Archbishop Stepinac High School - Shepherd Yearbook (White Plains, NY)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 152

 

Archbishop Stepinac High School - Shepherd Yearbook (White Plains, NY) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1956 Edition, Archbishop Stepinac High School - Shepherd Yearbook (White Plains, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1956 Edition, Archbishop Stepinac High School - Shepherd Yearbook (White Plains, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1956 volume:

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E ' ' ges arly man discarded his animal-like cries of communication when drums, fire, and rude cave paintings better served his growing need to communicate with other men. -Hier- oglyphics and cuneiform writing represented a further improve- ment and formed the basis for the various alphabets used in the development of language. Printing multiplied the message of one man for thousands of eager minds and preserved the knowledge of the hand-written books for the centuries yet unborn. Within a few years after the application of electricity to communication, all important centers of civilization were in instant communication with each other by the telegraph. Photography gave the true appearance of things which distant readers might never see at first hand. Sound recording and the motion pictures formed a medium of mass communication of incalculable influence for it increased enormously the conveying of information and the depiction of emotions, The combination of radio and television has opened realms of communication to man which can lead to the ennoble- ment of the human spirit or the degradation of the mind. -ll. sup , .,. vm .. . ,.-,ln 4, 'f"',Z?3- 44,71 K , ,1,,gf,.., .,,.. X- f .,, . 2..,v..m'm,,i: ...M - . W-,..,, 5 .,,.w5.:il1'-Qi-5-JimiU J. 1 ,Wg ., ui. .-.,. - ,, , . 1 Q ,...Qm+,. X ,J ,. . f VW. Q15--V k,, 5, ymjgg, 5' .,. fx T1 gf-...tm 1:39.-fu., f 5 ...M-vfa4.f..,',,.,1.,, - - ,27'i14g.Q,, gQ'js.g?.',gfw,.. . ,V , fiflaimwx-Q..,4., S Yfbkb-,-H 3 ., L yy: Q.,mc.N. fi .. A Av , I .., -wg -M -MM4, ,V , 1.11 Z ,,,. . . V ,,25,'7". ' .- ,.4 b , 1 I .,, ., Y 4 .... .15 3 G ,wp N, ,W 1 .Wx H 4 -v :ZA " ' 2 2 . 'Nw ' KQV' . 1 "Www . g n. 4 0 , :gif :' fx. m. A f',L , 5 , 1. ,f 1' ww W1 . .f sf. 'T 5 3: 2 . 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"Cf , ,, T. f aw-,gge,.gpfW,g.,,,, ,QW ,,:g.,mX- f , 1,-3 g-5,,1q4fwgff-9 cy. 4, l wx Q - f ., Am Q Y ,.,. , . .1-'Q Q.. . -' Q Em .5 . fwzr- :gk Y- f ,,,rg,,W . , ' f.' ..m,',Q ' rr M- A 'Ht did ': ' 1 , .. H+., !,, fy. izjyhvwff' ,yy 17,55 ,M , 'lf www M H , Am di, , , rn vi' In , If !i Q?hiV .Q 4 E' -f , 'Y Z , ,M , fk ,,,, , , 4 .,- N 94. 4 .. 1 ' '1 va 1 ' i -. af :,,,,y,1f. 1',?,V,g - wwf " , '4 ' ,W 4 ,a V -'.'be"'f"1f,," ffl,-Z'- Q A ' iafgfgr " 2 WQQ WV' ' " mu .f J.-M . " ' ,Er'M, f' 111 3211-gui Tviiiwklak ' ' l37""' .., 'f, 151.31 :m f ' ,, . V ,, gg , 1'-',f'i'L' , N J QfIffi?e ' 'WM . V !.Nm,4,p,, f , , , wif,-.A,. , ,,f ,WW :ww wwmw X ,I ,V 3 Communication of Thought Through the Ages From in his soul feeling that to men is deeply ing are feared those who necessary As myth gave tian wil - life.. v L... ' i zfjv r my .Fi - A ' ' A divinity in language became predominant. brew "membra" and the Greek "logos" merged principle of intelligibility. The Old and New Testament flowering of man's communication with God and establ "The Word was made flesh and dwelt amongst us." Word acquire wisdom and at the same time some usually figured as everlasting life. that is spoken or written on the globe in the course of ages as a vast soliloquy spoken by the human mind, which un- of persons and characters, and comes to itself again in been said and written which has lowered man and God, culture and reason. Many more words have presented new vistas of wisdom, culture, peace St. Paul, St. Augustine laid the cultural world which we call Western civilization. matured it further. Leo Xlll, Pius Xl, and Pius XII have presented it to the be escaped or imitated in its clarity, thinkers and writers the faculty of gratitude for the wisdom that someone amongst us in their tradition. tug 'I' His Eminence Aloysius Cardinal Stepinac OUR PATRON His Eminence Francis Cdrdinal Spellman OUR FOUNDER 593 t , If g l W D ri , xv g 6 s " -'r 'Nall , -.. --. X Moses occupies a unique position in history, re- ligion and literature. Historically he represented for the Jews their voice of protest against the tyranny of the Pharoah and their leader in the exodus to the Promised Land. For the Christian world he was the recipient of the first full-fledged revelation from God of the precepts and desires which man must follow in his return to God. The world of literature is deeply indebted to the forrn and content of the Bible ot which the Pentateuch forms the solid foundation. I 5 F C I y 'H N X i . 5 .f.Q G- if , . jet',-Q, ' X, 'N "vie , -i -qffwf, iff 5 ff! . v- K L if- - J X -Y ' . 'K , 'F' Xxke-K, . N' N. . xxg' NNN- x xx - - fi si or N x v s, C' 'lizffq xv: X X. 4-,,,,2v . . - elk. A .XQANQQNN X f X A - : wr . - e is . f,.s'.g1es X 9'Q1Y'3f Y- - M 5 5. jgf ' A . ' f-ggx gy. N X11 Q - ,gtg E 55 , X., .. we M? 1 X-:X fa: 1- . '-N Qsxf' x x R Haf f e 2 w -' 'X ,zgxyg - ' 5' k -2 - 3 . i X g' , :sw , 1 bw , gl g ,. 1 ,' 'xv ii' Rlghl' Reverend '?1A,5f,4e 4 ff , ,, fy, 1 ii 76 27' , fy, ff Monsignor Joseph C Krug, Ph.D., S.T. D. f f f f,,f, ,, xmfv , r THE REVEREND JAMES T. NOLAN, Ph.D. Assistant Principal, Dean of Studies Administration THE REVEREND WILLIAM J. WARD, B.A. Director of Guidance Chairman of Religion Department THE REVEREND JEREMIAH B. SULLIVAN, M.A. Dean of Student Activities I I THE REVEREND EDWARD M. PLOVER, S.T.B Procurator 4'-Q. Brother Alois, C.F.X., M.A. Chairman of Spanish Department Religion Spanish Club, Freshman Basketball is-v 'Ca' Father James Cashman, O.S.C., B.A. English, Dramatics Brother Douglas, C.F.X., M.A. Chairman of Business Administration Department Business Club I2 f . , C Q., in osq x A Brother Andrew Joseph, C.X.F., M.S. Mathematics - Brother Benignus, C.F.X., M.S. Chairman of French Department Brother Donatus, C.F.X., M.A. Chairman of German Department Brother Dunstan, C.F.X., M.A. Father Stephen Fitzgerald, M.A. Mathematics Chairman of Social Studies Department Bowling Team, Golf Team Brother George Patrick, C.F.X., M.A. Librarian Library Club Father John Gaffney, 0.S.F.S., M.A. Religion Dance Committee Brother Justin, C.F.X., M.A. Brother Isadore, C.F.X., M.A. German Mechanical Drawing Swimming Team yie.wk ' fm W Father Robert Kane, M.S. Brother Leroy, C.F.X., M.A. Brother Ligouri, C.F.X., B.S. Physics Biology Business Administration Biology Club I3 Brother Lucas, C.F.X., M.S Mathematics, Auto-Driving J. V, Football Father John Lyons, M.S. Religion Shepherd Www li ' X ,gl go .3 Ki rw--2'4" . Brother Maffanaan, c.F.x., M.S. ' Chairman of Science Department General Science Club Father Stanley Mathews, M.A. Social Studies, Religion Alumni, Sen-ior Moderator, Tennis Team i Father Thomas McCaffery, M.S. Social Studies Altar Boys, K. B.S. Father Joseph McCarthy, M.S. English Crusader Fifhef J-H1195 MCDSYMOH. M.A. Father Joseph McGann, B.A. Father William McGann, M.A l-afln Social Studies, Religion Music Chairman, World History, l-9QiO"l"1Bif9S Athletic Moderator Religion Dramatics, Senior Glee Club I4 Chemistry Chemistry Club HUF' Frather Francis Melican, B.A. English Shepherd yi Father Lawrence McGowan, B.A. Brother Meinrad, C.F.X., B.A. General Science J. V. Football Alih..-Q.. Father John Mooney, B.A. Social Studies Sacristan Father John Mulroy, M.A. Chairman of English Department Father James Murphy, Father John Murphy, Public Speaking O.S.F.S., M.A. C-P-5-, M-A- Religion Social Studies, Religion Father Walter Murray, B.A. Social Studies, Mission Crusade Track Brother Nlvard, C.F.X., M.S. Mathematics, Electronics Math Club, Stage Crew Qu'-"" Brother Padriac, C.F.X., B.A. Mathematics Father Thomas 0'Keefe, B.A Health Education, Religion Track Father Daniel Peake, M.S. English J. V. Basketball I6 Father Joseph Precourt, 0.P., M.A. Father Harry Quinn, Religion 0.S.F.S., M.A. Mathematics Bowling Team Brother Ralph, C.F.X., M.A. Mathematics Mr. John Reilly, M.A. Music Father Dominic Ruscetta, C.P.S., B.A. Italian, Religion Father Joseph Smerke, 0.S.C., M.A. Latin Father Francis Scheets, O.S.C., B.A. Religion, English, Debating Father Edward Smith, O.S.F.S., M.A. English I7 Brother Sylvester, C.F.X., M.A Industrial Arts J.V. Baseball 3 if Brother Terrence, C.F.X., M.A. Brother Thomas Patrick, M.A. Industrial Arts Mr. George Wolfer, B.S. Art I8 Spanish, Religion Mr. Joseph Torpe, B.B.A. English Mr. Joseph Sullivan, B.S. Physical Education Varsity Football, Track ,J ' Mr. Richard Werder, B.S. Physical Educa Varsity Football, tion Baseball if ,. kg, , 1 - ' li" ,. Mr. Ignatius Volpe, B.A. Chairman of Physical Education Department Varsity Basketball SCHOCL STAFF Mrs. Anna Carmeci General Office Secretary Mrs. Alice C. Sprague Miss Diana Girillo General Office Secretary Mrs. Mae G. Smith Receptionist Mr. John J. Carthy Secrefary fo The Principal Chief Engineer I - +22 ff 7 ' f I 53 22 fifig 9 5 ' 1' Hia.: j N. we J -9 Mr. Harold McDonald Miss Josephine A. Esposito Miss Irene S. Kost Miss Josephine S. Pagano Superintendent Diefician Scholastic Secretary Bursar xg.:-1 fx: 3 ffsyfh fx -. 1 I I I ,,.lf,'fy,-:mi A 1 ",! ' , fg,7,7, . vfljls 1'vrflN X ,-fgixa'-" Ip f -1,1 -1 JU, Nd: ,W y rnrnrf I nfzog-' Ai, gpg: q-0. AWXl 17c15'Fw flfftilvf-free? tgeaff-'Lil-0'1!f':'f!' '1t'1"52:f-- , 4 I, Q, f I ,L6lotf0'1ff6:U1fco'7-w.G"goL1azol,0la'1,lf 'vlvifj -611 gg-ef 'yuu ll xfoggjczy, oljffqfff ati?- '71, 7 zlxebfieyi fzif-51,-f'-'ff fe f'-0'2Xi4I0"f iff ' txt S UL, K -Q W pg ll I 'V",'?L"f' 5: 1.1.1-6?La..f1a The writings of Plato were a strident protest against ignorance and corruption. They touch every phase of the thought of his time and constitute an imposing compendium of Greek learning and culture. Here was a philosopher who wrote for the man in the street, in languge he could understand, and in a form as lively and compelling as the gusty bouts of conversation which were a daily occurrence on the streets of Athens. He brought the heights of Greek philosophy and thought down to the common man. x f 1 Q l fffffwff-'ffif-Tw't" EW' f ,- f ,4 1 fx' s -H H a-6yKoffCpg7HfL, "i" 'L' A -4 I J 9 'zfoffwfcaf 4711 c:t.6lC'fa5f Mfdllfgid' ', 1 ' ' ---li -'ii-' '41, ly cjfoolul K ..:. A ,fo ez -nfqfam.. , -iz, fl"' xl Villa, f - iq ',,',,q-1 06-f q,r7'fl'1lx V ' -4 f 4 'J , ' HTL' K -4 f A i H I X,f,o,rfggfZ0ff7p, 57:-Mena, xii! X ' 'A -9 n . 'N' 14" Q"f' mf' , A f 2 ' ' 'V' Jf'74k'A4'T"ffmf'. 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I 1 X , 0 6.4,-fl Lf pf, fur LTI-3 Pxiffl' q'1A,6-ff-fffrgff Gffcvvfwfgmif Xfvrl-J'63wff41-HI19-q11fF1'-'11'5fJx T 1' '1 10"7'7"fff"'c'Vv " f ' . X I 1 ' 1 v ' Q a ,74 my put! 0-'V'?'f"firkf'NU' jeff F101 0077" I fra 'fjuf H 'J ' iv xr S wi T E me R . I ,X 3 .- 3 .ms Q I .ski f 'i2i2ii:Jf2f 3. ' N295 . is QC 1 wx 11.7 Carl Michael Albano Mount Vernon, New York St. Ursula Business Club 43 Class Officer lg Varsity Football 43 Scientific Society l. Carl's favorite sport was football, and a lifelong ambition was realized by playing varsity football for two years at Stepinac. Following in the footsteps of his Dad, he hopes to become a doctor. John Philip Alterio Peekskill, New York Assumption Shepherd 43 Bowling Team 43 Italian Club 33 K. B. S. l, 2, 3, 43 Senior Bulletin 4. John was a valuable member of the Senior Bulletin and the Shepherd staff. He found business subjects to his liking and this should help him in his future endeavors as a business man. Richard John Andres White Plains, New York St. Bernard Shepherd 43 Altar Boy l, 2, 3, 4g Chess Club 43 Crusader 3, Editor 43- K.B,S. l, 2, 3, 4, Math Club 43 Senior Bulletin 43 J.V. Tennis 2, 3, Varsity Tennis 4, Ushers 4, Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4. Dick's tennis style may need improving but his answers in class were usually aces. His enjoyment of math should aid him some day in his ambition to teach it. Holy Cross will gain not only a fine student but a good piano player. Leonard Robert Bauer Yonkers, New York Sacred Heart Business Club 33 K. B. S. 43 Spanish Club 3. Len, who came to Stepinac in his sopho- more year, can be seen tinkering with a car unless worrying over homework assign- ments. His aimiable personality and humor will help him in his future plans. Anthony Dominic Bellantoni Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Freshman Bas- ketball, Cheerleaders lg J.V. Football lg Glee Club 43 Honor Roll lg Italian Club 3. Tony, well liked by all his classmates, en- yoyed golf in his spare time as well as practicing for his favorite class-Auto Driv- ing. He hopes to become an engineer after serving Uncle Sam in the Air Force. Lawrence Anthony Bengert Briarcliff Manor, New York St. Theresa Band l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 43 McClosky Volunteers 23 Orchestra 4. Tony enjoyed the relaxation of the band for four years and loved to escape the trials of Spanish by any subterfuge. He hopes to go to college and eventually will find his way into the business world. Anthony Joseph Berardis Yonkers, New York St. Ann Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade l, 2, 3, Social Orchestra 3. Tony's ability in Physics and Mechanical Drawing should help him achieve his ambi- tion to be an Electrical Engineer. Manhat- tan College will find him a well rounded student. W?TL."'Y -39 "Stuffing the Ballot Box" Philip James Bergan Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of ,Mary Shepherd 45 Crusader 45 Dramatics l, 2, 3, 45 Ushers 3, 4. One of the outstanding students in the school, Phil's interests center around the many literary outlets sponsored by the school. However, he will be best remem- bered for his characterizations in the dra- matic presentations as Nordraad, the poet in "Song of Norway" and Count Hugo Detleff, the fun-loving student in the "Student Prince." Versatile Phil will expand his talents in the future at Holy Cross. Roger Laurent Bernardi White Plains, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Altar Boy 15 Band l, 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 45 German Club l, 2, 35 Glee Club 45 K.B.S. 35 Orchestra 45 Science Club 25 Social Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Ushers 4. A mainstay of the band, Roger's trumpet playing was a pleasure to Fr. McGann's ears. Notre Dame will be the recipient of one future scientist. Fairfield Lynching Party" Franklin Walter Bohlen Dobbs Ferry, New York Sacred Heart Band l, 2, 3, 45 Bowling Club l, 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 45 German Club 35 Glee Club 45 Honor Roll 25 K.B.S. 2, 3, 45 Legionaires 2, 3, 45 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 45 Radio and Electronics Club l, 25 Stage Crew 2, 3, 45 Student Council 3, 45 Ushers 4. Frank, a licensed radio ham, was successful in all he endeavored. South Bend, indiana will be the home of his next radio station. Roger Salvatore Borrello Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Class Basketball 25 Class Officer 25 Glee Club 4. Roger possessed one of the keenest wits of the class of '56, Scholastically, he pre- ferred science as a preparation for his planned medical career. His amusing talent :ill undoubtedly enliven the halls of Ford- am. Paul John Bott White Plains, New York St. Bernard Altar Boy i5 Chemistry Club 45 Class Basketball l, 2, 35 German Club l, 2, 35 Glee Club 45 Honor Roll 45 Track l. Religion class was a welcome antidote to the poisons of Math., Familiar on the intra-mural scene, Paul plans to develop his basketball ability at Fordham. Andre Gerard Bouchard Mamaroneck, New York Most Holy Trinity Glee Cl!-lb 41 K. B. S. l. 2, 3, 45 Legionaires 2, 45 Library Club 45 Spanish 2, 3, 4. "Booch" found the main avenue of escape from the rigors of Latin and Spanish in reading. The spiritual activities of the K. B.-S. and the Legionaires occupied most of his extra-curricular time. Thomas Michael Brady White Plains, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Math Club 45 Science Club 45 Track 25 Ushers 4. Tom was Stepinac's foremost chess whiz and a stellar German student. Although his choice of college is not definite, he plans to become an engineer. Nav' Michael John Brennan Tuckahoe, New York Immaculate Conception Class Officer l, 2, 4, Senior Senate Mike's pleasing personality has made him a well liked student in the eyes of his classmates. His future will revolve around Westchester Community College and then a career in drafting. Peter Joseph Brennan Mount Vernon, New York St. Ursula Band 'l, 2. "Pedro's" interest in music and history will help him pass the time in the Navy. Michael Joseph Brienza Mount Vernon, New York St. Ursula Chemistry Club 45 Honor l, 3, 43 K.B.S. 2, 3, 4, Radio and Electronics l, 2, 3, Scientific Society 3, 4. One of Stepinac's foremost math students and an amateur radio devotee, Mike has added to the scholastic rating of Stepinac. His diminutive stature was compensated by his gigantic ambition to visit the moon after a course in electrical or research en- gineering. Michael Andrew Brown Greenwich, Connecticut Business Club 43 Crusader l, 2, 3, K, B. S. l, 2, 3, 4, Legionaires 2, Track Manager l, 2, 3. The "Tank" was a well known and popular figure in senior year. He will gain many friends along with a liberal arts education at Fairfield University. James Patrick Burns Mount Kisco, New York St. Francis of Assisi Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Junior Prom Committee, Legionaires 2, 3, 4g Track l, 2. Jim, sidelined by a pre-season iniury, was sorely missed by the football team. Intend- mg to study engineering he will attend Detroit Unixersity. sg "Interior Decorating Philip Luke Cahill White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Freshman Basketballg Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Bowling Club l, 2, 31 Chemistry Club 4, Honor Roll lg Mission Crusade 43 Track l, 2, 3. Genial Phil was a hard competitor in the classroom as well as on the intramural court. His fine character and vibrant spirit will make many friends for him at the University of Detroit. Edward Francis Cairo Port Chester, New York Corpus Christi J. V. Baseball 25 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Business Club l. Ed, known as "Kid Cairo" to his classmates, has been on the class basketball team for tour years and played J.V. baseball in his sophomore year. With this athletic back- ground his plans for being a sports writer should be capable of realization. 24 Citizen Chapman" William John Caldera Ossining, New York St. Augustine Shepnerd 3, 45 Band l, 25 Crusader 2, 3, 45 Dance Committee 2, 35 French Club 2, 35 Orchestra l, 2, 3. Bill, one of Stepinac's most able Iensmen, has aided the Shepherd and the Crusader with his talents. Not to be outdone in the musical field, he has played the saxaphone in the school band for three years. Jacques Ronald Caldwell White Plains, New York St. Bernard Shepherd 45 Camera Club l5 Chemistry Club 45 Class Basketball l5 Class Officer 45 Crusader 3, 45 Cross Country 2, 3, 45 Ger- man Club 35 Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 K. B.S. 3, 45 Senior Bulletin 45 Track l, 2, 3, 45 Ushers 4. Jack's liking for English and Track has won him the position of Sports Editor for the Crusader and the Shepherd. A good stu- dent, his ambition is to become a doctor after Holy Cross. 25 James Gilbert Calyer Verplanck, New York St. Patrick Chemistry Club 45 Glee Club 45 K. B.S. 2, 3, 4. ' referred histor and disliked math Jim p y . probably because his pet peeve was home- work. He will avoid the draft by joining the Air Force. Joseph Anthony Camillo Port Chester, New York Our Lady of the Rosary Band l, 25 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Class Officer l, 2, 35 J.V. Football i5 Golf Team 2, 3, 45 italian Club l, 2, 35 Student Coun- cil 4. The "Kid's" long drives found him in the rough more often than on the fairways. A member of the Championship Golf Team, he has been a mainstay on the Stepinac team for three years. His good humor and jovial nature have made him very popular among the seniors. Leonard Michael Capobianco White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Business Club l, 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. "Oodles" who had a great liking for dark shirts, hopes to revise this habit for a white collar job in business administration. His amiable personality and humor will be an aid to him in all his undertakings. Allan Angel Catanzaro Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Biolpgy Club 25 Chemistry Club 45 Class Basketball 35 Class Officer 35 German Club 2, 35 Junior Prom Committee 35 K. B.S. 2, 33, 25 Physics Club 35 Scientific Society 2, Allan's generous nature and genial person- ality extended from lending money to pro- viding lifts for the boys. Guided model planes placed him in many science contests. Gilbert Peter Chapman Tuckahoe, New York Our Lady of Assumption Altar Boy l, 2, 3, 45 Cheerleader 45 Glee Club 45 McCloskey Volunteer 35 Mission Crusade l, 3, 4. "Goose" will be remembered by his class- mates for his magnificent cheerleading iracoon coat and alll. One of the more popular seniors he found that no matter how hard he tried, he iust 'couldn't seem to get a lOO in Fr. Smerke's Latin Class. He plans to attend some preparatory Sem- inary in preparation for the Priesthood. , . 'S -'WN 'uv' , wi l -r X L., fi ,gp A at l. ,air vs ., a af am - 'il 'Ze was an 'nay 'bv f iw Paul Joseph Choquette White Plains, New York St, Bernard Shepherd 43 Chemistry Club 43 Class Bas- ketball l, 2, 33 Class Officer l, 2, 3, 43 Varsity Football 3, 43 French 2, 33 Honor Roll l, 23 Math Club 43 Mission Crusade l, 23 Track l, 2, 3, 43 Ushers 43 K. B.S. Pre- fect l, 2. As effective in the classroom as he was on the gridiron, "The Stomper" was the pride of Stepinac and the fear of rivals. Step- inac's future All-American will study medi- cine at Notre Dame or Brown. John Paul Chretien Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Shephered 43 Bowling Club 33 Glee Club 43 K. B. S. 2, 3,43 Stage Crew 4. Jack traveled from Mount Vernon every morning and related stories about the reck- less drivers he met on the way. He plans to attend college, or to enter the religious brotherhood. Alfred Richard Ciaramella Valhalla, New York Holy Name of Jesus J.V. Baseball 23 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Bowling Club 2, 33 Class Officer 33 Honor Roll lg Italian Club 2, 33 Student Council 3. Vibrant and likeable "King Alf" was well known as the "rockiest scholar of them all, as well as an ever-present extrovert. His favorite subject-lYou would never guess it.l-was Italian. George Patrick Clark Yonkers, New York Annunciation Baseball 23 Class Basketball 2, 3. "Little George" hopes to attend Manhattan or Detroit in pursuit of a career in engi- neering. While in Stepinac, his interests were Baseball and Math, accompanied by a dislike for English. Thomas Joseph Cobey White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Freshman Basketball: Class Basketball 2, 33 Varsity Football 43 K. B.S. 2, 3, 4. Tom, known for his leisurely pace, is nat- urally peeved by people in a hurry. He will attend Dayton, and then pursue a career in the Merchant Marine. Robert Patrick Colgan White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist - Altar Boy 3, 43 Cheerleader 23 Class Officer 23 Dramatics 3, 43 Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 43 J. V. Football 23 Honor Roll 23 Legion- aires 2, 33 Spanish Club 2, 33 Track 2. Bob, who migrated from the "Big City" during Senior year, had a seemingly inex- haustible supply of jokes which have made him one of our wittiest seniors. He hopes to attend the Air Force Academy next September. Stephen Francis Considine Bronx, New York St. Barnabas Track l. The "Barnabas Flash" allowed no man, beast or car to beat him on his daily trek to Stepinac. The Air Force will receive a me- chanic well trained in jet engines. 