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

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 232

 

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



Page 6, 1956 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1956 Edition, University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1956 volume:

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X x - - ' Q 1 1 f -f- - A Tl x :Q is 9 N: sin 5 - W ,, ,1,f,,, 1, ,4,-gv,, ,, Q ' 4 " , ,W-fx , Q 4? XZ V ' f . H 1, ' 4 2 ' 1 fu 5 - Ass 1 -1. 1. N -"' Q , 'i .- . N X - Mx K Aw-. ,N ' 54 N K Ak X, Q 1 49 .M if 3 L, ,gg X X : Q-f x X . xi XX X Q Q X X1 E . C Q l xt I ii Q L .. . gs . -1 K U ,W i ' LY F X 22325 If . X , 4 1, :f-.g-,gl psfmff - gf? A 7- R x . , . gk vias? 5 2221? A gv , mf -WFT ., ' f fix fag W - L, K - . ' 1' 1- 3 f - kwin gbggz' .A :E ' if :yy . up 3, 5 9 ,mf " I 'ui '05 .f fl' ..- 'Q3 W On July 31 of this will commemorate the of Ignatius Loyola, Jesus. Because this school, the staff dominant a loyal knight go so far as could be The of the Ollf bolize who his have made idea.. that dedicate so evident in throughout the world anniversary of the death founder of the Society of of a Jesuit high the most pre- Ignatius: One might life. What the who sym- world who God cf af MR. j. ARBOGAST l'Hli REVEREND ROBERT KOCH, President I".N'l'HlCR A. CIONDON. FATHER I,. C. CUNNINGHANT, SJ wlhirs, ,vturI1'nl rmlnsrlor. retrfal.x, studrnt rmmselor Sl'7li0l' Snflnlity '- linglish. historv. 1l?ll'If'I'flIl.VS delmlint Ns X 'fm Q --.wi ' . f mg K. Q .iw- XQX YM- - x 2 X F,- Q V NIR. II .X, BLXCKBURN, f'fIIgH.Yll, IIf'se'rw- Ifnslwtlaall , I J L ...f mx. Rl. J. lmxcalzxxls. sg. I-fnglixll, l.r1Ii11, IIIYIIIIKI Qassislr ,lllli0l'Nf7I11IlifX' msxixtzzrztj K M, , I' j-X5 K v dar ' fr' my---Q l' X'l'Hl'1R l'. IBOGGINS, f'ilf'Qfi.Yl rll ' x, fflllllllli Axxnfiriimr .fi A wud C x l ' C lfX'lHliR P. l,. UICCKFR, S.l. latin. fllzirs, Dads' Club MR. H. 'l'. CIH.-KNIBICRLXIN, SJ llIllf'Il'lIl!1fifS, r'111'z'r'lf'nrIf'rx, Varsity Slldllllllillg' Q' "2" Ang? IIXTHER lf. SULLIV1 l'rir11'ijm1 NIR. H. CARCIN hislory, svriologv KN S 1 fly , . . . .Ax My ix, N . X E ,L K 1, FATHER L. ECKMANN, flhirs, rnatllrfnuzlics lf.X'l'lIER G. HENRY, Latin, ethics, amlytes FATHIER E. ilX5QRlil,I,, SJ. Iffnglislz, Aimzngra II' Ilull, .Uoll1e'rs' Flub ' . 1 V RK LV!! f O L - , M , . , H S FKTHI-IR R, FEUERSTEIN, rhfnzistry. Iunior .Soduliiv If 4 A' ' 'iz ' Isvkxw ,K 'F ,Rf 1 ' fr ,fa if Hr" I rx' nu Hfffff W v lu-XFHI'1R L. M. HlVl"l'INGliR, Latin, rlhirs, sludeml rmmxelar, Fl'f.S,1lllfl!1 Sndality FATHER F. M. FLYNN, SJ. Latin. elhirs, Moderator of Atlzlflirs lla-ft ! X J. 4 e',x.y MR. G. M. KHOURY Ifrenrh, Frrnch Club MR. D. KILDEE English, history 3 FATIIER II. MIDAY, ,N X fl.f.s'i.slr111! l'1'1'.'1r:'pz1l X'-'NQ x I",'X'l'HFR A. M. l,lNZ,S,1. lffnglivlr, Virtmiv Ilunrl, Conrfrt Orrlzestra, film: Club FNFHER S. F. LISTFRMANN. S. I .gpeerln zlpperrlass rlfhaiing, drama, illll'l4IllllllJ7ll1l Club E., a . Lf L li ., . MR. J. j. KINSELLA, SJ. Iinglislz, lzistory, Cul: Newspaper 3 fa 1 Mi f MM AV 1 P 4 fn. f 1, . f Gr . Ll44VJ5,.,l,l 4,J K l IA j .1 l".Yl'HER P. I.. McLAUGHLIN, vtlzirs, 1uutl1e'1m1lirs, student Counselor, mission prorumtor, Apaxtleslzip of Prayer L, 0 NIR. F. P. LIHVAR, SJ. I.11lir1, Freslzmrm Foollmll, f!'ClllIll'!ll crew, ticket sales :sv3.gg.,5.ffj4fz35 X ff eff 'if' l S RROTHIQR ll. KRICINIQR, S.,l, xnju1ir1lm1rlr'r1I of lauilllings lrl.v.9i.vlnl1l MR. XV. I'. MADICAN lzistorjy, soriology FATHER AI. C. KEHRES, Supl. of Builrlings and Grounds NIR. T. RADLOFF, SJ. English, Latin, Cub Annual AIR. G. C. MAYN.-KRD, SJ. f,I8l!liSfTy, Art Club, Chemistry Club B ROTHICR r1'fez.'tory N. RO ICHRIC , F.Yl'HER F. G. MIDDDENDORF. Sul. lfllzirx, Slllllfilf counselor, Sophomore Sorlalily MR. R. S.-KRTOR lll1lflIl'lII!lfiI'S, Sophomore Sodality Cussistantj, Lay Farulty Sodalily qassistantj MR. R. E. OWEN lzzstory, plzyszcal educatzon, Iamty Havkfftlnall, Varsity Baseball BROTHER C. MORELL, SJ. general maintenance, refectory, sacristy FATHER G. 0. SCHUMACHER. S.j Latin, ethirs, Golf Team 16 4 MR. R. V. STACKABLE mathematics MR. R. C. THUL, S.-I. mathematics, band Qassistant cafeteria MR. H. J. STEPANIAK physics, Physics Club 'Q 4 42- AP VW NIR. R. M. TIERNAN business law, physical education, Varsity Football, Varsity Track, Director of Athletics 17 MR. B, J. STREICHER, sg. MR. W. G. THOMPSON, S.j. English, Gln, Club faSsis,a,,0, Creek, Lnlin, Classics Club, Varsity bookstore f Tennis, Senior Sodaliiy lassistanlj ,f- I - 1 . . 5 , - 15 47 554, ff -1. f MR. B. j. URMSTON. SJ. Lalin, Audio-Visual Aids, Varsity Baseball lassistanlj, Sophomore Soflality lassistanty FR. G. A. WALLENHORST. S.j. etlzirs, student counselor, Lay Farulij' S aIit', Jesuit Semina ' Aid Afhzz fl JklfQ1F?f L if 'L' K .Syd JN . f ww It is a quiet night in young man's life. He and proud relatives, diploma, a sign of ac. his hand, however, has a it contains a great hope So it was with the hand was placed the in the late spring of a crowd of admiring friends hand the long awaited What he takes into than this alone, for of olden times into whose sword that had more significance It was an approval of that wanted him only if the time of Saint world was in need men, himself step Lord need is now the man It is of the worthy to meet hand for the we young man, the bloom still fresh forth a weapon that is only as good as he who he prove worthy. N ix i grow old. Robert Herrick. class RAYMOND ALDER Ray was the backbone of his intramu- ral team . . . he put his all into every game . . . and frequently led his team to victory . . . exponent of the bow tie . . . printed his homework with an artistic flair. Ambition: architectural Held. FATHIREE U. ALI Ali graduated in january: from the Victory Band to the Dance Band where his alto sax provided the harmony for the reed section . . . disciple of Stan Kenton's progressive jazz . . . would drop everything for a good detective story . . . Glee Club . . . acolyte. MARVIN D. ANDERSON XVilh a spontaneous sense of humor that characterized his column in the Cub Nf'zi'spaj1er, Marv conquered many lields: sodalist . . . varsity debater . . . Glee Clubber . . . consistent honor man . , . president of the Physics Club. No stranger to success, Marv's future should be as bright as his past. sax ANDREXV M. BAIZE Andy displayed his lively spirit not on- ly as a varsity hurler for the Cub nine, but also as a halfback for the varsity football team. He carried this same en- ergetic attitude over to his social and scholastic life. jOHN V. BALINT A three year member of the swimming team, john paddled all the way to a berth on the All-City team. He was a Benny Goodman enthusiast and he did a very good job himself tooting a clarinet for the band . . . also a member of the Glee Club. s iss .tv X Jsfesfi Ya Ft QSQWSQ K S di t NS' it ii 5 1: 5 Q. fk' :"5iSf:g,: SqX se a 1 i ". . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to subjection all the land of the inhdels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that--following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. Qi? ff lliQ'li2i?iw. 1 ki-c . .X ,' i fc i sf l 'X N0 1 , ' if Ire-1: .Ali K..il We t K i ,V L, ck .- - M liciijf Ig . V, iv W X , ff f night iixfrv t -f,xY6ZY9,,f RONALD R. BALOUSEK A picture is worth a thousand words, and that is why Ron, as a veteran pho- tographer for the newspaper and Cub Annual, will be remembered for his line coverage of the news highlights of the school . . . also a member of the French Club. MARTIN BATTLE In college, Marty will pursue studies leading to a degree in law . . . enjoys good music . . . ping pong fan . . belonged to a car pool . . . developed himself socially in the French Club. jOH1N BEALDOHN With jack's presence, very ordinary circumstances could easily be turned into a good time-a dull party would not remain so, very long. His school activities centered mainly around the Physics Club, Sodality, and the ping- pong table in the lounge. ANTHONY J. BELLANCA Every engine must have its spark. Our spark was Tony. He belonged to the Glee Club and Sodality . . . was active in debating and intramurals , . . accomplished dramatist . . . Hnalist in the elocution contest . . . captain of the cheerleaders . . . class officer . . . president of the Intra-Metropolitan Student Sportsmanship Council. ROBERT BEUSTERIEN Bob arrived at U. of D. at the semester of junior year . . . cooperated with the school's extracurricular program by be- coming a reporter for the Cub NHIUS. papa- . . . playing in all intramural sports . . . and becoming an acolyte. Ambition: journalism. JAMl2b R. BLAKIISLEE jim was a constant honor man and a good sport . . . his hobbies were art' and mechanics . . . math and Latin were his best subjects . . . liked hock- ey . . . his future profession will be architecture. MICHAEL P. BLINSTRUB In "Bruno," a smiling, happy-goelucky fellow, we found a compatible com- panion and one always overflowing with rollicking hilarity . . . his true character made him a staunch member of the Sodality . . . Choir . . . ping- pong fan . . . intramural debating. RONALD BONKOWSKI Ron stood out in everything he didg he's 6', 6". He took a fancy to re- vamping autos and probably will be the only one to customize a '49 coupe into a '56 Rolls Royce. He hopes to go on to college and take up Certified Public Accounting. PETER E BOSS Pete was always interested in good music. In his estimation jazz styled by Basie really "Counts," An amature auto mechanic, he derived pleasure from working over cars. He also liked to play pinochle in the lounge. DONALD BRADLEY Don channeled most of his free time toward two main diversions: football and track. Besides spending three years on the gridiron and two on the cinders, Don assisted at Mass as an altar boy. Ambition: dentist. DAVID C. BROWN Dave's quick wit and sense of humor added the spark characteristic of a U. of D. High classg but his talents were not limited to the classroom: he also belonged to the Sodality and the Harlequins. STEPHEN S. BURCICKI Steve was always ready to take a joke, but then, too, he could dish them out us well. A Physics Clubber, he hopes to study electronics at the Chrysler Institute of Engineering. 2 ,B I W H Q' wi If ' ' 1. . www... 7 '?'55'4f,l, , '7f2?g4 7f Q Y Milt I' 1. gg ' if tg, ,, ,fit sci. ". . . to consider what good subjects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kind, and consequently if any one did not welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. LAWRENCE BURDO Ever since Mr. Stepaniak explained Archimedes' principle, Larry wanted to weigh himself in water . . . could always be depended on to hold the line whenever the varsity gridders needed a goal line stand . . . liked the soothing in music-jackie Gleason style. JOHN S. BUSH John's noteworthy trait: every under- taking, great or small, completed with success. His great undertaking was this year's Cub Annual of which he was executive co-editor. He was a French Club officer and a vocalist for the Glee Club. RALPH B. CAROLIN Ralph picked up many varied distinc- tions here at the high school, for he was not only an ofllcer in the senior Sodality, but also a varsity gridder for the Cub eleven. He also developed an interest in science through the Physics Club. TIMOTHY CARROLL Tim made money on the horses . . . breeding and exhibiting them at var- ious fairs. His casual attire and steady manner have led many to believe that he was a "man about town." In the near future, he hopes to be a veter- inarian. J. JAMES CATON jim will always be remembeed for his quick wit and his stimulating man- agership of our varsity and reserve basketball teams . . . likes to water ski . . . newspaper reporter . . . Ambition: pre-dent. MICHAEL F. CATON Mike . . . one of the more active members of the social set . , . French Club . . . reporter for the Cub news- paper in junior year . . . basketball in the C.Y.0. league . . . Ambition: pre-dent at the University of Detroit. PATRICK CHESTER Pat didn't limit his activities to any one held. His musical propensities materialized in the Glee Club, the band, and in an appreciation for classi- cal music. His theatrical inclinations were evident in dramatics and in the elocution linals . . . Acolyte Society . . . Sodality . . . International Club. MICHAEL M. CINNAMON Mike, as the "Valentino" of U. of D., led a full social life. He was a stalwart drummer in the Victory Band for four years . . . class officer . . . French Clubber . . . intramural debater . . . also had a flare for the latest fashions for men. Ambition: law. JOSEPH CLAUSSEN joe possessed a subtle humor all his own that would bring a smile to the face of Scrooge. An example of this was his facetious dissertation on foot- ball in last year's elocution contest . . . Sodality . . . Physics Club . . . Acolyte Society. NI XRTIN j CLEMENTS Marty earned his varsity letter on the diamond where he did a good job fielding for the Cub nine. Every noon found Marty playing intramurals or knocking a ping-pong ball around the lounge . . . reserve basketball . . . ,Jffw .-.-., X g X Ambition' chemistry x7 -. yxk 'txt ,X I if 1 5 I J '. . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to subjection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that-following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory'." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. F X U7 i : ,V J' it X... i . l I li ' I X I. I tx W fx X Q l PAUL D. COLBROOKE Paul was a member of that exclusive and talented little society of artists who decorated our halls with billboard size posters promoting school activities and was active in the Harlequins and the French Club. ROBERT B. COLLINS Bob acquired a good many friends during his four year stay here. The freshman and reserve basketball teams engaged his talents to the full. After graduation Bob wants to study law. THOMAS P. COLLINS Although Tom was proficient in every- thing he undertook, he chose to leave the limelight for others. His sincere manner made him esteemed by all. He belonged to the French Club, Acolyte Society, and the Glee Club. DONALD F. CONDIT Don's social life wasn't hampered by the lack of effort on his part. He made it his special and personal responsibil- ity to be present at every social affair of the school. Ambition: to attend Notre Dame EDWARD J. CONRAD In his spare time Ed enjoys reading novels and hunting. He gave us a scare the day he entered school with a shot- gun liut we later found out it was just the subject for a talk in speech class. JOHN CONROY john . . . parexcellent basketball play- er . . . two years reserve and two years varsity experience . . . was team's high scorer for all four years . . . ag- gressive end for the varsity football team . . . varsity baseball team . . . summary: gifted athlete with a gifted personality. MICHAEL A. CONWAY Mike won many games of pinochle while playing as Father Wallenhorst's partner in the lounge. He served faith- fully as a four-year acolyte and was a member of the French Club and So- dality. Ambition: law. ROBERT L. COSGROVE Bob had a lot of aces up his sleeve- in poker and elsewhere . . . this "cat" had nine lives, eight of which he sacri- hced at parties. Unless he changes his plans he will study at the University of Detroit. CHARLES COSKEY You will find this year's graduating class possessing many interests. For Chuck it was Greek and intramural football, basketball, and baseball. In his plans for the future, this likeable fellow invisions a degree in engineering at the University of Detroit. ROBERT CRANE In his own quiet way, Bob has been a great asset to the school. During his junior year he vocalized in Fr. Linz's Glee Club. After he graduates from the High, he hopes to study for a de- gree in business administration. JAMES R. CRONIN Although small in stature, jim did an exceedingly good job playing short- stop for the Cub baseball team . . . al- so gained some renown as a bowler , . . was always the first to make a little donation to Father Eckmann's mission collection. PATRICK CROWE Pat was a loyal sodalist and an acolyte for all four years . . . plans to attend the University of Detroit, and even- tually to study medicine . . . either played the accordion or collected coins for relaxation . . . was the possessor of a keen sense of humor. ". . . to consider what good subjects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kindg and consequently if any one did not welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. MICHAEL J. CURTIN First and foremost a sodalist, Mike's winning ways then spread to other ac- tivities. He was a member of the Cub Newspaper staff, which hc represented in the Senate, Religious Editor of this Annual, and President of the Quad-High Council. THOMAS H. CUSICK If someone were to say Tom was all wet, he would probably be right, for Tom took to water like a duck. On the swimming team for three years . . . he was awarded All-City for his efforts . College choice: Xavier Uni- versity. Ambition: doctor. ROBERT V. DALY Bob, the boy from Memphis, joined us in fourth year. He fitted smoothly into the U. of D. whirl by becoming very active in the Sodality and Inter- national Club. He plans to further his education at either Holy Cross or Georgetown J. JAMES DARKE jim spent four profitable years here at the High. He enjoyed following all types of sports, especially basketball . . . was well-liked . . . Physics Club . . . Sodality ..., A colyte Society. GORDON F. DAVIDGE Gordie's humorous talk on fairy tales earned him a position in the semi-finals in last year's elocution contest. Aco- lyte . . . musical preferences tend toward popular and rock and roll . . . basketball fan. jAMr:s R. DELANEY From the host of friends that jim has won, we feel that he is the embodi- ment of all the things necessary "To Win Friends and Influence People" . . . varsity tennis and basketball . . . acolyte . . . Sodality . . . 6:30 server. Ambition: to study pre-med at Spring Hill University. MICHAEL D. DE MATTIA Mike captained the freshman football team and then went on to three suc- cessful years of varsity football and four years of track. He was a three- year class officer, acolyte, Sodalist, and vocalist for the Glee Club. STANLEY F. DENEK Stan won many friends during school time and many more at the football games as a cheerleader. His designing talent is evident from the fact that he was awarded third prize in the Fisher Body Craftsmarfs Guild contest. PETER M. DEVINE Pete pluncked many basketballs through the hoop for the varsity bas- ketball team . . . tennis fan . . . likes summer sunbathing . . . favorite sub- ject was English . . . intramural de- bating . . . freshman class president. Ambition: Xavier-Arts and Science- major in philosophy. DENNIS DILWORTH As an associate editor for the Cub Annual, Denny deserves a hand for the line job he did on the activities section of this yearbook . . . enjoyed skiing down white-capped "mountain" slopes . . . collected albums of hit Broadway shows . . . four-year acolyte . . . sodalist. U. . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to subjection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that-following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory'." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. if mi in-.Y-.. Q? 1 iw FNXL 'Y" X S 3 C.. X l'J'i'i Wy .fs s 0 . 'NN JOHN R. DINGEMAN John ably represented U. of D. High as president of the city-wide Interna- tional Club . . . was well informed on current events . . . frequent com- municant . . . and a four-year mem- ber of the Sodality. JAMES E. DOHANY jim entered into the cooperative spirit of the school by joining the French Club, underclass debating, publica- tions, and the Sodality . . . He intends to continue his studies at Notre Dame. jOHN S. DOHANY john interested us with his extensive knowledge of electronics and this knowledge was a great asset to him in the Radio Club . . . was known for his dry humor . . . fixed radios and TV sets in his spare time. ARNOLD E. DONAHUE Arnie contributed his time and tal- ents to the Debate Society and the Classical and Physics Club . . . took the interscholastic Latin exam as a senior . . . received consistent Hrst hon- ors. His plans for the future are cen- tered on the Foreign Service. JAMES 1-I. DUEWEKE jim, a man who was born to learn, always kept the class moving with his endless supply of questions . . . He also spent a year as a sterling mem- ber of the Physics Club . . . consistent first honors. Ambition: engineering. RICHARD L. DUNN Dick's interest in world affairs made him an active member of the Inter- national Club . . . hobby was wood- working . . . junior Achievement . . . gets enjoyment from popular music . . . French Club . . . Physics Club . . Ambition: dentist. JOSEPH G. EISELE Joe was an outstanding pinochle play- er, as he proved so frequently in the senior lounge . . . liked sports and popular music . . . Physics Club . . . plans to become an accountant. MICHAEL H ERDXI KN Mike's talents were many and diversi- fied. His athletic prowess has added much to the success of our varsity football and basketball teams. He was a four-year Sodalist and class presi- dent in junior and senior years. Am- bition: football coach. THOMAS M. FARNSWORTH Tom will always be remembered as a great fellow to have around. His school activities were limited to the French Club, but off campus he was an active member of Turner's Gym Team. Am- bition: dentist. THEODORE M. FEDESON Besides consistently meriting first or special honors in the classical course- no easy task-Ted still found time for intramurals, the Classical Club and the Physics Club . . . during hot summer months he found relaxation in fishing . . . Ambition: medicine. GERALD L. FJETLAND Gerry must have really loved physics for it seemed he devoted a great amount of his time to this subject . . . even has his own lab in his basement . . . swimming team . . . track team . . . Ambition: aeronautical engineer- ing. MICHAEL L. FLETCHER Two years as a sodalist and Glee Club- ber, plus a membership in the Physics Club and Accordian Band were the accomplishments of this amicable fel- low . . . belongs to that all too lim- ited group who like to listen to other people talk. Ambition: aeronautical engineering. . . to consider what good subjects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kindg and consequently if any one did not welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. ROBERT A. FLETCHER How this well-liked young man must have loved fours! He was a four year acolyte, a four year sodalist, and a four year speedster for the track team . . . was interested in sports . . . varsity football. Ambition: engineering. ROGER C. FORD The daily trek from Farmington did little to quell Rog's spirit . . . belonged to the French Club in senior year . . . likes to work on cars . . . progressive jazz fan . . . wants to become an en- gineer in the not too distant future. FRANK FORTESCUE Frank's good natured attitude made him well-liked on the intramural foot- ball field as well as in the classroom. He spent many of his Tuesday after- noons watching movies at the Physics Club meetings. After he receives his well-earned diploma, Frank wants to take up journalism. LOUIS FORTUNATE Lou needs no writeupg his accomplish- ments shout much louder than any- thing we might say . . . was captain and mainstay of the Victory Band . . . master of several musical instruments . . . arranger and singer for the Glee Club . . . varsity debater . . . student organist . . . sodalist . . . organized the Dance Band . . . Cub Annual. CHARLES GALLANT Chuck was the chauffeur for an east- side car pool in his "purple monster." He belonged to the Glee Club and Camera Club as an underclassman, and to the French Club as a senior. Out- side of school activities, he was presi- dent of his Junior Achievement com- pany. DAVID GARIEPY Dave's enthusiastic dissertations in speech class on interplanetary transa portation led many of us to believe that he will be among the first to travel to the moon . . . Physics Club . . . Acolyte Society . . Civil Air Patrol. Ambition: aeronautical engi- neering. RONALD j. GAUDET Ron always showed up for class ready to do his share. His mechanical knowl- edge made him an interested and active member in the Radio Club while it existed . . . could sit down and enjoy classical music. ALOYSIUS F. GAZDECKI Al was our big league baseball expert . . . fanatically loyal to a certain New York team . . . around world series time he was quoted as saying, "Yea Yanks!" International Club fostered in him a more thorough understanding of current affairs. Ambition: law. JAMES L. GERARDI jim's frequent "firsts" in the school's writing contests are the basis for our contention that he is one of our finest writers. With this background, he should enjoy success in his future work, the advertising field . . . Sodality . . . Classical Club. JOHN T. GIBSON Despite his size, John made good on the reserve and varsity football teams. But his accomplishments didn't stop here for he also did well as an elocu- tionist, and member of the Student Senate, French Club, and Monogram Club. Ambition: medicine. . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to subjection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in Me in pain, he Me in glory'." order that-following may likewise follow Kingdom Med i tation, Spiriiual lixercisrfx. who r .t ll it if E43 ,A .U-'li ii lf? Xxixx W:rJ-i WZIX1 i A JOHN G. GLEESON As a member of the Art Club, john has been responsible for a large num- ber of the colorful posters which have decorated our school's halls . . . be- longed to the Cub Newspaper staff . . . French Club . . . elecutions. Ambition: medicine. LAWRENCE j. GODFRYD It was a sure bet that when Larry was on the intramural field trouble was brewing for the opponents, for he rivaled the best in all intramural sports . . . liked to play handball . . . freshman football. Ambition: engineer- mg. MICHAEL P. GODLEWSKI Mike played the second base position for the varsity baseball team . . . belonged to the newly-organized Mon- ogram Club . . . liked the "cool" in music-Brubeck and Basie . . . is going to go to the University of Detroit and take up engineering. LEWIS W. GRAHAM Lou's ambition is to play professional ball. If the future is to be determined by the past, judging by his three-year excellence as a mound star as well as his successful baseball captaincy, he is already well on the road to success. 'IERRENCE 'If GRAJEK The school plays and the Debate So- ciety benefitted from Terry's services for two years apiece. During the lunch period, he was usually engrossed in a heated card game. His ambition is to be a commercial artist. THOMAS GRAJEK Tom was production manager for his j.A. company . . . debated in intra- mural competition . . . harmonized with the Glee Club . . . belonged to the reserve football squad and Art Club for a year apiece . . . played intrarnurals for all four years. JAMES A. CUALDONI Because jim established himself as a leader in all his activities, he is con- sidered as one of the outstanding members of the senior class. He was well-known as the capable editor of the Cub Newspaper, sodalist, honor man, class officer, and member of the Student Senate. ROBERT GUZDZIOL Through his two year service for the Cub nine as first baseman, Bob earned his varsity letter and gained admittance to the Monogram Club. He also was a knight of the altar for four years. He is planning to become a math teacher. JAMES E. HALLER jim has been with the Sodality since freshman year, the servers since Soph- omore year, and in the Lounge pre- paring for successful Greek exams since the beginning of Senior year. He somehow always found time to appreciate a good joke. jOHN HAND An honor man and a four-year sodalist, john carries from the school experience in varsity football and track, debating, and the International Club. john was also interested in j.A. and hockey, and in the future would like to study either political science or law. WILLIAM T. HANLON During the noon hour, you could in- variably find Terry on the handball courts. His enthusiasm in school was outdone only by his active member- ship in the Glee Club, Physics Club, and Acolyte Society, EDMUND K. HARDING Ed was known for his dry wit and hilarious classroom questions. His mus- ical preferences are in the vein of progressive jazz . . . Acolyte . . . he was interested in cars . . . had a hard time remembering in what period he should eat lunch. Ambition: economics. ". . . to consider what good subjects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kindg and consequently if any one 'did not welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. DENNIS HASSELL Dennie . . . sometimes called "Leroy" . . . played on the reserve football team . . . belonged to the Acolyte Society and the Physics Club . . . listens to "bop" and Dixieland music . . . Murder mysteries are his favorite literature . . . a very popular fellow headed toward pre-dent. PATRICK D. HEENAN There was never a dull moment when Pat was around. Besides being a three year acolyte, he lent his vocal talents to the Glee Clubg and his physical talents to varsity football, and reserve football and basketball. Ambition: to attend Notre Dame. GREGORYJ HEYNER Greg was known to his classmates as "speaker of the class", for he excelled in public speaking in every aspect . . . consistently walked off with class hon- ors . . . Sodality . . . Physics Club . . . track . . . International Club . . . Cub Annual . . . prefers the danceable in music, especially Les Elgart. Am- bition: M.D DANIEL HIRT The saying "Good things come in small packages" surely held true for Dan. His interest in science was shown by his active membership in the Physics Club. He likes to work with mechanical and electrical apparatus. Ambition: to teach English or mathe- matics. HOMER L. HOGLE Homer's stay here proved profitable, not only to himself, but also to every- one he met. Besides earning varsity letters in football, basketball, and track, he was prefect of the Sodality and Treasurer of the Student Senate. Ambition: medicine. DANIEL M. HOLLAND Dan was known for his easy-going re- laxed manner both on and off campus. One of his favorite pastimes was en- joying the good music and the friendly atmosphere of the lounge. Ambition: engineering. JAMES K. HOULE jim's elfervesence won him a three year position on the cheerleading squad where he guided the spirit of the Slll- dent body. He developed his artistic nature as a make-up man in the school's productions. CLAYTON J. HUARD The fact that Clay was a frequent accompanist of the Glee Club and played in the Band is an indication of his musical inclinations. He assisted in all the school's musical endeavors. THOMAS G. HURD Tom was the outdoorsman of 4-G. He was always regaling some group of students with his tales of the woods and animals. He was an ardent intra- muralist and member of the French Club in his senior year. MARIO F. IACOBELLI M a 1' i o "Smile-and-the-world-smiles with-you" Iacobelli was a devoted four' year acolyte and a member of the French Club. He plans to further his education by entering the Dental School ol' the University of Detroit. . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to subjection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that-following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. l l QV' 'N.W'k. Q. tQ"' Q D5 rfl N7 hir X ....J RALPH F. JACKSON The number of activities Ralph ex- celled in was exceeded only by the number of friends he made here at school. His journalistic ability was put to good use as sports editor of the Cub Newspaper . . . 