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

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 152


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1972 volume:

FW ,, , . . , , . WWWMW'"ranr-f.w . , 1125 fig? 1 ; .1 I 41111 i; k .i,. 7 11111141, .Fi! z, 7417, ' WWWW-im'pWHWA!Ale-3uunug.uiuiuhvrlnunsnn 276$; , e 9i?2$x3,2y ,, , J??? Ritttbuzwz . nu 1W rm...k unvqwqhu n , mmmw Wm; Wu izzZ:?Z;f V , gigziftflnilliiizigvzzirr; Mia w: 9. .4551 4?, $111!; aw wax? 1; W! ,M g? M MMw ,4 Z: .7 2174 x2 2 3X74 ,, 477x? 5w Vii, 7. v L2 2.222 2 24,3; , 5774a. M m w u .N m N W m W 4 A M W. .m, m "m M 2; ;? , me , ,Wl,, ,7 x, higan 48221. 1C UN 2-5400 1 O O h C S h g m t .1 O r t e D f O y t 8400 Cambridge South Detroit, M lVCISI Un 1972 Cub Annual Dedication Dan Ephlin entered U of D High in the fall of 1968 as a somewhat typical, joyful, naive freshman. He was well-liked by his Classmates. He did quite well in school, and teachers as well as students were able to share in his exuberance and joy for life. One could easily see him completing his four years at U of D High, moving on, and making people happy in whatever he chose to do. But the agony of a brain tumor slowly removed him from those to whom he was closest, and finally took him away from us altogether in the fall of what would have been his junior year. Dedications have a marked tendency to put peo- ple on a pedestal, almost always undeservedly so. Dan was quite a special person to those who were touched by him. But one tends to remember the de- lightfully normal things about Dan, as opposed to the spectacular: his vain attempts every once and awhile to get angry at someone, only to spoil it all by breaking everyone up with his pseudo-hard guy Boston accent; his extraordinary fear tshared by just about every other freshman Latin studentl of Fr. Tolbert. Dan was there to share his pain with us, to open our eyes to all which we didn,t want to face as happy and sure-footed juniors. And many of us learned, perhaps for the first time, what it really meant to be lonely, and to be alone. We owe whatever feeble thanks we can give a friend who shared all that he had with us. In memo- ry of Dan Ephlin, we dedicate this yearbook, for those who havenit seen, for those whose eyes still remain closed. a Steve Palid Dan Ephlin 1954-1970 n; m - 1 121K. m w: u- ; .. V Y": PK 11". .' "71C? 5i"; 0'3 i- $vm-rawm 1w spam .1. "wam - A . a V K . Vxx. Wigwam? :17" - ;,o-.,g5;z "5.3; u.. x-,.:-3 a- ? k-wfn'e'1r-wee- "f; ,,., . ... . --.... .......q.w...Va.,..qmmn.e-a-pa It had no beginning and it had no end. It was an open-ended series of events, people, and things that someho w lives on in the memories 0fth0se who made it. It was not merely a preparation for life, but was actually a slender slice as important as any other part. J W m.gwwmwwnwu...mucmw.; Wk xx Ks 34.1 ?...hmqal a w 055.2. 513$ x, , Fri v filth; Durlrs , in X ,XXXX XXXX, XXV , XXX XXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXX X X XX X , XX XXX waXXXXMXXX, XX yMXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXX .XXXXXXXW XX X ,XX, XX XWXXMXMXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX, XXXXXXXXXXMX XXXXXXM X , ,XXXXXXX, e? 7 lunlqu XX X L XXX XXX XXX X MX s MXX XXXXXXX X XX 7 XXX XXX MXXXXWMXMXMXXXM X . XXXXXXXXXXXX XX , XX. XXXXXXXXX X XXXXXX X . XX X X XX XXX XMX X X i a X X f X X XX XXX XXX . X X XXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX XXXXXXXX X , X XKVXI XX, XX XX XX X XXXXXXW XXXXXX hem tfor each one Of! ren 15 X mgs hool rat any SC be any yea iffe What made What made it ours i ing a' ing for ifferenl th szerenl peopl e elh is could descr What we are look It was many d 1: was many d it was som But In And X XXXXXXX , X X XX XXXXXXMXXXXXXM X XXXXXX X XXX . , X XX, , XXXX , XX XXX , XX X . X XXX 7 XXXXXNXXMXXXXXXX XHXXXXX XX XX X, XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX,X, , XNXXXXMXXXWXWXMWWWMMXXXXXMXXXXWXXWWXXWXX XHXX . X XXXXXXXXX, X XXXMHMWX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXMXMXXgMN XXXXXXXX. XXXXXXXXXX ,, , , XXXXXXXXWXXXXXXXXXXXXX X , . ,X XX XX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXX XX X. . . XXX, XXX XXXXXX XX. X X X . .XX X .XX X , . . X X. X X X , , XX XXX XXXXXXXXXXX X XX XXXXX . XX, X XX, X X It was Rick OhDonnell Ralph LaFleur Ron Torina Bill C lark Mike Miller Chuck Lilly Carl Mueller Fr. Bain Gerry Carducci John Keller Ed Quentin Watusi One Time C osmos C 0mmana'er C ocain andon andon ... It was the people that made U ofD High throb. It was thepeople that ga ve it uniqueness. It was the people that made it ours. thbnwir-rdfyx . v nuwv-r-w-wmwvmsygmm, .,, .. , HA... ,. ,, V; gnaw a A nd that is what this book is about. Read. Look and see how some 0fthepe0ple saw it and how they lived it. ,4 Wh. . -tr I i i, s It was a football team practicing in the hot summer only to lose a championship in the final moments of one game. It was Raul Reaume passing, Mark M cDonald catching, Dennis Voltattorm' behemothing, M ark Bauer rejoicing, Tom Horgan eating his heart out, M ike Tessemer crying after Rice. It was a cross country team falling in love with its coach and losing as man y meets as it won. It was Mark Duva gliding, Greg Dahlin chugging, C hris Y ee trying, M ike Makulskiprayz'ng. It was a basketball team that won and won. It was Dan Hofftwisting, WaltJones leaping, Mike Fenbertprancing, Kevin Malone hustling, a school together for the arst time in years. A nd it was a crushing defeat. It was a track team that won a championship on hope. It was S teve Woiwoa'e sprinting, Bato pole-vaulting, Mike Haganjumping out 0fthepit after a successfuljump, George Hall hurdling, freshmen astounding. But it was more than this. Read on. mOHh-imFEh-ETP 8 1, Motivation We laughed and cried and ran and crawled and hoped and feared and kissed and spat and hugged and puked and lived and even died a little . . . to- gether and for what? For our stripes? I suppose. For a championship? Definitely. For the greater glory OfGod and the betterment of U of D High? I doubt it. What kept us going . .. When we had played our eight quarters . When it ended 21-27 When God, Mother, and Apple Pie ceased to be ter- ribly relevant? What really mattered? Was it going out and beating the Class B State Champs for ttthe High" or was it because we knew wetd let our- selves down the week before? :1 hurt .' Tessmer leads Fogliutti around the end. Below: Keith Wright brings doxx n u Falcon. ' ammwa ya; 32m mug. - !;:nd gkumtmquwr . , 2.: :-4 Q s '" V$J 1; WWW , a 3,5 ' Jaw ,411I.,YN7;,A4411.4. ,1??? :w11n11w 1.! carrier. all- H from the remains of Pilot b ensc removes ilsc d d b u C C h T. M 4! 1 B d C r C d r 0 h C Wu 0 C C h l ,Iu h u l 5 U . J H. a b reg Gin :1 hm U: Rx xwixxmv xvxxxxxx EV xxx . m.gtxyazz . ,,.. u, mam... anemtmm wcxmwmdmtwmmmm Was it getting choked up at a Pep Rally because you were finally getting some attention e or was it because you saw the tears in the coachEs eyes be- cause he loved you so much? Was it beating CC with slipshod football e or was it giving your allvand still losing to Rice? Was it coming out and getting all hyped up at the Rice game r or was it coming back the next' week? What was our season all about? It was a bunch of guys working for a goal and falling short, but knowing how little it really mattered when we still t had each other . . . n; . ..-. 4;. HM .3992 :y Anyone will tell you 5-3 and 4-3-1 v' 5 arenEt so terribly different. Anyone but 7- 2 us . . . f; 7 MARK BAUER j 'E Above: An awestruck referee admires Mike OstrowskiEs punting. Below: Pal Harmon takes ReaumeEs handoff, not planning on falling short. V .rw v F W. 72X . m l3 ft 7 A ...,,,,,, , . Hm, I A chain 0 defensemen can? stop Paul f? x, gnals: Paul ReaumCA Below: an with the si m e h T h g R r e 0: MI L m. k S .w: p e h .1 B u g n e d ac .m G g e r G d e d n a h 24 Upper L I: Sure- Fogliatli. h c Above: Mark DeCoster catches his opponent off- 15 A Spectator The 1971 Cub Football Team - do you still remember what it was like? Or have you filed it away with other Au- tumn activities like the Cider Mill, or Belle Isle? Let me refresh your memory. The ,71 Cubs were dedicated, moti- vated, and successful 1 yes, success- ful a For they were humble, yet never humiliatedi They were classified as losers by their critics, yet never outclassed a i . There were gray moments, which in turn were inevitably balanced by golden moments. There was Rice, and the last two minutes in the ctMud Bowl? And there was Homecoming a in which a pack of hungry Cubs feasted 0n Shamrocks. Sitting on dirty, cold bleachers thirty feet away from the 'action, makes it very difficult for the spectator to under- stand the great amount of effort chan- neled into each contest. We watched the games with excitement, but after the season was over the torn-up grass on Foley Field was the only thing which bore witness to the dedication of the 71 Cub Football Team . Rick OiDonnell guard. Lower Left.- Pat Harmon turns upf'ield. Lower Righis Funky footwork. 1x v-va- axiiryr-ltrli . nrr 4 .V' wry. Tr AVY ow wxm . . y. 5.3. mmmmygigiixa; ; en t 3i 2 i- s, m, rat Ma... Aim mhum"fa The Limits Of Talent Junior Varsity football gave partici- pants a chance to display their talents no matter how limited they were, sim- ply because there was a place on the team for everyone. This brought the team closer together. Although the re- serves were used as ttdog foodtt for the Varsity team, they often compensated for it by disposing of the freshmen. Most coaches were very pessimistic toward the team at the beginning of the season, but throughout the year the JV players displayed a great deal of pride and determination. By the end of the season, they had compiled a respectable 5-2 record. For most players the year was quite satisfying. 