'hw "Homeroom of 4B" K ', if ' Alfred Vincent Coraggio Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Art Club l, 2, 3, Italian Club 3. Al enioyed the confines of a quiet religion classroom. He hopes to enter construction work after a stay in the Navy, Peter Alan Corrigan Larchmont, New York Sts. John and Paul Chemistry Club 43 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 5. V. Football 2g Radio and Electronics Club Through rain and shine Pete was an avid school supporter. Representing his class intramural team, Pete had an outstanding elbow well known to all opposing teams. He will complete his studies for accounting and law at Notre Dame. Line up for Omnibus" Peter Bruce Cosacchi Harrison, New York St. Gregory the Great Band l, 2, 3, 43 Crusader 4, Orchestra 4, Social Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4. A well rounded musician, and Stepinac's foremost trumpeteer, Bruce hopes to play in the Notre Dame band next year. Anthony Frank Coschigano Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart J.V. Football 23 German Club 2, 3, Noted for the class interest he evoked by his statements -and questions "Cosh" will be long remembered by both the faculty and thestudents. His liking for math will aid him in his search for a construction job. James Patrick Coughlin New Rochelle, New York Holy Family J.V. Baseball 2, Varsity Baseball 3, 43 K. B. S. l, 2, 3, 45 Legionaires 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 2. Somewhat influenced by a certain member of the faculty, Jim plans to attend Holy Cross. His bad jokes are only excelled by his streaks of wildness on the mound, ltihough he did pitch a no-hitter on opening ay. Robert Michael Craig Bronxville, New York St. Joseph Rifle Team 4. Bob's interests revolved around basketball, flying and the Air Force. Aviation occupies a big spot in his future and he cannot un- derstand how history fits into the picture. Earl Royal Cubbin Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart gieiltman Club l, 23 Glee Club 4, K. B. S. 2, After school "Cubby" could be found under his jalopy, one of the most popular cars in the Stepinac lot. In following a chemical Engineering career, Earl will matriculate at 'E Edward Hawksley Cummings Valhalla, New York Holy Name Of Jesus Shepherd 45 Chemistry Club 45 Class Bas- ketball l, 2, 35 Crusader l, 2, 3, 45 Dance Committee 3, 45 Dramatics 3, 45 French glug 2, 35 Honor Roll l, 25 Tennis Team Having an analytical mind sprinkled with a keen sense of humor, Ted will be a sure success pursuing law at Fordham. "Physi- cal" Ed will not be half as obscure at Ford- ham as his poetry was in English Class. Allan James Cunningham Elmsford, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Business Club 35 Chemistry Club 45 K. B. S. Prefect 2, 3, 4. Al, whose humor won him fame, hopes to enter the lucrative field of commercial arts and enjoy its rigors. He will undoubtedly help his success with his quick wit. John Kevin Curley Bedford Hills, New York St. Mary Business Club 2, 3, 45 Dance Committee 2, 3. "Curley" plans to become an accountant after studying at Iona. An active member of the school, "Curley" contributed much to Stepinac spirit. Donald Angelus Daly White Plains, New York St, Bernard Bovgling Team 45 Swimming 15 K.B.S. l, 2, . This latter part of the "Daly Double" seemed reluctant to arrive at school on time. This was the only occasion on which the twins would not be seen together. Daniel Francis Daly White Plains, New York St. Bernard Bowling Club 45 Class Basketball l, 2, 35 K. B,S. 2, 3, 45 Swimming l. Dan showed an interest in baseball, Spanish, American History and collecting sports items. He was a member of the swimming team in first year and class basketball for three years. "No homework tonightl" Henry Paul Danesi White Plains, New York St. Anthony Chemistry Club 45 ltal-ian Club 2, 35 Mis- sion Crusade lg Science Club 2. ' Harry's unfailing good humor will win many friends in the future. "Skip" was always intrigued by the dilution problems in chemistry and hopes to solve them in his work as a Chemical Engineer. Jay Francis Davis New Rochelle, New York Holy Family Baseball 25 J.V. Basketball 25 Intramural Basketball 3, 45 J.V. Football l, 25 Varsity Football 3, 45 Dance Committee 35 Spanish 2, 3. Jay brought many honors to Stepinac by his outstanding play at quarterback on the football team. He was voted the Tom McAn Award as Stepinac's Most Valuable Player by his teammates. Noted for his comical antics, he was a staunch advocate of Br. Lucas' auto driving class. 28 "Master Mackie spruces up" ' Anthony Richard DeCarlo Tarrytown, New York St. Theresa J. V. Football 25 Varsity Football 3, 45 Class Basketball 3, 4, Senior Senate, Class Officer 4. Tony's dress was usually as sharp as his play on the football team. The Air Force should give him the desired opportunity to travel. Michael Joseph Delaney Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Freshman Basketball, intramural Basketball 2, 3, 43 Class Officer l, 25 K. B.S. 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 33 Track l, 2. "Little Ti", one of the slickest intramural ball players in senior year, was eager in his interest for typing for he loved to whistle while he worked. He plan sot en- lish in the Navy after graduation. 29 Peter Francis Del Duca Larchmont, New York St. Augustine Chemistry Club 43 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 4g Class Officer l, 4, Dance Committee 3, 4, German Club l, 2. Duke, always recognized as a born leader, disliked English while favoring Math. After service he will begin his quest for a degree as an electrical engineer or a job as an electrician. John Joseph Delfino Ossining, New York St. Augustine Dramatics 3, German Club l, 2, 33 K. B. S. 2, 3, 4, Math Club 43 Ushers 3, 4. Studious "Del" will follow his aptitude for the sciences, eventually adding an M.D. to his name. St. Michael's, Vermont is his college choice. Ralph Ronald DeLucci Yonkers, New York St. Bartholomew Art Club l, 2, 3, Cheerleaders lg Italian Club 3. ln class Ralph's dry humor broke up many boring lectures. Ralph spent his spare time in oil-oil painting, that is. Hop-ing to became an interior decorator someday, he will gear his future schooling accord- ingly. John DePalo Valhalla, New York Holy Name of Jesus Freshman Basketball, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Varsity Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 43 Sophomore President, Class Officer 2, 3, 4. "Dippy's" contribution to the basketball team was surpassed only by his work on the diamond. Jack's shyness with girls was proverbial though he underwent intensive indoctrination in Senior Year. Thomas Aristide DeTorres Bronx, New York St. Philip Neri Class Officer l, 2. Quiet Tom was not bothered by any teacher or subiect until he came in contact with English 4. His future after the Army is indefinite. 115. S Charles James DeVito Tuckahoe, New York Assumption Baseball 2, 3, 43 Freshman Basketball, ln- tramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Honor Roll lg Italian Club 2, 3. "Chuck" devoted most of his spare time to baseball and was rewarded with a position on the J. V. and Varsity Baseball teams tor three years, His liking for Math undoubt- edly explains his desire to become an ar- chitect after a sojurn in the Air Force. Frank Anthony DiGiacon1o White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Freshman Basketball, Class Basketball 2, 3, 43 Business Club 2, 35 Dance Committee 3, 5. Football 2, Orchestra 23 Spanish Club "Duke" roared into school every day from White Plains in his flashy red convertible. After school, when not working, he could be found tinkering with his car. When he attends college, he hopes to get into an R.O.T.C. unit as the beginning of a career in the Army. James Michael Divney Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Shepherd 4, Chemistry Club 4, German Club 2, 33 Glee Club 4, Dramatics 21 Math Club 4, Physics Club 3, Stage Crew 2. Smiling Mike was a popular student despite the damper which German placed on him during Sophomore and Junior years. Mike is planning to study Aeronautical Engi- neering at Detroit and then work in the development of interplanetary travel. Martin John Dockery White Plains, New York St. Bernard Freshman Basketballg Class Basketball 2, 3, 4, Cheerleaders lg Chemistry Club 43 Class Officer 2, 35 Dance Committee 3, 43 French Club 3, Mission Crusade 2, 3, Track l. "Doc" known for his enjoyable disposition, achieved political greatness when he be- came Frosh President lin Senior Yearl. "Doc's" geniality at Stepinac presagesn the possibility of a career in public relations. Robert Charles Dohrenwend Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Shepherd 43 Crusader 43 Dance Committee 33 Mission Crusade 3, Swimming Team l, 2, 3, 4. One of the hardest workers in the class of "56" he fought hard to keep on the top of the pile scholastically. The swimming team was his choice in sports for the four years and he admitted that he found it hard to adhere to training routines. Terrence George Donohue Bronx, New York St. Margaret Chemistry Club 43 Class Officer 43 K. B.S. 4, Mission Crusade 2, Spanish Club 2. Terry came to Stepinac from Fordham Prep in his Sophomore year. He will attend Man- hattan before pursuing the career of dental technician. At present his spare time is occupied by participation in the National Guard. Robert Peter Downes White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Business 2, 3, Dance Committee 3, J.V. Football lp Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Span- ish Club 2, 3, Track l. From three years of versatile and outstand- ing play on the varsity football team, "Bobby Joe" gained experience and knowl- edge that will aid him in his desire to be- come a football coach. He plans to attend college to further his education along these lines. 'Sl' , Mary! 1'-ZT3' "Homeroom of 4C" Timothy Michael Dufficy Mount Vernon, New York Our Lady of Victory J.V. Baseball 25 Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 J.V. Football l, 25 Varsity 3, 45 Honor Roll l5 Spanish Club l, 2, 3, 45 Track l, 2. "Joe Duff", whose resemblance to a certain movie star was noted by not a few, was a mainstay at the end on the J. V. and Varsity Football Teams. Graduation will finally dissolve the touching relationship between "Damon" Dufficy and "Pythias" Davis. John Joseph Durko North Tarrytown, New York Holy Cross Shepherd 45 Business Club l, 35 Dramatics 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Mission Crusade 25 Span- ish Club 2, 35 Honor Roll l5 Senior Bulletin 3. John, strange to say, will miss the Ameri- can History classes at Stepinac. His three year membership in the Business Club will serve a good foundation for his training as a C.P.A. Basil John Dzubak Yonkers, New York St. Peter Class Basketball 2, 35 Bowling Club 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 45 German Club l, 2, 35 Glee Club 45 Honor Roll l5 Junior Prom Committee 35 Track l, 2. A well liked student with a preference for math, "Baze" plans to attend Notre Dame for his next four years of schooling. His ultimate ambition is to be a chemical engi- neer. "Bouncing Bazil" became the best lindy artist in senior year. Thomas Joseph Dunleavy Bronxville, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Shepherd 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 45 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 French Club 2, 35 Class Officer 2, 3, 45 Honor Roll l, 25 J.V. Football 25 Varsity Football 3, 45 Student Manager 45 Track l, 2, 4. "T" was one of those few versatile indi- viduals who was at home whether in the classroom, on the gridiron or churning the cinders on the track. Brown will find him a valuable asset in all three fields. George Orvis Ellgen Yonkers, New York St. Paul the Apostle Cheerleaders 4. In his Junior year he transferred from "that school on the Concourse" and the changewas all for the better. The Coast Guard is his choice of service until he de- cides his future plans. Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs" Thomas John Faia Yonkers, New York St. Mary Freshman Basketball5 J.V. Basketball 25 Varsity Basketball 35 Track l. "Long Tom's" driving layups were the delight of the fans, the despair of the other team and the reason for his ejection from many games. Tom has decided on a career in Physical Education and has al- ready devoted much time and energy to supervising and refereeing many games. Al-tilio Anthony Fagnani Croton-on-Hudson, New York Holy Name of Mary Class Basketball l, 2, 35 Cheerleaders 45 Dance Committee 35 Italian Club 35 K. B. S. Prefect l, 2, 3, 45 Mission Crusade 45 Legionaires 45 Track 3. Attilio will attend Cornell in preparation for agricultural work. His interest in Chem- istry, along with his good humor and prac- tical knowledge, should enable him to pursue his choice successfully. 76 ig.. John William Feaster Mount Vernon, New York Our Lady of Victory Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Class Officer l, 33 Cross Country l, 23 Dance Com- mitgee 3, 43 German Club l, 2, 33 Track l, . Peeved by speedy freshmen in his sopho- more year, "Ace" dropped track and found peace as a leader in more intimate parts of scholastic life. A popular student, he will undoubtedly be a success, Dennis Stephen Fernandez Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Chemistry Club 43 Glee Club 43 Honor Roll 2, 3, 43 K. B.S. 2, 3, 43 Legionaires 2, 3, 43 McCloskey Volunteers 23 Science Club 23 Spanish Club 3, 4. An assiduous student with a quiet manner, Dennis' erudition has placed him in the higher brackets scholastically, With his eye set on becoming a Diocesan Priest, Dennis hopes to attend Cathedral College for the next two years. Thomas Adams Filardi White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Chemistry Club 43 Crusader 43 Dance Com- mittee 33 Dramatics 33 German Club l, 23 Radio and Electronics Club 23 Science Club 43 Senior Bulletin 4. Finding fun wherever he went, "Flip" was a most stimulating student. Science oc- cupied most of his school time and will probably do so at Georgetown. Roland Anthony Fiore Larchmont, New York St. Augustine J.V. Baseball 23 Varsity Baseball 3, 43 Cheerleaders lj Class Officer lg J.V. Foot- ball 23 K. B. S. 43 Spanish 2. One of Bus Werder's diamond boys for two years, Roland would like to attend Notre Dame and then give Uncle Sam some time in the uniform of the U. S. Air Force. Alan Fisher Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Camera Club 23 Chemistry Club 43 Dance Committee 3, 43 French Club 2, 33 K. B. S. l, 2, 3, 4, Math Club 3, 43 Science Club lg Senior Bulletin 43 Stage Crew l, 2, 3, 43 Track 2. Along with contributing to the success of Stepinacs musical productions through four years of work on the stage crew, Al tried his hand at journalism in senior year by contributing to the Senior Bulletin. "They don't like it and it took me ho Edward Gregory Fisher White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Altar Boys l, 2, 3, 43 J.V. Baseball 23 Class Basketball l, 2, 33 French Club 33 K. B.S. 3, 3, 43 Student Council 43 Tennis Team l, Greg's sunny smile added zest to free- flowing conversation he mastered at Stepi- nac. With racket in hand, he spent much time striving to overcome foes on the tennis court. Gerald William Fitzgerald Yonkers, New York St. Barnabas K. B. S. 2, 3, 4. "Fitz" will find ample opportunity for watching clocks while on duty with the Coast Guard. 32 Collegiate Stalagmites" John Thomas Fitzgerald Pleasantville, New York Holy Innocents Art Club l, 25 Freshman Basketball: Ger- man Club l, 2, 35 Honor Roll lg Scientific Society 3, 45 Track l5 Ushers 4. "Fitz" traveled daily from Pleasantville to continue his struggle with German. Tops among his many interests was basketball with History a close second. Holy Cross will find him an able student. James Gerald Fitzmaurice Tarrytown, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Dance Committee 35 Rifle Club 4. A lover of the great outdoors and of guns, "Fitz" was popular for his friendly smile and his flame-red Ford. After graduation he plans to go into the Armed Services. 33 James Bernard Flanagan Yonkers, New York St. Paul the Apostle Band 2, 35 Class Basketball l, 2, 35 Or- chestra 2, 3. .lim will attempt to find some niche in the Army where he will receive training as a laboratory technician. Maurice Thomas Foley Yonkers, New York Sf. Peter' Freshman Basketballg J,V. Basketball 23 Class Basketball 3, 45 Business Club 2, 35 Mission Crusade l5 Spanish Club 2, 3. With his spirit, personality and athletic ability, "Doc's" ambition of owning and operating his own sports shop should be fully realized. The Army should put him back into condition for basketball. Paul David Foley Armonk, New York St. Patrick Class Basketball l, 2, 3. "Hook" always seemed tired in class and blamed it on his long trip from Armonk. His latent ability needed only an atom bomb to bring it to the surface. Roland Joseph Foraste Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Altar Boy l, 2, 3, 45 Aquinas Society 3, 45 Bowling Club 3, 45 Camera Club 'l, 2, 3, 45 Chemistry Club 45 Crusader 35 French Club 2, 35 Honor Society l, 2, 3, 45 K.B.S. l, 2, 3, 45 Math Club 45 Ushers 4. "Roi", an honor student, finds language, particularly French, interesting and not too difficult. He spends his leisure time advis- ing people to disregard the accent on his name. William Joseph Foster Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Junior Prom Committee 35 Business Club 45 K. B. S. 3, 4. Bill brought to the classroom a humorous nature which was disturbed only by his serious sojourn in French. He was one of the tireless workers who made the Junior Prom such a great success. Robert Anthony Frank Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Aquinas Society 43 Class Officer 43 Cru- saderg 4, Dance Committee 3, 43 German Club 33 Honor Roll 2, 3, 43 Math Club 3, 43 Radio and Electronics Club 3, 43 Science Club 3, 43 Student Council 43 Track 2, 43 Ushers 3, 4. "Herman", a smart but fun-loving student, was popular with both students and faculty. Come fall. he hopes to attend M.l.T. Martin Joseph Frawley White Plains, New York St. Bernard Band l, 2, 33 Freshman Basketball3 Class Basketball 2, 3, 43 Bowling Team 43 Busi- ness Club lj Class Officer 13 Dance Com- mittee lg K. B. S. l, 23 Spanish Club 2, 3. "Marty" was a good student with a versa- tile personality and had a high popularity rating after four years at Stepinac. His leisure hours are occupied mostly with attempts to better his bowling score. Robert Francis Galgano White Plains, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 43 J.V. Football 23 K.B.S, 3, 43 Spanish Club 2, 3, 43 Ushers 3, 4. "Gal" was the prime example of quiet bril- liance. While at Stepinac his interests veered toward golf and Spanish. Iona may look forward to his four year stay. John Patrick Gardiner Hawthorne, New York Holy Rosary Chemistry Club 43 Radio and Electronics Club l, 2, 33 Scientific Society 4. John has excelled in the science courses while History has been his Waterloo. After four years in Manhattan he plans to enter the only profession he feels suited to him, engineering. Paul Michael Gavin White Plains, New York St. Bernard Paul's quiet manner is disturbed only by the thought of German class. A business career will claim his energy after college and a service hitch in the Navy. His typing proficiency should be a valuable adjunct in any field. James Allen Gay White Plains, New York St. Bernard Freshman Basketball3 J.V. Basketball 23 Varsity,Basketball 33 J. V. Baseball 23 K. B. S. 33 Golf Team 2, 3, 43 Track l. Jim has been the outstanding disturbance in the back of every classroom for four years. Golf has always occupied most of his time and he hopes to find time at Villanova for a few rounds. Richard Charles Gervasini Tuckahoe, New York immaculate Conception Dance Committee 43 Dramatics 43 Glee Club 4. Dick loved to go on long picnic hikes at Bear Mountain as En lish would be com- pletely banned from Qtis thoughts at this distance. Dick hopes to obtain a European education at St. Michael's, Toronto. "Once upon a time James Leslie Gilleran White Plains, New York St. Bernard Shepherd 43 Camera Club l, 23 Crusader 43 Dramatics 2, 3, 43 Football Manager 2, 33 glee Club 2, 3, 43 K. B. S. 23 Senior Bulletin "Big Jim", who has a strange aversion to blind dates, gained great fame as the gold- en-voiced tenor of Stepinac with his won- derful performance in the various stage productions of the Dramatic Society. Jim hopes to find himself on Broadway in the future as the star of a musical comedy. Bruno Vincent Gioffre Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Band l, 23 J.V. Baseball 23 Freshman Bas- ketballg Varsity Baseball 43 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Honor Roll lg Italian Club 2, 33 K. B. S. 2, 3, 43 McCloskey Volunteers l, 23 Mission Crusade l, 2, 33 Orchestra l, 2. "Giof" has ably aided his class on the basketball court for four years. He was disturbed by P. A. D. but found great en- joyment in bantering with Harry Danesi. St. Bonaventure will gain a well-rounded student. 2 Homeroom of 4E" Edward Joseph Golden Ossining, New York St. Augustine Shepherd 43 Chemistry Club 43 German Club 2, 3, 43 K. B. S. l, 2, 3, 43 Math Club 4. "Punch" had trouble concentrating on Al- gebra for Marilyn was always on his mind. His exact future plans are nebulous. Walter Joseph Gomlicker Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Bowling Club l, 2, 3, 43 German Club 2, 33 Track l, 2, 3, 4. His sudden appearance as a top notch high jumper added much strength to the track team. His choice of college will depend upon scholarship offers. Francis Dexter Gormley Larchmont, New York Sts. John and Paul Shepherd 4g Chemistry Club 43 Legionaires 2. Dex is undecided as to his choice of col- lege but his career as a Mechanical engi- neer seems definite. His red jeep was the terror of the parking lot. Although he spent only two years here, Stepinac has gained by his attendance. Lawrence Joseph Grant Yonkers, New York St. Eugene Chemistry Club 43 Dramatics 33 Swimming Team l. Many students have enjoyed the incanta- tions of this self-proclaimed mambo expert. Upon graduating he will pack his snowshoes and gloves and leave for Toronto where he will spend his next tour years at St. Michael's. Gordon Taylor Grimes Yonkers, New York St. John the Baptist While the long hours of school were quite tedious for Gordon, he did find peace on long weekends and the various vacations throughout the year. His ultimate ambition is not thoroughly decided but he hopes to find it during his four year stay with the Navy. Wxw. WW or' if' 1. as..-Il K .ai i A , my David John Hanrahan Ardsley, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Mission Crusade 2, 4. "Crockett" spent a great many of his lei- sure hours in his favorite outdoor exer- cise of horseback riding. After four years in the Navy he hopes to follow the occupa- tion of carpenter. Thomas Francis Harkins Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Class Basketball 2 35 Chemistry Club 45 Cross Country 4, German Club 33 Student Council 3, 4, Track l, 2, 3, 4. For four years Tom has served as a re- liable member of the track team. He was well-liked in the school and did quite well in his studies. After four years at Notre Dame Tom hopes to enter the engineer- ing profession. Ronald Guy Harper Elmsford, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel German Club 2, 3. A native of Elmsford, Ron enjoyed Physics and Chemistry and plans to use this knowl- edge to become a Civil Engineer. Despite a dislike for German he managed to sustain its trials and tribulations for two years. Michael Joseph Harrington White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Class Basketball I, 2, 3, 43 Business Club l, 2, 3, Spanish Club 3, Track 2. "Mike" enlivened many classes and activ- ities with his keen sense of humor and his friendly nature. Upon his departure, Stepi- nac will lose an avid, energetic rooter. Denis William Hartley White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Denis, an energetic camera bug, was pos- sessed of a cool, even temper which helped him face the many annoyances of a high school student with minimum clashes. After college he plans to become an aerial navi- gator. "Casual Corridor Control Charles Joseph Hayde Irvington, New York Immaculate Conception Dance Committee 3. "CJ," found English and baseball equally enjoyable with Chemistry the exact antith- esis. He hopes to find a spot on the cam- pus of the University of Connecticut. Ronald William Helling Crestwood, New York Annunciation Science Club 3, 4. Ron found the intellectual atmosphere of the 4A Religion class stimulating and quite enjoyable. He hopes to carry the Stepinac banner to the Westchester Community Col- lege. ,...A"s?' Xi . ' "Please, just one more touchdown" George John Hermanspan Yonkers, New York St. Joseph Business Club 13 Class Officer 33 Honor Roll 33 Mission Crusade 33 Track 2. A quiet student with an affable tempera- ment, George will transfer these qualities to Manhattan next year. Though he liked the Stepinac brand of History, how it will help him in his career as a business manager is a mystery. Alfred Henry Hoddinott White Plains, New York St. Bernard Shepherd 43 Class Officer l, 2, 3, 43 Cru- sader 2, 3, 43 Varsity Football Manager I, 2, 3g Junior Prom Committee3 Track l, 2, 3, 4. Sandy was at his best leaping over the high hurdles for Coach Joe Sullivan. Active in all school activities, he plans to put his business training to good use when, after graduating from Georgetown, he will be- come a lawyer. ' Peter August Hoeties Yonkers, New York St. Eugene Glee Club 4. Pete found the tops in entertainment dur- ing seventh period when his infectious laugh was heard many times. The Air Force has a definite place in his future. John Damel Hogan North Tarrytown, New York St. Teresa's Shepherd 3, 43 Aquinas Society 33 Business Club l, 23 Dramatics 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Honor Roll l, 23 Math Club 43 Senior Bul- letin 3, 43 Spanish Club 2. "Long John's" liking for printed matter has helped him greatly throughout his four years. He has contributed to almost every- thing literary from the Shepherd to the Senior Bulletin. His toils were rewarded with the well deserved post of Business Manager of the Shepherd in Senior Year. Erland Anthony Holm Tuckahoe, New York Immaculate Conception Art Club l, 23 Chemistry Club 43 Dance Committee 43 K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 4. Earl was famous for that fabulous car he put together and for his fabulous girl friend, Mary Lou. His pleasure in tinker- ing with cars will lead him to a fine and enjoyable future in practical engineering. Edward Joseph Horn White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Ed, who came to us in his Junior Year, was one of the few whose enjoyable disposition never became retarded. He intends to make use of his like for science in the enqineering field. Stephen Frederic Huff Larchmont, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Shepherd 43 Freshman Basketball3 Class Of- ficer 3, 43 Crusader 43 Dance Committee 3, 43 German Club 33 Physics Club 33 Sciezntific Club 3, 43 Tennis Club 33 Track "Antoine", one of the most conscientious of the Stepinac chemists, will confound his scientific contemporaries by attending l-loly Cross in preparation for a career in aw. feng, My Sli? , 'lfiliiflhi Dv . 