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

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 152

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1974 volume:

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WXXWX X 1955 Thunderbird 1969 Continental Mark III 1971 Pinto ...has a better idea We listen bettert mxmmmmx WW4RX K 9 h V KKK KKK ijzzaagz' a '27.: " THE ANNU Yearbmk 0' "'6 University of DetroitkHigfh Editorial Table of Contents Robert E. Buchta, Publisher w Hezmtsswm ................................................ 4 Contributing-Editors: WSFA ................ 88 GerardBremSISem m iiiiiiiiiiii 89 Dennmpatrick,Photography mm ........................................ Brian Gates, Extra-Curriculars Football .......................................................... 12 Kenneth Raga", Sports Golf .......................................... 24 JosephMioduszewskmdvemsang 00556511111 ............................................. 36 JosephSa.ata,specialEBasketballW:;;:;;;:;;;;1;: ...................................... 41 Assistant Editors Swimming ........................................................ 62 Thomzlas Nelson Track ............................................................. 74 Danie Bauman Gregorysmrd 'T'Eriiim's ""1t"'1'7'1:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::32 Production Baseball":::::::::::::::: ......................................... 97 Peter Bauer John Bongort . ' . . EXTRA-CURRICULARS Daniel Breznau, Davnd Brunmng Harlequins ........................................................ 32 Mark Conti' Steve conyers DebateXForensicMMUN ............................................ 38 Paul Dillard, Jeffrey Farmer Student Senate .................................................... 58 Robert Graham, Douglas Jabbour Publications 64 Craig Johnson, Shawn McPartlin . ....................................................... . . Pep7VarSIty Clubs .................................................. 83 Jon Milan, James Mocerl . CAM ............................................................. 86 Joseph Mocerl, John Mueller Chess Club 100 Daniel Mukomel, Donald Myers ....................................................... . JETS ............................................................. 101 Peter Ostrowskl, Mary Oswald EVENTS Bayard Saunders, James Seitz . . . Socxal Events ...................................................... 60 Jack Shallal, Daniel Smith - . . . Convention ...................................................... 126 Henry Spears, Peter ValtkeVlCIUS . . . Prom ............................................................ 128 William Weber, Thomas Wilder . . . Graduation ...................................................... 130 Mark WIISOD, and Mathew Pldek. ACADEMICS Cover: Thomas Nelson Science7Math v 11' a r e 2 r V ywvv , . . . Humanities ....................................................... 54 The sometimes ChaOt'c flury 0f actuvuty, Music ............................................................. 71 the joys and sorrows of the events that English IIIIIII 76 occurredatUofDHighin1973-74are Help :::: 90 recorded in this book. The intermingling Foreign Languages ''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''' 98 of features on sports and extra-curriculars TheoIOgWCounseling """"""""""""""" 102 with sections on academics and student History . ,1 . .. . ,. ''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''' 124 classes recalls the ebb and flow of the past STUDENTS """""""""""""""""""""""""""""""" year. Seldom was life around the High Juniors lllllllllllll 26 dU" If the gym wasn't packed With StU- Sophomores ................ I .............................. dents playing B-ball or watching practice, Freshmen hhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh 66 the Commons was filled With people StUd' Eighth Graders ..,..........,.HHHH IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 80 ying, playing ping-pong, or rehearsing a Seniors ........A......,..1........ IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 1 06 play. Hopefully, the magazine format will Index """""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""" 138 bring these experiences to life. """"""""""""""""""""" $.w' o ' Copyright 1974 The Lorna Brothers Corp., 8400 South Cambridge, Detroit, Michigan, 48221. All rights reserved, Title reg. USZVPate' foreign countries. Pu blished annually. The Annual editorial, business and circulation offices are located at 8400, South'CambrhidgegDett gan, 48221. POSTMASTER: Send Form 3579 to The Annual Subscription Offices, 8400 South Cambridge, Detroit, Michiganf48221kCHA ADDRESS: With service adjustment requests send latest mailing labels, including those from duplicate copies, to the above addreSsi'Al, weeks for change. y' " 7 , ,1 " The names of all characters used in all Annual articles are not fictitious. Any resemblance to a living person is intehded. The publish?! no responsibility for the return of unsolicited manuscripts, artwork, or photographs. , ,7 , no 11110- . ., "wa... ,,ut""" Underclassmen Mike Steffes, John Stock, Mark Ellis and Bob Kane march on. Mr. Naski, 3E homeroom moderator, pays off a bet. 3E collected $1500 in 1C students Vizzini, Arnold, Satori, Tash, Allen and Naski show the U of pledges to the surprise of their doubting moderator. D spirit by carrying Torn Suchy the 15 miles. This year was a special one in the history of U of D High. The highlight of the year was the Centu ry Walk. At the year's first pep rally, Student Senate President Jim Desmond an- nounced plans for a "Walkathon" to be held on October 26. The plan: U of D High students would walk fifteen miles . along Outer Drive between "The High" and Hines Park. The ' method: to collect $45 per man. The purpose: to raise funds for grant-in-aid students. The goal: $20,000. . The student body was excited at the prospect of really T doing something for the school. The following week, meet- ings were held with each of the classes to fill in details: but- tons, bumper stickers, and pledge cards were passed out. From then on it was in the hands of the students to make the Century Walk a reality. CENTURY WALK x. WAVEVV. t' ' N2 . I , HI, , , , V , , I II... -:. , - , , . A - . r ,r, ,..,I .-,,,r,, ; , 1br-wrnmmv, y. x 94, '1'; . '51 , , s m x , - HII 722491,??sz 41.; AA- .a , . fr Ir! New Spirit Students scoured the Metropoli- tan Detroit area for sponsors. The Student Senate sent letters to many local celebrities requesting their help in making the event a success. Letters poured in from government, sports, and entertainment figures. Throughout the next three weeks, students slowly and gradually accu- mulated a number of pledges on their individaul pledge cards. In typ- ical U of D High fashion, most of the work was accomplished in the final week. Pledge cards were collected one week before the Walk; less than one-half of our goal had been reached at that point. Many were skeptical. At hearing the news, the student . , I t a body wokeuptothetask.Asthe ,, . i ' 'i I t L r. . 4 . g Brandon Jemeyson contemplates the scene. "We do good work!" deadline approached, efforts were intensified. Posters, P.A. announce- ments, some high-heeled publicity, and promises of a free day inspired the students to higher goals. The day before the Walk, the pledge cards were totalled. In a few hours the word came - we had sur- passed our goal! It was now one day till the Walk, one day till we earned our pledge money. The students went out again for one final, last- minute attempt to increase pledges. The next morning was cloudy and brisk as the students arrived with "Do you have your $45 in pledges?" Uncle their final pledges, anxious to get Stevie inquires. started with their challenging task. They turned in all pledge cards and headed for the pre-walk rally. Every- one was in high spirits; no tests were to be taken and no books were to be , . I , a - read. Finally, when everyone had i 5 ' ' i , , . I ,, i been seated and everyone had been . -' . -- If . i '. I I ' quieted, the rally began. 'I ' ., 'i v .- . I i: Many special guests were present ' " I a h' T L to address the walkers. cont'd page 8 6 CENTURY WALK 1.4 .MV . .; '; r as Pam Eldred flatters the students. Even Dolly, Fr. Lab's dog, fin- ishedthe walk, making $130. Off to the Races! To bring attention to the Cen- tury Walk, Charlie Manos of the Detroit News advertised a race in his column. But this was no ordi- nary race; the requirements were the wearing of high-heeled shoes! The winner would receive the use of a '74 car for one week. Charlie Manos challenged any other females to the event. Among some of the contestants were Marilyn Brooks, Marie Neu and Martha Lavey. However, Women's Lib received a boost as Martha Lavey of lmmaculata High dramatically defeated Mr. Manos. The race was all in good fun and helped publicize the Century Walk only a few days away. CENTURY WALK Wva-riztfnvrw'e"'1mWWKWKaWa?fnglWyW , , cont'd from page 6 Among them were the Rev. Mal- colm Carron, S.J., president of the University of Detroit; Frank J. Kelley, Michigan Attorney General; Phillip Tannian, Detroit. Police Commissioner; Tigers Norm Cash and Bill Freehan; former Miss America and U of D High Homecoming Queen Pam Eldred; and the unique Mr. Belvedere. The crowd was enthusiastic throughout the rally and were inspired to a high point by Mr. Belvedere's classic remark: "We do good work. You do better work!" That's how the rally ended and that's how the walkers started - drunk with sparkling spirit. With carefree energy the Truckin' i contid on page 11 Jim Meyers and Bruce Campbell off to an And the band played on! enthusiastic start. West Side Fraternal Association The West Side Fraternal Asso- ciation was an elite club of de- viant seniors dedicated to the propagation of the "family", and they even helped the High in some instances. The W.S.F.A. or- ganized many events this year in- cluding a pie-throwing hour in which you were given the chance to hit a guy in the face with a whipped cream pie for 10$ a throw. The money was used to set up refreshment stands for the walkers. Vittwtxxxmwm VNNNt VA Wx tmw wmmmtmmmxxmxmwmm N The Family: tCLOCKWISD Hafner, Chateauvert, Stimpson, Zaris, Fasi, Mack, Donaldson, Kop- py, Diehl, Russell and Licata. WW 8 CENTURY WALK x M111xud2'52'33', ,p.. v 2 W W ' " 2W 441,4W xx .wn , RICHD Tom Bernardi recuperates. v Z fh Z .5 KK Z :4. I '53 2.. le.xZ s 3 I! L+ h ; Mike Steffes' pledge card takes 4Zw; earned rest. .9 m O L E B Zt n. .WO 5 V1 r O t .m v e h t h .n w .Lln S n H a t m M a P d n a VI e n t r a C m n .n O 7'37.th - , a well ZJ Z XZ XX ZZZ Senor Rodriguez catches the eye of a fan. f ,7 negazziJzut.,3.zzzz,y,,,.42?Z,.m. .2527,422?