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

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 170

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1957 volume:

Lafe Summer Aulumn Winler Spring 1957 CUB published by 'he Universify of Detroit High School Defroif, Michigan. I ROBERT M. TIERNAN - teacher, coach, friend, and out- standing example of the Catholic layman - has been and is all of these to the hundreds of young men who have passed through the halls of the University of Detroit High School over the past quarter of a century. Mr. Tiernan began his career as a teacher and coach at the former St. John's High School in Toledo, Ohio. After three years there he came to Detroit to take up the post he has held for the past twenty-five years. Over the years Mr. "Coach" has won a reputation for the High School in the football world of the Metropolitan League, and for this he deserves our congratulations and thanks, but football is not the end-all and be-all of his life. He calls it his hobby. Young men are his interest f young men, and what he can do for them. Any man who chooses teaching for a profession must be a selfless, dedicated man, for the material gain is little con- solation. Bob Tiernan is, above all else, selfless and dedicated, his years of service, not to mention all he has done during that time, speak for themselves. His school day of five or six hours and school term of nine months were never enough to satisfy his life long desire to guide, help, and encourage young men. Twisted ankles or sagging scholastic averages never side-stepped his familiar, "How's it goin',fella?" Vaca- tions at his camp in the west gave many a student an un- forgettable summer with "Uncle Buck". Through the pages of this book, then, we wish to give some glimpse into the life and desires of Mr. Tiernan by opening before our readers the pictorial story of the circle in which he moves, the teachers, the students, the curriculum and school activities that have become so completely a part of his life. To the twenty-five year teacher, coach, friend, and exemplar we dedicate this book, not only the finished copy, but also the many anxious hours it took to fashion it. V .Vu . .V . 5 . 'V-V, V - . A , V . V . ' 1 , ' - . ' x P' .V . . A ,WL .. fn, ' . ' . r -,.. ,-.. . - - ' 3 . K." . -1'.1."a.:,-N, .sf X ' I' ' . , "4 ' .iff 'xr - V- " yy 1- -, ,- . 1,.- -V1-..,,,:V: , V.: ,vA.., . I ,. ,V .., 'Tqfm-.U ' --.,"'-:Y ' .'1.f'f'.2.', .-,. , ' .' 1-Ar ,HZ-'q , ..,' .1 . .1 ,L 9-I . V VgA1,1.,, sv fl ,-VVV- 1- 3. ,V , , X 1,15 ,g'?, .V T-fxf jf-V',4',.A3 . :S " 31. --4 -. .-, , Vp.: ,V wg Y 'WZAF' PM up 'of N- vo. sn' J1.. 's lim 1 - ."f ,,,m.,vv 4 ', ., . .,4,, .V . . rx-1 "Y ' ', - :- , V. +p.E.V73f..-:. ff- -4 Q.. 1. 4, . K, K--.-V5. ' 1 ' 'g.,fg,'J. 'fr 'ii 1 ' 2'-'31, 2-7 :gf-J.,-' '.., ...ff C1 i- "' '-'-A -. er ilu. .f, , Vg . 1. 11 1 L . Jaw . f J w, tc-'A V4 ' Hwy . f 41 l . . , , 5. 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' UV ' P' ".- Y. , , . .X -Qu., , ffb' , .1 lu BT: 1 4... ,3 1 'ff-.. f" ".'3.:c Vv' J'-aft' I. 1 Y A 5 a, lZl6"cfZ.LLf 71 6620452-HIGH X A JESUIT PREPARATORY sc:HooL Fon BOYS E34!5CJ S IIQJBGEHRIIHEESEQKJEIJIJEI DETROIT 21 MICHIGQN By way of apology for the pr1nt1ng mlshap Wh1Ch caused the poor readaolllty of our Theme Page, the 1957 CUB Staff lncludes thls poor excuse, an lnsert, e feel more dlsappolnted than any of our readers for having to publlsh a page whose lack of clarlty is not our fault but our b1tter embarrassment THEM Llfe, wlth all 1ts overtones and undercurrents, has oftlmes been compared to a struggle, and 1n reallty lt 1S a stru gle of man to reallze hlmself, all h1s talents and perfectlons, Any and every man faces llfe wlth four fundamental, God glVSn g1fts If he uses them properly, that s for what they mere lntended, he cannot but Wln out What are these glftso They are a mlnd, a wlll, emotlons, and a body They make up the whol natural mar, whlch plane wlll, tlons Of cou.se, over an above these four marvelous eleva+es the composlte man to a superna ural But these four fundamental Ulfts mlnd, emotlons, and body are he na ural founda upon Wh1Ch evervthlng bullds, The mlnd, that faculty of reasonlng or thlnklng, a power whose purpose 1S to reach out and encompass truth, All Truth Down through the ages, bevlnnlng even before the Greek and Latln thlnkers, men found that th1s faoultj'was best developed 1n the power to reason by a study of the llberal arts language, hlstor , mathematlcs, and sclence Thls power to reach out and grasp truth makes man more than a mere anlmal gulded br 1HSt1HCtS The w1ll, the faculty of chooslng, 15 a power whose purpose 15 to reach out and encompass good, All Good Men have found that the H111 must be guided 1n 1ts cholces by a moral code nlch 15 woven lnto the very nature of man by h1s Creator Nan must llve out the relat onshlp of created to-Creator then, that 1s, h1s w1l1 must be ln accord wlth God's wlll Only rel1g1on can develop thls a cord between man and God, only rel1g1on can glve man th strength to choose what God chooses Th1s power, too, puts man above the mere anlmal, I N fx , , A . j . X Q O ,, 'sl - ! I . . . . L ,. . . . U ' ' ' , . Q -' fx 1,7 X 1 1 1 X J 1 I I ' 0 0 l - . . ' i , J . . ' ' . 0 .9 A 7' . I gifts there is the unique gift of sanctifying grace ' U . ' t C . O. - '. . . X - t at - s A 4 1 V Q U n I . L . . . is A O O. . . , X . . Y . . . -U. I . G . 3 . . . . X . . . . - I . S U,. . . . h A ' 4 . . . . . . . . . . . C h . . . S 0 . The emotions, those perceptive faculties, which take rise from the composite of body and soul are powers whose purpose, to ether with the will 15 to reach out and encompass beauty, All Beaut These powers are best developed by training in the fine arts poetry, music, painting, drama, The emotions, intellectually guided, place man above the animal The body, with all its agility and beauty, with all its aches and pains, is the gift man must learn to develop through training in the useful arts so that it can attain the health and skill of which it is peculiarly capable. Each of the four natural gifts is raw or undevel oped to begin with, out through patient and persist ent guidance each can, and must be developed to its capacity This progressive process or struggle toward perfection is called education Not to develop any one of the four gifts is not to de velop the whole man mhis failure would result in an incomplete education Is there a blueprint or mastercopy of what the results of true educ tion should be? For the Catholic young man, Jesus Christ is not only God, but also the most perfectly developed Man, Here then, is the ma tercopy, for it was Christ who led the most complete life, with all F15 natural faculties tuned to tle sharpest pitch of perfec On the following pages the reader will find a sketch of the educational process of our High School, mostly in pl tu.e fashn n, beginning with the Freshmen and going up taroueh the fourth year men A glimpse is alforded of the educational process with all J s opportunities for developing the four, natur l, Goo given gifts, and this process is shown as one of the phases in a lifelong plan of education toward fulfilling the supernatural destiny of man, the final engoyment of a supremely glorious and eternally True, Good, Beautiful, and All Perfect God whose presence and possession puts an end to the struggle no longer makes education necessary. Roy Linenberg lawrence Luoma Editors 2 . - - rv ' ' v to - - ! f ' ' , Yo 1 I 1 ' , , f' . . . l J. I . . Q . - 1 ' J I . f . . 5 . . r . O . - . A . , . I P ' . ., Q . . . S P. ' . tion by the force of the gracelife within Him. 1, Y . ,C Y' L -iQ . . . . A . Y , L 4 ' 1 L, w ' . 1 . G t . . ii . , n . 1 1 0 E. I' . D . ' . 4 . DEDICATION Editorial Stat? Roy Linenberg Ed Lawrence Luoma Ed Charles Vansen Art Jerome Kozak John Stenger Copy Robert Buckman Joseph Daoust John Cahalan Leonard Gllnskl John House Gerald Luke James McKlIIop Patrick McKeever Brooks Patterson Robert Kroha Clement Kubuk Charles Sochowwlcz Colm Sutherland Kenneth Mitchell Photography Richard Dxgiacomo Donald Curtis Roger Kay Gerald Lilly Religious Thomas Boyle Philip Loranger Edward Parks Sports John Caton Hayes Kavanagh Daniel Zaroff Advertising Arthur Bush Roger Gstalder Thomas Littlefield Business Staff: Don Bridenstine Mgr. Joseph Baldez Charles Bouttord Louis Bridenstine Joseph Callanan Charles Dale Kenneth Dickinson Thaddeus Krolikowski Reilly Wilson Martin Zonca 1957 CUB: -printed by Edwards of Ann Arbor. -custom bound by Burkhardt of Detroit. -published by the University of Detroit High School. Acknowledgments: -Pieronek Studios did the senior portraits and class pictures. -Mitchell Photographers made available their equipment and professional advice. TENTS The proper and immediate end of Christian education is to cooperate with Divine grace in forming the true and perfect Christian For precisely this season Christian education takes in the whole aggregate of human life physical and spiritual intellectual and moral individual domestic and social P Plus Xl Administration Faculty Pa rents UNDERCLASS DIVISION Mind Education is the development of the whole mdn Freshmen Sophomores Juniors ACTIVITIES DIVISION Emotions The aim of education is the forming of a complete man skilled in art and industry Senate Literature Debating Drama and Speech Science .............................................................. Music ................................................................. . Journalism .................................,..... ................... RELIGIOUS DIVISION .........,,. ..., ,....,,............... Will: The true aim of education is the attainment of happiness throuah perfect virtue. Sodality .....................................,........................ Retreats ...........,.................................................. Devotions ........... . .............................................. .. SPORTS DIVISION ....,,,......,... ....,..,. ...,......,.....,., Body. Mens sana in corpore sono: a sound mind in a healthy body Football ...........................................,.................. Swimming .......................................................... Basketball .......................................................... Tennis ......................,......................................... Go .................................................................... Track ................................................................,. Baseball ............................................................ SENIORS DIVISION .....,,,...,..,...,,, ........,,.......,...,..,. The Whole Man: It is the business of education to develop the ideal man. Scrapbook ..........,.......................,..................... Senior Directory ............ , ................................. ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY FR JOHN F SULLIVAN SJ prmclpal FR JOSEPH A NUENZER SJ prefect of dlsclplnne and asslstant prmcupal REVEREND FR J ROBERT KOCH SJ rector and pres Ident and dsrectar of the Dads Club er far more excellent than any sculptor rs the teach er who moulds the character of youth Sf John Chrysostom FR JOHN C KEHRES SJ superintendent of buuldmgs and grounds . . , . ., I ' . "Far greater than any paint- , ll v ' I ' 'I I ' V . . , HISTORY DEPARTMENT MR JOHN H ARBOGAST Instructor of hIstory and EnglIsh and 8dVI er to the Underclass Debaters MR MARK DEVINE Instructor of hIstory and EngIIsh MR JAMES H GARGIN Instructor of hIstory and ocuology MR WILLIAM P MADIGAN Instructor of hIstory and ocIology MR LESLIE J SCHNIERER SJ Instructor of hIstory advIser to the Art Club and BSSISYBDI dIrector of the Harlequlns SPEECH DEPARTMENT FR SAMUEL F LISTERMANN SJ Instructor of speech advIser to the VarsIty Debaters and the InternatIonaI Club and durector of the HarIequIns and Speech Fes SCIENCE DEPARTMENT FR RAYMOND J FEUERSTEIN SJ Instructor of chem Istry moderator of the JunIor SodalIty and KnIght of e Blessed Sacrament MR GEORGE C MAYNARD SJ Instructor of chem Istry and mathematlcs and advIser to the Chemlstry Club MR HERBERT J STEPANIAK Instructor of physIcs and dvIser to the PhysIcs Club ATHLETICS MR RALPH E OWEN Instructor of hIstory and physlcal educatIon and VarsIty Baseball and Basketball coach MR ROBERT M TIERNAN Instructor of buslness Iavx and pl-IysIcaI educatIon VBFSIIY Football coach and dIrector of school athletIcs FR WILLIAM F SCHMOLDT S J Instructor of LatIn and ethIcs moderator ot school athletIcs and advIser to the Monogram Club . , I . .f , .. . s . . s . I . . ,.., , , . tIval. . . ,.., - . . . ,r , .. 'h , . . . ,.., - , K. .,. D . , . . . I ' , , , , LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT MATH DEPARTMENT MR EDWARD B CAREW Instructor of mathematIcs Reserve Basketball coach and Baseball and Freshman Football assIstant coach MR HENRY T CHAMBERLAIN SJ Instructor of mathe matIcs moderator of the Cheerleaders and SwImmIng coach FR ROBERT C GOODENOW SJ Instructor of mathc matIcs and advIser to the Student Senate MR ROBERT V STACKABLE Instructor of mathematIcs MR ROBERT C THUL SJ , Instructor of mathemahcs, ESSISLBUY moderator of the Freshman SodalIty, and ad vIser to the cafetena staff MR HENRY J BOURGUIGNON SJ Instructor of LatIn asslstant mcderator of the Junlor SOd6IIfY and assIstant advuser tc the VBYSITY Debaters and lnterna Ional Club FR JOHN G HENRY S J Instructor ot Latm and ethIcs and moderator of the acolytes FR LESLIE M HUTTINGER SJ Instructor of LatIn an ethIcs and moderator of the Freshman SodalIty MR GEORGE M KHOURY Instructor of French and ad VISSF to la SOCISYS I-rancaIse FR JOSEPH H LECHTENBERG SJ Instructor of Latun nd advIser of BUOIO VISUBI aIds man Football coa h and advIser to the techmcal crew and tIcket sales staff MR THOMAS RADLOFF SJ Instructor of Latln and EnglIsh and advI er to the Cub Yearbook staff MR WILLIAM G THOMPSON SJ Instructor of Greek and LatIn assustant moderator of the SenIor SOd6IlfY Tennls coach and 6dVISef to the CldSSlC6I Club FR GEORGE SCHUMACHER S J Instructor of LatIn and ethIcs and Golf ccach . N . D I up I ' I ' 1' . a ' " - ' ' . MR. FRANCIS P. LIHVAR, S.J., Instructor of Latin, Fresh- l ENGLISH DEPARTMENT MR THOMAS A BLACKBURN S J Instructor of Eng IIsI'I and Track and Freshman Basketball coach FR JOSEPH P BOGGINS SJ Instructor of Enghsh and ethtcs and dIrector of the Alumnu AssocIatIon TR JAMES E FARRELL SJ Instructor of EngIIsh an EIIWICS and dIrector of the Mothers Club MR MARK J LINK SJ Instructor of mathematucs and Engllsh and SSSIS ant moderator of the Sophomore SodaIIty VICTOVY Band and Concert Band FR ARTHUR M LINZ SJ Instructor of Engltsh and dIrector of the VIctory Band the Concert Band and the Glee Club MR JOSEPH C PILOT SJ Instructor of EnglIsh and advlser to the Cub Newspaper staff MR BERNARD J STREICHER SJ Instructor of Englush assIstant dIrector cf the Glee Club and advtser to the bookstore staff RELIGION DEPARTMENT FR LEO C CUNNINGHAM SJ student counselor FR PATRICKL MCLAUGHLIN SJ Instructor of ethIcs student counselor mIssIorI procurator and dlfeCIOT of the Apostleshlp ot Prayer FR FREDERIC G MIDDENDORF SJ Instructor of ethtcs student counselor and moderator of the Sopho more Sodalttv FR FRANCIS D RABAUT S J Instructor of ETIWICS d rector of the SodaIIty mod rator of the SenIor Sodaltty and student counselor FR GEORGE A WALLENHORST S J Instructor of ethIcs moderator of the Lay SodaIIty stcdent coun selor and dIrector of the JesuIt SemInary ASSOCIATION MAINTENANCE BRO JEROME B KREINER S J asststant superIntend ent of bUlIdInQS and grounds BRO CLAYTON MORELL SJ asslstant supermtendent of buIIdIngs and gIounds and advIser to the refectory staff BRO FRANCIS N ROEHRIG SJ acIvIser to the re 'ectory staff 11 . . , . ., - I - , G' . . , . ., , ' , . '. I - . . , . ., CI , - - I , f . . t I ' . E I I V ' I ' I, - . . , . ., I I 3 . . , . ., - I I - -I I I . . , , , , , I. XM! .I f I I ,se i . . ' , . . , . ., , . , t 1 I . , , . ., , . . - I - AI I l' , 9 . . K , . , . ., . I ' . , , ' - dl: , . . , . ., - . , I - -I I , I I ' 'I - , . Ll. to r.7 Mesdames Loranger, Murphy, Sgllie van, Delaney, Hancock, Langan, Blaznek. ffM,:ffff1 A af: tp F 4 ,,,-A ,,. Fr. Farrell, S.J., Director QS.: MOTHERS CLUB REDOES OFFICE Working tor the spiritual, mental, and physical welfare of the students, the Mothers' Club cooperates with the faculty in bettering the educational possibilities of every student in the school. To achieve this, the mothers convene once a month and discuss their son's problems with his teachers. The mutual help and understanding found here tend to expand the educa- tion of the student into a twenty-four hour a day undertaking, resulting in a more complete, more harmonious development of the student body. But the mothers dan't stop here. They contribute to other phases of school lite too. The Little Theater, which facilitates the visual-aid program of the school, was one of the proiects of the Club this year. Presently the modernization of the prin- cipal's office is being undertaken. Finally, the mothers sponsor Gala Night - the social climax of the year. Summing up: So it is that the mothers take an active part in the education of their sons. . . the mothers convene once a month . . discuss their son s problems ,i X36 ,Q .A. . Q' P. Q 3Q5q Z W.. aww 4, S M 'fl' Fig 3'? ' E V Q X53 X " r X K ' - V , 'sts' 3 R4 ! -5.5-r' H: 1 ,5 3' 'jtik A l" W- u J.. 1 If A , f , IW' Q 40 MAN HAS BEEN GIFTED BY GOD WITH A TREMENDOUS AND MYSTERIOUS POWER called intellect. This intellect, or mind, is in constant search tor truth: it searches for the laws of physics and chemistry, for the principles of philosophy and morality, and - ultimately - for God who is infinite truth itself. Since the mind with its quest for truth is one of the gifts which distinguish a man from other creatures, its well-governed use and exercise is a sign of manhood at its best. But, unfortunately, this power of the soul is not given to us fully developed. And so it is that the awakening of the intellect, the strengthening of its powers, becomes he work of education. The realms of truth are so vast and the situations of life so varied that it is impossible to equip man with knowledge of everything. Moreover, the proper goal of education is to train the mind to grasp truth rather than to fill it with a wilderness of factual knowledge. Down through the centuries the best means of so training the mind has been the liberal studies of language, science, and mathematics. in the days of Greece and Rome, this liberal education was not given to slaves but only to viri liberi, or free men. For these are the studies that unshackle the mind, free it to seek all those realms of knowledge and truth that are its goal, give greater accuracy, deeper penetration, and wider horizons. Such an education is the background for a full Christian life. The four years of high school are a phase in this over-all plan of education. They are important years - vibrant with destiny. With hard work and the grace of God, they will be successful ones too. Bernard J. Streicher, S.J. UNDERCLASS "Education is a development of the whole man 4 c -. .sw 2.8 V Y 'f F , .ff 'z gf? X ' ' Ll 5'-f 'Q' M . 4, , 2 .if x 523 x K ,W- ww 3,-9, z, . ?'1i1l my W wMf'f lo 4 , 'HQ 3 Qfaf' V. 2,5 jg! ' FLL My . nf ,X , as . xg, 1. , :M 41" I ' 4 I f 'S fm 1 1, 2 7 I 'Gun .wt 441479 'I 5 2 ", 1 g g: M E A I , 4f,,fQ,. Q.. , iff 5- 4 wk . ,,' 5? l-s Fr. Schmoldt, S. J. indicates the day's first translation UNDERCLASSNIEN Every morning at nine-thirty school began. Every morn- ing at nine-thirty Class IA slumped down into their seats, sharpened their wits, and opened their Latin books. In bounced Father Schmoldt, S. J. with dignity, and in ringing syllables announced, "Sit up in your seats, or there'll be a test." After the exam, we untangled ourselves, then Mr. De- vine came in and remarked on the improvement of our pos- ture and that it had better remain so or we would find our- selves face to face with a brutal, excruciating, even nasty ex- amination. He taught English. During the lunch period we mulled over our consistently poor test grades and we practiced good posture, correct breathing, and sharp-shooting. When Mr. Chamberlain, S. J. sauntered into the first afternoon period, he commented on how tall we all were. He said we should relax more so we could easily grasp the complicated mathematical computations he continually ground into us. He taught algebra. The gentle Mr. Gargin made no comment on our posture, but merely proceeded in his usual, unperturbed manner to teach history. With a touch of flash, and a sprinkle of daring, Father Schmoldt, S. J., gamboled into the room for our second Latin class. He was surprised to see that we had not learned our lesson, either in Latin or in straight-sitting, and so, anoth- er examination. Oh, the injustice of it all'l By Stan Szweda to lA. Row 6 Row 5 Row 4 Row 3 Row 2 Seated Ctop, l. to rj Henry, Walko, Ranucci, Stadler, Lasky, Babl. Case, George, Henderson, Leadbetter, Sweeney. Flint, Darge, Schearer, Bekoiay, Sheehy. Reid, Kemp, McCauley, Carney, Pirslin, Brady, Patrick, Szuba. McLaughlin, Ferguson, Maskell, Kauffman, Krakowiak, Kiszlowski, Wil- son, Larabell, Szweda. Schneider, Prendeville, McDonough. 3 Class officers Leodbetter Cleftl and McDonough. IA All the world's a stage, and the people merely players. In the drama of life every person affects others. In each class the variety of characters is great. This variation and blend of characteristics is what separates the good class from the not-so-good class. Any group may have outstanding ath- letes, scholars, or leaders, but if it does not have the proper blend of each, it fades into mediocrity. Although some among us merited scholarships, still they were quite at home on a basketball floor or handball court. Those who won berths on our intramural teams found time to maintain excellent averages and cultivate interesting hob- bies. Our honor students were numbered among the school's star-studded swimming team, Sodality, and frosh de- bating squad. Many members of our class could be found at the 8:10 Communion Mass each morning. The list could go on, but the point is sufficiently clear. TB was a well bal- anced class and far from anything like mediocrity. The vibrant spirit of this class was a deciding factor in the life of all its members during their first year at U. of D. High. It made what could have been a very monotonous day-to-day grind an experience filled with many happy mem- ories, and it enabled all of us to make the most of our first year of high school. By Ken Fonte Q 4 V M 23 257 ff .5 Row A 1 ,.z. Vllllf l TB s pockets produce pennies for Patna , Row 6: Ctop, l, to rj Korth, Viviano, Schewe, Rutkowski, Rassel. , Row 5: Koblinski, Olkowski, Kowalski, Sullivan. 1 Walsh, Lamont, Zurawski, Chester, Bozak, Smeggil, it Row 3: Ricard, Tomoff, Francis, Bobel, Petix, Vieson, Skirgaudas, Hafeli, Man ff turuk, Schreve. ' Row 2. MacDonald, Costello, Konieczny, Mohlere, Fronte, Kennedy, Dembek Heffernan, Fitzpatrick. Seated: Zera, Goodman, Filiatrault. 