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

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 216


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

Page 6, 1954 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1954 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1954 volume:

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" xx frft 5'-mix ' s . ,Q Q ,f P' M' 1 .. - mfr Ib .wp . , f E In "'Z'Q"'j,f,,. ?,i,g,1f 'V " 1 F I 5 lx -M. 4 I -...c .mtg M FMT Q IAM i !s,ii 33, ' 'af Q ,M . ss 1 'F 3 V i 'F . , ...JM mn , , , ,1 , Uv!! 3 1-' TR. - ' ' - --K+ ., - 1 W A ff' - 5 Q E R I f: 'ff V 'HJ'-.'rzli'9x QU - fx-211.31 Q if -KIT? 2 ina 1-'Q 3gffk?'Lg,n'l'gi . ,,.g1z - fu vffg ,I 'f I, .' Q ' , ,r s .7 K Qx f i'i"' MXIEI .M-E Y T415 1+f j'W.'w4f"?,,'+ Y' W1 . 2.5, -53 SL ' g Q Gif: Qu: , xi' .jf 1......1 M 3. 3? i i 29- t , 'fi-1.,? -Q1 l' gig, f 4 ..- H , '5 794 v xl' :Sli Qgiii 5 5535! Kiki ,ILS A . 4' 1 - . ,ff-, H 1, .f ' ff. ' 14 -' ff' nv. N R m 1 I Pm' fi, W W 33 . -.-fe--pug-5, no..-va.. . ..- - t The imposing structure that often draws many an admiring glance is the residence of the Iesuit community. Here thirty-one priests, scholastics, and brothers live. This familiar structure, however. is soon to be changed. This spring an L-shaped addi- tion is to be built, which will extend north and then east. In this new addition there will be extra room for a large chapel, dining room, and living quarters. The versatile gym, which was completed in 1950, was donated to the school by the Dads' Club. Its telescopic bleachers will seat 2800 fans for basketball games and other athletic events. This building is also used for dances, plays, and meet- ings. -.-P-- 5 ww .MY Q. ?"'wf , SSW f : 55 . . .... .MN ? it" f-1'.!?':f:'a- i-" fy " , '1 14 X fs F-. fu fi 4 , we cm A n X . f , E, ,gg ,339 N. X 4, .g H s M ' ' 'X ., -i.. hiv Hx 1 - Q g ."-f,,.3-g..,4,. :. -:W-hails ' --ff Q x 51,5 xg" '. '1k.,gs- Evmct: , sk. biz Q 5' 4- 2 Q f K Wi 'T-1 ,.,- JSA' 1:i,.' HQ'-I iv .L .,.-is ,Aw K 3 1 -- iw 227.2 f Q- 1' K W, I 'ixx:,1.s Srl 'Sr gif 52, 1 - '15- ' ifqvfg, ww L' 1 1 if , 3 Qi Xff:nP,-Pkg, , H LK K iflgliifi n s f 5 1 X Q i , it W :wx -- L- x ' Q a 54 'S'- 1 a X X' 3 V 354:-C ' .W ' -1' ff- f ig :,, 5 P- .. LL.. ?g W, 4 .V ,Q -' af' " - riff! 3 ' is My iff if ii T 1, YPQSQA. ' Q . In 1 '2F!i:1 J Www r ,531 Lf. :ix 1 X if 'tw The Reverend I. Robert Koch, S.I., president of U of D High and moderator ofthe Dads' Club. Father Koch sets the keynote for the year in his sermon at the Mass of the Holy Ghost. TSNE 5imliTE! N'S E l f' Last September the Reverend I. Robert Koch, SJ., took over the reins of the second largest Iesuit high school in the United States. Since then, Father Koch has endeared himself to every U of D High student. Father Koch was born in Cincinnati, Ohio. Father attended Xavier High School before he entered the Society of Iesus. When he was ordained in 1943, he was sent as pastor to a home mission parish in Indiana. U of D High was Father's next assignment. We have come to realize that Father Koch loves each student and tries to help him spiritually and scholastically. We hold Father as a special example of many God-given qualities devol- oped to perfection. We have discovered his sparkling personality and spontaneous wit. Father's schedule may be a busy one, but he finds time to be with us as often as possible. His presence at all school activities has spurred student enthusiasm. To this man, this priest, this lesuit educator, we dedicate the 1954 edition of the CUB ANNUAL. Father Koch, moderator ot the Dads' Club, introduces himself to the Dads at the mst meeting J -d,9.fZ -rag S ,ff - ,fp la fqwyl 1 ft . ls'3fQ?kfl' Hb' l viva 4 ' f..gyt L ,X Q up .. 'sig . Z if N' vy W' w'ffl9:"liw iw L, . 9 ff., ' x',tt3-lf: ':.x'islff',s"5.",iff ,, A is v 1 M sk., S lf? W 2 gif I EIEEEEEEEEQIIFEI ,'2'ffEiE23IEIEIf1E :'::':'v ":':':':" ' -:-:-:-1, :,:1.,:, Ex- E. 1' ' . .,5:3f3f3:l- . 5:15. . . . Mr. I. I. Dagenais, S.I., Latin. moderator of the Poster Club and of the Iunior Debaters. 0 Father I. F. Sullivan, S.I., Principal, moderator of the Mothers' Club. Father P. L. Decker. S.I., Eth moderator of the Dads' Club. ics, Latin, Father L. I. Eckmann, S.I., Algebra solid geometry, trigonometry. I qs X-.. pf KN,- ...lib ML T. Canon, English, history' Father I. A. Condon, S.I., Director Father L. C. Cunningham, S.I., Student the Sodality, Senior Sodality moderator counselor. student counselor, ethics. Father P. M. Flynn, S.I., Ethics, Latin, Mr. I. H. Garain, History, sociolccg moderator of athletics. 4'n f9i C- V 5, 6 wa, 'X Et a-4' Father P. F. Clear, SJ., Assistant prin- cinal. ethics. Mr. C. H. Giblin. SJ., Greek, Latin, moderator oi the Marian Committee and of the Classical Club. Father L. M. Huttinger, SJ., Ethics, Latin, Mr. I. I. Kinsella, SJ.. History prefect Freshman Sodulity moderator. of the cafeteria 1 12 'Hr r , in g, if Mr. I. W. Hackman, Algebra. Father I. G. Henry, S.I., Ethics, Latin. Brother I. B. Kreiner, S.I., Assistant MY- W- P- Krolikowski. SJ.. English. superintendent of buildings. Scif' is i ' f" ' ' -... - 5 I . V Greek. moderator of the CUB ANNUAI and of the Literature Committee. Father M. I. Hussey, S.I., English. ethics, Director ot the Iesuit Seminary Associa- tion. Father A. M. Linz, S.I., English, ethics. moderator of the Victory Band, Concert Orchestra, Glee Club. 1 7 Father' P. L. lVlcLaughlin, SJ., Algebra, ethics, mission procurator. Father P. G. Middendorl, SJ.. Geometry, moderator oi the acolytes, Sophomore Sodality moderator. Q Mr. W. O. Madden, S.I.. moderator of Mr. W. P. Madigan, History, physical reserve football, the swimming team, education, varsity basketball coach. and the Catholic Action Committee. Mr. E. F. Mulhern, S.I., English, mod- Mr. T. R. Murray, SJ., Latin, moderator erator of the Cub Newspaper. of the Eucharistic Committee and fresh- rn nn ffvstbnl 1, C9 .WN yi! O bn---"" Father I. I. Miday, S.l'., English, mod- Father C, A. Graf, S.I., Superintendent erator of the Campion Debaters. 50 X. cf. I Qui .- S Mr. R. Rodolosi, French, moderator of the French Club, freshman football and basketball coach. Q X . , . .Q of buildings and qrounds, geometry. in Brother F. N. Roehrig, SJ., Sacristan. Mr' O' G' Scmdefson' Algebra Father B. O. Schumacher, S.I., Ethics, Mr. I- D- Smith, SJ-I English. moderator Latin, moderator of the Golf Team. of the tennis 'QUIT'- Mr. H. I. Stepaniak, Physics, moderator oi the Physics and Radio Clubs. Mr. I. C. Verhelle, S.I.. Basic mathe- matics, geometry, business manager of athletics. moderator of baseball. Mr. R. V. Stackable, Chemistry. Mr. R. M. Tiernan, Commercial law, Mr. B. I. Urrnston, SJ., English, Latin physical education, director oi athletics, mOderatOr of the Apostolic Committee coach of the varsity football team. and director of visual aids. Mr. B. Walker, History. Father G. A. Wallenhorst, SJ.. Ethics. AMI. E. A. Zurawski. English. student counselor, moderator of the lun- ior Sodalitv. Dramatic Club. f .wfqg Q1 A .I 1 'Fe' f-"G 5 W . its , +,:,3gr,x-:gig ?3X,gq1.f.,w,g,.x F, xv xii f f- 3f f0. fig13. Swag, . fi ,N Ai 'gi Nfl, ' i s E 3, s, 8' :' ,, if QL . , 5 , I I K.. X 1 3 'S X r' , ,JL Every individual at U of D High School is proud of his dad for every- thing he does. But when one thou- sand dads get together to form an organization called the Dad's Club, every boy is one thousand times as proud. Our dads raised the money for our mammoth new gym and, just last year, finished paying for it. Last summer, the Expansion Pro- gram of U of D High was started to raise money for an addition to the faculty residence and was put into the charge of the Dad's Club. They started in on their soliciting cam- paign and reached last summer one half of their goal: this year they plan to go the rest of the way. Beside their regular social meet- ings, the Dads sponsor an annual "Father and Son Sports Night," featuring famous professional and amateurs from every sport. It's apple pie a la mode for dessert at the Dad's Club football banquet t , t t t STANDING:- I. Thompson, F. Alter, T. Herrmann, D. Cattera, F. Murphy, I. Martin, A. Wolfe. E.Snel1a. F. Petersmark. E. Dohany, C Gnx SEATED: Fr. P. L. Decker, SJ., I. Garbarino, Fr. I. R. Koch, SJ. l 1. wid' Q53 K W S V s,,'N,-4 Q if Q E 3 x s R rf' 5 M Q Xi is X X ix 5 X Wg N9 wigs, 3 ,gg wg NK X X ,Q Sm QS X X X XXXWXN Y - N " :mug .J W . fi- q m gi '"'Z1FEE55555522S55ifE5525552EEESEEEE55325252EEEE?EEEEEES2252EEE?Eiii?E2555555255Ei?EEEEEEEESEEEEEESEEQQ. . N . 5 x.h.Q .xxk QQQQE5 g..,,,wi,,,,,,mW,,-., x ,AX , L K Q ff -N -1' Q, -. :P-gd EW 2.4- x - . I . -4 .X M . ,M ?: .M,,,, Q K ,., f , W fazgir L15 x X Q if xx -. f ..-. . Nw-.,.. 1 . NST,-1. .--Q-5 1 0 Q xx X X A W 'x Q 3--.1 l lg- .... IOSEPH R. ARCHER That man with the crop of curly hair and quiet manner, Ioe devoted his talents to four years of intra- murals . . . captained his team to the championship in third year. Q S.. 4 ggi :Y YSJ ..r, 1 F is x iii? i' 3 4 if If , RICHARD A. BAILY Dick's popularity with his class- mates was proven by his election as class president in senior year . . . acolyte . . . sodalist . . . top pinochle player. RICHARD I. BENSON ALAN P' BERNARD TOHN A- BERNARD Dick was in the Sodality . . . a good man in the IM leagues . . . found a host of friends at the High . . . frequent honors. K it Al worked hard and received hon- ors frequently , . . played reserve football . . . was also active in intramural sports . . . won second prize in this year's Christmas Essay Contest. Tall Iohn won his letter in varsity football . . . also excelled in the class room . . . Physics Club in fourth year . . . first and special honors. Ill 2 DONALD H BARKUME CHARLES T. BACHELLER RICHARD F BENCH. Don was active in intramurals Charlie, alias "Sundown," could be member of the CUB ANNUAL staff found cheering at any Club sporting freshman and reserve football event . . . frequent attendant at debater acolyte for one Communion Mass . . . always up year for honors. PHILIP D BINGMAN DAVID A, 50535112 Dave did yoeman work as business manager of this year's CUB AN- NUAL . . . took a fling at intra- murals during his four years at U of D . . . member of Physics Club . . . daily communicant. :alt 11, -ini i Dick gained distinction- as a fine hurler on the varsity nine for three years . . . also used his height in the intramural basketball and football leagues . . . freshman basketball. L 5 pn 2 .f 1:11 in-iq. anal- --1 if is Y. V 12? .f if WILLIAM I. BOGAN FRED I. BONK ROBERT M. BOYD "Iovial lack" was around livening l Q...- things up with his witty remarks and clever ideas . . . freshman football . . . two years of reserve football . . . two years of track . . . intramuralist . . . acolyte for four years. Fred enlivened many cr class with his well calculated remarks . . . all-round intramural star . . . two years on the varsity track team. His winning smile, combined with a great personality. won Bob many friends at U of D High . . . fresh- man class officer . . . played all intramurals. specializing in basket- ball. MILTON A. BRINZA ROBERT H. BURROUGHS Fleet-footed Milt used his abilities to greatest advantage on the track team for two years . . . four year intramuralist . . . member of the French Club. Bob found many ways to use his talents . . . Glee Club , . . dramatics four year socialist . . . two year varsity debater . . . 6:30 server . . . Bob made a habit of pulling at least first honors. Lf- fAx k ,, f'f":'r - L... Ji, 1 .g ,ii 1 K ? - ' . . ,q i .', , BULLCTVY1 'BOGRU g..f S.-.1 .....-- i 1:31 THOMAS I. BRADY Tom threw many hard blocks play- "Braz" played freshman. reserve, ing reserve football for two years and varsity football and basketball . . . took Cm interest in G11 high . . . also won three letters on the school events . . . track team . . . diamond . . . daily communicant pinochle every noon . . . never . . . acolyte . . . class officer one missed honors. year . . . frequent high honors. GEORGE I.. BUSH ROBERT X. CALDWELL PATRICK A. CALLANAN George deserves a hand for his work as editor of this CUB ANNUAL . . . member of the Art Club . . . daily communicant . . . two year debate: . . . sodalist . . . Glee Club . . . CUB Newspaper . . . consistent honor mczrx. A popular member of 4E, Pat spent many a lunch period fighting for his classmates in the intramural leagues . . . also served four years as an acolyte. ..-.4 Q-...., 4. "i4 L.. tu N ,wr l ' my e ,ff . L., FRANCIS E. CANFIELD TULIO H. CARLESIMO The "Comfield" stood out CIS C1 "Lee" never failed to give a real leader in all of his activities. Be- cool appearance . , . usually had sides being a class officer and a q question or two of extreme im- debater in third year, he was top- portance in class . . . intramural kick of the Senior Sodality this football. basketball, and baseball. year . . . representative to the Student Senate . . . had a leading role in the "Gilbert and Sullivan Follies". LOUIS I. CATTERA MICHAEL I. CHARBONNEAU CHARLES W. COFFEL Louie had a host of friends at U ol D High . . . gave the lounge experts a battle with his pinochle game . . . four years in the Glee Club . . . two years in the Sodality . . . Physics Club. Mike showed his skills on the intra- mural basketball court, gridiron, and diamond . . . also played a wicked pinochle game in the lounge at noon . . . frequently up for honors. Wayne was the boy wonder of the Chemistry lab . . . top man in French class. too . . . French Club for one year. of 5 N N sky we ismsztxit ll lOl-IN G. CARNEY lohn was popular . . . one of those hard workers who steadily walk oft with honors . . . spent two years on the Glee Club . . . two years on an intramural team. RICHARD I. CONKLIN DANIEL M. CONLON Always a leader in sports, Dick played both varsity and reserve football . . . noon hour found him streaking across the intramural court . . . acolyte . . . three year sodalist. RONALD M. CARSON I. DOUGLAS CATON Doug worked hard at the Latin Scientific Course . . . usually had a reliable translation in Latin class . . . could be seen any day at the Communion Mass. .i PHILIP D. coNwAY RICHARD F- CONWAY Phil lent his talents to both the varsity golf and basketball teams . . . won the iree throw contest two years in a row . . . Physics Club . . . daily communicant gl Dick thought his participation in school activities, as an acolyte, a member oi the Cub Newspaper, ANNUAL, and Art Club a iitting way to gloriiy God. God looked clown and saw that they had fitted him for a place in heaven. Dick died Ian. 23, 1954. ROBERT COONEY Everybody's friend and rarely caught without a smile even when giving an excuse for missing his Latin homework, Bob was active in intramurals, four years of bas- ketball, two ot football. THOMAS E. DeCLERCQ S. ROBERT DELINSKI Tom, a popular member of the Royal Oak syndicate, was well liked by all his classmates . . . played freshmen basketball . . . an acolyte for four years . . . senior sodalist . . . intramurals . . . Physics Club. Bob could often be found at the 8:10 Mass . . . popular with his class mates . . . spent many a noon hour sinking intramural bas- ketball shots. IOHN E. CORRIGAN THOMAS A DALSASO Iohn helped the basketball team Tom developed 1115 Img'-115310 Ubll with his ability . , , WGS glgg in mes as a member ot the debating the Sodality . . . Debate Club in team Sefvef for two Years second year . . . Physics Club . . . S0dC111Sl CUB ANNUAL Slflff honor man. NORMAN DELUE PAUL G DesROSIERb ANDRE L Devnluggs Norman was responsible for the music in the senior lounge . . . could be found on the handball courts . . . member of the Dramatic Club for two years . . . Glee Club in senior year. u y Y 1 'F time NORMAN I. DICKSON GEORGE E. DILLWORTI1 Norm could always be spotted in English class looking in the diction- ary to settle disputes . . . played all intramurals . . . line sodalist . . . never missed honors. Well liked. George had some "mod- ern" theories in math, but they were none too convincing . . . possessed a speed which he put to good use on the track and toot- ball teams . . . varsity basketball in senior year. 2 . A t yt CONRAD L. DONAKOWSKI GERALD R. DOYLE EDMUND pl DUDZINSKI Conrad was Fr. Linz's right hand man . . . drum major . . . piano accompanist . . . organist . . . played part of Sullivan in the "Follies" . . . sodality . . . consistent honor man. Gerry was always found helping his IM team to another victory whether it be in football, basket' ball, or baseball . . . president ol his frosh class . . . was always seen at the 8:15 Communion Mass. Ted could be seen in the senior lounge in a quick pinochle game with Barkume as his partner . . . business staff of the CUB ANNUAL French Club in third year. 1i. DAVID I. DOHERTY I. DON DOLE DAVID I. DOMAS "Doc," a hockey enthusiast, threat- ened many fellows because of their unwanted sayings about "Rocket" Richard . . . slugger in IM baseball . . . acolyte . . . sodality . . . daily communicant . . . honors. A thth DAVID I. DUNCAN Dave, the infallible voice of Physics class, could be found at the Com- munion Mass . . . captured honors . . . three years of intramurals . . . one year of reserve basketball. Don, a school activity promoter. was editor of the CUB Newspaper . . . four years sodality member. preiect in sophomore year. secre- tary in senior year . . .perpetual fifsi honors. DONALD F. EGERER Don will be remembered for being the "cool cat in the blue Iaquar" . . . officer in the Sodality of which he was a member for four years . . . acolyte . . . Physics Club . . . helped make this CUB ANNUAL possible . . . Glee Club. x I sSiSwwwtw2s4:zL-s,w:i- - v Dave's wit and clever Latin ponies seldom failed to brighten up the dark moments of school life . . . an avid intramuralist for four years . . . debater for two years . . . Physics Club. f were uf GARY L. FARQUHARSON Although Gary was quiet around the campus, he won many friends in his four years here . . . noted ior his pleasant attitude toward each and every one of his class- mates. DAM 5.12 if f 1 :inf net if .Q ,M , is ,pstff ALBERT E. FLEMMING Al, alias "Flem, the Gem." bright- ened many a boring class with his witty stories . . . faithful sodalist . . . earned special and first honors . . . CUB ANNUAL . . . four year debater. F. KEVIN FRANCIS Kev, or "Bevo," tangled in many a hot pinochle game in the lounge . . . ran the halfback slot for the reserves . . . frequent honor man . . . played all intramurals. EDWARD A. PUNT r f Although coming here in his senior year. Ed soon became a pinochle enthusiast in the Senior lounge . . . consistent honor winner. RAYMOND R. FRANCISCO Bay was the idol of the classmen with his yellow convertible . . . manager reserve football team in year . . . intramuralist. under- ,1Merci, of the second CHARLES E. romaznc GEORGE E' FORD Words cannot describe the versa- tility that Chuck had on the varsity football, basketball, and track squads . . . his brilliant career in sports here also spread to other activities oi the school . . . French Club . . ,Sodality . . . acolyte. When noon rolled around, you could iind George in the senior smoker, trying his hand either at pinochle or ping pong . . . Physics Club. 7 ii 'ifiz ROBERT I. FRANKO PHILIP M. GAGNON IAMES I GA!-VIN Although he came to our hallowed Phil, an all around swell guy who 1 9 halls in his senior year, Bob made had a good word for everyone, was lliemmfe If he sunk into many friends, walked off with frequently at the Communion Mass book H0 one Could dlsmfb him honors. , , . consistent honor mem D . He had a mind for classical yokes intramuralist. frequent 1109015 .SN i -sm .-Q 33' t 3: e D I l X! X l"'rX PAUL I. GARBARINO IOHN W- GABVY Paul, a popular member of 4F was a two year class officer . . . spent many a lunch period fighting for his class in the intramural league . . . varsity football. lack used his talents with nothing to spare . . . pitched varsity base- ball . . . reserve football . . . de- bater . . . elocution winner in third year . . . honor man . . . played trombone in his own band. IOSEPH M, GRACE GEORGE T. GRECH IOHN M. GREELY "Big IOS" WGS the Student who did George spent his four years run- less talking and more acting . . . ning on the cinders for U of D . . . all-city golf team in second year also sparkled in intramurals . . . . . varsity basketball in third year member of the French Club for fwo . . . frequent honor man . . . intra- yeqrg, Mike was the manager of the varsity basketball team . . . de- bater . . . intramurals expert . . . honor man. l'LLA4h NORMAN K. GEORGE Norm was an all-around intramural- ist . . . member of the sophomore Sodality . . . played on the frosh basketball team. WILLIAM M. GOATLEY IOHN I. GOLLOB Bill was one ol the silent members of his class . . . known for his brilliant smile . . . always seen in the company ol his iriends . . . a regular in the senior lounge. RONALD A- GRE-'INEH EUGENE 1. GUMBLETON Ron won his letter on the cross country track team . . . tour years of intramurals . . . Physics Club. Although Gene was at U of D High for only his senior year, his genial manner in the class room made him friends with both his teachers and his classmates. ,.i----- lohn was a man of many talents varsity track . . . sodalist for three years . . . a big gun on the cham- pionship third year lootball and basketball teams . . . daily com- municant . . . Art Club. gf will X XX K t 35255 NOEL B. HABEREK THOMAS I. HERRMANN DONALD R. HICKE Noel was the man who could throw a whole class into convulsions with one subtle joke . . . honor man. -1.4--1' lf! lgll I 4 'Tj' ,,..,-- "l l. H CIZ1 Tom played varsity football for two years . . . Art Club . . . Physics Club . . . sodalist . . . Sport Stait ol the ANNUAL . . . daily com- municant . . . honor man. N IAMES I. HOEY Iim's red hair and lighting spirit will never be forgotten . . . placed many an intramural team on top by his play . . . sodalist for two years . . . 6:30 server . . . daily communicant. Don was the fellow with the real mathematical mind . . . four year sodalist . . . acolyte . . . never missed honors . . . treasurer of the Sodality in sophomore year. ROBERT C. HORVATH Bob won letters for both reserve and varsity football . . . Physics Club. A l I 7 . vmwrai Qt IQHN B. 1-UGGINS DOUGLAS I. HITCHINGHAM "Big lawn" won all kinds of letters in his stay at the High . . . three year varsity football, basketball, and baseball . . . sodalist . . acolyte . . . Dramatic Club . frequent honors. 