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

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 176

 

Archbishop Stepinac High School - Shepherd Yearbook (White Plains, NY) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1960 volume:

-1 2 5 ? , s' 'Lx r I K ,,Vk.V , i I f f . 21 . 1 1 .f',k' ik' i ki 1 n I 5 s Krasic January 28, l954 My Dear Students: There is not much hope that we shall see one another in this world. I wish from the bottom of my heart that we shall meet in heaven. May you remain strong in the Faith! Even if the stars fall from heaven, God yet remains. Do not be afraid of Communism, which is but a Colossus with feet of clay. Of course, if it should prevail in the world, the beautiful schools and institutions of the American people will disappear in one day but HDomini est terra et plenitudo ejusu lThe Lord's is the earth and the fullness thereofj and HTua est Domine gloria atque victorian fThine, O Lord, is the glory and viotoryj. Tomorrow I will celebrate a Holy Mass that God may bless you and I send to you from the bottom of my heart my blessing. Greetings in Christ, Cardinal Stepinao V The above letter from Cardinal Stepinac contained his final message to the students of the school which bears his name. ' ,- mx S r " fi .,. f l V . ' A 7 Nr: xt . sg 3' ,fi , "N -1 I 3 MW-. ,. Q, ,CII fir- . 1' 3 - .,.1 Q 2 . , f "1g,'f.. 1' Q Q Q E i 'X lv t , W4 15, . ' 4 . ,fi ,Q 7 in iwvygl ,, A ., , 'l 'Xu K5 , .cc - - Q. 46, If P .fwvl .. O' I -w 'f 1 'VN 0' k T R. -:Q 'W'--Q-Q K 1 .-za' .K sw, 61 RXx,,,,.1,s-7 its f fail' N' ,A 3 . 3 S 5 ll-- ,V w -.- 1. fx 92 The Senior Class Presents... The l96O Shepherd , Q Y, . ., - W ses fa . Lk K. ki? Q V ,ed , wgggiwg M A Q. +.- 7314 s' L' ' k 2' . ' ' ' . .is I. - 4 . . ,ef-.1'F . - ii .. K 7 X R ,. ,, Q X4 'fr' ' 5 4' V Y ,. K ,..,,., Wm.. . 'S .31 bf Y' I . 1 9 f ll 43 'iff mtg lx I i' C I A y r . 'JY 3.ai,'?t"' I GTD HD It has been said that no man can long remain an island unto himself, unaffected by the men and ideas of his time. Indeed, few are the days when we fail to experience moments of encouragement, motivation, or reward from the people and objects which constitute our private world. In this respect education may be considered a period of character molding in which teachers and tools of learning exert a decisive portion of the developing force. The extent of this influence, to be sure, seldom becomes evident until we consider carefully the basic inspiration behind our achievements. Recognizing this, the theme of the 1960 Shepherd is carried .out in the realization that the men and symbols which surround us in high school are essential to our growth in wisdom and grace. As a symbol, the medieval Crusader exemplified the highest qualities of a Christian and the most noble characteristic of a gentleman. In a like manner the student of Stepinac-the present day Crusader-can find in his precursor not only 'worthy at- tributes but also inspiration to uphold the ageless ideals of Catholicism and chivalry. T Perhaps no individual can exercise as great an influence upon youth in America today as the high school teacher. As such the teacher occupies the unique position of in- structor and model, 0 symbol and servant, to his pupils. As a model the teacher, by example of his own actions, induces his pupils to emulate the life of Christ. As a symbol, however, the teacher represents the culmination of a Catholic education and the personification of learn- ! H U Q ID T 4 3 ing, dedication, and perseverance. By continuing to sacri- fice himself, by persisting to foster the development of knowledge and virtue among his students, the teacher will insure both the fullest envolvement o f talents and the pres- ervation of his position as a symbol of Catholic learning. X Nw, I 169. . . .wgivi-X. ' f w , 5' V i 1. ,X ,mi?afg,g-X, ,, fs: K xwfi-gy .X ft vfam if fy C W . kv' ,gr wx 'X 3: i f gi, 1 , ig A121 '-I f ,7 , f if fin ' iff gh ,Hy u ff 45 " L ,, ' A X, , Q 1, Q' r ' J lg! Ufwffik? ag' ' m Half? 5 3- V I f 4: -. , I P'-s .-.,.-.Q Aki, iw., . ml . I I PHILIP TOBIN SCHOOL PRESIDENT ,wk ff :Iv',kg,f5Kz,I was b -,,. gf, z v I xy ii: li ,E fa? i k"vx V4 Sf VQQIE I -iii' I y I I, mg , ,Q gg Iyiif 6? Is.. . I 43 I! It! vu 5 Q I I " .u xg, 5, V 291, . sv I wiiif . 