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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 188

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1953 volume:

1. Q 50 si - , ,. ii L1 2 5 fi 3 vi s 5 is 3 Q if Q 5 if 5: E 5 a 3 5 iii gi 44 Q 3 it: as 5 is 2 is .- S 5 5 --a'fQw PUBLISHED BY THE SENIORS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT HIGH SCHOOL 1fz,.wf'f ." , "' 1 R 3 iffifgfl 'J 'Q"'Yf fu ir' 9' W 1'-.uf 2.1" L + .A "f. Qg,E 2 I 1 A A. "fs.5'x ' 5-TS li 41 ,Q Q ,S ,nn Q ix h FF.: 'U' 1 fu if R x EMA? A :.,,.NJ1:Y . - if dx Q Kr! "JK Q A K.'w,,4-,A , xhk . JV, X . Mgwrw xlxf i , ax i. iv ,gigsfftlff 153155 " K 1 fi ::: gr., 544955. in. ' gd' W I w 'LA ' fl. Q ur. 3:5 iw! fr--4 fe r' 3 'J . 4 1 1 4 W" Q' N .- ' ' 'sf .gf 'N , - ' ,, -9.3 4 -Q . - R 4 s 5 'Q rf f ' Qi as- 'Q T' - - Q Q' 'U"1""r-5--'M,.......m 1 " wc . 1 Q , 4 33,3 ,A .: 9555 3 a 11, . EW- Q . S , Q 1- v 1- -X '- a a .sn ,.qf'?f r I fl f A ir. 3 . L 1 ,fy f It x fh. . 1 '1 , x ,',S:X1s ilk ,radix 1 ,- ,, x N .f jjj wwti uwwgqf, SI! 'Qian Through this main entrance many boys have entered to emerge later as men formed by a Christian education. The west side entrance of the school affords a quick passage- way for the Iesuit faculty. K ' x lg " t M S. 5 as fr: x i 5i 'iT':lQi'?'is't Img Pita ltikiifuh' ' v . " saw East of the school is the impres- sive new gym. Although not yet four years old, it is already well known to students and strangers alike. Familiar to those who frequent the U of D campus is the Iesult faculty building just west of the school. DEDICATION ' who 1-1nu...,,......-fs REV. JOHN l. NASH, 5.1. On Friday, May 18, 1952, Fr. lohn I. Nash finished his last class for the day. His work of the week cmd his period of life were completed at almost the same tick of the clock. Within fifteen minutes of his return to his living quarters from the classroom, he dropped dead of a heart attack. Born in 1879, Pr. Nash attended old St. Ignatius College in Chicago from 1891 to 1897. He then entered St. Stanislaus Novitiate, Florissant, Mo., to begin his course of studies as a Iesuit. After fifteen years of training he was sent to Detroit where he spent the rest of his life as a priest and teacher. Those who were fortunate enough to have Fr. Nash for first year Latin will never forget him. He held the respectful attention of his boys by a careful pre- paration of each class and the observance of West Point discipline during each class. ir S 25' -ie? erm? 5.5"" QCD' Elfwo- m'4Q Q 5 US- D- 0 Qs: 5722 313, Q-.Hs 5-Q 53 Unique procedures also helped to put over the matter. His most famous was his Latin class baseball games between the Army and the Navy. Here the spirit of competition was a strong incentive to study. So interested were the boys in the subject matter of the game that team captains often telephoned the parents of their team members to give warning of coming contests. Fr. Nash's influence was not limited to teaching Latin, however. He was quick to note the strong points in a boy's character and to foster them: he was equally quick to notice the defects of character and try to work with the boy to overcome them. There is no boy whom Fr. Nash taught who did not learn more from a "heart-to-heart" talk than any book could teach him. Fr. Nash loved the University of Detroit High School and wanted to remain as a permanent part of the school. His thirty-eight years of teaching tirst year Latin has given the school a tradition that did not die with his last earthly breath. lllllll llliill I ..... ! WIIIII IIIHIHH I!!! llll As umpire Fr. Nash had to keep both sides cool when the Army clashed with the Navy in I a Latin vocabulary baseball 4 Q game. THIRD YEAR ETHICS BOOK GUIDANCE Q E FIRST YEAR ETHICS BOOK I V Powlm SERVICE Page 96 ll LOYALTY Pa , , INTRODUCTION It is therefore as important to make no mis take in education, as it is to make no mistake in the pursuit of the last end, with which the whole work of education is intimately and necessarily connected. In fact, since edu- cation consists essentially in preparing man for what he must do here below, in order to attain the sublime end for which he was created, it is clear that there can be no true education which is not wholly directed to man's last end, and that in the present order of Providence, since God has revealed Him- self to us in the Person of His Only Begotten Son, who alone is "the way, the truth, and the life," there can be no ideally perfect education which is not Christian education. CHRISTIAN EDUCATION OF YOUTH Encyclical of Pope Pius XI The subject of Bishop Sheen's talk was the many accomplishments the Iesuit Fathers have made not only here in De- troit, but throughout the rest of the world. He stated that he saw these ac- complishments as a crown with four jewels: the civic, missionary, educa- tional, and spiritual benefits the Iesuits have provided. DIAMOND On Sunday, September 21, 1952. the University of Detroit High School celebrated its Diamond Iubilee Homecoming. More than 3,000 alumni and friends filled the gym to overflowing. Charles P. Nugent, A.B., LL.B., an alum- nus of '23, acted as Master of Ceremonies, while the entire program was televised by WWI-TV. of New York. The program was open ed by solemn Benedic tion. The celebrants were three former presi dents of the High School: Frs. Iohn I Grace, Albert F. Dorger and Hartford F. Brucker all of the Society of Iesus. Afterwards Rt Rev. Edward I. Hickey class of '11, introduced the guest speaker, the Most Rev. Fulton I Sheen, Auxiliary Bishop JUBILEE The celebration was concluded in the classrooms of the school, where class reunions from 1884- 1952 were held. Alumni and iriends gathered together to talk over old times in their alma mater. A group of them are pic- tured in the school corridor pausing for some refreshments. Also afterwards old al- umni gathered in the students' library to pay their respects to their former teachers. Among those present were three former presidents of the High School. ln the pic- ture they are, left to right, Fr. Albert F. Dor- ger, SJ. C1936-397, Fr. Hartford F. Brucker, SJ., C1931-367. and Fr. Iohn I. Grace, SJ., C1939-469. At the conclusion of the program Bishop Sheen retired to the senior lounge where he could chat freely with the U of D High faculty and visiting clergy. In the picture Bishop Sheen relates an amus- ing incident to the President of the High School Fr. G. F. Stein, S.I., and Fr. I. A. Condon, S.I. GUIDANCE Perfect schools are the result not so much of good methods as of good teachers, teachers who are thoroughly prepared and well-grounded in the matter they have to teach 3 who possess the intellectual and moral qualiti- cations required by their important officeg who cherish a pure and holy love for the youths confided to them, because they love Jesus Christ and His Church, of which these are the children of predilection 3 and who have therefore sincerely at heart the true good of family and country. Pope Pius XI 12 ,we . .5 sggx I. ai ,Q if , iii. ig M. xi K gg? 1 ,S kb 5 igsxg N: x Z LS ,L iv-A 1 Y - S2 XS X 11 . 'mtg SQ KAP ' 2 5 Q3 ff E- K i SL X 3 ii if m 'ESM 5 5 f f I A X si if 2 rf? I 3 fy 5 f'S'k1.sfffx"fL5m vi--VX-f i S1 - 4 5 5 f X if iiiihisg f if 2 Q wg, 1 l m 1 2 11 Wi, gs 1 A',l'f'4: ' Mani nt: M-"3!'?"'v ,- ...,,' I0 Q' W w. ,f is 0 , Q m,...,. '21 . I mwwsnf... . gonna.-.. .H rl FR. STEIN, S.I., president oi U of D High, prepares a report for the Dads' Club stating the success of this year's Fall Festival. FR. SULLIVAN. S.I.. principal. makes FR. CLEAR. SJ., as assistant principal his daily announcements over the PA maintains order and discipline around system. the school with a look or gesture. FR. DECKER. SJ., CEthics. Latin? smiles at u humorous response given in his IA class. .l.....-.q ..-.1-1 '-W-"-'1 FR. GRAF, S.I., Clilgebrcl as superintendent of buildings ond grounds prepares cr list oi jobs to be done. I - FR. KEHRES, SJ., CEng1ish. Lcrtinl relates a funny inci- dent irom the dcxy's clorss as he goes over the homework in his room. dh., FR. LINZ, S. Il, tEnglishJ lis- tens as the entire Glee Club practices in the music room after school. Plane Geometryl chats with his sophomore sodalist about the coming Wednesday meet- ing. FR. MCLAUGHLIN, SI., tEth' ics, Algebral marches down the hallway carrying the pro- ceeds irom a Tuesday mission collection. !llllffl , g S S tkXkxxxxXX x l x 4 n. 5 ga : Q KRW t lllll ll FR. MIDAY, S.l., CEngIishl quizzes the class on the char- acter of Macbeth. FR. SCHUMACHER, S.l., tEth- ics, Latinl halt smiles at a witty remark from the back of the room. FR. WALLENHORST, S.l.. tEthics. Student Counselorl watches the pinochle playing in the senior lounge from the vantage point of the juke box. MR. CLIFFORD, SJ.. tEnglish. Latinl stops for a chat during his daily preiecting in the school cafeteria. MR. GESING, SJ., tEnglish, Al- gebral talks over a new lay- out tor the annual with mem- bers of the stall. fs? w MR. GIBLIN, SJ., fGreek. MR. McPARTLIN. SJ., tEng- MR. MADDEN, SJ., CHistoryl Latinl explains to 4A some of lish. Greekl glances through a stops to listen to a humerous Aristotle's difficulties. hook in the faculty section ol story on his way to freshman the school library. basketball practice. N llllllllfllm lfllllllfl I x n A QXXXNVY l YY Wlfflln lhhmw MR. MORIN, S.l'., CLatinJ re- MR. MULHERN. SJ., fEnglishl cords the final score of a close happily approves of an article intramural basketball game. submitted for the school news- paper. E 2 -gg I f 'Q MR- MURRAY' S-I-' lLa'i'0 en' MR. SCH1-lRlO,KS.I., CEnglishl Mn. WILLIAMS. s.1., cchemis- ters the gym to Prefed one of watches for the signal to turn lryl pauses to answer a ques- the h0uY Contested mffqmuffxl on the lights and sound in the tion, while making nitric acid games- new gym. for his chemistry class. E i i l z i E X K s 9395 BR. KREINER, SJ., pauses ior Unnoticed but still important BR. ROEHRIG, SJ.. as sacris- a picture in the carpenter is BR. MORELL, S,I., who tan prepares the monstrance shop, before picking up his works in the kitchen and cmd vestments for Benediction tools cmd going out to repair waits table for the faculty. in the school chapel. a desk. BROTHERS "There's a saying in the world that 'happy is the man whose hobby is his job.' Happier still is the man who combines his hobby and his job in the service of Christ. Jesuit Brothers are the farmers, businessmen, professional men, and skilled technicians of Jesuit communities. Without them, Jesuit communities, as we know them today, could not exist. The smooth harmony and cheerful teamwork needed to conduct schools, seminaries, large parishes, and home and foreign missions are provided chiefly by the charity, devotion and in- genuity of the Brothers. In every sense of the word Jesuit Brothers are true religious. They are bound to Christ in an intimacy no less real than the ties of love, devotion and sacrifice that inspired the loyalty and martyrdom of Peter and the other Apostles ninteen centuries ago." TEACHERS Indeed it fills Our soul with consolation and gratitude towards the Divine Goodness to see, side by side with Religious men and women engaged in teaching, such a large number of excellent lay teachers . . . Pope Pius XI MR. ALLAIREKI-'renchl tells his MR. CARROLL tEnglishl wat- MR. FINKBINER CI-Iistoryl class oi the Eiffel Tower in ches his class file out for seems amused with the ans- Pqris, their lunch period at 11:05. wer to his question. XX X MR. HACKMAN CHistory. Al- MR. GARGIN CHistory, Sociol- MR. MCCURRY fAlgebra, Solid gebral assigns the pages for ogy? reviews the causes ofthe Geometry? emphatically ex- Silldy for l0m0l'f0W'S history Civil War in one of his plains the purpose of the cir- exdm- sophomore classes. cumscribed triangle. . ' .S as , K .3 5 - gs . jg .iss ig i if 3 x A e ff cf all ' . is Q so so ,M ss-5.6 '- - r 4 . X i if . ,X , a -I X MR. MADIGAN fHistory, Phy- sical Educationl comments to MR' SANDERSON uxlgebmj MR' RODOLOSI chencm' who one of his squad on the splen- Checks with one of his sm' Came here at midyem' uses did work in the basketball dems on lust nightls home' the direct method in an his work assignment. classes. game. MR. STACKABLE fBasic Math- MR. STEPANIAK CPhysicsJ ex- MR. TIERNAN CCommercial ematics. Geometry! relaxes plains to one of his pupils the Law, P h y sic al Education? with his pipe in the teachers' efficiency of the inclined briefs his football players in room before class. plane. a chalk-talk session. TOP ROW: Messrs. William Wildern, Iames F. Hurlbert, Edward M. Andries, Thomas Herrmann. Ioseph N. Garbarino, Dr. Linus I. Foster, Emmett P. Feely. MIDDLE ROW: Messrs. Hubert F. Brennan, Bemard G. Mazurek, Paul E. Curran .Larry I. Kroha. I. Clarence Grix, Victor R. McCormick. Ioseph F. Verhelle, Val A. Schom. BOTTOM ROW: Messrs. Edward M. Shanahan, tSecretaryJ: Dr. Donald H. Kaump. Nice-Presidentl: I. Harold Moloney, tPresidentJ: Rev. Gilbert F. Stein SLI., Louis C. Bosco. fTreasurerJ: Dr. Ernest L. Stefani. Dads' Club "Our Best for the Boys." This is the motto of the Dads' Club. A wonderful example of this is the new gymnasium. F our years ago the building was com- pleted but there remained a huge debt. To erase this the Dads have sponsored the annual Fall Festival to raise money. A student dance is held in the library and bingo is held in the new gym for the adults. Prizes amounting to more than S20,000 are rattled away and others are awarded to the lucky bingo players. This year's success paid in hill the remaining debt on the gym. MR. MOLONEY, president of the Dads' Club. picks the first winning ticket at the Fall Festival. sn-sw --Q-..-.......,.,,., x S' i .R si 5 E 8 T . semi'-an s ? 9 we M- s ll? ul gm-N, be Y 3 Q STANDING: Mrs. Edward Andries Cl-Recording Secretaryl: Mrs. Donald Kaump. fTreasurerl: Mrs. Linus Foster. fCorresponding Secretaryl. SEATED: Mrs. William Wildem. fFirst Vice-Presidentl: Mrs. David Crimmins, KPresidentl: Mrs. Clarence Grix. CSecond Vice-Presidentl. MOTHERS AND FATHERS STOP for an instruction during the square dancing at Gala Night. Mothers, Club Each year the Mothers' Club sponsors Gala Night. A dance is held in the new library for the students, while the adults enjoy dancing as well as card playing in the new gym. The purpose of this event is to raise money for the students' welfare. In the past year a beautiful modern library was made of the old gym. This year's proceeds will pay for twenty new tables with eighty match- ing chairs, plus more shelving for the books. 21 SENIORS Hence the true Christian, product of Christian education is the supernatural man who thinks, judges and acts constantly and consistently in accordance with right reason illumined by the supernatural light of the example and teaching of Christ, in other words, to use the current term, the true and finished man of character. Pope Pius XI 22 -wwswsxww ggi A Qew"'f"Agi' x N' Y V 5 x me Q lawvnau f K , ia . , A gg? if EQ Q-up-QM, w.,,,, .,,,,h N- .wa S7535 film ik A fy P . Eff Q34 L Mgwr. 24 X fl ng ...Ka ,, -kv. I WW 4 F 1 v....,M,L, wana:- W M. 0. --...., JEFFREY L AHRENS left could be seen speeding around school in his "cool Chevy with the homs" . . Art Club . . . newspaper staff in second year. ANDREW E. ANDERSON Dick came to these hallowed halls in his junior year but he quickly made many friends. ANTHONY I. BAGINSKI "Bugs" big body earned him the tackle position on our iootball eleven . . . two years of varsity baseball and track . . . four year acolyte and sodalist . . . President of his class in fourth year. DONALD L. BALTZ The senior award for jokester of the year goes unanimously to big Don . . . saved his work to till a guard spot on the football eleven and backstop on the baseball team . . . top scorer in I-M basketball lea- gue. EUGENE S. BARC Gene never said too much but was always around. just being a good fellow . . . daily attended the 8:15 Communion Mass . . . honor man . . . staunch intramuralist. WILLIAM A. BAHLOW Bill, a music lover, devoted his after school hours to the band and Glee Club . . . at lunch time he could always be found in the sen- ior lounge playing his favorite game. pinochle. CHARLES E. BARNES Ed had his hand in everything . . . four year member of the band . . . Glee Club for two years . . . four year acolyte and sodalist . . . class officer in third and fourth year. MICHAEL I. BASFORD Mike collected the amazing total of nine "V" letters in his stay at U of D . . . gained for himself positions on the All-City football, basketball, and golf teams . . . as for personal- ity, Mike was a class officer for three years. LAWRENCE G. BAUER Larry could always be seen on the football or baseball field help- ing his class team or in the stands cheering on the Cubs . . . also noted for his monotony-breaking remarks during class . . . as a hobby Larry built hot rods. Dick graced the hallowed hall of LAWRENCE B. BENKERT Larry, a "partner in crime" with a certain other member of 4D, was class prankster and frequent patron of jug . . . member of the Glee Club for three years and a debater in fourth year. E RICHARD BETZ U of D with his presence in junior and senior year . . . played reserve football . . . debater in fourth year . . . kept the French class moving in high gear with his jokes, some of which made him a steady member of Fr. Clear's jug. EDWARD M. BEYMA Ed. tall boy first row, was one of the lengthest men in the class of '53 . . . any aftemoon in the senior lounge his 6'3" frame could be found sprawled on a daven, playing pin- ochle . . . member of the science club and tour year sodalist . . . a hard worker as is proved by his marks. QL' 9 4'-x LOUIS C. BOSCO ROBERT R. BONDAY Bob was a staunch member oi Fr. Linz's marching band . . . his line cooperation made the victory band a huge success this year. "Luigi" has as much spirit and humor as the famed Luigi of radio and TV . . . president oi his class for three years . . . varsity baseball and basketball . . . four year sodal- ist . . . consistent honor man. ROBERT L. BOVITZ "Big Bob" traveled all the way from Wyandotte to come here every day . . . member of the band and Glee Club for two years . . . also played intramurals. l AMES K. BRACKEN Iim never tailed to provide the hu- morous side to everything he did . . . four year acolyte . . . Champion Debater . . . played varsity baseball lor two years GEORGE R. BRANDAU George was one oi the quiet boys around school . . . ardent football intramuralist tor tour years . . . ac- tive member ol the Sodality lor tour years. WILLIAM P. BREHIO Bill, the lellow with the million excuses. could always be heard laughing when a funny one was pulled. HUBERT F. BRENNAN Hugh was the fast man on the 4B intramural football team . . . could often be seen at the 8:15 Communion Mass . . . Glee Club in junior year. ROBERT D. BROSEY Bob was irrespressible . . . will always be remembered for his an- tics when clad in his cheerleading sweater . . . Art Club member for three years . . . Captain of the cheerleaders . . . Glee Club . . . Sodality. LAWRENCE T. BROWN "Brownie" gained distinction early in freshman year as southpaw hur- ler on the varsity nine . . . has ad- ded five more letters since as main- stay of diamondmen and workhorse on the gridiron . . . class officer three years . . . sodalist. DALE E. BUCKLAND Dale, a quiet member of 4D. studied hard and always came through with good marks . . . played intramural football and baseball for four years . . . always glued to the juke box in the senior lounge. WARREN C. BURK Little Warren's personality quickly gained him the respect of everyone . . never failed to give a "cool" appearance . . . class officer in first year . . . junior and senior debater. IOHN I. BURKE Iohn could always be seen in the East room of the gym in the midst of the "P.B." boys . . . intramural en- thusiast on the gridiron, diamond, and hardwood. 