7 ..l.... ,,., .,.,.,,. IAMES HUMPHRISS Iim was known for his cool Dodge and his terrific smile . . . also a member of his class's intramural teams . . . a member of the Physics Club . . . a constant honor man. Us s l .4-lf S'f Pntnctrnt. .SO iw I s lf' D -Q' 6 Doug was one of the high honor men in his class . . . Classical Club . . . staff member of the CUB News- paper. IAMES F. HURLBERT RAYMOND A. INDREICA From the athletic field to the class- room Iim was popular with every- one . . . co-captain of the football team in the last year of his three on the gridiron . . . two years of varsity basketball and one of vars- ity track . . . acolyte for four years . . . daily communlcant. A four year hard playing intra- muralist, Ray will be remembered by his classmates for his classic remarks about his Denby acquaint- ance . . . also a varsity sandlotter in third year. x THOMAS 1. xmsmi PH Tom was the terror of the IM league . . . letter man in baseball . . . sodalist . . . Physics Club . . . consistent honor man. IAMES F. IOHNSON KENNETH T. IOHNSON Iim was one ot the school's more ardent pinochle players . . . a leader in all phases of intramurals. Ken was a quiet part ol school lile, but he was a live wire when it came to intramurals . . . was a member of the championship soph football team, and then went on to become a mainstay on the junior football and baseball championship teams . . . daily communicant. UL R. KAMPXA DONALD P. KEATING Paul could be seen in his '48 Plymouth driving around . . . two year French Clubber . . . Atch- diocesan Development Fund win- ner in sophomore year . . . honors in third year. Don played hard in all sports. whether intramural or varsity . . . earned letters in basketball and track . . . French Club . . . daily communicant for four years. sI al! MALCOLM C. IOHNSON Mal was one of the mainstays ol the Classical Club . . . four years a sodalist . . . Champion Debater . . . never settled for anything less than first honors . . . editor oi the Religion Section of this year's ANNUAL. -. - k , ,--- GEORGE I. KELLY George's red hair and friendly manner made him a popular fellow in any crowd . . . was always willing to give anyone a helping hand. WILL1AM E, IQHNSQN DANIEL B. KACHNOWSKI Bill lent his talents to many activ- ities . . . Art Club . . . Glee Club . . . Sodality . . . Secretary Catholic Action Committee tor 3 years . . . acolyte . . . debator . . . constant honor man . . . worked on the ANNUAL. IAMES T. KILDUI-'F The lad from Dearborn was a bater in the Campion group . . . sodalist . . . Physics Club. Dan was the iellow with the cool. sleek black car . . . Band . . . four year sodalist and treasurer of his committee in third year . . . tre- quent iirst honors, fi 1 I ' ff 3 flllx S89 GRQQE 1... li' PATRICK KH-EY RONALD I. KINACK ALLAN D KING Alfhol-19h PUT Come to U5 US U lun' Ron was in the Victory Band for Al worked hard at his studies and ior. he IXUS CI four Y9Uf CYOP of four years , , , daily communicqnt IBC2iV6d better than Gverdqe grades friends - - - Class President in Senior . . . one of the more popular fellows . . . member of the Sodality for Yom' - - - honor mom - - - Pfom on campus. four years . . . put his scientific Committee. 557110 R LOU41 S. MICHAEL KOMIVES Mike was an activity promoter de- luxe . . . CUB Newspaper . . . sodalist . . . acolyte . . . a regular speaker for and president of the International Club . . . first honors . . . CUB ANNUAL . . . cheerleader . . Glee Club for iour years. knowledge to work in the Physics Club. -1-:-:'IgI213232525flfff513235:15iffififiziti:1:i:i:k1:f:5:5:5:firflfiflfififiifffffif DONALD I. KOVACS Don joined us in his iourth year but this didn't keep him from im- mediately becoming one of the best liked fellows in his class . . . elocution finalist. ....., X il-zwff' 5 . . . lt.:--N .. A .QW-- .as . is P1 r'ugs,sf -M. -. IM mf. I S mww n THOMAS B. KIRCHNER LEONARD I. KALANOWSKI Although Tom was quiet around the school, his vast knowledge ot motors made him popular among the motoring public of the campus . . . stellcrr intramuralist. Len was pilot of a certain Ford Victoria that could always be seen here at school . . . attended the 8:15 Communion Mass daily . . . member oi the Physics Club. - -, Allan ' fl 't W V . A N s I I -- I KENNETH s. KOWALSKI DAVID G. KRAMP 101-IN L, KRAUSE Ken, the boy who drove his stage- coach in from Franklin Hills daily, had a large part in making this book a success. He was in charge oi the most successful patron cam- paign that this yearbook has ever had . . . French Club. Dave was the quiet, likable fellow who came to U oi D in his fourth year from the Hoosier State . . . amazed us all with his high honors . . . could be found in the lounge at noon, spreading the latest news. Iack was the "l'ohnny-come-lateClyJ" oi 4C. but while playing reserve and varsity football he was a dif- ferent man entirely. x2. 5 3 wr width is STEPHEN I. KRESHOCK ALFRED I KRUGER Steve was a frequent patron oi the A1 f dl v r more smoke-iilled east room of the gym . . . . gave his all in intramural football .... French Club member in third year. EBT I- KURTZ nonnm' 1: LEE Bob spent tour busy years at U of D High . . . CUB Newspaper for two years . . . member of the debating team for three years . . . Glee Club for four years . . . senior sodalist . . . Physics Club. E . ALLAN F. KRYNICXI EDWARD P. KUBASIEWICZ Al was best known around school for his swimming ability . . . de- bating in the moming, intramurals during the noon hour, and Glee Club after school iilled his day and kept him active in the school. ROBERT W. LENHARD That man who eats, sleeps. talks cmd lives hockey. Bob made num- erous trips to Windsor Area, cap- tured honors and battle-scars on the ice . . . acolyte tor four years . . . intramurals . . . Physics Club. "Kuba" usually could be lound passing a football or handling a ball for his intramural team . . . track team for two years . . . daily communicant . . . member of the Physics Club. MICHAEL A. LEONATTI Mike filled his four years here with numerous activities . . . four year sodalist . . . four year Glee Club member . . . band member for three years . . . Dramatics Club . . . CUB Newspaper . . . daily communicant. RICHARD L. KULICK Dick managed to combine Latin 6 French in his last two years to round out four successful years at U oi D High . . . irequent visitor of the east room oi the gym . . . a sodalist for four years . . . played intramurals. X :ls ,,.,.,.--.ti-Q GERALD G. LYNN GEORGE F. MCCARTHY Gerry always had an answer to any question which was asked of him . . . found the lounge and a deck of cards a welcome break in the daily round oi classes. rn:4 1 ncrtm Tina -rn 47 -. ,.,. . ,....-- - fpJ.siI11 George was a representative ot that Saying. "Good things come in small packages". . . a supporter of school activities . . . two year intra- muralist . . . debater. ROBERT H. MCCARTY Bob was popular because of his quiet friendliness in class and around the campus . . . active member of the French Club. IAMES E. McKEEVl-IR THOMAS X. MCMASTER "Mac" was a sleek infielder on the varsity baseball squad for three years . . . intramural football and basketball expert . . . frequent hon- or man. Tim was manager oi the varsity football team . . . stellar intra muralist . . . a class officer in first and second years. K 3 yi ....,.. 3:31 .Ili 'Q cf C? C X aosum v. Mccomvncx DANIEL A- MGCDONNU-L Bob. an honor man, did a lot to A hUPAPY'90'1UCkYfe1l0WfDCm W'-'15 further the interests of his class as Well hked Gt U Of D High - - - G class officer . . ' also played played reserve football for two varsity football for two years. Years - - - truck for two Years ' - ' Physics Club. k PHILLIP B. MACUNOVICH RONALD I. MADEI MICHAEL P. MADIGAN Phil was a stellar guard on the football team . . . also used his speed on the track team for two years . . . class president in senior year , . . daily communicant. Ron's quiet pleasing manner won him many friends at school . . . a member of Mr. Rodolosi's French Club for two years . . . acolyte. Mike showed his spirit of coopera- tion as a four year member of the Sodality . . . spent his first year on the frosh basketball team . . . had a good word for everyone. , 1 f f. K.. .- im' X .sss Estes r iifaft . Q is S K 5 f MM vt. N424-5. W ME .---1lfQu,,:':.' X, ALFRED L. MAESTRI RICHARD W- MAGON Moose will be remembered around the school tor his witty remarks and his facial expressions . .. musical inclinations were given tree rein in the senior lounge. Dick gained buddies here at U ot D because of his polite and gen- erous attitude toward classmates and acquaintances . . . varsity track for two years . . . French Club . . . Camera Club. nosnm' A. MASK1-:RY mcr-man 1. MAZUREK RR-RRR In MRRCIRR Bob tickled the audience with his "Romeo and Iulie" elocution piece in the third year contest the won? . . . intramural football and basket- ball . . . always walked home with tirst honors . . . wrote for this year's ANNUAL. Dick's artistic productions graced the halls oi U oi D High four years . . . Glee Club for two years . . . CUB ANNUAL . . . 6:30 server . . . daily communicant . . . Physics Club. Pete's theories on world topics were interesting not only to tellow stu- dents but also to faculty members . . . worked hard on the CUB ANNUAL . . . sparked the French Club. X2 fm- WILLIAM M. MALONEY RONALD R. MARCEAU THOMAS H Bill displayed his versatility by excelling in varsity football, bas- ketball, and baseball . . . reserves . . . sodalist for two years. Ron wrote many fine stories for the CUB Newspaper . . . Glee Club . . . three year sodalist . . . pro- moted many school activities . . . high honors every quarter. FREDERICK I. MERGLEWSKI ROBERT F. MIASKOWSKI "Mergy" was a whiz with his trusty trombone . . .played in the band . . . played with his own orchestra at the Harvest Party this year . . . top man in all three intramurals . . . frequent honors. Bob's pleasing personality was one of those things you just couldn't resist . . . made many friends in his one year stay at the High . . . dramatics . . . varsity basketball. f Wsmfnm me 'W . MARTINEK Tom, an active member in intra- mural competition, could be found raising his team's standing by his play . . . frequently attended Com- munion Mass . . . Physics Club . . . freshman basketball. -1luQ--yt---1-Q.-. -lil GERALD I. MILBAUER Gerry was ihe class treasurer in his freshman year as well as an honor man . . . cr dangerous man on the basketball court . . . well liked by all. X R X or ,f 'W i,D L! it BHONISLAUS n. Momano mugs 3, M055 "Curly" Bruno served out his four years at U of D High in a happy- go-lucky fashion . . . was a great pinochle enthusiast in the senior Iounqe . . . frequent honors. IOSEPH NAMEN Ioe will be long remembered by his classmates for his humorous remarks and witty jokes . . . often seen in the lounge at noon giving his opponents lessons in pinchole. lim will be remembered for his friendly smile . . . member of the Physics Club . . . ardent intra- muralist . . . steady honor man. .-ID SK SgX ,D N Q i Q 4 my a BAND THOMAS A. NEENAN IOHN I. NEFF Tom came to U. of D. High in his senior year and immediately won lasting friends . . . became well acquainted with the Senior lounge. 1. A ri Iohn spent four profitable years here at UD . . . played basketball for the frosh, reserve, and varsity teams . . . ran track for three years . . . proved his popularity by cap- turing the class presidency in soph- omore year . . . four year acolyte. ..- ...- vtmlrw IOHN C. NORTON WILLIAM E. O'RIEI.LY Iohn was the iellow who could not he turned, either by friendship or bribe . . . always up for honors . . . Campion Debater . . . greatest quarterback in the stands. WILLIAM A PENNEFATHER LAWRENCE E. PERMAN A member oi the Grosse POIHYS "Little Larry" will be remembered car p0Ol B111 C0mm11iSd dG11Y as a tour year stalwart in the Glee member of Our Ladys S0dCl11fY for Club . .. Physics Club . . . honor two years mtramuralist mgn, Bill showed his athletic ability by being a stalwart of the swimming team for three years . . . member of the Physics club . . . constant honor man. t IOSEPH A. PETROSKI Big Ioe excelled in football as an end, but his last season was cut short by a knee injury . . . no one could doubt his abilities as an intramuralist for he never played a bad game . . . daily communicant . . . two year track ace . . . acolyte. 1 DONALD G. 0'ROURKE TOHN R- PANASUK GERALD R, PASTULA Don worked in the library as Mrs- Dick excelled in both reserve and Tieman's assistant . . . sodalist . . . VGYSMY football - ' - two Year mem' acolyte . . . Physics Club member. bel' of Mr- Rodolosfs Ffench Club ESEEEEEEESEEEEFE .. . Eiiiiiiiiiiiiiii zzzzrzfz s . . . allestar intramural ball player. 225252f:5zz22:s:a:s:s:s:a:s:s:e:s:z:a:a:2:2:212:e:a:s:s:a:s:s:e:s:s:s:s:assi FREDERICK B. PHILLIPEAU THOMAS R. POPECK "Burkie" was always one lor intra- murals . . . played IM basketball. football, and baseball . . . when he wasn't engaged in these sports, he was a member oi the Smokers Club in the senior lounge. "Poe" never let anything bother him . . . took things as they came . . . good friend to have . . . vigor- ous rooter at Cub events . . . high honors were his specialty. "Cool Stula." the man who pulled the niltiest play ot the '53 football season. won letters for both varsity and reserve football . . . CUB ANNUAL . . . CUB Newspaper . . . class officer. lien rib' no ,f-'.'. . ,Q- 0'. Q I 5 :':': . .' .','4 I fi .Q '0,:o ,gf Q ,o, THOMAS R. PRESTON GEORGE D. PRIMO IRYNAY A. PRoKoPowYcH Tom could always be called upon for a difficult Latin passage . . . Classical Club . . . Glee Club . . . sodalist . . . first honors always. 0 0 0 2,-Q S ifvsifm: emi e George, the cool man with a sharp car. joined us in second year . . . spent much of his time trying to break the sonic barrier with his Ford . . . intramuralist . . . Physics Club. RONALD I. RANCON1' Ron believed in asking questions to find answers . . . enthusiastic . . . indeiatigable . . . debater . . . Art Club . . . Glee Club . . . fre- quent honor winner . . . CUB AN- NUAL . . . handball expert. "Proko" won many friends each of his four years here . . . class pres- ident in frosh year . . . four year sodalist. DONALD L. RAPELIE Don was seen in the intramural baseball and football lineups . . . was on the championship baseball teams in first, second, and third years . . . sparked the third year IM football team to its champion- ship. i593-iiliwifivfxtirl 'f:,95W' ,qi-9 . W.. Y if , .il ffl. gr fa QQ351: if gig ,SN Y if! ,Y ii? W - L. f SQ ,y , I-'fi" "-E:: :' l H if-fflzgsig' 51' ff i IOHN I. QUIGLEY Quig had a kind smile and a kind word for everyone during his four years here . . . active participant of 4-E . . . French Club member . . . flautist in the band. 54 IOSEPH D. REYNOLDS Dan the unknown decorator of U. ol D. was greatly responsible for all of the brightly painted class- rooms and halls. could be found daily in the lounge. s..,,, :if ' "TQ" QL ACE QJGTIR C001-Ee 1' DOUGLAS D. ROCHE IOHN L RQOSEN "Dugger" was one ol the mos: popular boys in the senior class . . . played frosh and varsity foot- ball as a hard-hitting guard . . . class officer in third year . honors. Iim was a hot rod enthusiast . . . got a great kick out ot Pr. Nash's "World Series" games in lirst year . . . frequent honor man. 2E25i5f3f5151E1f1......W ---- --'-'-'4:5:::5:5:::gtg!g1:5:5:5:1:1:1:1:Z1:i:-1-1-1-:-1-zu-:gg:-:5:1Q:::5155:3:5153:51:::::::53:55251:2:2:::I:5:I:5:5:5:i:3:i:5:1:1:3:4:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:':g: STEVEN I. SABAR RICHARD C. SATORA A. RICHARD SAYED Steve's photography work on this yearbook will undoubtedly make the ANNUAL a prized possession ol every senior . . . member of the Camera Club. Quiet and well liked by all, "Sleepy" often marched up for honors . . . Physics Club. Dick was a mainstay of Fr. Linz's Glee Club . . .willing to give anyone a helping hand . . . avid intramuralist for tour years . . . secretary ot his class in first year . . . acolyte. IIas7ww5sY a ,. M Q' Y x lc .ISK .t. RBYMOND W- RUDDON RICHARD W. SADOWSKI JOSEPH SALAMONE Ray found a berth on the varsity swimming team in senior year . . . played a great game of intramural basketball . . . astonished everyone wtih his display of class and spe- cial honors. Dick's versatility in sports eamed Well known for his famous of'f-the- him top rating in intramurals for cuff speeches during speech class, four years . . . outstanding mem- Ioe never failed to come through ber of of the Cub Nine for two in the ClLllCh- years . . . four year Sodalist . . . daily communicant. MICHAEL I. SCHLAMAN CARL B. SCHORN Whether in the classroom or out. Mike could be counted on for the right remark at the right time . . . frequent patron of the senior lounge . . . stellar intramuralist. Brad was the boy that handled all the tickets for school affairs and sporting events . . . was always around after school engaged in some extra-curricular activity. .NT X, f-ix 527 C7 X ! ,gax ,,f- ,... f-' .2 Z' Z' Z' 2' Z' JG -4-1. 'Hills ROBERT B- SCHORN LAWRENCE I. SCHOTT Bob's height made his hook shot during intramural games hard to guard against . . . acolyte for four years. HRT CLUB X Z- .---fi 4 a 1 o ,.,.,.,... A ,-.v-J Although lacking height, Larry could play as well as anyone in hard-fought intramural games . . . member of the French Club . . sodalist for a year. HUGH I. SCULLEN Hugh's flare for debating served only to enhance his speaking abil- ity during his tour years here . . . International Club for two years . . . member of the "Follies" . . . Stamp Club one year. IOHN E. SHEPANEK IEROME C. SINGER "Shep" was one of the best liked fellows in school . . . showed his talents in sports by playing frosh. reserve. and varsity football . . . track team . . . class officer in third year . . . daily communicant . . . frequent honors. Ierry thrashed his way to school from the wilds of Grosse Pointe ever day to be one of the most active players in the IM league . . . tour year sodalist . . . Physics Club. EMERY S. SEECH Emery's sly remarks during class will never be forgotten by anyone who heard them . . . tour year sodalist . . . Glee Club . . . Orchestra. e te WILLIAM L. SMITH Bill, who expressed his political views on a Town Meeting of the Air program, dispersed his talents widely and well . . . a tour year sodalist . . . acolyte . . . Glee Club . . . cheerleader . . . dramatics . . . varsity debater. EDWARD M. SHANAHAN Ed played both reserve and intra- mural football equally well . . . acolyte . . . a member of the Sodality for three years. RAYMOND I. SMUTEK Ray was another of the handball experts who beat all comets . . . also one of the best pinochle play- ers we have ever seen . . . honor man. T GLB Z f 12 :MSS sf, ALEXANDER R. SOBIESKI Bob was a mainstay of our faction of the lntemational Club . . . sodal- ist . . time. acolyte . . . honors every J CUB S rl HTIYIUFIL I. PAUL SPENCE GERALD F. STAEBLER Paul was undoubtedly one of the greatest advocates of le iazz hot in these halls of learning . . . tour year man in the Glee Club . . . French Club . . . CUB ANNUAL Gerry had the kind oi broad smile and winning personality that won everybody over to his way ot think- ing . . . honor man. CHARLES F. STRYE RICHARD H. STUECKEN DAVID SULLIVAN Charlie came from Farmington to till the school with cheertulness and fun during his four years here . . . debated tor two years . . . played an ardent game ot intramurals. Dick's smile always cheered fellow students who were having a rough time in school . . . Camera Club for two years . . . French Club, Dave was a man who was always willing to help the school . . . CUB Newspaper . . . cheerleader . . . class officer in first year . . . first honors . . . editor of the Activ- ities section of the CUB ANNUAL. - -7 vs- fs---New .luis 'filnmsi-taifwagwv mvlv. ' Islas' GREGORY T. STEI-'ANI Greg's business-like ways earned him the job of business manager of the Follies and the Pirates of Penzance . . . ticket manager . . . sodalist . . . frequent communicant. FRANCIS X. SUTTER Sut's heart beat with joy as he crossed the line on the track team . . . reserve and varsity football . . . always active in every intra- mural sport. ROBERT F. STEIGERWALD Boo lent his talents to many of our school activities . . . Campion De- bater . . . sodalist . . . sports editor of the CUB Newspaper . . . Class- ical Club land one of the winners of the Interscholastic Latin Contestl . . . freshman football . . . high honors. IAMES K. SWIFT Iimmy's answers in Fr. Eckmann's class led everyone to believe he was a disguised quiz kid . . . His sparkling personality won him many friends . . . Physics Club. DANIEL I. STEVENS When music was the topic. Dan was undoubtedly discussed, for he played both in the band and the orchestra . . . president of band in fourth year . . . four year sodalist . . . Art Club for two years. ff!! ffff 'Ss Q4 g ... .............. X 1... .... XXX XXXX X I BARRY R. SZCZESNY Barry could put his room into stitches any time with his marvel- ous sense oi humor . . . CUB News- paper . . . Physics Club. X is .......-i...1- 1 s Q :L 25 Z. s A .4 t ' 3 1 ,tfrfti m W ' L- f. ,rf . f 3 Ari-if I " 'q i' .1-N, L 1 H Sgt ff. ,f A X - L w:,gsf,fi?q.,t ee K' S tliginwhkl "sg zigpfgtsfsq .K 4, . . A - if .. f, fr 5. ' STANLEY B. SZUBA MICHAEL E. TAYLCR "Stan the Man," also known as "Zoom," played intramural basket- ball so well that he won himself u berth on the varsity in his senior year . .. top intramural baseball pitcher . . . sodalist lor one year. GERALD I. TOENIES Gerry kept his class amused with his endless supply of questions . . . active in the various phases of intramurals . . . came in from the wilds of Grosse Pointe. Mike earned letters on the swim- ming and tennis teams . . . mem- ber oi the CUB Newspaper . . . Physics Club . . . Dramatic Club . . . consistent honor man. CHARLES C. TRACEY During his tour years at U of D Chuck won the respect and iriends ship of all . . . four year sodalist . . . class officer . . . CUB ANNUAL . . . acolyte . . . intramurals . . . Physics Club. is I F 3 Ne? PAUL S. TER!-SNES IOSEPH E. THOMAS Paul, although handicapped by blindness was an inspiration to all for he excelled in everything he attempted . . . daily commun- icant . . . four year sodalist . . . Glee Club . . . Debater . . . Cub Newspaper . . . class officer. Although Ioe was quiet in and out oi class, he made many friends . . . two year intramuralist . . . acolyte for one year. f i ...-4 fi ffl: Q-ff X., o 5-- 3 if!!! if IM jf L: - Qaagf' iff? Q .f.ff:Q3515-5"".:5QQ1i'5,5.f ' "'S:5 :?i12'f ...t.... 5EE5351.4...,. HARRY G- TURNER JOHN M. TURNER P1-:ran J. Umazucu Harry, the "quiet boy in the far row," saved his lungs for playing in the band in third and fourth years . . . acolyte tor tour years . . . Glee Club and the Cub News- paper in freshman year. John, a well known iellow on the campus. excelled in intramurals . . . Physics Club . . . honor man. Pete won the class presidency lor three years . . . was class secre- tary in fourth year . . . two year varsity debater . . . tour year sodalist . . . reserve football . . . Glee Club . . . dramatics . . . ire- quent honors . . . president of the newly formed Student Senate. 'P' if A r 'ff' 4 infra ' X ' Q ,X X - J . 5 2 T.. .,- - x lik? NX. x x ., X R 'M rf Q x X f Ny, N C V ,, K 93-Q Q f'-sg , sy k ' 4: 1-Ixivf . x , ' A K X if N Q noNALn s. WALKER WILLIAM E. WALKER GERALD C- WAI-SH Ron's athletic ability earned him a place on the Cub Eleven for three years . . . a top man on both swim- ming and tennis teams . . . intra- murals . . . class officer . . . CUB ANNUAL sport staff . . . CUB Newspaper. EDWARD M. WESTERLUND Eddie was very active in the Physics Club this year . . . hand- ball expert . . . hardly ever missed honors. 3 .gi is V.-Q s. he A man of few words, Bill used his quiet energy very effectively . . . intramurals . . . member ol the Physics Club. Gerry's cool clothes set the style for what the casually dressed man should wear . . . was a staunch supporter of intramurals . . . cap- tained his first year team to victory. IAMES L. WHITE EUGENE D. wuczmr Although lim came to U of D in second year, he left his own indi- vidual mark on our halls . . . consistent honor man. 1 "Willy" made many friends at U of D High with his good nature . . . a card shark, he devoted himself to his art every noon in the lounge . . . played reserve football . . . member of the Physics Club. Y in WILLIAM I. WILDERN Bill displayed his skills at intra- mural baseball, Iootball and basket- ball . . . three years sodalist . . . 