANCE Group Lufe Accudent Auto Bonds
Aetna life Insurance Co Hartford Conn
BUSINESS GOES WHERE INVITED Manufacturers Casualty Insurance Co Phrla Pa
AND STAYS WHERE WELL TREATED
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" " RAY SMITH "League's bad boy"
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The CLASS of
18989 Lnvernons at 7 Mule
Detroit Cut Stone
NATURAL BUILDING STONE
11731 Cloverdale Ave
Webster 3 9551
Defrost 4 Mnchugan
Arr Condrhoned Mamcurmg
B OS C 0 S
Here Smce 1938
THE CLASS OF I D
COMMERCIAL DIE COMPANY
vo-1 WMM glass gf
E W W IJ
ZW XMIM liitm jjj iifixii
W R BMMWJ GW YR
fm MIN' W
The Blue Ribbon Ice Cream Company
l. LUCIER WE 3-7104
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Eb i'7 I
X 06646 i I U I
ri I e I W Wye' I
, 4 yd ' 127'
I D, Dow F'
S 'IVI 5, .
22 ' , I A
a S5 M JM
3 315 aff? If
j,f?W"'f Q 40, Ti
wf QQJ: .
,Z I X .I IX' 'J iq
C I ' I 4
9600-20 EAST FOREST AVENUE
WA 'I-7379 - WA 'I-7380 Detroit 13, Michiga
SAND Flll DIRT
TRUCK AND TRAILER COMBINATION
so hi ld 3577 2l262T les Ph
D 19M g
LET S SEE
STANLEY BARTNICKI Father I tell ya the answer book s wrong'
ROBERT BELL-Accent ague or grave Father?
IOHN BRENNAN I used to be concerted but now Im a swell kld
IOHN CHIHAN The Co-eds wxll laugh at you
IOE COONEY Its guys hke you' You ve got the wrong attrtude
IERRY DeVORE-Where drd you buy those sxdeburns?
LARRY DOYI.E What do-you mean? ? ? Gougmg? ? ?
ED DYLA I passed a Cady domg runety then I let out the clutch
BILL ELIOTT Wrld B111 the Pred Prper
FRED HEYNER My Chevy s not so bad push that button and pull that lever
and the door mxght open.
RAY HOFFMAN What s that Prebenda?? Ya cant read my pony
BOB HOINACKI Who says I mxssed hrm?
TOM HOPKINS-Inventor of the Purnpermckelsxde
PAUL HUBER Hey do you want to buy some second hand flash bulbs
IERRY KELLY Dooont h1t me Panaretos' ' '
SHERMAN KELLY MISSIDQ any books today Sherman? ? ?
BILL KENNARY Hey Rohm' Opps pardon me get the wrong blrd'
TOM LIEVOIS-Confessrons wrll be heard rn hfteen mmutes
RONALD MARION Ive got my Tng done What am I offered? ?
TOM MCGANN-Oh no Knobby not the knlfe' '
RAY MEURER-Ooooooooohhhhhh ' ' '
DICK MUHAL-I untaued my car last mght
HM PANARETOS-But Iudge I was only go1n 50 ' ' ' or was I? ?
FRANK PENSAVECCHIA Un deux trols quatre-
HARVEY PET ERS-Who s got a cxgarette? ?
FRANK PREBENDA When am I gonna get the other arm to that trophy?
DON RAY What do ya mean I can t smoke rn your car Panaretos? ? ?
BOB RASKOPP I dont exactly agree w1th you Frank
ADAM SIZEN Look a Manannr Puff Puff
TOM SOMA Did you get your halr cut th1s year ? ? ?
IERRY VILLE MONTE-Hey fellows we lack hfteen cents
IACK WALTON Who s a fanner ? ?
HM WALTON-Shut up' Shut up' What d1d you say? ?
IOHN WORLEY Iohn and Nan Scratch Scratch ' ' '
- I re-
IOE LeMAY-Isn't that right. Ice? ? Yes, Father. I
- I . . ?