5, 55 ny tty, V I f I f 'C' U4 .jus im 4-"Cv 1' l K. dr J i,. X Michael Joseph Hurley White Plains, New York St. Bernard Freshman Basketball, J.V. Basketball 23 Varsity Basketball 3, Golf Team 2, 3, 45 Mission Crusade 4. Mike's skill in golf was known to all as a result of his outstanding play on the Golf Team for three years. Golf was not his only sport as his varied talents served him well in Freshman, J.V. and Varsity Basketball. He is undecided as to his college choice but prefers the Navy to the other Armed Services. Robert Frederick Hyams White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 43 Rifle Club 43 Tennis l. Football, cars and the U. S. Air Force were Bob's three favorites. Since he entered Stepinac he has been a prefect for the K. B. S. in Junior and Senior years. James Brian Hyland White Plains, New York St. Bernard Business Club lp Varsity Football 4, Span- ish Club 2, Student Council 4. Brian went out for the football team in his senior year and showed great promise. With his sunny disposition, he is assured of a bright future. John Douglas Jandrucko North Tarrytown, New York St. Teresa's Class Basketball l, 2, 33 Biology Club 25 Chemistry Club 4, Crusader 2, 3, 43 K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 45 Scientific Society 2, Photogarphy 2, Rifle Club l. "Jan", who gripes about the long lines in the cafeteria, plans to pursue a career in dentistry. His work in photography for the school paper has been outstanding here at Stepinac. Peter Mick Johansen Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Class Basketball 2, 33 Rifle Club 4, Pete, who is an avid basketball devotee found Einglish, cars and baseball to his liking. His ultimate ambition is to be- come a painting contractor. Jerome John Kadela Pleasantville, New York Holy Innocents Chemistry Club 43 Physics Club 33 Scien- tific Sodality 3, 45 Stage Crew l, 2, 3, 4. Known to Stepinac drama fans as the "man behind the scenes", Jerry was a leading figure in the stage crew throughout his four year stay at Stepinac. The experience he gained in this extra-curricular work, plus the liking he has for Math, should produce a fine engineer, Lee Patrick Kaspari Mount Vernon, New York St. Ursula Shepherd 4, Altar Boys l, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 3, Crusader 4, K. B.S. 2, 3, 45 Legionaires 2, 3, 43 McCloskey Volunteers 3, Freshman Trackg Varsity Track 2, 35 Track Manager 4. Lee was probably most famous for his dif- ferential questions. He was very active in all Stepinac activities, especially track. In Senior year, when he became ineligible for Track competition, Lee lent his cinder tal- ents to Mr. Sullivan as Track Manager. 'dw' t. .- is N i "Philosophy 4" lwjh'-H? James Michael Keane Hawthorne, New York Holy Rosary Class Basketball i, 2, 3, 43 Class Officer 33 German Club 2, 3. Smoking and jug occupied most of his spare time. Eventually he hopes to find a profession in the Navy after a stay at Iona. John Allen Keefe Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Intramural Basketball 23 Chemistry Club 43 K. B.S. 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club. John's love of English and his ability to make friends will be a great aid to him in his future occupation. He hopes to attend Cornell and study Hotel Management. "Homeroom of 4D" Gerard Arthur Keenan Tuckahoe, New York Annunciation Class Basketball l, 2, 33 Bowling Club 23 German Club 2, 33 Mission Crusade 3. Big Jerry fancied himself as quite endearing to the opposite sex. This tall, good-looking lad will enter the Army, before committing himself to college. Michael John Kelly Bronx, New York Sf. Philip Neri K.B.S. 1, 2, 3. Mike finds enjoyment in the basketball team at work, while his dislikes include Math. He was a K. B. S. member for four years while at Stepinac. Charles Vancott Kinsley Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Band l, 23 Class Officer 33 German Club 2, 33 K. B. S. 2, 3, 43 Orchestra l, 23 Science Club 33 Swimming Team l, 2, 3, 43 Track 2. Charles spent the bulk of his leisure hours swimming and indulging in his favorite hobby, that of tinkering with radios. After graduation the Air Force will become his home for a few years. Edward Joseph Kobacker Brewster, New York St. Lawrence O'Toole Shepherd 43 Class Basketball l, 2, 33 Busi- ness Club l, 23 Class Officer 33 K. B.S. 2, 3, 43 Track l. "Ernie", a member of the Business Club for two years, plans to make business his career after attending Holy Cross. His generous help on the Shepherd staff was a valuable contribution. Charles Frederick Krause Mamaroneck, New York Holy Trinity Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 43 French Club 2, 33 Math Club 3. An intense love of animals and an ex- tremely good nature insure Fred much suc- cess in his chosen profession, that of a veterinarian. 4, . x ,f .5 , ,,,,,, Q., ' . .f 4 2.w:55gz',5f . M -1:-e:::..:.r dew 1 ravi" www.-::.:rz .- , - .wxaazs -eiaizffyx ,J :. -+.:,.f.A-H-z- ....m. -1-.J , , if ...1 'mwah A gw ,V ig 1' '- - 11 92? , fx ! Y, 0 ,M , ,,,.. 1 " fl 5, 'L G9 . on X ff 1'- yd' x vii" Charles McHale Kupetz Bedford Hills, New York St. Mary of the Assumption Charlie found the zenith of earthly happi- ness pounding a golf ball around the many Westchester courses. The assistance he lent to the golf team was instrumental to its success. Raymond James Lauenstein Bronx, New York St. Raymond Varsity Basketball 2, 3, French Club 2, 3, 4, K.B.S. 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3, Ushers 4. Ray's ability in history and chemistry should aid him in his medical ambition. His par- ticipation in basketball during sophomore and junior years gained for him much acclaim and many friends. He came to us from De LaSalle Institute on his way to Dayton. Hugh Aloysius Lavery Ossining, New York St. Augustine Shepherd 4, Bowling Club l, Chemistry Club 4, Class Basketball l, 2, 3, Class Officer l, 3, French Glee Club 2, 3, Honor Roll 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 3, Mis- sion Crusade 4, Ushers 3, 4. "Hughie" was one of the wittiest of the language students and possessed an inspir- ing singing voice which would make him a welcome addition to any traveling French Glee Club. Our aspiring lawyer will attend Holy Cross. Thomas Alfred Lee Thornwood, New York Holy Rosary Business Club 4. Tom favors the Coast Guard since boats are his chief hobby. He hopes to own his own business someday so he may take the time off to practice his golf. His humor made him popular and will serve him well in the future. Karl Michael Lehman White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4, Freshman Basket- ball, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Class Of- ficer l, 2, 3, 4, Dance Committee 3, Ger- man Club 3. One of the most versatile and proficient of Stepinac athletes, "Dutch" has contributed much to his school as Sophomore and Senior Vice President, He served the school as a standout on the hardwood court and the baseball diamond. "Homeroom of 4F Gerald Richard Licovitch Yonkers, New York Holy Eucharist Gerry will trade his dapper attire for Navy blue. He has a liking for baseball and music. Math and History did not agree with him but English does. He disliked arising at such an early hour just to attend school. Robert Francis Ligouri New Rochelle New York Holy Family Camera Club l, K.B.S. 2, 3, 4, Library Club 4, Spanish Club 3. "Stomper", the perfect business man, plans to continue his study at Iona College. Bob was one of the quiet members of the class of 4C, devoting his energy to studies. 40 Intellectual training without moral training breeds clever rascals" We Walter Joseph Linder Bronx, New York St. Barnabas Class Basketball 33 Track l. "Wally" is undecided as to his life am- bition. Meanwhile he indulged in track and baseball. He enjoyed History while finding Math distasteful. His quick remarks en- livened many a class during the year. Robert Michael Luby Ossining, New York St. Augustine German Club 2, 3. Despite the difficulty he found in Physics, "Bunny" enjoyed most of his high school math. Union College and an engineering degree will follow his graduation. Robert Andrew Mackie Irvington, New York Immaculate Conception Class Basketball l, 2, 33 Chemistry Club 43 J.V. Football 23 Varsity Football 3, 43 Ger- man Club 2, 33 Honor Roll l, 33 Math Club 43 Tennis Team lg Aquinas Society 3. "Baron, the Leader", whose pronunciation of German was as obscure as his coded hieroglyphics, hopes to earn a degree in Mechanical Engineering. The lvy League seems to beckon. Daniel Neil Mandell Scarsdale, New York St. Pius X Chemistry Club 43 Dramatics 33 Honor Roll lg K. B. S. Prefect l, 2, 3, 43 Math Club 43 German Club 2, 33 Glee Club 4. Amiable Neil has centered his stay at Stepinac around Science and Tennis. His ultimate ambition is to become a physicist and during the coming years to escape the rigors of German. James John Mahoney White Plains, New York St. Bernard J. V. Baseball 23 Freshman Basketball li Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club 43 Class Officer lg Dramatics lq Honor Roll l, 2, 33 K. B. 5.2, 3, 43 Ushers 3, 4. Likable Moe, a consistent member of the Honor Roll, was known for his proficiency in French. Planning to attend Fordham as a preparation for a degree in Engineering. Joseph Edward Maloney White Plains, New York St. John Honor Roll 33 Senior Bulletin 4. lt is not hard to understand the reason for Joe picking accounting as his ultimate am- bition. His favorites in school were Busi- ness Law and Business Math. Most of his spare time devoted to the typing of the Senior Bulletin. Peter Edward Manion Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Basketball 3, 43 Mission Crusade 23 Track 2, 3g Glee Club 4. Pete will never be at a loss for laughs for he can always recall the 4A religion classes, 53 3 KP Vf jun- 19' Robert William Marcato Larchmont, New York Sts. John and Paul Class Basketball l, 2, 3, J.V. Football 2. Bob's likable personality won him many friends while here at Stepinac. Undoubtedly influenced by a certain Holy Cross gradu- ate, he will matriculate there next year. George Farrell Marklay Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, J.V. Basketball 2, Var- sity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Class Officer 33 J.V. Football 23 Varsity Football 3, 4, Tennis Team l, 3, 4. George, one of the best all-around athletes Stepinac ever had, was a fourteen letter man. He has not yet decided which college to attend but an college will be glad to have him and will receive a ready worker and an apt leader. Thomas Philip Marrie Dobbs Ferry, New York Sacred Heart Shepherd 43 Bowling Club 2, Bowling Team 3, Chemistry Club 4, German Club 3: Honor Roll l, 23 Phoenix 2, 3, 4, Physics Club 3, Radio and Elecronics Club l, 2, 3, 43 Scien- tific Society 3, 45 Stage Crew 2, 3, 4, Stu- dent Council 3. Tom's abilities in the field of science have made him one of our foremost representa- tives at district science contests. After col- lege Tom hopes to enter the Electrical Engineering field. James William Marrinan Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy J.V. Football 2, K.B.S. Prefect 3, 43 Sen- ior Bulletin 4g Swimming Team 43 Track l. Jim has shown talent in his contributions to the swimming team and to the Senior Bulletin. His humor and school spirit have made many friends for him. Louis Peter Martin White Plains, New York St. Bernard Band l, 2, 3, 43 Camera Club li Chemistry Club 4.3 Class Officer 23 Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 43 italian Club 2, 3, K.B,S, 2, 3, 4, Or- chestra i, 2, 3, 45 Track l, 25 Ushers 3, 4. Lou is known to captain his boat as easily as he manages his new Ford. He will take his Latin 3 book and his beat-up trumpet to John Hopkins where he will further his studies in Oral Surgery. James Anthony Martorano White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Class Officer 3, 4, German Club 2, 33 Senior and Junior Prom Committee, Rifle Club lg Stage Crew l, 2, 3. Jim spent most of his time on his hobby, cars. He plans to put his knowledge of mechanics to good use with Uncle Sam in the Air Force. John Francis Mastrobuono Tuckahoe, New York Immaculate Conception Band 3, 4, Glee Club 4g Stage Crew 4. "Peppers," as he was usually called, liked Music especially and then ice skating and fishing. He had an anitipathy toward Math and homework. He plans to attend Pots- dam where he will further his musical career. fa? "Hey Father, l've got blood" Robert James McCabe Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary K. B.S. 'l, 2g Libary Club 3. Bob was an enthusiastic baseball fan. He enjoyed religion most during the school gayhbut feels quite the opposite towards at . John Joseph McCarthy White Plains, New York St. Bernard School President3 Shepherd 3, 43 Freshman Basketball3 J.V. Basketball 23 Varsity Bas- ketball 33 Chemistry Club 43 Class Officer 43 Crusader 43 Dramatics 43 French Club 2, 33 Honor Roll lg K. B. S. I3 Math Club 33 Mission Crusade 13 Stage Crew l 3 Ushers 4. Jack was a fine student and an outstand- ing representative of Stepinac as school president. His abilities promise him great success in the field of his choice, engi- neering. "Homeroom of 4A" Robert Matthew McCormick Katonah, New York St. Mary of the Assumption Business Club3 Cross Country 2, 3, 43 Jun- ior Prom Committee. Jocund Bob made the trip to Stepinac all the way from the wilcls of Katonah. His ready wit and pleasing appearance will make him a sure success in his future calling as a lawyer. James Patrick McGarry North Tarrytown, New York St. Theresa Altar Boy 3, 43 Class Basketball l, 2, 33 Class Officer 33 Cross Country l, 2, 3, 43 K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 43 Legionaires 2, 3, 43 Misiiog Crusade l3 Science Club l3 Track l. . . - Jim's smiling face and pleasant disposition will definitely aid him in his future occu- pation-teaching. He has hopes of return- ing to teach or coach at Stepinac. James Michael McGoldrick Byram, Connecticut Sacred Heart Class Basketball 13 Dramatics 43 Glee Club 43 German Club 33 K. B.S. 2, 3, 4. Jim, a commuter from Connecticut, plans to become a dentist. If necessary, he will help Uncle Sam as a dentist in the Navy. Gerald Anthony McGuire Mamaroneck, New York Holy Trinity Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Bowling Club l3 Dance 'Committee 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Honor Roll l3 K.B.S. Prefect 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 43 Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. Jerry, an ardent fourth year English stu- dent, never failed to have a ready wit for all occasions. Hoping someday to use his amiable nature as a salesman, he will make preparation at Iona College. Vincent Gerald McGuire Pleasantville, New York Holy Innocents Dramatics l, 2, 3g German Club 2, 3. Vin should reach great heights if he exer- cises his talents to the fullest. WWW 2-g aw pf 1 F'-1' 4 as Francis Xavier Mclntyre White Plains, New York St. Bernard Class Officer lg Dramatics l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, K.B.S. l, 2, 3, 4, Track l. Frank was known throughout Stepinac for his jocular disposition. Frank, Senior Presi- dent for the class of "56", will use his political knowledge to help his father in the insurance business. William Bernard Mclvor Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Art Club lg Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Class Officer l, 2, Dramatics 43 Glee Club 4, Junior Prom Committeeg Track l, 2. Cordial Mac, a key figure in the "Student Prince", found his bete noire in Chemistry while French offered him no resistance. After college at Iona he hopes to enter the field of advertising. Arthur Wade Meade Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Biology Club 2, Class Officer l, 4, German Club l, 2, 3, K.B.S. l, 2, 3, 4. Artie did not warm to Physics, but he found enjoyment in History. After receiv- ing his diploma he will follow a route which eventually will lead to his desired goal-an F.B.l. man. Gerald Francis Meade Bronx, New York St. Brendan Business Club l, 2, 33 K. B. S. I, 23 Span- ish Club 2, 35 Rifle Club 4. Although his future occupation is not defi- nite, Gerald's friendly personality and tal- ents should help him in any endeavor. Robert Jefferson Mendel Yonkers, New York St. Joseph Shepherd 3, Art Club lg Class Basketball 3, Crusader l, 2, 3, Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade l, 2, 3, 4, Tennis Team l, 2, 3, 4, Phoenix l, 3. Bob is the only person in the history of Stepinac to communicate in Communication Arts. The captain of the '56 tennis team, he will continue his tennis and literary en- deavors at Georgetown University. fx, I s "Homeroom of 3C" Charles Robert Meny Ossining, New York St. Ann Shepherd 35 Bowling Club 2, 37 Bowling Team 43 Chemistry Club 43 Chess Club 4, Honor Roll 2, 3, Student Council 3. "Chuck," who came to Stepinac in his Sophomore year, has since gained much popularity in the school. Four years at M.l.T. should turn him into a fine civil engineer. Lawrence John Mistretta Tuckahoe, New York Immaculate Conception Altar Boy lg Chemistry Club 45 German Club 2, 35 Honor Roll lg Radio and Elec- tronics Club 2, 3. "Lanky Lew" was a familiar sight around the halls of Stepinac. An ardent baseball and radio fan, Larry hopes to gain his degree in electrical engineering at Man- hattan. 44 'That's funny, I thought I had enough" Donald Andrew Moller Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Chemistry Club 43 Varsity Basketball Man- ager 2, 33 Science Club 4. Don, one of the few students who enjoyed Physics, will enter Kings Point to study engineering. His hobby of boating plus engineering should help Uncle Sam in the Merchant Marine. Edward Barry Morrissey Sacred Heart Mount Vernon, New York Shepherd 43 Bowling Club 3, 43 K.B.S. 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Legionaires 2, 3, 43 Stage Crew 3, 4. Ed, whose dislike for Geometry was ex- ceeded only by his dislike for Trig, devoted much of his spare time to model building. After graduation he intends to attend col- lege and then a hitch in the Navy will be the order of the day. 45 Edward Joseph Mullee Pawling, New York St. John Student Council l 3 Swimming Team 4. Ed's interests included football, cars and the army. Mechanical Drawing made his school day brighter. Jeremiah Lawrence Murphy White Plains, New York St. Bernard Shepherd 43 J.V. Tennis Team 3, 4. "Murph", one of the more obscure poets in senior year, enjoyed tooling around with old automobiles. He is planning to attend Notre Dame. John Andrew Murphy North Tarrytown, New York The Magdalene Biology Club 23 German Club 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 43 K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 43 Track 1. Although Jack showed an aptitude for the sciences, he experienced an even greater liking for religion. He' will attend St. Jer- ome's College, Ontario, in preparation for the priesthood. Michael William Murphy Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Dramatics l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 43 Jun- ior Prom Committeeg K. B.S. Pretect l, 2. Genial Mike devoted all his energy to dra- matics, hot rods and football and thus had little time for scholastic pursuits. Harvey Joseph Murray Larchrnont, New York St. Augustine Band 4, Cheerleaders l 3 Crusader 2, 33 Mis- sion Crusade 23 Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. Harvey was best known for his mature out- look on life and for his expert drumming in the school band, He found Spanish and Chemistry to his liking. While his peeves were Geometry and crowded corridors, he hopes to enter the Capuchin seminary, an 'ix 'Syd' YITTTV' "Paar-wa, 5 'Weary wx. r a L Frank Dominic Muscolino Yonkers, New York St. Barnabas Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, J. V. Football I , Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Class Officer 3, 4. "Chick", the popular footballer from Wood- lawn, has been a member of the varsity football squad for the last three years. His line play in senior year earned him a place on the all-county team. Though his jokes were stolen from Joe Miller, he al- ways received a thunderous response. Robert Owen Myers White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Shepherd 3, 4, Altar Boy I, 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 2, Crusader 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, Honor Roll I, 2, 3, 4, K. B. S. I, 2, 3, 4, Legionaires 2, 3, 4, Math Club 4, Radio SDCL Electronics Club 2, 3, Science Club 2, "Bobbo's" attraction for science was dis- played in his thorough enioyment of all science classes and his hobby of electronics. He hopes that Manhattan will transform him into an electrical engineer. Nicholas Francis Nanna Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Junior Prom Committee, K. B.S. I, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2. "Naive Nick" has mastered the intricacies of Geometry and Italian but he has yet to understand Latin. His favorite sport was football while jug was his pet peeve. John Joseph 0'Connor Pelham, New York St. Catharine Altar Boy I, Class Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, J.V. Basketball 2, Dance Committee 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Honor Roll I, K. B. S. Prefect 2, 3, 4, Mission Crusade 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Swimming Team 2. "Strap", who favored languages over math- ematics, was known for his sharp wit in all circumstances. His personality will be an important asset in his study and practice of law for which he plans to prepare at St. Francis, Loreto. Peter Herbert Oehrlein Pelham, New York St. Catharine Art Club 2, Cheerleaders I, Chemistry Club 4, Dramatics I, 2, Glee Club 4, Honor Roll 2, K. B.S. I, 2, 3, 4, Physics Club 3, Science Club 3. Pete's penchant for history should give him a firm foundation in his ambition to work in the Foreign Service, Georgetown will inherit a fine student and a hard worker in the guise of a mild, quiet spoken young man. Michael Emmett O'Grady Valhalla, New York Holy Name of Jesus Shepherd 4, Bowling Club 2, 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, Honor Roll I, 2, K. B. S. Prefect I, 2, 3, 4, Math Club 4, Phoenix 3, Rifle Club I, Senior Bulletin 4. When "Red" graduates, Stepinac will lose a quiet and efficient personality. Although rarely in the headlines he was behind them :many times as editor of the Senior Bul- etin. Fintan Paul O'Hare White Plains, New York St. Bernard Art Club 2, 3, 4, Dance Committee 4, Dra- mafics I, K.B.S. 3, 4, Poster Club 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, 3. Fintan's unique sense of humor has made him popular at Stepinac. This ability will certainly aid him in the future. When not hunting, Fintan can be found collecting guns and keeping them in fiptop shape. , Q ', viii '1T"'7 fi . 