7 Tim Mack A have: Coach Dan Hafner calling the plays. Below 16 swuwm , t W" hmmmmmm .' Locker-room conversation. r r, w mezm Maw? ' awwwwkzwswawmamwwh.hyxw; g;.v.m.;.v,v,,..... Ar 4.; v" av A. v H ,- ac- 71f . ,:.A,1.4 ewwwa x .4 J i 1 v y, , '" WWuWamtvm Upper Left: Paul Ryder strives to close the gap. Upper Right: Ed supporters. WM. gs allurA v... umnwrz Pi. 1, h x xxx m: e Love and the Long- Distance Runner Itts a crazy game where the coach tells you to run ten miles. And you tell him hets insane, but then you do it any- way because you love him. Itts crazy when you dontt win on the scoreboard; when you beat La Salle and the coach chews you out because everyone showed a lack of respect for the opponent. Then you lose to Rice but he picks you up and tells you he loves you because you tried your hardest. Itts nice to know that winning is measured by how much your heart grows. Cross Country is a part of life that breeds a quiet love. A love that grows from experiencing together a Mass, a practice, a victory, a defeat, aching lungs, and on and on Itts an experience of knowing what it means to be on a team and to share and to love. When itts over you know you got a hell of a lot out of it a more than you put into it ... and that it helped make you more alive, more human a Mike Palazzolo 19 M Mr. 'fmw l Mm mamwwm "Wm, M, W , ,1ij M: d mxw Golf: A Little Extra In the midst of the pitter-patter of little feet running crossacountry and the crushing tackles of football practice, there was a new sound heard last Fall at U of D i the click of a golf ball. Breaking tradition, and also challenging the weather, the Michigan High School Athletic Ase sociation moved Varsity Golf competition from the Spring to the Fall. And not to be outdone, the Catholic League decided that it too would make some changes, as they dropped three teams from our schedule and added three new ones. After an easy victory over St, Marys of Or- chard Lake, we met with some disappointment. Two one-stroke defeats by the seemingly weaker St. Marys of Redford team destroyed our chances of catching an undefeated Brother Rice team and the Catholic League Championship. Although we finished second in our division, we didnlt quit; We finished third in our region and twelfth in the State Competition. Yet our not-so-good 6-4 record and the prac- tices every day after school didnlt seem to matter after a post-season experience of mine. At a Fa- thersl Club meeting, the father ofone ofthe fresh- men on the team came up to me and said, tll just want to tell you that my son really looks up to you, and I want to thank you for giving that little extra time you spent to help him along? Some- how this made it all sort ofworth it . . . a Pat Dore Upper Left: Johnny Carson tops and trousers starting at $5.95. Lower Left: Pat Dore in follow-through fashion. Lower Right: Phil Widman and Jim Ziegler ponder the lie. 21 a Wfrun; s9 ' m if ' A?Agas AA: vf'TrA xu ,n r ,QeW 514.4 vi 3w it. 0 9:27, 4 ?.q 14-44 I c..raa'z.u. 41...! 9'" V J5 K x $5 cg; i A .. g9 04 340 ""522: :9 3,, aul Sabourin: far ahead of the - P Jones stays out of reach. Belz alt W L fl: Fri Tl Undefeated We defeated Sacred Heart, Divine Child, And Shrine in non-league c0n-- tests. What lay before us was CC. We rose to the occasion and defeated the Shamrocks, then in succession won nine more league games. We had won the Central Division title and entry into the Catholic League Tournament. We knew we were ready. Victories over Sacred Heart, Bishop Gallagher, and Rice made us the Catholic League champs. We were together ,, a team and we learned the importance ofhurd work and unselfishness. You made us feel like heroes and used this Change to unite behind a cause, our cause: the cubs. Dan Hoff Upper Left: Captain Dan Hoff breezes in. Upper Right: Vitriolic Cub fans cr 26 owd to show their support. Below: The eyes reflect their expectations. x In Gratitude One thing that distorts an accurate reflection of our basketball season is the fact that we lost our last game. It is an unfortunate reality of state tourna- ment play that you end the season ei- ther state champs or a loser, there is no middle ground. But! still remember the important moments of the season: Dan Host shot at CC, beating Rice a sec- ond and a third time to become not only Central Division but Catholic League champs, celebrating at Louts after many a success, the Thibberhs ttCoach of the Yearh award, and throwing peo- ple in the showers. More importantly the team provided a means by which the student body became a spirited, unit'Ied force; and because of this we walked away winners. One student put it accur- ately: ttln the First eighteen games we learned to respect them as basketball players, in the nineteenth as men Thanks. Phil Kellett e m-v-thw.--.v;z:.gaiym.4234; 4nim4rrrx 419.: $.14; U H; x r.w4;T-,.vsw 3w. -'7IYT' Arch x .7' , rryv 1:1 Va: e r." "t H left wra First and Final Loss We were the Catholic League Cham- pions. Going into the State Tourna- ment, we were representatives of the Catholic Leaguets best. In past years Catholic League Champs have been eliminated early, and have been the objects of doubtful thoughts regarding the competence of the Catholic League. Thus installed in us was the obligation of proving to people-that the Catholic League is not weak. L But because of the exuberance and ;f' acquiescence of officials, we failed oth- ers. Yet more important was the fact that we proved ourselves men of the game and not revenging animals. The loss of one game could not overshadow the rewards and experiences of eighteen victories. Those rewards and experi- ences tschool records, personal records, school recognition, personal recogni- tion, and more important than any of these, personal pridet are now part ofus and are those elements which made our team the best basketball team in the history ofU of D High ... e Walter Jones In The Shadows When people came to see the Championship varsity play they usually saw some portions of the re- serve games beforehand. Unfortun- ately the success of the varsity was not inherited by the reserves, as they finished with a rather disappointing record. Although at many times the promising reserves, composed main- ly of freshmen, were leading their opponents, they were unable to maintain their leads through entire games. Despite the apparent failure here, the experience gained under tense playing conditions will contribute to success for future reserve and varsity teams. 7 Dan Puky 8: Peter Smith Upper Left: Sabourin puts one up. Upper Right: JOhn Sloan passes off. Below: Hoseat Woolridge, Stapleton, Bradley, and Anderson take a break. 30 e ' . Awwruwmxya.iwaw,whmewnhWmsuua , wainah ix N wrw vi? Ha x . e.-...v --lw t ,. 4 hh,.g,q..c- Wtwr NwNTWM WM; ,, v" r f I 1 l t ; iwwgcwigs 0.1. e w O t. e h .L .m g .m W O r h t E e .m a H n a D h C a 0 C 0L 1" No R w Io. e B Rm .0 a r g r m p U A bove: Pete Smith takes the shot. Below L Swimming: A Definition SWerswimr swimming vb.: to propel oneself in water by natural means. tie. the movement oflimbs, fins or taiD. Webster left a lot out of that defini- tion. In the word swimming, there are connotations of friendship, dedication, love,sacrif'1ce,apathy, sorrow, andjoy. Friendship only came after five months hard work together. Love and dedication were expressed, by most, in their attitudes towards one another. Its no fun to drive pople home when youtre dead tired, when you,re eyes are still burning from the chlorine. I supplied the apathy. The dedicated felt the sorrow of losing as if they had never lost before. But theirjoy was ten times greater when we were triumphant. There was a true spirit of ttfamilytt on the team. People took care of one another. They sincerely cared. And when the stats had been collected, the team had lost a numerically . . a For no one can doubt that as people experienced joy and sorrow together, we came out ahead. 7 Lyle K. Daly Above: Like a seagull searching for fish . . r Lower Left: Right: Post-race weariness. y; ya n.m.,7z,w mmiWahwgy Mark Johnson swimming in achievement. Lower f0 gm mvp m,.ARW.Wt x v-r-eWtN-thwh- e . r am W t MW A L t .1 ..,. an 4.. EiQ.wt1.,t,,45-: EM 11kt wry Moments before splash-down . . MNNMMMVIJ WI: 427MW H W I0. e B L r. a t s a S .oh 3 W a y H" n c .0 Cd n 0 c h c u k m n h 0 .J t h :0... R r W p U .0. e e w .5 .m mu. m u t e n r o .m .H A Upper Left Success Every year someone writes how the track team was a success because every- one learned to work as a unit. Ifthat is the only basis for success, then this yearTs track team was a failure. The team did not work as a single unit, dur- ing practice or during meets. The team did not practice together. One distance runner might have run to Palmer Park while a sprinter would be at the school practicing starts. But this year was a success. It was a success because at least one person be- came closer to another. It was a success because the coach related to a few of his athletes. It was also a success because an individual, who didnlt have to care about the team as a unit, could find confidence in himself by reaching a personal goal. This yearis team was a success a not to all the school, nor to all the team, but to some. It provided the opportunity for the individual to gain a true feeling of personal achievement . . a a Mike Hagan Above: Fr. Canfield ponders Carl Muellerls take-off. Lower Left: Mark McDonald goinl up around the bend. Lower Right: Dave Kirschenheiter leads the pack. ,,5 33 s L k; ,y yMVW, .wpu, ,. 