1 A JW Misa A 'S 18236 5 ' Ex 521 1, V I I I E I w ,,,. K ,-,i .,: , 4. fs 3 ffl, wg 1 In , ' "W If I 5 4 'U I 2 4 K' f 7,5 - THE RIGHT REVEIREND MONSIGNOR JAMES T. NOLAN, Ph.D. -ALI. .14fA,Vxais ' 'ifivf , ""' " ' . - N ' mm - v m Q-. , gt -as " f ' I' -' , 'L' is RNA. ' 12 , ,g 'W' MMQL ' Wg fie- - L" y Q, ., . . ggi , ,I .I H , 1- 'Cz W'--gg wmv .Tk"'vgvM,i , kigruk WM . . K ,sin K . I -3- ggi' ,W N 'T T' -ff' .W ,Q Q- .If.x4.uw.wf1 K AI ,. w In ,fn , . -' . , ,,I.W,, " rwwwzw. 51153, 'pk '31 PRINCIPAL " Q .Wx ' - ' -,Q-:,,,,j:5j, ' A ,iq X K I -ff , qw I A. - v If ,IL- - -.,i'I2K'T7 N I wr- -og. W v ',5,L, g 1+ M. ADMI ISTRATIO The key to the success of any large high school in meeting its obligation towards the total development of its students rests in the close cooperation that exists among the mem- bers of the administration. ln this respect Stepinac has been especially blessed. The col- laboration which exists among the Departments of Discipline, Guidance, and Studies insures that the proper attitude for scholastic accom- plishment as well as preparation for future life is maintained. The liaison which binds the administration proper to the administrative departments has characterized the progress made in attaining a fuller understanding of the factors which contribute to the moral, The Reverend William S. Ward, A.B. Assistant Principal, Dean of Studies physical, mental, and spiritual development of students. The tremendous cooperative effort which has been made in this field lays the groundwork for scholastic excellence. The Reverend Stanley J. Mathews, M.A. Director of Guidance The Right Reverend Monsignor Edward M. Plover, S.T.L. Administrative Assistant, Procurator 'Winona' The Reverend Jeremiah B. Sullivan, M.A. Dean of Student Activities and Discipline The Reverend William J. McGann, M.A. Counselor, Chairman of Music Depart- ment, Latin, Band, Dramatics, Glee Club, Ladies' Auxiliary RELIGICN Father John F. Lyons, M.S. Chairman of Religion Department, Senior Retreats Father Burley discusses the impediments to marriage. Traditionally the Religion Department has sought to promote three principal objectives among students. Primarily it has striven to induce into the student body those tendencies which cultivate the habitual love of God and neighbor by presenting and demonstrating the meaning of Christian charity. Secondly it has attempted to impress upon the students the importance of developing those habits of mind, will, and body which promote a steady and firm confidence in God and His promises. Finally it has provided the opportunity to gain a knowledge of Catholicism through the truths God has revealed, to truly live the Catholic religion, to promulgate God's love, and to bring happiness to all men. Father Aloysius J. Burley, 0.S.C., A.B. Religion, St. John Berchman's Society, Rifle Club I2 Father Edward Gust, 0.S.C., A.B. Father George Konstanzer, Religion, St. John Berchman's Society, 0-5-F'5-- M-A- Rifle Club Religion, Sacristan, Mission Crusade The qualities of a sacrament are outlined by Father Mooney. T4 M' N AH L, .,,' " t 5 -ig ,- fi 5, W , b , 1,32 may Father Harry Quinn, O.S.F.S., M.A Religion Father Edward Simons, 0.S.F.S., A.B. Father John Mooney, A.B. Religion, Bookstore Religion, English I3 SCIENC Father Robert J. Kane, M.S. Chairman of Science Department, Physics, Alumni, Physics Club Experimental accuracy is stressed in the Physics course. ln its plan to meet the challenge of the modern era thek Science Department has blended a consideration of classical topics with a penetrating search into recent develop- ments. The biological sciences have combined an assay of the traditional approaches to the organized study of living organisms with a presentation of recent theories and techniques. ln the field of physical science a program has been made available which bridges the gap between classical and modern physics. ln the chemical sciences an effort has been made to present an extensive and complete survey of the background principles of chemistry as well as an understanding of reactions and products. ln a similar manner the preparatory and more detailed science courses venture to adapt their curricula to the rapidly advancing field of scientific endeavor. ln this way the