Gnosse POINTE VICINITY
ALFRED F. STEINER COMPANY
Two Blocks of Ford Sales and Service
TUxedo 5-4000 16901 Mock at Grcyton
Automobile Poinfing ls Our Specialfy
Collision Work, Towing, Fender and Body Work
CHESTER'S BUMP 8. PAINT SHOP
REASONABLE PRICES-FORD BUCKNER
14101 Grand River VErmont 5-8902
Vlnewood 1 1631
Slys AppIIance Shop
7601 MIcI'IIgon Avenue
DETROIT 10 MICHIGAN
THE STUDENTS of
1 h UNIVERSITY 4 3603
DETROIT 26 MICHIGAN
19700 LIVERNOIS AVENUE
15250 WEST SEVEN MILE ROAD
7136 WEST M NICHOLS ROAD
POURED CONCRETE BASEMENTS
19210 cons Avenue
onnon :Is MICHIGAN vs sous
. . Sl
A H , 3 T
C pI' 1 f
I p : -
C ass of 4
IOHN BIRNEY Iust a flash and dash from Bxmungham
DICK BLACK Easy Abe IS reported to be qu1te fond of a certa1n sandy
LARRY CHUSLO Our carrot topped cancatunst and 1ntrep1d mtramuralrst
AL CLAIR Veep and who stuffed the ballot box
TOM CRANE- The Dearbom Rotunda'
DAVE CRIMMINS-Four year VGTSIIY man Iclarmetl who furthered our IM
DAN DEVINE-Darlxn Dan the ladres man mastered the h1ghways but not
MIKE DOELLE Any resemblance IS purely co1nc1dental
ERIC EMMONS-But how could I do my homework that passage was m1ss1ng
from my pony
TOM FROST Usually leaves the Rush by dawn s early hght
TOM GAGNIER-Classlcal Donum Dem and Hector of the handball courts
TOM VIRGINUS HERNACKI H Cyclops of the cyclotron
RAY KAZMEROWSKI Of course thxs 1snt my book but I can explaln
ART KENNEDY Nobody knows where he came from but xt must be qmte
IOHN KLINE-Famous for h1s Tales 1n an Abandoned Boathouse
TOM MANN Sample s Shadow tpretty funny ID. h1s own nghtl
TOM MCDONALD Prexy cha1rman of the board and our nommatlon for All
ED MCGOUGH Ens1gn Elmer 1S all that and a lot more so why bother
BILL PETERS-B1ll1ken B111 who also attends nlght school at St Lou1s U
DICK PIOTROWSKI Was 11'l'1POSSl.bl8 to hnd P10 1n anythlng but a happy
IOE POLUBINSKI I cannot tell a l1e ofhcer 1t s hls fault he cut ln front of me'
DICK RODDY-Gomg steady Wllh Vxctona CFordJ
FRED SCHROEDER Mr Lucky
LARRY TIMLER T1mblah
BOB WHALEN Fxre bell heck someone just escaped over the wall'
RONNY WITTSTOCK Thrs sleepy gen1us kept the Pocket Book Co m busmess
BOB WOEKERS-Shd out of Tng on h1s sl1de rule
HOWARD SAMPLE Ignatz s only comment Im depr1ved of all companxon
sh1p and no wonder
- . . Q
BERNIE MAZURKEK-Scientifically speaking, sir, why did my car explode?
PAT lug Kxng CALLANAN Honest Mr Gesmg lwasnt talkm
DOUG The Courteous Cat CATON The S-lL E-N T one
PHIL Crew Cut CONWAY Mr Foote s best Latxn Translator
BOB Cool Dad COONEY 2B s answer to Valentmo
BILL Casanova DALSASO 2B s grit to womanhood
TED Duz DUDZINSKI Does everythmg but hls homework
CHUCK Mr Basketball FORBERG-2B s grft to the Varsrty
BOB Bad Dad GRAHAM The Travelxng Salesman for Todd s
MIKE Mlghty M1te GREELY The Llttleman wxth the Bxg Bram
RON Break the Tape GREENER 2B s answer to Fred Wrlt
BILL Cat IOHNSON Always d1sagree1ng wxth Mr Gesmg
DON Snlffles KEATING- Wheres my handkerchxefl
BOB The Rod LENHARD-2B s answer to the Frogmen
WARREN Kllts MACDUFF The Flymg Red Horse of 2B
DAN Buy em by the Carton MCDONNELL-The barefoot boy from Ohro
PAT Reb MCNALLY The Confederate Yankee
BOB Whlzzer MCCORMICK Who s been foolln wxth the choke
PHIL Rock MACUNOVICH He finds everythmg hard
DENNIS The Menace MOFFETT 2B s answer to the wreckmg crew
DICK Sw1sher PANASUK And then I sunk a hook
IACK Tmy QUIGLEY 2B s answer to Man Mountaxn Dean
DICK Sleepy SATORA Wha'P Whats that Mr Stackable
BOB Backboard SCHORN 2B s answer to Goose Tatum
BRAD The Moocher SCHORN Hey lend me your homework w1ll y
EMERY The Screech SEECH Mr Footes Pal?