$22?ggdggdygggg, 7,, W Mr. Tenbusch celebrates at the end. The U of D High bus tells the story. crowd began as one, gradually dwin- dled into one long line, then fell into scattered grou ps. There were tired feet and exhausted legs, but no one gave up. Slowly but surely, the two checkpoints were passed; the end grew near. The long line trudged on, slowly and sluggishly; but soon word spread that almost double the origi- nal goal had been reached. This final bit of inspiration pushed the strag- glers on; and when eighth-grader Ed Hagerty finished off his fifteen miles, the triumph was complete. At Helms' Haven, site of the post- walk picnic, the Mothers' Club had hot dogs, Coke, cup cakes, and smile waiging for the waary walkers. Rest was never so appreciated; most just lay around the grounds and soothed their sore feet. Somehow a few students still found enough en- ergy to play a little football, but they were the exception rather than the rule. Expressions of satisfaction and accomplishment were seen in all places. We had made it! After the picnic, everyone went his separate way to recover from the strenuous walk; but the unity we had found remained vividly in our memories. CENTURY WALK 11 M ' 2;; Iaxzym'a oxylnymaz:Am4y21z7aymzx. ;nnyawzywwjniwyayxzagymyyabyby,240m,.,m 7, .wnwmg ,W ...r ,u . The Iine-up! 1 I Co-captain Brian Koppy. Was the 1973 football season a success? For those who determine the successfulness of a team by its won-lost record, we were certainly notvery successful. The freshman team went 0-4-1; while the reserves won 2 and lost 5; and the varsity rec- ord stood at 4 and 4. Although winning is an important aspect of any competitive sport, I believe that our team was a success, despite the fact that we did not win a high percentage of our games. It was a success a . , because we withstood the August and Septem- ber heat, moving with sore muscles and constantly tasting dust, ever- mindful of how good diving into a pool or lake, or even just the show- ers would feel after practice. cont'd. on page 14 12 FOOTBALL k . C2 K. 1.14 . 13 FOOTBALL 'S-WC, rt mwmwmwmmh Jar WWW ' Football BELOW: A coaches jubilation. Junior halfback Ron Robinson. 14 FOOTBALL KO ... as we were molded into a more closely knit group week by week, as the season progressed, by six coaches who gave countless hours and amounts of energy for us. ... when a group of faculty mem- bers proposed and participated in a Mass with our team. .. . because of a great man who taped our ankles and knees and wrists and kept our uni- forms spotless - never ceasing to smile. a when Mike Kirschenheiter was awarded the Robert Tiernan Loyalty Award, and when Ron Rob- inson and Tim Gates were elected next year's co-captains. . a a at our December banquet, made possible only through Mrs. Buford, when each player received his Letter or Trophy, symbolizing his many hours of effort. cont'd on page 17 Rick Fasi watches intently. g; , W A' , ; Mr. Buford shows an aspect of coaching: frustration! BELOW Bob Donaldson breaks through! The CUB spirit shines through!! 4", am; '1K,lr ., 'ffrla't 1 MW , Mr; . KIWW IYKht, , nmom 'L H ' Football Team Manager Mr. Coyne. 1. m-" .. W43 Zang and Robinson look happy about something! Don Fuccinari shows the agony of defeat. 16 FOOTBALL 215 , ,,t r.;;, .;.. .7 . . ' Finally, it was a success every Sun- day when our team ran onto the playing field, Co-Captain Brian Koppy at my side, with the bleachers full of fellow students, parents, girl- friends and friends, all cheering, the band playing and the opposing team waiting. Althoughwe left the field as victors of only half of our battles, we were successful for many other rea- sons e because of the people who competed, who coached, who cheered, who watched and shared in our emotions, and, especially because of all those who really cared !! - Mike Whalen Co-Captain 1973 Cubs The U of D High marching band entertains at the half. TOP ROW: D. Robinson, Stewart, Balaze, Williams, Kane, Head, Salenik, Figiel, DeLaRosa. SECOND ROW: MarkS, Buford, Auld, Moultrie, Prentice, Rosenberg, Ghesquiere, Mason, Zang, Scallen. THIRD ROW: Washington, R. Robinson, Moore, Curley, Gates, Fuccinari, Ricardi, Voltattorni, Mc- Guinness. FOURTH ROW: Gallagher, Ciesnicki, Chateauvert, J. Moynihan, Lee, O'Callaghan, Kirschenheiter, Jackson, Dallacqua, BOTTOM ROW: Francis, Donaldson, Mazur, Saputo, Koppy tCo-Captaim, Whalen tCo-Captaim, Scott, B. Moynihan, Byrne, Jordan. ABSENT: E. Stevenson, Jim Mueller, Scott Lucas. I r V '14 h I r; 1! h A , , w , 't .3 M K a.- , A z. o t. , g a 88 72a: 37a 29123064? a1 w n4 g, u 1 W , I '1 7? F0 6318514 5579 7! 19 a 20;?71121gf e 1e FOOTBALL 17 H-n-ndr'rrhqw t w rzzmtfrzlltml rmarrn. 4 W Football Mini-Cubs: F rosh And Reserves Greg Eichelberger takes a break during a freshman game. Dave Rodriguez on the run for the frosh gridders. l 1' Mi? , 64W, h Wt The J.V.'s leave the field after a hard fought battle. John Riccardi leaves the field dejectedly. 78 FOOTBALL n, '4ne r f I .w w. ,4 ,WZZngng4JZQZk4;IAIA?A44:111. 6.1241, ,..l,u,..u...m. ,m , Darryl Stewart heads out for theJ.V. Cubs. J.V. Quarterback Darryl Robinson takes a break. TOP ROW: Cammon, Mitzel, Kot, Kurpinski, Golinske, O'Leary,Ross, Brunk, Scott. SECOND ROW: Vincent, Borders, Naski, Zang, Horvath, Gard- ner, Brawley, Littles. THIRD ROW: Rease, Donaldson, Eichelberger, Rodriguez, Douglas, Sims, Segars, Freshman Football Coach, Mr Rodriguez. BOTTOM ROW: Stacy,Petz, Jackman, Moran, Kain, Anthony,Woodle, Thomas,Fry,Hanafee. ABSENT: J Cox , r V " , aMIAMNuuwAhymn I vmawtamw , r. V ., A IQ;I11prw1 gfqrwn FOOTBALL 19 h S a r m d r. a h k R f , f aiuwainldv 1,1; W W W X W 20 MATH SCIENCE 7W y? 7 5W 11314 . $5 !? enlightenment: Freshmen algebra was taught by Mr. Robert Stackable; the sopho- mores learned about geometry from Mr. Richard Theis S.J., the resident bowling pro, and Miss Nancy Parker. They received the able assistance of student teachers Messrs. Edward Harris and Mark Nussbaum. Teaching algebra-trigonometry to the juniors were Mr. Daniel Hafner, Mr. Thomas Wozniak, and Mr. Rob- ert Sherman. Advanced-algebra- trigonometry was also available to the juniors, taught by Mr. Wozniak. The seniors were confused in analyt- ic geometry by Mr. Hafner and pre- calculus by Mr. Wozniak. The math and science teachers at U of D High are generally affable people. Comments on these instruc- tors range from, "Dr. Moraski has style," to "You couldn't find any others like them." But these teach- ers not only are fairly likable people, but also are concerned with prepar- ing the students of U of D High for math and science any future dealings with math and science. The science department, chaired by Dr. Richard Moraski, is aimed to afford the student a basic training in biology, chemistry, and physics. With Dr. Moraski teaching chemis- try, Mr. Thomas Coyne in charge of biology, and Mr. Robert Sherman handling physics, the science de- partment tried to give the student an adequate background in these areas so he can better understand the role science plays in modern times. Under the direction of chairwom- an Miss Nancy Parker, the math department tried to aid the students in analytic thinking. '74 saw more emphasis placed on the learning of first year algebra, with a new pro- gram designed to allow more flexi- bility in learning the material. Mr. Patrick Lipscomb taught the optional courses of economics and accounting to future business mag- nates of America. MATHTSCIENCE 21 W XX "HHVVuI"... . y. 7x 7 zM Thomas Coyne MATH SCIENCE 20. , ; -u ,; "2 .. f , isit,55,,.2 922-;Lnxx , 2xx,11 ler211r . 21,2..4: z, a w 3;. 1 iel Hafnef 5 Dan Blasting out of the sand trap. Weipert putts one right in! Dende, Holden, Ziegler, Siedlaczek, Weipert, BiHig, Hurford, La Rouere, Coach: Fr. Joseph Verhelle, SJ. 24 GOLF i M 1 , .,- J Young Success The 1974 Cub Golfers did very well this year, despite having only one senior on the team. Under the watchful eye of coach Fr. Verhelle, the Cubs drove, chipped, blast- ed and putted their way to a 6 win, 4 loss record. The young golfers, with the help of senior captain Rick Siedlaczek, overcame great odds to do as well as they did. Siedlaczek found out what it's like to have a dream cometrue, when, early in the season, he shota hole-in- one. With most ofthe team returning, Fr. Verhelle not only has a successful season to look back on, but also one to look forward to. Congratulations to him and all of the members of this year's golf team. Siedlaczek lines-up a putt. I Rick tSidl Siedlaczek shoots it out of the sand. L Fr. Verhelle watches Erb's putt. , GOLF 25 m Larry Allen Mike Anderson Tim Anderson Tony Anderson Tim Arnold Brian Arhey Maurice Badgett Mark Barbuscak Brad Barris Bob Barron Pete Bauer Mike Bauman Jim Baumgartner Dan Belknap Torn Bernardi Paul Bodyia Shaun Bradley 2 3 i 2:15 JimCoIlins Mark Conen Jeff Brown Tom Buczak Ron Budd Rouault Buvia Steve Chavis Chuck Conklin PhilCooney Joe Cornillie Don Cox TimCraig SteveCressy John Cunningham Shawn Curley Phil Dagostini 26 IUNIORS , 'x ; , ,,,,,. , r , ., ,, ,ggzgu, 214$;f w a Z! ' yyi .14 ggya ,,,,, .,, ., .V: m Steve Decker Conrad Dende Owen Derry Greg Dolson Brian Downey Jeff Duprey Pat Ebner Chuck Elert Steve Ernst 1.: John Felo FernandezFlorentino JimFew XL VinceGdllant loo Forlivr Don Fucnnarl PalGallagher TimCleS Mark Glenn Brian Glow Cerrv Cms Tom Cuancarlo Ddlv 07w h Cary Cruszkowskl Brian Hagan Kevnn Halloran John Hammell jUNIORS 27 Chris Holden Ed Holland 3; . Bob Horvath Tony Hosey John Hoy v John Huges Roddy Hum Jim Hurford Keilh Jackson Mike Jansen A Curtisleffries Billlennings MarkJosaitis Joe Kaigler Pele Kellen Tom Kellen Saad Kemennu Jeff Kendall Nick Kerry Gary Kicinski E1 Frank Killian Kyle King Kevin Klaft Greg Kulesza Mike Laine 28 IUNIORS Rob Lanahan Mike LaRouere Ken Law Kevin Leason Paul LeBlanc BiIl Lee Steve Lewis Bob Lewandowski Henry Lowe Dave Lucas Paul Ludasher .5 John MacDonald Marty Mackowski Jeff Makuch Torn Malone Greg Mangold Al Mason Ron Mazark Roch McClain Gorden McCue Andy McGuinness Mike Mclnerney Biil Mecke R . LJ Russ Melaragni Mark Miller Joe Mioduszewski Steve Miranda Warfield Moore Joe Morgan -AJ Seth Murdock Maurice Morrison Clancy Mueller Paul Mueller Dan Mukomel John Mularoni a : Marshall Murphy Don Myers Bob Nealon Bill Neaton Marty Niedbala John Nixon Paul O'Leary Mike Ostrowski John Ouellette Pete Papa Zoltan Papp Tom Payne Art Petz Cary Pociask Larry Prentice Mark Quaine Matt Quinn Greg Ralko John Riccardi Torn Roach Ron Robinson Dave Rosenberg Mike Rucinski Oscar Ruiz Chris Rutkowski Richard Rygler Jim Sabourin Amalio Salinas Victor Saroki Torn Savard Andy Scallen Paul Schaefer Paul Schatteman 30 lUNIORS ? Wesley Smith Leslie Sowa James Staplelon Mike Synk E Mark Schmidt Mike Shelton Erik Shimshock Chris Thomas loe Tibbetts Dan Topping Mike Toth Chuck Vansen Maurice Villeneuve Paul Voltauorni Dave Walsh Rikki Ward Vince Washington Andy Way Pete Weipert Phil Weislo limWhalen Billwheeler Josh WiHiams Mike Williams PaulWiIIiams A Mark Wilson Cary Winh George Wizkowski Pete Worrel Bob Wydra Raad Yaldo Man Zang Jim Ziegler Ted Cordon IUNIORS WA. . , ,. .. .. .,.r...4..,.,,.,n,u,, ,.,4,,u,.."V...,,,,V,,N.,N,y,,,."an."y,..,.1m.,wmyrl7.f;,5l-..,:;r . -. ??""Z1'3711f6743'wt'7ifq15615917111:7113; , .. unwag- ,.. .',;r, ,W . L ,. -2 Look Homeward, Angel '35-5' ' ' HQ j . ;, tug" UPPER LEFD: Steven Zaris, Looking Home- ward; UPPER CENTERX Phil Cooney getting into the swing of things; MEFD: Martha Lavey becomes emphatic; MBOVD: John Hammell; UPPER RICHD: Phil Dagostini and Pat Mon- temurri enjoying an autumn evening; MICHD: Pat Grimes cutting some apron strings; MAR RICHD: Steven Zaris, in a drun- ken fury, is helped by Pat Grimes and Mau- reen Horgan. 