'P' WILLIAM l. BURKE Bill did well in everything he un- dertook . . . played football ior four years and was elected co-captain this year . . . class officer lor four years . . . active member ol the Sodality. . . tops among a crowd of com- ALLAN A. BURNETT Al was one of the daily commuters on the Grosse Pointe express . . . played two years of varsity baseball and starred in intramural football and basketball. IAMES I. BURNS Iim was the short lellow who d1dn't let his size stand in his way JOHN A. BURTON parative giants . . . acolyte for four years . . . regular customer around the senior lounge. Iim "The Dozer" was noted for his Johnny "Ray" was an active par- ticipant in several school activities . . . acolyte, sodalist, debater, and sports writer lor the Cub newspaper . . . tried his hand also at tennis and swimming. IAMES A. BUSH wit and humor . . . sophomore ln- tramuralist and news reporter. ROBERT Q. BUSS Bob's favorite topic of conversa- tion was speed, whether in boats. cars, iootball, or swimming . . . in- tramural iootball . . . varsity swim- ming team. XQWQ EDWARD V. CARDINAL Ed was in just about every activity in the school . . . made a name lor himself in the band and sodality . active in Glee Club, member and debater . . . four year acolyte. ALVIN B. CASSNER Al could always be seen in the lounge swinging a ping-pong paddle with the greatest of ease . . . also played intramural basketball. IAMES P. CATTEY Winter. summer. spring, or fall Iim's favorite topic was basketball . . . you guessed it-varsity basket- ball irom his sophomore year . . . class oflicer for three years . . sodalist. MARVIN R. CHAUVIN Marv "The Man" was an all around intramuralist . . . member of the Sodality for four years . . . elo- cution finalist in junior year . . . played varsity baseball his last two years. DANIEL R. CHEVRIER Loaded with the pep of three "Cubs," Chevy was always a spark to his intramural squad . . . played I-M football, baseball. and basketball all four years . . . acolyte for three years. BENJAMIN W. CLARK Benny used to en1oy carrying on a conversation about something inter- esting, like books. f IOHN F. CODDE As a member ot the Far East tsidel delegation. lack managed to toss a few touchdown aerials for the fresh- man and reserve football teams . . . freshman basketball . . . French Club. ROBERT L. COLLINS Burly Bob left his mark at U of D . . . played reserve football in his junior year . . . debater in his senior year . . . four year member of the Glee Club. DONALD I. COLLOM Sleepy Don was never really tired, for his good marks show he was wide awake in class . . . his frequent talks on matters scientific held the interest ot the whole class . . . Don's pride and joy was his hopped-up '49 "Merc." DONALD G. COLOSKE Don was a big fellow with a quiet manner and a likeable attitude . . . stood out as a basso in the Glee Club aggregation for four years. JOSEPH T. COMELLA Ice was a big spark in showing school spirit by leading the school cheers for three years . . . also re- gular first honor man and member ol the Glee Club for three years. IOHN W. CONRICODE "Say, Red. who did that to your head?" . . . member of the sodality . . . acolyte for three years . . . Classical Club scholar. 44 -is 4. Martin made many friends during 'N""' STEPHEN R. COTTRELL Steve, the great outdoorsman. was sure to relate unusual stories when his turn came to speak in speech class . . . also steady patron oi the senior smoker. HENRY R. COUCKE Henry was shy and quiet around school but blocked and tackled hard on the football field . . . always ready to take good advice. MARTIN I. CRANE his stay here at U of D . . . played intramural baseball and member of the Glee Club. IAMES W. CRIMMINS "Long and lanky" seemed to be always in the middle of things . . constant participant in the "oppor tunity c1ass" . . . frequently at the Communion Mass . . . made his height count as a tour year intra- muralist BURKE R. CUENY "Burke" filled a lot ot his after school hours with several school activities . . . server and sodalist for four years . . . varsity football in senior year . . . Managing Editor of the Cub newspaper. HILARY I. CUNNINGHAM Hil was always around making things bright with his witty side- lights on school happenings . . . Glee Club member for three years . . . made quite a hit as a debater in senior year. DONALD F. DAME Don's super-duper '39 Ford diesel will never be forgotten here at school . neither will his daring exploits in it . . . frequently received honors. CYRIL M. DANOWSKI Cy started the day by roaring up in his blue beetle-car of course . . . a varsity lineman Cy played a good brand ot tootball . . . also ran for the varsity track team. IOSEPH L. DECKER loe was the kind ot fellow that makes people want to send their boys to U of D . . . received honors regularly during his four years . . , acolyte for two years. Nelson was the only fellow who RAYMOND I. DESROSIERS Ray never could get through a Greek class unless he "pulled some- thing" . . . ardent intramuralist . . . finalist in elocution contest in first year . . . helped put out this year's annual. NELSON W. DIEBEL wouldn't be doing a thing and then get called out oi class by Fr. S. IAMES F. DIETZ Iim was everyone's friend while in or out of school . . . daily com- municant in junior and senior year . . . played intramural baseball, basketball, and football. if ti' -Q - gm about how "unmuscular" he was 9 mf, A -5.---rr --k4':-fv?,f or-v 'r-.,,-f- ,,.,.,-W., gd, ,rf i:S'1"?f V q,",',g-4-,Q MICHAEL I. DILLON Mike rode the Grosse Pointe bus and paid his way each week by beating Mr, McCurry at handball. FRANCIS P. DILWORTH Frank was always complaining No wonder! He used up most of his energy thinking up funny remarks and knocking ping-pong balls around instead of sitting still and growing fat . . . Glee Club . . . acolyte tor four years . . . sodalist. Qian- LAWRENCE DOMAS Larry was another scientific minded individual . . . his favorite subject was astronomy . . . frequent- ly strolled up for honors . . . often seen in the lounge with a pinochle deck in his hand. RICHARD I. DONAKOWSKI Dick, the "Blond Irishman,' came to U of D for his last two years stepped into the class of 4C Histon ans . . . tried his hand at debating BERNARD K. DOYLE Mike was the best all- around in- tramural player here at U of D . . . could be seen every day going to the 8:15 Mass and Holy Communion . . . also tour year acolyte. THOMAS I. DOYLE "Brush Cut 'l'om" was a well known head around the campus officer in the victory band for tour years . . . all-star mtramuralist in football and basketball. RICHARD E. DREW Diminutive Dick was the "biggest little man" in the French class . . . fellow members of the Precious Blood "mob" affectionately called him "Yo-Yo" . . . speedy intramural- ROBERT L. DUGAS "Rowdy Robert" was the organist for the juniors and seniors . . . faith- ful sodalist and acolyte . . . member of the Glee Club and Victory Band WILLIAM l. DUROSS Bill, one of the more reserved members of 4D, pitched for the class baseball team . . . a very steady patron of the senior lounge. GERARD A. DWYER Ierry's winning smile won him many friends during his four year stay at U of D . . . a member of the varsity football and track teams . . . daily attended the 8:15 Com- munion Mass. RAYMOND I. FISCHER Ioe won many friends with his casual manner . . . played hard as a reserve and varsity footballer class officer in first and second year . . . four year sodalist. IOHN W. FISHER lack had the distinction of being the first mid-year graduate in the history of U of D . . . left school two years ago to serve a hitch in the Marines, then came back for his diploma. IAMES I. FITZGERALD "Little Fitz," the coxswain sup- reme, did his best to keep everyone in stitches, and usually succeeded . . . could be found at the Com- munion Mass most momings and in the lounge every noon . . . four year sodalist. R. MICHAEL FITZSIMONS Fitz, a 4B scientist. had a great talent for playing cards . . . could be found any noon in the lounge . . . worked on the religion section of the yearbook. WILLIAM E. FLAHERTY Bill came all the way from Grosse Pointe to attend school . . . supported all intramural teams . . . acolyte . . . debater. BERNARD D. FLETCHER Bemie U of D's "Pancho Gonzales" played varsity tennis for four years . . . acolyte . . . four year sodalist -Prefect in senior year. CARL S. FORYNSKI Every mom "Tiger" rumbled up to school in his "cool rod," then dragged it home after school . . . intramural football. IAMES A. FOURNIER Iim could always be found ad- vancing some new project. in the school . . . played on the I-M base- ball and lootball teams . . . four year acolyte and debater . . . daily com- municant for four years . . . finished his stay here as Business Manager of the Cub annual. BERNARD R. FREDA Bernie could always be found in the senior smoker with a pinochle deck in his hand . . . Glee clubher tor two years . . . faithful acolyte. IOSEPH A. GAGNON "Sir! What would happen if . . ." there insert any fantastic ideal. The answer, a loud roar from the class and a queer look from the teacher . . . sports editor of the newspaper and annual . . . four year acolyte and sodalist . . . Glee Club . . . debater. JOHN H. GAUTHIER lack was a bit on the quiet side but always a cooperative student and iine classmate LAURENCE F. GIGANTE "Gig" must have received com- plaints from his neighbors for prac- ticing too loudly, because he surely beat those drums when he played for the band . . . officer in the Vic- tory Band . . . Glee Clubber. CHARLES I. GOERING "Herman,' the champion od the pinochle deck, was widely diversi- tied in his interests . . . besides his wild card games, was an officer in the Sodality and Business Manager of the newspaper. WILLIAM F. GREGORY Bill spent tour ,profitable years here at U oi D . . . played basket- ball every chance he got ior four years . . . member oi the Glee Club. PHILLIP I. GUZIN SKI 'Lifesaver" Phil was the only stu- dent in school who had a pocket full of candy before school started m the morning . . . played I-M bas- ketball and softball . . . server for four years. DAVID L. HAKE As a hard worker in the English course, Dave set a record by being the only honor winner in his room at each quarter . . . freshman and re- serve pigskin artist, IAMES I. HALLERAN hm the boy from Buffalo roamed the city in a shiny new red convert . helped both the baseball and football intramurals during his two year stay . . . worked at his studies and was rewarded with better than average marks. DANIEL E. HAMMELL Dan came to this institution in his junior year and found many friends . . . became very popular in his own gang. IOHN L HARDING As far as current events go, lack knew all the answers . . . officer in the Sodality in second and third year. CLIFFORD F. HECKENBERG Cliff found a number of friends here at the High . . . spent his free time in the senior smoker. RICHARD I. HEIN Dick's long powerful legs were really put to use as punter for the Cub eleven . . . varsity football . . . varsity track for four years. ROBERT L. HEINLE Bob was a big reason for 4C's ter- rific intramural teams . . . active participant in all I-M football, base- ball, and basketball games . . . daily communicant. MARSHALL P. HENRICHS Marsh gave his artistic talents for the promotion of school projects .. . faithful acolyte for four years . . . sodalist . . . Glee Club . . . Cub newspaper . . . elocution finalist in second and third year. ROBERT I HESS Like a true scholar, Bob did his best to carry on the names of "Am- brose" and "Ignatz" in the finest tradition advocated destruction of the Physics Lab. MICHAEL E. HIGGINS Mike. the smiling Irishman, gained the unique distinction of being the fifth man in the U of D backfield . . . as ccrcaptain and end of the football team Mike gained All-City and All-State, and finally Al1-Ameri- can rating , . . class officer in second and third years. ROWLAND B. HILL "Rowlow" kept the class lively during the more trying hours of the classicists' day by his clever and sometimes not so clever remarks . . . four year acolyte and two year sodalist. DONALD l. HINSBERG The question of the year, "Where's Hinsberg during gym class?" . . . freshman football LELAN D M. HOGAN Lee was always in there fighting it out on the football field . varsity track three years . . . fresh man, reserve, and varsity football RICHARD L. IANARELI Dick could well be called a giant killer, the way he brought down the opposition as defensive line backer . . . also known as the most popular man around school. EDWARD G. IAROSZ Ed was one of the quiet members of his class, except when it came time for physics class . . . always had a question or two for Mr. Ste paniak . . . frequented the semor smoker. ROBERT C. IASON Bob was very well known around school. with both students and teach- ers . . . his popularity is shown by the fact that he was a class officer for four years. RALPH B. IOACHIM "Buzz," whose keen sense of hu mor won him many friends at school, was an outstanding member of the band and orchestra . . . cap tain in the band in senior year. HAROLD F. IONES Harry, our bequest to the Navy department, was a character both in and outside od class . . . a lirm sup- porter of the 3B and 4B' "Alchies" . . . also a mainstay oi the varsity track team. MICHAEL I. KANIECKI Mike's greasy "meathooks" were often the cause of questions about his going steady with "Ethyl" . . . four year acolyte and sodalist. ROBERT A. KARCZEWSKI Bob was always on hand to do something when needed . . . acolyte for four years . . . debater . . . re- serve basketball manager . . . tour year daily communicant. ARTHUR F. KASPER Art was one of the top markers in his class . . . member of the Art Club for three years . . . debated for two years . . . piloted this year's Cub annual as Editor . . . and ex- pressed his political views on the famed Town Meeting of the Air. DONALD H. KAUMP You won't lind a taller or more personable fellow than "Butch" . .. president of his senior class and cap- tain ol varsity hoopsters . . . tour year basketball veteran averaging 17 points per game . . . Sodalist . . . daily communicant. GERALD F. KEATING It you knew Ierry you knew razz- ing . . . active iour years in intra- mural football, baseball, and basket- ball . . . live year daily communicant Es! -. fazifilffwi- rf, --Zfzrffifx.. 5 53 f34'f2fsf' fff S S5 Nw... R N . -. c . , X ,. I . .. . , N K.: v ". 552 Sr: ::: Jw RICHARD G. KELLER "Charlie" was always seen in the intramural lineup, playing baseball and football for four years . . . tried basketball in third year. DANIEL I. KELLY "Dirty Dan" was always a great fellow . . . server for four years . . . intramural enthusiast . . . re- nowned member of the annual staff. KEVIN K. KELLY Kevin was one of the fleet of hot- rodders around the campus . . . re- gular intramuralist for four years . . . often found either in the senior lounge at noon or in the jug at night. WILLIAM G. KIESZNOWSKI Kiesz's ability with a tennis racket won many games on the court and landed him the captain's spot on the varsity team . . . Glee Club and de- bater for two years . . . elocutional finalist in third year. BRADLEY V. KILLOP Brad's broad smile and stocky ap- pearance were only two of the differ- ences between the "Cyclop" bro- thers . . . member of the Campion Debaters . . . also member of the newly organized International Club. IOHN R. KILLOP Iohn was the ace in 4A's gym class . . . member of Campion De- baters . . . International Club . . . walked up regularly for first honors with his brother. 'G' , ' f fig? 'I Me.-sf' f IOHN I. KINSELLA lack liked the new king sized cigarettes because he could see the tip longer . . . tour year acolyte . . . twice an officer in the Sodality. DONALD E. KLEIN "Smiley Don" always came thru with two whenever there was a close game in the I-M basketball league. JOHN D. KRAYER Iohn had a knack ot getting him- self into all kinds of trouble. then had a time getting himself out of it. WILLIAM P. KURTZ Bill's quiet manner was no hind- rance to his great personality . . . acolyte and sodalist for two years . . . member of Campion Debaters in fourth year . . . Cub Annual. DONALD E. KUSZ Don had a tremendous appetite . . . couldn't wait until twelve o'clock to eat his lunch . . . a frequent mem- ber of the lounge . . . for those that don't know. Don's middle name is Edwin. JEROME F. LAVIGNE Ierry was very active in sports during his stay at U of D . . . played football and ran on the track team for four years . . . acolyte and sodal- ist for four years. CLYDE B. LeFEVRE Despite his lanky 6' 4" frame. Buster could curl up and nap in almost any desk in the school . . . dropped in a few buckets in the I-M basketball league . . . staunch mem- ber of the French Club. THOMAS B. LORENZ Tom was seldom heard in class. but made plenty of noise on the football or baseball field . . . one of the best pass receivers in the intramural league . . . frequented the senior lounge and honor roll. IOHN C. LOWE Iohn was 4B's "ace in the hole" in intramural football by making many stellar plays . . . president of the Campion Debaters in senior year. DENNIS S. LYNCH Denny and his partner. Fr. Wallen- horst, took delight in beating certain other members of the lounge at pinochle . . . managed the baseball team his last two years of school. PATRICK W. LYNCH Known better as Mitzie to his friends, Pat was a fellow with varied interests . . . played intramural foot-G ball and baseball for two years . . . used his musical talents in the band. DANIEL I. LYONS Danny sparked the Cubs on the gridiron as a hard-driving fullback . . . made life interesting in 4E at the expense of the teachers, a good friend of Pr. Clear. Dan often SGW him in the jug room. pf RICHARD I. MCCLEAR Quiet and well liked Dick has five "V" letters to his credit-all of them well earned . . . tour years football, three years basketball. two years golf. Iere was generally tops in every- I. MICHAEL MCCLURE Mike, cr Campion man. had a hobby of collecting new cars-about eight of them in two years . . . played football and baseball in the I-M league . . . wrote some of these pages in the yearbook . . . daily communicant. . . . Class officer IERE E. MCDONALD thing he did . . . received honors regularly . . . ardent intramuralist . . . reserve and varsity basketball. IOHN L. MCELROY "Mac the Marine" traveled every day from the far east side . . wants to continue to travel alter graduation but for Uncle Sam . . debater in senior year. ROBERT I. MacMICHAEL Mike always stood out for his ability to sock the golf ball around . . . gained an All-City berth in his junior year . . . sodalist in his last two years. DANIEL L. MAHAN Dan's quiet manner did not keep him from gaining the respect of every one . . . four year acolyte . . . class president in second year. LAWRENCE C. MERCIER Larry was the Grosse Pointe boy who could always think of a witty remark on the spur of the moment and wasn't afraid to tell it . . . de- bater and elocution iinalist in third year . . . Art Club . . . stage mana- ger for the Pirates of Penzance. GEORGE F. MILLER Quiet, blushing George came to U of D blushing and although this book will be printed before gradua- tion, we know he'1l go out blushing. IOHN W. MILLER lack exemplified a "cool" dresser with a "crazy" personality . . . mastermind of the 4B syndicate . . . edited music column in the Cub newspaper . . . four year server . . . honors. TERENCE I. MOHAN Terry's record shows tour years well spent at U of D High . . . active debater and International Club mem- ber . . . iour year stalwart with Fr. Linz's songstress . . . held controll- ing interest in ping-pong tables in the lounge. CHARLES I. MOLNAR "Chuck" always had a very leamed answer for any question that came up in class. IAMES F. MOLONEY The most likely man to ask about hockey statistics was Iim . . . played a steady game of recreation hockey . . . acolyte . . . irequent communi- cant . . . faithful sodalist. IOHN A. MONTAGNE Iohn's height. build, and spirit were only some of the factors that won him an end spot with the cham- pionship Cub eleven . . . three year acolyte and sodalist . . . appeared twice as a winner in the annual elo- cutxon contest. GERALD E. MOORE Ierry was a quiet man around the school but showed he was "one of the boys" by being elected treasurer of the class of 4E. IOHN A. MULDOON Big John" will always be re- membered as a great fellow to have around . . . reserve iootball . . . varsity baseball. LAWRENCE E. MURRAY Larry was a boy that was never in a hurry . . . "That's my name" will be remembered by a young struggling French teacher at this institution for many years. MANUEL H. NAHAR Manuel, "the Shiek of Iraq," came here for his junior and senior years his ioreign accent and interest- mg stories caught the attention and interest of everyone who knew him faithful sodalist. DONALD E. NOWICKI Pinochle Don was the man who always had the cute story to tell . . . frequent second honors. sun -2.5, qw N2 . zgfiigiyi X KENNETH M. N OWICKI Every time honors were given out. Ken never failed to rake in his share oi the white ribbons . . . otherwise his is a hopeless case. E. IOHN OBERMEYEH "Big Jack," class comedian, was chief adjutant in the Senior War games . . . all around sports figure in intramurals, reserves, and varsity . . . anchor man on the lelt end of the championship '52 Cub football team . . . also daily communicant. Q xg X E+ Q WILLIAM G. O'BRIEN Bill was the profound amateur philosopher of 4B . . . well known for his distinctions between the genus and the species. ROBERT B. OLDANI "Biq Bob,' was always good for laughs and could take the ribb- ing as well as give it out . . . four year member ol the band . . . so- dalist officer in third year. FRANK I. O'SHEA "Casual Frank" was always seen roaming the halls of this institution in search of Fr. Clear . . . intramural football. JOSEPH F. O SULLIVAN Ioe, a big man with a spirit twice as big. ran for the varsity track team for four years. ,ex I. MICHAEL PEACOCK IOHN R. PAULUS Iack was what you would call the leamed man of the class . . . his knowledge was widespread . . . fre- quent honors. Perch" was quite the hot-rodder Mike was one oi the best broken- iield runners that the U of D football squad ever had . . . his speed and ruggedness made him one oi the highest ground-gainers in the city . . . Mike also excelled on the bas- ketball court. FRANCIS M. PECHERSKI after school-it you don't believe me ask his dad for the repair bills . . . manager oi the varsity football squad . . . Glee Club . . . frequent communicant. RONALD I. PELC Ron was one of those ielows who always gave his best to any job he did . . . in his junior year Ron was captain of the varsity baseball team and gained for himself a coveted All-City berth. EDWARD T. PIESIK ROY W. PERO Roy "I just gotta have a cigarette" Pero was one oi the more carefree students at U od D . . . active in- tramuralist on the gridiron . . . had much to do with the writing of these pages. Ed was always in there fighting to win a game . . . quarterbacked this year's Cubs to the Metropolitan championship . . . officer of the Sodality in junior and senior years . . . received iirst honors regularly . . daily communicant. 5 w ff . IOSEPH I. PIORKOWSKI Little Ioe is probably one oi the smallest and nicest fellows to gradu- ate in '53 . . . gave three years to the Glee Club . . . kept his marks well above average. ANTHONY I. POLISANO Tony could always be seen driv- ing around Immaculata in his "putt- putt" ta sharp '48 Fordl . . . active intramuralist . . . tour year sodalist. ROGER l. PONCZAK Roger, another blond hair, blue- eyed Pole, wasn't left without his Polish spirit . . . regular intramural- ist . . . manager ot varsity football team. IOSEPH C. PORTER Ioe was a big wheel in the Grosse Pointe car pool . . . his light toot on the gas pedal often brought the boys a bit late for their "morning?" classes . . . senior debater . . . RONALD I. POTTERAY Ron, the Mr. America oi 4C, was the thirteenth man to understand Einstein's Theory ol Relativity . . . intends to study medicine after grad- uation. IOHN R. PRIEBE lack was one of the "brains" of 4C . . . irequent second honors . . . member of the Sodality tor four years. V ' 'l iso" dui .l 1.. xi ,vf2'i:?Z6v f:::::"' .. ,I'Z'::.'23?'I's'?75f:rL-.i-?19.-P142 . ':!i 2 R 4 ,,... 'H et DONALD I. PRUSH Don worked hard to receive his classical education but no effort was required to win the class clown award of 4A . . . his keen wit and comy jokes poured out fluently. WILLIAM C. QUIGLEY Bill's name was familiar to almost every senior in the school . . . had much to do with the success of the victory dance this year . . . year sodalist. TIMOTHY I. REARDON Although quiet around the campus. Tim won many friends in his four years here . . . intramural basket- ball . . . annual staff . . . regular honors. four CHARLES E. RIDDLE Charley was a quiet part of school life, but took quite a part in its activities . . . made varsity basketball as a senior . . . four year acolyte . . . faithful sodalist. TERENCE I. ROBERTS Terry's popularity with his fellow students won him the class presi- dency for all lour years . . . con- tributed greatly to the '52 Cub backiield as a speedy back who ran up many TD's for U of D. LAWRENCE P. ROGERS "La Iune" was noted for his smile and humor . . . was always seen speeding around end on the varsity football team for three years . . . varsity track for three years . . . sodalist . . . daily communicant. 1 LANNY D. ROSS "Cool and casual" Lanny was voted the man most likely to succeed with the girls . . . elocution finalist in third year. GARY P. ROSSER In the spring and early fall Gary could always be found playing hard on the handball courts . . . Glee Club for two years. DONALD E. SABATOS Don was a mainstay in Fr. Lenz's marching band for tour years . . . also played intramural football and baseball . . . daily communicant. LEONARD I. SALAS Len was a hard hitting tackle on this year's championship Cub eleven . . . daily communicant tor three years. DONALD C. SARIN "Dinky" Don spent as many hours around school as most of the fac- ulty members did . . . tour years on the Cub newspaper and Editor- in-Chiet in senior year . . . four year sodalist . . . consistent honors. THOMAS E. SAWYER Ii you phoned the taculty building any Sunday afternoon and heard a dignified, "University ot Detroit High School," you knew you were talking to Tom . . . senior debater. 52513522 , www? Sl? Li EUGENE L. SCALA Gene received several white rib- bons as a reward for his consistent effort in his studies . . . member oi the Chemistry Club in junior year. RONALD L. SLIMAK Ron will always be remembered as "Frederic" in The Pirates of Penzance . . . shined on the foot- ball field . . . three year acolyte . . . twice elocution iinalist . . . president of his class in senior year. PATRICK A. SMITH Pat, the man with the cool '51 Ford Crestliner. was easily rated the hot-rodder of the Classicists. . . tour years as a sewer and sodalist . . . Cub newspaper in early years. GERALD V. SOMA Ierry's dissertations on hot rod building will always be remembered by his fellow classmates of 4D . . . also not to be forgotten will be his classic remarks. THOMAS F. SPILLANE Tom was one of those fellows that found something humorous in any situation . . . class officer in second year . . . acolyte for three years. NORMAN A. STANTON "Big Nonn" was always one for having a joke, even when he played intramurals. ROBERT I. STAPLETON Bob was another quiet member of 4D . . . always on hand for a pin- ochle game . . . played a good game of ping-pong and was stiff competi- tion for any of the "lounge experts." IAMES R. STEFFAN Iim. quiet in school but loud out of it, helped 4D's intramural teams to many brilliant victories . . . worked hard at his studies. EDWARD I. STIEBER When the game was over. Ed's work was just beginning as varsity football manager . . . played reserve himself . . . socialist. WILLIAM R. STIMSON Bill, the intramuralist, was one of those fellows that played every in- tramural sport for four years . . . acolyte for two years . . . daily com- municant. THOMAS I. STUART Tom was the tall fellow who drove the little yellow foreign hotsrod you-ve heard squealing around the campus . . . acolyte and sodalist for four years . . . daily seen at the 8:15 Communion Mass. WALTER C. STUECKEN Walt put his all into everything he did here at school . . . early moming debater . . . intramural foot- ball. Hal. , ,,. ' ar. if if ra MICHAEL B SULLIVAN Coustn Tim, no relation to Bill, was another hockey enthusiast . . . ia ithiul sodalist . . . varsity baseball for two years WILLIAM G. SULLIVAN Bill, "the Rocket" Sullivan talked, played, and read hockey the whole year round . . . officer in the sodality . . . three year acolyte. DAVID L. SUNDELL Dave took sick in his senior year and had to go south for a vacation . came back in time to graduate, however. EUGENE I. SWANTEK Gene will always he remembered as the Pole lost among the Greeks and for his "innocent" behaviour . . . class officer in first year . . . all-star intramuralist . . . received honors regularly. CHARLES F. SWEENEY "Chuck" was the "cool man" with the convertable , . . played intra- mural iootball, baseball, and basket- ba MARCELLUS I. SWEENEY "Mick," as Irish as they come. spent four wonderful years at U of D . . . served Mass for four years . . . iaithtul sodalist . . .frequented the smoker and well known as a lady-killer. EDWARD F. TALLANT Ed was a quiet man but a shrewd operator . . . several coincidences in class were the result of Ed's plans . . . member of the Sodality . . . worked on the religion section in this publication. PHILIP G. TANNIAN Ierry was rather subdued until he reached French class . . . made friends easily . . . class officer in his first two years . . . member of the swimming team in his senior year. MICHAEL I. THOMPSON RICHARD G. THOMAS Dick was a star perfonner on many winning intramural basketball teams . . . also played intramural baseball . . . Chemistry Club in his junior year. Big Dan," as he was called by Mike was one of the more active members of the class of '53, who had many friends in the fire . . . photographer for both the Cub news- paper and annual . . . varsity ten- nis star for three years . . . sodalist . . . and frequently walked up for honors. .. 'tn ' DENNIS S. TOMCZAK his friends, could always be found in the senior lounge enjoying the environment. WILLIAM I. ULRICH Bill's quiet and reserved manner made others like him all the more . . . member of the Sodality for two years. RONALD A. VETTER Although Ron only came to U of D in his fourth year, he brought along a cool car and the ability to win many friends. IOSEPH E. VULPETTI You could always count on Ioe to come up with a humorous remark when the time called for it . . . acolyte . . . member of the band . . . Campion Debater . . . played intramural baseball. KENNETH E. WAGNER Ken was priceless for his "simple" remarks . . . a Campion Debate: and class officer in senior year. ROBERT I. WARNER Bob doubled on the Cub eleven as kicker and stellar tackle . . . varsity track man for two years . . . often seen on the intramural baseball field and basketball court. IOHN C. WRONA THOMAS I. WINES Tom was best known around school tor his swimming ability . . . made All-City in his junior year and captain of the varsity swimmers in his senior year . . . also played tennis and intramurals. "Big John" sparked two of his class baseball teams to champion- ships in first and second year . . . also played intramural football and basketball . . . tooted a horn in the band for four years and sang in the Glee Club . . . worked to make this yearbook possible. PAUL F. HAUSNER EDMUND W. ZBIKOWSKI Ed, the enthusiast for cards, spent most of his time here at school in the lounge . . . frequent second hon- ors. REGINALD I. ZIELINSKI "Reggie" was always in the sen ior lounge during the noon hour smoking his pipe and playing cards e . . . ardent French scholar . . . fr quent second honors. KARL F. ZIMMIE "Curly" was the lucky freshman back in '49 who started here on a four year scholarship . . . no trouble with the studies a most consistent honor man . . . Glee Club and swimming team in junior year. Although Paul has graduated in a greater sense than any oi his class- mates: nevertheless, he will be with us in spirit. As an exceptional stu- dent and a member of the Glee and Dramatic Clubs Paul exemplified the virtues of loyalty and generosity to his fellow students, school. and God. UNDERCLASSMEN In fact it must never be forgotten that the subject of Christian education is man whole and entire, soul united to body in unity of nature, with all his faculties natural and supernatural, such as right reason and Revelation show him to be. Pope Pius XI 58 I i 1 3 1 4 fx-Q AQ 2-. A - 5 1 Q" 'Exif V 5 , P' N '4- , 3 EN! '1 C mms 5 W , -' NW N gs 1 New SOPHOMORE CLASS PRESIDENTS Standing-R. Beck, B. Maher, M. Hopper. Seated-P. Kelly, M. Ku ras, I. Foster, W. Kelly. Absent-W. Duffy. IUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS Seated - P. Ulbrich, P. Garbarino, T. Kaiser, P. Wilson. Absent-P. Bingman, I. Hurlbert. FRESHMAN CLASS PRESIDENTS Standing-P. DeVine, P Tambeau, G. Manning M. Risdon, M. Lodish. Seated-W. Villaire, I Delaney, M. Cinnamon L. Polisano. 1 TOP: M. Iohnson, I. Higgins, Roosen, Grace, Brazil, Walczak. MIDDLE: Bourgoin, Ulbrich, D. H. Sullivan, Merglewski, Dickson, Mozola, Galvin. BOTTOM: G. Bush, Ruddon, Caldwell, Canfield, Dole, T. Popeck. TOP: A. Flemming. C. Donakowski, Brady, Norton. Hicke. MIDDLE: Doherty, Charbonneau, Bur- roughs, Francis, McKeever. Baicheller. BOTTOM: Rancont, Maskery, Garvy, Mar- ceau. Preston. -BCH g 5-A MR. MURRAY LIGHTENS Latin learning with ct laugh. TOP: Humphriss, Benson, R. Smutek, Westerlund. I. Turner, Staebler. MIDDLE: Szczerny, P. Conway, Kaiser, R. Williams. Horvath, Swift. Moss. BOTTOM: Taylor. Hitchingham. Corrigan. Krause, Duncan. TOP: O'Reil1y, Harberek, R Steiqerwald, I. Bernard, McCormick, I. White. MIDDLE: W. Iohson, Permen. Kolanowski, Kurt, Sobieski, Hermann, Lee. BOTTOM: Komives, Moffett, W. Smith. Greener. Kilduii. MR. MCPARTLIN TAKES THE PART of "De Luwd and passes a miracle for 3B. " iv. l ' '23, 'S -.S.'.s-f-'fab ,- 4. ' if, UWA' 3-C CLASS OF 3C awaits Ethical pearls ol learning from Fr. Condon. .4-""""'-"! TOP: Weber, R. Wilhelm, Kinack, Mil- bauer, King, Boersiq, Tracey. MIDDLE: Bingman, Boyd, Kurtz, Von- Tobel, Egerer, Bogan. BOTTOM: Satora, Martinek. Wilczak. Seech, Macunovich. ,mp TOP: Benoit, DeC1erq, R, Walker, Rey nolds, D. McDonnell, Raqgio. MIDDLE: A. Bernard. Salomone Caton Dillworth, Hoey, Goatley, D. O'Rourke. BOTTOM: Mazurek, Carlesimo, Pastula. McNally. Cattera. 3-D MH. SANDEHSON CLARIFIES the mysteries of ad- ' vanced algebra lor Primo. Kubasiewicz. Sadow- ski. and Terunes. . X 3 41 TOP: Doyle. Wonsack, Phlippeau, K. Iohn son, Stefani, Scullen. MIDDLE: R. Sadowski, Walsh, I. G. Carney Lenhard, Neff, Roche, Ware. BOTTOM: Mondro, Sayer. G. Kelly, Rap elje, Madigan. TOP: Cooney, Szuba. W. Walker. Kubasie- wicz, H. Turner. MIDDLE: Prokopowych. Gollob, P. Gag- non, Teranes, D. Domas, Wilson, I. Shep, anek. Archer. BOTTOM: Primo, Ford, Kulick. G. Lynn. Butler. I. C. Singer. TOP: Krynicki, R. Stuecken, D. Keating, Forberq. Petroski, R. Schorn, B. Schorn. MIDDLE: I. E. Thomas, I. Quigley, Hurlbert, P. Desflosiers, Strye, Kowalski. BOTTOM: Riley, Kruger, P. Ccillcmcn, Brin zu, Ccxrson, Conlon. -g 'S s- TOP: Soirorr, DeVilliers, Stevens, Riehl. MIDDLE: Kirchner, Mogon, Mcxestri, C. Wal- ton, MucDuff, R. Graham. BOTTOM: P. Mercier, R. McCarty, Leonatti, Name-n, Grech. A DEMONSTRATION of static electricity il given in 3E by Mr. Williams. +.......-I. ...,.. , . W, , .. T-. ...,...., ei..,.. ......,...,,r......... U.. .vr...,. . .-r. ...M -.- fy.,- TOP: Kcxmpkc, Pcxnasuk, Gcxrburino, Spence, Kreshock. MIDDLE: I. Muer, T. Mitchell, Delue, Baily, Wille, Mcrdej. BOTTOM: Indreiccx, Bonk, Pctrus, Delinski, T. McMaster. TOP: Verhelle, Dudzinski, Toenje,s Shcncl- ohnson hcm, I. I . MIDDLE: Penneiather, Frcmciso, G. McCar- thy, Dcxlsoso, Coffel, Conklin. BOTTOM: Kowulczyk, Schlumcm, D. Freda, Sutter, R. Conway. 66 1 EVERYONE SMILES in Mr. Allcxirds French class 2-A HOMEWORK WITH A SMILE by Mr. Clifford. M-,.........................................-qnun TOP: Dinan, Seilius, Wujek, Luber. Cusick T. Barnes. MIDDLE: Bialek, Walsh, Schriedel, Polidori McGarry, Croskey, Surowiec. BOTTOM: Warras. Mack, Reardon, Way Grimes. 0-W ,, .... , . :..,.,a-Q,-.-1 mf H X TOP: Bonanno, Shallack, Healy, Gregorek. M. DesRosiers. MIDDLE: Matusiak, Viviano, Hart, Toffolo, W. Dalsoso, Monkevich. BOTTOM: O'Malley. Heenan, Hopper, De- nomme, Scherock, Holmes. MR. McCURRY PROVES to Ostrowslri, Shaw. Slavslry, and Cenzer that in circle O chords equally distant from the center are equal. TOP: Arnold, Durney, Ostrowski, Corbett McDonald, MIDDLE: Linden, Lanqcm, Raymond, Wend Slavsky, Klein. BOTTOM: R. Shaw, Langley, Cenzer, Cas sar, Urban. TOP: Bacigalupo, R. Hess, St. Amour, Mann, Thibodeau, Alter. MIDDLE: Skover, Meyer, Foy, Yott, Gran- ZOW. BOTTOM: Sutherland, Karlek, P. Kelly, Mc- Carthy Kozlowski. 'X wi TOP: Stec, Pokrywka, Boyke, Longe. MIDDLE: Tworog, Bowker, Dingerson, Howie. Bedncnski. BOTTOM: D. Brown, Stcxckpoole, Krohu, Kirscxmmer, LePoge, Skrzelowski. kwgk '-N,-N TAR-s.. g . W I ' ,mf--'VF' TOP: Storen, Gulcmcxqa, Duffy, Trcxinor, Kal- hom, Bruelsch. MIDDLE: Conners, Jennings, Fell, A. Iones. BOTTOM: Iohnston, Colosimo, ni, Wheeler, Hinsch, Soma. Szymcmski, Bongiovan- 2-C OHIO'S PART IN THE CIVIL WAR is explained by Mr. Gurgin to Bednarslci, Bowlcer, and Bon- giovani. TOP: T. Clark, Koch, Holbrook, Prewozriik. R. Shepanek. MIDDLE: G. Barlow, Eady, I. Flynn, Cyr, Daar, Shaner, BOTTOM: Rengert, Finnerty, T. Ioyce, Grae ham, Delaney, Black. TOP: T. Ahrens, Merucci, Buckner, P. Dame, Buchman. MIDDLE: Ladyka, O'l-Iandley, lar. M. Cav- anaugh, True. R. McElroy. BOTTOM: Wuicik, B. Brown, Beck, Lipinski, M. Brennan, Ceqlowski. 70 A SKEPTICAL MH. STACKABLE queslions Fin- nerty's answer. SHOWIAK, HOWLEY, AND DARGE watch Mr. Gesing emphasize a point in ZE. ,- TOP: Rossi, Maurer, Showiak, Hrubetz, Cia- zavino, Kyte. MIDDLE: Cogo, Pawlicki, C. Muer, Mann- ing, W. Kelly. BOTTOM: Darge, Engerer, Konopka, Roach, Marcotte. TOP: Howley, Gorman, D. Wilhelm, Peters, T. Kavanaugh. MIDDLE: Diggs, R. Smith, Murawski, D. Mc- Carihy, Grix, Andries. BOTTOM: Peirce, Novack, Kostecki, G. Sadowski, Williams. 