IOHN C99 WARE-Iohn Beware'
IIM Casual WHITE-- That a1n t the way I leamed 1t Mr Foote
DICK Kmg Pm WILHELM That seven pm agaxn nuts'
DICK The D P KULICK The refugee from 2E
IACK Duals QUAGLINE- I was dom 105 and all of a
, . 1 11 - I ' "
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W, of 1952
ALTER Iames F
BAKER Robert I
BALLANTINE Iames H
BARTNICKI Stanley 'l'
BELL Robert A
EESTE Allred G
BETHEL Davxd L
BIRKA Phxhp A.
BIRNEY Iohn D
BLACK Rxchard I
BOGGS Rnchard D
BOYD Thomas I
BOYLE Francxs I
BOYLE Iohn F
BRENNAN Iohn W
BURDA Joseph C
BYAM Rxchard E.
CARNAGH1 Iames R
CHIHAN Iohn F
CHISHOLM Thomas W
CHUSLO Lawrence A
CLAIR Alvin H.
CLANCY Mlchael I
CLAUSSEN Thomas W
COONEY Ioseph P
CRANE Thomas P
CREHAN Thomas O
CRIMMINS David H.
DALSASO Ioseph M.
DEVINE Danlel C
DeVORE Gerald I
DOELLE Michael B
DORCEY Francis P
3568 Audubon 24
16527 Griggs 21
2051 W Grand Blvd 8
14631 Northend Oak Park 35
17500 Anchester 19
7254 Rosemont. 28
13502 Anglxn 12
5152 Tuxedo 4
14499 Promenade 5
19791 Faust Rd 19
453 Baldwm Bharn
638 Plngree 2
18941 Puntan 23
12291 Rjad 24
16885 Stansbury 5
4762 Spokanel 4
2017 Lloyd R 0
28370 W Warren Garden Cnty
14192 Stahelln 23
1212 Three M1 Dr Grosse Pte
7229 Bxnqham Dearbom
2530 W Sxx Mile 21
7329 Grandvxlle 28
18900 Steel 35
1128 Lakepolnte Grosse Pte 30
14892 Robson 27
14669 Rutherford 26
16595 Lxnwood Ave 21
4880 W Outer Dr 35
Vets Hosp Dearborn
16824 Pierson 19
16650 Faxrfield 19
5944 Trenton 10
18191 Coral Gables Bham
838 Whither Grosse Pointe
DOYLE Lawrence H
DYLA Edmund G
EADY Gerald 'I'
ELLlO'l' Wxlllam G
EMMONS Enc F
FEIGHAN David A
FISHER Lawrence D
FORDE Barry V
FROST Thomas I
GAGNIER Thomas R
GARRETT Thomas E
GILLESPIE Victor C
GRAHAM Iames K
GRETKIEREWICZ Paul R
HARRIS Raymond E
HERNACKI Thomas R
HEYNER Frednck I
HILL Iames A
HOPKINS Iohn T
HUBER Paul P
IRVINE James A
IOHNSON Francis E
IONES Iohn 'I'
KAY Robert I
KAZMIEROWSK1 Raymond S
KEARNS Michael I
KEATING hm W
KELLER Lawrence G
KELLY Jerome L
KELLY Sherman F
KENNEDY Arthur E
KENNEDY Peter F
KING Paul M
KLEIN Iohn D
KOERBER Roger A
KOZAKOWSK1 Norman R
KRAMER William E.
19201 Andover 3
111 Longfellow 2
2615 Aberdovey Rd RO
14708 Rutland 27
16871 Sorrento 35
2647 Pembroke Bham
20891 Maplendge 19
23645 Elmwood Dearborn
607 Maxwell RO
19831 Memman Farmxngton
22505 W 6 Mxle 19
14575 Grandmont 27
193 E Aruona 3
6959 Pinehurst Dearbom
23645 Elmwood Dearbom
447 Srlman Ferndale 20
3424 Oalrman 4
14635 Wlsconsln 21
7546 Qumn 12
16855 Parkside 21
19326 Washburn 21
17230 Evanston 24
16134 Fenmore 35
16148 Grlggs 21
5259 Ivanhoe 4
18479 Buffalo 34
18495 Pinehurst. 21
1107 S Wilson RO
15115 Muirland. 21
20237 Rosemont, 19
26620 West 9 Mile 19
1530 Boston Blvd. 6
2250 1l'0qtl0ls 14
1781 Vaughan 14
1038 Audubon Grosse Pte Pk
16021 Warwick. 23
14241 St Marys 27
693 Port Drive 14
7419 Oakman Blvd. Dearborn
14885 Pinehurst. 21
M1 4 5910
To 8 3624
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mrs of 1952
LACEY Iames E.
