University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1959 volume:
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UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT HIGH SCHOOL
8440 SOUTH CAMBRIDGE AVENUE
DETROIT 21, MICHIGAN
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FIFTY YEARS A JE IT
REV. LEO C. CUNNINGHAM, S. .
"It will be our vocation to travel to any part of the
world where there is hope for the salvation of soulsf'
Few UD High freshmen know that these words, taken
from the Rule of St. Ignatius, apply with special appro-
priateness to their student counselor, Fr. Leo C. Cun-
ningham, S. J.
Fr. Cunningham adds this year another title to his
already impressive list-golden jubilarian as a Jesuit.
It was on Aug. 14, 1909, that Fr. Cunningham walked
through the gates of the Jesuit Novitiate at Flouris-
sant, Missouri. After his Novitiate, Juniorate, and Phil-
osophy studies, Fr. Cunningham spent his years as a
teaching scholastic, from 1916 to 1920, as a missionary
teacher of Sioux Indian children of the Rosebud In-
dian Reservation, Pine Ridge, South Dakota.
After more training and his ordination, Fr. Cun-
ningham went west to the Sioux a second time, this
time for 11 years. From 1926 to 1937 he made the
rounds of Five chapels and founded a Catholic day school
that still Hourishes at Porcupine, S.D.
The year 1937 brought a new appointment as Buil-
dings and Grounds Superintendent at St. Xavier High
School, Cincinnati. Seven years later, Fr. Cunningham
came to UD High as spiritual father of the Jesuit com-
munity and -freshman student counselor. Except for
a one-year absence, he has been at UD High ever since.
Through even this inadequate sketch, there shines
forth the quality of fidelity to his Jesuit priestly ideal
which has marked Fr. Cunningham's half century of
service. It is a priviledge to dedicate the 1959 Cub
Annual in honor of his golden jubilee as a Jesuit.
Fr. Cunningham, SJ., with his eighth grade Sioux
graduates of Holy Rosary Mission, class of 1927.
High school education can be thought
of as directed student self-activity lead-
ing to the development of all student
capacities, natural and supernatural.
The main purpose of secondary educa-
tion is to teach the student to act on
his own and to think for himself, the
way a man should. The high school
itself becomes the focal point of the
student's activities. In the following
pages we have tried to unfold the entire
range of directed student activities here
at U. of D. High, the range of activities
through which the purpose of high
school education is achieved.
DEDICATION . .
FACULTY DIVISION . .
Mothers' Club . . .
Dads' Club ..................
UNDERCLASS DIVISION . . .
Freshmen ....... . ...... ..... . .
Sophomores . . .
ACTIVITIES DIVISION . .
Sodality . . .
Student Senate . . .
International Club . . .
Cub Annual .....
Cub News ...........
Cub Advertising Guild ....
French-Classical Clubs ......
Chess Club-Technical Crew . . .
J ETS ....................
Physics Club .........
SPORTS DIVISION . .
Football . . .
Basketball . . .
Tennis . . .
Baseball . . .
SENIOR DIVISION . .
SCRAPBOOK DIVISION . .
Senior Retreats .............
Bonfire Rally . . .
Senior Lounge . ..
Collector's Items . . .
Gala Night ...............
Collector's Items Ccont'dJ . ..
Freshman Night .........
Science Fair ......
Senior Directory . . .
Cub Annual StaE ....
The high school teacher devotes his
lite to helping thousands of students de-
velop their talents. He stimulates, cor-
rects, guides, and suggests, always with
a view to get the students to work hard
and well. The teacher's principal satis-
faction is to watch his charges unfold
and develop their capacities. He knows
the value of hard work himself, and
contributes in every way he can to
help the student accustom himself to
it. We owe an unpayable debt to the
teachers who have directed our efforts
during our high school years.
FR. JAMES A. MOI-ILER, S.J., superintendent
of grounds and buildings.
REVEREND FR. J. ROBERT KOCH, S.J., rec-
tor, president, director of the Dads' Club.
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FR. THOMAS J. BAIN, S.J., assistant principal,
prefect of discipline, instructor in third year Re-
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J" Mig' '.'C"' fi FR. JOHN F. SULLIVAN, s.J., principal
FR. JAMES E. FARRELL, S.J., instructor in
fourth year English, moderator of the Mothers'
MR. JOHN T. DILLON, S.J,, instructor in third
year English, moderator of the Junior Sodality,
director of the Bookstore staE.
MR. JOSEPH C. PILOT, S.J., in-
structor in third and fourth year
English, moderator of the Cub Ad-
vertising Guild, assistant moderator
of the Dads' Club.
MR. EUGENE R. KOTZ, S.J., instructor in sec-
ond year English and Speech, assistant moderator
of school athletics, moderator of the Technical
MR. THOMAS STEINER, instructor in first
MR. JOHN J. TENBUSCH, instruc-
tor in first and second year English,
Cross Country coach.
MR. E. MICHAEL MCCLARNON,
S.J., instructor in second and third
year English, assistant moderator of
the Sophomore Sodality, Swimming
FR. LESLIE M. HUTTINGER, S.J., instructor
in iirst year Latin and Religion, moderator of the
FR. JOHN G. HENRY, SJ., instructor in first
year Latin and Religion, moderator ofthe Acolytes.
FR. PAUL E. BREWER, SJ., instructor in first
and second year French, moderator of the French
FR. WILLIAM F. SCHMOLDT, SJ., instructor
in first year Latin and Religion, moderator of
school athletics, moderator of the Monogram Club.
FR. GEORGE O. SCHUMACHER, S.J., instruc-
tor in first year Latin and Religion, Golf coach.
FR. GEORGE T. TOLBERT, SJ., instructor in
second year Latin and Algebra, moderator of the
MR. HENRY J. BOURGUINON, S.J., instructor
in fourth year Latin, moderator of the Senior
Sodality, assistant moderator of the Varsity De-
baters and International Club.
MR. J. LEO KLEIN, SJ., instructor in third year
Latin, assistant moderator of the Freshman De-
baters, moderator of the Classical Club.
MR. ROBERT M. TIERNAN, instructor in Com-
mercial Law and Physical Education, varsity foot-
ball coach, director of school athletics.
MR. RALPH E. OWEN, instructor in second year
History and Physical Education, varsity basket-
ball and baseball coach.
MR. CARL E. MEIROSE, SJ., instructor in sec-
ond year Latin, moderator of the Cub News.
MR. HOWARD B. SCHAPKER, SJ., instructor
in first year French, first and second year Greek,
moderator of the Cub Annual, moderator of the
FR. RAYMOND J. FEUERSTEIN, S.J., in-
structor in Chemistry, moderator of JETS, direc-
tor of KBS.
MR. HERBERT J. STEPANIAK, instructor in
Physics, moderator of the Physics Club.
BRO. JEROME B. KREINER, S.J., assistant
superintendent of buildings and grounds.
BRO. FRANCIS N. ROEHRIG, S.J., adviser to
the refectory staE.
BRO. CLAYTON MORELL, S.J., assistant su-
perintendent of buildings and grounds, adviser to
the refectory staff.
MR. JAMES F. LOTZE, S.J., instructor in third
year Mathematics and Chemistry, adviser to the
cafeteria staE, moderator of the Band.
FR. ROBERT C. GOODENOW, SJ., instructor
in third and fourth year Mathematics.
FR. FREDERICK G. MIDDENDORF, SJ., in-
structor in second year Mathematics and Religion,
director of the Sophomore Sodality, student coun-
FR. GERARD F. SMOLA, S.J., instructor in first fl
year Mathematics, moderator of the Alumni Asso- f
MR. WILLIAM E. HERMAN, SJ., instructor in
Erst year Mathematics, assistant moderator of the
Freshman Sodality, director of Audio-Visual Aids.
MR. EDWARD B. CAREW, instructor in second
and third year Mathematics, reserve basketball
MR. ROBERT V. STACKABLE, instructor in
second and fourth year Mathematics.
FR. FRANCIS D. RABAUT, SJ., instructor in
fourth year Religion, director of The Sodality,
FR. GEORGE A. WALLENHORST, SJ., in-
structor in third and fourth year Religion, moder-
ator of the Lay Sodality, student counselor,
director of the Jesuit Seminary Association.
FR. LEO C. CUNNINGHAM, SJ., student
FR. PATRICK L. MCLAUGHLIN, SJ., instruc-
tor in second year Religion, director of the Apos-
tleship of Prayer, mission procurator, student
FR. JOSEPH J. GILLESPIE, S.J., instructor in
second and third year Religion.
MR. JAMES H. GARGIN, instructor in third
and fourth year History and Typing.
FR. SAMUEL F. LISTERMANN, SJ., instructor
in Speech, moderator of the Varsity Debaters and
International Club, director of the Harlequins and
MR. WILLIAM R. MADIGAN, instructor in sec-
ond year History and fourth year Sociology.
MR. DANIEL COMER, instructor in first year
History, reserve football, freshman basketball,
and track coach.
MR. LESLIE J. SCHNIERER, SJ., instructor
in first and second year History, moderator of
Cheerleaders, assistant director of the Harlequins.
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Mothers fill the library and give full attention to the speaker.
A mother may be very close to her
high school son. But in spite of this
closeness, she is unable to know ade-
quately of her son's school work and
conduct without direct contact with his
teachers. To provide such contact is
the principal function of the Mothers'
At their monthly meetings in the
school Library the UD High mothers
accomplished much, Besides talking
with their boy's teachers, mothers who
made the trip to school found them-
selves rewarded in other ways. For
them there were contacts and discus-
sions with other mothers, new light
thrown on adolescent problems by fac-
ulty speakers, and a first hand look at
But the mothers give as well as re-
ceive. At each meeting a scholarship
is given away. The new classroom PA
system came from their generosity. In
every part of the school stands useful
equipment donated by the Mothers'
Fr. Farrell, SJ., is faculty moderator.
Serving as president was Mrs. Matthew
Murphy. Mrs. George Cooney and Mrs.
Frank Petersmark directed a very suc-
cesssful Gala Night..
UTHERS' CL B FORCES AHEAD
Mothers' Club officers: Cseated l. to r.J Mesdames G. Grif-
fin, M. Murphy, G. Cooney. Standing: Mesdames W. McGrail,
J. Corona, C. Crusoe.
Fr. Tolbert breaks the good news.
In the job of education there has to be cooperation.
Student and teacher, student and parents, and teacher
and parents must all work together. But very often the
possibility of such cooperation, such as that between
teacher and parent, is diminished because the two par-
ties do not have any opportunity to get together. The
Dads' Club insures that this does not happen at U. of
Without the Dads' Club the job of educating students
efficiently would be hampered. For by bringing faculty
and fathers together, the Dads' Club enables each part-
ner in the business of education to appreciate both his
opportunities as well as limitations in what he can do
for a student.
The Dads' Club also provides occasions for father
and son to spend an evening together, along with meet-
ing other fathers and sons. Where all this takes place is,
of course, at the monthly meetings. Highlights of this
year's meetings were the annual Freshman Night, fol-
lowed shortly by Meet the Faculty Night, where Dads
went through a school day in miniature with their sons.
The Feb. 9 meeting was devoted to Vocation Night,
which featured a survey of various professions. The
Dads were also behind the annual Expansion and
Scholarship Drive, which was staged from March 3 to
Above: Fr. Koch, S.J., thinks it over.
Below: Dads attend to the principal speaker.
Dads' Club officers this year were: Messrs. Joseph
Vieson, president, Garnet Griffin, vice-president, and
Harry Banjamin, treasurer. Rev. Fr. J. Robert Koch,
S.J., was faculty moderator.
The Dads' Club Board of Directors. Seated: Cl. to r.J Messrs. Francis, Raymond, Murphy,
Griffin, Fr. Koch, Vieson, Benjamin. Standing: Messrs. Sullivan, Carroll, Weitzel, Sweeney,
McGrail, Ulveling, Theisen, Kenny. Missing: Messrs. Crusoe, Hornauer, Mueller, Pelletier,
Stenger, Cooney, Erdman, Flaharty, Moroun, Magill.
The underclassmen make up the bulk
of those undergoing high school educa-
tion. Freshmen, sophomores, and juniors
all may have diHerent attitudes toward
the work they are directed to perform.
But the more mature they become, the
more they realize its importanceg and
conversely, the more they cooperate in
doing what they are directed to do, the
more mature they become. The aca-
demic side of high school life--home-
Work, recitation, tests, drills-consti-
tutes the forms which the self-activity
in question takes. The continual prac-
tice and perfection of every form of ex-
pression and thinking is its essence.
When an incoming freshman walks up U. of D.
High's front steps and pulls open the heavy doors for
the first time, a new world stands before him-strange,
mysterious, and unexplored. At first everything is new,
from the timid stranger sitting beside him to the black-
robed teacher in front of the classy from the puzzles of
Algebra and the first declension to that unforgettable
first football game with its school spirit and spectacle.
So too the stepped-up pace of U. of D. High, he finds,
demands nightly homework sessions. And with Latin
forms, History dates, English rules to learn, the fresh-
man must learn to do more in less time.
Perhaps before too long the new freshman finds that
strict discipline is demanded and strict enforcement
inevitable. An atmosphere of quiet and study demands
its sacrifices. The example of school leaders can help
him here. For very soon a new student notices and
comes to respect the school leaders. Very often in the
football star, top debater, publications editors, or So-
dality prefect he sees his model whom he watches
closely and imitates in his own way.
A less variable feature of a freshman's life is his con-
tact with Christ. But here too there is development and
expansion. At daily Mass, in Religion class, and during
conferences with the Student Counselor, he grows in the
knowledge and love of who Christ is and what He asks
Gradually yesterday's world disappears and today's
world, that of U. of D. High, takes over within him.
Then one day in early june the freshman is ready to
A JESUIT MISSIONARY and U. of D. High alumnus,
Mr. Edmund Skrzypczak, S.J., gathers students around
him to view an oddity-3 Japanese grammar-
' W Top Row' Cl to rj Jeremiah, Beckley, Kasko, Wentworth,
il A Budny, Martek, Rajewski, Nicholl, Soltis, Ozdarski, Weber, ' .
Middle Ro ' awahl, Wetterstrom, Hurlbert, Grashoff, Bottom Row: Rahaley, Sikors 1, Dziadziola, Martin, Mc-
Adamian, Bren , Bollock, Chobot, Ziskie, Ugolnik, Lande- Carthy, Schlachter, Manriqueze, Currier, Pye, Kedich
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FRESHMAN HO ORS
HONORS MEN of 2E receiving honor rib
bons at first-quarter honors convocation Fr
Sullivan, S.J., principal Cat microphonej
reads the names
Top Row: Cl. to r.D Paulus, Neru, Seidell, Kowalewski,
IE Fisher, A. Wilson, Stawecki, Rewondino, Zanetti, Belanca,
Middle Row: Tomlinson, Scott, Krajewski, Blazen, Decker, Bottom Row: Hill, Seebaldt, Hughes Baker Heinz Glinski
Tarnavsky, Hanley, Tracy, Manning, Gunow Higgins, Krot, Stacey, Schneider Grady
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FR. SULLIVAN, SJ., and a dad at Dads' Club meeting.
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A SLY SOPHOMORE resorts to unusual methods to finish
A SOPHO ORE
After a year at U. of D. High, a student accumulates
a certain degree of familiarity with the school, its per-
sonnel and procedures. He feels at home. But even if he
has shed most, if not all, of his freshman timidity and
shyness, he has no less vigor and energy. This he must
learn to channel in the right directions. His teachers
and prefects are there to help him.
Sophomore year is a year of growth and new chal-
lenges. Physically the sophomore may add a few inches
and many pounds. The same is true on intellectual and
spiritual fronts. In Latin class a sophomore finds his
mind challenged by the Gerundive and the involved bat-
tle accounts of Julius Caesar. The propositions of Plane
Geometry, the niceties of English grammar and liter-
ature, and the events of American History, not to men-
tion new slants in Religion, all invite him to solid intel-
In all his extracurricular activities he finds himself
stepping up the ladder and measuring up to the greater
demands made on him. On the Reserve football and
basektball teams he is helped to get over his freshman
awkwardness and add the polish and know-how that
will help boost him up to the Varsity ranks. The same
drive for development and mastery is seen in activities
like the Debaters, Sodality, and Speech competitions.
Thus sophomore year is in many ways an inter-
mediate proving ground and stepping stone on the road
to Catholic manhood. If he is Wise, the sophomore comes
to realize that the way to get along in school with a
minimum of scrapes is to learn when he should work
and when he may play. He finds there is plenty of time
Top Row: Cl. to r.J Gurzick, Couzens, Blachford, Kenny,
2 A Connell, Boucher, Caputo, Orlandoni, Dilworth, Barrus,
Middle Row: Fellrath, Jakubowski, Erdman, Latyzewski, Bottom Row: DeCiantis, Perkins, Dreuke, Kmiecik, Neeman,
McManus, Hey, Campbell, Haney, Mann, Maclnnis, Matick Prybys, Callant, J. McCarthy, Daly, Michaels, Poplars
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Brandt, Garavaglia, Farrell, Gage, Crowe, Doerr, Dueweke
Middle Row: Sanderson, Bennetts, Sweeney, Gstalder, D. Bottom Row: LaR0Chel1e, Theisen, MGIIOH, Huber, Fog
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' A Mulligan, joseph Rutkowski, Anthony
' J 4 l A Snyder, Darrell Stephens, David
Q Wietchy, Thomas Stout, Ronald
97 Wojciechowski, Chester
Phelan, Peter Browngg Charles Zuchowski, Thomas
Aleerisio, Wm. Gstalder, Herbert
96 Knuff, Wm.
Kovac, L. Robert
La Rochelle, David
F ogliatti, Lawrence
JUG INMATES engrossed in memorizing poetry
Advancement along the high school path brings ad-
vancement in maturity. With two years behind him, the
junior often finds himself beginning to reflect and to
separate their good and bad points, his successes and
failures. He begins to move toward a happy medium of
Work and fun.
A growing junior begins to look at studies in a differ-
ent light, in the light of the future. Latin and Greek,
Chemistry and Trigonometry, along with English and
the other standard disciplines, might, he realizes, serve
him in a career that he only dimly foresees. But the im-
portant thing is that for the first time, the weight of the
future is on his shoulders.
junior year too is often the joining year. The Bel-
larmine Academy, International Club, French Club, and
IE TS open their doors to third year men. School affairs
and activities beckon to his desire to make himself part
of a team, to "get in" something, to get wrapped up in
something besides himself.
Thus junior year is a further advance toward the goal
of full adult maturity. What is more, open to him are
real experiences of intellectual satisfaction in Mathe-
matics and Chemistry, or in the deeper appreciation of
languages and literature.
As junior year ends, the junior might realize one day
that shortly he will have no one to look up to, but that
everybody else, most of all the little frosh, will be look-
ing up to him come the fall and the beginning of his
MESSERS. McCLARNON Cleftb and Lotze, SJ., chat
Top Row: Cl. to r.J Dulemba, O'Rourke, Schreve, MacDon-
3A ald, Doetsch, Boes, Lamont, Tomoff, Gritiin, Smeggil, Kenny,
Middle Row: McGough, Wozniak, Mayesky, McGratty, Am- BOUOHI ROWZ Petix, DHUCIY, L- Zgliniecf B9nC2k0WSki, K01'
brose, Weitzel, Knepile, E. Rutkowski, Schewe, W. Viviano, dys, Bosak, T- Malleisy Cvstello, Goodmany Olkowski,
Vieson, Wiater, Twomey, Chmielak Ancypa, Benjamin
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3 05 EACH DAY the first Hoor corridor becomes a one way I
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O'Rourke, P. Terrence
Hafeli, E. Dennis
As supplements to academic self-
activity, extra-curricular activities pro-
vide an outlet for expression and an
opportunity for further development of
students' special skills. Sodalists com-
mit themselves to a more ambitious
program of spiritual exercises and pro-
jects. Debating, dramatic acting, and
journalistic Writing refine and apply
textbook rules. Then there is the entire
range of more specialized groups and
clubs, from the Band to the Technical
Crew. All these diverse groups have one
goal and one path to that goal-student
development through directed student
CTI IT IES
A WAY OF LIFE
To give a man a way of life, a means designed to
bring him closer to Jesus Christ-such is the purpose
of the Sodality. For it is one thing to decide on an end
in life. It is another to find the best means to reach
it. The Sodality Way of Life is a secure and tested
path to man's final goal-eternal union with God.