'ax . . '14 li '11, rl I x i "Mr, Wonderful" K , . rl .Mci hw Daniel Lawrence O'Leary Mount Kisco, New York St. Francis of Assisi Cheerleaders l, 2, 43 Dramatics l, 43 Glee Club 43 K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 4. The "Big Man" of 4C, Don contributed much to Stepinac in his four years. Known for his school spirit, he was an outstanding cheerleader and was Captain of the squad in his Senior year. His liking for Chemistry will undoubtedly aid him greatly in his preparation for an M.D. at St. Bonaventure. Thomas Michael 0'Leary Yonkers, New York St. Joseph Business Club l, 2, 3, 43 Dance Committee 33 K. B. S. l, 23 Spanish Club 2, 3. Mike, who comes from Yonkers, is one of the best liked students in his class. He plans to become a corporation lawyer after spending some time in the service. "That Monday morning look" John Kevin O'Neill Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary J.V. Baseball 23 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Honor Roll I3 K. B. S. Pre- fect 2, 3, 43 Senior Bulletin 4. "Kev", an amiable Stepinac student it there ever were one, was known for his aversion to anything mathematical. Although un- decided in his ultimate vocation, Kev hopes to gain more education in the halls of Fordham. Edward Francis O'Reilly Mamaroneck, New York Most Holy Trinity Bowling Club 43 Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 French Club 2, 3. English 4, Brother Dunstan and Oscar Pearl were the highlights ot his Senior year. His timely comments are known by both stu- dents and faculty. There is only one sub- ject for which he has no liking - The Brooklyn Dodgers. Alfred Emil Page Tarrytown, New York Transfiguration Bowling Club 33 Honor Roll 23 K.B.S. l, 2, 33 Legionaires 2, 3, 43 German Club 33 Glee Club 43 Physics Club 33 Science Club 33 Student Council 43 Track l, 3, 43 Ushers , 4. Although undecided in his choice of a col- lege, Buzzy would be a fine asset to any of them. A good student and well liked at Stepinac, he should do well as a physicist. Carl Anthony Paladino Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Electronics Club 23 German Club 33 K. B. S. 2, 3, 4. Carl's happy smile was familiar to all Stepi- nac students. His great interest in elec- tronics coupled with his knowledge of radio should help him to become a fine electronics engineer. Alvin Thomas Paliani Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Bowling Club l, 23 Track l, 2, 3, 4. Al was one ot the invaluable members ot the track team since he specialized in high jumping. He plans to go to St. Anselem's to take business courses and then continue on to the career of a business manager. X 'hire' ', P. S 9' ,sa - ' John James Palmer Port Chester, New York Our Lady of the Rosary German Club 2, 3, Physics Club 3, Radio and Electronics Club l. John found time to be interested in elec- tronics, microscopy, photography and wood- working. He hopes that the lunch periods will not be so short in the Navy. Mauro Jerome Pando St Augustine Altar Boy 2 Band 3 4 Bowling Club 3, 43 German Club 2 Glee Club 4 K B. S. 2, 3, hoenix I 2 Track l A hard worker both in the classroom and out on the track Mauro should contribute much to Holy Cross, where he plans on improving his already fine scholastic record. A . Larchmont, New York .4 Y. fl E . r I ill - A ' it 4, P ' , ', , 2,'3,'4. :xii r 1 X 2 Robert William Papcsy White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Shepherd 3, 4, Camera Club 2, 4, K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3. The "Wheel" lists among his likes History, Baseball and Photography, He is heading for a career in business. He has aided the photography department of the Shepherd Staff for the last two years. Franklin Joseph Pearce Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Altar Boy 4, Class Basketball l, 2, 3, Glee Club 43 Honor Roll 3, K.B.S. l, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 4, Track l. Joe was well known on the intramural courts throughout his entire stay at Stepi- nac. A good student, he will be a strong asset to the college of his choice, West- chester Community College. Oscar James Pearl Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Class Officer 4, Dance Committee .4, J.V. Football 23 Varsity 3, 4, Mission Crusade 4, Track 2. One of the most popular and best known students in the school, Oscar was a valuable member ot the varsity football team for two years. He is planning to become an exporter. "Homeroom of 2B" Stephen Charles Peck Pleasantville, New York Holy Innocents Dance Committee 3, 4, Senior Prom Com- mittee, Glee Club 4. Steve regarded his transfer from Iona as the greatest blessing in his young life. His distaste for Algebra and Trig must be over- come if he is to succeed in engineering at Detroit. Robert Mathew Pepe New Rochelle, New York St. Gabriel Band 2, 3, 43 Business Club 2, 3, 4. Bob, a member of the school band for three years, plans to enter the Air Force where he will work as hard as he did here at Stepinac. 48 if ffiif' Please refrain from those facetious apothegms" Louis Joseph Pesce Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Art Club l, 2, 3, Baseball l, 2, Class Bas- ketball 2, 3, Class Officer 4, Crusader 3, J.V. Football l, 2, Varsity Football 3, 4, K. B. S. Prefect 2, 3, Shepherd 3. "Big Lou", who was as handy with a paint brush as with an opposing tackle, has his eye on a post as a commercial artist. Lou has played Stepinac football since freshman year and in senior year received the award as the most improved player of the year. Thomas John Peters Yonkers, New York Immaculate Conception Class Officer 2, Track l, 2, 3. Tom is best known for his participation in track for three years. He hopes to serve a long,hitch in the Army Engineering Corps. 49 Lewis Mark Pfister White Plains, New York St. Bernard Honor Roll l, Stage Crew l, 2, 3, 4, Ushers 4. Lew, a good friend to all, was noted for his dislike of Communication Arts. His hobby of sailing has led him to the preference of a naval career after a stay at Holy Cross. Joseph Patrick Phelan Armonk, New York St. Patricks Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 23 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Class Officer li German Club 2, 3, Glee Club 4, Student Council 3, Track l. A popular student and fine athlete, Joe was an asset to all classes that harbored him. He will take a liberal arts course at St. Michael's, Vermont, next year. John Albert Pierce Larchmont, New York Sts. John and Paul Altar Boys l, 2, 3, 4, Bowling Club 3, 4, Glee Club 4, K. B.S. 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee, Spanish Club 2. Quiet John proved himself a fine student and an amiable personality. A broken leg and appendicitis allowed him time out dur- ing senior year, time which he used to catch up on his popular record collection. We wish him health in his studies at Iona College next Fall. Richard Adrian Porcelli White Plains, New York St. Bernard French Club 2, 3, Glee Club 4, K. B.S. 3, 4, Track 2, 4. Dick, who came to Stepinac in Sophomore year from Chaminade, has helped to pay his way by working after school. His love of math will be a great aid to him in his future studies in Electrical Engineering at Detroit University. Robert DuChene Pratt Dobbs Ferry, New York Sacred Heart Bowling Club 2, 3, 4, Chemistry Club 4, Electronics Club l, 2, 3, German Club 3, K. B. S. Prefect 3, 4, Scientific Society 3, 4, Shepherd 4, Stage Crew 2, 3, 4. While at Stepinac "Gus" showed a great talent for building electronic devices. After college he hopes to turn his hobby into a rewarding profession. .- Ho t ' ,,t, , ,,,,f gf- Q ,. .p,,,, 4' f 14,582 1 .,. ik 4 , ...YW Frank Peter Raffa Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Art Crew 2, Glee Club 4, K. B. S. l, 2, 3, 4, Legionaires 2, 3, 4, Library Club 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. Frank will long be remembered by his class- matesfor his ability to take a joke. His attentive manner made him outstanding among his classmates. Joseph Francis Reagan Yonkers, New York St. Joseph Joe came to us from Manhattan Prep, and has been here only a year. Yet during that year he has made many friends. Joe will attend Manhattan College in pursuit of a law degree. .lo D E "Homeroom of 3H James Joseph Reilly White Plains, New York Edward Joseph Regan Bronx, New York Our Lady of Refuge Business Club 33 K. B. S. l, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 3. Ed has plans to enter Westchester Tech and then go into the Navy. History was Ed's best subject while Algebra left him in the co d. Daniel James Reidy Ardsley, New York Our Lady of Perpetual Help Class Officer 43 Dance Committee 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3. After finishing college, Dan plans to be- come a contractor. There is no doubt that his fine qualities of leadership will help secure his success. George Edward Reilly Pelham, New York St. Catherine Bowling Club 33 Cheerleaders 4, K. B.S. 2, 3, 4, Track l, 4. George will enter St. Michael's College, Vermont, to study forestry. In this import- ant conservation field, George should find an interesting and rewarding future. St. Anthony J.V. Football l, Varsity Football 2, 3, 43 Class Officer 4. Jim has made a name for himself in his favorite sport, football. He has been on the varsity for the last three years, climaxing this by making practically all the All-Star teams. "When I grow up I ll smoke too Ronald Francis Reynolds Ardsley, New York Our Lady of Perpetual Help Baseball 25 Class Basketball 35 Class Officer 45 Freshman Basketballg J.V. Football 25 Varsity Football 3, 45 Honor Roll l. "Red" was well known to all for his amia- ble nature and perseverance in all endea- vors. His contribution to the success and spirit of the varsity football team earned the coveted Lou Gehrig award. As his in- terests center around math, "Red" is aim- ing for a career in engineering. James John Ring Mount Vernon, New York Our Lady of Victory German Club l, 2, 3. Jim's quiet nature was better adapted to the. religion class rather than to the con- fusion of math. "Pulling a few strings" Douglas Dunsmuir Robertson White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Bowling Club 3, 45 Chemistry Club 45 Class Basketball 3, 45 Dance Committee 45 Honor Roll 45 Swimming Team 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Varsity Football 4. Doug, who joined the class of "56" in jun- ior year, has shown his athletic talent through participation in the swimming, track, and football teams. Doug hopes to be called an engineer, although not positive about the college he will attend. Joseph Anthony Rossi Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Art Club 15 Band l, 25 K, B. S. l, 2, 3, 45 Radio and Electronics Club l. Joe found enjoyment in all his studies, with a special appreciation for biology and science in general. He wishes to become a Sloctor and live happily ever after with ora. Paul Allen Rossney White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 German Club l, 2, 3, 45 K.B.S. l, 2, 3, 45 Mission Cru- sade l. Paul's continual warfare with John Murphy will be broken by graduation. His future will be determined by the college he at- tends. Edward David Sabol Yonkers, New York St. John the Baptist Bowling Club I, 25 Chemistry Club 45 Class Basketball i, 2, 3, 45 Class Officer I5 Fresh- man Basketballg Honor Roll l, 25 Mission Crusade l, 2. Ed,.best known at Stepinac for his quick sayings in P.A.D., hopes to go to George- town and become a doctor. Satorial Ed should set the fashion pace for the Fresh- , man class at Georgetown. s S an 41 6 4 fl-5, +10 fi, :gig G li" 5' 5 Q x . Bert Gerald Sandvoss Irvington-on-Hudson, New York Transfiguration Chemistry Club 43 French Club 2, 33 Math Club 43 Science Club i3 Shepherd 43 Stu- dent Council 23 Swimming Team l, 2, 3, 43 Senior Prom Committee. Bert's swimming ability was recognized early at Stepinac and he has been churning the waters for four years. His swimming is surpassed only by his amazing talents in French. He is one of Brother Benignus' favorite "gentlemen". He is sure to suc- ceed in the future in the field of medicine. Salvatore Angelo Scaringella White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Honor Roll l, 2. Sal did not like friends who borrowed con- tinuously, but he did like Chemistry and Electronics. Thus he should be assured of success in engineering. Herbert John Schiffer Bronx, New York St. Barnabas Herb, well-liked by all his classmates, en- joyed electronics in his spare time. 'He hopes someday to be a Naval Electrician. Peter Michael Schulte Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Altar Boys l, 23 J.V. Baseball 23 Class Officer i3 Dance Committee 2, 33 J.V. Football 7' Mission Crusade l, 2, 33 Scien- tific Society 33 Spanish Club 2, 3, 43 Senior Bulletin 43 Track J. "Homeroom of 2C' Cornelius John Shea White Plains, New York St. Anthony Class Basketball 23 Radio and Electronics l. Neal prefers basketball, electronics and model airplanes. He is in the Air National Guard and plans to be an electrical engi- neer, for which he will prepare at the R.C. A. Institute. Thomas Joseph Sheridan Mount Vernon, New York St. Ursula Class Officer 3, 43 Senior Senate 4. Tom, a "figure" in the school, is interested Pete hopes to develop his talents at Iona as a preparation for his career as an adver- tising executive. in cars as a sport. For a career, however, Tom is undecided. --f-mm-nwnid "The Antoine Lavoisier Society" f mfa I4 'Www WZ 4 1 qi f 5 J .4 A . 1 l X f ff! 4 ffqif Paul Ralph Siconolfi Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Bowling Club 1, 2g Chemistry Club 45 Cru- sader 4, Shepherd 4, Tennis Team 3, 4g Track 3, 43 Ushers 4. Aside from Paul's gasoline problems, he en- countered little difficulty throughout his four years here. A future in aeronautics is his goal. Paul Eugene Sisto Mount Vernon, New York Our Lady of Victory gauze 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4, K. B.s. 1, 2, Paul, a familiar sight in the school band, intends to become an electrical engineer for the United States Coast Guard. He re- grets that he will have to give up golf while in service. Frank John Sofia Bronxville, New York St. Joseph K. B. S. 45 Prom Committee 4g Shepherd 4. "Set" will find a career in the business world. At present his interests are photog- raphy, basketball and the Navy. He enjoyed Religion while not thoroughly appreciative of the rigors of Latin. Carl Louis Spana Bronx, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Carl, known to his classmates as "Tuck" favors football, History and the Marine Corps. Peter Joseph Spencer Katonah, New York St. Joseph Glee Club 45 Rifle Team 45 Scientific So- ciety 4. Pete, who came to Stepinac in his junior year has found enioyment in science while languages offered him trouble. After col- lege he hopes to be a Nuclear Engineer. 2 I , Wind' Joseph Paul Spinelli Mamaroneck, New York Holy Trinity German Club l, 2, A firm student with likable traits, Joe al- ways found relaxation from classes in fish UHOl7'lefO0m of ,EH ing. This future engineer hopes to attend Manhattan College. Robert Joseph Stackpole Pelham, New York St. Catherine Dramatics l, 2, 3, 45 Track l. Bob's friendly smile and likable personality will aid him in being popular with everyone. Anthony Dwyer Sullivan Yonkers, New York Sacred Heart Class Officer 35 J.V. Football 2, Varsity Football 3, 43 German Club l, 2, 3, Honor Roll lg Prom Committee 3, 4. "Sully" whose work on the football team merited the award as best blocker, enjoyed Biology. He would rather forget about English. He plans to attend Holy Cross where he will study for a degree in Chem- istry. John Lawrence Sullivan New Rochelle, New York Holy Family German Club l, 2, 35 Glee Club 43 Honor Roll l, 2, Math Club 4, Track l, 2, 3, 4. Despite his diminutive size, John held down a top spot on the track team. Except for German, most subjects pleased him and this will help him in his ultimate desire to be- come a naval officer. Kevin Warren Sullivan North Tarrytown, New York St. Teresa Intramural Basketball l, 25 Crusader l, 2, 35 Dramatics l, 2, 35 French Club 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, K. B.S. l, 23 McCloskey Volunteers 23 Student Council 2, Tennis 23 Ushers l, 2. Amiable and talented, Kevin is well known for his quiet manner. His favorite pastime is "philosophy". Story writing has devel- oped his literary talent. ln addition he pos- sessed good dramatic and singing ability. Kev shows promise of becoming a good lawyer. Peter Michael Sullivan White Plains, New York Holy Name Math Club 43 Scientific Society 3, 45 Track lg Ushers 3. Pete, an avid electronics fan, has excelled in all sciences. ln his spare time, not taken up with his hobby of electronics, he enjoyed swimming. A future physicist, Pete should be outstanding in his work. Robert Jay Sullivan Yonkers, New York St. John the Baptist K. B. S. l, 23 Dance Committee 2. Bob was acfrefect in the K. B. S. in his first and secon years. While disliking all sub- jects equally he prefers the Navy as a service choice. "Rebels without a Cause Robert Alexander Swanson Croton, New York Holy Name.of Mary Class Basketball lg Bowling Club l, 2. 33 Chemistry Club 43 Cross Country 2, 3, 43 Track l, 2, 3, 4. Our track and cross country teams have greatly benefited from Bob's ability. The Air Force and a career in electronics lie in his future. Thomas Whalen Taylor Pelham, New York St. Catharine Camera Club 2, 43 German Club, 2, 3g Physics Club 33 Scientific Society 3. Tommy came to Stepinac from Pelham High in his sophomore year, and has been hitting the books ever since. His preference for science should aid him in a forestry career. "Rembrandt has nothing on us" Charles Seymour Thorn Bedford Village, New York St. Patrick "Buzzy" dropped many Buick transmissions on his daily trek from Cross River. The Air Force will help him to decide his future. Robert Francis Trainor Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Freshman Basketballg J.V. Basketball 23 Varsity Basketball 3, 43 Class Officer l, 23 33 Crusader 3, 43 French Club 2, 33 Shep- herd 3. "Rojo" found himself in Senior Year and reversed the downward trend that was ob- vious in his marks in Junior Year. "Sandy" was partially responsible for this and will miss Bob while he attends Boston College. Charles Anthony Truance Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy J.V. Football 23 Varsity Football 43 Honor Roll 3. "Chuck" who enjoyed Business Law, will find his position in the business world after attending Fordham University, Edward Frederick Van Dorn White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Business Club lg Honor Roll l, 3. Undecided about college "Van" would like to be a Certified Public Accountant. Judg- ing from his scholastic record this quiet and diligent student should have little trouble in realizing his ultimate ambition. Lew- sr he QQ 'fly Nd In 41 'li 'WS' he 'Nd' Jon Paul Voight Scarsdale, New York Our Lady of Fatima Shepherd l, 2, 35 Editor 45 Art Club l, 2, 35 Class Basketball l, 2, 35 Chemistry Club 45 Class Officer 2, 3, 45 Crusader 3, 45 Dramatics l, 2, 3, 45 Golf Team 2, 3, 45 Honor Roll 25 Junior Prom Committee 35 Phoenix 2, 35 Swimming Team l, 25 Senior Bulletin l, 3, 45 Ushers 3. .ion's time was always at a premium due to the number of activities which demanded his various talents. William Walter Wakefield "FN 9' C5 White Plains, New York "f-fomefoom of QE" St. Bernard Class Basketball l, 25 Business Club l, 2, 35 Dramatics 2, 3, 45 McCloskey Volunteers l5 Scientific Society l, Spanish Club 2, 3, 45 Track l. Bill, when not in the halls of Stepinac, may be found struggling with golf which is his favorite hobby. He has been a valu- able member of the Dramatics Society for the past three years. Richard Joseph Walker Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Shepherd 45 Bowling Club 35 Business Club l, 25 Legionaires 2, 3, 45 Scientific Society 25 Spanish Club 2, 3, 45 Stage Crew 4. Rich, an ardent member of the Business Club, hopes to attend Iona College after a stretch in the Navy. He will further his business education and then go on to a career as an accountant. William Joseph Walsh Valhalla, New York Holy Name of Jesus Cross Country 2, 3, 45 German Club 2, 35 Glee Club 45 K.B.S. l, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 3, 45 Track l, 2, 3, 4: Ushers 4. Bill, though not a headline grabber, was one of the mainstays of the track team because he worked hard and long. This spirit of hard work was carried into the classroom where he also experienced suc- cess. He will attend Holy Cross. William Edward Warren White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Intramural Basketball l, 2, 35 Spanish Club 25 Student Council 25 Track l. "Big Bill", after college and a hitch with the U.S. Marines, will turn his talents to the financial world. Richard Joseph Weis North White Plains, New York Holy Name Class Officer 25 Cross Country l, 2, 3, 45 K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 45 Track l, 2, 3, 4. Dick was a good reason for the many honors our team won this year. His ulti- mate desire of a career in agriculture is well within his reach. f'5 QV W. 1 "Mayor Wray's brood" Patrick Terrence Westerman Hawthorne, New York Holy Rosary Freshman Basketball, Class Basketball 2, 3, 34, Dance Committee 3, Spanish Club Pat was highly indignant when his gym class was cut for an assembly. Basketball and the infantry will keep him busy in the uture. John Edward Williamson Pawling, New York St. John the Evangelist Biology Club 23 Dramatics l, 2, 3, 43 K. S. l, 2, 3, 4, Scientific Society 2, 33 Tennis Team 2, Track l. Jed never failed to be in the wrong place at the wrong time. The Main Line in Phila- delphia should welcome this pixie from Pawling. John Francis Wooten Hawthorne, New York Holy Rosary Class Basketball 2, 3, 4, K. B.S. 2, 3, 4, Ushers 3, 4. "Woody" has been an asset to Stepinac which he represented at Boy's State and to his class basketball team for four years. Math was his favorite subject while German served as a barrier. After college he hopes to turn his efforts towards teaching. Bertrand Patrick Wray Mount Kisco, New York St. Francis of Assisi Varsity Basketball 45 Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3g Baseball l, 2, 3, 4. Bert, whose baseball abilities have been spotted by a Yankee scout, turned his tal- ents to basketball during the winter months. His athletic skill will enable him to be an outstanding Physical Education teacher after college. Thomas James Wyskida Yonkers, New York St. Barnabas Class Officer l, 23 J.V. Football 2, Track "Pebs", an ardent electronics fan, hopes to gain his engineering degree at Manhattan. Guns and the National Guard occupy most of his leisure time. Arthur Edward Yedowitz Yonkers, New York St. John the Baptist Shepherd 45 Business Club 45 K. B.S. l, 2, 3, 43 Legionaires 4, Mission Crusade 4, Senior Prom Committee, Spanish Club 3, 4. "Artie" lists religion as his favorite subject and baseball and swimming as his favorite sports. He hopes eventually to find his way into the priesthood of some diocese or of some religious order. if l Lx a f A W2 l lllllllllllllllll X . we Q . f l Q E , 2 S Q s . C lflqwl 5 U NX lfflf ""'LUfm' ,gt , ' fr gk 'lQf!L' , I r V1 ll f lu iu, as A is T .fl f l, U,'17'q,iiI' .3 ' 4 Wm l Q. Vives, a foremost Spanish contemporary of Eras- mus, was unfairly overshadowed by Erasmus whose position in the literary world and whose bitter criti- cism of monks and the monastic schools gave peculiar force to his views in the non-Catholic world. Educators recognize Vives as the foremost educator of the Re- formation period whose powerful mind has been clearly felt although not acknowledged, by those who profited by his writings. The breadth of Vives' intellect led him to advocate the inductive method fifty years be- fore Bacon. v-K i NT-J .Hi Musical toast to Jon's Musical Curtain! "We uphold the royal state." The Four Lackcys: P. Mcl-lugh, E. Milbury, J. Hogan and P. Bourlier. inUS - ' ' 'Though You get D in CHUM' N. MU ller and Mae f s in Principal Characters Front Row. J Voight, N. Muller, P. Soccodato, J. Vitucci. J. Gilleran. Second Row: Fr. Cashman, Sheila Logan. S. Elrdsall, M. Murphy, G, DECECCO, Fr, McGann. Back Row: D Eernardi, W. Mclxor, P. Bergen, R. OiKeefe, J. Durko. "Student Prince" "The Honorable Johann Henry Peter Lutz . . ." J. Voight, S. Birdsall, R. O'Keefe, R. Magdelian and Girls Chorus. The Stepinac Dramatic Society continued its tradition of piling hit upon hit with this year's outstanding production of the famous Sigmund Romloerg musical, "The Student Prince." The fifth in the series of musical-comedy presentations, the play provided an effective vehicle for the talent of Stepinac's players. Junior Paul Soccodato scored his first stage success with a fine portrayal of the lead role, that of Prince Karl Franz, divided between his love for the bar-maid, Kathy, and his sense of duty to his country. Paul's fine tenor voice and act- ing ability promise greater things in the future. ln the part of Kathy, who loves the Prince and is later forced to give him up, Nancy Muller, no stranger to the Stepinac stage, co-starred with Paul. Whether singing a duet with Paul, or trading quips "Bring some more beer . . ." J. Durko and Rhenisher Corps. 60 l "Pffooie!!!" "Always I dream of you." N. Muller, P. Soccodato. with the members of l-leidelberg's Student Corp's she added tremendous vitality to the show. Returning after his great success in "Song of Norway," Jon Voight created a rare interpretation of the hilarious role of Johann Lutz, the Prince's domineering valet. Complete with German accent and whiskers, Jon surpassed his amazing triumph of last year with a masterful handling of the play's main comic role. The semi-tragic, semi-comic role of Dr. Engel, the Prince's elderly companion at Heidelberg, was given a master- ful delineation by Jim Gilleran, remembered for his lead parts in "Song of Norway" and "Brigadoon." ln this role of Dr. Engel, Jim turned in his best performance as the foil for Lutz and the favorite of the Student Corps. J. Voight, N. Muller, and Male Chorus. S-oLgCpf1n,A-M1Jr:g3YIEe, V. Scarggi D ' gan- K. K 1 -Ryan p - O1 "Hail to Youth and Love!" wyer' Bagdasgiilingli G- Goelggitaglla- Sjgggdjk De- S. Birdsall, P. Soccodato, J. Gilleran, N. Muller, and R. Magdelain. 