3 . wh Class officers Fonte Cleftl and Korth. Y 9 l lt 91 UNDERCLASSMEN As I sit at The desk in my room and look out on the busy street, l can hear the noises ot the big city, catch the quiet sound ot passing autos, and watch the parade ot hu- manity, young and old, straight and bent, sad and gay. I am a part ot Them. Where are they going? What are they doing? How do I fit in now? What are the why's and wheretore's of what I am doing: this Latin, algebra, and history? The other thirty-six members of Class IC have asked themselves thesequestions. So have the other three hun- dred and some odd Freshmen at U. ot D. High School. Right now we are Shakespeares snail-paced schoolboys, dependent on others tor our food and clothing and learning, but the time is fast coming when we will have to tend tor ourselves, and that is the why tor all our present ettorts. We want to be able to Take our place in the world, and when the time comes, we want to be able to take old age in stride, sans teeth, sans hair, but not sans everything. We want to be able to look back with iustitiable pride on our contribu- tions to the world in which we lived. That is the why for the now. We hope to tace our Maker and hear the words, "Well done, good and faithful servant." We want to be suc- cesses, in our own way, and tor the right reasons. That is enough? That is plenty. By Richard Barron Row 6 Row 5 Row 4 Row 3 Row 2 Seated Ctop, I. To rj Wolak, Geshel, Kocsis, Saunders, Szlaga. Struthers, Bureno, Moore, Schearer. O'ReilIy, Rudy, Cote, Newton, Mack, Fedishin, Merucci. Stanley, Wojciechowski, Barron, Hankins, Farrell, Macielinski, Lenartowicz, Cates, Schechter, McDonald. Bialo, Banish, Rustoni, Viviano, Trudell, Belian, Van Hulle, Michaels. Hoftert. Wise, Pelham. Fr. Schumacher, S. J. is presented with IC master Class officers Cotes lleftl and Barron IC Row 6: Qtop, l. to rj Custer, Washchuk, Petersmark, Treanor, Wiater Row 5: Babii, Smulsky, Jones, Harris. ROW 41 HlQQlf1S, Zembala, Gollob, Bruno, Srock, Beniamin, Class officers Brunolleftl and Row 3: Setlock, Charbeneau, Wernette, Boch, Howard, Mayesky, Wood Rlmmer Row 2: Letfel, Murphy, McCafferty, Terry, Rimmer, Hymans, Feld Seated: Doetsch, Gieleghem, Dingell, It is rather difficult to explain our class spirit because there's so much of it. ID was made up of a group ot young men who wanted to be the best in anything they undertook. We might not have always made it, but we never stopped trying. We had that certain something, win or lose, that kept us going, and without that certain things would have seemed much harder, homework would have taken longer, our teams would not seem to have had a chance, and the extracurricu- lars would only have been time consuming burdens. We realized this. We realized how much we would have missed, and how little fun school would have been. So, with our class the attitude of giving was uppermost. Every band practice we attended, every cheer we shout- ed, yes, even the nightly homework we did brought us closer together in this common attitude. And it made better friends cf us, it made school more enioyable than we ever thought it could be. This spirit extended further. lt extended to our deal- ings with God, and this was more important than any of its other aspects. The paradox that says one receives more the more he gives was especially true in our case, because our spirit ot generosity moulded us into a group ot young men who were proud to say, "That is our class, the one that is laughing." By Tom Jones Row 6 Row 5 Row A Row 3 Row 2 Seated In I942, during those dark days of World War Il, among the many disasters that harrassed the nation, thirty-six stand out. They are today's class of IE. School spirit must start with the individual who con- tributes something of himself in an active way. So it was in IE. basketball game. At Frosh Nite the class placed fourth in the competition. And another factor which developed class spirit was the enthusiastic participation in all intramural con- tests. A notable element in our spirit was the way we took defeat as well as success in all these competitive events. We were faced with the challenge of our studies, and we reacted in the same enthusiastic way. Under the iron-handed rule of "Sebastian" we strove for mental perfection. We all worked hard to become a credit to our parents, teachers, and school, trying to show our gratitude toward them for the wonderful opportunities they gave us. God, never outdone in generosity, poured out encour- agement at the daily student Mass, and at the 81IO Com- munion Mass. Now, though we jokingly refer to ourselves as outstanding disasters of the war years, we know that God, our parents, our teachers, and our school are proud of us, and we hope to give them good reason to stay proud of us in the future. UN DERCLASSMEN Qtop, l. to rj Miller, Knepfle, Sullivan, Ewing, Barauski. Wachowski, Weitzel, Hause, Brown. Suthiewicz Switanowski, Currier, Farmer, Babcock. A Hayes, Hengstebeck, Shaefer, Wachna, Reiss, Saydak, Slowik, Casey, Szott, Michual, Haule. Kulich, Moran, Pasternak, Cislo, Bouchard, Urnsteed, Kolly, Glavin. Gillespie, Ashley, Jones. The rnaiority of the class never missed a football or By Tom Kulick IE Class officers Kulick lleftl and Ewing. Fr. Huttinger, S. J. settles a slight disagreement in Latin construction, Row 6 Row 5 Row 4 Row 3 Row 2 Seated : CTop, l. To LD Rakowski, Muir, C. Smifh, Lang, Cullen. : Gaul, Wearn, Rezepka, Lally. : Quarfon, Masferson, KnighT, Greb, Gendich, Bickner. : T. Smith, Cordon, Sosnowski, Christie, Boucard, DeRosier, Learned, Gil- lard, Foster, M. Maguire. : D'Angelo, Larkin, Leich, Novak, Kolberg, DeBash, T. Maguire, McTigue. : Vannelli, Rohaim, Wolak. As SepTember leaves Turned brown and gold, There was The sound of many TeeT scufTling up The fronf sTeps of U. of D. High. The freshly polished corridors echoed wiTh The fooTsTeps of a Thousand boys. Large boys, small boys, They came from every corner of DeTroiT. Some were apprehen- sive, some were nonchalanf about beginning Their high school careers, buf aTTer a few days The Teelings of newness and sTrangeness developed into The feeling of belonging. The feeling of our school really peneTraTed aT The first pep rally when The air rang loud wiTh The school song. We Trosh knew Then whaT iT meanT To be a parT of U. of D. High. We learned school cheers and aT every ball game could shout Them as well as any senior. There were no words To de- scribe The feeling That came over us. We simply wanTed To cheer, cheer, cheer, cheer. As each monTh wenT by, The good days came wiTh The bad. Somefimes school was easy and sometimes it was hard, and we wanfed To give up unTil we realized again The privi- lege of being a member of The Freshman Class of '56. We realized, Too, Thaf our Teachers were noT being hard Task- masters for The sake of being hard, but were grooming us for a life wifh iTs many ups and downs. We learned ThaT The boys Thaf were iusT names To us in SepTember were now The good friends of June. By Jim Wearn Row 6: Ctop, I. to r.j Merikoski, Kolinski, Sm th, Koran, Cox. Row 5: Murray, Nephin, Lupien, Brennan. Row 4: Craine, Pasternak, Camilleri, Colman, Drabecki, Schmidt, Kemp, Krolicki. Row 3: Davis, Agli, Powell, Lukas, Hammel, MacDonald, Melynchenko, Madigan. IG ? i l in 1 4 v . Class officers Murray lleftl ond Turowski. Row 2: Obrecht, Dorosh, Moore, McGowan, Richards, Horton, Lenart, Caruso. Seated: Turowski, Stenger, Coleman. Fr. Henry, S. J. gives helpful hints to lG Latin scholar. March 17, 1956. Today is a red letter day, we take our entrance exam for U. of D. High. We have dreamed and waited for two years. April 5, 1956. The exam was not difficult - it was miserable. Then the suspense of waiting three weeks for the results! Daily we rushed to the mailbox, but returned disappointed. Finally it comes, ah! we can rest easily now, we passed. September 4, 1956. Months have gone by since the good news came. Now the experience of our first day at school. We never realized it was so big. Our first teacher arrives, and he looks terribly strict. His name is Father Henry, S. J. and he teaches Latin. Next comes Mr. Streicher, S. J., who, to our horror, teaches English. Then our algebra teacher, Mr. Link, S. J., and we wonder what it is all going to be like. Finally, our history teacher comes in. He looks like a pupil-beater, but he cracks a ioke and the spell is brok- en. His name is Mr. Devine. May 15, 1957. Could it be that the end is almost upon us? We have come to appreciate each other, to enioy each other's company, and the time has slipped away so fast. But why be sad? There will be three more years. New classes will mean new friends, both classmates and teachers, to add to the big list we already have won, really, it's all just begin- ning, and the best is yet to come. By Bob Agli UNDERCLASSNIEN 2 23 I Each morning as I listened to the murmur of muffled voices and studied the upturned heads watching warily for the ominous shadow of the corridor prefect on the window pane of the classroom door, I heard the first hour bell. I saw the scholars of IH snap to attention and wait for Mr. Schnierer, S. J. to come in and greet them with his iovial, "Pipe down." All replied with good-natured snickers. He proceeded to knock the cobwebs from their belligerent brains and then momentarily caught them off guard with a joke for the occasion. In the second period I watched them respond to Father Schmoldt, S. J. as he bounced in and tried to con- vert the class into ancient Romans, with the hope that they might remember some Latin. At the end of Latin class, I followed them down the corridor under the super-sensitive eye of Father Huttinger, S. J., and I saw a change take place after they were out of his range. Then they took up Caesar's divide er impera with the hope of ending up near the front of the lunch line. The afternoon classes followed after a few, free noontime minutes of spirited intramural manslaughter. The after lunch classes ran thusly: English, under the capable Mr. Arbogast, religion, by the ever humorous Father Schmoldt, S. J., then, algebra, equated by the likeable Mr. Link, S. J. As I pondered and rehearsed the daily routine, I con- cluded that IH was a class of school spirit, participation, and loyalty, always hoping to make the grade to second year. Why shouldn't I? l'm one of them. By Bill Robinson Mr. Schnierer, S. J. tells IH of his experiences in ancient Egypt- Row 6 Row 5 Row 4 ROW 3 Row 2 Seated Class officers Stenger Ileftl and Mclleis. Ctop, l. to r.j Dumon, Stenger, Keith, Szaladzinski, Krivicky. Sauke, Robinson, Malleis, Prysak. Wozniak, Young, Gorye, Piasta, Harrington. Stolarski, Wider, Franchi, Siembor, Ambrose, Winaraski, Ryder, Bei Lioiec. Griffin, Van Hoey, Gelement, Smiertka, Hollis, Boes, Arata, Kolhctff Howarth, Pilarski, Ruel. IJ watches as nothnng and no one escape Mr Streuch ers crltlcal eye When we trrst began the school year our class was not too well organnzed But not for long' New truends were quickly made and soon lJ was represented nn many actlvu tres lncluded In our ranks were three scholarship holders who presented a challenge to us to attain greater heights of knowledge lJ also had a tune shownng on the tleld of sports O the freshman football team were Sltmack Bernadotte Roxey and Chmlelak The guldlng llght In Intramural football was Stankewltz who gave the team a lot ot pep and splrlt In the Student Senate we were represented by two able polltlclans Dulemba senator and Bricker representative In the classroom one could meet a varlety of characters from the tour wunds of Detront Ore was an accomplished artlst whose drawlngs would make anyone laugh even though the threat ot a mlssnng homework hung over his head Smokey was our storehouse of knowledge Rlegel our expert on Elnsteln Pawlowskl our math consultant and Dulemba a natural at Latnn Early nn the year Row 5 tried Its luck at aeronautlcs but soon the whole group was moved away from the wundows Now as the year draws to a close lJ would luke to salute Its Instructors Mr Stretcher S J who learned us English Mr Arbogast who taught hnstory Father Lechtenberg S J who declined and congugated Latln and finally Mr Carew who grllled us wuth the algebrauc X By Steve Stuechell Row Row Ctop l to rj Petruna Grltfuth Couz ns Pawlowskn Elckmeuer Longo Brncker Sllmak Smokevvtch Class officers Dulemba Cleftl and Bncker UN DERCLASSIVIEN Row Row Row Benczkowskl Kulawa Loglns Koldys Stuechelr Ryglel Roxey Ol-Rourke McGougn Twomey Secorskn Zglnnuec Chmue lak Llttle Dandy Chmnelewskl Hannaford Ancypa Slglln Torma Kenny Stankewxtz Orr Dulemba Seated Gnbb Be rnadotte To me my class us a kungdom Where never wull anyone Tund Adverse fortunes betake Theur Tate And so everforth ut shall be Hustory class falls Turst un place Where The pasT us well exposed Where The present unfolds the future And The future us never closed In second place us Latun class Where Caesars a popular kung But when the homework us Too great dufferent Tune we sung Ethucs class us next un ne Where all of us have learned That salvatuon us not guven But raTher ut us earned Our fourth class us Englush Wuthun whose walls one funds That luterature us a precuous uhung The Truut of the greatest munds Geometry class us our lasT And hardest IT us True But The study spent us not un vaun Fo uts soon a help To you WMM' NOW all These POINTS Ive lDI'OUQlWl To OU 2A athlete watches handball evade hus vucuous slash WuTh a sungle Thought un mund That my class To me wull always be Row Row Row Row Row Seated The greatest of uTs kund By Duck Lasocku Ctop l to r D Malkowucz DAgostuno Abele Kennedy Patruck 'VlcEvoy Ingalls Blasczyk Stackpoole Zelasny Lasocku Scruna Jermanus Ruchardson Curtus Hruvnyak Corona Fuller Des Rosuers Grogan Kusuel La Motte Cass Fremont Krolukowsku Allen St yskal Masse Czaukowsku Wulk OBruen Okragly McGough Murphy La Rou Hulgrave Kolp Class offucers Hulgrcve lleftl and DesRosuers f . U4 - . , , , . , . , . . . Ii C . . ' ' 1' I T Y 1 ' , I . . , ,urfr ' 2 Y ,Wfr"'4l M. K r " XT . , Y , ,. 62 : - - l f ' A , , , A A 5: T ', , , , . 41 ' , , , , A 31 ' , , , . . , , , 1 I I ' 21 9 ' , , 1 ' , ' ' , , , A I , , . l UNDERCLASSNIEN Row Row Row When fishes flew and torests walked And figs grew upon thorn Some moment when the moon was Ah then 2B was born blood With monstrous pretects towering walls Pupils with errant wings Desks carved with vivid scars In memory of pleasant past things We tattered outlaws of the school With ancient crooked wills Joking laughing full of fun We keep our secret still Our teachers are in deep distress They think we do not learn We chuckle while we cherish their words And well bring them praise in turn Written in imitation of The Donkey By Paul Gruchala Blaznek Gilbreath Gore Dompuere Griywacz Hornauer Nykanen Nichols Bellardinellt Rathwell Gruchala Schoelch Fitzpatrick Werthmann McNally Friend Stuart Man ning 2Bs Tom Blaznek grills the class with questions that arent half as difficult as Mr Stackables Row Seated Sciberras Heimbuch Cooper Rooney Rzepecki Maguire Charlier Nix Driver Gibney Ozog McGlynn Class officers Blaznek llefti and Reck 2B I . I , . I I F , . I . . . I 1 , . . . 1 Agn . fi - . 1 4 1 l Row 6: Ctopg l. to r.j Devlin, Wilhelm, Reck, Stefanac, Pinkerton. 51 ' , ' , , ' - 41 - , . , ' , ' ', - Class offlcers Pollard Cleftl and Fozloll Row Row Row Row Row Seated Mr Stackable and Mr Grundeu ponder a geometruc problem Ctop l to rjColllns Egan Schuster Daoust Grunden Kacvlnsky Moraczewskn Suchowsku Janus Madxgan Ncwotczynskl Glbson Knoth Zemnlkas Bartman Maloney Bobrowskl Cotter Forbes Pollard Fabnan Casenhlser Cunnnngham Kaump Blalczyk Markey Kotz Roblnson Lombard: Reedy Ra hwal Bunkuns Holcomb Time saunters on and many energetic classes wlth the tutle 2C have slupped unto the pages of our school s yearbook Now It IS our turn Not too long ago we were as awed as freshmen when we thought of the years work ahead of us Geometry oh no' Too much to face worse than algebra And Latin sec ond year Latnn Who wanted to study about some old Roman emperor centurxes old? But wnth the help of our patlent teachers we found that we could master these sublects and all the others too The teacher ah the teachers In Class 2C we had a genuinely classuc collectnon of them Each one had hns own peculnarltnes so at seemed to us Each had his own pedlgogl cal pet peeves Over the course of the months at became clear to us that each teacher was trytng every possnble means to tease us to tempt us to nubble at the greatest ban quet of educatlonal pabulum We feugned we mumbled re proaches and patuently persustently they held the spoon of knowledge to our hesutant and rebellnous llps Theur tnme and patnence had results Now we are ready to add our llttle successes to those of the many 2Cs that went before us for we have spent the entnre year trynng to enlnghten our teachers wuth the startlnng tact that we dad try to please them and fnnally we thunk we have succeeded By Art Gibson Row 6: flop, l to rj Sisson, Dutfin, Carroll, Pelletier, Erger. Row 5: Reaume, Kulwicki, Carney, Bray. Row 4: Milan, Crusoe, Czerwienski, Dominiak, Maclnnis, Osolinski. Row 3: Harper, Laseau, Price, Zaiac, Hess, Fietland, Beadle, Zdankiewicz, Brown. Row 2: Crowley, Cooney, Skwara, Fritz, Gerhard, Shires, Rogers. Seated: Macunovich, Rasch, Povinelli. Each morning, after Mass, class 2D could be found in room 208 where its noble companions were faced by Mr. Owen, the Bill of Rights, and the Whiskey Rebellion, not to mention the Hungarian Rebellion. The class escaped Mr. Owen's clutches only to be trapped by Father Lechtenberg, S. J. and his depressing deponent verbs, ablative absolutes, and unexpected quizzes. The befuddled group then fled to the safety of the cafeteria to rebuild both body and spirit for the long afternoon ahead. After a brief and apprehen- sive breather in the library, or an enthusiastic intramural ball game played with the purpose of cooling the nerves, they stumbled up the stairs to a lively ethics class, or down the stairs to an entertaining speech class, or even to the gym for another hour of workout. Haggard, drawn, and hopelesly entangled, 2D moved on into the maze of parallel lines and inscribed triangles as they followed the guiding steps of Mr. Thul, S, J. The final effort of the day was eased by the gentle-voiced Mr. Pilot, S. J., who encouraged the class toward unity, coherence, and emphasis in their English composition. A dismal picture? Perhaps, but it really was not so bad, because we always kept coming back for more. School days have their autumn, and their winter, but they also have their spring. We reached our spring and now we look back with happy memories. Now, bring on the summer! By Michael Sisson UNDERCLASSNIEN . 2D "F s X Class officers Losecu lleftl and Maclnnis. 2D goes over teacher's head for help in exam Class officers Kretler Cleftl and RYbICkI Mr Owens adds varlety to 2Es hlstory class wuth bas ketball taps Row Row Row Row Row Seated Ctop l to rjBuhl Wulkne Kolmskn Lacey Makulsku McNamara Trombley Stuechell Ryblckl O Leary Andrushklw Kalush Comella Schrage Chapp Bonlanowsku Mamca 'hambers Moran Herr Zlembo Barkley Smlth Pukuelek Gorman Olelmk Gannon La Combe Murphy Kretler Pass Kratz Gnanr-oft: Ozar Desmond Shulakes Hutchmgham 'W school day had begun mural ball games try A herouc Task on has part proud of our school and a lsttle closer to God By Joe Zuembo ' I ' ' 1 1 1 , . 5: . . . , 1 1 1 , . ' I f 1 1 1 1 ' F' ' ' ' I 1 1 1 ' I 1 1 1 1 1 4 , . ' 1 , . - 1 . . . . . 1 1 , 1 1 X . . , I . , . . 4 . , , . . - 1 . , . . Rx , . . ' I 1 1 ' ' 1 1 - - , . . 9 . , . Q ,4 . . pg . . 1 1 , . 1 . 1 I . At The flrst tunkle of The early morning bell halls were frlled with the scufflnng of hurried feet locks turned llghts went on books opened and young mlnds ground out the last few mnnutes of preparatnon for the days lesson 2Es At nrne oclock they reverently fnled into The student chapel to pray the mass along with the Priest who called clown Gods blessungs on thenr studles Then back to The class room to struggle with Caesars legions under the dlrec tuon of Father Lechtenberg S J After a flve mnnute breather Mr Owen lead nn the Contunental Army and a staggerung as sngnment Lunch period came as a welcome break wuth nts sandwiches and caramel covered apples and with nts lntra After lunch Father Mnddendorf S .1 deftly handled ethucs dnscusslons or Father Llstermann S J directed speech work Another fnve mnnute breather followed before Father Lanz S J opened all the vuolence of Hurncane upon the class ln the closlng hours of the day Mr Ctackable patuently lead 2E through each postulate and theorm of Euclldsan geome At The sound of the bell the hall was agann filled wuth the scuffllng of hurried feet toward home detention extra currlculars or a school ball game Another class day had made :ts nmpresslon We had become closer frnends more 2Fs Knnock ponders hierogliphics on ultramodern an Row Row Row Row Row Seated Ctop l to rjTomnlson Szabo Krinock Rzepka Byrski Wulek Coney Haag MacKenzie Valente L.ary Voss Scala Baer Sweeney Nalarian Zuchlewski Vleko McHugh Luma Boddue Salbet Oku'ski Kozak Rellinger Wise duchowsku DArco Badalament Leos Anson Dingeman Stone Kennedy Baltz Let the limelight of school achievement rest a moment on the class of 2F and its contribution to school spirit Any school is only as good as its classes and any class is only The spirit of 2F staggered a little In the wee hours of the morning when Eather Mlddendorf S J came in with a smile and an ethics test It cringed at the determination of Mr Radloff S J to teach Latin and to get at least one good laugh each day It bubbled and flowed over the lunch tables and trays Again it swayed under the impact of Mr Pilot S J and his daily English drills lt faltered in the face of Mr Stackables geometric theorems then stood panting be tore the mountain of Mr Madigan s history syllabus Still in spite of and perhaps because ot all these stresses and strains the spirit of 2F grew in the persons ot Ed Wulek class senator and varsity swimming star Tom D Arco and Jim Baltz varsity football team members Mike Cary and Dick Scala Sodalists Art Boddie and Joe Salbert honor men and so on down the list to its end Each man contributed in his own quiet way to make his class and his school better because he was a part of it To be startled at 2F s contributions is hardly possible tor even with the limelight of attention on us for a moment nothing extraordinary stands out Among so many other achievements of the sophomore class 2Fs look quite com mon but that is only because the Sophomores as a whole contributed their best to our school That was the way it should have been our school deserved our best UNDERCLASSMEN Marantette Class officers Wulek lleftl and Ba tz YIQUS 1 at , . . ' , , ' , , '. g 51 ' , , , ' , - 41 ' , , , , , ' ' , - '- 32 , , , ' , -', - ', . 2: ' , l , A .1 I J , f I 1 ' ' ' - l . as good as its individual members and their school spirit. . , . . . , . . . , . I . - . I . . I I . I . . - 1 , 2 . I . I . ' , ' 2 ' , 2 , ' ' - I I , I I I I f . ed gym ethlcs or speech class Mr Schnlerer S J Instruct it Mr Carew gnves Kratage a lesson ID Eucllds enrgma All U of D High as dlvrded unto three parts The frrst part ns nnhablted by upperclassmen the second by sopho mores and the thlrd by freshmen They dlffer among them selves In language laws and customs The second floor separates the upperclassmen from the sophomores The thzrd floor separates the sophomores from the freshmen Of all these trlbes the sophomores are the bravest because they are contunually wagung war wnth the freshmen Among the sophomore tribes 2G us the flercest and bravest for they are farthest from the Pnncrpals offrce and struct authornty seldom vnsrts them Also besudes fughtlng with the fresh men they wage war wuth the rest of the sophomore trlbes Agaun they have many flne athletes and are well prepared to wage Intramural wars with these neughborlng tribes Among the trrbe of 2G there was a noble man who soon made himself theur Orgetorux Hrs name was lSenatorl Mornarty and his conspurator was Cliepresentatlvej Sheehan Mr Carew tranned the trrbe rn the ancient sclence of geome try Mr Prlot S J made them more certain concerning theur mother tongue Mr Radloff S J dlscussed thelr father tongue Latnn ID council with them after which they attend ed them In thenr own proud hrstory dunng the fnnal class So I warn you Romans or whatever you be prepare well to defend yourselves from the tribe of 2G By Bob McGill Row Row Row Row Row Seated Class otflcers Moncrty lleftl ond Sheehan 26 Ctop l to rj Latkowskl Cotman Roll McGlll Oden Karlek Ponlatowsku Small Hlttenmark Hardwuck Traunor Sheehan McDonald Moriarty Orlrkowskr Juchno Kopera Dlllworth Mallals Stachura Baker Keefe Jason Rntz McGrall Janecek Scherock DnGnacomo Velthoven Caswell Geust Toth Smnth Kruplak Kratage Leto --- I - . I 0 , I I ' I 1 , 1 . . , . . . I . , ' , . , . V X ' ' T U . . I A . . . , . . Q , , , - ' , , . 1 I . . I I I . . ., . l 62 Q. . , , , , . 5: , , , . 4: , , , , , . 3: , , , , . , , . 2: , , , , , , , , . Z , , . Prlot S J has heard thu one before ln the pages and pictures throughout this book The one you see now deserves a good look Notice the clean faces and smulung eyes Its the class of ZH Isnt that a surpr1se'P QH could be found a good but of the tnme Up on the thrrd floor or wartzng to dune Muster Pllot taught Englrsh the right kind of grammar Composition we learned he carrred a hammer Short storles and novels we read wuth much pam The questrons we answered wnth mnght and wnth mann Then came the tlme Mr Carew walked In Geometry started as he calmed the dun Onward we went to gym ethics or speech For durlng the week we got some of each Then to the class of history and Master Schnlerer To make the American Revolution a llttle but clearer Wrthout the ard of patrent Muster Lnhvar Our attempts at Latln would never have gone far lnto the land of Caesar we drrfted away To translate has adventures one every day At the sound of the bell we were off wuth a shout Out the door down the staurs IU a rout By Gary Schaub Class offrcers Crm lleftl and McGough Row Row Row Row Row Seated Ctop l torjSt Peter Krlsdonk Brueckner Brocke Schaub Seebalt Kazmer McGough Kruckemeyer Lane Shea Wlater Pecora Karcher Scullen Conway Kmght Frank Falk Mazurklewlcz Longeway Sh ehan Kuras Gergle Snrechowskt Truchan Maguire Kavanaugh Darga Stnmac Barrows Bothwell Wecker Wandzel Srncavutch George Crm , n H U ' . 1 , . , , . ,L I - f I' . f , , , , , , , . , rs I . Brueckner comes to the horrible realization that Mr. , . . 's . 62 . . , l I y I , 51 , . , - 42 , , ' , , ' , , . 31 , , , ' ', , 2 , , , I wouldst tell you a tale you will never regretg Tis a tale of brave knights you will never forget. Aye, the setting is laid in a class full of glee, In His Maiesty's hall at renowned U. of D. And alas! on the second floor rampart we find The scholarly 3A Junior knights armour shined Oh these knights of the classics do loudly proclaim Of their Greek and their Latin as their claim to fame The round tables circled by many a great man In cards and in chess and in tiddly winks grand Ah these young knights do battle bold And their rewards are much richer than proverbial gold Harken' on left flank tis armed Homer the Greek They are good knights and enemy frustrations they seek Draw out your swords Cpencils in truthl And slay enemy Greek and Latin foresooth' Climb upon steed and let us away Tis nearing the end of another field day The drawbridges up and another day done 3A offs to horse and homeward they run For these Junior knights strive hard in their day Work hard in studies work hard at play So tis my little story of knights brave and true My respect they have earned my memory too By Phil Loranger Fr Linz S J looks on in wonder at upto date theme eye book Kean Larabell Bologna Row 3 CBack upj Uicker Jurica Schuman Stackpoole Schubert Wozniak Som mer Hoover Soltis Osinski Bowman LaFleur Row 2 Bush DelGludice Kavanagh Parsons McGough Lynch Colosimo Roehm Boggio Row I Cobb Wilczak Condon Kolberg MacDonald Mullett Sherry Kemp Ste ant Front Loranger x Us Class officers Loranger Cleft? and Kavanagh 3B scientists delve into mysteries of Enrico Fermi and friends. Up: House, Boyle, Coury. UN DERCLASSMEN There are strange things done in Room lOl By the men of Class 3B. No problems they shirk as they algebra work, A truly brave sight to see. At the bell's ting-aling they are gone with a zing To a room iust down the hall. Each finds his seat in a room nice and neat, And prepares to have a ball. In comes Father Feuerstein and weaves 3B a tale About atoms and valence and such. Then he gives us our homework-now we don't like work But undone it will get us in dutch. With the sound of the bell, we all run pell-mell To a room in which we learn About all things English, and are made to feel tinglish By the tests of Mr. Blackburn. Twelve o'clock sends 3B with speed wonderous to see To a place where we meet in a bunch. As you might have guessed, it's the time we like best, That leisurely hour called lunch. At the end of this segment, we go down the stair casement To where Father Listermann teaches. Like good 3B men we start at our work again. And deliver our well-prepared speeches. The next period finds us in a room that nearly blinds us, With sentences designed to confound. This hour we are racked in by a subiect called Latin, No harder tongue can be found. Now, that is our day and it's a way, To be learning our lessons you see, But we take it in stride, and do it with pride, For it's great to be known as 3B. By Ed Nawotka Row 4: CBack, downD Gstalder, Littlefield, Korduba, Krynicki, Spitzer, Bender, Nawotka, Patria. Row 3: Arlinghaus, Roney, Hicks, Atherholt, Zanetti, Taylor, Matuszak, Szczesny Row 2: Krupka,Kuz, Cumberland, Rinn, Manturuk, Floersch, Dudek, Werner. Row I: Williston, Zonca, Zaroff, Kevra, Storen, Tasky, Angelosanto, Sporer. Front: Udrys. Class officers Storen Cleft! and Angelosunto. 