depart- ment assures a program in which basic princi- ples and current progress are made meaningful and useful to the students. Brother Bernardine, C.F.X., M.S. Shepherd, Biology, Biology Club, Camera Club Nessus Father Laurence J. McGowan, B.S. Chemistry, Advanced Placement Chemistry Father McGowan demonstrates a dynamic Periodic table. Brother Quentin, C.F.X., B.S. General Science, General Science Club KX , Q. .L 'NQNQ Brother Norbert, C.F.X.. M.A. Earth Science, General Science, Rifle Club, Auto Club Father Thomas O'Keefe, A.B. Health Education, Religion, Raffle Father Paul E. Rampe, O.S.C., A.B. General Science, Prefect of Discipline lAnnexl 5' E GLISH wifi' Father John J. Mulroy, M.A. Chairman of English Department, Public Speaking Milton is quoted by Father Mulroy to emphasize a point. Realizing the importance of clear and accurate communication in today's world, the English Department has undertaken the pro- motion of two of the most important fields of communication-spoken expression and the written word. On one hand the department encourages the development of a large and effective spoken vocabulary as well as the proper use and dependence upon the powers of speech-both public and conversational. On the other hand, it affords students the opportunity to express ideas on paper. ln this field training in appreciation and analysis of current and background literature is an in- tegral part of the development of effective rhetoric. Father James Cashman, O.S.C.. M.A. English, Dramatics lk Father Vernon Alden 0.S.C., A B English, Athletics tAnnexl 'Af' X ef' QM 'q,h,, Father Peter Gelsomino, A.B. Father Joseph J. McCarthy, M.S. Father Bernard J. McMahon, Ph.D English, Religion, Crusader, English, Alumni English, Advanced Placement English Sodality Phoenix, Senior Moderator Father Cashman discusses the drama of human actions. Father John J. Murray, 0.S.C., A.B. English 'MQW X4 s 'G' Father Daniel A. Peake, M.S. English, Religion, Shepherd, McCloskey Volunteers 'want Hewsdp- is. Father Francis J. Melican, A.B. English, Dads' Club Mr. Joseph S. Torpy, B.B.A. English MATHEMATICS Brother Philip Neri, C.F.X., M.S. Chairman of Mathematics Department, Electronics, Advanced Placement Calculus, Math Club, Electronics Club Brother Maurice applies vector addition to complex numbers. Recognizing the unique position of mathe- matics as a tool of science and a servant to modern man, the Department of Mathematics strives to develop both a familiarity with principles and logical reasoning as well as an appreciation of the role which mathematics plays in modern life. This is accomplished by placing proper emphasis upon the develop- ment of a working knowledge of the ground rules of mathematics and, simultaneously, by encouraging the use and orientation of these skills. When this has been done, further pro- gress is made in advancing into the new and little explored fields of mathematical interest. Students are encouraged to enter this area with self-confidence and reliance upon indi- vidual pursuits. ln the end the Mathematics Department offers the basic training necessary for the further pursuit of specialization in science, pure mathematics, or economics. Brother Elroy, C.F.X., M.A. Mathematics, Chess Club C iffigi2ili'i r at D NX. - f . I 'Q' Brother Evangelus, C.F.X., M.S. Brother Rosarius, C.F.X., M.A. Mathematics, Basketball Mathematics, Sodality, Track A mathematics class observes the range of the eliptical function. Brother Maurice, C.F.X., A.B. ,., Brother Louis Charles, C.F.X., B.S Mathematics Mathematics, Junior Moderator, Bfcfhef MY'eSf C-F-X-Y B-5- Mafh Club, TraCk Mathematics, Tennis 4 .5 , r ClTlZENSHlP EDUCATION Father Stephen J. Fitzgerald M.A. Chairman of Social Studies Department, Golf Current history class discusses world situation. Visualizing the importance of a public grounded upon an appreciation of the basic workings of government and permeated with an understanding of the effects of social, eco- nomic, and political trends upon everyday life, the Social Studies Department attempts to pre- pare students for lives as useful citizens. Thus guided, the department based its program upon the joint presentation of historical background and present conditions. The contributions of the Mediterranean civilizations as