6:30 SCFVCI' . . . Sodality . . . varsity football. GEORGE S. JANOSIC Aided by a three-year background with the Sodality, George was as earnest in his studies as he was enthusiastic when it came to delivering vivid portrayals of gridiron action as the announcer for the Cubs' home games. STEPHEN J. JAROSZ Steve put his voice to good advantage by harmonizing with the Glee Club for four years . . . favored the popular in music '... derived pleasure from reading . . . was well dressed . . . basketball fan. JAMES W. JElNSlIXl Jim, a socialist, class officer, newspaper reporter, and representative to Quad High, was privileged to be the Director of the Detroit Housing Commission on Boy's Day. As a Greek scholar, he cs- tablished himself as one of the high honor men in his class. THOMAS G. JOHNSTON Tom . . . the friendly lad with the friendly smile . . . would rather watch sports than do anything else . . . ex- cept play himself . . . intramural star in all sports . . . also managed to re- ceive his share of honors . . . Ambi- tion: architectural engineer. JAMES E. KAISER In four years, Jim traveled the route: playing freshman, reserve, and varsity football . . . his interests lie in cars and football . . . daily communicant . . . going to the University of De- troit and study mechanical engineer- mg. JAMES J. KAISER We all spent many fun-filled hours with Jim whether it was rumbling out to Northville or to a "planned" activ- ity. His school spirit showed up by his being a four-year acolyte and a mem- ber of the French Club. ROBERT O. KAUMP Bob could always be depended on to turn in a fine performance whether it was in varsity basketball, football or baseball. A class officer, he merited All-City in baseball and football, and was a "gold stripe" member of the Monogram Club. HIERRENCE E KEATINIG Terry was one of those fellows you liked when you Erst met him. . .and liked him even more when you got to know him . . . was manager of the football team . . . favors the popular in music . . . best sport is basketball . . . Ambition: athletic coach. JAMES B. KINN Jim likes all kinds of music, every- thing from Tchaikovsky to Turk Mur- phy . . . is a true patron of the lounge and an avid pinochle enthusiast . . . Smlzulity . . . Physics Club . . . Inte- imtional Club . . . Ambition: Physicist. JOHN J KLATT One of the best dressed men of '56, John patterned his choice in clothes according to the Ivy League vogue . . . was a hard worker . . . had many friends among both the faculty and students . . . track . . . reserve football . . . International Club. HENRY KOLAKOWSKI Besides playing football for both the reserve and varsity squads, Hank ran for the track team. His level headed- ness and friendly manner are just a couple of reasons why he has gotten along with everyone. His ambition is to go to the Air Force Academy. ". . . to consider what good subjects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kindg and consequently if any one did not welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight. The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. ERNEST P. KRAFFT Neither rain nor shine could keep Ernie from the field during the two years that his baton kept the Victory Band in step. Active in the Glee Club and International Club, Ernie is pres- ently setting his own tempo for a ca- reer in the Foreign Service. GERALD F. KRONK "Cer" was a stalwart on the varsity football team for three years, elected co-captain in senior year. His experi- ence as a sodalist and class oliicer has helped him acquire the traits that now distinguish him as a gentleman. THOMAS E. KRUZEL 'I'om's red hair could be seen school activity. In addition to years as an acolyte and three the Glee Club, he tackled the course with gusto. at every his four years in classical DUANE A. KUJAWA Duane's multi-colored chapeau was seen at every game. As manager, he accompanied the marching band all the way to the Goodfellow game. In addition, he sang in the Glee Club. Ambition: aeronautical engineering. RICHARD C. KULLEN Dick put his talents to work among many school activities. He was a very active member in the Classical Club, Physics Club, Stamp Club, and the Debate Society which he captained in senior year. he also maintained one of the highest averages in the school. Ambition: ambassador. ,... ' EDWARD J. KUZNIA Ed's ability to liven up any crowd with his "squeeze box" and jocular manner made him welcome every- where. Besides playing a good brand of football, he helped represent the student body as secretary of the Stu- dent Senate. Ambition: architecture. J. DANIEL LA COURSE Dan . . . was both the Center Chair- man and "Veep" of his junior Achieve- ment company . . . band . . . intra- mural dehating . . . chemistry, swim- ming, and fishing are just a few of his diversified interests. His ambition is to go into either drafting or nuclear physics. RONALD R. LARSON Ron did a consistently good job in his studies . . . and in his extra-curricular activities . . . Sodality . . . Acolyte Society . . . officer of the Physics Club . . . band . . . intramural foot- ball and basketball . . . Off campus his main interests are water and winter sports . . . hobby is photography. THOMAS LAURENCELLE Tom was a gentleman to the core in every sense of the word . . . joined the Sodality for his last two years . . . played reserve football . . . listed woodcraft as one of his hobbies . . . also enjoyed following pro and college football . . . and blasting a golf ball up and down fairways. JEROME C. LAWLESS "Mr. Buick" . . . was anfactive pro- moter of the Sodality's apostolic pro- gram . . . belonged to the Physics Club . . . served Mass as an acolyte . . . intramural basketball . . . popular with both U. of D. and Immaculata students . . . was interested in me- chanical work. Ambition: pre-med. U. . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to subjection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that-following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. ,fn MAS 5lRUliix Q' sf, . Nw Xfxx fl , 'fsQV"'l we New Q3 -I 1. f it 527 KS! ageing THOMAS E. LEAVENS We have known Tom long enough to say that he was always a highly appre- ciated member of the class . . . liked to set up different rigs in the Radio Club . . . takes pleasure in working on cars. Ambition: aeronautical engineer- ing. DAVID L. LEGEL Another one of the late starters, Dave joined us in senior year . . . quickly got into the swing of things . . . news- paper reporter . . . choir harmonist . . . ten year veteran of the ivory keyboards . . . sodalist . . . enjoys classical music. RONALD N. LEWANDOWSKI Although Ron has distinguished him- self through his fine leadership in quarterbacking the varsity football team and his endeavors on the varsity basketball court, perhaps his most out- standing accomplishment was the 12-3 record he achieved as coach of the frosh cagers . . . acolyte . . . sodalist CHARLES M. LEWIS For the last three years, Charlie has been the man behind the scenes in the school's productions as a member of the technical crew. He also became very interested in the Physics and International Clubs . . . was a ham radio operator. PHILLIP E. LIGIENZA Phil devoted his spare time to math . . . his favorite subject . . . and car mechanics and dances . . . his favorite pastimes . . . was a hard man to beat in pinochle . . . has a poignant dislike for Latin . . . plans to be a mechanical engineer. E. MICHAEL LODISH Proof of Mike's athletic ability lies in his splendid record at U. of D. His three years on the varsity football team were augmented by All-City, All-State, and All-American honors . . . varsity baseball and basketball . . . Sodality . three-year class officer. JOHN J. LONG Jack, the owner of a "cool Olds", was a familiar figure at all the school dances . . . has quite an interest in cars . . . spends quite a bit of time working on his own. CHARLES W. LYNCH Chuck took part in a number of ac- tivities during his four years at U. of D .... boomed out his voice for the Clee Club . . . played varsity football . . . intramural basketball and base- ball . . . Band . . . Physics Club . . . frequent communicant. W. RICHARD LYNCH As a varsity swimmer, Dick showed steady improvement during the season which culminated in an All-City berth. He participated in the rest of the sport program as a member of the reserve football and basketball teams. He was a class officers for two years. JAMES J. LYNN Jim was a devotee of the game of bishops, rooks, and pawns , . . is headed for a career in the Air Force . . . had so many fellows in his car that it was sometimes said that he ran a bus route. CERARD L. LYONS Jerry . . . likes the rock and roll in music . . gained his name for being on many championship intramural teams . . . acolyte . . . will be recalled to mind for his daily pinochle Xictories in the lounge . . . is going to study pre-dent after graduation. CHARLES YV. LYTER Charley- tall boy, third row-earned his varsity letter on the track team and was Li member of the Physics Club. This pleasant fellow found his lanky frame a great asset to him in the intramural basketball courts, Ambition: chemical engineer. ". . . to consider what good subjects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kindg and consequently if any one did not welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. CHARLES F. MacCARTHX Charley's favorite recreations are swim- ming and ice-skating . . . Although this was his Hrst year at U. of D,, he quickly became acquainted with every- body through his spirited membership in the Physics Club and Sodality . . . likes a fast tempo, jazz and swing . . . Victory Band. WILLIAM MCCARTY Mac was characterized by his good- natured smile which was seen every- where in the school . . . did an ex- cellent job winning the elocution con- test in senior year . . . was another of the amateur scientists of the Physics Club . . . liked the popular in music. Ambition: dentistry. JOHN G. MacDONALD "Mac's" favorite recreations are read- ing and dancing . . . interested in auto racing . . . was aspeed merchant for the track team . . . varsity football . . . He came to U. of D. with many friends and left with many more. JANIIIS I' NIcKINNEY Besides being sports editor of the Cub Annual, officer of the International Club, Sodalist, honorman, Physics Clubber, and newspaper reporter, he enhanced the choir and Glee Club with his Irish tenor. In the wee, small hours of the morning, Jim could be found serving 6:30 Mass. JAMES E. MACHLAY "Big Jim" was known throughout the school for his outstanding humor and personality. A great success with the varsity football team . . . All-City and All-State . . . he also proved himself in the classroom and the Student Sen- ate. In music Jim's tastes run toward rock and roll or dance music. GEORGE D. MACIELINSKY George was always a great fellow. A strong advocate of navy life, he longs for the time he would be sailing the seven seas. He hopes to go to naval electronics school after graduation. ANDREW MAGUIRE Andy commuted to us daily from Utica in his '52 Buick . . . liked to light his battles on the game-boards of the Chess Club . . . also had a flare for playing the piano . . . and beating his classmates at pinochle in the lounge. ALVIN I MAJEXVSKI Al was rather subdued until he reached French class. There his excellence out- shone everyone. He could frequently he seen enjoying the friendly environ- ment of the senior lounge. Al is going to go to the University of Detroit and take up pre-dent. WALTER MAJKA Walt put forth his best abilities as third baseman for the varsity nine. When he wasn't on the diamond, Walt's other favorite sporting interests were howling, hockey, and football. The Sodality and Victory Band round- ed out his extracurricular activities. MICHAEL J. MAJOR Mike's record at U. of D. can serve as his best advertisement: copy editor for the Cub Annual . . . sodalist . . . varsity debater . . . consistent honor man . . . Harlequins . . . Classical Club. His experience in these activities has provided him with a rich back- ground that will ensure his future success. . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to subjection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that-following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. I A 1, Ng ,.,g ' F 957 5 A ..i 'ffalgllfffl DENNIS J. MAKULSKI "Denny's" hobby was collecting jazz records . . . was a semi-finalist in last year's elocution contest . . . interested in all sports and played all intramurals . . , acolyte in first year . . . plans to become a history teacher. GERALD MANNING This yearbook you are now enjoying was made possible largely through the industry and leadership of jerry, who, as executive co-editor, helped pilot the Cub Annual staff. These qualities, blended with a likeable personality, carried over to his studies and his dealings with others . . . debater . . . acolyte . . . Student Senate . . . honor IHHII, TERRANCE C. MARLINGA Terry . . . was elected president of the French Club by his classmates . . . hobby is hockey . . . played reserve football and ran track . . . belonged to an Eastside car pool . . . took pictures for the Camera Club . . . and wants to be a civil engineer. J. PATRICK MARTIN Pat put his forensic skills to good use as one of our top varsity debaters and elocution finalists. He rounded out his school life as a sodalist, acolyte, and member of the varsity track and foot- ball teams. Ambition: law. CHESTER A. MATEJA U. of D. High's prestige was height- ened by Chet's speech in the State Forensic Contest. It would take a lit- any to list his accomplishments which include the Band, Sodality, elocutions, and varsity debating . . . likes semi- classical music. Ambition: teaching. JOHN W. MEARA john had a flair for getting along with people . . . his fellow classmates, and the fairer half of the human race . . . president of his junior Achievement company . . . Cub Newspaper . . . four-year debater . . . Physics Club . . . advocate of la jazz hotte as played by Benny Goodman. RICHARD MEASELLE Dick was never in the background of any crowd . . . was always prepared to pass off a witty remark . . . played intramural basketball so well he was on the All-Star team . . . Glee Club . . . intramural debater . . . covered sporting events for the Cub Newspaper. GERARD M. MEIER Although arriving here as a senior Gerry did very well in his first and only year . . . grooved his extracur- riculars mainly to debating and the business staff of the Cub Annual . . . hobbies are water skiing and electron- ics . . . Ambition: accounting. ANTHONY MEO Tony's casual sense of humor helped him to attain the presidency of his class in sophomore year. Besides being a member of the French Club, he gained the respect of everyone as a varsity swimmer. PAUL J. MESSANO Paul . . . undertook many tasks . . . worked hard . . . did well in all of them . . . represented the entire stu- dent body as president of the Senate . A. . member of Quad High Council . . . International Club . . . intramu- ral debater . . . track . . . elocutionist . . . Sodality . . . general chairman of the highly successful "Autumn Noc- turne" dance. HARRY A. MEYER Whenever Harry appeared on the scene, things began to happen. This was especially true if there happened to be a tennis table around, for he was considered the undisputed ping- pong champ of the senior lounge. Am- bition: law. KENNETH W. MICHON Ken was constantly on the move, and usually to an intramural event. Dur- ing junior year, he and his teammates captured the football and baseball titles. judging from his speed, we feel that Ken will go through college in record time. ". . . to consider what good subjects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kindg and consequently if any one did l1Ot welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. DOUGLAS MILLER Doug was one of the school's more ardent pinochle players. He enjoyed listening to music with a beat, viz. rock and roll, and rhythm and blues. His hobbies were playing billiards and belonging to a Junior Achievement company. Ambition: business admin- istration. HENRY P. MITCHELL Outside of school, "Mitch's" main diversion was his blue fifty-one Ford which could often be seen cruising in the general vicinity of Hamtramck. His future plans contain hopes of a degree in business administration at the University of Detroit. W. ELLWOOD MOFFATT "Woodie's" persuasive manner cap- tured for him the favor of his fellow students as well as his teachers . . . served Mass for four years . . . plans to study for the teaching profession after he graduates from U. of D. PETER R. MONAHAN Pete did very well in his studies and we feel he will do equally as well in his future workg he wants to be an attorney . . . played a leading role in winning a varsity debating plaque for the school . . . Classical Club . . . Acolyte Society. RICHARD B. MONAHAN "If you see him coming-better step aside . . .", for chances are Dick will be on his way to either a French Club meeting or an intramural game . . . president of his j.A. company . . . rock and roll fan. Ambition: law. THOMAS E. MORRIS Tom was a major factor in our re- taining the coveted golfing champion- ship. An all-around good fellow, he helped write the constitution for the Monogram Club, was a four-year acolyte, and an excellent dramatist. RICHARD MUNCK Dick was well known by all . . . frequented the senior lounge . . . his many friends always recognized him by his "cool", black pants . . . hopes to be an engineer some day. M JAMES MURPHY "Murph" was known to all for his feats in the tennis circuit of the Metro- politan League. Besides being one of the deadliest jump shot artists to plague both the intramural and varsity basketball courts, he also led the Latin scholars of 4-C. MICHAEL G. MURPHY Speaking of tooting your own horn, Mike did an admirable job of tooting his for four years, that is, a baritone horn for the band . . . varsity debat- ing . . . dramatics . . . was a magician of no mean skill . . . Sodality. RONALD B. MUSKE Ron . . . sometimes referred to as "Hollywood" by his classmates . . . noted for his "George Gobel"-like acting, which he never lost for a moment throughout the day . . . could park an Olds in the space for a jeep . . . hobby was water skiing. " . . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to sub- jection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that-following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory'." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. 56Y1l,R,Ul N X x, 3 x X2 V 2 ' T X64 Lx xfxkxw 5 ' , i ' , , R wsu!! JOHN NELSON "Mr. Southland" joined us in junior year from New Orleans, bringing with him two Southern characteristics: an appreciation of good jazz and a South- ern congeniality which made him agreeable to everyone . . . reserve foot- ball . . . French Club . . . elocutionist Ambition: criminal lawyer. THEODORE R. NORCUTT Ted spent a good deal of his time in the "Cubby" hole presiding as business manager and co-editor of the Cub NGWSIPGPCT. His other interests include golf and basketball. He also played on championship intramural basketball teams. WILLIAM NORTON Bill, a four-year acolyte, centered his extra-curricular activities around his athletic capabilities. He played fresh- man basketball and reserve and varsity football. He was always ready to lend a hand to anyone if he could. PATRICK M. NOWAK Pat "bombed" in every morning from the far-off hills of Farmington to at- tend the Communion Mass. An active intramuralist and member of the Debate Society as an underclassman, he plans to major in business admin- istration in college. ROGER NI INOWICKI The essence of school spirit lies in giv- ing. Rog gave his all in both intel- lectual and athletic pursuits. His mas- tery of varsity football, basketball, baseball and track was balanced by his consistently studious attitude toward classwork, membership in the Sodality, Monogram Club, and as an elocution finalist. Ambition: M.D. EUGENE O'BRIEN Gene's smile, a valuable aid along the road to future success, has served as a personal asset throughout his classical course of studies, and in his two year alfiliation with the Glee Club. GEORGE O'BRIEN Ceorge had that certain something about him that made you like him the first time you met him . . . was an authority on the world of politics , . . enjoyed solid geometry and South American music . . . when asked his favorite beverage, George replied, "Make Mine Cinci!" JEROME K. ODBERT U. of D. gained a valuable member for its technical crew when jerry came to us in sophomore year . . . controlled the lighting in the gym for the plays and dances . . . helped make possible the movies which we enjoyed during school hours. PATRICK T. 0 DEA Pat . . . enjoyed water sports, skiing and skating . . . handball enthusiast . . . belonged to the French Club . . . spent a good deal of time devoting himself to the tricks of the deck . . . hockey fan . . . actor for the Harle- quins. Ambition: criminal lawyer. DECLAN ODOINNIELL Der put forth a good deal of energy in his various school activities, but he didn't have to work at all when it came to making friends. The C1111 Am11mI's business manager . . . Sodal- ity .... A colyte Society . . . Cub Nennvpapcr . . . varsity football . . . these are some of the activities in which he excelled. PATRICK J. O'GORMAN Pat . . . favors rock and roll for his musical tastes . . . spent the noon period playing cards with his buddies . . . plans to go into the service after graduation . . . junior Achievement . . . French Club. PATRICK OLIVFR National president of junior Achieve- ment, Sodalist, band member news- paper reporter, and member of the swimming and reserve football teams are just a few of the highlights of Pat's stay at U. of D., a truly conge- nial gentleman and Sportsman " . . . to consider what good sub- jects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kindg and consequently if anyone did not welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. THOMAS G. ORLOWE Tom plans to continue the fine work he started here by taking up dentistry in college. A great asset to his class in intramurals, he led his class to many championships with his stellar per- formances. His main interests are sports and cars. JOHN ORLYK john worked hard at his studies and was frequently awarded honors as the result of his efforts . . . has a liking and a capability for playing the accordian . . . Physics Club . . . Classical Club . . . Sodality. Ambition: aeronautical engineer. E. PATRICK OROURKE An important part of Pat's make-up has been his contagious friendliness and sense of sportsmanship. It was during the past two years that his early desire to play varsity football has been realized. Pat plans a career in architectural engineering. NEIL li. ORSINI Neil made the daily trek from Royal Oak to give his support to our insti- tution. His facility always to see the brighter side of life won for him many friends. SIEGFRIED PASCHEN A German exchange student, Sieg came to America just two months before school started. This fellow's winning personality made him a friend to all. He displayed his many talents as a cheerleader, Sodalist, Physics Clubber, and newspaper reporter. THOMAS H. PEIRCE Tom could always be found leading the discussion on how to advance the automotive age and design to a point where there could be no improvement. As far as sports go, Tom favors auto- racing. Ambition: naval architecture. JAMES S. PETERS Jim could fall asleep at the drop of a hat . . . but could never be caught napping when it came to classwork or outdoor sports . . . he hunted and fished throughout the woods and waters of Michigan . . . Physics Club. STEPHEN PETERSMARK One of the "Rumblers from Rosedale", Steve always showed up at our school's functions, especially the dances. He was frequently seen at the Communion Mass. Ambition: business management. DENNIS PHENEY Tuesday afternoons would find Denny watching movies or listening to a lecture with the Physics Club. He en- joyed playing golf, building model cars, and playing jazz arrangements by Stan Kenton and Ella Fitzgerald. He wants very much to be a lawyer. THOMAS A. PHILLIPS Tom started the day 'off right by being a daily communicant . . . frequent honors . . . likes photography . . . develops his own proofs . . . was a "crooner" for the choir . . . listens to folk music. Ambition: mechanical engineer. " . . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to sub- jection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that-following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory'." The Kingdom Meditation. The Spiritual Exercises. ,,., p I . I f U efQi1ii1o.:e i f' fx, XX. Vx X4 J JL-4 ' X KNEW . ---J! . X s 'xx J- ? U" a I :J tix X 'DJ , X ,Q f7 . A X JEROME R. PIKULINSKI "Pickle" frequently stimulated our ethics class by discussing his' "hereti- cal" theories with Father XVallenhorst . . . vocalized in the choir . . . swim- ming team as a sophomore . . . he coached a C.Y.O. basketball team in his sparc time. Ambition: architecture. KENNETH G. PILARSKI Ken was as quiet and inconspicuous as the world war. This was evidenced by his energetic participation in the Harlequins and in Fr. Lord's produc- tion "Light Up the Land." He partici- pated in the activities of the French Club, freshman and reserve football and basketball, and intramural debat- ing. THADDEUS A. PODESZWA '1'he uniform beat of Ted's field drum helped keep the Seventy-two "frantic" members of the band in step . . . oil painting and football are his favorite pastimes . . . harmonized in the Glee Club . . . consistent honors . . . Physics Club. LOUIS J. POLISANI0 Louie had the distinction of represent- ing his class as an officer for three years . . . his popularity was accepted by all . . . "varsity" ping-pong player . . . intramurals. After graduation he plans to go on to a professional ca- reer in law. RICHARD A. POPECK Dick's 4'aces" were not confined to the handball courts. He also scored twice as a representative in the interscholastic Latin exam. The choir and Glee Club were also numbered in his endeavors. In college, Dick will study electrical engineering. ROBERT W. POWELL Bob's keen wit was never more evident than in speech class where his dead-pan humor has sent his classmates into convulsions of laughter. This affable and unexcitable fellow singled out the Physics Club and the Glee Club for his extra-curricular activities. JAMES PRZYBYLSKI Pretzel belonged to the newly or- ganized French Club . . . enjoyed his music in the vein of progressive jazz . . . hobby was cars . . . was known for his Bob Hope type of humor . . . played intramurals . . . rumbled up to school every day in his shiny new '56 Chevro- let. JAMES A. RACHWAL jim was a well known boy in sports. In freshman year, he played football and basketball. He then went on to earn letters in reserve and varsity foot- ball. His ambition is to be a lawyer for the F.B.I. GEORGE REEBER "Reeb" spent four years as a very active member of the Sodality, and hnished his fourth year as a member of the Cub Annual and the Physics Club. In intramurals, he excelled as captain of three teams. DAVID F. ROHDE MICHAEL C. RISDON Mike's easy going manner and excep- tional ability as a varsity football player and All-City swimmer won him the necessary respect to become a class president for two years. He was a member of the Sodality, yearbook staff, and intramural debating. Ambi- tion: to attend Notre Dame. fhe driver of the sleek 1955 "Bucket of Bolts", Dave likes cars, physics, and chemistry . . . English is on his black ist . . . was noted for his genial ways . . Ambition: electrical engineering. ROBERT J. ROWLAND llob's superior personality was proven by his being elected class president in junior year and vice-president of the French Club in senior year . . . de- bated for two years . . . could be seen in attendance at all school activities. Ambition: advertising Held. " . . . to consider what good sub- jects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kindg and consequently if anyone did not welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. PAUL RUGGIRELLO On campus Paul's activities included the Glee Club, Accordion Band, and the Physics Club. Off campus he was active in j.A. and his parish teen club. He also belonged to a well-known east-side car pool. Ambition: pharm- acist. FRANL B. SALDITT Although our country and school were brand new to him this year, Franz be- came one of the "Fellas" the very first day of school, due largely to his con- genial manner. An honor man, he played Dr. Metz in The-Man Who Came to Dinner. Ambition: architec- ture. RALPH A SAWICKI "Cool Ralphie" is always recognized by his "in front of the lens or no.t" photogenic smile. A staunch intra- muralist, he led his team to a cham- pionship every year . . . favors Latin and solid . . . but doesn't care for English. Ambition: dentist. DANIEL j. SCANLAN Dan . . . was in the cast of The Man Who Came to Dinner . . . served'Mass for four years . . . worked on this year's Cub Annual. . . stepped up the honor aisle for a ribbon from time to time . . . reported for the Cub Newspaper . . . social butterfly. RICHARD F. SCHADEN Dick was a tough man to beat in any form of tennis . . . whether it was on the courts of the varsity tennis team . . . or on the ping-pong tables in the lounge . . . also enjoyed skiing . . . Sodality . . . acolyte . . . band. FRANCIS J. SHMIDT Frank . . . spent a good deal of his time trying to keep his convertible from falling apart . . . quiet pleasant personality . . . listened to Mr. Step- aniak's talks with the Physics Club every Tuesday afternoon . . . acolyte. EDYVARD R. SCHNEIDER During his stay here, Dick went all out to make his car the most "custom- ized" on campus. Every morning he was seen pulling up in front of school with the usual display of hilarious an- tics, characteristic of his whole school day. Ambition: aeronautical engineer- ing. JOHN SCHOELCH Here at school, jack won a good deal of friends with his unimposing manner and his knack of being able to fit into a crowd. Jack has listed the Physics Club, freshman debating, and intra- murals among his extra-curricular activities. GREGORY M. SCULLY Greg's favorite sport was watching hard-top races . . . favorite pastime was dancing . . . listened to "rock and roll" styled by Bill Haley . . . was president of his parish teen club and his A. company. Ambition: criminal lawyer. RICHARD M. SENEGAL Dick's musical favorites run in the popular vein. By his devotion to the duties of manager, he helped the foot- ball team to operate efficiently. Nor should we forget the job he did in the French Club and in reserve basketball. Ambition: insurance. . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to subjection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that-following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory'." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. KX fx, ,og ff Y, .A 'N?f llxxlb KK CQ K av fi N.. , , . K , J-N, ,. A , L - x X0 . N7 I . ff Ntxg -Qi l,l.f554.f JAMES L. SEYDEL jim was one ofthose few people who managed to get along with everyone during his four-year stay here at the High. After graduation, jim is going to further his education by taking up engineering in college. HUGH j. SHIELDS "Little Hughy" always had an appro- priate remark for every occasion. He supplemented his course in French by joining the French Club. His ambition is to be an electrical engineer. DANIEL N. SHOHA The "Turk", whose remarks have set many a class to rolling in the aisles, belongs to the Debate Society as an underclassman and closed out his stay at U. of D. as a member of the Physics Club . . . intramurals . . . popular with his classmates. PAUL C. SHOUP l'aul's interests were ingredients of a pizza photographer for the played the tuba in as varied as the . . . was a leading Cub Annual. . . the Band . . . dabbled with T.V. and radio equip- ment . . . skiied . . . belonged to the Physics Club . . . was an acolyte. EUGENE L. SKRZYPEK Gene's aces were frequent in both handball and pinochle. His Mr. B. collar characterized him as an East- sidcr. Of tl1e many activities in the school, he singled out two for his par- ticular attention, Physics Club and Acolyte Society. Ambition: pharmacy. JOHN M. SLOSAR jolm's proficiency with a basketball and popularity with his classmates had something to do with the fact that hc was elected eo-captain of the varsity basketball team. Ambition: to study medicine at Creighton. EDWARD F. SNELLA From time to time Ed stepped up the honor aisle for a ribbon, a sign of work well done . . . sang in the Glee Club . . . gained a more thorough knowledge of science in the Physics Club . . . intramurals . . . always had a good word for everyone. HENRY S. SOBCZAK Hank . . . was a hard driving tackle for the varsity football team . . . a boxer in the C.Y.O. League . . . re- cened a letter for track . . . elocuuonist . . . dramatics. Ambition: to studv pre-med at the Lnuersity of Detroit. V ILLIAM R. STEFABI Bill used to enjoy carrying on a con- versation about something interesting like - Mercy High . . . was on the business staff of the Cub Annual . . . got to know his classmates better through the French Club .... -X colyte . . . hopes to study engineering at Notre Dame. XVILLIAM M. STEIGERlV.XLD .Xttaining high marks didn't interfere with Bill's extra curricular activities which included the Physics Club and the track team. His choice of fashion- able clothes was one of the many things characteristic of his good taste. Ambition: medicine. STANLEY J. STEMPIEN "Sonny" picked up many friends dur- ing his stay at the High . . . four- year acolyte . . . avid intramuralist . . . elected captain of his class intra- mural football team . . . councilman on Boys' Day. Ambition: architecture. ROWLAND M. STEVENS 'Rowlie"found one outlet for his mus- ical inclinations in the band of which he was a staunch member for four years . . . but he tells us that his big interest is swinging with the newly formed Dance Band . . . honors-first or special- . . . Physics Club. " .... to consider what good subjects ought to answer to a king so liberal and so kindg and consequently if any one did not welcome the request of such a king, how he would deserve to be blamed by all the world, and held as a slothful knight." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises. PAUL G. STEWART Paul was the boy in the black leather jacket who ramhled in from Grosse Pointe everyday to add his cooperative spirit to the general conviviality of 4-C. He spent a good deal of his time on the track team tossing a shot-put around. MART IN T. STOY "Tom's" experiences in saving money for his many safaries in his Buick to Mercy High has prompted him to study finance in college. He was also inter- ested in the French Club and dra- matics. DENNIS J. SULLIVAN Denny's two years of debating served him in good stead for class room dis- cussions. He was a member of the swimming team for a year and he always made a big splash with every- one. jOHlX I'. SLLLIVAN Besides the distinction of having the same name as our principal, john gained a more important distinction: he was seen at all social events pro- moted by our students . . . freshman and reserve football player . . . French Club . . . Cub Newspaper. LAWRENCE M. SULLIVAN "Rollo" was an enthusiastic partici- pant in the school's intramural con- tests . . . both physically and verbally active . . . rose with the early birds to serve a 6:30 Mass . . . had an in- terest in all sports . . . especially hock- ey, baseball, football, and skating. Am- bition: to attend Notre Dame. MICHAEL C. SWEENEY 'Sweet Pea" was the true comedian at any moment of the day. He was associated with the Hner columns of our school newspaper in which he kept us up to date on the happenings in tl1e world of music . . . likes mystery stories, jazz, and cartoons. GERALD W. SZYMCZAK Gerry's cheerful disposition made him a nice fellow to have around. His spirit was never more evident than at the games where he gave the Cubs his unfailing support . . . reserve football. PATRICK L. TAMBEAU Pat's Greek and Latin translations were so polished that sometimes the English had to be translated. He also found time to help out the Sodality, Debate Society, Physics Club, and Classical Club. Ambition: psychiatrist. LAWRENCE A. THOMPSON Larry reminds us of a bottle of 7-up- "You like it, it likes you." For two years he boomed out his voice for the Glee Club . . . daily communicant . . . reserve and varsity football . . . track ICHIII. LAWRENCE P. TREMONTI Although a comparative newcomer to these hallowed halls, Larry had no trouble getting in the drift of things, both in the classroom and on the basketball court as forward on the varsity basketball team. He plans to study to become a teacher. '. . . to consider how this king speaks: 'My will is to reduce to subjection all the land of the infidels: wherefore, whoever desires to come with Me must labor with Me in order that-following Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in glory'." The Kingdom Meditation, The Spiritual Exercises X f,,,,,.