3B l 34 ,rtfT"" Leddy, Costrini, Prucha. Row 4: CBack, downj Parks, Andel, Dunning, Fredericks, Arioli, Masha, Poplars, Grimes, Hogan, Hancock. Row 3: Milbauer, Stachowiak, Mizeiewski, Carlin, Stribbell, Flavin, Desmond, Sellers. Row 2: Gavin, Michaels, Zdrodowski, DeVore, Fogliatti, Vanderslice. Row l: Barnard, Zook, Gillard, Burakowski, Skown, Garavaglia. Front: Murphy. THE FIRST ORATION AGAINST 3C: How long, 3C, will you abuse our patience? How long will your lethargy ridicule us? To what end will you hurl yourselves? Did not these things move you: the nightly watches in room lO4, the close surveillance of your teachers, the nightly homework, and the facial expressions of your teachers at your test answers? Do you not know that your marks lie very low? SC ANSWERS: We, however, good students, to our way of thinking, tried to satisfy our teachers by the homework we did. For, we pass over those things which are too old, namely, the tests which we have flunked, and we point to those things yet to come. A resolution of 3C was passed that as a result certain things might come about. Namely, that we of 3C might fur- ther our education by harder work, also, that 3C might rank, in time to come, among the superior classes both in studies and in sports, and finally, that we of 3C might gain the re- spect of everyone in this school, including the skeptical teachers. By Tom Zdrodowski written in imitation of Cicero's First Oration against Catiline. Mr. Bourguignon, S. J.- "Come on now! via. viae Doherty Plancon Rogala Row CBack upj Roy Kramarczyk Kennary Stadler Bosco Dorz Kunec Sullnvan Condon Row Garner Carey Hayes Hood DesChe1es Cusuck Trupnano Doud Row Farus Freeman Moore Wnlson Mally Kolasa Czernlak Kelly Row Mals Ware Perry Cavanagh Dattulo Kolberg Hello fans' Thus IS Juan Datrlck your favorite sportscaster brlngmg you a summatlon of the contest between Class 3D and nts teachers Here ns a lust of the outstandmg players on the Proffessorj Llhvar SJ Mr Maynard SJ Mr Gargm and Mr Tlernan In the first half a 3D scatback took a punt on the five and returned It to the twenty where he was brought down by Mr Tlernan for not havlng sneakers nn gym class On a handoff the 3D fullback fought hrs way up to the thlrty before he was stopped by Pragmatlsm The quarterback on a keeper bootlegged has way around Mr Gargln and the whole Prussuan Army up to the thlrty five On another handoff the left halfback shot through a hole and scampered slxty five yards for 3Ds only tally There was a flag on the play however Someone used a pony for that long gallop Illegal procedure During the halftime Fr Llnzs band put on a startllng per formance They carried placards marked Umty Coherence and Emphasis The outstanding player of the third perlod was Mr Maynard SJ who used the remamder theorem to dram the 3D water buckets and left the squad weak from thirst In the fourth quarter whlch was controlled by the Proffessorh teams repeated threats of 3Ds failures the Class club finally moblllzed a llttle effort unto an effective halt of the Pro squad Once again the contest between 3D and tts teachers ended ID a he by Michael Cavanagh U N DE RC LASS MEN ia- Q"7"'k 11313 Up: , , - 4: 5 , I ' 1 f ' 3: , , f , - I f I 2: ' , , , I I , I 1 l : , , , . , - ,, . . . . I ' I I ,, . . . team: Fr. Linz, S.J., Fr. Wallenhorst, S.J., Fr. Listermann, S.J., Mr. . , . ., . , . ., . l , . . . II ' I I ' I , . 1 ' - ,, . . . , . - ' I I ,, . . . ' I . ., ll ' I I I ' I . I . . . ,, Class officers Oliver lleftl and Schubeck Mr Blackburn S J turns down ofter of slnghtly Rembrandt used Row Row Row Row aft ,-f' Wrona Walton Fahner CBack upj Monroe Bndenstune Deeg Grady Kay Kacmarczyk Grace Olwer OConnell Hefferan Mnkaula Mafous Cuganek Brown Mclntosh Warmck Hock Schubeck Ford Call Colllns McNamera Green Boldnnu Burt Warren Gur7lck Kryvlcky Larco Tatomlr Tuccl Hurford Kelly Bertrand Ebey O 6 Fund the best class at U of D ls the difficult assignment gust given to m The facts l went to the class of E which made as all seem very easy to m Athletes support the school wuth their s lnsplre tear nn teams that vle The glory that belongs to U ot D Hugh Minutes only It has taken for me Fund a perfect class fcould It be 3E'Pl Guesses at doesnt take to fund from the res That the class of 3E as singly the best Men loyal and true A creclut to class and to the school too By Hal Fahner is l F if ' Up: , , . M. 5 42 1 , ' ' , , , , lf ' , . 4, ', f , 2 - ' . . e. 4 - I V , 3 - I . . E. -t 7 M ' ' ff? kill, , 2 - A . . I 4 - . . I . 1 - . . 2 - ' ' .. 2 - ' ' ' T 3 - , .4-uv" as 7 al 1 17,45 X A 'GV arg QTY?-T if QW Campbell Race Andrues Row3 Ciack downj Fntzgerald J Fromhart Portugall Otto Hall Caton Maher Guuleann DeVerglluo Schlenk rt Kostecke Bonanno Row 2 'VlcManus and Fntzgerald G Pustll Boucard Flynn Ronan Bender Dwyer Muller Lademan Row l Guyn Vlvlano Foy LeDuc Conway Bekolay VanWarT Holloway Front McCloskey Class officers Boncanno fleftl and Fltzgerald Class partncnpatlon and Jim Flynn reach a new peak an As you enter tne bulldlng and Turn to The e AT The end ofthe hallway youll fund class 3F The tlnkles of test Tubes The droppung of glass The mashnng of compounds The odor of gas All Issue Into The hall with gusto As Mr Maynard s yardstnck goes busto In history :Ts Tales of ancestors In time After some stones about present day cnme Next rs a penod enloyecl by all I suppose It s favored because :Ts a ball Its lunch Then comes a class In whlch we hurry and scurry For French IS Taught by Le Professeur Khoury Effective wrltlng IS taught wlth concern By our hard working friend Mr Blackburn There are many other Thnngs of whach I could speak, But all That wrltlng would take me a week To all the rules we unerrlngly abide Because nf we don't lt'll mean our hide The chief desire of This sturdy class Is that all Thnrty fnye mnght possably pass From This so called poetry we hope you surmise That The fellas from 3F are really great guys By Rack Otto fig' . . f if f g V , 4. T7 l ' .' ,',5,, 5 I yy fix, .1-,fVy.., trafgpxrr , XV, 'Xiu . 5 - A I 1 , A s J A H ' ,L ' as A f 2 2 T Af I A T s Lg' . l Q faint 1, X- A 1 f 244 , gh W :I ' 3 4' at "6 - A K1 , ,., . , ,, A , .2 '3 is Tia' pw, A 'V 1 .Mfr ' N' 1455, -1 1 3 W N!-x,,.' I , .A A if Q fAq'LT?.,t,T'm . g sw. 'km Up: , A , . 2 - 2 ' , -, , , - , . , I , 4' 4, A. T 3 , r - : 1 4 , ., 9 , , , . f I I I ' Z I . l V I I I I I ' 3F. l ft, , . , I 1 , , . , . . ., . . f , rr -1 D f 1 Q . , . . WHAT IS THE MARK OF AN EDUCATED MAN? NOT IN TERMS OF YEARS SPENT IN SCHOOL or accumulated degrees, but in terms of human excellence, the qualities and values which a man carries stamped on his brain, his will, his heart? To educate means literally to lead or draw out. The function of education is to develop, bring out those powers latent in human nature. Philosophers and psychologists have differed in their evaluations of human faculties, but an education worthy of its name must include the whole man with all his faculties, one of which is emotion. What are the characteristic marks of the educated man's emotions? They are basically three. The emotions of the educated man are habitualiy other-regarding rather than self-regarding. The school's extracurricular program has this as its purpose: to enable the human soul to break through the self-enclosing spiritual membrane with which it is born, to make it aware, not only intellectually but affectively of the world and life ouside. Music, journalism, forensic and dramatic activities awaken young men to a world outside themselves. The emotions of the educated man recognize the existence of the outer world and they respect its reality. He schools his emotions not only to face but to respect reality. Science clubs and discussion and debate groups have value in that they teach this respect. The emotions of the educated man must also be possessed of the power of empathy - the power to enter into and identify himself with the being, life, and activity of the object, to appreciate what it is to and for itself. We are not fully educated unless we have attained some facility in exercising empathy toward our fellow human beings, some skill of projecting ourselves into their lives. Both participation in and appreciation of the dramatic arts demand and develop this power. Beyond empathy lies sympathy. Beyond this power to make real to ourselves the lives of others lies the power to share that life as far as possible, the power which Saint Paul describes as rejoicing with those who rejoice and weeping with those who weep. The refinement of this faculty belongs above all to literature. To enlarge the students' sympathies is the object of literary appreciation groups. Here then, is the briefest possible outline of the educational purpose of many of the extra- curricular activities of the high school, the development of the young man's emotional and effective life. Samuel F. Listermann, SJ. ACTIVITIES "The aim of education is h forming of a complete man skilled in art and industry wt fd" 4 ff sl 2 VOICE OF THE SCHOOL - Fr Goodenow advnser Semor members of the Student Senate Cl to rl Canfield George Pochmarfl Patterson Lmenberg Murphy Hull Brosey Underclass members plctures appear on class pages Parks CV Pl and Balog KP? ll to rl Francls lSgtat Armsl K Sulltvan KU M Sullivan CSP Senate affalrs started off wlth a deflmte anr of determmatlon and declsnon whlch was carraed throughout the school year In all nts actlvntues From the campatgnmg for offlcers to the last buslness meeting the members worked with thus deflmte purpose In mlnd to make the Senate a functuomng body worthy of nts respanslbulutles Wlth two years of achlevement behind them the group knew what was expected of them So worknng IH close contact wlth moderator Fr Goodenow S J the Senate got underway A sock hop ln mud October was the first Senate sponsored event Throughout the year racket sales for sports events dances the Fall Muslc Festival a second sock hop the February 9 Gala Nute party for the whole family were all advertlsed and promoted by co operatnve senate members In early sprung the Senate pushed a successful venture credit able to them alone a dance called the MARCH MODERNE Wnth nts available funds and the Influence It wielded the Senate purchased two new clocks one for the cafeteria and another for the " a deflmte anr of determmatlon and decnsnon II gym and finally saw to It that the outside gym clock was put In runmng order Summing up the Senate has proved Itself a well organized body provldmg a go between for students and admlnlstratlon Ml, , I f .Nl 1,5 , Ji" VJ O. it , . x v V I V A' I -. Sfy -, x .4 .9 ' , .. I ,111 " . , SJ., ' A J -7-gy f , I . , . 1 I I , l 1 1 1 , . . , I I I ' I . , . ., . I I I I - I 5 . . I I , , , , , . . . . . . . I . I I I T . . . ,X I ,, Interscholastic Latin Contest Winners: Cl. to r.J Langan, George, Sutherland. Mr. Thompson, S.J., adviser. LA SOCIETE FRANCAISE Eager to repeat tne success of its first year, La Societe Fran- caise, moderated by Mr. Khoury, elected its officers and got activities underway early in September with an installation dinner, Members grouped together to shout French cheers at games, to get a glimpse of French history, in The Lark, to enioy socials, anci to support all school activities. Summing up: La Societe has achieved its aim of providing a close bond for our French speaking students. CLASSICAL CLUB-TITLE Outstanding achievement of an eleven year goal characterizes the '57 Classical Club and its eHorts. Early in September a group of seniors met weekly to study Cicero thoroughly, their sights were on the Interscholastic Latin Contest to be held in December. The test, which spanned four full class periods, involved a difficult Latin- English translation and an English-to-Ciceronic Latin translation. Not even the most optimistic could have hoped for better results, all three U. of D. finalists placed - John Langan, first, James George, second, and Colin Sutherland, fourth. Club ad- viser, Mr. Thompson, S.J., deserves special con- gratulations. Expanding in scope and membership in the second semester the club met every Monday afternoon to discuss the Greek historians, dram- atists, and philosophers. Summing up: after an eleven year history the club brought the School its first Interscholastic title under the tutelage of Mr. Thompson, S.J. Congratulations! "Members 9f0UP0d "0gether . . . CL. to r.J Dwyver, Rydesky, Donagrandi, Mr. Khoury, Morad, Prybls Standnng I to Sponsl-QI Cody House Seated Cahalan Langon Sputzer 3l1T3?gN5537k3l53535 lfnliifn m' VARSITY DEBATERS TAKE TITLE ifvg Standlng fl to r J Storen Condon KrynIckI Seated Zonca Warren For the first tIme In the hIstory ot the HIgh School the debate team took a dIvIsIon tItle of the Southern DetroIt MetropolItan League The three par TICIPGYIUQ teams lost but one debate GPISCG Frank Cody and KevIn Beattne made up one aftlrmatlve team and John Sponskl and John Langan the second The defendmg school champlons and current OTTICSFS of the debatlng socIety Joe Daoust and John Cahalan argued the negatlve TItle wInnIng was no easy task The natIonal topnc agncultural parIty IS generously consIdered one of the most dIFfIcuIt TOPICS proposed In recent years To meet the challenge of the proposItIon club members met every Tuesday and Thursday mornlng for dlscusslon and practlce debates Much of the credIt for the teams success must go to theIr advIsers Fr LIstermann S J was GSSISled ID hIs dIrectIon and coachIng by Mr Bourgulgnon SJ and Mr Arbogast Mr Chamberlam SJ contrlbuted to the VICTOTY by explalnlng the Intrlcate economlcs Involved In the proposltlon Summlng up WIth the help of ITS advusers the 57 Debatmg SOCIETY put torth the necessary qUGlIlI8S of argumentatlon and exposItIon that won the School ITS tlrst dIvIsIon tutle There IS much reason to be proud of all of them Fr LIstermann SJ advlser J RESERVE DEBATERS WARM UP Twenty-two sophomore deboters put in a well-organized year of work under the coaching ettorts of Mr. John Arbogast. These second year students engaged not only in the intramural tournaments, but also took on Austin, Southfield, and Pontiac-Waterford High School reserve debaters. Twenty-one freshmen debaters, screened from a series ot try-outs, produced a novel innovation in the School's debating plan. This new division will allow for future debaters of higher quality and promises to be most worthwhile. Summing up: although topics were difficult and teams were required to debate both sides, interest never waned, enthusiasm never died. Row 3 ll to rl Schoub Zdankiewicz Moraczewski Buhl Karlek Row 2 Monica OLeary Herr Gergle Steuchelu Row 1 Pelletier Ozor Gerhard Desmond Dargo Bolan owski Rasch Standing Latkowskl Mr. Arbogasf, adviser. . . . screened in tryouts . . 2 Row Row Row Row Standing Bricker 0 ,Cel 1 l We' if l'l:""i ffl Silfi "S '- 'K ' .15 . 1,4 s x 4 X X I X ARSENIC AND OLD LACE"-BIG HIT Fr. Listerman, S.J., Director KL. to r.i: Azar, Murphy, Fahner, Pollard, Gstalder, Schaub, Cody, Moriarty, Glynn, Pustell, Miller. DesRosiers lkneelingi, Sponski lseatedi, Ozar lsupinei. On the division page, Cody and Moriarty appear as Henry and Arthur Brewster respectively. AZC-Ir OS Dr. EiI'1Sfeln- Murphy as Jonathan Brewster. A Oral interpretation reaches its apex in the drama, and dramatization demands the complete surrender of one's own characteristics so that he becomes a different indi- vidual, with new traits, new mannerisms, in brief, a new personality. The acquistion of this end is the aim of every would-be actor. ln the Harlequins, the High School's drama organiza- tion, Fr. Listermann, S.J., and Mr. Schnierer, S.J., endeav- ored not necessarily to develop actors, but to open the possibilities of the profession to the students: poise and self-control, emotional development and confidence, and sheer entertainment, are among the by-products. Room Service and The Man Who Came To Dinner, previous Harlequin hits, were challenged by this year's Arsenic and Old Lace. April 26, 27, and 28 saw the production staged in the School's gym-auditorium where crowds applauded another fine performance. Summing up: our faculty directors are to be praised for their choice and direction of Arsenic and Old Lace, and the entire cast is to be congratulated for the success they made of many rehearsal-filled weeks. Pollard as Mr. Gibbs. Pustell as Mortimer Brewster. 2t..JZ,Jg? Siliggiiueillttffi2l'g,.53S,TkiiiZE?.q,MJ'53F:3Lz'2, A332221 SPEECH FESTIVAL SUCCESSFUL Murphy, Dulemba, Francis, Cumberland, Kavanagh, Desmond. tg-V x l I. Winners: ll. to r.7 Francis, Cumberland, Murphy. Some two hundred and seventy-five interested parents, friends, and fellow students hurried into the decoration-transformed school library, on the evening of March 3, to witness the Annual Speech Contest finalists carry on a four hundred year old tradition of Jesuit schooling. On the average of eight to ten members of all classes contested in the preliminaries of this school wide contest that is run on a voluntary basis Two divisions lunlor and senior broke down into six categories three for each division interpretative reading original oratory and humorous reading Each category under the two divisions listed three finalists totaling eighteen speakers in all Mr Harold P Murphy director of the University of Detroits Educational Television Studio Mr Merle Smith teacher of speech at Pighland Park High School and Mr Michael Postilion teacher of speech at Loyola University of Chicago made up the board of ludges The first and second place winners went on to represent the School in a District Meet of the Michigan High School Forensic Association under the aegis of the University of Michigan Summing up a old but still popular tradition of Jesuit education oratorical contests made an excellent impression on all who attended mners I to ri Shee Stuechli, Dulemba INTERNATIONAL CLUB RUNS PANELS elf-Y. gf , 1,4 .,f 'f-se-ewes QM-or 'F I 'u.ll",'-'54 one of the best attended activities " experience in public speaking " 48 Mr. Bourguignon, SJ, assist. moderator. rf! 'Ms "Mr, Joseph Daoust, business consultant, spoke on the guaranteed annual wage. . ." To provide good training and experience in public speaking and discussion, to promote inter- est in national and international affairs, and to develop habits of sound analysis and Catholic interpretation of world problems are the funda- mental aims of the International Club which proved to be one of the best attended activities of the year. Since its founding in 1953, the club has de- veloped into an organization of iunior and senior panels who discuss such topics as the farm problem's influence on the presidential campaign and the recent Hungarian Revolt. Occasionally, outside experts were asked to head discussions. The Detroit Planning Commis- sion's representative headed a panel on the city's forward look. Mr. Joseph Daoust, business consultant, spoke on the guaranteed annual wage, and Fr. Petz, S.J., from the U. of D. Law School speak on the trial of Marine Sgt. McKeon. On another occasion three young ladies from Mercy High School assisted on a panel discussing the commercialization of Christmas. Summing up: thanks to moderators Fr. Lister- mann, S.J., and Mr. Bourguignon, S.J., for otter- ing the opportunity of gaining valuable informa- tion and valuable experience otherwise impossi- ble to acquire. PHYSICS CLUB TOURS Mr. Stepaniak, adviser. Under the guidance of Mr. Stepaniak, and officers John Azar and Mike Canfield, the Physics Club set out in September with the purpose of satisfying the desires of those physics students who wished to supplement their classroom and laboratory work in science by delving further into the fascinating theories and practical applications in the field of physics. To give Club members a chance to learn more about the practical ins-and-outs of physics, field trips were arranged with the Ford Motor Company's assembly and steel plants, the Engineering Division of Chrysler Motors, the Carboloy Department of General Electric, and the Detroit ?'s- ,Ai Edison Company. More theory and practice was explained and illustrated at weekly 1 meetings through the use of movies on many phases of physics. ff, Summing up: through the generous interests of Mr. Stepaniak, Physics ig Club members have had ample opportunity to develop their interests and .5- Q, talents toward a better scientific understanding. And they are grateful Lecturer from Bell Telephone address- lo him' es Club. CHEM CLUB TAKES TO LAB First semester meetings consisted of interesting and informative movies on chemistry put to work in our daily lives, and during the second semester, Mr. Maynard, SJ., took the members through an equally interesting and informative survey of organic chemistry, matter outside the scope of the curriculum. Intriguing laboratory experiments rounded out the study in theories. Summing up: club members have a little more wonder at and a little more know-how in the world in which they live. CL. to r.J Zaroff, Dudek, Kry- nicki, Spitzer, Nowatka, Kuz. cg' CL. to r,J Szczesny, Hall, Fitz- gerald, Littlefield, Costrini, Hancock. Mr. Maynard, SJ., adviser. Fr. Linz, SJ. Mr. Link, SJ. CONCERT BAND 70 PIECES VICTORY BAND 82 STRONG 2 C' I 'K . T T31 ff, ffl CTIY VI y Row 5: Ctop, l. to r.i Mayesky, Bartman, Uicker, Stackable Langan, Scullen, Ozar, Christie, Nicholas, Beniamin, Char beneau, Markey, Gibson, Little, Bricker, Hrivnyak. Row 4: Hauler, Baker, Siglin, Cooper, Angelosanto, Oliver, Glinski, Chambers, Robinson, Anderson, Zook, Haule, Hitten mark, Rasch, Stimac, Rucker, Kay, Reck. , Row 3: Walton, Dunning, Leto, Cavanagh, Stefanac, Leddy, - D. Kolberg, Cates, L. Kolberg, Roy, Chmielak, Cowan, Molhere, Gulden, McManus, Povinelli. Row 2: Flavin, McKinnon, Murphy, Guyn, Smiertka, Zdan- - kiewicz, Koldys, Faris, McNally, Okragley, Piebiak, Wecker, Skwara, Kotz, Wiater, Latkowski. Row T: Fr. Linz, T. Lynch, Fitzgerald, Balog, M. Lynch, Hurford, Smeggil, Schaden, Mclntosh, Tucci, Sutherland, Viviano, Lasocki, Naiarian, Kubik, Reid, Mr. Link. Having played and marched at every game, home or away, since its formation in 1952, the Victory Band, under the direction of Fr. Linz, S.J., and drum-maior Tim Lynch, extended its activities beyond the gridiron. The eighty some members marched in three downtown parades. At the close of the football season practically the entire corps became members of the Concert Band, and preparations began for the January third Annual Band Concert. Preparation for this concert held for the benefit of Patna Missions con- sisted of over two hundred hours of rehearsal. The cream of the entire ensemble was skimmed oFf to form the Dance Band. This group spirited every home basket- ball game with their playing. Summing up: congratulations are due to Fr. Linz, S.J., and Tim Lynch, and the U. of D. musical corps for the work they have done in adding to the spirit and prestige of our school. Above: First clarinet and trumpets. Below: "The cream of the corps . . GLEE CLUB STAGES SPRING CONCERT AND TV SHOW f pci F x Mr. Streicher, S.J., assist. director ,pt .rt ,QHQ if ' 1 ',,.-f N wc J Above and below: ". ..the University's channel 56. . ." Saturday May T8 saw the performance of the Glee Clubs Thirteenth Annual Concert which fea tured senior tenor Bruce Francis with a repertoire of memories from his freshman year In the Student Prince The Drinking Song Deep in My Heart The Students Marching Song and Serenade made up the list The Suscipe a religious hymn highlighted Fran cus presentations The Club averaging ninety members ID former years staged one hundred and thirty vorces to harmonic perfection of selections from My Farr Lady I Could Have Danced All Night Ive Grown Accus tomed to Her Face and Get Me to the Church on Time Early In the Clubs practice season March T9 a select group of members appeared on Detrouts TV channel 56 Were it not for the generous assist ance of Robert Tucci Michael Lynch Ron Wllczak Carl Tomoff and Kenneth Koldys In accompanying Fr Lmz SJ at earlier rehearsals this TV perform ance might not have been as successful as it was They deserve much credit Summmg up many hearts behind many voices made a success of a Glee Club season under the Inspiring baton of Fr Lmz SJ 4 . one hundred and thirty . . . " lpgf Q5 1-0 v Cub News gets "New Look" Kozak Cleft? and Lo lm' gins: ". . . sketch-portrait . . il. to r.D Campbell, type of coverage." Carey, and Dale: ". . . near professional .J A Mr. Pilot, S.J., adviser. il. to r.J Dale, Kozak, and Spitzer: "Much to the satisfaction of... Newspaper tradition was altered when the Cub News' first edition of the year rolled from the press in magazine format. Modern trends demand more photography and a near professional type of editorial coverage. To meet the new twist in taste the editors and adviser came up with something totally diFferent, a new look. Much to the satisfaction of the student body and staff alike, each month's edition improved in front page designs, in picture coverage, and in editorial content, thanks to the efforts of Mr. Pilot, S.J. Worthy of note was a new column titled "Senior Spotlight" wherein certain seniors who had merited honorable mention for scholastic, athletic, or extracurricular achievements were honored with a sketch-portrait and a generous editorial. Amid all the problems of publishing under the new format, the Cub News staff renovated their office and its equipment, and the final results were a new look and a new atmosphere for the publications room. Summing up: the new look has already established itself as a tradition. il. to r.J Standing are Patria and Mason, seated are Cahalan and Editor Patterson: ". . . more photography . . . professional coverage." Yearbook: year-round Activity Mr. Radloff, S.J., adviser. Business Staff members' pictures appear on page 160. r' 'N X Z I ". . . discussions erupted into arguments and cooled to new ideas . . typewriters started thumping . . ." Page layouts with their copy and pictures had bearly gone to press for the '56 Cub when a staff of artists began sketching designs for the '57 Cub. Over the summer months financial plans were discussed and scrutinized in detail. Early fall found representatives at the NSPA conven- tion scouring the best of the country's yearbooks for the best of ideas. In September the editorial and business staff Csee page 7D began to shape up, and the school-year-round task of producing a yearbook got underway. Seniors were shuttled to the photographer, typewriters started thumping, student photogra- phers began developing, rewriters began erasing and rewarding, discussions erupted into argu- ments and cooled to new ideas, hours of razor- perfect cuttings and pastings mounted into days and weeks, finally, in late May, the '57 Club left the hands of sales staff members and passed to the students. Only one thing remained, to start designing the '58 Cub. Summing up: with the hope that their efforts were not in vain, the yearbook staff looked only to the student body's satisfaction for their own satisfaction. . . student photographers started developing . ART STAFF: A-1 ADVERTISERS Posters, handbills, announcements, programs - all had a touch from members of the Art Club this year. From the little office under the stairs came a plethora of drawings and letterings that kept the student body informed on current and future happenings, from September to June. Summing up: these clabblers deserve credit for top-notch advertising. ". . . came a plethora of posters . . ." 