7'l -n ,req MR. MULHERN MUSES over 2F's daily Dictaiton Exercise. Q, ' ,X TOP: I. Thompson, Young, I. Smuiek, Ves- nauqh, Ferko. MIDDLE: Weber, Ianies. Heiman, Slurza, Murphy, Beyer. BOTTOM: Hurkmans, Maher, Zurawski, Ci- pkowski, Pollard, Descamps, umnax Q. K TOP: Sccxllen, Bonczak, Learmont, Crim mins, Morouse. MIDDLE: Martin, Anderson, McKinnon, Dry ps, Boehne, F. Crane. BOTTOM: Schwartz, Cianciolo, Wise, Die bel, Kasko, Medrano. TOP: Rzeczkowski, Marks, M. Ioyce, I. Cinnamon. MIDDLE: Dimmer. Udrys, Valenii, Iudson, Szatkowski. BOTTOM: Bommarito, Swetish, Wortman. Foster. Gozdor. my ,,i.,.,. ,.., TOP: Lobodocky, Sosnowski, Sweeney. Grady. Ahrens, McManus, MIDDLE: Laseau, Baranowski, Liske. Mra- china, Lyons, Mizejewski, Kraus. BOTTOM: T. Twomey, Seebaldt, Kaluzyn- ski, Baxter. Hamann. SENTENCE DIAGRAMING by Mr. Morin brings smiles of leaming from Sweeney, Mrachina, Swe- tish, and Mizejewski. TOP: Beattie, Ireland, Rosenmund, Asam, I. Fitzgerald. MIDDLE: Nelliqan, I. Greener. G. Kavan- augh, Rusin, Morrissey, Woleben. BOTTOM: Guzik, Noel, Kuras, Assessor, Cybulski. Costello. -ffilhvr xsx TOP: Rosplochowski. Calcalerra, Kurth. Provencher. MIDDLE: McPartlin, Bartush, Lassaline. X 'V " Scen a Iodway My A - IOVIAL MB, MADDEN highlights history for ZH 1 tt 9 I - . f-. BOTTOM: I. Carney, Reqenold, Kacvinsky. 'I3g.g?5 Holt, R. Ioyce, Chmielewski. 1-A SWEENEY'S QUESTION brings cx smile to the boys in Mr. Can'oll's class. TOP: Conroy, Dinqmon, Holland, M, Wilson. Beaudoin, Fortescue, Stein, MIDDLE: Stepek, Condit, Houle, Dueweke, Godlewski, Evans, Clements. BOTTOM: Guoldoni, Consqrov Lcxdemcxnn, Holler, Ionosic. e. Guzdziol, K -' s ' 1 Ex,,igfk1,'2 Q: , 2 ? 5 x 11 ff. Wi T.3.'3f'iSw TOP: Mcxkulski, Rudd, Monahan, Wolie, Le' wcxndowski. I. Mcmin. MIDDLE: Schmidt, Iensen, G. Stevens, M. C. Sweeney, T. Iohnston. BOTTOM: Mitchell, Kolcxkowski. Zieleniewl ski, Villcxire, Worden, Uicker. 75 FR. DECKER HELPS ihe boys in IB study for cm Ethics' test. -...NN 1 . TOP: Nowak, I. E. Dohcmy, T. Heenan. Baize, P. Miller. MIDDLE: Tenerowicz, Norcutt, Pryzbulski, Sculley, Ross, Klcxtt, R. Muske. BOTTOM: Denne, Norton, O'Donnell, R. A. Popeck. Rowland, Meo. .,x,sKNQs TOP: Bonkowski, Ford, Blakeslee, Iaroz. Sccmlcm. MIDDLE: Golden, Bellomccx. Puwlok, D. Mil- ler, I. I. Kaiser. Collins, Lodish. BOTTOM: T. McDonnell, Gacki, Hollis, W Brennan, T. Keating, D. Ccmton. TOP: Moran, Chamberlin, Laurence, Mar- linga, Gillespie, Bergin. MIDDLE: O'Dea, Coral, Sobczak, Buza, Dee Voll, I. I. Thomas, Petoskey. BOTTOM: Belisle, Gagnier, D. Wilson, C. Lynch, Ebey, E. Harding. ' Ili ... .. - ' -1 G ... ,.: . - r, . W 3 - , . 1 W " ,.......--...Q nu " I,,,,.,..-' .... ...f ...- ,- u . ...- ...N nn- , -Q , -- , ,a- -- , ,,--4-uf , pu F45 igm..m-esiwvix . -.N ' . ..... U , ...... 1 , N.. I , v... l , gun U 1 a..?.....4..,. . pau I -- 1 ns I BC n an if -- 1. -an n......nn........u...-at ann an 'lun-an-gg... .f X lxllf' ,Nur TOP: Mocljeska, DeMattia, Wolschon, De- Vine, R. B. Collins, Shaw. MIDDLE: Cawley, Petersmark, Kuznia, Choma. I. Murphy. BOTTOM: M. Conway, McLeod. Dobrowol- ski, Ruqgirello, O'Gorman, Leavens. CLASS IC tries to look busy as Fr. Schumacher thinks up a Latin question. FWWW' I x TOP: M. Mur h , Kujawa, Thornbury, K. P Y Walsh, Kinn, Powell. MIDDLE: Lentes, P. Monahan, Shoup, Kol- kiewicz, Pikulinski, Alison. BOTTOM: Blinstrup, Kruzel, Koop, E. O'- Rourke, Snella. " -.1 V e . s 1 HM. 4593359 I " wx., 1 KRUZEL HAISES HIS HAND to answer while Fr. McLaughlin gives an approving smile. -' +1 I I TOP: Meara, G. Manning, Phllllps, Lyter, Anderson Machla D Dilworth M. . y. . . MIDDLE: Eisele, Carroll, Fortunate, Gerar- clx, Markell, Gleeson. BOTTOM: Haley, Gariepy, Bahr, Fedeson. R. P. Fischer. 2 2' KA .vga -0+ ,-,Q , "M Y -1. 'J 3 L" 4-A .Q Q PHENEY. SAWICKI, O'CONNELl.. AND O'BHlEN check last night's homework assignment with Mr. Hackman. litz, Szymczak. TOP: Boss, Kraift, Erdman, Iacobelli, Iul- ien. I. R. Delaney. I. S. Bush. MIDDLE: Pheney, Hirt, Ligenza, Heyner, Skrzypek, Rhode. BOTTOM: Shoha, Sawicki, L. Sullivan, Kad- .ly 'V I Q, - K. i if I, I TOP: Au, Huard, G. Lyons, Burdo, Conrad, L Carolin, O'Connell. X W. 1 , ,Q , H. gf fi MIDDl.E: Cl-lestfer, O'Brien, Moffalt, Major, - ' Mayewskx, Gxbson. Dm ' BOTTOM: Whiting. I. S. Dohany, Cusick. ,f Coslcey, Panetta. 79 ni-1, sr V. FR. HENRY EXPLAINS about the Knights of the Blessed Sacrament to IF. TOP: Rakovan, Slosur, Pilarski. Dylus, R. Nowicki, R. Braeken, I. Lynn. MIDDLE: McKendrick, L. Thompson, Kronk. Kwiti, I. L. Singer, T. Muer. BOTTOM: Schaden, Orlowe, Chapman, Proch, Alder, W. McMaster. " I fm, TOP: Davidge. T. O'Donnell, Balinl, Dob- rowski. Bueker. MIDDLE: LaFleur, Almashy, Tittiger, Sa- bourin. Zacharias, Kuckelman. BOTTOM: I. I. Caton. Pokorski, Larson, M Cinnamon. Paas, I. Callanan. TOP: M. Williams, M. Fletcher, Tambeau. I. E. Kaiser, Iaclcson, Crowe, Hand, I. F. Sullivan. MIDDLE: Darke, Cronin, Orsini, Stempien, Podezwa, Hanlon, Godfryd. BOTTOM: Claussen, Majka, Cass, Wilmont, Kullen. TOP: Oliver, Trybus, Lord, L. Graham, Bur- sicki. MIDDLE: McKinney, W. Stefani, Hassel, Denek, Donahue, Schott. BOTTOM: Deflocher, White, I. Peters, Ma- teja, E. Muske, D. Sullivan. WALKING DOWN THE AISLE, Mr. Finkbiner fires questions at IG. TOP: Starr, Klaproth, McDonald, Kolodziej- ski,Medve. Walpole, Welton. MIDDLE: Flemming, Farnsworth, Considine. Andrews, Long, D, Ziolkowski. BOTTOM: R. Fletcher, Gosdecki, Hoqle, Manion, Battle. TOP: Macielinski, Rachwal, W. McCarty. O ullivcm Risdon Stewart D. 'S , , . MIDDLE: Munck, Tymock, W. Lynch, Sene- cal, R. Ziolkowski. Laurencelle. BOTTOM: Betz, Whitemon, T. I. Grajek, P. Heenan, LaCourse. Schneider. MH. SCHAHIO SURPHISES unsuspecting Beta in the first row. J FB. FLYNN POINTS OUT the right verb form to Vitale. Curtin. and Twomey in II. TOP: R. Kaump, VomSteeq, Michon. W. Steigerwuld, Shields, Messano. MIDDLE: Vitale, Balousek. Lewis. Schoelch, Measelle, Varilone. BOTTOM: M. Twomey, VanLith, Clancy. Unti, Curiin, Morris. TOP: Zielke, Gaudei, Lawless, Bradley, M. O'Donne1l, Dunn. MIDDLE: Orlyk, Wiktor, Hartfelder. Shid- eler, O'Brien. BOTTOM: Karamon, T. T. Grajek, L. Poli- scmo. Stoy, Fjetlancl, Reeber. 83 It 1 2 K f e Q 5 X 2 , 1 2 B P5 In r y f 4 3 Y 'R . it 4 nv. L 1 4. x V x fa, - s , 9 113'-' ,. 13 f,,. Q "X ai XX 4 Vu s K 5 Q ,s, I 4 X 4. N -.h X R. Bosco CTreas.J, Kinsella CSec'y.i, Fr. Condon, S.I. CModeratorD, Fletcher CPre- fectl, Piesik tVice-Preiectl. APOSTOLIC COMMITTEE STANDING: Paulus, Peacock, Smith, Rogers, Dwyer, Dilworth. SEATED: Sarin, Duqas, Brown, Baginski. nl... S' i is i st. L N, - ,. Senior A Jesuit Scholastic, Iohn Leunis, started the Sodality because he was determined that his students should love Mary, the Mother of God, with deep devotion and honor. On December 5, 1584. Pope Gregory X111 made the Sodality a papally consti- tuted Society. A succession of Popes have added to the privileges and indulgences ot the Sodality and have Written and spoken in praise of the Soda1ity's spir- it, possibilities, and high purposes. , J , . 0 K r in . -'23 N ,x jf?" l "bl-4 is 919 EUCHARISTIC COMMITTEE STANDING Gagnon. Piesik, Montague. SEATED Kaump Kaniecki, W. Sullivan. S. f jiijq .-,. i - ' ': ,-1 A ' .'f:ii':i. S rg ,, Chauvm, Burton. ,J-Tqzlzfsii-if: -zisf2qi??2' l1ie5'f '-" . 5 Q 312122251215 ' ' E 3' .fiffiiilllzfikfffs 4 W 545i2,f5f:555,g :i?5 5' fw'?ff9' 'f fm 1. f si, ui 2 S .S Sodczlity It is a happy privilege to be a sodalist. By force of the word a socialist is a companion. The word so- dalist comes from the Latin word sodalis and means a very close friend or asso- ciate, a companion. A So- dalist of Our Lady is by very definition a companion of the Mother of God. Dur- ing the three hundred and sixty-nine years of its exist- ence the Sodality has insist- ed on its fundamental mot- to: "'I'o Iesus Through Mary." S my . '2-" MARIAN COMMITTEE STANDING: Keller, Fischer, Fletcher, Najjar, Kinsella, Oldcmi. SEATED: Riddle, Stuart, Thompson. Mac- Michael, Brandau. CATHOLIC ACTION COMMITTEE STANDING: Roberts, Obermeyer, W. Burke, Quigley. Harding, Mohan. SEATED: Hill, Cueny, Fitzgerald, Kurtz, Polisano. LITERATURE COMMITTEE STANDING: Conricode, Cattey, Mol- oney, M. Sullivan. SEATED: Bosco, Henrichs, La Vigne. A Priebe. 'GUY fwfr ' if Standing: Steigerwald CPrefectl, Corrigan, CTreas,l, Ulbrich CSec'y.l. Seated: Fr. Wallenhorst, S.I. Wlodera- tori, Teranes fVice-Preiectl. EUCHARISTIC COMMITTEE Top Row: Kulick, Madigan, Sobie- ski, Stevens. Middle Row: Benson, Wildern, U1 brich, A. Flemming. Bottom Row: Kurt, Kachnowski Smith, Seech. unior With the aim ot the Sodal- ity as personal sanctifica- tion and the sanctification of others, the junior sodalists tried to better the moral life of the Sodality and the rest of the school. The juniors contributed money for the Christmas baskets for the poor and then helped deliver them. During the year they aided such school projects as the Fall Festival and Gala Nite. In the committees the jun- iors undertook the same projects as the seniors. ,re Q-K APOSTOLIC COMMITTEE Top Row: Leonatti, Forberg. G Bush, I. Higgins. Middle Row: Lee, Marceau. Herr man, Ware. Bottom Row: Corrigan, M. Iohnson Burroughs, I. Singer. Soclality They backed a campaign to "Put Christ back into Christ- mas" and spent a good deal of time, helping at the Little Sister of the Poor. Frequent Communion and increased devotion to the Sacred Heart was spread among the student body. O n e group held discussions of different Catholic books and put out a special Sodality newspaper, while others held discussions on secular- ism and ways to bring reli- gion into the home and school. A 5 R L ' . MARIAN COMMITTEE Top Row: Reihl, R. Sadowski, Gol- lob. Middle Row: Dole, T. Kaiser, O'- Rourke, R. Wilhelm. Bottom Bow: Canfield, Doherty, Eg- EIGL ww gg 1, CATHOLIC ACTION COMMITTEE Top Row: Carson, Prokopowych. Middle Row: Caldwell, King, Hicke Bottom Row: W. Iohnson, Walczak Teranes. LITERATURE COMMITTEE Top Row: Stefani, Weber. Middle Row: Galvin, Shanahan Conklin. Bottom Row: R. Steigerwald, C. Don akowski, Komives. SOPHORMORE SODALISTS prepare Christmas baskets for the poor. Sophomore Sodality Standing: True fTreas.J, Bruetsch f2nd Vice-Prefectl, Wise, flst Vice-Prefectl. Seated: Bowker CPrefectJ, Fr. Midden- dorf, S.I., fModeratorD, Foster fSec'y.J After a good basic tram- ing in Sodality Rules and spiritual life in first year, a sophomore sodalist learns how to discuss and answer various problems in the practice of the Rules: how to master mental prayer, why more frequent Commu- nion?, daily rosary, the fam- ily rosary, how to make a better Confession. Frequently they are called upon to give a short talk during a meeting. During the last half of the year they learn what are the Com- mittees of the Iunior-Senior Sodality and their projects. All this as a preparation to take an active part in them. On the external side the sophomore sodalists earned their share of the money for the Christmas Baskets by selling refreshments at foot- ball games and the Fall Festival. Although the Freshman So- dality does not undertake many projects it nevertheless plays a very important part in the Sodality body. The prospective rn e m b e r s are taught the rules of the So- dality and how to act as a sodalist both in and outside the Sodality. It can be con- sidered as a stepping stone from the non-sodalistic life to the Sodality life. While it seems rather inactive as to projects the Freshman So- dality, in educating the pros- pects, is accomplishing the greatest project of all. Lf BENEDICTION CLOSES the formal re- ception oi freshman and others into the Sodality. Freshman Soclczlity FR. STEIN RECEIVES two ireshman candidates into the sodality. Q ' 32? ,I , y 'L-1 f---e f + , x ,aa FR. CONNERY, SJ.. sophomore - junior retreat master. NNUAL RETREAT There comes a time in every senior's life when he is forced to make an important decision regarding his vocation in life. Manresa provides the senior with an excellent opportunity to do some serious thinking before any decision is made, rf ff ' 2 , it qt- gt .s . . . . s - if dv' FR. BIRNEY, S.I., holds the interest of the freshmen during one oi his many conferences. PR. BIRNEY, SJ.. freshman r e t r e at master. At School This year, for the first time, the sopho- mores and juniors made the three-day retreat together so that the seniors could make the closed retreat at Manresa. The Rev. Thomas Connery, SJ., who taught here during his regency, led them in their retreat. Fr. Connery now teaches at the major seminary of the Chicago archdiocese. Usually making their re- treat with the sophomores, the freshmen made the retreat alone, finishing it up Saturday morning. Rev. Iames Birney, SJ., who now teaches at St. Ignatius High School in Chicago, led the fresh- man retreat. Maznresvz THE SENIORS IN A BODY make the Way oi the Cross at Mcmresa. The day begins with Mass and Communion. After breakfast a visit to the Blessed Sacrament is made, and then until the first conference there is plenty of time for spiritual reading or meditation. Between the next two conferences the rosary is said outdoors. After lunch all gather in the lounge for spiritual reading in common. Afterwards the Way of the Cross is rnade outside at the beautiful stations fashioned out of rock. The day ends with Benediction given by the retreat master, and night prayers. ess.-PLOW!! -sms . f- ,. 'II'- .. ff, N Q'-if ,y -, : if 1 ' .ki,,l,,5g , t V L L W-we X 7 M., , sw ,Q Wm X , 1 1- f V . " " " W- 'rw' V.. Ness '. - , 0, . Y, ,, 's is -an ..,' 1- .. ' QA, , X.-W .., in tn r, ww--1-NJQSQ ,vegan fi A or ' '-A "'w,,,..4' MacMICHAEL APPROACHES the retreat house with cz firm purpose in mind. GAGNON' CLINE' AND GUZINSKI relcx in the DUGAS DROPS IN for a visit during a free mo- reading room between talks. mem in the afternoon- ...X 3, Mx Q gh K at: 12 Q -Ebxf Gif. Egg. ' IIWQ A 1.S.m -QQ sf .5 13:3 aifxx fgfcgix 45 ,, 1 -N iv if A 3 2 .1 ' Ai 1 -asf : 555 55 .AQ gf H+?-Xs ?i ' Q we M .Q , Q-if 2 if iii K f Sf? 3 is E Sw? W Y aggg E? Kg, x ,iii Q41fg Sv Y. - W S, ei ws? is Q, kgg Q5 XX 5 355555. -, X C X I t A A N . A 5 lil 1 2 Y QE... X. 'K X X - V we .gr-w--459-ff-t,nf M 1 ' me FATHER STEIN, SJ., incenses the Host during Benediction in the gym. Sodality Day, Saturday, Febniary 14, 1953, began with the celebration of mass in the student's chapel. The Rev. Gilbert F. Stein, S.I., our president, greeted the 1800 sodalists on behalf of the school and wished them spiri- tual benefits from the discussions to follow. The roll-call of schools was read by Benard Fletcher, senior prefect, who acted as chairman of the meeting. The guest speak- ers then introduced by the Rev. I. A. Condon, SJ., were: the Rev. Ioseph A. Sommers, SJ., and the Rev. Ioseph T. Shinners, SJ. :-:-:-1-:-:-r:-1-:-:-:-:-:-:-g-g-g-, , .-.-.-.-.-.-:-.-.-.-.-.-:-:-:-:-:-1-1-:-:-1-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:.:,:.:,:.-2:1,. , TOP ROW: Bruetsch, Stein, Rudd, Lodish, Beyer, Dilworth, Diggs. SECOND ROW: Costello, Scherock, Ebey, O'I-landley, T. Collins, Norton, Hinsburg. THIRD ROW: W. Kelly, Villaire, Shoup, Belisle, Andries I. P. Delaney, I. R, Delaney. BOTTOM ROW: D. O'Donnell, Blinstrup, M. Twomey, L Sullivan, Graham, Lassaline, Measelle. The individual talks were designed to facilitate dis- cussion on various topics pertaining to a teen-age so- dalist's life. The acceptability of Christ's principles to prayer, to school, to recreation, and to the future were discussed. Important among the topics discussed were: going steady, drinking, mental prayer, cheating, and vocations. The aftemoon closed with Solemn Benedic- tion on the stage, and the recitation of an Act of Conse- cration. Fr. Stein, SJ, Fr. Sommers, S.I., and Mr. Mc- Partlin, SJ., were celebrant, deacon, and sub-deacon, respectively. Acolytes TOP ROW: M. Sweeney, Conricode, Stuart, Moloney, Hig- gins. Dilworth. MIDDLE ROW: Spillane, Kinsella, Wildern, McMaster, Neff. BOTTOM ROW: Egerer, R. Conway, O'l-lourke, Fletcher. H I xr H I is sr 'r 'M ' S 'f N ' QQ u 0 ,,0 X A fc 'A ,fi 4 qv tr' letters science art, insofar in addition to her B0 I U . WUI' k J. W 'av . -N, , ', - 27 L vn- 'si . u"'4,f1fw" Vrmyl fn i 'VNV Q P 5 1 1 Q x f' per is-sm!l""' 'Qs' 4- .1 ai? ii? Q 4 as 2 ,. '. 5 . if ' ,Y S .gt 17, 1' ' S4 'is ,mf messes-s MR. MULHERN. SJ.. and DON SARIN, EDITOR. draw up a new layout for the front page. be ub Did you say, "What's the news?" Don't ask me: look at the latest CUB. If it's news, it's in the CUB. This is a familiar reply to that old question, but it's true. The CUB comes out every three weeks, and it's chock-full of the latest results regarding sports, religion, scholastic achieve- ments, news about extra-curri- cular activities, including the various clubs, plus a thing or two about an outstanding Sen- 1or. Now, let's say a word about what goes on in that little room at the end of the long hall. The publication of a newspaper doesn't just happen. Many long hours of work are involved in gathering the important news of the month. Next on the list is editing. lt is the job of the editors to man- age the layout and write-up of SENIOR WRITERS PLAN AN ISSUE OF THE CUB NEWSPAPER Seated: Collins, Henrichs, Cuney. Standing: Bosco. I. Miller, Gagnon, Burton. ewslbczlber the CUB. There is always that one article that just has too many words, but nobody can find a way to shorten it and still have it complete. Then there are the columnists, these nosey, newsy men who write features such as "On the Sidelines," and "Senior Spot- light," which appear in every edition of the CUB. Then there is the famous humor column. And of course we can't leave out the sports editors. Who else has to wait until the very last minute to get his story in, be- cause the news hasn't hap- pened yet? Who else examines schedules and sports pages of daily papers until he dreams about names and numbers? Making up the balance of a complete staff are artists and on-the-spot photographers . . whose contributions are an all- important part of the CUB. IUNIORS ON THE NEWS STAFF LOOK AT THEIR ARTICLES IN PRINT Seated: Teranes, Steigerwald, Ulbrich. Standing: Wonsack. Dole. Komives, D. Sullivan Marceau THE NEW FACULTY SECTION is planned cmd talked over by Mr. I. B. Gesing, S.I.. moderator. Art Kasper, editor, and Mike Thompson, photographer. The spiritual staff, headed by Ed Tallant and Mike Fitzsimons. covered all the spiritual high- lights of the year from Sodality meetings to the Manresa He- treat. A complete coverage was given to the school Sodality, the most important extra-curricular activity. Their section like the rest of the book is filled with countless pictures and colorful writer ups, which demanded long hours of work in the An- nual office designing layouts. cropping pictures, and compos- ing write ups. The ub An annual is essentially a senior publication. Therefore, Mr. Gesing, SJ., had the diffi- cult task of choosing and train- ing a green staff. Working to- gether with Mr. Gesing, SJ., in the over-all planning and de- veloping of the book was Editor Art Kasper and Staff Photogra- pher Mik e Thompson. Art planned those parts of the book that did not fall under any par- ticular section, while Mike took all the first-rate photos, exclu- sive of the seniors, underclass- men, and sports individuals. DON COLLOM AND IOHN WRONA do some cutting and cropping ot pictures to make their actviities section large and interesting. ED TALLANT PICKS OUT SOME COPY tor the spiritual section, while Mike Fitzsimons trims a picture. fi' One of the largest divisions in a yearbook is the activities section. Here all the school or- ganizations must be given cred- it for all they have done through- out the year. Don Collom and Iohn Wrona undertook this man size job and came through with the fine copy and good pictures you are now enjoying. Again it was not the result of chance but of many hours of toil in the little room marked The Cub Annual Office. tt s Annual What is the one part of the book that every senior turns to first? His own write up in the senior section, of course! That's where our four senior write