-,.c,,,,,kR- 1 X NX' fxX1llXUl Z' sb Q5 Ei V iixf.-W ix Q YB ' I K Q ami 557 , ,fb ' .t ll kg-y W ,X 4. ah ML K 'NS :mt :ffl 12.5. MATTHEW P. TWOMEY "Sundown"-an affectionate title given to him by Father Eckmann-was a three-year acolyte and an active intra- muralist. In musical sweeps, Matt's preferences lean toward rock and roll. His ambition is to be an automotive engineer. JOHN J. UICKER john was a scientific and mathematical wizard of his class for all four years . . . working with radios was his hobby . . . Physics Club . . . Orchestra . . . Acolyte Society. Ambition: elec- tronics research. RICHARD B. UNTI This lively Grosse Pointer did much to brighten a dull class. His sink or swim attitude was one of the reasons he was elected captain of the swimming team and given a berth on the All- City team. Ambition: criminal lawyer. JAMES P. VAN LITH The mellow tones of jim's sax have done much to add to the quality of the band during the past four years. He played an important part in the Band Council and Student Senate . . . intramuralist . . . French Clubber. ERNEST T. VARILONE Ernie found his relaxation in ice skating and intramurals . . . was quite active in learning how a business operates by belonging to Junior Achievement . . . belongs to a model airplane club off campus . . . Civil Air Patrol. WILLIAM R. VILLAIRE Bill was the little man with the big personality . . . Junior Achievements executive . . . gets a great kick out of ice skating and dancing . . . Sodality . . . All-City in varsity football . . . elocution finals . . . Ambition: engi- neering. HIOSEPH E. VITALE joe is strictly for the South American in music . . . especially the mambo . . . bowls a rather good game . . . is going to take up business administra- tion after graduation . . . likes to shoot billiards. WILLIAM VOM STEEG Anyone will tell you that "Max" has the capabilities and background for practically any profession. Besides be- ing an honor man and the possessor of a magnetic smile, his warm person- ality and classical training should al- ways prove to be a personal assets. ROBERT M. WALPOLE Bob liked the brassy in music-Dixie land . . . strong competitor in intra- murals . . . played so hard that he broke his arm . . . favorite sport is bowling . . . belonged to the French Club . . . Bob's ambition is to be an historian. DONALD WVALTON Introducing Don . . . studied with us for only a half year . . . but graduates with a host of lifelong friends . . . quickly took up the role of photogra- pher for the Cub Annual . . , goes for the "Crewcuts" in matters musical . . . also has a preference for baseball, handball, and sleeping. RICHARD NN HEELER As an international globeetrotter, Rick has traveled all through Britain, the Continent, and many other foreign lands as well. His last stop, before joining us, was Ireland. Rick also "got around" in his studies and in his deal- ings with his classmates. RAYMOND J. WHITEMAN Ray was a class oflicer in freshman year . . . took part in the intramural program of sports . . . was interested in all types of sports but swimming and hockey were his favorites . . . has the ambition to become a dentist someday. KEVIN R. WHITING Kev was both an active and passive hockey fan . . . when he wasn't stick- handling down the ice, he was follow- ing the Red lVings . . . easy-to-like fellow . . . managed the varsity basket- ball team . . . French Club. Ambition: journalism. RONALD J. WIKTOR A great competitor and sportsman, Ron was certainly among the tops in athletics, which came naturally to him, and was certainly among the class's favorite fellows, which came natrually to us . . . co-captain and mainstay of the varsity basketball team . . . varsity football and baseball . . . Sodality, Glee Club and acolyte. MICHAEL J. WILHELM Through his invaluable, and often un- thanked work on the technical crew, Mike contributed to the betterment of almost every school activity. The same vivacity he displayed on the technical crew carried over to his other activities -Sodality, Cub Newspaper, Art Club, and Acolyte Society. CHARLES WILMOT Chuck? . . one of those fellows who can look at ease when working hard . . . and proved it by continually looking at ease . . . and by continually getting things done . . . consistent honors . . . his athletic dexterity gained for him the position of captain of many intramural teams. THOMAS D. YVOLFE As a cager, he chalked up many points for the Cub quintets . . . musical pref- erences lean toward Negro and hill- billy selections . . . Tom could always be recognized on any street in Detroit by his purple and white "b0mb". DONALD M. ZIOLKOWSKI "Ziol", whose name you come upon last, will never be forgotten, not be- cause of his name coming last, but for his friendliness and amazing prowess in sports. He also was a faithful aco- lyte for four years. Ambition: Certi- fied Public Accounting. 2: 3 3 p 3 . A Q3 5 '. . if 1 A if - L A A li if Wx It is right to give thanks to Thee, O Lord, in Whom the hope of a happy resurrection has shone on us, so that those whom the certain fate of dying renders sad, may be consoled by the promise of future immortality. For with regard to Thy faithful, life if changed, not taken awayg and the house of their earthly dwelling being de- stroyed, and eternal dwelling in heaven is obtained. Preface for the Dead, Passim. MICHAEL STEIN There are probably very few of us who remember Mike, or even knew that one summer day in 1953 tragedy struck when he drowned in Saginaw Bay, We Gnd it difficult to eulogize his accomplishments because in one short year we didn't get to know him as well as we would like to have. Yet God knew him, knew him by name, and, stretching out his hands carressingly, lifted him up. The only thing that matters now is that, in the eyes of God, Mike is an eternal success, That is, as it should be, the prayer of the graduating class of '56, Mike's class. 65 Rf x 6 a as Q ' Jxa ' " XXXQ ,F , 'i Q 'Q l e r X fl?-itat? I-if iii' I Amid shouts and cheers of doors, group after stairways and out into freedom of summer's closed and carried home Over four hundred young and not so agile group of carefree sun and of feet and slamming tumble down the sun. The unparalleled air as their books are student, who was not so down stairs, followed a into the summer Loyola, one time a first year Latin knew to be his loyal a sick bed, some and sword, A great Today are tion. to have on have wished that King, Jesus Christ, as well as in his May this school year have brought them follow in his first world educa- going would education. inspiration. gws- X im gxQQS1SS1fW+XW'x M1 1+ xx TW? if A 'Q WW' pf Q f' ff r X 1 Ja ,Af fi A W 1 3 4 , - ' H wiziaif 4 ..f ai 4, 5, y ,. 42 Hwy!! X, My Mgiiw uk. X 3A Row l Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Row 5 Row 6 Everybody fmir times ftopj Paige, Kramarchuk, Vansen. Parks, Miller, Clarke, Bridenstine, Casey. Smicrtka, Sponski, Collins, Cahalan, Cody, Werstine, McKinnon. Smetek, Lilly, Sutherland, Skach, Scullen, Tomolf, Delozier. Radomski, Corbett, Francis, Donigan, Pauli, George. Mackenzie, Gilvydis, Cowan, Klemens. together now. 'Two times two are four. four . . . " Let not what they say be used against them. Beattie: got get my tux at the midget shop. Bridenstine: My brother still likes Campion, but I'm satisfied with Uof D. Cahalan: Casey, put that knife down. Casey: Relax, this won't hurt. Clarke: Boy, did I look rugged in my face mask! Cody: I swim like a rock. Corbett: But, sir, it can't be wrong, Mildred did it! Cowan: Don't push it, just don't push it! Daoust: Boy, did I mess up Ambrose's exam! Delozier: Next thing you know he'll be putting duals on his mother's vacuum cleaner. Donigan: Quit hitting me, fellas, or I'll tell Father Linz. Francis: How about giving me a ride home? George: I got the live one, Fred, I'm turning blue. Cilvydis: Oh no, sir, not that. Hull: If I don't have a date Friday night I will go looking for one. Klemens: XVake me up at 2:35. Langan: Where's my pony? I'm lost without it. MacKenzie: I'm all muscle. McKinnon: I've got twelve notches on my pencil. Kramarchuk: They couldn't get a thing out of me when they brainwashed mel Miller: Sure I can do a two and a half, a half above and two below the water. Paige: Watch out or I'l1 sic Eddie on you! Parks: I can't help it if they all think I'm good looking! Pauli: I'll score yet, just wait and see. Radomski: Hopped in, laid a stretch twenty-four feet long, then turned on the ignition. Scullen: The Lions offered me jS25,000, but I'm gonna make 'em wait! Skatch: Let's drag on Eight Mile. Smetek: Aw, come on fellas, yell! Smiertka: I don't know what it is, I just blow into it and press the buttons. Sponski: CENSORED. Sutherland: He kicked mud on my clean pants. Tomoff: I've got five on Daisy Bell in the fourth at Jamaica. Vansen: Did I show you my scorecard? IfVerstine: Passed a caddy doing ninety, then I let out the clutch. by Frank Pauli Row Row Row Row Row Row l 2 3 4 G 6 You enter the building and walk up a flight, Go up past the chapel and turn to the right, To the end of the line, room two-seventeen, And inside the classroom 33 can be seen. They learn about Latin from Mr. Dagenais, I-Ie teaches ol Gicero in his own special way. And for the next class to the chemistry room, And the whole school shudders with boom alter boom Then up to the next floor where English they learn, And get it with baths from Mr. Blackburn. And now comes the best for the whole darn bunch, That's when old 315 goes down to lunch, Alter they have all eaten, how the tables do shine, For lunchroom jug tl1ey are standing in line. They then go to gym or maybe to speech, For one time a week they get some ol' eaeh. Then Mr. Chamberlain tells them ol numbers, He teaches them algebra and nobody slumbers. After school men ol 315 are always around, In extra activities they can always be found. "Start writing!" qtopj Gentile, Dickinson, Noel, Adams. Knbik, llalog, Boyko. lsrandt, Konarski. , linenberg, Luoma. Slpnnar, McMillan, Glynn, Grange. by Roy L'nCnbCrg Nicliolas, Starkzible. Murphy. NVoods, Andres, Stenger, Sullivan. Berlin, Callahan. Nlngee, Burke, McCarthy, YV. Noelke, Kroha, Sweeney, Polec. B Row Row Row Row Row Row "And if you elect me class senator . . . " ftopj Mathys. Mullan, Hengy, Anton. I Boullord, Walton, N. Pittiglio, Lorenz, Melcher. llartoski, Marsh, Balog, B. Patterson, Delaney, jernianus, Canfield. Lynch, Dale, Colon. Luke, S. Patterson, Cordon, Cucchi Timlnis, Konopalzki, Hasset. Clinski, Azar, New mycr. Heide, Benehel, Mujadin, Wasik, Skr pizak. 3C In a school they call just U. of D. There is a new-born class, 3C, Inhabited by neither brain nor fool, Yet Hlled with men that make this school. They are not stolid, nor are they stunned, They just enjoy their chemistry punned, As Father Feuerstein often does To make his classes laugh and buzz. Now Father Eckmann has many a tale, And those which he tells, as for truth, olten WVhich, if taken quite earnestly Are seen to outdo ahnost any hyperbole. fail, To the land ol old Cicero we soon drift away To translate his speeches every day, But we could not do this, try as we may, WVithout the instruction of Mr. Dagenais. The way to effective writing we now try to And are aided quite ably by Mr. Blaekbur learn, n. Though most ol us sit and just think and day-dream, YVe find that we still learn to develop a theme. The life of passing and llunking is the same. The life of failure is, by another name, Trouble in school, and jug is but a change In range-and nothing strange! Should you walk into good old ISC, There are some things that you will see: Steve Patterson saying, "I just don't understand," Or Eagle-eye Mullan sleeping head-in-hand. Perhaps you'll see Old VVarsaw's smile, And measure its length by the mile. Maybe you'll watch Delaney guffaw, Or even see Tiininis stand in awe. But there is one thing you're sure to see, There is that thing that will always be, That thing so poorly described by me, The one and only great-SC! 's 3C k by Ger ald Luke Row l: Qtopj Oliss, Ryan, O'Donnell, Deeb. Row 2: llirney, Brown, Pittiglio, Navarre. Row fl: Buclianan, Burkman, Rybarczyk, Smutek, Mistcravich, lVit- kowski. Row -1: Anderson, Owens, Prusak, Kraskey. Dewhirst, Kennedy. Row 5: llolhwell, Carroll, Palmer. Rydesky, Mason, Malachowski. Row 6: Hardcsly, Swedo, Barron, Baril, MacKil10p. Those aren't hunting trophies, they're former class wise-guys. 30 Each day, at 9:30 A.M. sharp, intriguing sounds can be heard in and around room 102 as Monsieur Khoury and the students of 3D embark on a new day's campaign of learning and "parlezing" French in a class which has turned out to be as interesting as it is enjoyable. With an au revoir we crowd out the door and over to Father Linz' English class where we learn the Hne points of our native tongue under his approved method, With the bell that interrupts Father in the middle of a dissertation onstudy methods, we climb the stairs to our algebra class where Mr. Chamberlain takes us through a forty-five minute period of teaching us the value of x and y. After our ravishing youthful appetites have been temporarily satished in the school cafeteria and another day of lunchroom jug has been sweated out by some of us under the sharp eye of Mr. Kinsella, we go back for more brain-feedings. Our next class is taught by the gentle and patient Mr. Gargin, who, as a history teacher, provides us with a more than adequate picture of our ancestors. Our final class brings us to either the hallowed sanctuaries of Father Listermann's speech room, where he tries in vain to culture our tongues, or the equally hallowed ethics class of Father Condon, where we are warned time and again that we won't have our religion book with us in the tavern, a place where most of the world's great ethical problems are solved. From time to time this last period is used for physical education, which is just a high class term for grunts and strains and showers afterward. At the ringing of the 2:35 P.M. bell less intriguing sounds can be heard from 3D as they hurry from the building clad in the freedom of school let out. by Gerry Lilly 36 Row Row Row Row Row Row l: ftopj Lucchese, Morad, Katroscik, Rosasco. 2: R. X'Vozniak, Reo, L. Miller, Marlow, Artusi. 3: Quick. Cyrol, Strauss, Olson, Dwyer, Dylus. 4: Sierant, Donagrandi, WVachna, Langan, Thom Maguire, Brak. as, 5: Mularoni, Sochowicz. Brosey, Garcia, Prybis, Mitchell, Piebiak. 6: Patten, Callanan McDonald, Milley, Strong. Now try the next four letters of the alphabet." sei. The members of our class, taken as a group, could well be slated as "regular fellas" who have learned to work and play together. It seems that, after a group of young men have been together around a high school for two or three -years, they begin to appreciate each other more and more, and this appreciation of one another has made a fine-knit group of class Our class can boast of a good number of active Sodality members, and boast too, of the fact that Alan Milley, one of ours, was chosen as prefect of the junior Sodality. Athletically, ESE has played an important part in the school. By working as a unit, either playing or cheering, each of us has made it possible to win the intramural football championship for our class. Besides that, six of our classmates were on the varsity football squad. Our intramural basketball team, sparked by 'john Morad, showed as much strength as coordination. XVC can boast of Dick Dylus on the varsity basketball squad. In intramural baseball and volleyball we have been leading contenders. XYe have left an impression on almost every extracurricular activity: the Victory Band, the French and Chemistry Clubs, and the school news- paper, to mention only a few. Wfe were fortunate in regard to the group of teachers assigned us. Father Feuerstein,our chemistry teacher and Sodality moderator took great pains to prove that his jokes were better than Mullaroni's and Brosey's. Father Listermann, our speech teacher tried hard to perfect our diction. Father Eckmann's coverage of the Gospels and XVorld lVar ll kept our ethics class as interesting as it could be. Mr. Khoury proved beyond a doubt that his method of teaching French was far better than Miller's3 and Mr. Chamberlain proved the same to Olson in regard to algebra. Father Linz, our English teacher, com- bined el'ficiency with kindness, and got the best out of us. Class 3E stands as a fine example of what a class can be when, as a unit, its members work, play, and pray hard for the greater glory of God. by Bernardo Garcia As we gale into the crystal ball of things-to-come, we see the luture ol' class Bl" unlolding itesll: Berdan: A lront row enthusiast ol' the Detroit Sym- phony Orchestra. Bognar: XYorking on a government project testing revelry bells. Bosley: Smartest hallback the liions ever had. Corr: Creating new hair styles lor Cozy Cole and His Ho! lfiifc. Cuddy: leacliing Greek, Hebrew, and Sanskrit at the University ol' Detroit. Fitzgerald, G.: Manager ol' the African Hot Rod Asso- '73 Sehaden: Playing eighth drummer in Kenton's outlit. Sehannon: A Red XVing man. Singel: Running hot competition to Singer Sewing Machines with a corporation ol' his own. Smith: Correspondence man lor the ll.S. in X'Varsaw. Sullivan, Ensign in charge of public relations on lXIedve's hospital ships. Sullivan, T.: A retired businessman. X'Vitkulski: Making kielbasa at l..A. Young lunch room. XVoll'e: Publicizing the Aflac Busch Story. Young: Putting reeds on the horns ol' the sax section of Stan Wisniak's band. ciation. by Alan Poclnnara Fitzgerald, Running track for Michigan State. Flaherty: XYorking lor Alex Gaborski's Chicago under- COVCI' llgCIlCy. Goetz: NVorking at Krajenke's as an auto salesman. Golen: Narrator ol' Gentlemen Prefer Goebel. Hinsberg: Singer with the Four Aces. Kenn 1 One of the Treat doctors of our times. Y E, Lewandowski: Editor of a local suburban newspaper. MeKeever: A panel member on the Hoover Plan. lNIcNamara: A leader ol' a certain Irish band. Medve: Admiral ol' a fleet of hospital ships enroute to Pearl Harbor. Pochmara: Mayor ol' a local suburb. Quinn: Helping the La Societe Frmzcais in Argentine, Quebec, and Toledo. Ross: Governor ol' Tennessee. Ruel ' Author ol' the famous book, Ynlu River. Oh, no! Not the Chlorine Cas experiment again. Ryan: Modeling Robert Hall suits at XVitkowski's. Row gtopj Sullivan. T., Corr, Flaherty, Quinn. Row 2: Medw, Golen, Nltkeexer. Ryan, jr., Pochmara. Row 3: QQOCU,AYilklllSlxl.St'll2ltll'I!, 'l'., Sullivan, M., Hinsberg, Smith. Row Al AIacNainara. Singel, Ross, llognar, Kenny, Berdan. Row Row 6 Ruel, Fitzgerald, J., Fitzgerald G Wolle, Bosley, Shannon. Lewandowski, Young, Row Row Row Row Row Row "And I explained that seven times . . . " ftopj Sharkey, Gleeson, Grzywacz, Grady. Wielzel, Conway, Tom Kennary, Oliver, J. Miller. Breitling, Bender, Portugall, lluchard, Driver, Kowalski, 0'Connell. Peters, Addison, Kuhnhenn. Green, Coyle. Geil, Collins. Rice, Shay. Hayes. Tim Kennary, jones. C. Miller, Perry Foy, McCloskey. 2A Smokes billows from the River Rouge stacks and ear-smashing rumbles ring from its rolling mills. Basso profundos bellow from the lake St6a111CrS as they approach the riverfront docks. Trolley cars clang as they start from Jefferson Avenue and clatter passed Hudson's. A thou- sand and one pairs of feet tramp the Grand Circus Park daily. Two millions go on from one day to the next, one year to the next, oblivious of a history making event for the Motor City that occurs each and every minute of the school day behind the unpretentious classroom door marked 201. They are learning, 2A is learning! There are no billowing smogs or ear-smashing rumblesg there's no basso profundo g there are no clangs and clatters to let the world know that they are learning, that they know more today than they did yesterday. There is only the early morning scuffle of young men's feetg only the continuous rise and fall of a teacher's voice, only the ruffle of papers, the scratching of pencils or the squeak of chalk, the laugh of a joke in class, and finally, the late afternoon shuffle of feet to mark the school day's end. Then comes the whisp and knock of the janitor's broom and the last turn of the key in the door. The empty desk waits, the lesson-soaked walls waitg room 201 waits. The for-a-while quiet school waits to welcome back again each morning the men of tomorrow who will keep Detroit's plants billowing, and keep the SLCHHICTS bellowing. These are the men of tomorrow who sit in the desks of 2A today, and they are learning! They are learning with the hope that their tomorrow will bring a brighter clearer ring from the rolling mills, bring a tripping and not a tramping of the Grand Circus Park. They are learning with the hope that their to- morrow will be a saner and more God-filled one for their learning today. by Roy Hayes QA " QB Row Row Row Row Row Row ,X 1 qtopj Schuheck, Loranger, Yvallace, Sommer. : Donnelly, Hiarren, Dunning, Ebey, Dattilo, Barnard. : Granowicz. Cusick. Frederick'-. Dowd, DeVore, Del Giudice, Boucard. ' Sellers, N. Kelly, Sennick, lN'rona, Czerniak, Kaczmarczyk, Hnrford, Faris. McDonnell. Ciganek, Riccardi, Andel, Brown, LaFleur, Bridenstine. Gillard. Ware, Stachowiak, Tucci, Michaels, Parks. ust after this icture was sna ed, the started a fi ht. P PP Y S As we follow the path of a paper plane winding through the second floor corridor, we see it land in front of a large classroom at the end of the hall, 2Bl The door yields easily to our effort just as Mr. Thul is putting the daily geometry assignment on the board. In the back of the room Kelly slips a stick of gum into his mouth as Schubeck strikes up a sell'-styled version of "Hot Dynamo" on the top of Riccardi's head. Boucard yawns loudly and Sellers snaps aimlessly at a passing fly, Faris. This causes a chain reaction: Ylfrona gets jugged, Andel a sprained finger, and Sommers starts collecting his books while Fred- ericks sits in his desk. After a quick change of classes, during which time Scnick, Tucci, and Kaczmarczyk trade pictures of their girl friends and the rest of the class works Ollt on each other, we End ourselves in Mr. Madigan's history class where Bridenstine mumbles off the first ten amendments aided by whispers from Brown, Cusick, and Czerniak. Gym class comes next where the lesser lights, Loranger and Dunning, watch 'Dapper Dan' Donnelly, "Dub" Dattilo, and ''XfVater-on-the-Brain" Barnard put on a three ring circus. After showers, when La Fleur is saved from being washed down the drain by Hurford, XVare, and X'Vallace, and when DelGuidice, who has swallowed McDonuell's soap is revived by Ciga- nek, Stachowiak and DeVore, there is a mad dash to speech or English class. Both are the same to Parks, Michaels, Warren, and Granowiczg just another chance at forty winks. In the last class we find Ebey and Gillard switch- ing homework under the keen eye of Father Flynn. The overall attitude is-a wish that General de Gaul would quit leading his mililes against General Caesar so we could all go home. by Phil Loranger -x 76 QC. Row Row Row Row Row Row lf CIOPD Mlll73llCf, D0rSli Freeman, Korduba. 2: Mcliough, Taylor, Zanetti, Rinn, Wozniak. fl Bender. 4: Larabell, Dackshau. Cavanaugh, lioggio, Krupka, Cobb, Boyle. 5 G: Hicks, Hogan, Patria, Kuz, Condon. If the two-headed one would only take away his hand . . . .: Costrini, Tatomir, Srhouman, O'Rielly, Roney, Parsons, Deeg, .1 Angelosanto, Sporer, Alherholt, Bologna, Manturak, Kevra. "Today is June 6, 1978. Our TV cameras are located in Detroit, Michigan. The occasion is a class reunion at U. of D. High School, of the class of 2C, '55. You, sir, what is your name? Ron Angelosanto. What do you do for a living? I play the trumpet for a German band. This man with me is Mr. Sporer who reads the music for me. Gentlemen, l've just been inlormed that we are rapidly running out of time. lVhen I call oll' your name just reply by giving me your occupation: Rogala-'Tm a pretzel bender." Tatomir-"I put the gold dot of assurance on every Paper Mate pen." Wozniak-"I'm the originator of the backward look in planes." O'Reilly-"I make false teeth for combs." Parsons-"1 make isolation shows." Cavanagh-"I'm the president of the Soupy Sales Fan Club in Northeast Siberia." Freeman-"I promote better US and Assyriaf' DOYSZ-itl'H1 a voice teacher for barking dogs." Boyle-"I advertise Manturuk's built-in knee caps for that fuller look in suits." Deeg-"I trace old Grandma Moses Christmas cards." Hicks-"I run the rocket lift at Disneyland." Bologna-"I correct Einstein's theory of relativity." Hogan-"I deliver advertisements for the Detroit booths for television relations between the Cleaners." Larabell-"I make automatic paddles for Jesuit teachers." That's it, folks! Everything is happening just as it will twenty years from now, except you are there! by Tom Boyle Row Row Row Row Row Row "That reminds me of the time out in Wyoming . . . " flop, Kemp, john Beneiiel, Dudek, -Iurica, Flavin. Utlrys, llowman, W, Staekpoole, Littlefield, D. Legel. A. Bush, Wilczak, Hayes Kavanagh, Gstalder, Vanderslice, Cumberland. Uicker, lonca, Osinski, M. Lynch. Mullett, Soltis, Krynicki. Rosch, liommarito. Fogliatti, Skown, Storen, Nawotka, R. Stefani, Szczesny. House. Colosimo, Coury, Spitzer, Zaroff, Kolosa, Arlinghaus. 20 Hearken! Class 2D herein tells its tale. It standeth right yeomanly against ye faculty, enduring tortures and wiles. The Hrst assault is made by Sir Radlofl, aided by Sir Caesar, armed with ye ghastly accusatives with in- linitives. Then cometh Sir Donnelly and his greate numbers of hypotheses, all armed with sharp compasses. Lo, in sooth, 2D's sturdy yeoman are most foully poi- soned! Then ye worthy yeomen are tortured by Sir Tiernan with gym class, grilled in ethics class by Father Middendorf, or racked with speech class by Father Listermann. They forthwith escape, only to be captured by Sir Dagenais, armed with treacherous grammar rules, and accompanied by Sir Ivanhoe. Lastly, but not, fora sooth, the least, they are attacked by Sir Madigan, armed with tricky dates and momentary digressions. Outside the bastions of U. of D. High, ye students are worthy members of ye olde band, Art Club, Glee Club, athletic activities, stage crews, sound crews, Harle- quins and what not. Alas, with homework coupled to this most noble record of combat, 2D's stalwart sons still learn something. by john House xv 20 78 Row Row Row Row Row Row "Notice the escape hatch." Ctopj Callunan, Carlin, Fahner, D. Parks, Williston. Mally, Carey, R. Desmond, Kryvicky, Moore, Hauler. Campbell, Arioli, Kilfner. Garavaglia, Flynn, Ford, Tasky. Werner, Hershey, Deschenes, Boldrini, D. Collins, Forynski, Floersch. Zook, Roy, lvalton, Kuhnlein, Seitz, Hefferan. Coltone, Matuszak, Matous, Kolberg, Doherty, Gavin. 'Twas an ordinary day in the class of 2E, And all were talking, even Boldrini. The absentee list was hung up with care, In hopes that the prefect soon would be there. The loyal classmates were snug in their desks, While soaking wet paper wads whizzed by their necks. Seitz, with his ruler giving Roy a hard tap, Was disturbing Bob Walton's afternoon nap. Then, all at once, the dismissal bell rang, And everyone rose with a great big BANG. We rushed from our seats and went on our way, But only until another hard day. by Bill Kuhnlein 1' 4 ff Row Row Row Row Row Row ttopj XVisc, Kostecke, Holloway, Leddy, J. Fitzgerald. Viviano, Cuyn, l-lock, Pruclia, Gnliani, Fromhart. Pustcll. Lzxdcinan. Jxtlillllflyli, Mc Mantis. Schlenkert, Murphy j. Caton, llirt, NI. lfitzgeraltl, Otto, Gulden, Labadie, YVelsh Trupiano. Stadler. G. Fitlgerziltl, Kollierg, Condon, Bonano, DeVergilio. Doeren, Plancon, Manning, Yonkoski, Muzychka. This picture looks posed. When, in the course of class events, it becomes neces- sary for one class to dissolve the teaching bands which bind it with another, a decent respect to the opinions of students requires that they should declare the causes which impel them to the separation Therefore, we, the students of 2F, in order to form a more perfect class, establish misbehavior, provide for the guaranteed annual mark, promote less homework, and secure the blessings of no jug to ourselves and freshmen, do entertain and estalzlislz this declaration for the class of 2F. We hold these truths to be self-evident: that all underclassmen Qexcept freshmenj are created equalg that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unjugable rights and that among these are talking in class or corridors and a guaranteed amount of free daysg that to secure these rights student councils are formed among students, getting their power from the students themselvesg that when the council tries to abolish any one of the forementioned rights or tries to lengthen the jug periods it shall be the right of the students to put the Senators on an indefinite jug list and organize a new council laying the principle on such a foundation as will suit the students of the class of 2F. lVe, therefore, the students of ZF, in council assem- bled, do in the name of the remaining students of U. of D. High School declare that all underclasses are, and by right ought to be free and independent classes. And for the support of this declaration with frm resolve and with the hope of full reliance on the protection of fellow students, we mutually pledge to each other our tests, our homework, and our forged absentee notes. So be it. by Tom Pustell W2 Row Rt rw Row Row Row Row ftopj liertrantl, Bosco, Grimes, Bekolay. Warnirk, Andries, Van Wart. Hood, Dwyer, Burakowski. Nlikaila, W'iIson, Zdrodowski, Masha, P. Kelly, LeDuc, Larco. Barton, NI. Sullivan, Gurziek, Ronan, Stefaniuk, Hancock, MeNzunara. Kunec, j. Sullivan, Strihbell. Monroe, Kean. l'opl:u's. Krzunarczyk, Mais, Roehm, Ford. "But I'm sure we never did this before." "Look out for that eraser . . . l'Vow! Did that paper airplane sail nice, eh? . . . Boy, did Mr. Urmston give us the homework last night! . . . I'll never get it all done . . . I am going to a football game tonight and we have basketball practice tomorrow . . . Father McLaughlin gave me a Saturday jug because I haven't given to the mission collection for the last three weeks . . . Father Listerman four speech teacherj says I should talk louder and longerg but Mr. Blackburn four English teacherj says not in his class or else . . . Yes, Mr. Donnelly, triangle ABC is congruent to triangle DEF because it says so right here in the bookg and besides, I measured them." These are just a few of the remarks that you might hear at any time of the day while passing 2G. I will go now, but before I go, a bit of advice: When ever passing by 2G Never look inside, sir, For someone might forget to say, "Look out for that eraser!" by Don Bosco d l Row Row Row Row Row Row A lighter moment. qtopj Curtis. Gorman. Kretler. Price. Murphy, Desmond. Olar, Moran, Smith. Shilakes. McNamara, Pikelek, Mat-Innis, Zietnho, Lacey, Shires, O'l.eary Dunn. Makulski, Kolinski, Skwara, Sisson, Fuller, Schrage. Gerhard. liuhl, Hess. Herr, Bass, Pelletier. Chapp. Dullin, lajac, Stuecheli. Vlilkie, Chzunlmers. 