'Cf' K, , Q 'IM 'i , , fl ,i-A X '1 1 . 1 I v1 Q x : ft, Q, ". . . covered every event . . ." Behind the scenes of almost every event of the year light and sound operators were working. Part of the success of every presentation depended on this small but vital group who planned, assembled, and operated their equipment to produce unique lighting effects and adequate sound. Summing up: put the Technical Crew in its own spotlight for a moment, they deserve it. Mr. Schnierer, SJ., adviser. x Standing: Cl. to r.i Pustell, Kozak, Schubeck. ' l Seated: Vansen, Coury, Deeg, Gilvy- dis. TECH CREW COVERS EVENTS Mr. Lihvar, SJ., adviser CL. to r.i Mr. Lihvar, Luke, J. George, P. George, Deschenes, Coury ". . . for the purpose of playing an enjoyable game . . ." CHESS CLUB ON MOVE Ordinarily an extracurricular activity has two purposes: to develop a sense of responsibility and to provide an outlet for latent talent and enjoyment. The Chess Club members, however, gathered every Monday afternoon solely for the purpose of playing an enjoyable game and pos- sibly winning an interclub trophy. Mr. John Arbogast directed them through their mental gymnastics, pointing out finer considerations of the game, various opening moves, and offensive-defensive maneuvers. SUMMING UP: members learned to play an enjoyable game with a little more dexterity. CHEERLEADERS KEPT BUSY 1956-57 was a school year to cheer about: the football team with its undefeated season, the swimming team with its city championship, and the basketball team with its unexpected come- back. These successes would not have come about without enthus- iastic support from the stands led by some nine, always active cheerleaders. Summing up: these maroon-and-white clad shouters deserve the thanks of teams and stands alike. Mr. Arbogast in a pawn shop. Mr. Chamberlain, SJ., adviser . if , li Q sg ' SK? ON FREE WILL DEPENDS ETERNITY. WITHIN THE VERY BODY AND SOUL OF MAN IS written the desire for happiness. He has no choice, he must seek it. This happiness may be defined as making man complete. For no matter how lightly man looks at life, and his own especially, he realizes that he longs for a completeness that is outside himself. He wants the only thing with which his will can be satisfied - eternal happiness, eternal Goodness, The fact that man wants something outside himself is a clear sign that he does not possess it, at least not completely. He must therefore exert some effort to gain that something. lf man must struggle for goodness then he must have something to struggle against, namely, evil. For if goodness were easily and quickly gained by desiring it once, all men would have it immediately, a fact not found in daily experience. Goodness can only be obtained by fighting evil. Evil presents itself behind the falseface of good. The world with its constant round of noisy music, fast cars, wild parties, the flesh with its constant suggestions to lying, stealing, the devil with his constant appeal to man's pride, all come pretending to offer true and lasting happiness. Man must enjoy life. He must have his recreation. He must live out his life's work. He must take wholesome pride in his work and he must relax when off duty. However, he must never entertain the idea that when he is doing these things, he has reached the peak of happiness. He must never rest satisfied and feel there is nothing else worthwhile. Because man is weak, he will make mistakes. He will be deceived by the falseface of evil. When he is mistaken, he must simply admit it, be sorry and return to his search for goodness. This search must have top priority. So, a man's will which is weak and forever changing needs help to carry out its quest. Man's will cannot reach final Goodness without help from God. Man's free will shall need a Faith that is supernatural, Prayer and the Sacraments to support the Faith and the will in attaining that Goodness which is God. An educational system that does not take this all-important and so basic a concept of man's totality into account and so provide for it is no educational system at all. Training and developing the will is of supreme import because it is through the proper use of his will that a man attains his final end and goal, God. And of what use is an education that does not lead man toward the obiect he was meant for? Raymond J. Feuerstein, S..l. RELIGIDU "The true aim of education is the attainment of happiness through perfect virtue." Aristotle. lv 'f' f. -. ff H WWF '7 1 5 1 fieaiimisiwaungwllnieif 9.6, 'tl I 'lfG4hflllllli'1Ka.'M lbl3J,i .L -.., l -H-., .A .ATE 1 ,.x I. I nl I SENIOR SODALITY SETS PACE Seated: ll. to r.J Murphy TTD, Hull CPD. Standing: Balog KV-Pi, Parks CSD. Row Row Row Row 9: fBack, l. to r.i Corbett, Langan, Mr. Thompson, Fitz- gerald, Canfield, Wozniak, S. Patterson. 8: Cowan, Cahalan, Timmis, Baldez, Deeb, Benetiel. 7: Daoust, O'Donnell, Magee, Mason, Linenberg, Vogle- wede. 6: McCarthy, Delaney, Balog, Stackable, Buckman, Lilly, Sponski. To make the faithful gather under her name, sincerely bent on sanctifying themselves and their neighbor, and to defend the church of Jesus Christ: these are the most important pur- poses of the Sodality. Under the direction of Fr. Rabaut, SJ., and Mr. Thompson, S.J., this pur- pose was carried out in the Senior Sodality in two ways. The first purpose of the Sodality is the spiritual formation of its members. This was guaranteed by the daily duties of the organization, especially the fifteen minutes daily devoted to mental prayer. A four day closed retreat at the Holy Name Retreat House at Oxley,Ontario, together with frequent days of recollection, also helped attain this first purpose of the Sodality. The second purpose, to work for the sanctifica- Pauli, Vansen, Kramarchuk, Dwyer, Bartoskl Hu Row 4: Owens, Murphy, Mullan, Kubik, B. Patterson Morad Row 3: MacKillop, Stenger, Boufford, Dale, Shannon Hassett Row 5: Row 2: Cody, Luoma, Conlon, Azar, Anton, Carolln Row T: Fr. Rabaut, Sierant, Bridenstine, Clarke, Parks Muller Tomoff. tion of all, was fulfilled by such activities as the Sodality Day in October when fifteen hundred sodalists came from the Detroit area to learn about the spirit and nature of the true Sodality life. This year, also, the senior sodalists dis- tributed Christmas baskets to the poor, and it proved as profitable to the sodalists themselves as it did to the poor. The Senior-Sodality-spon- sored First Saturday Mass was as popular this year as in former years. The Sodality does not stop here, however, at the close of senior year, "The Sodality is a way of life." High school is iust the beginning. Habits and attitude formed now will last a lifetime, and if the senior sodalists have developed good habits and attitudes, the Sodality has been a success. on wf jf ,A-lr fngi If fs YW' L " lg-QU' ai' W 'ie sggtibxsiy I r'.JJ, h.,,..3I Fr Robuf SJ moderator Mr Thompson 51 assusf moderafor an N Lmenberg, Anton, and Magee nn the mnddle of decorahons for the Sodohty Dance KL. to nj Anfon, McEvoy, Canfneld, and Azcr make up Chnstmos packages KL io rb Buckman, MocKlllop, Deeb, Owen and Magee prepare io deliver Sodallty made Christmas packages Standing ll to rl Kemp CSD and Wilson KV Pl Seated McGough KPJ and Osnnski CTP Row 4 lBack I to rl McNamera Deschenes Kelly Grady Campbell Schuman Row 3 Boggio DeVerg1lio Jurlca Osinskl Gillard Ebey MocGough Row 2 Korduba Green Trupnono Szczesny Nawatka Bender Bndenstlne Wilson Carlin At board Kemp well by these Knights of Our Lady in its attempts to further the devotion sodalists This is as it should be JUNIOR SODALITY GETS PRACTCE Fame is but a fleeting moment of esteem soon forgotten and any fame individual members of the Junior Sodallty acquired will quickly fade into time But never to be forgotten is the work which was done so 1 Under Mary's careful guidance the Junior Sodality accomplished I many operations with steady hands. With the motto Slmllla slmllibus . curantur" - Like things are cured by like the lunlors set out to enlighten their classmates and fellow sodalists through their excellent committees 'V One of these committees was the K.B.S. which promoted more frequent , Communion among the student body. The Interracial Committee under the direction of Mr. Bourguignon, S.J., was a number one item on the I iuniors' agenda, and took over two International Club panels with tre I mendous success. The highlight of this committees achievements was the obtaining of Mr. Dancey, president of the Urban Interracial League as a guest speaker. The Sacred Heart Committees efforts proved worthwhile It would sound as though the Sodallty was completely student run however this is a fallacy Without the constant advice of Fr Feuerstein SJ the lunlors would have run aground on many occasion Father and the members of the Junior Sodality group their fame together and offer it as a lasting monument to Mary and as an incentive to future lunlor ,Ap pr fs ". . . creating a wonderful bond of friend- ship . . ." fs ft" fl. to r.D Mrs. Polk, Mr. Price, Mr. Bourguignon, S.J., Roehm, Taylor, Loranger, Gillard: Human Relations Tour. ef? ELO' Xe QI, .xx '-29'-'40 N rf Lombardi, Grady, Bridenstine, Fr. Feuerstein, new 2Ek,i'3 SSL, K,B,S. banner goes up. Q I ,f wa- W A AV I, ' I , , , - I 1 1' , e i Q. 6 B fig., rw X-, 12 " M' " E" ' i ' ' 'P' ' 'ff I 'nf l f' '21 idly tx -' Fr. Feuerstein, SJ., moderator. Mr. Bourguignon, SJ., assist. moderator. i .1 . Nu .5 5 QmrA""'-' 45 5 x l,aJ SOPHONIORE SODALITY GETS EXPERIENCE Standing il to r.l: Lombardi CTI, Scala CSI. Seated: Ozar IV-Pl, Dominiak lPl, Beadle CV-Pl. Row 5: IBack, I. to r.l Fr. Midden- dorf, Corona, Brown, Beadle, Scala, Longeway, Lombardi, St. Peter. Row 4: McGough, Rachwal, Coon- ey, T. Smith, McGill, Crusoe, Buchowski, Kolinski. Row 3: Ingalls, Chapp, Cooper, Naiarian, Stone, Kopera, Kul- wicki, Rzepka, Wilkie. Row 2: Scherock, Andrushkiw, Buhl Cary, Heimbuch, Boddie, Som- iniak, Comella. Row I: Desmond, B. Smith, Tru- chan. To Jesus through Mary is the goal of the Sophomore Sodality and that is iust what it achieved. This was the sole reason for the efforts of its forty members this past year. In any organization the more natural bonds members have, the more common interests they will have. The men in the Sophomore Sodality, who are good friends outside school too, had as their common interest the good of the Sodality. At its frequent meetings the Sodality Council planned its on-coming events which ranged from gathering foocl for the needy, and selling refreshments at sports activities, to an enioyable social for its members. Whatever the event was, each member got behind it whole-heartedly, offering suggestions and volunteering his work. An example of the year-round attitude of its members was the fact that the majority of them chose to make a closed retreat at Manresa. These and other many spiritually worthwhile activities of the Sophomore Sodality were all offered to Jesus through Mary. McGill tleftl and McGough: ". . . selling refreshments. . ." A IT Fr. Middendorf, S..l., moderator. ' iii Mr. Link, SJ., assist. moderator. FROSH SODAITYI NEW ANIBITION lt is the boiler room that powers the ship, and it was the Freshman Sodality, under the moderation of Fr. Huttinger, S.J., and Mr. Thul, S.J., that feeds the steam of new member- ship into the older Sodalities via well-trained freshman sodalists. To lay the basic idea of Ad Jesum per Mariam before freshman candidates is the aim of this first year or noviceship. Every boy is made to realize truths that will mean more to him than all the riches of this earth. Slowly the pressure rises as "the boys are separated from the men," and finally, a full head of steam is released to power the three upper Sodalities. This has been a banner year for the fresh- men. Many willing young men have sacrificed their time to please Jesus by asking Mary Immaculate's help. Surely Christ smiles on all this. Their effort reaps reward and the freshmen who worked so hard and so ceaselessly can now enjoy it, Mary's intercession with her Divine Son and a closer union with both of them. Jesus and Mary, work, and the help of its moderators has spelled out success for this year's Freshman Sodality. "Many . . . sacrificed their time . . . ' Sodality Day ushers: Ryder and Farmer. nfl. Row 10: Christie. Row 9: Bickner. Row 8: Davies, Chmielak, Kulick, Casey, Weitzel, Petix, Francis, Cislo. Row 7: McEvoy, Boggio, Parsons, Rakowski, Muir, Goryl, Heng- stebeck, Tomoff. Row 6: Umstead, Schaefer, Sulli- van, Harris, Smith, Shreve, Farrell. Row 5: Wolak, Miller, Ryder, Higgins, Wise, Babcock, Har- rington. Row 4: Wearn, Farmer, Gaul Sutton, Learned, Knephle Stenger. Row 3: Wider, Benjamin, Chester, Szott, Griffin, Doetsch, Gollob Srock. Row 2: Lenart, Lenartowicz, Mc- Gough, Smulsky, Bricker, Ken- n . Rowyi: Haule, Zgliniec, Michaels Hoffert, Heffernan, Saydak Skirgaudas, Smeggil. Standing: Mr. Thul. 2 1 37 r 1 -A. 'Hb RETREATS - ENTIRE SCHOOL Manresa Retreat House Chapel Man resa Retreat House Add Fr Ennen SJ and Fr Reed SJ and all the other excellent retreat masters to a hugh school full of boys wlth a single oblectnve make a good retreat and naturally all that can come of lt IS a suc cess brmgmg the whole student body one step closer to God Durlng those few days of retreat the student steps back from his everyday routine and takes an ampartual look at his life The schedule consisted of four sermons a day each separated by a somewhat shorter period spent In medntahon or splrutual readnng with the whole schedule rounded oft by afternoon benedlctlon Whether In the closed retreats at Manresa or Oxley or In the School s own chapel the end result was the some an unblased look at life and a recelpe for revltallzatnon rounded off by benedlctlon four sermons a day Fr Ennen S J 'AS' Fr Reed S J Fr. Boggins, S.J., gives one of ' the year's many chapel talks. I DEVOTIONS Students were not the only ones brought under the influence of reli- gious and devotional activities around the school. Faculty members gath- ered together each Wednesday afternoon, under the direction of Fr. Wallenhorst, S.J., to form a quietly dynamic and impressive Faculty So- dality whose purpose was essentially the same as the student Sodalities, to come to Christ through Mary. First Saturday devotions to Mary were as well-attended this year as before, perhaps more so. This Sodality-sponsored Communion Mass, break- fast, and get-together, handled each month by Mr. Thompson, S.J., had the added eFfect of creating a wonderful bond of friendship not only be- tween the SchooI's sodalists, but also between our own sodalists and those of nearby schools, that stems from a common interest in showing special attention to Mary. Daily Communion among the students was upped this year through the efforts of Fr. Feuerstein, S.J., and the newly formed Knights of the Blessed Sacrament fpicture on Junior Sodality, page 611. First degree knights receive six or seven times weekly, second degree, three to five times, and third degree, once or twice. Although the Knights have been in existence only a year, it was not unusual to see some two hundred approach the rail daily. "Faculty members gathered each Wednes- day . . ." ". . . creating a wonderful bond of friend- ship . . ." . . . two hundred approach the rail daily." X CENTURIES AGO A ROMAN POET-PHILOSOPHER LAID DOWN THE MAXIM, A SOUND mind in a healthy body. The physical education and sports program of a high school is intended to satisfy, as far as it can, the second half of this intelligent little saying. The program breaks clown into objectives which, naturally, are ideals, but, nevertheless, must be striven for if any fully rounded educational process is to be worthy of its name. A general objective for the physical education and sports program is to forward living an enriched and abundant life through stimulating, by exercise, the various organic systems - digestive, respiratory, circulatory, etc. - in order to build the physical powers of an individual. ln particular, physical movement should be made useful so as to expend as little energy as possible and to result in a graceful skill. Again, certain emotional drives within a human being result in action, either constructive or destructive action that is bound to eftect others. When these drives are controlled, they add to the proper adjustment individuals must make to society and so further his possibilities for happiness. Aside from the foregoing personal advantages, a physical education and sports program offers possibilities for making use of leisure time during school days and afterward in adult life. lt offers entertainment for student spectators on the basis of interschool competition and gives participants and spectators alike the challenge of meeting a test and conquering it. Finally, it opens the possibility of a lifetime's work to certain students who feel drawn toward professional athletics. Of all the objectives and possibilities proferred, the one most universally applicable to the general run of students, and the one most obviously profitable is that of offering opportunities for personal adjustment by creating bonds of common interest and friendship, by creating a freer and healthier atmosphere in which students can better develop their powers of mind, emotions, and will, toward their own perfection. Ralph E. Owen SPORT "Mens sana in corpore sano ' IA sound mind in a healthy body.l '?' . "Y ffi 'QQ ."q:J'QK qi QJE ax . A " a-iiggsw NN D, A n.f 5' 4- - ,,,4...-v-- - :- ,-,Q - . - - o.' auaflgzu' 'lv -vii " CUBS G0 UNDEFEATED UNTIED Mr. Robert M. Tiernan Mr. Frank Cobb Head Coach Assistant Coach JUBILEE TEAM: PERFECT SEASON A crowd of more than six hundred feted Coach Bob Tiernan, the director of all University of Detroit High School coaches, on November 24th at a banquet held in his honor. This is Mr. Tiernan's twenty-fifth year at U. of D. High. A native of Toledo, Ohio where he played tackle for Waite High School's mythical national championship team, Coach came to Detroit in l932. He had played for two years at St. Charles College in Helena, Montana, and for three more years at the University of Montana. He coached for three years in Toledo at St. John's High School before continuing his coaching career in Detroit. ln twenty-five years of football at U. of D. High, Coach's teams have played one hundred and eighty-four games, winning one hundred and thirty-two, losing forty-five, and tying seven for a .746 record. Thirty-two of his losses were by a touchdown or less. Under the mild-mannered coach, the Cubs have won tour Metropolitan League Westside Titles outright and have tied for two others, including this past fall's Silver Jubilee Season. They captured the league championship in '36, '39, '49, '52, and '54, as well as the Goodtellow city title in '39 and '54. They have had but two losing seasons, '34 and '35. Coach has had top-notch assistant coaching over the years. Connell, Skover, Sharky, and Keating make up the roster, but Frank Cobb, who has been working with the backs for the last fifteen years, seems to be the most natural compliment to Bob Tiernan's coaching temperament. continued on page 70 U. of D. U. of D. U. of D. U. of D. U. of D. U. of D. Totals: U. of D. Gstalder, mgr. R. Ends Muiadin Sochowicz Szabg Frornhart Donigan Marlow LaRou Chadsey Cooley Mumford Redford Northwestern Central opponents BACKSf Larco Dwyer D'Arco Moore Cary, mQr,L9DUC Kelly Bornrnarito Milley LINEMEN: Williston Quick Clarke Pittiglio Wasik Sullivan Balog R. Tieman Co-captains Coach f 1 L. Ends Paige Donigrandi Fazioli Cini Co-captains Balog and Sullivan stand huggard but hap- py at the end of successful season. . ' ' fy' , '.'..', '7 ' ' ff"'rL,f qw, 'ssc--I . ,.v..x,ng,Z ,,, Pdf!" JY 'fV3Q,5f3 Rmn ot the two Sullivan up to Chadsey s twenty wo Rmn hard runs Cub Bommorito breaks loose . . . VARSITY FOOTBALL Coach Tiernans silver lubilee team played possum in the first half and then roared from behind in the second to dump the Chadsey Ex plorers in the opening tilt of the 56 season Periods one and two saw a scoreless see saw battle until midway in the second quarter when quarterback Blair Moore stepped out of the end zone in an attempt to punt out of a hole Two penalties had pushed the Cubs back to their own three yard line The first half ended and Chad sey had a 2 O lead Periods three and four were a different story A blocked Chadsey punt and a forty yard TD launt by Kevin Sullivan were nullified by a clip ping penalty Angered rather than dishearten ed the Cubs worked the next set of downs into a scoring drive Thirty yard sprints by rumor Steve Rmn and Sullivan moved the ball to the Chadsey twenty two Three plays later Mula ron: punched his way over from the two yard lane After the kickoff and an exchange of punts the Cubs again marched upfield The hard run ning Rmn took it across from the two and the Cubs were well out in front The final score stood U of D 13 Chadsey 2 The Cubs next traveled to Cooley to take on a much feared Cardinal eleven Both teams start ed out with hard hitting running attacks but equally stubborn defense squads held the ball around the midfield stripe The Cubs finally broke loose late in the second quarter An end around by Sullivan and an off tackle by Rmn put the ball on the Cooley thirty On the next play Moore faded back and hit Donagrandi in the end zone for U of D s first score Sophomore Trombleys conversion was blocked and the half ended 6-0 U of D ln the opening minutes of the third quarter the Cubs scored again on a series of hard runs by Rinn and Sullivan. The ball changed hands two or three times in Cooley territory then a Cardinal fumble put the Cubs in position. A two yard plunge climaxed a short march and the Cubs scored once again. Cooley came back with two quick TD s to give the U. of D. squad a shivery scare but a safety for the Cubs cinched the game and the final score was U. of D. 20- Cooley 14. Sports writers for the daily papers picked Mum- ford over the Cubs but the U. of D. squad forgot to keep up on their reading as they took their third straight victory away from the surprised Mustangs, 39-13. The maiority of the crowd was hardly in its seats when Steve Rinn pulled in the opening kickoff and galloped eighty some yards for pay- dirt. The seemingly over-anxious Cub eleven gave up a touchdown to Mumford within min- utes after its own scoring, but after an exchange of punts, a forty yard pass play from Moore to continued on the next page Sochowlcz and a five yard plunge play by Rmn the Cubs regalned theur lead Agam Mumford retaluated and agaun the Cubs came back to take the lead on a picture pass from Moore to Dona grand: At halftime U of D stood on a shaky l9 I3 spread Once more as happened ln the Chadsey game the Cubs showed themselves to be a sec ond half ball club by holdung the Mustangs scoreless and by scorung three trmes themselves A Mumford punt blocked by bag Larry Glynn and a Moore to Donagrandl pass comblnatlon brought cn downs at the Mumford thrrty eight after a Mustang gamble was fouled the Cubs burned up only three downs before Mularonl drove across from the two yard lune lr- the wannnq munutes of the fourth quarter scatback Joe Bommarnto faked hrs way through a hole un the Inne passed the secondary and s ampered fnfty fave yards for the fnnal sux ponnts Fnnal score 39 13 Braggs Stadlum and the Goodfellow league champmr-snap game were In the eyes of U of D rooters as they poured out of the gates after the Redford U of D game The reason was clear enough The Cubs had soundly trounced a beefy Redford eleven 20 O Holdmg the Huskues at bay for the enttre game the Cubs scored an every quarter but the thnrd to naul down theur fourth vuctory In succession Sullivan drove over from the three for the flrst score after the Cubs had grabbed the kickoff and marched down fueld on a mvxture of hard runmng and short pass plays Redfords de fense stiffened and the play seesawed untul late un the second peruod when Moore callmg slgnals from the Redford thlrty found Chuck Sochowucz all alone rn the end zone for the second tally of the afternoon Trombleys conversuon was good and U of D led I3 0 at the half Both teams defensive game proved successful un the next quarter and a half untnl the Cub of fenslve squad began to roll Moore carrned the ball to the Redford thurty McCarthy on a run that put the Cubs on the twenty with a flrst down set up the next score Moore hut Sochowucz agam In the end zone Trombleys after ponnt clucked and the game ended 20 O Hopes were running hugh In the stands when U of D took to the fleld for the Northwestern game What was an anexperuenced team showed consistent Improvement during each successive game Goodfellow Game hopes hung un the balance, so Northwestern had to fall uf the Cubs were to stay on the top of the westsvde wnth a 5 0 record Northwestern won the toss and elected to re ceuve From that moment until the fnnal gun, the spectators saw a good old fashnon football game with hard running, rugged blockvng, and savage tackling Although outweighed by thelr meatuel opponents, the Cubs dommated play throughout the entlre game but fauled to have the necessary sfornng punch untul late an the fourth period continued on the next page "Redford's defense lb fr 5 I 141 P .fvik J W .a-445 414 lu-lvlol Qnlr 'H Rmn gallops enghty Rmn burns up second down Sochowlcz all alone stnffened " "McCarthy sets ' , L f ll 5. ', '. . . . A ' 1' " ' :sf ' , , Q' ,r , 1 V 'A : 7 'x ' K :-sri . . - - I J 4 . A at ,ligv ,V UW ., Q - - " 'a 'f 4 1 'wlwvl 'Vg' ll . . . ' ,Q 4 '54 IA' "' '. gf, ,f , -0 ,, , ,A 1 v t ,i - . lf. ff f F l 9 . ftaqg, . ' . , ' , .M ,V 1 F x I -,ci .4 1 fa- : , .5 , Zur I f . . ' '55 4 f 1 ' 1 N Y Y' l . . , A. ' li K, A c ' - t - 3 ,gr 3 2 ll . ' 3 at W ' the fourth marker of the afternoon. Taklng over Jw i P ' Q 5 t ,, .. t . S I '- 5 A f K 'five Y if - . 