The aims, requirements, and benefits of the Sodality
Way of Life were presented to the freshman candidates
by Fr. Huttinger, SJ., and Mr. Herman, SJ. The So-
dality life was shown to consist of daily Mass and
Communion, recitation of the Rosary, and at least fif-
teen minutes of mental prayer a day.
In May, if the candidate accepted the challenge to
live the Sodality Way of Life, and if his knowledge
of the Sodality and fidelity were adequate, he was re-
ceived into the Sodality during an impressive ceremony.
Carrying over the Sodality spirit fostered during
their candidacy, the Sophomore Sodalists accepted the
challenge of a new year. Moderated by Fr. Midden-
dorf, SJ., and Mr. McClarnon, SJ., and led by Prefect
Dick Hickie, the strategy was definite. Through meet-
ings dealing with subjects which their officers and coun-
cil thought important to the group, the sophomores
participated in meetings which varied from unit dis-
cussions to talks by a moderator.
At Christmas time, the sophomores prepared gift
baskets for the poor. They also checked coats at
Fr. Mulhern, SJ., retreatmaster, suggests ideas
for further meditation.
Prefect Terry Desmond directing a Senior Sodality meeting.
Senior retreatants stroll back to rooms after a conference in Oxley chapel.
Sodalists relax and read in Oxley reading room.
Bob McGill furnishes retreat reading to Oxley retreatants
Prefect Steve Petix at the helm of Juniors' meeting.
Other officers: Tom Kulik, Mike Griffin, and Bill
Junior Sodalists react favorably to one of Mr. Dillon's quips.
Mr. Dillon, SJ., in a Sodality conference.
Junior Sodalists Griffin Cseatedb and Heffernan go over
a copy of the Queen's Work Sodality magazine for
articles of interest.
Sophomore Sodalists content at finish of Christ-
mas package wrapping.
Soph Sodality officers: Jim Brenner, Dick Hicke, John
Mierzwa, Tom York, and Bob Kovac fin frontj.
Sophomores form discussion groups at weekly meeting.
Abounding with ideas and enthusiasm gained dur-
ing their first full year as Sodalists, the members of
the Junior Sodality teamed up with their moderator,
Mr. Dillon, SJ., and Prefect Steve Petix in a variety
of projects for the betterment of self and neighbor.
The former goal was furthered through personal con-
ferences with the moderator, weekly meetings, and the
closed retreat at Manresa. The sanctification of neigh-
bor was fostered through participation in Sodality Day,
tutoring of students, working on Boys' Sodality Day,
and the formation of the Sodality Basketball League.
The Senior Sodality put the cap on the high school
Sodalist's life. With Terry Desmond as prefect and
Fr. Rabaut, SJ., and Mr. Bourguinon, SJ., as mod-
erators, the Seniors strengthened the Sodality way of
life in themselves. The four-day Oxley retreat, regular
conferences, along with meetings and discussions in-
sured the Sodalist's personal spiritual growth.
The infiuence of the Sodality was felt at all levels.
Some of their projects: sponsorship of Sodality Day
on Nov. 7, Boys' Sodality Day in the spring, and the
Sodality Dance on April 29. Tutoring work, adopting
orphans from St. Francis Home, and dispatching So-
dalist speakers to other schools were other activities
in which the seniors exercised their zeal for their neigh-
Thus in these and many less obvious ways, the So-
dality Way of Life brought forth its fruit during 1958-9.
Frosh Sodalists reciting Little Office of the Blessed Virgin.
DEBATERS BRI G
Some trophies are imposing in height
and ornamentationg others are less con-
spicuous. A careful look at U. of D.
High's trophy case reveals that this
year's Cub Debaters garnered more
than their share of both kinds. Coached
by Fr. Listermann, S.j., and Mr. Bour-
guinon, S.J., the Debaters either de-
fended or attacked the national high
school debate resolution, Resolved:
That the United States Should Adopt
the Basic Features of the British Sys-
tem of Education.
In Metropolitan League competition,
the varsity teams of Gene Bolanowski-
Terry Desmond, negative, and Gary
Schaub-Denis Latkowski, affirmative,
copped 19 out of a possible 24 points,
thereby qualifying for the state tourn-
ament. The Debaters tied Melvindale
High for first place in the Metropolitan
League's Western Division, but lost the
In tournaments, the Debaters did
creditably. At the 16-team St. Ignatius
Invitational tournament in Cleveland
on Nov. 15, they swept all six of their
debates and won the first place trophy.
On Nov. 28, U. of D. High was host to
the first Edmund Campion Invitational
tournament. The home team just missed
first place, and Dave Ozar and Bill
Herr won silver medals as outstanding
As a further index of the team's initi-
ative, U. of D. High was instrumental in
forming the Thomas More Debate
Forum, in which Detroit Catholic High
debating teams debated twice monthly
during the second semester.
HO E A ARDS
Debaters Bill Herr, Dave Ozar, and Dan Stock fseatedl Jerry
LaComb and Bob Karlek get together during a research and discussion
session in preparation for an approaching debate
Tom Malleis points out a
point of geographical inter-
est to his brother Ron
Cseated at leftj, and other
fellow debaters, Pete De-
Angelo, Dan Stella, Bob
Sawyer, and Art Dulemba.
Gary Schaub and Denis Latowski mirror
debaters' concentration as they delve for
argument-clinching data and marshall rebuttal
Gene Bolanowski debunking af-
last pre-debate moments Gary Schaub CLD digs a significant
out of his file case, much to the interest of partner Denis
fstanding behind? and negative speakers Terry Desmond
leftj and Gene Bolanowski.
Freshman debaters after an intramural contest: Cl. to r.J Art
Breslin, Dick Rosenberg, Ed Sikorski, Bill Check, Larry Green,
Mike Schuck, Bill Jeremiah, Bob Hurlbert.
Other frosh: Pat Hughes, Pat Cunniffe, John Talpos, John
Deloge, Tom Rogers, Bob Jablonowski, Charles Zonca, George
"Smooth," says Infantryman Ed Christie after quafting a strong drink during the Purple
Grotto scene. Comrades-in-arms Al DesRosiers, Leo Maclnnis, and Mike Moriarity await
the inevitable reaction.
' 0 TI E FUR SERGEANTS'
Their slogan might have been: "Have desire
-will work." Their mission was to stage a
memorable theatrical production. The outcome:
Starting in late February, play auditions were
held. Within a week, Fr. Samuel F. Listermann,
SJ., Harlequin moderator, and Mr. Leslie J.
Schnierer, SJ., assistant moderator, were able
to announce the cast for the 1959 Harlequin
production of "No Time for Sergeantsf'
From then on the cast and stage crew, headed
by Dave Ozar, began to work in earnest. The
cast members had their parts to master. The
stage crew had scenery to build and props to
ready. The deadline for both was April 26, 27,
and 28, the dates on which the play was acted
hefore enthusiastic audiences assembled in the
The plot of "No Time for Sergeants" centers
around two young draftees who are placed at
the Air Force's disposal. The crux of the prob-
lem is that they "know" they are outstanding
Infantry material. Just how they go about
switching services, and the situations and pre-
dicaments they manage to get into, made the
gym ring with the audience's laughter.
Heading the cast of 25 were Mike Moriarity
in the principal role, john Kenny, Leo Mac-
Innis, Al DesRosiers, John Macunovich, Mike
McKeown, Art Dulemba, and Paul Dingeman.
TOP DR ER
Jack Kenny as Ben Whit-
ledge, pal of hem will Art Dulemba, Air Force
Stockdale' major and psychiatrist.
John Ozog, Carlos Mery, J im Bellanca, and Pete Jason in a pre-takeoff briefing.
Army men gather around
an inspetting senator played
by Bernie Stuecheli Cwith
field glassesj. Pete Farmer,
Ron Coleman, Steve Petix,
and Fred Pierce form part
of the forces detailed to
Charles Cotman, corporal
at the Classification Center.
Bob Oden Caide to General Pollardj, John McNally Can Alr Force
policemanj, and Mike McKeown Ca lieutenantj on the job
Student Senate officers: Cl. to r.J Bob McGill, treasurer, Mike Moriarty,
vice-president, Joe Fremont, presidentg Pat O'Leary, secretary, Ken
President Fremont keeps things going at the
Austin pep rally.
The dictionary defines a senate as a deliberative
body with the power of making laws. In a senate many
interests and groups can express their opinion through
duly elected representatives.
This is what happens in the U. of D. High Student
Senate. Each Monday elected class senators and repre-
sentatives met with spokesmen from all extra-curricular
activities to debate measures affecting the good of the
students, and to plan school social activities. Among
the year's activities coming out of Student Senate ses-
sions were many sock-hops, pep rallies, and big dances.
Homecoming festivities also were directed by the Sen-
Many school activities owe their success to Student
Senate financial backing. Numerous improvements and
additions to school equipment can also be traced to Sen-
ate Assistance. This is only one more way the Senate
showed itself a responsible and useful organization.
Leaders in the Student Senate this year included
the following seniors: joe Fremont, presidentg Mike
Moriarity, vice-president, Pat O'Leary, secretaryg Ken
LaMotte, treasurer, and Bob MacGill, sergeant-at-arms.
Fr. T olbert. SJ.. acted as faculty moderator.
Student Senate members Serina and LaMotte direct outgoing post-pep rally traffic.
Charles Cotman, Tom Barkley, Gerry Hess, and
Dick Hitchingham check current periodicals.
The International Club on UD-TV: Harry Benjamin and
Gary Schaub CbehindJg Tom Barkley and Dick Hitchingham.
I CL BBERS
I Clubbers assemble their findings during a
library discussion period.
Resolved: that the students of upperclass
level develop experience in formal and in-
formal discussion dealing with the analysis of
national as well as global situations and prob-
This hypothetical resolution is the basic
theme of the International Club. Founded in
1953, it continues to generate interest in world
affairs among junior and Senior students
through its weekly discussion.
Presently under the advisory direction of
Fr. Samuel F. Listermann, S. J., the Club is
headed by Gary Shaub as president and Bill
Herr as publicity chairman.
By means of such diversified topics as
modern art, the Quemoy situation, segrega-
tion, and space conquest, the International
Club achieves its purpose of stimulating stu-
dents to base their own opinions on sound
Art Dulemba has the answer. Petix and Mery
Cfrontj wait their turns.
Occasionally Club members consult outside
authority for their discussions. This year, for
instance, the Club was privileged by a return
visit from Sister Mary Killian of Marygrove
College, who gave a talk and led a discussion
on modern art and art appreciation.
During Christmas week a panel of Interna-
tional Club members discussed J. Edgar
Hoover's celebrated book, Masters of Deceit,
over U. of D.'s educational TV channel 56.
NNUALME MEET DEADLINES
Work on the 1959 Cub Annual started the first day
of school last September and was not finished until U.
of D. High students held their copies in their hands.
The "Cubmen," realizing from the start the importance
of united effort in this year-around activity and the
ever-pressing problem of meeting deadlines, set them-
selves to the task of coming out with a Yearbook that
suitably represents the men of U. of D. High.
There is much more than meets the eye behind an
Annual. Each page must be carefully designed and
measured. Pictures must be taken and developed. Copy,
captions, and headlines must be written. Then all the
elements are pasted to the final page form, after which
the finished page is sent to the printer's.
It is the combined work of many students that make
a yearbook what it is. Photographers spend many hours
taking and developing pictures. There are too the
writers and rewrite men, whose job it is to see that
the facts are presented clearly and in a uniform style.
Perfect picture-cuttings and pasting require the method-
ical work of skillful hands.
Overseeing and helping in the whole yearbook oper-
ation are the Editor-in-Chief and the various depart-
ment Editors. It is to them principally that any student
body owes an outstanding Annual.
Bill Viviano Cforegroundb, Terry O'Rourke, Harry Benjamin,
John Chester, and Chuck Schewe in the middle of paste-up
and proofreading work on the senior section.
Senior Editors Kalush Cleftl, Carney, Kulwicki, and Povi-
nelli bear down during an after-school work session.
In a rare moment together Len Scherock,
Gail Gilbreath, john Crusoe, and Art Boddie,
senior photographers, compare equipment and
Mike Griffin, Bill McGough, and Tom Dingell paste up
the next issue of the Cub News.
Another Pikielek editorial in the making.
EWSME CO ER GROUN
To keep everybody informed on current school
events, U. of D. High students publish a monthly
paper, the Cub News. With Fred Pikielek as editor-
in-chief and Mr. Meirose, SJ., as faculty adviser,
the Cub News showed itself to be a paper of high
quality of which its staff could be proud.
On the masthead along with the names of Editor
and Moderator were those of Bill Herr, copy editorg
George Cooney, sports editorg Bob Gergle, layout
editor, and Al Kotwicki, head photographer. A
sizeable staff of underclassmen worked under these
The Cub News was placed in the hands of the
students monthly, and supplied complete and ac-
curate information of athletic, social, and extra-
curricular activities. A distinctive note of the paper
was its format- a six-to 12-page magazine style
presentation now in its second year. Headline and
picture were well proportioned to the compara-
tively small size of the paper.
The men behind the Cub News succeeded in
communicating their own school spirit to their
readers. They accomplished this by the full cover-
age they gave to every project undertaken in the
The staff members as well as the school bene-
fitted from their Cub News service. Working under
pressure, meeting deadlines, accuracy of measure-
ment, designing pages - all these activities pre-
pared the Cub journalists for future newspaper
George Cooney dictates to Bob Baker while Editor Fred
Pikielek Cseatedj checks a completed page with Bill
The News staE in the middle of an afternoon's hard
ircexerwww wr' View rf, was J' K. s .Pmwmxmesmmzs:'-
With baton poised and whistle ready to sound, Drum
Major Pete Jason is set to lead the Marching Band
onto the held.
With a careful gesture and alert eye,
Mr. Henderson leads the Band in a
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In close formation, Cub Bandsmen stand poised for a pre-game
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The Band shows its versatility at the Mother's Club Christmas
EW Practice every night after school makes per-
Under the leadership of its new director, Mr. Patrick Hen-
derson, the U. of D. High Victory Band competently maintained
its long-standing tradition to spark on every gridiron encoun-
ter with scintillating performances. Long hours of practice pre-
pared the boys to perform their intricate marching maneuvers
and, what is more important, to play their instruments exception-
In recognition of its abilities, the Band was invited to play
in various parades during the year. The Cub Band showed
such talent in the University of Detroit Homecoming Parade
as to merit an Outstanding High School Band award.
Even before the last football game was just a memory, a
transformation began to occur in the Band. The heavy beat
of the marching band gradually changed to a symphonic
rhythm of the concert orchestra.
By December, the preparation for the concert season was
well underway. But the Band was still willing to provide color
and gaiety through its music at all the pep rallies and at the
home basketball games.
Although the Band lacked the numerical strength of years
past, its quality was never exceeded. The bandsmen accepted
numerous invitational performances as a means of displaying
this talent and also of bolstering the reputation of U. of D. High.
Finally, on April 10, the Band climaxed a brilliant year
by presenting its long-anticipated concert.
Trumpeteers front and center for a classy
A C.A.G. reminder of the approaching Austin game.
GO BIG TIME
In the little office beneath the stairs leading down
to the library great things happened this year. Under
the direction of Mr. Pilot, S. J., the Cub artists spent
imany an hour plying their aesthetic talents making
posters plugging school events. The mammoth 20ft.-
long banners that decorated the basement stairway
before athletic events were perhaps the best known work
of the Guild, but the fruits of its labor were Visible
everywhere. The Debate Club, Student Senate, Cub
News, Sodality, and dance committees all benefited
from the work of the Guild.
Basking in the sun of its newly appointed status
as a major activity, the Guild sent its first representative
to the Student Senate this year. In view of this change
the former Art-clubbers selected their new title, The
Cub Advertising Guild.
With a tradition of school spirit and the added in-
centive of their latest promotion, we fail to see any
but bigger and better accomplishments for the C.A.G.
this year and in years to come.
The C.A.G. at their weekly meeting: Cl. to r.J Helferman, Bedard,
Kenny, Hallen, Maguire, Bertalen, Zembala, Lamothe, Kolp,
Mr. Pilot, S.J., Ray Druecke, Ron Gieleghem.
Den Zembala, Mike Maguire, and Cliff Kolp
smooth over the rough spots on a sock hop
J ack Kenny putting the final touches
on another C.A.G. job.
The 1958-9 Cheerleaders: Ckneeling l. to r.J Kratz,
Comella, McGill, O'Leary, Carroll, Haag. Standing:
Arata, Czarnecki, Rustone, Geran, Goodman, Hicke,
Parks, D'Angelo, Bellanca.
Comella, O'Leary, and Carroll cap a Cub cheer with
a leap during the De La Salle game.
A battery of megaphones encourage cagers during a
fs UN 1
Cheerleader Captain O'Leary leads pep rally in 2
In this year of championships and
new traditions, the Cheerleaders di-
rected the school spirit of U. of D. High.
Sparked by veterans and bolstered by
a large reserve squad, the maroon-and-
white-clad pepsters led Cub rooters to
rock stadium and gymnasium alike
with snappy cheers as the Cubs made
their Parochial League debut.
Foul weather or unfavorable game
odds never dulled the Cheerleaders'
spark. Captained by Pat O'Leary, they
came up constantly with new cheers
for the Cub cheering block, Thus it is
no exaggeration to say that for every
victory and for the sportsmanship
shown in defeat much credit belongs to
EW T RADITIO
Brisk winds, falling temperatures, and soaring
morale ushered in the first Homecoming at
U. of D. High on Friday night, Oct. 11. Activi-
ties that night originated at the school where
eleven gaily decorated floats assembled to
parade down Seven Mile and Livernois to
At halftime the floats, representing extra-cur-
ricular activities and individual classes, circled
the field before the approving crowd which
filled the stadium.
The contestants waited tensely for the de-
cision of the judges which would culminate
many weeks of feverish preparation. Amid sighs
and cheers the French Club's Maroon and white
rocket was awarded the symbolic wreath of
victory. The public Works Float of 2H, depic-
ting the Clubs sweeping up the Irish of Notre
Dame and 4A's impressive maroon and white
football captured second place and honorable
Halftime ceremonies were climaxed by the
crowning of Sue MacKenzie, a senior from
Immaculata High School, as the 1958 Home-
After the game, U. of D's loyal rooters hur-
ried back to school for the Victory Hop, the
perfect finale for a wonderful evening.
Honorable mention in the float contest went to
A would-be Notre Dame player is
Colorful costumes and gay decorations characterized
the Harlequin float.
4'A's gigantic football. "Blast OH to victory' was the theme of the French Club's first place entry
A Cub Banner leads the
parade down Livernois Ave-
nue toward Titan stadium.
X Sue MacKenzie, Homecom-
ing queen, receives her
crown from Student Senate
President Joe Fremont.
The D.P.W. entry of class
2H swept up second prize. Q
i:! : 1 sw
CHESSMEN SHARPEN UP, LUG K OW-HOW
Scientists once tried to make an electronic
computer play Chess. The machine was to store
all possible moves in its brain and choose the
best of them. The project did not succeed,
however. The reason was that the possibilities
of Chess are unlimited.
Generations have played Chess. Still every
game develops new combinations, new tactics.
The members of the Chess Club are far from
being walking brains or electronic computers.
But they are addicted to the game that is per-
haps the most intellectual of any in existence.
Directed by, Messers. Schapker, S. J., and
Herman, S.J.g they exercised their Chess prow-
ess at weekly meetings and journeyed to other
schools for matches.
The "Chessnuts" understand Well that their
first aim is to play Chess, not to win at all
costs. Like all true Chessmen, they enjoy a
long, evenly-matched game more than an easy
victory. For only in such hardfought contests is
there the intellectual contact that only Chess
Since most of the Cub Chess players are
freshmen and sophomores, the Chess Club an-
ticipates some successful seasons in the near
Crewmen John Gerhardt and Paul George check communica-
tions setup before pep rally.
A chess game progresses amid silence and concentration.
TECH M N KEEP
CIRC ITS 0PE
"Testing, testing, one, two, three . . ." When
these words come over the public address sys-
tem in the gymnasium, it can mean only one
thing. The Technical Crew is on the job again.
These are the student electricians and radio ex-
perts who set up mikes for student assemblies,
pep rallies, record and play music for the sock
hops and dances, and keep much of the
school's electrical equipment in good repair.
But the really big job for the Tech Crew
is that of providing special lighting and sound
effects for Harlequin productions. This year
they had a big assignment in helping to set
up the complicated lighting patterns and sound
system required for the Harlequins' 1959 offer-
ing, N o Time for Sergeants.