81 l From the sho rt est, Dave Ozar, to the lankiest, Ralph Kolinski, Class IA is probably one ol' the tnost versatile in this year's lreslnuan class. ll'e have cotnedians, such as Daniel Dunn and Bernard Stuecheli, and we have more earnest students, such as Henry Clhatnhers and llernard Smith. lVe also have a hue showing on the athletic held in men like Bill Kretler and Chuck lVilkie. Strangely enough we have a man who has shown an exceptional grasp of the Latin tongue, Sant Kalush, not to tnention Fred Pikielek, who has likewise proved hitnsell' in the Held of ancient history. lVe have participants in prac- tically every student activity open to lreshtnen: -lohn AIcNanteraflreslnnan loothall, loin Xlakulski -f lresh- men basketball, ahnost, fifty percent ol' the class-l'resh- men debators, and the greater majority ol' the class he' long to the Sodality. lX'e have ht-en, as a class, leading contenders in every intrantural activity. Included in our ranks are lour scholarship holders, and with the help ol' our teachers niost ol' us Feel as though we have what it takes to get to the top and stay there along side these four pace-setters. lt is only right that we salute hrielly our instructors. Nlr. flrlrogast, our fluent history teacher, who can hold forth lor hours on any phase or period ol' historyg lfather Schumacher, out humorous l.atin and ethics teacher, who leer off the inod- erates the voll' teatnj when dilliculties get beyond cou- 25 1 trolg Mr. Sartor, the wizard at tnath. who teaches us algebra, and linally, Mr. Streicher, our gentle, soltspoken English teacher. Xl'e hope, through the help ol' these tuen, to hecotne a credit to University ol' Detroit lligh School. by -lohn Gerhard and Terry Desmond IA t lil! pit' l, lt it 2 "It doesn't look like they're doing it right." Row l: flopj Sheehan, Jason, Fritz, Krupiak, Ambrozy. Row 2: Frank, D'Agostino, Hrivnyak, Kulwicki, Cloutier, juchno. Row 3: Dillworth, Beadle, Corona, O'Brien, Malleis, Knight, Crusoe. Row 4: Osolinski, Dominiak, Reaume, Reck, Gergle, Allen. Row 5: Trainor, Stackpoole, Digiacoma, McGeogh, Rogers, Krolikow- ski. Row 6: Lane, Brueckner, Murphy, Kopera, Fitzpatrick. IB This is the freshman class whose one and only objective seems to be the violent overthrow and hnal destruction of all civilization. A strong statement, granted, but a day in our classroom would lead anyone, even the most skeptical, to believe it. Only a soul deeply devoted to his duty could, day after day, face our reluctance to be educated and civilized. XVe devote the greater part of this column to such a soul, the teacher. Opening the class with a bang each morning comes Sebastian, our Latin teacher's faithful friend. Father Huttinger and he make an effective team. The following class is taught by Mr. Kildee whose forceful voice pro- nounces "Surgete ad ordandumng freely translated it goes something like this: 'Stand up for prayers." He then starts teaching us our mother tongue, English. The next period begins with a rush to the commonly called lunchroom where a healthy form of encouragement is obtained amid shoves, shouts, and piped in platters. After exercising our china and jaws, we put our legs and arms through the knothole of intramural competition. Then back to Father Huttinger's Latin or ethics classf Following the vigorous round of verb-form repetitions, our algebra teacher, Mr. Thul, greets us with his familiar, "Turn around, Ambrose!" The remaining time is spent in learning polynominals, binominals, and formulae. At last Mr. Kildee returns to make his second and Hnal entrance of the day. His frequent quizzes consist mainly of dates, dates, and more dates. X'Vith the ring of the final bell comes a stampede for the lockers and the D.S.R.g and it's all done in a fashion that would demand your thorough conviction: this class is defying all civil- ization. AJ'-Mg 'L i f Row Row Row Row Row Row x IC is a normal classroom, with blackboards, windows, and thirty-seven mutilated desks, used to pass down needed information from year to year. The windows have many uses. They let cold air in during wintertime and are abruptly shut in the summer time to keep us from getting a chill. They are also used for getting rid of incriminating evidence. Wie have a floor to keep us from falling into 2C. At 9:30 in the morning, if you walked into class IC, you would see what are to become students. We have the best selection in freshman year. We have our ath- letes: Conway, Friend, Lynch, Devlin, and Cinig our students: Latkowski, McDonald, and Maguireg our little lunchroom helpers: Barrows, Smookie, and McGoughg our representative to the Student Senate, Kazmer, and our representative to room 104, Boucher. If you come in at 9:30 you will find Father Schu- macher peering over his yardstick trying to tell us the difference between Gaul and a Gaul. Some forty-five minutes later Mr. Thul wants to see the homework in algebra that we did that morning on the bus. After decoding it, he tells us it's terrible and leaves the room thinking we're hopeless. X'Ve are. It does my heart good to watch the cheery boys of all sizes and shapes come in with shirts pulled out, hair messed and sleeves partly up and partly down. They all have that grim look of determination that carries them through to the first five minute period. Mr. Kinsella gives us the history of Rome, Greece, and Chicago and Mr. Arbogast tries to learn us grammar. All in all,to make a long story short, there is one class that stands out above all the rest. This, of course, is not my room, but I am still proud to be a member of class IC. by Larry McGuire 1 Row Row Row Row Row Row qtopj Giannotti, Bolanowski, Cass, Ahele, Barkley, Carney. Gl'llIl1lltill, Hitchinghani, Helly, 'l'ro1nliley, LaRou, Patrick. Kennedy, Gannon, Lahlotte, Brown, Ingalls, Kacvinsky, Kisiel. La Combo, Steyskal, Manica, Zdankiewicz, Rasch, Zelazny, Kurzweil. Caswell, Krotz, Comella, Cooney, Crowley, Fromhart. Czerwienski, Erger, Fremont, Bray. The personal touch. You can readily understand that the members of this class are naturally proud of their afliliations. Scan the picture of us on this page and note the contented ex- pressions there. They are not a vain external show. YVC think that the record of the year stands as sufficient evidence for our attitude. Our scholastic standing is good, thirty-two out of our thirty-seven members re- ceived class honors in the first quarter ratings. A good number of the members of class ID have been active participants on the freshman debating squad, and a majority of the class are candidates for the Sodality. Our school spirit would be hard to rate, but we claim to have supported, as completely as we could, each and every activity the school has sponsored. It could possibly be rated, however, by our standing in the Freshman Night festivities held early in the year. On that program class lD led the pack with decisive victories in the majority of the events. We were ably represented in the Student Senate by the elected Senator, Norm Trombley, and the elected representative, Toni Kennedy. YVC were fortunate, not only in this regard, but also in the hne group of teachers we had: Mr. Kildee taught us English, Father Decker taught us Latin and ethicsg Father McLaughlin taught us algebrag and Mr. Gargin, history. Now look again at our class picture and you will understand the depth of satisfaction and pride evident on our faces. XVe cannot claim a special superiority, but we do claim a certain excellence. by George Cooney K. hu... ii Row Row Row Row Al: Row Row There is 21 footnote sonlcwhcrc that fwolnins vmir miperinn " l: liltlllj Coopcr. Snllicrl, Naijuriun, Ltuna, Robinson. 2: Suilgi. llmlilic, Stone. Walton. Ny'k?ll'lCf1- 3: Collins. Wnjuk, Cowlicy. Kzitnnp, Sclidelch, Leos. Mainlcy, Ruoncy. Bl1llllCli, Kotz, Rcllinger, McDonnell. -r Clasciiliist-r, Skziwski, Mclinn. Smith, Nix, Gilmncy. Heimlmocli. li' Lonilmanlli, Nichols, Clruntlci, Nlclllynn. Rcetly, Anson. A 1? N Class IE is thirty-six lllCllliJt'l'S strong. XVC liziil i'I'0lll thc four corners ol' Detroit. lirilliazil may not lic thc zttljcctivc appliculnlc to us. Howt-vw, we :irc ll most dctcrniinctl group ol' young int-n who will mztkcr cvcry Cflort, and lczivc no stonc uiiturnctl, in our zittcinpt to have U of D's nod ol' atppiovzil lull our way. Our roster of achievcincnts is Z1 niotlcst onc, but :xt lczist it indicates our intentions. NVQ can boast ol' our nicinbcrs on thc frcslnnztn football tczini and the swimming tcznn, not to nicntion the i-liCSillll1lIl tlclmziting scluzul. XVQ mn boast, too, of band nicnibcrs, und above ull, ol our lull sup- port of tlic lircsliinzin Sodztlity. by llc-rgc Nzijzirizin .X ,1 f f V..-0 Q vw lj' l 86 Row Row Row Row Row Row 2: 3 4 5 6 "Somebody must know the answer!" Qtopj Siglin, Kala, Healy, Belardinelli. Madigan, Roney, Markey, Michaelson, Baltz, Byrski. Hornauer. Holcomb, Vleko, Michels, Commes, Murdock. Maclean, Cunningham, Rucker, Binkins. Maloney, Buch- kowski, D'Arco. Rzepccki, Wenthmann, Ruggirello, Rathwell, Daoust, Tem- rowski. Sheehy, Kelley, Gibson, Monaghan, Warrack, Bobrowski. IF We of IF are rightfully proud. From our vantage point in the big room at the top of the stairs, we lead the freshmen not only during class but afterwards in extracurricular activities. Our men can be seen both on the intramural baseball field and in the library, where the "Third Triumvirate" holds its daily meetings. We also boast of several members on the football, swimming, basketball, and debating teams. Our average day goes something like this: by the end of the first class the monotony of school work is gone, Mr. Sartor's boys are now fully awake. While patiently awaiting the bell, he explains to someone how We have apparently been demoted from 8A to IF and still have gone up in the world. Father Henry is next to enter. In Latin classes there is at least one thing that is consistent-amazement. We are amazed at his great knowledge and our tremendous stupidity. At the close of his class we tramp to lunch. Mr. Streicher ushers in the afternoon half of our studies. His deceptive gentleness is a source of worry to more than one man, but his sense of humor can ease the tension of the longest classes. Mr. Kildee now arrives with stories of the open road from here to Flint and back. His jovial mood presents history on the lighter side. He has the knack of clearly expressing his views on the school rules but his drawings of the Mediterranean demand recognition from more experienced eyes than our own. And so the day draws to a close. NVhile other classes might find cause to claim the brains, we feel as though we have ample reason to claim the greatest of spirits. by James Cunningham 1 IG Row Row Row Row Row Row ,,.- Qtopj Colman, jermnnns, Carroll. Kolp, Macunovieh. Lasean, hI2llli0Wll'l, Richardson, lVilk, Lasocki, Kavanangh. Row. Collins, Suehowski. Czatkowski, Hulgrave, Roll, Kratage. l'ovinelli, Klasse. Nlilan, Raleeh, Desllosiers, Leto. Olsragly. Nlclixoy. Nldirail. IIl2lSIClilli, NVeeker, Poniatowski, Fietlantl. 'l'oth. Serina, Darga, Sheehan, Milan, Bothwell. A more solemn moment. Friends, laeulty, classmates, Lend me your eyes. I come to praise IG, not to slander it. The evil that men do Shows up in the quarter markingg The good is olt, o'erlooked. So it is with IG. 'I'he noble teachers Hath told you IG was ambitious, If it is so, l will not deny it, But only hope that time bears it out. Here under leave ol' lfr. lfynn and the rest-H Mr. Kildee, Mr. Streic-her, and Mr. Thul- All honorable men, Come I speak in lG's name. Now, henchmen, rally round, gird up your togae, You, Cotman, line senator, and llulgrave, noble representative, Lead the way. Carroll and Poniatowski Light high the beaeong And then to prove that life be not all grind Fjetland, Grogan, and Iles Rosiers bring smiles, Sheehan, Mefirail, and Raleeh Bring merriment and mirthf IVe are friends, faithful, just, and true. I speak not to disprove what others say But here I am to speak what I do know. Scholars have we too-more than our share. Of loyalty no man can ask For more than this, that Richardson, Kavanaugh, Masse, and all the rest Give their all to cheer, to rally our team. And then to make the whole worthwhile Czatkowski, jermanus, and the others Plead our case before the throne ol' God And ask Him that one day we may meet again. by Diek Rothwell Row Row Row Row Row Row l: Ctopj 'liI'llCl1lll1, Doe. Faliolo. Dompierre, C-ora. 2: Ryhicki, Fabian, Hardwick, Kilsdonk. Pinkerton, Small. 3: Marzonie, Mazurkiewicz, Moriarty, Gilhreath, Schmitz, Sincavitch. Schuster. 4: Geist. Sclit-rock, Ritl. Kruckemeyer. Baker, Andrushkiw, Vcllhoven. .iz Hittenmark, ci1'lyWllL'l, Oden, Olejnik, Hliater, Kuras. li: Falk, Wandlvl, nlamrrek, Hartman. George. "Let's put some life into it!" E 3 . n - 1 a n a u Wi' X. v A 3.- Sn- Suu 4 4 --s lh "Third iloor, all out! Be sure to visit IH, the show- place of freshman row. Admission free! Thirty-six seats and everyone ol tl1em comfortable as a bed. But don't lfall asleep because you might miss some ol the line movies, such as Treasure Island, produced by Mr. Arbo- gast, our renowned English teacher. The second big feature is The Case of the Illissing X, produced by Mr. Sartor. Father Decker's Agmen Rornrznorznn presents the new and exciting fourth dimension where props and characters alike come Hying out of the screen: and Mr. Donne11y's Death of a Caesar was a best seller. The room is equipped with a cinemascopc screen which practically envelopes you. lValk in and two ushers are on hand to direct you. But tread lightly, for thirty-seven pairs of eyes are staring attentively at the screen. Reireshinents are served from 11:05 to 12:00 in the basement. So, for a good show, visit the best class on the third floor, IH!" by Howard N Iazurkiewicz 'Xt , ,, ' ,- .tciv zws Good thing they washed behind the ears for this picture. miss Row l Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Row 5 Row 6 Ctopj l'eal, Moraczewski, Rzepka, Cary. luchlewski. lVilhchn. Haag. Kozak, Gruchala. Lee. Krinock. Stefanac, Biednl, Dingeinan, Tomlinson, Valente. Okulski, Marentette, Sobczak. Bialczyk, Pollard, Badalamcnt, Omg. Kennedy. Sweeney, McHugh, Szabo, Maquire. Cotter, Swiszowski, Parker leinnickas. Pheney, Voss, Marehionni. 89 U XVhen we lirst began the school year our class was pretty well disorganized, not as the days and weeks went on we met new friends, but only in the student body, but also among the laculty. l,ater, members ol' the class joined various school activities such as the debating team, the lreshman football iteam, and the basketball team. Many became candidates lor the Sodality under the able direction ol. Father Huttinger. As lar as studies go, the class lared quite well on lfather llenry's Latin tests. Interest in algebra paid oll' with good marks from Mr. Sartor. lVe picked up nicely in Nlr. ,'Xrbogast's history class, which got more and more complicated as time went on. Nlr. Streicher's linglish class marks began to rise slowly but steadily. XVith a lew remarks here and there lirom Nick Pollard and .loe Valente, there was al- ways something happening, especially in algebra class. Another standout in our class was Szabo who towered six loot two, weighed two hundred and lorly pounds, and played delensire middle guard on our freshman football squad. XVell, that's our class ol ll. Nlaybe we're not the smartest in the school, but there's one thing we are certain ol, there was never a dull moment. VVitb the necessary assistance from our teachers, we, as a class, hope to be a part ol' the graduates ol' 'BSL 113' 'l'om Biedul I J -af Before the eyes of the Cross of Christ, and meaningful for the W leader. No one is more man of high school years clouded by the nificance of the Signof their lives with In olden had in a deeper this were ageg he change Lady is offered. Christian youth is held has never been more for a cause and for a two than the young are yet wide and un- years. For these the sig- flow over and saturate dimmed. to his Lord founded Loyola men of his great Our his of have more deeper richness cause and a Leaderg desires to come with Me m labor with Me llowing Me in pain, he may likewise follow Me in x E mon sooallt Senior sodnlisls and fricnds ready kitchen for First Szilurclay Clonnnnnion breakfast. 'l'0l': Ralph Czirolin, Trzfasurerg Jim Jensen, Vice-Prejectg Marv Anderson. Secrfftrlry. BOTTOM: Fr. Condon, Af0dC'TI1l0T,' Homer Hogle, Prefectg Mr. Thompson, Assistant Moderator. 93 Noon Lenten Devotions. C N ga? 1. 5 Q 'Q Q f X ' i vi 1.2 Kffif Ps- 24 1-ig N It Qt: , f, w:1f s T , T 'ff-J" ' qs- if 493, f QM-A favflaxf, l .surf H ga' gf , W if 'T or 'Z 'Wil will : ,ti ,-x'.JN.g .'f:?,,i: " YV I A, 1 ,, ups . i asseiif-f "U ' illlfililv-ryiiifitu, i L A iq- st,-- A...-,..,,1, "- ' is- , All Y 1 -W- - N. As young men mature mentally, physically, and socially, they must also mature spiritually. If this spiritual develop- ment is neglected, then the purpose of life itself is neglected, and for this reason the Sodality is proposed to the student body as a way of life. Due to deep realization of this aim the senior Sodality has blossomed in size and has penetrated in effect, so much so that both of these characteristics have become lHOSt evident in the year's activities. Great and loyal attendance at days of recollection, noon rosary devotions, and First Saturday Com- munion Masses, have set new records. The many helping hands at the Little Sisters of the Poor, and at Christmastime in preparing and delivering food baskets to the needy have set records. The relatively few but fine-spirited social events, such as the prided Annual Sodality Dance and appropriate weekend socials, have all born the character worthy of their sponsor, the Sodality. Included among these more notable happenings were the joint discussions with sodalists of other schools, the First Friday vigils, and an article of particular interest, which appeared in the Queerfs Work, giving recog- nition to the twenty senior sodalists on the varsity football squad. The real test of the Sodality, however, is its ability to perservere as a way of life even beyond graduation. With sodalists as the leaders of almost every school activity, the future naturally contains the hope that these exemplary men will continue as leaders in the many walks of life they will undertake. 39: . .1 '-'LA4 A z fi viii L 43' -d 5 41' ..s 0'5v2g,,, ffqwsgomcdta . egg Aj . .rf S22 Q .... :X . Cf? H IFE isa "- ' ,fl To get closer Ad ,lesum per Mariam through sanctihcation of self and sanctilication of the neighbor was the purpose of this year's junior Sodality under the able direction of Father Feuerstein, assisted by Mr. Dagenais, Besides their daily contacts -H Mass, mental prayer, the rosary, and so on - the sodalists had many other opportun- ities to achieve their personal sanctification. One was in the form of days of recollection, conducted by Father Feuersteing the other, the privilege ol making a closed retreat at Manresa. Forty juniors and sophomores took advantage of this chance and received three days of instruction on the Exercises of Saint Ignatius and the duties of a good sodalist, given by Father Martin Carrabine, SJ., director of all jesuitSoda1ities in the Chicago and Detroit provinces. The sanctihcation of others, or the apostolic facet of sodality life, consisted in delivering food, clothing and Christ- mas baskets to some of the less fortunate people of Detroit, teaching catechism to "shut-ins" and working for the Little Sisters of the Poor. The sodalists convened every Mlednesday afternoon, broke into units for discussion, and there mulled over such topics as daily communion, the Mass, and the apostolate in the home and school. After a combined Saint Patrick's Day party and talent show, a day of recollection wrapped up another school year for the juniors. Mfith all these things in mind, we think it is safe to conclude that the junior sodalists accomplished their goal of getting closer Ad jesum per Mariam. Apostolate with elbow grease-at Little Sisters of the Poor. Ignatius rises to new heights, assisted by czlgcr hands of junior sodzllists. Top: Ed Parks, Sergeant-atArms,' Dick Hull, Treasurerj Chuck V2iI1SHn,Secreta1'yg Mike Canheld, Vice-Prefect. Bouoniz Fr. Feuerstein, M0dCTdf0T,' Al Millcy, P-refectj Mr. Dugcnuis, Assistant Moderator. Junlolz soballt By the application of personal holinessand Catholic activity the ll. of D. High Sodality has established its outstanding reputation and tradition. It is the duty and privilege of the underclass Sodalities to enhance this reputation and preserve this tradition. It is toward this end that Fr. Middendorf and Mr. Urmston have given their ti111e, prayers and counseling. Their work has been rewarded, their goals fulfilled, the ideals of her Son indelibly interwoven in the sophomore Sodalists' moral fiber. The sophomore sodalists could be seen this year selling refreshments at the football games and checking coats at dances. The purchase and assembly of the Christmas baskets for the poor, their main apostolic project, was a great success. Thanks to their efforts, the Sodalities of U. of D. High were able to provide needy families with food, clothing, toys, and religious articles during the Christmas season. All this activity stemmed from their weekly meetings where they discussed such topics as the Sodality's rules and the love of one's neighbor. .Ns the old cliche goes: "It's the little things that count." In this respect the Sophomore Sodality is to be commended. Considered as a group, they have shown exemplary school spirit which has manifested itself in their faithful attendance at the Communion Mass, and the support given various noon devotions. These are l1Ot the sort of things that make the Cub Newspaper, but they do provide a yardstick against which to measure a sodalist's true worth. The student body values these things highly and owes a debt of gratitude to its . 'J Sophomore Sodallty. X fi 'tts ii5llLf'l'lI5w f at . A .o.ss its fix ffl like C f I -i I 'tt' X I K 'x fpifjffy 1' " tl pf, " X it Stu stiff fyyy, pf W , 1 f f i ..t. ', ts, I555ivX Xt ,,,jyfL,mj fgagry' .-Qs-4.g f1'ff' 1 1 f,f nf,4fK -a , ,.,, ny, Q, A-:Wi f ff ig -ffm ,5,,7Q. V AQ .W - ft s QV Sophomore Sodalists prepare for "Op eration Christmas Basket." L01'2lIlgl'f, Prefect. closes thc mcctmg with Ihr' final zmnounrcmcnts. 97 TOP: Bonlhzixn Korduba, S61'T!'lII7'j'f Bob Storcn, Vrrr' 1'rr'frfrlg Phil Lorzmgcr, Pr1'fert,' joe Carey, Trmsurcr. lSO'1"1'0M: Fr. Middendorf, Mmlcratnrg Mr Savior, Axsistnrzt Mori- vralorgf Mr. Urmston. Assisfanl Moderator. sophomou soballt Fr. H utting er SJ Moderator. fn hmzm soballt Another dime for the work of the sodalily 4 Prospective sotlalists chat with Fr, Huttinger about the advantages of Sodality life. Do I have a vocation to the Sodality? Can I answer this call to the Sodality's way of life? Can I pledge my complete dependence upon Jesus Christ and distinguish myself in His service by a faithful observance of the Sodality's rules? These are the questions every candidate must ask himself before consecration. These cannot be snap decisionsg the answers can come only from full knowledge of the importance of the question, familiarity with the Sodality practices, prayerful meditation, a com- plete understanding of tl1e rules, and advice from compe- tent counsel. This work of preparing an aspirant for his station as a sodalist is the concern of the Freshman Candidate Sodality, directed by Father Huttinger. In September an invitation is issued to the Freshmen to join the Sodality Candidates. The first few meetings are devoted to a general explanation of the operation of the Sodality and the obligations which membership en- tails. Those to whom the Sodality's way of life seems attractive stay for further instruction, the others drop out. The next few months are a period of intensive training and counseling. The candidate is introduced to mental prayer, spiritual reading, and the other "tools" of the Sodalist. During retreat a tentative decision is madeg to join or drop out. This decision is further tempered by prayerful meditation until, late in the school year, on a feast of our Blessed Lady the candidate stands in the presence of Jesus and Mary: "I choose thee this day to be my Queen, my Patroness, and my Advocate . . . Receive me then, I pray thee, for thy servant forever . . He kneels now, at the altar, the hands of the priest are over him in benediction, the culmination of eight months of preparation. He is a sodalist, HIGH If you ask whether a particular man is good, the answer depends riot on what he believes or hopes, but on what he loves. -ST. AUGUSTINE. These words serve well to illustrate the theme of the senior retreats at Manresa. It is during his fourth year of high schools shat a young man must makes decisions that alfeiet his' entire life. Realizing that are best made under the Uniifersity s of Detroit afforded itsgfeniors the closed re- sst fda- lttl who cali "' : ff Con- "li one's persdigiailiflifetxlt is a ti what- ever the love of all things material. the Spiritual Exercises of St. Iignatiiiisfione learns to call out loud and strong to Christ, to align his forces, to heighten his spirits, and to acknowledge his Leader for all eternity. REIQGATZS 102 Uf10El2ClASS Rev. j. Robert Koch, S.j. Mormng conference. We 1 W J Q T X At the close of the retreat: Papal Blessing. Father Robert C. Hartnett, SJ. S 103 God has given us innumerable opportunities to come to a fuller knowledge and understanding of Him, but, possibly there is nothing comparable to the inspiration derived from making a good retreat. The private consultation received by the under- class retreatants this year was priceless, because, perhaps, for the first time in his life, a fellow actually realized, in a special way, the existence of God in his every action of the day. By keeping a strict silence, he was able to put his entire self into God's hands. The fortunate freshmen were under the very capable guid- ance of Reverend Father Robert Koch, S.j. Due to Father's years of experience with boys, this freshman class emerged from its retreat with exemplary concepts and new ideals for living. A moment for thanks With the understanding and enlightening conferences of Father Robert C.Hartnett, SJ., former editor of America, inter- spersed with periods of private meditation and spiritual reading, the juniors and sophomores were able to make a successful retreat. They grasped a greater sense of security with God than they had ever known before. All in all, making the Spiritual Exercises of Saint Ignatius, during the last days of january, will prove most profitable to the underclassmen in the days to come. Time and topics for spiritual reading. Time for a talk. At the close of the day: Benediction. 104 'C Father Henry, SJ., moderator of Aeolytes, casts a critical eye on iiedgling servers. .lint Mekiiniey, ll senior Knight of The Altar, carries the rruels to the priest at the 6:30 Mass in the Faculty Chapel. aeot I6 Announcing the mining ol' Christ with sounding rhinies and lutnding Hint the gills lor the szztretl bzntqut-t --- these are the duties ol' Christ's page, the altar boy. Through tht-se functions, the afolyte is able to play the greatest role foutside the t'elt-Iarantj in ollering lllllll'S nlost perfect tribute to his Cod, the Mass. Through their spirit ol' sell' sacrifice in rising before the dawn to serve 6:30 Mass, U. ol D. servers are able to receive an even greater share in reaping the fruits of the sacrifice. God bless you, lad, forever, And Keep you in His care, And guard you that you never Belie the robes you wear. Xwnf' Early to bed and early to rise makes them happy, healthy and wise. 4 IUISSIOH Mission collectors, Brooks Patterson and Mike Murphy' check the hnnncial report. I ither hlflilllgllllll giws liuul instrtlctions lo his nnssionaries. Father McLaughlin. SJ., checks class standings. 105 What you do to the least of these, my brethren, you do tmlo Mr. Father Patrick McLaughlin, in his twelfth year at U. ol' D. High, has lnzule the entire student body conscious of the meaning and importance of the above words. In frequent PA announcements and in personal contacts, Father has attempted to insure return of the "hundred- l'olcl" to the students. For tht most part tht mission A lVlly at U ol D High s CllI'CClCllI0XN31Ad Pitnt the esun mission held in Indm On LISIOH when sp cial tp Jctls such is the United luud count 1 y 1 tu through out mission lund. Une ng tl t lex as ncvtr neglected is pointing, out the need for pr iycis ind tht ir ncccs- Slly lor the mission ny c lust 'uid hc has always lll5Lll tht student t to mike lliyll xriurtr in then gums Q11 ww X M w M. ww 1 WN wg! I Wh R www N 1 i V v '- g 1- 4 - ix 'ov ' ' V, FII 1 lizn-XI'n.'s 3 , fi: '..g.m I ,Q I ,f 5 3,452 iF.gL' S X . hr 5 K . s g . E m A 3 Exam f L fr? 1 i I 7 -13 N ' -I .J ' I ' X ' X Jw 1 Q"l33f5 f' g ::: if f- -9. - ,K n - 4.1, , ' M Q A' . . ul. ' 1 A4 9 -U Q A AA.: lb Q 1 or Q 41 7 , - A, ,. . a in . egg Sodzllily Daly X AAN ENS K SN QQ 1 X N Rx M 5 Q X Q KX fx Fm y gglirf . AQ.. x N-Qfaffs' -. .. Q i f ' Sr F f .f L 1 'uf Q 'iss 4 ' Qa asgxuc . I x q NK . , ,R ' 5"-U CX :Shu 5 s j Q A p fx. 1. 4 . Ax A . Q: s ' L, ,,,, f wrfzikj , Q E 1 ' - f 5 , 4, First Szxturmlny i xx .JI w nA . 1 ff, rf, First Sammlny ia W 11, .ff Q k . ,,f , , an-ri 'A- V ' 'v X :L if 'T A fu " ' 1 'n ' N gr - 1 . I M ' x 5 1 '-1 G-flh, .+ , ""'U'h P-on h S-. . 'lv misuse 5 li N . ,, It QQ Q , ,., +1 , vf Socialists ,, M 4 M , Wflllllillk M-v,,,..A.f 'r., . -Eval v Cholr Q '04 Q 6 i ltnwuwummmdueaunn 'il With no little pride a and show cases of his school of debate meets, speech pride he rightly takes is school, and Whatever cause these trophies it has taken on his part to So it was with the before his Lord and brought back young man earthly himself in man brings back to the halls plaques, and trophies 1 contests. The but in the name of the have won for it, be- loyal,and hidden hours of olden times who stood the honors he had Loyola, as a to an distinguish selfless and to the whose colors he looks back have been, deep of effort he degree, honor to the it should be, and those who SOUIC is as from this past year's efforts as well as its fx 4 new 5, ,mf JV? Y 'Aw R, ,, ,,,, 85 - X - 'J' M , , ' wi , ' " ' , f Mit ,W Y , ,grim 5 I , , V, W 'fl , ' ' , fggjvirf, Y - V ' Jjfwgx q ' x Nm! ' 319 W., . Q. SEEN 4 - i is .K .E V, x J" JY 3a 1' ,311 +1 45 vw 5 ,516 52 N52 f 24 K 1, 5 L .751 f ' ,W , gawk W Qi ide Q, Q . L! , 5 i ,., ! , , K'fQyg,f ,f M 4, v .mf Q ftxml Directors choose participants Any new organization needs a few years I 1 I for coming 7nlwnI Nile. to lay down its basic groundwork so that, in the future, it will be able to efficiently undertake the productive work for which it was established. This has somewhat been the case of Student However, this year, really CHIIIC Cam' slo- at U. fell to and hops, continued season by Against an Gala fresh spring the Senate for the high point in social activities of the year- the senior prom. So, as you can clearly see, the Senate has devoted itself to the promotion of your wel- fare and benefit, not just once in a while, but all year round. Soft music and gay decorations highlight the Student Senate Holly Hop. "Dance with a Dolly with a Hole in Her Stockin'." L - Hamtramck version of "Rock and Roll " "That's what it says in the pony. ClASSlCAl . 1 x N M N M.. ClUB .' ' s A lv 1' ,A I I X ,in lv Q ating I X , 1 F if K 1, Si, f'l,'T7' by W y yr! iff ll! ., l I " ll' lll',,1,4 A f iff 'x -jQi',f..f, ,fi 1 X ffl, The main objectives of the Classical Club, under the capable guidance of Mr. l'Villiam G. Thompson, SJ are two: a preparation for the Interscholastic Latin Con- test, and a critical appraisal of transliterated Greek drama. The hrst semester found ten juniors and seniors being groomed for the contest through an intensive study of Ciceronic idiom and vocabulary. U. of D. placed fifth out of eleven Jesuit High Schools in four provinces, a tribute to their conscientious efforts. For individual accomplishments, the nod went to john Langan of 3A, who placed seventh out of two hundred and Hfty con- testants. During the second semester, membership was re- stricted to a few energetic seniors, divided into two groups which met every Monday, one before school, the other after. Discussed were the Oedipus Rex, Antigone, Medea, and Agamemnon. The principles put forth in Aristotle's critique on literature, the Poetics, served as their criterion in discussing these works. The play, Oedipus Rex, was deserving of the special attention it received, since, in Aristotle's opinion, it was the perfect tragedy. The personalities of Medea, Creon, Agamemnon, Clytemnestra, Antigone, and Jocasta also passed in the club's review. Tutoring on Ciceronic idiom receives varied reactions, la SGCIGII x W -ff Xl , . ,UI . ..Ak ' " 1- 179' f'f K 1.1 uf up 3 hx. au : lx .11 5' zo" i 8 FF 1 'W JN I 4' 'A , x A " , ti 4 "VW hh. 5 ,N sl "How high did you say the Eiffel Tower is? Q , uv, I ., Ax , , .X , RAYICAIS Top: fl. lo r.j MacNamcra, Trcasurerg Bush, Secretaryg Brosey, Sergeant-at-Arms. Bot.: Marlinga. Prcsidcnt,' Mr. G. Khoury, Moderatorg Stefani, Vice- president. The Greeks had a Classical Club and the scientists, a Physics Club. But what did the French have? Nothing. This was the situation at U. ol D. last year - that is, had been the situation. For in late September, the French Department under the vigorous direction ol' Mr. Khoury resurrected an old club with a new name, La Societe Francais, an organiiation for students studying French. It was different from most school activities, for here was a club whose main objectives were social rather than educational. Festivities Hrst got under way at the lvory Polo Field witl1 an installation dinner for the club's newly elected ollicers, Marlinga, Stefani, Bush, NIacNainara, and Brosey. Other activities included an expense lree trip through Europe Qvia movie slides and lecturesj, visiting the cave of Manresa in Spain, watching a snake chariner display his wares in French Morocco, or ganiboling down the streets of gay Paree. The success ol' these and other social functions was excelled only by their unbounded generosity to the missions. 113 s 'Q . of I TQ L 1 --1 ? L f . . V F Elyria an X X3 W .sy 35 'ixrx-'-15' : . L f .. Q f I ki 5 b .1. , - L W f..--w1 21 .-.1 xi X . X :jaw - ' X . al sz-X' X 'Nj X as . , I 5 1,2 'fi A. .l . Jxi. 1 ni .Q 2 . .Ski EIU V V! . i Q A 0 , Hx 1 E141 M C' .i M' W QQ-f E - ? A 3 X "' - Ei i F QV f 'N - x 1"Q if 1 FA 2.Vw ' ' E get R' X -if L , 1 Q ' ' 5' -' , 4. ff ,, X . f"' -Q .2 ' 'XS Xb XV' Lfjifg 4' Wig I-QQ ' ' ,Aw E ,ff , L Q JM' if D -A V V 6 f J ' V f ' vfw4ik,. tg '. EV gg R5 4, 1 R .,- 2 ,L . l 3 Q I xg Q iv? ,xf ' ! f A,l "' K 'W ' f, 'X Q I . -if H . a s 5 . . o M XNA . Vx R K 2.1 L I Q 5- ' Q V .L -5.3: - . ' -:,:' F Q A we H N Q J 5 X ' " 'J 'aw 'age JL ' ' 5 T f 'k..X..f K viW1.,,Q-Ni uw 3 'wig l fizgglwjff . 'i- W2 llld ' Our drum major strikes a K Prospects for this year's U. of were excellent, as early indications revealed tionall larfe number of Jromi Y in l supplement the core of experienced season full of promise ahead, the laid, and the Band began its practices. This was a new band with a including the stirring National Emblem ization's own Victory Band Special. Mlhen the football season officially Victory Band, captained by Lou inseparable companion of the team, porting it at all rallies and conte and sparkling hall'-time maneuvers whenever eleven appeared on the Held, this the distinction of being perhaps musical organization in the city to support its playing at every game. Mtith the work of the autumn and ever eager to represent the ments, they accepted an Armistice Day parade x xr-'it' T ,X L ss R. - Lk en. .. ...