4 :1 :u-z-v JQALLA; mmw xwammmwx -curving track. Below: Free-flying Greg Gearalds just Upper Left: Aldo Mastro with no wires attached. Upper Right: Rad Hayden chugging around the ever before impact. .gxxwaXXXMM, x ?,i WwMA-ywvmxgu-w; ' ' ' wwara-gprm4w;w.:ukw...,.w.rbuyn 37 A Track Following Track is not the biggest spectator sport in the world. It takes a good team to draw a crowd to a dual track meet. Perhaps one sign of the success ofthis yearls track team is the fact that in spite of the inconvenience of Monday and Wednesday afternoons, the Cub trackmen did succeed in drawing a core of faithful followers to many of their meets. This of course is only one very small sign ofthis yearls success. There were numerous others. And the faithful who took time out to attend some meets were soon made aware of this. There were things like the victory over Rice which snapped their thirty-five meet winning streak; And then, two weeks later, came the final dual meet victory over Notre Dame giving the Cubs an undefeated record in the Central Division. In the Catholic League Finals, the Central Division Champs i'm- ished a strong third behind Bishop Borgess and St. Martin De Porres. These Victories were team efforts, but track is a sport that can also highlight individuals. And those who bothered to wander out to the track on a spring afternoon saw these individuals too: Walter Jones winning the long jump, Kevin Cur- ley the shot, freshman Phil Dagostini the dashesi And many, many more. Those who made the ef- fort to travel all the way to Bishop Foley for the Finals were also treated to such performances. All-Catholic honors went to Kevin, Walter, and Steve Woiwode. Many others came very close. The whole school didnlt follow the track team. Many students probably werenlt even aware ofits success. But for those who took the time to come and see, the 72 Cub track team proved immense- ly enjoyable. e Bob Howard I '3 . .. "ViV-imlv w-..4n,,. .7 Mum. . Above: The booming bat of Senior Steve Hayes. Below: With wrist in cast, Paul Sabourin exemplifies Cub spirit. a ' ,, c, ., a .. y ' , Determination Following the Basketball Champi- ons, the Cub Baseball team had the dif- ficult task of meeting the expectations of the student body. The 372 baseballers faced the challenge by undergoing a rugged conditioning program. The con- fidence and dedication needed to be number one strengthened within each player. Even a batting cage was ob- tained to assure that ability could equal spirit. The beginning game displayed strong pitching and tremendous hitting a 33 runs and 27 hits a putting the Cubs at 2-0. Then the breaks went in reverse and championship talk was sti- fled. U of D lost 3 extra-inning games by one run. The Cubs were held togeth- er by great defense and pitching. These losses were hearbreakers, but spirit never died. The team finished in third place. Paul Sabourin, playing ex- cellent despite wearing a cast on his arm exemplified the attitude of the players with his determination. Although their record may not show it, the Cubs believed they were the best; many of their opponents thought along the same lines . . . smxumammm anxxvuxxxv-Xxx'ex a Craig Jbara 'aW'AVa "M 444m ma W .a. v... . Tennis Lesson In recalling the tennis season on this year, I remember some times when I could have jumped every net at Palmer Park, and more times when I could have thrown my racket away. However, more important is the tre- mendous amount that I learned and experienced this year. Seeing the calm, dedicated Pete Schroeter battle Mum- fordls talented, high-ranked, graceful Cornell Ballard is only one example of many such incidents. He showed me the important part mental attitude plays on the court, as well as in life itself. We are a unique group from this school. The guys Ilm leaving behind might not always win and be glorified, but they will learn and grow from the occurances of the keenest competition possible, team interaction, andjust hav- ing fun. Winning is a lot nicer to have, but growth and experience are more important to obtain, and Ilm sure they will, as I have. a Bill Hurley M'T 12.. .- Lower Left: The pros-Hurley and Carduoci. Lower Right: Singles star Pete Schroeter warms up. Above: Contortionist supreme-Joe Payne. VGCJL , Xi , EC .. l?cq Uni. . w i.gwxiwtivljl L V L . , ,aa,Qt34tm,..xii.ha;iiquu the .V 2:74,?7, u :1; 1n 1 xpating 7 1c' ike Lucas and Joe Payne part eft: M Lower L e S s e n cu SS 6 n V. a P y o J f o y .m D. S .1 d A r. h 1'3 . V. S: .7 wail mama? $.33? ., M7 7777 M77 77 7 7 dt rearing back for a slam. Upper R i ight: Standing deep is J unior Pat Farrell. Paul Schm eft Lo wer R 7 77 x7? 17 77,787 4,29 . 7 7 7 0 Upper L doubles. Wamh WV. WWW W 6 , thxm WWWWQWWWW w W A AAWW-WYHAW,,W- 'r D + "r Upper Lej : A fiery Mr. Pig rcstrained by Mark McDonald and Pat Harmon. Upper Right: Mr. lsham scrambles under pressure from Phil Kellett. t t WV Above: The Faculty defense. led b blitzing Brud Schuffer. about to pick apart a Senior-stucked offense. Below. The Freshmen intrumuruls: new experiences. Farm Leagues The frustrated almost-athlete who imagines himself in the big leagues; the lunch-hour hero, struggling to achieve victory in only a handful of minutes; the grueling competitor, destined to out- elbow, out-box, out-fox, the opposition; these are elements which make up the intramurals at U of D High. For twenty minutes a day, an individ- ual can completely erase from his mind the up-and-coming exam, or the assign- ment which was left at home on the desk. For some it is a chance to iron out kinks in the muscles. For others, its an opportunity to prove their athletic prowess. There are the losers, and there are the Champions. There are the Reds and the Whites. Intramurals have their own popular characters: the ever-swing- ing Joe Fasi, the ever-shouthing Tom Horgan, the ever-whistling Ken Hamilton. But when the dust clears after those twenty minutes, it become both clear and obvious that those who participated were there to have fun, and to break up a sometimes monotonous day. e Harvey Ostafinski It was a marching band that got better and better as the season progressed. It was Crucible. It was Bill Gabriel adultering, Bob H0 ward wincing, George Witko wski shouting, a record cro wd, F r. Polako wski smiling. It was the Glee Club Christmas Concert with Rosary. It was a Cub News put out every week, and somehow ending in the wastebasket. It was Model UN. to Washington It was Larry Dudek partying, Bob Pociask rippingoffhotel souvenirs, and the Whole Y ugoslavian delegation winning an award. ngxgag;xarha:.w;,; .u 4:44.12 1L:l.'.';v-lu th - 151-41,. -a gag; It was thefabulous aCirque de Paris." It was John Keller "roustabouting, " Rick OaDonnell "Marcoing," Pat Teeley crying, M ark K edzierski dancing, Gary Rodziewicz drinking, Tom Horgan "a'warj?ng." But it was more than this. Read on. s wwm-mmsmmzr ,: ,. s. , , w . , . quaMru a M1 . z. a s . 7 Q 2 r; e. Crucible a A Certain Uniqueness Creation is a difficult thing. It in- volves a certain expertise, much hard work, and the ability to feel things. Its no easy task. And when youire working with a group and creating something collectively, another dimension is add- ed: the realization that no one person s i can do thejob alone; the awareness that . . . ' . L i all must work together and donate his Above: Village elders Bob Howard and Phli. Ke'llett. Lower Left: A puzzled Bill Gabriel overlooks a dIS- . , g w" or her unique part to the whole. traught Florence Reese. L0werR1gh1;A beWitching Sue Raeburn. The Harlequinsi Fall Production of The Crucible brought twenty-one indi- viduals together, and for two months we worked hard at creating a whole that would be uniquely ours. There were the stars of course: Bill Gabriel was a su- perb John Proctor, and Kathy Quinn was excellent as his wife Elizabeth. But the important thing about Crucible was the fact that it was truly a group effort. And the result of this dedication was a feeling of supreme exhilaration at having created something uniquely our own. We were very excited when we heard that they had to cram people into the balcony on closing night. When it was over, we were satisfied and con- vinced that we had given of ourselves and shared with others. a Bob Howard 46 wmmmpwwwom.wwwaun v .t ' s 74?? ight: Bill Gabriel reassures a suspx- erR . Low f?! a ; ?;? x27 , . s testnmony a e S e e R e C n e r. .w F S d r. O C e r. e 0 d r. a 'er Lefl: Steve C in a New England c urthouse. Lon 1gns inn Kathy Qu Above: Fear re cxous dogs life. mg a Mark Barbuscak lead' B do w: m. a g a n 0 r. C U a B .1 e .L C P m u d y e V a L a h t .1 W V8: Abo Above: John Keller and Bob Howard try to comprehend the interior i O,Donnell e waning loyalty. Right: A tense Liz Reese. r . Below: Carlotta Beebe and Rick 49 Something New The 72 student directed One Acts were a departure from tradition. The approximately 500 people who were present at the two performances en- joyed a new sense of intimacy made possible by a special stage in the Commons. For the first time, one of the plays, Good Grief, Charlie Brown!, was di- rected and performed entirely by fresh- men. Under the direction of Chris Mac- cio, Mark Barbuscak, Martha Lavey, and Mike Anderson turned in outstand- ing performances; the last two of which merited Bronze Awards. Colleen Griffin earned a Bronze Award in the Private Life OfIhe Master Race, which was directed by Marian Danowski. Bob Howard led the cast of The Inte- rior, directed by Tom