61 ' Gefvasinif E' aglrgres. BaCE.Rcl,Nhamond Ol? . mv WV. . , 'f1Qs. F. Qmdstp- Kelly, "Golden Days." J. Gilleran W-,""s..4 Orchestra Front Row: R Graap, T, Carpenter, C. Ceccon, R. Berlingo, J, Meggina, R, Barz. Second Row: A, Bengert, M Kaweyasza, B. Walsh, J. Clifford, J. Shanahan, W. Quaclt, C. Tiso, B. Caracini. Back Row: B. Cosacchi, R. Bern- arai, P, Loretan, Miss Nancy Witchie, Mr. Ray LeBru, Fr, McGann, R, Pregfgn H. Newns, D Deluca, M. Truglio. l "How Charming!" J Voight G DeCecco, P. Soccodato, J. Vitucci, and M. Murphy. The Grand Ballroom. The Dancers Cay-' Fighting over the Prince? N. Muller and J. Vitucci. The Student Corps received its leadership from three sturdy performers, Phil Bergan as Count Hugo Detleff, Dom Bernardi as von Asterberg, and John Durko as Lucas. This trio of merry-making students provided a dramatic bridge be- tween the Corps and the Court, and transported the audience back to the University of Heidelberg. Detleff, von Asterberg, and Lucas became memorable characters in the course of an evening by the deft handling of these three roles. The romantic interest was furthered by the plight of the Princess, portrayed by Jo-Ann Vitucci, who loved the Prince, but who, because of his indifference toyed with the affections of a man beneath her station. The latter, Captain Tarnitz, was ably played by Mike Murphy, a four-year veteran of the Step- inac stage. 62 "Thnrn'e mir fnvnrih: walf7 " "lsn't it an enchanting ball?" The Dancers Girl's Chorus Kneeling: M. Masterson, P. Blaine, J. Malfa, G. Mieczkowski, E. McGrath, M. Hughes, E. Troster, E. Hart, B. Erikson, E. Dockery, C. Kadela, M. Quinlan, B. Bell, M. Donovan. Sitting: M. Brady, R. Fasolino, J. Petti, J. Emmanueli, S. Costa, R. Garro, M. Yans, B. Kane, J. Whalen, E. Pollack. Standing: G. Salveson, A. Belanger, B. Batchie, P. Hanifer, J. Saldicco, M. Burke, M. L. Burke, J. Thorton, K. Kay, R. Freedson, K. St. John, M. Mayell, J. Lloyd, R. Buckley, M. Perrazo, B. Capuano, G. Pitaro, T. Kiernan. An extremely important role was filled perfectly by the discovery of Bill Mclvor. As Count von Mark, the iron-faced Prime Minister, Bill left his mark on the Stepinac stage. An- other important role was delightfully discovered in the char- acter of Gretchen, superbly played by Sue Birdsall whose final catch of Hubert endeared her to the hearts of the audience. ln the part of Hubert, secretary to Lutz, Dick O'Keefe showed himself a sure and deft artist, with the creation of a truly laughable character. Grace DeCecco stood out with a fine per- formance in a difficult character part, that of the Duchess, beset by Herr Lutz's frantic ravings. Ruder, the troubled inn- keeper was keenly played by Bob Magdelain, who showed that his talent would be in demand next year. 63 i 4. Courtesy of Manhattanville Miss Nancy Witchie I "Lutz . . . I love you!" P. Soccodato, J. Gilleran, J. Voight, and P. Bergan. Fine acting was also turned in by Jed Williamson, as Toni the waiter, Sheila Logan, in the part of the Countess Leydon, Ed Travato, the portrayer of Baron Arnheim, and Bill Wake- field as Nicholas. Jack McCarthy, while serving in the im- portant role of Student Director, also found time to give us the part of Rudolph, the last love of Kathy. No show of this caliber could dare to open without the vitality given to it by a well-trained chorus. This year's chorus, under the direction of Fr. William McGann, provided a lively mood, reminiscent of old Heidelberg. The choreography, un- der the guidance of Mr. Ray LaBru became an integral part of the production. For the first time, the show was accompanied by an orchestra, whose fine accompaniment was a tribute to the foresight and hard work of Fr. McGann. Those backstage genii who literally hold the show together, but who rarely receive any publicity, the stage-crew, performed with unusual "Drink! Drink! Drink!" P. Bergen and Male Chorus. Curtain Calls. Entire Cast and Stage Crew. - . l l ' at The Prince and the Barmaid. P. Soccodato, N. Muller. S 'Wx lst Herr Lutz tired? Ja! J. Voight Supporting Characters and Male Dancers Ecectlclagtf ' V M G U 64 , . , K I' : J. Kadea, . ri ari, . c uire. Sitting P,.Mcl-lugh, E. Troxato, R, Magdelain, P. Bourlier. Second Row. E. ngfagjn J J' Deunenzol G. pranl T' Marne. i ll , J. M C th , V. LaMonica, R. Re, J. 9 M bum x?Q-Slfl?.Wiil,eYt'f.lQaEY,li.lagWSlZl1f.f.,ic.Cfralvgazil Q m..Ua.- T Ma,-Lmv alacrity under the lead of Frank Bohlen, The sets, always a stand-out in Stepinac productions, were again designed by Jon Voight, and were constructed under the guidance of Frank Bohlen. The most important man in any show is the director, and this production was no different. Fr. James Cashman, who funneled the diverse talents into one stream, and who worked untiringly in behalf of final success, deserves the thanks of all who saw the show for his directorial achievements. The final production of "The Student Princei' served at a tribute to the hard work of everyone connected with the Stepinac and Good Counsel Dramatic Societies, as no production of its type Stage Crew Kneeling: R. Myers, J. Trifari, E. Michaels, J. Garro, E. Casey, J. Huff, Morrissey. Standing: R. Rubeli, A. Fisher, B. Raynor, D. Madden, M. Tori J. Colgan, J. Mastrobuono, P. Coughlin, R. Walker, W. Pfister, T. Whalen J. Creigton, F. Bohlen, l.. Pfister. could ever be seen were it not for the untiring labors and good will of all concerned. "Deep in My Heart, Dear." N. Muller, P. Soccodato. "How in the waltz we woo!" R. Colgan, G. Goebeler, M. Murphy, J. Vitucci, T. Dwyer, K. Keating, with Lackeys J. Hogan and E. Milbury. Officers Sitting: G. Goebler, T. Bagdanski, K. Keating. Standing: T. Dwyer, R. Colgan, R. Andres. Finale! Entire cast. H Music Department All year round from September to June, Stepinac's Music Department maintains a dizzy pace in supplying school functions with the necessary musical background. The various organizations composing this important sec- tion ot school lite are the Marching Band, the Swing Band, the Glee Club and a new addition this year, the Orchestra. Our Drum Major receives some assistance." Swing Band Front Row: R. Barz, R. Black, L. Lombardi, R. Forasti, R. Preston, B. Cossachi. Second Row: P. Loretan, T. Carpenter, R, Bernardi, A. Pugliese. Back Row: H. Nevins, D. DeLuca. And this is how we learn." . ,..4...,Q.an.nm. ln the football season the Marching Band is the busiest of these groups, providing rythmical accompani- ment to Stepinac's rooting section, and displaying their intricate formations in half-time programs. Besides this schedule the Band performs at all rallies and assemblies where music is needed and in many military and patri- otic parades in White Plains. The Band, composed of about sixty students, looks forward -to next year and a possible increase in size and new uniforms. "1-...f 67 Fr. McGann Directing. When the social season rolled around, the Swing Band came to the fore with its accomplished playing at most Stepinac dances. Under the leadership of Bruce Cosacchi, and featuring the best of the school's musicians the Swing Band has become well-known throughout the county for its reliable performances and unique style and was in great demand for many outside engagements. The Swing Band received the honor of appearing on the Teen Band- stand and were ranked high in comparison to other schools. -1.41 Bruce Cosacchi ii- Franklin Bohlen This year's work load was increased by the addition of a Christmas Concert, featuring the combined Glee Clubs of Stepinac and St. Catherine's Academy. The Glee Club, composed mainly of seniors, were warmly received for their remarkable rendition of songs appro- priate to the Christmas season, This event, a new one at Stepinac, featured many selections by the Glee Clubs, and several vocal and piano solos. N Another new event this year was the formation of an Orchestra, designed to provide accompanimentfor the musical, "The Student Prince." Working in conjunction with girls from St. Catherines High School in the Bronx and Manhattanville College, the Orchestra lent new depth to the annual production. ' """"!Ulnan. mmwmfreh .,,, , Concert Band Prepares for Spring Music Festival. 69 Il Robert Pratt K-Q Roger Bernardi T "Beautiful Music Together." At the close of the school year, all these organiza- tions, with the exception of the Marching Band were gathered together for the Spring Musical Festival. This concert represented the culmination of the year's efforts in the musical field. A well balanced program of classical, band and swing music was presented to enthusiastic audiences at Stepinac and St. Catherine's High School. The well appreciated productions of the Music De- partment are result of the efforts of its director, Father William McGann and his assistant, Mr. John Reilly. Their job of providing professional productions on limited re- hearsal time is unenviable, but their record of success indicates how well they have accomplished the direction ot musical activities at Stepinac. - ,, I Wm f, f 55 .4 fr ,vw 1 'K 'f i""'f.f?Q'- WM. J .J A , i f-V.-fffrp g.4-.,.1,'-"Mi tri . J Front Row: T. Mackey, PI Zavaglia, P. Oehrlein, J. Sullivan, A. Page, I.. Martin, J. Mastrobuono, E. Morrissey, J. O'Leary, D. Fernandes, R. Borello. Second Row: P. Sisto, R. Magdelain, K. Keating, P. Bourlier, P. McHugh, P. Soccodato, R. Stack- pole, B. Cosacchl, D. Bernardi, F. Raffa. Third Row: M. Pando, W. Walsh, P. Spencer, J. Gilleran, P, l-loetjes, J. Chretien, R. Gervasini, R. Wayne, H. Murray, G. Chapman, J. McGoldric:k. Fourth Row: R. Bernardi, B, Dzubak, R. Andres, R. Porcelli, M. Murphy, G. Reilly, P.Bott, A. Meade, K. O'Neill, J. Pearce. Back Row: L. Bengert, J. Murphy, D. Whammoncl, H. Nevins, J. McGuire, R. Barz, J. Voight, P. Bergan, J. Hogan, F, Bohlen, R. Colgan. Glee Club . ff . . ., .wg We V' 1145! mrs! EDITORIAL STAFF R. Rubeli, Associate Editorg T. Cummings, Feature Editorg Fr, McCarthy, Moderatorg J. Caldwell, Sports Editorg R. Andres, Editor-in-Chief. Editorial Writers Standing: Stephen Huff, John McCarthy, Francis Kelly, Roderick Dowling, William Wetzel, Thomas McNamara, Robert Dohren- wend, Timothy Fisher. Sitting: Lee Kaspari, Robert Black, Anthony Ward, Alfred Hoddinott, Paul Siconolti, 72 The Although lacking a class of Journalism, the school provides an outlet tor those who are journal- istically inclined through the medium ot the Cru- sader. This paper is published monthly by a staff consisting ot members ot all tour years in the school and is under the direction ot Father Joseph Mc- Carthy. From its inception in i948 the paper steadily expanded to the present form which now consists ot tour pages ot tive columns each. The outlook tor future progress lies in the direction of a six page edition. Through this paper the students receive Crusader accurate and complete information about past, 'present and future events. lt is financed through a growing list of advertisers and the Student As- sociation fee. J lt is an activity of which the students can be proud. The Crusader has constantly won all Cath- olic and Medalist ratings from the Catholic Press Associations respectively and is also a member of the Columbia Press Association. As a result of their efforts the prominent members of the staff receive Quill and Scroll pins at the culmination of the year's Work. ......-1 Features - : F. Ch' 'i W, C ld , B. Cosacchik T. Kinstler, J. Lawler,lS'?'llWhalen? Ivf.raKuwahara. Sitting: P. Bergen, ' G. Gayet, K. Buckley, K. Keogh, R. Frank. Reporters Standing: Lombardi, J. Durkin, S. Contristano, L. Masterson, R Magnone, R. Hubertus, R. Magdelain, F. Francomano, R. Henessey Sitting: V. Dragani, P. Zavaglia, P. Schellhammer, J. Walsh, R. Myers, B. Fleming. 73 Editorial Staff Sitting: J. Volght, editor-inbchiefg H. Lavery, assistant editor, J. Hogan, business manager, Fr. Mclican, assistant moderator. Standing: Fr. Lyons, moderator, R. Andres, M. O'Grady, P. Bergen, J. Caldwell. The Shepherd Perhaps in no other activity found in Stepinac is there so much work to be done in what appears to be so short a time. This year the problems were multiplied as the staff, under the leadership of Jon Voight, attempted to provide a bigger and better i "I "REV 4 .X Photography Staff W. Caldera. R. Pasqua, R. Papcsy. 74 yearbook. The innovations attempted were the in- creasing ofthe overall size of the edition, the inclu- sion of five color pictures and a record containing various selections from the "Student Prince", the Spring Musical Festival, and the Christmas Concert held in conjunction with St. Catherine's Academy in the Bronx. These were added because the staff felt that since the activities attempted this year were so successful, the yearbook should increase propor- tionately. Business Staff P. Choquette, R. Reynolds, A. Yedowitz, L. Kaspari, E. Kobacher, F. Sofia -+-ii- f The year-round activities in making up a book of this magnitude require the cooperation of both students and faculty. Moderating his third success- ful yearbook is Rev. John Lyons, assisted by Rev. Francis Melican. Among the many tasks that have to be overcome are the planning and developing of the theme, the art work, photography, typing, proof reading and, of course, the most important of all, the financial status. Since there were so many in- novations this year, the latter had a greater signifi- cance than usual. The capable handling of this by the Business Manager, John Hogan, solved many problems. Thus it is with great confidence that the Shep- herd Staff feels with this bigger and better yearbook we will continue the excellent tradition set by pre- vious Shepherds in winning Medalist ratings from the Columbia Scholastic Press Assocation ratings. Sitting: J. Chretien, J. Alterio. Standing: J, Huff, R. Walker, T. Whalen. For these five, the sun never set. Literary Staff Sitting: E. Cummings, A. Hod- dinott, J. McCarthy. Standing T. Fisher, P. Bourlier, B, Dohren wend, B. Sandvoss, P. Siconolfi P. Coughlin, 75 Front Row: T. Filardi, H. Lavery J. Mahoney, N. Mandell. Second Row: T. Cummings, J. Jandrucko, J. Voight, P. Oehrlein, P. Cho- quette, T. Dunleavy, M. Brienza, S. Scar- ingella, P. Catanzaro, P. Corrigan. Third Row: P. Cahill, E. Holm, D. Moller, T, Harkins, J. Calyer, E. Sabol, J. Gardiner, P. Siconolfi, Rev. L. McGowan, Moderator. Fourth Row: M. Divney, R. Mackie, J. Kadela, R. Galgano, L. Martin, R. Swanson, C. Meny, B. Sandvoss, E. Golden, Back Row: C. Kinsley, R. Foraste, J. Murphy, J, Caldwell, R. Pratt, L. Mistretta, T. Marrie, F. Bohlen. Scientific Society L ...sm Chemistry Club On every Thursday afternoon after school there can be found in the Chemistry Lab an assortment of 45 seniors actively engaged in experimenting with the mysteries of chemistry. Under the capable leadership of Rev. Laurence McGowan the club attempts the experiment of the week. Once a month these experiments take on a greater significance as the members of the Good Counsel Chemistry Club journey to Stepinac to try their hands at the secrets hidden in the test tubes of 230. A typical meeting consists of a short lecture on the experiment by Father McGowan, the experiment itself and afterwards a discussion aided by refreshments supplied by the members' dues. Each year some center of scientific interest is visited. This year the club traveled to Bayway, New Jersey to see the Esso Research Center. 'fr WW tif M.. 1.w"i"' in . - H ., . 'W QQ Scholastically the Scientific Society has brought more renown and distinction to Stepinac than any other group. Com- posed of the members of all the other scientific or natural science groups who have prepared projects for any contest, it develops over a period of four years numerous students who are concentrating on intensive research and who wish to learn how their projects compare with those from other schools. While it is directly moderated by Fr. McGowan, it must de- pend upon the cooperation and devotion of the other science moderators. 76 "Fireman FiIardi" starts his Induction Coil. it . , , f N-N., 'v Yami Scientific Society Front Row: C. Douglas Stram, Lawrence Dirksen, Michael Brienza, John San Giovanni, Joseph Del- fino, Alexander Maithenyi, Cornelius M. Ryan, Robert Patire, Allan Catanzaro. Second Row: Joseph Saline, Peter Mcl-lugh, Vincent Boccia, William Nicholls, Thomas Tracey, Jerry Kadela, Robert Andriola, John Lazar, Fr. McGowan. Third Row: Ronald Wayne, Peter Sullivan, Paul Zucconi, Michael Divney, Claude Ceccon, Thomas Brady, Philip Ryan, Albert Rinaldi. Back Row: Daniel F'lardi, Robert Anthony, Neil Mandell, Thomas A. i Thomas Marrie, Robert Pratt, John Galloway, Rene Muller, John Gardiner. ,,,,.-----..,,.- , -- ---V " ,,,.,,,., ,Y-,J . 1f, A, .,, M 1:1941 L, ,WM ,..f'Q.f, N ,,,,r rr .. ,mag J MI ZFFFF ' ff-'fi' f'?5??"'M "'7W2" fkrr W Z Q ,Q.f?QPiF 'if 2' -ig: 4737 - Brien za'5 S , ound Diffracfio Divney plans the rocket fuels of the future. . V' fakes fo P pfile af- C 1' ' . a hollc SC'ef1ce Council F air, At the annual Stepinac Fair Robert Andriola captured first place with his analysis of Sewage Dispostl, an unusual and worthy project. ln the Catholic Science Council Fair, seniors Michael Brienza, Robert Pratt and James Divney succeeded in capturing numerous awards as did juniors Rene Muller, Claude Ceccon, and Philip Ryan and Sophomores Albert Rinaldi, Robert Patrie and Robert Anthony. In the first Westchester Science Fair, Rene Muller, Daniel Mandell and Albert Rinaldi won gold medals. 77 Front Row: J. Lazar, R. Sweeney, R, Patrie, C. Ryan, W. Telesca. Standing: P. Mcl-tugh, J. Cerra, A. Rinaldi, P. Zucconi, R. Andriola, M. Anderson, Brother Leroy, C.F.X. General Science Club "Preparation" would be the key-word of this organization. The primary pur- pose of the General Science Club is to prepare those Freshman, who are inter- ested in science, for the more advanced courses of study they will encounter during later years. Under the guidance of Br. Martinian they met bi-weekly to gain skill and ex- perience that is beyond class work. This knowledge finds an outlet in the many scientific contests that present themselves during the school year. An interest in science that is begun in this club often leads to a career in one of the many branches of science. Biology Club Aiming to present to the student a more detailed view of the field of Biology, the club presents opportunities to perform experiments beyond the scope of class- work. Meetings, consisting of either a discussion or movie on some prominent facet of Biology, occur bi-weekly. Oc- casional field trips to sites of general in- terest spark the knowledge learned in class with realism. Sitting: T, James, R. McDonald, J. Hayes, J. San Giovanni, E. Rambusch. Standing: Bro. Martinian, C.F.X., A. Cosacchi, M. Pennucci, J. Delfino, C. Santoro, P. Rice, E. Parr, M. Kuwahara, W. Nichols. Math Club The function of the Math Club is two- fold. It is a preparation for the College Entrance Examinations and the various scholarship examinations which are taken Q. in senior year. Also it is an outlet for those students who wish to have a more advanced knowledge of mathematics end for those who wish to receive help in a math subject with which they are having difficulty. lt is the capable leadership of Brother Nivard that aids the students of Stepinac in garnering many mathe- matical honors. E a Sitting: J. Sullivan, P. Sullivan, R. Frank. R. Myers, L. Martin. Standing: T. Filardi, R. Foraste, J. Caldwell, T. Brady, E. Golden, J. Delfino, R. Andres, Bro. Nivard, Moderator. l Sitting: L. Ibanez, P. Coughlin, Br. Alois, M. Alos, President: A. Munoz, Vice President D. Fernandez, Secretary-Treasurerg R. Egan, M. Flood, A. Ward. Back Row: J. Burke: J. Corbo, P. Dirr, P. Del3enedictis, W. O'Rourke, K. Tucci, D. Drakin, T. O'NeilI, R. Rubeli, P. Herbert, J. Dey, E. Palmer, P. Kujawski, C. Morgan, J. Trifari, J. Walsh C. Magnotta, J. Cullen. 79 Spanish Club The Spanish Club, providing a broader view of the Spanish language and people, interested many students of Spanish. Under the capable leadership of Brother Alois, the Spanish Club enjoyed Spanish movies, books and recordings as well as advancing their proficiency in the lan- guage itself. i , ,, 4 i qw Altar Boys Front Row: R. Pennachia, J. DeBourbon, W. Wetzel R. Dowling, L. Lancto, F. Farrel, R. Fennessey, D Madden, P. Foraste, M. Coughlin, E. Heaney, R Flintoft. Second Row: J. Roach, F. Burke, J Buckingham, C. Weldon, L. Lombardi, P. Bourlier J. Huff, J. Walsh. Back Row: P. Walsh J. Paterson R. Wayne, Fr. McCaffery, T. Whalen, T. Munoz R. Magdalain, P. Coughlin. K.B.S. and Altar Boys To help students to exemplify the perfect Catholic young man-that is the object of the Stepinac organization known as the K.B.S. or the Knights of the Blessed Sacrament. The organization is divided into two groups, the Altar Boys and the main body of the K.B.S., which is subdivided into the class Prefects and the members themselves. The members of this group represent by their actions the ideals of the Boy Christ. They also pledge themselves to follow the requirements set down by the K.B.S. Among just these are: a promise to receive Holy Communion every week, to recruit other members, to attend Benediction every Friday and many other spiritual activities. As an example ot the splendid work that this society is engaged in we may cite the fact that dur- ing the last year six-thousand communions were distributed at school. The Altar Boys go a step further and actively take part in the religious activities ot the school, by serving at daily Mass and the various special Masses at which the entire school attends. K.B.S. Class Representaives Front Row: Louis Ibanez, Ronald Pasqua, William Gebbar, William Morrissey, Francis Scardizio, Clem- ent Martone, Kevin Keogh. Second Row: Fr. James McCaffrey, Peter McHugh, Charles Feeley, Joseph McGlinn, Edward Delaney, John McGowan, Peter Dirr, Francis DiGiacomo. Third Row: Walter Breede, Arthur Yedowitz, Thomas Whalen, Peter Taggett, Richard Mackewitz, Thomas Rinaldi, Michael Coughlin. Back Row: James McGarry, Alfred Cremona, Richard Andres, Michael Strachan, Peter Kenny, John Trapp, Eugene Pepe, Robert Magdelain. 80 ,'K"p2-i7f'f' 'J " j .-in we J' .. .. ' 4, l as., ,-Ja... ,- .,.., se, .....,.,ffM-4-W--Mr -..I f . ,., --Z.- 1 .., i, .,,i Junior Praesidium J. Aliberto, B. Cardillo, J. Mc- Sweeney, V. Cremona, W. Ma- rion, J. Deltino, W. Foley, R. Hanley, J. Manfredi, J. McGorty, D. Madden, P. Foraste, K. Buck- ley, E. Gallagher, S. Contristano, M. Totaro, T. Barrett, T. James, W. Elgert, E. Sheridan, D. De Luca, J. Drohan. Senior Praesidium T. Whalen, P. Schellhammar, M. Flood, R. Andres, A. Munoz, A. Ward, J. McGarry, J. Wooten, R. Trainor, A. Vedowitz, R. Walker, J. Coughlin, Prefectg P. Brennan, Vice Prefectg R. Morrissey, A. Page. The Legionnaires Ot the many spiritual organizations at Stepinac, the Legionnaries stand out as a special unit. This group has a particular devotion to the Blessed Mother, who will always occupy a principal position in the religious lite ofthe student body. Conceived last year, under the careful guidance ot Father Mc- Dermott the members ot this group have been given more opportunities to foster devotion to Mary with- -a in themselves by learning about her lite and ideals. Every Monday afternoon these meetings took place and after opening prayers to Mary there tol- lowed a discussion ot the ways to interest other stu- dents and friends into the company ot Mary. Slides and motion pictures of the shrines ot Mary are tre- quently viewed. Included in these programs are annual trips to Maryknoll and Dunwoodie Semi- naries and visits to various Marian shrines in the metropolitan area. This year a joint program was achieved with the Good Counsel Academy group in holding a praesidium in our auditorium. Here the topics on debate concerned problems ot youth and vocations. Senior Altar Boys J. McGarry, G. Chapman, R. Andres, R. Foraste, J. 8' Pierce, R. Meyers, L. Kaspari, J. Pierce. Fr. McDermott awards the badge of Mary. Planning a trip to Dunwoodie. Those who are type cast. .iJJJAAaJ-dM,,,,,,,... 't -5' Mf" t?i?1?Elf.?333fl3f13E3 anim g.,,,,...,....-V ,Muir V WU Bro. Douglas instructs the calculating staff. Calculating John J. Balco Peter Cramer John K. Dalph Frank Hahn Carmen A. Magnotta Daniel M. O'l-lare Richard U. Traub Vernon F. Zopes Group Raymond Cisneros' John Cullen Gregory J. Gwardyak William C. Kehoe Charles T. Moran Paul J. Schwalen Elmer G. Vail John A. Magnotta Typewriting Group Joseph M. Bambara Joseph J. Corbo Edward M. Everett Robert S. Francis Joseph C. Huff Gene T. Kane Charles l. Mirabella Joseph A. Riello Edward J. Robinson Donald J. Toucey Edward P. Casey Peter l. Dirr Lawrence Farrell Joseph J, Garro Edward W. Johnson Frank Kinderman William O'Rouoke George C. Robertson William Shewciew Michael H. Venuti Business Club Time out for an exhibition. M- ' f ,Q, ,NZ RTA, .. M. .,,, .ir The Business Club is designed to further the interests of the business students in the latest developments in the field of business. This is accomplished by weekly meet- ings ofthe club which are held by groups in which those interested in typing, duplicating and calculating ma- chines meet with their group for further training in their particular field. The purpose of the Business Club is to give the busi- ness students an opportunity to apply the skills learned in their various courses to a practical situation. The club is divided into groups as follows: duplicating, typing and calculating machines. After advanced training in each of these felds each group is able to help various school functions through the making of posters, typing letters, stencils, etc. The Senior Bulletin, which is printed weekly by senior members of the club, offers a medium for presenting news that is of interest, primarily, to the seniors. Senior Bulletin J. Alterio, J. Maloney, P. Schulte, A Fisher, L. Kaspari, M. O'Grady, Editor J. Caldwell, E. Cummings, J. Voight 82 Dance Committee Kneeling: J. Walsh, R. Frank, F. O'Hare, J. Balco. Standing: Fr. Gaffney, T. Whalen, E. Holm, T. Wilson, W. Wakefield, W. Caldera, A. Ward, A. Fisher, R, Gervasini. Senior and Junior Prom Committees At the renowned and beautiful Glen Island Casino, the Senior Promenade was held on the first of June. The dance was truly a memorable one, highlighted by the music of the noted Claude Thornhill and his or- chestra. lt was the first year that the Senior Class was entertained by a name band. All those who attended appreciated the directing hand of the senior moder- ator, Father Stanley Mathews. He was ably assisted by John McCarthy, President of the student body, Frank Bohlen, Richard Gervasini, and many others, whose Dance Committee Under the direction of Father John Gaffney, the Dance Committee provided a major portion of the school's social activities. 