- Baml Council Ji ragty pose. D. High sing entire I Fortunate sts. group earned the only aPP which they drew It really isn't as difficult as it looks. cheers of a delighted crowd. had the members turned in their marching when Father Linz and the Band Council began plans for the forthcoming Second Annual Band Tentative plans called for the concert to be mid-january, and, as last year, all proceeds were to Patna Mission. The wide variety of music was to everyone's again rose program. While two added to the schedule, to concert band began. January fifteenth, the Second a reality for the seventy band six hundred people in the aud- appreciated by those in the benefit it was staged. mm the audience was exposed to of the Poet and the Peasant Overture, Slaugh- ter on Tenth Avenue, Tribute to Glenn Miller, and a host of other favorites which made for an extremely successful evening. to the challenge of a periods of noon the transitions from Then, on the evening Annual Concert members and for ience It was S Y MR1-wi lg Guess which one's poster they're giving the onfe over. ""'W'w A Moving picture Mr. Maynard, S.j. qlwoderatorjg Vanscn Cl'residentjg and Deeg QVice-Presidenly lzllk over Valentines decorations. Standing, 1. to r.: Kuznia, Tr'er1s1m'r,A 117 IS-.aiu w 'I'he newest and perhaps one of the most eagerly awaited school organizations materialized this fall at the close ol' the lootball season with the hrst convening of the Monogram Club. The club immediately plunged into the year's work with the election of officers. Emerging as president was Ron XViktorg vice-president: Nlike Erdmang treasurer: Ed Kurniag and secretary: Roger Nowicki. Under its constitution, the club has relieved the Student Senate ol many of its burdens by becoming the athletic department ol the latter. Sporting events and its environs previously handled by the Senate were turned over to this organization. Included were the promotion ol' good sportsmnaship and the sponsoring of the intra- mural program. Conducting pep ralliesg selling maroon and white U. ol' D. ribbons, and ushering at basketball games, the elocution contest, play, and Glee Club concert also came under their direction. But perhaps one of their most noteworthy achievef ments was instilling in the student body the confidence that any job undertaken by the Monogram Club was a job well done. Q lirdman, Vic'e-Prccidcnlg Sitting, Father Farrell, S.j,, Moderalorg W'iktor, Pres- zdentg Nowicki, Secretary. -IA X l f:l25 4 7.-Em 'kv-, Jug will be held as usual." C I The great stone hall of song under the west bleachers in the gym threw open its doors at the beginning of the second semester and, once more, the Glee Club was in session. The singers were directed by Father Arthur M. Linz, S.J., in his twelfth consecutive year with the club. After form- ing a Glee Club Council to help Father Linz in his work, plans commenced for the May 12 concert, a highly successful and delightful event. The program included a tribute to Rodgers and Hammerstein, with a number from each of their musicals, and a colorful rendition of the schoo1's ten most popular songs. Their music making proved very enjoyable not only to the Glee Club members, but also to the entire school. Come on fellows, use your tongue, your tceth, and your lips. Lou Fortunate QPresirlentj and council in one of their off moments 7 Q Qlee ClUB Captain, Bellziiuui, to Motlerzitor, Mr. Chamberlain, SJ.: 119 "lint, sir. I iion't know why they :let up :it the games." g- "'- 1 All they lived now is at Sphinx ..v"' "" 1 ig' f. S E-,4 X l -'.' ' ' if N X' ,ll X 1' t w X , V .,v' f, - 3 w.w.f Q. . i . . . M it h A No one fain dispute the tact that moral support is zi requisite for L. ,Y-U 'gc A," . . . , , . , . . if-' ' A ' the slltrcssltil tnlhllnicnt oi any L'IlliL'2lYO1'. INU follower ol I. ol D. High Q athletic Clllt'lilJ1'iSCSdCHiCS that the Clic-e1'le:itlc1's were onc of the essential l W rezlsrnis for the success of the Cnh teznns this past season. Their enthns- .14 . . . . 1 - V4.5 . I 1 iasni fmnishctl the mntzigious spark ol 1llSlJ1l'llU0ll that nizinv tunes ','Q2f9H'fi! . . ,. , . . ' . ' '-Lf' SIJlll'l'l'll zi tn't'd tt-zini on to YICIOYV. lhc end result ol then' lively efforts ., ' ff was ai spirited CllCCl'll1g seftion for every lootbzill :incl basketball game. Pzisehcn, Sinvtek, Denck, Kenny, Bothwell, Broscy, Bellzineai, Houle, Skown strike typical poses for the cnmcm, cheenleao ns H i 120 After long hours of tedious research through volumes of material, the debating squad developed a fundamentally sound case. Through discussion, practice debates, and helpful criticisms, their cases were re- phrased and reworked - and then - their efforts were rewarded, their hard work paid off. They won a championship, and one of the debaters, Pete Monahan, became eligible for the 352,800 debating scholarship. For the hrst time since 1945, and the second time in the school's history, the varsity debaters came home with the state district championship and added lustre to this by doing an excellent job in the Mich- igan High School Forensic tournament. The men who made this championship a reality were John Cahalan, joe Daoust, Pat Martin, and Pete Monahan. During the regular season, these men compiled a 6-2 record with the help of debaters Jim MacKillop and Mike Major. In the Metropolitan League, the school was represented by Marv Anderson, Dick Kullen, Mike Murphy, and Chet Mateja, who debated the same topic-Resolved: that the federal government should guarantee higher education to qualified high school graduates through grants to colleges and universities. Certainly, a great deal of credit for this very successful season was due to Fr. S. F. Listermann, SJ., debate moderator and coach, and to his assistant Mr. Arbogast. Finally, it may be said that, although this debate season was perhaps our most success- ful, the coming season and the coming years will develop even better debaters. Making a driving effort to surpass the record of last year's Reserve Debaters, Father Listermann, SJ., the moderator, has made several changes in the organization of this group. Foremost was the inclusion of the sophomores in their society. This arrange- ment not only aids the less experienced de- bater in learning the art, but also serves as a greater stimulus for competition in the intramural contests. The reserve and the varsity met together on Tuesday and Thurs- day mornings at 8:30 o'clock, at which time one or more debates took place. This ar- rangement has shown itself to be very profit- able. From these meetings emerge men trained in the art of speaking, a quality very necessary in later life. e paper L Calahan shows Daoust a joke from They 're exchanging pre-fight pleasan- tries. Captain, Dick Kullen and Moderator, Fr. Listermann, SJ. Hmm! lVonder what this year's topic is?" X f iixsk 4 1 Q is ...t.t.,,. w,...... l.atngztn: l'hen this hig "guy" turns to me and says 1... 121 Resolved: that we ad- journ to a Pizzeria. Bealttiei After ull, who reztlly titres? 31 Making at driving effort to surpass the record ol lust yezn"s Reserve Debztters, Father Lister- munn, the moderator, has mztcle several changes in the orgztnilzttion ol' this group. lforetnost was the inclusion ol' the sophomores in their society. This arrangement not only :lids the less experi- enced debuter in learning the ztrt, but also serves as a greater stimulus lor competition in the intra- mural contest. The reserve :intl varsity meet to- gether on Tuestlzty :mtl lhurstlziy mornings at 8:30 o'elock, at which time one or more tlehzttes take place. This zn'r:tngetnent hats shown itself to be very profitable, From these meetings emerge men trained in the nrt ol' speaking, Il quality very necessztry in later life. BAKE 122 Llf10Gl2ClASS OGBAIQ-ERS WW Mr. Arhogast gives some pointers to his sophomore proteges. "Now, it's obvious that . . Struggling courageously with a record number of some one hundred freshmen debaters, Mr. John Arbogast is busy kindling under them the iire of great oratory. In their meetings held twice weekly to discuss the proposition of federal aid to education, they showed ex- ceptional interest and talent. Every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon throughout the year, twenty-hve sophomores took part in the intramural debate tourna- ment on the topic ol federal aid to education. Through a process ol' elimination, the winning team was determined and awarded a gold medal. How dare he accuse me of such skullduggery. The Freshman Debaters 4- 1 C 9. l2'l Auditorium liffhts are dimmed, the audience hushed. Cv Footlights flood the stage. The curtains go upg and :in angry voice is heard from within, "Great drihhling cowl" The H:u'lequin's production ol' The M1111 Who Came To I,I'lIIIf'7' is now well under way. Ever since lust ye:n"s smash success Room Sr'r1fir'r1, the entire student body had looked lorwzlrd in great antici- pation ol' what this ye-zn"s perlorlnzuice would hold lor thern. And they were not to he disappointed. The cast worked diligently every night, most relieznszlls lasting until 5:00 or later. The tireless energy ol' the 'llCClllIlC2ll Crew, business stall, make-up men, prop-men, and eount- less others, contributed immensely to the pl:1y's widely acclaimed success. Fr. Listermznm, and Mr. Dzxgenuis, S. . ensured three nights ol' delightful entertainment J , in the form The Nlan H710 Came To Dinner. Mr. 1.1. lbngenuis, Sul. of Klllllilllllllll and Hz1rt's Brozldwzly lnt, 124 room- .X me speech Umm . - V v readings H JUS! Stand 11 in Prelixmnar, 10l'6, do S0111 11 ' mics et i -, heir Hg! ue 1 , or ActorS 'nun Bellanca charmed the audience with his professional interpretation of the lead role, the Falstaffian Mr. X'Vhiteside, ably supported by his secretary QMorrisj, newspaperman fScanlanj , small-town businessman fMac- Killopj, and the playboy fCallahanj. Adding color to the play were many smaller character roles. There was Banjo, the eccentric movie producer QPiIarskij, the English dandy QColbrookej, Dr. Metz, noted authority on insect life QSaldittj , Uriah, the hatchet-killer QLyterQ , the always eager Dr. Bradly fMajorj, his persecuted nurse fChesterj , Negro servants QFahner and Luomaj , along with Lilly, Sponski, O'Dea, Daoust, Cowan, Gstalder, and others. , . 'ide ciscixnvwl' Hiblwrl KCI QCallahan5 .amd Xmntes 1estc1'I:A benguin bit me, A P 'O gvilarskij tohihftiigieve ot ESYD.. ILNCUIN big me' Brink WS from t . Th 0 in . ldC - wwlcs cbriatcd jclfcrsun fsfiilllilllj barges in rm Dr, lirmllv Ulujmj Ou Mr. and Wh1lcs1dc's Kllcllzzmuj cmnvrszlliurl wnfcrning the Dy-fs 1,6014- K N. . Q . , O 1 ' -mlb , . 'W' , - kc 1' My .A .,-' - . Q . 1 uV . v.f: ww-K' . -. A ' -'X Vo y.wf.ff:sf--'f'2X 'K A - -- '5' My - V- A ' WLYM5 - 5 if J x , ,Qz,i9. f1?gQm,x,, ,,., A W, , N , A , 4 wgk5,,p:, kms k ,Q . f.: . 5-3,19 : Uriah A it if ff: E51 s 1 ' giliifgfk' f A k , k f Y 1 I. ,-'. 'da if 9 ' K L'Y-' 21 " 1 Q- 1" . -hes 00 cockwdc ck 5010 .gl wt' V and by nt gOV' E , -10,000 Whilvsirlc qlicllalmnj: "The one on the lc!! is thc famous IJIIICHCINIIIJIJ nzurdcrcrf' 5 . Sahlhu Q MCU K Dx- JL-nf if XX h K V21 L' N 7? 'N 044 eff' aw-2 , I Mrk S farm? N -fa hm, -Ag VTTY1 , : . X f . - , ' hNf'T4,.,- , X ,Q Wi QKXJMZ W' , F Q ffm W ' '21 Q J X X ' 155 'I be Ai' ,B Sw L h l :fp hqlfmwy x fi X XXX f, nw. -.WV :Lf WM! 1? af SVS X 55 ?!-S?-'Qu if-2'-Q5 hy Lf N11 X "aw JK- -2 ,H qv X Min .X 67 V 6 ly' ,Nw W wx :A Q w x w N N X 5 N X w F' 3 hh M 3? K N xx W xv. N Q. xx w ,X why? The University of etroit High School x N ' 'ami' KWRW, ,.X,. it if M It's 2 to 1 that this artiflc was published. flvfq 1 Haw? vviwrtaw, YM QQ W M m U' N gk M Wm: ow X ' F X W K W A I W1 L , f x., M ,. Reporters caught in the act. '-mtv ,, , , eq y XV Y ing finale The University of Detroit High School' I ZEDFORD IN Ploundering in the midst a three-game losing eak, the Junior Varsity ight its fourth victory in final game of the season. iford High was the chal- ger: and, with a record three wins against seven ses, the Reserves could ally, with thirty , Jim Flynn's basket put U. of D. quintet ahead itay. 'he final tabulation had the is on the top side of a 54 score. In a real team torv Neil Kellv led in the . -mth could achieve. Most of us know, however, that the main objective of a reserve squad is to gain experience. The victories were a little slow in coming this year, but those who followed the Frosh t thr SP3 nghai: one ir , the or 1. .U.B.S-H.lN C.0NS.0.LlTl0N TUURNEY RESERVES NIP FRU H POWN D5'1'B7"f C All l ll ---1 Al Jesuit high schools have always been concerned with developing men who can express themselves clearly and I concisely. In the eyes of many, a man is uneducated if he cannot take pen to hand and write an accurate, clcar, and economical prose piece. To provide the opportunity to develop such talents is the purpose of U. of D. I-Iigh's award-winning student newspaper, the Cub. Several times a semester moderator, Mr. John Kinsella, S.-I., and co-editors, lim Gualdoni and Ted Norcutt meet in the Cub office to plan articles for the coming issue. In a few days the reporters have their assignments, Cub photographers start setting ofl those blinding flashes, re-write editors begin pounding thc keys, and department editors design layouts. The Cub is born! In publishing this student organ wc cditors and stall? men have accumulated many very pleasant memor- ies. NVQ have thoroughly enjoyed our work and wc are sincerely grateful to you for giving us the opportunity to produce the '56 Cub AD MAJOREM DEI GLOR- bo fouled, of many grabbed a he Miller ic lead on o buzzer High was -57 scorog 1 with 21 nd Kaump piece. The most part, ole combi- hskots by tracy from aump, and andling by IAM. i mat. played with As- Canada. Some of largest total of game ofanyono Cub Newspaper game. Freshmen wound essful season with i of the credit fine performance to Coach Ron and All of us car uch oi this fi' in coming CONG RAT fr formreturnodas X won by a scorn John "Lou" Dev- 3 X .. . .N i. ...... .......:,c ... the battle: it basket in the dying seconds of the first half put Denby a point ahead of the Cubs. Througliout the third quarter the two quintz-ts zn.itc'hed one another point lgoys nt and were dead- at thc start of the final period. Coach Owen then changed the strategy: the U. of D. team put on a stalling freeze. This drew the Tars out. and with the ' thrilling ' gh downed Northeastern by a score of 53-51. It was a tight contest all the way, with U. of D. High leading by a few points and then losing the lead mn- mentarily to Northeastern. At the end of the first quarter. the Falcons lcd thc Cubs by three points. During the middle of the next period U. of D. passed Northcazstorn and never again was caught, although the Falcons certain - ly did get close. At halftime the score 'IW As the '56 student body came into being, this Annual came into being. The Annual has been synonymous with the students, because, essentially, it is the students. The combined efforts of many men have gone into making the book you hold a reality. Notable were: the staff moderator, Mr. Thomas Radloff, S.-I., the executive co-editors, john Bush and Jerry Manning, and the var- ious division editors, Curtin, Dilworth, McKinney, and Major. From early September to April the staff spent many hours in research, study, and planning, in an effort to produce a unique and satisfying book. The religious, activities, and sports staffs covered every school project so as to ensure that you had a complete and graphic record of your high school days. The size and quality of this book reiiect the industry and hard work of the McKinney Upnrtsj grimaces as Major fCnp3'j puts his point across-right across the face. business staff which, with the sound advice of Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain, SJ., and the guiding hand of Dec O'Donnell, business manager, engineered one of the most successful fund-raising campaigns we have ever had. We have kept the most important group until last. Except for the hm: job done by our battery of photog- raphers headed by Paul Shoup, tl1e pictures you are looking at would not have been possible. Of course it takes more than editors to put out any book. With this in mind we Wish to give credit to all the men who helped in one way or another to give you the Hnished product. We have dedicated our efforts to give you a complete history of your school year. Our only hope is that we have successfully attained that goal in this, the 1956 CUB ANNUAL. Luo conference Thls snmply cant go to pressl O'Donne11: Yvhere did that extra 35120 come from?" That dissension can result in a worthwhile discus- sion has been proven by the International Club here at U. of D. High. Each week, this new organization of approximately forty members, who represented a cross- Sgction of guy junior and senior classes, met to discuss such topics as: Prospects for Hlorld Peaceg Teen-Age Driving, Automation, and Powers of Censorship. The club was run on a purely democratic, student basis with Father Samuel F. Listerman, as moderator. XVith a council of John Dingeinan, who acted as chairman, Jim McKinney, and Michael Casey, the boys were given the opportunity to select the topics themselves, and then to freely and openly express their opinions. Although the club is still in its infancy, its success has already been shown by the fact that each ol its members actively participated every XVednesday. Through these weekly conllicts of ideas, the International Club has arrived at a better understanding ol local and 1 wishes for your future success! 1 J Klatt addresses question to the speaker while 17il1gCml1l1 lPresidentJ looks on from the other end of the table. They are always organized like this when they look over the agenda. is susan "Look, Ma, I can run the amplifier without looking." -I. to r,: Wallace, Wilhelm, Coury, Shoup. V t "Testing, testing, one. two. three," was a familiar sound enveloping the football field or the gylnnasiuni and meant the Technical Crew was on the job. Under the able leadership of Mr. Frank I.ihvar, and Mr. James Dagenais, the crew made it possible to get desirable and unique ellects lor extra-curricular activities of the school, such as dances, plays and sports events. The group was divided i11to audio, lights, and stage and each had one consolation, a job well clone. Another organization which flltCS appraisal is the Audio-visual Crew. Their job was getting and projecting tnovies to supplement class work. To supervise their undertaking Mr. Urmston, was called upon, and he and his crew have done a connnendable job. Lilly, Odbert, Shoup, Mr, lfrinston, SJ., Moderator, and Deschenes fthe Audio-visual Crewj take time out to look at the camera Men behind the scenes enter the spot light for a change: l. to r.: Lewis, Mr Lihvar, SJ., Moderator, Odbert, Luke George. i2 58 , ccrh t ' fl fccrn AQ finalists Orr this Marth everrine, as the audierrre lrled in through the library doors, they lound thernselves under the observation ol the twin golden rnaslgs ol tornedv and tragedy, perthed 21-lop a large white arth. With blatlt velvet and rose-t'olored drapery serving as a baekgrourrd, these grotesque laces seerned to look right out over' the grey-carpeted platlornr into the eyes ol the crowdwan appropriate setting lor the annual speech linals. The people could appreciate the scenery, but they could never see or lully realize the long arduous hours ol preparation whieh went into each highly polished talk they were about to hear. The audience witnessed Captain vlirrrrny Clagney filib- sony lrarangrring Nlr. Roberts, and were present lor Gr'eenwald's tlfalrrrerj toast at the Caine Mutiny ban' quet. The speetators were then carried lrorn the streets of Rome - the scene ol' Nlark .Xrrtony's rl7esRosit-rsj funeral oration '--- to the Irold ol' ar ship on the llkrlrr- front fNelsonj where another drarnatitt euloev took place. On the lighter side, we hopped through the brier patcll with Brer Rabbit Qwlessanoj, and then settled down to the more serious rnatter ol' original orations on the subjects ol' XVoodrow XVilsorr tlnrrgarrj, Collet- tive bargaining Qlieattiey, and the Geneva Clonlerenee QKullen5. A nurnher ol' other Une talks followed. But, like anything else, there tan be only so rnany winners: nevertheless, the attention, good nranners. and bounteous applause ol' the audience was a soothing balm to the losers and a heady wine to the winners. lVinners in their respective divisions were: -lunior Division - DesRosiers, bheeln, and Roehrn: Senior Dixi- sion: Gibson, Beattie, and Mellarty. 133 NN lllldlll McCarty CWQOYX Humorous Rfadzng IXCUH V ' ' ' - 1 15 . . - 1. . xv 1 mg 01- - Cuz . . C R60 gflffaf O ll A MU ' r N.,'.p1L Uffniy 71 svnnsnx FWHM ........,.....,.,,...... llllil DIVIIY INYPIDKTION WS IAIKX DELINEY . ,... ... ....... .1 M..-U. lmlumvm ...mm ff j:"i VW' W' ff f' - nun- 1... n -own. 0. vm' Y ' SPEECH or wucouf Plum: J Conv '51 """" ""' N-:NY Fino- xl Cnr-:lov wr Cn.-v M-' .1 """""'w'b-0-kmv-lvr'-plvfnv-wr v-.lnuw,-wp.M--.n- .,..... ... ... ..-,,.... ...... ............. ... ,.,..... F .,....... U ,mm ,,,.,,.,,,, D.. .. J ....., 1. 'v-. M.. .1 W. R.. - ..Y.. .... .. ......,.. .. ... 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V ,.......- I N . 4 ,M - Im... s...-an, M...r. 4 me .am P M A NOUNCENFN U' "N"f"5 nm... L ,M , hm ,, AU, MH WW umm ,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,A,,, ,,,,,,L,,,n 1... ..... ...Q U... .Q ...,..... .L - ...... .. ...M SQHCLARSHP DRAVING law P I-yr S7 In-gpu I um -Pup.: M. P.-fa m.. . u L... . aw c.u...... n.,....-.,- un... .. L... .. fl" H "-- H 'W 'ff' H 10 f' M .,..... . 1. -... ... ... Wm-om -mm ... f. ........ M 1.. M-.. C ...... -,..... ' .. D - D........ . U .. . ...W 3. . M. ...M M f....... - ., M... ..... ...H ....... -,. .... -.......... 1. -...V M-.. N... D, - s - U 1111101 N MCH Xxolx . bhp, a SKQJ . Im' - V L U' L- ! 711171-If ', - 14' ' 4 R,aQ,Z-ng Albert J. DcsRos1ers -0115 Rmdmg Declamation Hu11107 .- S55 134 ft 1 Nh H .hle 1. Under the enthusiastic guidance of its moderator, Mr. Stepaniak, its president, Marvin Anderson, and its secretary, Ronald Larson, this year's Physics Club proved to be not only one of the largest but also one of the most active groups here at Uni- versity of Detroit High School. Among the many trips the club enjoyed, such as those to the Plymouth Corporation assembly line, the Bell Telephone Company, and the Edison Company, the one that stands out the most in the memories of the members was the trip to Ann Arbor to see one of the few cyclotrons in existence. Wliile there, the group was fortunate enough to be con- ducted on a guided tour of the Phoenix Project, which deals with research on radiation. Another in- teresting aspect of the club was the number of unusual projects which the members undertook, one of which was the complete rebuilding of an automobile engine. This year, as in the previous one, the group provided some delightful entertain- ment by demonstrating various phys- ics phenomena to the prospective freshmen on the day of their en- trance examination. In general, this year's Physics Club proved to be one of the most inter- esting extracurriculars here at the High, at least from the viewpoint of its members. 'I l Moclemtm 6gs.Lg.f,,y j'.,L 1 ei MQ "I don't know, it worked before." They entered it in the Soap Box Derby and it won. p hy s I c s L anytime now. That 1sn't what it says "W'atch it' It'Il fo O 'iii lIail'll 's 5 t 1 ,, N, ' f agar M itsui, in the books" Hiram XN'alkcr started out this way. Mr. G. C. Maynard, SJ. Moderator livery 'l'hursday afternoon eighteen juniors folded their books like the Arabs and as silently stole away - into the audio-visual room where they met Mr. Maynard S. The members of the Chemistry Club then thrilled to the marvels of almost anything from complacent catalysts to eccentric electrons. On the silver screen, they watched Lavoisier, Priestly, and Goodyear blaze the trail to their famous discoveries. The chem clubbers kept time while little black and white atoms square-danced, and then settled back to relax while the lively little atoms became just plain old water or some other un- interesting compound. These motion picture spectaculars were produced by such famous companies as Dow Chem- ical, Goodyear, and Culf Oil. During the spring, the junior chemists, led by the club's president, Mike Magee, and their veep, john Azar, took a trip to Midland to observe the Dow Chemical plant. While they were there studying the miracles of science, they wondered if some day, they too, would make better things for better living through chemistry. "Is this how Dow docs it?" ch mlstll CluB P fi u P m0th I.. to 12: FRIIIICI' jauncs li. l"11l'rcll, SJ., Illarle- ralari' Mrs. St'lllllJCl'l l'atlcrson, Second Vigp. l'resi111r11t: Mrs. ul. Burns Cody, Rerorrling Secret- ClUB nrv- Mrs. Donulcl Kaump, President: Mrs. james 3, llclzmcy. First Vice- PTl'Sid6l1f,'N1l'S. Lloyd Fitz- gerald, Corresponding S Corbett, Treasurer. efiretrlfyg, Mrs. Charles 137 DAGS' CIUB L. lo r.: Mr. Arthur E. Bush, Past Presidentg Mr. joseph H. Daousl. Presidenlj Falhel' Robert Koch, Moderator, Mr. Frank J. . Quinn. .SI'lT1'l'l!1TyJ Mr. Louis C. Bosco, Freasurcr. Because of the abundance of energetic, self-sacrificing parents which the Mothers' and Dads' Clubs have been fortunate enough to have as members, we decided to place the pictures of these respective organizations' offi- cers in a cornucopia or horn of plenty. This is indeed an appropriate thought when you consider the services they have rendered to both the students and faculty. The concept of the horn of plenty is especially fitting on this, the silver anniversary of the Mothers' Club, moderated by Father E. Farrell, SJ. Their son's scholastic growth was the main topic of conversation on the hrst Tuesday of every month. For at that time, mothers and teachers got together and discussed the boys' progress in his studies. This horn of plenty which we mentioned before has overflowed in a number of ways over the past twenty-hve years - all for the betterment of our school. This year it was sound-proofing the school corridors and sponsoring the highly successful family get- together - Gala Nite. Past endeavors include providing furniture for the library and furnishing several of the rooms in the new faculty residence - to mention just a few. The Dads' Club, although not in existence as long as its counterpart, has made a definite impression on the school with its own horn of plenty. Their long range projects have been thei building of our gym and pro- viding living quarters for more Jesuit teachers to take care of the expanding enrollment. Among the many apparent and immediate results of this year's Dads' Club were the Father and Son nights, the Fall Fight Festival, and the pre-Christmas Family Night. If possible, another horn of plenty would be pictured here, symbolic of the grateful appreciation of all those who have benefited from their efforts. ., Q.R 2 fi x iz. X . '. fg E4 V 'S Jaw Y 4 , xi sp' Q. 1 z , A - "-- 1 55 p ff' 1 QQ:-Ex:..?,:. . 1 Q ,X -vw S, .X 2 I 6. Q, Q J? 0 ,Fx mg.. ,, 5 .WX . if 4 Q S W " , ff -' J ww 1 Q if " Fl QSM 4 gg f Q Q Q X f s . .": N' ,La 11, 2 X in Xiixyi 1, . in 'E ,jf I wie ,Q ,. . . S fnofil 1 39 1 is , E ae: , F 3 gl 5 9 I 42 Rx O, -me ...fv- W.- I 1 r. v' ' K: , Q W V 'Q iffy xv. in QW . . ,X .W 1. vw Y - .. -w is-f 1 Time out for a coffee break at the Mothers Club meeting. Victors of the Dzuls' Club hght program, sponsored in con- .. , junction Mr. Bush. with the CYO, were presented with trophies by l Gala Nite: You should have seen it when the party was over! A young athlete his sport hanging day, and those of the lost he has been taught a So it was with the at ease when the day's ings, the heated fun had emerged head high learn to be Saint by his who soldier' back over students shine out having given carry this thought be as graciously noble in defeat as well them in the the gear and trim of him. The meet of the whether he has Won or olden times who stood . The strain and striv- and, whether he held his bared He must in laurels. battle little pride come, looks must from they all may they Q gl-- f..- . ,S A Q f AN ss ' Q 5 , . XX -N Q X - sit: Xisf ES: Quia Ng- X Q N . N 'Q K .L , L. . . Lxx . ,XL W X xx QAM w A SQ f TQ K X' xg X 'K-Q5 Nfl , X: S K A xgi 3 fi Q, fit ,Q Q Wm fi 1 'MQ W' 'HQ 'Wm JM ' . 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Over C o y Qiiiiflf ,gm sex '59 i UNIVERSITY nf Detroit highw iileiending my and Metropolitan, ileague grid champions, will bee 'lleaviljy-favowcl to starl the 1955.1 Qcampaign with a victory overl 1Cociy high Friday at Foley lleld,l gCambril:lge .mrl ":h6'11l'3'l3'vVD3 waves. Game time '30 pm. Q r Coach Roh ' 1826532 I Cubs mavhi QQ L sive in 0 Q L' high, 27 X9 0 B -. ' leagluv Cox Q 5 bert' if 35 1 tw K 'N .5 F95 i 1 i X-x Q X l 2' Q0 i + ol ef .S fel. wx ' Y 6 Q 1' CN? if B Zeiglfzr took ii Zcsiglm' halpe, , their '36-7 thrall gan ilu: foliw Despite fa, ibm ferfxl againsi lm xfltal role in the uf sevvxl vichfgmesl ffwxzxfe smsun. With Army si rivnvml hawks Zefiglvr was fl hw-mfily. Then hr' 1 Q 1 x ' 4 V Q N45 .Q M -. 5 .. O S 1 0 if 3 'mf ii 0 QQ I " QQ: 5 Q5 1 SQ Aviv Q- l Q X X 'X J L . ' - fe il in X QNX xg vcsixgvxpk xxx Q AQ W YM E xg QQ K 'fl YQ. 'T aw gbfin EN-xg RKVQQ 2 .www .0 Q' el Q J is ff I -i - vear. veg . ii Qlgxfglf gi is f37b,"'? QS gmnwd z. 'lcibegil i'l'4,5Q5w- "Ages-z3f5'iF9 '55 Am gsfm openei, -5 iQ'5iA5i',g5'64GQi ' qjp6.Q,- ,Qfi'5x,kQ 5 - Y 'C -'tk 19" if Q1 "5-"Nw i Q f3'.'?f' 1 LD lzigll ,gh .5 erbblsgvk ..3,SQiSQQ5.,K5 Qf'il'1 awixniat aggwifrqr .5 5 QQ ,U .. . R 6 A ,Q A A www lwld sc'0I'6llPs:., 3552? ga 48.51-l .ZSQQF " gf' .5 'ing quarter. limb A .54 L33 5: WJ Qi' 'tho Seven Mile rd. teal, Q .peg ' M 'l' dxf .bi .from in tlw .wvoml pe-fiom iilsis 'T' Q3 ,betixzf i he slanzml QQ yards OIT tam 9 Q.qS"N Q, glox- the firsi. tally. VD piukml up sfzoring momefn-5 mm in tim third pcviorl vu-'lrlli-X fi? uw more scores. Pinwivki pass - 5 vii in Ron Wilclm' fm' the- Hrs: 5 muvliciomz. while' Mike Lmlisli:-E lsllsmie and last 3.Qzn', lat.e-rallvcls: to :Mikel Eirdmau :iflcr mkimffei gNowic'ki's aerial pass. bliwlmanil iran 150 yards aftqi' gvtlluxg xlwefii lzmeml from Lodish for time third 3 Y Q, t.. qf3?,5.,Mql3ic -4? 'il " gy. V x 'QW 53, ri- f feqngtw to pl. ,Giga gr hvre in i. sized. They .1 to fl. But. than they tle lixandiomx alfai: ......1,..... ,,,,,,.--- Nxx W ft 1 ' A X., ' 5. Q-iii Q1 05 QA ltouvlirlmvn. Wikmx' gallop:-ri MSL g 'elvis EKTOLITUI end in ihf' final regular Seasun. Q . I . I Hamm. fm. the mm' mmkmx J Ld ,U Y R Row 1: Qtopj Hmsbcrg Qlllgnji Hogle, f,'Ij0lll'lCll, lyillllgllll, RZICIIXVLII, Boslcy, Millcy, y Danby and Ppysmng mm 3,1 A ITM. it UQ, Sillni Lynch, bovlmczuk, Ml. Fllllfllllll QC,mu'lzl. , F A3 R f'0ff?iv0l'llf'S. in Ulf? Mvlrm HEX' N0 SillZk91"ECl if Row 2: Dwyer, Slcrunl, Pllllglldl, Dcmzigrumli, SOL'llUH'1lfl, VINIIOIIIPSUII, nllfllllllllll, Gaim! iciwv. Fifllh of 9167549 IPHRHS vflyf , 0 5 an ' Rinn, Moore, Muluroni, lk-Nliillin, Keating Q.lIgr.j. ln-mmf imp xljitli Wf0I'I'lllliClbl0 npen 196 qm,5Q.m,5 in im dnglmw img KGB' gf. CMJ Nwg591w'l'w1ffV6eQ Ae imlfffif Axnwmxfm ru xriolu, the lofty . w.,,,Mm ,Mi 3, hp My im if 143- gm A K0 ,F 'Jil Nick' .Kal i P w lnraisal. i dc 9 27 W M li 1. il 'ii' W' MHS ii 3 x'iK3WG0is0"'QQ"AQ0G og S95 kgjxlilfz as wx fwfiiil Wil W' ,V . .. . . u lifsfff fiiffa Ein, 3751.3 . . . -Pflfzl-f , WO' ' 'XMB O K E Xue fav W -- ' Wiwrw-in in fmfl qUllll'l9l'Il Fa D21 .fafvqisiv 96593 Xixilixffll, Bef 'MW . e 1 fl '30 6 Y 6-Q95 99 X' lkeicv 8 Q yX'L H A ' . rs 4 . .. . I f i 2 ' li is L 'll W. ' ' mm' 5 victm' ' is 'if'3'5l'11ii thi fits" earn . ' . ' . X mms m ix ml M E' jg V viii, M451 A is ' A Yaxgelmnmxxx? ACM A-ve Mxxcakhd Mgixco. s 1- ' if 1 Y I N l N lfavoll As Czty Pr p Op P bfbllfbtf llll 'W ' MFLU i e -T . lf Y Ik , ., C'-'55 Sffibssw Mackenzie ggici-Q ' 7. xii? ti. 0 , - ' I Qigqav Op 7.60 Mmthpmv sl 681259 6 5.C0!lflIDll1'!f 1" I7 ' gf l, , Y R For Cubs I . l ' fify . a - . . Cured, Up cr' fl?wgQ,, Illig! 'I z FI ff Pr , A Jnlflfff Q Tl' 10 l' ,, n fag Iii Q'gskl1gl1f!V3V5,3f5,jpjwlgr UW H Qflyprmv 5 , Q Y gxfolircf Q k.:1,wf'f1f:m1A Iliad 4"1f+f1bonf?5'?h, lol Tara' Yelvrnns h , . A F, . f4"f:vf 5 ' rf ,V f 129 f' ' V. . 6 11' J In ix' fills. l w fm' 'Tim fl' wif m"2fny,A0f15f "h,,Zf" lace E?4k1!ll0iH xl: fx? : is ,l 'AH' -.lv-13 Iikqq ., ' Nb: I - mm mmzffzrl S,?,',U!i?1.S iufnb .Aziz I, l' .al qfim ' ffl, 'If , -bfi . "1 if - ffl? h f M fifffwwpgbfnff an wa,-,f"T "' 2 m muorcmi Pl MAS 0 V 'lf uw, Lf V ' ' zm ll 3. it , . gmunder . may lf Lflfgh- ,Hfff fm',E 'rfUf?!y Q, ,Q l+'fwrxlha1l---the -magzlr: Worr If, Of D4 vfvllvfi IG 2 T373-U half- y A ' IVF: 1.ffl?YIff,- -'UWVK' 1,'i'fff 'MKG-.'llich shfnala thc real end of rim? lsfad and hreeyefi paw Chad- R M i"d'3H'w 1. bf'-Q! '1Q'.,7!'Uf'If A V 'fn SIS, Tllcl ff' , , K Q hh ' N f'ifml,3 'A Wil 3-iff-'ffp mb 'H ix, l ,keg mnlssmunmr- ,A--- mil echo througl SPV, ,i,JQ,ykf K. mn. WY I K1-,Q H' I,-lb " , l' , .. fl i . ,'. ' .lohn Conroys 32qvard run with 'X gingj I M311-1 an-W I' fx I M' UW WVU Frida? Aa. recovered fumble was the only Y! strike for the Cubs, short efforts byg Rem -- X S jf' f-:nf x X f+"l Pyle 4 - Q ' ifx 7 x 'Nw Q. + PH Row 3: Hccnam, licmroy, l.cwzmmlowski, Sulmourin, Kolaknwski. Kaiser, Sullivan, 0 C'W7 431 l'1ll'lC'lll'I'. Manllcmgllll. llanlng, llnilc, Clurulin, Snrllcczll Q.llgr.j Y mam' Row bl: lflllllllllll, XYiklm'. yllllllfl', CQHJSUII, Blllllll, Nlllflllllk lnclisll CII 11. , KINOIIIK X pm K ' Q ' "Af I . 51 L" .Y '.A: ." A' . M phym Qtaplj, llullq M 111111, Xtlhlllxl, lklllllll, XOILUII, Rmlon g.lsur'a will-iizoe rm i?f?C?k-Llimll "f45i.Il'ilQE7l'Piijl.ll't' at Ferry Feels! at 4' wmld DP 1' P359 lX0l'fFlSiSklTS' tw umm! fl-lINliirS gum, than ww! at the Trswel 'ifigwzi 5-lien' JZ fxwgm mp. 1':s2ff2a11'o:i 11: A mil. 1F'lub fm' a dlifllliil incomes: hoawzer adm Co UFFRIN 0 QETRQNHS LARGEST cL.c::'rs-4 .N +-81, :Nil yr, X Ll 3 Q H A 'fl 5 -M .'l:,' Yllgllf. g,fQX3lV7,ff35,,x1 HIGH, lpildzp A, Vwkf? Q .. ifggfp iw fnrgllfi ning 1 IM' ygM'.lMX5Q will b ffiszgglrzes ,famRwfiwfprig7"fY?fk,,,Q, www .500 Pirwt F1110 and VVeSli Side am al. all the 111-bmwoen spots, th- D3 r A J Y, Q .xy rlrrmm wmll pmmri and the hom: 'UUE' 'f4xliSfZ3i'?xQnMi1: 21.11 six-ml, as the kickoff come: ' 3Q5'f " M , ,xy ' fm- me Zlfilh public-schmal season V ' 5: , ' N ,hx bxx Fl'S?ff? will have lvll, the City m lgfal fmph nfl, oy 09 ,fi K , ' . . 