up men come in for a special con- gratulations on a job well done. Writing an individual story on over two hundred seniors is no easy task, but Dan Kelly, Ray Des Rosiers, Mike McClure and Paul Pero came up with an ele- gant eulogy on each graduate, XM SENIOR WRITE-UP MEN Mike McClure, Dan Kelly, Ray DesRosiers, and Roy Pero look over their new senior layout before they begin the paste up operation. ZW 1 , --7" BUSINESS MANAGERS Jim Fournier and Charles Goering go over the ad blanks before preparing copy for the printer. Whether it was football, bas- ketball, or baseball, you could be sure that loe Gagnon was on the job recording every play for the Cub Newspaper and An- nual. Since the football team had such a successful season, a much larger sports section was planned and executed. which called for many hours of after school work for the co- editors, Ioe Gagnon and Bill Kurtz. Their talents and drive have combined to produce the best sports section in many years. lim Foumier and Charles Goering very adequately hand- led the business section of this year's Annual. These two were the main reason for the finan- cial success of the book. The ad drive launched in the middle of the year netted a total of twenty pages. Then the large patron re- tum supplemented the ads to make it possible for a first class yearbook to be sold to the stu- dents at a very reasonable price. IOE GAGNON AND BILL KURTZ cut and paste pictures for the football section, while Tim Reardon does some proof reading, wr-3 45 9 at 9:-A y. W My W ff, 4 Q' FQ N Q f 1 ., if ,, it FOR ITS FIRST PERFORMANCE OF THE YEAR the Glee Club sings at the Diamond Iubilee cele- 0 It f t It One of the most active organizations here at U of D High is the Glee Club. Again this year it has provided valu- able experience for its members and top-notch entertainment for its audien- ces. They started the year oft with cr great show of enthusiasm by singing for Ben- ediction at the Diamond Iubilee celebra- tion last September. Before a capacity crowd assembled in the gym to hear. Bishop Fulton I. Sheen speak, they sang the "Tantum Ergo" and "Holy God." LAWRENCE M GIGANTE, President of the Glee Club I s A gpg p AT THE ANNUAL CHRISTMAS PARTY tor taculty and parents some iavorite songs are sung by the Glee Club. High Scboal Glee Club Throughout the year they performed on different occasions for the benefit of the faculty, parents, and students. For example, they sang after one of the monthly Sunday Holy Hours. And again they provided entertainment at the annual Christmas shower spon- sored by the Mothers' Club. In March and April a preview of the Gilbert and Sullivan Follies was given to the parents at the Iunior-Senior Ora- torical Finals and to the students at the third quarter distribution of honors. Short selections from the many in the show were played and sung by the entire Glee Club. FR. ARTHUR M. LINZ, S.I., Director of the Glee Club was .JW- uni l1"Y'C'l ...i"!! 'lr Lf' 103 823 C 5' 9 if Q s Q x .L ' If ix., 2,1 gif, 061' g Q, 'i .v W,,,1-,,ff -, h 4 4, , Mmasrxa: . 1 5 ii 3 1 4: 514.-3.15 E, 3: Kiev A gt! 37' xttzx.. C K M -, ,fi-xg 5 ge ' if-X slit " ' f ' 41 f 5 , --' ., JL L 3-5-in 1 HY. nf!-IE 3- f T528 ng, L ' ,gl ,, 1 ' if P 'f 'K+ 'fi I 'Sf ' f-lg . i il Q33 Mir' 14? S"ff' .4231 'yy ,953 ,, ,fvf , F , ,K H n 1. Eff ' fa. A. X. E' x I 9 ffl Q, . 'rzaxcx 'L '59 3 -if. A6 H 1 30 FR. LINZ DIRECTS as the accordion band makes their debut at the annual Christmas Party. ak Accordion Bcmcz' Orchestra Something new has been added to the school's musical organization this year. Under the di- rection of Fr. Linz, S.l., twenty accordion en- thusiasts have joined together to pool their talents in an accordion band. Practices were held not only here at school but also at the homes ot various band members. Their debut was held in mid-December at the annual Par-- ents' Christmas Party. Among the selections they played was the ever popular Skaters' Waltz. Shortly after the end of the football season the more talented members of the Victory Band joined together under the direction of Fr. Linz, to form the University of Detroit High Orchestra. They took up where the Band left off. They per- formed at several of the monthly Holy Hours as well as the Freshman - Sophomore Elocution Finals. Iust this May they shared equal billing with the U of D Glee and Dramatic Clubs in put- ting on the Gilbert and Sullivan Follies. THE U OF D ORCHESTRA PLAYS SWEETLY for the parents at the Freshman- Sophomore Elocution finals. ill. OI. -9 , Y A X FRANK COLOSIMO TELLS ot his going to summer camp to Pat Chester,, and Chester Mateja in a scene from Ladies First. Dramatic Club During the course of the school year, Father Wallen- horst, SJ., is constantly on the lookout for talent in the field of acting. Under his direction, the Dramatic Club of U. of D. High puts on plays for the benefit of the students and their parents. There is always a dramatic pro- duction at Christmas time, and this year there was one at the Family Holy Hour in the months of November, Ianuary, Febru- ary, March and April. TOP ROW: Dole, Leonatti. Maurer, Rancont, Donakowski, Marcotte. Kiesznowski, Bruetsch, MIDDLE ROW: Mr. Schario, Colosimo. Moffett, W. Smith, Doherty, Gagnon, Fr. Wallenhorst. BOTTOM ROW: C. Sweeney, Warras, Buckner, Chester, Way, Wildern. Annually, for the past four years, the Glee Club and the Dramatic Club have pooled their resources and staged a production written by Gilbert and Sullivan. This year's play was an original "The Gilbert and Sullivan Follies." The Glee Club provided the chorus of voices and the Dramatic Club provided the principles in the story of these two great men. A LASTING FRIENDSHIP is pledged by Charles Sweeney, Iohn Montagne Dennis Moffatt in "A Candle to Christ." while Bill Barlow looks on. THE ORCHESTRA AND GLEE CLUB TEAM UP for an afternoon practice of the songs and music from the "Gilbert and Sullivan Follies." THE GILBERT AND SULLIVAN FOLLIES "The Gilbert and Sullivan Follies," an original musi- cal comedy by the Rev. Arthur M. Linz, SJ., is based on the lives of the greatest team in the history of musi- cal comedy. The play attempts to present in authentic fashion the lives of Gilbert, who wrote the words, and of Sullivan, who composed the music. In the leads are Francis Walczak as William S. Gil- bert, Conrad Donakowski as Arthur S. Sullivan, and Daniel Lyons as D'Oyly Carte, producer of their plays. Besides these three main speaking parts there are a dozen other speaking parts plus twenty singing parts. Act I is entitled "Gilbert, fcommal Sullivan." As it unfolds the separate careers of Gilbert and Sullivan is given before they teamed up in a legal partnership following the success of their Pinafore." Act II, entitled Gilbert AND Sullivan," runs through the period of years of their great triumphs, and their hannonious years of partnership. Act III, entitled "Gilbert VS Sullivan," recounts the quarrels that finally culminated in the break-up of their partnership. In order that this musical comedy may not end on a tragic note, a "PROLOGUE" precedes Act I, and an "EPlLOGUE" follows Act III. The scene of both "PRO- LOGUE" and "EPILOGUE" is that section of Heaven D'OYLY CARTE CDANNY LYONSJ listens in amazement as Gilbert tFrank Walc- zakl pleads for a change in the show. devoted to the production of Gilbert and Sullivan operas. In the "PROLOGUE," all the leading characters of the various Gilbert and Sullivan operas come on stage, one after another, singing a few measures of "'self- introductory" songs. When they are all arrived, Pooh- Bah comes on. He, as on earth, is "in charge." In the course of the dialogue, he asks if anybody misses any- thing or anybody. The Major-General realizes he miss- es Gilbert: Bunthorne misses Sullivan: then all realize they miss Gilbert and Sullivan. Where are they? Pooh- Bah explains that they are in Purgatory doing penance for their faults-for their "Follies" To the question, "What were these great 'Follies' of Gilbert and Sullivan?", Pooh-Bah answers by unfold- ing the lives of Gilbert and Sullivan in the three acts. The "EPILOGUE" once more returns the scene to heaven, and Pooh-Bah brings the story up-to-date. Sud- denly, Gilbert and Sullivan arrive on the scene. Pooh- Bah points out that their penance is not yet completed. Gilbert and Sullivan beg for a different penance. The leading characters have a "Trial by Iudy" and assign another penance. Gilbert and Sullivan have a little difficulty accomplishing the task, but finally manage, and are admitted to Heaven. KIRSAMMER AND DUGAS PLAY, While Fortunate, DOHC!- kowski. Slimak, Cardinal. Joachim. and 'Rosser gather around after a practice. lllill . .UIC J -N A 108 VARSITY DEBATERS Bob Steigerwald, Bill Smith. Pete Ulbrich, and Frank Canfield prepare for their participation in the state tournament. ebazters The Varsity Debaters this year were picked from the junior class to give them valuable ex- perience for next year. Early in the season practice debates were held with other schools to sharpen their wits and prepare them for actual competition. ln Metropolitan League debating the Varsity only came out fair: however, in the State Touma- ment they came up with an im- pressive 6 to 2 score. J .4 1' 'if E. 5 .M ART KASPER AND JOHN LOWE PREPARE THEIR TALKS, while Iohn Burton gives his rebuttal and Ken Wagner looks on. Under the direction of F r. Mi- day, SJ., the juniors and sen- iors followed a similar program of early morning debating. Pre- liminary debates started off in the first semester with eighteen junior teams and seventeen sen- ior teams. This was narrowed down in the third round to about half the original number. Among the topics debated were the "Atlantic Pact Nations should form a Federal Union" and the "United States should withdraw from the United Na- tions." IUNIOR-SENIOR DEBATERS under the guidance ot Fr. Miday pause for a picture On the other three days of the week an enthusiastic group of sophomore debaters met to de- bate their own topics. Twenty- four teams participated in the first round. For their topics they picked the "Lowering of the vot- ing age to eighteen" and the "Introducting of capital punish- ment in Michigan." Only twen- ty-one teams, using the same topic as the freshman, met for a return match in the second round. EARLY MORNING SOPHOMCRE DEBATERS with Mr. Williams smile before one of their practice sessions begins. ebaters MIKE CINNAMON SMILES AND GESTURES to his audience, while Bill Manion, Dick Senecal, and Fred Kube wait their tum. MR. WILLIAMS PREPARE TO CALL on two freshmen for a special moming debate. l Twice a week before classes start in the moming, a group of freshmen gather together in the school basement for a special debate session. Over thirty-sev- en teams argued the pros and cons of an "All-out effort to win the war in Korea" and a "De emphasis of inter-collegiate ath- letic programs." A second round of debating was held, this time with only twenty teams and two new topics. . 2 ' I 1 In K I SENIORSf Mercier' Swim Thomvwlf Foufnief' LYON- IUNIORS: von Tobel, Maskery, McCarthy, Patrus, Morten. TOHN MARSHALL L I V E S again as Don Sarin tells of his exploits in a Triple-Threat on the Bench. AS A PREACHER Ioe Bruet- sch harangues his audience with a Modem Sunday Ser- mon. SOPHOMORES: Wolebcm, Marks, Iennings, Foy, Bruetsch. Speakers z bt On March 8 and 15 the annual Elocu- tion-Oratorical contest was held in the school library. ln the Senior division. there were five finalists. These men had to enumerate on the life of Iohn Mar- shall, Chief Iustice of the Supreme Court. On the same night as the Sen- iors, the Iuniors held their contest. Theirs was a little easier job in that they could choose their own topic. The Sunday previous to the Iunior- Senior contest, the Freshman-Sophomore Elocution contest took place. Iust as in the upperc1assmen's contest, there were five finalists in each year. The judges for the Freshman-Sopha more contest were Fr. Robert Burroughs, Chaplain at Mercy High School: Mr. Edward A. McDonnell, managing editor of the "Michigan Catholic": and Mr. Charles Leichtweise. of the Education Department of the University of Detroit. Fr. Arthur G. Reckinger of Mercy Col- lege: Mr. William Murphy, Director of Radio and Television at the University of Detroit: and Mr. Dale Mclntyre were the presiding judges at the Iunior-Senior Contest. "ROMEO" MASKERY LOOKS UP at the balcony during his humerous Mr. Romeo and Miss Iulie. PAT CHESTER introduces his audience to Alice in Wonderland. FRESHMEN: Chester, Almashy. Martin, Villaire, Messcmo BACK ROW: Mr. Giblin, Kurtz, Conricode, Donczkowski. R. Steigerwald, Preston. MIDDLE ROW: Canfield, K. Nowicki, Mozola, D. Sullivan. FRONT ROW: Galvin, M. Iohnson, Maskery, T. Popeck, Hitchingham. lnssicnl Club During the first semester the Classical Club consisted of five enthusiastic Latin scholars from 41-X who devoted many hours of study in preparation for the Interscholastic Latin Con- test under the guidance of Mr. C. H. Giblin, SJ. In the second semester a few more seniors joined the ranks and a division was opened for junior members. Latin and Greek lyric poe- try was read and discussed by the seniors, while the juniors took selections from Livy's Preface and passages from Cicero's De Re Publica and the De Legibus. Rounding out the increased number of speak- ing activities at U of D High was the active in- terest which many debaters took in the Inter- national Club, a high school discussion group which met weekly to voice its opinion on topics of current world and national interest. The pur- pose of this Club, which is composed of high school students from all over Detroit, is to in- still interest in current events and international affairs and at the same time to view them from a Christian standpoint. Panels composed of students met every Monday evening at the Parkman Branch Library I nternntionnl Club STANDING: Kiesznoski, Ulbrich, I. Killop, B. Killop, Sobieski. SEATED: Mohan, Komives, Mr. Clifford, Scullen. --...,, fl .fx-nh X ' l M g vm' CL.- it -nw' ...W ,fp K 5 . 7' c rf' fe ' A v 1 l ' X ,LQ,v't?,?tfa,'ffyglsfsef'u'niy's,5,Y1:r"3:n"Q'r? X-E' I BACK: Pastula. Henrichs, Kasper. FRONT: R. Conway. Hermann, G. Bush, Mr. Madden, SJ- and L. Mercier. SYXCYXS 51599 J b '36 Ysgnzxzieiele' t x3 ' C35 7. u xl 690,533 eqenet I xt' Q W vt' Q 4 ' What! Another poster? lt seems the Art Club has been busy again. Whenever there is Q' a sports event, a drive for raffle tickets, a campaign for adver- tisements for the Cub Annual. or a need for a reminder re- garding the service of God, the Art Club is right there to paint a catchy slogan or a meaning- ful picture. In that small room just off the library, the clan of art enthusiasts gathers to lim- ber up its brushes and unroll the paper or canvas. BACK ROW: Kirsammer. Holbrook, Sarar, Stefani. I. Sweeney. d m d u MIDDLE now: Golden, M. Anderson, Fjetland, R. Stuecken. FRONT ROW: O'Hand1ey, Klatt. Marcotte. ffl y.!"ffn Who are those stealthily creeping characters with the mysterious black boxes? NO. not fanatic scientists: they are the members oi the Camera Club trying to find something worthwhile to photograph. The chief goal of the Camera Club, under the direction of Mr. I. B. Gesing, S.I., is to encourage -"' members to take pictures with a view to entering them in some national photographic contest. Standing: Flaherty, Doyle, Stucken, Porter, Beyma, O'Sullivan. Tallant, Moloney, Fitzsimons. Seated: Comella, Freda, O'Brien, Bracken, Scalla. THE U OF D CHEERLEADERS Bob Brosey, Mike Komives, Ray Smutek, Florian Flemming, Dick Conway, and Bill Smith practice a super salaam before an important game. B Ib HOSE? foot . CO dllfi SMI "9 YYY 1 O IOWA brow Il, Q11 pe G10 D S 'Qjb'elx'9g lveerleczclers When the football season be- gins, those jumping jacks with the ants in their pants and shouts that would wake the dead, start their antics. These screaming, tumbling characters with the big "D" on their sweat- ers lead the student body in cheering their team ever on- ward to victory. You can be very sure that Bob Brosey's flip took much practice and many bruises before it was perfected. These are the fellows with real school spirit. They succeed very well in injecting some of it in their fellow students. sics C I ub Hmmm! I wonder what's go- ing on in the Physics lab at this time of day? Oh, yes! It's the Physics Club trying another ex- periment. These young scien- tists of the future, under the di- rection of Mr. H. I. Stepaniak, perform many interesting ex- periments, see movies regard- ing Physics' principles, and oc- casionally take a field trip to some display of scientific in- terest. LOYALTY Nor may even physical culture, .as it is called, be considered outside the range of her maternal supervision, for the reason that it also is a means which may help or harm Christian education. 114 Pope Pius XI Nwxxxskxwuw X I W 'S 'Nfbbw' ME TR OPOLI TA f 2 g K v if ii A Q W' P Y Q Q S 75 g 5 g M 3 if 1, ' ' Q. ,fi K s QQ W, , 4 if Q, V ss -if ., 4 , 1 , K nf .pi ,. A , ww- " 4 - . yu-Wk ff fx ' , ,HN L, W. - .X 1'0" AIP r 'jf , ' ,so ., Q, '3.wk, if. W.. an Vx V V y ,ly 3 .. , , lr X , . ' X S- Q , Q ,Q 1 ' A ,.rn.X ,tw Q, . x y Q... J Y . - , N,...n:fs,g5 W' NM ,, ,. , L vw , K ' ag HA. , .M , I f if V f i Wg" ' 4. , ' 'M Q N Nr' WW f ,f - - g-,. K A Hi. . M f - . f 3 Q .." Q 4 A M ,f fire' Q we A i ' 4 TOP BOW: Walker, Ostrowski, Bernard, Train- or, Obermeyer, Walczak, Salas. Slimak, Ho- gan, Roach, I. Higgins, Garbarino, Burke Warner. MIDDLE ROW: R. Tieman. Ir., McMasier, Coach Tieman, Steiber, Reihl, M. Higgins Montagne, Baginski, Hurlbert, Baltz, Rogers I , -16 -s " ' as l' VARSITY TEAM ' -M.: LEAGUE CHAMP V.. Q ig 'fe gr QQ ' r 1 ' 'U l X f QA' is W 'iv 11 Vis N-I VARSITY TEAM 95 W 4 Fischer, LaVigne, Cueny, Coucke, Danowski, Macunovich, McCormick, Ponczak, Pecherski, Coach Cobb. BOTTOM ROW: Hein, Dwyer, Piesik, Her- mann, Brown, Basford, Lyons, Peacock, Mc- Clear, Ianareli, Robens, Poster, Brazil, Hor- vath, Krause. Q ,W ,, E., Ji w. ,, no . Q. W: 'nb ,, 1. SEASON STATISTICS U. of D. Oppo. 15 Passes Intercepted by 13 79 First Downs 35 2066 Yards Rushing 204 608 Yards Passing 572 2674 Total Yards 776 71 Passes Attempted 108 34 Passes Completed 36 15 Passes Intercepted by 13 3 TD on Interceptions 1 21 Punts 40 ll Fumbles 14 BACKFIELD COACH MR. COBB, HEAD COACH- MR. TIBRNAN, AND TRAINER BOB TIERNAN, IR., look over an Eastem play before the Metropolitan game. THE SEASON When the 1952 Cubs opened their season against Southwestem, little did they realize that they were to become the most illustrious team in the history of the school. With a hard charging line gouging holes in the opposition's forward wall, Larry Brown, Mike Peacock, and Mike Basford were able to run wild and score 184 points. Under the expert guidance of Coach Bob Tier- nan, and with the help of Frank Cobb and Bob Tieman. Ir., the Cubs marched six games without a score against their defense. Meanwhile they mutilated the other West Side teams, including a 46-0 win over Cooley-the worst defeat in the history of the Cardinal eleven. The Persh- ing Doughboys were supposed to give the Cubs a run for their money, but the five-man Cub backfield com- bined to gain an easy victory, 28-6. The Metropolitan Championship game ran true to fonn as Mike Peacock scored three touchdowns to lead the Cubs to a 32-6 S C O R E S 43 U. of D. Southwestern 0 45 U. of D. Northwestern 0 42 U. of D. Chadsey 6 33 U. of D. Mackenzie 0 46 U. of D. Cooley 0 19 U. of D. Central O 28 U. of D. Pershing 6 32 U. of D. Eastern 6 6 U. of D. Saint Mary's 13 PREPAHING POR THE DAY'S PRACTICE, Frank Pecherski and Bog Ponczak bring out the hel- mets. while Ed Steiber and Tim McMaster put new laces in the padding. victory. The Rustics of Saint Mary's of Redford pulled the upset of the year as they combined the passing of All-City lim Behen and the thick mud of Briggs Stadium to gain the Goodfellow trophy, 13-6. Mike Higgins, All-City, All-State, and All-American led the parade of Cub individual honor winners. Mike Basford, Mike Peacock, Bill Burke, Iohn Montagne, Ron Slimak, Cy Danowski, Don Baltz, Ed Piesik, Larry Brown. and Len Salas were all nominated to one of the first three teams or received honorable mention from one of the city newspapers. Iim Hurlbert, slighted in the nomi- nations, and Don Baltz, who settled for honorable men- tion, were the most under-rated members on the Cub eleven. Statistically, this year's team was the best in the history of the school. Bill Burke and Mike Higgins were elected the co-captains of the 1952 Metropolitan Championship Cubs. Hwy A. X f . '39 xx sig, x Q s xx. X! 1 in K Y, , I .,, Q A . lx " vb W X ' . ' 4 wx J-V. N I aj X 3, 99 A X wg? ,Q . J ff:wf"H wif 4 ' , , ., . vi.. no-Pi W' Q 1'-mi? N' --. x. --it-K ,. mfi3fQff'F'h .af , 9 N A I 1 X 1 Q shea- 77 1 'Ga' gm 4 51 X W I "' -Ju ' r ,U ' ' M 'Q . ' r , ' .S v xixq v 4, a x Q ,, Sf? ,k H K , , 4-nv' M 4 'rr ' f s, i -,d,:. ,gy 1 4'Sb3 ,ws X ROBERTS-Halfback DICK IANARELI, DAVE BRAZIL and IERRY DWYER bust up a Northwestern threat. TERRY ROBERTS EN ROUTE from the twenty- I ' I five line of Northwestern to the candy stripes in their end zone. iM 1 ai! coucxs-center DWYER Halfback NORTHWESTERN The Cubs cruelly defeated the North- westem Colts 45-O and began to draw notice from the newspapers. Again six Cubs scored seven times, Terry Roberts turning the double trick this time. Mike Basford romped thirty-one yards to score and Mike Peocock galloped fifteen yards to score before Ed Piesik hit Mike Higgins with a pass for a third TD. Dick Ianareli opened the third period with a twenty-yard interception and a fourth TD. Terry Roberts then loped twenty-five yards and the score board moved up six more points. Roberts again scored, this time on a five-yard end run. In the fourth quarter, lack Oberrneyer blocked a punt near the Colt goal and Ron Sli- mak pounced on the ball in the end zone for the final tally. THE CUB BLOCKERS CRUNCH the would-be tacklers and bingo!