well as the progress made by Anglo-Saxon peoples are given an opportunity to make an impression upon the student body. Finally, special pains are taken to present current events in their rightful place in the broad pattern of history. Thus the graduates of Stepinac are prepared to accept their responsibilities as contributors to the American way of life. Father Anthony J Dougherty O S F S M A Social Studies Aquinas Society Mr. Hubert Battente, B.S. Social Studies Father Thomas F. McCaffrey, M.A. Social Studies, Knights of the Blessed Sacrament, Rifle Club, Rifle Team Father Dougherty traces the history of the West. Father Francis K. Scheets, O.S.C., M.A Social Studies, Cheerleading, Debating up-W' mr' Father James B. Tobin, M.Ed. Social Studies, Dance Committee, Ushers' Society Father Joseph F. McGann, A.B. Social Studies, Moderator of Athletics Brother Michael, C.F.X., M.A. Social Studies, Librarian 21 F REIG LA GUAGE Brother Donatus, C.F.X., M.A. Chairman of Foreign Language Department, German, Religion, German Club Conversational German is introduced into Stepinac. To prepare its students for the increased volume of contacts which peace and trade will bring to the nations of the world, the Foreign Language Department has initiated a program of making three and four year foreign language sequences available to a wider cross-section of the student body. Recently the opportunity for universal introduction to the classical lan- guages, especially Latin, was made available. Hand in hand with this advance a new and pressing emphasis has been placed upon the acquiring of spoken skills in the modern lan- guage field. An integral part of this new emphasis has been the development and per- fection of a language laboratory comparable to those found in many colleges and universi- ties. Student response in these new endeavors has been so encouraging that further develop- ments in this field can be expected which will justify the hopes of faculty and students alike. Father Augustine J. Di Blasi, M.A. Chairman of Latin Department, Bowling, Classical Club 'av' Brother Emil, C.F.X., M.A. Brother Maris, C.F.X., M.A. Father James M. McDermott, M A Spanish, Spanish Club Spanish, Religion Latin, Sodality, Tennis , ex K - be X , .Q Aeneid's voyage is traced in Latin class. Father Joseph Smerke. 0.S.C., M.A. Latin, Religion, Principal lAnnexl We Brother Ralph, C.F.X., M.S. Spanish, Mathematics, Football, Track V X ei 7 'F ls Fifth 3 ia iff' 'C' .aifi Father Walter J. Murray, A.B Latin, Track Brother Ramon, C.F.X., M.A. French, French Club W' lb BUSINESS Brother Isidore, C.F.X., M.A. Mechanical Drawing, Religion, Football t l. Lima. 'flfbii sl' f ,sv A ...nub- Brother Alphonse, C.F.X., M.A. Brother Edward, C.F.X., B.B.A. Chairman of Business Department, Business, Business Club, Basketball Business Club, Football, Senior Bulletin Track TECHNICS ATHLETICS Mr. Ignatius J. Volpe, B.S. Chairman of Physical Education Department, Basketball Mr. Joseph Soprano, B.S. Physical Education, Track Num., Mr. Joseph Sullivan, B.S. Physical Education, Football, Baseball SCHOOL STAFF Mrs. Catherine Hunt Miss Alice Lynch Mrs. Ada Nancy Weiner Bursar School Nurse Dietician txt ,ev QS' f Mrs. Frances Wingender Mr. Ray Morris Mr. McDonald Mr. John J. Carthy Receptionist Attendance Clerk Superintendent Chief Engineer fx Miss Donna Matturro Mrs. John Kealy Mrs. Maureen Palestrant Miss Loretta S. Barrett Secretary Scholastic Secretary Scholastic Secretary Bookkeeper 25 on To the graduating seniors of Stepinac, the building itself possesses special lasting significance. At first it stands as a living symbol of the sacrifices which the Catholics of Westchester are willing to make for Catholic high school education. Secondly, it serves as a reminder of the active interest the Catholic Church has always shown in the education of her sons. Thirdly, it is a living monument to Cardinal Stepinac and to the persecutions and deprivations which he and countless others receive at the hands of atheistic materialists. Finally, it symbolizes the constant struggle of Catholic youth for the possession of the light of Faith and knowledge. Q' 1 f 5:5 Dante James Alberi Bronxville, New York Immaculate Conception Class Officer l3 French Club 2, 33 Italian Club 33 Track 2, 3. Dante