In this as in their other assignments the boys
at the switches came through in fine fashion.
Mr. Kotz, SJ., was faculty moderator.
Harold Wilson behind the scenes at a Sock Hop.
French Clubbers gather around
their hallowed medallion. Fr. Brewer, SJ., checks the Clubls books with Treasurer
Dingeman QLD and Vice-President Driver, while President
Heimbuch and Harper Cr.J prepare a meeting's agenda.
FRE CH CL B TEP
Under the tutelage of Fr. Brewer, S. J., La Societe Francaise
shared the surge of extra-curricular interest at U. of D. High
this year. The activities sponsored by the enthusiastic French-
men contributed in making this the most noteworthy of the
Club's four years.
According to the French Club's new constitution, the pur-
pose of the organization is to promote knowledge of French
culture. This end was achieved by the presentation of French
dialogue motion pictures as well as by the invitation of guest
The French Clubbers, however, did not stop with their own
entre famille activities. Besides winning first place in the Home-
coming float contest, they introduced a new tradition, the red
berets now worn by French-speaking Cub rooters.
RTS ACADE Y
The dawn of the new year gave birth to another
new activity at U. of D. High, the Bellarmine
Academy. Mr. Klien, SJ., enlarged the scope of
the Classical Club and molded it into a discussion
group which delved into the arts of literature,
music, and painting.
The new Academy aims at a balance of theoreti-
cal background and first hand experience with the
fine arts. Student speakers explain what is behind
an art form or why a great piece of art is great.
Then members have a chance to look or listen for
When first announced, the plan for the Bellar-
mine Academy immediately received the enthusi-
astic support of many juniors and seniors. It is
hoped that its initial success is a small indication
of future prosperity as the Bellarmine Academy
takes its place among the other worthwhile intel-
lectual endeavors of the school.
Paul Ewing takes up the lecturer's stick at an Academy meeting.
Physics Clubbers get a dose of high level Physics from
a visiting speaker.
Senior Physicist Bob Baker in the
middle of an experiment while pros-
pective frosh and parents observe
Neil Steyskal cleans his instruments after a
successful Frosh Day demonstration.
In modern times we have been made more
and more conscious of the world of matter and
energy in which we live. This is doubly true
now that we are presently passing from the
nuclear to the space age. Moderns turn to the
sciences for the explanation of natural phenom-
ena in the physical universe. At the bottom of
the sciences is Physics.
Physics uses the scientiiic method for fram-
ing the laws of matter in motion, which are
arrived at by hypothesis, logic, observation, and
Weekly, under the supervision of Mr. Her-
bert J. Stepaniak, the Physics Club met. With
the -dominating theme of knowledge through
science, the Physics Club brings together in-
terested students of senior level who wish to
supplement their classroom activity in Physics.
Leo Maclnnis and John Walters headed the
Weekly discussions involving technical
theory and fact are complimented by movies
illustrating scientific principles. The movies
treat diversified topics, ranging from rocket
propulsion to automotive engineering.
As a result of a fascinating tour of the En-
gineering Division of Chrysler Corporation dur-
ing the Christmas holidays, the Physics Club
planned and made excursions to other points
of scientific interest in Detroit.
,I ETS BLAST OFF
UD's Fr. Foersthoeffel adjusts microscope for Mr. Lotze
and the visiting U. of D. High contingent.
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Ron Gieleghem unveils a new JETS project to the
JETS pause in their tour of UD's Science de-
partments to chat with Fr. Schumm, SJ., a
member of the University's Science faculty.
All sports are basically physical ac-
tivity. They are much more, however.
No team will succeed unless its mem-
bers possess to a high degree the skills
and moral virtues that any sport re-
quires-etfective blocking, tackling, ac-
curate shooting and rebounding, joined
always with team spirit, perseverance,
courage, and prudence. And where do
these skills come from? From the drud-
gery of daily practice, of repeating plays
and formations again and again under
the coach's watchful eye. Thus a coach
is to an athlete what a teacher is to a
student, and sports in the long run are
nothing but education in a disguised
and less obvious form.
Top Row: Cl. to r.J Scullen, Gaul, Frazioli, Mally Stuecheli, Bottom Row: Stackpole, B. Najarian, Murray, LaRou, Trombley
Ranucci, LaRochelle, McGough, Sdtkiewicz, Cini, Leadbetter. Corona, Serina, Roxey, Petersmark, Slimak.
McHugh, TheiS0l'1- Absent when picture was taken: Lane.
'N 1 . ,
W yxff 2 rx, 'ff' Q
3 " f' 1
.C . f,
Head Coach Robert Tiernan and Backfield Coach Frank Cobb.
CUBS CAPT RE
U. of D. 26
U. of D. 20
U. of D. 12
U. of D. 71
U. of D. 31
U. of D. 26
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
Cathedral Central 6
Notre Dame O
St. Joseph's 7
De La Salle 7
Cathedral Central 6
St. Mary's 33
Cub managers Fremont Qtopb, Bray, LaMotte and
Top row: Cl. to r.J Blaznek, Czarnota, Robinson, Chmielak, Bottom Row: MacKenzie, Ewing, Stenger, D'Arco, McDonough
Berlin, Shilakes, Bozak, Smith, C. Najarian, Sullivan. Baltz, Carney. Absent when picture was taken: Barron.
CE TRAL-EAST CRUW
The Cubs, Central-Eastern champs their first year
in the Parochial League, posted a season that was
highlighted by many starring performances. Paul
Ewing, bruising junior fullback, powered, passed, and
kicked his way to 16 touchdowns, and won All-City
and All-America honors. The array of Cub All-City
men also included center Jerry Corona and co-Captains
Ray Serina, guard, and tackle Dave LaRou.
CATHEDRAL CENTRAL: In the season's opener on
Sept. 28 at Jayne Field the Cubs were out to prove
their mettle against the stubborn Cathedral Central
Wildcats before 3,000 fans.
Cathedral received the first quarter kickoff, but
punted as the Cub defense flashed its prowess. Quar-
terback Jim Baltz took command and led the Cubs
downfield. A 20-yard scoring pitch from Ewing to
Murray worked, and Trombley converted.
In the second quarter fans thrilled to the grinding
power running of fullback Ewing, who went off tackle
for a 30-yard touchdown ramble. At halftime the score
In the third quarter the Cub defense dug in to stop
a Cathedral threat. Once again Baltz led the team to
a TD as he mixed up expert faking, end runs by Mc-
Donough and Sullivan and a three-yard Ewing plunge.
The highlight of the fourth quarter was Ewing's 72-
yard sprint to goal. A late Wildcat score brought the
final score to 26-6.
i X KMA?
Co-Captains Dave LaRou and Ray Serina
Murray bear-hugged after snatching pass.
Ewing C855 plunges to pay dirt.
Carney C711 lays a shoulder into Cathedral back.
McDonough stopped by determined Cathedral lineman
AUSTIN: The first UD nightgame in three years at
Titan Stadium on Oct. 4 brought the Cubs a 20-0 vic-
tory over the Austin Friars. Fans, inspired by a bon-
fire rally, turned out to see the Cubs receive the opening
kickoff, then march 68 yards to score on Ken Mac-
Kenzie's sweep around left end. Trombley's conversion
made it 7-0.
The second quarter was marked by a 44-yard drive
which Ewing's three-yard plunge converted to another
score. Then after several exchanges of downs Jim
Baltz, senior quarterback, engineered a beautiful roll-
out and bootlegged the ball 33 yards to paydirt for the
Cubs' third TD. The halftime score stood at 20-0.
In the second half UD sprang loose a passing attack
as the Cubs completed four out of seven. The rugged
defense led by LaRou and Stackpoole held the sur-
prised Friars at bay. Final score: 20-0.
NOTRE DAME: In their next game on Friday night,
Oct. 10, the Cubs fought the Fighting Irish of Notre
Dame, who were battling to save their Central Division
title before a Homecoming crowd of 4,000.
The first half was mostly a defensive battle, in which
backs were stopped cold, passes never found their
mark, and penalties smothered both teams' scoring
The Cubs opened up the contest in the second half
as D'Arco ripped off 41 yards, Clair Carney carried to
the one, and Tom Blaznek circled right end for six
During the fourth quarter Blaznek recovered a
Fighting Irish fumble on the ND 37-yard line, which
set the stage for Ewingis 29-yard touchdown jaunt.
Final Score: 12-0.
after sizable gain.
Ewing heads for paydirt.
All-City men LaRou and
Ewing close in.
Petersmark C892 pursues Notre Damer.
Salesian back runs into Stonewall Slimak.
Ewing rambles around right end.
Smith C701 andPetersmark C891 smother De La Salle mrrier.
Another sensational catch. for Murray.
McDonoi:gh hemmed in by De La Salle secondary.
SALESIAN: The Knights, next on the Cubs' list, were
treated to an awesome display of offensive power the
following Friday night at De La Salle Field.
The game started on even terms, with Salesian scor-
ing first. UD's only score came when Ewing raced 34
yards around end for a TD. But in the second quarter
the roof all but fell in on the Knights. Ewing scored
twice on dashes around end and off tackle, and D'Arco
knifed into the end-zone off left tackle. Another
Salesian TD brought the halftime score to 24-12.
The second half gave the Cub fans a lot more to
cheer about. An avalanche of touchdowns smoothered
the Knights. Even the Cub reserves slashed through
the foes' battered defensive forces as Coach Tiernan
completely emptied the bench. Ewing scored twice
more, while D'Arco, Barron, Murray, Shilakes, and
Chris Najarian hit paydirt once each. With a 71-12
triumph under their belts, the most decisive victory of
the season, the Cub gridders and fans left De La Salle
ST. JOSEPH: The upset-minded Blujays met the Cubs
on Saturday night, Oct. 25, at De La Salle Field, but
proved no match for Coach Tiernan's charges.
In the first half the Cubs tore up the Bluejays' de-
fense for 19 points, while the UD defense stalled all
Bluejay scoring efforts. Fullback Paul Ewing, aided
by sharp blocking, rang up three touchdowns on two
20-yard sprints and a three-yard plunge respectively.
The second half brought the Cubs more points. More
alert downfield blocking sprang Ewing again, this time
for a 67- yard TD romp. Halfback Dick Barron fol-
lowed him with a short run across the chalkline. St.
Joseph, however, never gave up, and finally managed
to push the pigskin across the goal line with three
minutes left to play. The final score: 31-7.
Ewing shifts into overdrive. Cub secondary halts De La Salle back.
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Rugged blocking springs Ewing loose.
Cavalier fumble recovered by ever-alert Stenger Con groundj.
Ewing crashes for five.
Cub line holds tight.
DE LA SALLE: After steamrolling over five previous
opponents, the Cubs on Sunday afternoon, Nov. 2,
found the Pilots a tough and inspired team.
The first half showed the sad state of affairs in Titan
Stadium as the Cubs' offense was stopped cold and their
defense yielded what appeared to be a decisive Pilot
TD. A UD fumble at midfield had set up the Pilot score.
The third quarter went scoreless, and Cubs ap-
parently were headed for their first defeat. After some
minutes of the fourth quarter, however, McDonough
broke loose for two sizable gains, but the budding Cub
drive was stopped by an interception. Ewing then re-
covered a fumble and finally plunged to pay dirt after
the Cubs had marched 33 grinding yards. Ewing's
conversion brought the score to its final reading of 7-7.
ST. AMBROSE: In the Central-Eastern playoff the
following Sunday, Nov. 19, the Cubs met the St.
Ambrose Cavaliers, Eastern Division champs, before a
crowd of 10,000 at UD Stadium. At stake was a berth
in the Parochial League finals, the Soup Bowl.
UD kicked off to the Cavaliers, whose attack stalled
at the Cub 43. After a weak 10-yard punt by St. Am-
brose, Ewing promptly ticked off runs of 34 and 23
yards respectively, the latter being nullified by a
penalty. The Cubs failed to score and the game settled
down to a series of ball exchanges.
In the second quarter Bill Petersmark furnished
UD's first break by recovering a St. Ambrose fumble
of a Cub punt on the Cavalier 24. A Cub drive followed
and was capped by a Ewing TD plunge of four yards.
EWing's conversion left the score 7-0 at halftime.
The second half continued the rough battle. "Furn-
bleitis" hurt the Cavaliers as they lost the pigskin seven
times. One of these fumbles was recovered by Jim
Stenger, Cub safety man. Czarnota, right halfback, and
Ewing then moved the ball to the goal line, from
which Ewing plunged to score. His second Conversion
made it 14-0.
Czarnota C981 blocks downfield for Ewing.
Stenger began the fourth quarter by recovering an-
other Cavalier bobble. Dick Czarnota swept left end for
live yards an a TD after Ewing's fake punt-and-run on
fourth down brought the Cubs into scoring position.
In the game's final minutes St. Ambrose managed to
get a consolation touchdown on a bad UD punt hike
Thus the Cubs, with 225 yards rushing to their
credit, earned the right to battle Redford St. Mary's for
the Parochial League cup.
Rustics run up score on Pat Price pass.
REDFORD ST. MARY'S: For the third time in six
years, the Cubs on Nov. 16 met the Rustics of St.
Mary's, the occasion being the annual Soup Bowl for
the benefit of the Capuchin Soup Kitchen in Titan
Stadium. The stakes were the Parochial League title
and a berth in the Goodfellow game for the city cham-
pionship. Fog and mud dominated the scene on a
Sunday afternoon that was dark in more ways than
The Rustics took the Cubs' kickoff and struck swiftly
for a score as Quarterback Pat Price threw 16 yards
to cap a 66-yard drive. A few plays later, St. Mary's
recovered Baltz's fumble and hit paydirt again on a
run by Price. The UD attack again bogged down, and
with incredible speed the Rustics had their third
Najarian nabs St. Mary Halfback.
Another Price pass in the second quarter put the
Cubs still deeper in the hole. At halftime the score
stood at 27-0.
The Cubs battled back in the second half to hit
the scoring column on Fazioli's beautiful catch of a
12-yard Baltz pass and a Ewing conversion. St. Mary's
also scored again. The final score: 33-7.
In spite of such a bleak finale the Cubs with their
6-1-1 record had done themselves proud, and had shown
their championship mettle by iighting the Rustics on
even terms down to the final whistle of a thrilling
Ewing rams Rustic runner.
RESERVES! SMALL B T TOUGH
Top Row Cl to LD Fogliatti, LSROCIIGUS fC0'C3Pt8l1'U, MC- Middle Row: fl. to r.l Olkowski Cstudent managerb, Perkins
Cafthy CCC Captainl, Sied9l'S- Hey, Delozier, Hamilton, Wesolowski, Raymond, Kmieck Ro
nan, Matuscak, Denek, Michaels Cstudent managerj.
Front Row: Cl. to r.J Foster, Campbell, Baker, Gstalder, Sul-
livan, Nolan, Erdman.
D. 19 Cathedral Central 0
D. 6 Austin 25
D. 13 Notre Dame 13
D. 13 De La Salle 6
D. 14 Salesian 0
D. 12 St. Joseph 19
A driving Cub back churns out yard-
The Reserves gave a good
account of themselves as they
posted a 3-2-1 season's record.
With Dave LaRochelle and Joe
McCarthy as co-captains and
Mr. Comer at the coach's helm,
the Reserves showed that they
could keep a lead or come from
behind if necessary.
The junior gridders opened on
Sept. 29 with a 19-0 win over
Cathedral Central. Dick Czar-
nota scored all three touch-
downs, a fact which earned him
a promotion to the varsity.
Against Austin the Cubs had an
off-day as the Friars avenged
their varsity defeat by a score
Then came the thrilling
Notre Dame game. The Cubs
were on the verge of a 13-6
loss when Quarterback J oe Mc-
Carthy connected for a pass to
Larry Fogliatti good for 60
yards and the tieing touchdown.
Two more victories followed.
De La Salle went down, 13-6,
and Salesian followed after, 14-
0. St. Joseph's managed to eke
out a 19-12 win to end the
Outstanding performers were
many. But meriting special rec-
ognition were Backs Larry Fog-
liatti and Bill Sieders, and Line-
men Dave LaRochelle, John
Sullivan, and Bob Erdman.
Eager Cub moves in.
F RE SHME I hepanek ,ece . V.
F TURE CHAMPS
The whole frosh team at all
times showed a willingness to
work and a desire to win. In
their first appearance together
the Cublings romped over
Highland Park, 32-6. A tough
outfit, however, in the uni-
forms of the Catholic Central
High Shamrocks battled the
Cubs in a hard fought, evenly-
matched contest narrowly won
by Catholic Central, 13-6. UD's
bad luck continued as the Aus-
tin frosh squeaked past the UD
Determined to bounce back,
the Cubs took it out on the
Notre Dame frosh eleven, 39-0.
Bottom Row: ll. to r.J Tatus, Seawahl,
John Kramer, Clark Ceo-captainh, Shep-
anek Qco-captainj, Manriquez, Valiquett,
Middle Row: Guzik, Kempf, Hanley,
George, Neuhard, Tigue, Osinski, Mazur-
Top Row. Doll, Carlin, Calligaro, Wojda,
Ziskie, Kent, Gailes, Karam.
Missing: Fredrikson, Michael J. Wilson,
Smith, Slayden Cmanagerb.
tions from Coaches Morocco and Dahlkemper.
UD's impenetrable defense bot-
tled up ND all the way. The
final game with Benedictine
ended with the Cubs on the
short end of a 12-0 score.
Many freshmen showed signs
of future grid prowess. Among
the standouts were halfbacks
Mike Doll and Larry Shepa-
nek, fullback and linebacker
Bill Mazurkiewicz, quarterback
Brian Kent, and tackle George
Clark. These and other good
performers will be the hope of
next year's reserve squad and
of varsity teams in the more
U. of D. 32
U. of D. 6
U. of D. 6
U. of D. 39
U. of D. 0
Highl'd Pk. 6
Cath. Cen. 13
Notre Dame 0
C GERS RING UP HANDSOME
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
U. of D.
The 1958-59 Cub basketball Varsity. Top row: 11. to r.J Gibb, Slowick, Currier, Wilhelm,
Korth, Camelleri, Murphy.
Bottom row: Cl. to r.D Vieson, Patrick, Krinock, Smith, Conway.
De La Salle 39
St. Joseph's 16
Cathedral Central 28
Notre Dame 41
Catholic Central 47
De La Salle 31
St. Joseph's 45
Highland Park 45
Cathedral Central 46
Notre Dame 39
St. Paul 63
Pontiac Central 76
Coach Ralph Owen
C my 'Q'
QQ -,qfxxtx 43
Captain Tom Makulski X
The team's success also depended on the
fidelity of managers Bob George and Bill
In their Parochial League debut, Coach Ralph
Owen's Cagers took the measure of most of their
opponents. The Cubs were backed by enthus-
iastic school spirit and sparked by seniors Pat
Conway, Captain Tom Makulski, and Bob Kri-
nock. Fighting their way to a 13-5 season's rec-
ord, the Cubs just missed first place and a
chance for the city title. Future promise, how-
ever, was very bright in the playing of juniors
Joe Vieson, Clark Smith, and Tim Patrick.
LOURDES: In a pre-season game, the Cubs
defeated the Knights by a score of 60-33. After
first-half jitters, the Cubs caught fire in a big
way. Sparked by Captain Makulski, they pre-
sented a powerful offense and defense.
SALESIAN : Stepping from their spacious home
court into Salesian's comparatively small gym,
UD met the highly-charged Knights and fought
hard to make their victory decisive. Conway hit
regularly from outside in the second half to
score 20 points, while Smith and Krinock con-
trolled the boards. Smith bagged 23 points.
Final score: 76-46.
DE LA SALLE: The Cubs continued in their
winning ways, this time against the Pilots of
De La Salle. In the Pilot's small gym, a capacity
crowd saw the Cubs dump their upset-minded
opponents, 51-39. De La Salle forged ahead to
take an early lead, but Coach Owen put in a
new defense which stalled the Pilot's high
scorers. Conway and Makulski potted 24 and
21 points respectively.
ST. JOSEPH: The Cubs returned to their home
court to meet and take the measure of the
Coach Owen sets up last minute strategy.
Makulski flies with the greatest of ease past Salesian defenders
Austin's Pine tips ball to waiting Conway.
A Pilot bombards basket. Patrick gets set.
Vieson dribbles deftly.
at 'i Y
Conway aims and fires while Vieson
jumping cagers jostle and jolt.