Simmer, in a Sil- ver Award winning performance. Bob Reichel won the Silver Award for his performance in Bill Gabrielts production of It's Called the Sugar Plum. And in a break with precedence, Beata Jachulski became the first non-U of D High student to win the Gold Award for her zany performance in Sugar Plum. For those who were involved, the One-Acts offered something new, on a personal level: an opportunity to work with new people, to explore new roles, and to discover new potentials and cap- abilities within themselves . . . and that, essentially, is what One-Acts are all about... e Bob Reichel g Don Marco Rick O DonnelD. Lower Right: Trish Teeley entrances a .m m 0 0 r g S t u o b a t S U 0 R C h T v.1. L r e W 0 L S. e C n a m r. .m r e D. 5 .I. 0 f a. nk mp Wm mP l om r.l fm Wu .um D0 mW 0b bl 3 Ag Mm m r r... t..q'1...4 .1 p. , .Mn l l l Upper Left: Lili tTrish Teeleyy and Less Marionettes Joyeuses. Upper Right: Gary Rodziewicz and Alanna Hamill drink to the son ofa B. 51 Le Cirque How can one person be expected to capture the million memories, the im- measurable frustration, and the infinite rewards of the two and a half months that Carnival took up? I cantt even cap- ture the feeling I get when Lili tTrish Teeleyy smiles at me. But this is at Marcols tRick OlDonnelD request, and it my greatest pleasure to see that it is done. Alanna Hamill vamped and stole all of the horny hearts of U of D; the Roustabouts v John K., Tom, John B., and Paul a were so good they probably encouraged runaway kids to head for the circus and encouraged the forma- tion of grade school gangs; Rick was so suave that Bob Howard and I spent nights comparing our discovery of new sophomore crushes; Trish had everyone single, male and sans collar eating out of her hand, about five minutes after we started our first rehearsal; and I went flat on my last song. We had all this plus Mr Ron HDanc- ing Beartt Torina and his silver whistle. Oh yeah . . . the play was pretty good, too . . . a Bill Gabriel 2:. v 3?: Bo Margo brings O Neil to life... Lo wer R ght: lI' , 34x5 3 C h t n 0 .m .n g k d P b O B F. d L r e w 0 .L N. U. r .m r 0 0 n C h t S C S S e r d d a D. m a h C u a e B e V a D .e v 0 b A Personally Speaking I donlt think that the 1971-1972 Debate and Forensics team will ever forget the expe- riences they had together this year. 1 can only say that I am proud to have had the oppor- tunity to work with this fantastic group of young men. The Christian principle ofwork- ing together to help one another was never more obvious than it was with these teams. The Debate team once again compiled over 130 wins and faced national competition at Washington, DC. in the Georgetown Invita- tional Tournament and at the National Cath- olic finals in Pittsburgh. Tom Simmer, Jim Above: Jim Duprey directs questions from the floor. Lower Left: Multiple Personalities: Phil Kel- Simmert BOb erbICWSkii and KeVin BOUS' lett, Steve Cordoze, Jerry McDonnell. Lower Right: Eloquent Bob Wroblewski. quette led the way for the debaters. The Forensic team came to life this year and qualified three people for the National Catholic finals. Bob Margo proved as the catalyst for the team, while Bob Reichel and Bob Wroblewski also qualified for the finals. I shall never forget these men. - Mr. Ron Naski l vwkilprlitr PW rm, Tom Rodziewicz keyboards M B .H a D. t a1 6 .mh nt 5 Y Am mw fa. Ak .C 60 $.L mm pr. r ea hw t k 1w mm 29 OB 0.. am Do .wun us hb CO tR 4m La Above: Bob Howard scans the contact sheet. Lower Left: er Righr: Dapoz gives the News a pasting. Decentralization This years Publications Department exhibited radical changes in all three sections through the fact that more de- centralization occurred, and therefore provided more students the opportunity to express their imagination through creative writing. The Cub News extended its staff to three editors-in-chief, and employed innovations ranging from triple-Color front pages to a tri-lingual issue. U of D Highls own literary journal, Ra, was produced only once during the school year. However, much experience was gained which will be useful in the future productions of this publications venture. The Cub Annual this year saw a sud- den rush to complete the job. Here again the word was innovation as new techniques and approaches to yearbook copy were tried. a J im Duprey 43-well; m'gg-l-a ;; Q - ' ii Cl' 72 'l i ii .- rxw, qu -. A --A wr;.........-n..a .. .a... .g. - e: a- l? l? a ll . l . l; A ll nwar-c VAW. .. 9 Making Music In a way for the people in the Music Department, it was kind of a drag. We had all the obligations of a class plus the responsibility of an extra-curricular. We never seemed to work hard enough to please Mr. Mac, and everybody knows how disorganized we can get. But thatls not the point, not for me, anyways. Whether it was a good day, a bad day, or a blah day, I would go to the music room with sixty other guys at the days end and sing with them. And sometimes we really sounded good. Thatls why I came back to the stale jokes and the indifference. Some sixty guys in the Glee Club and however many guys in the Band got to put their big mouths to work for a really good cause e to make music. e Bill Gabriel 4;? A A A-rrl A V 4.: ' emw. , 3 Above: The Incomparable Gorgeous George Witkowski in full toot. Below: Mr. Mac. and his Champagne Music Makers. 2, w WWW e YM,....WWNM,,W WW xnw. k iI$C$K iuyrwej aw' 56 hHWtWMAm,1Wwyi:AA-rtss;mma;;.v,:m-1c. ; ii$miuva b. b m e S n e k C 0 R H.. e ow Ie. g .m J S u 0 m M .m e h T w. Pu. e B ,Gm Y r a S o R f o e S 0 h t h an W b g n m m .m V D f 0 U E v 0 b A .m hydyun. "um" .11.: m MuaH-Aumv m-rtw ...-.1.-,7-.u4w,wu.m, 1W, , 1 ,, y . , .. -,, nuxng May... APOSTOLATES It was living in love, and in sorro w. i! It was a CAM that seemed to lose much of its effectiveness. ;: I I i . t I It was Mark Duva announcmg, E a t i l t F ; I i Mike Lauchlan begging, F r. M cDunn cajoling, andfew people volunteering. It was a diversMed series ofretreats. - It was seniors praying at Loyola House, , juniors gro wing at Brighton. f It was Big Brother. :- f; It was J ohn K eller organizing, ; Big Brothers explaining, 'a-rvvx rarer H. v. tr freshmen learning. And it was man y moments of everyda y touching e that carried C hrist to others. . . 5 But It was more than thts. ; Read on. o Imum Interegt onga' Free gheckgng p BANK OF THE COMMONW max - awmwwWiameghmw;campugus.'.mm . ,0... d c g n a h C e b 0 t g H mm a W d n a t n a r ..m v d n a g . m m e e I. ah. c S .n y uh n u m m 0 C e h T. w. l0. 8 B ow n .U a . m n u m A C M. M P e V e t S W 0 b A . -43. .Aii. ;; 61 C.A.M.: A Denouement Organizations, no matter how obso- lete, how new, how big, how little, how useless, how indispensable, how loose, how strict, how treated, how financed, how maintained, or how destroyed, usually present a person with a situa- tion or an experience in which he can grow. Whether the organization tsituationi is a personal one, or one shared with 500 people, whether it is continuous or isolated, whether it lasts for months or a minute, it usually makes people. Even if the organization is inherently evil, or maybe supremely noble, the learning experience is likely to depend upon the individual. Aldous Huxley once said something like this about his book Brave New World: Looking back, I can see many errors of art, style, and con- tent. live been tempted to re- write the book. Except if I did, Iid be a different person than I was then, so lid more likely than not be uncorrecting as much as I was correcting . . . If yearbooks bring a tear to your eye or a smile to your face, I suggest you give a though or two to the passage of time and tradition. After that I suggest your burn every yearbook you have and start concentrating on the people around you. Tradition often gets in the way. C.A.M. is no exception to any of that... a J. Mark Duva .t. 4a....w..mawmm W a . 4 L , x ; a blatant reminder of God s eternal existence. xghton The nature of Br isz during a solemn moment at Loyola Hpusc. Below kW A bove: Ric 62 u. Mm bhnmwmn-LhKK-anudE-hwp; "u" . .. r22 .; .... . . . KEV ' - T'T'-T' '"T" ' 'i' .1 Self-Discovery The usual description of a retreat is a time iifor people to drop their masks, and really communicate with one an- other? This is true, but it is also a time for self-discovery e to find a meaning, to sit back quietly and contemplate your past, present, and future. ' This years retreat program attempt- ed to provide an opportunity for the student to place himself in an atmos here conducive to such meditation. The means of acquiring this end included retreats directed by older fellow stu- dents, the traditional community re- treat, privately directed retreats at the Jesuit Loyola House, and a unique co- ed retreat for U of D and Immaculata Juniors. Perhaps the outcome of these retreats is reflected only in the retreatants, whose reactions range from the starry- eyed iifantasticV to a bored and non- committal TOKW; or to the warm, glowing face of an individual who has just returned from a three-day encoun- ter with himself g or even greater, with God i . . 63 4- Mark Mitchell tion .253 2, K. .3 ofa Publications Christmas Party. LowerRight: Cafeteria conversa The A sign of friendship. Lower Left: A bove: aw i ixkh A Mwain-w-u w. ,. .. h The Foundation tow- .. Christ is found in strange places and at times you would least expect. His presence is manifested in those many moments of interaction with others, be i; , it while goofing around at a football 3 game, working on a play, attending a 2 Christmas party at a teacheris home, or i simply taking part in a bull session in t f the Cafeteria or Student Chapel. Christ is the basis, the underlying foundation . "t of the co-operation, honesty, enjoy- i i ment, and love that go into these mo- ments. And even though you rarely re- alize it, each moment of this co-opera- tion and honesty and enjoyment and love spreads Christ 21 little bit farther at U of D High. x. W M i ill anywaydgwm ix ng N j: e Bob Howard Above: The view from Godis house. Below: The unifying factor of critiques. 