6 -Q. Q xwn t Il0lLl!'I'l :mul '1hZl!1k8K1V4 N, 7: Q xv f lvii mx Qwdgxb ,L wa 'J may . ffmm' AGN' olbib Q9 a A 4- xm., 15-pf pls!!! .3415 9 Q45 49 'I , nfl, Q9 cg- ,be X' xg? lllli NEW rampalgn finds the afmff "4 Q'Qq3'Q:b xv33'qf' Mme wld emlmsuasm nf every ml Q53 CQ' 1icf9CpQ,zg,"' Q fall M-and the same old favorites 5'iQ5,yQQ,f,-,Ay if," On the mm side. my the c?'QQ,N L0 '?',Q9'Jq b X pun-nnial pnwvr, Donlvy, and "3" 3' 9' bl, " .' - nn lhv We-st. lt's the constant Q, +I ftmllef 9 4SZ'M,,M UM winm-r, U. of D. High, I bil c'o,lSim!1'2 Imwurtg Both figure to celebrate thai: fzftif' 1 Y 8 df-buts with resounding victories n ' In the feature 'nf the Wes ,L ""?S'1irlp mrilon, Pmverful U. Of D f"." ' f, wgelgvs Mawlmnzmfr al 3:30 yr. m my l,f,'4,.1'J'f:, fl Wyrmlillgf Field. The Cub: U' frf""'4,"'- flfvf 427 mn it, in za, walk. 3 ' 7, 1 ' '11 u 4 4 'C XVIT' :X P f la ,, U, ,, f Q H f 42 mk'4v,," fb '+,,,"'f,c, saw ffff IWW' 'Q 1036 riff '4',""rv!i"1 f 'Vi ,Aff 6 -01, "Hf"S eager bw L "' 'f ff 'f',, ,h'6,, If Jf,'0" Rrn at SLBI 45? '00, 09 'aff ff, 1717, ,193 A ffg., 00 'ff fn, Q, "ff 11,1 . 1, Q, ' L , ,6 41,,1,,,f sts are mthedf 6,,,'f1,,,.,'w,,' " 0.41, y fields. In ad- '9 I fi, 'UI 'km ,atest addition to I X fl oy, '7ffffafn00l fm-mm, win , V34 , 4 Hg Q 'Qi Y J at 'lnylor banter. 'f V f 1: 1 we 4 ,mr contests are set for eveS2atlu-. v. asmxm-ing a weekemf 'lm grifhron Splut. One involves il Y"-ymzng, cnfchampion of the ' Piglill Side last year. The Dough- brw: meet potent Cass on Wyom- wp Fivld. my Q' ' ' l gy, 'R ', nf D. and Is5PlllIV'x' PVP play- mg. l'm'mli:u' roles aw f'u-lfnvovltcf kia ,Vx thf' lengzm clmmpinnship hi also draw hmm favnrltfs r+e-voraf .1-gaelfl 4m luv mst 1,0 yvnrs, Pnc rlc-'llwrecl as vxpwtvfi. has mm Huw- la-agua ppumu K vw 1985, ax rvuord lm- mnmg mr' 'wl , ' hy any ul ilu' Ci!y'S 03959 w iflm t-4 uhllr' schools. lvks Donlg'. rl!-5-1 Hllll Dellhy 5 ' 'f H, rw -femm- P, And 'Stlllufx 4'l'14wfqr1m1, is AO Easlfs !'il'f'g Pr' haw tmzn . H in A pa!'.1v1':WX 'ipplwwl xvllh MQ l has fr 'W lil al- x'LQ conrixl X352-fy 'W K x'l0 phyi N ' Wm 5, YN-IAX mf fri HIP A 1 nJoLllf:m'iC11'mwWL ff: hfnelz My 81155011 and .l5:t33T'l""3 W fmpil and Fullbacrk E"1':1xxllF'l'1""V'f W ' YNY! f T' WIS , ' 1' IWIFSS ....... l I WP V l M'P1'111l ROGER NOXVICKI LARRY BURDO Tackle DENNY SABOURIN Halfback Fullback Gerry Kronk Guard Co-Captain HANK KOLAKONVSKI Guard PAT HEENAN End CHUCK LYNCH Tackle PAT MARTIN Fzzlllmck MIKE DeMATTIA RON LEWANDOWSKI Quarterlmck DICC 0'DON NELL Guard ANDY BAIZE Halfback Center A ll-City HANK SO BCZAK Tackle RON XVIKTOR Halfback Azz-any Mike Lodish End C0-Captain A ll-City All-A merican BI l ,l. NORTON Qlzzzrlerlzfzck ,,,.--v J. .4 . f. .uf i S S K -X , N. N., -1. I Y. x 4 A-. 5 f Ht 'li 'Q k .iw mm wa Q. av aa 5 Q 3 Ai .x . fa, M f kms., - in Ja X xi, Wk -14. Q. ij gr S 5 kk fvw .wif 1, 4 5 4' 'S Q fs a ., 4 '? 5 E ,Q 'X Z A nf ! "N If f I :ai BOB FLETCHER Halfback JOHN 1XIacDON.eXI,D End JIM ROCHWAL End JIM MACHLAY BOB KAUMP Tackle Halfback A11-any .IIM KAISIZR Tackle DENECAL and KEATING Managers MIKE ERDMAN Halfback 1 PAT O'ROURKE Center 148 Villaire Q68j and Conroy Q89j are unable to assist Efflmiln 0375, nailed from behind hy alert Mackenzie tackler. Entering end zone, Kaump IHACKGUZIE O u. of 0. 27 looks back scornfully on would-be tackler. An intermittent drizzle on a muddy field had little bearing on the Cubs' determined effort to display their strength early in the season when they encountered the Mackenzie Stags in a non-league game. The scoring started late in the second quarter when Kaump smashed ten yards to paydirt. This was the culmination of a prolonged drive which saw the Cubs pick up four first downs in a row. Villaire ran over the extra point after an offside penalty nullified the Cubs' first attempt: and the score stood U. of D. 7, Mackenzie 0. Early in the third period Wiktor rambled thirty-four yards for another Cub TD, and Lodish put the pigskin between the uprights for the extra point. Score: U. of D. 14, Mackenzie 0. Lodish received a well-deserved hand when he snagged a Nowicki aerial on the Stag twenty, then lateralled to Erdman as he was brought down. Erdman kept the crowd on its feet by deftly avoiding the last Stag defenseman and carrying the ball into the end zone. The play covered forty yards. After the extra point, the Cubs held a 21-0 lead. The final tally came when Wiktor picked up the last six yards of a Cub drive to make the score U. of D. 27, Mackenzie 0. Om First Downs 8 3 Yards Rushing 71 -32 Yards Passing 107 28 Passes Attempted 12 8 Passes Completed 6 1 Passes Intercepted 2 1 Fumbles Lost 2 1 Punts 5 10 Punt Average 23 31 Yards Penalized 40 5 The Cubs took the second big step in defense of their city champion- ship title when they turned Cody back 40-12. Lodish kicked oifg Cody fumbledg and the Cubs recovered on the midfield stripe. Erdman, Nowicki, and Kaump maneuvered the ball to the three, and from there Nowicki hammered through for a six pointer on a quarterback sneak. With Lodish's successful extra point attempt, the Cubs moved out to a quick 7-0 lead. Later in the first period, Kaump added the finishing touch to a sustained effort by diving the final yard to paydirt. Again the Cubs kicked olfg again Cody fumbled. Conroy fell on the loose ball, setting the stage for the next Cub TD which came in the form of Sullivan carrying the ball eleven yards around end past the red flags. Halftime score: U. of D. 20, Cody 0. In the third period points piled up as Barron sliced off seven yards and Norton hit Lodish with a jump pass from the Cody thirty-five yard line. This gave the Cubs a thirty-three point edge, but Cody came back with renewed vigor in the fourth quarter and began whittling away at the Cubs' commanding lead. They marched downfield on five first downs and capped their seventy-seven yard drive with a line buck that netted six points. Six plays later they intercepted a Cub pass and put together five more Hrst downs to penetrate the U. of D. goal line. After the kickoff, Kaump, Sullivan, Barron, and Carolin moved the ball to the Cody forty-fiveg then Sullivan smashed through the line and outstepped the secondary for forty-five yards and another six points. Final score: U. of D. 40, Cody 12. First Downs 17 Yards Rushing 267 209 Yards Passing 97 Passes Attempted 10 Passes Completed 7 Passes Intercepted 0 Fumbles Lost 0 Punts 0 Punt Average - Yards Penalized 10 Sullivan catches Cody napping. up a few more valuable yards. Erdman reverses field between tacklers and picks C00 12 u. of 0. 4 150 Here's mud in your eye! THE point!! A long chain of Cub victories was cut short and the Cubs' hopes of retaining their City Championship crown were dealt a serious blow in the mud of Clark Park on the third consecutive day of torrential rain. The extra points proved to be the margin of difference as the Cubs went down to a 7-6 defeat at the hands of the galloping Cowboys of Western who obstinately refused to acknowledge Cub superiority. U. of D. first capitalized on their hard rushing early in the game when Machlay blocked a Cowboy punt deep in Western territoryg and Conroy dropped on it in the end zone. The extra point attempt failedg but the Cubs were out in front, 6-0. The Western TD came in the second period when Lionel Ashford thirty, cut to the drier side of the field, sprinted seventy yards to even the score. uprights for what was to be the most 1955 football season. took a Cub punt on his own picked up some blockers, and Ron Murray's kick split the important point of Western's The second half was a maze of punts and fumbles, except for a Cub field goal attempt by Lodish. Hopes ran high among those students who remembered that Mike's golden toe was the deciding factor in the City Championship game of '54. However, the ball fell short of its markg and the game ended just as the weather showed signs of clearing. Western 7, U. of D. 6. WGSIIGRD ll. of O. 94 , S9 Qi 7 s Mfg rQ1W'?f fffzzfw X!! If in ff If ts , 5 ,'i it 'T-T 155 i fel? ' ' ' gszitmlt 'B ,ff X 6 As, f . W f 'Nfiifm' X N st mv' fs f 4 80.1.1 7 fbyv Zjfav if 5.3-"' This Sullivan sprint good for 22 yards The Cubs got back on the glory trail after their heart-breaking defeat to l'Vestern by trouncing Southwestern, Sl-0. Southwestern won the toss and elected to receive. On their first play from scrimmage, Machlay rushed hard, jarred the ball loose, then fell on it himself. Shortly after that, Sullivan pranced into the end 7one for U. of D.'s first half-dozen. In the second period, XViktor picked up sixty-six yards of a Cub seventy-five yard push, and ended it with a twenty-four yard sprint to paydirt. Conroy was next to pick up six points when Lewan- dowski spotted him behind the Prospectors' pass defense and hred him a pass. Conroy reeled it in and trotted past the goalpostsg he scored he stole the ball from a South- western carrier and sauntered into the end zone. L0dish's threatening frame was too much for the Prospectors when the All American d t, i ' SCOTC thefir't'I'D tif- 'ef Q - + ' ' s o us senior year on tl rcwcise hom nine yards out. Gibson was sent in to boot th Varsity scorers by placing the ball over the horizontal bar. Final score: U. of D. Ill, Southwestern 0. The Cub again, only a few minutes later, when e extra point, and added his name to the list of s were on the comeback trail. First Downs 10 Yards Rushing 200 Yards Passing 88 Passes Attempted 4 Passes Completed 2 Passes Intercepted 0 Punts 3 Punt Average 25 Fumbles Lost 0 Yards Penalized 40 The Lewandowski-Lodish combo adds another six ua a reverse. southwestenn 0 .OFCL Mularoni eyes goalposts as he starts 56-yard romp. Sullivan again. More yardage. The Cubs turned out to be rather unappreciative visitors when they mauled Chadsey on the Explorer's own stomping grounds. The cool, crisp weather, ideal for football, made the Cubs anything but playful as six Cub backs reached Chadsey's angled chalk lines. The Explorers, however, had to be content to admire Cub territory from their own side of the fifty until an Explorer back drove to the Cub forty-seven on the last play of the second period. The game started with the same formula as many Cub games. Lodish kicked offg Chadsey fumbled after a few playsg an alert Cub lineman, Machlay, fell on the ballg and shortly there- after Wiktor carried it into the end zone for the first six points. Again Lodish kicked off and once again the Explorers found the ball too hot to handle. A Chadsey back dropped it into the arms of Conroy who romped across the goal line with fifteen yards between him and the nearest Chadsey defender. Lodish got into the TD column when he stood unmolested in the end zone and allowed Lewandowski's twenty yard pass to drift into his arms. For the next two Cub touchdowns Sullivan plunged two yards and Nowicki went off tackle. The Cubs were idle 'when the half ended, 32-0. In the third period another Explorer fumble meant another Cub touchdown as Sullivan paced off five yards. Mularoni wound up the scoring with his dazzling forty-Five yard run in the fourth period. One more victory for the '55 Cubs: U. of D. 45, Chadsey 0. chaosey u. of o. 45 First Downs 8 Yards Rushing 243 Yards Passing 25 Passes Attempted 5 Passes Completed 2 Passes Intercepted 1 Fumbles Lost 2 Punts 1 Punt Average 37 Yards Penalized 40 A much-feared Cooley eleven did little more than inspire the Cubs on to greater heights and the best brand of football played on the Cub gridiron. Many say that the Cubs reached the climax of their season when they marched over the Cardinals, 21-0. There is no doubt that the spirit among the student body was at its highest peak. Both teams started Ollt with hard-hitting ground plays. Then Cooley went to the air in a vain attempt to get the ball past the Cub defense. Machlay blocked a fourth down punt, but the Cubs couldn't penetrate the Cooley line. Nowicki's kick to the end zone was brought out to the twenty. Two plays later the ball was in Cooley's possession on the U. of D. four yard line, hrst down and goal to go. After one play the ball was resting on the Cub one foot line, but the Cub forward wall held tight. The U. of D. stands rocked with cheers as the Cardinals lost the ball on downs on the U. of D. four. After this, Cooley spirit seemed to crumble. The Cubs punted outg Cooley lost yardage and fumbled. U. of D. marched to the Cardinal fourg and Nowicki punched a hole in the center of the line for the first Cub TD. The extra point was good, and the half ended, U. of D. 7, Cooley 0. Erdman, injured in the first game of the season, returned to action in the second half against Cooley. On his second carry, he slashed off tackle for five yards and a touchdown. Again the conversion was good. Later in the last period, after Nowicki, Erdman, and Wiktor had followed the charging Cub line to the Cardinal ten yard stripe, Erdman again broke off tackle, cut to the center, and smashed into the end zone despite the frenzied objections of Cooley tacklers. The final whistle blew shortly after Lodish had stepped in on a Cardinal pass and started the Cubs on another touchdown bid. U. of D. 21, Cooley 0. First Downs Yards Rushing Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Passes Intercepted Fumbles Lost Punts Punt Average Yards Penalized Interference forms for Wiklor QGSQ , receiving handoff from Lewandowski f73j. Kaump and Kronk close in on Cooley. cooley u. of 0. 154 Kaump spins away from eager linemen in a crucial first down bid. Erdman cuts inside sprawling Munifordites and gets set to pour on the steam. Since the close of the '54 season when the Cubs were chosen over Mumford to represent the WVest side in the Metropolitan championship game, Mumford and U. of D. had looked forward to meeting each other on the gridiron. Mumford was out to avenge the apparent injustice, and the Cubs wished to maintain their dignity and the cohleadership of the West side race. The Cubs kicked offg then Balog intercepted a Mumford pass on the second play from scrimmage. Unable to advance, the Cubs were forced to punt. From here on, punts and interceptions monopolized the play until late in the second period when the Cubs were caught deep in their territory. Lewandowski faded back to pass, spotted his receiver, and hredg but Sidney Levine of Mumford stepped in, snagging the pigskin, and slipped along the sidelines into the end zone. Once again extra points played a major role in the defeat of the Cubs. Mum- ford's extra point attempt was successful. The Cubs scored a much- disputed TD early in the fourth quarter. Lewandowski went a yard on a quarterback sneak to climax a Cub drive that began on the U. of D. 24. It was sparked by Wiktor's broken field running and assisted by Sullivan and Nowicki. A completed extra point pass was called back and the Cubs failed to repeat their success. Mumford 7, U. of D. 6. How those extra points hurt! mumfono 7 u. of 0. First Downs 6 Yards Rushing l l l Yards Passing ll3 Passes Attempted ll Passes Completed 4 Passes Intercepted 2 Punts 4 Punt Average 29 Fumbles Lost 1 Yards Penalized 75 X... A 9, 'V fy, A 'wif . 2 'dn ff, 79-V, 1' ,R '1 ,M M - ' U f' K W ffl 'Q 'W ' 1 '45, 83 1 .EM 'amsw a WQ 331, ' ,N , I ,gawk , ,.W.., ,AN N ' 'H wan vm, ,za ,, 1. ,Sh A ig is . wi X X W .N.,.. if x M 5. -LKL' W Xx -X f X Q35f?M ' k31,,R . X X S . - - N, -, i f X 5' x..k:,1 , -X 'X' N , ,Q -A 1 gk I if Q 52 6 . A Q m. W T is X , . , yes Q give Q, bxxf, N xi w- ...en.4tI.:, V Q Row Row Row Row Qtopj Mr. Danowski QCoachj , Nawot ka fMgr.j, Bonano, LeDuc, Marlow, Mr. Donnelly, SJ. fCoachj . Cordon, Dattilo, Mullan, Woods, Mur- phy, Glynn, Mujadin, Fahner. Rice, Bommarito, McGough, Faris, Mc Carlhy, Clark, Kowalski, Quick. Rosasco, Schubeck, Kelly, Fogliatti QCapt.j , Wasik QCapt.j , Manturuk, Trupiano. Coaches Mr. Danowski and Mr. Donnelly, SJ., show concern. McCarthy rounds end for valuable yardage. '75 7 93. BS U. of D. 0 Cody 13 U- of D- 5 Western 0 U- of D. 18 Southwestern 12 U. of D. 13 Chadsey 0 U- of D- 5 Cooley 24 U, of D, 6 Mumford 14 V Despite the fact that many '55 reserve football pros- pects were given varsity positions, the Cub reserves hit the .500 mark this year, and will send much of their material to the '56 squad to keep the mighty Cubs terrorizing all West side contenders in the future. The Cublets, captained by Fogliatti and Wasik, first bumped into a strong Cody eleven, and yielded, but McCarthy's hard running threw the reverses into the victory column when they victimized l'Vestern. The reserves appetite for victory grew as a result of their win over Southwestern, when Fogliatti accounted for all the U. of D. scoring. Chadsey, too, fell in the path of the improving Cub eleven, but here the reserves' march hit a lull. They bowed to Cooley and wrapped up the season with a hard-fought defeat under the impenetrable defense of Mumford. lem-4 I2 ' l . 1 o 7 7188 62 78 95 hm of D. 16 Assumption 10 of D. 0 Catholic Central 6 Of D- 5 Notre Dame 20 Of D. 13 St. Agatha 26 of D- 5 Austin 7 Is he pushing or pulling? 157 Row Row Row Row 9 3 Row Qtopj Carney, Poniatowski, Devlin, Mc- Gill QMgr.j. Michaelson, Biedul, Baltz, Moriarty, Trombley, Serina. Ziembo, McHugh, McNamara, Friend, Kuras, Pollard, Wilkie, Cini. Mr. Lihvar, S. Qfloachj, Corona, Sheenan, Cunningham, Fremont, Ra- leeh, Rucker, Scullen, Mr. Mucono- vich QCoachj. Boucher, Fazioli, Conway QCapt.j , La- Rou QCapt.j, Lane QCapt.j, D'Arco, Kilsdonk, Blaznek. Entire Cub line breaks into the Austin baekfield The inexperience of the lrosh eleven was the chief stumbling block in their encounter with more seasoned ball clubs, despite the expert coaching ol' Mr. Lihvar, SJ. and Mr. Muconovich. The young Cubs' first en- counter took tl1en1 across the Canadian border to turn down Assumption for the lone victory of the season. The irregular score of 16-10 was the effect of the Canadian 5 point TD. Tim Egan's one touchdown for Catholic Central could not be matched or surpassed, nor could the Cubs find themselves against Notre Dame when they came home with the short end of a 20-6 count. Saint Agatha's benefited by the Cubs' weakened morale and came up with a 26-13 victory. The Cubs last stab at freshman ball was a one point defeat at the hands of Austin. During the season, Trombley proved his ability as kickerg the names of other players who will probably pick up many yards for the Cubs in the future are Michaelson, Blaznek, D'Arco, and Fremont in the back- lield, and Devlin and Fazioli at the ends. Senior champs show the might that swept the league undefeated. Backfield: Johnston, XVilmot, Coskey Line: Fortescue, Lyter, M o n a h a n. Hand, Mateja, Federson. In l2AmUl2Al A group of Greek scholars from 4A laid their claim to fame IIOI only in the field of Greek. During the foot' ball season 4A stormed through the senior intramural football league with every contest a win, and crowned their efforts with a one-touchdown victory over 4G for the championship, despite the expert running and pass- ing of Ziolkowski of G. Ulilmot, captain of the 4A squad and an able signal-caller, Bred many touchdown passes throughout the season, to such high-scoring pass receivers as Johnston, Coskey, and Hand. Hands on the ball. ln the Junior intramural leagues, the name of 3E seemed to carry with it a threat and a warning to all hopefuls. On the gridiron as well as on the court, 312 paraded through the season tearing holes in the opposi- tion's defense and winding up their string of victories with a championship trophy. On the football field, only one blemish marred their otherwise perfect record, but their loss to 3A was avenged in the finals. Morad and Artusi were instrumental in 3E's reign over third year football. junior Champs in the huddle. Standing, l. to r.: Dylus, Brosey, Bald- win. Kneeling: Artusi, Morad, Patten. Cub reporter draws smiles from faces of sophomore champs. Standing, 1. to r.: Cusick, Hurford, Sellers, Wrona, Fredericks, Kelly, Bamard, Michaels. Tucci Halfway through the football season, the question of 2B or not 2B was no longer a question. It was 2B all the way. Even though the sophomores were unable to complete their play-offs because of an early snow and a continued cold spell, it was unwillingly, but neverthe- less generally agreed upon that 2B's powerful team, which wound up its scheduled games in first place, would very likely have secured the trophy, and the finals been completed. Fredericks set the pace for 2B as captain and playmaker. All-out effort typifies Freshman- Sophomore intramural games. The diaper league was no less competitive than the Metropolitan League itself. After every game the stand- ings were considerably joustled, and eventually ID joustled themselves right into first place in the league, despite their losses tolA and IH. As opposed to the upper- classmen, tl1e frosh talent remained fairly evenly matched throughout the season, with no team easing itself into the championship. As in the sophomore division, the freshmen champs were decided by final league standings because of the inclement weather at play-off time. Freshmen Champs gather at the bul- letin board to ponder class standings, L. to r.: Patrick, Leklott, Crowley, Cass, Bray, Bolanowski. git f!1l' Row l: Qtopj Parks, Balint, Kennary. Row 2: Fjetland, Cody, Unti, QCaptainj , Miller, Row 3: Risdon, Cusick, Wujek, Kroha, Oliver. Absent: Roney, Ruel, Sellers, Sullivan, Taylor. CUB HANK I2 R. Lynch. Chris O'Donnel1 QMgr.j, Mr. H. T. Chamberlain, S.j. QCoarhj, and Dick Unti QCapt.j review the season statistics for the camera's eye. In its three years of swimming competition in the Metropolitan League, U. of D. High has molded one of the most feared teams in the city. This year's Cub Tankers, captained by Dick Unti and coached by Mr. Chamberlain, SJ., came within three points of bringing home the Eastside Duel Meet Championship Trophy, which has been the traditional possession ol' Denby. The Cubs' hrst victory was a forfeit over Northern. Their second scheduled meet was against Southeastern, who bowed 54-36. Unti lead the Cubs against Eastern with his best time of the season in the 100 yard backstroke, and the Cubs brought home a 59-22 victory. Miller too was lost in the wake of the Cub splashers, and underclassmen carried the burden once the meet was fairly well decided. Freshman Ed Wujek showed fine possibilities in this meet by placing 2nd in the 200 yard freestyle. The Cubs next kicked over Pershing, 54-36, in preparation for their decisive meet with Denby. A large part of the crowd had to be turned away from Denby's pool, as the Cubs fought Denby down to the last length of the last race for the Eastside Cham- pionship. Denby slipped by the Cubs with a three point edge, 47-44. In the last dual meet of the season, underclassmen again showed well as the Cubs reigned over the Technicians, 59-32. Northern Southeastern Eastern Miller Pershing Denby Cass F0ffe1t CllSlClx s powerful breaslstroke was one 162 After winning five of six dual meets, good for second place in East side competition, U. of D. tankers entered the preliminaries, qualified well, as they were expected to, and dove into the City Finals. Before the finals, the general concensus of opinion was that Mackenzie would swim off with first. And, as it turned out, they did. But second place was hotly contested. In the final stand- ings, it was the Cubs who captured the runner-up spot, bringing back the first swimming trophy to U. of D. High. It is an interesting sidelight that Denby, who edged out the Cubs on the Eastside, finished no better than sixth in the City finals, four positions behind the Cubs. Because of the fine showing by the two relay teams, seven U. of D. High boys made the All-City line-up. The combines FRANK CODY Breaststroke unoenc TIM KENNARY Individual Medley All-City lass BOB KROHA TOM CUSICK Breaststroke Captain-elect Free Style All-City Mr. H. T. Chamberlain, SJ- . X Coach ,.'.' of Unti, Cusick, and Kroha, in the med- 6 it ley relay, and Lynch, Kennary, Risdon, and Sullivan, in the 200 yard relay, C splashed their way to second places in their respective relay races. In the indi- 'K MIKE SULLIVAN vidual strokes also, the Cubs brought I glory to the name of U. of D. High. Captamflect Cusick and cody took third and fourth F285 55316 in the 100 yard breaststrokeg sophomore Kennary placed third in the individual medley, and Sullivan took sixth in the 100 yard freestyle. The showing by the underclassmen who qualified and those who alrnost qualified indicates that fu- ture Cub Tankers don't plan on losing the place of honor won by U. of D. this year. Co-Captains for the '56 squad are Sullivan and Kroha, both of whom re- DICK UNTI Captain Backstroke DICK LYNCH Free Style ceived All-City stripes this year. S G I1 I O I2 S MIKE RISDON Free Style HIGHS Pat Oliver Gerry Fjctland Dick Unti ING SEASON Dick Lynch Torn Cusick 'Qu W Mike Risdon ohn Balint X N X X N x NN X Nw Kneeling. l. to r.: Conlun Mlgnj. Pauli, lirclinun. Kzuun m XN'iklor qlJa,C11pl.y, Francis, Conroy, Hihiling qfllgrj Standing: iiiYClllOllll, Delaney, Devine, Dylus, Sloszir fl Caplj, Sullivan, Murphy, Mr. T. A. Blactklxurn, S QASNI. Cllllflly . N111 R. E. Owen CCOKlC1l,. U. of D. 50 Northern U. of D. 26 Northwestern U. of D. 44 Central U. of D. 64 Mackenzie U. of D. 75 Cody U. of D. 54 Yvestern U. of D. 54 Southwestern U. of D. 34 Chadsey U. of D. 52 Cooley U. of D. 59 Mumford U. of D. 49 Redford U. of D. 68 Denby U. of D. 61 Miller U. of D. 53 Northeastern 50 u. of 0. hu 4 1101211116120 The Cubs clashed with the Eskimos from Northern in the first game of the '55-'56 season. The first string five Coach Owen put on the court consisted of co-cap- tains Wiktor and Slosar, along with Devine, Conroy, and Kaump. For the first two periods, Northern held a slight edge over the Cubs, but were struggling to retain their dimin- ishing lead when the half ended, 20-18. The third quarter found both teams exchanging buckets, and it appeared as though the Cubs were doomed to a two point failure, until, BANG! the Cubs began to hit. Within two short minutes, U. of D., led by Kaump's variety of back-handed layups and jump- shots, froze the Eskimos' two point advantage in favor of an eight point lead for themselves. U. of D. retained control throughout the fourth period despite Northern's frantic defensive and deadly offensive plays. The final tally read U. of D., 50 and Northern, 40. In this game, Kaump stood out as probably the most improved of Coach Owen's veterans, hitting on a large per cent of his shots and gathering up the total of 19 points, 15 of which were in the action-packed second half. No need for Pauli to await rebound as Slosar steers in two. nonthwestenn Even the reclining spectator sits up to watch Kaump confound Northwestern. In the first league game of the season, the Cubs met a showy, sharp-shooting ball club from Northwestern, who shelled the Cubs into submission from the first moments of the game. With nine Colts figuring in the scoring, Northwestern caught the Cubs completely off balance and ran the half-time score up to 33-8. In the second half, however, the Cubs, with a more organized defense and a more effective offense, scored evenly with the Colts right up to the last basket, but the Cubs' disastrous first half left too much to repair and the game ended with Northwestern on top of the scoring heap, 53-26. Conroy set the pace for the Cubs by plunking in eleven of their twenty-six points, and resumed his pos- ition as Coach Owen's top scorer. 26 4 C6l11Il2Al 44 The fighting Cub quintet, undaunted by their stag- gering loss to Northwestern, met Central at the Trail- blazers' gym and turned them back in the closing moments of play. Although the Cubs were leading at the half, 21-20, Central held the lead for most of the third and fourth quarters. With a minute and a half of the game to play, Conroy put the Cubs back on top with a swishing jump shotg and Delaney's two charity tosses, with seconds left, cinched the Cub victory. Kaump took honors for the Cubs with ten points on four field goals and two free throws. Delaney proved himself an able substitute for the injured Devine by dumping in eight points and working well on both defense and offense. 167 . . , li . 1 and shoulders above Mackenzie defense to Kaump takes to the air on a two point ex ress. 5105353065 up eu . 1 ' u.olI O. hu P drop in two more points for the Cubs. By the time Mackenzie realized that the Cubs were playing to win, Coach Owen's speedy quintet had picked up a lead which they didn't relinquish for the rest of the game. The Stags caught up with the Cubs at 23 points, late in the second period, but Conroy and Kaump teamed up to dunk in eight and the half ended, U. of D. 31, Mackenzie 25. In the second half, Mackenzie was lost amid a maze of screen shots, jump shots, and driving lay-ups. For the entire game, Conroy, Kaump, and Slosar split 50 points, Conroy getting 20 markers on ten Held goals, Kaump tallying 18 on nine field goals, and Slosar receiving the balance of 12 points. Through his fine defensive work, Wiktor also played a major role in U. of D.'s securing the victory. IDACKGDZIE 4 64 168 coo Swish! The Cubs continue their winning ways. A capacity crowd fmostly U. of D. fansj at Cody's new gym saw ten Cubs hgure in the scoring against the Comets as U. of D. racked up its most points since the '50-'51 season when the Cubs threw 80 markers at Mlilbur Wright, who tallied only 39. Against Cody, the Cubs jumped off to a quick lead and had little trouble hanging on to it for the remainder of the game. The second period ended with the score reading 40-21. High scorer for the Cubs was Kaump, who chalked up 20 points on eight held goals and four throws down charity laneg Conroy acquired his 18 entirely on two- pointers. Murphy made his debut as a starter and cap- tured 8 points besides showing first rate defense tactics. Conroy racks up another as the Cubs give the Comets a lesson in court procedure. 5 u.ofo.hl WESTERN With twenty-eight seconds left to play, Western appears complacent with a ten point advantage. The afternoon the semester exams were over, the Cubs took to the court against Wlestern in a vain attempt to avenge their football loss to the Cowboys. The hrst half was a comparative stalemate, and immediately after Kaump's swisher from mid-court, the half ended with the score 27-28. The final buzzer found VVestern with 60 points and U. of D. with 54. This six point difference could well be attributed to YVestern's accuracy. They sank almost fifty per cent of their shots while the Cubs clicked on only a third of their field goals and charity tosses. The one bright spot of the game was Ron Wiktor. who played a sensational game: defensively, by repeatedly stealing the ball from the Cowboys, and offensively, by chalking up 17 points. Other high scorers were Conroy with 15 and Slosar with 12. 54 6G 54 . The Cubs seemed to have an attraction for the light end of a 60-5-1 reading, so for the second week in a row that score spelled out their defeat, this time at the hands of the trophy-seeking Prospectors from Southwestern. Despite the Cub loss, lViktor almost appeased Cub fans with his usual fast full court press. This time, however, Ron augmented his breath-taking defensive play with seventeen points on five field goals and seven out of nine free throws. Although the Cubs were three points up on Southwestern at the half Q31-285 , the Prospectors came back in the third quarter to overcome the Cubs' slim margin, and at the end of the third period, the tally sheet read 46-42, with Southwestern paving the way. The Cubs fought hard in the last period, but the Pros- pectors hung on and clinched another victory over the Cubs on the court. Prospectors ,liscover Wiklor's line points, two of 'em. SQUID WGSIERI1 Kaump drives pas. ,ul-City Gunnars Vitolins' in his usual remark able style. From his hatful of varied tactics, Coach Owen de- cided to combat the powerful Chadsey five with a stalling method of play. Not used to playing a slow game, the Chadsey team repeatedly tried to force the Cubs, and Wiktor, just as repeatedly, drove in for two pointers. Before Chadsey had scored a field goal, Wiktor had dunked in ten points. The Cubs eased up a little in the second period, but still held their leadg the half ended, 21-15. With a minute left to go in the third period, U. of D. finally weakened and Chadsey moved out in front. The Cubs fought neck and neck right down to the wire, but two successful free throws in the closing nine seconds of play clinched the victory for Chadsey. Once more, the Fates had turned against the hard- Working Cubs. VViktor and Kaump paced U. of D. with 12 points apiece. chaosey oliohl 3 52 COOl.GY Without a doubt the most breath-taking game of the year, the Cub-Cooley encounter on the hardwood floor made an excellent match for their meeting on the grid- iron, where the Cubs downed the championship-minded Cardinals in the most memorable game of the pigskin season. The Cubs 16-10 lead at the first quarter was matched at the half, 24-24, and overcome in the third period, 38-35. In the closing minutes of the last quarter, however, the Cardinals grip on the game began to slip, but precious moments were wasting away. VVith only seconds left, and the entire crowd standing in expectation, Sulli- van took a pass in the keyhole, jumped, and the swishing net put the Cubs one point up, 52-51. U. of D.'s unrelaxr ing defense led to a jump ball with four seconds re- maining in the game. A last second Cooley shot rolled around the rim, but came out as the final whistle blew, and the Cubs took home a hard-earned victory. Conroy was high scorer for the Cubs with 16 points. Cooley stands aghast at Com-oy's letter-perfect jump shot. u. of oh: mumfolzo Wiktor tames the Mustangs - on stilts, yet. Y'Vith the Mustangs' one point gridiron victory still fresh in their minds, the Cubs were not too anxious to re-open the wound on the court. Conroy, Kaump, and Wfiktor, all of whom also played football, accounted for forty-nine of the Cubs' fifty-nine points, as U. of D. marched over Mumford, 59-39. X'Viktor played his best game of the season, tallying twenty-one points and, as usual, lending invaluable help to the Cub defense. Mumford reigned over the Cubs but once during the game, for four minutes between the first and second periods. At halftime, the Cubs held a six point edge, 26-20. In the third period, however, the Mustangs threatened as U. of D. tired, but Wiktor came back into the line-up refreshed, and within twenty seconds scored six points on a jump shot, a floating lay-up and a break away. After X'Viktor's outburst, the entire Cub team broke loose and pounded in eleven more quick points to put the game on ice. For Mumford, Mullen also drove in twenty-one points and his long, lanky frame stepped in the way of many Cub field goal attempts. 