Bluejays. From the start the Cubs were never
pushed. Bob Krinock, Tom Makulski, and Joe
Vieson hit the hoop regularly. Sharp rebounding
and an excellent shooting percentage brought a
CATHEDRAL CENTRAL: Against a fast
Wildcat five, Cub defense and rebounding again
tipped the scales in their favor. joe Vieson
showed particular defensive know-how in hold-
ing down Cathedral's high-scoring guard, Bob
Cichewicz. A fast first half delighted UD fans
as Makulski bucketed 18 of his 22 points and
Bob Krinock controlled the boards. In the
second half the Cubs continued their fast pace.
When the last buzzer sounded, the Cubs had
48, the Wildcats 28.
NOTRE DAME: This was the first big test.
The Cubs' 4-0 record was on the block. A capa-
city crowd filled Harper Woods gym as the Cubs
faced the undefeated Fighting Irish. Combining
a lightening fast break with an occasional stall,
the poised and confident Cubs befuddled Notre
Dame and led at halftime by 10 points. This
margin was gained largely by Clark Smith's and
Bob Krinock's rebounding, and the consistent
shooting of Makulski and Conway, both inside
and out. Joe Vieson's defensive play also stood
out. The final score: UD 50, ND 41.
CATHOLIC CENTRAL: Without doubt the
most breathtaking conflict of the year, the Cath-
olic Central game went to the Cubs in an over-
time victory, 49-47. It was a game that the full
house of 3,500 fans who jammed UD gym will
From the opening tip the Shamrocks fought
the Cubs on near even terms. The first quarter
ended with the Cubs ahead, 13-7, thanks to
Krinock's shooting and the effective Cub man-
to-man defense. The halftime score read 25-19,
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in the Cubs' favor.
In the second half, the ball changed hands
several times, with Krinock and Smith still con-
trolling the boards. The Cubs, however, lost
their shooting eye and Central closed in to tie it
up at game's end, 47-47. During the three-
minute pre-overtime intermission, each side
sought to outcheer the other. Then the overtime
started. Both teams emphasized ball control,
seeking to set themselves up for the sure shot.
Then with one minute left, Krinock maneuvered
in among the Central defenders to hook in the
winning basket. At the end of what seemed an
eternal minute, the Cubs had it in the bag, 49-47.
AUSTIN: Three days later, the undefeated
Austin Friars clashed with the undefeated Cubs
for the Central Division title. Poise, unerring
free throw accuracy, Tom Pine, and Cub ner-
vousness brought about the first UD loss of the
year. The score: 55-39.
During the first half the Cubs kept up with
the state champs, with our defense and fast
break working effectively. In the second half,
the picture changed. The Cubs seemed to tire
and Austin to move faster and shoot better. The
Friars bottled up the Cubs' high scorers, con-
trolled the boards, and turned the sharp-shoot-
ing Pine loose with devastating results.
SALESIAN : In their first game without Center
Bob Krinock, whose eligibility had run out, the
Cubs beat Salesian, 60-51. The Knights were
the only team besides Austin to score over 50
points. Though behind, 29-25, at halftime, the
Gibb 1105 and Smith represent Cubs in rebound
Conway hooks toward the hoop.
Stopping Krinock's hook proves too much for Austin's
A rebound goes to Austin's Pine, in spite of Makulski's
A battle of the giants.
Cubs staged a 20-point third quarter. Twelve
of these were by Makulski. Smith netted 19,
and Vieson 11.
DE LA SALLE: The ilu bug and ankle injuries
plagued UD, but despite their ailments, the
Cubs managed a 42-31 win over the Pilots. The
game was slow, but UD's defense was outstand-
ing. Vieson led with 11 points, and Patrick con-
nected for 9. Bill Korth joined Patrick to control
ST. JOSEPH: This game was played in the
second half. With only a few points at halftime,
the Bluejays took fire in the second half. But
Conway's 19, Patrick's 12, and Makulski's 10
were too much for the opposition. Score: 54-45.
HIGHLAND PARK: Against the eighth-ranked
team in the state, the Cubs did not play up to
par, hitting only 21 percent of their shots. Pat-
rick's defensive play highlighted the game lost
by the Cubs, 45-27.
CATHEDRAL CENTRAL: The last league
game saw UD go down in a 46-40 upset. The
Cubs could not control the boards, and could
not find the hoop, hitting on only 16 of 74 shots.
By contrast, Cathedral hit regularly from out-
side. Conway led with 15 and Makulski was
runner-up with 10 points. The regular season
ended with the Cubs tied with Notre Dame for
NOTRE DAME: Demonstrating they still had
what it takes, the Cubs bounced back in a non-
league game to humble Notre Dame, 49-38, in
their best effort of the second semester. Captain
Makulski playing pivot garnered 20 points,
while Patrick held Schrock, ND's star center to
a low score. A 19-point third quarter put the
Cubs way out in front.
Makulski puts one over on flustered
Friars as Vieson C141 follows.
Clark Smith floats one toward the
Conway offers a study in foul shot form
Alert Parker steals ball from Cubs.
Austin defender blocks a Conway lay-up.
Thus the Cubs' record stood at 13-5 overall
an excellent performance. UD's scoring twins,
Conway and Makulski, chalked up 180 and 170
points respectively to lead the team scoring.
Opening tipoff in the Notre Dame
game. Patrick C225 jumps for the
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Smith goes too high for Austin rebounder.
The 1958-9 edition of the Reserve basketball
team under Coach Edward Carew chalked up
an enviable league record of nine wins and one
loss. Facing the tough Parochial League Cen-
tral Division teams, the junior Cubs showed
their mettle by steady playing and by having
the poise to win in the clutch more than once.
The Reserves fielded a very capable starting
iive. Forwards Joe Zinn and Dan Smith, and
Guards Don Barnhorst and Mike Makulski
showed up well constantly. George Petersmark,
the only freshman on the team, also helped
the team with his rebounding and defensive
In their only overtime game, the Reserves
outlasted the Austin reserves for a 52-51 victory.
At the season's end, a three-way tie re-
sulted among U. of D. High, Notre Dame, and
Austin. Bad luck caught up with the Cubs as
they dropped their playoff game with the
U. of D. 42 Lourdes 11
U. of D. 60 Salesian 35
U. of D. 44 De La Salle 43
U. of D. 38 St. Joseph 32
U. of D. 47 Cathedral Cen. 27
U. of D. 43 Notre Dame 44
U. of D. 31 Catholic Cen. 42
U. of D. 52 Austin 51
U. of D. 48 Salesian 20
U. of D. 53 De La Salle 39
U. of D. 60 St. Joseph 33
U. of D. 36 Highland Park S3
U. of D. 53 Cathedral Cen. 37
U. of D. 61 Notre Dame 45
U. of D. 35 Austin 63
Top row: Cl. to r.D Petroski, Romant, Petersmarck, Nenadic, Cooney.
Third row: Gurzick, janecek, Cmanagerb.
Second row: Makulski, Zinn, Kerchen, D. Smith.
Bottom row: Barnhorst, Connell, Theisen, Farrell, Erdman.
A moment of suspended animation
Cub Frosh cagers. Top row: Cl. to r.J Koch, Clark, Paddock, Gallagher, Calligaro.
Third row: Donagrandi, Rybicki fmanagerj, Ziskie.
Second row: Osinski, Bradley, Scullen, Viskantas.
Bottom row: john Kramer, Foerg, Stabnick, Karam, Guzik.
U. of D. Salesian 19
ANTABULOUS U- of D' M 40
U. of D. St. Joseph's 10
U. of D. Cath. Cent. 8
U. of D. Notre Dame 16
U. of D. Austin 37
U. of D. St. Pau1's 50
U. of D. Salesian 6
U. of D. De La Salle 41
Early in November a group of energetic U- of D- 75 St- J0SePh,S 33
freshmen set out to show Coach Daniel Comer of D- 53 Notre Dame 26
that they knew how to play basketball. At the of D- 41 Austin 25
season's end, the frosh posted a 12-1 record. Totals?
John Kramer starred as the team's standout of D- 531 0PP0l'1eIltS 311
guard and back-court man. Ken Karam did his
share for the Cubs' fine defense, while Paul Cal-
ligaro, Tony Viskantas, Gene Paddock, and
Norm Osinski chipped in their bits.
Eager freshmen warm up before a
The steam-rolling frosh crushed all opposition
with the exception of St. Paul's. They scored
531 points while holding their opponents to 311.
, 1 A high-flying frosh fires for two.
The 1959 Cub Tankers. Seated on pool's edge: fl. to r.D Chuck Fellrath, Cris Najarian,
Chuck Pelletier, Alan Smiertka, Pat Grogan, Doug Sparer, Tom Kennedy. Secon row:
Dave Barrows, Joe Reck, Ken Badalament, Bill McGough, Jim Velthoven, Bill Alderisio,
Tom Shantz, Joe Smulsky, jerry Rakowski, Roger Ulveling, John Fritz, john Merikoski,
thy, Jack Dav,
SWIM ERS FINISH STRONG
A new league, a new coach, and a new goal
inspired the Cub tankers in their first year in
Catholic League competition. Mr. McClarnon,
SJ., as swimming coach, did not have the cham-
pionship team of two years ago. With very few
llivan, Mark Stolarski, Tom Sheehan, Bob T rudell. Standing m back: Tim McCar-
hflanager Ron Benczkowski keeps track of swimming Veterans returning, Coach Mcclarnon was
times' forced to depend a great deal on the unknown
strength of last year's reserves. These proved
to be a very talented and promising group of
The Cub tankmen got off to a slow start
by losing three meets in a row. Thurston High
opened the Cubs' season by handing them a
61 to 34 non-league defeat. Dave Barrows
garnered the most points for U. of D. High.
Next to take the Cub's measure was Visitation
High by a score of 69 to 27. john Fritz, Bill
Alderisio, John Sullivan, and Chuck Fellrath
scored for the Cub tankers.
The squad then ran into more trouble as
Austin outpointed them 69 to 27. Roger Ulve-
ling, Tom Kennedy, and Dave Barrows raked
in their share of points for the Cubs.
TOP TEN SCORERS
Q - Coach E. M. McClarnon, SJ
Dave Barrows 56
Chuck Fellrath 41
John Fritz 32 fd
John Sullivan 27
Pat Grogan 25
Bill Alderisio 21
Ken Badalament 16
Jim Velthoven 16
Mark Stolarski 15 Q
Roger Ulveling 14 If
Total Points 263 E? I-,X
.J r .f gf
U. of D. 34 Thurston 61 V D- Lx f
U. of D. 27 visitation 69 ' Q
U. of D. 27 Austin 69 '
U. of D. 40 servite 8 .537 ,um ff
U. of D. 28 Thurston 64 , Q lgf
U. of D. 53 Cathedral Cen. 23 K flv-J N
U. of D. 57 St. Rita 25 ' Co-captains John Fritz and Dave Barrows
U. of D. 56 Salesian 21 ,
U. of D. 57 De La sane 29 J Xli
U. of D. 379 Opponents 369
F OR WINNING SEAS
Mr. McClarnon catching those weak
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Smarting from these two defeats, the tank-
ers bounced back to smother Servite in a lop-
sided 40 to 8 victory. Cub swimmers took
first and second places in live of the events.
The swimming team took time off from reg-
ular competition to swim against Thurston
and again the Cubs lost 64 to 28.
Paced by Dave Barrows, the Cubs met and
conquered Cathedral Central by a score of 53
to 23. Most of the Cubs' scoring was compiled
by Co-Captains Dave Barrows and John Fritz,
Chuck Fellrath, and Pat Grogan. Anchored by
returning veteran Tom Sheehan, the Medley
Relay team swam to lirst place and posted its
best time of the year. Other Medley swimmers
were Roger Ulveling, Bill Alderisio, and Chuck
Fresh from this success, the Cubs then
churned to a 57 to 25 triumph over St. Rita.
Joe Reck came in with the best time of the
year for the 200-yard Freestyle.
The Cub swimmers were by now on the win-
ning track once and for all. They forced Salesian
to bow in defeat and then went on to out-
swim and outscore De La Salle in the season's
As the curtain dropped on the 1958-9 swim-
ming season, the league statistics show that the
Cubs finished with a creditable five wins against
two losses. This record brought U. of D. High
third place in the league standings.
But even with this comparatively good per-
formance, better things are in prospect for
next year. Most of the regular swimmers should
return, plus an exceptionally strong reserve
The tankers and their coach feel certain that
they will be able to and should go all the
way to the top in the Parochial League. This
will be seen next year.
And they're off.
Dave Barrows spurts at the finish.
J im Velthoven awaits the starter's gun
Morrow paces field.
' . ii
The cross-country team before a meet: Cl. to r.J Gannon, A.
Kenny, Powers Ckneelinglg Small, Rustoni, Morrow, Cass,
Orlikowski, Truchan, Haag, Goryl, and Sanke.
' i if
Co-Captains Orlikowski and Cass ponder Coach Tenbusch's
Success spelled the story for the U. of D. High
cross-country team as they ran opponents into the
ground on their way to their first Catholic League
championship. Urged on by sparkling spirit and the
coaching of Mr. John Tenbusch, the team's inexper-
ience changed quickly to expertness in the heat of thick
competition furnished by such formidable schools as
St. Joseph's and De La Salle.
Catholic Central, U. of D.'s arch rival, launched
the cross-country squad on its way by forcing the
Cubs to go all the way to win a close victory. The
season was closed by a stirring sweep of the Thurston
Starring performances were posted by Co-Captain
Jerry Orlikowski and sophomores John Powers, Tony
Kenny, and jim Morrow. Senior Co-Captain Ken Cass'
leadership also was unfailing. But it was always the
whole team that brought home the victory, not only the
work of a few stars.
Thus the team's outstanding 1959 performance of
fourb wins and two losses earned it an honored position
in the Cub Sports Hall of Fame.
HARRIERS HU T LE
Track and field, long a secondary sport in the
UD High athletic picture, began its climb to the
list of major Cub sports this year under direc-
tion of co-coaches Tenbusch and Comer.
Although this year could be looked upon as
one of building, the coaches felt confident that
the Cub trackmen would represent the school
very well during the season.
These hopes seemed well founded since vet-
erans like John Comella, Ray Serina, Clair
Carney, and Bob McGill are returning. Prac-
tice, spirit, and leadership should help fill
in the depth needed in the Cub's attack.
This year's track and lield candidates.
Returning lettermen John Comella, Bob McGill, Ray Serina
Jerry Orlikowski, and Clair Carney.
on track hopefuls.
Coaches Tenbush and Comer compare notes l
Ace sprinter Clair Carney off to the
John Comella in mid-season
Sprinters up and at 'em.
The hope of 1959: Cl. to r.J Fred Brown, Ken MacKenzie, Bill
McGrail, Matt Murphy, Gene Leich, Dick McGough, and Bill
Junior hopefuls Bill Korth and Gene Leich.
Korth slams at the net.
All-City star Matt Murphy.
Mr. Ralph Owen is taking on a new sport to
coach this spring. The former baseball mentor
is the new coach of the tennis team.
This year's team hopes to improve its 1958
second place finish in the Metropolitan League
by sweeping the Parochial League's Central
Division. Returning for the netters this season
are Matt Murphy and Gene Leich, both All-
City men. Other top members and letter men
include Bill Korth, Bill McGrail, Dick Mc-
Gough, and Fred Brown. Bolstering the Cubs
this year is a transfer student from Cathedral
Central, Russ Small.
Bob Baer zeroes in.
Only four returning golfers, J oe Vieson, Mike
Voss, Bob Baer, and Dick Rassell, remain from
last year's undefeated golf team. Coached by
Fr. Schumacher, SJ., now in his sixteenth year
as Cub golf mentor, the linkmen will have to
work hard to duplicate last year's UD High
sweep of the City Tournament and the Dual
Notre Dame and Austin loom as the top ob-
stacles to a Catholic league championship this
year. But with the wisdom of Fr. Schumacher's
coaching, and with an unrivalled record of 16
out of 30 possible championships in the last
lifteen years, the golfers are confident.
The golfers of 1959: Joe Vieson, Bob Baer,
Dick Rassel, Paul Voss.
It's Bob Baer telling Paul Voss and Dick Ras-
sel about that time on the 18th green when . .
Paul Voss shows prize-winning form.
The hope of this spring's baseball hopefuls: Cl. to r.7 Mike Makulski,
Belardinelli, Switanowski, Friend, Pete Patrick, Lane, Shearer, Milan,
Dumon, Farrell, Schewe, Bobel, Barnhorst, Baltz, Jim Stenger.
Baltz steps into une.
This year's Cub swatters should prove their
mettle to their opponents. Seven veterans, led
by co-captains Jim Baltz and Tom Makulski,
answered Coach Tierman's call to action early
this spring. Don Friend and Dave Barnhorst
man the pitching department. Jerry Dumon
calls the signals behind the plate. The infield
is solid, with Tom Makulski at lirst, Bruce Far-
rell at second, Jim Stenger at short, and Jim
Bobel at third. The outfield acres are manned
by Ron Bellardinelli, Jim Baltz, Charles Schewe,
and John Milan. Power hitting is furnished by
J im Baltz and Jim Bobel.
Preseason forecasts have it that the Cubs
should iinish their 10-game schedule with a
THE DIAMO D CORPS
Baltz set. 39901141 Basemafl Jvhn Milan whips Belardinelli pulls in a long fly.
one faster than eye or camera can
follow during early spring practice.
Bobel up with a hot grounder and ready to throw
A keystone combination limbers up.
Dumon proves the equal of Friend's fast ball.
The linished product of high school
education is, of course, the graduating
senior. If his four years have been well
spent, he will have acquired the basic
skills and habits required for further
work in college. Spiritual habits, chiefly
praying, going to Mass and receiving
Communion, will underlie his life
there as they did here. His too would
be Well-advanced skills of correct lit-
erary appreciation, oral and written
expression, along with habits of critical
analysis and logical thought. With these
precious possessions the U. of D. High
graduate is ready for the less closely
directed, but even more exacting self-
activity which lies at the bottom of
JOHN L. ABELE
"Big John" was a steady
performer on the intramural
basketball court and intra-
mural football field. A win-
ner of second honors in first
and third years, he joined
JETS in his senior year and
plans to study Engineering
at U. of D. this fall.
"Bananas" will be well re-
membered for his achieve-
ments in freshmen football
and intramural basketball.
He also garnered honors for
two years and won the class
presidency of his freshman
class. For further education
he will pack his grip for a
four-year Law course at
EDWARD N. ALLEN
Ed, avid handball player
and exponent of good jazz,
lent his after-school time to
the International and Phys-
ics Clubs, JETS, and the
track team in his senior
year. He plans Electrical
Engineering studies at U.
Roman's superior scholarly
attainments included a clean
sweep of either first honors
or class honors, the latter
distinction being Gained six
times. A four-year Sodalist
and member of the Physics
and Glee Club in senior
year, Roman has in mind
U. of D.
ROBERT F. BAER
Bob developed varied inter-
ests as a member of the
freshman and reserve cag-
ers, class representative of
his senior class, senior sodal
ist, and four-year Acolyte.
Bob looks forward to a ca
reer in business after stu-
dies at a college still to be
ROBERT P. BAKER
Bob, one of U. of D. High's
more ardent young Republi-
cans, belonged to other
worthwhile activities as
well-KBS, Acolytes, Band
ftwice as oflicerb, Glee
Club, and Cub News staE.
This steady second honors
winner plans pre-Dent at
U. of D.
REGINALD J. ANSON
"Tug" was one of the few
who played on the intra-
mural football, basketball,
and baseball teams during
all four years. Besides being
an Acolyte, he was also a
member of the French Club
for two years. He intends
to attend U. of D. and study
JAMES H. BALTZ
Ball-handler, passer, runner,
signal caller - these and
other rolls quarterback Jim
filled with distinction. He
also sparked the varsity
baseball nine for three con-
secutive years. Member of
the Sodality, Monogram
Club, French Club, and Stu-
dent Senate, Jim ambitions
THOMAS H. BARKLEY
Anyone for star-gazing? Tom
is. He plans to attend
Georgetown University and
take up Astronomy. As if to
prove that his head is not
at all in the clouds, Tom
was a steady honors win-
ner, a member of the Chess
and Intemational Clubs,
JETS and Physics Club.
RICHARD G. BIALCZYK
"Rick" belonged to the
KBS, French Club, and Glee
Club during his senior year.
A good bit of his time was
spent in playing hockey and
basketball. In his crystal
ball he sees a course in
Electrical Engineering at U.
DAVID W. BARROS
Dave, a mainstay of the
swimming team, was the co-
captain of the Cub Tankers
in his senior year. He also
belonged to the KBS for
three years. He plans to at-
tend U. of D. next year.