65 Bill Godwin and Rob Reichel. .a5inhgmA 2'5; lluvg;'l ha; nu Bill Gabriel, George Witkowski. a y b .m .m C S n h 0 .J h S 0 rl F 0 t d e .m "la D. X e .6 .m. d e t m A ..L h .010 R r W p U v., e n o m n .w S .B e r 0 m S t r 0 t X e H S w o k .n e g r. 0 e G Ll. Md L r W p U Below: l-F authority figures: Mr. Kurtz Above: Rick OlDonnell allays fears concerning the ttawful demerit card system? Below: Bruce Sangeor- zan and Christy Merlo subdue anxious frosh. 67 They Came . . . they came and went. from that bright saturday way back when, to that rainy football afternoon sometime in the fall, to that black march night the team stuck together. fighting right at the grass roots on up to those sophisticated strategy sessions in the switchboard breezeway, they came. let me tell you, 24 of those guys erased a lot ofques- tions about the game-plan every time a big play was created. unfortunately, the captain gets a lot of credit for what the team does: banging pots and spoons, making someone feel comfortable, di- recting another someone to the gym, laughing at someone trying, fearing 1- F, worrying about anything. with every change, times moves on. they were there to change, and then to move on. i wonlt try to measure that change: i saw it at a mass in the court- yard, on a dusty diamond, on a com- mons-turned-dance floor. there will never be another team like it. they came and they went. 7 John Keller . . . They Went av! It was a "mediocre" twenty-one NMSQ Tas. It was dollar sock-hops. It was Holly Hop. It was people dancing, Bob Pociask bragging, Tom Horgan working, the Commons N 0th Poling, Ron Torina Santa Clausing. It was the Circle ofFrance. It was Melmoth, John Bellaimey in a gray suit, s Wumi-awumn.-. Bob Reichel with the French Prize, Le Banquet, " They shot Lincoln and let you live!" It was the Student Senate. It was optimism, hope, new ideas, deafears, rejection, depression, quitting. It was change. It was the Colombiere Conference, Senior Pilot Program. But it was more than this. Read on. Thinking of the Senate leaves me with mixed emotions ranging from suc- cess to failure, love to hate, excitement to disappointment. A student govern- ment can be an organizer of events, a student voice, and a love organization. As an organizer of events it was an unqualified success, as manifested in a freshman-only dance or a student-fac- ulty night. As a student voice it was a failure. It did have a Colombiere Con- ference, but was unable to deal effec- tively with the Administration and a faculty which often considered it childish. But it was as a love organization that it Hourished: five officers skinny-dip- ping, 30 Senators working on a Sock- Hop, boring meetings, dollar sock- hops, an inexpensive spring dance, the ttPhantomiI a Hat convention. Steve Palid resigning, and a million more images. It is now nothing more than a bittersweet, melancholy memory, but to me it is priceless Mike Palazzolo Above: Monday afternoons in the Commons. Below: Mr. Bob La Fleur and Mike Williams The begin- nings ofColombiere. . 1W 675W ; , 07w a: X zi; ,, i, w Mfm m Mmm etiwxw "' M . 'mua 3",, - .u' ' .ma'yawn- . R ......,. i i $3,, .04.: -M-..-Fv rweri' ms t. Av .t -w a s... ..4x 36 WW 2w ,, Above: Steve Palid points out goals for the Social Committee. Lower Left: Colombiere. . M 0 , KW Q; , ??alf I. ;r p, '- W ; Qz gK - -Lvuh.A . 71 ,u.:w.A .4- , 55.13.5m-4F-92M QumiL. h. One Dollar Deals In the wake of high-priced concerts and wallet-burdening sock-hops, a new twist was given to this years social events. Four of five sock-hops cost $1.00 for admission. This economically- oriented change touched off a note of discord inside those who wished to have bigger name bands. But one dollar was the policy, and attendance at these dances was superb. One thing which was proven this past year was that it doesntt require a $3.00 gate sale to stay financially alive. A good time starts with the individual and the practicalities are taken care of by extraordinarily heavy publicity and a one-dollar bill . . . A Rick OiDonnell , .MJ. momma 4V 1.91." 4:14x j.g- Above: A vibrant burst of energy. Lower Left: A combination of bass and blues. Lower Right: Christy Merlo imprisoned by sound. l . sxxxx. Cola vendor Tom R - a C O C P. h .w0 R a w 0 L a S e e R e C n e r. 10 F n r. 0 H 0 d n a m .U A 19 L r e W 0 L .m g k d n a s m r. a ti 0 r .m b a nnm w 0 r C y nu C a D. a C A v 0 b A Above: Pat Farrell has them 0F Steamroller blues. Lower left: Homecoming Queen Geri Snyder and her prince, Rob Rock. Lower Right: Flower-people Tim Gates and Jim Whalen. mit'k'vlapWLI-IGWWW-hJ-U,;i16p;l-3idawikvhy;Aw." 75 Changes Homecoming '7l tdubbed as USpirit Week- endW saw a few changes from the traditions held onto in the past. For example the Hoat-building procedure was markedly different. Instead of forcing every homeroom to construct a float. each year was responsible for one float. Resultantly, there were three Floats and an eight-car caravan tdecorated by freshman homeroomst in the two- mile long parade. Another change was the ab- sence ofa cash prize for the best-decorated Float. Despite these changes, the Homecoming Queen and her court remained intact. Geri Snyder was voted in as Queen, with a court consisting of Maureen Hart, Melva Craft, Beata Jachulski, and Nancy Mara. At the Homecoming game against Catholic Central, members 0fthe U of D High Class 0f 22 were honored: during halftime ceremonies. Miss Snyder was given a bouquet of roses by a representative member of the Class of tZZ. A touch of innovation was illustrated. when several hundred jubilant fans were treated to free cider, doughnuts, and music in the Commons. after U ofD had trounced CC 34-19 ... The entire program was sponsored by the Stu- dent Senate in the hope that every student might have gotten involved in at least one aspect of hSpirit Weekend" . . Rick O'Donnell A w, -:.e fr '32::er gymsmw... , .. a , m .At'nmn-L magpmrnuvgmi .5. 3 st 11 9E 3 2; X r. C b m C m .0 II. M J k .U a S r. C V A m. .mo R r w. M 0 L v., t U a C b n m a t n a d n a 1 t m d K m D.. ,h d .L r W M 0 L a .n C t k a C e h t d, w 0 r C g .m d d Above: Far from the x4-tmunfv1-V-1Q-4m-$ V Two semi-formuls were produced by hurd-working Scams and non-Senale members. The annual Holly Hop. held on December 27th and spirited by the bright and versatile sounds ofJuha. was co-chaircd by Tom Horgan and Bob Pociask. The Spring Dance, reincarnat- ed on April 151h and highlighted by the Burning Fire was co-Chaircd by Dennis Sullivan and Mark McDonald. Both dances were well-attendcd, but most important, there was a distinct atmo- sphere ofjubilance present. Rick OhDonnell Some of the high points ofany school year are those one-of-a-kind activities that arise sponta- neously in moments of mad genius. And luckily for the student body, the past year was replete with such events. The list of unscheduled, cher- ished, spur of the moment activities is long: there was the Cercle Francais and Le Banquet where Ubu Roi ruled as king; the freshmen revealed their own creative genius with the Freshman Marble Tournament; the Seniors set the nostalgia kick back a few years with Senior Grease Day; Phil Kellett delighted everyone with his numerous skits at Pep Rallies: and the year was capped by the second annual l-F Cracker-Eating Contest. Other activities that shared this sort of unique- ness, yet which were not so spontaneous, were the Activities Days. Under the direction of Mr. Ten- busch and Fr. Petkash, students were provided various opportunities to engage in a different sort of educational experience ranging from camping trips to visits to colleges, to talks well-known ac- tors. People enjoyed these few days ofttchange of pace". Another event which required much plan- ning was the Language Festival in early spring. These are just a few of those memorable moe ments that stand out. Undoubtedly there were more, too numerous to menti n. At any rate, they all served to lighten the often too serious atmo- sphere in the halls ofU ofD. High. 7 Bob Howard Above: Professor Melmoth accepts his nomination from the Cercle Frangais. Below: Mr. and Mrs. David Himcs at the theatre arts seminar. '1 Wm W David v , I . I r L - an: H : , . 3'8 ,. x. x ' . . Upper Lefr: Dave Beauchamp fixing a flat at the Fete des Langues. Upper Right: The Freshman Marble Tournament 7 hot action. Below: The Fat Raisin mar- ney Martim at Activities Days. 79 .itg wt .t.....-wL-,6..L-t. I suppose that when a student is a freshman, the candidates politicking for Student Senate of- fice seem as distant as a candidate for the US. Presidency. But before youire even ready, itis your junior year and your friends, the people you hang around with, and the people you thought you knew, are the ones desiring office. What makes the ten men run is impossible to guess. On the outer surface one might answer that question with a vague response, but as the last two weeks before election progress, with all the position papers, banners, closed conferences, and unreal promises, an answer becomes impossible. Some had let their desires be known a year in advance, others tried to cover up their amibitions, and yet others decided to run just a week before election. Despite their motives for running, the candidates turned total strangers into close ac- quaintances for a one-week period . . i and after the banners had been torn down, and the ballots counted, people reverted back to their comfort- able shells and impersonal ways i . . - Dan Puky ' '6 W? WWW wwwwwwa 'm ka$aah W... MWM Above: A bustling mass ofsupporters and delegates hawk banners and stickers before Convention. Below: Informal post-Press Conference conference. W7 n. 7......7 hm .. eh: :7..