9M3A wxw n0 . x m x x . Mm. 1x. Ax , . .x m ws: .vvmu- .vm m xVNxKn w V wmu Zaris, Licata Reflect The UDHS Harlequins celebrated their 93rd anniver- sary with two productions. Steven Zaris, who played W.O. Cant in Look Homeward, Angel and Phil Licata, who played the title role in the spring musical, Fiorello! express their personal views on the plays: There are two criteria for judging a play, one of which is the performances. Each of our four nights could certainly be labelled a success. Sophomore Pat Grimes starred in Thomas Wolfe's autobiographical play as Eugene Cant. The mother, who dominates the house from which he leaves, was played by Immacula- ta's Martha Lavey who was the best actress to grace the Commons during my four years here. Gene's brother Ben was portrayed by Phil Dagostini. Pam Camon of Bishop Borgess played the beautiful boarder who has a crucial role in Gene's maturation. Other members of the Cant family were played by Mercy's Maureen Hor- gan, Phil Cooney, John Hammell, and Mike Romej. The show also featured Bridget O'Brien and Pat Mon- temurri from Rosary. The more important criterion for judging a high school play is what kind of experience it ,. . 'i HARLEQUINS 33 WTw e-waPS-WaW: , , ta. - n V 1pm; Wsmwym z was for those who worked on it - the actors and actresses, crew heads and members, the directors and producer. This play was hard, like any other play I've ever been in. But it would be no fun for you if I listed the problems we overcame. There were times when I thought we wouldn't make it, times when I couldnt get along with some other actors, times when I became dis- heartened, when I hated the audi- ence. We all went through these experiences. But we also partied and prayed and loved and played. And I thank those who helped. - Steven Zaris When closing night ended, I couldn't have been happier. After all the girls kissed me goodbye and all the parents told me it was a fine show, I went home and took a good long shower. The next day l was too tired to even think about seeing all those kids again, and the following day I felt the same. When it hap- pened, l was sitting in homeroom listening to Mr. Gulock tell us about the new jug list when I realized that it was over - Fiorello! was done. The stage was gone, the Harlequins were broke, and damnit, I missed the crazy nuts. How many times dur- ing the play I wished they had bur- ied themselves, how many times I wished I had buried myself. And now they are just as good as buried and I feel like somebody just cut my head off. I wonder why? All we did was take a bunch of lousy scripts and some stupid songs and turn them into a magnificent musical. All we did was work together for three months. All we did was cry and laugh and swear and pray together. What could that possibly do to a group of people? Well, whatever it did, I sure won't ever forget it. I'll never forget the kids at Aunt Dolly's school. And the cheap make-up and crummy cigars. The parties, the costumes, the pro- grams, the phones, the fat lady, the trumpet. Oh well, I wonder if we got anything out of this. If we did, it was God's blessing to be so close to so many people. - Phil Licata 34 HARLEQUINS a' v9 3v;zcr,,;yn:x. 7,7, '1, zcz;7oWWIYi;gzyn;csyayh.1,ax,y;:x.;4.cw;n...:0 n2." . . W1 .1," , . 'I FAR LEFT: Val Mann watches the action. LEFT: Grace Morand persuading Brian Gates. LOW- ER LEFT: Fiorello's law office breaks into chaos, FROM LEFT, Katie Kerwin, Steve Lewis, Pete Walkowiak, Phil Cooney, John Hammell. ABOVE: Miss Mitzi Travers and her chorus girls, FROM LEFT, Pam Camon, Teddy Zaris, Margaret Linahan, Gina Torina, Terri Bellai- mey, Mary Cunningham. RIGHT: Phil Licata solicits votes. BELOW: Six seniors enjoy poli- tics, poker, cigars, and beer, CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT, Chuck Schmittdiel, Steve Kuku- rugya, Greg Russell, Gary Jones, Greg Lewis, Bruce Morrison. v "o; jb'f'fn'yrt'v'pwglfmr , -,, . -, ,,.,, H X' WW y ; ithEV '7? ' F-iorello! 'r 073 12WM5M539M6'W V KW WWW 1 M...M.1kaW , , Jim Baumgartner pours it on, as the fans cheer him. X-Country: Post Season Success The 1972-73 Cross country season brought the year's young team to a finish of 2 wins and four losses. This is not quite what Mr. Makulski, the coach, had in mind, but he has great optimistic views for next year's experienced team. The Cub Harriers began their season strong, with a vic- tory over Plymouth-Canton High, which gave way to opti- mism for the remainder of the season, but they lost their next two meets to Austin and De La Salle, leaving them with a 1 and 2 record. "Something to better,ll remarked Chris Knoll, a talented sophomore. The next meet brought a victory over Notre Dame, but disappointment and defeat at the hands of Brother Rice and Catholic Central soon followed. At the Catholic League Finals, the High's runner turned in their finest performance all year, finishing sixth, ahead of Brother Rice and De La Salle. Two juniors, Jim Baum- gartner and Kevin Halloran, took fourth and twelfth places, respectively with Jim setting a new U of D High school record of 15:15. Jeff Makuch, Chris Knoll, John Godwin and Harold Smith, this year's captain, all turned in excellent times. "THEY'RE OFF!!! Kevin Halloran warming up. L WW , w, wmz :yyxwzmw WW . - , , .,... .- 111111 , At the State Regionals Baumgartner took first and Hal- loran fifth, which qualified them for the State Finals. Tom Gulock also set the new freshman record of 17:27, at the Regionals. In the State Finals, Baumgartner finished 16th and Hal- loran 43rd. Although the Harriers had a disappointing season, they had great moral support from the students. Jim Baumgart- ner was quoted as saying, "The team was greatly inspired by the fans. With this support, we were able to run with the pride and self respect that makes a Cross-Country team what it is and should be!" 5.. Baumgartner strains towards the finish. DebatewForensics Success often comes hard for a team of first and second year men, but not for our debate team which consistently beat more experienced opposition. At the first tournament of the year, Dan Mulhern and l werethe first place team in the top division and Bob Martyn shared top rank in the novice division. The results of this preliminary competition fore- shadowed great things to come. The surprising novice team con- sisting of John Stock, Tom Reutter, Melvin Hallowell, Bill Belanger, Joe Schultze, Louis Wolodzko, and Bill Kerwin swept to first-place in the Wayne County and Detroit Catholic leagues. The team of Bob Neaton and Bob Martyn captured third- place in the Catholic League, quali- fying them for the nationals. The top varsity team of Dan Mulhern and I took individual speaker awards at most of the tournaments, but they were secondary to the team honors: we received first-place in the Catho- lic League varsity division, qualified for the national finals, were the sec- ond best competitors at the Univer- sity of Detroit's tournament, and swept to a quarter-final berth in the state finals earning us the rank of fifth best team in the state. We were happy to finish the year as the most successful team the school has ever had. Forensics, for those ofyou who don't know, is individual competi- tion in various areas of dramatics. In the only category that a group com- petes, multiple reading, the High did very well. One grou p, led by Greg Lewis and with Walter VanBuren, Mike Montgomery, Mark Dreyer, and Desmond Foley, took first-place with a selection from Cat's Cradle. Another team, composed of Steve Miranda, Rick Rygiel, Brian Glow, and Tom Giancarlo, placed fifth in the Catholic League Finals. Forensics is also the joy of victory. In the Catholic Finals, Dave Beau- champ placed sixth in extemporane- ous speaking while Dan Mulhern captured second in original oratory and I won first in extemporaneous. In the state competition we also fared well. In districts, Dan and I took first-place in our respective categories. In the state finals, Dan ended in eighth-place, just missing the final round. Our victories meant trophies and a little bit of honor and glory. But that alone could not express our happiness and exhiliration at having done something with our talents or the fun we had competing. That is what made the hours of preparation worthwhile. - John Hammell 38 DEBATUFORENSICS COUNTERCLOCKWISE FROM UPPER LEFT: Walter VanBuren; Greg Lewis; Desmond Fol- ey; and Mr. Naski, moderator. DEBATENORENSICS 39 d xiasm' V .4 3A ?votdfilh' . .K magyM!,w.anAIJWMWlezMAM:azya,zm, .W49111M1'11111JM'A417M' Model United Nations Mwm WVWW m: x: . xxx ABOVE: the MUN flag, RIGHT, Mike Montgomry senses something foul while General Dreyer, LEFT, plots a coup d'6tat. . . . ,, ,,,,,,", 7 m,nnrv vV y i WWWWW'WWWWW . 