1 ,K ,ev , fl J., A l ' ' A - l l L , lt , - ,.-at ' ,. . ' ' ' I .Ju 4, 24l',g 1 ' . I C 1, ,.-W-riff: g ., - - , A , A M , , - - - 1 g i .L ' H , . . . I . Z - I f' H . . . ,, . I I . . . . 'l ,, . I . . . . r K t Q . I . M ' Il ' ll I I . . . , . I , ' . V , Sochowucz wuth o pucture pass Mularonu from the twenty hard runnung rugged block un Sulluvan hard runnung play VARSITY FOOTBALLCQWUED ln the furst quarter the Cubs fauled un downs on the Colts twenty three and un the second quarter two Colt lunemen broke through the Cubs forward wall and nauled Bull McCarthy on the three to mp another U of D druve Every moment of the furst three peruods served to set the tense mood for the dramatuc fourth quarter touchdown A serues of hard runnung plays brought the ball down to the Colt eught yard marker Moore faced an eught man defense lune and he played ut masterfully Hus uump pass broke the deadlock but the Cub lune spearhead ed by Steve Balog and Brent Wasuk cannot be overrated for the part they played un guvung U of D uts 7 0 vuctory over the Colts A vuctoruous but rather deuected Cub team hut the showers after the Northwestern game They felt they had not won as decusuve a vuctory as they needed to put them unto the champuonshup game over another westsude team whose record equaled theur own There was no cryung over spult mulk however when they went unto the Central game theur last of the season Central was the last hurdle and the Cubs cleared ut un a blaze of glory The determunatuon co captauns Steve Balog and Kevun Sulluvan had unstulled unto each member of the squad sunce early September practuces was more evudent than ever before for the Cubs fuelded a team that played wuth professuonal precusuon The Central team was good and dud not lose heart un the face of a mountung opponent score but ut was a day of charm for the Cubs and they used every opportunuty that came theur way Cub lunemen Larry Glynn and Jum Clarke smothered a Central ball carruer un the openung munutes of the game for the furst two pounts of a long afternoon for the Traulblazers A set of downs later Moore hut Sochowucz wuth a pucture pass and the lanky end galloped some twenty yards for the score Halftume found the Cubs wuth a 9 0 lead Thus us a story of another stronq second half t-our Cub players fugured un fuve touchdowns to rack up the hughest total of the year ln the thurd quarter Duck Mularonu smashed from the twenty and Sulluvan from the sux yard lune Not at all satusfued wuth the score Sulluvan took a putchout from Moore and went thurty yards around end for another tally Moore and Larco wrapped up the scorung for the afternoon wuth TD 'aunts of thurty and twenty yards respectuvely When the dust had cleared eught men had scored Trombley had kucked fuve out of sux ex tra pounts U of D stood truumphantly wuth uts undefeated untued record consolung a truly ture less opponent Central The score of the Cubs last game 43 O The westsude duvusuon came to a tue between U of D and Western The decusuon rested wuth the league s board of durectors confunued ovu tne next page , 1' ' ' ' ' 1 , . . 1 I ' 11 . - - . . . , - , - , ' 9 Il . . . . ll ' ' ' 1. . I 1 , . 1 ff . ' 1 , 1 . . . ,, , - , . 11 ' - K 1 . . . f 'Z . V . . V 1 1 I - , . . 1 1 ' , . y I ' . , . laik. X Q l' if, qs HY. 1" tension dominated Cub bench From the opening play of the first game til the closing moments of the last tension dominated the Cub bench Both coaches were quick to admit from the start that they were handling a green team but Mr Tiernan had promised that the Cubs needed only a victory or two under their belts and they would mature quickly How true Coachs words were for at the end of the season his Cubs hoisted him onto their should ers and marched ot? the field with an untled undefeated record But for reasons not disclosed fDetrolt Free Pressl Western High was chosen by the Athletic Board to represent the westslde division in the playofts Not only dad the Cubs end their season with the title of co champs ofthe westslde but they have the only unblemlshed record in the citys Metropolitan League for the 56 season With lustlfiable pride they gath ered at Coach Tiernan's lubllee banquet to ofter him the gift of their unsullied record and a deluge of citations All Cnty Balog,Dona grandi, Pittiglio, Moore, and Glynn, honorable mention Sullivan, All State honorable mention: Balog and Donagrandigand Catholic All-Amer- ican: Balog. Nothing could have pleased him more. --Tho End Kxhnf 1.5 eofgx 4' S' K Cf' on their shoulders I' "Nothing could have pleased him more." gn in Reserves Brea Short preseason practice put the Reserve Cubs at a disadvantage when they faced thelr first game but they got started on the right foot by routmg the Cooley Cardr nals 120 Barney Tatomrr tallred rn the second quarter on a twenty yard run and hut pay dlrt again rn the third quarter to end the scorrng for the day At Mumford a week later the Reserves outpaced the Mustangs when Make Perry plunged from the two yard lrne after Norm Lademan s two runs of thlrty and twenty five yards The srngle scoring came late In the fourth period and the Mus tangs never had an opportunity to match rt Flnal score U of D 60 The Reserves were not as success ful wrth Redford as the Varsity was Ewrng scored rn the first quarter on a srxty seven yard run up the mud dle and agarn rn the fourth quarter on a forty yard end run but the Reserves could not organrze an effectrve defense to hold the Red ford eleven Frnal score Redford 18 12 ln lreu of the Northwestern game a non league meet wrth Benedrctrne was scheduled Thus was an off day for the Cubs who not only had three TDs called back but also were penalized forty five yards to set up Benedrctrne s lone score late rn the last period Final score Benedrctrne 6 0 To add rnsult to lnlury the Frosh team rn an after school scrrmmage maneuvered the Reserves for a nar row but nevertheless stmgmg 76 score Both squads scored rn the fourth perrod wrth the Reserves tallylng on the last play of the scrrmmage but farlrng to match the youngsters extra pornt The stunned Reserves got the dubious consolation of a forfeit by Central for the last game of the season and thrs put the drssatrsfled squad on the 500 mark Totals k Even Lademan R Ends Sheehan Wrlkre Kaump Masha McHugh BACKS Rzepka Hoover Ewrng Tatomrr Hacks Burakowskr LINEMEN Krlsdonk L r1dS Morrarrty Nalarran Scullen Colosrmo Ponratowskr McGough Corona Cunningham Sweeney A Bagrnskr Mgr Coach McEvoy Kramarczyk Ewrng up the mrddle Cooley Mr Danowskr Mumford Coach Redford Benedrctrne U of D Freshmen 7 Central fforfertedl opponents - - . - I I 1 ' E 1 - - u. of D. 12 o . -, u. or D. 6 o - u. of D. 12 re u. of D. o ' ' 6 u. of D. 6 . . u. of D. ' I u. of D. 36 31 WU? I Foster howed promlse Freshman Hut 500 Mark Thus years tlghtlng frosh eleven was coached by Mr F P Ll var SJ and Mr squad started to prepare for theur tough schedule Under the dlrectlon of co captains Bernadotte and Sllmak the baby Cubs rolled unto thenr first game wlth determlnatuon They flnlshed their schedule wlth a record of one wln two losses and two tres both losses coming un the closmg seconds E B Carew The early In September of a game Those who stood out as the season progressed were Pat Murray center and lane backer Floyd Fos ter left halt and Tony Stenger guard Other players who showed great progress says Coach Llhvar were Bull Petersmark alternate quarterback and end and Denny Sulllvan end The freshmen, by possessnng a wlllmgness to work and a deslre to wan, showed promnse of being able to flll the gaps left by the graduatung sensors of the varslty squad Mr Llhvar SJ coach Notre Dame Austin Cathedral Central 'I3 U of D Reserves Catholic Central 0pp0l'Iel'llS Mr Llhvar R Ends Sullivan Treanor Kryvncky Robnnson Coach Gaul Rassel Bekolay BAC KS Bernadotte Rzepka Schneuder Bosak Stenger, J LINEMEN McDonough Ranuccu Slnmak MurraY Barron Pnlarskt Stenge Davues Roxey Berlin Foster L Ends r A Stadler Chmuelak l rysak Sutknewncz Leadbetter Petersmark 1 l ' .tah . . ' ' Y ,,g. -xx ' 'll . ,If ' , K .-" fi' ' ' xl df' ' Y. I, 1 b 1 . -- 1 , . 3 - 'S rf , i , 1 . ., " Q. K W 4yiV'sg'4'Q- VN - 1 - . ' A' -.77 4 A ' 6 tstl , " - - - S ' -" U. of D. 6 7 U. of D. 13 ' 'l2 U. of D. 6 U. of D. 7 . . 6 , U. of D. 6 ' 6 I : U. of D. 38 44 . . . 'h , Cl to r.l Miller, Patten, Wozniak, Morad, Reo, Artusi, Baldwin, Rosasco, Strong, Brosey. INTRANIURAL FOOTBALL 3B CAPTURES CROWN Chaos marked the last weeks of the Junior Intramural League as well as the first weeks, but 3A was the first to clear itself of the turmoil and take a lead. They were not alone, however, for 3E began a concentrated drive toward the top. Then, from the bottom of the league standings came a dark horse 3B squad, rated as a second division team, to capture the first place position and hold it. Dogged efforts and an unbeatable spirit were the keys to 3B's strong finish and eventual championship. Selected scores give a picture of the struggle. 3B-20 3A-14 3B-21 3C-12 3B-20 3D-13 3B-14 3E-18 3B-'I 3F-0 4E SWEEPS LEAGUE A firey band of Frenchmen from 4E mercilessly beat down all opponents as they powered their way to the Senior Intramural Football Championship. Not once did they falter. Every victory seemed to whet their appetite. Their only concern was an enthusiastic 4A band of Greeks whose hopes for the title were quickly extinguished no later than mid- season. From then on each win was another feather in the Frenchmen's caps. Ken Artusi, captain and playmaker, fired 4E's enthusiasm, which never let up, and enabled them to end the season as they had started it, with the respect and fear of every other senior team. Selected scores give a picture of the decisiveness of 4E's strength. 4E-21 4A-6 4E-7 4B-O 4E-1 4C-O 4E-20 4D-6 fl. to r.l Roney, Korduba, Szczesny, Krynicki, Storen, Gstalder, Angelosanto Cseatedl, Arlinghaus, Zanetti, Littlefield, Cottone. 2B TAKES ZND YEAR THLE Intramural fans watched a hotly contested season of the Sophomore Grid League last fall, even though early on the schedule the 2B team appeared at the top of the pile. This light but fast club, captained by Lorry Manning, finished its season with a record of eleven wins, one loss, and a single tie. The only loss came at the hands of the second place 2E squad toward the end of the schedule when 2B had all but wrapped up the championship. 2B and 2E so dominated the league that no other team finished above the .500 mark. The following selected scores give some indication of 2B's power. 2B-30 2A-0 2B-8 2C-6 2B-I8 2D-6 2B-24 2E-I2 2B-6 2F-O 2B-31 2G-0 2B-I8 2H-7 BACKS: Cl. to r.J Hause, Kulick, Brown. LINE: Gillespie, Hayes, Moran, Ashley, Switanowski. BACK: ll. to r.J Gora, Manning, Friend. LINE: Werthman, Ozog, Rothwell, Roney, Pinkerton. 1E ROMPS No one team dominated the Freshman Intramural League, it was an open heat down to the close of the season with a see-saw battle developing between lB and IE. In the playoffs 'IE proved superior both in speed and deceptiveness, but not before the 'IB challengers had taken two of the five final games. Under the captaincy of Tom Ashley such players as Gillespie, Brown, and Moran took 'IE to the League's playoffs and championship. The following selected scores give some indication lE's successes. IE-6 1A-O IE-'I2 'IB-6 IE-6 IC-0 IE-6 ID-0 'IE-24 1F-I8 IE-18 TG-6 IE-'I2 IH-O 'IE-14 'IJ-7 TANKER TAKE CITY TITLE 'la' Mr Chamberlain and co-captains Sullivan and Kroha deserve special mention FIRST IN 25 YEARS Two magic words, City Champs, summarizes the Cub Tankers '56-'57 season, and they will go down in the school's history as being the first Cub swimming team to win a city championship. Hard struggles topped with success marked the entire season. The tankers swept seven straight dual meets, a host of pool records one city record and the Eastside Title Swim coach Mr Henry Chamberlain SJ and the co captains Mike Sullivan and Bob Kroha deserve special mention for their efforts in bringing the school without a pool this years outstanding record After several weeks of September practices the Cubs took their opening meet from Eastern by a simple forfeit I0 0 Miller a team underestimated by the league s contestants came next Mike Sullivan opened the meet with a 200 yard freestyle that set a pool record 2126 but Miller stayed close on the Cubs heels In the second last event the Troians pooled one of the best high school medley relay teams in the country and outswam the Cubs future record setting re layers to put Miller ahead with a 37 33 lead In the final event a freestyle relay Denny Parks Ray Stefani Ed Wulek and Tom Sellers brought the Cubs their hardest won victory of the year 40 37 Coach Chamberlain was apprehensive about the Pershing meet for it came sandwiched between the Miller and Denby continued on page 80 B ck ll to rl Vieson Miller Taylor Newmeyer Stefani H Ruel Front Parks Sullivan Kroha Wulek Kennary Absent when picture was taken Cody and Seller or 'f IB t X ' .5 UF DF x , X " A I If ' -.sv wp., I if X x lnwkoo 'N UF SQ ll asa 1293 -.-,per fn-..,,,,, Manager Chrns ODonnell checks tlmes freestyle specnallst Bac ll Front wlth semor Wes Newmeyer V2 Eastern Muller Pershung Denby Cass Western Southeastern Cnty Meet Mackenzue Mumford Redford Dual Meet Champuonshup Redford 12 Sellers all clty relGY6I' Cody two butterfly records to rJKolberg Stolarskn Sheehan Ollver Custer D Ruel Soltns Rakowskl Reck Brown Cusack 4 -..J K ' I L Q 1 I 4 U. of D. 10 0 U. of D. 40 ' 37 U. of D. 48 ' 29 U. of D. 48 28! - - A u. of D. .so 17 U. of D. 51 26 U. of D. 46 31 . U. of D. 44 ' - ' 37 e A 36 , A 34 U. of D. 37 ' ' V 40 X ' fo ' 4 o-' - t 3 4 'ff x X 1 0 ' 0 1 1 9 ""' .,,,, . ,,,. . L- 4 V . I Yfu' . ' A"' f ff 4 S 1 -,YV - I -A 2 f . x. .' 3, ...XX hx 3 Ig, ! I aj' 1 ' ls 5. li . .: , ', , ' , , , , s Q 1 ' ' 1- . a 1 ' i ,gli f , A 7 , t ' ., SWIMMING contests lf the squad looked either forwards or backwards Pershing might have swamped them With their minds on the Iob at hand however the Cubs downed Pershing 48 29 Frank Cody set a pool record In the butterfly event to highlight the meet and Dusty Ruel had his best day of the season on the diving board For 15 long years Denby had not lost a dual meet in east league competition but Codys second pool record In the butterfly 'l 06 2 Tum Kennary s victories in the backstroke and the individual medley Sullivan s and Wuleks In the 200 and 100 respectively and John Millers diving sent Denby to the bottom with a 48V2 28V2 score Cass Western and Southeastern lagged behind the Cubs as they splashed their way to the east league title Kennary Cody Kroha and Sullivan set a pool record at Western In the medley relay 'I 54 9 ln the December city finals Sellers captured fifth place in the evemng s first event a 50 yard freestyle Cody earned his all city stripe In the butterfly by takmg a second Kennary earned has by takmg first in two events the backstroke and the individual medley Sullivan was second In the 200 free style and Parks came in third in the same event making his fastest time of the year The climax of the evemng came nn the final meet determining freestyle relay when the contest shaped up into a struggle between Mackenzie and U of D Sellers Parks Kroha and Sullivan finished lust one tenth of a second ahead of the Mackenzie team All four were named to the all city team for their victory in this race which carried with it a city championship U of D High s first As the east league title holders the Cubs met Redford in a dual championship meet which wasnt decided until the final relay The Cub team did not have the necessary depth to defeat a well rounded Huskle squad Sullivan set a pool record at Redford however un the 50 free style at 245 Kennary set two l 04 4 In the backstroke and l 40 2 In the individual medley and the medley relay team of Vleson Cody Kroha and Sullivan set a city record of 1 572 Score 40 37 Three trophies thirty eight Individual ribbons eight of the possible thirty berths on the all city team school letters these were the awards won by the Cub swimmers They were the rewards for an esprrl de corps a spirit of determination and cooperation a will to win that all future Cub swimming teams will have to strive hard to equal The End Q1 Millers diving sent Denby to bottom Kroha named to all city team fthlrd straight year! 1 1 ' ' 11 11 ' ' 1 .. 1 - 8 1 . . , . . . A , . . , sr . . . . , . , . , 1 . . , . . I 1 1 1 - 1 D 4 1 1 , : . . . . , , . 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 ' . . . . . . , 1 , . . . . . . , . . . vt . 1 1 3 I 1 1 , , Z . . 2 1 ' 1 - I - 1 1 1 I' ' 11 - 1 - - H KR' X-,s ' ' sal 4 I 11 - 11 - - I ' , "September practices . . . with their minds on the iob at hand." "an esprit de corps . . . future Cub teams will strive hard to equal." "Kennary set two . . . 1.04.4 . . . 'l:40.2." Pershing: "Ruel had his best day . . . on the board." 5 'T' ff ,H INTRAIVIURAL SWIMMING Il to r.i Konarski, Franko, Callahan, Macuga, McMillan, McCarthy, Scullen, Marsh, fcenteri Callahan. 3B SNATCHES TITLE This new intramural sport was given enthusiastic support by half the third year classes. On two after- noons at nearby Post Intermediate School, swimmers from 3A, 3B, and 3C staged a close, spirited meet. These three classes completely dominated the con- test, 3C, winning the 30 free, the 30 breast, and a second in the relay, took third place. 3A, with the 60 free, the 60 breast, and third place in the relay, came in second. 3B, succeeding in the 30 back, 30 butterfly and breast, the 60 back, and the relay - by 'l.2 - won the meet. Kyrnicki was 3B's ace. By winning both the backstroke events, he gave them the edge they needed to win. The final event, the relay, was the key, and with it 3B locked up their first intramural swimming championship. 4B BESTS LEAGUE Four classes shared the top five places in the first race. This was a pattern for the whole meet. 4B got an early lead when McCarthy won the 30 yard freestyle, and they boosted it with Konarski's first and Macuga's second in the 30 yard backstroke. 4C and 4D split first and second in two events. Marsh of 4C came through in the 30 yard breaststroke, but his classmate was sec- ond to 4D's Franko in the 30 yard butterfly. Callahan and McMillan of 4B outdistanced 4C in the 60 yard freestyle. Callanan walked away with the 60 yard backstroke, Konarski again helping 4B with a second place. The 60 yard breaststroke and the diving were inconsequential, but the all-important relay saw 4B win by 0.4 seconds and take the senior intramural championship. CI. to r.7 Patria, Floersch, McGough, Grimes, Kolberg, Szczesny Desmond. 'il '1 Cl. to r.I Manning, Hardwick, Fietland, Patrick, DesRosiers, McGough, Stack- 2H SPLASHES TO CROWN Sophomores, in general, produced the best response in the school. 2H dominated the league, but second place was hotly contested as the four-way scramble, in which a few points meant the difference between second and fifth place, testifies. 2A and 2B led the scramble with 2C and 2G close on their heels. The point margin between all four classes was at no time very large. Dave Barrows led his 2H tankers by per- sonally accounting for two first places, at twelve points apiece. His teammates added another twenty-four points to give 2H its winning forty-eight total. 2B's Larry Mann- ing, who placed first in the 30 yard free- style, and 2C's Nick Pollard, who placed first in the 60 yard backstroke, deserve special recognition. Doole, Barrows. Q - - Cl. to r.J McDonough, Wider, Leadbetter, Kennedy, Petix. ,f 2' I g . VE A3 1A TOPS FROSH IA's runaway with the freshman division championship was due to the efforts of Ward, McDonough, Henderson, and Stadler. Another important factor was the IA relay team which finished only three tenths of a second behind the winning sophomore com- bination. Paced by Bruno, the ID squad clinched a second place. Exceptional performances were turned in by Wider of IH in the 30 yard freestyle, and Petix of IB with the best time of the day in the 60 yard freestyle. Swim coach, Mr. Charmberlain, SJ., was pleased with the caliber of freshman talent and pointed out possible varsity prospects. CUB CAGER TURN TIDE Coach Ralph Owen Irrghtl set out to prove FINISH WITH 7 6 Some few skeptics there are always a few predlcted a lean 'I956 57 season for the Cubs on the hardwood floor but Coach Ralph Owen and his cagers set out to prove themselves worthy of the name they bear U of D Cubs In the opemng tllt of the season Coach Owen and the squad traveled to Western to take on the fast breaking Cowboys Co captalns Frank Paul: and Kevln Sulllvan along wlth Johnny Morad Bruce Francus and Nell Kelly made up the starttng roster Western rode herd and lostled the Cubs attempt to tlnd the necessary scoring punch Thelr determrnatlon to glve Coach Owen hrs flrst wan over the Cowboys an three years went to naught as the Western five played greater percentage of thenr shots The Cubs went down 49 29 continued on the next page Back II to Otto Frederlclcs Woznlak M Sulllvan Dylus Kelly K Sullnvan Conway Anton Front Francis Storen Morad Paula Moore , , I , . . . I . . . I . I ' I ' I ' I I I a wild sort of ball, but, nevertheless, hit on a 11 - ' I , 2 - f-I , ' , ' , - ' , , , - ' , , - 2 . I I I .I ' Back again on their home court the Cubs found consolation Facing a tight Redford zone defense they had to depend on hitting from outside the keyhole which they did with a fair amount of accuracy The first four buckets were U of D owned and the Huskies never again came within a dozen points of the improving Cubs Halftime found the Cubs with a seventeen point lead and the Huskies without a single field goal to their credit The game ended with the Cubs very much atop a 34 T9 score The most improved player for the Cubs was Francis who tallied four field goals and one charity throw to lead the Cub five with nine points Scoring buckets is what wins a game and the Cub squad simply didnt have the eye for it as Codys Comets came from behind to eke out a slim victory on the Cody home floor The Cubs dominated the game and had the plays but they couldnt buy a basket for the last six minutes of playing time Forging out in front from the opening tipoff the Cubs controlled the first half and the Comets never managed to get within six points until the start of the fourth period then came the Cubs dry spell Taking advantage of the draught Cody grabbed the lead and at the end of the game a delected Cub team had the short end of a 38 32 score to bring home After the long Christmas layoff the Cubs re turned to action with a home game against Mumford Using a surprise full court press the Cubs hung up their second victory of the season by breakmg the Mustangs Sporting their best looking offense so far in the season the Cubs surprised Mumford by controlling both back boards and hitting from outside. By halftime U. of D. held a comfortable ten point lead. The Mustangs ran up to within two points of the Cubs in the fourth period but the Cubs galloped off with a burst of points. Dick Dylus who missed the first two games because of a sprained ankle lead the winners with twelve points and put a 37-35 victory on the Cub record. Encouraged by the victory over Mumford more determined Cub squad met Mackenzie on their floor. The Stags set the pace for the first three quarters and the Cubs kept close at their heels. Midway through the final period U. of D. turned loose its talent and outran the tiring Stags for their fourth win in six starts. Final score, 38-29. High scorers were Francis and Pauli who split twenty-six points. continued on the next page Half time Huskies without single field goo' Western rode he rd BX-A ". . . short end of 38-32 Cubs surprised Murnfora Htgh SCOVGV Fran Cooley Cubs greatest thriller Cubs . . . frozen in Arctic chill . . ." VARSITY BASKETBALLCONWED In mid January the Cubs played host to the Cardinals from Cooley in a game which proved to be the Cubs greatest thriller of the season Dylus dominated the backboards and led the Cubs in scoring Pauli and Morad forced the Cardinals into a defensive type of ball and with steals and tricky ball handling managed to stack up seven points apiece In the closing moments U of D had a three point lead which the Cardmals shortened with a bucket With ten seconds to go Cooley fired a desperation shot