participated with great joy in Mr. Soprano's track exploits. He enjoyed Latin so much that he took it for four years. Algebra was Dante's worst subject, After graduation he plans to study liberal arts at Fordham. in-9 Q '43""' :ig itat-I' 'TL 15" Michael James Ansbro Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Basketball l, 23 Varsity 3, 4, Class Officer l, 23 Mission Crusade l, 2. Although Mike lost one of his front teeth in an accident on the basketball court, he is still called "Beaver" by many of his friends. He figured prominently in the hopes of the Stepinac basketball team this year. A likeable person, Mike will have little trouble getting along in college next fall, 53' av" 'i' Jan Suchodolski Anthony Ardsley, New York Sacred Heart Shepherd 4, Aquinas Society 23 Class Officer 33 Electronics Club 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Physics Club 33 Scientific Society l, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 43 Track I3 Usher Society 3, 4, "Ox" was a familiar figure on the football field as well as on the basketball court, In the classroom, the sciences and Brother Meinrad were his favorites. Cornell Uni- versity and chemical engineering are in the future for this affable senior. Anthony Frank Anunziato Anthony Lee Applebey White Plains, New York Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Senior Bulletin 43 Stage Crew 4. Tony has been a popular and well liked student through all four years at Stepinac. Bookkeeping ranked as his favorite sub- ject. His enthusiasm in the annual school maintenance campaign has certified his loyalty to Stepinac. Tony hopes to attend a business college next fall. Pleasantville, New York Holy Innocents Bowling Club 3, 43 Classical Club l, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, K.B.S. l, 2, 33 Class Officer 33 Track l. Anthony found Latin and Fr. William McGann a most enjoyable combination. The high point of each year was the annual retreat. Next year Anthony hopes to attend Providence College. The record is five minutes. 'W' , ,t..2'ff,. ri it I, V V ,,.A . A - 5 x .E 'X . 3 ,V 7,5 ' :, , , rig: -.,. F W1 LA, '35, '- .'1s,t. '7 'if ' t. 11.4 Q- M ,J H , . - f ' -- .-4 f Robert Charles Autorino Mount Vernon, New York Our Lady of Victory Class Officer 23 Student Council 3, 4. As a Sophomore Bob received the Nick- name "Ace". This has remained his nemesis for the last three years. The two institutions which Bob frowned upon were physics and that all too familiar short lunch period. In the future Bob hopes to attend Fordham where he will study pre-med. 1' Ft ,iq uw' 4""7' ,I tba... X f Q-1 Thomas John Baffi Pelham, New York St. Catharine Mission Crusade lg Spanish Club 45 Stage Crew 45 Track 4. Tom enjoyed Father Scheets' world history class very much. His favorite subject was Spanish, but he didn't care for Latin. Tom plans to attend Manhattan next fall. He is still undecided as to what he David Francis Baisley Peekskill, New York Assumption Aquinas Society 2, 3, 43 Classical Club 'l: Electronics Club 4. "Baise" appreciated greatly all of his math and science courses. They provided a real challenge for this competent stu- dent. Next fall he will enroll at Manhat- tan College to study engineering. will do after graduation pvvtlt 'VRS 'ANA QW'-s Donald Saunders Bank White Plains, New York St. Bernard Golf 2, 3, 4g Junior Prom Committee, Stage Crew 4. Don who was consistantly on the West- chester golf courses, was a stalwart of this year's team. His pet peeve was Sfepinac's lack of a hockey team, A career in veterinary medicine awaits Don after his graduation from college. James Edward Barkley Yonkers, New York St. Eugene Shepherd 41 Track A. "Mic's" artistic talents have made him well known throughout the school. Me- chanical drawing rates as his favorite subject, He plans to enter Pratt Institute upon graduation. Bishop Dargin presides at Pontifical Mass. If ii Q Q A wc.. ,of . .N , 1 if . , . If , A ,a -sg . ' s Q .. ,. Z I 1 451 i. 'K 2 , Q 1 3 ,K . ' -ji .'i,:,5:',5::5fz. we f ' , ' S , 'H?'fF'fl'2if ,if guts, 9 ff',f5.::':" Ww w' '5""' 1 u'v,,',:,5'wHwu3:' 'fr Q-alfa-g Q grip fi-vf:,,fj Ls" Q, A :lzx'g.i mil V Peter Paul Balze Eastchesfer, New York Immaculate Conception French Club 3, Sodality 3, 4. Pete will long be remembered for his televised ride down the football field during the halftime stint of this year's Chaminade game, ln preparation for the priesthood, Pete will enter Cathedral Col- lege this fall, R M. ti. vw, I, Q h C.