- Ma- r '7": VF: 'Tt! F. Elwe 11: xx .vvr G tmguxuxt'eigwguw x .x $ 3 $ 3 g M23333; ng ,xgg wx$ ?xv A subdued crowd of delegates. $9 3??? Below: M 0 H a c S M .m uh .m P e h t Rodzicwicz climbing T A be ve: . ..-,... V vamwmmzmwm , , J Convention Sentiments I can only write this bluntly. The 1972 Student Senate Convention was dull, flat, and heartbreaking. The usual week of excitement became a week of coolness. The student body seemed to be seized by a weird fascination to put on the facade of indifference. The Con- vention itself was highlighted by a Sophomore tag-team boxing match and a chair throwing contest at the expense of poor Steve Heinrich tthe EmperorI, who was the only bright spot in the whole event. I cried at Convention. I cried because I cared and I was scared that the school I loved so much could be so cruel. I wanted to give a speech, but didnlt want to waste it. It was only the second time that I was ashamed to say that I went to U of D High. I wish the Senate the best, but I donlt expect . . . 7 Mike Palazzolo KWWWMpm-HBMNn-uhmtwmwu,mip'p5Mp1-ham-. W leH H! M Ilhiyyk?! p e G C m d n a r C U a B e t C P L r e W 0 L n. O .U a r t s n O m C d .l. 0 O H a g n .n U .0 m e h y a a v 0 :U A i C t a g h e d e h t f 0 w .m V e y C . is d .H B E 4 L n. a m K C 0 .J g n .U t 0 C y 0 .J alds tallymg votes. Lower Right: Joe Timmons quiet - except for his pounding heart. Wnohu;wzyg;wnu,uu;.v.w X r e h t O m e h t h .H w e I e 4 w e I e I y nu u C a F e h T. n... h We R r m. M 0 L s e u d b m C as r e h t m g .m y a P ..I. 40 L r 9 Q If. i??? , 43$ : .u-Iu-uuo. yam" , ,0 7w: ,, Wm a a Above: The Alumni Association-sponsored Open House. Low , ., xnmywm r Above: Fr. Rice brightens up the open house. Below: Mr. Michael Schouman. Mr. John C. McCabe accepts Alumni Award from In the southwest corner of the faculty residence is located the Development Office. This complex of five offices, formerly Jesuit parlors and reception rooms, is the center of the operations for contacet and interaction with all new members of the U of D High fami- ly. The Development Office functions to obtain new resources in three equally important areas: friends and family of U of D High; students, and funds for operational and capital improvement purposes. Emanating also form this segment of the school are the materials such as High Lights, Presidentls Report, CubAlum, Honor Roll and many other publications intended to keep all of the U of D High community up to date on what the school is doing and plans to do. The staff of three full-time secre- taries and development director handle and process daily all the materials relat- ing to alumni, parents, parents ofalum- ni, friends, firms and foundations and the other sections which are connected with U of D High in one form or anoth- er. It is a rare day that goes by without a considerable amount of action occur- ing in the development office in at least one if not all ofthese departments. Naturally, no development effort would be complete without the aid of the Chief officer ofthe school, the Presi- dent. He works Closely with most ofthe development efforts and is the Central figure in making decisions having both immediate and long range effects. Thus, as long as there is a U of D High, there will be a Development Office striving to do all that it can to insure our school maintains itself as the leader in topquality education . .. 7 Michael Schouman Development Director The Senior Promenade was very nice. The music was nice. My date looked nice. The corsage was nice. Lov- ett Hall was nice. I had a nice time. But part of that nice time was slightly ham- pered by my own air of pseudo-cyni- cism, for I wondered how many people would be pursuing the three glamor- goals of a prom: a to get ripped. a to get in at sunrise. a to score with onels date. In a sense, Ilm only kidding a but the connations 0f the word prom are as listed above. Of course, my precon- ceived notions were pretty much unwar- ranted . . . As it turned out, the Senior Promenade was very nice . . . and if an individual did not enjoy himself, I would suggest that he look inside him- selffor the reason why . . . 5. Above: An atmosphere of both romance and jubilation. Below: Gerri Snyder and Rob Rock ascend the plush stairway. ,Yrsvv.V- erwV? I .vwWJA , .1-..A.....g..- A have: Gary Rodziewicz: four years fulfilled. Lower Left: Tom Simmer a a proud and precious moment. Lower Right: Valedictorian Robert Howard eloquently fares forward. ,.. After the Prom, only one thing remained to complete four years of sec- ondary education. All that was left was graduation. It was perhaps the first time that the entire Class of 72 had as- sembled under the same roof for the same purpose. since four years earlier when they had taken the entrance exam. Here, in Ford Auditorium, they would be putting the official seal on four years of homeroom announce- ments, intramural games. Senate meet- ings, and boisterous sock-hops It would be over . . . They would be say- ing ltGood-byell e if it had not been for Bob Howard and his well-executed valedictory address. Bobls speech pointed out the impor- tant distinction between saying ltFarew- ellll and ltFare forward". With four years of Christian education behind them, the some 216 graduates have numerous lands to which they may voy- age, numerous mysteries they may un- lock, and numerous blindmen they may give sight to ... Truly, it was not a matter of the graduates saying llFarew- ell", but rather llFare forwardil fare forward . a . 7 Rick OlDonnell 7N m2141 24547411114, Jigiitxldmi? . ,l ,Sfiy .fiifr , .. . V . eerhw, g -FACULTY ifjjxu!3.3ii1:6.erx11, . 1 4 L .3; . S u. x .. :$ .2.., . 1 73.1 $, . 1 ga J , , MVWLWMM mm , AMWM , , 7 M" z M.,,, a W, w . z z, ,,,. , AXIS; Daniel Comer Assistant Principal for Student Affairs f Fr. Thomas J. Bain, SJ. Principal .Lxgvmd .Luymi Fr. William E. Her aln, - v ' Superintendent of Buildmgs and Grou 9O - " ' ' wmQLuquvmwwuinhamagnum;;.-m. . n. Norman Brault Math Ill and 1V ., ,, ,H! winsnrsg g? dssuga ,i s, ; sug i x,4: ::: :;,,; ;4$ .!:61?$: ? :uuuyn azuunsuw 'gxk!b , Ma yzskw. nszx,,R miitit. snnu,g 4 1$Qt g ducuu tNHUs, x $ngx tiny; wa3$gg . dug. zrt$1nggy wn-nuuuu. 4$;;9 , 1 ! t$ikuH,,$ ;!::.er1.4 ". wwn"hwuxu ? woM. ssexiQu, :Wm'k 4k vn' ww:;: ::0V. ' vii .41 aaghwtii i, mi ' 4 ' ; mC'i at w; ncawauvt ivturh$ nth, tk1ct$g$wH nk Buford ' . 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Funk William J. Gubricl 123 ., ..:. . . . 'WLPFPLPF . .. ! 3f $41,242, if? i, 1x; 714? $4 Wllllam L Gregg Michael P. Hagan ?X 13 , ywy 3;???f: , ,, 74?? M g ,wa1 , . u??? .22 a7; 711, Joseph W GraSSl Walter B. Groves III 7!??? Robert A. Gorski Mark E Gannon Gregory J. Gingell Anthony F. Groves,m.m , ., .. Mm-qu-v Thomas J. Hagerty Paul S. Harkaway John M. Howard David W. Hall Patrick T. Harmon Daniel R. Hoff Robert A. Howard, Jr. 125 A Kenneth L. Hamilton Steven M. Hayes Thomas A. Horgan Michael J. Hughes William L. Hurley. Jr. Christopher K. Janisz Craig W. Jbara Mark H. Johnson Oliver R. Jones Walter G. Jones. Jr. Mark S. Joseph Dennis M. Kearns Mark A. Kedzierski John J. Keller Philip J. Kellett Paul E. Kelly dWM-QLA-uttxu gawk: JV, Av; W5 ' ammun... John Klemic Joseph V. Kollinski Richard E. Kramarczyk David F. Kramer Thomas H. Krigner Peter C. Kunst Christopher M. Lake Michael J. 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Reynolds Robert P. Reichcl Paul K. Rcuumc 133 Robert J . Rock Bruce J. Rowland Paul 3- Ryder, Jr. Stephen J. Sage Luis J. Sanchez, Jr. Bruce J. Sangeorzan Mark L. Scarr 11 651a? "2a; Gerald P. Schneider Robert J. Shafer Geoffrey M, Shell James P. Simmer Thomas L. Simmer Michael F. Skladzien Wt W I Richard P Speirs Paul J. Stanford George N. Slcvcns 135 William J. Swanteck Daniel S. Swisz w .MJLA-n-A-vx - . XKV ' m , . MM.