ARTHUR W. BODDIE
Few of his fellow students
would recognize in modest,
easy-going Art a twelve out
of twelve class honors win-
ner, four-year Sodalist KBS,
and JETS regular, and two-
year Annual photographer.
Art plans to put his talents
to use in the medical profes-
RONALD V. BEADLE
Ron often made the trip to
the honors table, and divid-
ed his time between the
Acolytes, Glee Club, Sodal-
ity, Physics Club, and KBS.
His future plans include U.
of D. and Business Admin-
"Bolo" concentrated on de-
bating for four years in
preparation for a career in
law. A Cub News writer, In-
ternational Club member,
and honors man, he capped
things 0E by taking a speech
trophy at a Northwestem
University inter-high school
speech competition last sum-
Ron, French Clubber and
Sodalist as a senior, showed
his baseball diamond versa-
tility for three years. During
Cub games he could be seen
crouched behind home plate
or patrolling the outiields.
I-Ie is undecided about his
WILLIAM E. BRAY
Bill's scholarly inclinations
brought him honors as a
freshman and sophomore,
and membership in JETS
and the Physics Club. He
developed his athletic abili-
ties on the varsity cross-
country, football, and track
squads. He looks forward to
a career in Engineering.
CLAIR R. CARNEY
DOUGLAS G. BROCK
D01-lg helped pipe dance
music into the gym on sogk-
hop nights. He was a main-
stay oi the technical crew
for four years, where he fos-
tered his interests in radio,
I-Ii Fi, and TV. His plans
for Electrical Engineering at
U. of D. come as no sur-
WILLIAM C. BUI-IL
Honor man Bill's varied in-
terests took him into numer-
ous activities-Sodality and
Acolytes ifour yearsb, De
hating and Annual Stad
Ctwo yearsj, and the Classi-
cal Club, Intemational Club,
and the Science Fair tone
yoarj. His plans: U. of D.
and a teaching career.
JEFFREY O. BROWN
During his high school years
jeH was a member of the
Debating Team, Interna-
tional Club, JETS, and a
four year Sodalist. Next
year he will travel to Xavier
University in Cincinnati to
study Chemical Engineer-
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KENNETH A. BYRSKI
Ken picked up second hon-
ors ribbons all during his
high school years. As a jun-
ior and senior he joined the
French Club, and devoted
his remaining leisure hours
to swimming and bowling.
U. of D. and Dentistry look
good to Ken.
Clair played football as a
freshman and senior and
led the track team. Under-
class editor of the 1959
Cub Annual, he also belong-
ed to the Monogram Club
his last two years. A steady
second honors man, Clair
looks to Notre Dame and
Damien posts a membership
record of two years in the
Sodality and French Club,
and three years in the KBS.
He is but another of that
mighty host of high school
seniors who will travel to
U. of D. for Engineering
DONALD T. CARROLL
Don could always be count-
ed on to contribute to con-
versations conceming im-
provements on his oar. What
is more, neither cheerlead-
ing, nor membership in the
Acolytes and JETS kept
him back from regular hon-
ors. College English and
math courses started him to-
ward Engineering at U.
MICHAEL B. CARY
Mike's record shows con-
centration in the area of re-
ligious activties. He held
memberships in the Acoly-
tes, KBS, and the Sodality.
He also belonged to the
French Club for two years,
and plans to study Business
Administration at U. of D.
EUGENE J. CHAPP
A four-year first honor man,
Gene's extra-curricular rec-
ord shows one year in the
Physics Club, two years in
the Classical Club, three
years of Glee Club work,
and four years in the Sodal-
ity. He plans to attend U.
KENNETH R. CASS
Ken began his athletic ca-
reer as a member of fresh-
man intramural teams. He
won cross-country letters in
junior and senior years, be-
ing elected co-captain in his
senior year. Also a Glee
Club regular for four years,
he plans to study Engi-
neering in college.
ED K. CASWELL
Ed joined the French Club
for two years, and the Sodal-
ity in his senior year. He
held down a spot on winning
baseball and basketball in-
tramural teams his fresh-
man and junior years. Ed
ha in mind U. of D. and
some branch of Engineering.
THOMAS J. CINI
Four years on the football
squad, three as an Acolyte
and Monogram Club mem-
ber, two with the Science
Fair and French Club, add-
ed to Cheerleading, a JETS
vice-presidency, and a soph-
omore class officership -
such is Tom's distinguished
record. His plans: U. of D.
HENRY E. CHAMBERS
Hank parcelled out his ex-
tra time to the Acolytes,
Band, Glee Club, and JETS.
Cour es in College English
and Math, plus his consist-
ent first honors show schol-
arly aptitudes that will start
him in good standing at
PETER M. COLLINS
A consistent honor man,
Pete began his high school
career by receiving the gold
key for class honors in fresh-
man year. His interests var-
ied from jazz to working at
the print shop at U. of D.
He has plans for a military
JOHN M. COMELLA
National Merit Scholarship
qualifier and four-year first
honors man, scholarly John
took time 05 from the books
to lead Cub grid cheers, run
track hurdles, and enroll in
the Sodality, JETS, and In-
ternational Club rosters. It's
U. of D. and Electrical En-
gineering for John.
PATRICK X. CONWAY
Pat starred on the Varsity
Basketball squad his second
and fourth years, after play-
ing freshman basketball and
football. Also a three-year
Monogram Club member, he
will study Business Admin-
istration at Notre Dam e
when the school bells start
chiming this fall.
GEORGE A. COONEY
George, the man with the
velvet baritone and knowing
smile, used these and other
gifts to good effect as a four
year Glee Club man, Cub
News sports editor, Sodal-
ist, Science Fair exhibitor,
JETS, International and
Physics Club member, and
honors man. For George it
will be Notre Dame and
DAVID M. COOPER
Don won a tenth place Sci-
ence Fair special award as a
junior. His first two years
he joined the Band and
Sodality and put in one-
year stints in the French
Club, KBS, and the Glee
Club. His plans: U. of D.
and Automotive Engineer-
GERALD J. CORONA
As a tower of strength on
the varsity grid line, four-
year Sodalist, member of the
Glee Club, Choir, and Mon-
ogram Club, president of
JETS, student representa-
tive, and frequent honor
man, Jerry can lay claim to
a distinguished high school
record. He plans to study
Engineering at U. of D.
CHARLES C. COTMAN
"Chuck" was a member of
the Sodality, Acolytes, In-
ternational Club, and Glee
Club. He also represented
U. of D. High as a senior
delegate to the Detroit Jun-
ior Roundtable of Christians
and Jews. His ambition lies
in the educational lield.
JOHN F. COONEY
John came to U. of D. High
from Los Angeles during
freshman year. JETS and
the Physics Club helped
keep him 05 the streets.
John too was a familiar fig-
ure at honors convocations.
His immediate plans: Busi-
ness Administration at U.
THOMAS R. CROWLEY
Like any good Detroiter,
Tom devoted much of his
spare time to working on
cars, while he won his share
of second honor ribbons. A
JETS member as a senior,
he will be found next year
among the U. of D. Engi-
JOHN A. CRUSOE
Four year Sodality mem-
bership, the Acolytes, and
KBS rounded out John's
religious activities. Besides
being a frequent honors
man, a member of JETS
and the Cub Annual StaH,
John's Science Fair exhibits
attracted much attention.
His plans: Electrical En-
gineering at Marquette Uni-
J. DONALD CURTIS
Science and cars were this
"Chikes" was willing to try
anything new, like the KBS
and JETS, which he joined
at their formation. A fre-
quent Communicant and
second honors man, his hob-
bies were collecting guns,
stamps, and coins. His plans
include Electronic Engineer-
ing at U. of D.
Tom, a rabbit raiser on the
side, won honors all four
years, and posted three years
each in the Band and Mono-
gram Club. As a senior he
joined JETS and the Phys-
ics Club. Tom will take up
Chemical Engineering at U.
Jim's post-graduation plans
include the study of Jour-
nalism at Georgetown Uni-
versity in Washington, D.
C. A member of the fresh-
man and reserve football
teams during his first two
years, Jim also took an out-
side interest in swimming.
good Detroiter and honor
man's main interests. Dur-
ing his senior year, JETS
and the Physics Club en-
joyed the benefits of his
membership. In the fall he
plans to take up Chemical
Engineering at U. of D.
LOUIS P. D'AGOSTINO
Jocular Louie distinguished
himself as one of the more
profound Classical Course
humanists, and picked up
honors all through his four
years. He joined the Fresh-
man Sodality, and hopes to
begin the study of Engi-
neering at Notre Dame.
THOMAS R. D'ARCO
Speed and power character-
ized halfback Tom's four-
years of play on Cub grid
squads. Also a three-year
varsity trackman, Tom won
election as his freshman
class representative. He
hopes to enter the Air Force
Academy and make the Air
Force his career.
FREDERICK E. DARGA
Fred, a debator his first two
years, included as well in his
wide scope of activities the
Glee Club and Internation-
al Club Cone yearj, the
Sodality, French Club, and
Cub News Ceach for two
yearsl. He plans to study
Dentistry at U. of D.
TERENCE B. DESMOND
Terry, a two-year honors
man, led a busy life as a
four-year Sodalist Cprefect
fourth yearj, a four-year
Debater, a KBS man, and
Acolyte for three, and a
junior International Clubber
and Science Fair partici-
pant. Terry plans law at
Al used his vocal talents to
good advantage as announ-
cer for Cub home football
games, as elocution finalist,
and Harlequin regular. Al o
as class senator in sopho-
more year, news hawk for
the Cub News, Physics
Clubber, and Acolyte, Al
During his three-year tour
of duty as an Annual photo-
grapher, Dick and his cam-
era covered just about every
corner of the school. Also
a French Club member his
third and fourth years Dick
looks forward to U. of D.
STEVEN F. DILLWORTH
Steve shone especially well
in sophomore year by cop-
ping honors and winning a
berth on the reserve grid-
ders. Though undecided
about his college course of
study, Steve is looking to
R. PAUL DINGEMAN
Besides two-year stints in
the French Club, KBS, So-
dality, and Science Fair,
Paul won election as class
representative twice. OE-
hours were devoted to man-
aging the Bookstore, this
too for two years. Future
plans have yet to be made.
LOUIS R. DISSER
A transfer student in his
fourth year from Cranwell
Prep, Lenox, Mass., Lou
didn't take long to get into
the swing of things here. He
found time for the Acolytes
and the varsity baseball nine,
and intends to further his
education at U. of D.
STANLEY W. DOMINIAK
A four-year honor student
and Sodalist, Stan contri-
buted to other activities, in-
cluding JETS and KBS.
Freshman year was marked
by his winning class honors
and being elected class re-
presentative. He plans to at-
tend U. of D. come next
JOHN P. DRIVER
J a c k probably captained
more intramural teams than
any other senior, running the
gamut of intramural sports
at U. of D. High. He joined
the French Club as a senior,
and sees the chances as pret-
ty good of entering U. of D.
and studying Electrical En-
CHARLES T. ERGER JR.
During his senior year
Chuck lent his literary tal-
ents to the Annual's sport
staE, and graced as well
JETS and the Physics Club.
A winner of second honors
more often than not, Chuck
has given his nod to Ac-
counting study at U. of D.
DONALD P. FRIEND
An elocution finalist in his
sophomore year, Don's chief
claim to fame is the many
baseball victories he rolled
up as Cubs' pitcher for three
years. After studies at Wes-
tern Michigan, Bob ambi-
tions a career in Joumalism.
ALFRED C. FABIAN
Freshman year in debating,
senior year in the French
and International Clubs, and
many odd hours working on
that old car-such were Al's
e x t r a - scholastic pursuits.
The future? Wayne State
and some form of Engi-
JAMES C. FAZIOLI
"Fez" held down an end po-
sition on the grid squad for
four years, and gave oH-sea-
son time to the French Club
as a junior and senior. No
mean politician either, Jim
was elected to one year
terms as class representative
and senator. The future:
probably dentistry at U. of
JOHN A. FRITZ
John, a solid second honors
man, did all right in the
swimming pool too, being
elected Tanker co-captain as
a senior. He also went out
for reserve football and the
Physics Club in fourth year.
John envisions a career in
RICHARD J. FULLER
Dick posted second honors
in first year, served as a
freshman Acolyte and a
French Club member as a
senior. Also a noted intra-
mural athlete in all three
major sports, he has inten-
tions of studying Engineer-
ing at U. of D.
JOSEPH W. FREMONT
Gentleman Joe crowned his
high school political career
by being elected to the Stu-
dent Senate presidency, and
gained academic distinction
as a National Merit Schol-
arship finalist. Also a French
Clubber, three-year varsity
end, and football student
manager as a senior, Joe
aspires to Engineering.
DAVID J. GANNON
Dave, four-year honors win-
ner and student of college
English and Math classes,
could usually be found either
in an intramural game or on
the handball courts during
recreation periods. He was a
member of KBS and the golf
team. Ambition: Industrial
CHARLES J. GIANNOTTI GALE A, GILBREATH
FREDERICK J. GEIST
Besides meriting honors for
two years and serving as
Student Senator for a year,
Fred found time to sharpen
his tennis and ping-pong
games. He looks forward to
following up his high school
studies by enrolling in the
U. of D. Engineering School.
Proud driver of a noteworthy
'49 roadster, "Gio" walked
off with honors all four year .
In junior and senior years,
he added the International
Club and KBS to his sched-
ule. U. of D. looms large on
ROBERT J. GEORGE
An Acolyte for four years,
Bob was an active JETS and
KBS member, as well as stu-
dent manager of the varsity
basketball team. I-Ie exhi-
bited his scientilic wares at
two U. of D. High Science
Fairs. His goal of physicist
will guide his choice of cour-
ses at U. of D. next fall.
ROBERT G. GERGLE
During the last three years,
Bob made a place for him-
self as a writer and editor
of the Cub News. Between
monthly deadlines he found
time for the Debaters, JETS
as well as the International
and Physics Clubs. His
plans: Advanced studies in
TERRENCE D. GIBNEY
Terry's spirit and bounce
kept spirits high on his in-
tramural swimming team,
the Technical Crew, and the
Physics, French, and Glee
Clubs. A four-year Acoly-
te, he plans to undertake
pre-deI1f8l studies at No-
ARTHUR M. GIBSON
Art was a two-year bands-
man, three-year Cub News
photographer, and a mem-
ber of the French and In-
ternational Clubs in senior
year. With Art it is a toss-
up between a career in the
Coast Guard and Radio-
JOHN R. GERHARD
Early-comets to sock- hops
may have more than once
seen John putting the finish-
ing touches on the gym dec-
orations or microphone set-
up. He was a Technical
Crew regular and its repre-
sentative in the Student
Senate. This steady second
honors man looks forward to
Radio-TV study at U. of D.
Early recognized as a bud
ding scientist, Gale is one
of the august founding
fathers of JETS. A faithful
Yearbook photographer his
last two years, he was made
photographic editor as a
senior. Senior sodalist and
amateur home chemist, Gale
is looking to Annapolis and
GERALD F. GORA
Gerry fostered his science
interests by joining JETS
and the Physics Club as a
senior. An all-around intra-
muralist and a two-year sec-
ond honors man as well,
Gerry will enter the Den-
tistry course at U. of D. next
WERNER F. GRUNDEI
Werner waited until senior
year to lend his talents to
the French and Glee Clubs.
A devotee of sking, skating
and all water sports, Wemer
has plans to attend U. of D.
and to undertake studies in
a lield to be settled upon.
PAUL L. GRUCHALA
Paul's interest in what has
to do with hot rods testifies
to his devotion to the horse-
less chariot. Also a top-rank-
ed card shark in the senior
lounge and a member of the
Cub Swimming team in sen-
ior year, Paul hopes to at-
tend the Air Force Acad-
DAVID F. GRZWACZ
Dave divided his extra-cur-
ricular time among diversi-
fied activities, such as Jun-
ior Achievement and JETS.
He also served as an Acolyte
for four years and sang in
the Choir for two. His am-
bition is to study Pharmacy
at Wayne University.
PATRICK M. GROGAN
A consistent honors man m
freshman and sophomore
years, Pat decided in his
senior year that he could
stand some athletic exper
ience. So he joined the swim
mers. He has decided on
Engineering, but has yet to
choose his college.
I X TR m il,
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JAMES J. HAAG
Activities-wise, Jim kept a
host of irons in the firmw-
Acolytes, Glee Club, French
Club, Cub News, and So-
dality for two years, Cheer-
leader for three, and the In-
ternational Club as a senior.
While not a bone crusher by
nature, jim will prepare for
the chiropractor's profession
at U. of D.
That Pat was an intramural
standout is shown by his
threeyear placement on all-
star teams. A one-year hon-
ors man, he also joined the
Physics Club and the So-
dality. His future plans in-
clude Dentistry at U. of D.
LAWRENCE M. HARPER
In his last two years at U.
of D. High, Larry was one
of the VIP's in the French
Club, and a Sodalist as a
senior. He is planning to en-
roll at U. of D. and concen-
trate on Business Adminis-
JOSEPH A. I-IEIMBUCH
Joe joined the Sodality,
French Club and merited a
cross-country letter in junior
year. He played on cham-
pionship intramural base-
ball teams in freshman and
junior years, and in senior
year found himself elected
as class senator. Joe has
selected St. Joseph's Col-
lege for his further studies.
BYRON P. HAUSTAD
Byron came west to U. of
D. High in his senior year
from Don Bosco High
school in Ramsey, N. 1. A
first honors man and track
team regular back east, he
will return to the East for
Engineering studies at St.
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GERALD R. HESS
Gerry lent his many skills
to numerous organizations
throughout the school. An
Acolyte, Chess, Physics, and
International Club member,
his work in studies merited
second honors during all
four years. Next year: Holy
Cross or U. of D., to be fol-
lowed by a career as a naval
TIMOTHY D. HEALY
Tim's steady application to
study, coupled with his en-
thusiasm in support of sports
and senior lounge activities,
mark him as a U. of D. high
man A La Mode. U. of D.
and an as yet undecided
course of studies will claim
Tim's attention this fall.
WILLIAM A. HERR
A top debater, Bill took the
then went on to the varsity
debaters. As a senior he led
the Newspaper forces as
copy editor. Also a two-year
International Clubber and
steady honors man, Bill
looks forward to Law study
at Notre Dame.
"Hitch" not only excelled
in his regular studies, merit-
ing first honors consistently,
but was one of the seniors
selected for the courses in
College Math and English.
A devotee of handball, Dick
also kept active in the
Chess, Physics, and Interna-
tional Clubs, and KBS.
Dave rang up memberships
in the International and
Physics Clubs, KBS, Sodal-
ity, and Band. His best ef-
forts went to the Band, in
which he was a four-year
member and one-year oflicer
of the Band Council. Next
year: U. of D. for account-
DANIEL J. I-IULGRAVE
Always a politician of in-
tegrity, Dan was a four-year
Student Senate representa-
tive, a member of JETS,
the Physics Club, Senior
Sodality, and a four-year
Acolyte. He also gave way
to his sporting inclinations,
playing freshman and re-
serve basketball, as well as
all intramural sports.
Water skiing, tennis an d
car-tinkering are the respect-
able hobbies of this U. of
D. High man of distinction.
A French Clubber as a sen-
ior, Carl plans to sally forth
into the business world after
studies in Busines Admin-
istration at U. of D.
VANCE G. INGALLS
A three-year Sodalist, Vance
also did two-year hitches in
the French and Glee Clubs.
As a freshman he took sec-
ond honors. U. of D. and a
course in Liberal Arts loom
large in Vance's post-gradu-
WILLIAM J. JANECEK
Bill played all intramural
sports, and did his share on
two championship intra-
mural basketball teams. A
two-year honors man and
Physics Club member as a
senior, his intention is to
join the ranks of U. of D.
students next fall.
A consistent second honor
student and intramural ath-
lete, John devoted two
years to the Victory Band
and was a member of JETS
in fourth year. A practi-
cioner of golf, Waterskiing,
hunting, and iishing, he
plans to study Engineering
at U. of D.
PETER D. JASON
At every football game,
drum-major Pete was out in
front of the band, keeping
everything under firm con-
trol. He also did 'creditably
in the Glee Club for three
years, as a Harlequin and
a reserve swimmer. Pete's
college choice is Notre
JAMES J. J ERMANUS
Jim varied his interests and
activities -KBS for four
years, French Club for two,
the Freshman Sodality and
JETS in senior year. In him
the U. of D. College of En-
gineering can plan on receiv-
ing another worthy aspirant.