-. .r we ue H N k"'J'9i"s. vt X iw sw in-Q 501' .Q--4 Joseph Michael Bellantoni White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Basketball l, 2, Class Officer l, 25 Senior Prom Committee, Joe, a popular student, enjoyed playing basketball for Stepinac. His plans for thc future include international Business Machine training school and the navy. William Edward Bennett White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Aquinas Society l, 2, 3, 45 Class Officer 3, Crusader 3, 4, Dance Committee 45 Debating Society 2, 3, French Club 35 Usher Society 4. Bill liked his French class but he despised trigonometry. Although he has been very active at Stepinac, he would always take time out to participate in athletics. He hopes to take a pre-med. course at Boston College next year. . , ...Wi if ' ll i 'Wh 4 . wi a Tow' John Francis Barrett Valhalla, New York Holy Name of Jesus Archery 3, 41 Band 2, 3, 43 Classical Club 2, 3, 4g Phoenix 4, Spanish Club 4, Sodality l, 2, 3, 4. For "Jeb" the high point of each year was the annual play put on at Stepinac. Next year his trumpet will be sorely missed by Father McGann and our Band. Jeb hopes to attend Fordham University next a l. Peter Francis Bauman Mount Kisco, New York St. Francis of Assisi Aquinas Society lg Biology Club 25 Elec- trogics Club 3, German Club 3, 43 Track This quiet spoken Mount Kisco senior won himself many friends during his four years at Stepinac. Receiving his senior ring from Monsignor Nolan rated high among his thrilling experiences this past year. Pete aspires to engineering after completing his education at Notre as X 'muff at Dame. --"1 . 4 ,Y -.MAA f YQ. K 'Tea , ffl' C . We Gerard Henry Bellesheim Pelham, New York St. Catharine Basketball l, 2. Jerry's winning personality and friendly smile won him many friends during his stay at Stepinac. He enjoys the outdoor lite of hunting and fishing. After gradu- ation he plans to matriculate at Fairfield University. Darn that Austin. Arthur Clarke Benedict North Tarrytown, New York St. Teresa Crusader 3, 45 Football 25 Tennis 3, 4g Classical Club 35 S'enior Prom Committee. lt was a real sacrifice for "Buck" to attend Stepinac, because we were lack- ing an ice-hockey team. However, Buck managed to make the best of it and became a real asset to his class, schol- astically and otherwise. His keen sense of humor will be appreciated at Dartmouth. NW your Richard John Bolander H,-A nv-Q.. Ernest Anthony Bianco Hawthomei New York wt f""'i i white plains, New York HOW Rosafy PNP' .,.,,.,-,- s Mount Carmel Basketball l, 2, Baseball 23 Varsity 3, 43 Class Officer l, 2, 3. Pound for pound Ernie is one of the best athletes ever to attend Stepinac. His most thrilling experience was his first hit as a member of the Stepinac baseball team. Lack of support for the school baseball team irked him. Biology 2: Class Officer l, 2, 3, 43 Dance Committee l, 21 Football Team lg Varsity 2, 3, 43 General Science Club lg Mission Crusade 3, 4, Phoenix 33 School Officer 4, Student Council 43 Track l, 2, 3, 4. Dick's outstanding performances as a three year quarterback for the varsity has won him many distinctions. Pole vaulting, track and football are but a few of Dick's varied accomplishments. When not calling signals for the Air Force Academy or West Point, he will be pur- suing his studies in engineering. 1 s k 'Q ..s,,.. Joseph Francis Bonville Thornwood, New York Holy Rosary Football 4, Track I, 3, 43 Senior Bulletin 4. Joe has made two outstanding contribu- tions to Stepinac: one in the field of sports, and the other in the field of writing. His athletic ability was devoted to the track team. His writing ability was demonstrated in the Senior Bulletin, 141' Robert James Bova Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Bob intends to enter the United States Air Force Academy. Father John Murray is rated as his favorite teacher. Working on his car helps him to pass away much of his idle time. You disgust me, Glum. Q 'fa John Peter Bradford Mount Vernon, New York St, Ursula Shepherd 43 Basketball