-Mike Basford is loose for a twenty-eight yard gain. 31-g p g ff 4 1 lg ,E ,J X . K .. Jw, . 1 - SYS? ,Y , ' 'L . 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A ' It A 'Q K t ,. M , ,swf-...,vnQmev1-'J up M X fn I- , .t I ,wa if. M . - ,,,.,.sk SCAT-BACK MIKE PEACOCK grabs an Eddie Piesik pass and completes a thirty-eight yard scoring play. W4 . "N A , may CHADSEY For three quarters of the game, the Chadsey Explorers gave the Cubs the best struggle of the season. Mike Pea- cock scored three times, once on a thirty-eight yard pass from Ed Piesik. The Explorers scored by virtue of a pass interception by Dick Piasta on the Cub twenty-one. In the final period Mike Bas- ford hit the right side of the weary Chad- sey line and ran twenty-six yards to score. Chadsey punted after receiving the ball and on the first play Larry Rog- ers sprinted fifty-four yards to score again for the Cubs. For the final score the Cubs called on Danny Lyons. The senior fullback slashed right tackle for twenty yards and a TD. ROGERS-Halfback ' A ip W LaVIGNE-Tackle X HEIN-Halfback MIKE PEACOCK evades an intruder in the Cub MIKE BASFORD DOES THE HULA CIS backfield, as Ed Piesik, Ray Fischer, and Don he dCI1'1CeS PCl5lVeU1 Griffin of CIICICISGY Baltz clear the way. le Pick UP eleven Yefds- BAGINSKI-T MACKENZIE BACK, IOE MCCANN, quickly be comes acquainted with the human tanks that make up me Cub line. field on a smash over the left guard MACKENZIE The Mackenzie Stags succeeded in slow- ing down the forty-point-a-game Cubs but that was all they did. Mike Higgins scored the first TD of a 33-0 rout on his famous end-around play. Ed Piesik found two pass receivers for two suc- cessive touchdowns. His first TD pass was to Larry Rogers from the Mackenzie twenty-nine. On his next TD, Piesik passed from the punt formation to fleet footed Terry Roberts, who scored stand- ing up. Larry Brown bucked the line for two TD's, scoring the first on a one-yard buck and the second on a three-yard plunge. An outstanding performance was put in by the Cub defensive line- men, as they frustrated every Stag at- tack. LARRY BROWN FOLLOWS "DYNAMITE" DON BALTZ into the Cooley end zone, while Mike Basford and Len Salas combine to double up a tackler. COOLEY The Cubs packed their Sunday punch when they dropped Cooley 46-O. In the first quarter Mike Peacock scored from the two-yard line and scored again on a forty-two yard end run. Larry Brown banged over from the one to climax the Cub's eighty-three yard drive. After re- ceiving another punt, Mike Peacock again circled right end, this time for fifty-nine yards and a TD. Danny Lyons scored from the one-yard line after lim Hurlbert recovered a fumble in the sha- dow of the uprights. In the third quar- ter Larry Brown cracked left tackle for a thirty-two yard TD. On the initial play of the final period, Mike Peacock fired a jump pass to Mike Higgins for the final score. 13 1' . ,, .hgh ,d 'W IANARELI umback a . T BALTZ-Guard CUENY-Halfback TERRY ROBERTS MOVES LIKE LIGHTNING to A IT TAKES TWO TO TANOO, but Mike reel in nineteen yards and a first down on the Peacock waltzes the sidelines for fifty- Cooley thirtY,eight' nine yards all by his lonesome for this Cub TD. ., Xfxxaqex .x - t Q- , - , ., . -A 9 sig. 'lift' Q53 I Q l ,X .l .-,yyv '. fo. ' , s 25-1 .-1 It " ' -L-w ' j- . .K . f i. j 'K -1 , ..-., ww., ' - .. . X. ,' , p -9 W . - - . My K " 6 A ro .1 ,, 1 51-2 wr- ,-W-,tr K f X UL, lg., .. V , A p V .- M ,, r..w ,. . , V it ' ,if-"3 ff, V ' V- , T 1 . ' AFTER CIRCLING RIGHT END, Mike Peacock BLOCKER AND TACKLER MAY CRASH, but looks for help as he is brought to q hgh by Mike Basford has started his revoked thirty-two Don Hay of Central. yard TD jaunt. .Q-.. ' 1- f X - ,L 5 , V WARNER-Tackle p. FISCHER-Guard f , SLIMAK-Guard CENTRAL In order to secure their sixth straight vic- tory of the season, the Cubs overcame the ofiicials and, a lesser opponent, Cen- tral. The Cubs crossed the goal liner sev- en times for a 19-0 score. The first valid TD came on Mike Basford's forty-yard mn through his own right tackle. Mike Peacock loped around right end for twenty-seven yards and the second Cub tally. Although flagged for a host of penalties, the Cubs scored again on a one-yard buck by Mike Basford. Mike "the tank" Higgins set the TD up with a twenty-yard gallop around right end. Mike Basford's sixty-eight yard sprint around left end as he bobbed, spun. and weaved, was the run of ther ball game, even though it was called back. 'l' 4'vv-.I ADD A DANDY STIFF ARM to a fancy jog and Mike Peacock is off for an eight-yard gain. . E. MIKE PEACOCK ELUDES IIM NINOWSKI and then leaves All-City Steve Genyk in the dust. HOGAN End PERSHING The Cubs clipped the Pershing Dough- boys in the tilt of the week, 28-6. Persh- ing, a top East side contender, failed to halt the driving Cubs as four Cub men scored. Mike Basford ran fourteen yards to give the Cubs their first tally of the ball game. Gene Clifton cut a corner at right end for six yards and the first TD against the Cub defense. On the return kick-off Larry Brown darted eighty-three yards down the sidelines to give the Cubs an insurance lead. In the second half, Len Salas recovered a Doughboy fumble and, four plays later, Mike Hig- gins ran the end around for eighteen yards and a TD. 13 Vial 'oz DANOWSKI-Guard i R s . M 'ew hw we-+'W 4" . . ,4jf"wmJLf sznnhv' A- ' 111. nr .3 LARRY BROWN RUNS FIFTY-FIVE YARDS to set up the first Cub TD against MR. TIERNAN GETS THE LATEST minion Pershing. on the game's progress from his spotters atop the school. 7 I vu, nb.--r "fZ'i"' '4"l"4':ff'?-?'l.'f."1 'Y '?"" nnowu-autumn -+-3zr:t.2ff:,:f?ff lin 'ilk "WOW! Look't that Metro trophy!" EASTERN The Cubs had marched through an unde- feated season, and now, in the playoffs, they were pitted against Harry Collins' team from Eastem. The Indians put up a good fight, but they just didn't have it. However, in the open- ing minutes Dave Brenier passed to Hal Dukes for fifty-nine yards to set up what proved to be Eastern's only TD. The Cubs then marched seventy yards in eleven running plays for the first Cub TD. The Cubs got a second quick touchdown on Mike Peacock's thirty-six yard run, and then on the first play of the second quarter Ed Piesik connected with Mike Higgins for a sixteen yard TD. At the end of the third quarter, after taking over a punt, Ed Piesik found Mike Peacock in the flat, and the scat- back ran the rest of the way for a forty-nine yard TD. Mike Basford circled right end for the final touchdown. MIKE PEACOCK S'-IPS FROM THE MIKE PEAcocK TURNS ON THE STEAM before he is brought to cm abrupt GRASP ot Hal Dukes and gallops huh by Ralph Sakmskv. twenty-one yards on a punt return. All-City 155' VEHT6 DETR- . 0 . of U , ff, S., wg C xx, 4 I ll5'l . , Rf :. v 5 if wr 0 0 on Q , , V 4..M,.: 0 .L Q.,..,,,i N A . , h ,T : oeol s . . ou.- 'f o Q 3' '. ' I I ,nfl N, so a n h xy '-, ' Sm' 'E X i ' ' A. I NK . 1 ' 'S 1 A 9 fff ', . - ri! P 'iynk ' mf. ' I' I x fi , , 1 Q 3' , br '5 Q 2 -' ' X 1 1, N f' S at f Q ZX 'C- ' 13- JT 5 i 4- , 4-124 J 5 A-x 3? ffl id is 'Si' Q Q' f' f fig? wlglfiqiix In , N .A ,Q I - A ' , T, V' 'A-" Y 1 ' V ' l W M Y - . X P ' ' 1 'gYqi"' X":- msg , - ' fy -2 ,- -,ff-, .., , A. ., ,, ,. ., - . r -, M N Q? . , !iD ,,,f5, ,ggw 1-1 x .uk W Si .H , M- y ., Q. A , ., .K ff . ' W --:' 5? , -4 ' 31, V' 'VX 3 x -.:,,':. , if -Q' - 0 ...A - ' ' ' 5' N 1: Q Q, rf, jg ' .3115 '. ' in -ft , - Q: Qi.-Q 5. xx ,S ,, A 3.5 gW.,gA Q55 , gy!-2 .Q M Q, 1 .N t 2, Y 5, K .. 1 'H ' w- Q35 'ASW 9' Y' 'X www M32 Q 4' ' X3 ' X i ' Q X Y, 1 Mi G 'fn ' Q., 31 " '5 f' u , ' s N W ' f -.,- SL , 5" P54-f .w , it " , 'v .25 1' w ' SKK 1. 5 wif 5, 3? im ' sig L J uf T 1- Q SY? if 'M' x Kiwi, Q f ff ijt' ' my ,mt 4 G. J A . if M ' f f WU ff: f ,411 , fi' L' Q' ' 1 , G, -I , , Q f 5. UQ! f,',.fx . V v V f:'..K ix-K. X I fm I 4 , vim 7' 2. QQ , I ' 'gm' .Lf ' 1 E :np Q up 3 Q , Cs. 'if' J 19 5 D Q v lib' fill! W iv T-J VF X v R 5 iff: Q Q Ax 7 K x M E J , be gill? A " ' v fQE vc Q I 33 x '52 ertyg f Q D U 'n W K ' a3'78 55.0 f Q? 3352 3 .2 1 X, .gsyssg msc 5 Q , y . Iii ri' 3' . F LQ 5 iN if f' iL g 'kgv 32-0 ' gxf 55 p - 3 , 9 H.--f fm,4qf J1f Qff-37416 Aff z-5 ,N-11 -.ek - ' , K aC F , s vi X 'V',fA I f 3 , 1 af MFL' . 'E , Q, ' 3 J Avg,--I 1 'N 'N5ww? f A7 ,. .f:f'i"' if- 3 Q gg AM A Q E is FRESHMAN FOOTBALL will S TOP ROW - Conroy, Burdo, Kwitt, Thornbury. Lewandowski, Sobczak, Kaump, Rockwell, T. O'Donnell, Bradley. MIDDLE ROW-Lou Sicilyano Kassistant coachl, Nowicki, Villaire, Iackson, Brennan, Machlay, Lodish, Hand, Denne, Kaiser, Martin, Oliver, Mr. Murray. S.I. lmoderatorl, Bill Walton fcoachl. BOTTOM ROW - McKinney Kmanagerl, Kuznia, O'Rourke, Messano, Pilarski, DeMattia Ccapt.J, Erdman fcaptj, Kronk, Wiktor. D. O'Donnell. Godtryd. Baize, Karamon imanagerl. ROG NOWICKI IS TRIPPED for a iour-yard loss on an end run against Catholic Central. This year's "gluing frosh eleven was coached by Bill Walton and Lou Sicil- yano. Starting in early September, the freshman squad worked out every night to prepare themselves for a tough sche- dule. In their opening game, after play- ing four hard-fought quarters, they lost to Shrine by a narrow margin of 20- 18. In the Catholic Central tilt Ralph Iackson starred as defensive lineback- er, but the Shamrock's heavier line and speedy backs ran up a 13-0 final score. Victory tasted sweet when the little Cubs downed Assumption 43-12. Out- standing players in this game were Lou Conroy and Ron Wiktor. Mike Erd- man made several long runs, which in the Catholic Central tilt. accounted for the high score' JACK HAND BARELY MISSES a flat pass f P Nr fl M.. X M, 4, og. ,W my ,sf .rss 3 g XM! av r X N Q X - ,. -E 39 K .K , 5 1 Nbr :.L--Q: I ,FUN . k.,. e Hfgaqfi N O X Q - . CINTRA1 3 6 'wr 2 IEHEEB 5 B4 5 x , 1 13 .6 A , l V 3 F Q QL' 5:3442 gh . YQ' 43.41 xy' . Wig., s gf I Q V X I X xg . .X S K, 515, .1 P- ia 1 Q1 Q 1? X 31. , si Ns . ya. D QQ? UN YY W 9 .N Dave Trainer wx ,r33ff7JQ 1, WL-vf-fi O 'wf IA '. ,f A 5 ' 1 V! MQ, 15 L V I I - V xi A 5. f ' V Q Q s Mike Peacock Ai' 'K 1 An? -4 X 'l .IN S Q -1-"? x, 1 N or . .Z 3 Q9 ,H 1 ,i. 'l . 'YZ' ' h x .y ' v, Q ,, -1, 5, , qw, , I In f fx: .f ' Q v gy 5 ,iw RESERVE BASKETBALL Although the Cub reserves end- ed the season with a won four, lost six record, they showed signs of developing into a great varsity team in the near future. The roster included many fresh- men, two of whom led the team in scoring. lohn Conroy led the team with sixty points, while Ron Wiktor followed with fifty- one points. Captain Bruce Ma- her trailed the frosh with forty- eight points. In season play the Cubs were outscored 357 points to 340 points. MIKE ERDMAN drives in ' ' S", for a layup shot. Top Row: Winslow Good- man fCoachl, Wolfe, Piku- linski. Lewandowski. Roch- well. Middle Row: T. I. Grajek. Nowicki, Martin, Baize. Pilarski. Bottom Row: Wqlpgle, Guql. doni. Considine. Measelle, Bueker, Mr. Madden tMod- eratorl. Top Row: Hogel, Conroy Kuras, Duffy, Clark, Lodish Bradley, DeVine. Middle Row: E r d m a n Kaump, Coskey, Morrissey Beck. Hand, Foster. Mr Madigan. Bottom Row: W. Kelly, Wi ktor, Maher, Andries, P Kelly. IOHN CONROY, the high scorer for the season, scores two. F RESHMAN BASKETBALL Winslow Goodman, the varsity baseball coach, served as fresh- man basketball coach during the 1952-53 cage season. Al- though seriously hampered by the loss of several outstanding players to the reserves, the frosh finished with a 6-6 rec- ord. The freshman cagers fared well against all their opponents except Catholic Central, to whom they dropped three con- tests. Tom Wolfe, Bon Lewan- dowski, and Andy Baize led the frosh in the scoring department. - 5 1 , .- . -2 .Q ,J .M 5 hyat. K W ix rs 4. Top Row: F. Ahrens, Herrmann, Luber, Trainor, Brinza, Brady. Doyle. Middle Row: McDonnell, Grech. Sutter, Marlinga, Maskery, Martin, Hand, Foryniski, M. Fletcher, Corbett, Sosnowski, Szatkowski. Fournier, R. Nowicki. Gollob. Petroski, Bogan. Bottom Row: Riehl, Sabourin, Magon, Neff, Pollard, Dietz, G. Dilworth. Kuba- siewicz, I. Shepanek, D. Keating, Macunovich. TRACK Coach Tiernan views this year's team with downright pessimism. Many of last year's good dash men have failed to come out for practice. Although they did quite well in the low hurdles, the mile, and the short dashes, the Cubs went through a poor season last year. Considering that the school just returned to track three years ago, the team's failure to win a meet last year does not mean they did not put forth their best effort. Be that as it may, this year's bright spots on the team are swift runners like Lee Hogan, Bernie Doyle, Iim Dietz, Ierry La- Vigne, and George Dilworth. Also the mighty horde of underclassmen that came out for the team might mean a brighter future for the track team in the next few years. 3 1 as V IERRY MOORE GEORGE DILWORTH and DON KEATING. CHIEF MIKE BASFORD say, "Me look heap many meter ' ' before me find drive of he Gmceiff the high hopping hurdlers, hurriedly hurdle hurdles. Top Row: McClear, Dingerson, Costello, P. Conway, I. Thompson, Brosey. Bottom Row: Gregory, D. Kelly, Roberts, Grace, Bastord. GOLF The Grand-Slam of Golf! That is what the Cubs accomplished during the 1952 link season. Three men gained the first team All-City: Skip MacMichael, Ioe Grace, and Tom Chisholm. The lone holdout, Mike Basford, fired a sizzling 71 to shatter a high school competition record. After going through a perfect season under the coaching of Fr. G. O. Schumacher, SJ., the Cub divot diggers went on to capture the West Side crown, the Spring Tournament title, and City Dual Championship. In the City Dual meet, the four Cubs came home with a fantastic 300 total! This sum broke a twenty-year-old state record by two strokes. U of D High was the first school ever to capture the Sectional, City, and Spring Tournccment championships in one year. Mike Basford and loe Grace are returning this year to fonn the nucleus of another Cub championship contender. BASEBALL The U of D High baseball team is on the victory road! Mr. Winslow Goodman has returned to begin his sophomore year as coach. Last year, for the first time in many years, the Cubs climbed out of the cellar with a 3-4 record. Providing the spark to the team is All-City Ron Pelc, who led the league in '52 for batting and fielding. Leaders in the' power department are Tim Sullivan, Don Baltz, Bill Burke, Mike Pea- cock, and Iohn Higgins, while leading hurlers are Larry Brown, Iack Garvy, and Dick Benoit. This year the Cubs face a twelve game sched- ule, including nine league contests. In the first of the three non-league contests, the Cubs de- cisively defeated powerful Highland Park ll- 3, indicative of things to come. f , 1 . .3 . . 1 C an ,wg Standing: Coach Goodman, Burnett, Duross. McKeever, Benoit, 'Wiktor, I. Higgins, Brazil. Burke, Lodish, T. McCarthy, R. Sadowski, Martinek, Connors, Wines, Sullivan. Mr. Morin, S.I. moderator. Seated: M. Sweeney. mgr., Baltz, Peacock, Garvy, Pelc, Bosco, Brown, Le- wandowski, mgr. Cabsent: Wilsonl. TENNIS This is the year for the tennis team. Last year's Cub netters had a fair season, finishing just short of a .500 season with a 3-4 record. The Cubs are well stacked at the net, since only one man is absent from last year's youthful squad: this year the fever of hope runs high for a first division finish. Under the able guid- ance of the coach, Mr. I. R. Murray, S.I., co- captains Bemie Fletcher and Bill Kiesznowski spark the Cubs on the courts. The Cubs are counting on such returning racketeers as Iim Cattey, Iohn Burton, Marsh Henrichs, Mike Thompson, Mike Taylor and two promising sophomores Iohn Valenti, and Iim Foster. With this year's great depth and experience, the U of D netters give promise that they will be a tough squad to stop in the Metropolitan League. Taylor, Thompson, R. Walker, Captain B. Fletcher. B. Killop, Mr. Murray. S.I. coach, Rancont. Valenti, Foster, Henrichs, Sarin, Cattey, Burton. tabsent: co- captain Kieznowski.J SWIMMING In the second year of swimming competition, in preparation for next year's invasion of the Metropolitan League, the Cub tankers came out of the city meet tied for seventh place. Under their moderator Mr. W. O. Madden, S.I., they scored a total of eleven points. The Cubs' All- City captain, Tom Wines, because- of a bad break, did not repeat last year's win: however. he did win a second place berth in the 100 yard freestyle. Swimming with Tom in the 100 were Mike Taylor, Bill O'Reilly, and Iohn Kroha. The 200 yard relay of Mike Risdon. Ron Walker, Mike Taylor, and Tom Wines took fourth place, while the 150 yard relay of Al Krynicki, Tony Meo, and Iohn Burton finished twelfth. Other stalwarts of the Cub team were Bob Buss, Stan Beattie, and Iohn Balant. Top Row: Balint, R. Walker, Wines, Buss. Krynicki. Middle Row: Burton, Beattie, Risdon, Assessor. Bottom Row: Mr. Madden, S.I.. moderator, Taylor. C. Muer. Meo, Kroha. TOP ROW: stanton, K. Kelly, Kaump, Wamer. TOP ROW: Forberg. D. Keating, Petroski, H. Schorn. Brazil. BOTTOM ROW: Ponczak, Dietz, Brosey, I. Keating. BOTTOM ROW: MacDuft, Grech, DesRosier,Conlin, Krynlcki. ln the regular season 4F won easily. By winning a play-off game from 4B and 4A, 4C gained the right to combat 4F on IM night. The 4F team outscored 4C 36-24 through the efforts of Bob Warner and ex-varsity man, Don Kaump. The two hundred pounders collected twelve and eleven points respectively for the winners. Larry Brown's seven points paced 4C. Tom Doyle of 4C was award- ed the most valuable player trophy. INTRAMURAL NIGHT In the junior contest 313, the league champs, downed the 3D club 21-18. Don Keating and Ioe Petroski, the league's most valuable player, collected seven and six points respectively for the win- ners. Ralph Sadowski flipped in twelve points for 3D. Phil Conway of 3B tin- ished first of 208 contestants in the free throw contest by bucketing twelve out of fifteen shots. Walter Poff and Ken Prather refereed the two upperclassman games. BOB WARNER POPS FOR TWO, while the 4C squad PAUL DesROSIER OF 3E AND KEN IOHNSON OF 3D lggkg on helplessly, battle ior the rebound. QV 55 X L - w is V if 245 X gp SEPTE BER 'Q F I fre w Touchdown bound. Words of Wisdom. 