59 39 34 A fitting close to a rather successful league season was the Cub's encounter with the Huskies of Redford, in which the unyielding Cub quintet emerged a fifteen point victor. Slosar's two free throws one minute after the game started gave the Cubs their first advantage, and their full-court press early in the game netted ten quick points on steals and fast breaks. The Cubs had a fairly solid grip on their sixth league victory at the half, 20-10. During the third quarter Conroy played an admirable game and especially delighted U. of D. fans with his out-of-bounds plays, which completely baffled the Huskies. Twice he bounced the ball off the back of a Redford defender, who stood motionless as Conroy would step in bounds, pick up the ball, and take an undisturbed set shot. High scorers for the Cubs were Kaump and Conroy, who each tossed in twelve points. Delaney stalled at the foul line. RGOIIORC 171 DQGU IHARIES Denby gathers in admiration of Slosar. After finishing the league season, tied for fifth place, the Cub quintet entered the first round of the second division play-offs against Denby. The Cubs and the Tartars see-sawed back and forth for the first three periods, and it was still anybody's game when the fourth stanza opened. Midway in the final period, U. of D. slowly fought its way out of the Tartar's reach, assisted by Denby fouling. The final buzzer sounded when the Cubs were complete masters of the situation, 68-58. Kaump and Conroy paced the U. of D. scoring. Both tallied six out of six charity tossesg Conroy dropped in seven field goals, and Kaump hit on five of his. These two Cub standouts split 36 points between them. High scorer for Denby was Kuch with 17 points. OGHB 59 u. of 0. hl 68 58 57 172 . G mlllen The next stop in the play-oil tOlIr found the Cubs opposing the Trojans of Miller on Pershing's neutral court. These Trojans fell, as did their historic counter- part, in the face of a stronger foe. From the initial point the Cubs held a slight edge, but were constantly being threatened by Miller's fast game and full court press, which eventually defeated its own purpose. Sparked by XViktor, the Cubs met lXIiller's lightning tactics and outplayed them in their own game. YViktor's display of speed, agility, and masterful playmaking in this game was an excellent reason for his placement on the All- City first string live, and also the distinguishing honor of being picked the most valuable player on the Wfest Side. Conroy was high scorer for the game with l3 points, most of which were accounted for by his deadly two-handed jump shot. In the scoring column, Kaump and NViktor followed close behind, each with 12. YViktor, voled the most valuable player on the Wlest Side, climbs the ladder to success. ml-IZIHAIS HGRINEASIGRD "YVhere'd that ball go?" finals Once again the last seconds were very nearly the death of the Cubs as they brought home the second basketball trophy in the history of U. of D. High. The Cubs ended their season with their sixth straight victory, a 10-4 record, and the second division championship, snatched from the outstretched arms of the Falcons of Northeastern. U. of D. gained a substantial lead in the hrst two periods and hung on to their Five point halftime lead throughout the third qtlzlrter. In the final quarter, how- ever, the Falcons flared up and began chopping away at the Cubs' lead. WVith only 3 seconds remaining in the game, Northeastern was given two free throws to try and make up for the Cubs' three point lead. The first one swished, the second bounced off the rim, as was hoped, and Falcon rebounders towered over the Cubs and layed the ball against the backboard three times, but three times missed. Had Northeastern's last second threat made good, an overtime period would very likely have been fatal to the tired Cubs. Cl' C 10111111 13 Kauinp 1-I XVi1stm' 1-I Slosar I I Sullivan 9 Trcnionti 121 1Dc1anc'y 10 Pauli 1 I Murpliy 7 Devine 41 lirthnan 9 llylus EI Francis I1 'I'Iu' ahmt' statistics g2lllll'S play ctl ICQP1. 1-tl 1f'1'X1-"1'N1 1f'1i"Q, TI' .XYIC RBD .XSST 1'1" UT Iti 69 1110 11,6 83 38 31 tit! 'II G8 171 12.2 47 59 26 Stl 37 411 11.5 111.3 tit! 1118 -IH till 27 45 111 7.11 1253 17 44 111 5 T18 25 2.7 411 12 111 151 7 314i 23 1.8 32 9 15 12 1II 83 18 1.8 151 T 113 S 1 12 23 l,Ii 22 12 I5 T I1 121 1 1 1.3 IPI 7 2 ti 5 83 5 1.2 11 II ti 1.7 ti 110 S .8 15 7 5 7 tl 011 8 .8 211 5 1 1 3 I 33 3 .3 6 7 5 . lakt-n Iimn tht' nI1it'ia1 sc'tn'ing' 1'ccm't1. l'Cpl'CSC11l Iiclti goals 11501, I't'L'c throws EIIICIIIIJICL1 IF'l',-U, free tlntnvs tnatlt- tl-11111. l!t'l't'c't11Llgt' of I'rt-1' t1ninws made- I1"'1"'Q,j. tota1,points t1'l'j. awiagt- points pct' gillllt' MX 161. rvlmotimis IRBDQ. assists IXSS11. anti In-rsnnal Iuuls tI'1-'p. I-Qxcn limitcd action in Ont: gains is cunsit1ci't-11 as a ganu- playwig an assist is ch-lined as thc last t1i1't't't pass 1l1'iI01't' at Captains Wiktor and Slosar discuss strategy with Coach Owen. 110111 Uual n Coach Owen formulates new tactics while he surveys thc team during a practice. 173 Sccrmtl Division Championship Trophy Conlan and Whiting Managers Row 1: Qtopj Faris, Bosco, Kaye, Blaz- nek, Gurzick. Row 2: Carey fmgrg, Fredericks, Krinock, YVozniak, Mr. Blackburn SJ. QCoachj. Row 3: Flynn, Sullivan, Kelly, Storen, Grace. Flynn drives in alone on a breakaway. U. of D. 31 Northern 41 U. of D. 39 Northwestern 58 U. of D. 30 Central 41 U. of D. 40 Mackenzie 37 U. of D. 53 Cody 25 U. of D. 32 Western 39 U. of D. 54 Southwestern 34 U. of D. 23 Chadsey 43 U. of D. 24 Cooley 46 U. of D. 33 Mumford 39 U. of D. 55 Redford 54 V A reserve squad ol all sophomores battled their way through a rugged season to a 4-7 record under the watch- ful eye of Mr. T. A. Blackburn, Although the season in terms of wins and losses is not too impressive, the Cublets became very familiar with the fundamentals ol' basketball, including team spirit and co-operation. Special standouts ol Mr. Blackburn's young' squad were Kelly, captain and hard-working rebounder, Hfozniak, whose jump shot accounted lor many important points, and Flynn, who held the team together with his expert play- making when the going got rough. The '56-'57 varsity roster will undoubtedly bear these names, along with Fredericks, Gurzick, Storen, Sullivan, and Krinoek. Gurzick's jump shot nets' two markers. I2 Northern Northwestern Central Mackenzie Cody Mfestern Southwestern Chadsey Cooley Mumford Redford Row l: ftopj Baer, Bruckner. Row 2: Truchan fmgrj, McGrail, Rellinger, Lewandowski QCoachj. Row 3: Hulgrave, Devlin, Conway, Murphy, Makulski. Lewandowski: "Now let's get serious. Conway!" 'l'his year's Freshmen basketball season record of eight wins and three losses is outstanding proof of their know- how and endurance on the court. Coached by Ron Lewandowski, a senior and a veteran of Coach 0wen's varsity, the frosh built up one of the hnest records ever attained by a Freshmen Cub basketball team, and gained the admiration of all who have a regard for future Cub quintets. High scorer for the season was Devlin, who also stood out as a capable rebounder. Other freshmen who will very likely bring glory to the name ol' U. of D. High on the hardwood floor are Conway, captain of this year's squad, and Makulski, Hulgrave, and Murphy. Devlin gets ready to rebound as Con- way drives in. A birtI's-eye view of the junior play-offs. fCapt.j, Heenan, Measelle Standing: Messano, Hogle, Schaden Kneeling: Norton, Lodish, Lynch ll1U2Al1lLll2Al 4D blazed through the the end of the regular season ing's desperation hook shot rang to give 4E a one-point 67-32. The entire 4D team Measelle pacing the winners other 4D players scored mor seven points apiece. Senior finals are characterized by Norton's cool shorts and Unti's goose-step. 3E extended their reign o senior circuit and was awarded a place in the intramural night contest by virtue of its first place finish in league play. 4A, runner-up at was eliminated in the Hrst round of the play-offs by cellar-dwelling 4E when Keat- swished as the final bell victory. 4E fought its way to intramural night and 4D. But its glory ended there, played and scored, with with sixteen pointsg three e than ten points. For 4E, Unti came off the bench to become the high scorer with eight points, followed by Stempien and Keating with Senior All-Star Team: H e e n a n, Lewandowski, Ziolkowski, Senecal, Cosk- ey, Measelle, Norton, Brad- ley, Van Lith, Clements Iunior All-Star Team: Morad, Artusi, Balog, Cal- lahan, Dwyer, McCarthy, Patterson, Flaherty, Mu- iadin ver junior intramurals by capturing honors in the basketball league, as they had done in football. This quintet with Hfteen straight victories er, Miller, Mularoni fCapt.l, Brosey, Patton walked through the season and had little trouble in setting back the hopeful SB squad in the finals, 35-29. 3E's Morad was high man of the game with fifteen points on five shots from out and five out of six free throws. McCarthy of 3B had fourteen points for the losers. Winner of the junior-senior free throw contest held between the halves was Graham of fourth year, Standing: Baldwin, Donagrandi, Dwy- Kneeling: Sochowicz, Artusi, Morad eighteen points in the final period to turn back lA,28-14. man-sophomore lree throw contest were O'Reilly and Friend. Standing: Sherry, Flynn fCoachj Campbell Kneeling: Kuhnlein, K r y n ic k i Moore, Hoover, Cottone BASKEIBAH ln the sophomore loop, QC rumbled through the season with a I2-2 record, but were upset by a determined 2E squad in the linal quarter ol' their encounter on intramural night. 2Erated only third place during the season, hut showed good team spirit and the best ol' perserverance in their ll-E32 conquest of2C. Cottone's sixteen points, scored at strategic points throughout the game, sparked 212 to their victory, while Moore, Camp- bell, and Kuhnlein donated valuable encouragement by their playmaking. Nlilhauer copped honors lor 2C with twelve points on live lield goals and two charity tosses. Sophomore All-'itar Team: Rice, Cottone, Alilbauer. Hogan, .-Xngelosanto, Holl' oway, Giuliani, XVilczak llall .-Xngelosanto dumps in two points for 2C. Freshman All-Star Team: Kretler, Baltz, Fazioli, Nlc- Gough, Lynch, Sheehan, Roney On intramural night lll and IA battled it out lor supremacy in the diaper league alter these two finished lirst and second in the regular season, closely followed bylD, lG,andlC.'1'hey fought neck and neck until the last period, when lA's tired players were outrun by lH's fresh second team. Fazioli and Kilsdonk sparkedll-I with Fazioli was high man for the game with fourteen points: Kretler ol lA had eight markers. Mfinners of the fresh- Slllllflingi George, McGill, Kilsdonk, Moriarty, Hittenmark Kneeling: Truchan, Fazioli qCapt.p Kuras, Hardwick i Dual Meet Championship 1955 Dual Meet Championship 1948 Newton Annis 1942, 1944, 1945 1947 City Tournament Championship 1950 City Tournament Championship 1947 l City Tournament Championship Dual Meet Championship City Tournament 1955 Fr. G. O. Schumacher, SJ. Coach Championship 1952 City Tournament Championship 1946 Dual Meet Championship 1952 Dual Meet Championship Tournament Runner-Up 1954 For the last twelve years Father Schumacher has coached the most successful, although prob- ably the least publicized, of the Cubs' varsity sports. His links- men have decorated the trophy case with golf trophies, on an average of one a year, and have won twelve of twenty-four possi- ble city championships in dual meet and tournament play. When this book went to press, golf courses were just opening up, so an accurate rundown of the '56 golf season is impossible, but it can be said, with little chance of error, that the Cubs were preparing for another suc- cessful sesaon. The '55 Cub golf- ers snatched up the dual meet championship from Redford in the last dual meet of the season, and blazed their way through the post-season tournament to add two more trophies to the growing collection. In this tour- nament, U. of D. entered four golfers, two seniors and two underclassmen. The two seniors, Skover and Thompson, tied for first place in the city, while Morris and Grace, only a few strokes behind, also received laudable positions in the city rank. The '56 Cubs will be cen- tered around returning letter- men Grace, Kroha, Hogan, and Morris, who was chosen captain of the squad. 1954 Grace and Morris look on as Hogan drops in putt. s f '9 Grace. Some guys don I, replace thc turf, but thls Underclassman studies the form of Morris fllaplainj from thc ground up. is ridiculous." QGl diss, Kroha aims for hole-in-one. -w- Q K Q X ,X WE - + A . ,X an wx . 1 ' f , x ,- Xa A X. . gf. , x f. , . . fun, N., ,K , ljx, ,X ,, s 5 .pa ' 1- ,Q-1 3, as f' fps,-QYA Y' wyr X if 1 . ,.' , 1. wa- 5 A ,f ,X k,5 t '1, , A .L 'Q N::.,.? , R L ,ZX 4 Afli X if Q X Q Fi A is 5 1 Q , fs. X 1 1' . A :F 4 k Ti -K K P4 . '5 H12 4 f I -3 V1 , v 4 I . ,, x xv f x 4 -.Q Elk Q ff 'bv '. 'ITM 1: A YT Fig Q I 'ff x'l""iX. ff it 5121 ,QS P' L' 14:1 -X Q5?'i,gQ'5f?'1ik - - v 44.-1 25 X V S 5 .XF ff' 'R ff.-:ai sg My fab I ii' -Q.::A :if Nui Y, mm Ri is N fsmvk Q Q gswrfikhi , ? L ' A , 'M ' ' 51 ,, 1' A 1 kg. wins! IQ A. ,P QQ., , . SZMQ f wg. fl, Af, . Pi 9 f,.g 2,4 a . . - 41 4 t . . X . xi X fm ,ik Ss? . Agfxekk , 2, y gwfkk -uqg . 'ff-lurks, W H fi, Pima, M-f,...w:Lg.l,J 'LL W 1 1 Su 5 i , w X x ix I . :ff gm ,Sri fg- g . AY Q . 1 il. XY :sh 5 XX -fy 4 Y Q, 9 e -s f v f. 5, pf Q ' if 3 4 'sy JW' Mr. XVilliam G. Thompson. S.j. Coach I DDI Snowshoe in hand. Murphy lflaplainj prepares to swat powderpull. rt Standing! l. to r.: Mr. 'l'hompson. rlIUll1'7'l1fU7', Mellough, Zanetti. -I Murphy, lfredericlts, Claussen. Kneeling: Hiller, Fletcher. Lynch M. Murphy. Absent: Delaney, Schaden. Wolfe. Around these limestone walls there is also a game where some guys all dressed up in white like they were on "Medic" or something string up some poor hsherman's net, grab a snowshoe apiece, and swat a powder-pull back and lorth. .-Xlter this goes on for a while, one player gets all excited, runs, and leaps over that hsh net, swing- ing his snow-shoe above his head like he's gonna club somebody. But instead he just grabs the other guy by the hand and pounds him on his back like he hasn't seen him in a long time . . . It's called tennis. All kidding aside, tennis is another of the many sports in which the Cubs display their talents to other Metropolitan League teams. By the time this book went to press, the U. ol' D. High tennis team was just forming. Murphy, Delaney, Fredericks, and Schaden helped lead the '55 Cubs to a .500 average and promised to be back in '56 to better that record. Coach and moderator Nlr. Xllilliam G. Thompson, SJ., who was was one of the mainstays of the Cub tennis team in '48, was optimistic about the chances ol' Murphy fCaptainj and the others in league competition. Returning lettermen take to the courts. Schaden and Murphy look on while Frederieks and Delaney exchange volley. 6 f XX 182 ,-N xg B, ' Kaump x 7 'B , b pix 'I fiolkowski Q! coskw' '? , x i , E Cronin I XViktor Graham Lodish Godlcwski N N Cuzcliol Kaump rounds third in early spring practice. After a disheartening '55 season which saw the Cubs lose two important games in the last innings, practically the entire team came back in '56 in an attempt to even the score. Leading the parade of regulars was pitcher Graham and All-city Bob Kaump. The infield returned in its entirety with Guzdiol at hrst, Godlewski at second, Cronin at short-stop, and lViktor at third. Mike Lodish handled the catching duties. In the outfield, Kaump, at centerfield, was flanked by Donagrandi and Cottone, a promising newcomer. To round out the Cubs' strength was their depth at every position, especially on the mound. Messano, lVoll'e, Ziolkowski, and Baize helped in the pitching department, which gave Coach Owen the basis for his optimistic outlook on the '56 season. BASEBAU t Here's how Graham looks from behind the plate. Morad completes first leg of a double-play. Standing! 1. to r.: Mr. B. j. Urmston fAssl. Coachj, Donagrandi, Cottone, Barnard, Osina ski, Lodish, Graham, Ziolkowski, Young. Kaump, Mr. Owen fCoachj Kneelingz: Guzdiol, Baize, Kelly, Godlewski, Cronin, Morad, Clements, Wiktor, Coskey Sitting! Carey, Walton fMgrs.j 184 DAIRGUS Mr. and Mrs. Allan F. Adams Mr. and Mrs. A. Addison Mr. and Mrs. Emil G. Alder Mr. and Mrs. Jerry E. Andel Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. John Anton Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. Arlinghaus Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Artusi Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Ashley Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Baer Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Baker, and Bob, '59 Mr. and Mrs. John V. Balint Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Balog Mr. and Mrs. Stephen J. Balog Mr. and Mrs. Ray Balousek Mr. and Mrs. Clement J. Baril Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Barkley Mr. and Mrs. Frank Barnard Mr. and Mrs. H. Barron Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Beadle Mr. Stanley E. Beattie Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Beaudoin Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bell Mr. and Mrs. James V. Bellanca Mr. and Mrs. M. Francis Bender Mr. Barrett Berdan Mr. Lester Charles Berlin Mr. David Binkins Mr. and Mrs. John T. Birney Mr. and Mrs. Bruno L. Blinstrub Dr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Boddie Mr. and Mrs. John Boggio Mr. and Mrs. James Bologna Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bommarito Mr, and Mrs. Joseph M. Bonanno Lawrence and Estelle Bonkowski Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Bosco Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bosley Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Boss Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Bothwell Mr, and Mrs. Donald Bradley Mr. and Mrs. Claude Bray Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Bridenstine J. Chaignon Brown, D.D.S. Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Aloysius J. Brueckner Mr, and Mrs. Rayinond R. Buckman Mr. and H. F. Burakowski Mr. and Mrs. W. Burcicki Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Burdo Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Bush Mr. and Mrs. John Byrski Mrs. W. Leo Cahalan Mr. and Mrs. John W. Callahan Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Carey Mr. and Mrs. John B. Carlin Mr. and Mrs. P. James Carolin Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Carroll Mr. and Mrs. J. Douglas Caton Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Chamberlain Mr. and Mrs. Eugene J. Chapp Dr. and Mrs. Mlilliam Chester Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cinnamon Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Clarke Mr. and Mrs. Carl T. Claussen Mr. Martin Clements Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Cobb Mr. and Mrs. Burns Cody Mr, and Mrs. Jack Collins Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Collins Mrs. Walter W. Collins Mr. and Mrs. E. Colosimo Dr. and Mrs. John V. Comella Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Condit Mr. and Mrs. Edward Condon Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Conlan Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Conroy Mr. and Mrs. John J. Conway Mr. and Mrs. George A. Cooney Mr. and Mrs. Jesse C. Corona Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cosgrove Mr. and Mrs. Harry Costrini Mr. and Mrs. Daniel S. Cotter Mr. and Mrs. Byron P. Crane Mr. John B. Cronin Mr. and Mrs. William Crowe Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Crowley Mr. and Mrs. Claude A. Crusoe Mr. and Mrs. Ned Curtin Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curtis Dr. and Mrs. Paul L. Cusick Miss Mary Cwik Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Cyrol Mr. and Mrs. Jerome A. Czajkowski Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Dagenais Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Dale Mr. Robert V. Daly Mr. Joseph D'Arco Mr. Edward J. Darga Mr. and Mrs. F. joseph Darke Mr. and Mrs. jack Dattilo Mr. and Mrs. Philip Deeb Mr. and Mrs. Norman C. Deeg Dr. and Mrs. james R. Delaney Mr. and Mrs. joseph Del Giudice Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. De Mattia Mr. and Mrs. Stanley L. Denek Mr. and Mrs. Albert j. Desmond Mr. and Mrs. L. Desmond, jr. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Devlin Mr. B. DeVoie Mr. joseph P. Dewhirst Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth R. Dickinson Miss Margaret Dillon Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Dillworth Mr. and Mrs. Edmond j. Dilworth Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Dingeman Mr. and Mrs. Thos. B. Doe, jr. Mr, and Mrs. Emmet F. Dohany Mr. and Mrs. George Doherty Mr. and Mrs. Francis Donagrandi Mr. and Mrs. Ray H. Donahue Dr. and Mrs. Theo. M. Dorsz Mr. and Mrs. john j. Driver john j. Dudek, M.lJ. Mr. and Mis. Raymond Dueweke Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Dunn Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dylus Mr. and Mrs. james L. Eisele Mr. and Mis. R. j. Erdman Mrs. Thomas I-1. Farnsworth Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Fitzgerald Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd E. Fitzgerald Mr. O. K. Fjetland Mr. and Mrs. William C. Flaherty Mr. and Mrs. Bernard D. Fletcher Mr, and Mrs. Thos. P. Flynn Mr. and Mrs. Eugene R. Ford Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Francis Mr. and Mrs. Norman j. Fredericks Mr. and Mrs. Perry j. Fremont Mrs. Catherine L. Fuller Mr. and Mrs. john R. Gariepy Mr. and Mrs. joseph George Mr, and Mrs. jasper Gerardi Mr. and Mrs. Eugene T. Gibney Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Gibson Mrs. jack M. Gillard Mr. and Mrs. Gerald j. Gleeson 185 Mr. and Mrs. Michael S. Godlewski Mr. and Mrs. Ray E. Goetz Mr. and Mrs. john P. Golen Dr, and Mrs. joseph Markey Grace Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence I. Grady Mrs. B. A. Graham Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Grajek Mr. and Mrs. Ted Grange Mr. and Mrs. Michael Grohowski Mr. and Mrs. William A. Grundei Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Gstalder Mrs. L. Gulden Mr. and Mrs. VVm. A. Gurzick Mr. and Mrs. joseph Guzdzol Mr. and Mrs. joseph F. Haag Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Hardesty Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Hardwick Mr. and Mrs. Mark Harper Mr, and Mrs. William F. Hassett Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Hauler Mr. and Mrs. Ray C. Hayes Mr. and Mrs. Leonard L. Healy Mr. and Mrs. William R. Helferan Mr. L. F. Hess Dr. and Mrs, S. A. Heyner Mr. and Mrs. j. Glenn Hicks Mr. and Mrs. joseph Hinsberg Mr. and Mrs. john H. Hirt Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Hittemark Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Leo Hogle and Family Mrs. jeanettc Marie Holloway Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Hornauer Mr. and Mrs, Oswald E. Houle Mr. and M rs. john House Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Hulgrave Mr. and Mrs. W. Hull Mr. and Mrs. john D. Hutzel Mr. and Mrs. Mario Iacobelli Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth C. jackson Mr. and Mrs, Russell F. jaeger Mr. and Mrs. George S. janosic Mr. and Mrs. Albert janus, Sr. Mr. and Mrs, Henry F. jarosz Mr. and Mrs. Andrew jartz Mr. Cyril V. jason Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. jensen Mrs. Antoinette L. jones Mr. and Mrs. john jurica Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. Kaiser Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kaiser 186 DAITRODS Dr. and Mrs. Donald H. Kaurnp Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Giles Kavanagh Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Kavanaugh Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Keele Mr. and Mrs. Norman S. Kelly Felix Kemp, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Kennary Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Kennedy and Family Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Kennedy Mrs. Zelda A. Kennedy Mr. and Mrs. Wm. A. Klatt, Sr. Dr. and Mrs. A. D. Kolberg Mr. Ralph Kolinski Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Z. Kowalski Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Krafft Mr. J. A. Kratage Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Kratz Mr. Valentine A. Kretler Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence J. Kroha Mr. and Mrs. John Kruzel Dr. and Mrs. Francis X. Krynicki Mr. and Mrs. John A. Kryvicky Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Kullen Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kuras Mr. Arthur C. Kurzweil Mr. and Mrs. P. Kuz Edward S. Kuznia Mr. and Mrs. James A. LaCourse Mr. and Mrs. L. Lademan Mr. K. J. LaMotte Mr. and Mrs. Eugene E. Langan Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Laseau Mr. and Mrs. I.. V. LaRou Mr. and Mrs. Leo Latkowski Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Laurencelle Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Lawless Mr. Thomas L. Leavens Mr. and Mrs. Leo Leddy Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Legel Mr. and Mrs. Boniface Lewandowski Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Lewandowski Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ligienza Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Littlefield Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Lodish Dr. and Mrs. John Long Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Longeway Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. Gerald J. Lynch Dr. and Mrs. Harold J. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. William R. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Lyons Mr. and Mrs. Eugene F. Major Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Majewski Mr. and Mrs. Leo Majka Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Makulski Dr. and Mrs. B. T. Malachowski Mr. and Mrs. Wm. H. Maloney Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Manley Mr. and Mrs. James D. Manning Mr. and Mrs. L. Perry Manning Mr. and Mrs. Robert Marlow Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Martin Mr. and Mrs. Wilber R. Mason, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John Masse Mrs. Antoni Mateja Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Mateja Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Matous Mr. and Mrs. Charles McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. E. McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. McCarthy Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. McCarty Mr. and Mrs. P. McCloskey Dr. and Mrs. H. C. McDonald Mr. and Mrs. Columb McGill Dr. and Mrs. Joseph M. McGough Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. MCI-Iugh Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mclntosh Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. McKeever Mr. and Mrs. Lorenz H. McKinney Mr. Malcolm McMillan Mrs. Irene D. McNally Mr. and Mrs. John Meara Mr. and Mrs. Leland S. Measelle Mr. and Mrs. Paul Melcher Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Meo Mr. and Mrs. Paul Messano Mr. Harry A. Meyer Dr. and Mrs. Raymond M. Michaels Mr. and Mrs. Walter Michon Mr. and Mrs. John Milan, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Miller Mr. and Mrs. Edwin R. Miller Mr. and Mrs. John R. Miller Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Nlilley Chiropce Mills Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mitchell Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Mitchell Mr. and Mrs. Wm. C. Mollatt Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Monahan Mr. John J. Monroe Mr. Arthur A. Moraczewski Ann Pikulinski Mr. and Mrs. Adam Morad Mr. and Mrs. George M. Pilarski Mrs. Thomas P. Moran Mr. and Mrs. Milford Pinkerton George Moriarty, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Plancon Mr. and Mrs. Thomas li. Morris Mr. and Mrs. S. Pochmara Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Mularoni Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Pollard Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Munck Dr. and Mrs. S. J. Poniatowski Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Popeck Mr. and Mrs. H. Stuart Murphy Mr. and Mrs. John C. Portugall Mr. and Mrs. Matthew A. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Powell Dr. and Mrs. B. F. Muskc Mr. Frank M. Prucha Dr. N. S. Najarian Mr. Raymond J. Prusak Mr. and Mrs .Jolm O. Navarre Mr. and Mrs. Cass Prybis Dr. and Mrs. Edward E. Nawotka Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Rachwal Mr. and Mrs. George W. Nelson Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Radloff Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Newmyer Mrs. Ellen M. Rasch Mr. and Mrs. Henry Noelke Mr. and Mrs. John Rathwell Mr. and Mrs. Frank X. Norris Mr. David Reaume Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Norton Mr. and Mrs. H. George Reeber Mr. and Mrs. John J. Nowak Mr. and Mrs. E. Rellinger Mr. and Mrs. Adam M. Nowicki Mr. Louis E. Riccardi Mr. and Mrs. George D. O'Brien Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Rice Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence A. O'Brien Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rinn Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Odbert Mr. and Mrs. Edmund M. Risdon Mr. and Mrs. Mark O'Dea Mr. and Mrs. William H. Robinson Dr. and Mrs. Dayton O'Donnell Mr. and Mrs. Philip Rogers Mr. and Mrs. James J. O'Donnel and Family Mr. and Mrs. Victor P. Rosasco Miss Delphine T. Odymala Mr. Robert J. Rowland Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Oliver Mr. Herold D. Ruel Mr. and Mrs. C. Orlikowski Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius J. Ryan Mr. and Mrs George H. Orlowe Mrs. D. O. Ryan Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Osolinski Mrs. Frances M. Ryan The Anthony Ostrowski Family Mr. and Mrs. Stanley F. Rydesky Mr. and Mrs. John Ostrowski Mr. and Mrs. Michael F. Rzepka Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Oudersluys Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Salbert Mr. and Mrs. G. Earl Owens Mr. and Mrs. Dan Scanlan Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Paige Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Schaden Mr. and Mrs. George A. Palmer Mr. and Mrs. Alvin F. Schaub Janice E. Parkhill Mr. and Mrs. Francis E. Schmidt Mr. Peter Patrick Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Schoelch Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Patterson Mr. Mark Schoenith Dr. and Mrs. Theodore H. Pauli Mr. and Mrs. Frederic S. Schouman Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Pierce Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Scully Dr. and Mrs. Charles J. Pelletier Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Seebaltlt Mr. and Mrs. M. I.. Perry Dr. and Mrs. Graham Sellers Mr. and Mrs. Stanley J. Peters Mr. and Mrs. James W. Seytlcl Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Petersmark Mr. and Mrs. Luke E. Shannon Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester J. Pheney Mrs. Harry ll. Sharkcy Mr. and Mrs. Chester Piebiak Mr. Patrick Sheehan Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Pikielek Mr. Leo W. Sheehan Mrs. Frank Sheehy and Family Mr. and Mrs. James Trainor Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Sherry Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Trupiano Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Shields Mr. and Mrs. Matthew P. Twomey Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Shoup Mr. and Mrs. Frank Unti Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sierant Mr. and Mrs. Peter Van Lith Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Sisson Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vansen Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Slosar Mr. and Mrs. William R. Villaire Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Skwara Mr. and Mrs. John A. Viviano Mr. and Mrs. Stephen S. Smiertka Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E. Wallace Mrs. Frank C. Smith Mrs. Eleanor M. Walpole Mr. and Mrs. Maurice J. Smith Mr. and Mrs. William H. Walter Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Snella Mr. and Mrs. Alexander N. Warrack Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sobczak Mr. and Mrs. Stanley W. Wasik, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Stcfanuc Mr. and Mrs. Cletus A. Werthmann Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Stefani Mr. and Mrs. John G. Whiting Dr. and Mrs. R. T. Stefani Mr. and Mrs. Jos. A. Wiater Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Steigerwald Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Wiktor Mr. and Mrs. Cass F. Stevens Mr. and Mrs. Jasper H. Wilhelm Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Stewart Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wilkie Mr. and Mrs. George C. Steyskal Mr. Neil W. Williston Mr. and Mrs. William J. Storen Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Wilmot Mr. and Mrs. John L. Stoy Mr. and Mrs. Ted Witkowski Mr. and Mrs. John P. St. Peter Mr- JOSCPII C. Wolf Mr, and Nfrs, Yvaltffr Strauss hir. and hII'S. Alph01'1SC A. Wolfe Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Stribbell Mr. and Mrs. John F. Wozniak Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert H. Strong Mr- and Mrs. A- L- Zalletli Dr. and Mrs, Milton B. Stuecheli Mr. and Mrs. Michael Zaroff Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sullivan The ZdI'0d0WSki Family Mr, John F, Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. Ziembo Mr. and Mrs. John J. Sullivan Mr- and Mrs. E- J- Zi0lk0WSki Dr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs- Charles A- Zonca Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. A. Podeszwa Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Sullivan Dr, and Mrs, A, C. Sawicki Mr. and Mrs. Leo H. Sutherland Mr. and Mrs. John Swedo B and H Machine Sales A. Black Hardware and Sport Shop Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Sweeney Joseph H. Daoust and Associates Mr, Nicllolas Swiszowski Arthur E. Markey Wholesale Lumber Co Mr. and Mrs. Walter Szymczak Mafuslak Bros- Bakefl' Mr. and Mrs. Leo T. Tambeau Winkworth Fuel-SUPPIY C0- Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tasky Class 1 D Dr. and Mrs. Nelson Taylor Class 2 B S. J. Temrowski Class 2 C Mrs. Cecelia F. Thompson Class 2 D Mr. and Mrs. W. Grover Thompson Class 2 G Mr. and Mrs. James P. Tomlinson Class 3 E 'R . '.,v" vl X lat! yt 'Far A U 1 .ik 1 o cn' ' L Q V..,,,.... 