Manager l, 23 Biology Club 2, Dance Committee l, 2: Mission Crusade l, 2, 3, Ag Senior Prom Committee, Student Council 35 Track l, 3. When not attentive to his studies, "Jinny-.linny" can be heard singing through the corridors. His extra-curricular activities include dating and work on his many science projects. The Air Force Academy will surely welcome him this fall. Louis Daniel Braida White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Shepherd 4, Aquinas Society 2, 3, 4, Class Officer 2, 43 Debating 2, 3, 45 German Club 3, 4, Oratorical Society 3, 4. Lou was one of the outstanding men of the Senior year. Well-known for his scholastic achievments, he was the mov- ing force behind many school activities. This capable member of Father Scheets' debating team will enter Manhattan, the next step toward his goal of physics research. Leo Charles Braun Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Rifle Club I, 2, 3, 45 Bowling 45 Track 4. Leo was a familiar figure on the four o'clock Hartsdale bus. He was a crack shot and a four year member of the rifle club. A real outdoorman, Leo enjoys hunting and boating. , if f 14' 459' -4.75 -'FJ-if John Peter Broderick Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Class Officer 35 Business Club 4. "Bred", a transfer to Stepinac from Hayes, cheered many a dull homeroom period. He found business law and Brother Edward to his liking while English was a complete bore. He plans to pursue his education at Boston Col- lege in business accounting. Q: 4 Q 5 Robert James Burke White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Shepherd 45 Bowling Club l, 2, 45 Class Officer 45 Dance Committee 3, 45 Dra- matics 2, 45 K.B.S. l, 2, 35 Senior Bulletin 45 Senior Prom Committee 45 Spanish Club 45 Usher Society 4. Bob's appearance in "Plain and Fancy" rates high among his experiences at Stepinac. Contemporary literature was his favorite subject. His aversion to physics was quite typical. Bob hopes to James Frederick Butkis Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Shepherd 45 Crusader 45 Track Team 3, 4. lnspired by Hank Korn's prowess at the shot put, Jim tried it and found it inter- esting. When not weight lifting Jim can be found indulging in his unique form of drawing and doodling. Next fall Jim will be at Cathedral college. Label this one "Reject." attend Fordham next year. i -ffiii2E't George Joseph Calamai Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Aquinas Society 3, 45 Crusader 3, 4: Debating Society 3, 45 Phoenix 3, 4. George found the sciences most pleasur- able but German failed to impress him. Photography occupied many of his spare moments, when he was not immersed in Father Scheets' debating material. 1' . "UN 'Gel T""'?" Joseph Anthony Campanella Crestwood, New York Anriunciation Biology Club 2. While Joe was at Stepinac he acquired an aversion to tests and quizzes. He enjoyed physics while French took the low notch. Future plans include college, and the unavoidable years with "Uncle Sam". :fL,w.in i ,fiisieii ,Argos . wr . -iwjsgs f- i 31-1 .313 it Ms 'tx in W if in MA Y if Joseph Richard Caraluzzi Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Class Officer 2, 3, 4, Track Team l. Joe is a likeable individual. His three years as class officer can attest to that. Weightlifting and playing the piano took up most of his spare time. Looking into the future, Joe hopes to attend Fordham University. in M ,hr ,KH ij, ggilffiigiviiii, t 5. it ,X ,mf 'H' we-.-vm, fr' sl is John Joseph Carl Valhalla, New York Holy Name Of Jesus Class Officer 1, 2, 43 Senior Prom Committee, Track l, 2. John's friendly personality and carefree manner have earned him the friendship and respect of all who know him. He was elected president of his homeroom in senior year. Next fall he plans to attend lona College. Gas-' fu Hx Michael Jude Carpanzano New Rochelle, New York St. Joseph Class Officer 4. "Carp" enjoyed attending Stepinac toot- ball games. In class he favored engineer- ing drawing but shunned English. His favorite teacher was Father McCaffrey. After graduation he plans an art career but doesn't discount a navy hitch. Thomas Francis Cawley Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Terence John Carroll Larchmont, New York St. Augustine Tennis