4 A t - - - 294--W H, , '72f'T'fQ' Vi. W . , f I - B - M-A 1 ' . gn., . W' . ., ',,,,,,, KY , W .t .wx .wftvqf 1. , . ... , ,, .. -, "...we need you at the game tonight! " Ooops! Looks good though "Give a cheer for the '52 Cubs." 140 ER Hi Mom! I won! Kasual Kasper Kooly Kollects Honors. X ' Define your terms! Y: 5' J 5 ,gg X ' Q A X xo., 5 WA C'est en le livre! Goodfellow! Good school! Good game? i DEIIE BER A "Not that way, V 44 ' Ignatzf' "Quiet, he' s looking. " , A V . - V . 'Y r Q7-ff. 1 1 Christmas at U of D High. , "Didn't that impress you'?' 'QW' xii 'There's my gift!" Christmas - frosh style. ANU!-RRY Mid-year graduate, Jack Fisher. Make With the music Down the honor aisle. 4 S ,. hh mfg 550 --'-wm- Ye olde homestead. "Give or else." FEBRUARY Before clean windows. Obie still collecting -Q up -H -:ng 1 1 5 1 ll r : ' l In 'A :fl Shi 5-fl ,anna "' -13 '- 1 in ' .L 1 K H Sllg X, "Gee, driving is complicatedf Will jug never let out? After clean windows. Von Swings low' 7 J I 9 AHIIH G, p, B, I-ight on time. QQ Diebel's drive delights DeLue. Doyle vs. Doyle. "...he asked this question, too1" Everybody say ah! "athletic scholastic APRIL Movmg target. Hlgh f11er Wllson. In the crow's nest before an exam. Pardon my Swing. Alphonus, Gaston, and friend. OR Claee nf '08. Mr. Sullivan, I persume? ' A Still in range. Blast that pill! "Watch this pitch. " J FOUOW thmugh- Fr. Eckmann's friend, Ambrose. Issigeyggfl eye HH U pl? rr rm as N V :HHHI sr ss as sz n sr ss rv cr rr cc rr un as rr xr sr zz rr ss ss rs rs --4...--.4--1 ,,,.,,..., W7??3, :nf , - A" Q'R1 rf 1 f,wW- nn1Vp F YWK V 1 1 1 c FU x1 ffiiiis '-'Fizz ll"- FFlrEg '-lily ll EMWQQE Egwu. W E fy EUNIS!!! QIHIKHIIIIIII Il, " "mimi, NIZE OUR DETROIT A ISERS Fl AS Don E. Ahrens Mr. and Mrs. Iohn V. Balint Mr. and Mrs. Ray Balousek Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Barc Mr. and Mrs. Theodore W. Barlow Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Basford Mrs. Edward M. Beyrna Mr. cmd Mrs. Edward Boersig Mr. and Mrs. Ios. M. Bonanno Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bonday Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Bosco Mr. and Mrs. Denis I. Bracken Mr. and Mrs. Pat I. Brady Mr. and Mrs. William Patrick Brennan Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph I. Bruetsch, Ir. Mr. and Mrs. Ford Buckner Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph Burke Mr. and Mrs. David S. Burnett Mr. and Mrs. P. Iames Carolin Mr. and Mrs. Ierry Carroll Dominic Cattera Mr. and Mrs. Roman V. Ceglowski Dr. and Mrs. W. P. 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George Reeber Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Regenold Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Riehl Mr. and Mrs. Iames M. Roche Mr. and Mrs. Charles I. Rogers Mr. and Mrs. Thos. W. Roosen Mr. and Mrs. F. V. Rudd Mr. and Mrs. Raymond W. Ruddon Mr. and Mrs. M. Rusin Mr. and Mrs. Victor P. Scuin Mr. and Mrs. Dan Scanlan Mr. and Mrs. Iohn I. Schlaman Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Shoup Mr. and Mrs. William L. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Iohn G. Soma Mr. and Mrs. Nonnan B. Stanton Mr. and Mrs. Bernard O. Stevens Mr. and Mrs. Cass F. Stevens Dr. and Mrs. Emest L. Stefani Mr. and lVIrs. W. R. Stimson Mr. and Mrs. William I. Storen Mr. and Mrs. Iames A. Stout Mrs. Hilary I. Sullivan Mrs. Michael R. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. William F. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. Lauchlin Sutherland Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Sweeney. Ir. Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Sweeney Dr. and Mrs. Edward I. Tallant Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Tannian Dr. and Mrs. Nelson Taylor Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Teranes Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Thomas Mr. and Mrs. Cyril C. Tracey Mr. and Mrs. Emil A. Ulbrich Mr. and Mrs. William I. Ulrich Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Walker Mr. and Mrs. I. Leo Walton Edw. Westerlund Mr. and Mrs. Wm. I. Wildem Howard S. Williams, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Wihnot Mr. and Mrs. Warren M. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Wolfe Scott B. Worden, Ir. Mr. and Mrs. Iohn P. Wujcik Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Wujek Dr. and Mrs. Wm. I. Yott Mr. and Mrs. Ervin W. Zimmie Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Charbonneau Mr. and Mrs. Gordon S. Chauvin Mr. and Mrs. William C. Flaherty Mr. and Mrs. Gerald I. Gleeson Mr. and Mrs. Leonard I. Heinle Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. Leo F. Collins Dr. and Mrs. Iohn V. Comella Mr. and Mrs. Michael I.. Mozo la Mr. and Mrs. David L. Sundell Mr. and Mrs. W. Grover Thompson l--------i------ champ Beau I S J. KELSEY McClURE BUICK AUTUMOBILES SINCE 1923 929' 10165 WEST JEFFERSON AVENUE -Ls? Phone: Vinewood 3-8800 46406 ts. G5 " ,9M,3Wwf4pM, Wfwadg WSXW A 264447 it x M50 Frwwfq Kg. qsvsfaf QWWLQ v u'Sp""1'21u-5'?""- 2 LLXIOHO H ' 'NS YW M MJ ,IQ i .. -54, Quan .Kee .,f.s,. '13 Cf"'2' ' 3' 5 yd!-wwf .. www - -dba'-Jwbg E jd Q2i'Z..A.f E1---+v-S frflvf-vw-A44,-,'Lal-4---,,4. fe h U' WWW 'LW Terry Roberts --- President Bill Duross --- Treasurer Dick Betz --- Secretary Bill 'Brooke' Barlow --- The only man who digs his Trig. Hike 'Give-me-the-answer' Basford --- I'll be over in fifteen minutes, honey 'Boieteroua' Benny Benkert --- Reason why Mr. Allaire went into the Army. Dick 'Here I come' Beta --- Trouble's my business. 'Easy' Ed Beyma --- Tall Boy, first row. Dale Timothy T. Buckland --- Cool oat from Cactus Corners. 'General' Bob Collins --- Drafted? Not me! Don 'Sleepy' Collu --- 'L'm awake, Sirl' 'Canadian Club' Steve Cottrell --- I always go dutch. Don 'Dynaflow' Dame --- Sm oth and silent, but a shiftless worker. Cyril Graphite' Danowski --- Uncle Bob'a little ape. Larry 'Straight Six' Dumas --- The Belle Isle Kid. Mike 'Hoodshot' Doyle --- Da,tuf fight, but I won. Bill 'Digger' Duross --- 'I'll be the last one to let you down.' Jim 'Mnmbles' Halleran --- The Economywsiae Kid. Ed. 'Casual' Jarosz --- 'Please, fellows, just one little ace.' Harold 'Swabee' Jones --- 'Let's go Navy.' Art 'Chief' Kasper --- '95, is that all! Must be women trouble.' Jerry 'Tiger' LaVigne --- Dig that crazy ----- trumpet? 'cool' Clyde LaFevre --- Old Barney rides again. Tom 'Specs' Lorena --- Our Mr. Peepers. Dennis 'The Menace' Lynch --- 'Who'a dis guy, Fr. Kidnight?' Pet 'Mitzy' Lynch --- 'Hey, you want to buy a keg?' Mike 'Bottom Up' McClure --- 'Put 'em on the house, Joe.' Larry 'Ignatz' Murray --- 'What homework?' Ron Slugger' Pele --- Hakes the movies go 'round in Physics class. Roy 'Hot Rod' Pero --- 'You should have seen the one last night. llmmmmnm!!! Jerry 'Babe' Se a --- Promoter of drag strip as a varsity sport. 'Terrible Ter' Roberts --- 'Meet me under the clock.' Tom 'Hickey' Spillane --- No relation. 'Big Bob' Stapleton --- Where, ch where did the little tie go? Janes 'Take five' Steffan --- Masculine answer to 'Sleepy Time Gal.' Ed 'Pennyless' Tallant --- 'That'1l be another Suarter, thank you.' Phil Tannlan --- Me and my five o'elcck shadow. 411' Slzintillatinq Sa inqs LEWIS F. BROWN JOSEPH N. GARBARINO President Vice-President I URHD XXN tl, v zz.:-:-:-:-. :E SLM ff X? if "i'E- XX LEWIS F. BROWN, INC. 12525 Gratiot LA. 7-6700 a. HARDWARE Housewares - Sporting Goods - Toys Delta Tools - "Spred Satin" Paint Shwayder Luggage - Card Tables - Chairs 19185 L' ' UN 43436 ROYAL HOUSE Flowers 19196 Conant Ave. Detroit 34, Mich TWinbrook 3-4810 Nights: TW. 3-4591 TELEGRAPH DELIVERY SERVICE Lorain 7-3732 Lorain 7-3733 Joseph P. Carnaghi 81 Sons EXCAVATING and TRUCKING CONTRACTORS 3834 Mitchell Avenue Detroit 7 R. E. Ripley Drug Company PRESCRIPTIONS 2846 Fourteenth at Temple Detroit 16 Michigan Compliments of SHAW 81 SLAVSKY. INC. 13821 ELMIRA DETROIT 27, MICHIGAN Compliments of MR. CLETUS 1. COLLUM, President WELTRONIC COMPANY 19500 West Eight Mile Road Detroit 19 Michigan Cgomphmemsof sAvAcE sinvlce BETTER LUBRICATION AND CAR CASH 1 mn Arran seuvu e ,I K, sooo cuuf rnooucrs co min-:sn Seven Mile at Livernois Transportation Specialists For Men and Boys STEEL - WAREHOUSING - CEMENT DRESS SUIT RENTAL-BOWLING APPAREL DEARBORN MICHIGAN Chene at Forest TEmple 'I-5100 Congratulations to Class of 1953 Hague Lines, Inc. .,,.,., M,-if "fu, : 1 rf T E I N I I Compliments of I IN ,,E9B!f c o M P -A N Y I 1 72.8. GROSSE POINTE VICINITY ' "Steiner's Finer Service" TWO BLOCKS OF D R.l.POPE Established 1920 Q I I. E S Sc S E RV I C E- Furniture - Floor Coverings Undercoating - Washing Towing-Z4 Hours I USED CARS A-1 PgjudCYkSBgQgjp1gtjLy P51115 QQ 51 14751 w. 7 Mile ISI ss swim TUxec:Io '5-4000 Ext.14 VE- 6'5"4 IA- 6-8800 Night Calls-VE nice 9-8220 16901 MACK at GRAYTON-Near CADIEUX BOSCO'S Six Barbers Here Since 1938 Air-Conditioned Mcnicuring I8989 LIVERNOIS South of Seven Mile Road 158 BranLCornHI Inc. Building Contractors TY. 6-3222 Specializing in FIRE REPAIR BUILDING MAINTENANCE COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAI CONSTRUCTION 'A' NIGHT PHONE: KE. 1-2953 MEMCJIRS of If you see and talk to the of the year, you are bound to re from now you will pick up this b high school days... the classes. the "ALCHIES" same bunch of fellows for 183 days member them. Ten or fifteen years ook, read these things, and recall oo tha t68.ch9I'S ooo the blasts ooo the Prom. But possibly some things have slipped your memory. Maybe I can help you recall. Most of us took the Latin Scientific Course...oh,those first semester Latin classes...we fought wars in class...unethical, but fun...a squirt gun even showed up one day...someone originated the name MB nAlchiesn...but I can't forget to mention our profs... for Latin,Fr.Kehres...Trig,Fr.Eckmann...English,Fr.Miday...Physics,Mr. Stepaniak...Ethics,Fr.Wallenhors t...I shall bypass the various and sundrie nicknames for obvious reasons...oh,yeh,Latin...well,anyway we could never figure out how Fr.Kehres kept his patience... Bauer was the only one who kept quiet, and that was because he didn't take Latin...McDonald gave Fr.Kehres a cupcake for his birthday... remember the time Montagne trans lated improbitas nunscrupulous re- sourcefulnessn...if you didn't have your Trig homework, it wasnPut something in the carbona,Ambrose N from Fr.Eckmann...Mr.Stepan1ak was more emphatic withushut up or get out,Ignatz'...and the exper- iment when he saidnwatch the bub bles?n...Fr.Wallenhorst opened e all the talking.n...say where di blesnand Obie piped upnwho's Bub- very class with nAl1 right,I'll do d Kusz eat lunch on the days that we d1dn't have ethics...debating classes, hilarious...Fr. Miday would sayuYou could give me the common courtesy of paying attentionn ...remember whennUnboognCharley Lincoln...it was Riddle bought the twelve cylinder a riot whennHermannGoering squealed during Physics demonstrat1ons...say,is P1es1k's girl really thirteeng she looks at least fourteen...check those catchs by Gene Barc during the I.M. football season...ever forget the time Mouse washed his hair?... couldn't see for days...Coloske gave a great solo on the oscillo- scope...what species is O'Brien anyway...Fitzgerald never could keep his mouth shut...he would s ay'Not too dumb,Winesu...and those jokes Fr.Eckmann used to te11,WOWl...Fourn1er,nGo oote and sell aboot 25 patrons this weekendf.. typ1cal,boisterous rowdies...bel a front seat...Quigley never was rumor had it thatnJacksonnMil1er him...man,dig those crazy biceps the teachers a hard time, but he ...hey,Lcwe,make with the absent .and Those Two, Stimson and Harding, ieve it or not,Hein could sleep in much good at disguising his pony... took his Kenton records to bed with on Willie Burke...Baltz gave all paid for it in sweat at the exams ee slip...a guy called Ralph? Joa- chim greased in from hD at the semester...say Crimmins, want to buy a'2L full race engine block. ..did Stuart really run his Renault into a scooter...too bad there are no more rall1es,what will Scala skip now...nobody could out filibusteruFlatsnFlaherty...is Joey McClear really a misogynist...nD0 you understand English,HessN... why did Bush's andnCy Fitzsimons Thomas would saynGrow a lot last just smoking king-size cigarette ' homework always look alike ... yea1'.Warr'en" - - - Burk looked taller s... anybody seen 'Fish'? There it is,hB.in a nutshel1...pretty big nut...oh,that's me Don Sarin . COMPLIMENTS OF COMMERCIAL DIE COMPANY L. Lucier inmr Sade ifiogvgm 9 . E S ps Qfellzzxify erving etroit Telephone: WE. 3-7104 The products of Detroitls industrial plants are shipped to the four corners of the earth. Automobiles, adding machines, kitchen ranges, bearings and bolts and thousands of other products from Detroit plants serve the needs of people all over the world. And your Gas Com- pany serves the needs of Detroitls people and plants. Dependable natural gas provides comforts and conveniences for community homes, essential fuel for industry and commerce. Michigan Consolidated Gas Company is proud of its service to Detroit and other Michigan communities. MICHIGAN CoNs01.mA'1'r:n Gris Cmll-,xxx Sewing 750,000 customers in Michigan UNITED MOTORS SERVICE 24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE AAA EMERGENCY SERVICE Dixon's Friendly Service SCHAEFER HIGHWAY CORNER PLYMOUTH WE. 5-9808 or HO. 8252 C pliments of 0 f . 1 f Enterprise Machine Parts Corporation Mfgrs. of smrco riverine Jacks und Other Empco Products Ice Cream P sion Tool Makers Since 1920 COMPLIMENTS Compliments of of Garwood Industries, Inc. , , DETROIT HARDWARE Wayne, Michigan Truck and Construction Equipment rlnchei ircnes FDoz:srs dDitch-Frs SL ders a aa et geao Rasa Congratulations to the Class of '53 HOOVER TOOL AND DIE COMPANY Builders and Designers of TDDLS, DIES, IIGS, FIXTURES, GAUGES SPECIAL MACHINERY HYDRAULIC FIXTURES PRDGRESSIVE DIES and MACHINERY l J. J. Paulus, President 20550 Hoover Road, Zone 5 lAkeview 7-0880 r ACCOUNTANTS ARE IN DEMAND Walsh Institute offers practical modern accountancy courses in Day, Evening, or Saturday Classes beginning September I4, l953. Many certified public accountants, auditors, successful business proprietors, and financial executives have studied at Walsh. Instructors are certified public accountants and attorneys at law who have daily business and professional contacts. Free placement assistance to students and graduates. Registration for Fall classes be- gins August I, I953. WALSH Nsrlrurs CCOIJNTANCY I20 MADISON AVEIIIIE, DETROIT 26, MICII. Simon's Beauty Salon COIFFURE CREATIONS Phone: UNiversity 3-6688 l8247 Wyoming at Curtis Compliments of Telephone W0. I-5136 fer free bulletin by IlllII COMPLIMENTS OF The MISSIONARIES of PATNA, INDIA UN 4 I7DCI RAYNER RDDFING GD INDUSTRIAL AND RESIDENTIAL D I E MANAGER . - AREHULI5 77CI7 LYNDDN K N RAYNER KELLY, HALLA, PEACOCK, INC. FOR THE INDIVIDUAL - FOR THE HOME - FOR INDUSTRY 912 BUHL BUILDING WOODWARD 2-6040 DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN CONGRATULATIONS I BERT BAKER, INC. suv, ssu, runs usso CARS 9800 Grand River Avenue FRS i ll 3 Bmw QQ le N se K, MQ :TI Mix. C 1 . ,Q 0'.- . g,' .. - 'I 'Y . - 'ire ' 1" ' '- I" .. .0 '-" w , ,g . TA 5-2216 Compliments of LINCOLN 2-404 3 agesgsfs gift eggoib GIFTS AND CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 738 SO. WASHINGTON CORNER LINCOL ROYAL OAK, MICHIGAN 1 TA. 5-T057 JUNCTION 'FLOWER SHOP ForcII Designs-Wedding Bouquets JOSEPH MICHALAK PROPRIETOR 3301 JUNCTION AVENUE NEAR ST. I'lEDWIG'S CHURCH DETROIT I0 MICH TA 5 5847 PIN KOS 81 SZWAPA FUNERAL HOME on AND NIGHT SERVICE-AIR coNoI1loNs0 CHAPEI 331 JUNCTION AVENUE JOHN SZWAPA. P p 05111011 I0 MICH You WIII Find If A1 FROMM'S Tools - Hardware Sporting Goods - Housewares I3975 Woodward - 7540 West McNicI1oIs SEVEN NEIGHBORHOOD STORES COMPLIMENT5 OF STANLEY TUROWSKI 8. SON FUNERAL HOME 5150 sconeu 05111011 10, MICHIGAN TEL. rv. 6'08I0 Jack Frost Cane Sugar When Shopping, buy JACK FROST A IO0 per cenf PURE CANE sugar refined by American Labor in American refineries "Klassic Kuipsu From LOU UAMRROSEH POSCO, WMy offense was terrible, but I held my man to 23 points.U JOHN HDURTONH BURTON, HI wuz robbed, he beat me 6-0,6-O.U BOB HMAD MANH RUSS, HIt blew up and sank when we put the 200 octane in.H ED "PIZZA PIE" CARDINAL, "I really got a good Ping, last night." "GENTLEMAN" JIM CATTEY, "Throw him a fish!" JOE nFISH'FLYn COMELLA, UI got a bite last night, and I can prove it.H JOHN HREDH CONRICODE, Hwho sez the Classical Club don't help?H JOE 'YRICADY PROJECTION" DIECKER, "Well Father it's this way..." "GREEK IWARTEDY' RAY DESROSIERS, "Who did their Greek last night?" NIKE "INSOMNIA" DILWORTH, "Shake the hand that shook the hand of' Father Kehres. HIRIOU N BOB IUGAS, NI still contend that nortae in 1.173 is dative.H BRRNIE NCAT-GUTH FLETCHER, HRemember3 Rosary at noon, fe1lows.U HRLOWERYH JOE GAGNON, NParsing? Who me? Honest I didn't even open my mouth.n TERRY UDIZZYW HILL, WBut Father, the doctor says I have to wear these new glasses." MIK? "GREASE MONKEY" FJLNIECKI, "I took out Jinjo last night." BRAD HBASKETH KILLOP, HGet off the floor, Prush, I didn't foul you. JOHN "DEMOSTHENES" KILLOP, "Resolved, that the U.S. should withdraw from the U.N.n "D.'ANGEROUS" DAN KELLY, "Now take it cool, men." JACK HNORPHRUSN KINSELLA, N...Z..Zzzzzzz....n WILLY UFIX 'FM UPN KURTZ, HHonest John, this one has only two eyes.H MIKE HSKIPU MACMICHAEL, UFather Kehres, have you any ink?H wuwi "SHFIY" NAJJAR, "Son of a guns" KEN URINSTEINH NOWICVI, nShucks, I slipped to a 98.W BOB HMIGHTY NITEH OLDANI, WHey Joe, please, do you want one of my dates for Meroy's prom." JOE NPOWFR-SHIFTN PORTER, nIVhit seventy in second and left Lou's 88 in the dust.n DON HJUANH PRUSH, NI gotta question.N TIN "LEFT HOOK" REARDON, "Vey you guys, choose up sides." HIEGRNDARYN TON SAWYNR, NNy admit slip, Father?W PTT NHOT RODH SMITH, HIt's only sixty miles to F1int.n BILL HROCKETN SUILIVAN, NHey cousin, Maurice got two goals last night.n TIN UKING OF SWATCSDH SULLIVAN, UI'm gonna graduate in my Robert Hall suit.n 'RNNMBON GENE SWANTEK, HNaiting for RobertQaJ Lee.W NIKE UBIG FLASNH THOMPSON, HYour pictures will be ready in a month or two.n KEN NHONUSH WAGNER, nGan I peel out and get my book?H Jom: H MUNISING KID" wnoru-, "But Mr. Gibiin, I'don't want to join the Classical Club.n HBHAUTIPULN KARL ZIMMIE, NDO you want tomorrow's homework now, Father?U TEACHERS FATFRR KRHFES, HNow Hill, this is the last time.N MR. STRPANIAK, NGet out of my lab, Ignatz.U FATHER WALLENNORST, NAI! right let's go, I'll do the talking.n FATHER J.J. MIDAY, S.J. UOh well.n MR. GIBLIN, HGentlemen, this is one ETANK of a situation.N ff?