6.30 server . . . CUB Newspaper and ANNUAL . , . dramatics . . . golf enthusiast . . . never missec. honors . , . class president in nrst year . . . debater. RONALD L. WILLIAMS Ron was the lad with the long hair that made him look like a sym- phony conductor . . . everybody liked him . . . honor man. i K Q gf is .J .f 1' t qw RICHARD G. WILHELM A serious and hard worker, Dick used his vocal talents in Fr. Linz's Glee Club lor four years . . . sodalist for four years . . . Physics Club. PAUL W. WILSON Paul's popularity was shown by the tact that he was class president in sophomore and junior years . . . four year member of the baseball team and captain of it in senior year . . . also played reserve football . . . daily communicant. x. RICHARD I. WILLE Dick was one of Fr. Linz's crew in lirst year . . . intramuralist . . French Club for two years. LEO B. WONSACK Lee was co-editor of the Cub News- paper, this institution's scandal sheet . . . Sodalist . . . Physics Club . . . honors. Fa sv: fw'i.'ff:. - . f----....,.,,-W ' I Q ' H i I H ff: ' -' .ff',gfgg' 4E::',. -s f- gems I X Lx , V e f in N U -1.- -, -. I x X Et. Q . gf, xxx. f I 525- Aki :H Q 5, X 5, I .ky .N 'N gxa 3' X ' . in X k -I N ivy' V Y ' f YT . pf X g S :W f 2 L 9 .4 T,j.gQf 3, if im .Q in 5 1 ll: fv A 4' F K ESA . A is ,:.-f x f ,,:,.1 Q. gs X.. an 5 m'irBlt:L t 6.0 5 -- fx L .1 X X 'ZZ 71: Many Hued Garment "Demosthenes" W i s e was o u r president. "Irish" Duffy was our able secretary. "Phus" 3 A Maher was our "nature boy." "Pole' Connors was our leading Ham- tramck fan and U of D's Harry Iagade. Don Pol- lard was another promising athlete. "Old" Young was our lone reservist. "Thump" Thomp- son and Chuck Weber were our stalwart Cub linemen. 3A shone in many other fields besides sports. Ioe Bruetsch and Iohn Bowker were lead- ing varsity debating candidates. Ron Sturza was our "Prudential" man. Whitey Ianies was chief prohibition hater and still operator, while Lal-Iood and Colosimo collect their hard earned honor ribbons. Bob Pokrywka was his right hand man. Beyer, Bob Kirsammer, and "Doc" Crane were re- liable stand-bys in the band. Ray Medrano was our Latin from Manhattan. Bob Skrzelowski was our most scholarly looking member. "Cy" Cianciolo and Ioe La Hood were G.P.B. riders. "Diebs" Diebel worked on this book. lack Stackpoole sold "Hyperion Steaks." Chuck Bongiovanni was our Pizza expert. Dave Brown worked on the stage crew. "Atrox" Cipkowski was our all-around fellow. George Wheeler was our "gas and oil" man. Neil Heiman was a stand-out debater. Ray Le Page was one of the best liked fellows in SA. Iohnston, Bednarski, Anderson, McKinnon, and Galamaga were our intramuralists. And there's "Ambrose", that's me. -Frank Colosimo TOP: D. Anderson, Pokrywka, Kirsammer, Bruetsch, Colosimo, Heiman, La Hood, Bowker, R. Iohnston. Galamaga, F. Crane. MIDDLE: Fr. Eckmann, McKinnon, Beyer, Diebel, Ianies, Cipkowski, Skrzelowski, Cianciolo, Maher, Young, Wise, Thompson, Connors, Bednarski, Duffy, Trainor. BOTTOM: Bongiovanni, LePage, Wheeler, Pollard, Stackpoole, D. Brown, Medrano, Sturza, C. Weber. , at Qi yi 3B Lineup The "Greek Dodgers" have their share of characters, too: Boehne: the answer 3 B book's wrong, sir . . . Bonczak: watch this hook -- nuts! . . . Boyke: you should've heard Badio Moscow . . . Dingerson: don't jug me Father . . . Dryps: No gripes, Dryps? . . . Fell: ardent fan of Cicero . . . Ferko: quit foulin' will ya . . . Foster: I like Windsor best . . . Grady: I thought you'd ask me that . . . Hinsch: the boy with the overpower- ing lay-up shot . . . Hopper: Alpena bound . . . Howie: I wanna be rough like Szymanski . . . Hurkmans: Mr. Murray's pet . . . lar: the boy with the memory . . . Iennings: Cicero of 3B . . . Iones: I get 75 miles to the gallon . . . Kasko: Crazy Bop Cat . . . Kroha: Mr. Stackable loves his questions . . . Laseau: Our Rembrandt . . . Longe: my trainer yelled, I looked and wham . . . Learmont: watch this set shot . . . McGarry: can't even cheat honestly around here . . . McManus: who, me? . . . Martin: I'll take Berkley or Bloomiield Hills . . . Morouse: a-a-hello, Mr. Madden . . . Murphy: born on a piano stool . . . Peoples: this is my theory . . . Scallen: undercover agent for the F.B.I .... Seebaldt: lemme copy your graphs . . . Smutek: hide the pony: here he comes . . . Soma: honest I can read, Fr. Hussey . . . Stec.: the boy with the pens . . . Storen: I'm awake, sir . . . Sween- ey: shutter bug . . . Swetish: Mr. Stackable's his favorite . . . Szymanski: drags his rod to 175 all the time . . . Zurawski: something stunted Rugged Zeke's growth. at his demonstration table. -Thomas Martin TOP: Laseau, Longe, Foster. Storen, Boyke. Ferkc, Swetish. I. T. Smutek, Soma. Fell, Dingerson. MIDDLE: Mr. Krolikowski, McGarry, Scallen, T. Martin, McManus, Hinsch, Iennings, Howie, Szymanski, Learmont, Stec, H. Murphy, Morouse, Grady. I. Sweeney. Bonczak, Boehne. Iones. BOTTOM: Peoples, Dryps, Kasko, Hurkmans, Hopper, Zurawski, Seebalclt, I. Kroha, Iar. .3 -gl. 4' ' at I l' ix ' 4, i -an M., .Nh .Wi ff, Aff: . 3 rf' 1 N- . ' ' 9 I -.t.,1g' M. neiiw .. .iff Kroha leads a panel discussion in SB. Five members ol GB look on in amazement as Mr, Stackable works Q I , J X ff QQ. ' 'QQ' I gag. 'Y t'C'f ls ,gs , 4 FQ, ,Ou if. '01, 1 111 al. C' -as 4. ,r I . Q11 ae " QQ ,. lr-'X TOP: Sosnowski, Healy, T. Twomey, McPartlin, Hzczekowski, Polidori, T. Ahrens, T. Heenan, Croskey, Valenti, O'Malley. MIDDLE: Spillane, Cybulski, Asam, A. Maskery, Crimmins, Bourgoin, Ireland, Gozdor, Bommarito T. Calcaterra, Beattie, T. Vesnaugh, M. Desltosiers. 1 BO'I'l'OM: Schwartz, Chmielewski, Holt, Holmes, Iudson, Descamps, Kaluzynski, I. Liske, T. Lyons 3C Personiiied During the year we spent in 3C There were times of sorrow and times of glee. Through a fog this is what I see: On all those days, some cold and creepy. We were happy, though sometimes sleepy. In Latin, when our marks were finally assembled, A Siberian weather report they resembled. Vesnaugh from his corner answered questions deep SC 3C mugs the camera while others watch the distribution of honors. By calmly talking in his sleep. In English under a watchful eye We learned to say: you was and weren't I. There goes a spitball. Ouch! that made quite a blow. Here comes an airplane. Duck! lt's flying low. We were drilled for a period in Algebra II About many problems too hard to do. Sosnowski and Mo played "X and O" And had to answer, "We don't know." We painted posters, sang in the Glee Club. You can always rely on a 3C Cub. -Art Maskery Mr. Dagenais, S.I., elucidates a Ciceronic period to 3C. T ' 'V' lg N 1 69 ,t . .. sg O Q . 4' , K Y I fl 1 V"""7l Y-an 3 ,Q 440. flm ,we v QC TOP: M, Brennan, Showiak, Zurack, Kuras, Scherock, Ladyka, Kacvinsky, R. Shepanek, Kurth. MIDDLE: Mr. Kinsella, Scenga, Beck, Assessor, O'Handley, R. Ioyce, Holbrook, T. Ahrens, Prewoznik, Surowiec, R. W. Bracken, Merucci, Shaner, Clark, Regenold, M. Ioyce, Roach. BOTTOM: Seilius, T. G. Kavanagh, I. Greener, Foy, I. P. Delaney, Nowinski, Rengert, Rosenmund. Udrys, Flynn, Way. 3D breaks out of their huddle in an intramural football contest. 'I A 3D View The boys in the class of 3D were the thirty-five greatest in third year. We'l1 start with our class presi- 3 dent, Ted Way, who had the algebra answers. Secre- tary R. Shepanek was a band member with Shaner. Remember Assessor's "Can we say our prayers now, Father?" Rosenrnund for . r his "lost" week-end? Brennan for, "My name is Marty"? Foy, Kurth, and Mike Ioyce, with Way, represented 3D in the Annual Elocution Contest. Remember Clark's speech about his red scooter? Kavanagh's hunting experiences? Larry NoWinski's "That Mercury are still side by side"? Beck was 3D's Einstein, Kuras our contribution to the varsity basketball squad, and Surowiec our faithful de- bater. O'Handley, Greener, Rengert, Scenga, and Roach were the class rowdies. Delaney, Ladyka, Holbrook, Mercier, Prewoznik, and Showiak were our intramuralists. Regenold distinguished himself as a lineman for the reserves. Flynn and Bracken were high scorers in gym class basketball. And we'll never forget Kacvinsky the Irishman: Udrys, alias Narimantas: Scherock and Seilius, -Zeke Zurack Y . ,, 9 I f y 3E Roundup G 44 0 I7 We all took the French, X N . if cilgebra, chemistry X, course, all, that is, ex- S 5 cept Morrissey. He took 5 ' l Latin . . . Hey, Hess. ji' 3 E still trying to sell your X! 'SEEN X ,41 Willys? . . . No more X , rallies: wonder what ffmkm 5 Eady and Cinnamon Xlhiagik AW x will try to skip now . . . Dimmer's still borrowing I, W ,vJ:R N pencils: he has a closet-full at home. Schriedel V 'f'f Atal! '- and Grimes are working their way through iliglf' school selling the ones Dimmer doesn't want , tt"' .. . . Everyone was looking for Cleo the day l Cb Bartush walked in with that Caesar haircut . . . Sql' Corbett pulls in every day from Space- Acad- emy . . . Monday Shaw was driving when a Slight draft told him he had forgotten his car Mr. Rodolesi watches as Marks attempts to teach 3E French . . . Nelligan and McElroy finally realized it's rather hard to break the sonic wall in Lipinsky's '27 Ford . . . Remember the time Hamann, Wujcik, and Baxter all got in dutch for calling Fr. Condon "Sir"? Now even the women in the cafeteria are "Father!" . . . How about the time Buckner picked up Graham, Hrubetz, Raymond, and Muer? While driving lightless, he won- dered if the expressway was finished. Now all five are walking . . . Rumor has it that Toftolo said, "I rammed it into second and left that 98 in the dust. Only trouble was that 98 was parked." . . . Marks is running for treasurer. After those elocution jokes he'd better run . . . Andries is still trying that lay-up shot from mid- court . . . any advice Smitty? . . . Baranowski washed his hair and couldn't see for a week. -Paul Woleben TOP: Bialek, Lobodocky, Baranowski, Cyr, Toftolo. Andries, Hrubetz, C. Muer, Schriedel, Raymond. MIDDLE: Wortman, Eady, Baxter, Karlek, Lipinski, Morrissey, Woleben, Hess, Marks, P. Smith, Buckner, Luber, M, Corbett, Dimmer, O. Marcotte. BOTTOM: Grzegorek, Wujcik, Nelligan, Bartush, McElroy, P. Graham, I. Cinnamon, Grimes. Shaw, Viviano, Provencher. Y. ' K N '. fr. 1 JV 'Q n ,-.YQ .-1 .GI ,ijglisi E r w.5f' fi-Q' L. -if '4""i-Pt--s lt's 3F versus 3D as Cogo cmd Greener await the descending pigskin. 1 'r ,Q . , A xt-. ix '.--fit:-" Wa 4, g af s M, ' symlink fa f . . my Mawr, 'I'he Line-up Barlow: "I know the an- swer, Father." B 1 a c k: "Wanna see: me swallow this cigarette?" Brown: 3 F "But, Officer, I was only doing 104." Ceglowski: "I didn't say nothin', sir." Cusick: "C'mon, Mr. Mad- den: we're still buddy, buddy." Cogo: "What's new in chemistry, sir?" Ciaravino: "They call me lover-boy." Dame: 180 lbs. of solid muscle. Denomme: "Come on: stop it.' Di Cicco: "When we got to Flint, I threw it into second." Finnerty: East side! Irishman. Fitzgerald: "My Chrysler could take that jet anyway." Guzik: Had his hair cut-right after he tripped over it. Hart: "Who's got a weed?" Howleyz "Yeah, I'll bet." Kelly: "Kool, man, just kool." Klein: "If it werent for my hair, I couldn't stand up." Kostecki: "How come I'm so larger?" Langan: "Anyone in- terested in a baby horse?" Langley: "Yes, sir, I understand." McDonald: "Alpena and Bev-what a combination!" Maurer: He don't say much, but he see much. Mizejewski: "I got 14 pheasants, ZQ ducks, etc." Monkevich: "I never study: just lucky." Noel: "Wish I could grow a muscle." Par- cheta: "The old school was never like this." Rusin: "At ease! at ease!" True: "How come I so smal1?" Shallack: "Dig dem dere pants." Mrachina: "I'm rough and tough: dont mess with me." Skover: Fastest man in the class. Yott: "I-lomework? Whazzat?" Wujek: "Notice any corpses?" -Bog Cogo TOP: Yott, Parcheta, Kostecki, Walsh, Brown, Black. DiCicco. W. Kelly, Fitzgerald, Dame. MIDDLE: Rusin, Cogo, Shallack, Maurer, Barlow, Howley, Mizejewski. Wujek. Langley, McDonald, Klein. Monkevich, Ciaravino, Cusick, Langan. Skover, Mrachina. Williams, Guzik, Noel, Finnerty, Ceglowski, True, Mr. BOTTOM: Denomme, Stackable. :Q N. lk. SM tv R,:frwif:? sqm, V l Q 4? 'y. lit., eg IC 1. gr' r is TOP D Wilhelm Grix Draves, Alter, Dunney, Kavanaugh, Kyte, St. Amour, Mann, Grinzow. MIDDLE Darge G Sadowsky Daar, Bacigalupo, R. Smith, T, McCarthy, Sutherland, Pawlicki, Mack Rossi Warras Ostrowski, Linden, Fr. Linz. BOTTOM Iodway Cavanaugh Lassaline, Matusiak, B. Dalsaso, Carney, Urban, Slavsky, P. Kelly, While Fr Linz SI lectures on the need for Revelation, Wilhelm Mr Stackable explains a chemistry problem to a group of Files on Parade Alter: loves Plymouths. Bacig- alupo: the Flying Dutchman from Grosse Pointe. Bonanno: one of the cool Gesu men. 3 G Cavanaugh: "Mr. Stackable, what would happen if . . Carney: "Two nights for breathing out loud, sir?" Cos- tello: "Who won the daily double?" Daar: "My Merc's got dual- dip-sticks." W. Dalsaso: always looking for a loanable cigarette. Darge: 80 in first: 130 in third. Draves: St. Mary of Redford social lion. Durney: tried out for this year's tennis team. Granzow: "Bessie is going to be a rod some day." Grix and Kavanaugh: members in good standing of the "open-air" lounge. P. Kelly: 3G's cool pres. Kyte: makes those honors every time. Lassaline: the gentleman of 3G. Linden: sports all the colors of the rainbow. Lopez: hit high C. T. McCarthy: "Ie ne mange pas maintenant, Monsieur." Mack: "Mack, tomorrow I want ten words from you on the snow flake." Mann: Uncle Iazbo. T. Manning: "l was going down a one way street the wrong way, but I faked him out." Matusiak: a little man with big ideas. Ostrowski: "Ox" football star. Pawlicki: all-star. Rossi: I beat any Olds with my motorcycle. Sadowski: Plymouth fanatic. St. Amour: C'mon, let's get serious. Slavsky: has regular business hours. R. Smith: sure- shot Ray. Sutherland: big blast. Thibodeau: honor man number two. Urban: a cool "Dad" basket-baller. Warras: most likely to blow up the lab. Wilhelm: "Gee, it's only 2A.M. Let's go some place." -George Sadowski X, x A Dream Class It is 1:45 p.m. ZA begins its final class with a bang. Cosgrove asks lim Darke to lend him last night's homework which neither 2 A has completed. Bill Brennan is with us only physically. The teacher answers a question with a sneer, "No, Delaney, Enoch had his own English grammar." lack Schoelch gives us a little music on the harmonica. Larry, not to be confused with Iohn, Sullivan and lerry "What's the third proposition?" Lawless are busy con- centrating on "tic-tac-toe." Tom Pierce is inventing new cars. Dave Penetta does his goemetry homework. Graham is planning plays for the intramural basketball team while Bradley and Burdo go over some of Mr. Tienan's plays. Ligienza asks, "Sir, where are my books?" Cissell, Baize, and Lodish point gleefully ta ward the open window. Secretary Polisano borrows Messano's fountain pen. Oi'Brien and Hirt talk over a history problem. Monahan and Stefani match pennies while Stempien reads the next history chapter. Norcutt, Hollis, and Schott construct paper planes. Gleeson gets his Latin back from Pheney. Zieleniewski hits Dennis, not to be confused with Iohn or Larry, Sullivan with a 1 spit ball. Varilone is called down for disturbing the ZA studies intently under the watchful eye ol Mr. Madigan. Class. his 2:35 p.m. now: our dayfs Work is done. UNO homework, Mr. Mulhern?" -Mike Lodish TOP: Baize. Brennan, Messano, Ligienza. Varilone, Schott, Polisano, Pierce, Pheney, Fietland. MIDDLE: Fr. Middendort. Lodish. Cissell, Bradley, Alison, Lawless, L. Graham, Monahan, Dunn. Burdo. Cosgrove, Hollis, Wilson, D. I. Sullivan, Norcutt, I. Sullivan, I. R. Delaney. BOTTOM: Stempien, Zieleniewski, Stefani. Panetta, Orsini, Hart, L. Sullivan, Schoelch, O'Brien. S - I rw. t t 74 A Freshman and his Dragnet I am a freshman. This is U of D High School. My job is to find out which is the best all- around sophomore class in B this school. The time is 8:30. I arrived a few minutes early this morn- ing Kjust to get the factsl. I was casually walking down the second floor hall when I saw one of those big sopho- mores taking a couple of swigs from the drinking fountain. At 8:32 I approached him, saying, "Buddy, what class are you in this year?" He came back with the answer, "2Bl" I asked "2B or not 2B?" He repeated, "2B" and added, "What do you want to do? Make a federal case out of it?" Next question: "What do you think of 2B as a class'?" Answer: "It's great." Then he really spouted: "2B is an all-around class right from its varsity football players to its Latin scholars. Some of our boys played varsity and reserve football: namely, Nowicki, Kronk, DeMattia, Slosar, Lynch, Collins, Sobczak, Choma, Kuznia, Laurencelle, and Marlinga. We also have a fine intramural team. Scholastically we also excelled. We have many clowns who keep the class in fine spirits. And one of our boys is practicing to be a second Gene Krupa." Time is now 8:45. I am convinced. 2B is really great. -Richard Schaden TOP Schneider Battle McCarty Ruggirello W R Lynch, Stewart, Kronk, Sobczak, Nowicki, Ebey. MIDDLE Laurencelle R Collins Slosar Macielmsky. Davidge. L. R. Dylus, DeMattia. Medve, Kuzma Marlmga Munck Whiteman ODea Mr Urmston. BOTTOM Alder I I Murphy C Lynch Gagmer I Caton, Larson, Leavens, LaCourse. Orlowe. . v"""' r'f""'lQ L' .I iii? it X .J I ws ', 'Pl- -.J rf- QQ 9 43' 1... Y ls . n -lg.. 1 4 TOP: Cawley, O'Gorman, Almashy, Belisle, Thomas, T. O'Donnell, Seydel, M. Conway, Kolodjieski, Debrowlski. MIDDLE: T. Shaw, Klapproth, L. Thompson, Tymock, Considine, Sabourin, Moran, Rachwal, R. Rakovan, R. Bracken, Walpole, Harding, Gillespie. BOTTOM: M. Wilhelm, P. Flemming. Kuckleman, Shearer, Betz, I. L. Singer, Manion, T. Muer. M. Cinnamon, Hinsberg. We Never Had It Better Our class isn't the smartest in s e c o n d year: in fact, we prob- ably wouldn't be rated 2 C scholastically as hav- ing too much in the way of brains. How- ever, we can boast of at least one thing. We have some good intramural teams. Many of the best of our last year's players are back again this year in the same class. As a result, we have thus far done fairly Well. There are approximately thirty-three fellows in ZC. Kuckelman, president and mission col- lector, does a fine job of ruling and of filching funds from the pockets of the class. Wilhelm is the electrician, Einstein, and mastermind of the group. His head is so full of knowledge that his ideas never seem to come out quite right. Bakovan, basketball player superb, finds his sense of rhythm an asset on the dance- floor. Manion is noted for the ease with which he can create complete chaos in what was, the moment before, a quiet classroom. Klapproth is geom- etry's arch-enemy. The athletes of the class are: Shearer and Rachwal in football, Tymock and Sabourin in basketball, Considine in football and basket- ball, and Muer in swimming. These are the more prominent members of the class. The names of the others are omitted to protect the innocent. Any similarity to real persons or events in this article is purely in- tentional. 76 -lim Seydel 2C lives it up in the cafeteria Mr. Giblin, S.I., grins ominously as 2C admits by its silence that it is stumped. 'ga Q99 . To De Boys of 2D Norton threw a blast at Shie1d's. Every- one was there, even Van Lith. Ali, Ten- erowicz, Lord, and Odbert got up a game of handball. Boss and Klatt were the first to dance. Then the place was raided: Scully was placed under suspicion. Whiting woke up Iulien. Ford and Grajek stopped flipping pennies. Everyone was hauled to headquarters at Seven Mile and Cherrylawn. Not even Meo or Unti could swim out of this. Bellanca started to do his homework while Majewski dreamed of ponies. O'Donnell was taking notes for the Newspaper. Meyer wow- dered where Kaiser got all his ink pens. Szymczak's excuse for not being there was, "I broke my leg." Iacobelli was a little late: the nurse was still trying to find his blood for typing. Erdman was copying Vitale's geometry fthe blind leading the blindl. Caton had a laughing fit when Clancy suddenly found gum in his hair. Fischer had a rough time with Donhany, try- ing to get his "chair" in the right place. Measelle joined Keating out in the hall after a few imitations. Then the questioning began. Stoy and Lewis hid behind the fifth amendment. After some rugged quizzing Huard and White finally broke down. Scanlan was convicted of writing this summary. -Dan Scanlan 2D ponders over a question just asked by Mr. Carroll. TOP: P. White, Lord, Tenerowocz, Boss, T. T. Grajek, Meyer, Ali. Stoy. Szymczak, T. Keating MIDDLE: Clancy, H. Shields, I. Dohany. Iacobelli, Iulien, Fischer, R. VanLith, Huard, R. Ford Erdman, Scanlan, D. O'Donnell, Whiting, W. Norton, M. Caton. BOTTOM: Odbert, Klatt, Scully, Majewski, Meo, Vitale, Measelle, Lewis, I. Kaiser, Bellanca, Unti. .-1-"'r ' 3,442 .. ,pf 0 wJ ' " -at-Q 453 .Q asks Q,.,wt.,U , W g,.gX,,. lf' lla. 'A W 36 JO l+x"- ."1. C M. ,Lim vs' 'cg , 'flsism as ,. uf, v.. .gs , s-ffyftv iff kk 'fl ls- . ..r1, W S 77 er? w-19 F TOP: T. Cusick. Reeber, Schmidt, Sawicki, Denek, Majka, R. Fletcher, R. Muske, Skrzypek, Markell. Kaiser. MIDDLE: Fr. Flynn, Michon. Rohde, Coskey, Gaudet. Blakeslee. Dilworth, E. Muske, Hogle. Carolin. Conrad, I. Krat-tt, Machlay, M. Sweeney, Crowe, Burcicki, G. Lyons. BOTTOM: Chester, Houle, Clements, Gazdecki, Shoha, Lentes, Villaire, M. Curtin, Wiktor, Guzdziol. Two ot 2Es smarter members get their honor ribbons from Fr. Koch, S.I. Forgotten Days Twenty or thirty years from now time will have erased the memories of what happened during this year from the minds of the men of ZE. First on the list of things to be forgotten will be our teachers. They were: Mr. Gargin, who always handed out homework with a smile: Fr. Flynn, who was good-natured, no matter what we pulled on him: Mr. Carroll, our English teacher, who guided us on the straight and narrow path to better writing: and, last but not least, Fr. Mid- dendort, who would bop anyone whom he caught misbehaving in geometry class. We will also forget those history movies that must have been made in the Year One. We will have forgotten how Fr. Middendorf could dash oft any problem thrown at him. And we will forget all those hours spent in various places copying homework that should have been done the night before. Years will pass, and we will become the fathers of other students who will think they have pulled a few new tricks on the long- suitering teachers, but they haven't because in the forgotten past we did the same when we went to U of D High School. -Pat Chester Sing Out, Sweet Land The land of the flying paper wads and chalk, 2F is a class oi which U of D can be proud. We have some of the finest teachers in the business: Fr. Graf for geometry, Mr. Mulhem for English, Fr. Mc- Laughlin for ethics, Mr. Carroll for history, and Fr. Flynn for Latin. We always do very well in the mission collection, which is to be ex- pected since Fr. McLaughlin is one of our teachers. We can also be commended for our fine school spirit. You can find members of 2F par- ticipating in almost every school activity. Let us name but a few: Mike Ftisdon has won a name for himself on the gridiron. Pilarski and 'I'. I. Grajek played both reserve football and reserve basketball. Our president is Mike O'Donnell: our secretary, Bob Kaump, who also played reserve football. All in all, we can say in all modesty that 2F is, without a doubt, the leader of the sophomore class. -Iohn Bush Mr. Carroll ponders a question asked him by a member of ZF. TOP: Long. Hurd, I. Lynn, I. S. Dohany, R. Crane, Senecal, Risdon, Kaump, T. Collins, Laurence, M. O'Connell. MIDDLE: Kadlitz, Farnsworth, T. I. Grajek, M. O'Donne1l, Iaroz, I. Bush, T. Heenan, Nowak, MacDonald, Bonkowski. BOTTOM: Balousek, Karamon, Morris, Przybylski, Gallant. D. Miller, Rowland, Ziolkowski, Gibson, M. Twomey. ,1 . QC Cfiyggi.. .... +- 3 lag , l ffflf .A 79 ,ft A Panegyric to 2G Permit us to introduce our- selves. We are the Brotherhood of ZG. We are modest but are forced to admit to certain noble and scholarly qualities. F'rinstance: Fr. Middendorf will readily admit to you that he is able to maintain his ready smile only because he starts his day with a sides-'n-'angles session with ZG, a quadrilateral quondary with a bunch ot squares. 