1 Just prior to a dance the committee meets and de cides on a color theme, and various members are selected to decorate the gymnasium on the afternoon of the dance. Posters are painted, some of which are placed around the building, while others are sent to neighboring girls' schools. Even on the night of the affair their work continues, since it is the Committee members who collect the tickets and set up the re freshments. .Wf- Senior Prom Committee Kneeling: R. Reynolds, P. Cahill, J. McCarthy, J. Phelan, J. Ca- millo, T. Dunleavy. Sitting: A. Bellantoni, A. Yedowifz, M. Bren- nan, J. Burns, F. Sofia, R. Frank. Standing: J. Caldwell, J. Ma- rinan, F. Mclntyre, J. Hogan, F. Bohlen, C. Meny, B. Sandvoss, M. Murphy, P. Siconolfi. work and sacrifice made the affair possible. On Friday evening, May l lth, the school gym- nasium echoed to the music of Lou Martin as l3O jun- iors led their girls through the entrance erected for their night of nights, the Junior Prom. Brother Nivard devoted much time and effort to supplement the work of the Prom Committee and together produced the finest Junior Prom in years. Front Row: L. Masterson, T. Brady, J. Walsh, B. Walsh, J. Del- fino, J. Caldwell. Second Row: L. Fisher, M. Hannon, P. Coughlin, A. Ward, A. Page, J. L. Sullivan, R. Frank, J. McCarthy, Fr. Mathews, Moderator. Third Row: T. Whelan, P. Siconolfi, R. Andres, R. Muller, L. Pfister, R. Rubeli, H. Lavery, J. Coughlin. Back Row: W. Wooten, J. Schoemer, J. Trapp, F. Bohlen, D. Judkins, R. Lauenstein, P, Bergan, R. Foraste. M-M... J unior Prom Committee Front Row: J. Walsh, P. Coughlin, R. Willoughby, R. Rubeli, T. Whalen. Back Row: Brother Nivard, C.F.X.g D. Egan, J. Trapp, D. Judkins, P. Schellhammer, M. Flood. Ushers Courtesy is the byword of this hard working organ- ization. Led by Father Mathews, this group has vari- ous tasks. Among them are taking care of the seating at the play, acting as waiters at the annual Ladies' Bridge, and helping at the various social and extra- curricular activities ofthe school. Seniors: Richard Andres, Philip Bergan, Dennis Fernandes, Roland Foraste, Robert Frank, Michael Brienza, Thomas Marrie. Juniors: Peter Bourlier, Richard Egan, John Galloway, John Schoemer Ill, Joseph Sgammato, Edward Brown, John Graap, Richard Prior, Ronald Tedesco, Christopher Wilbur, Paul Schellhammer. Sophomore-s: Kevin Buckley, Paul Foraste Jr., Ed- ward Gallagher, James Gmelin, Richard Madden, John Manfredi, Jefferson McCarthy, Michael Totaro, Robert Andriola, Robert Anthony, Peter Drake, Thomas Lloyd, George Hauck, George Lyddane, James Corbo. Freshmen: Ralph Carl, Francis Chisari, Theodore James, Walter Brcede Ill, Lawrence Dirkson, William Hallahan, Michael Jones, David Blot, Leonard Spina, Richard Burke, Anthony Passerelli. Chess Club One of the new additions in the realm of club activities this year was the chess society headed by Brother Meinrad. Prompted by the knowledge of students who wished to play the sport, the chess club was founded. The prime purpose of the organization was to encourage students to engage intra- murally in competition. During the year many chess tournaments were held with other schools, such as Horace Mann, Ford- ham and Storm King. Although the won- lost record was not an impressive one, due to lack of experience, the boys, however, en- joyed many an afternoon in these mental gymnastics. The Aquinas Society The Aquinas Society is a renovation ofthe old honor roll system and was instituted last year by the Dean of Studies, Father Nolan, to encourage the students in attaining higher scholastic recognition. Under the patronage of Saint Thomas Aquinas, the renowned Catholic scholar, theologian, philosopher, and Patron of all Catholic Schools, this so- ciety adds prestige to its members. The Society is divided into two groups, The first or Primi are those who have ob- tained at least 85 percent in each subject for any three marking periods in either se- mester. The second group are the Secundi, the members of which have obtained the same grades tor any one marking period. Pins are awarded to the Primi as a mark of special achievement. Meetings are held at the call of the Dean of Studies. Those who are members of the Aquinas Society rightly deserve that honor and set a prime example for other students to attain such rewards for their scholastic ability. Chess Club Front Row: P. Bergan, C. Meny, T. Brady, R. Andres, J. McGlinn Back Row: P. Ryan, C. Ryan, L. Dirksen, Brother Meinrad, G. Redmond, L. Bonville. 1 ' F A 5 Y' ii -A -L ' 1, 1 ,I 'en we 'i"um'ifst.f' i sa Q.. .- eu 1' T ,, - 'A f alll P. Bergan, L. Dirksen, P. Ryan twhite shirtl, J. McGlinn, G. Redmond, Brother Meinrad. 84 Senior Senate Front, Sitting: Martin Dockerey, Stephen Huff, Paul Choquette. Sitting at table: Philip Bergan, Henry Sampers, Michael Brennan, Karl Lehmann, Francis Mclntyre, John McCarthy, Thomas Dunleavy, Jon Voight, Ronald Reynolds, Joseph Kerwin, John Feaster. Standing: Fr. Mathews, Thomas Sheridan, Joseph Trapp, David Judkins, Michael Kelley, John Franzese, Brian Dwyer. Student Government "Frank Mclntyre congratulates John McCarthy, the new school president." School Officers Sitting: F. Mclntyre, J. McCarthy, Father Sullivan, C. Lehmann, T. Dunleavy. Standing: B. Dwyer, J. Kirwin D. Judkins, H. Sampers. 85 Student Council Sitting: P. Soccodato, J. Camillo, B. Hyland, Father Sullivan, F. Bohlen, L. Kaspari. Standing: J. Yannuzzi, J. Walsh, V. Scarpa, J. Dwyer, J. Pierce, P. Brennan, W. Walsh, P. Schallhammer, A. Page, A. Siess, T. Harkins, B. Cosacchi, R. Barz, R. Cisneros. At Stepinac the reins of Student Government reside in the hands of three groups: the Senior Senate, the Student Council and the School Officers. Each complement the others while performing their own special functions. The Senior Senate, the highest elected body, meets un- der the direction of Fr. Mathews to present solutions for present problems or to recommend plans for coming school events. Representatives from each Senior homeroom com- bine with the officers of each year to offer the viewpoint of the student body on all matters of importance. Conferring often with members of the administration, it serves in an advisory capacity on matters affecting the student body. The Student Council, working under the direction of Fr. Sullivan, is responsible for the maintanence of order in the halls and the overall conduct of the student body. Com- posed of outstanding students from Junior and Senior years, the councilors aid the enforcement of school regulations, contributing to the efficiency and order of the school. The school officers, representatives of the student body, selected from a party slate, act as the direct contact be- tween student and faculty and as liason between the mem- bers of the other executive bodies in the student govern- ment. lt is through the class officers that the individual student may request the betterment of conditions in the school especially those concerned with social activities. Front Row: Frank P. Ralfa, President, Bro. George Patrick, Andre G, Bouchard, Vice President, William H. Nicholls, Charles Thorne. Back Row: William T. Collins, Jeremiah G. Manning, John V. Aliberto, Dennis S. Fernandes, Ronald K. Wayne, Alexander F. Magthenyi, Cornelius M. Ryan, Dominic H. Cardelli, Frank E. Bisignano. lt was once said by Thomas Carlyle, "The true Uni- versity of these days is a collection ot books." Al- though young in years, Stepinac's library has grown in quantity and quality approaching this standard. The Library Club, administered by Brother George Patrick, involves the services of other students due to the excess ot work. Among the more noticable services of the club are the periodic exhibits that appear each month, discussing contemporary books and the annual Catholic Press Month Exhibit which illustrates the works of the finest Catholic writers. lncluded among the works of the library is the supervision ot audio- visual aids which enable the students to comprehend more easily the varied arts and sciences. These aids include wire-recorders, motion picture projectors, rec- ords and many other facilities that help make educa- tion interesting. Bro. George Patrick supervises. Library Club Sitting: Andre G. Bouchard, Frank P. Raffa. Standing: William H. Nicholls, Charles Thorne, Alexander Mailhenyi. Stepinac attends National Library Congress. Seniors Sitting: Attilio Fagnani, Gilbert Chapman, Fr. W. Mur- ray, "Moderator," Phillip Cahill, John O'Connor. Standing: Gerald McGuire, James Mahoney, David Hanrahan, Oscar Pearl. One of the organizations that has grown year by year is the Mission Crusade. This year's contribu- tions from the students have surpassed all previous totals. While each individual homeroom selects its own mission representative, Fr. Murray presided as moderator of the society. Out of every dollar contributed fifty cents is sent to the foreign missions, the remaining half is divided among the home missions and the Holy Land. This year's total of more than three thousand dollars exceeded last year's two thousand four hun- dred dollars. During Lent the society directed its efforts towards the Bishop's War Relief and col- lected over four hundred dollars. Mother's Day Mass Cards are sent to the students by the Propaga- tion ofthe Faith. Its purpose is more than financial, for it offers spiritual contributions in the form of the offering of masses. Sophomores Sitting: William Blaine, Robert Magdelain, James Buck- ingham, George White, J. McNamara. Standing: Joh Tormey, Robert Raynor, Donald Noonan, William Plunkett, Anthony Francomano. Freshmen Sitting: John Hayes, Ricardo Dos Anjos, Stewart Mc- Millan, Harold Wilson, William Elgert. Standing: William Marion, William O'Hara, Michael Kuwahara, John Moore, Vincent Albano. Mission Crusade fitting: Joseph PA Juniors 05-eDh S '5a"if, Jo . Houten, igafgmatskgdward Zigi Cggfgii John Gerardi am, Rich ""9-' Franc' ' onayd Vegynglfehle, Robert Cgzfhgg Debating Soclety P Boulicr, Fr. Mulroy, Modcrator, R. Mangone, J. Manfredi, P. Bergan, K. Buckley, P. Brennan. The importance of a man's ability to express his thoughts clearly is ap- preciated at Stepinac by many organizations but by none so much as the Ora- torical Society and the moderator, Father John Mulroy. Under Father Mulroy's direction Stepinac has been well represented in this field in the past, and this year is no exception. ln the first event of the year, the American Legion Oratorical Contest, Kevin Buckley won first place and the gold medal, even though he is only a sophomore. Second place was won by Peter Bourlier and third by Patrick Brennan, both juniors. Sophomores Robert Mangone and John Manfredi also competed. Two other events, the CYO and the Journal American Contest were conducted in the Spring with as satisfying results. Fr. Sheets, Moderator, P. Ryan, K. Buckley, R. Madden, J. Manfredi, P Dirr A Munoz P. Brennan, R. Mangone, C. Wilbur, R. McSweeney, E. Johnson Oratorlcol Society For the first time in the history of Stepinac enough students were inter- ested in debating to warrant the incep- tion of a debating society. The spirit of the sophomore class was again mani- fested in the large numbers of their class who participated in the prepa- ration and delivery of debates under the tireless guidance of Father Sheets. Competing favorably in four interscho- lastic debates and two tournaments, the members displayed a commendable poise and received experience that will turn them into polished debaters in the future. 88 i. The Alumni Society The Alumni Society has now grown to full blown maturity for the first class to spend four years at Stepinac has now graduated from col- lege. This June will see many of them married, others receiving commissions in the various Armed Services and many firmly entered into the business world. The Alumni Society, under the painstaking guidance of Father Mathews has been responsible every year for welding all the graduates together with the Alumni News- letter and providing means of keeping Contact with their Alma Mater. Sitting: M. Spellman, Vice President, Fr. Mathews, Moderatorrg V. Simons, President. Standing: J. Madden, C. Rohrer, M. Sullivan, Sitting: Mrs. Francis Reynolds, President, Monsignor Krug, Moder- atorg Mrs. Edward Fisher, lst Vice President. Standing: Mrs. John Daly, Recording Secretary, Mrs. Thomas Smith, Treasurer Mrs. Joseph Dolan, 2nd Vice Presidentg Mrs. C. J. Andres: Corresponding Secretary, Dads' Club This year the Dads' Club, under the presi- dency of Mr. Walter Bohlen and the modera- torship of Fr. William Ward, completed its most comprehensive and successful year. lts increased membership enabled it to extend and widen the scope of its activities in cooper- ation with the activities of the school. The as- sistance ofthe members was invaluable in the smooth handling of the crowds at the home football games. The sponsorship of the Annual Football Dinner and the Golden Gloves Night added life and variety to the extra-curricular program of the students. The suggest-ions and help rendered to the moderators of many of the school activities tangibly contributed to the success of these activities and made the link between parent, teacher and student even closer. Front Row. Bartley Fleming, Vice President, Walter Bohlen, President, Vice President. Back Row: John Gwarkyak, Harold O'Neill, Harold Shea, Fr. Ward. Alumni J. Buderwitz. Ladies' Auxiliary The Ladies' Auxiliary this year, under the leadership of Mrs. Francis Reynolds, president, had an increased membership of more than 375 mothers. The monthly meetings were highlighted by interesting and informative guest speakers, among whom were Rev. James Keller, founder of the Christopher movement, Rev. Daniel Egan, O.S.A., the famed retreat master, and several members of the Stepinac Faculty. The Auxiliary's chief social event was their annual Easter Bridge, which was, this year, bigger than ever. The revenue taken in for all their endeavors goes toward the expense of running the school. The last affair of their year was the Communion Breakfast which added the appropriate climax to a successful year. Officers 'viz ,Q xt Q f .f J f . "V llf Ng? X X .- X., f'- Q f, - '--ml ,4 1 A 1 i ., , w"' M ll' 'lv' 6 .x-. ,Q aj . l. ,J r ' Qf 'A .-Q4 i ,, H i . ,1' N El W, G5 gl! " we if Q 4 -'15 A QQQMES ' l ff JF? l ,HI yi 0 O 1 . nn' '1. .,,, 1 41 l J 12 Four centuries after the Protestant Reformation, there is an aura about the Papacy and the man who nobly fills the office with its worldwide importance that grows more significant with every day of the Atomic age. His sanctity, scholarship, culture and per- sonality have been diffused through the world through the lOOO pronouncements made since l939 on every subject concerning man and his eternal salvation. His can truly be called the Voice of Conscience and Cul- ture for the modern world. V..- 1 x v 2 ,. 5 S r. N wi 1- E 4 s ! 1 4 2 L F 5 !- E 5 E 5 I 1 i 5 y ' 1 0 ,, 9 5 n R E A PAUL CHOQU ETTE All-Catholic All-American lst Team Journal American All-Catholic lst Team 'World Telegram and Sun All-Metropolitan lst Team All-County lst Team News All-County lst Team All-C.H.S.F.L. lst Team LOU PESCE Journal American All-Catholic 3rd Team 3 TONY SULLIVAN I BOB DOWNES TIM DUFFICY Journal American All-Catholic 3rd Team BRIAN HYLAND CHARLES TRUANCE TOM COBEY JAY DAVIS Journal American All-Catholic 1 3rd Team d S Wold Telegram an un TOM DUNLEAVY 92 All-metropolitan 2nd Team Journal American All Catholic 'N TONY DeCARLO CARL ALBANO 1 GEORGE MARKLAY Journal American All-Catholic lst Team World Telegram and Sun All-Metropolitan lst Team All-County 2nd Team -K Fl- -.A-nthg. ht.. A. , . Bob Downes 158i chases Yeoman 1263 of Aquinas. Aquinas I3 - Stepinac 6 ln its opening game the i955 edition of the Stepi- nac football team made the annual trip to Rochester to meet Aquinas High School. The Crusaders, underrated as a grid power, totally outclassed the Rochester squad during the entire game in all but the score. After the opening kickoff on their own 35 yard line, they plowed their way to the l5. Choquette then scooted around right end for the first touchdawn of the season. Strong defensive play by George Marklay, Tony Sullivan, and Chick Muscolino held the opponents at bay for the first two periods. However, heavy penalties and costly fumbles took their toll in the third quarter. A 94 yard touchdown run by Choquette was called back in that period and Stepinac never recovered as the irish copped the game I3-6. Muscoiino 1737 helps to execute goal line stand Muscolino 1731, Marklay 1781 and Judkins 1911 close in on Aquinas quarterback. A F2 A - i HLA 1. +- Stepinac 'I9 - Fairfield 0 On Saturday, October 8, over i800 people braved rainy weather to watch the Crusaders christen the new football field. After a slow start in the opening quar- ter, the Knights came to life as Choquette romped 37 yards around left end. Ten plays later he bulled over for six points more. Jay Davis returned a Fairfield punt two minutes after the second half opened, and ran untouched for a 60 yard touchdown and then booted the extra point. Later in the period, Bob Downes recovered a fumble which eventually led to another touchdown by Cho- quette. Coach Werder then put in his second stringers and the fans thrilled to the speedy broken running of a vir- tual unknown, sophomore Joe Kerwin, who later was to play a major role in the bid for the CHSFL crown. Choquette C771 bounces off Fairfield defense. Sampers drops Hayes' ball carrier for a loss. Stepinac I9 - Hayes 6 Choquette continued his scoring in the Hayes tilt on October 23 at Randall's lsland. The Crusaders again played lethargic ball at the outset of the game but awakened in the second quarter when quarterback Jay Davis hurled a 20 yard pass to Choquette, who sped 35 more yards for the touchdown. ln the third period Bob Downes, Joe Kerwin, and Choquette, masterminded by Davis' adept signal calling, drove to the six yard line where Choquette bulled over for the score. A dozen fumbles plaqued the Crusaders and set up the lone Hayes' score. However in the final two minutes the Knights insured their victory when Henry Sampers made his only touchdown of the year. 95 i, ,ay ,, Choquette climaxes I5 yard gain in Hayes game .54 4, in Stomper" eludes last tackler on 55 yard touchdown sprint Choquette i772 eyes All-County obstacle, Bill Draddy 1331. i .sl in Ciccone bulls over from the three. 96 Stepinac 31 - Iona 7 Stepinac returned home on the next Saturday to play its memorable game against lona Prep. The team, inspired by the spirited encouragement of 4,000 fans. played near perfect ball and completely outmanuevered the bewildered Gaels. Choquette repeatedly charged through All-County guard Bill Draddy and accounted for Zi 7 yards and three touchdowns. Two of his touch- downs came on long sprints of 60 and 54 yards each. Davis flipped a i5 yard pass to him for his score of the day. Marklay, Muscolino, and Oscar Pearl obliterated the Gaels' offense as they halted the elusive running tactics of lona halfback Lew Leone. ln our own offen- sive department, Joe Kerwin often relieved the pres- sure from Choquette as he crashed for one touchdown and lateralled to Davis for another. St. Francis 33 - Stepinac I4 Two weeks later a slightly overconfident Stepinac grid squad travelled to Brooklyn to attempt to clinch the Catholic High School Football League title. How- ever the terrible Terriers from St. Francis Prep caught the Knights off guard and sent them home in utter defeat. After they jumped to a 7-6 lead by way of Cho- quette's touchdown and extra point, Crusader victory seemed imminent. But the deft passing and running of Prep quarterback Tom Doherty and the lightning .fast end runs of Ray Ratkowskifsoon put Stepinac behind. Fumbleitis frustrated the Crusaders even fur- ther. ln the final quarter the Knights started to click when Davis tossed a 13 yard pass to Marklay for a score, but it was too late for them to recover. Stepinac defense rests in the hands of Ciccone C651 Choquette trapped. Ruspini stops Terriers' first down WV f. , Leg wt, A. . ' Crusader line moves in on Mount extra point try. Stepinac 24 - Mount St. Michael's I9 After the loss to St. Francis, Stepinac had to win their remaining two league games to gain a tie in the CHSFL. They next encountered the Mount in the most thrilling game of the year. The Crusaders battled to an i8-6 lead on a pair of touchdowns by Choquette and another by Tony Cic- cone. However the missing of extra points nearly proved disasterous in the final quarter as the Mounties took to the air and scored twice. With 75 seconds left in the game they led i9-l8. Then Davis manifested his superb quarterbacking qualities. With a minute left he hurled a fantastic pass to Choquette, who, sur- rounded by three Mount defensemen, caught the pig- skin on the six yard line. Two plays later Davis threw another perfect jump pass which Marklay snatched in the end zone with ten seconds remaining in the contest. ,gms , ..x,.,.4 Trapp dives for Mount fumble. "Stomper" bears down on Stepinac 25 - Chaminade 6 A capacity crowd of alumni, parents and students witnessed the final game of the season in which the Knights defeated the Chaminade Flyers and tied St. Francis Prep for the Cl-lSFL championship. The Crusaders scored early in the game. After Choquette electrified the crowd with a 56 yard gallop up the middle of the field, the Knights pushed to the l3 yard marker. Then Davis launched a spiral to Mark- lay for six points. Moments later a Flyer fumble set up the second Stepinac touchdown and Kerwin bulled over from the one. After another Chaminade fumble in the third quar- ter, Davis threw a 42ya rd touchdown pass to Choquette. Later in that period Kerwin culminated a 62 yard drive by bucking over the goal line for the final Crusader score of the year. As the score was 25-O, Coach Werder emptied his bench and the substitutes held the Flyers scoreless until the final seconds when the visitors' left halfback, Bill LaBorne, scored from the three yard line. Chaminade "Fly Kerwin 1575 scores the hard way!! if? at Q92 f Z ll "Sideline Suspense." ,ls 'A Kfy ,f J, 2? 'Na C in-f v i ' 'i ..-iw ,, 9569 Wi Player Choquette Kerwin Markley Davis Sampers Ciccone Dunleavy Statistics TDS. Ex. Pts. Total l 2 3 7 5 lOO Front Row: G. Marklely, R. Reynolds, R. Downes, J. Davis, T. Dufficy, P. Choquette, T. Dunleavy, J. Reilly, O. Pearl, F. Muscolino. Second Row: Mr. Sullivan, Ward, C. Albano,.R. Mackie, A. Sullivan, L. Pesce, D. Robertson, C. Truance, J. Kerwin, T. Cobey, B. Hyland, Mr. Werder. Third Row: A. RUSDIFII, A. Malesardi, B. Eppolito, T. Dwyer, D. Whammand, J. Flanagan, R. Sampers D. Bradley, A. Ciccone, O. Culver. Fourth Row: D. Judkins, J. Trapp, J. Flower, W. Smith, D. Larue, G. Redmond, M. Kelly: J. Picone. Fifth Row: B. Zuck, J. Gammellan, D. Donato, T. Fisher, R. Cipriani, A. Seiss, A. Porcelli. Standing in Back Row: A. Vinci, J. Mikulak, Managers Hampered by lack of veterans, the outlook for the i955 season appeared grim, Prior to the Aquinas game, the chances of winning a single game seemed poor and the attainment of the Catholic High School Football League championship was expected by none. The opening game in Rochester proved the pre-season predictions to be wrong. Possibly the upstate team could have been defeated were it not for the fact that Choquette's 94 yard touchdown run was called back. This penalty eventually gave Aquinas the winning touchdown and was defi- nitely a moral blow to the Knights. With successive victories over Fairfield and Hayes, student interest surged. Students and friends flocked to witness the downfall of lona. But in the two weeks interval before the St. Francis Prep tilt complacency infiltrated into the team and the school. Few students both- ered to make the trip to Brooklyn and this lack of interest was partially responsible for our only loss in the Cl-ISFL. A cloud of gloom hovered over Stepinac until the Crusaders cour- ageously battled to conquer the Mount in the final moments of the game. This victory made the i955 season unique in Stepinac history as it was the first time that the "Big Three"- Hayes, lona and Mount fell victims to a Stepinac football team. Chaminade was the final hurdle to be jumped before the dream of a tie for the Cl-lSFL title would be a reality and on Thanksgiving Day the Flyers were sent home to Long lsland in complete defeat. As the vic- tors carried Mr. Werder off the field, all the splendor and glory of the best football season in Stepinac history was evident. O l8 . . . Rewarded O i8 . 