5 I "CGA X , 'D I 4 W 11- 190 923 guuunulius MANUFACTURERS UF BINDER CUNCNETE MASDNRY UNITS SINCE! Axfvwefd A , " CONTROLLED MODULAR i1i.r.,:'fii:?jg f Pig: 'V',, L.---'A' an .. 1 1 . X. ,ar V., It . V ,, 3 515.1 A' . , HIGH PRESSURE STEAM CURED CINDER BLOCK INC. COMPLIMENTS of the C. M. HALL LAMP CQ, Suppliers to the automotive industry "Do they always play in their bare feet, Tony?" i tht V Unidentified stagchancls, or "No, I clon't want my picture taken." Students strike for more homework. "I wasn't writing, I wus just looking at it!" Compliments nf the B. F. Enndrich Ilnmpan . , . . , Congratulations to time Class of 1956 SIMMERER, PFEFFER 8a HUGHES insurance Underwriters 1461 E. Jefferson Ave. Detroit 'l, Michigan W0 1 4507 i ' I BOSCO,S 6 BARBERS air conditioned manicuring 18989 LIVERNOIS South of Seven Mile I i I MORTGAGE LOANS REAL ESTATE WO. 3 2737 INSURANCE I H. li. WOQDRUFF, INC. PENOBSCOT BUILDING DETROIT coal coke stone recli mix concrete Cronin Coal ancl Supply Co. 2632 BUHL BLDG. EAST Wo. 2-8878 WEST Wo. 2-6855 VI. 1-7050 Anderson: "It won't blow up, maybe." Coskey: "But ref, I did not move my foot." llingeman: 4'XVell, we settled that at the last International Club meeting." Donahue: "In view of the matter . . . " Dueweke: "B-ut sir, I feel that . . . " Fedeson: "Did anyone beat tne on that test?" lfortescue: "Baseballs the only sport." Gerardi: Good translation -lim: what's it mean? Gualdoni: "Let's go to your house and eat." Hand: "She's a bonnie good lassief' Jensen: . . dehutnidiiiers and soap too." Johnston: You need a secretary 'l'om. Fr. Farrell: "So you're going to college eh?" Fr. XVallenhorst: "The third quarters exam is on the matter we haven't taken, so better study." Orlyck: "I feel a test coming on." 0'R0urke: We're not formulating plays O'Rourke, this is a Phillips: "Any GM car is the best," Pikttlinski: XN'ateh me hit from center court. Podeszwa: "l hit my head on the rim grabbing that rebound." Popeek: "Let's play an honest game, Stevens." Stevens: "What are the signals today Murph?" Tatnbeau: "I can't ttse it: it's only two syllables." Uicker: "I did it by integral calculus." Votn Steeg: "Sir, yottr alarm Clock is ringing." Xviltnot: "That Penny is worth a million." Mr. Slepaniak: "I'll put that in my script for next year." Kinn: "Didj'a hear this one?" Krafft: "D0n't call me cheese." Kullen: The book interprets it this way. XVhat's the right answer Dirk Lyter: "Hotnework? Hm, let's see." McKinney: "Don't mess with the tiger." Major: "Actually sir, who cares?" Manning: 'AA111 I late sir?" Martin: "L got a question, sir." Mateja: "Now let's go over that again." Monahan: "But I don't make up quotes." Murphy: "A Mnrf IV l'rodnetion." Nowicki: The Rog smashes through. Mr. Thompson: "WVho set the alarm clock?" Latin test. il"s "touch and go" these days Therels little lingering in the laundry anymore. The washing is dis- posed of the automatic electric way. Set washer or dryer dial and away you go . . . to other jobs . . . even out of the house. And the interesting thing is, by the time you change from Miss to Mrs., automatic electric work savers will have made your life more than ever "touch-and- go." DETROIT EDISON N BROS INC' Milk Ice Cream Xltogcthcr now, 'A-Xloucttc. . .'." This docsnk even sound like a polk Compliments of Baclalament, lnc. "I c'zm'l hold you guys up much longer!" Producers Color Service Technical Sevices to tl1e Motion Picture lndustry 24 Custer Detroit 2, Mich. Tr. 4-2300 xii , B Y RNE PL YWOOD COMPANY Royal Uak, Mich. Portland, Ure. Serious Sig waits for the YCIUYII. . A C M E IIIIIIIIE!IIfIIIIIIl!fEI!HfIIIffiiIEIIIIIIIIfIiililIIfiEEIIffilffIIIiiilliiiI!!I?.I!!IlfI!!!IIIIIl!!2I!IIIfIIIIIIEEE!!IIIIIII'iiII!ZEl!IfI!!!lIIIiEiIf5',I1IlIIl! TEMPLE 1-6066 Congratulations Stan Long Qlclsmobile 13900 West Warren Don't go wrong I S22 Stan Long Compliments of VANNELLI FBESHMENY sophomores! . ymzm! SEDIORS! CLASS LEADERS 1- RENT THEIR 7433 W. MCNICHOLS FORMAL WEAR ozrnorr 21, MlcHiaAN UNIVERSITY 2-4517 Rate high with your date 'l by looking distinguished in - Your formal attire-correct 'WM' in every detail because Open MOH., Tue., Fri., and Sat., you rented' it from us. It's economical, too . . . U . . you'll save enough to send your favorite girl an elegant corsage. Wed.. and Thur. till 9:00. joe Banana and his bunchg music with a-peel. MANUFACTURERS OF CUSTOM BUILT MATTRESSES. BOX SPRINGS 84 HOLLYWOOD HEAD BOARDS Compliments of Modern Rest Bedding Co. 16947 LIVERNOIS 21916 HARPER DETROIT 21. MICH' ST CLAIR SHORES. MICH. PHONE UN. 1-2052 PRESCOTT 1-4864 FACTORY TO YOU FREE DELIVERY ANYWHERE IN THE CITY instruh ions tl I do sir Cl issen l tnc 4 Gonzales: R. Fletcher - "Can't stay, -Iudy's wait- ing."Z Paschen i'U11ser Bier ist besserfg Peters- "lVhat tinie is it?": Nleara - "1 wanna argue. O.K.P"g l"l2lIll0ll-vnlilll good at hantllJall!"g lanosic - "Last year the tigers . . Larson - Dejectetl, only a 9133 RI. Fletrlicr - "Don't you know were t'ousins?": Powell -- "Viva Ia Richm'd!"g l.ewan- dowski - Good at making passesg lieaudoin - "1 ttan't go. Gotta work."g Chester - Flute: gas pipe with holesg Conrad - "l took niy trusty 22 . . ."g Oliver - A. l"oreverlll"g XViktor - "Charm, just natural t:harin."g Conroy - "Oink!!!"g Ma- guire -"1'rn no hayseed."g Fortunate - The slush punip latlg Curtin-Ok, Mr. Quad-Highg jackson - "XVhat can I do they love IIICFHQ Kronk - The tank dislikes l,,atin.g Carroll - "l'1n an old cow- hand . . ."g O'Brien - "Ok, Oigee."g Carolin - "Pay your dues lellas"g Lawless - "Everyday a dflerent Buick."g Snella - "Hey Mario, more piz- za." Krulel - Flaming youth: Schmidt - "Horne- work! XVhat's that?" Beaudoin - Little Richard's conteniporaryg Reeher - "lJon't he hasty here."g O'Donnell - "Patrons, patrons, all 1 want is patrons." GAGE CLDSMOBILE, INC. 21710 WCCDWARD AVE. FERNDALE 20, MICHIGAN .I0rcIan 4-5600 I.IncoIn 5-8000 u "IL's not a camel!" P A C I 7 6 Four ' Spa . . . . - Chas V Zink 8. Sons ' RESTORATION - nENovA'rIoN BUILDING MAINTENANCE I I I I B REET 26, I HIGAN I,. , "Oh well, WIIllI'S another night?" Compliments of MCINNES -DESMCND FUNERAL HCME 16111 Woodward Ave. at Puritan PI1one TOwnsend 8-4798 A. J. Mclnnes A. J. Desmond MI IU II IR ILNNI ID ID IR IU 46 313 BW. MCNICHDL5 DETROIT, Ml H. PHONE LIN. 2'B6CI3 LUZON 1-1611 ssmausnso 1922 LUzoN 1-1232 ff, 77Zaz'e72z 5 Sona ea. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL CHURCH GOODS - RELIGIOUS ARTICLES 7844 MICHIGAN AVE DETROIT IO MICH R. L. Pope I Furniture 8: Floor Coverings of our cafeteria. 14751 W. Seven Mile Rd. Ve. 6-5114 13155 Gmior L.. 6-8800 BURESH FUNERAL HOME JOHN M. KNIGHT INSURANCE AGENCY 1000 Guardian Buiiding WCodward 34000 I KEnwood 34149 I All k d F .ur.nc., lah, mo, Fir., .aaa...f, gm , J p All forms of Real Estate Services I ' Franic .I. McGIynn Reai Estate I 19010 Woodward Ave. To. 9-8450 I Another 11:30 P d a nun 'r P CAPR1 PIZZERIA rule Aifascializs in fpizza. Quia QQIIZOLLL dfalian 900414, cgfsaga 5' cgofn 13211 6 MILE AD DETROIT Aff' l ty p96 FS 43" "' m w -. fp V . r- ff' n 1 'P ll s lo Andy "Driving Fool" Baize - "Two points you guys." jim "Baldy" Blakeslee - "I have the answer right here sir." Pete "The Quiet Man" Boss L "Honest Sir, I wasn't sleeping." Larry "'l'oughy" Burdo - "Then this big black cassock came around the comer." Don "juan" Condit - "Grades are up! Not enough night- life, I guess." "Diamond jim" Cronin - "My shortstop glove has six fingers." Tom "Splash" Cusick - "I'd like to explain the Zulu Crawl." Mike "Pizza" Demattia - "Hey you guys, what's the score?" BUMBLg?' Stan "The Man" Denek - Gabriel blew his horn. joe "Moose" Eisele - 230 lbs. and all muscle! jerry "The Scientist" Fjetland - "Speaking from experience . . . Ron "The Electrician" Gaudet - Devout follower of the Aeneid. Greg "Doc" Heyner" - "Sorry kid, but the Cadillac won't start." Dan "Specs" Hirt - "ll in football and 9 in baseball!" jim "Beef" Kaiser - "Briggs Stadium for the Prom? Why not!" Ed "Bob" Kuznia - "Be serious like me . . . fellas?" Phil "Legs" Ligienza - "Hold on, the brakes aren't working againl" jerry "Squeege" Lyons - "Oh balony, or 'l22' said so." 7 john "Mac" Macdonald - Prominent member of the "Big Three". jim "Flash" Machlay - "But Mr. Stepaniak, Cherrill said it's this way." Walt "Valdz" Majka - Semper ficlelis to the band. jim "Jumpshot" Murphy - "Offense was weakg but I held him to 24 pts." Ron "Hot Rod" Muske - "Any one care for a Drag?" Ted "Scoop" Norcutt - The Cub's answer to Steve Roper. Q jerry "Hot Wire" Odbert - "Egacls, I've created another Frankenstein!" x I Tom "Speed" Orlowe - "Get in the net and let me drill 'em." Dave "Tiger" Rohde - "Hey Tig, Trig test today!" "VVhat's Trig?" Ralph "l22" Sawicki - "But Father, isn't 122 equal to l36?" H gg "Casual" Dan Scanlon - A blosoming Laurence Olivier. Tl G' "Big" john Slosar - "Let's get the syndicate going today boys." F Frank "Kraut" Solditt - Munich's future beer taster. Paul "Barney" Stewart - "Honest, the tree jumped in front of me." , Mike "Sweet Pea" Sweeney - Voted Best Physique by M.D.'s. yi ' Bill "Frenchy" Villaire - "Theoretically speaking I can't Hunk." Ray "Whitey" Whiteman - The reason Orlowe passed. '11 "Tardy" Tom Wolfe - Will probably be late for his own funeral. Mr. Lihvar - "Are you sure you read it over 10 times?" Mr. Stepaniak - "No, Slosar, Pascal didn't invent celery." Fr. Farrell - "You mean you guys intend to go to college?" " Fr. Condon - "Okay pal, let's go." Fr. Listermann- "Say hello, 'softly with feeling'." A ,' Fr. Eckman - "Don't complain, you're learning a trade." ' 1,7 I XGLE. 1"" 49 9 f "0 u, f ' 'Qi ,Eli i . ' O 'I Y' I X I ,wilfllllllyl , eg-"'g -ul.l, L-A f-e gl P! 96 'QQ 4,62 W' TREE11 Tiiirgvii l I JUST THE FACTS ABOUT... lssos wooowmao THEY N I 2 X 0 . V4 ' ' 1 ...A- .! I ..- .w I1 100 as p I1 I I tc cl Ian wasI1 Compliments of Ted C. Sullivan Funeral Home 14230 W. McNichols Rd. Un. 4'-2311 . . and they said Lhcrc was no school spirit." Even Before fhe Telephone-We Were Heafing fhe Homes of Defroif Main Office: 1486 GRATIOT KDE IG COAL Gm SUPPLY CO. WOT-1584 Since 1870 II your preference I IS an CLDSMOBILE RCSEDALE OLDSMOBILE I74II Grand River near Southfield VErmont 54600 COMPLI MENTS of JOHN A. QUINN Nur. co. 1 Cheerleaders pitch pennies b 12182 COYLE AVE. DETROIT, MICHIGAN "I'l1 take mine straight, pleas 1 A 1 if cl 1' !f!iw7ff'ML C ONNIPCML WFJJIXVAS P0fP704!7.'5' 251 57 0f'M'l-1000 Vff7fW00cf "So this one at-1 m says to the other "Well, what foot are you guys gonna sturl with?" SALES AND SERVICE f-ii' hi? 5.-3'::'JL :'LE1-:if -i 'v fIb EMMERT CHEVROLET CO. 20000 GRAND RIVER AVE AT Evzncnuu no. DETROIT 19. MICHIGAN KENWOOD 1-2900 Nw-wk S Pizza on ll slick. 20" DIES OF OLD"Tl ME QU LITY ITALIAN FOODS 972 ' ' PIZZERIA and RESTAURANT 7101 PURITAN AVENUE DETROIT 21, MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY I-8929 CARRY OUT SERVICE Bellancu blows up Stoy. 212 , l"Qs Q lf -s V Il ' mi be -'TVX - ' 'x 2' fi -'fi X: f M 17 ST Cxwfl I mA1.s X9 A 9 raun 7ff,f ' QL 5 N HOUSE 'X 8 WI rs f V SOCIETY -ff Q 0 - 12 V mm C M ms V254 X ' Immun I Xb N31 OAC 19- A F ma IRM DANCE ' 1163 STUD' C JOHN F. IVORY STORAGE COMPANY INC. A Complete Moving Service United States-Canada-Michigan Sincerely desiring to serve you satisfactorily, the Ivory Organization offers the best in Economical Moving Trl ty 3 5000 Mam Off1ce: 8035 Woodward at Seward CBirmingham NO INTERZONE CHARGE d1a1O as for Enterprise 61873 COMPANY OPERATED BRANCH OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES MOVING - PACKING - SHIPPING - STORAGE - CRATING Standard Tool 81 Manufacturing Co. DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS SPECIAL MACHlNERY'MUI-TIP'-E HEADS-FIXTURES-JIGS-TOOLS-GAGEI 2500 MELDRUM AVENUE DETROIT 7 MICHIGAN COMMERCIAL STEEL TREATING CORP. Plant 1 Plant 2 6100 Tireman Avenue Ste-piienson Hwy. 8: 13-1l2 Mile Rd Detroit 4, Michigan Madison Heigilts, Michigan TYier 6-6086 .IOrcIan 4-6032 "HEAT TREAT AT ITS BEST" COMPLIMENTS OF ABSTRACT AND TITLE GUARANTY COMPANY DETROIT ------ PONTIAC ------ MOUNT CLEMENS 1 Beaucllam ps . . :md so 2lIl0lllCli school yczn' cmis with good humor." . I l compliments of COLLINS, QUINN AND CARROTHERS INSURANCE James M. Collins Franlc J. Quinn 'Q 'SLEEN5' 5 5 ss '- lgvui '. UFE ' Q9 1 I '- 'onso' 1' A HRRLIE al NMCMTH -c0Rq.,,,b u 'J I . 5 I ,I K , X HERE j ' DMU - :wean 4 A 't a D J 'non FOR SHLE 2 PONS CHERP "ju-nomPso na" ' , . .. L QQ Tl Q U AMA it we cf 'I Ay t Ray "Spud" Alder: "Yes, sir. I memorized ALL the footnotes." Fathiree "Saxy" Ali: U. of D.'s answer to Woody Herman. Don "Brad" Bradley: "just don't push it fella: don't push it." Martin "Marty" Clements: I can hit better than M. M. QMickey Mantlej. Bob "Coz" Cosgrove: "I'm driving the Blue Bomb on three wheels now!" Bob "Chatterbox" Crane: "Don't mess with me. I'm rough and tough." Gordy "Early lunch" Davidge: "But officer, my car won't go over thirty-five." Denny "Pinky" Dillworth: "Keep your cotton-pickin' hands off my pony. John "Sleepy" Dohaney: "Zzzz, Zzzz, Zzzz." Dick "R, G." Dunn: "No, I don't sell cigars." Mike "Doaker" Erdman: "But sir, I can't take the Latin test: we've got a game." Terry "Prime" Grajek: "I don't quite agree with you, Father Farrell." Tom "Double-Prime" Grajek: "Davidge, give me a sandwich for business law." Steve "Silent" jarosz: "Father Listennann, my name isn't Yarish." Terry "Dribbler" Keating: "Waterloo? Who won? How would I know? I wasn't there." Jon "Korwin" Klatt: The pride of Intramural Ivy League. Tom "Kinky" Laurencelle: "I think I understand, Sir?PP" Jack "Olds 88" Long: "Honest, Mr. Lihvar! I ain't copyin' the prelectionf' Charlie "Boom-boom" McCarthy: "Edgar says I'm not worth a wooden nickel." Dick "Gabby" Munck: "Shave and a hair cut - two bits." john "Lord Byron" Nelson: "I've got a feeling you don't like me, Father Farrell." Pat "Angel Face" 0'Gonnan: "Homework? Well, its a long story." Neil "Dago" Orsini: "Me and my five o'clock shadow." Steve"Pretty Boy"Petersmark: "No homework, sir: her typewriter is broke again." jim "Rocky" Rachwal: "Portugal is right next to Denmark, isn't it?" Jim "Giggles" Seydel: "I just found out my elevator pass expired." Stan "Sonny" Stempien: "Let's all celebrate, I passed a Latin test." Denny "Hot Rod" Sullivan: "just got my sideburns trimmed." Larry "Rollo" Sullivan: "Hey, Szymczak, give me back my Latin homework." jerry "The Unspellable" Szymczak: "An Olds only beat my Plymouth by I!!! 00 U sv ss I 'ess anno "cm mwsngs 10 Elllsusl-I 10 RELIGIO 'lo FRENGH 70 Soul! 70 HKSWOIN gil, ' 'ht .49 UILNELM ig? G ,Q "comes" . 10 car-lengths." Larry "I love Judy" Thompson: "But Fr. Eckman, why don't you take 'S I.O.U.'sP" 'Q GO Dick "Splash" Unti: "B1ub, blub, ALL, blub, blub, CITY, blub, blub, blub." Ernie "Bright Eyes" Varilone: "The terror of highway l0l." Q K , 2 Onan, Don "Sh'utterbug" Walton: "On the count of three say cheese and watch the birdie." Mike "Blackout" Wilhelm: "But Fr. Farrell, Einstein could be wrong." Mr. Tieman: "Boys, there are three ways to beat this rap." Mr. Gargin: "The Russians don't wear those hats because they like Davy NU ' 5 Crockett." OFF Mr. Madigan: "Did I ever tell you the joke about the mule?" ' ' Mr. Lihvar: "All right, smart guy, what's so funny? Stop laughing or I'll . . ." 1 t I, Fr. Wallenhorst: "Hey, boys, let's wake up and start the chapter on marriage." .f 1 ,Numan Fr. Eckman: "OK, Ambrose, who was the greatest naval hero in World War II?" 1 - Fr. Farrell: "And now from the grey booook, something new and different." Ii Fr. Listermann: "What's with this,' them there and ain't,' Davidge? Use plain n English.-' Sl-WT TER BUG' HIWE R bk A Q21 I c-emu X 'looks' QUNT' 4 5 -ma 1 I K 0 was f j "su-5 ..... z u - I I -V 4 . . 0 ' . ' .6 -1 oF X I X ug hue Murr JEFF ue! Congratulations to the Class of 1956 good gwehwh QQJBWUQ good good DESIGNERS and BUILDERS TOOLS - DIES ' PROGRESSIVE DIES ' JIGS - FIXTURES GAGES - SPECIAL MACHINERY - EXPERIMENTAL JOHN PAULUS, Presidenf C. W. RICHTER, Sales Manage HOOVER TOOL 81 DIE CO. 20550 Hoover Road ' Detroit 5, Michi un ' lAkeview 7-0880 ADHESION Sc MOLDED RUBBER MOUNTINGS TORSIONAL VIBRATION DAMPERS CRANKSHAFT FAN COUPLINGS FLEXIBLE COUPLINGS - BODY SEALS H.A. KING CO. 1627 W. Fort St. Detroit 16, Mich. CONSULTING ENGINEERS T. H. PEIRCE WO, 1-2370 COMPLIMENTS OF Www john "Splash" Balint Ron "Bones" Bonkowski jim "Cato" Caton Mike "Lover" Cinnamon Mike "Mick" Conway Pete "Basketball Head" Devine Chuck "Cool" Gallant john "Hoot" Gibson Ed "Eddie" Harding Tom "Colonel" Hurd jim "Kraut" Kaiser Bob "Dribbles" Kaump George "Mag" Macielinski Al UiAtlll1lI'2llH Majewski 4C COOFERS Tony "Dad" Meo Dug "Dugger" Miller Tom "Hacker" Morris Pat "Tod" O'Dea Tom "Shorty" Pierce Mike "Brillo" Risdon Bob "Brick" Rowland Dick "The Punk" Schnieder joe "East Side" Vitale Bob Bob Don Mat Pat ' "Pole" Walpole "Hillbilly" Daly "Zio" Ziolkowski "Sundown" Tworney 'Wak" Nowak TERRY McGOVERN FUNERAL HOME 5827 W. VERNOR HWY. DETROIT MICHIGAN VI. I-8230 BEST WISHES from LAURENCELLE BUILDING COMPANY I5OO N. WOODWARD ROYAL OAK LI. I-I5O0 COMPLIMENTS OF DETROIT BASIN, INC. FINEST YARD ON THE GREAT LAKES Motorboat Lane 9666 E. Jefferson Ave. Detroit 14, Michigan VA. 2-1322 Congratulations to the Class of 1956 f 1 L - serving Royal Oak Highland Park Berlcely Cla wson E ER iFEDER,AL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION mon omecton ALDER, Raymond F. ALI, Fathiree H. ANDERSON, Marvin D. BAIZE, Andrew M. BALINT, John V. BALOUSEK, Ronald R. BATTLE, Martin J. BEAUDOIN, John E. BELLANCA, Anthony J. BEUSTERIEN, Robert J. BLAKESLEE, James R. BLINSTRUB, Michael P. BONKOWSKI, Ronald L. BOSS, Peter E. BRADLEY, Donald R. BROWN, David C. BURCICKI, Stephen S. BURDO, Lawrence BUSH, John S. CAROLIN, Ralph B. CARROLL, Timothy K. CATON, J. James CATON, Michael F. CHESTER, Patrick W. CINNAMON, Michael M. CLAUSSEN, Joseph C. CLEMENTS, Martin J. COLBROOKE, Paul D. COLLINS, Robert B. COLLINS, Thomas P. CONDIT, Donald F. CONRAD, Edward J. CONROY, John L. CONWAY, Michael A. COSGROVE, Robert L. COSKEY, Charles J. CRANE, Robert J. CRONIN, James R. CROWE, Patrick W. CURTIN, Michael J. CUSICK, Thomas H. DALY, Robert V. DARKE, J. James DAVIDGE, Gordon F. DELANEY, James R. DeMATTIA, Michael D. DENEK, Stanley F. DEVINE, Peter M. DILWORTH, Dennis J. DINGEMAN, John R. DOHANY, James E. DOHANY, John S. DONAHUE, Arnold E. DUEWEKE, James E. DUNN, Richard L. EISELE, Joseph G. ERDMAN, Michael H. FARNSWORTH, Thomas FEDESON, Theodore M. FJETLAND, Gerald L. FLETCHER, Michael L. 18436 Margareta, 19 1184 Selden, 1 6317 Lincoln, 2 7159 Ward Eagle Dr., N., Birm. 16880 Warwick, 19 25856 Pembroke, Hunt. Wds. 19784 Mansfield, 35 19927 Woodworth, 19 16821 Chandler Pk. Dr., 24 10098 Cedarlawn, 4 18218 Stoepel, 21 18696 Gainsborough, 23 19301 Spencer, 34 KE 1-2627 TE 3-1489 TR 3-7069 MA 6-1458 KE 1-1806 LI 2-3098 BR 3-4558 KE 5-1149 TU 2-8882 WE 5-5364 UN 3-3888 VE 7-8837 TW 1-8994 2101 Hunt Club, G. P. Wds., 36 TU 2-4396 19324 Birwood, 21 339 Tannahill, Dearborn, 7 6015 Larkins, 10 8735 Georgia, 13 15764 Rutherford, 27 43 Oakdale, Pleasant Ridge 27480 Spring Val., Farmington 16214 Fairfield, 21 18292 Fairfield, 21 2916 Seminole, 14 2460 VV. McNicho1s, 21 10734 Vernon, Hunt. Wds. 19486 St. Marys, 35 4863 Brynmawr, Birmingham 15847 Asbury Pk., 27 17141 Monica, 21 562 W. Oakridge, Ferndale, 20 18407 Mt. Elliott, 34 1018 Pilgrim Rd., Birmingham 17241 Faust, 19 3915 N. Telegraph. Blm. Hills 9391 Northlawn, 4 237 Poplar, Wyandotte 18968 Hickory, 5 1220 E. Long Lake, Birm. 16751 Asbury Park, 35 17575 Oak, 21 848 Colonial Ct., Birmingham 16845 Westmoreland, 19 9203 Cheyenne, 28 17565 Muirland, 21 5290 Newport, 13 20125 Revere, 34 14434 WVoodmont, 27 17500 Stoepel, 21 16182 Lilac, 21 13512 Birwood, 38 15823 Woodbine, 35 4500 Burns, 14 8460 Harding, Center Line 7360 W. Greenwich, Birm. 8140 Warren Blvd., Cen. Line 8556 Hendrie, Hunt. Wds. 474 Fiske Dr., 14 19190 Keystone, 34 11807 Ohio, 4 14643 Cloverdale, 38 UN 2-3496 LO 3-0994 TY 8-3871 WA 4-1429 VE 5-0905 LI 6-1200 GR 4-3785 UN 1-1933 UN 1-0738 WA 1-9367 UN 4-9502 LI 1-5186 VE 8-9529 MA 6-2867 BR 3-4865 UN 3-1597 LI 1-0943 TW 2-2034 MI 4-2111 KE 3-3755 MI 6-2800 WE 4-7150 AV 2-3881 LA 7-6355 MU 9-1868 VE 5-5249 UN 4-4567 MI 4-3570 KE 2-4218 WE 5-7515 UN 2-6657 ED 1-1838 TW 1-8972 BR 3-5186 UN 4-4172 UN 3-3791 WE 5-4518 KE 5-1049 WA 4-6513 SL 7-2840 MI 4-3665 SL 7-3334 LI 5-4267 VA 2-6816 TW 1-8370 WE 3-8304 UN 2-1075 FLETCHER, Robert A. FORD, Roger C. FORTESCUE, Frank X. FORTUNATE, Louis M. GALLANT, Charles W. GARIEPY, David J. GAUDET, Ronald J. GAZDECKI, Aloysius F. GERARDI, James L. GIBSON, John T. GLEESON, John G. GODFRYD, Larry J. GODLEWSKI, Michael P. GRAHAM, Lewis W. GRAJEK, Terrence T. GRAJEK, Thomas I. GUALDONI, James A. GUZDZIOL, Robert J. HALLER, James HAND, John R. HANLON, W. Terrence HARDING, Edmund K. HASSELL, Dennis J. HEENAN, Patrick D. HEYNER, Gregory J. HIRT, Daniel J. HOGLE, Homer L. HOLLAND, Daniel M. HOULE, James K. HUARD, Clayton J. HURD, Thomas G. IACOBELLI, Mario F. JACKSON, Ralph F. JANOSIC, George S. JAROSZ, Stephen J. JENSEN, James W. JOHNSTON, Thomas G. KAISER, James E. KAISER, James J. KAUMP, Robert O. KEATING, Terrence E. KINN, James B. KLATT, John J. KOLAKOVVSKI, Henry KRAFFT, Ernest P. KRONK, Gerald F. KRUZEL, Thomas E. KUJAWA, Duane A. KULLEN, Richard C. KUZNIA, Edward J. LaCOURSE, Daniel LARSON, Ronald R. LAURENCELLE, Thomas A. LAWLESS, Jerome C. LEAVENS, Thomas E. LEGEL, David L. LEWANDOWSKI, Ronald LEWIS, Charles M. LIGIENZA, Phillip E. LODISH, E. Michael LONG, John J. 18262 Ash ton, 19 9837 Shadyside, Livonia 1465 Oxford, Berkley 21043 Bon Brae, St. Cl. Sh. 20036 14469 15011 Packard, 34 Fordham, 5 Cheyenne, 27 5849 Lonyo, 10 20001 18226 Appoline, 35 Vaughan, 19 110 Cambridge, Pleasant 19414 20162 12405 19165 19165 16706 20577 18477 Norwood, 34 Revere, 34 Santa Rosa, 4 Packard, 34 Packard, 34 Harlow, 35 Barlow, 5 Mansfield, 35 Ridge 7522 Normile, Dearborn 23861 Jerome, Oak Park, 37 10251 W. Outer Dr., 23 18652 Appoline, 35 1618 Longfellow, 6 3424 Oakman, 4 19387 Yonka, 34 18730 Glenhurst, 19 1811 Franklin, Berkley 10946 Whitehill, 24 18650 Rosemont Rd., 19 20281 Southfield, 19 15357 Princeton, 38 15825 Ward, 27 14047 Curtis, 35 8254 Brentwood, 34 17225 Melrose, 35 6982 Edward, 10 15900 Fielding, 23 47390 W. Main, Northville 16020 Nfarwick, 23 17351 1fVarrington, 21 8906 Dale, 28 8055 Elgin, 34 7236 Grandmont, 28 22945 Lee Ct., St. Cl. Sh. 19261 Norwood, 34 4198 Syracuse, Dearborn 9 23410 Military, Dearborn 6 452 Roland, Gr. Pte. Fms. 36 18931 Maine, 34 19455 Coral Gables, Birm. 17090 Collinson, E. Detroit 1807 Cedar Hill, Royal Oak 17428 Oak, 21 15756 Sorrento, 27 14688 Mansfield, 27 3428 Clippert, 10 12764 Griggs, 38 6847 Bulwer, 10 4548 YV. Outer Dr., 35 12421 Monica, 4 KE GA LI PR TW DR VE LU DI KE LI F O TW WE TW TW KE LA VE WE LI KE UN TO WE TW KE LI LA KE KE UN UN DI TW EL VI KE VE UN KE WA LU PR TW LO LO TU FO EL PR LI UN UN VE TA WE VI UN WE 3-1271 2-2524 5-2540 8-1121 3-7875 1-0086 7-8855 1-8105 1-1731 2-1823 1-0211 6-0289 1-1472 4-6998 1-6942 1-6942 2-5513 7-9820 5-1793 5-7073 6-0582 2-0661 1-7854 5-7151 3-7831 3-9498 4-1677 2-5874 1-0729 2-6846 5-9653 2-7790 4-5558 1-9876 2-4599 6-2626 3-3195 1-0743 3009- J 7-3822 1-0070 1-0308 1-2085 1-0178 7-9475 3-3187 1-0988 2-6621 2-0644 6-4466 6-2448 8-5015 4-3456 3-5097 2-8615 8-1547 5-5863 4-3252 1-8375 3-3635 3-8622 LYNCH, Charles W. LYNCH, W. Richard LYNN, James J. LYONS, Gerard L. LYTER, Charles W. MacCARTHY, Charles F. McCARTY, J. William MacDONALD, John G. McK1NNEY, James T. MACHLAY, James E. MACIELINSKY, George D. MAGUIRE, Andrew J. MAJEWSKI, Alvin J. -MAJKA, Walter E. MAJOR, Michael J. MAKULSK1, Dennis J. MANNING, Gerald R. MARLINGA, Terrance C. MARTIN, J. Patrick MATEJA, Chester A. MEARA, John W. MEASELLE, Richard L. MEIER, Gerard M. MEO, Anthony A. MESSANO, Paul J. MEYER, Harry A. MICHON, Kenneth W. MILLER, Douglas J. MITCHELL, Henry P. MOFFATT, W. Ellwood MONAHAN, Peter R. MONAHAN, Richard B. MORRIS, Thomas E. MUNCK, Richard F. MURPHY, M. James MURPHY, Michael G. MUSKE, Ronald B. NELSON, John W. NORCUTT, Theodore R. NORTON, William B. NOWAK, Patrick M. NOWICKI, Roger M. O'BRIEN, Eugene M. O'BR1EN, George D. ODBERT, Jerome K. O'DEA, Patrick T. O'DONNELL, Declan J. O'GORMAN, Patrick J. OLIVER, Patrick H. ORLOWE, Thomas G. ORLYK, John O'ROURKE, E. Patrick ORSINI, Neil E. PASCHEN, Siegfried PEIRCE, Thomas H. PETERS, James S. PETERSMARK, Stephen E. P1-IENEY, Dennis J. PHILLIPS, Thomas A. PIKULINSKI, Jerome R. PILARSKI, Kenneth G. 521 Ninth, Royal Oak 17127 Windemere, 21 18959 Greydale, 19 8049 Carlin, 28 19351 Rutherford, 35 13163 Cherrylawn, 38 10275 Balfour Rd., 24 15501 Heyden, 23 17177 Quincy, 21 L1 1-0402 UN 1-4508 KE 1-8339 LU 1-7889 VE 6-0402 WE 5-5189 TU 5-7202 KE 1-1248 UN 4-4274 S08 E. Chesterfield, Ferndale 20 L1 4-4943 6810 Mercier, 10 45463 Van Dvke, Utica 3160 E. Palmer, 11 6910 Edward, 10 17342 Evergreen, 19 20231 Dean, 34 17138 Oak, 21 8311 Yolanda, 34 1297 E. Maple, Birmingham 8657 Esper, 4 15077 Warwick, 23 18921 Steel, 35 15127 Windmill Pte., Gr. Pte. 20470 Marx, 3 17695 Rowe, 5 16596 Glastonbury, 19 2274 Harper, 11 2400 E. Grand Blvd., 11 8432 Rockwood, Hamtramck 12819 Terry. 27 16611 Baylis, 21 11818 E. Outer Dr., 24 17725 Manderson, 3 15430 Fordham, 5 16769 Braile, 19 13104 Mercier, Wyandotte 19544 Bretton Dr., 23 16764 Westmoreland, 19 20010 Votrobeck Ct., 19 18615 Muirland, 21 22966 Mayfield, Farmington VI 3-7356 RE 2-3424 WA 5-2669 VI 1-9715 KE 2-7812 TW 3-4788 UN 1-4645 TW 3-4068 MI 6-1114 WE 4-6647 VE 7-9994 UN 3-0851 30 VA 1-6610 TW 3-1886 LA 1-3291 KE 1-4782 WA 1-8972 TR 3-0551 11 TR 2-2150 VE 5-0419 UN 2-6444 TU 2-8849 UN 3-9451 LA 6-4537 KE 5-8658 AV 2-5822 KE 1-4138 KE 5-1569 KE 3-2079 UN 3-5033 GR 4-5728 15908 Dunblaine, Birmingham MI 4-3950 8075 Greenlawn, 4 2475 W. Boston, 6 928 Webb, 2 18627 Rutherford, 35 7611 La Salle Blvd., 6 19344 Wexford, 34 494 Lodge, 14 17195 Rosemont, 19 6970 Edward, 10 16709 Gilchrist, 35 WE 5-3494 TO 5-9688 TO 5-1395 VE 8-1561 TY 4-1002 TW 2-0513 VA 1-7354 KE 2-3796 VI 1-9631 VE 6-8534 233 W. 11 Mi. Rd., Royal Oak 4 LI 1-2204 7611 LaSalle Blvd., 6 16725 Shaftsbury, 19 3331 Blvd. Ct., 11 15751 Rosemont, 23 23100 Maple, Farmington 5937 Chopin 4609 N. Campbell, 10 8200 Sirron, 34 TY 4-1002 KE 1-7474 WA 2-3289 VE 8-2875 on 4-5012 'rv 4-4624 rv 4-4624 TW 1-7559 semon olnectony PODESZWA, Thaddeus A. PoL1sANo, Loui9 J. POPECK, Richard A. POWELL, Robert W. PRZYBYLSKI, James RACHWAL, James A. REEBER, George RISDON, Michael C. ROHDE, David F. ROWLAND, Robert J. RUGGIRELLO, Paul J. SALDITT, Franz B. SAWICKI, Ralph A. SCANLAN, Daniel SCHADEN, Richard F. SCHMIDT, Francis J. SCHNEIDER, R. Edward SCHOELCH, John W. SCULLY, M. Gregory SENECAL, Richard M. SEYDEL, James L. si-u1sLDs, Hugh J. SHOHA, Daniel N. SHOUP, Paul C. SKRZYPEK, Eugene L. sLosAR, John M. SNELLA, Edward F. SOBCZAK, Henry S. STEFANI, William R. STEIGERWALD, William STEMPIEN, Stanley .J. STEVENS, Rowland M. STEWART, Paul G. STOY, Martin T. SULLIVAN, Dennis J. SULLIVAN, John F. SULLIVAN, Lawrence M. SWEENEY, Michael C. SZYMCZAK, Gerald W. TAMBEAU, Patrick L. THOMPSON, Lawrence A. TREMONTI, Lawrence P. TWOMEY, Matthew P. UICKER, John J. UNTI, Richard B. VAN LITH, James P. VARILONE, Ernest T. VILLAIRE, William R. VITALE, Joseph E. VON STEEG, William M. WALPOLE, Robert M. WALTON, Donald WHEELER, Richard H. WHITEMAN, Raymond J. WHITING, Kevin R. WIKTOR, Ronald J. WILHELM, Michael J. WILMOT, J. Charles WOLFE, Thomas D. ZIOLKOWSK1, Donald M. 8174 Knodell, 13 17538 Appoline, 35 20059 Stoepel, 21 8565 Birwood, 4 19163 Charest, 34 8617 Esper, 4 16871 Baylis, 21 18050 Muirland, 21 8635 Chalfonte, 38 17185 Plainview, 19 21085 31 Mile Rd., Armada 661 Washington, G. P. 30 6849 Oakman Blvd., Dearborn 14110 St. Mary's, 27 7440 Poe, 6 15635 Maddelein, 5 6353 Mead, Dearborn 15445 Stout, 23 5524 Grayton, 24 17546 Fairfield, 21 6640 Vachon Ct., Birmingham 18244 Cherrylawn, 21 9957 W. Outer Dr., 23 8634 Dumbarton, 4 12886 Bloom, 12 10074 Crocuslawn, 4 3867 Audubon, 24 8039 Sirron, 34 14257 Woodmont, 27 14044 Woodmont, 27 4145 Martin, 10 5590 Bedford, 24 221 WA 5-8162 UN 4-0092 UN 2-2060 wr 4-3124 rw 2-1498 we 3-2572 UN 2-8334 UN 2-2958 wi: 3-8079 KE 1-0317 TU 1-2381 'ru 5-2010 LU 1-5526 va 5-3068 TR 5-3734 LA 1-9059 LU 1-5172 KE 4-6499 TU 2-9914- UN 2-3551 MA 6-1121 UN 2-8553 :tn 1-3306 'rv 4-4751 'rw 2-6336 rn 4-5128 'ru 1-9411 rw 5-4610 vr: 6-4041 VE 6-8164 VI 1-6991 TU 2-9868 50 N. Edgewood, Gr. Pte. Shores TU 1-4912 10269 Balfour Rd., 24 14334 Piedmont, 23 835 N. Martha, Dearbom 17516 San Juan, 21 15887 Turner, 38 S097 House, 34 6461 Mead, Dearbom, 1 20170 Gardendale, 21 9415 Artesian, 28 14891 Stoepel, 38 16261 Littlefield, 35 1346 Hampton, Gr. Pte., 36 14667 Young, 5 16206 Santa Rosa, 21 20231 Heyden, 19 3865 Kensington, 24 14232 Mansfield, 27 2601 Woodstock, 3 26011 Berg Rd., Birmingham 2680 Glendale, 38 18674 Wildemere, 21 32805 Wing Lake Rd., Birm. 3328 Goldner, 10 16852 Asbury Park, 35 4143 Bishop, 24 4974 28th, 10 19377 Bradford, 5 TU 4-0634 VE 5-5341 LO 2-2277 DI 1-2297 UN 5-1381 TW 1-0568 LU 2-2179 UN 1-0793 VE 6-6367 UN 1-9201 VE 6-1214 TU 5-5941 LA 6-8895 UN 1-8637 KE 4-9973 TU 5-5741 VE 7-7572 T0 9-8813 EL 6-1594 TO 7-0152 UN 1-5873 MA 6-2207 TA 5-5008 VE 8-0075 TU 2-4024 TY 8-0278 LA 6-2494 tnd R . rm deleuSCi lm P ight 1114111 dd .W fit!-N A ,.,- iousting Sl 1 U'1'1111:1115L.1. . 'HSC and ,- K lwcaSll1l'l V pctlenhaust Q juusling S - ight 83111111 HCWW ' . l lllc , . , Ulf- ' Cl of ,um gxgmntltt 0 knights sword, German, 15th century, I .1 K ' ll' from the Collection of the Metropol- ,Y .C an telsm . 't . x K - sul . K aiu . Sung' Rtgh V-Y xou. lvelletxltllllli 1 tl Tllivll Q tht! , tlei 0 L gtltln CIVISIOH Mr. Francis W. Robinson, Curator of Ancient and Medieval Art, di- rects the Am1ual's photography staff through their ef- forts on the di- vision page pic- tures. Only because of his kind and patient understand- itan Museum of Art. New York City. IIC lfull suit of jousting armor, made in the work- shop of Anton l't-llcnhauser 11525-16035, cele- hratctl lfith century 2l1'lll0l'Cf of Augsbcrg. Bavaria, Germany. This suit was formerly in the tlarrand. Spitzer and William Randolph Hearst Ciollections. Since 1953 it has been in the Collection of The Detroit Institute of Arts as the gift of the Hearst Foundation. 1 l ,he Sm- . PH , H1 1111411 mmm 4' Cf , . ' . olltquoll of VH.S11.1n,Sh' ml, 'C 114-,. . ' f'c'11r,,,- 11111 In, . Y. 1,-Um 51111110 of pages 1 1 1 ing could these pic- tures have been possible, and through this inade- quate but sincere acknowledgment we wish to thank both The Detroit Insti- tute of Arts and particularly M r . Robinson for their cooperation. lrrs Michael Curtin Religious Editor Homer Hogel Michael Wilhelm Dennis Dilworth Activities Edito.r Michael Major Copy Editor 1956 CUB staff John S. Bush Gerald R. Manning Executive Co-editors Contributing Editors Lou Fortunate Gregory Heyner Gerald Lilly Roy Linenberg Lawrence Luoma Daniel Scanlon John Stenger Assembly Stag Frank Cumberland Roger Gstalder john House Daniel Zaroif Declan O'Donnell Business Manager Business Stag Donald Bridenstine Lou Bridenstine Hayes Kavanagh George Reeber Purchasing Agent Michael Risdon James McKinney Sports Editor Paul Shoup Photography Editor Richard DiGiacomo Donald Walton Charles Vansen Art Editor Acknowledgements: Brother Clayton Morell, S.J. for his efforts in planning and executing decorations for the Cub Annual's danceg the Cub Newspaper and the Art Club for advertising our business driveg the Detroit Free Press for their photographic assistanceg Mr. Emerson Snowden for drawing the emblem of the University of Detroit High School which is used in the Senior Section: seniors Bellanca, jackson, Kaiser, Kujawa, Monahan, Muske, Nelson, Oliver, Petersmark, Rowland, Shoup, Slosar, Steigerwald, and Stofy for their valuable assistance in composing write-ups for the Senior Sectiong finally, to the many faculty members and students, who, through their patient kindness have helped us in our work. Father james E. Farrell, S.j., Censor Mr. Henry T. Chamberlain, S.j., Business Moderator Mr. George C. Maynard, S.j., Advertising Moderator Mr. Thomas Radloff, SJ., Editorial Moderator -1' " iv-T.'-vf. 1" 5 H- 4 '-ww-'mimi' 2 ' H -J f " -- 'y""w1si,., fi"-1-t' :fm-ff - A X , I . M autoqnaphs g - wwoli W6 75 mud- I' 3,4 if? jk M M-UM lf-45 Gffwluvv W Z- swf fc MM! 9 gp M A 09' 5 , N , XQ X I ' ' 5 'M QQW ,M L6 W, www! gwfi 0!fV'JQv mQ9"A5MJ ' : iWjb,,Pyy,,A"'0D A ,,, . . ,,., .,4 ,,, H , ,4 A . , NX 0, e0wfS'2"' 4 Sudan f. BIIOUIGB, .- , 7. """"' ldv W gfpmpifa Vrfwkuqffl. 57 mfwm 4 5 of iw 50B'f5Q4., ,f4...ff..,,4 H QQ ' 2 1 P 1 Q1 E


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, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.