26 2G listen intently as a member ol their illustrious group solves a geometry problem. Mr. Giblin, "SD" exponent of Caesar, will tell you of our class interest in everything Caesaric and that our class provides him a pleasant Roman holiday. Mr. Smith is a Doctor ot Pronouns, Participles, and Poe. He knows that everyone will be pre- pared for the day's discussion and have the required lines of Iulius Caesar read and studied. And Mr. Carroll, noted student of Washing- ton, Lincoln, and Pancho Villa, will boast that he really enjoys teaching us that ". . . in 1492. he sailed the ocean blue." Well, we can dream, can't we? -lim Gerardi TOP: Lewandowski, Fedeson, Gualdoni. Haller, F. De Rocher, Gerardi. Dingeman, Kullen, Donahue. Fortescue. MIDDLE: M. Anderson, Beaudoin, Ianosic, Tambeau, T. P. Martin, G. Manning, Pikulinski, Wilmot, Phillips, M. G. Murphy. Iensen, Kinn, R. Stevens, Mateja, Hand, Mr. Dagenais. BOTTOM: Fortunate, Worden, E. O'Rourke, R. Smith, Blinstrub, Bahr, P. Monahan. McKinney, Duewecke. Vicker, Haley, Conroy. f' s E f az, Al Juv, . 'K pw' rc iff-ft C? fir. --Y "' . 9 5 t 'L 1 ' .is QQ 5 4. f .um . -r-'QsS."'H'n3'x ' 'H 'vizisevsmiistnnr m.1NN1ns.1, , 'xr Hams. l5Cf"P'.st' 5 JL -ti+"i"ff-P' Rmlirn. -"1".n fi,.if' rtlfwg .4J..l.2-krlillxl L51 Life with 2H Nine-thirty o'clock is assem- bly time for ZH. The "early birds" who attend the Com- munion Mass and those H who go to the nine o'clock Mass return to their re- spective class rooms for another day of tedious work. After saying prayers, we of ZH begin our English class which we find very interesting. We then proceed to our history class which requires a little more effort. It is one floor lower than our English class, and we usually arrive there a little out of breath. After having a considerable amount of knowledge poured into our heads by Mr. Gargin, our history teacher, we proceed to our favorite class, lunch. Remembering the old saying, "First come first served," all the members of 2H are down in the cafeteria line in a flash, and not one of us is breathing hard. If you ever want to find anyone from ZH after lunch, just look for the boy with an empty wallet and a full stomach. Our next class is "gym" so the food is put to good use. We return to our homeroom after the physical work-out in the gym and delve into the domain of geometry with Mr. Verhelle. This class goes by quickly because the interesting prob- lems tax our intelligence and make time fly. After geometry our class goes back into the Roman Era with our Latin teacher Mr. Giblin. -Greg Heyner During an intermission between classes ZH relaxes. Wf ""'ll ! W ,. W Wf W Z .-n-- s. SS" JZ' lfn f' ' ww f W ? f V' I L1 4 Ni X t o t fC? -sw, XX - ,fl " x 3 oval llfrW 0lI 1 9 A ' , Q. Q u , -A X I : 'Ji' g I u-null 'O' ' TOP: Kruzel, Gariepy, Claussen, Hanlon, Maera, Podezwa, Snella, Makulski, T. Iohnston, K. Walsh, W. Steigerwald, T. Wolfe. MIDDLE: Vom Steeg, Kolakowski. Major. Heyner, Orlyk, Holland. Peters. M. Fletcher. Oliver, Iackson, Kujawa. Eisele, Lyter, Powell, Mr. Dagenais. BOTTOM: Cronin. Moffatt, Condit, Hassell, T. Carroll, R. Popeck, Mitchell, Shoup, Godlewski, Godfryd. 81 H ,W A New and Strange Lite The first day I walk- ed into the room I didn't know a soul, and I felt a little strange. But in the course of a week, I felt that I had known everyone all my life. I may be that our class is the best in the school. Our Latin teacher is Father Decker, and I, for one, feel that I have been speaking Latin all my life. Mr. Walker, Mr. Hackman, and Mr. Zurawski are our other teachers, and I'm sure we prejudiced, but I think The IA intramural football team gets final instructions from its captain. X couldn't have better teachers than they. So -' nfl, much for the teachers. Class IA is a room Pr' N gud OWUQ 9 gm- Qv V4 full of boys who are always looking for , Q '66 p ' Ny f ,t something funny, always on the look-out ' - ' Y for something humorous they can partici- I 6 ' ' 1 , A N f ff pate in. The class has also had its fair I "1-E'.:Tel ,-:J I f ' Q 1 measure of success in intramurals. We have - 1 ,Z'?"'f 'l5 -15 .lk ff the greatest "winter football" team of any Z 3 l Xl I 'Y freshman class. Our basketball team is in ' - -il l ,Zigi A if a Q 'W third place, holding its own very well. I 1, ,..-, H' r' 1 ,Q -J .I . . . , A 7 ', -3: "",...'.in I X -Michael Timmis ' t 1 v Q. 1 I A. I ' czi -afpsffsfllx TOP: Spionkowski, Bothwell, Kennedy, Guest, Bosley, Shannon, Timmis, Ianeczek, Nowasad, Mitchell. MIDDLE: Vansen, Misteravich, Brown, Glinski, Quick, Stocher, Phelan, Burke, Cavanaugh, Goetz. Grange, Worosz, O'Rourke. BO'1'l'OM: Melcher, Quinn, Vesnaugh, Verhest, Kulick, Dewhirst, Kenney, Dolan, Hernando, Stackable, Ryan. ,IPL 1 .i '!'yV,.Qi"', Y ,. f 5 if f wsx 'kffiw N. ,, 3 r , .. 7' p' G1 V TOP: Paige, Palmer, Smiertka, McDinnon, Kazerski, Cowan, Bumps, Yezbick, Mueller, Strong, LeClaire, Deeb. MIDDLE, Kotula, Anton, I. F. Delaney, Milley, Macuqa, B. Bracken, Tokarski, Morad, Barton, Small, Luke, Mason. Gatien, Krasky. BOTTOM: Mr. Zurawski, Boufford, Murray, Canaday, Stenger, Zerfas, Core, Flaherty, M. Murphy, Cuddy, Schlames, A. Anderson. A group of 1B men wait to collect their honor ribbons. Class IB Class IB is the clas- siest class of 1954. With four of the fin- est freshman teach- I B ers in the school IB learned as much H i sto r y, English, Latin, algebra and ethics as it possibly could learn. Mr. Walker, Mr. Zurawski, Father Henry and Father McLaughlin were lenient with the boys, allowing them to enjoy school while they learned. That was the distinct advantage we believe lB had over the other freshmen classes. In the in- tramurals IB showed excellent form, finish- ing second. The room spirit was magnificent as they cheered their team on to many football victories. IB also had a fine collec- tion of boys on the freshman football team. In basketball 1B showed wonderful spirit for what they lacked in basketball savvy. They also had a fine group of boys on the freshman basketball team. When honors were distributed, IB Won more than their share. For the first quarter Dan Macuga won class honors with a fine average. At the semester Matthew "Spike" McKinnon earned class honors, studying and working hard in a way that has typified the IB spirit. -Iohn Morad A Plane or Two IC has got everything it takes. We have foot- ball a nd basketball players, debaters, and I C our o w n intramurals team, and we're not do- ing too badly in any of th e s e activities. We aren't the smartest in the school, but we can and do hold our own. First period in the morning is our English class with its "this and that" and "these and those" - and an airplane here and there. Next comes Latin, well, I should say, Father Huttinger and "Sebastian." After lunch algebra begins with all its x's and y's and Brosey kneeling in the corner. Then comes the time we are all waiting for: an old fashioned history movie, starring Mr. Kinsella. Lastly there's a plane or two, and in comes "Sebastian" with its master. This, of course, is all in fun. But for now we'll have to say "so long" to IC for "54." --Bill Brosey IC gets its chance to be official score-keepers at an intramural game. TOP: R. Young, Porzindek, Fusto. E. Marcotte, Brosey, Malachowski, I. Shields, Rymarz, Stieber. Stevenson, B. McDonald, R. Dylus. MIDDLE: DeLargy, Wozniak, Noteman, Strauss, Konasski, Swedo, Duke, Rozanski, Rybarczyk, Birney, G. M. Smith, I. McDonald. Buckman, Barron, Fr. Huttinger. BOTTOM: G. I. Smith, Ianareli, Pittiglio, Piebiak, I, Carroll, Witkowski, Sheehan, Palazzolo, Baril LeMay 84 J Vs- X t 3,, 3 R. - gi ti , 5 .7 .gs 'Sf fl- Q . th -,J 4 ' 'Fx' '- -Q 'Q yr'-fl: ' . gut-51' A " Va . Q :AFR -5 1 t and L- :Qs TOP: Adams, McNamara, S. Balog, Tomoft, Radomski, Gavin, Rosasco, I. F. Langan, Cahalan. MIDDLE: Pr. Schumacher, Mc:Keever, Conlan, Corbett, Hassett, Daoust, L. Klemens, Glynn, Heide, McCarthy, Kosty, Sutherland, Wilkoft, George. BOTTOM: Kroha, Knivel, Noel, Tuszynski, Magee, Nagi, Kopitzki, Barsch, Nicholas, Werstine, Beattie. Equal to the Past In the past, class 1D has consistenly lived up to the burden of expec- tation placed on it. This I D year's class proved no exception. The begin- ning of the year found five scholarships in our room, and the end ot the semester saw only a few missing honors, and these few by a slim margin. But a far better measure ot a class in its interest in extra- curricular activities. By this standard few con- fine their efforts solely to room 306, for lD is represented in activities from football to the Sodality, from debating to the band. Even the elite concert orchestra, which the upper class- men seem to consider their private domain, has two of our fine musicians adding their talents to it. Among the individuals whose renown is spreading through the halls of our school' there are: Iohn Langan, who, besides having the highest average in first year, is interested in many activities: Steve Balog, a three sport man: Bob Kroha, our gift to the swimming team: and Ralph Conlan, 1D's George Mikan. --Iohn Cahalan 1D enjoys Fr. Schumacher's lecture on Latin sentence structure l 'WN TOP: Norris, Murphy, Polec, Andres, Smetek, Mullan, Konopatzki, Marsh, Luoma, Clarke, MIDDLE: Mr. Kinsella. Day, I.Su1livan, Balog, Canfield, Gilvydis. Pauli-, Cummings, Francis, Scullen, Ryan. Casey, Martinko, Azar, Mathys. BOTTOM: Miller' C0dY- Wflsik. Sweeney, Hengy. Linenberg, Parks, Newmyer, Kinney, Noelke, Lilly. Lend or Bend an Ear Friends! students! soph- omores! lend me your ears! I come to prove I E that IE is the best class, not merely to praise it. The good a class does lives after it while the bad is oft interred with its old Latin books. So let it be with lE. Our teachers soy that we are ambitious. If that is true, then it is a wonderful trait, and we stand here to praise it. Fr. Decker, our Latin teacher. says that we learn Latin very quickly, and he is an honorable man. In algebra, says Ms. Hackman, we are his healthiest Cno doubt due to our daily calisthenicsl, if not his brightest class. And he is also an honorable man. In Mr. Smith and Mr. Kinsella we have two hon- orable men of whom we are proud and who do their best to teach us what we must know. Extra-curricular moderators are pleased to have us work with them. Need we say more to prove that we are ambitious? -Bruce Francis 86 ll IE if X X X Class History of 1F Although our class isn't the smartest of all the freshmen classes, it has good school spirit. At I F the games you will be sure to see a large group of 1F men. The members of 1F are sure to be in the band, de- baters, and glee club. 1F has done very well in sports. Several men were outstanding stars of the freshmen football team. In intramurals we won the football cham- pionship from lH who put up a good fight, but the spirit of 1F won the game for us. We also have been doing very well in basketball with the help of lack Douglas. The class has a lot of fun with Mr. Zurawski, our English teacher who always tells jokes or makes some sly remark. Our Latin teacher, Fr. Henry, always has that gay grin on his face. Mr. Sanderson, who teaches us our algebra, has a lot of fun with the class. Mr. Walker, our history teacher, keeps us in jolly spirits. On the whole, 1F is the finest freshman class of the year. -Iohn Fitzgerald vi .ois 'Sf 5 WR "'-N IF foregoes lunch to play basketball. TOP: R. Cavanaugh, D. Collins, Singel, Krot, Torok, Navarre. Bognar, Sweet, Betke. MIDDLE: Douglass, R. Milbauer. Siemborski, I. Smith, Olsen, McLeod, Dwyer, Stein, Potonac, I. E. Fitzgerald, Golen, Mularoni, C. O'Donne1l, Hesse, Carlin. BOTTOM: Brak. Prusak, Lingle, Keck, Sloan, T. Schaden, Ruel, Rydesky, A. Rowland, Van Horn. it - s , V - . is 4 A . I, it n .- A1234 TOP: Condon, Donigan, I. B. Langan, Skrzypczak Banat Azpunar Coloske Delozier Bartoski L. Miner, N. Pimgiio. MIDDLE: Mr. Kinsella, Marlow, Brandt, Donagrandi Shea S Patterson Liske M Sullivan Evancho Mujadin, Baldwin, Berdan, Reo, B. Patterson Gardocki BOTTOM: Maguire, Czamota, Owens, Boss T Costello P M Martin Wolfe Myers Kramb Walton. Our Walls Let's start with the front wall, where the wardens sit. On the front wall there is a big black board and a ledge used for ammunition. I G In front of the black board there is a blond table and chair. The teachers usually put their test and themselves on the little table: the chair goes to waste. Next let's look at the wall across from the Window side. There is not much on this wall except a rusted pencil sharpener that we never use because we have our pens. A faded waste basket stands in the corner. If you look inside of it, you will find nothing, but pull it away from the wall, and you're standing knee deep in waste paper. Then in the front of the room on this wall is the door. It is used only when people come in our room or go out. But the best wall is the window side. This side is appreciated by everyone. It is used by the lazy pupil to throw his paper out of, instead of walking all the way over to the basket. It is also used as a launching platfonn for our little planes. The rad- iators are by the windows. They are turned on only when we are at lunch or when the windows are open. -Brooks Patterson 88 1 I 7 txxnixitxxllim fliilti H51 Ut t 'Q ,n ll-I is amused by an answer to one of Mr. WaIker's questions. I 1. ' - KJ ' U A , s l ' x We Take Pride There is more class spirit de- veloping in lH than school spir- it. At school it's class spirit that affects us, and at home it's I H school spirit that we practice. The class is more closely knit because of contests and intra- mural football, basketball, and baseball. We ended up in first place in football, and there is a possibility for the intra- mural basketball championship. We are in first place at the present moment because, as you undoubtedly know, lH men are tops. And it's completely natural for a class to take more pride in its individual accom- plishments than would the entire school. Of course 1H is second only to 1E in Latin, while Fr. Huttinger taught us during first and third periods with the help of "Sebastian." English was taught by Mr. Zurawski, whom all the fellows say is a flashy dresser who resembles Herb Shriner. Algebra was pounded into our heads by Mr. Hackman, who enjoys handing out technicolor compositions. We are always good in his- tory, for we have Mr. Walker, who is a fine teacher, considering the fact that his nerves must be a wreck from driving the Grosse Pointe Bus. -Iohn Smutek TOP: Prybis, Hardesty, Woods, T. Thomas, Ostholm, Cucchi, I. S. Smutek, Brosofski, Oliss, P. Flaherty. MIDDLE: Artusi, Callahan, Witulski, Hull, Sierant, Buchanan, I. I. Fitzgerald, L. Hakovan, Lorenz. Wallace, Compliment, Bertrand, Lucchese.MacKi1lop. BOTTOM: T. Lynch, Baldez, Berlin, Connoly, McMillan, Calcaterra, Benefiel, Iermanus, G. Kav- anagh, Boyko, Wachna. 89 5 We ' Q Nga " -v...,,,..4,..u-0 1 1135 Siam Q, .4 v gw Q s 1 6 QQ 2 inf QAM l , Q? was Y 22 is if in 9, vi H S? fa 5 sy fifa V- it L. W STANDING: Trainor, Madigan, Luber, Marcotte, Stevens. Kurt, Kachnowski, Benson, Flemming. SITTING: Thompson, Kulick, Provencher, Smith, Descamps, Kirsammer, Sobieski, McManus, Wise. The Apostolic Committee, chaired by Bill Smith, senior, and Iim Thompson, junior, cmd moderated by Mr. Umiston, S.l., spent most of the first sem- ester in a campaign to put Christ back into Christ- mas. One of their main works in this regard was the sale of religious Christmas cards to the student body. Outside the gym door they erected a wooden silhouette depicting the Nativity. They obtained time from radio stations for spot announcements concerning the religious significance of Christmas and persuaded stores to place nativity scenes in their windows. Besides putting Christ back into Christmas, the committee also wrote letters to the missions in Patna and sponsored a drive to save cancelled stamps to obtain funds for the missions. ,5i,.i,,, CW " me 9 i fb f ji ,Qs N WP! eff i Smith, Kachnowski, McManus, Mr. Urmston, and I. Thompson examine the finished plan for the next week's meeting. 93 A It Fr. Koch talks to the students during the Communion Mass. Dickson, Leonatti, Lee, Burroughs, and Forberg examine a picture of the Sacred Heart. Devotion to the Sacred Heart cmd increased attendance at the Communion Mass were the works which the Eucharistic Committee took upon itself this year. lohn Higgins, sen- ior chairman, and Frank Colosimo, junior chairman, with Mr. Murray, SJ., as mod- erator, led the group in advertising the 8:15 Communion Mass and selling pictures of the Sacred Heart to the students. Mal Iohnson brings the Sodality calendar up to date, while George Bush, the artist, watches, 12:1:212121213:5:513:5:5:5:5:5:3:5:515:5:5::::1,1,1g,::::1212:,1,:,:5Wiz::1:1:12:212151512:5:5151515:5:5:3151215:21,:i1,:,:::::,:,f2f2:2:,1::::::,:::::,:5: 2:r:2:25252523 2252222 H Grady, Bowker, Galamaga, Singer, Ware. and Klein study plans to further devotion Mr. Murray explains Q Chan of the Mass to to the Sacred Heart. Ron Marceau, senior secretary, Iohn Hig- I gins, senior chairman, and Frank Colosimo, junior chairman. 94 Vllf A Pnfl-F-nl n Some members of the Catholic Action Committee pose for a picture after a meeting. The Catholic Action Committee this year under the able leadership of Mr. Madden, S.I., Charles Tracey, senior chairman, and William Kas- ko, junior chairman, made great strides this year. The projects that were foremost this year in the Cath- olic Action Committee were the "Grace Drive", the "Rosary Drive". and the "Family Rosary Drive". The committee also helped other com- mittees in their projects and Worked at the Little Sisters of the Poor. STANDING: Mr. Madden, Frank Walzak, Alan King Don Hicke Karl Kurth SITTING: Iohn Peoples, Charles Tracey, Dori Scherock Bill Dalsaso Tom Dalsaso l I lbpy ual I P l .X 'Quit H N 'Fi V STANDING: Bruetsch, R. Wilhelm, Lipinski, Preston, Riehl, Kelly, Mr. Giblin. SITTING: F. Canfield, Kelly, Dole, Egerer, Gollob, Roach, Sadowski. X .......... ffl? , K I i lt Bruetsch lead some of the Marian Committee members in a discussion. The Marian Committee instilled in its members an increased love and devotion to the Blessed Virgin Mary. The application of its motto "Peace in the world by return to Christ through Mary" was prefixed by an analysis of the message and meaning of her apparitions in the belief that apostolic action depends on knowledge. Following this, members discussed and then applied practical means of carrying out her requests. They received Father Peyton's Rosary Prayerbook. They emphasized Saturday Mass and Communion, and the spreading of Mary's peace plan. The senior members of the Marian Committee relax alter meeting. STANDING: LaHood. Medrano, Kaluzynski. SITTING: Hopper, Komives, Eady, Cianciolo. f Pollard and Ciaravino of the Pamphlet Subcommittee fill the pamphlet rack. Al Kruger and Iim Galvin review books in the library 4 1 .X A xfxzfii W. V' Greg Stefani, Bob Kurtz, and Dick Rzeczkowski dis- cuss plans for the next meeting. The Literature Committee conjured four projects at the beginning of the year. Mr. Krolikowski, moderator, gave us plenty of ideas concerning the Christmas Essay contest and the Lenten Essay contest. Conrad Dona- kowski was senior chairman, aided by Mike Komives, senior secretary. Don Pollard was junior chairman, assisted by Ray Medrano, junior sec- retary. We discussed the nature of the Sodality and the function of the Literature Committee. From reading and meditating on the Acts of the Apostles, we discovered that the best Way to be apostles in action was to imitate the first and greatest of the apostles. Mr. Krolikowski and Conrad Don- iiiiiiiiisilifi' akowski plan the next meeting of the Literature Committee. 97 Father Carrabine, Director of Sodalities for Iesuit schools, chats with freshmen sodalists. f The treshman candidates say the rosary before a regular meeting. t I x, api , N ' ' it nz. W f-Ita MWF- i ,,,, ,r iliiw lug'-E .5g?.1rf 98 Ft. Huttinger gives instructions to the freshman candidates. Fr. Huttinger, moderator ot the Freshman Sodality. The candidates for the Sodality of the Freshman class were directed by Father Huttinger, S.I. His job was to teach the boys the rules of the Sodality and adjust them to the Sodality life. He spent many weeks explaining various ways of making mental prayer and giving the candidates useful tips on the spiritual life. He stressed the importance of a fixed coniessor and his role in the progress of the candidates. The history and organization of the Sodality were also part of the training program. The candidates themselves were suc- cessful in raising funds and collecting clothes for the Indian missions in North- em Michigan. They took an active part in all the Sodality activities, particu- larly Sodality Day on February 27. sv . wr 3 1 Y v' . .,4gg,,gig3..4, .... X.N. . ....W.W.W,.. ,Q , .M . M oauwllL4y x MN. Q ,Q Mmwwunuuslx N. N.. yW..,,wamuuunvlm. A M. .w..Q.,wqnuunumiX , 'x ' A DDD! . 5 Q 'Unnnnf XN""'L'QQ' wwf V .gm lx K QT awff F A Q i + ff. gf... X . N NC , mmmk . 9 . 9 N V U I 'K -Q if y if " an . , fs S 3 sf: 'W ,Q y if W . , ks .R Q kr gg X, y if if -.ff 1,31 . W M' I W 1 'I 5 T ... r 1 . ' X 2,-f wi. 3 5 . X -H -1. s basl x L .Q Q . ' "" X .f xx. . ' k W np.. N D U C'-Q - . ' L Q S55 Y. f' If 'f J , , Q XLZX . gtwxrix " IW! V. Q wg KA' 'ji ,. if H-2-M. M . , W .. . , . J:- 13 Q 'W 'semi' . V - - . h . ..... ,, h 1-on-n.--.. Father Sommers instructs delegates on Soduxizy Day, February 27. H .-.:.iz::izf:1:5:5:2:Q:Eri:2:55:5:iz5:EQE2252:2:E2E2E1EI:?:!11:2:212:2:Ez2:222121E1ESECEffI512IE1Eii2E1EQEQ:f:2:5:E:EI2IEIi2E2E1E1EI2 Father Sommers carries the Blessed Sacrament over to the gym in procession for Benediction. 100 The seventh annual Sodality Day at U of D High School was an outstanding success. Sixteen hundred sodalists and two hun- dred nuns from all parts of southeastern Michigan attend- ed. Very interesting talks were given by Fr. Sommers, SJ., and Fr. Wobido, SJ. The talks were followed by discussions in which many delegates gave their ideas for consideration by the rest. During the two-hour recess at noon the sodalists were entertained in the library by Iimmy Brown and his or- chestra, and in the gym by the vocal prowess of a group of musical-minded sodalists. Father Sommers gives Benediction ot the Blessed Sacrament to visiting sodalists. Although most students at U of D, strictly speaking, are acolytes, the term has come to mean here especially the 6:30 servers. It seems only just that this group should receive a greater portion of the credit since they sacrifice the most. Directed by Fr. Middendorf, SJ., they are the best of the Mass servers for they are bet- ter trained and, since it is a comparatively small group. they get more practice. They are an inspiration to all the students, giving so much for so little reward. EQ2QEQEQEQEQEQEQEQE5EQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQE5253525E5E5E5E5E5E5E5E3E55555E5i5E5E5E5E5E3E5E5E5E5E5EgE3E3E5EgE5E5E5E5E5E3E3EgigE5E5E5E5E5EgEgE55555255555 ,rlr tf, N t i Fr. Henry explains the art of serving Mass while Smitn and Bruetsch demonstrate. if l The retreat house proper, set in acres of beautiful landscaping, is an ideal spot for a closed retreat. atta Again this year the seniors were for- tunate in being able to participate in the closed retreat at Manresa. Since this was their last year in high school and they were in the process of choosing a career and a vocation, the closed retreat served a pressing need: to be- alone in their thoughts with God and without distrac- tions. Two experienced counselors were on hand to give help when needed and talks were given throughout the day by the retreat master. Each day began at 7:00 with Mass, communion, and morning prayers in the chapel, then breakfast in the dining room with a volunteer reading aloud. During the day there were several talks, rosary be- fore the shrine outside, and stations of the cross outside. There was also enough free time during the day to browse in the library or walk around the grounds.