2 I4 f O 6 ' O 6 l l a Hard Work . . . J. V. Football Front Row: E. Quinn, W. Coldrick, J. Stackpole, R. Madden, J. Thomas, G. Lyddane, R. Austin, J. Corbo, B. Kinderman, R. Magdalaln, E. Casey. Second Row: B. Collins, G. White, J. O'Donnell, G. Ciaramella, P. Tomonto, J. Kriz, B. Dwyer, R. Barz, G. Robinson, W. Breede. Third Row: J. Manfredi, J. McCarthy, B. Daab, R. Pesce, W. Choquette, T. O'Neill, W. Roberts, C. Buckley, C. Heany, F. Kelly. Back Row: P. 'iff , J , 1' Palermo, D. Noonan, W. Plunkett, E. Robinson, C. Santoro, T. Griffin, H. Clark, J. Shea, R. Flintoff, F. Thompson. Not Pictured: Bro. Meinrad. Playing an abbreviated season due to scheduling and weather difficulties, Brother Lucas' Junior Varsity football team turned in a fine record of three wins and one loss. Lead by star quarterback Bill Plunkett, the J. V. Team turned back Iona Prep l3-l2 in the opener. After two long runs and a faked pass, Plunkett lugged the pigskin over left end for the first touchdown of the season. The placement was wide. Iona came back with a score in the second period, but the placement was blocked by the alert Stepinac defense. ln the third period, end Joe Malasardi recovered a fumble on the lona lO. George White bulled over for the score and Plunkett passed for the winning extra point. Iona came back for a touchdown in the last quarter, but after the Crusaders received the return kickoff they put the ball deep into the Iona territory as the game ended. Stepinac suffered its lone defeat of the season at the hands of the New Rochelle J. V. team. The Purple Wave scored two quick touchdowns in the first quarter and one in the second and were then just satisfied to hold Stepinac to that score. The brightest spot for the losers was the running of Bud Kinderman who would Bill Choquette downed by Mount defensemen. have gone all the way several times if he had had a few key blocks. TheJTttle Crusaders scored in every period as they rolled over St. Mary's of Greenwich 25-l4. Brian Col- lins and Bud Kinderman each chipped in two touch- downs for the winners. A lateral by Bill Plunkett just as he was being hit to Kinderman set up the first score. Collins bulled over for the touchdown and followed soon after with another before St. Mary's scored on a 65 yard drive. St. Mary's scored again in the third period to lead briefly l4-l3. Soon afterwards, how- ever, Kinderman went 70 yards to put the game on ice. The little Crusaders finished the season with a 25-O romp over Mount St. Michael's J. V. team. After a stalemate in the first period, the Stepinac team erupted for l9 points on a line smash by Collins, a pass to Harry Clark, a shoestring catch by Bill Choquette and a conversion by George Ciaramella. Bud Kinder- man ran 69 yards in the last period for the final tally. Outstanding for their line play throughout the sea- son were tackles Don Noonan and Tom Griffin, guards Terry O'Neil and Bob Pesce, ends Clark and John Shea and center Frank lgnac. -av 4 AI Page TRACK 4 WY .nba ri' Tom Harklns 102 Walt Gomlicker Tom Dunleavy John L. Sullivan Im McGarry Paul Choqueffe ANY ., ,,,,, , W WMM mn M..M1..., """'-'f-M-N-W4-u..,,,.,,4,w AI Hoddinofi' Duck Weis fkqw x Bill Walsh Jack Caldwell 103 i ' Q ,Q ff, ,ka , .J g' Q. I . im ' ,uvmr mais, cy 'V i Q .aww 1 E J. L21 :E , , -at ,tw Junior Varsity Cross Country Front Row: R. Anthony, J. Walsh, D. Chisolm, M. Coughlin, J. Cooksey. Back Row: A. Page, J. Sullivan, M. Pando, T. l-iarkins, M. Strachan, As the years drift slowly along, Stepinac track and cross country teams rapidly approach the pinnacle of perfection. This year's cross country team was the finest in the school's history. Juniors George Verdisco, Fred Chris- tiansen, Joe Groccia, Jack Casson, and Bill Simons, sophomore Tom Dempsey, and Senior Dick Weis, Bill Walsh, Bob Swanson, and Jim McGarry composed the varsity squad that remained undefeated in Westchester and copped their two dual meets. The thinclads launched their season on September 27 by defeating Sacred Heart Zl -34 as George Verdis- co copped first place honors and four other Crusaders finished in the first seven positions. Verdisco led the Crusaders the next week when the varsity traveled to Philadelphia and beat Kendrick High and Archbishop W- Kehoe' Prendergast. . ,P- an . 5' ll if ' 9 N ,a ip, 9 9 ...iv Q0 ..?" Varsity Cross Country Front Row: G. Verdisco, J. Groccia, F. Christiansen, J. Casson. Back Row: J. McGarry, R. Swanson, R. Weis, T. Dempsey, W. Simons, W. Walsh. Freshman Cross Country Front Row: J. Haves, F. Walsh, J. Smith, W. Donovan, R..Carl, R Lunnv, G. Gagnon, T. Balash, E. Callaghan, R. Camerford, P. Flinn. Sec- ond Row: G. Munrow, T. Lantry, F. Risignano, J. Washburn, W, Moris sey, J. Moore, F. Chisari, J. Moriarty, W. Small, D. Young. Back Row P. Napolitano, W. O'Hara, J. Welsh, W. Vetter, C. McGovern, J. Scully. IO4 Simons starts his kick in two mile relay. W. Broderick, D. Chisholm, A. Ciccone, H. Corn, J. Harkins. On October 8 the hill and dalers successfully de- fended their Westchester Coaches' meet title. Verdisco crossed the finish line second and the other nine var- sity men finished among the top 25 runners as they won the meet for the third consecutive year. Three days later they defeated St. Francis Prep in a dual meet at Van Cortlandt Park. Verisco, Christiansen, and Groc- cia tied for first in a dead heat. -The Knights lost their first meet on October i5 when they placed fourth among 45 schools in the New York University meet. A week later they firmly estab- lished their county supremacy as they beat i2 schools in the lona Invitational run at Tibbetts Brook Park. Verdisco took second spot behind John l-loar of Sacred Heart, and Christiansen, Groccia and Weis captured the next three positions. Stepinac's harriers topped a field of l6 schools in the Bronx - Manhattan - Westchester championships. Verdisco won the individual crown and set a school record of i3 242 for the ZVZ mile Van Cortlandt course. ln the Eastern lnterscholastic Championships the Knights were runner-ups in the field of 92 schools. They outran the Nott Terrace and Chaminade squads, who previously had defeated them in the N. Y. U. Meet. Front Row: F. Christiansen, S. D'lanni, F. Kinderman, W. Simons, G. Verdisco, J. Groccia, K. Ammerman, M. Coughlin, W. McGowan. Back Row: P. Drake, G. Lyddane, D. Frost, W. Burns, T. Dempsey, J. Nimphius, P. Palermo, J. Mazzetti, H. Sampers, M. Strachan, R. Cipriani, C. Buckley, W. Choquette, J. Divney, J. Sullivan, J. McGowan, W. Kehoe. IOS The wind and rain of November 5 dampened the Crusaders' chances in the Catholic championships at Van Cortland Park. With Verdisco and Casson slipping on the muddy course they were only able to take fifth in the final meet of the season. The overall record: 6 victories-3 trophies, one second place, a fourth, and one fifth position. The track team inaugurated the indoor season by finishing sixth in the Catholic Relay Carnival as Paul Choquette placed second in the shot put and the sprint medley team of Sal D'lanni, John Sullivan, Al Hoddi- nott and Dick Weis picked up two points in fourth position. l-loddinott placed fourth in the high hurdles in the Bishop Loughlin games the following week. The Crusaders lost their first dual meet in two years to Mount St. Michaels The outcome of the meet depended upon the six lap relay, but the Stepinac team fell twice on the sharp turns. Thirds by Hoddinott and Choquette in the hurdles and shot put, respectively, enabled the Knights to place eighth in the Hayes Games. A week later Hoddinott and Choquette again copped third places in their spe- cialties at the New York University Meet and took sixth position for Stepinac in a field of l34 schools. The team, capturing six first places and 43 points completely dominated the Westchester lndoor Cham- pionships. Choquette, Walt Gomlicker and Hoddinott smashed records in the shot put, high jump and 50 yard low hurdles events. Weis won the 500, Verdisco captured the mile and six lap relay team of Tom Dun- leavy, Tom Harkins, Matt Strachan and Keith Ammer- man was the other winner. Father Walter Murray's Freshman swept all three places in their section of the six lap relay. Choquette and Hoddinott were the only scorers from Westchester County in the National Scholastic Championships at Madison Square Garden. Choquette finished fifth in the shot put and Hoddinott placed fourth in the hurdles while setting a new school rec- ord of 7.7 seconds. X . , ,, ,4,', 'W Crusader scorers spruce up after National Championships. 4 Ammerman and Sullivan place first and second in low hurdles. l Dempsey and Verdisco finish third and fourth in B.M.W. mile race. The mile relay won their section of the Queens lona meet and Choquette took fourth. . A team of l 3 men travelled to Philadelphia to com- pete in the Penn Relays, but the mile relay squad of Weis, Harkins, Kehoe and Hoddinott was the only group to bring home medals as they placed second. V Stepinac clearly shattered New RochelIe's dreams of County supremacy as they trounced the Purple Wave 74-38 in a dual meet and won ll out of l4 events. lO7 , i l l' x - f r- . -k 1 il Choquctfe Har rightl off with the gun. The harriers relinquished their Bronx-Manhattan- Westchester title to Mount, 64-49. After the field events, held on Tuesday, May 8, Mount had compiled 39 points to Stepinac's l9V2 and the deficit was too large for the Knights to overcome. Choquette copped the discus and the shot put events. Hoddinott won the 220 tying the meet record of 22.3 and Gornlicker tied for first in the high jurnp. Harkins and Ammerman captured the high and low hurdles events. Barefooted Chisolm straddles the bar. Hoddinott drives to B.M.W. 220 title. Tom Harkins hops first hurdle . . . The Crusaders shared the Bronx-Manhattan-West- chester indoor crown with the Mount. Choquette and Hoddinott continued their record-shattering perform- ances as they captured first place honors in the shot and 280 yard events respectively. Gomlicker won the high jump and the six lap relay squad of D'lanni, Am- merman, Dunleavy and Harkins copped their event. Stepinac finished sixth in the Catholic champs as they ended the ,indoor season, Choquette's shot put attempt merited a second place medal, Hoddinott, .4 'Q . . . and finishes first in high hurdles. sprinting the 280, crossed the finish line in second position and Dick Weis placed fifth in the quarter mile. The thinclads moved their activities from the wooden boards of the Armories to the cinder tracks of Van Cortlandt Park and other fields. Stepinac quar- tets placed well in the C.H.S.A.A. relays. The low hurdles squad of Ammerman, Sullivan and Fred Chris- tiansen whipped all opponents. The mile relay of Weis, Harlcins, Kehoe and Hoddinott and the four mile group of Dempsey, Verdisco, Groccia and Simons each fin- ished second. Father Murray instructs Freshmen hopefuls. "Now children, when I was running . . ." IO9 as -fs . y Evidence of Coach SuIIivan's adept abilities. , , The form of the ancient Greeks, Trackmen Win Catholic Champs Climaxing the most successful track season in the history of the school, the Stepinac cindermen claimed the victory May 29, l955 in the Catholic High School Championships at Randall's Island. This was the most impressive win by Mr. Sullivan's proteges and was easily the greatest single achievement in the school's eight- year athletic history. Posting 4l V2 points, the Cru- saders beat out runner-up St. Francis Prep by nine Seconds and thirds pile up points. A sprinter gives his all. tallies and also l5 other schools for the much coveted trophy. The team was trailing during most of the meet until it was sparked by victories in the hurdles events where it picked up l6 points. Art Cortesi edged out teammate Walter Gottwald for first place in the 220 yard low hurdles with a winning time of 25.4. "Sandy" Hoddinott captured second place in the l20 yard high hurdles, running the distance in 0:l6.7, and was im- mediately followed by Tom Harkins. Brian Brent won second place honors in the 220 yard dash in 0123.3 seconds. Another second place was taken by the 880 yard relay of Paul Choquette, Dick Weis, Joe Maloney, and Kevin Murphy with a time of l 2355. The Crusaders performed very well in the field events, scoring a total of l5 points. Brian Brent jumped 22 feet 6 inches in the broad jump, enough to tie Ted Johnsonlof Rice for first place. Cortesi took a fourth in this event, leaping Zi feet lO inches. Cortesi added another four points to his total of ll for the day by heaving the javelin l66 feet for a second place. ln the shot put, Paul Choquette placed fourth with a heave of 52 feet 2 inches. He scored another three points when he tossed the discus ll9 feet, finishing third best. Fred Schwitz gained the final point and one-half as he tied for fourth place in the pole vault. Of course this great honor could not have been achieved had it not been for Cardinal Spellman's be- nevolence and generosity in granting the school funds to build a track four years ago. Special recognition and high praise must be given to Brother Ralph and Brother Douglas lC.F.X.l who coached the field team. Also Father Thomas O'Keefe and Father Walter Murray should be commended for starting an interest in track during the freshman years of these boys and preparing them for the varsity. Finally, congratulations are to be extended to Coach Joseph Sullivan, who, with perse- verance and excellent tutelage, has worked with the trackmen during the past four years. Brent soars 22h feet to v' t ic or Y. But this one is for keeps. Ill George Marklay All County First Team Most Valuable Player W.P.P.S.A.A. Tournament. Jack DePaIo X K Bert Wray Karl Lehmann X I 1 Varsity Basketball Front Row: E. MCG-irr, W. Revellese, Mr. Volpe, Coach, B. Wray, P. Kinsley, J. Chapman. Second Row: M. O'Shaughnessy, manager, D. Deloria, V. Priore, J. DePalo, P. Kennedy, manager, Back Row: M. Flood, G. Marklay, K. Lehmann, J. Mooney. Varsity Record, I2 Wins, l0 Defeats Stepinac Opp. 46 Alumni ,................. .... 4 3 53 Manhattan Prep ...... .... 6 9 56 Fairfield Prep ..... ...... .... 5 4 37 Hayes ..... ---- ......... ............ .... 5 3 75 Scarborough .... - ..,........,. 53 75 Mount ............. ..... 7 O 7l Fordham Prep .... ..., 5 5 64 All l'-lallows .,....... .... 7 4 82 St. l-lelena's ....,....... .... 6 9 52 Manhattan Prep .... .... 7 9 6l St. Simon Stock ..... ..... 3 6 53 Hayes ............,... ..... 6 O 75 lona .................. ..,,. 5 9 59 Mount ......... - ........ ..... 5 5 63 All Hallows ..... .... 8 7 58 St. Helena's ..... .... 8 4 80 Ossining ......... --- --.-- 63 64 Scarsdale ............ ...,,,,,, ,.,, 6 8 64 Sacred Heart ,..... N ...,.. .,,,, 5 8 59 lona ................ .. .... ,.,-. 6 F1 83 New York Military ..., .... 7 6 46 Mount .................., ....,,.. 5 2 l376 l38O Individual Statistics Name of Player Games Total Points Lehmann ....... . ..... --- 19 361 DePalo -..--- --- 22 288 Marklay ..... -- 20 237 Kinsley -., --- 20 l 6l Flood ....... --, 20 l l7 Revellese .... -,- I3 l l7 Wray -- --- l9 69 McGirr --- --- l 8 50 Priore ...., --- l 3 45 O'Brien --, --- l5 l2 Mooney ...... --, l l 5 D Chapman .... 7 6 Only three lettermen returned to this year's basket ball squad and only tour seniors were able to make it as Coach Nat Volpe wished to stress youth in the lineup and build for the future by using sophomores and jun- iors. On Friday evening, November 26, the l955-56 quintet made its debut in the traditional game with the Alumni. Past stars Dick Elston, Ronnie Semenza, and ll3 Lohm ksf m we Dick Carroll provided laughs and displayed some bril- liant basketball before the varsity, led by Paul Kinsley's l5 points, overcame them in the final quarter and won 48-4l. C saders opened their Catholic A week later the ru High School League play against Manhattan Prep but the height advantage of the visitors led to the 69-53 downfall of Stepinac. Cn the following Monday, Karl Lehmann, Jack DePalo, and Paul Kinsley paced the ' r over Fairfield Prep. During Knights to a 56-54 victo y that week Stepin ' d CHSAA game to Hayes, 53-37. Lehmann and Marklay combined for Zl and l7 points apiece and sparked the 75-53 rout of Scar- borough. The Crusaders then won their next two tilts with the Mount and Fordham as Lehmann accounted for 26 and 24 points respectively in each game. Step- inac led the Mount 36-Zl at the half and 58-4l at the three quarter mark. DePalo, Kinsley, and Marklay then left the game on fouls and the Knights just man- aged to repeal the rallying Mounties as they won by a 75-70 score. Stepinac had little trouble disposing of Fordham 7l -55. These were the last games of I955 d the record stood at five wins and two defeats. ac dropped its secon an Marklay Qhdes one in After the Christmas holidays the cagers met All Hallows on the opponents diminutive court and were defeated 74-64 despite Lehmann's 26 points. On the tenth of January the Knights romped over St. Helena's 82-69 as Lehmann hit his season's high of 32 tallies. The Crusaders were winning 36-29 at the half but the scrappy St. Helena's team fought back and trailed by only two points at the end of the next quarter. Stepinac then awakened and bombarded the net for 29 points in the final period. Manhattan Prep was next on the schedule. Al- though Stepinac was leading l7-l4 at the end of the initial period, their lack of height in comparison with the lofty Prep squad accounted for their 79-52 defeat. The Crusaders played St. Simon Stock on January l7 but the New York City team was no match for them, as Stepinac returned to the winning column with a 6l -36 victory. However they lost their second game 'with Hayes 60-53. The Knights kept within e few points of the Cardinals during most of the game but the Hayesmen streaked out in front in the final period. Stepinac massacred Iona 75-59 in their first meet- ing with the New Rochelle school. Victory for the Cru- saders was never doubtful, as Lehmann, Markley and DePalo bewildered the Gaels with their splendid play- making and the deadly accuracy of their shots, On February 2 they again squeezed Mount St. Michael's, this time winning 59-5. The score remained close throughout the contest except in the second period when the Knights held a 33-22 advantage. The Mount again rallied late in the game but the fine defensive ll5 4l i ini- riave - - Up in 6fm5- tactics of Marklay and Lehmann restrained their at- tack. John Steppe, Tom Fetherston and the All l-lallows squad again ravaged the Crusaders' victory skein. Steppe accounted for 38 points and Fetherston for 26 in the 87-63 Stepinac loss, Karl Lehmann sprained his ankle in the final period and had to miss the next three games. The effect of his injury was evident when an inspired St. l-lelena's quintet, routed in their first out- ing with the Crusaders, trampled them 84-58. Mark- lay and Depalo split 32 points but the remainder of the team had trouble finding the range, The courtmen bounced back from their defeat by St. l-lelena's and whipped Ossining 80-65. Marklay's 26 points, DePalo's 23, and Maury Floods fine re- "Jur'np Ball." Pre- Qame bliss! bounding enabled the Crusaders to surge ahead in the final two periods. lnjury again struck the boardmen as they were relieved of the valuable service of sophomore star Paul Kinsley as the result of an ankle injury. On February 24 disaster fell upon the cage team as they dropped their first contest to a public school since l95l. The Red Raiders from Scarsdale overcame a Sl - Kinsley Qfabs 3 'elm 39 half time deficit as they tied the game up 64-64 at the final buzzer and won 68-64 in overtime. The Cru- saders dropped their final tilt of the regular season on February 27 to Iona 63-59 after again wasting a score- board advantage. l-lowever, weariness from the initial game in the Westchester Private-Parochial Tournament the night before was a determining factor in their col- lapse against the Gaels. The Knights auspiciously began their competition in the Westchester Private-Parochial Tournament by overcoming Sacred Heart 64-58. ln the quarter finals Stepinac successfully stopped 6' lO" Bob Jackson and the New York Military Academy. The Crusaders scored from the floor at a torrid pace and sank 25 out Lehm ' . anns magic touch, We lost the coach! of 28 charity shots. Lehmann and Marklay put in 26 and 25 points each as DePalo and Kinsley thwarted the New Yorkers with crafty defensive work. Maury Flood grabbed many rebounds off the finger tips of Jackson and accounted for l4 points himself. When Stepinac had mustered a 25 point advantage in the third period the substitutes took over and iced the game 83-76, despite a late Academy surge. SODHO more spotlight on M CC-Ijrr Freshman Basketball The future in basketball at Stepinac is a big question mark, judging by the season the freshmen had. Off the record it was poor with ten wins and fourteen losses. But Brother Alois chose to experiment this year rather than try to build up an impressive number of wins. Find- ing that the material was not nearly as promis- ing as in past years, he went along with the big men and those most eager to study, behave, practice and learn. Whether the experiment was a success or not will be known only in the next three years. But if the players continue the improvement they showed over the year and if those who were on and off the eligibility list all season for disciplinary or scholastic rea- sons have learned a valuable lesson, the pros- pects can be termed bright. Brian Collins would get the most valuable award of the frosh players. Switching between the corner and center he was consistently the team's high scorer. David Rae, Jim McDermott and Dennie Woodman alternated as the other back court men. John Smith, Tim Smyth, Pat Grosso, Bill Coldrick and Don Hende divided the front positions pretty evenly during the season. Smyth was the most improved player on the club, developing a good drive, set, and jump shot. Dennis O'Keefe and Brian McAuley were the most promising bench strength. J. V. Basketball ric , aise, . an in, org , . a o W. Shewciew. Back Row: D. Canzano, A. Malesardi W. Plunket, P. Gangemi, T. Clark. Freshman Basketball Front Row: E. Rodcery, R. Dos Anios, D. Hende, Br. Alois, coachg T. Smith J. Daly. Second Row: J. Rock, B. McAuley, F. Chisari, D. Woodman, J. Murphy Back Row: J. McDermott, Bisconte, R. Pastor, P. Grosso, D. O'Keefe, F. Budley ll9 Front Row: J. Boyle, E. Kane, Fr. Peake, coachg M. McAdam, L. Lombardi. Second Row: M. Cold- 'kF.CI' WC tl' W.V'htVCrrlI, lx. . -ll.. KW I I , I f Y' J I X ,J Q - A -R , ' Ky V if girl J J KQV 1 Z Q sf" + X . ll A fX IA 1 ' ' r nm. Varsity Baseball Front Row: B. Gioffre, C. Devifo, G. Marklay, K. Lehmann, J. DePalo, J. Phelan, B. Wray, J. Coughlin. Second Row: M. Flood, J. Abbene, W. Revellese, J. Sullivan, J. O'Connell, Mr. Werder, coach. Back Row: A. Malasardi, E. McGirr, J. Bernaducci, J. Mulhare, J. Mooney, V. Gangerni. , l S N, X A 2 2 1 I , K I 5 F - ,K ' lx. 4 K 7 ' ' 'of 'W I X I V ' 22 I f lgw ' J M J X f J K l I A ' ' ,f"" J f 1. 1, A N p K , M 'v'. iff? f gg ' ' Bert Wray Y A Y .E , A, Jack DePalo if If f ff asxlal' f lb: George Marklay , Q J X 2 BASEBALL fl Charlie Devllo l2O J X f ff, ' X gym ! ' J I f S Ei ' 1 x Jim Coughlin if . . Q Karl Lehmann i ,. fyy il x: ' ,H 1 , ' Z W! 7 5 0. z J , .., V A , ,f ,,,,, I ' Chick Muscolino l2l f Joe Phelan Bruno Gioffre J. V. Baseball Front Row: J. McGowan, D. Mcflonologue, R. Waters, R. Austin, P. Bisconti, D. Henry, J. DiRienzO, P. Grosso. Second Row: E. Carroll, Manager, R. Oddo, J. Kennedy, G. Brent, T. Griffin, P. Eiseman, R. Fitzgerald, F. Bisignano, E. Hayde. Back Row: Brother Sylvester, P. Zucconi, B. Collins, J. Thompson, R. Briscetti, W. Reagan, R. Raynor, E. Milisci. Not Pictured: L. Dingee. i ..l. Phelan loses his head! On April l8, the Crusaders blanked Salesian 5-0 behind the no-hit pitching of Jim Coughlin, who struck out l7 men and walked two. Three days later the Knights dropped a close game to Sleepy Hollow, 3-2. Crusader bats began to boom against Man- hattan Prep as the Knights won 8-l. Lehmann blasted a 350 foot homer, but failed to touch the plate and was tagged out. Stepinac next met the Mount and beat the Bronxites 4-Z when Joe Bern- -..,-., W me -f ,. ,.. -,k,,.,.-g .,.,,, 8 g , -.,,-.,N - ,. ,Luv yin, .- , -L-., ,. -'0Q.'nTiE. -'11 ' A -L -" 1'-4-L'Tf'ffI'f"e?44-'E'f'.-7'-l.L,s..-, - --X' 1" M' 'L A ,.A'-,uw-J ,,-- .:,. , , . ,F "." ,aL ""'.H?.X-i"L AQN " r -' - ' .. --, 'fi-an .511 ,V -,,,'.w' 'rj --'li' , 5.4 " '. -4- .-" ty- ,,'b.-.:f.j,gf,:,,,w- 4 , , 1 - - . , . .:-- ---- . ,rf . -. . . , - . ',,..'-1.509 ' 1 "' ,f. J' -..