that froze the ball and a 36 35 score in the long arms of Dylus A disastrous first quarter and a six foot four center who could hook with either hand spelled out defeat for the Cubs as Central cut them down on the Trailblazers floor For the first eight minutes of play the Cubs were frozen in an Arctic chill that gave Central an eleven point lead From that moment on however the Cubs matched the Trallblazers point for point but the incredible shot of Centrals all city center kept the Cubs from shortening the first quarter lead The one bright spot of the afternoon was the exceptional performance turned in by Morad on both offense and defense Final score 70 42 Undaunted by their loss to Central the Cubs came home to face and defeat the Chadsey Explorers With reserve coach Ed Carew subblng for Mr Owen the Cubs moved into an early lead and never relinquished it Chadsey fought hard to get back into the game but Dylus rebounding and Sullivans and Morads offensive pressure downed the game but outplayed Explorers. Dylus again took the scoring honors with twelve points followed closely by Morad with ten. Final score 40-33. In their only non-league game of the season the Cubs dropped a tight ball game to the classy Miller Troians after carrying the lead throughout most of the contest. The defeat fell lightly on the Cubs because they proved they could give perhaps the best eastside team a good fight. This game brought Dylus into the limelight. He tallied eleven buckets and eight free tosses for a total of thirty points the highest total for U. of D. cagers in more than three years. Final score, 68-64. A rapidly improving squad, the steady per- formance of Dylus, and a surprising burst of points from forward Sullivan all helped to move the Cubs into third place after trouncing South- western's Prospectors. Ahead from the opening moments, the under-rated Cubs were never continued on the next page 1 1 9 N 4 e faux, ri Lf I 5 4' 4 ' -Q 22: - 'si IBF! 1 we I 1 'W Y -1 4 4 all 'ui 1 9 5 59.14, a 4 ' 1 ,- e-., 1' f 1 C , ' ' 1 A 2 ,? RESERVES SHOW PROMISE 269 Mr Car e w coach Western Redford Cody Mumford MacKenzie Cooley Central Chadsey Muller Southwestern Northwestern Back Cl to rl Kaump Macul skl Schuster Krlnock Mr Carew Devlin Bruckner Bauer Hulgrave Front Murphy Zurawskr George Kretler Rellmger A 56 four wrns and seven losses record was turned around for the 57 season of seven wrns and four losses by a spunky set of reserve cagers and first year coach Ed Carew Mrld mannered Mr Carew a former Cub varsrty player managed to put has team through therr paces at a rate that ran ragged opponents who could boast of basketball tradn tron Hrs prospects for future varsnty starters are sophomores Devlm Murphy Malculslu and Krrnock a Spunky set of reserve cagers as . Q' ' .x Q U. of D. 43 42 U. Of D. 48 41 H U. of D. 55 24 U. of D. 36 47 U. of D. 35 ' 36 6 U. of D. 26 45 U. of D. 35 30 . U. of D. 53 30 R U. of D. 51 ' 38 U. of D. 46 43 I U. of D. 45 61 'Q , . I . jf ll. to rl Lettel Gubb Currner Petersmark Couzens Smlth Muller Roblnson Vleson Absent Camnllen Foster and Murray FROSH SET WIN LOSS RECORD Knlght Center Larabell Under the coachmg of Mr Blackburn SJ and M Thompson SJ and led by hugh scorer Camullerl the young Cubs compuled a respectable 13 4 record Austun fell tlrst on the Cubs home f1oor and later on thenr own Next the Frosh squad dropped one to Catholic Central but revenged them selves later IH the season Comlng back strong they took thelr Hrst of two wms over Pershmg and another couplet the Cubs came back to trump Cody was started wnth a vnctory over Assumptnon The boys sllpped by St Paul s with two points but stuck behind Miller by one De La Salle stung the Freshmen for another loss but the Cubs came back to trump Cody 52 5 and then go on to wln all but one of their remannmg ten games when Muller edged wlth a two pomt f1nal lead A sux game wunmng streak capped a hlghly successful season Mr Blackburn SJ Coach Austin Catholic Central Pershing Assumption Muller De La Salle Cody De La Salle Pershmg Muller Austln ost Cody Cathollc Central Notre Dame Assumption U of D Faculty s game IS stall under protest . , . ., r. . U. of D. 39 ' 26 U. of D. 39 ' 48 U. of D. 39 ' 20 U. of D. 36 ' 33 U. of D. 32 St. Paul's 30 U. of D. 38 ' 50 U. of D. 38 43 U. of D. 52 U. of D. 34 32 U. of D. 37 ' 25 U. of D. 43 ' 45 U. of D. 40 ' 38 U. of D. 32 P 29 U. of D. 56 U. of D. 48 ' 36 U. of D. 39 21 U. of D. 52 ' 41 l U. of D. 47 . . ' 41 . . . . " Thi ' ' . 9 'if INTRAIVIURAL BASKETBALL W2 Standrng Sochowrcz Dwyer Reo Baldwm Patten Kneelong Danagrandr Artusu Brosey Muller Kneeling Flynn Rnce 3E s cagers won twelve straight but they stumbled on the 'mx number, thirteen They bounced back however to fmush with a wm for the exceptlonal record of T3 l ln the tournament nt was 3B and 3F down to the wlre After tlenng two In a row 3F beat 3B by the slum marqln of two points 23 21 The thlrd place 3F squad put all out effort Into the IM Nlte and an the role ofthe under doq they surprised everyone lncludmq 3E by stagrng a strong comeback nn the second half to overcome a thirteen pomt deflcut Wrth one mlnute and thnrteen seconds left, 3E led 34 33 and 3F took the ball out They cautlou sly stalled until the clock showed flfteen seconds then hugh scorer Flynn dropped one In to boost has total to seventeen points and to wan the game 35 34 4E ANOTHER TITLE Sensor pro team, 4E went the length of the league season without a snngle blemush on their record No one came close to conquering them wuth the exceptron of 4C who tued them The E ers ran thelr opponents unto the ground wrth an unprecedented record of fourteen wins no losses and one tre When the play offs rolled around they met 4C thelr only real competitors and for the frrst time took a loss AE was held from a clean sweep The E ers had thear opportunuty for revenge how ever on Intramural Nite when they downed the AC qulntet In a thrnller that ended 37 33 Hugh pomt man Ken Artusl of 4E netted snxteen for has team s champron shnp efforts It rs rnterestung to notice that thus some group of men took the basketball champuonshrp un lunlor year and the football champuonshnp last fall 'Lt' f. "' - 1 ' ' I V -1 F I M A . . A 1 T57 A 14 15, 17 ' ' Q X A Q . I 1 G4 , ff T I T I fl 5 f,,.,,x , " - " ' ' 5 gf l ix ' ,.r, .. A . ' I . . I . : , I I ' . I . T I' - ', I . . I - I . I Standing: Campbell, Bonanno, Hall, Fitzgerald, Fromhardt, Caton, Andres , . I I I . . . . . n . . . I . K. . I - . , ' , - . I I . - . . h I - . f - i i 0 2G-FINISHES IN LEAD One of the closest finishes in years highlighted the sophomore intramural league. Three months of play produced nothing but a dead heat with 2G and 2B sharing the top slot. A post-season playoff decided it when 2G took the crown to end the season long struggle. Intramural Nite l957 brought forth the some two teams and gave underdog 2B another chance to snatch the league championship. 2G, with the trio of Sheehan, Trainor, and Hardwick, benefited from a well balanced scoring attack and held a solid halftime lead. Friend and Manning led a second half 2B up- surge that sent the game into a frenzied final few minutes. Time ran out on the spirited 2B drive, however, and 2G came out on the long end of a 37-32 score to earn the second year title. Trainor topped all scorers with thirteen points while Manning led the losers with twelve. CL. to r.l Grev, Cordon, Rakowski, Rzepka, Gillard, Wolak, Knight. Bl Back: fl. to nl Smith, Poniatowski, Hardwick, McDonald, McGill, Sheehan. Front: Trainor, Moriarty, McGrail, Kopera, Kratage, Dillworth 1F-FINDS TRICK U got off to a slow start, but soon hit a pace that led them to the league championship. ln fourth place before Christmas, by mid-January they were in second, and one game out of first. After the 'IJ quintet climbed to the top two weeks later, they were never headed. Play off competition was tougher, but U held outtil the finals when theylost to IF. The "F-ers" met IJ the following night for the IM championship and found the trick that belittled the league's leaders. Title-game score stood 32-22. The champs' upset was spearheaded by Rzepka who scored ten points, not to be outdistanced by lJ's Bernadotte who bucketed nine. TENNIS TITLE IN OFFING 'E ,Yr it R53 Doubles: McCarthy lleftj and Miller. Murphy: ". . . threat at singles." "Take to the nets!" was the cry heard around school when this book went to press. Spring practice was iust beginning. This year the Cubs planned to go after the nets with determination, to improve their 5-2 record of the previous season. Although graduation took all-city, Jim Murphy, his younger brother Matt, along with Norm Fredericks, com- bined to make a double threat for all opposing coaches at first and second singles. Besides these two, there were five more Iettermen returning from last year's squad: a senior doubles of captain Dennis McCarthy and John Miller, along with Tom Schaden, Paul Zanetti, and sophomore McGough. According to Mr. Thompson, S.J., coach, the Cub netters constituted a strongly contending team for the eastside championship. A tennis title would top oft an already successful athletic record for '56-'57. f N5-'a IL. to r.I Murphy, Fredericks, Miller, McGough, Zanetti, McCarthy, Mr. is " at ',,: , . 0,01 lg ' 1 , S Thompson, S.J. CONSISTENT TITLE HOLDER That the varsity sport with the shortest season should be the School's most successful title-winner seems to be a contra- diction in terms, yet the Cub linkmen hold this distinction. Under the experienced eye of Fr. Schumacher, S.J., the free-swinging Cubs, whose season is but little more than a month long, amassed thirteen titles in as many years. When this yearbook went to press, the frost had barely left the ground, so an accurate account of the '57 golf season was impossible, however, it is safe to say that like the past thirteen, this season will be iust as successful. Last year's Cubs were no exception to past years, as they won not only the city medal-play championship, but also placed three men on the all-city squad. It was the first time in the league's history that any one school took three out of a possible six all-city stripes. The golfers were Morris, Kroha, and Grace, whose aggregated score of 239 put them seven strokes under their nearest opponents. Returning lettermen, Kroha, Grace, Hogan, and Ciganek, will carry the bulk of the load as the Cubs go back to the links this year. "Grace seven strokes under "Hogan . . . will curry the bulk . . ." I -X I F1942 T CINDERMEN OPEN UP G Frtzgerald leads early sprung practace rn the gym L to Bommarrto Foster Cornella Nalaruan warms up to sltotput Wrth a new schedule and new determunatron, the Cub track team hopes to Improve the record of last year s drsmal season Although the than clods were stull runmng agaunst the same teams, they were running forthe frrst tume In the Indoor season as well as the outdoors Also new on the scene was Mr Blackburn, S J who took over for Mr Trernan as varsrty track coach Mr Trernan moved over to baseball coachung Even though the magorrty of last year s lettermen had graduated enough experienced men were back to gnve the squad the necessary posse needed to garn confrdence Those who showed promnse early un the season were McKmnon, Foster, and Bommarrto an the dash Sochowucz Rmn, and McDonnell nn the hurdles, and Schubert, Davnd Sutherland, and Murphy an the drstance events 9' QFD i SQ 40 sep HI K CUB NINE.. BIG HCPES lt precision hitting, fielding, and pitching are any signs of a successful season, the '57 Cub nine had the material to go all the way. With experienced men at practically every position, the Cubs tried to improve on last year's respectable record. Under the coaching of Mr. Tiernan, the following players returned to the Cub sandlot: and showed great promise at their various posi- tions: intielders Johnny Morad, Mickey Cottone, and Pat Kelly at second, short, and third respectively, and Tom Makulski who looked good at first. Returning lettermen Donagrandi, Young, and Zdrodowski make up the possi- bility ofa strong outfield. Don Friend and Dan Osinski have both warmed up to the pitching position, and Dan Barnard ably filled out the other halt of the battery. li. N . li .av Zdrdowski fcfj Ei X57 S- A 'Q Donagrandi llfl Young irfj Friend fssj Kelly C25 Morad f3J Osinski fp, Malculski QU Barnard fcj ,N T ' A ' -' 5 -f i f-5 x gif' 7' ,L wk Q Osinsx il . ,. , f x f 0 Q, .- 5 ' . i 1 Ab ' L! - , Morad . l Barnard I f J Donagrandi 1 95 Speaking on the utility of a liberal education one of the world's foremost educators said: "lt prepares a man to fill any post with credit, and to master any subject with facility. lt shows him how to accommodate himself to others, how to throw himself into their state of mind, how to come to an understanding with them, how to bear with them. He is at home in any society, he has common ground with every class, he knows when to speak and when to be silent, he is able to converse, he is able to listen, he can ask a question pertinently, and gain a lesson seasonably, when he has nothing to impart himself, he is ever ready, yet never in the way, he is a pleasant companion, and a com- rade you can depend upon, he knows when to be serious and when to trifle, and he has a sure tact which enables him to trifle with gracefulness and to be serious with effect. . . . He has a gift which serves him in public, and supports him in retirement, without which good fortune is but vulgar, and with which failure and disappointment have a charm. The art which tends to make a man all this, is in the object which it pursues as useful as the art of wealth or the art of health, though it is less susceptible of method, and less tangible, less certain, less complete in its results." John Henry Newman The Idea of a University ENIGRS 'lt is the business of education to develop the ideal man Ii- .V N f f 'YH Q C HMI' .Pala 2 MICHAEL ADAMS Mrke started off hrs career at U of D by gornrng he frosh debaters and he frosh football squad Even though he made the long trek from Dearborn each day he was a farthful mem ber of the lnternatronal Club Mrke wrll be remem bered for the fame he won at the prng pong table rn the senror lounge LAWRENCE B ANDRES Larry was known as a hard worker He not only made frrends qurckly but also garned consrstent honors After a busy day he en loyed relaxrng wrth hrs fine collectron of popular rec ords Ambrtron engrneer rn KENNETH A ARTUSI Cars and especrally h customrzed Mercury held Tusrs Interest but they drdnt keep hrm from be coming an Intramural star on the grrdlron and the hardwood floor He was a two year member of the French Club Hopes to at ANDREW ANDERSON Andy kept up a busy pace He belonged to the Vrctory Band the Concert Band the Acolytes the Chemrstry Glee Physrcs and lnterna tronal Clubs He hopes to take up engrneerrng at U of D tend U of D JOSEPH P BALDEZ Inertra was an unfamrlrar term wrth Joe He always kept hrmself busy and spent hrs trme well Art Club Chemrstry Club Harlequrns Physrcs Club Sodalrty Cub An nua DONALD J ANTON Don spread hrs talents even ly over the Sodalrty and the Physrcs and lnternatronal Clubs ln senror year he managed the varsrty basket ball team Aeronautrcs was hrs favorrte pastrme Hrs am brtrons are toward he screntrfic JOHN C AZAR We have nerther the space nor the words to descrrbe fullyJ A However he wrll be remembered for hrs work rn speech Chemrs try Club Debatrng Harlequrns lnternatronal C ub Physrcs Club pres rdent Sodalrty Ambr tron Physrcrst JOHN J BALDWIN John used hrs deftness at sound reproductron to keep the crowd rn contact wrth every play at the games He also took flrst place at the Dads Club 56 Hobby Nrte wrth hrs hrfl exhrbrt Belonged to the French Club and rntramural foot ball and basketball teams Ambrtron engrneerrng JAMES C BARlL Little Jim collected coins and stamps for a hobby He liked to play handball and passball Engineering is his choice of a future profes sion and he wishes to go to U of D ROBERT E BARSCH Bob did a little swimming for the Cub Tankers in his Junior year He was the goy of speech class and the lgnatz of physics class. No intramural team for any of his classes ever omitted his name from their roster. Ambition: architectural en- gineering. ROBERT H BARTOSKI Bob was on the quiet side but everyone of his under takings felt the pressure of his quiet determination He belonged to the Sodality and Physics Club and he was a great enthusiast for intramural sports. Hopes to attend U. of D. JOSEPH A BALOG Joe filled out his four years at U of D mainstay of the Glee Club Victory Band and Concert Band for three years Physics Club acolyte for four years Am bition medicine KEVIN MOORE BEATTIE During his four years here, Kev certainly lived up to his favorite quotation: "And a little man shall lead them." He plunged wholehearted- ly into his school work . . . honors every time . . . de- bating, Glee Club, Harle- quins, Cub Newspaper, Physics Club, Sodality, and elocutions. STEPHEN J BALOG By co captaimng the varsity football team to an unde feated season he received a spot on the AIlCity Team and honorable mention for the All State Team Besides being nn the Sodality Phy sics Club and Monogram Club he was president of both the Student Senate and Quad High PAUL BARRON Paul earned letters in var stty football and track and could always be found on the sidelines directing an intramural team Anything and everything about guns interested Paul He hopes to attend Notre Dame JAMES BENEFIEL Jum was a sodallst and an acolyte for four years Hls pastlme nnterests are all outdoor sports huntlng archery and swlmmung He wnll be remembered for an all timed explosuon he caus ed rn the chemlstry lab Hopes to attend U of D GARY C BERLIN Gary devoted his spare time at U of D to the Glee Club and the lnternatlonal Club mostly and he ran track In has sophomore year He hopes to make a career of englneerlng CHARLES BERDAN To make a career of the Army ns Charlles ambutuon no more books However he leaves a record of book Interest behind hum Chem nstry Club French Club and especlally the lnternatuonal C ub ALBERT BOYKO Al was a Jack Adams In dns gulse He knew all about hockey and engoyed playnng at oo conslstent honor man Chemustry Club lnternatoonal Club Physucs Club Ambition C P A F MICHAEL BOTHWELL Mike wall be remembered for hrs work as a cheerlead er not to mentuon has mem bershup ID the French Glee and Physncs Clubs Make s s I d e Interests centered around huh musnc maklng He plans on taknnq up eng: neerung at U of D JAMES A BIRNEY Jam an avid mtramuralnst could always be found among the men who fought the hardest to keep hrs class In the lead He was a mem ber of the French Club and the Reserve football squad Jam hopes to take up eng: neenng at Notre Dame CHARLES F BOUFFORD Bouf would bet has last dollar on the N Y Yankees and frequently he dvd Sodallty Physics Club Cub Annual and a four year tlcket manager He was great for talknng up every and any school actlvlty WALTER VUiLLlAM BROSEY Jack of all trades and mas ter of every one four year cheerleader and their cap tain in seruor year class officer two year member ot the French Club four year Glee Club member and two year Monogram Club member He rounded out his curriculum by playing intramural football and bas ketball DAVID E BUCHANAN Dave won letters playing reserve and varsity football became a member of the Monogram Club was an avid mtramuralist for all four years Golf IS his favorite pastime Ambitions accounting at U of D DANIEL BURKE Dan was known for his gen lallty and his athletic ability He was prominent in every phase of Intramurals tumed his extracurricular in terests to the Physics Club Hopes to attend U of D A. RICHARD BRAK In both third and fourth year Al showed his athletic ability on the gridiron and hardwood floor when h's class took the intramural championships. He quarter- backed the Frosh Cub team and belonged to the French C ub hopes to attend U of D ,367 VN JOHN C CAHALAN Jack had an opinion on al most everything and usually was vocal about it which is proven by has membership on the team which took District and School Debate Champion ships rumor year No stranger to the honor ribbons he also gave his attention to the Harlequins International Club Sodalnty and the Cub News- paper 'lg 164 DON BRIDENSTINE This social lion invaded our halls in his sophomore year and promptly established himself. "Sol" spent three years as an acolyte two as a sodalist one as a debater harlequin and internation al Clubber During his sen lor year he held the difti cult post of Cub Annual business manager THOMAS BROWN Tom liked to work on cars especially his own and he did a worthy lab He be longed to the Glee Club and International Club and as a freshman he was elect ed a class officer Tom hopes to get into construc tion engineering ROBERT BUCKMAN Bob was elected senator of his class In both Junior and Senior years His extras in clude debating track acolyte French Physics Glee and In ternatlonal Clubs Sodallty and Cub Annual staff Bob hopes to take up pre med at U of D MICHAEL CALLAHAN MIkes enthuslasm for sports was reflected In hIs Interest over Intramural games played basketball and foot ball In first year swam In second year dId a fine Iob for the HarlequIns Am bIfI0n engIneerIng MICHAEL J CANFIELD MIke was elected to the Stu dent Senate In Iumor and sen Ior years Put three years of servlce In at the bookstore acolyte sodalIst debater chemlstry and Physlcs Clubs four year member of the techmcal crew JOHN CARROLL Snap Jack loved cars and hopes to become a stylIst He was elected a class OHICBY In first year French Club Glee Club Art Club debatlng Hopes to attend U of D JOSEPH G CALLANAN Joes quIck smIle and ready WIT should take htm far In hIs chosen field advertIsIng H plans on takIng It at XavIer U School actIvItIes such as the French Club Glee Club and the Cub Annual all ex perIenced Joes Interest and helpIng hand FRANK J CODY ln the pool on the forum and In the classroom Splflf was Franks most Important product All CIty swImmer four year Tanker three year Debater elocutIon tinaltst and Monogram club member Also Glee Club HarlequIns lnternatlonal C ub Cub Newspaper four years SodalIst and hon or man AmbItIon Law PATRICK JAMES CAROLIN JR To see Pat In the halls you would never know that thIs was his first year HGVIDQ lomed us thIs year from Sacred Heart SemInary J C wasted no tIme In maklng hIS hearty smIle a part of the Senlor plcture Glee Club SodalIty AmbItIon engI neenng JAMESJ CLARKE One of those who were up every tIme for honors JIm spent a profitable four years In Sodallty ond debatIng In lunlor year he played reserve football and In senIor year VGFSITY ball The Intramural standIng of hIs class always benefited from JIms GCTIVS partIcIpatIon Hopes to attend Notre Dame RALPH E CONLAN Ralph was one of the fron tlersmen who came In from PontIac every day but the dldnt let the dlstance hInder hIs CCYIVITIES He was a sodal IST member of the techmcal crew frosh and reserve basketball Intramurals Hopes to ottend AnnapolIs in THOMAS G M CORR The Quiet Man of 4F was an acolyte ln flrst and second year and an eager mtramur allst for all four Hts plans for the future Include a col lege degree ln Industrial salesmanshtp DONALD CUCCHI Cuch devoted has extra currlcular Interests to the lnternatuonal Club and class mtramural contests He won hus reputatnon by peddlmg a Chev to school each day Hopes to take up pre med at U of D THOMAS CUDDY Tom was actnve un the mtra mural program of basket ball baseball and football Outslde school has Interests were taken up wnth outdoor sports hunting flshnng and the luke He plans on a fut ure In advertssung OR 41. "lf,-a. CHARLES C CORBETT When he wasnt trynng to pep up his latest heap he was runmng errands In It for the Sodallty elocutuonast debater actnve mtra muralust Hopes to take up law at U of D TIMOTHY CORDON Tum was a four year acolyte In first year he belonged to the Vlctory Band and the de baters ln third year he play ed reserve football In fourth year he was In the lnterna tional Club Ambltnon bust ness admlnlstratlon JAMES T COWAN Jnm never sand much he lust dad a lot A constant honor man he dndnt neg lect the schools extracur rnculars The Vlctory and Concert Bands received his musical talents a year In debating lnternatnonal Club and the Harlequins and two In the Sodalrty and the Cub Newspaper filled out hls schedule LAWRENCE JOSEPH CYROL A second year debater and sensor member of he French Club Larry sought most of has enloyment with gun and rod As an avnd hunter he looked forward to opemng day for a chance at that deer buck Larry hopes to take up en gnneenng at U of D CHARLES R DALE Chuck though he made the long trek from Grosse Pointe each day found time to hold down the position of Feature Editor for the Cub Newspaper He was also a member of the Sodallty and the Physics Club Notre Dame plays a big part in his plans for the future JOSEPH DAOUST Joe was on the team that won the District Debating Championship rumor year A four year sodalist speech representative to the Student Senate president of the International Club and the Deboters he took honors every quarter His activities Include Glee Club Harlequins Classical and Physics Clubs and Cub Newspaper MESHEL DEEB Micky was a member of the Sodallty and the acolytes for four years each He belonged to the French Club and the Physics Club In senior year Mick plans on taking up law and accounting at U of D JOSEPH F DELANEY Four years with the Sodality and the acolytes a season of track and a season with the Glee Club rounded out .Ioes extracurnculars He was an intramural enthusiast too Ambition medicine either Xavier or Georgetown THOMAS R DELOZIER Annapolis MICHAEL L DEWHIRST Holy Cross 499' KENNETH K DICKINSON Ken has plans for Georgetown University after graduation He hopes to take up course in bus: ness administration As a member of the Cub Newspaper staff Ken found plenty to do and what other time he had was taken up with the Physics Club RICHARD DONAGRANDI At the beginning of the school year and at the end Dick could be found on the playing field- he was a specialist in varsity football and