- After such a full day everyone went to bed at 10:00 p.m., each in his own private room. Conlon, Smith, Sayed, Golloh, and Ford meet at the front door to talk together for the last time in forty-eight hours. A ...M ..,..,. , , 1 -A Y sisiif. The retreat-master, Father O'Brien, in his private con- ference room prepares for his next talk to the seniors. X4 Ken Iohnson does some spiritual reading in his room between conferences. 4 Four retreatants make an aiteresupper thanksgiving in the chapel. On a rainy afternoon, Father Condon, with the aid ol three volunteers, leads the stations ol the cross. as-73 The evening meal is eaten in silence while a volunteer reads Some ot the retreatants spend their time between activities reading in the aloud. spacious library. l03 Sophomore retreatants read pamphlets in their classroom between talks. ,.,,,5E5E5E5E555E2rE5E5E5E5 .,.. :f2I3:5:5:f:5f5f2ffI1: : : : : :: : : - - - -V--Egigggggggggg 5::,:,::::--':1:---:3:g:1.4.-.::-.--fm.-.-15,-.-.g:1:5,.g.-A-V.:.I:gi-.4.4.-.'.',1:1:::::::::3:::5::::.-.-.-.3 :.-.-.4.-.:::::::.-.-.-.-.-.:::.-.-.::::3::.-.- I.:.:,I.3:52:4.1.:,:.,:5:1::,:.:.:.:.i.ii:55::::::::.:.:.:.:.::,.:.,:.:. MU. rl. - E-'F :-:-:A:-:-:r:-:-:4:-:-:':':-:-:-:-:4:-: -:-:':': -:-:-:-:-:-:-1-zV1-1-:-:-:-:-:-:g-:-:-:4:-:-:- :5:5:Z:Zz5:55:3:iz5:3:55:::::5:g:5:g:f:::3:g: Iuniors and sophomores listen to a talk by Fr. Hughes F r. Hughes relaxes between conferences. 'IO4 Fr. Birney celebrates Mass to start a day ot retreat oft right. Fr. Birney prepares his next talk to the freshmen This year, retreat time tor sophomores and juniors was lan. 18, 19, 20. The retreat master was Fr. Herman S. Hughes, S.I. A former res- ident of Flint and an alumnus of the University of Detroit, Father Hughes was quite familiar with the Motor City. He now teaches English literature at West Baden College, Indiana. The retreat itself was three days in length, with four instructions daily in the chapel, and spiritual reading in the classrooms. Each day was closed with Benediction ot the Blessed Sacrament. In the evenings there were volun- tary Holy Hours in the chapel. The Freshman Retreat, conducted by Fr. I. D. Birney, SJ., began on Ian. 21 and ended on the 23rd. Fr. Birney has been and is presently en- gaged in work with the Indians in the Upper Peninsula, and so was well qualified to handle the freshmen. Fr. Hughes gives Benediction at the end of a day of retreat. K mi rbffq 1 I' ff I ' r I -'Q-1 it 1-ww v f X 105 Father G. A. Wallenhorst Father L. C. Cunningham Every student knows only too well that there are prob- lems that come up which would be very hard for him to face alone. That is where the student counselors come in. Being teachers, they are acquainted W i t h students and their academic prob- lems, and, being Iesuits, they cannot only solve his academic problems cap- ably, but also his spiritual maze. lin, Yezbick collects money ugh the missions in IF. For several years now, whenever the words "mission col- lection are men- tioned, immediately the name of Fr. Mc- Laughlin jumps into the hearer's mind. Before, during, and after school hours, he can be seen wandering through the halls filling up his little sack with the monetary con- tents of the student's pockets. This is a very good thing, for, without his presence as a constant re- minder orf the mis- sions, too many might forget about them completely. M W LT 73 ' NX 5 u 'M 'W 4 442V uf Q 7 s .1 f :Q 2 gialff 'c DQ A 1 1 AC Every member of the staff produced the Cub. Each had a particular job every issue. To start the ball rolling, -"' ,pf Editors Dole, Wonsack, and R. Steigerwald laugh, as Mr. Mulhern criticizes some trifling mistake of a previous issue. the editors plannd the articles. Next, some of the fellows did the interviewing and write-ups, which are the very heart of any paper and require much time and attention. An outstanding feature of the paper is the work in the photo section. Last is the lay-out. This arduous task is laid to the heads of the various sections. There in a cubbyhole are the reasons why the Cub staff turns out a blue ribbon paper. Reporters Preston, Pastula. Teranes, Kaskc, and Komives go over their articles before the deadline. wi Special members examining a layout page are: G. Bush, artist, I. Sweeney, photographer, H. Murphy, copy editor, and R. Marceau, feature editor. RIGHT ABOVE: Leonatti, D. Sullivan, Higgins, and Dona- kowski collaborate to write an article. Wise, Bruetsch. and I. Young lay out a page. Underclassmen on the stat-f include Scanlan,Gu:rldoni, Sweeney, Measelle, Norcut, F1etland,O'DonnelI, McKinney Odbert, and Wozniak. X x -hu--A M 53 Ei? 'EEE 3 5 A Wg.. 2 Q Editor G. Bush. Moderator Mr. Krolikowski, SJ., and I. Higgins chuckle at a cartoon. R. Maskery, D. Sullivan watch A. Flemming draw the lay-outs lor the activities section. NUAL. Marcotte, I. Sweeney. and Sarar compare their photographic equipment. This year's ANNUAL was produced under the guidance of the editor, George Bush, and moderator, Mr. Kroli- kowski, S.I. Under them were the following committees as their efforts appear in this book: The senior write-up men contributed intimate facts about each senior's stay at U of D High. The religious staff reported on the Sodality and the various retreats. The activities group recreated the club life of the school with its picture-book account of each club's functions. Members of the sports department commemorated our victories and losses with a game-by-game account of the teams' performances. The financial end of the job was promoted by the bus- iness staff with their ad and patron drives. Teamwork throughout was the important factor. Higgins, Barkume. R. Walker, and Pas tula of the sport staff scan critically one of the shots for their section ol the AN lj Rx Q Q 11 rf-1 Q9E,6Q'i"f"' .e X e ii - 0rrm6"P0?lWl , f A. W fafiftix llilli . fd xq 1 N i I Q Qi w iw - fs, ' - ' , , .XX,e,.i"l3l 'H , A Qi -, isa wr' YU ww ' i 'I I lx if ff X N Wi 2 - PZ? fi 'O 'bf i 1 'U as X I X ,e 1,7 ' ' if Tux "1 1 4-u 4 gig, 4 0271 L' -li- 'fkl - sr M. Iohnson, Egerer, cmd Burroughs exgmine Q picture for the SOdG1iiY section oi the CUB. A ste Spence, Kowalski, Tracy, W, Iohnson and Wildern get together for the senior write-ups. ff! Underclussmen Bush, Sccxllen, Colosimo, and Diebel arrange pictures ior pasting. The indusirious business staff oi Mcrzurek, Boersig, and Komives figure expenditures. 111 X., T mLm,A K m . , K .iivtjyu fx us. K f -6. My V ffwma H W? M153 51-YW - ,Q 'Qi Q V 'HB HM Ba-A -A 1 if L -. 5, .- 5 .wig .-,ff ' . , if 3 it XE, i fl Y kv 'Z Fw v, A .Ni X, 1 kk ww, 0 Q vm I fm fig l Q., .,.....--ov - ..V....N. , ,..... f f , E .fu i ms-sly, A L wx 2, . --... 4... ' 4 151 iq". Y MW 'X ,ig k 2 is -af y, Q T3 X Q' 9 S as X 1, 2 an E rr 'J ' A5 15154 '31 1: if iff z -ff.. , .. , ES!"-35522353 ' '5f3f5:5" :za . -5 tf .few gf N W ' f f gg 5 ,. he JIS F f .... ...I 'SVA ar W 'N r if ,v ,,N.,,..-. .,,, Mx E ? ' s 5 1 X f A R Q. my Eg pr 4 v 3 U QL- .?.' -x . -1. 1 V .1 ummm XA, Rb xi my K 3 9 ':mV1.1 fix, 5 rx a . i 6 S5 I, LS EA il- , PP l I I! Msg KW ll i , HI V .iienlliasw Q K ' 4-, ,K Q Qs J' 4 1 ! 44 -Q xx-WQP1 gg ,, b ff , , , Y, ,YS H Q? M Q H : "',l if"-K' 4 u , Q ' X , I V 1 , fi x,' J ,dfwxf ig? . ' in-..i' .V . 1 .,- .M ' 'A ' wlfgs git . 5- AM Q: ::f!152 ' U g .,. gJ-QAWwM ,.,.-an-"""'Q""""' x 5? Q. . s 9 xggf F M Q Q si? V .t Q , 4-um-91' U 3 , P 2 K S 4 I I . .,........ , , VonTobel, Bellanca, B. Francis, Mottet. cmd Walczak practice their parts under the watchful eye . of Ff- Wullenhofst' SJ- zrzzrsi5E5E555E5E5E5E5E255522QE222225252EQEEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEEQEQEQEQEQEQEEEQEQEQEQEQEQEQE555555525235553525521-I:-:I--1 --:,1-11:,::1,1:1::::::1::: :::,::::1::::-' Under the tutelage of Fr. Wallenhorst, S.I., the Dramatic Club combined with the Glee Club and Concert Orchestra on two spectacular occasions, the Christmas production and the Student Prince. Approximately twenty members gave their faithful support, on stage and off stage, in making these plays a great success. The aim of the Dramatics Club is to extend the school's public speaking opportunities. oi Mr Verhelle SI VonTobel, as the good Father, tells Delue, the housekeeper, where to send the visitor in a scene from the Christmas play. Carol of the World. M. I. Murphy, Shoup, Odbert, Buckner, and Kurtz handle the lighting and sound under the direction R 5 is ' 1 - S 9 bf' 3 Kg! D 44 , Z if -I - f. 'r x 'f?,LnJ,g . y 1.x 5 bggii g xg, 7 tm , . 5 M 'wg' K QL, , . . as A fa ax A xy-A M-Qa, 'R if if. X. sq, 1, "glin- Lynch, Cody, MacKillop, Magee, and B. Francis anxiously await the judges decision. B. Francis, T. Lynch and Messanc are complimented on their fine performances. f . Tim Lynch, with his quick right jab, force- fully delivered all of Patrick Henry's rousing Virginia convention speech to win the declamation contest. Hiawatha seemed to be present when Bruce Francis dramatized with his Indian call "The Famine" by Long- fellow to take the interpretative reading title. Miss Iulie would have jumped from her balcony to hear Paul Messano give "Miss Iuliette and Mr. Romeo" for the best selection of humor. 1 A 6 an an -av - W E K 1 A - 9- " F 41, l Cp. ll Almashy, Gagnier, Messano, Gleeson, VilIaire,crnd Bellanca talk about their stage fright now that it's over. Walczak, Galvin, B. Steigerwald, I. Norton, F. Canfield. Ulbrich. Batcheller, and Marceau get a bang out of Mr. Gib1in's classical joke. 15:5:511:g:g:g:g:5:5:5555j.:.,- 1 ,3g.j:-11,5-55:-25:5 'jIQ,.2315-51512.,15:-,'.51,:5f55.5,5g5:552g1g,:Z'E'QEQEgf51:Q:QE33Q1gf5251525E5Egiiijf1525EgigfigE5Ei:55EiEgEgQ:i:g Eiirliliaifikil-11252525152522 22225 l 1'-11 A '11 ' 'j'ia1a2''Z'2?"1-12"2F1:Erf'fi2s2e2s2z:si-ns1 1 rf:I:2:1:1.1:515:asa252:25252geass:.r2a'.25:.:z2zEz2s2f: :fi 532-'fE3E5'-ffy"i--'E""EQIQIf'Q'g:,'15, 'H'-,5:g5: '.EfEgE515EgE5E3Qr'gE'1 QE 5515355 ,Egzgzr 2: ':2:1:5rErErE11.3E1E2 Members of the Classical Club met for a short period almost every other day. This arrange- ment proved very satisfactory since the club became quite popular this year. So much so, that the club was divided into three groups: the junior and the senior Great Books Club, both of which revived famous classical plays, while the Homeric group concentrated on reading the Illiad. 'I18 Under the able guidance of Fr. Linz, the Glee Club with y its polyphloisboisterous members sang its way to an- other successful season. The season began with an appearance in the Christmas Program. Along with the Concert Orchestra, they provided entertainment during the intermissions at the Elocution Contests. Their final and major production was the "Student Prince." In this y they joined the Dramatic Club and Concert Orchestra FIRST BASSES: Top Row: Hume, Mcnonuld, swift. Boa- 'lg fgund out their Seqson, tom Row. Cody, Coloske. H. Buckman, Fortunate. The Glee Club sings in the Chrislmas program. First Row: M. I. Murphy, Brosey, Smetek, B. Francis, Ruel, Timmis, E. Krafft, Coloske. Buckman. Second Row: Wildern, Sloan, Sweeney, Colosimo, Tenerowicz, Medrano, Iaroz, G. Bush. Third Row: Moftet, M. Cavanaugh, Carlin, I. Delaney, Wilhelm, Seebaldt. Cattera, Gualdoni. Sayed. Fourth Row: Doherty. Spence, Messano, Terry Grajek, Bosley. SECOND BASSES. Top Row: Chester, Sayed, O'Malley. Middle Row: Burroughs, R. Crane, R. W. Bracken. Bottom Row: Spence, H. Scullen, St. Amour, T. Kavanaugh. ...te-. J "-W? . 4? ' Klrsummer G Bush Kaluzynskx Doherty I Sweeney Spence Seech and Wlldem Conrad Doncxkowskx presxdent of the 119 .vi , Bellanca. Way, Moffett, Kyte, Chester, B. Francis. and Marceau rehearse their parts under the direction of Fr. Wallenhorst. Fr. Linz, SJ., conducts the three students. Sayed, R. Maskery, and Wildern, singing their entrance song. The Student Prince, presented on May 7-9. was the big pro- duction in which the Glee Club, Concert Orchestra, Dramatic Club, and the scenery division of the Art Club cooperated to bring us a star studded show. Starring in the principal roles were Bruce Francis as the Prince, Dennis Moffett as Engel. and Frank Walczak as Von Mark. Bellanca and Walczak laugh at Marceau's efforts in a way actors do when they are in rehearsal - X les ppp l ,, ye XR x 0. E9 rcs Lxl, S, , l N ll If A -G 1' f :il f 4 422.615 REEDS: Kirsammer, Kinack, A. Anderson, R. Stevens, I. P. Langan, Ali, F. Crane, Quigley. ... ,L w BRASS: Huard, Kachnowski, Knivel, Kurt, Holbrook, Beyer, Kaluzynskzi. D. Stevens, T. Lynch. STRINGS: Fortunate, Mateja, Seech, Stackable, IVI. G. Murphy, Donakowski, V. Calcaterra, H. Turner, Uicker. In its second year as an organ- ized unit, the Concert Orchestra swung into action in the second semester. After a few warm-up engagements at the Sunday night Elocution Contests, the Concert Orchestra assisted in this years musical, the Student Prince. 12 . . Q 'ii s g, ya.. , Y 3 x ?g, X Q , . 1 ff" D, f ff. tk ,ji r N4 .f aM' t9 P 1 f - X- ".. QQ R I+' 5 If gf' ' f ' " ' C' wr 1' jk I .fy it uw. Q -y QM. 5 K, 5-K .ei 1. .L J C d 3 If 1 .' -, 4 2. 3' 'Q 1? sy' X5 :Q 5' 3 . 4t,z'w.'ffef1't 'Y-gf' We t' 'if , " . Q-is I ui'-H: ,X s it -ge-f e ' 5-1 1 xt 11' 2 ' T L 7 I E A I., A , ,fl , , ,.., N X ' I V .V gb 5 , I . O , , jf j If . ' rt Y I . 1 f-' an .Jr V o 'Q t 'f' "' '7 1' it it J If 4- ."f'1'f' I 4 T " ""' .ef , 3.37, N A f K ,,r' Through the last few years the U of D Victory Band has come to a position of prominence among the high school bands of Detroit. This year, under the di- rection of Fr. Linz and their drum-major Conrad Donakow- ski, they reached a peak. They played in the Annistice Day Parade, Hudson's Parade on Thanksgiving Day, and during the half-time at the Detroit Lions'-Chicago Bears' football game, besides appearing at each of our own games. .LX The Victory Band in battle array ll' f' t t -5 iff? 7 ' C 'i C f 2 'fi' i fp xf' Q QQ! i Q .,, t 'V X f KW' l fuel t 0 9 ff ht C I J Odbert. Laseau, Hess, Provencher, Small. and Nelliqan team up to erect another work of art. MacKillop. Vansen,. L. Rakovan, Gariepy, and F. Flemming do a production line job on this creation. VCX wx , -1+:et-:-:-:-:.:.:+1-1-:- :,1-:-:- -- ::::1-gm-i-i--4 3 -:-:-1-1 H+ tg- -,:.:-wa.:-:4:-:,: ' "Fw" 4 ,--a., w .,., Mr. Dctgenclis points out the good features of a part ot the scenery Posters! Posters! Posters! This year the fellows went all out and literally cov- ered the walls with their creations. For every occasion, from retreat to dance, the Art Club, encouraged by the direc- tions of Mr. Dagenais, SJ., produced some of the finest posters to say the least. At no previous time had the Art Club been as enthusiastic in supporting student activities. from the Christmas production to Surowiec ana Kurth. X N I" 1 Z 4 E - le-. ,Q fw M. Anderson, Leavens, Medve, R. Rakovan and Lewis ot the Radio Club examine a code device Whoosh! Another meeting of the Physics Club has just reached its climax. With a record num- ber of thirty members, Mr. Stepaniak instructed the eager physic fans about every other Tues- day after school. The purpose of the club was to conduct experiments impossible during the regular classes, and get a more thorough knowl- edge of modern science through movies. The Radio Club discussed and built interesting radio rigs. Some Physics Club members check the resistance of a wire STANDING Sadowski H Turner Kildutt, Macunovich, Satora, McDonnell, Kubasipwicz, Krause SITTING Habarek Kolanowski Kinack. Szczesny, Marceau. Seech. 1 . Q, .f-,im Houle, D. Sullivan, Denek, Costello, Shoha, Bellanca, Brosey, and Carson do the bunny-hop. Brosey, D, Sullivan, Komives, and Carson go up for a Brosey, Bellanca, and Denek demonstrate what we wanted cheer at a prep rally. to do to the Cooley Cardinals. ,W It is said that half the fun in watching a game Q . . J 4 such as football or basketball 1S the shouting. -F , The success attained by our teams is undoubt- " I,-3-2 ff edly due in part to the hard work and exuber- X 1x X Z 0 f, Q' ance of our cheerleaders. As certain to appear ' Q X ' X as the'tearn itself, they were always out there 0 1, f Kg f leaping, bowing, and shouting themselves Q, ix X X , ff x X hoarse. - Ss fl N x 1 M I 'E C? as un' :-:-:-:41-:-:4-:-:-:4:-:-:-:-4.3.3.g.,1.g-1-:,g,:.:-1+:':v:-g:5:3:1:: 5: -,- , . , V , f.,-,-,-.,, , ,ul . A ,. , FIRST ROW: Wiktor, Weber, Nowicki, Eady, Sosnowski, Herrmann, Walker, Hurlbert, DesRosiers, Erdman, Shepanek, Risdon, Lodish. SECOND HOW: Connors, Maher, Burdo, Machlay, DeMattia, Thompson Foster, Macunovich. THIRD ROW: Pastula, Iackson, Hoqle, Panasuk, Riehl, Barlow, Smith, Conklin FOURTH HOW: Bradley, Hand, Trainor, Garbarino, Bernard, Higgins, Wal- czak, Roche. Sutter. 1 S? R 5 ni, i Xt QQ?-12' is as Q F.. . -of W. 4- BS HW 'Xu -n-.-.-.....NW...x , M32 QQ -fm gg, " si of' .W "J" M -3 ,5. gif' f x 4 -ff , 1, ! 4 2 fflii 5 t 1 f:,gf'fi!:,'f1sf:g 5 f :VT t ,. 2. . ' ' f A . g, J"-7:7-5:1521 .',y K ,Luz fQ'j1Q'ffA-, 211310 .. gilf 5 ,fl 55? f :ggi .3 fn, ' Ig, 45 -' Lb. 'iw X 1 , W , ,f U 1 sa 9 2 W Y. QQRN, Fw, 2? ff-viii xl r a lavvf Q ww 5 2 H .1 li I I I IF M52-W - if-auhsr A Sf A Q x , K inf 5 K 4 . x x K . . fx , Ii N ' V X I , I . f K' I M- H'2s. l 'xx X xyfv 1 F: , Mr-. 0 .,.,. b - ' Gy H. A w 1 . ......,,,- L Q .A ,IX L x2: - . x Nj KW K Mi Likl , Q! 2 S , , 'TER . ' M 7 Q K, , ' fig: f'-mi? fx: Q1:' 'ij ,gi , MTX. I Ax 5 O r , xi III! ll 5 M Ill! 42 Il i n My hlbqb p p . ,lvqq y 1 I I VonTobel, Bellanca, B. Francis. Moiiet. cmd Walczak practice their parts under the watchful eye I Of FI- Wsllenhofsff S-I' iiififi , H 5E5E5E5E5E5E5E5E5E5E5E5E3352535252QE252525252525252555l3l3l5l5i5i5i5i5ifi5i555E5E5E5E5E5E5E5E5EfE5E5E5E3E5 2552525252532 Ei55532223521525325555E5:5i51i2ffi" Under the tutelage of Fr. Wallenhorst, SJ., the Dramatic Club combined with the Glee Club and Concert Orchestra on two spectacular occasions, the Christmas production and the Student Prince. Approximately twenty members gave their faithful support, on stage and oft stage, in making these plays a great success. The aim of the Dramatics Club is to extend the schoo1's public speaking opportunities. of Mr. Verhelle. S.I. VonTobel, as the good Father, tells Delue. the housekeeper. where to send the visitor in cr scene from the Christmas play, Carol ol the World. M. I. Murphy. Shoup, Odbert, Buckner, and Kurtz handle the lighting and sound under the direction Q -Q 1 f A Vik atm xv' S 9? Vu., iii! I ' A 'nu J Q X, 5 1 I 131' li K, VS . M S826 Hg W9 W1 gi 'E 9? A 253 if' its f 1 ! N ,Wm 1 Lynch, Cody, MacKillop. Magee, cmd B. Francis anxiously await the judges decision. B. Francis, T. Lynch and Messano are complimented on their fine performances. ,.... . ,, ,. , .,.,.. ,..... ,.,... .,.. ..,,.. r . , . V. ,,,, , , H ,,,,,,, - 'f . . c :.:::.,:,:,:,:,:,.-.....-.-I -,-- ..!,.,1,1,1 ,,,,. ,..... ,. V. ..., Q, Members of the Classical Club met for a short period almost every other day. This arrange- ment proved very satisfactory since the club became quite popular this year. So much so, that the club was divided into three groups: the junior and the senior Great Books Club, both of which revived famous classical plays, while the Homeric group concentrated on reading the Illiad. Tim Lynch, with his quick right jab, force- fully delivered all of Patrick Henry's rousing Virginia convention speech to win the declamation contest. Hiawatha seemed to be present when Bruce Francis dramatized with his Indian call "The Famine" by Long- fellow to take the interpretative reading title. Miss Iulie would have jumped from her balcony to hear Paul Messano give "Miss Iuliette and Mr. Romeo" for the best selection of humor. I 1 IG K Q . - 9 ,5 ' ' 4 C, Pl Almashy, Gagnier, Messano, Gleeson, Villaire,and Bellanca talk about their stage fright now that it's over. Walczak, Galvin, B. Steigerwalcl, I. Norton, F. Canfield, Ulbrich, Batcheller. and Marceau get a bang out of Mr. Gib1in's classical joke. l 118 Under the able guidance of Fr. Linz, the Glee Club with i its polyphloisboisterous members sang its way to an- other successful season. The season began with an appearance in the Christmas Program. Along with the Concert Orchestra, they provided entertainment during the intermissions at the Elocution Contests. Their final and major production was the "Student Prince." In this they joined the Dramatic Club and Concert Orchestra FIRST BASSES: Top Row: Huard McDonald Swift Bot to round Out their season, tom Row. Cody, Coloske, R. Buckrnan Fortunate The Glee Club sings in the Christmas program. First Row: M. I. Murphy, Brosey, Smetek, B. Francis, Ruel, Timmis, E. Krattt, Coloske, Buckman. Second Row: Wildern, Sloan, Sweeney, Colosimo, Tenerowicz, Medrano, Iaroz, G. Bush. Third Row: Moffet, M. Cavanaugh, Carlin, I. Delaney, Wilhelm, Seebaldt. Cattera, Gualdoni, Sayed. Fourth Row: Doherty, Spence, Messano, Terry Grajek, Bosley. SECOND BASSES. Top Row: Chester, Sayed, O'Ma1ley. Middle Row Burroughs R Crane R W Bracken. Bottom Row: Spence, H. Scullen, St. Amour, T. Kavanau V- .' t fg ' A .fi vs. xx ' FIRST TEINORS: Top Row: M. I. Murphy, Colosimo, Wildern, Hogle, W, Smith. Middle Row: W. Sweeney, Lopez, B. Francis, I. Muir. Bottom Row: Huel, M. Flaherty, Brosey. Smetek, R. Walker. iw. -. N N Kirsammer, G. Bush, Katuzynski, Doherty, I. Sweeney, Spence, Seech, and Wildern Conrad Donckowskl' President of the gather round to sing Christmas songs while Leonatti plays the piano. Glee Club' and FI- Linz' director' SECOND TENORS: Top Row: O'Handley, Ulbrich. Carlin, M. Cavanaugh. Middle Row: Mazola, Kyte, K. Sutherland, M. G. Murphy. Bottom Row: Mottet, Wilhelm, R. Maskery, K. Beattie. -i......l.. l vcr 'if 6 t I-L W 555' 'II9 n. 0 I .-9 N' ,, it-CJ-r r 1, iiit tit Bellanca, Way, Moffett. Kyte, Chesier, B. Francis, and Marceau rehearse their parts under the direction oi Fr. Wallenhorst. Fr. Linz, SJ., conducts the three students. Sayed, R. Maskery. and Wildem, singing their entrance song. The Student Prince, presented on May 7-9, was the big pro- duction in which the Glee Club, Concert Orchestra, Dramatic Club, and the scenery division of the Art Club cooperated to bring us a star studded show. Starring in the principal roles were Bruce Francis as the Prince, Dennis Moffett as Engel, and Frank Walczak as Von Mark. Bellanca and Walczak laugh at Marceau's efforts in a way actors do when they are in rehearsal ed X x tes PRX wr 5 Q. X of LL, OCT S , 1 :I W 1 T 0 - X 'Z t it tt REEDS: Kirsammer, Kinack, A. Anderson, R. Stevens, I. P. Langan. Ali, F. Crane, Quigley. ,,. XXX BRASS: Huard. Kachnowski, Knivel, Kurt, Holbrook. Beyer, Kaluzynskzi. D. Stevens. T. Lynch. STRINGS: Fortunate, Mateja, Seech, Stackable, M. G. Murphy, Donakowski, V. Calcaterra, H. Turner, Uicker. In its second year as an organ- ized unit, the Concert Orchestra swung into action in the second semester. After cr few warm-up engagements at the Sunday night Elocution Contests, the Concert Orchestra assisted in this years musical, the Student Prince. 121 .gil ...xy ,sf f -1" ""' , N , " f .f 'fe' ,,,4 I ,,.,., vs., Q A ,f 1 r .Ii f,J""'f"" A 1, I Through the last few years the U of D Victory Band has come to a position of prominence among the high school bands of Detroit. This year, under the di- rection of Fr. Linz and their drum-major Conrad Donakow- ski, they reached a peak. They played in the Armistice Day Parade, Hudson's Parade on Thanksgiving Day, and during the half-time at the Detroit Lions'-Chicago Bears' football game, besides appearing at each of our own games. .c.s.X The Victory Band in battle ana x- Lswm gi 4?