ROBERT E. KARLEK
Bob crowned his three-year
debating career by being
elected Varsity Debaters
president. A sophomore sec-
ond honors winner, he also
put in two-year stints with
the Acolytes, International
Club, and Cub News. U. of
D. and Chemical Engineer-
ing are among his plans.
NORMAN W. JUCHNO
Norm, a perennial favorite
among his U. of D. High
colleagues, spent what little
time remained after study-
ing at his favorite pursuits
-bowling and hockey. Upon
graduation this June, studies
in higher Mathematics at
U. of D. await this teacher-
Ken's extra-curricular efforts
during his high school years
included stints in the Fresh-
man Sodality, the KBS as
a sophomore, and the Aco-
lytes during his first two
years. At this writing, his
future plans have yet to
A triple-sport intramuralist,
Pat did one-year stints with
the French, International,
and Physics Clubs. With an
eye on his future dental
studies at U. of D., Pat was
one of the many U. of D.
High men who earned
MICHAEL T. KEEFE
Mike, a tower of strength
in all intramural sports,
joined the French Club in
his third and fourth years,
and the Harlequins and
KBS as a senior. Freshman
year was marked by a Sodal-
ity membership and second
honors. His plans: U. of D.
money working in a gro-
SAMUEL L. KALUSH
Sam starred at the books,
gaining special and first
honors as a freshman, and
second honors the rest of the
time. He capped his extra-
curricular career as activities
editor of the 1959 Cub An-
nual. Engineering looks good
JOHN F. KILSDONK
"Big John," tri-sport intra-
muralist, three-year Acolyte
and one-year French Club-
ber, looks forward to a
career in either Business or
Teaching, following studies
at U. of D. Close friends
know him as a car mechanic
and model plane builder.
Chris's extra-curricular rec-
ord shows him a Cub News
staH member as a sopho-
more and junior, a JETS
and KBS man his last two
years, and a Physics Club-
ber as a senior. He hopes
to attend Notre Dame where
he will study Engineering.
LAWRENCE S. KOPERA
Larry was an active mem-
ber of the Sodality for four
years. He played in all in-
tramural sports and helped
his sophomore class win the
Outside of school his hob-
bies are cars and tennis. He
plans to attend the U. of
D. School of Engineering.
RICHARD A. KISIEL
Receiving second honors rib-
bons became old hat for
Dick after a while. An inter-
national Club member in
senior year, Dick used up his
surplus energy in the swim-
ming pool and on the hockey
rink. He looks forward to
U. of D. and Law.
Jerry put his talents to work
as a three-year Annual and
Cub News cartoonist, Cub
Advertising Guild mainstay
and Science Fair contribu-
tor. Jerry also won honors
steadily and will study Fine
Arts or Architecture at U.
RALPH N. KOLINSKI
Ralph's achievements speak
for themselves: four years
in the Sodality, four years
as an Acolyte, and steady
honors winner. In his senior
year he joined JETS. In his
future Ralph sees a course
in Business Administration
at Marquette University.
ROBERT A. KRATAGE
Bob belonged to the intra-
mural basketball champion-
ship team in second year
and was an intramural
swimming standout in his
junior year. He also served
as an Acolyte, member of
the KBS and French Club.
A law course at Notre
Dame will be beckoning
Bob this fall.
CLIFFORD F. KOLP
Three years in the Glee Club,
two in the Art Club, and
membership in JETS and
the Physics Club as a senior
have kept CliE on the go, in
addition to his regular merit-
ing of second honors. It looks
like U. of D. and Engineer-
ing for CliE.
LAWRENCE J. KRATZ
All U. of D. High fans re-
member Larry as the Cub
mascot and one of the spark-
plugs of this year's cheer-
leaders. In addition to these
demanding activities, Larry,
a steady first honors man,
was a member of the Cub
News, KBS, Physics Club,
and the Sodality. He plans
for an Engineering career.
ROBERT E. KRINOCK
Besides being a bandsman
in his first year, Bob gave
proof of his sports enthus-
iasm and proficiency by
earning two varsity letters
in basketball. He posted
honors in freshman and
sophomore years. His plans:
Marquette and Engineering.
LUBOMIR KRUPIAK FRANZ S.
honor man his first two-
years and a hysics Clubber
as a senior, leld his own on
his class' intramural teams.
His sophomore classmates
elected him class represen-
tative. Bill Elso played re-
serve basket all. Ambition:
Engineering at U. of M.
good use of his
as a four-year
Glee Club rjlzinstay and two-
member. Also a
senior year and
f the Sodality
s minted second
rst three years.
He will attend U. of D.
One-year stints in the Sod-
ality, KBS, and the French
Club mark Lou's recorded
interest in things extra-cur-
ricular. For his life's work,
Lou has selected the re-
spected profession of Den-
tistry, to be entered via
studies at U. of D.
Another one-year exchange
student from Europe, Franz
joined his share of Cub
activities - the Classical
Chess, and Physics Clubsg
Acolytes, and the Junior
Sodality. He looks forward
to becoming a research sci-
entist after university
studies in his home town of
Acolyte, Sodalist, Cub An-
nual Business manager, and
Physics and International
Club member, aiiable Ted
merited second honors dur-
ing his high school years.
Upon graduation this June,
he intends to pursue the
teaching profession after
the necessary collegiate
training is completed.
JAMES G. KULWICKI
A supporter of many U. of
D. High activities, includ-
ing the Sodality, KBS, and
JETS, Jim crowned his co-
curricular career as sports
editor of the 1959 Cub
Annual. Consistent winning
of honors should give Jim
a big start towards his wings
at the U. S. Air Force
CHESTER A. KURAS
Cub baseball rooters will
remember Chet as hitting
and fielding tower of strength
on the Cub nine, where he
earned two varsity letters.
He also played freshman
football and belonged to the
Physics Club. He looks east-
ward to Holy Cross.
DONALD F. LACEY
Don picked up either first or
second honor ribbons during
his four high school years.
One of the many paper route
travellers among the student
body, Don looks forward to
GERARD M. LACOMBE
Jerry, honors man and avid
sports fan rolled into one,
debated for two years, was
an elocution finalist, and
belonged to the Interna-
tional Club, Sodality, KBS,
U. of D. this fall, but is un-
decided about his future
and the Physics Club. This
fall will see Jerry enroll
in Industrial Engineering at
U. of D.
BRIAN E. LANE J X
A winner of three letters in " 3 W
baseball and two in football, 'N '
this three-year Monogram
Club member lists his inter-
ests as cars, jazz, and all
sports, which puts him in the
"normal" category. He won
second honors as a freshman
and will study Engineering.
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DAVID L. LAROU
Dave's election as varsity co-
captain and 1958 All-City
tackle climaxed a grid career
already distinguished by a
frosh football captaincy and
1957 All-City honors. Also
a two-year French Clubber,
Dave has given his nod to
U. of D. and Dentistry.
KENETH J . LAMOTTE
Ken, accomplished bowler,
hockey enthusiast, and pre-
fects' nemesis, lent his ener-
gies to the French Club in
third and fourth years, and
won election as representa-
tive of his senior class. He
intends to pass on his ac-
quired knowledge as a
RICHARD P. LASOCKI
The Band benefitted from
Dick's snare drum finesse
for four years and saw fit
in tum to elect him band
captain in his senior year.
A frequent second honors
man, Dick also found time
for the U. of D. High Sci-
ence Fairs, Sodality, and
JETS. Ambition: Electron-
ics at U. of D.
Club membe , and KBS
man, Denis f ed extra-cur-
ricular versati ity with solid
scholarship an steady hon-
ors winning. e envisions a
teaching care and further
study in Engli h at U. of D.
Dennis his senior year
eiorts to the Inter-
national Cl b and Physics
Club. Alth ugh his future
line of studi s has not as yet
crystalized, enn will en-
roll at U. o D. this coming
THOMAS L. LETO
Tom was an enthusiastic
member of the Band and
the Band Council, and an
expert all-around trumpeter.
Also a member of the Phy-
sics Club in fourth year, he
dabbled in music and var-
ious sports by way of hob-
bies. He plans to attend U.
GUY J. LOMBARDI
Guy was more active around
the school than his record
might at first indicate. A
four-year Sodalist, treasurer
for the Sophomore Sodality,
and three-year KBS man, he
lent a hand in building the
Little Theater. Plans: Busi-
ness Administration at U. of
As Soladity Secretary, stel-
lar halfback and tennis
player, three-year Glee Club
regular, and JETS and
Physics Clubber in fourth
year, Ken showed his mettle
and versatility. In Ken, U.
of D.'s Electrical Engineer-
ing department may behold
another promising prospect.
LEO K. MACINNIS
Four-year Acolyte, and one-
year member of the Debat-
ing Club, JETS, Cheer-
leaders, Harlequins, and
Cub Annual, Leo was
elected Physics Club pres-
ident as a senior. An honors
man too and two-time Glee
Clubber and class officer,
Leo plans Engineering at
U. of D.
Many will remember Larry
for the guitar solo he per-
formed during last year's
Glee Club Concert. A
second honors winner as a
sophomore, he also partici-
pated in debating, KBS,
and the Sodality, Next fall
will find him beginning his
Law studies at U. of D.
HUBERT C. McDONALD
Hugh, a consistent winner
of honors, showed scientific
enthusiasm by his participa-
tion in the Chemistry and
the Physics Clubs, and
JETS. In addition, he
worked for two years in the
Science Fair. U. of D. and
Medicine loom large in
MICHAEL J. MCEVOY
Mike packed a lot into the
last four years-Acolytes
Cfour yearsl, JETS, Inter-
national and Physics Clubs
fsenior yearj, and the So-
dality and Science Fair as a
junior and senior. A second
honors steady, he plans
Engineering at U. of D.
ROBERT E. McGILL
"Bobo," who came through
consistently for second hon-
ors, starred as well in cross
country and track. He be-
longed to the JETS, KBS,
Monogram Club, Cheer-
leaders, and ably repre-
sented 4A in the Student
Senate. Bob hopes to enter
radio and television work
at U. of D.
MICHAEL J. MCHUGH
Mike kept spirits high on
freshman, reserve, and var-
sity football squads. He also
claimed two-year member-
ships in the Monogram and
French Clubs. One of the
few surviving intramural
swimming champions, Mike
plans to take his collegiate
studies at U. of D.
RICHARD F. MCGOUGH
Besides doing creditably on
the varsity football and ten-
nis squads for two years
,and three years respectively,
Dick was also a four-year
sodalist and KBS man
sophomore class senator,
and an intramuralist of note.
He plans to study Pre-Med
MICHAEL A. MCNALLY
A one-year member of the
French and International
Clubs and two-year bands-
man, Mike lists car-tinker-
ing and jazz albums among
his non-scholarly pursuits.
This fall he will begin an
Accounting course at a mid-
K fe I
' H5 lam.
J in A
JOHN M. McNAMARA
Mike and music got on
famously together. His
steady contributions to the
Glee Club, "champ" quar-
tet, junior-senior Choir Idi-
rectorj, and the Band are
proof positive. In addition,
the KBS, Physics Club,
Classical Club, Sodality and
varsity baseball boasted his
support. Mike's alma mater-
JOHN A. MACUNOVICH
A distinguished practicioner
of Speech Arts, John was a
four-year elocution finalist,
a three-year Harlequin reg-
ular, and participated in
International Club discus-
sions his last two years.
John also took first or
second honors all four years.
His plans: Holy Cross and
Larry can boast a hobby
shared by few of his fel-
was far from
as a fresh-
man. U. of il looks good
to Larry, altl
yet to decide
rough he has
on his course
RONALD J. MALLEIS
for one, he
like U. of
outlets for his
ests in the Phy-
d JETS. Also
or three years
took his share
onors. It looks
. and Chemistry
tudy for Ron.
WILLIAM J. MAGUIRE
Bill sallied into the extra-
curricular iield in his senior
year by coming out for the
French and Physics Clubs.
Like most of this senior's
comrades, Bill plans to move
down the street to U. of D.
next year to begin his col-
JOSEPH D. MANICA
Being an active member of
JETS, the Physics Club,
Freshman Debaters, and re-
serve swimmers did not stop
Joe from consistently taking
first honors. He added to
his scholastic burden by en-
rolling in the College Eng-
lish and Advanced Math
courses. Ambifi0I12 Elec-
tronics Engineering at U.
THOMAS F. MAKULSKI
Athlete and scholar of note,
Tom posted four-year mem-
bership on Cub basketball
and baseball squads. He
captained the latter as a
junior, and the hoopsters as
a senior. Also a cheerleader,
KBS, and honors man, he
aspires to U. of D. and
DENNIS P. MARKEY
When not hard at work in
a grocery store, Dennis
could be seen holding his
own with various handball
opponents. This one-year
bandsman and French Club
member plans on making
U. of D. the site of his Den-
Don, steady second honors
winner, joined JETS and
the Physics Club in his
senior year. For an occa-
sional diversion from a
tough study routine, Don
turned to sports of all
kinds. This fall will find
Don among the U. of D.
Howard headed his fresh-
man class as class senator
and his sophomore class as
class honors man. Always
an honors man, he joined
the Debaters his first two
years, as well as JETS and
the International Club as a
senior. His plans: Medicine
at U. of D.
A one-year exchange student
from Saint George's Col-
lege, Santiago, Chile, Carlos
showed his adaptability and
initiative by joining the
Cub News, KBS, and the
International Club. His
plans: six years of Law
study at the Catholic Uni-
versity of Santiago.
MICHAEL G. MORIARTY
As "Mr. Dramatics" at U.
of D. High, Mike sparked
three Harlequin productions
and crowned his career by
winning a "superior" dra-
matics award at Northwest-
ern's summer school. Mike
was also a four-year class
representative and Student
Senate vice president as a
senior. His plans: Speech
study in the East.
JOHN F. MILAN
A key man on the varsity
baseball squad for two years
and an aggressive intramur-
alist, John also merited hon-
ors every quarter and found
time to be in the Classical
and Physics Clubs. His plans
for the future include law
at U. of D.
Luigi is an exchange stu-
dent from Turin, Italy.
During his one year at U.
of D. High he joined JETS
and the French Club. An
Engineering career back in
sunny Italy awaits Luigi
upon completion of two
final years of high school
and the necessary college
MATTHEW K. MURPHY
A glance at Matt's record
reveals outstanding athletic
achievements as a four-year
Cub cager and tennis star
CAII-Cityl. Also an Acolyte
and Monogram Club mem-
ber, Matt is down to enroll
at Notre Dame this fall.
SHANE F. MURPHY
Shane won honors regularly
his first two years and was
a tri-sport intramuralist.
His rather unusual post-
graduation plans call for a
long trip out to a western
university and concentration
in the field of Statistics.
THOMAS P. MORAN
Participation as a senior in
both JETS and the Physics
Club demonstrated Tom's
budding scientific interest.
He captured honors every
quarter, and also enrolled in
the College English and
Math courses. Tom plans
to devote his future academ-
ic eEorts to Engineering.
ROBERT B. NAJARIAN
Easy-going Berge, varsity
gridder for two years and
reserve player for one, par-
ticipated as well in the
Band, Glee Club, Mono-
gram Club, and JETS. He
looks forward to following
his father as a Dentist after
study at U. of D.
GERALD L. STANLEY OSOLINSKI
PATRICK T O'BRIEN
by the varsity
basketball t m. His pic-
him a Certi ate of Merit
from the K dak Company
raphy. A fr quent second
honors winne , he looks for-
ward to his trip to Notre
Dame this fall.
THOMAS J. OLEJNIK
Tom demon trated his many
diversified alents in num-
erous four year
Acolyte, of the
JETS, and Cub An-
nual staff he also
managed a high
U. of D.
ROBERT S. ODEN
Bob, Physics and Classical
Club member, took class
honors as a sophomore and
first honors in his other
years. This steady scholar
will continue his competent
work with the books in the
College of Business Admin-
istration at U. of D. this fall.
CLARK J. OKULSKI
Clark, four-year Acolyte
and elocution finalist in his
freshman year, added mem-
bership in the International
Club and JETS to his senior
schedule. He looks forward
to trying his hand in the
world of Finance after fur-
ther studies at U. of D.
Running is in Jerry's blood,
as his record of four years
on the track team and one
with the cross-country squad
show. A steady honors man,
he jointed JETS as a senior
and hopes to attend the
Air Force Academy.
Stan combined steady mer-
iting of first or second
honors with ping-pong ex-
cellence, intramural enthu-
siasm, and varsity tennis
team membership in senior
year. Also on the Classical
Club roster, Stan plans to
attend U. of D.
PATRICK H. O'LEARY
A bright spark of this year's
unforgettable school spirit,
Pat, captain of the Cheer-
leaders, served too as class
officer for three years, as
well as secretary of the
Student Senate in his senior
year. Also a Sodalist and
Acolyte, Pat plans on U. of
D. and Medicine.
DAVID T. OZAR
Six-time winner of class
honors, Dave was a four-
year Debater, Harlequin,
and Sodalist. In addition,
during his four years he was
in the Band, KBS, Classi-
cal, International, Physics,
and Chess Clubs. He plans
to study Math at U. of D.
PETER P. PATRICK
Pete played on the varsity
baseball team for three
years. He also participated
in the KBS for three years
and the French Club in his
senior year. Cars and hockey
are his leisure-time interests.
Some branch of the sciences
will claim Pete's collegiate
"Pinky's" extra - curricular
record shows freshman year
in the Band and senior year
in the French Club. Also a
man his classmates could
depend on for intramural
sports, Pinky has given his
nod to U. of D. and Engin-
ERNEST S. PECORA
During his four-year high
school stay Ernie plied a
mean hockey stick on var-
ious local hockey teams, and
lent his cage finesse to a
basketball squad. U. of D.
and Engineering look good
to this loyal son of Detroit.
JOHN W. PELLETIER
A two-year debater and
honors man, John ran the
gamut of religious activi-
ties-Acolytes and KBS
for three years and the Sod-
ality for two. Senior year
saw him in the Harlequins
and Physics Clubs. His
plans: Notre Dame and
Editor-in-Chief of the 1959
Cub Annual and a straight
honors man, Fred always
walked oil' with class honors
Cseven timesb or first hon-
ors. His other major activity
was that of a four-year
Band trumpeteer. U. of D.
figures prominently in Fred's
DENNIS C. RASI-I
A quiet though steady
honors winner, Denny was
also an Acolyte, in the
KBS, as well as a four-
year stalwart of the march-
ing and concert Bands. I-Ie
also joined the Debaters
and the International Club.
His interest: Criminology.
FRED J. PIKIELEK
Fred, editor-in-chief of the
Cub News, participated in
many other school projects
and activities, including the
Classical Club, Sodality,
and the International Club.
A consistent honors man,
Fred plans a Pre-Med
course at U. of D.
DAVID M. REAUME
Easy-going Dave, eager par-
ticipant in class discussions
and enthusiastic all-around
his class and joined the Glee
Club as a freshman. This
two-year honors man is one
of those who intends to take
advantage of U. of D.'s
Communications Arts course.
Ron played share of bas-
ketball, on the
freshman, and nu-
Also a man in his
first and years, Ron
plans to a sales-
man and wifl take Business
Administration come this
An active . ember for two
years in the International
Club, Dick also went out
for JETS, the Physics Club,
and Science Fair as a senior.
p with honors
regularly a d plans to at-
tend U. of
. for Pre-Med.
BERT A. RICHARDSON
This practicioner of all
water sports made the
French Club his chief extra-
curricular interest during
his junior and senior years.
Also a Sodalist and Acolyte
as a freshman, he took
second honors twice his
first two years. Ambition:
A 'A' AK fiiliiii-
, Zig i .
DENNIS M. RONEY
Never much of a joiner,
Dennis confined his joining
to the Sodality in his fresh-
man year and to the French
Club as a senior. A frequent
intramural warrior, he plans
to don a freshmarfs beanie
next fall at U. of D. and
follow studies not yet de-
Steve, a class representative
in freshman, sophomore,
and senior years, has done
his share in student govern-
ment here. Also a winner of
honor ribbons for his first
two years, he is at this writ-
ing undecided about his
PHILIP J. ROGERS
A little man with a big
spirit hardly describes Phil,
as his associates in the Aco-
lytes, Cub Annual, Physics
Club, Science Fair, and in
the JETS, will readily tes-
tify. Consistent honors here
bode favorably for Phil's
future as an Aeronautical
EDMUND T. RZEPECKI
Ed's post-graduation plans
are a bit out of the ordinary
-schooling at the U.S.