- l Craig F. Tews John L. Toccalino William A. Topping Christopher J. Toth ,a'uohna,.a.;.xm.;.w y" vnggw A:Ar'EJ ..., - J "' "' x John E. Totte Stephen JA Turk Christopher Twardochleb Thomas A. Vollman Dennis P. Voltattorni Thomas L. Ward Thomas J. Welsh Thomas M. Whalen Phillip C. Widman ' 137 George Witkowski II Steven L. Woiwode Robert D. Wroblewski W i i. . '1 Paul A. Yarnold Christopher Yee Rory P. Young Dennis F4 Zak James J. Zawacki r 1 " $ '""- 4" . A wammmw. John A. Ziegler Eugene J. Zwolak Charles R. Schmidt A dams, Daryl 113 Adamus, John 104 Adanti, Gregory 109 Adkins, Michael 109 Allen, Joseph 104 Allen, Louis 118 Allen, Stephen 1 13 Anderson, Anthony 104 Anderson, Jeffry 118 Anderson, Michael 104 Anderson, Timothy 104 Anhut, John118 Arnold, Timothy 104 Arreola, David 1 13 Ayala, Kevin 109 B adgett, Maurice 104 Bain, Fr. 90 Balogh, Douglass 118 Barber, Daniel 109 Barbuscak, Mark 104 Barchak, Nicholas 118 Barrett, Brian 109 Barron, Robert 104 Bauer, Mark 1 18 Bauer, Paul 109 Bauer, Peter 104 Baugh, James 104 Baugh, Kevin 109 Bauman, Michael 104 Baumgartner, James 104 Bayer, Mark 109 Bayer, Robert 118 Beauchamp, Bruce 118 Beauchamp, David 109 Bednark, Christopher 118 Becker, Matthew 118 Belknap, Daniel 104 Bellaimey, John 118 Benacquisto, Michael 113 Benavides, Mark 113 Benner, Miss 91 Bennett, George 109 Bernardi, Frank 113 Bernardi, Thomas 104 Bila, Mr. 91 Blackwell, William 113 Bledsoe, Eric 113 Bodiya, Henry 1 13 Bodiya, Paul 104 Boes, John 109 Borsch, John 109 Bousquette, Kevin 113 Boyle, Mrs. 101 Bowen, Mark 1 18 Bowles, Arthur 119 Boyd, Clifton 109 Bozich, Edward 113 Bradley, Shaun 104 Brady, John 119 Brantley, Kenneth 109 Brault, Mr. 91 Brems, Gerard 109 Brennan, Brian 119 Brennan, Henry 104 Breznau, Mrs. 101 Breznau, Charles 119 Breznau, James 113 Bridenstine, Mr. 91 Brrill, Gary 104 Broniak, Fredrick 113 Brown,Jeffrey104 Brown, Joseph 109 Brown, Raymond 109 Brown, Robert 119 Buczak, Thomas 104 Buford, Mr. 91 Budd, Ronald 104 Budnik, Robert 119 Burke, James 119 Burke, Martin 109 Burton, Robert 109 Butler, David 119 Buzian, William 113 Byrne, Francis 109 C accamo, Mr; 92 Cain, Michael 119 Callender, Jeffrey 113 Cameron, Charles 113 Canfield, Fr. 92 Cannon, John 119 Cardoze, Steven 120 Carducci, Gerald 120 Carroll, Kevin 104 Carter, Kevin 113 Casey, Matthew 104 Cassey, Mr. 93 Catka, Martin 104 Cavanagh, David 113 Cavanaugh, Patrick 120 Chateauvcrt, Maurice 109 Chavis, Steven 104 Christensen, James 120 Ciesnicki, David 104 Clancey, Richard 109 Clark, Christopher 109 Clark, John 120 Clark, Jonathan 109 Clark, William 120 Clogg, Richard 109 Coleman, Barry 104 Colombo, Mr. 93 Comer, Mr. 90 Comstock, Mark 109 Conen, Joseph 109 Conen, Mark 104 Conklin, Charles 104 Connolly, Patrick 120 Conti, Ralph 120 Conyers, Reginald 109 Cooney, Peter 113 Cooney, Phillip 104 Cornillie, Joseph 104 Costello, Christopher 113 Costello, John 120 Costello, Timothy 113 Coulter, John 109 Cowger, Mrs. 101 Coyne, Mr. 93 Cox, Denis 121 Cox, Donald 104 Craig, Timothy 104 Cressy, Steven 104 Cribb, Brian 121 Cronan, Michael 121 Cunningham, John 104 Cunningham, Patrick 113 Curley, Kevin 113 Curley, Shawn 104 Czarnecki, John 121 D agostini, Phillip 104 Dahlin, Gregory 121 Dallacqua, John 109 Dallacqua, Joseph 121 Dalrymple, Dome 109 Dalski, David 121 Daly, Lyle 121 Danowski, Marian 121 Dapoz, Charles 113 Darnell, Kenneth 104 Daum, Daniel 121 Davis, Grady 104 DeBiasi, William 109 Decker, Steven 104 DeCoster, Mark 121 Degenhardt, Christopher 109 Degcnhardt, Gregory 1 13 DeLaura, Frank 113 DeLuna, Mariano 113 Dende, Conrad 104 Derry, Owen 104 Desmond, James 109 Dever, James 113 Dever, John 113 DeVito, Kenneth 121 Diehl, James 109 Diehl, Paul 113 Divian, Jeffrey 121 Doetsch, Thomas 113 Dolan, John 122 Dolson, Gregory 104 Donaldson, Robert 109 Donigan, Kevin 109 Dore, Michael 1 13 Dore, Patr-ick 122 Dornoff, Michael 113 Downey, Brian 104 Doyle, James 109 Dreyer, Paul 113 Dubiel, Joel 109 DuChene, Brian 104 DuChene, James 113 Duda, Brian 113 Dudek, Lawrence 122 Duffleld, Lawrence 113 Duprey, James 122 Duprey, Jeffrey 105 Duquette, Robert 122 Durgin, Steven 122 Duva, Mark 113 Duzey, Robert 113 E bner,James I22 Ebner, Patrick 105 Ebncr, Thomas 113 Elder, Ronald 109 Elert, Charles 105 Ellis, Michael 109 Enderle, David 122 Engardio, Thomas 122 Ernst, Steven 105 F alzone, Michael 109 Falzone, William 113 Farida, Terry 105 Farrell, Patrick 113 Farrow, Stephen 105 Fasi, Joseph 122 Fasi, Richard 109 Fattore, Eugene 109 Fattore, Joseph 105 Fedak, Nestor 122 Feld, Charles 113 Fenbert, Michael 122 Feola, John 105 Fernandez, Florentino 105 Few, James 105 Figacz, Mark 123 Filas, Kenneth 123 Fish,John113 Fitzgerald, Paul 109 Fitzgerald, Stephen 123 Fitzpatrick, Dennis 109 Flacza, Otto 105 F1aharty,Joseph 109 Flaharty, Timothy 114 Fogliatti, Paul 123 Foley, Desmond 110 Foley, Thomas 123 Follen, Rev. 92 Forrester, Mr. 93 Francis, Steven 110 Frankowicz, Patrick 123 Fucinari, Donald 105 Funk, Paul 123 G abriel, William 123 Gallagher, Patrick 105 Gallant, Vincent 105 Gannon, Mark 124 Gargin, Mr. 90 Garrett, Stephen 105 Gates, Brian 110 Gates, Timothy 105 Geffrard, Edward 114 Geralds, Kevin 114 Geralds, Michael 105 Ghesquiere, Thomas-105 Giancar10,Thomas 105 Gillard, Thomas 114 Gillis, James 110 Gillis, Terrence 114 Gingell, Gregory 124 Glenn, Mark 105 Godwin, William 114 Gordon, Ted 105 Gorski, Robert 124 G055, Gerry 105 Grassi, Joseph 124 Grech, Dale 105 Gregg, John 110 Gregg, William 124 Griffin, John 110 Groves, Anthony 124 Groves, Walter 124 Grugett, Bruce 1 14 Gruszkowski, Garry 105 Grzybowski, Mark 114 Gulli, Farris 105 Gulock, Mr. 92 Gulock, Steven 114 Gustina, Arthur 110 H aberkorn, Peter 114 Hafner, Mr. 93 Hafner, John 114 Hafner, Thomas 110 Hagan, Brian 105 Hagan, Michael 124 Hagerty, Thomas 125 Hall, David 124 Halloran, Kevin 105 Hamilton, Kenneth 125 Hammell, John 105 Hammer, Christopher 1 14 Hammons, Kevin 110 Hanba, Daniel 114 Hand, Daniel 105 Hand, Michael 114 Hansknecht, Eric 114 Harkaway, Paul 125 Harmon, Patrick 125 Hartsell, Thomas 114 Hayden, Radford 114 Hayes, Steven 125 Heinrich, Steven 125 Henry, Jeffrey 110 Herman, Fr. 90 Hoff, Daniel 125 Hogg, George 110 Holden, Chris 105 Holland, Edward 105 Hordynski, Leon 110 Horgan, Thomas 125 Horvath, Robert 105 Hosey, Anthony 105 Hosey, Daryl 110 Howard, John 125 Howard, Robert 125 Howe, Dennis 114 Hoy, John 105 Hughes, Michael 125 Hunt, Rodney 105 Hurford, James 105 Hurley, Leo 110 Hurley, William 126 Hutt, Eric 114 Isham, Mr. 92 Jackson, Keith 105 Janisz, Christopher 126 Jansen, David 114 Jansen, Michael 105 Jaworowicz, Mark 114 Jbara, Craig 126 Jenkin, Mr. 94 Johns, Roger 114 Johnson, Artie 110 Johnson, David 105 Johnson, Ivan 114 Johnson, Mark 126 Johnson, Robert 110 Jones, Andrew 110 Jones, Darryl 105 Jones, Gary 110 Jones, Oliver 126 Jones, Walter 126 Jordan,Jack 110 Josaitis, Mark 105 Joseph, Mark 126 K aigler, Joseph 105 Kaliszewski, John 105 Kania,Don114 Kauffman, James 114 Kearns, Dennis 126 Keck, James 105 Kedzierski, Mark 126 Keller, Fr. 90 Keller, Gregory 114 Keller, John 126 Kellett, Peter 105 Kellett, Phillip 126 Kellett, Thomas 105 Kelly, Stephen 1 14 Kelly, Paul 126 Kcmenno, Saad 105 Kendall, Jeffrey 105 Kennedy, Thomas 126 Kerry, Nicholas 105 Kilinski, Gary 105 Killian, Frank 105 Killian, Joseph 114 King,John114 King, Kyle 105 Kirschenheiter, David 127 Kirschenheiter, Michael 1 10 Klaft, Kevin 105 Klemic, John 127 Klinger, Theodore 105 Knapp, Richard 110 Kobierzynski, Jeffrey I 10 Kobylski, Kevin 105 Koenig, David 114 Kolon, Christopher 114 Kopek, Fr. 94 Kopezynski, Brian 110 Kotlinski, Joseph 127 Kozora, David 105 Kramarczyk, Richard 127 Kramer, David 127 Kramer, Mark 110 Kray, James 110 Kress, Michael 105 Krigner, Thomas 127 Krinock, Rick 114 Kroon, James 105 Krouse, Michael 127 Kruse, Gerard 114 Kukurugya, Steven 110 Kulesza, Gregory 105 Kunst, Peter 127 Kurtz, Mr. 94 Kurtzhals, Dennis 1 10 L ab, Fr. 94 LaFleur, Mr. 95 LaHood, Miss 101 Laine, Michael 105 Lake, Christopher 127 Lambert, Michael 105 Lanahan, Robert 105 Lane, David 114 Lang, James 110 Lang, Thomas 114 Larabell, Raymond 128 Larabell, William 110 Lariviere, Mark 114 LaRou, Michael 114 LaRou, Patrick 106 LaRouere, Michael 106 Latcham, Patrick 128 Lauchlan, Michael 128 Lavey, Kevin 114 Law, Kenneth 106 Lazarchuk, Peter 114 Leary, Mr. 95 Leary, Terrance l 14 Leason, Kevin 106 LeBlanc, Paul 106 Lechtenberg, F r. 94 Lee, James 106 Lee, William 106 Leger, Eugene 1 10 Leichtweis, Charles 128 Leichtweis, George 114 Leisner, Christopher 114 Lenahan, Richard 110 Lenahan, William 114 Lencione, Michael 128 Lenn, William 128 Lentine, Manuel 110 Lewandowski, Robert 106 Licata, Phillip 110 Lijana, Robert 128 Lilly, Charles 128 Lipscomb, Mr. 95 Livingstone, Mrs. 101 Lizzamore, Raymond 110 Lockette, Warren 1 14 332332322??????777777755HaHHL 27 110 v-MF3WWWx-u " W6 is? W6 " 1:.3 9 ?..?5' Av. - haw- V 3a Longe, Patrick 106 Longo, Joseph 129 Loughead, Richard 110 Love, Harold 106 Lowe, Henry 106 Lucas6 David 106 Lucas, Michael 114 Lynch, Timothy 129 M accio, Christopher 106 Maceroni, James 110 Machuta, John 114 Mack,Darry1 114 Mack, Timothy 110 Macko, Jeffrey 110 Madigan, Mr. 95 Madigan, Thomas 114 Maffes, Reynold 110 Magolan, Richard 110 Mahoney, Dennis 129 Maile, David 129 Makuch, Jeffrey 106 Makuch, John 129 MakulskL Mr. 95 Malleis,Michae1 114 Malone, Kevin 129 Malone, Louis 129 Malone, Thomas 106 Malone, Thomas N. 110 Mangold, Edward 106 Manning, Thomas 110 March, James 110 Margo, Robert 129 Martel, Mark 114 Martin, Mr. 97 Martin, Henry 110 Mastro, Aldo 114 Matt, Michael 114 Mazark,Rona1d 106 Mazur,.10hn 110 McAree, Edward 110 McArec, Mark 114 McArthur, Mr. 96 McAuliffe,J0hn114 McCartney, John 110 McCauley, Henry 106 McClain, Roch 106 McCloud, Thomas 114 McCormick, Michael 110 McCormick, Ronald 114 McCue, Gordon 106 McCue, Michael 114 McDonald, Douglas 110 McDonald, Mark 129 McDonald, Thomas 114 McDonnell, Joseph 129 McDunn, Fr. 96 McElhone, Timothy 114 McFadden, Dan 129 McGuinness, Andrew 106 McGuinness, Peter 110 Mclnerney, Mark 130 McInerney, Michael 106 McLean, Daniel 110 McNamara,Pau1 114 McNamara, Timothy 130 McNeely, Dennis 130 Mecke,Wi11iam 106 Meier, Joseph 114 Meier, Timothy 110 Meister, Eric 110 Meister,Kar1 130 Melaragni, Russell 106 Mergentime, Kenneth 110 Merlo, Christopher 130 Merriman, Robert 130 Messink, Thomas 106 Meyer, Edwin 114 Mikus, Kevin 114 Miller, Mark 106 Miller, Michael 130 Miller, Raymond 115 Mills, Charles 115 Minbiole, Mr. 96 Minbiole, Mark 115 Mioduszewski, Joseph 106 Miranda, Steven 106 Mitchell, Mark 130 Moore,Pau1 106 Moore, Warfield 106 Morgan, Christopher 130 Morgan, Joseph 106 Morrison, Bruce 110 Morrison, Maurice 106 Morton. Robert 115 Moulton, Dome 106 Moylan, Daniel 130 Moynihan, Joseph 110 Moynihan,Wi11iam 110 Mueller.Car1 130 Muellen Clarence 106 Mueller, David 130 Mueller. J. Michael 131 Mueller,Pau1 106 Mukomel, Daniel 106 MularoniJohn 