7V; 777777777 .. BASKETBALL 47 77 7 7 .Ln. .4 x . .. a n v, :x $0.1. .3. o r a ...u Brotherhood The 1973-74 basketball team con- sisted of 12 juniors and 2 seniors. Despite their record of 7-14, there was a ray of light: experience. This was lacking this year, but the juniors picked up valuable game experi- ence, and will be well-rounded next year. Tim Anderson, Shawn Bradley and Tony Hosey will definitely be three of the best players in the state. The team was rich in the talent of Kevin Halloran, Jim Sabourin, and many other valuable juniors. As I reflected on the events I real- ized something special about the team. The racial balance was about even, yet there was a deep underly- ing brotherhood, both among the players and between coach Dan Hafner and his team. During the summer league, I had reservations about a half-black, half- white team. But after one game these were gone, and only a great feeling of belonging to a team, brotherhood, remained. Look for this same feeling, great talent, experience and spirit in 1975. V - Daryl Hosey Co-Captain 1973-74 basketball A ,fxexnx 9,5 .. vx emu . :9 ET 7 Shawn Bradley blocks out the interference. Tony Hosey wins the tip-off. 3 L Jim Sabourin tries an outside jumper. Spencer Woolridge lays one up. BASKETBALL 43 Tony Hosey reaches over opponent. Daryl Hosey looks for the points. Shawn Bradley shoots for two. Sabourln concentrates on sinking it. 44 BASKETBALL : ., '1. ' ., , k ,7 1LF B: ' xi... ,5 , Tim Anderson goes up and around defenders for a bucket. Woolridge Puts One over defenders- BACK ROW: J. Sabourin, S. Bradley, Co-captain: Daryl Hosey, T. Hosey, S. Woolridge, A. McGuinness. FRONT ROW: J. Roddy, E. Moultrie, D. Fuc- cinari, R. Robinson, D. Maes, D. Rosenberg, J. Stapleton, K. Halloran. BASKETBALL 45 mwgvmmaqwgwu v. J . ' ? . , Ed Moultrie brings it up the court. Jim Stapleton maneuvers the ball. 46 BASKETBALI Joe Morgan shoots under pressure. The 1974 junior varsity basketball team was an amazing thing to be- hold. Consisting of nearly all sopho- mores, and facing bigger and more experienced teams consisting of ju- niors, they conquered nearly all opposition and took the Central Di- vision title. With the help and leadership of coach Tom Daniels, they posted an 8-2 division record, and an 11-5 overall record. This has given the varsity coaches an optimistic outlook for the coming year. The boys deserve great congratu- lations and many thanks for their feat. '7 ' ' V 7,. W, A , zvll h '1' J t 7i Z4 ,; Viy a WWWW A' ,X L , ' g ' " M'y' r ye f Frosh Disappointment The fresman Cubs had an ex- Along withtcoach Carl Saam, the tremely disappointing season, but players put in Eountless hours of the experience leads to hope for the time and effort. Even though their future. Although the frosh posted a season wasn't very successful, they record of only 0-13, they learned did their best to represent The High, some important aspects of life: and should be congratulated for sportsmanship and working with their efforts. other people. Frosh Cubs defend against De La Salle. BASKETBALL 47 ' i yrs? 4m 5 wanna," Iaal-IWW metwtwmwvm , mvw; ., V ,, , ' " " ' ' v . i ' " mryma' , Mgmayexlw.w.L,waaIILXIxAbA;yzexleaxJzuaklxkyyaz.xxxxzilwxxxxyjm;,,,yklizqzwzwauszpx.711.1u.--.... bland BACK ROW: C. McIntosh, M. Brocco, THIRD ROW: Souphis, A. Loving, D. Jenkins, E. Broom, SECOND ROW: W. Jackson, J. Check, L. Corbin, J. Schouman, FIRST ROW: P. Ostrowski, M. Hogan, R. Czech, R. Richey. 8th Grade Success The new eighth grade expansion of U. of D. High this year was very successful, not only academically, but in basketball also. The young team went 14-3 on the season, and took their grade school division title. Under the leadership of coach Mark MacDonald, the youngsters played excellent basketball, and gave their future coaches great hopes for the coming years. $5$mm Coach Mark MacDonald laughs with his players at practice. 48 BASKETBALL , pee, Sophomores Brian Abbington Thomas D. Allen Thomas Allen Roberto Ancog Renaldo Auld Ken Baker Pat Balaze John Banaszak Matt Barbuscak lim Baugh Dan Bauman Rick Bauser M; e. w Torn Bayer Mike Billig Kurt Bollin Tom Bollin Jim Peterson at work. Roderick Bvrd John Bongort Zelmer Bothic Dan BreznaL Marc Brousseau Tom Browne Dave Brunning Chris Calloway Dan Cameron Steve Chapman Bob Chiesa Pete Byrne M 1h Mark Conti Kevin Costello JoeCoyle Jim Dallacqua Gerry Danowski Tom Dapoz Bob DeLaRosa Barry Dereczyk Dominic DiCiCCO SOPHOMORES 49 -,' x WWdeaf'vrw'vgnumWWi , ,r r'. ' r. , ,, , , , - ,, . , , , , .. , , , -. z m. ML . A ,. . .2. , , v . 4 zzzzmwlzwizwwxlikkiiziiza$iy xxnm741M1 mx14;1;;Va w,;m mm;wi, z2wxyzwlzizzxuun2pu,Ila.l..,,,., - -, I - H . u , Q M$w b A. - 1 P . .7 WW .- , l ' 1' E . .. V4 a , f??? ' i; C i. - Dan Diehl John Dinan James Dolan Ed Dornoff Bill Donch . a I s k U I Q youllljllllllllflrlilII Dan Dosmann Al Dubiel Mark Duchovic George Dwaihy Randy Elder Tony Everson Ron Farida Bob Fattore Frank Fernandez Tom Figiel :3? " Andy Foerg Rob Forgiel Jim Forkin john Fonier Paul Fortier Bill Gerber A Larry Gillis Paul Gingell John Godwin Dave Goerke Johnie Green Pat Grimes Phil Grisdela Harry Hall Kevin Hammer John Hanba Paul Hasset LA; George Head Bill Hittler Tim HOCY Chuck Hogs Roman Iwaniac Doug Jabbour Tony Jablonski Mike Jackson Joe Jakubiac Ken Kaminski John Kane John Karabez Orest Kawka Bill Kerwin KiEIh Kiles Chris Knoll DO" KOPPY Greg Johnson 50 SOPHOMORES , V' 5VV f' WWWWWWW i j , $;W 84 Pam Kozlowski Steve Kubicki Dan Kuhnlein Man Lavey Chris Lee Paul Lorenger Scott Lucas Dave Luchelti Bob Lukas Roger Lyons Mark Malone Dennis Marks Bob Martyn Karl Matheiu Derrick Mayes John Mazur Brian McCallion Jim McCarthy John McDermott Ed McGuire Shawn McPanlin Ted Mecke Tony Metzger Stephen Meyer PauI Miller Jim Moceri Mike Montgomery Doug Moons Ed Moultrie Jim Mueller John Mueller Dan Mulhern Hugh Neenan Mark Nutt John Obrecht Dan O'Donnell Clarence Oliver David Brunning and Mark Conti in the WALK. SOPHOMORES 51 ,4' ' - rgumzmw'! George Papa Joe Papp Jim Peterson Matt Pidek Charles Pallone 11- fExzxy , Lruu Gerald Prodor Dave Proulx Paul Puhr Mike Quaine Sieve Rauen Bill Pon kowski .Al Matt Redigan Tom Reutter Kevin Roach Mike Robertson Ben Robinson Darryl Robinson Fr w-c-mVA QZV m w . v 5 Mark Rocovich Edwin Roland John Roth Gary Rozowski Mark Rutkowski Dave Rye Bob Salenik Bayard Saunders Gary Schafer john Schmidt Joe Schultz Jim Seitz "I Janger Sesi Greg Shird Brian Skalski Jim Skladzien Jim Snyder Dave Sophiea Frank Sparks Henry Spears Tom Speer Mike Steffes John Stella Ed Stevenson m Gregg Stevenson Daryl Stewart John Stock Steve Sullivan Tim Sullivan Dave Swallow 52 SOPHOMORES ,7. ,,,,"WWWWWWVWMWMzWWWWWW WW 2W .1 . Hillary Taylor Richard Thill BobToal Leo Tibaldi Raymond Villeneuve Bill Weber Matt Wilbert Derek Williams Tom Wilson George Wisner Louis Wolodzko Myron Youngblood Greg Thomas Mark Toccalino Gary Wenstrup Peter Williams Alexander Witan Jim Zbikowski Tim Thomas Peter Vaitkevicius Justin West Mike Wilson Michael Wolfe Dan Zipple ' XWWW ., WW MWWWWWWWW SOPHOMORES 53 - , Mp M '7 ,, x MM 4 1 z HumamUes or From Soc. and Psyc. t0 Typing and Gym RIGHT, Mr. Makulski prepares for his next class. BELOW, Mr. Vettese has fun at a Mothers Club meeting. NEXT PAGE TOP, Mr. Leary ponders the outcome of a B-ball game. BOTTOM, Bro. Sessions works on one of his crossword puzzles between classes. 54 HUMANITIES .21 Ink" NWWM HUMANITIES 55 ngnwmmmwwtg wwm 1 M4 TOP, Fr. Lechtenberg tries to save the school money. MIDDLE, Mrs. Judge confers with her students during the art show. BOTTOM, FAH-der McDunn struggles with a class of deviants. 56 HUMANITIES f 'Y My BLOOD BANK 57 W'dvimdqnftfml'; , Mm . ,.n H . Student Senate This year's Student Senate will probably be judged by most people i to have been a success. Why? ll Probably because of the highly suc- cessful Century Walk and numerous enjoyable social events. I feel satis- fied with what was done this year, but I think the reason that this year's Senate should be judged as being successful is because of a new atti- tude of the officers, the moderators, many Senate members, and other students. Too many Senates in the past were concerned with what they couldn't do. This year we tried to forget about that and concentrate on what we could do. No one dreamed we would raise $38,000 or even $38 for student aid when we were elected last May. We were able to do it only because of the enthusiasm that was generated by the event. It was easy to get enthused; we were doing something really worthwhile and bigger than any student project ever undertaken before. This attitude carried over to The Student Senate ' f other events throughout the year. l l f jim Desmond Leo Hurley 58 SENA TE X I "95'1W'4" 77K 1,1,. 4 - "x '7 9'7 7 r X7' n" an H , , ., . r , s , a v , r, 2' l 1' , r if MZ? ?da? WJXZZW age? 7 7 , 5$Z?ZWWWWZWWWMWi M ,1 There was more care and pride than in the past. Now that it's all over we can look back and see that the Sen- ate can do things if students care. It was a hard year but a satisfying one. Everyone might not realize all the hours that some people put in, especially those put in by Mr. La- Fleur and Mr. Vettese, our modera- tors. If for no other reason, the work lput in this year would have been worthwhile just for the chance to work with these two men, and the other officers. The success of this year was brought home when the Senate nominated its officers for next year. These positions were highly sought after by a large number of juniors. It is satisfying to realize that other stu- dents understand that being a Stu- dent Senate officer is worthwhile. I hope they learn how much they can do. -Jim Desmond Student Senate President '74 1,; t1 '8 3'; is X 54:; l I I - rt! M- m- um Steve Zaris, Leo Hurley, Ron Elder and Mike Kirschenheiter. " SENA TE 59 1W5; , t r'xlzx w -, .17 W, erasmwwm . w - 60 DANCESHWOVIES lay 74114 7': DanceVMovies Jim Diehl, LEFT, goes all out to sell tickets.The band, FAR RIGHT, plays while the crowd, MIDDLE, enjoys. AND TOP, 3 little drawn out publicity for one of our more successful films. x Af;;';mf2?j8hoon e ' WE SQENOSS $1.00 f $ DANCEVMOVIES 61 wmwarmvvrnmfwwqtfrmvmvxwamxrrmwwwm g3, w: Co-captain Jeff Stimson surges on. Bill Dortch off to a flying start. - , WavyaazzzyyqyzaazszaWMWWWWWW This year's swim team, runner-ups at the Catholic League Finals, prog- ressed a long way from our season- opening loss to Brother Rice. Our success can be attributed to our coach and friend, Larry Liebowitz, who took over under difficult cir- cumstances, just a few weeks before the start of the season. After the Rice loss, we struggled through wins over Austin, Notre Dame, DeLa Salle, Bishop Gallagher, St. Clair Lakeview, and losses to CC, Redford, and St. Clair South Lake. Most of our victories were unim- pressive and it sometimes seemed that we would never be ready for the finals, but Larry knew better. Hard work and Larry's quiet confi- dence pulled us together as a team, Wwwa'kzyxi;xiblzjmQAWWM5meWM,MMWVAW;;;AIwnwuwzxnnnunvvU-k-n"- . n" . , s ' WW loe Fortier waits for the results. and