baseball. He played on two intramural championship bas- ketball teams belonged to the Monogram Club and was an otliicer of the French Club. lt was Toms good taste that influenced the choice of records for the senior lounge He was a member of the Physics Club He liked to design and draw automobiles His ability is attested to by the fact that he received an appointment to Intramural baseball held Mike s interest the most and basketball second Outside the school currlc ulum he likes swimming and dancing hopes to take up business courses at Marquette THOMAS M. DONIGAN Every fall Tom spent his afternoon hours working out with the football team, his efforts were well rewarded, for he made varsity both iunior and senior year. An avid intramuralist, he also was an acolyte, debater, and elocution finalist in iunior year. Ambition: medicine. JOHN M. DWYER "Mo" was the quiet, impressive type. His extra- curriculars included two years as a class officer, French Club member Monogram Club member: four year sodaltst and acolyte His star shown brightest in athletics four years of track and football frosh and reserve basketball and intra GERALD FITZGERALD Fitz who was without a doubt a friend of everyone In school took part in many activities during his four years He belonged to the French and Physics Clubs the Cub Newspaper and the Sodalety He plans on pre med at Georgetown JOHN FITZGERALD Track stands out as John s biggest interest during his four years here He put three full seasons in on this squad He also debated un his first year He hopes to take up pre med courses at either the University of Detroit or Marquette murals RICHARD DYLUS Duck looked down on everyone he wasnt cancented he was six foot nine Hatrack won his name In basketball reserves and varsity Two year member of the French Club Rifles and competitive shooting are his chief hobbies MAJOR FECTEAU A new face came to U of D campus In 56 Malor a transfer student from Windsor s Assump tion won the friendship of all the seniors an this one short year He plans to take up a pre med course at U of D this coming fall J Bruce Francis U of D Hugh s Marlo Lanzo captured the lead an Student Prmce in has first year and was a consistent soloist in Glee Club activities during his other three years Played varsity basketball for two years deboter elocutnomst International and Monogram Clubs Studen' Senate officer and two year class officer DAVID FRANKO Dave would always be seen or heard umltatmg some professor or trying to trip someone up in class good naturedly of course for he himself would like to become a history teacher and it plans a college course to lead him there L-.X THOMAS C GENTILE Tom was a class offrcer rn second year and a reserve debater In senror year he was a member of the Glee Club and the lnternatronal Club He plans on attendrng U of D for pre med cours ANTHONY A GILVYDIS Tony always had a kr d word for everyone ually rn Lrthuanran He de fended the honor of hrs cass ll rntramura fronts When he tore hrm self away from the rnk pots of the Art Club he met wrth th Physrcs or Classrcal Club Besrdes thrs Tony took honors every quarter JAMES P GEORGE Jrm was the Dr Whrz Clank of the school Surrounded by short crrcurts short wav es and short sleeved shrrts he buzzed hrs way through classes and actrvrtres such as the Classrcal Club and the Technrcal crew Wrth a nrnety frve plus average he proved that scrence wasnt hr only red Y' -if X RAYMOND J GOLEN Two years rn the French C a year rn the In er natronal Club and a year as class offrcer rounded out Rays extracurrrcular actrvr tre He plans to fol ow courses rn busrness admrn rstratron at U of D 3 LAWRENCE GLYNN The undefeated season rn football thr year was made possrble partly through thrs brg boy and hrs lrneplay Larry was a four year aco lyte as well as a member of the lnternatronal and Mono gram Clubs W h a strll undecrded future La r ry graduates as one of the most actrve U of D Hrgh men LEONARD GLINSKI Wrth rhythm rn hrs verns Lennre fell naturally to the Band as a three year member Concert Band and Glee Club for three years too He also found trme for the lnternatronal Club and the Cub Annual staff Hrs plans rnclude pharmacy at U of D THOMAS GOETZ Anythrng that had an en grne rn rt rnterested Tom and became a favorrte sub rect of conversatron wrth hrm He was a frrst year debater and a two year trc man Ambrtr A John Carroll nr versrty JOHN R HARDESTY You could find him under the hood of every and anybodys car no doubt tinkering with the electrical system for John hopes to take up electrical engineer ing at U of D after grad uation He was a two year member of the Glee Club MICHAEL J HElDE Mike found his senior year a busy one While keeping an average meriting honors he belonged to the Inter national Club and the Cub Annual staff U of D is in his plans for the near future where Mike a member of the Physics Club will ta k e science courses JOSEPH A. HINSBERG Joey is without a doubt about what hell do next semester- business admin- istration at U. of D. He was a four year acolyte two year member of the French Club, and manager of the varsity football te m 'n iunior year. KENNETH GRANGE Although Ken is primarily interested in engineering he feels that his experience here will prove a great benefit the years to come He had a vivid in terest in athletics as reflect ed by his participation in in tramurals RICHARD HULL At the games when it sounded as if the stands had fallen in-they hadnt- it was iust Dicks enthus- iasm which spread to every- one. In the Sodality he was prefect in sophomore and senior years, and treasurer in iunior year. As editor of the Jesuit Sodalist his fame spread beyond the school. Kuhn. M.. 18? BARRY L HALEY Barry made it a habit to of fen no one and to be friend everyone He certain ly achieved this at U of D High As a denizen of the smoke filled lounge h learned to see through the smog and beat many of his classmates to Physics Club activities THOMAS W HASSETT The Sodaltty and Physics Club were Toms side t ests here at U of D High Both helped to lay the ground work for his fu ture plans of a career in the difficult field of engineer ing at U of D HARRY C HENGY Far away Los Angeles will be the future home of Harry during his college career It seems that Harry who was a member of the Physics Club finds science an attractive lifetime work so much so that he will pur sue such a future after grad uatlon wi '6- r- I EDWARD JABBOUR Ed Transferred from Sacred Heart Seminary in his senior year During the short one year here he gained many friends He belonged t the Glee and international Clubs Ed wants to take up medicine after graduation RICHARD B KATROSCIK Dic hailed from AI en Park and made his fou r years here worthwhile He belonged to the French Glee and Monogram Clubs After only one year of foot ball he was moved up to the varsity squad He plans to take pre law at U of D MICHAEL F KENNY Mike after being an acolyte in first and second year be came a member of the Cheerleaders Chemistry Glee and Monogram Clubs in third and fourth year He also wrote for the Cub Newspaper Hopes to at tend U of D PAUL T JERMANUS A science fanatic ul found an outlet for his in terests in the Physics Club The University of Detroit where Paul plans to go will fur er h interests science While here at U of D Paul h s been a steady attender at the 8 lO Com munion Mass ANTHONY KONARSKI Tony found his four years here very enioyable. He spent the better part of his lunch period basking in the pleasant atmosphere of the senior lounge. He was an active member of the Phy- sics Club. Tony has a side interest in rough wood- working. THOMAS KENNEDY The French and Glee Club claimed Tom for two years the Physics and Interna tional Clubs for one Fresh man and Reserve football squads numbered him on their teams In sophomore year he played on the in tramural championship bas ketball team Ambition aeronautical engineering JOHN A F KLEMENS A F never made an en emy and everyone who met him was his friend He was always willinq to help with a bit of humor at lust the right moment In extracurri culars he divided his time between the Glee and Phy sics Clubs CLARENCE W. KONOPATSKI Mechanical engineering at . of D. is my goal," says Clarence. Although his school life wasn't filled with extracurriculars, Clar- ence was always present at sports events and school sponsored activities. He spent much of his time with his record collection of popular and classical num- bers. ROBERT L KROHA Bob was dynamvc h s four year stay here As proof of has popularuty he was a class officer for three years He mented four All Cnty stripes three In swam mmg and one nn golf also found time to wrute for the Cub Newspaper and Annual Monogram and lnternatnonal Clubs captalned the champnonshup tanker team JOHN P LANGAN When John was not argu mg he was taknng part In one of the many extracur rnculars to which he belong ed Sodallty Band News paper International and Glee Clubs Despute has busy schedule John found tame to be the hnghest scholastlcally In the sennor cass J ROBERT LANGAN Bob was one of the Bar mmgham boys who graced U of D Hugh He showed hurnself competent In every thlng he dad Glee Club French Club He en oys golf hunting and bowlung Hopes to attend U of D l KRAMARCHUK Every ttme rlbbons were passed ou was among the receuvers of class honors Together wnth hrs four years xn the Sodaln ty hrs studaes were most Important to hum he dad a masterful lob In the Class: cal Course He fostered hrs Interest an electronlcs tn the Physlcs Club ROBERT KRASKEY Bob was the fellow who re celved Chrustmas cards from Russua every year He was a ham operator and he had contacts all over the world Bob was a member of the Physucs Club and plans on takung up electronucs CLEMENT M KUBIK In his own qulet way Clem w s vntal part of school Hns musucal talents made hum an asset to Fr Lunzs marchung and Con cert Bands He also was an acolyte sodalust Cub Annual staff member Ambltnon dentustry FRANCIS LEWANDOWSKI ln gust two short years here Francns secured the frnend shup of all has classmates H partucvpated he French Club and played on the nntramural champion shup football team of senior year Englneerxnq at U of IS un has plans for future GERALD E LILLY BeIng an acolyte and a daxly commumcant fltted perfectly Into hIs SodalIty Interests The French Physlcs and Interna tIonal Clubs all clalmed Gerry as a member He wIll be re membered f hIs part n Harlequln productIons and as RellgIOUS Edltor of the Annual AmbItIon foreIgn SEFVICS af ter U of D CHARLES LORENZ Chuck put hIs musIcal talents to good use In the Glee Club In thIrd and fourth years and hns athletIc abIlIty to good use on the baseball basketball and football Intramural teams Chuck hopes to attend U of D and malor In buslness ad mlnlstratlon ROY LINENBERG The one thlng for whIch Roy wIll always be remembered was hIs sense of humor and sharp wIt To show hIs varled Interests Roy was co edll0f of the Cub Annual acolyte Sodallst and daIly communl cant consIstent honor man AmIbtIon engIneerIng 'ali JAMES J MACKILLOP Jack spoke hs pnece the good company of Father Llstermanns speech actnvu tres as a two year elocutuon wnnner debater member of the Harlequuns and In ternatlonal Club HIs face was also seen at the dances and hls volce heard at the games Sodaluty Ar C ub Cub Newspaper Cub Annual AmbItIon teachlng LAWRENCE G LUOMA The quuet unassumrng or had no trouble gettmg along wuth others daIIy com mumcant consIstent honor man deboter sodahst harlequm co edntor of the Cub Annual member of the Inter ncItIonol and Glee Clubs AmbItIon engmeerrng ,.-sv ,..-4' GERALD LUKE As a member of the Techmcal Crew Jerry had a lot to do wIth lIght and sound In the gym He also had tIme for the ChemIstry and PhysIcs Clubs Cub Annual and the Internatlonal Club re quent honors AmbIll0n eng: neermg TIMOTHYJ LYNCH TIm the musIcIan dIrected both the Dance and Vnctory Bands thIs year He was an elocutlon flnallst for three years straIght and a member of the Glee Club and the Cub Newspaper staff Hopes to attend Notre Dame and study dentIstry OR JOHN MAGUIRE The French Club the Glee Club the Sodality and the Technical Crew kept John busy around school and his side interests in music and hunting filled out the rest of his spare moments John plans on engineering courses at U of D ROBERT MARLOW The senior lounge wont be the same without this ping pong enthusiast Bobs ath Ietic interests included frosh basketball and reserve and varsity football He was a two year member of the French Club a member of the Monogram Club and a sodalist He looks forward to a college degree from John Carroll ROBEI I MASON Fashbulb Bob w s a shutterbuq for the Cub Newspaper an avid intra muralist an acolyte a mem ber of the Physics and Glee Clubs and a member of the Sodality He plans on taking up engineering at U of D We GERALD MATHYS The Mechanic spent most of his spare moments around cars racing and restyling them He was a two year acolyte and an intramural baseball enthusiast Gerry hopes to take up yournalism in college L. DANIEL A. MACUGA "Missouri Dan" was the card shark of the senior lounge, Cards weren't the only thing he was talented at . . . Intramurals . . . Chemistry Club . . . acolyte. Ambition: engineering. MICHAEL MAGEE The many debates that Mike won account for only part of his time and efforts. He was a sodalist, Glee, Physics, and International Club member, and a harle- quin. In spite of all this he was a consistent honor man. Ambition: engineering. MICHAEL J. MALACHOWSKI Basketball and football were Mike s interests in first year In third year he became a soloist for the Glee Club and in fourth year a mem ber of the French and Phys ics Clubs He hopes to take up aeronautical engineering aUofD RICHARD MARSH Dicks favorite hobbies are cars and sports He plans to take up automotive eng: n ering at U of D and from things we ve seen peo ple will soon be driving around in radical creations Physics Club lntra murals vows, F. DENNIS McCARTHY Denny won his letter on the tennis team and his "forward look" on the ski slopes of Caber- fae. A sodalist for two years, Denny was also a club man . . . International, Chemistry, Physics, and Monogram Clubs. Ambition: den- tistry at Notre Dame. WILLIAM C. MCCARTHY Although Bill didn't join us until junior year, he gained many a friend. He will be remem- bered for his sparkling runs and savage tackles on the Cub grid team. A speed merchant on the varsity track team, Bill was also a member of the Monogram Club and acolytes. Ambition: engineering. JAMES B MCDONALD Mac was a man with a car for everyday in the week and a drawing of a new car for every session in the senior lounge He was a two year member of the French Club acolyte and class officer Ambition Notre Dame and car stylist PATRICK G MCKEEVER He was not only big in size but also big in school activities Heading his list of extra curriculars was the post of Exchange Editor for the Cub Newspaper Pat was also a member of the Physics and International Clubs as well as the Sodality and French Clubs Notre Dame is in his pans MATTHEW MCKINNON Spike Scotlands answer to Jimmy Dorsey spent four years in the Victory Band and extended his musical interests to the Concert and Dance Bands When he wasn t tooting his horn in the band he could be seen walking into Physics Club meetings or down the hall behind a huge grin DOUGLAS McMlLLAN Doug can be referred to as the Gordie Howe of U of D because of his avid interest in things hockey His other athletic interests were satisfied by the swimming team and intramural contests He was a member of the Chemistry and Physics Clubs Ambition engineering PAUL F McNAMARA Paul spent his extra time around school helping to organize and run the French Club as a member in third year and as an officer in fourth Paul was also president of his class in junior year Ambition business administration at U of D PAUL F MELCHER There wasnt a sport that Paul wasnt inter ested in or didnt enjoy playing He was on the intramural charrpionship cage team in sophomore year and a member of the Physics Club in senior year Enjoyed listening to good music had math for a favorite subject T JOHN R MILLER Johnny a dedicated week end sailor and a four year member of the swimming squad spent most of his time either on or in the water H was also a four year acolyte a class officer elocution finalist a member of the Sodality and Monogram and Physics Clubs and the tennis team LAWRENCE MILLER Larrys activities cover a wide scope two year debater member of the French and International Clubs and anything intramural especially foot ball and basketball He hopes to take p aeronautical engineering ALAN C MILLEY Four years of football four years of sodality activity and representing his class in the Student Senate kept Alan hopping He also had outside interests in swimming and tennis and hopes to take up business administration at John Carroll GERALD F MISTERAVICH His election to the Student Senate gives indica tion of how much his classmates thought of im Gerry was a member of the French Club an Physics Club and a frequent honor winner is eastside boy plans to take up engineering next year KENNETH M MITCHELL Mitch was the photography editor for our 57 Cub Annual One of the eastsiders he was a member of the French Club for two years His future lies in engineering which he hopes to take up at U of D .IOHN J MORAD Theres little room here but he was a sodalist Cub Newspaper reporter president of the French Club class officer three times captain of the frosh and reserve basketball squads member of four intramural championship teams and a varsity basketball fireball Hopes to attend Notre Dame MICHAEL MUJADIN Mike channeled most of his free time toward two hobbies sports and cars He played reserve and varsity football and his Chevy got him to the Communion Mass each day. Ambition: chemical engineering at U. of D. RICHARD P. MULARONI 'Punch" lived up to his nickname as he football record will testify about his fullback plays. He captained the frash football squad, was a member of the Monogram Club and o member of an intramural championship team in third year. Ambition: medicine. TE317' GERALD MULLAN He was a four year sodalnty man and a dolly commum cant He played on the re serve football team and ran for the track team Gerry also furthered has scuentuflc bent nn the Physlcs and Chemlstry Clubs Ambltuon engnneermg JAMES NAVARRE Band work has been upper most ln Jams Interest during hrs four years here Thus lad from the downnver area ex cels un math and plans to take up engmeerung at U of Club wlll stand hum In good stead MICHAEL J MURPHY Sean O the Seo sauled through four years wnth con srstent honors He anchored long enough to become a two year class offlcer member of the Classical and International Clubs a mem ber of the Sodaluty and Technxcal Crew and a Har Iequln and dauly commum cant He recenved the prm cfpal appountment to West Point MICHAEL NOEL Anyone who knew Mnke also got to know about his hobby collecting rare colns for he demanded to see your change each day played horn ln the Victory Band for two years showed has mterest In science as a member of the Physlcs Club wants to become a research chemust J WESLEY NEWMYER .IR Wes was an actlve on the athletlc Held as he was ln the classroom He was U of D Hlghs lone mller and a two year member of the Cub Tankers he frequently ment ed honors He belonged to he Monogram and Physics Clubs Ambntlon clvll eng: neermg DONALD J NEFSKE Don was famous for his con slstent class honor record The slum mans mterests var sed mechanical englneenng raclng boats and the typlcal sensor lounge sport of pmg pong Don was actlve ln the Fhyslcs Club and on Cub Newspaper staff this past year DENNIS MICHAEL NICHOLAS Muslc In any shape or form mterests Denny A four year record mcludlng the Vlctory and Concert Bands and the Glee Club bears thus out Mr Question himself was a mem ber of the Physlcs Club too and on acolyte Ambmon music of course ' Il I A ll I I . ' I Q I - I - . . , . . - ' . , . U 6 I . . . I ' i as . I . D. His interest in the Physics - , , ' I u I ' ll ll ' ' ' I I . , I . ' ll . . ,, . I i . . , ' z . . .- . I . , RS -..-.- JAMES F NYKANEN The Journey from Madlson every day didnt stop Jim from being a daily commun :cant and from wlnnmg honor ribbons consistently He was active as an acolyte a Phys ics lnternatlonal and Glee Club member Ambition Loy ola University Chicago me lcme TERRENCE J OLISS Terry tooted for two years in the band he was also known to garner his rib bon from Father Sullivan nearly every quarter H was interested in winter sports and model cars but next year hell work with the big ones engmeer an CHARLES E OWENS o y genial Cholly a ways aimed for honors and rarely massed He was often seen at the Communion Mass four year sodalnst and acolyte French Club Physics Club Ambition Medicine TERRENCE NOELKE Terry claimed to have one of the most originally customized cars on campus. In first year he was an acolyte and tn fourth year he was a mem ber of the Physics Club H hopes to graduate from the University of Detroit as an engmeer THOMAS PAIGE Tom besides beung a daily commumcant and a consist ent honor man was also a member of the Monogram Club the Varsity football team and the track team Tom finds relaxation out side school on the golf inks Ambition denlstry at U of JOSEPH NORRIS A quiet mon, but one ot the friendliest "lone wolves" to be found. Joe lent his talents and time to the French and Physics Clubs In fourth year and was often seen leading the line up to get honors CHRlSTOPHER J ODONNELL This Celtic son of the O Donnell clan kept up its tradition here four years In the Sodallty some as an officer Student Senate swimming team manager International Monogram and French Clubs acolyte and member of the Cub Annual business staff Looks forward to work an the FB DANIEL OLSON Don as the musician of U of D he is at present at tending two music schools and plans on going on to college to magor in music arrangement D n al found time to participate in the Frenrh Club activities li MARVIN PALMER The Enrico Caru o of the locker room began devel oplng his lungs after bas ketball and football work outs in first year and kept it up after his varsity track heats He was a two year member of the French Club and a member of the Glee Cub MICHAEL PATTEN Junior year brought with It the Impression m a k 1 n g Mike He won himself a berth on an intramural foot ball and basketball cham puonshtp team and became a member of the French and Glee Clubs Toledos loss was our gain STEPHENJ PATTERSON The two places you could al ways find Steve were the 8 10 Communion Mass and the quarterly honor line tive member of the Sodalnty for three years class off: cer In first year frosh basketball wants to con tunue at U of D this coming a EDWARD M PARKS Eds ability and wtnsome ness can best be shown by the length of his activity list four year acolyte class officer twice three year member of the Monogram Club four year Sodalrty man and twice as an offi cer Physics Club Sports Editor for the Cub Annual varsity track for two years and so on l is CLIFFORD ANTHONY PIEBIAK Cliff was a four year member of the Victory Band and a two year member of the Con- cert Band. ln senior year he became o member of the French Club also. He hopes to take up dentistry at U. of D. LEWIS BROOKS PATTERSON Mr Editor devoted four years to the Cub Newspaper three years to the Sodaltty and two years to his class as an officer He was a member of the International Club four year honor man and daily commumcant Brooks ambt tions lournaltsm t U of D FRANK PAULI Whatever spare time Frank had he spent on the basket ball fioor He made the frosh reserve and varsity squads and captamed the varsity cagers in his senior year Monogram Club Cub News paper and Sodaltty Ambi tion pre med at Holy Cross DOMINIC PITTIGLIO Tag him as an eastside boy and he felt as though you couldnt pay him a higher compliment. Dom was an acolyte in first year and a French Club member in fourth year. Cars and more cars held his interests. Hopes to take up engineering at U. of D. JOSEPH POLEC Joes philosophy of llfe seem ed to be somethmg luke the qulet man does the most Consistent honors and fre quent class honors seem ta bear thus out He belonged to the Physncs Club and wants NICHOLAS PITTIGLIO Nnck was the qunet but force ful type but he proved hus metal on the 55 and 56 Cub varslty football squad H was a two year member of the Monogram Club Nuck plans to attend U of D the fall ALAN L POCHMARA The poor mans Duck Contmo was elected to the Stu dent Senate an thlrd and fourth year was nn the talent shaw In thurd and fourth year leader of has own band at Sock Hops acolyte Glee and Inter national Clubs Hopes to at tend U of D RICHARD PRUSAK Consistently on the move Duck kept up a fast pace un sports both In and out of school clrcles He was an acolyte and Physics Club member and af ter graduatlon hopes to take up englneerlng ln college to take up accountmg as a profession GREGORY C PRYBIS Greg was a great one for carrying an with Mr Khoury nn French class He was a member of the Chemistry Club un rumor year and a member of the French Club m semor year Greg hopes to attend John Carroll next year MER' X RONALD QUICK Always qunck to draw a laugh from onlookers Ron bright ened up every class He was a member of the French and Chemnstry Clubs and played tackle far the Cub Gndders He ambltlons engmeerung at U of D B... wf HK FRANK E QUINN Frank spent two years as one of Mr Khoury s lecture targets never mlssed a noon peruod In the lounge playmg ping pong lakes good music especially the Glenn Muller vanety Notre Dame fan and would luke to attend the same ROBERT R RYBARCZYK MICHAEL RADOMSKI Make s soft spokeness and dry wut made hum popular dur Ing has four years ere Mikes spare moments were filled up wnth Interests In the Internatlonal and Classlcal Clubs and com collectlng He plans to study engmeerlng at U of D JAMES ROSASCO Jnm put three years of actlve servnce In wnth the Vlctory Band and the Concert Band He also found time for the French Club and the Inter national Club He hopes to aendU ofD butls n decided as to what he wall take