-f Y xx f 1, M5 ! ff!!! r fx ' 71 V fx 'Q K 4 ' c t J ls, X if ii i ,, , ft e X Y W! r I ' thirst!" Q "-N. I J Odbetl, ILCISGGU, Hess, Provencher. Small, grtirrgellrgan team up to erec 1 another work McrcKillop. Vansen.. L. Rakovan. Gariepy, and F. Flemming do a production line job on this creation YC X .QXX 1 fw- f , r-w by ji .-ff., 1 Mr- Duqerwis points out the good features of fx puff of the Scenery Posters! Posters! Posters! This year the fellows went all out and literally cov- ered the walls with their creations. For every occasion, from retreat to dance, the Art Club, encouraged by the direc- tions of Mr. Dagenais, S.l., produced some of the finest posters to say the least. At no previous time had the Art Club been as enthusiastic in supporting student activities. from the Christmas production to Surowiec and Kurth. ,T . W, t A 1 , gr, I kv ! 3 ..z,, 'S M. Anderson, Leavens. Medve, H. Rakovan and Lewis of the Radio Club examine u code device Whoosh! Another meeting of the Physics Club has just reached its climax. With a record num- ber of thirty members, Mr. Stepaniak instructed the eager physic fans about every other Tues- day atter school. The purpose of the club was to conduct experiments impossible during the regular classes, and get a more thorough knowl- edge of modern science through movies. The Radio Club discussed and built interesting radio rigs. Some Physics Club members check the resistance of a wire STANDING Sudowskx H Turner Kildutt. Macunovich, Satora. McDonnell, Kubosipwicz, Krause SITTING Habcxrek Kolanowskx Kinack, Szczesny, Marceau, Seech. .i Q-.,.,4-gig, Houle, D. Sullivan, Denek, Costello, Shoha, Bellanca, Brosey, and Carson do the bunny-hop. Brosey, D. Sullivan, Komives, and Carson go up for a Brosey, Bellanca, and Denek demonstrate what we wanted Cheer gf Q prep rqlly, to do to the Cooley Cardinals. M It is said that half the fun in watching a game 4'Q sb 4 such as football or basketball is the shouting. -FQ ' The success attained by our teams is undoubt- " J.,-L2 if edly due in part to the hard work and exuber- N Z, f 1 " y L, ' ance of our cheerleaders. As certain to appear " Q fijg If ' X as the'team itself, they were always out there 0 fff R' Z X, leaping, bowing, and shouting themselves Q, NN Z hoarse. Q is S.. A X x r X g V ,G , Q W Q' 5 9 .- ' . X Qgywf. Kql , f : : :: :,:,:,:.:,:,:,:,:,g:3::::.,.5.:.,,-. FIRST ROW: Wiktor, Weber, Nowicki, Eady, Sosnowski, Herrmann, Walker Hurlbert, DesRosiers, Erdman, Shepanek, Risdon, Lodish. SECOND ROW: Connors, Maher, Burdo, Machlay, DeMattia, Thompson Foster, Macunovich. THIRD ROW: Pastula, Iackson, Hogle, Panasuk, Riehl, Barlow, Smith, Conklin FOURTH ROW: Bradley, Hand, Trainor, Garbarino, Bernard, Higgins, Wal czak, Roche, Sutter. 1 -:wr x ........ 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N. x I:I:1:1:2:f:I:7:?:1:-:-:-:-:':-:-: Meet the Seniors Varsity in Action The I953 Football Season Our Future Grid Heroes 25 Years a Coach CO-CAPTAINS Ron Walker cmd lim Hurlberl look over the squcrd before the game. 1 ff 1 HERRMANN-HdlfbGCk "':.f GARBARINO Tackle .,lW"4" At first glance, our record of four losses and three victories - the team's worst season in years -spells out a miserable football season here at U of D. Maybe it was to some, but to those on the team or those closely connected with it, or even those who bothered to take a close look at the facts behind our record, it contains a different meaning. We had a losing season, but such a statement doesn't measure the worth or the success of a team by a long shot. A team with a hard schedule, but a losing season, is still rated over a team with ct better record, but a weaker schedule. PANASUK Fullback - . Q :gap-ffkii Qgifff' Mays 41 g v ,f vw.. VL.. my .. ,Kg .., . b X ., Q -.., tn. 5 'Nik - ssss ALL-CITY We started out the season under a great handicap, inexperience, and unfortunately this proved to be one of the major factors in our downrfall. Although we had over twenty letter-men back from last year's championship team, only two of them, our co-captains of this year Hurlbert and Walker, had the kind of experience that counts, that of playing in a ball game not already won or lost. This draw- back, together with one of the hardest schedules in the school's history, started us off with two strikes against us. We were forced to play what turned out to be the three best teams on our side of the league first, and Miller, one of the best on the other side last. Still U of D entered the season with all the necessary confidence and desire to win. psf, R . . , P3 3 . ,Qu' ,,, - , 'fi' '-.rr 5, 'E ,, S .. JL, . T s K F Yssisvfk ww Q '- W , t ' .t,:.ff-we f' fs. g -, ' Mig! is 'Y ". ' X-e.:.'gT?k5T?m'i1.-.' -1 e T' F if s PASTULA-Guard 5 W ,T ..f'..i51fsb"4? 'A WALKER-Center - W ' HIGGINS-Tackle 4-1 A . v g., A. -w' ,al .fum-niL'!-QUIJ' X.s ,f '- PETROSKI-End RIEHL-Tackle Ya ROCHE Guard ,. .5 yyty ,y y an 'N 189 'IALZ t 'L'L t 'iff V t 'T5 mQ,ii , y ,N SHEPANEK-Hqlfbqclg S cssf t Q- ssc c That confidence and desire to win was the big factor in our first Victory. Western had grabbed an early lead, only to lose it on three touchdowns by Shepanek and a stolen ball trick by Pastula. He wrestled it from a Western man's hands and went GO yds. for a TD, giving us a 25 to 20 win. Our luck did not hold out in the next game against Redford. After battling even with them through the first three quarters, we lost the ball to Redford on a blocked punt, which gave Redford the only score of the game. The letdown after the Redford game permitted Chadsey to go three touchdowns up on us before passes by Foster to Lodish and Shepanek gave us two touchdowns. We lost 20 to 12. ,gf QQ' 5 3 if 1, .' K". Mu' V:yJdy,,,Lx V. gin: 2 BRAZIL--Halfback 1 , V V , ,. s Ziff:-1 ,'r, ,A 3- ry if xr A55"Q'1i'.YLr.f . if 2 limi riff... flflksiin, if A M qi R , M, Q ,..,' CONKLIN-Center we-1 , --w r ,.,!u.u' I 1 "f. 1 wg 16, " ' if ,IM 'QM V , , 3. 1' :.,,'.f4. 1 .V j '5" f fb. 4 ,t 5-lil? COOLEY BACK goes nowhere as a horde of Cubs move in for the kill. A dbh" t A h 1 ' f ' Y??"43T.'v 'TTL .4 Although hurt by injuries, U of D finally got its ground attack going in the Mackenzie game. Con- nors and Herrmann went over for the TD's to give us a 14 to 0 win. There is no explanation for the loss to Cooley except bad breaks. Three fumbles, three intercepted passes, and a blocked kick held the Cubs in check and gave Cooley a 7 to 0 win. Most of the credit for the victory over Central belongs to the underclassmen on the team. Erdman, Maher, and Lodish all scored to set up the 26 to 0 happy ending. We started out fast in the Miller game but couldn't score. Miller maintained a 14 point lead until Connors scored near the end to make the final score 14 to 7. . . .le yi . SUTTER Tackle t - WALCZAK-Tackle -svfshq,wmK!vf ,ufyu 133 x 'Q -353' ' ,Wx A ,gs ' Q fi' fr.. ,, ., , . .K - ,Q ly . . . Q., l is 4 IACK CONNORS is off on a good gain against Miller. IUNIORS ON THE VARSITY. The line: Trainor, Thompson. Sosnowski, Weber, Eady. Smith, Barlow. The backlield: DesRosiers, Connors, Foster. Maher. TROUBLE IS AHEAD for Iim Foster in one of the few limes he carried the ball. DETERMINATION is the key to foe Petroski's success as he digs down the sidelines against Western. I gm X ' -1 Lf k ' . 2 ' in If th! . Q 4 xx Qfswtmrxl, wi ,fain ? x g,,.6-gg, K V x,,.a' ' K Q , N 3, . . - X 'lf-Imam? ' .Q- 7'?c'v -S him , 'I . . .l 1 'N . '19, , 5 ' J .. . , Vqyfi' Q 3 swf" W. w""? w ' m "' I 1 -aw .153 J' Www 'Mi?" v ,U Wg B335 s. .5 4 .gg I -047 5 u si fix! .sn 'f f . X :Q sk WL iv., ,V M 5 ,L J f. T15 .ww -Qu' was sf ' ' 3 E Li- E 10. A 'Vw 5 ,. if 303 F fn 55 69.:""- 98 .E sw, '- Q 5 , 8 ai Q Qs V 1 9 535553 9 7-'fs F B9 ,XS l-- ,f Q M .4 1 xQ-- 2' xx, -Quik' si 1 nn Lf ggi, H ff ew, ww G K fb f' N r K5 THE COACHING STAFF looks on from the sidelines as the game with Miller progresses. Men Behind the Scenes SCORES 25 U of D ..............,...,............,., Westem 20 0 U of D ....,.... ......,, R edford S 12 U of D .......,. .,....... C hadsey 20 14 U of D ........ ..... M ackenziei 0 0 U of D ......... ......... Co oley 7 26 U of D ......... ...... Ce ntral 0 7 U of D ......... ........ M iller 14 TOTAL POINTS U of D ,...,..,..,,,,.,......,.,.... ........... ....... 8 4 Opponents .,..........,....................... ..,.. ............. 5 7 Record: Won 3, lost 4. 138 SPIRITS PICK UP on the sidelines as Cubs reel off a gain. but Coach Cobb still registers concem. BOYS ASK HELP of Supreme Coach before the game. CHUCK FORBERG AND TIM MCMASTER, the men behind the scene were this year's managers. o J-.qx , f fl el gig. 34 5 Q Q r TOP Coach H Rodolosi Evancho Siemborski Stocker, Olsen, Balog, Adams, Milley. Corbett, MIDDLE Day Palmer Ryan ODonne11 Cahalan Francis, Kroha, Yezbick, Donigan, Mularoni. BOTTOM Malachowski Kramb G Vesnaugh Shea Brak, Krot. Strong, LeClaire, Wasik. U of D High had quite a reserve football team this year. Its coaches. ceitainly two of the most popular men around town, moulded forty raw recruits into a fighting and winning unit. These men were Pat Brennan and Vic Thomas. These two coaches formed the team that won all its games and was ac- claimed the best in the city. The team scored one-hundred-forty-odd points as against twelve scored on them. The team beat in succession Redford, C h a d s e y, MacKenzie, Cooley, and Miller. The Cubs won the City Championship by beating Miller, the east side champs, in a tough game. Outstanding were Al Wortman, Iude Kostecki, Fred Ahrens, and Bob Kaump. si' . 5' NN iii y X Q.. 1. My l iw?-Ms A I , Q 5:5:5:5:5:35:2:E:3:355:52:215151513:3:3.,.,.,.:5:5:g:5:E:E:E:Er1r:rgr:1:1:1:r:2: . . . . .,,..,,:i:2:5:5:5:E:E:E:E:ErErEr.-,-.Af 4...,.I.5:5:5:Ei:E:liz2:1:2:-:E:Sri-I-I-1-2-1-1:1:1:Q:I:I-1-2:5:E:I-I:1:1:1:2:2Sri:121:it-2-2-I155C'P25:5:5:E:3:1'1'1:I'I'I'I'I'1'1'-2:1:21I:2:-.-.-.-.- a:z:s:s:a:s:3s:z:z E :za -1-1-I-Q: '-1:f:s:s:s :-:-'-f-1:- ..::s:. 'is' -:s: 1-1-1-2-f:::z:s:e:e:s:2:z:2:' -E i1i1"ii2f5?" i5f5?555 k5:2:1:f: -:g., ':'5'7'f'1' ::E: El:-. "SIZE: 5:52525 """"'323I52325237172222 EEE ? 13 O ' ., . , . N fi . ,J- 'GAR E. ,qm- COACH RODOLOSI goes over plays with the fresh- men. The Frosh Eleven was coached by Rene Bodolosi, Bill Maloney, and Len Salas. The team finished with an U-3-1 record. Injuries during practice forced some boys off the team. A hard charg- ing 1ine and fast backs characterized this year's team. In their first game the Cubs lost to a hard fighting Cath- olic Central team 25-0. The second week brought another defeat at the hands of Austin 24-18. Cass Tech man- aged to tie the Cubs 13-13. A return match with C.C. resulted in another loss 19-7. BOTTOM BOW: Cybulski, Choma, Corbett, P. Martin. Ahrens, Villaire. Kostecki, Young, Baize, O'Rourke, Gibson. MIDDLE ROW: Mack Shaw. McPartlin, Assessor, Wortman, Cyr, Oliver, Miz- ejewski. Grajek. Kuznia. Marlinga. TOP ROW: Klapproth, T. Martin. Regenold, Slosar, McCarthy, Kaiser. Marks. Wujcik. Q., 25 9' -75. X ve? P . x? ,Run 'NN 1 'Sf .f ', f 6 h I HQ' f , l, 2 - is Q .X xA N 'ia i F' 4- ' ml- 'Je I , f a, ag W 5 Q f if , QS' Q' Q' 13, 9 ,i,Lr'-4 CHUCK FORBERG lCAPTAINl N 'Il Q.-mist - - X x RQ Q -KX 7' gl' X X XJ? Y N Q s Q f0lQHVf'l, T? f fi 'Q Af f J Y A x.f- J X XX X ' iz 4 "- KKK' At the start of the 1954 cage season the outlook was dim, for Coach Bill Madigan only had one letterman returning from last year's squad. The remainder of the team would have to leam to play together if it wanted to be successful. After taking the season's opener from Redford, 70-28, the Cubs were downed 46-28 by Cass Tech. Cooley edged out U of D 47-41. The next two games were heartbreakers: the Cubs lost close games to Western and Northwestern 47-45 and 51-46. But then the Cubs surprised everyone by upsetting Cass Tech 46-34. After Christmas the Cubs dropped a decision to Denby 46-34, only to regain their pre-Christmas form and win their next four games by decisive margins. Everyone, of course, was waiting for the big game of the year, CC versus U of D. The gym that night was filled to the rafters. Unfortunately it turned out to be a sad night in Cubville, for U of D came out on the short end of a 37-27 score. The Cubs then plunged into the play-offs against the tough Denby outfit. At the end of an exciting double overtime the Cubs had taken a close one 67-63. "Bird" Corrigan took scoring honors for the year in this game with his 27 point effort. Coach Mad- igan's boys next met Miller in the quarterfinals, but the boys from the east side proved to be too much, and the Cubs met their final defeat of the season 72-48. Out- standing in this year's team were high-scorer Chuck Forberg and "Bite-size" Bonnie Wiktor. FORBERG leaps out of the grasps oi two opponents to mark up one of his many buckets. THE ACTION FREEZES, as Iohn "Bird" Corrigan is on his way to a basket. 143 ofD ................ ofD ofD .,...........,.. ofD ..............., ofD ........,....... ofD ............A,.. ofD ofD ofD ofD ......,......... ofD ofD ................ ofD ................ ofD Varsity Basketball Scores Redford .......,........ Cass .,.,.... Cooley .,.......... Western ............. Northwestern ........ Cass .,...,.........,... Denby .........,.,.. Chadsey ......,... Mackenzie ......... Southwestern .,.... Central . ...........e.... . Catholic Central .. Denby .......,.,....... Miller ...... Down the sidelines, past an opponent and nto scoring territory goes Lou Corrigan. MIKE KURA BRUCE MAHER wx ' -X xr, , g I X "' ?.'fgf'i+f X i , 1 , ..,, N1 Rfk? Qs? 3 k Q, f xt... .. ,- 0,4-v, .'wf'f,:- L3 gffr .ix 1 hu.. v , :XX fm aww K Q lla! Q!lll!! Y? 4, D. 4 an 3 Yi z 'S 3' . I . Rxvbw 2 i ga, ff is X X in x PW' N ah X . Q 3' ' V N3 Q WX S S ig 'sb N 3 mt X TOP: Lewandowski. T. Wolfe, Slosar. T. Heenen, Clements. BOTTOM: I. Caton, Coskey, Erdman, Conroy, I. Delaney, Pilarski. BOTTOM: Malachowski, Paulai, Morad, Callahan, Yezbick, Stevenson, Patterson. The reserves, who won almost all of their games, had a good season. They won their first three games, but, when Ron Wiktor, their leading scorer, was promoted to the varsity, they lost to Chadsey, 46-36. The Cubs ran wild in their next two games however. Mackenzie fell to the tune of a 40-21 score and Southwestern fol- lowed suit 39-21. In the final game of the season the reserves rolled up 46 points to defeat Catholic Central. The high scorers of the season were Conroy with 101 points: Lodish, 67 points: Kaump, 56 points: Lewandow- ski, 42 points: Wiktor, 40 points. Clements ot the reserves jumps :or a rebound. but is out- B. leaped by a Catholic Central opponent. TOP: Coach Rodolosi, Cummings, K. Sullivan, Marlow, Donagrandi, McCarthy. Balog, S. Patterson, R. Conlon. Ylv' Catholic Central and two from Assump of the last period. Like the reserves, the frosh also had an excellent season. They achieved a record of 4 wins and 1 loss. The first game of the season was lost to Austin by a mere three points. The Cubs won all of their remaining games, two from tion. In only one of these games did the irosh hoopsters have any real trouble. The second tilt with C.C. was not put on ice until the last five seconds N -:-:ezV:V:-14:-:-:V:-:-:A:-:-:-1-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:.1-:-:-:-if:-z5:-:-Z-:rt'Z-I-1-2'Z-7-I-I-I-IAIf'1:I'I'2:211:-:':-:-:-:-:-:A:4:+:-:+:cc-2 . . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . .,.,. Pitcher Dick Benoit shows good pre-season form. The '54 Cubs are lucky again this year for 12 veterans are returning from last year's squad and Mr. Winslow Goodman is back for his third term as coach. Last year the Cubs were the Metro League runners-up and have practically the same team this year. The pitching staff has Dick Benoit and Iack Garvy back again and it looks as though Dick Sadowski should have a big year in the outfield. The infield is experienced, having Capt. Paul Wilson, Iohn Higgins, Dave Brazil, lim McKeever, and Ron Wiktor to carry the burden. Handling the duties be- hind the plate will be Dick Martinek and Mike Lodish, both good receivers. Still the Cubs, who will play nine league games, have a rough road ahead of them. Paul Wilson, captain of the varsity nine, scoops up a grounder in a practice session. slide 2 f Q F , fi f 'Nl If - -brr ,,. K ' jj.: I , A 72 I Isl -X ' Dave Brazil puts the tag on lim McKeever who is taking a practice .V ll f, ' , X jlllt K A 2 'Sli 1 " ' I ui X 4 Dick Sadowski demonstrates a batting stance which ought to produce many hits this season For many years now track has held a very low place among the sports here at U of D. But this year things are going to be different. Dillworth, a four year man, I. Shepanek, Martin, Bogart, and Miaskowski will run the dashes. R. Mcrskery, Kurth, and Pollard will take ,care of the longer races. Draves, DeMattia, and Grech will compete in the DE MATTIA heaves the medicine ball as Kuznia, Wujcik, Choma and Burdo wait their turn. field events. Dillworth and Grech work out on the low hurdles in the gym, since a spring snow has forced them inside. f I 4 t . 9 g . . - pls' A ggi. loe Grace tees off. Ioe Grace gets a tip from Skover, as Conway and I Thompson look on. After last year's dismal record, Fr. Schumacher expects to field a golf team of championship caliber this year. This year's squad of Ioe Grace, all-city veteran two years ago, Phil Conway, lim Thompson, and Tom Skover are determined to win the City Championship which was lost last year. With the experience gained by previous years on the team these linksmen have high hopes for a better record. 150 5 P Q 5 , p .. - ,TT 5 f 7 ' Q .-, - '-its .J is c Eizaag. , X ,J ff '? Xq----- l l 'Z 69 11 u---li 1 ' t Wa:-W -' Apts-.SQL 4 -A Whffvaz f Q I '- 2. , .ual FIRST ROW: Valenti, Hopper, Taylor, Lyons. "" SECOND ROW: Mr. Smith, S.I., moderator, Vesnauqh, Benson, Lee, Iennings. THIRD ROW: Sweeney, Ferko, Mann, R. Walker. 6? This year our Cubs embarked on a new ad- venture. For the first time in the history of the school, the Cubs entered dual swimming meets in the city. They are now a permanent team in the city tank league. The Cub splashers were not too successful in their first season, winning three of the eight meets. ln the finals the swim- ming team placed a medley relay team of Krynicki, Walker, and Risdonp Mike Risdon placed in the fifty yard freestyle event. The relay team was touched out for second place, while Risdon dropped down to fifth after qual- ifying second. In all, twelve tankers Won var- sity letters: Taylor, Rudden, O'Rei1ly, I. Kroha, C. Muer, I. Miller, Ruel, Cody, Lynch, Krynicki, R. Walker, and C. Mueller. As soon as the snow melted and the cement showed through at Palmer Park courts, the tennis team started a mass movement of rebuilding. The Cubs lost 8 top-flight members of last year's .500 squad and had very few veterans to start the year with. However, there were some bright spots in the picture, namely Bon Walker and Iohn Valenti, doubles, and Mike Taylor, singles. lim Foster, doubles player last year, changed over to singles. The team in- cluded many other fine prospects, the most promising of whom was Rudy Hernando. His grade-school record showed that he was no stranger to the nets, as did his performance this year. With men of such skill, our racketeers should be off for better things in coming years. STANDING: O'Reilly, S. Beattie, I. Kroha, R. Lynch, C. Muer, Ruddon, R. Walker. KNEELING. Taylor, Ruel. T. Muer, I. Miller, Meo, Cody, Risdon, Krynicki. li.-l 'l5l Yi x s.. 1 Q L-.. , , 1" .., 1 f fx ai L 4 ig, ,A W 3 S is M' 5. ' X t . 'A in 4 8 iq Jfgff ,g , X I F 1 A 1 .Vfi'1 E Lf :S sw'- ': ng It xlv' 5 W 4 QNX A B 3 , if N , , ,4 Tx NSN 4 J 1 v f ,Q sg 3 lli -.--.... Q , V... ,Q X- Q ,.. ,M if, 'Gr df i? 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Q5-'-:g:::::-Q-.g:-:-.5-.-Q'-X . -.MM '- -.4-:-.-:-:-:-''-:-:S-A:-:-.-.-.-'-3. -...-:-:-.-'-:""-:-:- .-1-'-iz' ' '- -. -9 .5-Q.-.:::E-ig,-:gA-.--:IIN '-Iws.,':- X X- ''-:-'-:-22:5q:gIs-1-'--1515-.If:g:-:+''-N.."'::-:-zI.-"-"'-:'-": 4.4:'-:Eg'-12523:-:g:-:-:-,'-:-r.-.':.-.-.-:-N'-:-:-:-..5'c- lE2E2E3Ii5iI:I--12. "-.I'- " "'- '- -7' 2155529 -942559 2'-'Q 'PS' IIEIE-I'5j5':i1I4':.'3:-I'-:"' ' :5:Q2:::5Q:f:f5'f:'5EQIgQf! -t-Q'-N - X' I ' ' I-.jflfi ZE!75'3'-.INQQI "TZ-P - 'QZII ."Z7.'I"- -pffg. P..."-:P-'I'I' ' .I'- ""' -.' :g:5:::::gg:I'-:Qg::'-:g::.:.I'kqII .I 1 - :':Q"I-EE-.,I4:g- .5-.I-z I. --:-QMII.. Q.-.-.Ii -I K. IIIQI5S:I1::::.j.:::.Il'l'.::':S: ' I :"'. "N' :I?"f:.. .Il :.I I N' If -"' KRSQEI ' m" ""'- ".. 'ff' I I- g:::3:-:-q:5-'-gqg-:-:E ."-si:-N5 --1 ." - 3. :-.' .2 '-'L ."'7! :-."' '-:-NQFLE-QQQQQ . '- .f -: " -. ' .....,I5gs I I I III. E,Iw.II5 .,.,I.:I'IK.+..:-qs IMI A-2.1: II -.MI ., ::::.--...I '--I :K-:--. v- '-- 'c-. -.- "-. -:-.'1:-.-. " .. -+...- -. . ":-.- -- '-4.-... zv. -:- -r-...x. ' Sw. ir::-.3-s:1-Q-rzrtzrzzr-:s-1'-zzS'.E:3wss:,z- -2- q'w:vf'H-lug:-' f Xi- ' ...-5-.-+I.. .. 1. .-.. '- N.-. N:-..-.-.- cg-::-:-..-.--'--.-.-.-.-.-:-.-.-..-N-A . -.. " -.5-. ' ' :-:.::'N.s- Usb. :."' 'M -' .. sr-newSf..rss-Izalit-24:r:1:u'-P33314-2-' of. R'-.-rw -SW' ' '-4, vw.-sg Q52EISE3SS'EE2:fN-5233:-'K Y- N -.-.+I 5- .' 5525.542 "I:-'I-:I-"f-S:-l3.'5W 'iii :Ph ' 4'-A-4I-gi-.2'-- '- . I.:-.,I.:.-..-..:.:-.- I I --:.:.:.I.,.-.. -Q'-'-: .I -.-..'- 'N .I.".:- ... -. - ry.-.-2--.. 'II .- '-:f.-.-. -. . - ' Q., .- - '-.A - -,:.:.:.-.-.-in Q.. . -. I qs. '-- '-.4-. ---.-Q.-. -..--.--'--f'-.-. -:N 4. --. :- -. i::::-:Q::N,:- c-N : sbli:-:-:c-.-r-:-zs:-:Az-.153-5'-:cc-:-.rz-. iq.:-.-.g.I.,. - :-.-.-. ':-jk, '-.I:-4. 'IJ' 5.2:-. '-. "xYgf'.:1'-:"-'5"'-:- 'Nz' I.I.:. I - K.,-. .I.I--. -.I-.5.I.I.:.:.g.I4.I..:.:---.-...I .II .I .- -.I.g.I.:.:.--'-.-'v -.k,II.w-. . .I . .. . M.-.MEh3-:Sa:sarrs:SxErshrziEESme2:-:f.'ksfzEssB:fsa223:aE55s.QEa...::::::f.z-if-33:1-:-,,?:.'-..,T..IrSa:::s3s. Q Mr. and Mrs. .Daniel I. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Albert Artusi Mr. and Mrs. Iohn V. Balint Mr. and Mrs. Ray Balousek Mr. and Mrs. Theodore W. Barlow Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Barron Mr. and Mrs. Benedict I. Bartush Mr. and Mrs. Hubert S. Batcheller Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Beck Mr. and Mrs. Iames V. Bellanca Mr. and Mrs. Richard I. Benoit Mr. and Mrs. Walter V. Bernard Mr. and Mrs. Edward Boersig Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bognar Mr. and Mrs. Ios. Bonanno Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bongiovanni Mr. and Mrs. Chester Bonk Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bosley Mr. and Mrs. Thomas I. Boyd Mr. and Mrs. D. I. Bracken Mr. and Mrs. Iarnes W. Bracken Mr. and Mrs. Pat I. Brady Mr. and Mrs. Howard Brandt Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Brazil Mr. and Mrs. Hugh F. Brennan Mr. and Mrs. William Patrick Brennan Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph Bruetsch. Ir. Mr. and Mrs. Ford Buckner Mrs. Huntley G. Burroughs Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Bush Mr. and Mrs. W. Leo Cahalan Mrs. H. C. Caldwell Mr. and Mrs. R. I-'red Canaday Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Canfield Mr. and Mrs. Iohn G. Camey Mr. and Mrs. Ierry Carroll Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Casey Mr. and Mrs. I. Douglas Caton Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Cattera Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth B. Cavanaugh Mr. and Mrs. Roman V. Ceglowski Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Charbonneau Dr. and Mrs. William Chester 154 Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph F. Clarke Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph Burns Cody Mr. and Mrs. Frank I. Collins Mr. and Mrs. S. Coloske Mr. and Mrs. Frank I. Condit Mrs. Leo Conlon Dr. and Mrs. Iohn I. Connors Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Cooney Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Corrigan Mr. and Mrs. Byron P. Crane. Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Cummings Dr. and Mrs. Paul Cusick Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph Cybulski Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Dagenais Dearbom Designing 6. Mig. Co. Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Delaney Mr. and Mrs. Raymond T. Delinski Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Delozier Mr. cmd Mrs. A. DeMattia Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C. Denornme Dr. and Mrs. Nelson Diebel Mr. and Mrs. George E. Dillworth Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Doherty Mr. and Mrs. Leonard C. Dole Mr. and Mrs. Louis Donakowski Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence A. Doyle Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Draves Dr. and Mrs. E. I. Dudzinski Mr. and Mrs. Basil C. Dunn Mr. and Mrs. L. Dylus Mr. and Mrs. Iames L. Eisele Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Erdrnan Mr. Andrew Evancho Mr. and Mrs. Iohn L. Ferko Dr. and Mrs. H. I. Flaherty Mr. and Mrs. William C. Flaherty Mr. and Mrs. Roy Forberg Dr. and Mrs. L. I. Foster Mr. and Mrs. Peter Galamaga Mr. and Mrs. Ios. N. Garbarino Mr. and Mrs. Iohn R. Gariepy Mr. and lVIrs. Frank M. Gibson Mr. and Mrs. Gerald I. Gleeson Mr. and Mrs. William Goatley Mr. and Mrs. Ray E. Goetz -. -Nr. . xv.-. ...M ...Me ""'+I+1f' , A - . . . . . U .A1:::::.:.. .,.:.:....,.:., , .. ..... .,...... . .,.. ..:.,,.:.:.:.:. EEEEEEEEE 1" E+ ......Y , ,... : .:...:.1..:.: :::5:5se:5:5:2z:5:5 ..., t .,.. .L:..: , """ Mr. and Mrs. Iohn D. Golen Lan Dr. end Mrs. Ieeepl-. Markey Grace M'lQkmfn'd'hMnsUEuff3fn'Lm5:: Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Grady and M' Elmer Larson Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Grange and Mrs. L N Lassen Mt' and Mn' Roger Grech r Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Laurencelle Mr. and Mrs. Albert Greener Mr and Mrs Do . ic Leonum Mr' md Mrs' James B' Grimes Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Lewandowski Mrs and MIS. Edward Hubefek Mr mid ms. I. Mr. a'ndiMrs. Thomas Herrmann Dr. cmd Mrs. E. H. Lodish Dr. and Mrs. S. A. Heyner Dr. and Mrs. Iolm L Long MI. and Mrs. Hellmuth HiCk9 Dr. and Mrs. I. Mr. and Mrs. Iames C. Higgins Mr. and Mn. william R. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph A. Hinsberq Mr. and Mn. Ioseph A. Mcccmhy Mr' and Mrs' Carl E' Hitchmgham Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. McCarthy ML and Mrs. we He Howley Mr. mid Mrs. Wm. L Mr' and Mrs' W' T' Hun Mr. and Mrs. Matthew McKinnon Mr. and Mrs. Iames F. Hurlbert Mr and Mrs LI MCP H Mr' and Mrs' Romulus Indrelm Mr. and Mrs. Peter Macunovlch Mr. and Mrs. Carl I-L Iensen Mr and I I John Made, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Iohnson and Mm W I Macon Mr. and Mrs. Benedict Kachnowsld Mr and Mrs Wmimn Marks Mgfmd Mn' Mm 5" Kms' . M1-.cmd Mrs. niehmd c. Marsh . and Mrs. A. M. Kaluzynski Mr d Mrs Thomas L M , Dr. and Mrs. nenela H. Kaump Emma M' mm Mgmamm' Mr' and Mrs' M' Kczerskl Mr. and Mrs. Paul Melcher Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Keating Mr and I I Joseph Moo M" 'md Mm' Edwmd R' Kfm' Mr. and Mrs. c. E. Mereaee Mr. and Mrs. Ogle A. Kiley Mr and Mrs Han? A Meyer M'1Q1.'fnli.'.f's1.i.f'N11l.1If.'flTc.11f. mm... M3213 dsx: Izliegfnhm . Mrs. hn A. M'M,'mfnd M1018 L Kflnfinfffs Mr. and Mrs. lee. 1. Mnenen Mr. and Aloysius F. Konaski Mrlokand 1:kl3I'rT': Miglcheul M dm Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Konopatzki d an 'fd cuz! ' don Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kepauki his sea G ggouf' m1Qkmd.T'5I'Lo?foE'eCiki Mr. and Mrs. Michael I. Mozola 'Un ' ' ' ow Mr. end Ml-e. P. I. Mreehsne Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kreshock Mr and Mn los h W Must Mr.andMrs.B.I.Kro1ikowski 15rmdMLsE."fM'h Dr. and Mrs. Iohn R. xreukeweki br and M' B' F 'mia M:5rQndc:Vr1jkesAffgtd frugal, Mr. and Mrs. Iack Namen 'an ' ' ', 'Ynic ' , Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd R. Nei! Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kubasiewicz Mr and Mn Forest Nam cm Mr. end Mrs. Frank 1. Kulick Mr and win Frank X QNOMS Mr.andMrs.A1.Kuras Isrcmd ' ' A. B. Norton 155 Dr. and Mrs. Charles S. Norton Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Noteman Mr. and Mrs. Patrick O'Brien Mr. Robert O'Connor Mr. and Mrs. Mark O'Dea Dr. and Mrs. Dayton O'Donnell Mr. and Mrs. G. Earl Owens Mr. and Mrs. L. Panetta Mr. and Mrs. Leo Parcheta Mr. and Mrs. Iohn P. Parks Mr. and Mrs. Simon A. Pastula Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Patterson Dr. and Mrs. Theodore Pauli Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Peirce Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Petroski Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Pheney Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Pollard Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Popeck Mr. and Mrs. Frank I. Prewoznik Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Provencher Dr. William G. Quigley Mr. and Mrs. Rudolf Regenold Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Rengert Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Riehl Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Riley Mr. and Mrs. Edmund M. Risdon Mr. and Mrs. Iarnes M. Roche Mr. and Mrs. Thos. W. Roosen Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Rozanslci Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Ruddon Mr. and Mrs. Herold D. Ruel Mr. and Mrs. Marion Rusin Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Ryman Mr. and Mrs. George G. Sadowski Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph M. Sadowski Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Sawicki Mr. and Mrs. Dan Scanlan Mr. and Mrs. Iohn I. Schlaman Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Schott Mr. andVMrs. Hugh I. Scullen Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Shanahan Mr. and Mrs. Iarnes D. Showiak Mr. and Mrs. Maurice I. Smith Mr. and Mrs. William L. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Valentine Smutek Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Snella Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sobczak Mr. and Mrs. Aleander I. Sobieski Mr. and Mrs. Iohn G. Soma Dr. and Mrs. Emest Stefani Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Stevens Mr. and Mrs. Cass F. Stevens Mr. and Mrs. William I. Storen Mr. and Mrs. Walter Strauss Mrs. Hilary I. Sullivan Dr. and Mrs. Ioseph A. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. Lachlin I. Sutherland Mr. and Mrs. Leo H. Sutherland Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Sweeney Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Sweeney Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Swetish Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Szczesny Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Szymanski Dr. and Mrs. Nelson Taylor Mr. and Mrs. Stephen R. Teranes Mr. and Mrs. Iames A. Thompson Mr. and Mrs. Cyril C. Tracey Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Turner Mr. and Mrs. Tadeusz Tuszynski Mr. and Mrs. Emil A. Ulbrich Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Valenti Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph F. Verhelle Mr. and Mrs. William R. Villaire Mr. and Mrs. Francis Walczak. Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ware Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Westerlund Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. White Mr. and Mrs. Michael Wiktor Mr. and Mrs. I. Wildern Mr. and 'Mrs. Edwin B. Wilhelm Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wille Mr. cmd Mrs. F. E. Wilmot Mr. and Mrs. Warren M. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Stanley M. Woleben Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse A. Wolfe Mr. and Mrs. Scott B. Worden, Ir. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wuiek Dr. and Mrs. Wm. I. Yott Mr. and Mrs. Iohn E. Young Mr. and Mrs. William P. Young Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Zurawski ' Q x rsig OQLYS NSI 0 5099 3 O G QOSXQAIXE, MNA W' I W N ff X I PSX CWC SQYQX5 XOQ' C I f SHAW 81 SIAVSKY. INC. 13821 ELMIRA DETROIT 27, MICHIGAN 1-i- Beau 1 cfldrflli S I University 4-9816 Italian Foods O Compliments , Mamas PIZZERIA and RESTAURANT . l Qf 7101 Puritan Avenue Carry Out 591'ViCe Detroit 21, Michigan LINCO N 2 4043 s 1 M ' " a 0"f?3,sm cfqesllefa " GIFTS AND CARDS FOR ALL ' OCCASIONS YQ "' 0 .,.i .o- F r I e n d ' 738 So.WAsHlNa1'oN E E ROYiI,.Rg::,L:I'I2HIGAN Also 26015 Coolidge Oak Park, Mich. DETROIT WMM' I-2165 N Se ing leading l dustrlos WINDSOR Cl 2-3830 Com pl I ments W. .l. C. KAUFMANN COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS SHOEMAKER AT HARD NG ' . l0 omolr13,MucH. f Industrial Cons lion and Maintenance R .6 by CANADIAN DIVISION O O I530 OUELLETTE AVE Commercial Die Compliments of Compan George Miesel 8 Son WHOLESALE GROCERS l.. l.UClEI' 3540 Vine E TA. 5,ff,CQ,'2,c Telephone: WE. 3-7104 CONGRATULATIONSI I-, OFFICE: KE. 2-7630 RES: UN 1 32 2 ww BUILDERS - REAL ESTATE BROKERS 18256 W. MCNICHOLS RD. JOE PANACKIA DeIroi1 19, M' h'g P d House of PaImer 20413 Grand River Ave. Greeting Cards and Disc riminating Gifts Compliments of Niagara Machine and Tool Works Buffalo, N.Y. Detroit Office 17585 James Couzens Hwy. Russell J. Caplili Branch Manager PHILIP J. PHILLIP, INC. I N S U R A N C E INDUSTRIAL AND PERSONAL woRLD-WIDE Box 3786 ph 14525 KERCI-IsvAI. AVE. DETROIT Is, MICH. VA" Y 200344 I - I I VE 6 2445 TU5SY'E F-LUWER HOUSE SERVING DETROIT WITH FINE FI.cIwERs SINCE 19EI9 16201 BRAND RIVER I3 S M Tracy Motor Sales I Lincoln-Mercury Sales-Service 103 KercI1evaI Avenue Grosse Pointe Farms e M. CLEVERS Milk and Ice Cream Standard Ice Cream 8006 Henclrie 6+ Dress Suit Rental Qc, I Compliments of 0 Exclusively For - 96,4 Northwest Detroit R L Lx A Correct Formals ' I I N 2114 Hz- C ' Established 1920 L ustom Tauored I For All Seasons 5 I and Occasions I Furniture - Floor Coverings Q I UN. 4-9234 I Q 14751 W. 7 Mile 13155 Grulioi f T VE. 6-5114 lA. 6- 8800 Special Rate for Students 7433 W. McNicho1s 0 Goodyear Service Store Compliments of 2785 E. Grand Blvd. Wil. Ilmflfwig Qmp any hx? -I LBGLSIIDQRS Lair. E El-XS, ILECTRICAL SUPPLIES -X I N- ESTABLISHED leg:-J -U' Detroit M1631 ,V , A . 3611 CASS AVENUE DETROIT 1, MICH. TEMPLE 2-4444 TR. 3-3500 Holly Cement 8 Iron I Blacksmithing 8a Welding Wrought Iron Porch Sz Stair Railings Custom Made Furniture GROSSMAN KNOWLING CO. Modern gl Ornamental 24 CUSTER ' DETROIT ZMICII - TRINITY 4-2300 484 E- Hollywood Twinbrook 3-1656 2 Compliments Compliments of Of Dr. Walter A. Gusfa Mr. and Mrs. For Beffer Values in Everything Electrical for the Home GENERAL APPLIANCES AND TELEVISION R ob 3 rt .L . S L 3 V S LC Y l?HiliS alTI:Vi:STTziie355'l 18985 LIVERNOIS N h l B P p NearW7MiIe Rd. Congratulations to the Class of 54 FUNERAL HOME from Compliments of Mr' and Mrs HARDWARE MART John D. hea az. f . t Seven Mile Road Detroit 5, o 7645 W. McNichols Road Al Sanla Barbara and Tuller Un-I-5446 LARRY'S MARKET Best Wishes 3327 E. Seven Mile Rd. I to the Groceries Meats fram l Beer Wine 0 IVERSIT 4100 S.D.D. MOJZTM I STUDIO 0F INTEHIORS TW. 3 -9 510 Compliments of Ed. Lawless Buick, Inc. 2l433 Woodward Avenue Ferndale, Mich. Jordan 4-6811 Lincoln 4-2300 KX ? ly' Z onl the beginning 72 - :::A' E ,fr . gd "N My lx H - A is if f E nn n v e Rfb f V. ' . i""" 4 "'A A in . t a--f ., f my ' ' V ' Ever stop to think what the world was like ' " 'V4 . before electricity became everybody's ser- A' vant? It's difficult to picture! Electric power - ' A p - - serves so faithfully we just take it for granted. - Edison's incandescent lamp, heralding the birth of lQiii'if'lf1,9i'fl.Qg'!j-fljiifil modern electric service finally became more than a -P , Fifi , ' , 1, N - ' . . -' ' A l 4- 4 dream 75 years ago. To help turn this dream into ' l y reality. other men provided the finances Edison needed. ' x Their joint achievement is an example of how financial l 0 Q V ig gx risk-taking and individual ingenuity combine to the f V benefit of all people. 3 r ,tll i g , . . . . . "it ."' -- -1 But our present way of living is only the beginning. -:.. ' V. 2:f'-.' .pg """ ,r Electricity promises for the future still greater marvels and better service. It requires men and women with many skills to provide this service. If you would like to work with such people why not get in touch with Edison's Employment Ofiice? THE DETRQIT EDISON CUMPANY 2000 Second Avenue, Detroit 26, Michigan UNIVERSITY 2-7615 WEBSTER 5-8308 OFFICE RESIDENCE Jess. A.'EDWARDS I MANUFACTURER S REPRESENTATIVE TOOLS, DIES, FIXTURES PATTERNS, MODELS, 7602 CHALFONTE IRON CASTINGS. DETROIT, 38, MICHIGAN PROD. MACHINE WORK 8 4798 MCINNES DESMOND 16111 WOODWARD AVENUE 1 ' 1 ,MW 'WV A V 12300 Green1IeIcI Ave 6500 KereI1evaI EXCAVATING C C """'L""D PARK 1' WH Lmcoln Park, Dunk1rk M1Ch1gan 2 3600 fCHFVROlET EMNIERT CHEVROLET Co 20000 GRAND RIVER AVE EN R AT EVERGRE DETROIT 19 MICHIGAN SALES AND SERVICE OOD I 2900 Compllments a Frlend TOWNSEND - CD., N . .-..,,"i I .,. -- - I' , 7, I I. . I of JOHN F. IVORY STORAGE COMPANY INC. A Complete Moving Service United States-Canada-Michigan Sincerely desiring to serve you satisfactorily the lvory Organization offers the best in Economical Moving T ty 3 5000 M Off ce: 8035 Woodward at Sew d fBirmingh NO INTERZONE CHARGE d 10 f E t prise 61871 COMPANY OPERATED BRANCH OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES so JJ! TM gRosebud Brand :I-'f'f- , lr I l Dairy Products 1, um er . I EAST SIDE A Jersey Creamery Co. 3741 St. Aubin TE. 2-6660 WEST SIDE 643' E. Palmer 14541 Schaefer V1-3. 8-5151 Wa' 33000 St. Christopher Motel C0llgl'LltlLltlti0l1,S B1 f' ld H'1l M' h' 0533154 atiroig Lt-fkegizgad of 54 10 miles north of Detroitg 4 miles south of Pontiac Member Quality Courts AAA App1'0Ved 8: Assocr ates T,V, Bridal Suites Radio Manufacturers Representatives Phones fBirminghamJ Midwest 4-5546 4-9777 Joseph Cosgrove Family Owners Emil A. Ulbrich 168 I EGR SPCDRTCARS FINE IMPORTED AUTGMCBILES D SERVICE Visit Falvev Sales and Service 22600 Woodward Avenue LI. 3-5000 61 lXXx ill lik HIIIQHKS lllll-HIKX llllllllll llllllllll I lllllll warm llllll sam 'Q EAW' srnvme nnnorr s in ggzf a e . QD eq 5 and Detroit serves the world! SUE The products of Detroit's 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 Company 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 CONSOI,llJA'l'lCD GAS Cmiiuxm' Serving 765,000 customers in Michigan ' 'I Congratulations First Federal E Fanny Farmer Candiesl Savings of Detroit ' Famous for Quality Griswold gl Lafayette E Six Convenient Offices I Home Loans Insured Savings KOENIG since 1870 COAl -:- FUEl Oll -:- CONCRETE WO 1-1584 LEWIS F. BROWN JOSEPH N. GARBARINO President Vice-President Exilim? Ili Q M LEWIS F. BROWN, INC. 12525 Gratiot LA. 7-6700 I TOwNsEND6-9292 AUTQ'LITEi f zrmssnvncn M 9 -1 X JAMES P. MARTIN:-:K MAUSOLEUMS, MONUMENTS, MARKERS Delco and Aumhwe Ignition Rou'rE 3. BIRMINGHAM, MICHIGAN Delco and Auto-Lite Batteries AT ENT E OF Hou SE CEMETERV Carter and Stromberg Carburetors NWO JOHN PANAsuK 2:faw,'cfEXf1NoM ERE? I II Chaplow Lumber Co. J' J' Mcmmne DRUGS -- PRESCRIPTIONS -- S.D.D 8675 East Seven Mile Road 16636 Harper Ave. TW. 3-3700 ' Detroit 24, Mich. Tuxedo 1-3242 0 f 5 Compliments o NESBI TT Raymond Tool 3 DIS Cv. CALIF R I . moo Fitzpatrick Detroit 38 Mich. I Detroit 28, Mich. H50 Oakman Blvd. 'I72 1 compliments ol --PaEc1s1oN-- ' CARBIDE TOOLS lZACARIAN PHARMACY "' Drill Bushings "' Rotary Cutters " End M1118 Reamefs Henry Zacarian Pli. C. "' Collets Sz Feed Fingers ' iCarbide Insertedl "' Plug Gages R 'bl T in Iniefrilslrigilli ypel Pl1OI16 Tenlple 2-3851 2157 Myrtle St. "' Centers i 'i' Special Tools to Blueprint 1 H , u , , H For the very latest in Tungsten Carbide Specialists :Young Menis Apparel cas wen as ..-... for fathers who appreciate the bestb we suggest a get-acquainted visit to WHALING'S 6329 West Seven Mile--next to B. Siegel Z. W. Keck Ga. 18353 W. McNicixols Rd Detroit 19, Mich. of a boyis education Phone: Klfnwood 3-1514 1 ' 'A neat appearance is a valuable part R.E.Ripley Drug Store E,C,pe,,,,e,, Co . t. Prescriptions pam mg 8i decorating , contractor 2846 14th at Temple Detroit 16, Mich. commercial Courtesy of residential Frank J. St. Amour industrial institutional General Contractor 18101 San Juan Dr. TU.2-8324 Detroit 21, Michigan University 21977733 'I73 1 MH- A I H pv I 1 .6 . ,l i f,, ew? fr ieronekx o llE'l'll0lT KELLY, HALLA, PEAcocK, Nc. I FOR THE INDIVIDUAL - FOR THE HOME - FOR INDUSTRY 912 BUHL BUILDING WOODWARD 2-6040 DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN CHARLES FUJAWA'S GROCERY ERE Kowa1ski's Lunch Meats DELIVERED EVERYWH 'Homemade FOR EVERY OCCASION Polish Old Country Style Sausages Frozen Foods - Ice Cream Beer and Wine E-39 NORTHLAND CENTER 8945 Pulaski VL 3-4984 I PHONE: EL. 6-0790 JOHN H. FREEMAN COMPANY Disfribuwrs NAMEN'S MARKET Fresh Fruits Vegetables Daily Builders Hardware Contractors Supplies Fancy G1-ocel-les Cholce Meats Beer - Wine Imported Liquors 3627 Cass at Bramard i Detrmt 1 Mlchlgan 12353 Hamilton at corner of Highland Temple 1 6760 af lf-1ITl'Q'Q' Sanur Glmwtrurtmn Glnmpang GENERAL BUILDING CONTRACTOR COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE COMMERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL 15396 TRADEY srnzsr DETROIT 27 MICH I I I I I C ,Q I I I 7 5 Ted C. Sullivan 19218 w McNlcHoLs ROAD 3 Barbers AMPLE PARKING SPACE H Rosedale Park Barber Shop 0 C Wholesale Butter, 14230 W. Il ll' ll I ull. 4-2311 6 lc as Eggs, 8a Cheese Air-Conditioned - Ample Parking A Catholic Funeral Home Geo. F. Newell Co. BRAND NEW 2 D008 IIE LUXE SEDAN S P E C I A L 5249407 FULLY EQUIPPED, COMPLETE Price Includes: llllo 0 Twln Munn 6 Dcfrmhra Dlnetlnn Sllrnls 0 any othar oxtru ALL AXES AIID LICENSE IIIIAJEIIKE llehlganh Lama! lllel lull: H620 JUS. GAMPAU TW 'I-2700 SIL VER CUP COMPLETE LINE ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOWROOMS BUY DIRICT AND SAVE Lgllgltfffidl Furniture Mfg. Co. MANUFACTURERS OF BREAKFAST, DINETTE. CHIJRCH AND INSTITUTIONAL FURNITURE P ess TED BY TWINBROOK 19020 I7l1OVAND KE E. DETROIT 34 MICH. 1954 BUICK Compliments of 176 g et Z n S QQ W "ws A Pmxsun: 'ro Q no Business wlrl-I... AJAX sou s SCREW Hoey 8. MCGLYNN COMPANY Real Estate 8a Insurance Servrce 6623 Gratiot 19010 Woodward Avenue Detroit 'I,Micl1. Detroit 3 Much I I I . Phone WA 34800 Phone To. 8-4000 L 1 cvs 04. Black HARDWARE 19185 LIVERNOIS Toys and Sporting Goods un 4-34:6 ws mauve Boscofs Six Barbers Here Since 1938 Air -conditioned Manicuring 18989 Livernois South of Seven Mile Best Wishes to the I9 4 CUB ANNUAL Compliments of the Blue Ribbon ce Cream Co 9600 20 East Forest Ave Detroit 14, Mich Compliments DUNCAN S FROZEN FOOD SERVICE 14136 Puritan Detroit Michigan Good luok to all the student body, and especially to the graduating class of of' ' ' ' 54 AAA 'r e. v u Towmo ssnvl DIXONS FRIENDLY SERVICE FEATURING UR ERVIC AUTHO IZED SERVI TE A 4 0514 LIGH HEA Y D TY CE 7 24 HO s E . R cs DELCO'REMY ' AUTO'LlTE s H . .P - D 27 M R. C. OI'D0NNELL and COMPANY FRANK J SCHADEN Investment Securities 625 PENOBSCOT BUILDING DETROIT 26 WO 3 7040 Member DETROIT STOCK EXCHANGE Complete Insurance Servzce OIISS TRSJJ TIIXEOO or IIEIITAL the Smart Formal Attire OAIIPIIS OLEAIEIIS AIIII OIISTOII TAILOIIS 7120 W Seven Mile Road A mf a um y OOO DIME BUILDING DETRO T 26 M CH 5 2216 TA 5 1057 JUNCTION FLOWER SHOP Floral DeS1gIlS Weddmg Bouquets JOSEPH MICHALAK FROPRIETOR 3301 JUNCTION AVENUE NEAR ST HEDWIGS CHURCH DETROIT 'IO MICH A Brownie Movie Camera W1th super speed ff 1 9 lens OI' only We also have th1s camera Wlth an ff 2 7 lens for un 2-4739 Detroit Camera Shop TA. - . - P ours: I lus. W - 2 ' ' ' lol. - - IMAGINE ..... F ' I u seg f i or :om Sherwoo at .N V GORMAN 8: THOMAS Incorporated Insurance Counsellors 2nd floor--Majestic Building Woodward 1-6946 FRANK A. GORMAN President EDWARD A. STENGER Vic e -president s P R E A D s smoormv who ICE BOX' C O L D ,N-JM! "Aw M BO S GPI spa G Am ' C Sidi-BARTUSH FIIUIISJM. GENIIAL OFFICES - DETROIT Sl. MICHIGAN A 'world of Metallurgical Achievements- H gh Speed Steels Smtered Tungsten Carbndes Tool ond Die Steels Furth H -2. Metal Sto nless Spec'olties Chromnum Corbrdes H gh Temperature Alloys High Temperature Cermets Zirconium Alloys 11115 Sterling -NC- Ge e ol OfT'ces: 3I'I3 Fo bes St. Pttsbu gh 30 Pa OH'ces and Warehouses t P'tt b gh o h' t tf' ld . . C Xlyl ' . O I . I r , I -k Hur ford " I s ur Cl I d ' Dayton L A geles B gh "Wosmgon,DC Dt t H t 'Wesne ,NJ Ml P k III COMPLIMENTS OF ABSTRACT AND TITLE GUARANTY COMPANY DETROIT PONTIAC MOUNT CLEMENS 'l8'I Kowalski Sausage lialnpany SAUSAGE Devoted A Tradition to of Fine Eating Goodness ACCOUNTANTS ARE IN DEMAND Walsh Institute offers practical modern accountancy courses in Day Evening or Saturday Classes beginning September I3 1954 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 2 l954 WALSH Nsrlrurla CCOUNTANCY A Non Profit Coeducatlonal School of Accountancy and Financial Administration 120 MADISON AVEIIIIE, DETROIT 26, MICII Telephone W0 I 5136 Ier free bulletin by mall IIIIFIBTIIREIIS ll 1 CONTROLLED MODULAK rf auumr Mi M5 gl umyg in STEAM CURED I' FIFDI- diff: INC 9143 HUBBELI. AVENUE VErmont 8 3200 DETROIT 28 MICHIGAN In Memor We have loved them durmg 11fe Let us not forget them unt11 we have con ducted them by our prayers 1nto the house of the Lord Blessed are the dead who d1e 1n the Lord, for the1r rks follow them St Ambrose In lovmg memory of our dear frlend Jack, who passed away Nov 23 1951 He w111 always be 1n our thoughts of Y John 'Tackle Plotrowskl COMPLETE LINE ON DISPLAY AT OUR Sr-lownooms BUY DIRICT AND SAVE IZ Lljffld Furniture Mfg Co MANUFACTURERS OF BREAKFAST DINETTE Fl-IIIRPI-I AND INSTITUTIONAL FURNITURE PRESENTED BY TWINBROOK 1 9020 17910 vnu ovxs AVE DETROIT 34 MICH I I , . ' I I I ' , . . . . . . . . I I 1 rt I , ', Ill 0F CIIIIJEII CIIIICRETE MISU III IIIIITS SINCE 923 mu r,,.K in ' ' lx B V ' W "Q R, ,Vwfrg L ,lla i X 4 1 ,fi i g 1 JS n w , -v . f - 1 ' fu-. t f tfg. A V, 5, 192 5. Yw lxig r api- Af ' Xirgu : I - , " W-118931:-if" w if- Nlff' , Wagyu., Q E Q 1 'O 5 . , . I CC - 99 . , ff . . . - .4 J ' l - I . WO , H ' , I- a CLASSICISTS ,INCORPORATED Charl1e Sun Down Batcheller Way to go! Rasping Tom Brady I smoke Dave Ignatz Braz1l and so then l1ttle Maude Bob Burroughs How can I take three g1rls to the same dance? George Annual Bush ' No! I haven't a relat1ve named Anheuser Charl1e Front Seat Caldwell I have to see Mr G1blin after class Loose Morals Frank Canf1eld a member of the sodallty in second year 1 e Charbonneau 'Honest everybody in Grosse Po1nte 1sn't r1ch Norman The Doorman D1ckson Yeah, I know Doherty Dave The Rocket Doherty Yeah, I know D1ckson J Don Dole Get ooot of 'herel Smilmg Conrad Donakowsk1 What's wrong wlth tak1ng out e1ghth graders? Al Flembol1na Flemm1ng But I can't go to Jug tonight, I gotta peddle my papers F Kevin Francis Where's Ray Ruddon? Has he got h1S Greek? .I 1m Galv1n Th1S 1sn t the way they do lt 1n the East Soothing Jack Garvy Dew yew know Abraham L1ncoln?' .Toe Psuch Grace Pale fear never got hold of me Don Moneybags H1Cke Cut lt out, H1gg1ns .T ohn H1gg1ns But, s1r, we re so tempted to rely on our natural genius Mal Johnson Can I help It 1f all the g1rls love me? Dangerous Dan Kachnowsk1 Hey, men, I got the Lat1n QUIZ answers from 4B Dave Hamlet Kramp ' To be or not to be Bob Romeo Maskery f1n South Br1ton accentj Sho nuff! .T 1m McKeever Psst, hey, Mal, take your hand off the answer to quest1on f1V6 Fred Hot L1ps Merglewsk1 Anybody want to hear me play? I m good Wal1ow1ng Tom Mozola When are you guys gonna 10111 the true church? .Ton Norton No, Choll1e, I'm not a red Tom ' Bay W1HdOW Popeck ' It's bxgger than both of us Metaphys1cal Tom Preston Drat! only a 99 Irrepress1ble Ron Rancont After deep contemplat1on, SIT, I have come th1s conclus1on you hate me Flashy .T 1m Roosen I l1ke to sit 1n front Rosy Ray Ruddon Remember, Ray, gen1us alone 1S not enough Dave Sull1van But, Mr MCPaTt11H you can't force Greek on anyone Pete Ulbr1ch ' Hey, George, got any more cous1ns?' Frank Walczak The d1scoverer of the ablat1ve of content h1dden 1n wh1ch B111 W1ldern I won f1V6 b1lls at Buno's last n1ght Teachers Mr Dagena1s, S I I want no more shenamgan from you, HICKB' Mr C H Glbhnv S 'T Kat. 