we were more ready for the Fi- nals than I ever thought we would be. Never, in my experience, has a team reached its potential, as we did in the League Finals. We placed swimmers in the finals of all ten events, winning two and setting a Catholic League record in the 400 yd. free-style relay. The best part is that it was a total team effort, al- though Andy Howe deserves special honors for his All-City honors. I'm glad that I got to see a team that I cared about reach it's fullest potential. Thanks Larry, thanks team. - Jim Desmond Co-Captain 1974 Swim Team Larry Allen pushes for victory. SWImmIng a ,. ., 5H WW, MW'Q Co-Captain Jim Desmond: worn out! Bill Dortch strokes towards victory. TOP ROW: Coach: ,Larry Liebowitz, T. Allen, J. Baumgartner, T. Gates, R. Lyons, V. Gallant, Co-captain: Jeff Stimson, H. Smith, Co-captain: Jim Des- mond, J. Coulter, SECOND ROW: B. Dortch, S. Tarnas, L. Allen, T. Murphy, J. Peterson, M. Mclnerny, FRONT ROW: John Smith, j. Mueller, A. Howe, J. Fortier, T. Malone. I V. ' WK V mew. .,.W SWIMMING 63 "ng'f: .9 no... nuvgv4:vggaaagg-wqmgazfgglfaWIWfWgrng Cub Annual The 1974 Cub Annual underwent many changes from the previous years. Headed by a new moderator, Mr. Bob Buchta S. J., the Annual shifted from the structured format of Sports, Mug shots, and Faculty ect. to a magazine format. The staff, headed by Pete Walkowiak as Edi- tor-in-Chief, included many under- classmen. This was done in order to . - have a more experienced staff for ' ' ' Matt Pidek wishes he went home instead. next year. Well, the office is clean for once. 64 PUBLICATIONS , - , wnywvzzzmVMvWevweeyeWeveyWWWWWWWXWWWWW 72"""Jnlrfkmrrg'rrnI ,.rcsqgvvn?!iqiy;rr V s , V V ' ' V . 7 s4: sts '. V's' The Cub News also changed for- mat this year. It abandoned its once a week mimiographed issue for a bi- monthly issue. The Cub News was moderated by Mr. Ted Leitz. PUBLICATIONS WW'Mamuawthdemi I .V Bob Allen Mike Anthony Art Borden Floyd Borders Bruce Campbell Mike Cammon Jim Crongeyer 66 FRESHMEN Jeff Arnold Mike Bagnasco Ed Bovich Steve Carron Rick Chapman Dave Czarnecki Kevin Depp Clashow Barker 5X3 Bob Brooks Walt Charuba Mark Di Fiore Webster Barton Mike Bauer Steve Beall Jaimie Brown Rick Brunk Jim Bryant Sxeve Cieslak John Clinton Ray Cooney Rick Di Gregorio Paul Dillard DOug Donaldson WM,xvzwwwvy4wwmmwzywwwmgw W Bill Belanger Mike Cain Jim Cowper Gary Donaldson XW ,, 7W WX ' V 7WMX MMMM xM MM ww y WW - JVMW'Z'? Mark Dosmann Mike Doyle A A- .h .hu Mark Dreyer Mike Dugan Chris Dumsa Greg Eichelberger Mark Ellis Bill Fell Greg Edwards Mike Fish Bob Fisher Chris Flynn Joe Foerg .4; 543$. Jim Foran Tom Forkin Ron Fry Lewis Gamble x Q? Derek Gardner Denny Gargin Dan Giancarlo Gerry Golinske Ray Gordon Mark Crabowski Bob Graham Denny Green Tom Greenhaw Paul Grisdela Kevin Guerra Tom Culock Joe Hanafee Mike Hanley Mike Hatcher Bob Hoff Melvin Hollowell John Hooper Tom Hopkins Steve Horvath Andy Howe Jim Hughes Tim Hurley Gene Jablonski Joe Jackman Mike Jackson Eric Johnson FRESHMEN 67 r:?saamrmf : mm KN A Reggie Jones Sam Kain Terry Kruse Bob Mackowski Jeff Mangold Greg Mack 68 FRESHMEN Dave Kellet Pete Lambropoulos Tim Manning Sf Muthana Kemennv Howard Littles Tony Marra f? ' , . -'-,,"fikbll 3 1-,! Jim Kerwin Pam Look John Mayer . WWMXJXWM zxxy 1474; , 1,, Chris Klein Dan Lynch Seamus McKenna A , Jerry Kot Hayward Maben Mike McLean f 15 , ' j Steve Krajenke v i .M at . . ., EKXgEa-g Tom MacDonald Erik Meyers Lloyd Mickers Tim Murphy Bill Osborne Bob Parker .mww, ,,., , .,. WWW'iW'W Tom Posciak Frank Reed Bob Ross $ Jon Milan Mike Mitzel Jim Moylan Mark Nagel Tom Naski Karl Nurmi Charley O'Shea Joe Overall Bob Peterson Casimer Ploski Al Jim Powers Paul Prentice Fred Rease Winfred Robinson John Roddy Dave Rodviguz Lee Sartori FRESHMEN Kevin Rucinski Kevin Ryder Pete Schaefer Marqx Scott Derek Segars Doug Sheridan Paul Sholty Bob Skladzien Jeff Slugget Rick Smarl N var. w. ab. 15'. Andy Smhh Marvin Smith Pete Smith Bob Smith Sam Smith Marty Sotnik John Spears Torn Stacy Mike Stein ' b: 12$ Tom Suchy Brian Sullivan Jim Sylvia Ron Tash Cedric Thomas John Tindall John Tomilas Joe Trahey Greg Trainor ; k. 4s... Gerry Vincent Tony Vizzini Jim Voner Charles Welton Eric Wesson Quentin White Tom Wilder Craig Williams Etianne Williams Bob Wolfe Steve Woodle Mike Workings Don Worrel Waad Yaldo Denny Youngblood Kerry Zielinski Dan Zonca - ' am ' x? I 1' u Akyz ' ' W X W 4 127Z?Z7' szz y i571 77 V ,75? yx'1 1; X 4m6 . 7Z4 MUSIC 77 , 3W5? e9; 7M1, , , , 47,. a ; . ,, nyyxz 2 , aviiyLVA RIGHT: Gary Jones, Ron Elder, Tom Wilkinson, and Steve Kukurugya form a barbershop quartet and sing "Lida Rose" backed by the UDHS Glee Club. FAR RIGHT: The UDHS marching band drum squad. LOWER RIGHT: Stan Bawol displays his form at Convention. MIDDLE: The band entertains at Caba- ret. BELOW: Jeff Mako plays drums for the Stage Band. LEFT: Seth Murdock shows-off at halftime on the football field. acheeAykx'AzVezyAn; , ' - M" ' ' " W JM . I '4 ' ' ' ' ' WWWW , ,,, th;r,bktz7 HM, W1XK W ,.; ,0 ,0z,,yy M y? y ,,' A le f3ag7,4 WM . . g a w 4 54 V7 , 6:2 ., , ,. . W ' 47 , . -4 . J W 4 4 x wwaafgiE 74 TRACK CHose Race The 1974 Cub Track team enjoyed a rather commendable season, fin- ishing with a 7-2 season record. They were in the race for the Central Division Championship, until the very last meet. The Cubs were tied for first with Brother Rice until they suffered a very close and disappointing loss to CC. The U of D runners remained in a tie for second with Catholic Central up to the last meet against Rice, in which the Cubs put up a great fight, but lost to an extremely talented team. U of D still has a great deal to be proud of in that the Cubs sent Shawn Curley in the low hurdles, Mike Whalen in the high hurdles, Jim Baumgartner in the 880 yd. run, and the mile relay team of Whalen, Baumgartner, Kevin Halloran, and Tim O'Callaghan to the state finals. Congratulations and thanks for the pride and effort that the '74 track team represented our school with this season. War Wrm -. pf .r'ueu..." 4- i- w a D -..x e ee "U I. tgi '3 A .t. -.... Ken Ragan Sports Editor 1974 Cub Annual Dagostini gives Jordan a big lead in the relay. TRACK 75 76 ENGLISH wzvrat : m D: e: m n. m LlJ X 6: I m '24-.-7552 '1 "14' "v"... $114?sz W Since students normally enter U of D High with a dozen or so years experience in speaking the English language, it many not be immediately apparent what English teachers do. Actually the day-to-day workings of the English pro- gram are a blend of the traditional and the modern; from Shakespear to movie-making. Nowhere was the variety more evident than in senior year where electives were offered each quarter. The skills of hard-nosed, critical reading and writing were given strong emphasis, especially in view of the upcOming Advance Placement exams. But literature dies when people only respond to it rationally, and writers lose their soul when all their work is analytical. Attempts were made; sometimes futilely, sometimes successfully; to touch the heart of human communication as well as its head. But these efforts cannot be gauged by exams, but by the human experiences of the students. That is the only real measure of an English department's success or failure. 9'11, -,'L..,v,,, ,1 .1. ' . ,3 . V ?4- eilwegrkzzfrz'r' 41::4A198ex2elzrym2-r nip..,..v,v,,,.... .., aw, . ' i Mr. Makulski, FAR LEFT, explains a passage to his students while Mr. Vettese puzzles over a passage by one of his students. LEFT ABOVE, Mr. Bill lsham waits for his class to finish a test. ABOVE, Mr. John Tenbush tells his class they'll be using a text book that he wrote. ENGLISH 77 Ted Leitz, ABOVE, expounds on the adolescent in fiction while Bob Buchta, RIGHT, composes the next sequence in a movie. And FAR RIGHT Fr. Richard Po- lakowski shows his many moods. 78 ENGLISH an,,,,,AVA,ypAM A A- ; 7,7 in ., . , , , ., ,, , , x . . WWW . w m z , ' - Wr'2y gp 55,; IMSMOMV'IOcl'" "N .nm-wAtem x Aw 1Gi9 xVWMK- 29:3 ENGLISH 79 Emil??? 3' The Eighth Grade Invasion Many of the eighth grad- ers have felt from the begin- ning that U of D has really helped us to understand responsibility and shown us that we're not little kids any more. Our teachers have shown us that we are men, even if the upperclassmen don't think so. And in appre- ciation, we even laugh at Mr. Schmitt's jokes. And there were other highlights: our tremendous- ly successful basketball team, the opportunity to develop our musical talent under Mr. Bawol, and most of all, the experience of ' Pater OSt'OWSki J meeting new friends. - Joe Moceri Dennis Weislo M u' a! Mr MvwzleeIWieWWeWWW V :1 .4 1, w. .u. 'v .' K,y. x" A " George Boukas Hugh Bradley Mark Brocco Edward Broom Sean BTOPhY Glenn Brown William Burke Michael Campbell Glenn Carrol Don Casanovas John Check Steven Conyers Leonard Corbin Michael Costello Randolph Czech Christopher Thomas Dent Bradford DeVore Ronald DeVore Danowski Daniel Dudun Hilton Eason Leonard Ellison Charles Erb Jeffrey Farmer Larry Farida Gregory Francis Michael Grech Michael Hageny Derek Hill Michael Hogan Brandon Jemeyson EIGHT GRADE 81 a; m cvmnvrvgr- Daniel Souphis John Starrs Paul Bialik Michael Borders 82 EIGHT GRADE Matthew Studzinski Richey Russell Amhony Vieira James Schouman Dennis Weislo Robert Ralko 7 111:1. , Craig Johnson Bradford Jones 17 Kevin Kendrick Douglas Knott Patrick McKenna Peter Ostrowski PeptVarsity Clubs Moderators Torina and Polakowski, president Kevin Hammons, and the spirit- ed members of the Pep Club, once again came through to lead the cheering at Var- sity Football and Basketball games this year. Beyond this expected function, many of the members also helped raise the spirit at Cross Country and Track meets, Baseball games, and JV Basketball games. This year the Varsity Club came out of its perennial seclusion to take an active role in U of D High. Aside from tabulating any vote that was taken, they sponsored a blood bank, and purchased trophy cases for the gym. V Cwmndsd. I". Mr. Torina, i r PEPaVARSITY 83 4'- -'WWWuWMmewaz'wwr qmmmv'rmfm'W'W'sWrgymwMemwWW a; ;, 1M" Mmpwaw Mwymd mwlw. .; .. - x :fCAAWXAJ. .m; .