Coast Guard Academy, fol-
lowed by a service career.
The French Club, Sodality,
and KBS rosters show Ed
as a member. Ed's favorite
hobby is hunting.
MICHAEL J. RZEPKA
Milce's extra-curricular rec-
ord points up his variety of
as a sophomore, Physics
Club in his senior year, and
a four-year term of duty
with the Glee Club. His
plans: Engineering at U.
GARY F. SCHAUB
A man of rare vocal ver-
satility, Gary excelled as a
varsity debater, intramural
speech contest winner, Har-
lequin regular, and Interna-
tional Club president. He
hopes to continue along
these lines in the Speech
and Dramatic Arts depart-
ment at U. of D.
JOSEPH P. SALBERT
Joe merited first honors his
first two years, and studied
College English in senior
year. He enjoys hunting,
fishing, and reading in his
spare time, and plans to
attend U. of D. next fall.
Dick transferred from Cha-
minade High, Long Island,
N.Y., in his senior year.
During his one year here, he
made up for lost time, mak-
ing many friends and join-
ing the Physics Club. Always
an ardent supporter of all
Cub games, Dick's goal is
LEONARD J. SCHEROCK
Always a man with the sure
touch, Len undertook nu-
merous activities-the Clas-
sical Club, JETS, KBS,
Physics Club, and Sodality.
On the Cub Annual staE, he
was always a handy man
with a camera. For Len, a
consistent honors man, it is
a toss-up between U. of D.
and Holy Cross.
RICHARD B. SCALA
A four-year Sodalist and a
Glee Club member for
three years, Dick could al-
ways be counted on for
either first or second honors.
His hobbies include build-
ing model airplanes and
railroads. He hopes to at-
tend U. of D.
GERALD M. SCHOELCH
Gerry during his junior year
plunged into the extra-cur-
ricular whirl with a venge-
ance, joining the French
Club and KBS for his last
two years, and the Harle-
quins in senior year. For
Gerry it will be U. of D.
he will start his
Art's scientiiic inclinations
led him to
the JETS a
honors in t.
d Physics Club.
as a freshman
re, and second
ird and fourth
years indicated Art's super-
Qi 52 ,
JOHN P. SCULLEN
Steadily winning second
honors and not content with
playing football for four
years, John claimed mem-
bership in the Band Qthree
yearsj, Glee Club Cfour
yearsj, and the Physics
Club, JETS, and the Mono-
gram Club as a senior. His
plans: U. of D. and Engi-
EDWARD A. SEEBALDT
An accomplished auto me-
chanic in the best Detroit
traditions, Ed served as a
four-year Acolyte and mem-
ber of JETS. His mechani-
cal interests will be further
fostered by the Engineering
course he intends to take
at U. of D.
RAYMOND A. SERINA
Ray, co-captain and stellar
football guard, added a two-
year track team member-
ship to his four-year foot-
ball record. The Cheerlead-
ers, French Club, Senior
Sodality, KBS, plus election
as a junior class represen-
tative represents other ac-
complishments of this pro-
and two-year member of
s a senior. Ron
nors every quar-
ter in his. lirst two years.
THOMAS J. SHIRES
Owner and amateur oper-
ator of Radio KSHSO,
Tom merited honors five
times in his first two years.
His plans for the next four
years call for the study of
either Electronics or En-
gineering at U. of D.
A two-year member of the
French and Art Clubs,
"Sinky" spent his off-cam-
pus time in any one of
several ways--either in skin
diving, fishing, or practicing
with the artist's brushes.
The future, Tom hopes will
see him a commercial artist.
STEPHEN J. SKWARA
Steve chalked up both first
and second honors during
his freshman year. In the
of a two-year
stint with the
yet to decide
he can boast
Band. He has
on his future
TOLBERT J. SMALL
"Toby," freshman Sodalist
and senior JETS member,
stood out as a three-year
regular on the track squad.
He also utilized his intel-
lectual acumen to gain
first honors consistently.
Toby has yet to make the
big decisions concerning his
BERNARD J. SMITH
"Barney's" school interests
were indicated by his extra-
curricular activities record.
He was an Acolyte, four
year Sodalist, KBS man and
helped garner three intra-
mural championships for
his class. He prepared for
Engineering at U. of D. by
enrolling in College Math.
THOMAS E. SMITH
Four-year Sodalist, Acolyte,
and KBS man, Bill lent his
musical talents to the Band
as a junior and senior. Bill
did creditably as a steady
winner of honors, and plans
to continue his studies at a
school still to be chosen.
A debater in freshman and
French Club member as a
senior, "Smook" held up
his end on sundry intra-
mural squads. Though an
Engineer by aspiration, he
has yet to make the big
decision of which college to
ROBERT R. STACHURA
Anything connected with
cars, model airplanes, and
science fascinated him. In
his senior year, in fact, his
enthusiasm led him to join
JETS. A frequent second
honors man, he will join the
great army of Engineers at
U. of D. next fall.
Bone-crushing tackles and
line all-around line play
merited this three-year var-
sity tackle All-City honors
as a junior. Membership
on the Cub baseball squad,
the Acolytes, the Monogram
and Physics Clubs fill out
Phil's record. His plans:
Dentistry at Xavier.
NEIL M. STEYSKAL
Neil graced the French Club
with his presence for two
years, and as a senior went
out for JETS, the news-
paper, Technical Crew, and
Physics Club. A three-year
honors man, Neil looks for-
ward to carving out a career
ROBIN J. STIMAC
As one of the Band's main-
stays, Bob was elected an
officer in junior and senior
years, besides mastering
various woodwind instru-
ments. He also went out for
the Harlequins as a senior,
is a two-year second honors
man, and sports a mean
JAMES P. TOMLINSON KENNETH K. TOTI-I
LAWRENC C. STONE
the French lub, KBS, and
Sodality. He held offices in
the latter ':wo activities.
Larry, who always found
time for hunting with either
bow or rifle, plans to study
Law at a college yet to be
EDWARD T. SZABO
That "Big Ed" likes his
music was borne out by
his membe hip in the Band
and the Gl .e Club. Ed also
Ed sees U. of
JAMES R. STUART
A backstage tech man for
"No Time For Sergeants,"
"Shotgun Jim" worked other
activities into his schedule.
As a senior he gained entree
to the French Club, and put
in valuable lunch period
time on the intramural field.
In the cards is a trip to U.
of D. for Accounting.
"Bernie" found time to join
many activities during his
senior year, including the
Cub News staff, Physics
Club, Science Fair, Debat-
ers, and JETS. A reserve
and varsity football player
as well, he intends to study
Executive Management at
Jim rambled in every day
from Birmingham in his
"little ol' Thunderbird." An
officer of the French Club in
his senior year, Jim looks
forward to putting in his
college years on the banks
of the Potomac at George-
A frosh Sodalist and De-
bater, Ken helped put on
Harlequin productions his
last two years, and joined
the French Club as a senior.
Also a second honors man
as a freshman, Ken plans to
study Law at U. of D.
MICHAEL A. SWEENEY
Known as the friendly voice
because of his work at the
faculty switchboard for two
years, Mike served in the
Acolytes and KBS for four
years. Mike has decided to
attend U. of D., but has
yet to choose his life's work.
Norv, four-year honor stu-
dent, and four-year scholar-
ship winner, held down a
guard's position and kicked
many extra points during
his four football years.
Twice elected as class sen-
ator or representative, Norv
plans to study Economics
at Loyola in Chicago.
ki? A if 1
GREGORY B. TRUCHAN
A noted trackman in his
junior and senior years,
Greg also put in three-year
stretches in the Sodality
and KBS, and joined the
Physics Club as a senior. He
will attend U. of D. and
JOHN L. WALTER
A bug on Electronics in and
out of school, John, a
steady honors winner, was
a member of JETS, the
Technical Crew, and dis-
played his wares in two
Science Fairs. Off hours
found him operating his
"ham" radio station CW8T
CBJ. Ambition: Electrical
JOSEPH J. VALENTE
What distinguishes Joe are
his capable keyboard per-
formances, his ten-year rec-
ord as a piano student, and
his plans to attend the U.
of D. Music School, soon to
be set up. Joe joined the
Physics Club as a senior.
JAMES J. VELTHOVEN
Since Jim was on the swim-
ming team for two years, it
is hardly surprising to learn
that his main outside in-
terest was water sports. Jim
devoted much of his time
to JETS. He plans to study
Engineering at U. of D.
CARL R. WANDZEL
A regular second honors
winner during sophomore
and junior years, Carl joined
the Physics Club and en-
tered the Science Fair his
last two years at U. of D.
High. After graduation Carl
intends to study Architec-
ture at U. of D.
MICHAEL J. WECKER
Mike had to travel 75 miles
per day round trip, but
still found time to join the
Band in his second and
third years, and the French
Club as a senior. Next fall
will see Mike taking courses
in Medical Technology at
U. of D.
MICHAEL P. VOSS
This year's golf team cap-
tain limited his varsity play
to the links, but branched
out to all major sports in
intramural competition. Also
a French Club member as
a senior, Mike will make
the trip to Notre Dame
to study Accounting.
JOHN R. WERTHMANN
John's chief extra-scholas-
tic interests centered around
sandlot football and car tin-
kering. He did his share on
a champion junior intra-
mural football squad and
joined the Band as a fresh-
man. John has still to de-
cide on a college and a line
CHARLES A. WILKIE
Chuck undertook a variety
of activities: the Glee Club
ifour yearsj, the Sodality
Cfour yearsj, KBS Cthree
yearsb, and JETS Ctwo
yearsb. A steady honors
winner and dependable in-
tramuralist, Chuck looks
forward to Engineering stu-
dies at U. of D.
GERARD P. WIATER.
strong on Gerry's
PAUL J. WILHELM
Paul's last two years' sports
energy was devoted to the
ANTHONY H. WILK
Tony envisions a tour of
duty at Annapolis the next
Club and two
ies, but has
years in the
hree in the
Glee Club, t
Band, one in
in the Science
r this out.
till to choose
a three year
Student Se ri
ance for the
ing team, and
position on the
Ed's ability and popularity.
Ed plans a
course at U
ate testify to
of D., then he
ke a profes-
at Wayne Mor-
varsity basketball squad. He
served as well on the Cub
News as a sophomore and
joined the French Club as
a junior and senior. For
Paul it looks like U. of D.
JOSEPH L. ZAJAC
Joe was Religious Editor
of the 1959 Cub Annual and
a second-honors man all the
way. As a senior Joe joined
JETS and the Physics Club.
These activities are in line
with Joe's ambition to study
Engineering come the fall.
few years to see the world
and prepare himself for his
career as a Mathematics
teacher. A winner of second
honors as a frosh and junior,
Tony's off-hours were spent
around cars and sports.
QQ: " ' ,
H 'H A? i H Q if
,, Zi W
In addition to giving his
last three years to the Band
and KBS, Ed branched out
in senior year to join the
Physics Club and JETS.
Also a freshman and soph-
omore elocution Finalist, Ed
plans to study Electronics
at U. of D.
ZELAZNY, J R.
After his high school sheep-
skin is safely tucked away,
Ed will join many of his
high school chums in the
Engineering College at U.
of D. During his high school
years, he merited his share
of second honors and played
his share of handball.
FAREWELL TO A SENIOR
Speakers at commencement exercises have referred to graduation
as a "milestone" and a "crossroads" The general idea conveyed by
these terms indicates that a part of something has been accomplished,
and a part remains to be done. ln this case the "something" is our
life on earth, and the "part," our high school days. As at other mile-
stones and crossroads, so at graduation the Wayfarer is inclined to
review the past, the present, and the future.
A glance at the past conjures up many happy memories and a few
regrets. You see both your physical and intellectual growth. You can
observe some maturity along spiritual lines. True, there are regrets
over opportunities wasted, advantages neglected, helps ignored. But
even with these regrets you have the assurance that you have arrived
at a predetermined goal, you have completed the course defined.
A look at the present is far more important. Take stock. Check
your progress. Weigh your accomplishments to date in the intellectual
and spiritual phases of life. What are your habits? What has been your
growth? What does God see in your attitude toward life today? These
are important questions. Your answers are still of greater importance.
The future lies ahead, uncertain, and perhaps even uncharted. At
this crossroads of life the one important factor is whether or not
God is in your future. If He is not, then you are making this life
your future life' on this earth, the end all and be all. If He is, then
your successes or your failures, your health or sickness, your joys
or your sorrows are going to be shared by God Himself. Your Catholic
education should have brought God into every phase of your living.
This is true, or the very purpose of U. of D. High has not been accom-
plished in your regard.
Oh, for a crystal ball as I look at your graduation picture. How
wonderful it would be to tell myself, to tell the faculty, to tell your
parents that the struggle has not been in vain. How Wonderful to
be able to see a man, a follower of Christ, in all phases of life solving
problems by Christian principles, eager for opportunities to spread
Christ's kingdom on earth.
But this look into the future is denied us. Instead we have at this
milestone a sincere trust in you. This is a confidence that the love
of God, sown by others in your early years and nourished by us in
your high school years, will stay interwoven with the scholastic train-
ing which you have received.
My blessing, together with the blessing of all the faculty, is yours
as you walk from the doors, as you walk away from the milestone
that is U. of D. High School.
JOSEPH J. ZIEMBO
Joe's various activities
showed him a man of many
men Debaters, JETS, Phys-
ics Club, and Senior So-
dality. Joe also picked up
his share of first and second
honors as a freshman and
sophomore. Plans: Mechani-
cal Engineering at U. of D.
On campus Tom could
usually be found aiding his
intramural team on the bas-
ketball court, while after
school work in drug stores
gave him much practical
experience for his future
work as a pharmacist. Also
a golf and tennis amateur,
he plans to attend Wayne.
The wealth of activities that take
place in any school can be classified
to a certain point. What re-
events that have their own
importance, even though they affect
ively few students and last
hort time. These high school
"special vents"-the Mass of the Holy
Ghost t e senior retreats, Frosh Night,
Gala ight, Science Fair, athletic
events, tudent get-togethers-are all
part of he Whole picture that is high
school ucation. For enthusiastic par-
in these special events, light
us, pays dividends of spiritual
I development, not to mention
embered good times. To a sam-
the special events of 1958-59
turn to complete our survey
d student self-activity at U. ot
D. High School.
, . . .m
TO ALL SENIOR PROMENADERS
www' - K
IS THE MANRESA PORTICO AND TOWER.
FRS. RABAUT, S. J., senior student counselor, and
Charles F. Sullivan, S. J., retreatmaster, chat together
before the serious business of the senior retreat gets
if DAYS TO
For more than one senior these three
days are the most important of his life.
Three days of silence, prayer, confer-
ences, spiritual reading, and thinking-
such is the essence of a Manresa retreat.
While the world rolls by on Woodward
Ave. the senior in the quiet of the
grounds, the reading room, or chapel,
faces up to himself and to Godg to his
past and his future.
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FROM CRUDE BEGINNINGS
IN THE CENTER of the great circle the
bonfire craclizles and sends up a shower of
SPRINGS A MIGHTY BLAZE . . .
BUT ONLY EMBERS REMAIN
6 N ia,
A SUCCESSFUL EXPERIME T
Passers-by at first glance possibly
thought the school was on fire. But a
second look revealed a huge bonfire in
front of the school throwing its light on
a large gathering of Cub rooters. On the
eve of the Austin game, Oct. 3, U. of D.
High staged the first bonfire pep rally
in its history.
As the flames shot up higher and
higher, they mirrored the growing in-
tensity of Cub spirit. Speeches by cap-
tains and coaches, the Band's rendering
of the new fight song, and the Cheer-
leaders' efforts all added fuel to the fire
of student enthusiasm, as Austin dis-
covered the next night.
THE OLD CRY of uh-ee-uh-ah-ah is sounded by
U of D's Witch Doctor Pat O'Lear while he
- ' i Y,
pours on kerosine before lighting the fire.
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TW SENIORS GETTING SET to ace an afternoon K
exa ,, .
IN THE FAR CORNER the athletes cavort.
4 N -
FR. BREWER, SJ., TAKES A lesson in the subtleties of pinochle.
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HIKE, ONE, TWO, THREE!
It is a fact that only a fraction of the
student body will ever become first
string players in any sport. But to an
intramural player that fact is utterly
insignificant. Every lunch period the
year round, class teams are off and run-
ning-in football, basketball, and base-
ball. And if the quarterback's fakes, or
the center's pivots are not the smoothest,
so what? It's all in fun, isn't it? What's
more, who could think of a better way
to get ready for afternoon classes?
SUBS CROUCH EXPECTANTLY on the sidelines as scorer
Wilhelm awaits the next field goal.
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A DECEPTIVE HANDOFF fools everybody except those who are looking
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of a course in advanced Algebra for the unfortunate.
THE YEARBOOK'S OWN Barefoot Contessa, J im Kulwicki.
WHAT, ME WORRY?
A good school, like a quality dia-
mond, is often costly, rare, and hard ,to
find. What's more, light makes it
breathe life. You can catch or control
a diamond's living brilliance.
In just this way, as these Collec-
tors? Items suggest, a school during a
school day comes alive with a sort of
unpredictable and uncontrollable life.
This life is mirrored in the incidents
that happen around school, and which,
like a diamond's sparkling flashes, are
past in the twinkling of an eye.
HONEST, FATHER, I studied Latin last night.
WHEN WILL THAT frosh photographer ever learn to hold
the camera with both hands?
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CUT ON THE DOTTED LINE.
DID YOU SAY you weren t
gomg to Jug?
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THE BLACKMARKET always flourishes
the night before exams.
COME 'ERE, CAT, we're gonna make you a
mmsewwm - - W
WIDE-AWAKE policemen stand alert at the Notre Dame game.
COME 'ERE, SON, we're gonna make you a
"A player may not notice the
cheering while he plays. But
he certainly notices when it is
not there." These words, spoken
by a team captain to the stu-
dent body last autumn, the
men of U. of D. High took to
H1100 not 11,' was the rally-
ing slogan of this year's efforts
to enlist student support. As
a result, at the stadium, court,
gym, or bonfire, cheers rang out
-"Rumble, rumble, U. of D.g
D-D-D-E-T . . . 5 Make that
point, Hey, hey, take it away'
Who was behind it all? The
boys with the white sweaters,
megaphones, and red gloves,
first of all. Then there was the
newly created cheering block
that faithful core of upperclass
men whose red berets and
gloves marked the focal point
of Cub cheering. But most im
portant, there was every team
minded student of U. of D
BETWEEN ROWS OF PLAYING BANDSMEN RUN THE CUB GRIDDERS TO TAKE THEIR PLACE IN THE STANDS
PEP RALLY ENTHUSIAM even
extended to Dad's Club meetings.
Here old knees get a workout as the
Dads end one of their meetings with
a rise-and-shout cheer as directed
CUB ROOTERS from local girls
high schools relax between cheers at
the Cathedral game.
PEP RALLY enthusiasts relax
tired throat muscles.
PETE SCHWARTZ Cfacing cameral, without
whom no U. of D. High game could be played,
analyzes why Cubs won while talking with Niek
Pollard, Mr. Schnierer, S. J., and Joe Fremont.
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CHEERING BLOCK at Cathedral game is dis
tinguished by berets and red gloves.
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ELEVEN O'qiLOCK AND ALL'S WELL IN THE LIBRARY.
, N 3
FATHER 'OLBERT, SJ.,
watches st ents and their
dates check .ng m
The time-8:00 p.m. The
date-January 31, 1959. The
place-U. of D. High School.
The event-Gala Night. Every-
thing lies in readiness. The
Mothers' Club committees and
workers have done their work
remarkably well. The gym and
library are gaily decorated with
graceful strands of crepe paper.
The cafeteria-well, who would
have believed that anyone could
have made the cafeteria look
as presentable as the Mothers'
Club and Cub Advertizing Guild
decorators had for this eve-
With minutes to go before
the first couples will arrive, the
last decorations are stapled in
place. Gala Night has been a
lot of work for everyone con-
cerned. But now that's all for-
gotten as the sons take their
best girls and the moms their
best men on arrn and set out
on an evening of fun spelled
with a capital F.
THE CAMERA CATCHES card players between hands
MOTHERS AWAIT the intermission rush.
DAVE FARLEY and his
band give out with Dixie-
land in the gym.
AND THE WALLS came tumbling down.
PHYSICS ROOM: "You Egnots!"
LOOK, MA, ONE LEG!
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GEE, GEORGE, I'LL BET it's hard being sports editor
I THOUGHT I told you to stay in those stands.