-1' 2: CL f See pxkxvxo ov we Yo back Ko We begxmfxog., a ooteetq atcbeo ov or goo . . . w-MX be sock axvaflfsog e siodfxog ict Ke QQ ai ' me eve Kexot e, Rx YS xfxgksxkxg 'Yoqooccovl W new wings -as wwe goo . . . Xx Mae been decxckdxxq' Q ocwoeg he ovooixee, Ko eewe goo honor vikx ew eq ofoeexooe Qaeeeo. l va gjrrail. Igon VICTOR E. """"2" "'h'S,.,,... PHILIP L. i 'i CALCATERRA E ' EE Wmiumzhjr CALCATERRA , - :sr e ' is LETTERPRESS AND OFFSET PRINTING The TYIPUCCRAIFT QU. 7o1'm5 - 1Afa'verf1'51'ng - 7Jz1blz'faf1'01z.t il 445 YORK TRINITY 2-2501 DETROIT 2 E ' r ' : IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII. 1222212222221IIIIISIISISIIIII """"""""' 22222122222jjQQ:,1:,Q,,,,,,, ""' ' , E p e I 4 Compliments of PLANT VE 80762 30 Y RESIDENCE: WE. 3-6668, UN. 4-9046 The Blue Ribbon West Chicago Tool and ke Cream company Die Company - iff SPECIALIZING IN 9600 East Forest Avenue DIE CAST DIES, PUKSTIC M0lDS and Toms Phone: WA. 'I-7379 n iii 18200 West Chicago Boulevard Detroit 28, Michigan w1LuAM R. WLLAIRE, sf. DETROW 14 WCHIGAN Compliments of E. I. EWINO, INCORPORATED AUTOMOTIVE TEXTILES Navarre Die 8. Tool Company FORGING DIES 'k 13864 ELMIRA BEST WISHES FROM THE FATTORE COMPANY MUNICIPAL CONTRACTORS JSNNR 16500 Eleven Mile Road R. L. MCCABE CUMPANY R Prescriptionists Motorized Delivery Service R 8700 Grand River TELEPHONE: TYLER 4-3500 Compliments of 3-F E ' - -r l Complete Line on Display at Our Showrooms Buy Direct and Save i' l I N D U S T R I A L I I Furniture Mig. Company . Manufacturers of BREAKFAST clntl DINETTE FURNITURE ' I 17910 Van Dyke TW. 1-9020 Detroit 34 l DETROIT CUT STONE COMPANY Natural Building Stone 11731 Cloverdale Avenue Webster 3-9551 Established 1912 DETROIT 4 MICHIGAN r 1 , 169 For Gracious Living . . . Basically Your Home Needs QUALITY CARPET 1 1 1 MAKE YOUR SURROUNDINGS REFLECT THE RICH, DISTINCTIVE ATMOSPHERE AFFORDED BY QUALITY CARPET . . . SEE THE NEWEST WEAVES, PATTERNS, AND COLORS IN OUR BROADLOOM SELECTIONS. 10025 Grand River ITwo Blocks Above livernoisl FREE PARKING OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTS Andy Anderson Bob Brosey Jack Codde Nelson Diebel .T im Dietz Mike Dillon Ray Fischer Carl Forynski Larry Gigante Phil Guzinski Dave Hake Clif Heckenberg Don Hinsberg Lee Hogan Dick Janareli Don Kaump Gerry Keating Compliments Kevin Kelly Don Klein Danny Lyons Larry McElroy Larry Mercier f Frank o'shea U Mike Peacock Frank Pecherski .Toe Piorkowski Rog Ponczak Don Sabatos Len Salas Norm Stanton Ed Stieber Chuck Sweeney I Bill Ulrich Bob Warner HAYDEN'S ' Ron QThe Charmerj Linden Wally QBrowniej Kline Bill QDocj Yott Mike QMightyj Corbett 0 Harry CThe Horsey Meyer Larry QSi-Iver Tonguej Foy Pete QGolden Goosej Kelly Dick Karlek - The Quiet Man Dick Qglipperyj Hess Greg QLoud Mouthj Cenzer Chuck fCha-Chaj Cassar Mike kcaesarb Raymond Gary QT-Bonej Thibideau jun fl he Headj Wend Tom Unk, Skovel. Mike QPall Mallj Durney Bob fflountry Squirej St. Amour Torn QHot Rody Langan Tom QHarlemj McCarthy Steve QOxj Ostrowski Tom QRed W'inej Bacigalupo Don Qleeftyj Urban Carl QSound Barrierj Slavsky 2, Kevin QCool Dadj Sutherland john QThe Rocky Langley Hugh QDualsj McDonald Jerry QMad Many Mann Frank QNO License, Alter Bob QSpeed Limitj Shaw 1oHN oouoia '- Fine Painting and Decorating Compliments of Interior and Exterior I H , Get u Free Estimate Phone: TExos 4-2092 13620 Stoepel Detroit Michigan Vlnewood 'I-1631 SIy's Appliance Shop Emmert Chevrolet Company c. J. sw 7601 Michigan Avenue Telephbhet KE. 1-2900 DETROIT 10, MICHIGAN 20000 GRAND RIVER AVENUE AIKO INDUSTRIES Builders 0 Tools - Jigs - Fixtures - Gauges Experimenlal Paris Phone: Ll. 6-1166 317 East Eight Mile Road IIAZEL PARK MICHIGAN I f Oxygen Acetylene Nitrogen BIRD OAS Corporation Welding Equipment and Supplies 00 00811 12820 Evergreen Road Detroit, M ch. Argon Helium Hydrogen ling toil Ii ' the smallest gilt I l'. ' 'on when I' I ' V B ' S Fine nzenstveer since 1921 OXFORD CLOTHES 0 DOBB5 HATS 0 BURBERRY 41 ADAMS EAST, DETROIT wo 2-1605 ON THE CAMPUS, ANN ARBOR For a Complete Line of Quality Frozen Foods, Meats, Fruits, Vegetables, Fish and Poultry Telephone LOU BOSCO UN. 4-1543 We Sell Wholesale Quantities Delivered To Your Home at Substantial Savings . . . Come in to see our Processing Plant and Get Current Quotations. BEST FREEZER FOODS COMPANY 12745 WEST SEVEN MILE ROAD DETROIT "Where Quality is a Responsibility and Fair Dealing an Obligation' Courtesy of A FRIEND For Better Values in Everything Electrical for the Home GENERAL APPLIANCES AND TELEVISION xxA'LWAY'S DEPENDABLEI' PHONE: UNIVERSITY 4-3551 18985 LIVERNOIS Nicholas Bosco, Prop. Neqr W 7 Mile Rd. KENNEY LUMBERA COMPANY LUMBER - MILLWORK BUILDING SPECIALTIES 12375 SOUTHFIELD ROAD Next to Harry Ferguson Company Plant VE. 6-3600 Compliments of LAFAYETTE STEEL COMPANY Sheets - Strip - Coil Complete Warehousing Facilities Your Inquiries Are Invited 13501 SANDERS Phone: Vinewood 2-4115 Detroit 17 Michigan Compliments of L. E. Co. .IULE ARKINS QUALITY MEATS Frozen Food, Ice Cream, Dairy Products, Sea Foods, Freezer Supplies Detroit 23, Michigan KE. 3-0760 19116 Grand River BADGER T00l AND MANUFACTURING M Produclion Machining Large and Small Quantities Ph e: SLocum 4-2454 R 3511 E tEightMl R d HAZEL PARK MICHIGAN GRE T THINGS . . . Great Things Must be done greatly, With a great purpose, A great mind, A great courage, A great energy, And a great Persistent patience." -Elizabeth Barrett Browning HEN you ask those who graduated twenty, ten, or even five years ago, they will inform you, we are sure, that a bank account and financial re- serves are, for the great majority, very helpful in accomplishing great things. You will never be sorry you saved, and the savings habit is much more important than the money itself. Open your Savings Account at any of our 44 Neighborhood Offices-and start a banking relationship which will become one of your most impor- tant assets in the years to come. ATIO AL BA K 0F DETROIT 44 UFFICES IN METROPOLITAN DETBUIT Garden City - Harper Woods - Inkster - Livonia - Plymouth - W'ayne Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ...il I Speaking of AHRENS --- the man who got a FREDA --- switched from westerns ticket for low flying to science fiction BARNES --- nHow was I to know HAMELL --- the odd man who did there was glass in that window?n his homework BIHKE --- uB1nke, you go to jug.n HEINLE --- Mr. Stepaniakz nwhat what for? are we having for dinner BONDAY --- WI can't go to aug, t0n1ghz?N Father- I set GIGS Club- HENRICHS --- nUpon first looking BOVITZ --- nFour seconds, three, at this painting ...U two, one-" pause rlna HIGGINS --- A11 city, A11 state, BRQSKEN 15- Dig that crazy insect A11 Amgriggn, A11 Fat 6 sp er C S --- th P 11 h E 1 BRANNDAU --- UOh happy day, no KA5tE?:e5Iaga1n e O 8 ag 9 one did his Englishlu 5 KE UD k ki 111 BRENNAN --- a nice guy from MB LLER 'L' Choi? OWS ?h W in a bad environment you we 6 a :Y up snown --- Urea a1an't even ask KIESZNOWSKI --- I'm Sogry, sir. me, to kiss my big toe.n I forgot my homework. BUGINSKI --- nwho, me, Father? MAHAN --- nMan, am I tiredin I didn't say anything. --- cAssNER ---nJu8 him, Fatherln MAQQEEQ InmJ2g's answer to CHAUVIN --- nwe11,oh, according MOHAN --- nNow the way I see to my intimate knowlednw...n it, it should be done.n CHEVIERPg'- iHeiQ1ev let me bug 0'SULLIVAN --- nTheoret1ca11y your yss ms. a 1 t b t t 11 CRANE --- the man Wyandotte lets 523:32 Srgggfw u ac ua y loose every other day --- n CUENY --- nI'm in agreement with POggER2EsignedIag?dgig.gnow the man who snoke before me.' PRIEBE --u man dig that crazy CUNNINGHAM --- 'aide the pony, shirt ' here he comes! ,-- DoNAKowsK1 --- "D3nak3wsk1, you R0gi'f2bergL'C's answer to Carl mymfegzggmiakljffiw many nossrsa ---- foceas1ona11X in a DOYLE -1- wif I'm not there deep voiceg 'Shut apt start without me W , STUCKEN Eg- Up at the cottage' ' my ro er ... mgoggfitzgg'ggwtgaiageiv SSUNDELL --- the little man who FR. MIDA --- "Do ' 1 SEE "'asn't ther' LOUD EgOUGH'?" N T AK Swgzffilfsfi' amd you do your H.J. STEPANIAK ---uDoes anybody know why I'm grouchy?n 23215 Powers, Fannington Smut AHRENS, Ietfrey Iohn ANDERSON, Andrew Elliott BAGINSKI, Anthony Ioseph BALTZ, Donald Lawrence BARC, Eugene Stanley BARLOW, William Arthur BARNES, Charles Edwin BASFORD, Michael Iohn BAUER, Lawrence Gerald BENKERT, Lawrence Boyd BETZ, Edward Richard BEYMA, Edward Martin BONDAY, Robert Richard BOS'CO, Louis Carl BOVITZ, Robert Louis BRACKEN, Iames King BRANDAU, George -Riley BREHIO, William Peter BRENNAN, Hubert Freeman BROSEY, Robert Douglas BROWN, Lawrence Thomas BUCKLAND, Dale Edward BURK, Warren Carl BURKE, Iohn Joseph BURKE, William Ioseph BURNETT, Allan Albert BURNS, Iames Ioseph BURTON, Iohn Allen BUSH, Iames Arthur BUSS, Robert Quinten CARDINAL. Edward Victor CASSNER, Alvin Bruce CATTEY, Iames Paul CHAUVIN. Marvin Richard CHEVRIIER, Daniel Robert CLARK, Benjamin Walpe CODDE, Iohn Francis COLLINS, Robert Lee COLLOM, Donald Iames COLOSKE, Donald George COMELLA, Ioseph Thomas CONRICODE, Iohn William Q. 3333 Sherboume, 21 9106 Winthrop. 28 12826 Mitchell, 12 18231 Santa Barbara. 21 3892 Evaline, Hamtramck, 12 15834 Rosemont, 23 16207 Hartwell, 35 205 Lake Park, Birmingham 15922 Dexter, 21 16552 Lawton, 21 1704 Sunset Blvd., Royal Oak 18703 St. Mary's, 35 13250 Dwyer, 12 12774 Wilshire, 5 342 Pine, Wyandotte 1012 Whittier, Grosse Pte, 30 1124 Baldwin, 14 21341 Evergreen, 19 18088 Sorrento, 35 1418 Parkview, 14 37550 Grand River, Farmington 16893 Mark Twain, 35 16820 Mark Twain, 35 15771 Cruse, 27 1391 Oxford, Grosse Pte., 30 19367 Carris, 34 660 Seward, 2 15764 Rutherford, 27 4840 Burns, 13 14908 Wisconsin, 21 21669 Thatcher, 19 18915 Pinehurst, 21 6056 Kensington, 24 18656 Glastonbury, 19 19329 Monte Vista, 21 3462 Bedford, 24 14615 Prevost, 27 22750 W. 10 Mile, 19 763 Lincoln, Lincoln Park, 25 3975 Balfour, 24 14444 Mansiield, 27 COTTRELL, Stephen Richard 16839 Baylis, 21 COUCKE, Henry Radford CRANE, Martin Ioseph CRIMMINS, Iames William 18475 San lose, Birmingham 237 Poplar. Wyandotte 16650 Fairfield, 21 CUENY, Burke Raymond 1099 Cranbrook, Bloomfield Vill. CUNNINGHAM, Hilary Iohn 20050 Piccadilly, 21 DAME, Donald Frederic DANOWSK1, Cyril Mark DECKER, Ioseph Leander 15776 Coyle, 27 16557 Prest, 27 4836 Kensinglon, 24 DesROSIERS, Raymond Ioseph 3457 Belvidere, 14 178 Un 1-4560 Ve 8-7344 Tw 2-9498 Un 1-4987 Tr 3-4524 Ve 6-6202 Ve 5-1546 Midwest 4-8744 Un 2-3081 Un 2-8971 Li 3-7035 Br 3-0388 Tw 2-7468 La 6-0523 Av 4-8997 Tu 1-2470 Lo 7-6890 So 4198 Farm. 0071W Un 3-2681 Ed. 1-7279 DIEBEL, Nelson Wright DIETZ, Iames Frederick DILLON, Michael Iohn DILWORTH, Francis Patrick DOMAS, Lawrence DONAKOWSKI, Richard Ioseph DOYLE, Bernard Kent DOYLE. Thomas Ioseph DREW, Richard Edward DUGAS, Robert Lawrence DUROSS, William Iames DWYER, Gerard Anthony FISCHER, Raymond Ioseph FISHER, Iohn William FITZGERALD, Iames Iohn FITZSIMONS, Robert Michael FLAHERTY, William Edward FLETCHER, Bemard Daniel FORYNS'K1, Carl Stephen Farm. 1505 R12 Ve 8-1297 Ve 6-5877 Ve 8-7210 Tu 5-1314 Tw 2-1559 Tr 3-5923 Ve 5-0905 Wa 1-7939 We 4-5760 Ga 82491 Un 1-0879 Tu 4-3136 Ke 1-3453 Un 3-0481 Tu 5-5424 Ve 8-2186 So 3230 Du. 1-1623 Tu 2-8246 Ve 6-9355 Un 2-0126 So 3532 Av 2-3831 Un 3-2674 Midwest 4-5652 Un 2-4055 Ve 5-9271 Ve 5-4463 Tu 2-5978 Wa 1-0803 FOURNIER, Iames Alex F REDA, Bernard Robert GAGNON, Ioseph Anthony GAUTHIER, Iohn Harvey GIGANTE. Lawrence Francis GOERING, Charles Ioseph GREGORY, William Francis GUZ-INSKI, Phillip Ioseph HAKE, David Lee HALLERAN, Iames Ioseph HAMMELL, Daniel Edwin HARDING, Iolm Ioseph HECKENBERG, Clifford F. HEIN, Richard Joseph HEINLE, Robert Lawrence HENRICHS, Marshall Paul 1-IESS, Robert Iohn HIGGINS, Michael Edward HILL, Rowland Bemard 1-IINSBERG, Donald Iames HOGAN, Leland Michael IANARELI, Richard Louis IAROSZ, Edward Gregory IASON, Robert Cyril TOACHIM. Ralph Barry JONES, Harold Francis KANIECKI, Michael Joseph KARCZEWSKI, Robert Anthony KASPER, Arthur Francis KAUMP, Donald Hunter KEATING, Gerald Francis 80 Touraine, Grosse Pte. 30 16151 Greenview. 19 4177 Harvard, 24 17500 Stoepel, 21 960 E. Greendale, 3 4407 52nd, 10 8344 E. Morrow Circle. 4 5116 Somerset, 24 16871 Strathmoor. 35 1983 W. Grand, 6 5918 Bedford, 24 16703 Archdale, 35 16752 Shattsbury, 19 19474 Pinehurst, 21 1127 Seminole, 14 16130 Glastonbury, 19 387 Neff, Grosse Pte., 30 18262 Ashton, 19 7800 Artesian, 28 18128 Russell, 3 16705 Fielding, 19 1340 Cedar, Birmingham 19441 Monte Vista, 21 1728 Seminole, 14 17352 Santa Barbara, 21 16535 Lawton. 21 4626 E. Outer Dr., 34 19340 Whitcomb, 35 16869 Mark Twain, 27 1714 Iunction, 9 2215 Glynn, 6 19312 Sorrento. 35 19149 Mansfield, 35 14054 Abington, 27 19148 Roselawnf 21 16859 Murray Hill, 35 19161 Mendota, 21 18480 Monica, 21 18401 Bretton, 23 263 Puritan, Binningham 1736-5 Santa Rosa, 21 5288 E. 10 Mile, Centerline 1025 Whiltier, Grosse Pte., 30 14872 Manor, 21 14619 Garfield, Allen Park 17211 Prevost, 35 3897 Prescott, Hamtramk, 12 Tu 1-3707 Ke 1-4092 Tu 1-9306 Un 2-5684 Tw 1-2425 Vi 1-1587 We 3-3258 Tu 2-6862 Ve 5-3845 To 7-2786 Tu 1-5475 Ke 3-4828 Ke 3-5616 Un 2-7752 Va 3-1313 Ke 1-4908 Tu 2-1649 Xe 3-1271 Lu 1-0653 Tw 2-6945 Ke 2-5225 Midwest 4-722 Un 3-0723 Wa 1-7106 Un 3-2565 Un 2-7507 Tw 1-6179 Ve 7-2571 Ti 6-0663 Ta 6-2613 To 7-1729 Un 4-1924 Ve 7-6760 Ve 7-7555 Un 2-7114 Ve 6-4252 Un 2-4664 Un 1-3547 Ve 6-3692 Midwest 4-5 Un 1-0213 Tu 1-7157 Ve 8-0338 Wa 8-1128 Ve 8-8234 Tw 1-7799 1428 Buckingham, Grosse Pte.. 30 Tu 2-8202 16020 Warwick, 23 15115 Muirland, 21 Ve 7-3822 Un 4-1706 KELLER, Richard Gilbert KELLY. Daniel Joseph KELLY, Kevin Kenneth KIESZNOWSKI, Wm. Gerald KILLOP, Bradley Vincent KILLOP. Io-hn Richard KINSELLA. John Joseph KLEIN, Donald Eugene KRAYER, John Dempster KURTZ, William Patrick KUSZ, Donald Edwin LQVIGNE, Jerome Frederic LeFEVRE, Clyde Eugene LORENZ. Thomas Barclay LOWE, John Charles LYNCH, Dennis Sylvester LYNCH, Patrick William LYONS, Daniel Joseph MCCLEAR, Richard Joseph MCCLURE. John Michael MCDONALD, Jere Edward MCELROY, John Lawrence MacMlCHAEL, Robert Iames MAHAN, Daniel Louis MERCIER, Lawrence Craig MILLER, George Fredrick MILLER, Iohn William MOHAN, Terence Joseph MOLNAR, Charles Julius MOLONEY, James Francis MONTAGNE, John Arthur MOORE, Gerald Eugene MULDOON, John Arnold MURRAY, Lawrence Edward NAIJAR, Manuel Hermes NOWICKI, Donald Edmund NOWICKI, Kenneth Michael OBERMEYER, Ernest Iohn O'BRlEN, William George OLDANI, Robert Bellarmine O'SHEA, Frank John O'SULLIVAN, Joseph Finbar PAULUS, John Ralph PEACOCK, John Michael PECHERSKI, Francis Marion PELC, Ronald John PERO, Roy William PIESIK, Edward T PIORKOWSKI, Joseph John POLlSANO,. Anthony Joseph PONCZAK, Roger Jon 6451 Wagner, 10 14580 Woodmont, 27 16631 Cruse, 35 20166 Greeley, 3 20037 Hawthome, 3 20037 Hawthome, 3 4831 Ivanhoe, 4 14241 St. Mary, 27 14843 Tracey. 27 16550 Archdale, 35 5080 Dailey, 4 10044 Monica, 4 18411 Littlefield, 35 18973 Woodingham, 21 19381 Keating. 3 15445 Forrer, 27 7758 Reuter. Dearborn 5210 Bishop, 24 16872 Princeton, 21 64 Oakdale. Pleasant Ridge 1742 Burlingame, 6 439 Lakewood, 15 19667 Renirew, 21 14320 Montrose. 27 1255 Buckingham, Gr Pte. Pk., 30 18077 Birwood. 21 18014 Warrington, 21 16564 Roselawn, 21 18675 Stoepel, 21 18444 Santa Barbara, 21 16810 Greenview, 19 19150 Hartwell. 35 20237 Stotter. 34 1981 Webb, 6 889 Blaine, 2 12103 Moran, Hamtramck, 12 19388 Rogge. 34 16260 Prairie, 21 17688 Wood, Melvindale 16103 Harlow, 35 14208 Ohio, 4 1008 Kensington, Gr. Pte., 30 19331 Rainbow Dr., Binningham 18994 Muirland, 21 3521 Kanter, 11 2926 McLean, 12 18240 Pennington, 21 16140 Tuller. 21 6051 E. Seven Mile, 34 17538 Appoline, 35 19309 Tracey, 34 'ry 4-2705 Ve 5-3120 Ve 6-2510 'rw 2-oem 'rw 1-5825 'rw 1-5825 'ry 5-4133 Ve 7-6166 Ve a-me Ve s-sees 're 4-1649 Un 1-9116 Un 1-9356 Tw 3-7369 Ve 5-4046 Lu 1-5150 Tu l-3492 Un 2-6262 Li 2-0524 To 6-4808 Va 4-1116 Un 2-0766 Ve 6-5487 Va 2-1752 Un 3-2161 Un 2-5429 Un 3-3420 Un 2-1555 Un 1-7298 Ke 2-4478 Un 3-8074 Tw 3-1264 To 7-8781 Tr 1-8720 Tw 1-3817 Un 1-7596 Wa 8-1897 Ve 5-6354 We 8-0722 Tu 4-2074 S0 3743 Un 3-5177 Wa 5-2198 Tw 2-0919 Un 2-3577 Un 1-7902 Tw 2-0111 Un 1-1065 Un 4-6491 PORTER, Joseph Charles POTTERAY, Ronald John PRIEBE, John Richard PRUSH, Donald John QUIGLEY, William Gerald REARDON, Timothy Joseph RIDDLE, Charles Edward ROBERTS, Terrence James ROGERS, Lawrence Patrick ROSS, Lanny David ROSSER, Gary Phillip SABATOS, Donald Edward SALAS. Leonard John SARIN, Donald Charles SAWYER. Thomas Edward SCALA, Eugene Louis SLIMAK, Ronald Leon SMITH, Patrick Anthony SOMA, Gerald Vincent SPILLANE, Thomas Francis STANTON, Norman Anthony STAPLETON, Robert Iohn STEFFAN, Iames Richard STIEBER. Edward John STIMSON, William Raymond STUART, Thomas Joseph STUECKEN, Walter Charles SULLIVAN. Michael Richard SULLIVAN, William Gregory SUNDELL, David LaVerne SWANTEK. Eugene Joseph SWEENEY, Charles Francis SWEENEY, Marcellus James TALLANT, Edward Francis TANNIAN, Philip Gerald THOMAS, Richard Gerard THOMPSON, Michael James TOMCZAK, Dennis S. ULRICH, William John VETTER, Ronald Andrew VULPETTI, Joseph Eugene WAGNER, Kenneth Edward WARNER, Robert Joseph WINES, Thomas Joseph WRONA, John Charles ZBIKOWSK1, Edmund William ZIELINSKI, Reginald, Joseph ZIMMIE, Karl Fredrick 953 1300 Yorkshire, Gr. Pte., 30 8126 Hildale, 34 1155 W. Grand Blvd., 8 13124 Tireman, 26 1645 W. Boston, 6 17300 Santa Rosa. 21 1812 W. 12 Mile, Royal Oak 16660 Lawton. 21 15925 Warwick, 23 16598 Ferguson, 21 18410 Robson, 35 19819 Lesure, 35 12025 Prairie, 4 17160 Iames Couzens, 35 15920 Tumer. 21 5290 Longmeadow Rd., Bir. 13140 Ludlow, Hunt. Woods 15455 Murray Hill, 27 3671 W. Outer Dr., 21 17317 San Juan, 21 975 Purdy, Birmingham 20040 Lichfield, 21 16821 Woodingham, 21 6926 lim Daly, Dearborn Twp. 14547 Stahelin, 23 16609 Pinehurst, 21 16840 Snowden, 35 1348 Audubon, Gr. Pie. Pk., 30 1722 Baldwin. 14 14430 Artesian, 23 7508 Dobel, 34 18311 San Juan, 21 18201 San Juan, 21 19324 Westmoreland, 19 6491 Woodmont, 28 16590 Mark Twain, 35 16619 Maumee, Gr. Pte. Pk.. 30 20150 Packard, 34 17304 Parkside, 21 24737 Dunning, Dearbom 5890 Oakman, 4 19020 Westmore, Farmington 16185 Whitcomb, 35 687 E. Grand Blvd., 7 1819 Fischer, 14 mas Angun, 12 7341 W. Warren, 10 zoaoz Midway, 19 'ru 1-6146 'rw 1-1812 Ty s-ssae ra s-ozse To 9-4238 Un 2-9165 ' Li 3-7890 Un 1-5456 Ke 3-4275 Ve 8-3907 Ve 5-2067 Un 4-7816 We 4-9757 Un 3-9413 Un 1-6931 Midwest 4-4508 L1 2-4908 Ve 5-1737 Un 2-6730 Un 1-1066 Midwest 4-5013 Un 1-1956 Un 3-9107 Lo 2-3766 Ve 7-6672 Un 2-6365 Un 3-0671 Tu 2-0249 Lo 7-1432 Ve 6-1149 Tw 2-7215 Un 1-8787 Di 1-0116 Ke 2-3356 Lu 1-8633 Ve 6-8987 Tu 1-6554 Tw 2-5893 Un 2-3721 Lo 2-0352 i- Farm. 2482 Ve 6-6974 Wa 1-3752 Ed 1-5744 Tw 1-3635 'ry s-zzzo So 2720 179 f., fy, w ' 'l' -, Y f ff 5: 7 M ..,,,..f, 1 , ., V , . -:L av.. .,, N- my-,,f,,L.,'.,,,,v,, , ,, Kr 14, V ,M Q, 4 0 2 4 , Y ' ' V W 1, 4' A-1. .- , M m 5 5 . M ,V 1. -H . Q - .3 -, qw. .. t 7. . -M 2 " ' K, N' U V " ' , J 1 M H 4. 4, 0 V ,. A Y 1 f 1 f J, ng , w . 5 sn , .M .I 1 I av . , s 1 . X x i z y v x P , 1 2 Fa fi ii ri i :Q .13 32 E I -if ,ie . 'fi na fi w, H54 , 33 3, 'w ,Na fe N. , 14 5 .- i 4 , -HJ awk? in duh lin ,gy M we ,1 22 , .N 1935 .Jf ' f i -fi . . 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Suggestions in the University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

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

1950

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

1951

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

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University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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