- Chris Clark takes a swing. WMNWMMm A V .j'fuMLRL um iK-f 1memmwyi z, x .mM WVW; g ' f Chris Degenhardt heads for a lay-up. JUMP BALL 84 INTRA-MURALS Myzr w Phil Licata's magnificent pitch dazzles Dave "Oakie" Scott. -m U, E" I' I Frank Byrne waiting for the pitch. INTRA-MURALS 85 A fine example of a misnomer is the Commons: it is the most uncommon room ever! 4,.,,,,,W,,,wymyyxzyyowgwyyiZWMMX4w2WWZW7 i777WmW an77 . l, ,4, COMMONS 87 W est 3 ide F raternal A ssociation 88 WSFA TOP, the Family poses for a group shot before they get their clothes dirty. ABOVE a few members of the WSFA pay their last respects to Steve Ramirez. RIGHT, Phil Licata reflects on the end of an era. TOP, Butt Hafner oversees Steve's last rites. The Don takes an active role in funeral, RIGHT. I 90 HELP! 2 g; . t it CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER RIGHT: Mr. Don Culock checks up on students who are off cam- pus. Carol Livingstone works while Don is away. Mr. James Gargin checks over a few an- nouncements before they go out over the air. Mrs. Breznau arranges lunch for the secretaries. It is said that behind every successful man is a woman, but actually she's in front - in the front office that is. And so here they are, the successful men and their women. ' M2725 ,2" f. ,. WNW rinnwtm .ax..yp.y,.:: L 1 wfduu fm . .... muggy 555mm; x2 azapxxxyzum2-,W; Iyaww,zm1me,wz4oylmmmmllx4,4 1x I'X'I' 92 HELP! w ,- L24; , 'm .3, HELP! 93 94 HELP! 4? KM H-461 f Af ' ' ' 15,31 wuz'rgzzamyham Ly; b" 72222.24 , 2 " 222 2724222 222 ' 2 722 2 2 vm' Mrtvl'tr" a :mmVa,uin'vrr'rwnrrrwrwv,"Ix' , ""vr rnz'vxlrymrwggq. 'LmWAMeA 114W - W ' w 1974 Tennis: Pride in Work The 1974 Tennis team represented The High with finesse and class this year. Although they won slightly less than half their meets, the players showed great sportsmanship and gave countless hours of work throughout the season. Under the leadership of Senor Rodriguez, our team swatted, smacked and backhanded their way to a relatively successful season; if not in wins and losses, then in the fact that they gained the respect of the opposing teams. For this, Senor Rodriguez, Co-Captains Leo Hurley and Joe Flaharty, and the players can be proud. Tom Payne ready to let loose. Co-captain Joe Flaharty concentrates on the return. 96 TENNIS ' .nyzwzayyame4ryyyyxyyyyzayaeyeyyyxxvavvxyyz,ayaeweyewmeWWWWWWWWWwefe?Wx7xf , t , x . ' xVxme Xx Rx Joe Flaharty takes aim. TENNIS 97 . 4 u, 1.4-. . '14 av Ir4.:mMWqutquqy14W74fianfdt$fl$WWW . Z '. 7' Lia; n; '!' '4 1' ' , . ABOVE, Mrs. Crane enjoys a mistake by one of her students. LEFT, Mr. Cassey is out of his own element. TOP RIGHT, Mr. Bila perfects. TOP FAR RIGHT, Mr. LaFluer conjugates. BOTTOM RIGHT, Senior Rodri- guez conducts class. BOTTOM FAR RIGHT, Doc. Nagarkar enlight- ens the fourth year French students. 98 LANGUAGES - 1am hA-A-Rz'va: . "V LANGUAGES 99 Twat??? '1, '- LV , 2;. -2 v, m we wquWAcggxmwgogygv Wargffgnw 100 CHESS x ,, , ,, IETS 101 102 THEOLOGY RIGHT, Fr. Follen expalins the mind of man while Fr. Verhelle, LOWER RIGHT, is given a party by his friends. BELOW, Fr. Pet- kash distributes communion with Br. Sessions and Chuck Schmittdiel as Background mu- sic. FAR RIGHT, Fr. Lab and Dolly Lab enjoy the pre-walk ral- ly in the gym. LOWER FAR RIGHT, Fr. Kopek tells Gerry Stevenson just how OK he is. a . Math, English, History, and Science can i i be gotten almost anywhere; but at U of D High we have a very special dimension: Theology. It seems to place all other sub- jects in'their proper perspective. It gives meaning to God, to Love, to Charity, and to Life. Without theology, U of D would be like any other school. Our theology program is different from those of other catholic high schools. It doesn't make you memo- rize a lot of worthless facts, but it gives you a working understanding of Christianity. A large amount of credit is due the Jes- uits for having initiative to institute such a . valuable program.They have the capabili- ty of instilling us with the desire to search for greater knowledge, faith, and deeper i understanding of ourselves and all that i surrounds us. THEOLOGY 103 "M 5 ' dcwwz Fr. P. Rice SJ. K 1 5 3Q 5 v 2 ,2 5 , :3 i i 5 5' g l .f f 4 ,; $5 . I i 5. 5 . . 5 5 i 5 r z I ., z . p 5 5 5 r I 9! 5 5 5 ' Fr. R. Kopek SJ. F .F. Canfield SJ. 104 SEERS vv 5,0 . I aw, vnvnryy55 ,, ,. ,,,,y-, 7075a , , X. U141. s: 3..quwa .1 , E, X .f . X , , M N 7 W X X ,X 5 H 0 H .l u S . R X E E S X H X X f. d X m X n XXX. F D. Pearl SJ. Fr. R. Lab SJ. Fr. X X tr! Richard Siedlaczek Leon Hordynsky Gregory Russell 5 Dave Simmera' Dale Wojdyla Phillip Licata To me U of D is an institution which attempts to stabilize a balance between what is and what ap- pears to be. Steven Kukurugya WW , , WIJWM L x Christopher Degenhardt Kenneth Ragan 5.33 Manuel Lentine MW- Eva??? . Michael Ellis King Doyle"' Au . 60 x mu m 00a Rumnn A Frank Byrne To me, it is a creative mind. 2' . AM ,5,2l Marty Burke George Bennett Leo Hurley WWW-vnarmvwml , q I, hid; ' :1 Tim Mack David Rost Michael Livingstone l Terrence O'Shea Michael Bierlo"' Jeffrey Macko Jonathan Sorek Pat Griffin James Desmond Stewart Watts Arthur Gustina l- Seniors .. A big hole above ground where a bunch of emp- ty heads walk around. Robert Donaldson Mark Kramer Thomas Nutt Daniel Barber" Kenny RagaM Tom Wilkinson Gerard Stevenson Spencer Woolridge . . . And a Time to Every Purpose Under Heaven - 109 ;; 7 ,;9.71114 ' x ' ' " v ' ' ,7 " ; ' '-22Axuaznl..;.r.nl , A T'me the Born, a Time to Die; . . . John Borshch George Hogg It is a community where people are, and where one can he himself. Patrick Quinn Joseph Flaharty Reginald Conyers Steven Francis Jeff Hean Joseph Salata Joseph Conen - Seniors , , .H V, M. ynm' navy, ..N,077 y y VN5 4M,,,,7 . , ;74,yn. 7,7, X E. A Steve Fagin Brian Koppy Mark Niman John Quaine Dome Dalrymple James MaceronF mw' . . . A great place to get away from parents. David Scott r: E John Boes Jeffery Kobierczynski Dennis Wierzbicki Michael Torakis E E ragga: h. m i Robert Burton Andrew Jones Clifton Boyd Desmond Foley David Beauchamp , . ' ' - ' ,, L George Reno . ,1 ' . I I '- What is it? . . , Idunno. r r . 1's? WW x t t Edward McAree Ted Zaroff Dennis Fitzpatrick Thomas Savidge U of D has been my life for the past 3V2 years. It is now a way of life that I will soon be leaving. Stephen Stella Mike Falzone 11 , , t E 0W" Mx Kenney Brantley't Raymond Lizzamore 4; Daniel McLean Paul Fitzgerald Richard Fasi Mark Bayer . . . KTime to Laugh, a Time to Weep. 113 .,, .,';,,.l.nszLXu-qunMuu, m, v , '4,;:2;,. 77" V'Ikyqaxn , .A T me to Build Up, a Time to Break Down . . . 9 :7 Bruce Morrison James Dlehl Kenneth Rauen Michael Romej Peter Walkowiak U of D High is a place where different people come together and experience each othefs ideas, and most importantly they experience each other's lives. ' Charles Schmittdiel Steven Zaris John Quainv Gregory Lewis Kenneth Brantley Michael Adkins Sherman Smith David O'Connor Thomas Tone Kurt Schreitmueller Thomas Nelson William DeBiasi William Speer . . . The people are great. i : Seniors 7! Mwumym ,I ,. n4, an, ,H ' WWAeVV Josenh Moynihan Silvio Perfili Dennis Kunzhals Gary Jones Michael O'Connor Kevin Hammons 6:; Artie Johnson Devin Versace Joel Dubiel Daryl Hosey U of D is a big building, a bunch of desks, and a lot of people. Shawn Scannell 44 AVVR' L M u: m; 4 4 4 77W913W12'1W1yxzzygwy49;wy$ak Richard Clancy David Wyatt Brian Barrett James Doyle Richard Clogg John McCartney Seniors Roger Polk Gary Baby" Timothy O'Callaghan . . Four great years. Robert Rothermel Thomas Hafner Thomas Naughton Gary O'Keefe Seniors Jack Jordan Lawrence Dunlop . it is a pain. Kevin Puzio ' fame... '0 , , w is; k I i - James Maceroni Frank Flynn Reynold Maffes John Coulter . . . A Time You May Embrace, a Time to Refrain From Embracing. '" 7"72755'577 " 17V7 47 ZE' W 7117,37,:ZE'IN, ,, ' ,"j ' , ,1 2 Aa7A 274 ;; 1, ,,x.r.vA 121, ukxy6 ' John Sloan David Simmer David Lenze Thomas Manning Nehemiah Montgomery William Larabell U of D High is a place of rampant heterosexuality and intellectual deviancy. Rocco Palazzolo Richard Loughead Gerard Brems Christ" A T'me to Gain, a Time to Lose; ' ZViVA'kav Jeff Henry Patrick Reddy s K anal Mark Valente Kenneth Mergentime Education, Frustration, Consternation, Degra- dation, and Graduation . . . The high is just a term that is applied to represent the Attitude. : 'wrm vsz-mwm n . : nwrvaei en. . .vwc h... . 2 ' .; A; g- s32 ' Jonathon Clark Mark Nassar James Worrel mwmeqimt. - Richard Magolan Roane Smothers .7 m , 5 John Penrice John Greggowskr' Ronald Elder John Mazur It is a neurotic fear of Don Gulock . . . Mr. LaFIeur spoiling all the fun A truly memorable experience. John Tuohey John Gregg d! rag;.444;..4..w..44;;21 WMWyWZVZWWx x v , w W I x 1 W x I K S ii I i: : HenryMartin 1t f A place where you can F make it if you try. ; James Gillis Theodore Graham L r 7 William Lanahan- , W I . . . A Time of Peace, I Swear It's Not Too Late. 123 "anarrmxwwrwwrwwmw WWWWW 124 HISTOR Y RIGHT, Mr. Saam prefers the CommonS. BELOW, Mr. Forrester gets stamped by the students. Jar me 'MIJIAZI '5"er .r , e . , ,ggzzaazzysy eezgggzggg? 4 zviszggagaezegazaaeewey w, 4,,, -nap,uaibhib Mr. F. Buford E , W " A primary objective of the Social Studies Department at U. of D. is to teach young men to think for them- selves and, to that end, to provide them with the concepts and modes of inquiry of the social sciences and history. The program at the High also promotes a rational adherence to a set of values and value conflicts. The social studies program is based upon the assumption that the democratic society depends upon citizens who make rational decisions consistent with basic democratic values and who can make such deci- sions in a context of rapid cultural change, change in which the citizen participates and which he also directs. id : i s - Mr. L. Ober SJ. ,wga . N, .,ws. - in , . ,, n7.m,weWNHmimmwsmswmsmwwm WWHW,H Baseball '74 126 BASEBALL memwrmWWMWW ,, W ,v I ;' , ? g. '1 t L BASEBALL 127 E -,.. a , , -7 -..., 7 wk a . "774 . .7 , ,, N, , r 4.", , . 7' ,'.rr1 'f Va ,A , zIIVA'AV ,, , r; ,, ,Mwbhwvr W 4, u' , -, ,, T' t ' t 'mx-mwwuw. w. .A t XQ'KXVN KY: t ' e t dehk xi 'VK X. dkht hh N M xu The 1974 Convention was much more than the end of one of the most successful senates in the histo- ry of U of D High, it was an introduc- tion into politics. Weeks of work went into the final product - con- vention. You could walk down the hall and hear people discussing who they would vote for and why. You could sit and watch while the school gradually sifted into three separate camps: Those for, those against, and those who dont care till the last minute who they votefor. But throughout the entire month before convention, and convention itself, you could see people in- volved, the main aim of the 1974 StudentSenate. 728 CONVENTION 174411! a m n i m 5 am 1'19, k S c I 21 w y. ;; 14,111, , 1 iv??? ' f! HX MHI'2" v, CONVENTION 729 ,2, .1,"21; 1; . 