EVERYBODY pays tonight.
THE SAINTS go marching in.
THE GENIAL assistant to the assistant principal, Brother Cihlar, SJ.
HAVE PENCIL, WILL SHARPEN.
' YOU CAN ONLY develop pictures so long
FRIENDS, ROMANS, AND CLASS CAPTAIN S
It was every man for himself, or at least
every upperclassman for himself as the frosh
took over the gym on Freshman Night, Sept.
25. The first year classes competed against one
another in a number of different contests as
their fathers cheered them on from the stands.
An exciting tug-of-war between the finalists
climaxed the evening. The three judges, Terry
O'Rourke, Joe Vieson, and Charlie Schewe,
declared class 1H the winner.
A regular meeting of the Dads' Club fol-
lowed, while the frosh retired to the cafeteria
for refreshments. More basketball brought to a
close this evening so worthwhile because of the
acquaintances made between new students and
their teachers in the relaxed atmosphere of
FIRST PLACE hangs in
2 the balance as tuggers try
to pull adversaries over
the big HD."
SIDELINERS TENSELY WAIT THEIR CHANCE. -11. ..,.
"IT'S ONLY A SPRAINQ'
l hopes Keith Bradley, while
A Mr. Schapker, S. J., pro-
' ceeds with the diagnosis.
A TENSE MOMENT in
the ping-pang-and-spoon re-
Q , .qi M
RAY TOKARZ TREADS lightly while teammate picks them
up and lays them down.
713,11 y . .M .
A 1H'ER LAYS UP the winning shot in the semi-
final event, the basketball-dribbling contest, after
two earlier vain attempts.
TUG-OF-WAR WINNERS leave rope and refreshments in the cafeteria also aided
tensions of the gym floor. The mention of greatly to the swiftness of their departure.
JOE RYGIEL ffore- 3
groundb ailid spectator en- 1
performances of electron
I WELCOME from George Geran's robot to Larry Krantz.
The third annual Science Fair marked
another display of student talent and initiative
that U. of D.'s Science instructors, Fr. Feuer-
stein, SJ., and Mr. Lotze, SJ., can be proud of.
Held on Feb. 28 and March 1, this year's Fair
emphasized quality rather than quantity. Spec-
tators were much impressed by the displays
they saw in the transformed school library.
Among the noteworthy exhibits were Joe Ry-
giel's intricate electronics display, a speedmeter
by Dave Cooper, and a closed-circuit TV set
by John Walter and Doug Brock. Visitors also
took special liking to the two robots present,
one by Dick Lasocki and the other by Gerry
Geran. Music lovers could retire to the Little
Theater to listen to Vince Ranucci's elaborate
All in all, the Science Fair's contributions
to furthering interest in the sciences were man-
ifold. Both participants and the more than 500
spectators came to respect more than ever the
ingenuity of some of the students. It also gave
an opportunity for those with science hobbies
to display the fruit of some of their well-spent
AN ONLOOKER looks over John Crusoe's collection
of scale model rockets.
"THEY'RE HERE, THEN THEY'RE
GONE," says Gale Gilbreath of cigarette ashes
as they disappear into his electronic ash tray.
Messers. Bourguinon and Lotze watch with
DICK LASOCKI with robot protegee
bass on his
NUCCI ADJUSTS the
tim in a model
E makes himself a willing vic-
STEVE RYGIEL UNFOLDS to an
attractive audience the whole story
of how "Channel 56" really works.
The end of another dayg the end of another year.
ABELE, John L., 17150 Ward, 35 .. UN 3-1288
ALLEN, Edwin ., 5056 24th, 6 ............ TY 7-3210
ANDRUSHKIW, oman W., 13916 Gallagher, 12 . .. FO 6-5236
ANSON, Reginal J., 8223 Bliss, 34 ......... TW 2-8252
BADALAMENT, nthony, 14393 Penrod, 23 .... VE 6-4480
BAER, Robert F., 1055 Puritan, Bgm. ..... . . . MI 6-4798
BAKER, Robert ., 15895 Ohio, 38 ......... . UN 3-8428
BALTZ, James ., 18231 Santa Barbara, 21 . . UN 1-4987
BARKLEY, Thos. H., 2720 Pinehill Dr. Bgm. .... MI 6-2013
BARROWS, David W., 15328 Ward, 27 ...,.. UN 2-8514
BEADLE, Ronaldu V., 22516 Kendall, 23 .............. KE 4-1618
BELARDINELLI, Ronald, 25225 Mulberry Dr. 41 ...... EI 6-4355
BIALCZYK, Richard G., 6926 Reuter, Dbn. 2 ..... LU 1-1857
BODDIE, Arthur W., 1991 W. Boston, 6 ........ . . . TO 8-9515
BOLANOWSKI, Eugene R., 18611 Caldwell, 34 .... TW 1-5773
BRAY, Wm. E., 700 Forestdale, RO ......... LI 1-7740
BROCK, Douglas G., 20037 Blackstone, 19 . .. . KE 5-7120
BROWN, Jeffrey ., 339 Tannahill, Dbn. 8 .... LO 3-0094
BUGHKOWSKI, amien M., 19616 Carrie, 34 ...... TW 3-6120
BUHL, Wm. C., 145 Lathrup Blvd., Lathrup Village EL 6-4795
BYRSKI, Kenne A., 8554 Leander, 34 .......... WA 1-3218
CARNEY, Clair ., 16861 Stansbury, 35 ..... ..... V E 7-1987
CARROLL, Don T., 13133 Northlawn, 38 . .. .. WE 4-1829
CARY, Michael ., 16830 Plainview, 19 ...... KE 7-6717
CASS, Kenneth ., 11366 Marlowe, 27 ........ VE 7-6362
CASWELL, Edg K., 10495 W. Outer Dr., 23 .... KE 4-2360
CHAMBERS, H nry E., 18508 Santa Barbara, 21 .. UN 4-7055
CHAPP, Eugene ., 5317 Harvard, 24 ............ . . . TU 2-6922
CINI, Thos. J., 1 227 Plainview, 19 ............ . . . KE 7-8153
COLLINS, Peter M., 2181 Brickley, Fern. 20 . ,. LI 2-5590
COMELLA, Joh M., 3975 Balfour, 24 ....... . . . TU 2-8246
CONWAY, Pat ., 16198 Muirland, 21 ..... . UN 1-0045
COONEY, Geor A., 17177 Parkside, 21 UN 3-4817
COONEY, John ., 245 Hupp Cross Rd., Bgm. . . MI 4-2728
COOPER, David M., 3947 Wakefield, Berkley . . . .... LI 3-1701
CORNA, Gerald J., 18452 Monte Visto, 21 .. DI 1-0985
COTMAN, Charl s C., 1517 Blaine St., 6 ........ . . . TR 2-3643
CROWLEY, Thi. R., 336 Chestnut, Wyndotte ...... AV 4-4070
CRUSOE, John A., 43180 W. 9 Mile, Nvle. .... . Nvle. 64
CUNNINGHAM James D., 20050 Picadilly, 21 .... UN 2-4055
CURTIS, James ., 15331 James, Oak Pk. 37 . .. .... LI 5-5969
CZAJKOWSKI, ichard J., 5921 Cecil, 10 . . . . .. TY 7-3202
CZERWIENSKI, Thos. N., 8038 Robson, 28 .... LU 1-4188
D'AGOSTINO, Louis P., 984 Rivenoak, Bgm. . . . .. MI 4-7665
D'ARCO, Thos. R., 18736 Sunderland, 19 KE 3-2208
DARGA, Frederi k E., 18217 Appoline, 35 .... . . . UN 1-5089
DESMOND, Te nce B., 66 W. Grixdale, 3 .... . .. TO 9-2089
DESROSIERS, lbert J., 3457 Belvidere, 14 . . WA 1-4617
DIGIACOMO, R'chard, 50 Blairmoor Ct., GPShs. ...... TU 1-9380
DILLWORTH, Jtephen F., 13130 Ilene, 38 ..... . . . WE 5-5694
DINGEMAN, Richard P., 16837 Lawton, 21 . . . . UN 1-4140
DISSER, Louis R., 77 Merriweather, 36 . . . . . TU 1-8306
DOMINAK, Stanley W., 7400 Pierson, 28 . . TI 6-4277
DRIVER, John P., 18921 Littlefield, 35 .. DI 1-4260
ERGER, Charles T., 18489 Rosemont, 19 ........ . . . KE 3-8917
FABIAN, Alfre C., 21075 Cunningham, Warren . . . SL 8-7854
FAZIOLI, Jame C., 16241 Santa Rosa, 21 ...... .. . UN 2-8814
FREMONT, Jos ph W., 611 Lakeview, Bgm. . . MI 4-2299
FRIEND, Donald P., 17329 Patton, 19 ..... KE 2-3704
FRITZ, John , 1152 Glengarry Cir. Bgm. . . . . . MI 6-0840
FULLER, Richa d J., 13190 Indiana, 38 ....... . . . WE 5-2882
GANNON, Dav' J., 1658 Wiltshire, Berkley . . . .... LI 2-6347
GEIST, Frederi k J., 17505 Parkside, 21 UN 1-5298
GEORGE, Rob . J., 17211 Greenview, 19 . . . . . . KE 3-2415
GERGLE, Robe t G., 2741 Glouchester, Roch. . . . OL 2-0652
GERHARD, Jo n R., 18962 Oakiield, 35 .... . . . VE 6-8332
GIANOTTI, Chas. J., 15914 Rockdale, 23
GIBNEY, Terrence D., 1335 Audubon, GP. 30 ........
GIBSON, Aruthur M., 209 W. Bennett, Fern. ......... .
GILBREATH, Gale A., 13348 Winchester, H. Wds.
GORA, Gerald F., 8642 Helen, Centerline ..........
GROGAN, Patrick M., 17345 Wisconsin, 21 . . .
GRUNDEI, Werner F., 18617 Fairport, 5 .....
GRUCHALA, Paul L., 4718 Martin, 10 .......
GRZYWACZ, David F., 7288 Grandville, 28 . ..
HAAG, James J., 19969 Fairway, GPW. 36
HARDWICK, Patrick C., 15713 Rutherford, 27 . . .
HARPER, Lawrence M., 17205 Muirland, 21 . . .
HAUSTED, Brian P., 23845 Fordson, Dbn. .... .
HEALY, Timothy D., 16592 LaSalle, 21 ......
HEIMBUCH, Joseph A., 24750 Ross Dr., 39 . . .
HERR, William A., 14046 Ohio, 38 ................
I-IESS, Gerald R., 844 Pinehill Dr., Bgm. ......... .
HITCHINEHAM, Richard J., 1709 W. 12 Mile, RO
HITTENMARK, David M., 13373 Whitcomb, 27 ......
HORNAUER, Carl, 315 Biddle, Wyandotte ............
I-IRIVNYAK, John B., 2055 Harvard, Berkley ......
HULGRAVE, Daniel J., 4030 W. Outer Dr., 21 ....
INGALLS, Vance G., 15076 Warwick, 23 ..............
JANECEK, William J ., 379 W. Iroquois, Pont. 18 ......
JASON, Peter D., 1025 Whittier, GP 30 ...... .
JERMANUS, James J., 15071 Heyden, 23
JUCHNO, Norman W., 6830 St. John, 10 .... .
KACVINSKY, Kenneth F., 14296 Indiana, 38 . ..
KALUSH, Samuel L., 3609 Wards Pt., OL
KARLEK, Robert E., 19910 Appoline, 35 .... .
KAVANAUGH, Patrick B., 14830 Mettetal, 27 . . .
KEEFE, Michael T., 16815 Patton, 19 ..... .
KILSDONK, John F., 19473 Ward, 35 ............
KIRCHER, Christopher, 14403 Grandmont, 27 . ..
KISIEL, Richard A., 6962 Parkwood, 10 .........
KOLINSKI, Ralph N., 16550 Turner, 21 . . . .
KOLP, Cliiford F., 20493 Mark Twain, 35 . . .
KOPERA, Larry S., 19950 Ryan, 34 ....... .
KOZAK, Jerome, 4940 Larkins, 10 ...........
KRATAGE, Robert A., 3655 Wards Pt., OL . . .
KRATZ, Lawrence J., 9200 Kensington, 24
KRETLER, Wm. A., 18647 Indiana, 21 .......
KRINOCK, Robert E., 17381 Belden, 21 ............
KROLIKOWSKI, Thaddeus W., 12001 Klinger, Ham. 12
KRUCKEMEYER, Russell C., 17206 St. Marys, 35
KUHN-KUHNENFELD, Franz S., Koflach F 19
KURAS, Chet A., 19241 W. Warren, 28 ....
LACEY. Donald F., 13181 Cherrylawn, 38 . .
LACOMBE, Gerald M., 9616 Abington, 27
LAMOTTE, Kenneth J., 575 Berwyn, Bgm.
LANE, Brian E., 18709 Prairie, 21 ............
LAROU, David L., 23770 Evergreen, 41 .......
LASOCKI, Richard P., 9637 Quandt, Al. Pk.
LATKOWSKI, Denis L., 4390 E. Outer Dr., 34 . . .
LETO, Thomas L., 459 Neff, GP 30 ........ .
LOMBARDI, Guy J., 20174 Littlefield, 35 .... .
LONGEWAY, Lawrence B., 14101 Longacre, 27 . .
LUMA, Dennis J., 17365 Parkside, 21 ........... ....
MACINNIS, Leo., 17151 Stansbury ..............
MACKENZIE, Kenneth W., 14595 Abington, 27 ......
MCDONALD, Hubert C., 7636 Bingham, Dbn.
MCEVOY, Michael J., 16515 Ohio, 21 .......
MCGILL, Robert E., 16626 Stout, 19 .... .
MCGOUGH, Richard F., 19574 Rutland, 27
KRUPIAK, Lubomir, 5868 Proctor, 10 ..............
KULWICKI, James G., 19620 Cliff, 34 ............
1-3 12 1
MCHUGH, Michael J., 32781 11 Mile, Farm. ...., .
MCNALLY, Mike A., 16247 Muirland, 21
MCNAMARA, John M., 3630 Ashview, OL Rt.
MACUNOVICH, John A., 11 739 Mendota, 4
MAGUIRE, Lawrence E., 16907 Steel, 35 .
MAGUIRE, Wm. J., 45463 VanDyke, Utica . ..
MAKULSKI, Thos. F., 20231 Dean, 34
MALKOWICZ, Donald M., 3838 Bristow, 12
MALLEIS, Ronald J., 19960 Norwood, 34 .. . . .
MANICA, Jos. D., 19475 Pinehurst, 21 ......
MARKEY, Dennis P., 14221 Lincoln, OP 37
MAZURKIEWICZ, Howard N., 33241 Defour, Warren
MERY, Carlos E., 26020 York Rd., H. Wds. ....... .
MILAN, John F., 9909 Sterling, Al. Pk. . ......... ..
MODESTI, Luigi, Corso Guilio Cesare 79 Turin, Italy ........
MORAN, Thos. P., 24080 Eastwood, OP .......... LI
MORIARTY, Michael G., 18900 Appoline, 35 ......
MURPHY, Matthew K., 16769 Braile, 19 ....
MURPHY, Shane F., 903 W. Fourth, RO ......
NAJARIAN, Robert B., 124 Moss Ave. H.P. 3 ......
O'BRIEN, Patrick T., 17521 Muirland, 21 .......
ODEN, Robert S., 9106 Winthrop, 28 .......
OKULSKI, Clark J., 11437 Klinger, Ham. 12
O'LEARY, Patrick, H., 19135 Hartwell, 35 .....
OLEJNIK, Thos. J., 19406 Packard, 34 ............
ORLIKOWSKI, Gerald L., 28183 Wildwood, Farm.
OSOLINSKI, Stanley, 16174 Archdale, 35 ............
OZAR, David T., 18655 Codding Ave., 19 .....
PATRICK, Peter P., 24691 Westhampton, OP ..
PECORA, Ernest S., 5640 Oakman, Dbn.
PELLETIER, John W., 1914 Vinsetta, RO ..
PIKIELEK, Frederick J., 19600 Cliff, 34 ..
PINKERTON, Wm. E., 20201 Coryell, Bgm.
POVINELLI, Frederick P., 16141 Tracey, 35 . ..
RASH, Dennis C., 3741 Collingwood, 6 ....
REAUME, David M., 6103 Westwood, 28
RELLINGER, Ronald J., 41 Oxford, Pl. Rge. . .
RICHARDSON, Bert A., 9400 Meyers, 28 ...... . . .
ROGERS, Phil J., 8126 E. Lantz, 34 ...........
ROLL, Richard P., 200 Hickory Grove, B. Hls. ..... .
RONEY, Dennis M., 402 Lakewood, 15 .........
RYBICKI, Steve, 16269 Turner, 21 ...........
RZEPECKI, Edmund T., 19610 Concord, 34
RZEPKA, Michael J., 8602 Virgil, Dbn. Twp. ....... .
SALBERT, Jos. P., 8082 Quinn, 34 ................
SALTURELLI, Richard A., 20498 Lennon, H. Wds. 36
SCALA, Richard B., 5290 Longmeadow, Bgm. .
SCHAUB, Gary F., 12813 Chatham, 23 .......
SCHEROCK, Leonard J., 18907 Wisconsin, 21
SCHOELCH, Gerald M., 15445 Stout, 23 ..
SCHRAGE, Arthur A., 8051 Ward, 28
SCULLEN, John P., 5431 W. Outer Dr., 35 .....
SEEBALDT, Edward A., 14763 St. Mary, 27
SERINA, Raymond A., 17360 Pierson, 19 .... .
SHILAKES, Ronald J., 13153 Cloverlawn, 38 . .... .
SHIRES, Thos. J., 13579 Monica, 38 ........
SINCAVITCH, Thos. C., 3515 Dane St., 11 . . . .
SKWARA, Stephen J., 9559 Charest, Ham. 12
SMALL, Tolbert J., 15725 Linwood, 38 ....
SMITH, Bernard J., 17361 Littlefield, 35 . ..
SMITH, Thos. E., 17220 Snowden, 35 ......
SNIECHOWSKI, James P., 6870 Mercier, 10 . .........
STACHURA, Robert R., 8409 Carlin, 28 ..............
STACKPOOLE, Philip W., 1118 Nottingham, GPPK 30 .
STEYSKAL, Neil M., 27253 W. River, Gr. Ile . . ..
STIMAC, Robin J., 400 Channing, Fern.
STONE, Lawrence G., 18622 Oak Dr., 21 . . ..
STUART, James R., 16609 Pinehurst, 21 ...... .
STUECHELI, Bernard D., 1084 Willow Lane Bgm.
SWEENEY, Michael A., 18311 San Juan, 21
SZABO, Edward T., 13582 Crosley, 39 ......... .
TOMLINSON, James P., 3480 Burning Bush Bgm. ..
TOTH, Michael K., 8069 Woodlawn, 13 ...... .
TROMBLEY, Norvell A., Jr., 2702 Bay Drive, Pont.
TRUCHAN, Gregory B., 6507 Gladys, 10 .........
VALENTE, Jos. J., 30 Hill, High Pk. 3 ....... .
VELTHOVEN, James J., 19650 Hawthorne, 3 ....
VOSS, Paul M., 1298 Lyonhurst, Bgm.
WALTER, John L., 45 Glendale, High. Pk. 3 . . . .
WANDZEL, Carl R., 17712 W. Warren, 28
WECKER, Michael J., 6361 36 Mile, Romeo . . .
WERTHMANN, John R., 736 Chalmers, 15 ..
WIATER, Gerard J., 18455 Algonac, 34 ..... .
WILHELM, Paul J., 9324 Courville, 24 ..... .
WILK, Anthony H., 5091 Trowbridge, Ham. 12 . ..
WILKIE, Charles A., 18469 Monte Vista, 21
WUJEK, Edward J., 19301 Van Dyke, 34
ZAJAC, Joseph L., 314 S. Blair, RO ........ .
ZDANKIEWICZ, Edward, 20300 Cherokee, 19
ZELAZNY, Edward A., 7381 Auburn, 28 ....
ZIEMBO, Joseph J., 16625 Tracey, 35 ....... .
ZUCHLEWSKI, Tom M., 19311 Woodston, 21
1959 CUB STAFF
Clair Car ey
Crusoe Contributing Editors
Edwards Brothers, Inc., Printers
Pieronek Photographic Studios Mr. Howard B. Schapker, SJ. Editorial Moderator
The Burkhardt Company, Binders
The Cub News
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