'yap Uavp-a TETUKTO frreltwptov, ov5e faucet av3pa. ye o'uro a.-yw, Fr J J M1day S .I Why should I wear a hat?' Mr Stepamak There are a couple of skunks 1n here Fr Wallenhorst S J From now on ask quest1ons only on matter 1 n 0 0 - u so cc n .. - ac n as n - - . cc n - cc . n 1 1 O I I I l I 1 . , sc an c - n - - . - as n cc . n 3 1 l I If Q, o a - - . M .k - -5 . . . gy z c cc 19 - - -U 99 I cc sr - -H ' H C u n - -4: n O u - v - - -H ' ' ' - ' tc - n - - -If ' . as U u - 9 . - - . - cc . ' 9 - - as .. - . cc n - -cc - s cc an cc n .. - . cr n - cc . - . n - .. . . . gg . 9 Q! - - , - ff o c a , u n . - -cs - - cc n c n - - O ' If o o Ron Marc eau - - Madamo1sel1e from Garden C 1ty, parlez vous ?" cc ar - -I - - as n . - -tc . . , xc - n - cc ' 7 ' 99 - - , It . gy - -gg - . y l G - so . r - n - - D u - as xc n - - 0 u - or sa . . -- to - . . 3, . . cc n - cc - - u - - V . ac an --lf ' ' , n . u - l . " - - . , . i ' ' . u - ' ' ' U 1 1 C . . cc - - ' 7' .. - , ' ,, ' - sr 0 0 U - S . . 0 0 s . . 0 0 - - X x A , ' 9 N S I ' 1. a 1 - cb 1 In . ' C6 3 C l U , I O 1 1 ' - -IK u pg ' , 0 ss . s L, . Q ' ' , ' . - sa n th - . MEN? 0F 4B Pat Kiley--President Bob Steigerwald--Veep Dick John Phil "Lou Mike "Bunny" Benson--"That dog cut right in front of me." "Shorts" Bernard--"Honest, sir, the bus was late." Bob " "Babe" Conway--Hair straight up, marks straight down. Beebee" Boyd--Nice to double in a new Caddie. Bird" Corrigan--"HoW'd I get those 27 points? Just good, I guess." "Horace" Greeley--"Tell Kiki to throw it over Fr. Hussey' s head." Ron "Flashy" Greener--4B's answer to the 4 minute mile. Noel Tom Doug Bob Jim Bill KS Silent Sam" Haberek-- Would You 20 over it once more, Mr. Stepaniak?' "Worm" Herrmann--"Tonight at Brazil's house, huh?" "Mustachio" Hitchingham-- One of these days he's going to find a girl within ten miles. Greasy" Horvath--"Are you sure you can't find my test paper, sir?" "Mumfordite" Humphriss-- The only boy with a coeducation. "Squeaky" J ohnson--"Mary Ellen, does your dad own a grey Hudson ?" Tom "Swisher" Kaiser--"Who, me? What for ?" Jim Green boy" Kilduff--"How's that, Herb ?" Pat "Doc Nestor" Kiley--"Worm's having a party. Anybody warma come ?" Ron "Cuddles" Kinack--Still trying to go to Mercy College. Mike "Sevimok" Komives--"Oh, what a night it was!" Tom "Better late than never" Kurt--"I'1l have it on Monday, sir." Robert "General Bob" Lee--"I' m taking her. Don't pay attention to Johnson." Roberto "Paisan" McCormick--"The thing girls dream about." Dennis "The Menace" Moffett--35" hips, 44" waist, 26" chest, 381, in Latin. Jerry "Italiano" Milbauer--The only one who digs Trig. Jim "Boatbuilder" Moss--"I flunked. Only had three ponies." Bill "Johnny Weissmuellern O'Reil1y--"Anybody wanna buy a Nash ?" Don "Nature Boy" O'Rourke--"I think it's this way, sir." Steve "Sleepy" Raggio--"Can I be let off that homework tonight, I gotta do last night' s, sir." Ray "Lend me a buck" Smutek--"Anybody Want to join the JSA ?" Bob "Iceberg" Sobieski--"You can't melt ice." Gerry "Dancing boy" Staebler--"Watch it! Here comes Father Clear." Bob "Lilli" Steigerwald--"Only a 99 this quarter. Too many dates, huh?" Barry "Pajama top" Szczesny--4B's answer to the jumbo size. Mike "Tennis, anyone?" Taylor--"Anybody going to Immaculata ?" John "Hondo" Turner--Latin in physics, trig in English, lunch in gym, etc., Eddie "Reggie" Westerlund--"Where's your homework ?" "I left it home, sir." Jim "Leftist" White--"I smoke Raleighs so no one will bum off me." Ron "Cool Cat" Williams--4B's representative from a foreign land--Melvindale Larry Last but certainly not least Permen--Heard but not seen. Mr. Dagenais, S.J.--'fTough, boys, tough." Father Eckmann, S.J.--"What's the formula for sauerkraut?" Father Hussey, S.J.--The ROCKET strikes again. Mr. Stepaniak--"I'll be over for dinner."' Father Wallenhorst, S.J.--"Okay, okay, let's start class." Who We See n I Ph1111p Macunov1ch Pres1dent Charles Tracey V1ce Presldent D1ck the Mouse Beno1t I just ran 1nto Walker s f1St Al Two Step Bernard No, thank you, no, thank you, aga1n no thank you Ph1lo da k1d B1ngman Everything I do IS wrong Dave Soupy Sales Boers1g Go1ng to the ANNUAL OffIC6 for a qu1ck one Jack Okay, fellows Bogan North? That's B1rm1ngham Tu11o the Turtleneck Carles1mo I gotta a questlon s1r Doug Push cart Caton Got my dr1ver s l1cense 1n the cafeter1a Lou1e da l1on Cattera My translator doesn't agree, s1r Tom Wh1ch tw1n has the Toni De Clercq Anybody got a fag'?' George N1ne flat D1llworth Hoey' qu1t day dreammg! B111 Mounta1n Goatley Yea, ha ha yea that's what I say .T1m Flamma Hoey I greased a 7092, boys Al Ch1rp ch1rp Kmg If these guys would stop ch1rp1ng, Father Len Just pla1n hot rod Kolanowsk1 Boy! am I t1red' .Tack Moose Krause Sorry I'm late, Mr Murray Ed God s gift to the North Pole Kubasiewicz Two b1ts you can't spell my name correctly, Father D1ck Let me cut 'em Kuhck ' I th1nk you're absolutely r1ght there s1r Bob 'Sw1tchboard Kurtz See you at the K of C ton1ght Gerry the Wh1sperer Lynn Ready, Mr Lynn roll 'em ' t b h d th d Tom Crazy shot Mart1nek Watch th1S hook boys D1ck Royal Ignatz Mazurek Okay fellows dimes for the Buggy Dan How much th1S t1me McDonnell There's a warrant out for my arrest Bruno Chug chug Mondro Brought the panel del1very today George Atrox Pr1mo You wouldn't want to bet, would you?' D1ck Hamtramck k1d Sadowsk1 Sorry, no relat1ves there Father J oe D1g that blonde Salomone I ll th1nk of somethmg when I get there Hugh I don t feel l1ke It Scullen Maybe I ll get a chance to do It Emery V1tam1ns Seech Columbus? When? Gee, I wasn't there Father Chuck Call1ng all cars Tracey D1g deep, another collect1on, fellows .T 1m Dutch boy Von Tobel I Just came over to comfort you B111 Mum's the word Walker If you guys only knew Ron Khak1 k1d Walker Ho hum, sorry Rev Fr M1day Frank Double plnochle Weber Aw the gears went th1s t1me Gene Dot 'n dash W1lczak W1Sh I could s1nk at least one basket D1ck Ka1ser Wllhelm D1d you hear th1s one yet? Condon, S .T How do you expect to exp1a1n It to the l1ttle blonde? Eckmann, S .T Ambrose, you ve just volunteered to chop wood r M1day S J' O, well, you wouldn't understand anyway Murray S .T Leave your shovel at the door, boys Stepan1ak Any Ignatzes know why I'm grouchy today? . . ..-- - - ar n - u . . y - n ..- . cc n --u , , - n , . u - - n - sr - n -- . a as - u . . . n -- . cc n u . . an -- . . KC 0 I! 1 KC U ' 9? ..- , . xc n xc - 9 - - - ax - -.. . xc - - an u - an , -.. . u - - n u , cc - n - u - . gg -- - . - KC - H K6 yy J 9 - - as ss ac n . 9 - as - - - ar - --cc . . ,, . It - H - it - yy -.. . ac as --sc n . . " 9 n u . ..- n 0 , . - n . xc 9' .... ' ' , , 4 . 99 CG ' 99 , -.. , cc - D . " -- . , , - u n - if - ' ' Ph1l Prez Macunov1ch-- L1sten, fellows, let s ge e 1n IS an . . cc n - If - 9' -- ' ' ' n . cc " --H . gg ' . . yy --KC at 99 It ' 9' - -- - , sc n - u ' -- - cc - ns - N ' " ..- , , cc . as as 7 - ' 37 -- , u y - - n u 9 - 99 -- . IC o 1 Il KC ,, ti D I , I xc - n u - , - 39 -- , - cc an - D! -- . . K D -U U - a ss - - as cc - M ..- - , , . . . rc - as cc - - .vs 9 ' ' cc n - so - - as . - rc - an - u - - n If o a n Q Fr. . .-- cc 9 - - n Fr. ' . .-- . - u as F . , . .-- . cc n Mr. , . .-- . - u 1 Mr. -- . 4E,s CLASS PROPHECIES Brinza will be Todd's number one model. Carson will win fame by writing a book "How to Rid Your Trigger Finger of Itchingf' Calanan will be Chevrolet's T-shirt seller. Conlon, in our belief, will make a fine history teacher. DesRosiers is headed for stock racing's no. l. driver position. Farquharson is our modern age Rip Van Winkle. Flint is the dark horse of our fabulous class. Forberg, with his marvelous voice, will be sure to replace Mary Ford. Grech can't miss in the Olympics ..... of Lower Mongolia. Hurlbert will be "Mary Ford" Forberg's Les Paul. Keating will be 4th string water boy for Notre Dame's varsity. Kirchner will be "Peachy" DeVillier's agent. Kowalski will go to college to learn what Kielbasa is. Kruger is headed for a job of great authority, with Conlon as his principal. Krynicki will be the first to swim the English Channel by back -stroke. Leonatti is destined to take Dorothy Kilgallen's place on "What's My Line ?" Magon will have a job with many people under him . . . a cemetery. Maestri is the guy who will put Garden City on the map. Miaskowski will be a great aid to the Boston Celtics . . . as a water bov. McCarty est le plus vraisemblablement reussir . . . en sans faire ce jugement Mercier will reach the top . . . of the Empire State Bldg. Neenan will have a job of a lot of suction . . . a plumber. Petroski will be Notre Dame's first full -blooded head football coach. Quigley will become president . . . of the Hog Breeder's Association. Riehl will drink the Goebel vats dry. Riley will really clean up . . . as a street cleaner. Sarar is a born photographer with the title of"Mr. Photoflash of 1954." Brad Schorn will spend the rest of his life teachin Carson to shoot a gun. Bob Schorn will earn enough to buy his ride to Royal Oak. Schott will take over Rene Rodolosi's place as French teacher. Stevens, with his mouth, will take over Hedda Hopper' s column in Hollywood. Strye will open his own motorcycle shop in Farmington. Stuecken, the butcher, will write a book on how to chop up your hands in one easy lesson. Thomas will be 4E's personal pilot. i Walton, from now until he dies, will swim in gladiolas. Namen will feel at home anywhere in the world as long as he has his tube of toothpaste with him. COFFEL. Charlee W. ,I -,III .I bi -.I -I-4. II - .-. -- -- ---. - -------- - -.I -v-' W ....I.I .,... , ...... ...I ....-..-..- ..-.. .,. ,.I , ---- -.-.-Q.-.-..-RN.. ..-....... I Ins ,II IMI Q8 xx-. ,II-:-I, '-of--:II .IIIIQAII :I II I-. -. fb NX XXX-X 'sg WWII 7' 4 I Qgigx xv 351:15 '-. -.,. N N, -ebb: W--. 60 6 6' 9 F" fi 1' 05 2 5:5-51 lb Tug '-.EQ 'Q'-. 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'-.v .I I YQ., -'-. .-.c5'-'-2-...I .-. -::I.I:"-.IN-.'- 'QI -.g.II:-. .-I. .I MI--.I:,' .-.N 5'- :-q:I.-"I-:g-.-10'-.-.-.I:5g..-gf:-.-.-:-:-.-..g-II?-:-: -'Icp-zg:-:".Ih'.g'-':1:-W-.':l:-:-...:r:-:-r'-'-'-H:::3-.-:-:-.-w:-f-- -.'g..:5':I:-I" -.g3.:::.gQ-.-:-eq-:3-.-al.-4. ---- ' - .I:-.I.I.j.I.Ig.I.I:- Y- I 'g.I.2g. .Iv-I---Izj-I.:.'-.I :I 'g:g.g'- .: IE: II I- TI 4,-I - -.-. .-:I5II.-.-.FKCIIIEII-Ei. .SI II ..gIE.:.:.:II.I-. -.I Egg:-.. .. t-.I-:..Ii..--QE: 1:-1-4 Elf:-H:-5-IgI.:I:j-53?cz:-I25E5g:I.':3:5:g:EgEI:g:1IgIIIt:2:I:5.:-.5-:I:E5'-:-gg-:If .I .-:QQIIIII -.44.-.IIIFEIELIII ARCHER. Ioeeph R. BAILY. Rlchard A. BARKUME. Donald H. BATCHELLER. Charlet T. BENOIT. Richard F. BENSON. Rlchard I. BERNARD, Iohn A. BERNARD, Peter A. BINGMAN. Phlllp D. BOERSIG. Davld A. BOGAN. Wllltam I. BONK. Fred I. BOYD. Robert M. BRADY. Thomas I. BRAZIL. David L. BRINZA. Milton A. BURROUGHS. Robert 1-1. BUSH. George L. CALDWELL. Robert I. CALLANAN. Patrick A. CAN1-'1E1.D, 1-'rancll E. CARLESIMO. Tullo H. CARNEY. Iohn G. CARSON. Ronald M. CATON. loleph D. CATTERA. Loull I. CHARBONNEAU. Michael I. CONKLIN. Richard I. CONLON. Daniel M. CONWAY. Phlllp D. COONEY. Robert I. CORRIGAN. Iohn 'E. DALSASO. Thomas A. DeCLERQ. Thomas E. DELINSKE. Seraphlne R. DELUE. Norman DeeROS1ERS. Paul G. deV1LL1ERS. Andre L. DICKSON, Norman Ioleph DILLWORTH, George -E. DOHERTY. Davld I. DOLE. Donald I. DOMAS. David I. DONAKOWSKI. Conrad L. DOYLE. Gerald R. DUDZINSXI. Edmund P. DUNCAN. Davld I. BGERER. Donald F. FARQUHARSON. Gary L. FLEMMING. Albert E. FLINT. Edward A. 1-'ORBI-IRG. Charlee E. FORD. George E. . -.2 .. . .5 M me . f - . - -. N 08 N -84.3.1-932638 Q -UW-3853.-15 QK32S.f.S'-f-2i-?3313.wi2- W2 J .Rin-Q1we-rv-'f-19115Tl.-.mmm-QQbiQw.l--.. S2-wfkbfeimn .N vi-f.?.w.5'?--V-f--2 23199635 -. 15827 Crule. 27 Ve 5-3281 FRANCISCO. Raymond R. 11755 Farley, Redford Twp.. 29 Ve 7-6069 14062 Cloverlawn. 4 We 5-3358 FRANKO. Robert I. 7301 Horger. Dearborn. 1 Ti 6-7803 11410 Lakepolnte. 24 La 1-5765 GAGNON. Phlllp M. 32013 Valley View. Farmington Fa 0-7061 15828 Santa Rosa. 21 Un 2-6681 GALVIN. Iamee I. 9355 Monica. 4 We 3-3207 5745 Audubon. 24 Tu 2-1565 GARBARINO, Paul I. 16778 Huntington Rd., '19 Ke 1-0789 18910 Runyon, 34 La 1-0190 GARVY. Iohn W. 452 Puritan. Birmingham Mi 4-0528 1363 Devonshire. Grosse Pte. 30 Tu 5-5615 GEORGE. Norman K. 7427 Bingham. Dearbom Lu 1-3081 13517 Stoepel. 38 We 5-4216 GOATLEY, William M. 14050 Cloverlawn. 38 We 4-7280 '18600 Wlsconlln, 21 Un 3-1619 GOLLOB, Iohn I. 13620 Stoepel. 38 Te 4-2092 17365 Ilene. 21 Un 3-9934 GRACE. Ioseph M. 17505 Parkside. 21 Un 1-0300 355 Baldwln. Blrmlngham M'i 4-7856 GREC1-1. George T. 7569 Holmes. 10 Ty 7-5832 7880 Sherwood. 15 Wa 2-3780 GREELY. Iohn M. 18684 Mansllelcl. 35 Ve 8-8636 18941 Purltan. 23 Ve 5-7075 GREENER. Ronald A. 16608 Asbury Park. 35 Ve 6-1342 14960 Piedmont. 23 Ve 8-6915 GUMBLETON. Eugene I. 16523 Monica. 21 Un 1-2247 18980 Ferguson. 35 Ve 5-7033 1-IABEREK. Neel B. 13516 Moran. 12 Tw 1-2596 18859 Van Dyke. 34 Tw 1-1477 HERRMANN. Thomas I. 19474 Ward. 35 D1 1-0627 14921 Kentucky. 21 We 4-3753 1-IICKE, Donald R. 12724 Pembroke, 35 Un 3-7597 15764 Rutherford, 27 Ve 5-0905 HIGGINS. Iohn B. 14626 Stahelln. 23 Ve 5-0514 2239 Sturtevant. 6 To 7-0882 HITCHINGHAM. Douglas 1709 W. 12 Mile Rd.. Royal Oak Ll 5-2754 18455 Wlldemere. 21 Un 2-1824 HOEY, Iames I. 14641 Tuller. 38 Un 2-3382 7730 Dexter. 6 Ty 6-7543 HORVAT1-1. Robert C. 16891 Santa Rosa. 21 Un 1-1297 16761 Avon Road. 19 Ke 4-4160 HUMPHRISS. Iamel R. 18611 San Iuan. 21 Un 2-0261 16861 Stanlbury, 35 Ve 7-1987 HURLBERT, Iames F. 17351 Prairie. 21 Un 2-1780 18661 Appollne. 35 Un 1-8683 INDREICA. Raymond A. 10226 Harvard. 24 Tu 1-1441 16214 Falrtleld. 21 Un 1-1933 IOHNSON. Iames F. 8502 Terry. 28 Lu 2-5904 4578 E. Outer Drive. 34 Tw 1-2508 IO1-INSON. Kenneth T. 14341 Lauder. 27 Ve 5-2912 1044 Kensington. Grosse Pte. 30 Tu 2-8744 IOHNSON, Malcolm Charles 26300 9 Mile Rd., 19 1-'l 1-6812 18668 Greenfield. 35 Ve 7-4748 IOHNSON. William E. 15097 Whltcomb. 27 Ve 5-8207 13924 Abington, 27 Br 3-3268 KACHMOWSK1. Daniel B. 2266 Harper. 11 Wa 2-4718 12375 Monica. 4 We 5-1085 KAISER. Thomas I. 13314 Sherwood. Huntington Wds L1 1-5722 16198 Mulrland. 21 Un 1-0045 KAMPKA. Paul R. 5196 N. Campbell Ave.. 19 Ty 6-4682 16595 Linwood. 21 Un 2-0833 KEATING, Donald P. 1001 Covington Dr.. 3 Un 1-9480 14830 Manor. 38 Ve 8-0496 KELLY. George I. 17515 Mulrland. 21 Un 2-4720 16142 Blrwood. 21 Un 1-6605 1I1I.DUF1-'. Iamee T. 508 N. Mildred. Dearborn Lo 1-0542 104 S. Troy. Royal Oak Ll 2-6320 KILEY. Patrick I. 9111 Steel. 28 We 3-4293 19028 Anncheeter. 19 Ke 2-4204 KINACK. Ronald I. 15831 Llttlelleld. 27 Ve 8-3011 3801 Yorklhlre. 24 Tu 5-6715 KING. Allan D. 16525 St. Mary'l. 35 Ve 7-1735 14244 Longacre. 27 Ve 6-1194 KIRCHNER. Thomas B. 7740 Littlefield Blvd., Dearbom Te 4-1629 10130 Tlreman. 4 We 3-2025 KOLANOWSKI. Leonard I. 12302 Gallagher. 12 Tw 1-5156 507 Coplln. 15 Ed 1-1183 KOMIVES. Stephen M. 18286 Cherrylawn. 21 Un 2-6573 18044 Santa Barbara. 21 Un 2-7550 KAVACS. Donald I. 18700 Sorrento. 35 'Un 1-6268 19933 Gallagher. 34 Tw 3-2066 KOWALSK1. Kenneth S. 32023 Mountain Vlew. Franklin Ma 6-3915 4617 Allendale. 4 Ty 4-3251 KRAMP. Davld G. 631 Woodward. Blrmlngham Ml 6-1327 960 Greendale E.. 3 Tw 1-2425 KRAUSE. Iohn L. 5090 Nottingham. 24 Tu 5-4923 16803 Birwood. 21 Un 1-2385 KRESHOCK, Stephen I. 205 W. Savannah. 3 Tu 3-2547 17111 Buckingham. Blrrnlngham M1 4-0219 KRUGER. Alfred I. 5131 Webb. 4 We 3-5630 36818 Main.. New Baltlmore Ra: 5-3613 KRYNICKI. Allan F. 17127 Muirlcmd. 21 Un 4-3525 16932 Parkside, 21 Un 1-7673 KUBASIPWICZ. Edward P. 2100 E. Outer Drlve. 34 Tw 1-6436 18930 Marlowe. 35 Ve 5-0223 KUBICK. Richard L. 20116 Rogge. 34 Tw 1-7423 14723 Quincy. 38 Un 1-9295 KURT. Thomas H. 531 W. Hildale Ave., 3 To 9-5298 18551 Glenwood. Birmingham Fl 1-3134 KURTZI Rohn-I 1, 14210 Archdale, 27 Ve 6-7852 10775 Vernon, Huntington Woods L1 1-6740 LEE, Rohm-1 E, 690 E. Grand Blvd.. 7 Wa 3-5707 18900 Appollne. 35 Un 2-0539 LENHARD, Rgbgyi W, 5921 Grayton. 24 Tu 5-5606 18694 Monica. 21 Un 2-0003 LEQNATTII Mlghqgl A, 8365 Cloverlawn, 4 We 4-1362 16553 Log Cabln. 5 Un 4-6252 LYNN. Gerald G. 18959 Greydale. 19 Ke 1-8339 rmmcls. rr-an-lar r. 1 88 N 31 ' ":'1 . " ' rw .L1.' + :" '- . i -N,. . .-if ""- f "'-4-. I 1 - . 0 - 1 ztz . . ... 2 , . l ' "" ' McCA11THY. Georqe F. 16923 Muirland. 21 Un 2-3048 SARAH- 519V011 1- 15395 TNCGYI 27 MCCARTY, Reber! H. 16522 Cherrylawn. 21 Un 3-6560 SATORI1- 111C1l4'-lid C- 3953 NUUCY- 12 McCORMICK. Roben V. 19160 Ardmore. 35 Un 3-7877 SAYED- Bnfhany 11- 15515 W00d111911G111- 21 McDONNEl.1.. Daniel A. 1822 Ceniral Ave. V1 2-3769 5CH1-AMEN- M1C11Cl91 1- 9953 5011019119: 4 McKEEVER. Iames E. 21150 Redmond. E. Delroli Pr 5-6073 SCHOBN- Carl B- 17512 W1lC011l111- 21 1vlaMAs1'1:11. Thomas x. 19505 Littlefield. 05 Un 2-6223 SCHORN. Roberf I. 1620 Vinsolra- Royal Oalr MACUNOVICI-L Phillip P. 9098 Thaddeus. 17 vi 3-1640 SCHOTT- Lawrence I- 16261 Norlhlawn- 21 MAD!-II. Ronald I. 4420 Garvin. 12 Tw 2-1515 SCULLEN- 1111911 1- 5431 W- 011161 Dru 35 MADIGAN. Michael P. 42777 0. 0 wma. Norihville SEECH- Ernerr S- 15311 Blllrnere- 27 MAESTR1. Alfred L. 123 Inlcsler Rd.. Garden City Lo 1-2164 SHBNAHAN- Edwdld M- 14303 MG11l1101C1- 27 MAGON. Richard w. 7349 Warwick. 28 Lu 2-6783 SHEPANEK- John E- 17592 Sorrento- 35 MALONEYI wmlqm M. 15372 snowdml 35 Un 1.3959 SINGER. Ierorne C. 360 McKinley. Grosse Ple.. 36 Mncsau. Ronald w. 5705 Deanna. Garden cny rm 9-314 SMITH- Wllllarn 1-- 7241 W- Ouler Dr-- 25 MARTINEK, 'rlraraar 1-1. 24560 Marsha waalrirrqaarr. 19 1-'1 1-3227 SMUTEK- Raymond I- 3265 Mllllarr- 10 MASKERYI Rohan A. 3205 1.1q,e1wood' 5 Ty 3,3315 SOBIESKI. Alexander 11. 38049 Woodcres1Dr.. Mi. Clem. MAZUREK, Richard I. 15313 Murray. 27 Ve 5-8999 SPENCE. 1011108 P- 14532 11151081 21 MERCER, Peter 1. 1255 naalrirraham. Grosse 1110.00 Va 2-1752 STHEBI-E11 Gerald F- 19179 Sanla Barbara- 21 MERGLEWSKI, 1-'radarialr 1. 6185 Narwan, 11 Wa 3-1369 STEFAN1- Gregory 'l'- 18600 Blrchcrerf- 21 M1ASxowsK1' Reber, 1.-l 19703 Hamburg, 5 La 1,3039 STEIGERWALD. Robert F. 14044 Woodmout, 27 MILBAUER. Gerald 1. 15839 Harawau. 27 Ve 5-4146 STEVENS- Daniel I- 16524 Sunderland- 19 MITCHELL, -1-homu E. 15354 Gilchdsh 21 V5 5,3535 STRYE. Charles F. 29630 Shiawassee. 1-'armlnqlon Mol-'1'1:'r'r. narrrrrru 12. 19721 Graarrlawrr. 21 Un 4-1129 STUECKEN- Richard H- 16640 Snowdon- 35 Moumao. Bruno 11. 0005 1-1-rrlrirrrar. 17 V1 1-3342 SUl-1-lVBN- David 1594 Cadillac- 14 MQSSI Iam, 11. 19512 Rowe' 5 La 3.4729 SUTTER. Francis X. 13314 Fenton. 19 MOZOLA, Thomas A. 19262 Gallagher. 34 'Tw 2-2690 SWIFT- 1011198 11- 544 Drexel- 15 MUE11. Ioseph W. 255 Kenwood Cl.. Grosse Pie. 36 'l'u 2-5703 SZCZESNY- BUVY 11- 11419 11012l01l- 27 NAlvl1:N. w. raaaph 17355 Mulrland. 21 Un 4-3177 SZUBB- Slanlev B- 7640 Grandville- 26 NEENAN' Thema, A. S610 0um,11,, 4 1-5 4.1153 TAYLOR. Mlchael E. 661 Washington. Grosse Pte. 30 Nm. lahrr 1. 14210 Abington nd.. 27 Ve 6-1673 TERANES- Paul S- 19148 Greenlawn- 21 NORTON, Iohn C. 17361 Prgsl. 35 Ve 7-7607 THOMAS. 1oleP11 5- 15134 Ward- 35 0111511.13 william 5. 15200 1110505101 35 ve 5,7311 TOENIES. Gerard 1-'. 1117 Yorkshire. Grosse Pte. 30 o'nou11x0. nanald Gaarqa 18605 Stoepel. 21 Un 1-8648 11'1ACEY- Charles C- 14926 Woodworlh- 26 PANASUKI Iohn R. 19354 G1-,,n1qwn, 21 Un 3,0007 TURNER. Iohn M. 18550 Plerson. 19 PAS-1-ULA' Gerald R. 14235 CoY1,' 21 V, 5,3171 TURNER. Harry G. 15321 Blaclrslone. 23 PENNEFATHER, Wm. A, 217 Piper Blvd.. 15 Va 4.9215 ULBRICH. Peter Iames 101 W. Grixdale. 3 PERMEN' Larry E. 18101 San Juan, 21 Un 1,0705 VERHELLE. Robert E. B73 Berkshire. Grolle P10. 30 Pmosxr' 1o',ph A. 15215 1.'a1r11e1d' 21 Un 1,2054 Von'1'OBEL. IGMBB E. 17154 Clnclrmail. 24 P111.11rP1:AU. rradarxak 0. 0005 mmharrn. s 'ro 8-9361 WHLCZBK- Franclr 11- 8244 Yolanda- 24 Popgcx' Thema. R. 20059 smopd' 31 Un 2,2060 WALKER. Ronald S. 1059 Laltepolnle, Grolle Pla. 30 rnnsron. 'rlrarrrar 11. 19937 Appaurra. 05 D1 1-0017 WALKER- William F- 16673 l-1Hlel1eld- 25 panvro, Georqg n, 27475 Lathrup, Birmingham 1-'1 1-4277 WALSH- Gerald C- 5522 Webb- 4 PROKOPOWYCHI tryna? A. 3454 G11b,r1' 10 Ta 5,2052 WALTON. Charlet E. 26011 Berg Hd.. Blrrnlnqllarrl QUIGLEY' Iohn L 1645 W. Denon Blvd.. 5 To 8-4238 WARE. Iahn A. 50770 Ponllac Tr.. Wlxam RAGG10' Stephen A' 755 seybuml 14 Lo 7,0544 WEBER. Frank E. 13629 Cherrylawn. 38 11ANcoN'1'. Ronald 1. 16542 Harlow. 05 Ve 6-2486 WES'l'El1l-UND- Edward M- 19201 Coyle- 35 RAPEUE' Donald E. 13449 Aslnonl 19 K, 4,6716 WHITE. Iames L. 1144 Chlcaqo. 2 REYNOLDS. Ioseph D. 2441 Andrug, Hqmgrgmck, 12 -1-1. 5,5943 WILCZAX. Eugene D. 19738 Waltham. 5 1111711-L Rohn, D. 5543 Bishop' 24 -ru 1,5757 WILDERN. Wllliam I. 18980 Vnlconslrl. 21 1u1.1:Y. Iohn 1. 17195 nvararaarr. 19 Ke 1-9265 Wll-1'lEl-M- Rlclrard G- 17402 s199P'1321 ROCHE' Dough. D. 17344 1.'a11-115111, 21 Un 2,1275 YVILLE. Richard G. 16654 Sloeple. 21 ROOSENI John L 26355 Lummp' B1m.11ng1mm so 3,053 WILLIAMS. Ronald L. 19531 Henry, Melvlndale RU-DDONI Raymond W. 17403 Park8id.' 21 Un 2,1691 WILSON. Paul W. 14215 Prevoll. 27 SADOWSKL mchmd W. 13505 Gallagher, 12 Tw 1.4333 WONSACK. Leo B. 7132 Proctor. 10 SALOMONE, Ioggph V, 700 Helen. 7 Lo B-2350 Ve '1'w Un We Un 1.1 'Un 'Un Ve Ve Un Tu Ve Ta Ho We Un Un Ve Ke Fa Un Va Ke Ed Ve Lu Tu 'Un Un Tu Ke Ke Ko To Va '1'1.1 Tw Va Un We 1-'I Ma We Ve To La Un Un 'Un Du Ve Lu 1-0050 2-0037 2-6777 04200 3-6569 4-9313 3-9235 1-8735 5-0897 5-0051 4-6499 5-2321 6-1200 6-0697 341123 0-0100 2-9445 3-3002 0-0104 1-5749 1-1741 3-0671 1-8103 2-3026 1-1313 5-2193 1-0497 5-2010 1-7499 1-5525 2-4757 3-5425 2-0448 3-1510 0-0000 3-0025 5-0334 1-0100 4-4660 0-0002 4-4134 1-3952 4-1001 4-1161 8-8788 0-1100 7-5534 1-6809 2-0111 1-0014 1-9927 7-9294 2-2954 189 A F 5 ,fr fs if ' ,T,'-hi, Y-,FM Activities Staff DAVE SULLIVAN. Editor BOB MASKERY AL FLEMMING Paste-up Staff FRANK COLOSIMO IOHN BUSH IOHN DIEBEL MIKE SCALLEN Religious Staff MAL IOHNSON, Editor BOB BURROUGHS DON EGERER Sports Staff IOHN HIGGINS, Editor DON BARKUME RON WALKER TOM HERRMANN GERRY PASTULA Editor-in-Chief GEORGE BUSH Business Manager DAVE BOERSIG Moderator MR. W. P. KROLIKOWSKI, SJ. Artist CHUCK VANSEN Business Staff MIKE KOMIVES PETE MERCIER DICK MAZUREK Photography Staff STEVE SARAR IERE SWEENEY OLLIE MARCOTTE Senior Write-up Staff BILL WILDERN, Editor BILL IOHNSON 'CHUCK TRACEY - KEN KOWALSKI PAUL SPENCE QFK ?' W' ' 7'F'5'f""E f-'-3!g1E,g27x1'-:4'fQ+"-::f,- r ''zvff-g1yg,aggv,uq,wfr' f far T ":w.,wnww-wgf,:1y- Y t , .- ,. t -, -. ,, ,ck , ,Q , me W 25? hiv, W ,lfv ii 1 ' , .lm J EH4 1 Q, , L M , , ,hs ,. H L ' f Ffa X 1 Q Q ' My-r ! 1 1 , 7 .N M- x ' Him .2 Z, .g. ' .52 g , .,. 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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, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.