'vWMM, N D T N E , V N O C 0 B rwiaaquw m :4 go JLEiT 1 QNAJJA AZADV 4A x TheEnd GRADUATION 131 132 COMMENCEMENT n . I , :5 w W , -,,, , , ., . , ,. N' I'V ."""- w ' 4M WW i ' 7' ' " ivayymmeWW ,4 W2 . ' UPPER LEFT: the class of '74 in all its glory. LOWER LEFT, Fr. McDermott delivers the Keynote address. ABOVE, Mr. Schouman gets a bang out of the ceremonies. RIGHT, Fr. Keller says goodbye to the graduates and wishesthem well. I COMMENCEMENT 133 W W :Elx May 30th marks the official end of U of D High life for 170-some seniors. A ceremony which lasts only a few hours will be the gran finale, the coup de grace of four years, years which were sometimes too long and other times too short. Those years are marked by memories of bitter anguished tears, and jubilant smiles; of friendships too soon to be forgotten. gsulay-rzrlxengazz-Il , - , i,,y.-A7ngcz,,,, , . . . I , ryw wWyWmemwd-w Wig? These were years of study, and sliding e and studying how to slide. They were not all good times e nor bad but a generous sprinkling of both. There were numer- ous food fights in the questionable cafeteria, and solemn reflections on retreats and on the way home. There were casual- ties along the way, many of them. For no one was the road easy. NW .YE' . 'hwwwihwh'thFNY? Y ,K- 0;" r-v mam. t V m . phxn- K mzw vs 57.n- They were painful years of searching: for friends, for quiet, for noise and the crowd, for under- standing, and for an elusive inner peace. Responsibilities had to be shouldered, childhood dreams put a- way. It was the painful time of growth; we grew from childhood to young adulthood. ". . . and ofall the things that we had, not a dream survived but photographs and memories, That's all I have left to remember you." i l i t l l i l i i l l l l l I l l l A i n' ' '- ' .f r .. -V ,. Kai r7 V , a zmra's' n "' 'I phgzr-giyrnmA they, here it is, the last week shall i cry, shall i weep? or roll over, go back to sleep? this is it, 4 years behind i've grown in body and in mind? all for what, a diploma signed? from frosh to soph and then on through to sliderules and footnotes from crayons and glue all for what i ask myself as i look at the ragged novels dusty on the shelf years ago when i started out they preached competition, all about being better than the other guy after all,this is'lthe high" well this was fine and dandy for a while it gave me spirit and a conceited smile i felt superior, a man of style time passed and my thoughts mellowed i became aware of what "the high" had shadowed "there are other men," my insides bellowed men that walk the streets at night their minds dulled by neglect and fright are these the men iam to fight? "strive for equality, but let's get ahead" it didn't add up inside my head confusion, misunderstanding, fear, became widespread iwanted to die but ilived instead i was busy living and junior year flew past, then summer, winter, the end drew near now, in a few days, i won't be here so We taken time that buchta gave to spill some thoughts on this familiar page to spread the bars and leave the cage i think that what We learned can be put to good not to beat the next guy as ilve been told ishould but rather to provide some common good "' Xewmrwye : g 7 i believe education is our key to success to forge ahead, to correct the past, to relieve the stress and not to measure out our equalness the letter on the paper in no longer a grade rather it has a purpose of a deeper shade it shows me how much i can trade on the cost of a land remade from this point on, my interest breeds to fling the answers which will meet our needs and heed the cries that no one heeds "all forwhat?" i asked myself not for fame nor for wealth "all for what, a diploma signed?" yes that's for sure but not underlined "shall i roll over, go back to sleep graze in the sun like a mother sheep?" for gad's sake no, i can't sit still there's too much to do, no time to kill i'll use what We learned and learn some more if only to open one more door and when We worked and done my best i'll find abeach and take a rest as for for the past 4 years freely spent i've given up much, a perpetual lent my totem pole is surely bent in the same light much was taken in days to come ud won't be forsaken how does one close out four years of life 4 years of pleasure, 4 years of strife illl leave it open, like an old trunk and turn to it when i need some spunk time will filter out the junk so i close this tale with a widening grin, a trunk in my pocket, memories within, and thanks to you for all that it's been - leo hurley 5H N74 4 ,gz,r,7,,,,,,, 3,, ,, Mr. Stan Bawoi 73 Mr, Thomas Biia 98 Mrs. Nancy Breznau 90 Mr. Robert Buchta SJ. 64, 78 Mr. Frank Buford 14,15 Rev, Frank Canfigid SJ; 104 Mr Robert Casey 98 Mr Thomas Coyne16,23 The Rev,yGeorge R. Follen S J 102 Mr. John" Farrester 124 Mrs.Kath1ee'n Cardella 91 Mr. James Gargin' 90 Mrs June Graessie 93 , Mr Donald GuloqkSO Mr. Daniel Haffne'ff 22 Rev. William HermanSJ. 94 Mr. William Isham77 w Mrs. Martha Judge ' Rev P Douglas Keller 93 Rev. Robert KIa'MpekSJ 102,104 ' Rev. Robert LabSHJ 102,105 ' Mr RoberlLaFleur98' , , Miss. Elizabefh LaHood 92 ,Mr James Le'ary " , , Rev Joseph, LechtenbergSJ Mr Ted Li6Iz 78 Mr. PatLi6scomb20, 92 Mrs. Cardl Living'stone90 ' Rev. Patrick McDuImS. . D R1Chard Moraski26 " ,Brunning', Borden, Arthur L. 66 Borders, Floyd A. 66 Borders, Michael 82 Borsch, John B. 110 Bothic, Zelmer H. 49 Boukas, George G. 81 Bovich, Edward P. 66 Boyd, Clifton C. 112 Bradley, Hugh M. 81 Bradley, Shaun 26, 43, 44 Branlley, Kenneth 6.113, 115 Brawley, Otis W. 66 Brems, Gerard, J. 120 Brennan, Henry J. 26 Breznau, Dan T. 49 Brocco, Mark A. 81 Brooks, Rabert J. 66 ,Broom, Edward M. 81 Brophy, SeanP. 81 Brousseau'; Marc A 49 Brown, GYennJ. 81 Brown, JaifnieC. 66 Brown, Jei'ireyM 26 Brown, RaymondA 118 Browne, ThomasM 49 Brunk, Righard 66 ' David A. 49, 51 Bryant, James 66 Buber, Allen J. 49 Buczak, Thomas J. 26 Budd, RonaldJ 26 Buford ohn WfQ Burke, Carron Stephen H Casanovas, Donad "' Charuba, Walt Chateauvert, M ' 'Chavis, Sieven W 'Cieslak, SIephenJ 66 mCiesnicki, DavidJ. 26 Cisneros, Mario 5 49 Clancy,RichardT. 117 , ,'Chr cph gg gRichardJ 117 Cobb, Reginald 81 Coiiins,JamesW 26 Comstock, Mark S. 121 ' Conen'fJose ph E. 110 Cofibn, Mark G. 26 C nidin,Charles C. 26 n'noliy, Kevin S. 49 On ,Ma'rk 49, 51 Cooney;fPhitJip C, 26, 32, 35 Cooney, Raymond 37, 66 '- Corbin, Leonard C. 81' Corniilie, Joseph C 26' " ' Costello, Kevin 49 'ost6llo, Michael G 81 , Guitar, John 119 ' fCowperJames L. 66 Cox, Dbnaid F. 26 Cox, Joseph L. 66 Coyie, Joseph R. 49 Craig,TimoIhy M 26 Cressy, StevenJ. 26 Crongeyer, JamesA 66 Cunningham, JohnW 26 , Curley, Shawn P. 26 Czarnecki, David R..66 CZec R'ahdoiph C. 81 DagostInI, Phillip P, 26, 32, 42, 75 Dallacqua, James P, 49 Dailacqua', John R. 12,119 Dairymple, Dome A.111 Dahowski, ChrisIopher 81 Danowski, Gerard P. 49 Dapoz, Thomas W, 49 Darnell, Kenneth P. 27 DeBiasi, William M. 115 Degker, Steven D. 27 DegEnhardt, Christopher 84,106,120 DeLaRosa, Robert C. 49 Dende, Conrad J. 27 Dent, Thomas E, 81 Depp, Kevin M. 66 Dereczyk, Barnard E. 49 Derry, Owen W. 27 Desmond, James L.58,63,108 DeVore, Bradford A. 81 DeVore, Ronald J. 81 , , -,fVWW6W49XXV,mWW1JfJ-T DiCicco, Dominic 49 Diehl, Daniel J. 50 Diehl, James G. 8, 60, 113 DiFiore, MaIk F. 66 DiGregorio, Rick A. 66 Dillard, Paul A. 66 Dinan, John P. 50 ' 016,11, James C. 50 $6156, Michael122 Dolson Greg 27 Donaidson, DouglasJ 66 Donaldson, Gary E. 66 Donaldson,RobertJ 8, 15, 75 109 115 Donnelly, Wiitiaml 67 ., Dornoff, Edwath 50 ' , Dortch, William K. 50, 62, 63 Dosman, DanSO ' Dosmann Mark 67' Douglas, Marks. 67 Down'ey, Brian! 27 Doyle',Jame Doyle,Mi Dreyer, Mark E; Dubiel AHanJ Sp Dubiel,Joe1N.1'16,'121 Duchovic, Mark'J 50 Dudun, Daniel T. 81 Dugan, Michael J. 67 Dumsa, Christopher R. 67 Duniop, Lawrence A.27,119 Dwaihy,George 1.50 Eason, Hilton D. 81 , Ebner, Patrick J. 27 Hon, John E 67 5, Gregory S 67 ' ger, Gregory18, 67 Farida, LarryK 81 , Fayida, RonaidS. 50 Farida, TerryT. 27 FarmerJeffreyL 81 5 Easi, Richard A.8,15 attore, EugeneJ. 11 tore,Joseph S. 27 ; Iore,RobertJ. 50 fell, William G. Eeoia, John F. 27 Fernandez, Flore, Fernandez, F Few,Ja 65C Fiynn,ChrisIOp . Flynn, FranciSJ Foerg, Andrew Foerg, Josggih'R 25 " 53451142225? .27,- -v- ,' w Greenhaw,vTho'I'nas B. 67 Gregg, John A. 122 ' Gregcry, Kevin J, 81 Griffin, John R108 Grimes, Patrick S 32, 50 Grisdeia, Paul V. 67' Grisdela, Phillip T. 50 Gruszkowski, Gary A. 27 Guerra, Kevin F, 67 , w Gu'iock, Thomas J. 67 'GusunaAnhuI P 108 Hafner, ThomasA 8,118 '1 Hagan BrianJ 27 Hagerty, M. Edwin 81 Hail, Harry K. 50 ' Haiioran, Kevin L. 27, 36 Hammeil, John R. 27, 32, 35 Hammer, Kevin J. 50 Hammons, Kevin P. 83, 116 ' Hanafeerseph W.67 Hanba', John J. 50 ' , ,2 Hand,DanielJ 28 ' HanlengIchaeiT 67 HasSett,Paul B. 50 Hatchet, Michael L. 67 Head, GeorgeM. SO , f, HennyBifrey P 110,121 Hiii D'erekR. 81 ,, Hitti'er,Wiliiam D. 50 ' Yug'oew'imothyc 50' , ,Rob'eIt V 67 ogah,Michaei J. 81 , 8g Charlesl. 50 geeotgeF. 110 ' ' Hoiden,ChrisJ 28 Hoiia'nd, Edward J 28 Hoilowe", Melvin 67 cooper, John 67 Hopkins, Thomas 67 Hot n5ky, teo'n R 106 ,Robert C. 28 ,Steven D. 67 MhonyL 26, 43, 44 i , Hurley, Timo lwaniec, RomanJ 50 If fugeneC. 67 Jablonski, TonyJ 50 Jackman, Joseph A. 67 Jackson, KeiIhA. 28 Jackson, MichaelA. 50 Jakubiec, Joseph S. 50 Jansen, Michel R. 28 Jeffries, Curtis J. 28 Jemeyson, Brandon 5. 6, 81 Jenkins, Darry182 Jennings, William J. 28 Johnson, Artie 5.116 Johnson, Craig L. 82 Johnson, Eric 8.67 Johnson, Gregory J. 50 Jones, Andrew 112 Jones, Bradford E. 82 Jones, Gary J. 35, 72,116 Jones, Reginald 68 Jordan, Jack C.75,119 Josaitis, Mark T. 28 Kaigler, John C. 82 Kaigier, Joseph M, 28 Kain, Samuel J. 68 Kaminski, Kenneth MI 50 Kane, John S. 50 Kane, Robert E, 4, 68 Kapuscinski, Mark A. 82 0,, Karabees, John J. 50 Kawka, Orest E. 50 Keiiett, David L. 68 Kellen, Peter M. 28 Kellett, Thomas M. 28 Kemennu, Muthana R. 68 Kemennu, Saad P. 28 Kendall, Jeffery M. 28 Kendrick, Kevin H. 81 Kerry, Nicholas P. 28 Kerwin, James P, 68 Kerwin, William J. 50 Kicinski, Gary T. 28 Kiies, Keith D. 50 Killian, Frank 28 King, Kyie R. 28 Kizschenheiter, Michael 59 Klaft, Kevin L 28 Klein, Christopher S. 68 Knapp, Richard A. 120 Knoil, Christopher L. 50 KnoIt, Douglas E. 82 Kobierzynski,Jeffrey111 Koppy, BrIan J 8 12,83,111 Koppy, Donald A 50 Km, Gerald 68 Kozlowski, Paul J. 51 , Krejanke, Stephen M. 68 Kramer, Mark A.109 ,I 3 J u... "w 5:375- .- 171712779 1 J: .T 1H . .. A l 65 1', , 1,, w 1 I 1 I ,V f , - f 17 1. I , 3' .. l r A J ., f '3 .- 5. . x696 4' -. 