I.eMAY Ioseph I..
LIEVOIS Thomas P
LOEFFLER Ioseph T
LUCIER Iames P
McCORMlCK Iames R
McDONALD Thomas I
McGANN Thomas F
MCGARRY Rxchard A.
McGONAGI.E Rnchard E
MCGOUGH Edward I
MCLAUGI-ILIN Dand M
McPAR'1'L1N Ierrold L
MACHIORLATTI Ioseph A
MANION Clyde I
MANN Thomas S
MARION Ronald P
MARKLEY William E.
MATYN Richard E
MAURER William I
MEURER Raymond I
MITCHELL Daniel T
MUELLER Wxllys F
MUHAL Rxchard C
NAI-IRGANG Lawrence N
NICHOLS Lawrence I
NICHOLSON Iohn F
OBRIEN Iohn F
PALMER Patnck E
PANARETOS Iames P
PARVI-ILSK1 Ralph W
PELLERITO Vincent A
PENSAVECCHIA Francis G
PETERS Harvey R
PETERS Wxllxam H
PI-IEII., Charles G
PHILLIPS Nelson E
PILARSKI. Richard I
PIOTROWSKI, Richard I
17340 Wxldemere 21
16134 Wxsconsxn 21
16559 Sorrento 35
18 Mzdland Hxghland Park 3
17522 San Iuan 21
4007 Courvxlle 24
11 Mile Rd B ham
1246 Harvard Rd Gross
15351 Winthrop 27
5211 Balfour 24
17300 Santa Barbara 21
14313 Murray H111 27
2494 Iroquois 14
14257 Ohxo 4
1859 Oakland. Pontxac R
18980 Northlawn 21
2260 Coy Ferndale 20
17305 Fairfield. 21
5080 Balfour 24
19954 Marlowe 35
17403 Gnggs 21
8200 Slrron 34
7801 Grandville. 28
POIRIER Del D
POYMA Thomas G
PREBENDA Francis I
PRINCE Raymond A
QUINN Patnck C
RACINE Iames T
RAY Donald P
RICHTER Ralph C
ROCHE Iames M
ROSKOPP Robert L
ROTH Charles T
RYAN Robert E
RYAN Vincent I
SAMPLE Howard I
SANZABRIN Donald 1.
SCHRIEDEL Gerald R
SHANNA1-IAN Wxllxam P
SHIRLEY Rlchard A
SIZEN Adam M.
SMITH Ioseph D
SOMA. Thomas G
TERNES Paul F
TIMLER Lawrence I
TONNE Phihp L.
TRAINOR Iames L.
TURANSKY Stephen W
VALENTINE C Elbert
VILLEMONTE. Gerald P
WALTON Iames P
WALTON lohn P
WARD Iames A.
WHELAN Robert F
WITTSTOCK. Ronald P
WORLEY 10511 D
YEBICK. Francis A.
7346 Grandvxlle 28
17850 Pierson 19
20051 Packard 34
5725 Cooper 31
7626 Bzngham Dearbom
233 Piper 15
7508 Oakman Dearborn
16225 Northlawn 21
16885 Praxne 21
168 W Cambourne Ferndale
15079 Pinehurst 21
13606 lndaana 4
482 Ashland 15
21495 Karl 19
17403 Santa Rosa 21
3069 Wreford 8
7388 W Outer Dr 35
90 Florence Hxghland Pk 3
17852 Mclntyre 19
745 Chalmers 15
16603 Sorrento 35
845 Canton Plymouth
6029 Argyle Dearborn
18619 Stoepel 21
3671 W Outer Dr 21
2250 McN1chols 19
31211 Brown Rd. Garden Cnty
8735 Marygrove 21
8748 Arcadia 4
16183 Mulrland. 21
12835 Woodmont. 27
15890 lentlield. 23
26011 Berg Rd. B'ham
18460 Sorrento 35
13292 Llttlelleld. 27
8215 Yolanda 34
14168 Blrwood. 4
lox 227 Franklin
11701 Nardin. 4
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