106 Murdock, Seth 106 Murelli,Robert115 Murphy,Marsha1 106 Murphy, Patrick 131 Murray,Denni5115 Myers, Donald 106 N agrant, Michael 115 Najor, Peter 115 Na11,Michael 115 Naski, Mr. 97 Nassar, Mark 110 Naughton, Thomas 110 Neaton, Robert 106 Neaton, William 106 Nelson, David 106 Nelson, Thomas 110 Nichols, Lawrence 106 Niedbala, Gerard 131 Niedbala,Martin106 Niman,Mark110 Nixon,John106 Nouhan, Joseph 115 Novak, Barry 131 Nowak, George 131 O Brien, Daniel 110 O1Brien, James 131 O1Callaghan, Timothy 111 O1Connor, David 111 O3C0nn0r, Michael 131 O1Connor, Michael P. 111 O3Donne11, Richard 131 O1Keefe, Gary 111 O1Leary, Matthew 115 O3Leary.Pau1 106 O1Nei11, Michael 132 Onisko, Kim 115 O1Rei11y, Francis 115 O3Shea, Dennis 132 O1Shea, Terrence 1 1 1 Ostaflnski,Pau1111 Ostrowski, Michael A. 106 Ostrowski, Michael G. 115 Ouellete, John 106 P alazzolo, Michael 132 Palazzolo, Rocco 132 Palid,Mark111 Palid, Stephen 132 Pallone, Giulio 106 Papa, Peter 106 Papp,Z01tan 106 Parker, Miss 96 Pascual, Mr. 97 Payne, Joseph 132 Payne, Thomas 106 Pearl, Fr. 97 Peinado, Felipe 106 Peinado, Ferman 111 Pellegrini, Robert 132 Penrice, John 111 Penrice1Thomas I32 Perfili,Silvio 111 Petkash, Fr. 96 Petroskey, Joseph 132 Petz, Arthur 106 Phillips, Stephen 115 Pidek, Gregory 132 Pidek,Michae1 115 Pipoly, Thomas 132 P10nka,A1vin133 Pniewski,Rona1d133 Pociask, Gary 106 Pociask1 Robeyt 133 Polakowski, Fr. 97 Policicchio, Ronald 133 P01k,Roger111 Poole, David 133 Poprawa, Mark 106 Posluszny, Paul 133 Power, Terrence 133 Prentice, Lawrence 106 Pritchard, Steven 133 Prychodko, Andrew 111 Pugh, Anthony 106 Puky, Daniel 115 Q uaine.John111 Quaine, Mark 106 Quinn. Matt 106 Quinn, Patrick 111 R adecki,Kenneth115 Radloff. Fr. 99 Raftery, James 111 Ragan,Kenneth111 Rahaim,J0hn115 Ralko. Gregory 107 Rarog, Robert 133 Rauen, Kenneth 111 Reaume,Pau1 133 Reddy, Patrick 111 Reichel, Robert 133 Reid,Wi11iam 115 Reno, George 111 Reynolds, Michael 133 Riccardi,John 107 Rice, Fr. 99 Rice, Thomas 115 Roach. Thomas 107 Robinson, Ron 107 Rock, Robert 134 ' Roddy. James 107 Rodgers,?au1 115 Rodriguez, Mr. 98 Rodziewicz, Gerard 134 Rodziewicz, Thomas 115 Roe, Thomas 134 Rogers. David 107 Romej, Michael 111 Rosenburg, Arthur 107 Ross, William 134 Rost, David 111 Rothermel, Robert 111 Rowland, Bruce 134 Rozkowski,Michae1 134 Rucinski, Michael 107 Ruiz, Oscar 107 Rutkowski, Christopher 107 Ryder, Paul 134 Rygiel, Richard 107 S aam, Mr. 99 Sabourin, James 107 Sabourin, Robert 115 Sage, Stephen 134 Salata. Joseph 111 Salinas,Ama110107 Sanchez, Louis 134 Sangeorzan, Bruce 134 Santarossa, Thomas 115 Saputo, Russell 115 Saputo, William 111 Saroki, Victor 107 Saunders, Kenneth 115 Savard, David 115 Savard, Thomas 107 Savoie, Ernest 107 Savoie, Leo 107 Scala, Mrs. 101 Scallen, Andrew 107 Scannell, Shawn 111 Scarr, Marquis 134 Schaffer. Mr. 98 Schaefer, David 115 Schaefer, Paul 107 Schatteman, David 115 Schatteman, Joseph 115 Schatteman, Paul 107 Schmidt. Charles 139 Schmidt, Mark 107 SChmidt,Pau1 115 Schmidttdiel. Charles 111 Schmitt, Mr. 98 Schneider. Gerald 135 Schrietmueller, Kurt 112 Schroeter, Peter 115 Schubert, Fredrick 115 Scott, David 112 Sesi,Maher112 Shafer, Robert 135 Shaheem Gerard 115 ShallaLJack 112 Shanks, Kurt 107 Sharnas. Mr. 99 Shell, Geoffrey 135 Shelton, Michael 107 Shimshock, Eric 107 Siedlaczek, Richard 112 Simmer, David 112 SimmerJames 135 Simmer, Thomas 135 Sk1adzien, Fredrick 135 Sloan.J0hn112 Sly, Robert 115 Smith Daniel 107 Smith,Har01d 112 Smith,Matthew115 Smith, Patrick 115 Smith, Peter 107 Smith, Robert 135 Smith, Sherman 112 Smith Thomas 107 Smith, Wesley 107 Smythe, Peter 112 Snork, Robbie 115 Sorek, Jonathan 112 Sowa, Leslie 107 Speers. Robert 112 Speers,Wi11iam 107 Speirs, Richard 135 Stackable, Mr. 98 Stanford, Paul 135 Stapleton, James 107 Starrs,Wi11iam 115 Steffes,Pau1 115 Stella,James 115 Stella, Stephen 112 Stepaniak, Mr. 99 Stevens, Donald 112 Stevens, George 135 Stevenson, Gerald 112 Stimson,Jeffrey112 Storozuk, Rostyslaw 115 Strawder, Terrence 1 12 Suchyta, Edward 1 15 Sullivan, Dennis 136 Swanteck, William 136 Swisz, Daniel 136 Synk. Fredrick 115 Synk, Michael 107 Szombati, Joseph 107 Szumowski, Joseph 136 T eevin, Patrick 112 Tenbusch, Mr. 98 Ternes,John112 Tessmer, Michael 136 Tews, Craig 136 Theis, Mr. 100 Thibodeau, Mr. 100 Theisen, Kellen 115 Thill,Dona1d 136 Thomas,A11red115 Thomas, Christopher 107 Tibbetts, Joseph 107 Timmons,Joseph115 T0ccalin0,.10hn136 Tomaszewski, Michael 115 Topping Daniel 108 Topping, William 136 Torakis. Michael 112 Torina, Mr. 100 Toth, Christopher 136 Totte, John 137 Totte, Thomas 1 12 Trombka, Joseph 115 Tuohey. John Turk, Stephen 137 Twardocheb, Christopher 137 Tworek. Richard 112 V alente, Mark 112 Van-Buren,Wa1ter 112 Van Huffel,John108 Van Huffel,Phillip 112 Vansen. Charles 108 Verhelle, Fr. 100 Versace, Devin 112 Vettese. Mr. 100 Villeneuve, Maurice 108 Vincent, Thomas 115 Vollman1Thomasl37 Voltattorni, Dennis 137 VoltattornL Paul 108 W alker,J0hn115 Walkowiak. Peter 112 Walsh, Charles 115 Walsh, David 108 Ward,Rikk1108 Ward, Thomas 137 Ward,Wi11iam 115 Washington. Michael 115 Washington. Vincent 108 Way, Andrew 108 Way, Gregory 115 Weaver, Mark 108 Weipert, Peter 108 Weislo.Phi11ip108 Welenc, Thomas 108 Welsh, Thomas 137 Whalen,James 108 Whalen, Michael 112 Whalen, Thomas 137 Wheeler,Wi11iam 108 -Widman,Phi111p137 Wierzbicki, Dennis 112 Wiley, Hubert 108 Wilkinson, Thomas 112 Williams, Joshua 108 Williams. Michael 108 Williams, Paul 108 Wirth, Gary 108 Wisz, Richard 138 Witkowski, George 138 Witkowski, GeorgeJ. 108 Witwer, David 138 WilWer, John 108 Wiowode, Steven 138 Wojdyla, Dale 112 W01ak,Thomas 115 W01f,David 138 Wolfe, Gregory 115 Woolridge, Spencer 112 Worrel, Gregory 115 Worre1,James 112 Worrel, Peter 108 Wright, Keith 115 Wroblewski, Robert 138 Wyatt, David 112 Wydra, Robert 108 Y a1do,Raad 108 Yarnold.Pau1 138 Yee, Brian 115 Yee, Christopher 138 Young, Randolph138 Young, Ronald 108 Young.R0ry138 Z ak, Dennis 138 Zaris, Steven 112 Zaroff, Ted 112 Zawacki. James 138 Zgoda. Chester 112 Ziegler. James 108 Zieglen John 139 Zimcosky. John 115 Zwolak. Eugene 139 Well, the book is almostfmished. It toldpart ofa story. It didnht tell about life awayfrom 8400 S. Cambridge. I didnht tell aboutfalling in love with a girl, sneaking intothe West Side, Woodwarding, playing softball at Peterson, running at Palmer Park, Belle Isle 0n Soc. projects, drugs, sex, booze, and more. But it couldnht tell the whole story. There were 833 whole stories. Each person saw it differently. It was a lovehhate relationship thalfew could avoid. You came out somehow different, somehow changed. ' ' 1.33.53 $ugabapMegxm5bb-A-w;. ,1,u;.'.:,u. W$h.h,,,.w, ., 1.1.11 , . 111g... 1. . , 1 . ??.?w, 1.11 . 211.111... 1.1.... 1.11. 11.,aa1a111.11 , . ,,9Af1114111111.1g1 1 4 11. .11.. 1, 7.1.... a 1111...... , $111.. 111mg , $1.1, 1 $1111.11, . , $711112? , 11114 ,11V171111 al.1313134, .12 111111 1.1.... 471 . 0.117, ,1 11111 114.1 71.1. . 211111.111. , . ., $1,717,411.91 11.. 4271???? 1; .,. . .11 1.1111111117111111. 11.7 , 1 .. . 0.131131112111111??? ,1 ,1771,,1,311,111.11, .117 11.1.1 1; . 1.. . .1 .1. .. ,, .. 1,111.7. ..,, . 1.73171... , . a .11.... 11,, .. . 1. .1111. , . 1x 1w .1 121 7111117 :71? 7111111111111 .. 11.111. 11.111. 111.111,, . . . 14. .111; $1 1 . ...11 7.11111. 1111111,. ,2111111 $3.11.! 313111.11?! , 11 . 11 1 11,11 . 11.117711??? 1111.11.11... 1111111171, 1111111117 .11.1.1?31?Ei x .1 . . l1 . 11111 111.1111.147111111... 3411.11.11gait1gohm: 1.1.1 171.11.1111,....7, 1411111111?1111471 .1 11711111111 illions of 1 around Detroit, for each today, and for the m or maybe even aroundyourself tomorrows youfound thatfor all the yesterdays, II have each Other ifyou were really lucky, we wz Maybe you canfind your way around U ofD High, we had each Other, we have each other, But Editor-in-Chief ............... Michael P. Cain Associate Editor ................. Bob Howard Copy Editor ................... Rick O D0nne11 Layout Editor .................... Rob Snook Assistant Editor .................... Dan Puky Faculty Editor .................. Chuck Dapoz Underclass Editors ............ Tom Rodziewicz Mike Malleis Photography Editor ............. Mark Mitchell Moderator .............. Fr. Robert Kopek, SJ. Staff ............................ Dan Barber Photographers ................ Mark Bowen J eff Divian Warren Lockette Kim Onisko Jim Christenson Mark J aworowicz Dan Puky Rob Snook A cknowledgements Mr. Richard J. Schmitt Mr. R. J. Kurtz, SJ. Chumley rber xven Han ette sko Alfi, fin. , $9.5?! : r,.,. nuvmuKi ' vhbuyau;wgwhaabhsyz -Auml$iwfy unawu'wmhu .m, a u ya: :3 w L gmmm WW WMWWWWMWWM m, M ; m. m. m m w w. M W Awadhuu i Itha :- 3;: NM. 3 , 3": :35, .mmm vmzwsom $3? a '16 4.614;. A.m. ' awvawqu u, 1. r'xQNIS' fn'. d q, ; '5 n V i; .' W93 u g M ' W, '- ' +M'i- H - W awsr am 5;..- - , WM 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 17 Centimetres Q3 The Tiffen Company, 2007 Blue Cyan Green Yellow Red Magenta White WColor , ' I I 1 . , M Mm . . r . . . .j' ..1 .1 m Tr '1" 'ITE"WF' . HF HM. r .1 m .. . rm .5. R7, . ' Q b" ' -.- ... ;4 - - -'x .. 2.2:: :23 as c: 6;: ' garb n'gth- :t-ezqsa-e-a-o w. t4.- .. .. 6L 8L AL 8 9L 17L 8L 3L W

Suggestions in the University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

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


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


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


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


University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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