2 . -2,.L..d -, ' Kray, James A.106 Kmse, Terence G. 68 Kubicki, Steven M. 51 Kuhnlein, Daniel C. 51 Kukurugya, Steven A. 35, 72, 106 Kulczycki, Michael R. 68 Kulesza, Gregory W 28 Kurpinski, John 68 Kurtzhals, Dennis116 Laine, Michael J. 28 Lambropoulos, Basil K. Lambropoulos, Peter 64 Lanahan, Robert M. 29 LaRouere, Michael J. 29 Lavey, Matthew R. 51 Law, Kenneth 1. 29 Leason, Kevin C. 29 LeBianc,Paul G. 29 Lee, Christopher J. 51 Lee, James A. 29 Lee, William J. 29 Leger, Eugene J. 107, 119 Lenahan, William 120, 123 Lentine, Manuel 1. 106 Lenze, David G. 120 Lewandowski, Robert 29 Lewis, Gregory V. 35, 39, 114 Lewis, Sxephen 29, 35 Licata, Philip M. 8, 35, 85,106 Limes, Howard B. 68 Livingstone, Michael 108 Lizzamore, Raymond L 113 Look, Paul A. 68 Lorenger, Paul F. 50, 51 ' Lotzar, Charles W. 82 Loughead, Richard M. 120 Loving, Alvin D. 81 Lowe, Henry W. 29 Lucas, David R. 29 Lucas, Scott W. 50 Luccheni, David J, 50 Ludasher, Paul N. 29 Lukas, Robert A. 50 Lynch, Daniel P6 68 Lyons, Roger L. 51 Maben, Hayward C168 MacDonald, John 29 MacDonald, Timothy M. 81 MacDonald, Thomas 1. 68 Maceroni,James111, 119 Mack, Gergory J. 68 Mack, Timothy 6.8,108 Macko,leffrey C.72,108 Mackowski, Martin J. 29 Marckowski, Robert M. 68 Maffes, Reynold T, 119 Magolan, Richard J. 122 Makuch, John J. 51 Makuch, Jeffrey J. 29 Malone, Mark A. 51 Malone,Thomas J. 29 Mangold, Edward G. 29 Mangold,1effrey C. 68 Manning, Thomas J. 120 Manning, Timothy J. 68 Marks, Dennis M. 51 Marra, Anthony T. 66 Marlin, Henry 0.123 Martyn, Robert P. 51 Mason, Albert L. 29 Masson, Michael J. 110 Mathieu, Karl G. 51 Mayer, John H. 66 Mayes, Derrick P, 51 Mazark, Ronald S. 29 Mazur, John G. 51 Mazur,lohnj.122 McAree, Edward F. 113 McCaIlion, Brian J. 51 McCarthy, James 51 McCartney, John 610,117 McClain, Roch X. 29 McCormick, Michael H. 117 McCue,Cordon T. 29 McDermou, John C. 51 McGuinness, Andrew J. 29 McGuinness, Peler 115 McGuire, Edward T. 51 Mclnerney, Michael E. 29 McIntosh, Charles L. 82 McKenna, Patrick J. 82 McKenna, Seamus James 68 McLean,Daniel D.113 McLean, Michael J. 68 McParllin, Shawn P. 51 Mecke,Theodore H. 51 Mecke, William M. 29 Meier, Timothy J. 121 Melaragni, Russell 1. 29 Mergentime, Kenneth121 Metzger, Anthony F. 51 Meyers, Erik J. 68 Meyers, James 8, 82 Meyer, Stephen E. 51 Michens, Lloyd 69 Milan, Jon H. 69 Miller, James 119 Miller, Mark T. 29 Miller, Paul I. 51 Mioduszewski, Joseph A. 29 Miranda, Christopher G. 69 Miranda, Kenneth M. 82 Miranda, Steven A. 29 Mitzel, Michael C. 69 Moceri,1ames A. 51 Moceri,Joseph M. 82 Montgomery, Don S. 51 Momgomery, Michael J. 40, 51 Montgomery, Nehemiah 120 Moons, Doug 51 Moore, Warfield 29 Moran, Louis H. 69 Morgan,Joseph H. 29, 46 Morrison, Bruce 1. 35, 114 Moarison, Murice 29 Moultrie, Edward E. 46, 51 Moylan, James J. 69 Moyland, Kevin F, 69 Moylan, Mark R. 51 Moynihan, loseph S. 116 Moynihan, William M. 117 Mueller, Clarence P. 29 Mueller,1ames B. 51 MuellerJohn F. 51 Mueller, Paul E. 29 Muir, David 1. 69 Mukornel, Daniel J. 29 Mularoni, john 0. 29 Mulhern, Daniel K. 51 Murdock, Seth O. 29, 72 Murphy, Marshall C. 80 Murphy,Timothy B. 69 Myers, Donald R. 30 Nagel, Mark E. 69 Nagrant, Joseph J. 82 Naski, Thomas E. 5, 69 Nassar, Mark A. 121 Naughton, Thomasj.118 Neaton, Robert A. 30 Neaton, WiIIiam B. 30 Neena, Hugh D. 51 Nelson, David A. 30 Nelson, Thomas D. 115 Niedbaia, Martin 1. 30 Niman, Mark C.111 Nixon, John 30 Nurmi, Kar169 Nun, Mark A. 51 Nutt, Thomas!.109 O'Brien, Daniel A. 119 Obrecht, John P. 51 O'Bryan, Robert W. 82 O'Callaghan, Timothy C. 14, 118 O'Connor, David A.115 O'Connor, Michael P.116 O'Donnell, Daniel 51 O'Keefe, Gary A. 118 O'Leary, Paul M. 30 Oliver,Clarence E9 51 Osborne, Bill 69 O'Shea, Charles M. 69 O'Shea, Terrence M. 108 Os1afinski, PaulT, 10,111 Ostrowski, Michael C. 30 Ostrowski, Peter J. 82 Ouellene, John F. 30 Overall, Joseph 69 Palazzolo, Rocco M. 120 Pallone, Charles R. 52 Papa, George F. 52 Papa, Peter A. 30 Papp, Joseph R. 52 Papp, Michael J9 69 Papp, Zoltan 30 Parker, Robert L. 69 Pavach, Mark C. 82 Payne, John M, 52 Payne, Thomas W. 9, 30 Penrice, John W.122 Perfili, Silvio M. 116 Peterson,1ames R. 49, 52 Peterson, Robert G. 69 Petz, Arthur J. 30 Petz, Michael I. 69 Pidek, Matthew S. 56, 62 Ploski, Casimer F. 69 Pociask, Gary S. 30 Pociask, Thomas 69 Polk, Roger W.118 Ponkowski, William E, 42, 52 Powers, James T. 69 Prentice, Lawrence M. 30 Prentice, Paul. F. 69 Proctor, Gerald A. 52 Proulx, David L. 52 Puhr, Paul M. 52 Puzio, Kevin 119 Quaine,lohn L111, 114 Quaine, Mark D. 30, 52 Quaine, Michael W. Quinn, Matt 30 Quinn, Patrick G. 110 Raf1ery,JamesJ.122 Ragan, K'ennexh 6.106, 109 Ralko, Gregory 1. 30 Ralko, Robert 1. 82 Rauen, Kenne1h M. 114 Rauen, Stephen T. 52 Rease, Frederick D. 69 Reddy, PalrickJ.121 Redigan, Matthew J. 52 Reed, Francis A. 69 Reno, George L. 112 Reutter, Thomas C. 52 Riccardi, John P. 18, 30 Richey, Russell R. 82 Roach, Kevin M. 52 Roach, Thomas P. 30 Roach, Timothy 82 Robertson, Michael T. 52 Robinson, Benjamin A. 52 Robinson, Darryl19, 52 Robinson, Ron D. 14, 16, 30 Robinson, Winfred 69 Rocovich, Mark R. 52 Roddy, James K. 30 Roddy, John T.69 Rodriguez, David I. 18, 69 Rogers, David P. 30 Roland, Edwin 52 Romej, Michael A. 114 Rosenberg, Anhur D. 30 Ross, Robert L. 69 R051, DavidL108 Roth, John R. 52 Rothermel, Robert 0.118 Rozkowski, Gary A. 52 Rucinski, Kevin B. 69 Rucinski, Michael A. 30 Ruiz, Oscar A. 30 Russell, Gregory B. 8,35, 106 Ruxkowski, Christopher 1. 30 Rutkowski, Mark L. 52 Ryder, Kevin F. 69 Rye, David B. 52 Rygiel, Richard 1.30 Sabourin, James D. 30, 43, 44 SalataJoseph E. 110 'Salenik, Robert E. 52 Salinas, Amalio M. 30 Saputo, William P.115 Saroki, Victor A. 30 Sartori, Lee A. 5, 69 Saunders, Bayard A. 52, 65 Savard, Thomas P. 30 Savidge, Thomas W.113 Scallen, Andrew F. 30 Scallen, Tad A9 82 Scannell, Shawn 116 Schaefer, Paul M. 30 Schaefer, Pe1er L- 70 Schafer, Cary 52 . Schatteman, Pau1T. 30 Schmidt, John L. 52 Schmidt, Mark G. 31 Schmittdiel, Charles 1. 35,102,114 Schouman, James F. 82 Schretimueller, Kurt115 Schultz, Joseph M. 52 Scott, Dave 16, 85,111 Scott, Marg 70 Segars, Derek K 70 Seitz,1ames W. 52 Sesi, Janger 52 Shaheen, Jseeph 82 Shallal, Jack 110 Shelton Michael R. 31 Sh eridan, Douglas P. 70 Shimshock, Erik N. 31 Shird, Gregory 52, 64 Shelly, Paul 70 Siedlaczek, Richard M. 25, 83,106 Simmer, David G. 106, 120 Sims, Keith 70 Skalski, Brian T9 52 Skladzien, James P. 52 Skladzien, Robert J. 70 Sloan, John J. 120 Sluggeu,1effrey V. 70 Smart, Richard L 70 Smith, Andrew J. 70 Smith, Daniel I. 31 Smith, Harold T9115 Smith, Marvin W. 70 Smith, Peter G. 70 Smith, Robert A. 70 Smily, Samuel J. 70 Smith, Sherman T.115 Smith, Thomas E 31 Smith, Wesley T. 31 Smothers, Roane122 Smythe, Peter 5.117 Snyder, James G. 52 Sophiea, David 0.52 Sorek, Jonathan M.108 Sotnik, Martin 70 Souphis, Daniel D. 82 Sowa, Leslie A, 31 Sparks, Frank M. 52 Spears, Henry R. 52 Spears, John F, 70 Speer, Thomas G. 52 Speer, William E. 115 Stacy, Thomas 70 Stapleton, James F. 31,46 Starrs, John R. 82 Steffes, MichaeIT.4, 10, 52 Stein, Michael 70 Stella, M. John 52 Stella, Stephen R113 Stevens, Donald A.118 Stevenson, Edward J, 52 Stevenson, Gerard D102, 109 Stevenson, Gregg A. 52 Stewart, Daryl 19, 52 Stimson, Jeffrey D. 8, 62, 83,117 Stock, John B. 4, 52 Studzinski, Matthew 82 Suchy, Thomas 1. 70 Sullivan, Brian F, 70 Sullivan, Stephen G. 52 Sullivan, Timothy P. 52 Swallow, David T. 52 Sylvia,1ames M. 70 Synk, Michael F. 31 Tash, Ronald R. 70 Taylor, Hilary A. 53 Teevin, Patrick M3109 Ternes, John' R, 114 Thill, Richard L. 53 Thomas, Cedric 70 Thomas, Christopher S. 31 Thomas, Gregory J. 53 Thomas, Timothy P. 53 Tibaldi, Leo L 53 Tibbetts, Joseph W. 31 TindaII, John H, 70 Teal, Robert E. 53 Toccalino, Mark A, 53 Tomalis, John C. 70 Topping, Daniel 31 Torakis, Micahel 6,111 Toth, Michael E131 Tone, Thomas L115 Trahey, Joseph G. 70 Traineor, Gregory J. 70 Tuohey, John R122 Vaitkevicius, Peter V. 53 Valente, Mark T.121 Van Buren, Walter 039,115,116 Vansen, Charles C. 31 Versace, Devin G. 116 Vieira, Anthony W. 82 Villeneuve, Maurice J. 31 Viileneuve, Raymond M. 53 Vincent, Gerard A. 70 Vizzini, Anthony J. 5, 70 Voltattorni, Paul J. 31 Voner. James 70 Walkowiak, Peter L 35, 114 Walsh, David W. 31 Ward, Rickki A9 31 Washington, Vincent L. 31 Watts, Slewart 108 Way, Andrew J. 31 Weber, William C. 53 Weipert, Pe1er M. 24, 31 Weislo, Dennis G. 80, 82 Weislo, Phillip J, 31 Welton, Charles F. 70 Wenstru p, Gary M. 53 Wesson, Eric M. 70 West, Justin K, 53 Whalen, James L. 31, 62 Whalen, MichaelT.15,16,83,117 Wheeler, William E. 31 White, Dow Q. 70 Wierzbicki, Dennis R.111 Wilbert, Matthew M. 53 Wilder, Thomas A. 70 Wilkinson, Thomas 1.72, 109 Wiliiams, Craig 8. 70 Williams, Derek 53 Williams, Etienne 70 Williams, Joshua S. 31 Williams, Michael N. 31 Williams, Paul F. 31 Williams, Peter 53 Wilson, Mark E. 31 Wilson, Michael P. 53 Wilson, Thomas G. 53 Winh, Gary D. 31 Wisner, George J. 53 Witan, Alexander A. 53 Wilkowski, George J, 31 Wojdyla, Dale P.106 Wolfe, Michael J. 53 Wolfe, Robert J. 70 Wolodzko, Louis J. 53 Woddle, Steven 70 Woolridge, Spencer M. 43, 44,109 Workings, Michael G. 70 Worrel, Donald E. 70 Worrel, James L121 Worrel, Peter F. 31 Wyatt, David A.117 Wydra, Robert 31 Yaldo, Raad A. Z. 31 Yaldo, Waad A, 70 Youngblood, Dennis M. 70 Youngblood, Myron B. 53 Zang, Matthew 12, 31 Zaris, Steven N, 68, 32, 59, 115 Zaroff, Ted A.113 Zbikowski,1ames M. 53 Zgoda, Chester W.109 Ziegler, James M. 31 Zielinski, Kerry M. 70 Zipple, Daniel 1. 53 Zonca, Daniel T. 70 2 5 Acknowledgements Fr. Loupre SJ. Mr. Thies SJ. Mr.Torina SJ. Mr. Schouman Mike Lafferty Denny's Bar and Grill Steve Rameriz DeLaSalIe Photo Department Cleo Gordon Focus Pieronek Studios Continuing a three generation tradition of considerate, professional attention. A-J-DESMOND mm FuneralDirectors . 2600 Crooks Road - Troy . 689-6400 Serving North Detroit- McINNES-DESMOND 16111 Woodward at Puritan . T0 8-4796 M 22113-1 16511;, 113111 ,- a? w" r A, . f, "A l, v. a , x; r r a . 1. 4 Am F 'fazr lx1 1xA 4. 4.4. 2 MizyzHquM4. . a gilliii 17411? dxtrxkilf , . . .us. 2?? . ,, .. , ,ritlh 1, wii . .151..r5..,a:.vyh:!.: .7 may; , ' ' , a Mty,,,um..n.w.w;v a a jag g JV- II '51. 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Suggestions in the University of Detroit Jesuit High School - Cub Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

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

1956

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

1957

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

1959

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

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

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