CEORGE H REO No antramural contest was complete wnthout George nn the game or on the sndelmes He was a first and second year debater and a member of the French Club and the International Club Hb' Frosh debatang two years wlth the French Club and a year In the Physics ub rounded out Bobs actlvltles here He played Intramural basketball and football freshman year also Hls plans for a new French Revolution he regrets never matenallzed 'P WILLIAMJ ROSS Intramural games the Chem lstry Club the French Club and an nnterestmg hobby an phnlately kept Bull facmg heavy schedule outside school hours He plans to take the law course at U of D HEROLD G M RUEI. This four year varsity tanker was know to all as Dusty active member of the Internatuonal Club Monogram Club and the Glee Club Next year Dusty will study at the Internatnonal Institute Rome DANIEL OCONNOR RYAN JR Those who frequented the senlor lounge are famnllar with Danlel O He spent many happy hours there He was affallated with the Victory and Concert Bands as manager nn lumor year and also was a Glee Club member ROBERT SCUl.l.EN The quiet and unassuming Bob managed to gain honors every quarter of his four years He was a two year member of the Glee Club and a member of the Physics Club He ambitions engineering at U of D DONALDJ SIERANT The Band the French and Monogram Clubs each claim ed two years of Dons inter est The Sodality and football teams each claimed four years He played frosh intra mural basketball too H hopes to take pharmacy at John Carroll RONALD T. SMETEK Ron's interest in sports made him an avid intramuralist and a three year cheerleader. He was also a member of the Monogram and Physics Clubs and a four year Glee Club- ber. Ambition: Engineering. MERLE F RYDESKY Merle was a four year aco lyte an officer and two year member of the French Club a frosh debater and a mem ber of the Physics Club He hopes to take up pre med at U of D RICHARD S. SMIERTKA ln addition to being a four year member of the Victory Band, the Concert Band, and the Dance Band, Dick also used his musical talent by directing his own band. Acolyte . . . Physics Club . . . Ambition: engineering. THOMAS M SCHADEN Although Toms talents were garnered mostly by Fr :nz he found time for four years service as acolyte two years with the tennis team and a year with the French Club He plans on attending U of JOHN A SHANNON John began his school day at the 630 Mass and was a four year Sodality man H was a member of the Chem istry and French Clubs not to mention his work with the Harlequins He hopes to fol low the law courses at U of GARRY M SINGEL Garry won many friends dur ing his four year stay here frequent Mass server member of the Chemistry and International Clubs lists dancing among his favor ite pastimes would like to study aeronautical engineer n GREGORY J SMITH Greg will probably devise a new premium clean high octane cool burning low priced power fuel for our cars of tomorrow His two Interests are cars and chemistry Ambition chemistry f course at U of D JOHN S SMUTEK His dress from head to toe marked John as an eastsnder of discriminating tastes Johns well mannered ways won him many friends from both sides of the city A photography enthusiast John was an active member of the Physics Club Am bmon Engmeermg CHARLES M SOCHOWICZ Soch was a hard runner both spring and fall as a two year member of the Varsity football and track teams His rugged dashes on the field brought the Cubs many needed touchdowns French Club Monogram Club Sodality Hopes to attend John Carroll JOHN J SPONSKI John s dynamic personality and speaking ability made him a three year debater two year mem ber of the International Club and three year Harlequin was also a member of the Cub Newspaper stat? the Physics Club and the So daluty Plans to study law 1 ,gn--.4 ROBERT V STACKABLE JR Abundant school spirit marked Bob through his four years here He belonged to the Glee Club Concert Band the Sodality and Acolytes for four years He was an officer In the Victory Band Hopes to attend U of D and malor in the Liberal Arts JOHN H STENGER Fritz was everyones friend both in and out of school received honors frequently debater in first and second year Chemistry and Fhyslcs Clubs Sodallty In thlrd and fourth year held the post of Copy Editor on the Cub Annual staff Ambltlons law at the Uni versity of Detroit uri' HUGH G STRONG While at U. of D. High Hugh was an acolyte a member of the French Club and a member of the Sodality for two years apiece. Hugh was also an active intramuralist for four years. He hopes to attend John Carroll and take commerce and finance. RICHARD W. STRAUSS Although Dick had a quiet manner he was well known and liked around school. He was a two year member of the French Club. His plans for the future include a degree in commerce and finance from the University of Detroit. THOMAS P SULLIVAN tv JOHN KEVIN SULLIVAN We could list Kev as an athlete extraordinary studentsuperb and leaderoutstanding He ex celled in all these class senator for four years treasurer of the Senate consistent first honor man International Club football and basketball first stnnger ond co captain of both in semor year four year track man MICHAELJ SULLIVAN Mike a three year swimmer and co captain of this years championship team was also officer of his class member of the French Club three year acolyte and member of the Monogram Club and secretary of the Senate Mike plans to take up accounting JOHN L SWEDO It was in the French circles that John stood out head and shoulders above the rest of his class mates His curricular work merited him consistent honors. He was a member of the Physics Club and an especially active member of the French Club. Hopes to take up engineering. WILLIAM SWEENEY Although he traveled to school from Garden City each day Bill still found time to enter into the activities of the school: Victory and Concert Bands and the Physics Club. He was a charter member of the Crazy Eights of the senior lounge. WALTER E. SZPUNAR Walt was one of those fellows who never said too much in class but was always a consistent honor man. He debated in first and second year . . . appeared frequently as an International Club panelist . . . collects tropical fish . . . would like to be a scientist. TERRENCE THOMAS During his days at U. of D. High Terry started off his morning at the 8:10 Communion Mass. He was a two year member of the French Club and hopes to take up electrical engineering at the University of Detroit. My 'x S Ps. v , -I ... Sacred Heart Seminary s loss was our gain when Tom loaned us in lunior year He belonged to the Acolytes French Club International Club and the Cub Newspaper staff Hopes to take p dentistry at the University of Detroit COLIN SUTHERLAND In spite of consistently meriting first or special honors Colin was able to find time to be a four year member of the acolytes and Victory and Concert Bands a two year class officer member of the Classical International and Phys ics Clubs and o member of the Cub Annual staff Plans to study pre med at Notre Dame 9? MICHAEL TERRENCE TIMMIS W a smIle on hIs ace practIcally every day of hIs four year stay here MIke spent hIs extra-currIcular hours In the Sodallty the Glee Club the Physlcs and lnternatIonal Clubs He hopes to take up pre med at the UnIversIty of Detrolt CHARLES W VANSEN JR AFTISTIC abIlIty at ITS b t would sum up Chuck s extra currlcular achIevements Post ers programs page layouts dance decoratIons all felt the Impact of hIs Ideas He was a member of the Sodallty Art EdItor of the Cub Annual Chuck plans to study medI cIne M ROBERT TOMOFF Bob whose scholastlc abIlIty was manlfested by hIs con SISTBDT honors lent hIs Inter ests to a number of school actIvItIes acolytes ClassIcal Club debatIng InternatIonal Club Sodallty and PhysIcs Club AmbIfIOn pre med BRENT M WASIK Sports tans got to know Brent through hIs work on the var SITY football squad and the basketball and baseball In tramural teams He belonged to the Monogram Club and he ambItIons playIng In a PresIdents Conference game for John Carroll UnIversIty ARTHUR WACHNA No play game or CCTIVITY would have been a success wIthout Art for he was a bIg man In the tlcket sales de partment OutsIde school ac TIVITISS he was Interested In automobIles and customIzIng them AmbItIons engIneerIng at the UDIVCTSITY of DetroIt ROBERT VOGLEWEDE Bob qolned us In fourth year and hIs Instantaneous popu larIty and athletIc Oblllly won hIm the posItIon of Intramural remembered for hIs oratory on hIs home town Seattle Washlngton Member of the SodalIty and Communlon Mass attender JOSEPH WALTON Joe wIll always be remem bered for hIs abIlIty to speak on any sublect at a moment s notIce Debater In first year elocutIon flnallst In sec ond thIrd member of the Physlcs Club In fourth acolyte for all four AmbItIon aw ith ' ' f 1 ' ' ' " s l ' I . V . . . . . es I - v I I I . I ' Officer Of the Aff Club, Gnd team captain. He will long be o 1 - . I . . ' . , RICHARD H WITULSKI Dick spent much of his time in the Glee Club In practicing Alouette for the French Club and In preparing his heptet for the Talent Show Always quite unruffled he left the Impression that Still waters run deep Ambition med: cme RICHARD WOZNIAK The Sodality was Dick's first interest at U. of D. High and he gave four years to it. He also ioined the French and Glee Clubs in iunior and sen- ior year. Dick will be remem- bered for his avid interests in things intramural. Ambi- tion: pre-med. CHARLES .l WOODS Chuck will be remembered as an enthusiastic hockey fan and player acolyte member of the Chemistry Physics and Classical Clubs reserve football and track man wants to enter the field of medicine ROBERT W. YOUNG Bob spread his interests over many fields of activity. Among them were the Chemistry Club, French Club, and Mon- ogram Club, and the varsity baseball team. His hobbies were cars and hockey. He plans to study business ad- ministration at Georgetown. CHARLESJ WERSTINE Charlie s quiet personality and ready smile made many friends for him during hs four years here His athletic ability was evident from his spirited participation in intra mural sports was an acolyte and member of the Physics Club plans to study engineering at Notre Dame GARY WITKOWSKI Garys smile was that little but of oil that made the ma chmery of the daily grind run a but smoother You could find him rolling in an alley bowl ing was his favorite pastime He belonged to the Chem lstry and Physics Clubs Am bitlon engineering JAMES WOLFE Golf and tennis he lists as his favorite sports but Jim s deepest interests centered around his cor which he pol :shed and tuned to perfec tion He was a member of the Chemistry Club ond on avid pinochle fo in he senior lounge 1:9-' N, ,, X 3, 1 'X .X SENIORS 'Vx Y5 155 ,ww If SCRAPBDDK The names of the innocent have been withheld. l You' re in college now! ! !" "The ink is viscous today, isn't it, sir ?" Ball Joint suspension... Five minutes before Gala Nite... "Benediction will be held for seniors Eli'-1 f 4:1535 1' za: C nm All Fu!! bylph D rlh Full Cnll There's satisfaction In meeting a challenge Worlung at Edlson there s challenge ln the very a1r you breathe It s loglcal Thls IS a growlng company m a growmg lndustry And growth alwavs creates problems Thls IS also a ploneermg company constantly challenglng the accepted ways of domg thmgs Challenge opportumty progress they re llke steps The steps that lead to a satlsfactory career And advancement wlthm the company IS the standard practlee rather than the exceptlon We have heard lt sald that Fdlson IS a good place to work True' One of the reasons that makes lt so partlcularly for hx h school graduates entermg the busmess world for the first txme IS that Edlson people are frlendly sympathetlc and helpful If you reside ln metropolitan Detrolt we lnvlte you to WISH. our Employ ment Department 2000 Second hcnue Elsewhere Job application forms are available at any ELhS0n customer office THE DETROIT EDISON COMPANY . 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' 4 s Hn l? 1 , M 0 1 2 My A nv mi??,,,,,, o o 9 Y . . a 0 1 1 0 1 0 O Cl ,g O o . auch 0 nllfs L. FN' 'intramural nite'.......... ere's the Jug room?' ,HSS 5, mg' QQ T fe I , Q ' T G-QL L V N lgx xv A il s-1 - INTERESTING 1035 Fon HIGH SCll00L GRADUATES NATIONIL BANK OP Ds om: WOODWARD AT CADILLAC SQUARE PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT NINTH FLOOR 00 iq Clean up crew tackles gym after March Moderne. Compliments oi O'Leary Cadillac, Inc. I7I53 E. Jefferson ave. Tuxedo 5-IZOO Grosse Pointe 30, Michigan -...SE 2 QQ 1-L L VALLEY I-5000 :H ifi 'Q J ' iii . -'ti' funk? I4-BOO EAST JEFFERSCSN AVENUE wi' Q 153, . 2. 4' ' A , A X, ' 1 , , Af... ,, ' , 52,35 . 4. ffj V 'W' f X ' -, ' A V ffff . V: , 1 , -.: . V! 0 A 'ifz ' W 5? 717 V. . . ZA .diff " Ti, , 'mf ,1 . Fwy , 5'W??,,!' ' , MY' Y' '42 I it ' f 1 X 1' ' 6 ,N f V R , y ff. ' 9 , S 'l y f 1 ,, . V ,Wi . ., , ,, W 4 4.1. wa M-in 1 14.22. fi f 2 Q V. -Af'-x K, ,1 ' Wiki. ,, Y f 7 . Q 'JZ , 23, 1 , Q d,Xh, R'-2 164' "That's u rabbit all right." 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A i if , 2 i iii, A. if is mg, Ugr :Q :fi jigieaini - ' i l ' 1 Q , i f 'I EG" f l I : 'uf' '. 1.. v - f-N 41f,::5s.'P',-: -uw -si .e " "' . 21.1 : 2:63 ' ar " I , 4 i N I , ,-,- , xv.LLLa.vJ yaubu, Lwvvn rfvlno-1, v--- -- ------- f--- -- ---v-v-- V - . Dedicated to the continuation of a tradi- tion of friendly, considerate, professional attention- C? 4 . D . FUNERAL M nnevs' DIRECTORS A. J. McINNES A. .l. DESMOND 16111 WOODWARD AT PURITAN TOwnsend 8-4798 Complete facilities to serve you HAMMOND ORGAN . AMPLE PARKING - AIR CONDITIONING 91 'IU' in E 'Nur 4-fm I Q ia f I C--K'E'Y M'O'U'S'En I'm happy to reportg"No milk cartons here either, sire" ,V Aj' sv! .h a ' r ' fix? , : 1 ," , ' i fzwg V M r Heh heh heh... H HORRORS! !" 44952 3,-1 Q f , vi? d .,... , 534 , M ' , , W ,nw 4 , 4 ffvff fi? V '52, f zwfmpwf 1 ' ff ,vw '," Q ' I '1 , ' f " 5,"V5qfQ5g1f'Qfv 'ff Z W ,W - Q 55 ' ' 1, Lf , , ff 2 W, 4,4-1 s u 2 Q52 ,, Bl - my-, I ,,,23',4,V h. ,-f N Sinus ! i . 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It's economical, too . . . you'll save enough to send . your favorite girl an elegant corsage. , H4451 4 1 kv the VISE... One more b1g tug and We ve got It HELp1 1 Ml IU ll IR ILNN ID ID IR IU 16 33 3 W. MCNICI'-ICJL5 DETROIT, Ml H. PHONE UN. 2'B6Cl3 CONGRATULATIONS! American Hospital Medical Benefit Association Community Mutual Life Insurance Company B00 Buhl Building Detroit 26, Michigan It's the Bastille! ! Let's storm it. use "I guess the game was yesterday." .3 ' 41 'AW fu D if J' Win-fri ' March Moderne When you care enough to send the very best 53152210 Products Of GENERAL MoToRs 0 L D S M 0 B I L E E KOTCHER OLDSMOBILE COMPANY 15554 E. WARREN AVENUE AT SOMERSET DETROIT 24, MICHIGAN TUXEDO 1-6600 Mwwlwm "Wir ' W' 4 'f 'mfg' hGf'51'7'C. -sim' 5' Ji 5 .Y .,A,. Q -f zz 1 1 t. M Z, 5 va w, , ,g W j. .,jx.mf,,.-1-4' '11, A " fsifewfi X -N LL f K- 2 . my f +S'b- T52 . M, jim. Em" . Q.. t ii? ff 2, . 3 as V 4 i 322 v 62 MQW , 5,4-5 ,A 9' fe if H x.. .I A, frll . .,,.. ,. R K' ' Q? rg-uv: - 4 i 2 A 1 . ' .,,,,,, .Ma , A W--M , +45 V Q 1 e The Walls have ears... Q 5 ef-iz .gon QL Q I I 1,1 'J' slain-5,1 P GOOD DEALS made even better if we if mcronv msn PONTIACS Goodwill USED CARS PAINT 8 COLLISION WORK ervlbe 3 Q' H" 'iff' :she L MIDNIGHT r CON Au GM. MAKESJ 12740 GRATIOT SOUTH OF SIX MILE ::: E A: ", 'k i 1 V T" Q.. A frustrated intramura1ist...- Gelvis Grisly TRENT AUTO WASH DETROIT'8 LARGEST AND FINEST 5 MINUTE SERVICE WA 1-6010 10201 E. WARREN AVE CORNER HURLBUT '75 ' , wgil ' .. f"?ffif? ' V QUE I 4 KN 2 f:-XQ'3j4eeL" w L45 ,.. if W! 6 'W Q . Q? cz" ' X ff .MM f , Y S X 1 .J Q J S3 K , V cj is 5 E sex-fs. xy f C of il A-L , , .7 wvakigij H+ 1 N Qc' 0 QUDQSLE J X ' F 45 . 9 4 Q XF Q f Q W X qw sv ,lgicgi M 5 K Xt GMX l um R if K PINF X I1 '-' L if ,I f7 :, Z w , ' ' - ' " 5,3557 QW I SE-?iouK A4.2' Q x., ,..,......- .N lx .. My -'fx M RU MTV 41 4' gm V N , W, ' ' A -5: c uv X N A5 f Q nu NWS! 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BROUJWUY 3' Detroiif 23,Michigcn l Riverboat gamblers invade peaceful senior lounge only to meet up with Fra Wallenhorst. J: Fx. . .-. 1-53. " ,V al -fi-4 f Q5 fa.: XR ,,,, 'J' ' Tin ,g. " Q. .P n o P DE LLX13 DIE woRKs, INC. 941.1 fi" 'jf-f'6 - 'yiafa 11.1 Plant 41 Plant 42 . Hgover 8 M119 Phone La 16800 Warren, Michigan 153 M ww? 44" awww-0 'Q?7f'Z TT mei , 5 , ,A,, bf, C Wx' , ' Q: I ,M Y gig. Mia' ,5 V Sutra ' f, if fi , ' 5 5' 3? 5-422 55. . ' ' Q W if as 1 W5 yy, X2 K .,.,.g4 A , W' 2 ff fit 45 MP5 , 1 wif 1 1 A5 'QQ L. , W, 535,22 "" 2 'nr 'M' - 1' Z 12 ,mff - Y ww-fi wir g 1 9 dine at VINCENZCTS 18211 John R. To 9-5674 0: "I've got it! !" He enjoys getting to school I ve looked everywhe early. this must be Jug. BOSCO'S 6 Barbers air-conditioned manicuring I8989 Livernois south of 'I mile 'IQ f HI MA! ,9ndaA trial 9111-ni ture Manu ac turing Co. MANUFACTURERS BREAKFAST, DINETTE, CHURCH AND INSTITUTIONAL FURNITURE DETROIT 34. MlcHnGAN 179'o VAN DYKE TWINBROOK I-9020 BUY DIRECT AND SAVE COMPLETE LINE ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOWROOMS presented by Dominic Cattera Senlor Dlrectory ADAMS Mlchael 20515 Audette Dearborn ANDERSON Andrew 806 Farmdale Ferndal ANDRES Lawrence B 17358 Ilene 21 ANTON Donald J 1403 Seward 6 ARTUSI Kenneth A 14634 Roseland 38 AZAR John C 2944 Flscher 14 BALDEZ Joseph P 407 Wllllamsbury Blrmlngham BALDWIN JohnJ 29200 Inkster Blrmlngham BALOG Joseph A 9324 Hartwell 28 BALOG Stephen J 11390 Stockwell 24 BARIL James C 23270 Manlstee Oak Park 37 BARRON Paul 9554 West Outer Drlve 23 BARSCH Robert E 11635 Yosemlte 4 BARTOSKI RobertH 16573 Freeland 35 BEATTIE Kevln Moore 729 Pemberton Grosse Polnte 30 BENEFIEL James 15775 Manor 38 BERLIN Gary C 17200 Annott 5 BERDAN Charles 9061 Amerlcan 4 BIRNEY James A 453 Baldwln Blrmlngham BOTHWELL F Mlchael 18535 Margareta 19 BOUFFORD Charles F 19144 Meyers 35 BOYKO Albert 6751 Grandmont 28 BRAK A Rlchard 17612 lndlana 19 BRIDENSTINE Don 18224 Blrchcrest 21 BROSEY Walter W 18088 Sorrento 35 BROWN Thomas 13186 Roselawn 38 BUCHANAN Davld E 17640 Fleldlhg 19 BUCKMAN Robert 18687 Cherrylawn 21 BURKE Danlel 16820 Mark Twaln 35 CAHALAN John C 3037 VanAIstyne Wyandotte CALLAHAN Mlchael 18044 Warrlngton 21 CALLANAN Joseph G 3495 Burns 14 CAROLIN Patrlck James 43 Oakdale Blvd Pleasan Rldge CARROLL John 8620 Elmlra 4 CLARKE JamesJ 14525 Pledmont 23 CODY Frank J 847 Westchester Grosse Polnte Par CONLAN Ralph E 130 Elleen Pontlac CORBETT Charles C 17310 Washburn 21 CORDON Tlmothy 16732 Garfield 19 CORR Thomas G M 23385 Hardlng Hazel Park COWAN James T 17180 Blrchcrest 21 CUCCHI Donald 9441 Marlon Crescent 39 CUDDY Thomas 10637 West Outer Drlve 23 CYROL Lawrence Joseph 20212 Spencer 34 DALE Charles R 11626 lalng Grosse Pte Farms 3 DAOUST Joseph 130 South Evangellne Inkster DEEB Meshel 18628 Rosemont 19 DELANEY Joseph F 17565 Mulrland 21 DELOZIER Thomas R 14829 Bramell 19 DEWHIRST Mlchael L 24705 Lyndon 39 DICKINSON Kenneth K 798 Lakeslde Blrmlngham DONAGRANDI Rlchard 8580 WISCONSIN 4 DONIGAN ThomasM 244 Paddock Pontlac DWYER John M 16703 Archdale 35 DYLUS Rlchard 2958 Dorls 38 FECTEAU Malor 15761 Montevlsta 38 FITZGERALD Gerald 28625 Eldrado Blrmlngham FITZGERALD John 18655 San Juan 21 FRANCIS J Bruce 16553 Log Cabln 3 FRANKO Davld 7310 Horgler Dearborn GENTILE Thomas C 12801 Rosemary 13 GEORGE James P 20930 Staheltn 19 GILVYDIS Anthony A 9359 Mendota 4 GLINSKI Leonard 7700 West Morrow Clrcle Dearborn GLYNN Lawrence 56 Devonshlre Pleasant Rldge 1 085-' 1 6182 2 3695 5 5294 4-4454 1 9637 6-6975 6-4381 3-0563 1 3048 5 1155 1 5534 4 9137 5 8245 2 2911 1 908 9-0084 4 5762 4 5012 7 1674 I I 491 2 6041 5 6283 3 1013 4 9549 5 1497 2 1781 2 6296 6 5877 4 4924 1 379 5 1972 6 1200 4-0335 5 3562 2-0843 2 8230 3 1113 1 4844 5 6306 1 3824 3 4710 3 3120 1 9262 1 9017 8 0746 4 5691 2 6657 2 5820 2 7280 4 5671 4 21 17 4 4365 3 4828 6-7731 1 7540 6-1867 2 4191 4-6252 6 7803 9 3523 6-4107 3 7461 2-0393 3-0261 GOETZ Thomas 9616 Pralrle 4 GOLEN Raymond J 6829 Memorlal 28 GRANGE Kenneth 20551 Moenart 34 HALEY Barry L 14531 West Nlne Mlle Rd HARDESTY John R 8045 Hartwell Dearborn HASSETT Thomas W 1936 Morrell 9 HEIDE Mlchael J 12637 Cheyenne 27 HENGY Harry C 1514 Southfield Dearborn HINSBERG Joseph A 18205 Falrfleld 21 HULL Rlchard 10100 West Outer Drlve 23 JABBOUR Edward 7839 Reuter Dearborn JERMANUS Paul T 15071 Heyden 23 KATROSCIK Rlchard B 15218 Hanford Allen Park KENNEDY Thomas 17435 Mount Vernon 35 KENNY Mlchael F 18424 CUYTIS 19 KLEMENS John A F 8096 Northlawn 4 KONARSKI Anthony 1772 Arcola Garden Clty KONOPATZKI Clarence W 5666 Wesson 10 KRAMARCHUK I 3607 Clcotte 10 KRASKEY Robert 385 Pearson Ferndale 20 KROHA Robert L 1991 West Seven Mlle Rd 3 KUBIK Clement M 7727 Smart 10 LANGAN John P 14046 Arteslan 23 LANGAN J Robert 27000 Northwestern Blrmlngham LEWANDOWSKI Francls 18685 Bloom 34 LILLY Gerald E 17175 Appollne 35 LINENBERG Roy 18640 Greenvlew 19 LORENZ Charles 20027 St Aubm 34 LUKE Gerald 6710 Memorlal 28 LUOMA Lawrence G 3867 Yorba Llnda Royal Oak LYNCH Tlmothy J 7758 Reuter Dearborn MACKILLOP James J 375 West Webster Ferndale 20 MAGEE Mlchael 85 West Greendale 3 MAGUIRE John 16907 Steel 35 MALACHOWSKI Mlchael J 18240 Mulrland 21 MARLOW Robert 12568 Payton 24 MARSH Rlchard 9995 West Outer Drlve 23 MASON Robert 1854 Stanley Blrmlngham MATHYS Gerald 21539 Rockwell Farmlngton McCARTHY F Dennls 17417 Santa Barbara 21 McCARTHY Wllllam C 31010 Grandon Llvonla MCDONALD James B 16151 Tracey 35 McKEEVER Patrlck C 11551 Duchess 24 McKINNON Matthew 19540 Goulburn 5 McMILLAN Douglas 18976 Oak Drlve 21 MCNAMARA Paul F 16861 Colllngham 5 MELCHER Paul F 17347 Annott 5 MILLER John R 18252 Wlldermere 21 MILLER Lawrence 16550 Bralle 19 MILLEY Alan C 23623 West Ten Mule Rd 19 MISTERAVICH Gerald F 20188 Blnder 34 MITCHELL Kenneth M 20401 Norwood 34 MORAD JohnJ 17316 Warrlngton 21 MUJADIN Mlchael 12750 Monlca 38 MULARONI Rlchard P 25841 West Chlcago MULLAN Gerald 7419 Normlle Dearborn MURPHY Mlchael J 903 West Fourth Royal Oak NAVARRE James 2097 Nlneteenth Wyandotte NEFSKE Donald J 13010 Algonac 5 NEWMYER J Wesley Jr 2560 Vhay Lone Blrmlngham NICHOLAS Dennls Mlchael 20115 Waltham 5 NOEL Mlchael 27 West Morehouse Hazel Park NOELKE Terrence 9203 Burwood 4 NORRIS Joseph 376 Lenox 15 NYKANEN James F 31075 John R Madlson Helghts 4-5672 2 1713 2 4070 2-0946 6-4980 5 8989 3-5358 5-4041 1 515 2 7108 1 9994 3 3690 1 5153 6-1611 4-6387 4-7231 2 1654 6-7202 6-0071 2 2434 8 8237 7-0155 6-2868 2 3527 2 5603 1 9169 2 1745 1 4159 9 3820 1 5150 2 4626 9 3896 2 7534 1 2862 7-01 42 1 38 4 4904 4 3839 1 3693 2 2379 5 9420 1 7281 9 2773 1 5576 6-7740 7 8180 1 2129 2 7931 6-4662 2 5921 3 8141 4-2879 3 3932 1 2272 5 3963 7 7836 5 9347 1-0060 6-0709 6 2830 7-0945 4-1 770 2 3678 3 5078 I I h , ' , , .............................. 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LI , ., ., ' ' .............. ..Ll - 158 ODONNELL ChrustopherJ 7611 LaSalle OLISS TerrenceJ 1938 Lothrop 6 OLSON Damel 6725 Mlchlgan 10 OWENS Charles E 18036 Santa Barbara PAIGE Thomas 16205 Bralle 19 PALMER Marvin 16739 Prevost 35 PARKS Edward M 600 West Grnxdale 3 PATTEN Michael 19550 Cranbrook 21 PATTERSON Lewis Brooks 16751 Glastonbury 19 PATTERSON Stephenl 16751 Glastonbury 19 PAULI Francns 161 Illlnons Pontlac PIEBIAK Cllfford Anthony 8462 Montllleu 34 PITTIGLIO Domlnlc 20413 Marx 3 PITTIGLIO Nlcholas 20413 Marx 3 POCHMARA AlanL 4414 F'redro 12 POLEC Joseph 12923 Caldwell 12 PRUSAK Ruchara 7320 Vaughn 28 QUICK Ronald 6008 Auburn 28 QUINN Frank E 2004 Webb 6 RADOMSKI Michael 3843 Eldridge 12 REO George H 15703 Plamvuew 23 ROSASCO James 16727 Patton 19 ROSS WlIllamJ 14641 San Juan 38 RUEL Herald G M 18200 Mulrland 21 RYAN Damel OConnor Jr 19459 Manor RYBARCZYK Robert R 20516 Dean 34 RYDESKY Merle F 8730 Pulaski 17 SCHADEN Thomas M 7440 Poe 6 SCULLEN Robert 5431 West Outer Drive 35 SHANNON John A 19206 Woodlngham 21 SIERANT Donald J 10065 Morley 4 SINGEL Garr N 983 Hendnckson Clawson 4 1002 6 7328 5 7570 1 7993 5 0384 6 9744 3 4691 1 9026 1 5557 1 5557 5 8023 2 6744 3 6568 3 6568 1 3897 1 3918 2 9573 4 3264 8 0619 1 4549 1 0869 3 4376 2 0279 1 1219 4 1909 3 6054 3 3877 5 3734 I 6735 3 6030 5 6878 1 4720 SMETEK Ronald T 16652 Ward 35 SMIERTKA Richard S 13223 Buffalo 12 SMITH Gregory J 509 Crawford 17 SMUTEK John S 19181 Charest 34 SOCHOWICZ Charles M 756 Eastlawn SPONSKI John J 17030 Colllnson East Detrout STACKABLE Robert V Jr 8025 Cloverlawn 4 STENGER John H 16246 Snowden 35 STRAUSS Richard W 2435 Mllwaukee 11 STRONG Hugh G 10836 Whltehlll 24 SULLIVAN John Kevin 16524 Edmborough 19 SULLIVAN M-chael J 18050 Wsldemere 21 SULLIVAN Thomas P 3305 West Enght Mule Rd 21 SUTHERLAND Colm 16758 Fielding 19 SWEDO John L 18904 Runyon 34 SWEENEY WIIlI0m 31226 Krauter Garden Cnty SZPUNAR Walter E 653 Garf1eId Hazel Park TIMMIS Michael Terrence 13517 Wlsconsln 38 TOMOFF M Robert 23837 Forest Oak Park 37 VANSEN CharlesW Jr 17138 Momca 21 VOGLEWEDE Robert 3521 Sunnydale Bnrmlngham WACHNA Arthur 19754 Tracey 35 WALTON Joseph 15890 Kentfield 23 WASIK BrentM 3469 Detroit Dearborn 8 WERSTINE CharIesJ 32304 Arlington Blrmmgham WITKOWSKI Gary 1079 Cambridge Berkley WITULSKI Richard H 22760 Linwood East Detroit WOLFE James 10085 Lmcoln Huntmgton Woods WOODS CharlesJ 345 Elmhurst 3 WOZNIAK Rlchard 8507 Pierson 28 YOUNG Robert W 8634 Nadme Huntnngton Woods 1 938 2 1325 3 9242 3 3182 1 1 52 8 2822 3 3107 7 0117 1 0322 1 866 1 3742 2 4801 4 8897 4 3915 6 3435 1 9330 6 0136 3 8271 2 7087 4 3665 7 0530 1 2107 7 0170 5 8386 4 9282 5 4381 6 8950 2 6353 7 2793 6-5529 7 4561 .aw M 159 ' , ' ., , 6 ...,.,...........,,........... 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Suggestions in the University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

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

1954

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

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

1956

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

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University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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