-1.4 - -- - S .. Power Plus. A lack of pitching finesse and a plethora of batting power appeared to be characteristic of this year's baseball team prior to opening day, Jim Coughlin was the only pitcher who saw var- sity action last season and Coach Werder had to bring George Marklay from the third base posi- tion to add to his hurling staff. Meanwhile, Jack DePalo returned to second base, Karl Le'hmann to first,-and Joe Phelan to left field. Senior Bert Wray filled in at the backstop position, while sophomores Joe Bernaducci, Jim Mulhare, and Art Malesardi held down the shortstop, right and center field spots. Marklay played third when Coughlin or Maury Flood performed on the mound. DePalo watches one go by. aducci, dramatically, belted a homerun in the final inning with Jim Mulhare on base. After successive losses to Iona and Sleepy Hol- low and two cancelled games with Fordham and the Mount, the Crusader played Hayes on Ascen- sion day. Bill Revellese's homer in the second inning with Joe Phelan on second put Stepinac ahead 2-O. Phelan's single in the sixth inning batted in Marklay as Stepinac won 3-l. l22 "There is no joy in Mudvill " -. .,,, 'N Marklay-effective on The mound . . and at The plate. 123' 1 -' - . .1 ff . 9:1 , A ,N .,, M . . 's 4'u If ' 1 ...,f.M- ,,,,.,, .. v ,..f A V' , Q t X .,v-. f atm' K A ,, V N 4 W I ,.,1-.49-wang ' , ""- I 1 0 I' I A v I ' I ' r fix If ' ' . PSA ul" ,' h V N ' N-Mxgrf . 1 ' ' I I' -- J 1 . ws. 'ff ,iff - " ,J ,--x 'JR -iff' - '.,.., iffy- , . vo .., n - ,,i......,w V ' , ,H 3 "' f..,X x g' 'f - RW 'si QS ',. F' ' - qw . -f rm. , T' ' ,cv ' sg Ma... x . .vqw4,- ww ..,, 4 ' f 5' . -Q .M :nat '- ?'2gggQQ 'QQf,-3:5534-5 ' ',S"Z'35Z'g Q '- "' .. . i , ' " f 1g:,f:1fiAh 55 A - 45' .iff .i wiil " ff J - Agn ' , ,, . .,., . x M , 'mf 4 Ti 'S' ' '- Xfpuy k Z lx Qkw gfy fa? Yx av .. Ex- . 5-vvf.'S1-'Y 1 'M 12 - K A 'K ,X g in . , X J- ' 4 - ' www -ax 'N :..:, -yjg,.f- M -fl Q" V f -s .- . y qi Y. ,. 'wo 'wi -3-'A' JA -- ff--, . -+ 1 -. ' ,.b :Q , ,Ma , U .QA ,M i X ,QJUVJ 1,0 Q . KA Marklay and Lehmann-Stepinac's murderer's row. Q 'E 3 5, 4 K ki, J . 1 - Q, 1 ir" V N K I ' mv f H, 1' ' he ,I B V , X , . V .L -, 1 ,r ' U klfvn. ' S .,,,."2' is" 'ff K S of , hw. fini- - f fff-f2'M1 H+-1:2 - 1 . - F A mini '- '!,- --fx':ff'-F:ff!'RS" BY If 15: xy - r- , , f -5""' . X H . .'-V -W . Q ',,. - '1'c" ' lim' ' 'F ,, N 'ECC' A 1 : H 4. .- ' I ,.. ' M - 1 . -f- fl-2.3 ,f Q W , ! J -W .. O, W' 1"2'-'.f, . we ... J , , ' 4 I , y 1 , A ,y.,., ,V.. V ,... V , ., , ., .v,. . . " 'i H h I 'W 1 ff' ' may - ' ' -fr-H "W" my 2. , Q -' 1 -, , ,,,,,,.,,. . ,, 7441164 44,4 5 fl, QQ ,Y 5.7 sg , '76, vig, ., - 07.111 , 1 F ' 5 1 t X ,'s.,., -M f V ,, ,A 4 5- ' hyf, -1 To-g' f ',, ' 'IL' l. 4 v I . Y 'f 1 ' , 1 4 . 4, .M ,gpg W, , W - , A . . 1 Q- , V . . . 4 - 1 a I, Y 2 'gm lo, 6 1 ' I X I X . 4, l .V ,, , 5,5 -. M Hwwhla' Qui ui nk f, ,H . 'Q g.. - V ' . - p',uwAy ,574-..-Z.Q,',...A ,V ., VA , . ",4,,"'.vf-. R . . I ': 70' .,,. ,, 3 ,, 'V if 55- ,,,.f " ' .n. , , .. l-.af .' V 4 ' ' I AH' - empfed packoff-UnSUCceSSfUL , r-, , 1 ' f.,'3f , ,. ' Af L ,' -- .343 ' V f .ff , I , . . 1 4 L I i :J 2 'PW4 . A ..L-N' -,,., ,, Mittal- I if Joe Phelah COHHECTS. U 2 ' ,, 4,2 32 ,L X if ?g,f 4 ' f + Q f In , . W.-i 1 if 124 .' f ,X ' 3 rQ,,u..f..Al ' - if s ' w"Y"'53q'W+"'A1-1 A--,x',j,,! ' 'I ' it .A , rf- ' ' 4-- -M-finrsn1""5-M-'f ' " ' s .. ' ' ' - , - Y , 5 'uf 1 , ' , .,. om: ' 3 Ax 4 n ' " .. . ... .2. a..,.. . ., 'v'-'.'f,V' Q-. .,., . . -, "-.4z' 3 14 4. n....,,,H,Y v-...,,,,, f 1 ,1, Q 0, ,, if ig, P J V, WW, IGI,- ' f ", ff , ngbxw I A , .,., Mighty Lehma 1 Q Bill Revelle se misses one before Sfa mming homerun against Hayes .-1, ,. f 4 v vw i nn strides 'ro the Plate' 5 4 V k1,4t Phelan belts another single. J, Gay 'fv lx voigm M. Hurley 86,1-4' I 1" ff' ff Kupetz fN f . it J. Camillo This year's golt team coached by Fr. Fitzgerald, consisted of five seniors and one sophomore. Called by most Westchester sportswriters, "the best team in the county" the squad bragged an undefeated record and recaptured the Private-Parochial crown. The individual medal of the W.P.P.S. tourna- ment was won by long hitting Joe Camillo with a 79. He, with the aid of teammates Jon Voight l82l and Jim Gay l85l walked away with top team honors. Fr. Fitzgerald's linksmen took on all comers and compiled a record that will not soon be equalled. Golf Team Kneeling: W. Voight. Standing: Fr. Fitzgerald, J. Voight, J. Gay, M. Hurley, J. Camillo, C. Kupetz. ' 127 X 2 ze' 3533 N N11 ae MQ. . W cgijiwac 4 X if N, 4 vvk, , H1 'ow 91 11:40 S ' Lv ' S. . lk -I t'x'.1'. ,- Varsity Tennis h,,,,N . fig? Front Row: A. Munoz, T. Smith, M. Hannan, J. Sinnott, J. Fierro, C. Buckley. Second Row: Father Mathews, Moderatorg P. Schellhammer, E. Cummings, G. Marklay, N. Mandall, P. Siconolfi, T. Dwyer, A. VanEyck, R. Mendel, Captain. l we -.i.ym I, Bob Mendel, Captain .L N, fu "' " if be' I -I H CX 14 Q . 2 li -yEPIl4 l 551,424 1 ' fvf f H , "E, V' f' , V 7 ? Y i ' 12 M aff 1. l C ff ' . R . it Z 44,9 VI: V. . 52, iw ' , Ek fi ' m 'X' K' ' , f M i M , 5554? i l ' I M. ,f V if ,EX .,,v ',?f 4 . f-, A rj. George Marklay V - lf' . Ed Cummings ,iW4!,gz,: 4 l f hal l28 SC T g.j X .X ,ff X i f A J 4 5iEp5N4c ii X , T65 4 . Y , ' . Q 4' Neil Mandell l g ggi W 2 fi This year s tennis team headed by Captain Bob Mendel has the distinction of being Q the first one to win a trophy for Archbishop Stepinac. This was accomplished in the fall ' when points gained by Bob Mendel, reaching the semi-finals, John Fierro, reaching the fl quarter-finals, and the team of Mike Hannon and Jack Sinnott winning the doubles divi- .,,,! sion, added up to give Stepinac a team victory in the Catholic High School Athletic- As- Paul Siconolfi sociation Tournament. This spring saw the team once again immersed in a full schedule of matches. The majority of these are Catholic League matches, while occasionally Fr. Mathews squired the racquetmen around the county to play other private schools. Stepinac once again entered the Fordham Invitational Tournament as well as other interscholastic encounters. The netmen started poorly, losing their first three matches to Xavier, Scarborough and Fordham, but recovered to even the score by defeating All Hallows, Iona and Brook- lyn Prep. As usual, Fr. Mathews had a strong reserve. Following seniors Mendel, Marklay and Siconolfi will be juniors Sinnott, Fierro, l-lannan, Nunoz, Schelhammer and Freshman Van Eyck. This depth and a large freshman team promise a strong court squad for the future, and successful seasons to come. Freshman Tennis 129 Front Row' R Walsh, S. McMillan, T. Pierce. CHSAA Trophy Back Row: M. Buckley, Smith, K. Grasso, A. Vanliyck, Captain. Coached and moderated by Brother Justin, the Stepinac mermen had a rather disappointing season. They were led by backstroker Dick Egan, breaststroker Jack Munger, freestylers Jim Flynn, and Gerry Mc- Grath and the diving of Bob Cercena and George Rob- ertson. Valuable support came from Don Lareau, Bob Dohrenwend, Doug Robertson, Ed Mullee, Bill Cronin and Paul Tegan. The Crusaders opened the season early in Novem- ber with a loss to Bishop Loughlin. They then hit their winning stride with two straight wins over St. Augustines and Holy Trinity. This was unfortunately followed by seven losses in a row as the "wetbacks" succumbed to Fordham Prep, St. Johns Prep, Cardinal Hayes, Brooklyn Prep, St. Francis Prep, Mamaroneck High School and Iona Prep. ' Relief finally came in the form of the C.H.S.A,A. Novice Swimming Championships in which the Cru- saders finished second. Following the Novice Cham- pionships, the mermen bowed to Peekskill Military Academy and then defeated Peekskill High School. The C.H.S.A.A. Senior Championships followed, but the Crusaders, hampered by illness, could do no better than finish eighth. The next week brought a victory over New Rochelle High School. No sooner were the Crusaders hopes beginning to rise when in the West- chester Private and Parochial School Championships they finished near the bottom of the list. Perhaps the main reason for the mermen's poor record this past season was the lack of adequate prac- tice facilities. lt is hoped that this situation will be rectified. sq., ..,: A .. . K .Q J. C3 .QQMF l ,. - sv , , ,A fi' f the medley relBY- Dick Egan starting the backstroke leg 0 T George Robertson completing front dive with half twist. as f... Q -. B Varsity Swimming Team Kneeling. W. Cronin, E. Heaney F. Heaney, D. Spence, E. Muliee, W. Page, ' J. Patterson. Standing: Er. Justin, D. Fitzgerald, G. Robertson, J. Marrinart, l lwhinmpr R Fran l'3 Rnbprtcnn C Mr-Crzth Q l"5ril-ironwcinrt I Flunn Jack Munger starting Second or orthodox breaststroke leg of Medley relay. Bowling Team Front Row: W. Gomlicker, J. Garro. Back Row: M. Frawley, B. Dzubak, captain, D. Daly. -Ymvt 5 Joe Morgado receiving W.P.P.S.A.A. medal from Father Fitzgerald, Moderator. BOWLING CLUB Atter the success of last year's Bowl- ing team and the temporary absence of Fr. DiBlasi, the prospects semed poor until Fr. Fitzgerald and Fr. Quinn took charge ot the activity. The team fared well in interscholastic competition and while it lost the W.P.P.S.A. team cham- pionship, Joseph Mogrado ot Sopho- more year retained the individual championship. Front Row: Fr. Quinn, F. Valenti, P. Valenti, J. Alterio, J. Bernarducci, M. Venuti, J. Bambara, D. Post, P. Foraste. Second Row: R. Bucceth, E. Kobacker, G. Cox, E. Delaney, J. Garro, W. Gomlicker, B. Dzubak, E. Pepe. Back Row: M. O'Grady, C. Kinsley, R. Pratt, C. Meny, M. Frawley, F. Curley, F. Bohlen, R. Foraste. RIFLE CLUB This year the New York Air National Guard graciously granted the use ofthe White Plains Armory rifle range to Stepinac and the rifle team was resur- rected atter a lapse of tour years. The .decision of Fr. McCattery and Bro. Lucas, the moderators, was that no in- terscholastic competition would be scheduled this year and that a develop- mental program for all ot the titty members would best prepare for next year. l3l ffhf? ff., .',' ..7'f'. ff .' ' f .-Hy.. --. A., Rifle Club Ffoflf ROW! E- Gallagher, L. Tanato, J. Cooksey, E. l-larrey, J. Lazar, J. Aschanbranner, B. Horan, C. Ryan, J. Tracy, M. Smyth,AA. Basile. Second Row: C. Mirabello, J. Hildner, E. Shields, J. Grinliani, J, Romanello, V.'Consago, L. Carlini, R. Chiaro, J. Mellis, R. Novak, Edward Casey, J. Salini. Third Row: K. Kain, N. Chiltender, J. Roche, R. Brown, F. Spinelli, V. Maida, T. Rinaldi, G. Harrck, A. McBride, T. Kinstler, T. Donnly, R. Wayne. Back Row: V. Zopes, J. Moshier P. O'Connor, J. Pelliccio, G. Rechmond, E. Pepe, Robert Pagano, M. Saline, M. Pascone, P. Johanson, P. Gaulin, J. O'Connor, J. Kinstler, D. Noonan. VERY REV. DIONYSIUS MARTINIS, C.P.S. Superior General, Rome, Italy H Stigmatine Fathers VENERABLE GASPAR BERTONI, C.P.S. Founder of Stigrnatine Fathers, Verona, Italy With the destruction vented upon Europe by the French Revolution in l789, the human misery that followed pursued its usual unfortunate path inflicting great injury on those least responsible-the poor children. A heart-sick observer of this human misery was a young Italian priest, Gaspar Bertoni. Ordained in l799, the same time that Napoleon seized power 'in France, Father Bertoni, an assistant in a parish in the city of Verona, determined to do what he could to alleviate the wretched- ness of the children of the city. His compassion took concrete form in the establishment of Oratories or Youth Centers wherein he fed, clothed and taught a trade, as well as the rudiments of their religion, to young boys. Realizing, however, that his work could not remain forever under his personal guidance, Father Bertoni determined to found a religious congregation to carry on his work after his death. On November Fourth, l8l6, the young priest, together with another priest about his own age, Father John Mary Marani, and Paul Zanoli, a layman who was to become the first brother in the infant Congregation, went to live in the House of Stigmata. From this beginning was born the Congregation of the Priests of the Sacred Stigmata of Our Lord Jesus Christ, commonly called the Stigmatines. Since religious societies had been outlawed by the French government in Verona, the new Congrega- tion did not adapt any distinctive habit, wearing only the ordinary garb of the local diocesan clergy. To this day, they follow that same custom. After a most exemplary life, Gaspar Bertoni died on June l2, l853. His cause for Sainthood was introduced after his death and Holy Mother Church set her seal of approval upon his many virtues by declaring him the Venerable Gaspar Bertoni in l906. The Stigmatines are a Religious family composed of two branches, priests and coadjutor brothers, both of which groups wear the same re- ligious habit and follow the same rule. They are bound together by the desire to save souls, to aid the Church in the person of the Bishops and to follow the ideals and objectives of their saintly Founder. Specifically: the primary works of the Congregation--or what are called the "ordinary duties"-can be summed up in the two words: preaching and teaching. It was in fulfillment of this secondary purpose that the Stigmatines first came to the Untied States at the beginning of the twentieth century. ln that period, a great wave of immigrants came to his country, nearly nine millions of them. A great percentage of these people did not speak English and without priests who spoke their own language could very easily have been lost to the faith. In response to the urgent appeals of the Bishops of Springfield, Boston and New York, Stigmatine priests came here and established parishes for the newly-arrived Italians. Through the years other assignments were given: more priests for more parishes, chaplains for the armed services, chaplains for the penal institutions of the state, missionaries for the "no-priest" land of the Southwest. The Stigmatines responded to all these requests, and in so doing fulfilled their secondary objective, aid to the Bishops. Father Duenas Memorial High School, Mission, Agana, Guam. 132 Bhucket Island, Thailand, Residence and Day School. VERY REV. GILBERT FINI, C.P.S. Provincial of American Province dl-,, L ' ' ,mer f m , if., , ., vvzgm i.Z'ewfff'f.4"" , f f " ' f' House of Studies, Juniorate, Wellesley, Mass. lo oz L' t1 Yo 0 C i l l 5 l Church of Sacred Heart and School, Parish, Milford, Mass, House of Novitiate, Springfield, Mass. ua. . aah. . rm. Camp Wyoma, Boys Summer Camp, Hinsdale, Mass. ln so tar as their primary end was concerned, the Stigmatines, until quite recently, have confined themselves to educating their own men for the priesthood. Since World War ll, however, they have been able to branch out somewhat in their primary field. ln I948 a contingent was sent to the Marianas Islands in the mid-Pacific to staff a Seminary there for the Vicariate of Guam. In the same year a group came to Archbishop Stepinac High School to aid the diocesan clergy in educating young men in Westchester. ln l952 a summer camp, staffed by the Stigmatine seminarians as counsellors and directed by Stigmatine priests and brothers, was opened in the Berkshires for boys between the ages of 8 and l5. Shortly atter that a retreat house was opened for week-end retreats and from this same house a dozen priests operated in giving missions and novenas all over eastern United States. A year or so ago, the Congregation, despite the pressing need ot men for its other projects, nonetheless generously responded to the call of the Holy Father and sent another group of priests to the missions of Thailand where they began the construction and operation of a school whose students body numbers over four-hundred-all Buddhists! 133 Memorabilia The students back up the team. Our mentors plan, Balloons count the points against Iona They led the cheers. n--. ,... 1..A.fm,f fm- mlnrfnrhnrlr law Davie, 9 N Fordham and Holy Cross vie for Stepinac students. Sfepinads cherubim. Mature juniors serenade The school. Fr. Nolan introduces the Christmas show Now, everybody sing! I35 I 'Nr Senior refre at .3 la Fr O, , Nelll Senior retreat a la Fr. MBQBU- F, rw sv-.V 'Q Sophomore Buckley - orarorical star, N., ,. f, xx , 5 . N? Y L YV ,1 A ' Nr I. x thx- tx L Sfepinac plays hos? To an I36 A student prays at Gonzaga eminent visitor from India, Cardinal Garclas. NMA KY Q Ha mQ"On e gide- Two for The seniors by Jim Gay. Vo V0 scor 25 HO WQN but The seniors lost. vffwawfodii Flying Faia jumps for ihe senior Team 4 i OnCe 69650, The bOXir1g bouts sponsored by the Dad's Club were successful. 137 .ll Ray MOYUS ' ' ' we .vi U-'Pl nd or mc ....-, ' ' ' according fo Virgil," nj N-X V' MT ,,....- -4 Electronics , . . a shocking course. :NM Mm 001,2- i' MDL " if 9 .Read the top line." Ri 139 :K aw' ',,f,f,.',,- .,,...1 .4.I,'H7 . , 1 . A , , , , Y -,I ' . .' ,... 1 1 ' Fr. Quinn . . . a priest Twenty-five years. 1'Boys, This a gymnasium." .nffffg ,-...i THE CLASS OF '56 FRESHMEN . . . New Voices, new faces, new sizes . . . BOOKS, BOOKS, BOOKS , . . MASS OF HOLY SPIRIT . . . School opens , . . CRUSADER . . . All Catholic-Andres, Cald- well, Cummings-New Editors . . . FIRST FRIDAY HOLY HOURS , . . COLUMBUS DAY . . . GRIDDERS DEFEAT FAIR- FIELD, TOPPLE HAYES, BEAT IONA . . . FEAST OF ALL SAINTS , . . ELECTION HOLIDAY . . . VETERAN'S DAY . , . STEPINAC HARRIERS CAPTURE COUNTY TITLE . . . Weis, Walsh, Swanson, McGarry . . . RACKETMEN TAKE C.H.S.A.A. TROPHY . . . Mendel . . . DANCES . . . CRUSADERS DOWN THE MOUNT, CRUSH CHAMINADE . . . TIE FOR CATHOLIC LEAGUE TITLE . . . Choquette, Davis, Downes, Marklay, Mus- colino, Reilly, Sullivan, Pesce, Reynolds outstanding this year . . . O'GRADY HEADS SENIOR BULLETIN . . . MAINTEN- ANCE DRIVE , , , Quota reached-Holiday . . . THANKS- GIVING DAY. . . FOOTBALL DINNER . . . COSACCHI LEADS BAND . . . MCCARTHY PRESIDENT, LEHMANN VlCE-PRESI- DENT, McINTYRE SENIOR PRESIDENT , . . JOINT GLEE CLUBS IN YULE CONCERT . . . CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS . . . MID-TERM EXAMS , . . The grirn reaper returns . , , AQUINAS HONOR SOCIETY INVESTS NEW MEMBERS . . . Andres, Ber- gan, Foraste, Frank, Marrie , , . STUDENT PRINCE . , , Re- hearsals . . . SEMESTER HOLIDAY , . . LlNCOLN'S BIRTH- DAY . . . EXTRA HOLIDAYS . . . Snowfall halts school . . . WASHlNGTON'S BIRTHDAY . , , NETMEN LOSE CLOSE GAMES . . , Lehmann, DePalo, Marklay, Wray . , , THE PI.AY'S Tl-IE THING . . . Bergan, Gilleran, Voight do great job , . . BOWLING TEAM TRIUMPHS , . , Daly, Dzubak, Frawley . . . MERMEN TAKE HONORS i . . Dohrenwend, Robertson . . . SCIENTISTS GAIN LAURELS , . . BOXING BOUTS SUCCESS Y.. 3' . Q M Q , W 'w MA 252. rj. gg 'HF H4 4' 4,1--wi Y . an 'M M W , vf ? 'Z , ,H 3. eg! , f , M44 7779 ,.- 1. 7 my , lf 23, W4 5 F Y f' 7 X- 0'-2 , W wwgv i H 4 af Special Patrons Most Reverend Edward V. Dargin, D.D., VG. Rt. Rev. Msgr. Thomas J. Deegan Rt. Rev. Msgr. John D. McGowan Rev. F. Paul Bertolarmi, O.F.M. Crosier Fathers The Oblate Fathers of St. Francis de Sales Stigmatines, Congregation of the Sacred Wounds Xaverian Brothers Dad's Club of Stepinac H.S. Ladies Auxiliary of Archbishop Stepinac H.S. Fordham University Fairfield University College ofthe Holy Cross Manhattan College Church of Our Lady of Mercy Church of St. Anthony Church of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church of Our Lady of Perpetual Help The Aloysian of of of of Class Class Class Class Rt. Rt. Rt. Rt. Rev Rev Rev. Rev. 4A 4B 4C 4D Msgr. Msgr. Msgr Msgr Class of Class of Class of Class of Thomas J. Deegan Charles E. Fitzgerald John Flynn James T. Ryan Frederick P. Ferme Frederick J. Frey Rev. Michael F. Kowalczyk Rev. Hugh J. Rooney Rev. Stephen A. Seccor Dominican Fathers Church of Our Lary of Mt. Carmel Church of St. Bartholomew Church of St. Denis Church of St. John the Evangelist Church of St. Pius X Sacred Heart Church St. Catharine's Church St. John's Parish Rev. Rev. Church of St. John the Evangelist Church of Sts. Peter and Paul Immaculate Heart of Mary Blessed Sacrament Church St. John the Baptist Church Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Bergan Minerva Brown Building and Construction Trades Council of Westchester County, N.Y. Otto E. Dohrenwend Bernard J. Durand Elevator Supplies Company Inc. A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Hyland Mr. and Mrs. John C. Johansen Lawrence Labriola Rt. Rev. Msgr. Leo W. Madden E. Robison lnc. Sofia Bros. lnc. Warren J. Sullivan Westchester Steel Products 4E Class of 2C Class of 2F 4F class of 2E 0855 of 'H Class of ID 3C Class of ZH Class of IC ZB Class Of 2D Class of IB P a t r o n s 142 St. Ursula's Church Manhattanville College of the Sacred Heart Alumni Association of Stepinac High School Stepinac Alumni of Holy Cross Stepinac Alumni ot St. Michael's Alexander Smith lnc. Robert S. Anthony Fred B. Batten Lt. Col. and Mrs. E. Raymond Bernardi Black Top Inc. Burke Fuel Heating Co. Byrne Bros. lnc. Camera Craft lnc. Angelo Caravello Central Taxicab Co. lnc. Century Musical Instrument Co. Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Choquette Mr. and Mrs. Angelo A. Ciaramella Clover Restaurant Condon Tree Company Murtha Coogan P. V. Cosacchi Mr. and Mrs. William F. Cronin Edward C. Cummings Mr. and Mrs. John G. Daly Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. DeLuca Dominick DeMatteo William B. Duggan Esso Dealers J. H. Evans and Sons lnc. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Foraste A Friend Mrs. Patrick J. Griffin Happiness Laundry Service Heller Hostess Ware R. B. Henry Co. Howard Clothes John J. lrish ltalian American Social Club John's Delicatessen W. A. Landry Charles Lee Mr. and Mrs. Frank M. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. H. J. McCarthy Mrs. Vincent G. McGuire Daniel N. Mandell Mr. and Mrs. John Marbach William J. Marion Maxl's Rathskeller, lnc. Rev. Thomas McGovern Rev. William G. Mottey, O.P. Rev. Thomas F. Scanlon Church of the Holy Rosary Sacred Heart Church Dominican Fathers James Amico Anonymous Airway Yellow Cab lnc. C. W. Brezovsky Pharmacy Ceil and Frank Bruno Byrne Bros. lnc. James V. Carideo Cartoons Furniture Store Central Ticket Agency John Charles Ltd. Spencer Clark H. Stanley Clark Andrew Coulten Mr. and Mrs, Charles Daly Benny DeAugustino Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Deierlein Charles Deshensky Mrs. B. Dexter Dwyer Funeral Service Fashion Valetorium, lnc. Food Enterprises, lnc. Emil M. Forte, Class of l952 J. Edward Fox Fran-Jo A Friend Friends A Friend Mr. and Mrs. Erhard Gebauer Gedney Service Station Gedney Way Delicatesssen Gedney Way Pharmacy V. J. Gennorelli William H. Gillick and Son Graessle Bros. Hardware Greeley Pharmacy Theodore Guatarplin Heathcote Tailors Corp. Individual Laundry Service Corp. Irvington Pharmacy Jan's Contracting Service Jarman Shoe Store Jimmy's Barber Shop Charles G. Kedner Kadish Chemists H. A. Kammerer lnc. Mary Kerwin Ruth Kruger Franklyn R. Lauenstein Mary M. Lauenstein Joseph P. Lombardi Joseph A. Mana Mr. and Mrs. Felix B. Masterson Elizabeth McGrath Edward Murphy H. B. Nash Mrs. Susan O'Brien Mrs. Elizabeth Ovimette Papa John's'Restaurant 143 Joseph Meade William H. Murphy Frank Muscolino Chester Newman Co. lnc. James C. Noble Louis Petrillo lnc. Rev. Thomas G. Philbin S. Pisacano Bway Fish Mkt. A. J. Purdy Raber Paint Co. Raleigh Reconditioners Margaret Rein Mr. and Mrs. Francis Reynolds Andy Robustelli Sportings Goods Co. W. A. Russell Motors, lnc. Dr. and Mrs. H. G. Sandvoss Rt. Rev. Msgr. F. X. Scott Russell J. Shaw Alexander Smith lnc. Rev. Joseph J. Stuhr Tavolilla Bros. lnc. Joseph Ucci and Bros. Mr. and Mrs. William Warren Mr. and Mrs. Kurt Wayne Whiffen Electric Co. Arthur Yedowitz Class of lF Class of lG Class of 2G Class of 3B Class of 3E Parisi's Steak House Pohl and Crisp General Tire Co. Mrs. Joseph F. Reagan Rodier-Rooney Ross Hardware William H. Sadlier lnc. John Sager Painting and Decorating St. Margaret Church Salon De Coiffeur Howard Scanlon John J. Sciuoletto L. X, Scott Rev. Stephen A. Seccor Sheffield Farms Co., lnc. William Shewciew Mr. C. M. Silo Bill Simons Mr. and Mrs. John Sofia Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Sullivan Triangle Dry Wall Co. Vaccarro's Supermarket Victoria Luggage, lnc. C. R. Wallauer and Co., lnc. Westchester Recreation Center, lnc. Bill and Gloria Wolf Mr. and Mrs. Bertrand P. Wray and Family Xavier Printing Company, lnc. C. R. Wallauer Co. Mr. and Mrs. James Daly Willoughby Food Market Homeroom of 3 B C5 1 ,. i. i W 'mi ' L ii tx iw K' Homeroom of 3E 3 -L. Merrily he rolls along. Hey, it's dark in here. Homeroom of 26. Homeroom of IG. Appreciation For the cooperation we knew despite the many in- trusions we made upon the schedules of faculty mem- bers and other school personnel. For the unfailing support we received in the fre- quent demands we exacted of the staff, the seniors, and occasionally the underclassmen, For the generous financial aid which our patrons afforded. For the patience of the New City Printing Com- pany, and the advice given by Fred and Frank Ball, E. J. Adomilli and Bill Armstrong. For the prompt, reliable and friendly services pro- vided by Sam Fields and Norman Kerker of Delma Studios. For the exceptional photography work and fine co- operation of Al Taub of Delma Studios. For the encouragement we received from all those unavoidable moments of failure. Produced by Zugfuwalaq NEW CITY PRINTING C 1. W , I MMG' Q ' ,J 5 A -rg , g - . :i' QQ 1 MA, X I I x 1 'A Q5 1 Q 1 Y ,c V ,5 1.1 it l I A


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Archbishop Stepinac High School - Shepherd Yearbook (White Plains, NY) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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