Team l, 2, 3, 4. Terry was a well liked student and an ardent tennis player. When not at the courts he could usually be found in the Celestine Iginio Carmenini White Plains, New York St. Bernard Shepherd 4, Aquinas Society 23 Crusader l, 2, 33 Chess Club 1, 2, Q Phoenix 4, Spanish Club 4. Gene was thrilled to receive first prize in Spanish ll. An after school job and making new friends took up most of his time. The study of medicine at Ford- ham is the goal that Gene has set for himself after graduation. X . W QI A qua QM nf mechanical drawing room. Terry disliked fast drivers. His future plans include a , hitch in the service. A .i.i 2 A J ' r H ifi? ii. . K M eir ... ef'i"Xmgs.s, - h "Ehhl . . . what . . . me . . . payola? Shepherd 45 Altar Boy l, 2, 3, 43 Aquinas Society lg Classical Club 4, Crusader 4, Dance Committee 4: French Club 3, 4, K.B.S. l, 2, 3: Phoenix 45 Senior Prom Committeep Sodality 2, J, 45 J.V. Tennis 3, 43 Track 2, 33 Usher Society 2, 3, 4. Tom, a popular student at Stepinac was ncvcr an ardent lover of math. This was compensated for by his many sport thrills, especially the 1958 Stepinac-Sacred Heart game. Tom hopes to practice law in the future. Holy Cross and Fordham rate high in his choice of colleges. VRS? Eugene Peter Cicatelli Nicholas Anthony Cegllo Port Chester, New York fix Mount Vernon, New York Corpus Christi ,Us Sl' Ursula Band l, 2, 3, 43 Class Officer 2, 3, Class Officer l, 2, 31 Altar Boysg Dance CVU55d?V 43 Dance Band l- 2- 3- 4l - Committee 43 Junior Prom Committee, Dfamaflfi 2- 3- 41 French Club 3- 41 , Phoenix 4. 'Q-f' Senior Prom Committee. A ready smile, quick wit and the willing- ness to cooperate in any school function, stamp Cheg as a true Stepinac student. His biggest thrill was serving as chairman of the Junior Prom Committee. It will be difficult for anyone to fill Cheg's shoes after graduation. Gene was sorely disappointed by the transfer of Br, Benignus to Xaverian. While he disliked Rock 'n' Roll intensely, he enjoyed Brubeck, Basie and the Con- sorts. Gene will be welcomed at Holy Cross for his quick wit and fine sense of humor. He intends to major in English. p- Wi.--f .Mg fi if '23 iii i 4' xX K 'Et J . .4-rgvigs: I - 4" ', Qwlkk. '- - il, , Q 3 ,' ., .,, .-.z ,gig , 53'-llfvi-t .l -'93 -." i'-itil .,,xA.'5": f-..? 1 igfial-fl 'wMGfX"- iii 'flgisf lfiiiiiilf 'fifif' .' iff . 5 .':l'l'1'i71i"53.15' J' Clifford Joseph Ciccone Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Cheerleaders 3, Stage Crew 3, 43 Track Team l. During his four years at Stepinac "Chip" found his most unusual experience to be the breaking of his arm, Water skiing, boat racing and hunting rate high on his hobby list. After graduation he hopes to serve in the Air Force. Peter John Coccaro Thornwood, New York Holy Rosary Pete's favorite subject was typing and Brother Kenny will long remain in his mind. Probation and homework would not be allowed if Pete had his way. After graduation he plans to pursue his auto- motive interests and to enter business. -as' xx ,4s" sig 5-i"fii'iff,f '3k..s,,,, 'Q mea., ...Q Peter Matthew Ciccone Port Chester, New York Corpus Christi Shepherd 3, Editor 45 Crusader 3, 43 Debating Society 2, 3, 45 German Club 41 Oratorical Society 2, 3, 45 Phoenix 4, Senior Prom Committee. Pete worked many long hours as Shepherd editor and on the Phoenix staff. He was an active member of Father Scheets debating squad and a Crusader staff writer. ln his limited spare time, Pete enjoyed swimming and golf. Holy Cross will find in him an excellent pre-law student. David Arthur Clarke Bronxville, New York St. Joseph Shepherd 43 Bowling Club 45 Camera Club 3, 4, Senior Bulletin. Dave, one of the most popular students in the Senior class, was an outstanding member of the Camera Club. Following the termination of this year Dave plans to attend New York State Teachers College. His friendly personality will assure his success, And wait 'till you see the dessert. Nil' -diy" John Francis Cockerill Scarsdale, New York Our Lady of Fatima Shepherd 4, Junior Prom Committee 3. While at Stepinac John found English IV his most enioyable subject. Automobiles and boating top his list of hobbies. Next year John will go on to college, although his alma mater is, as yet, undecided, Timothy Michael Cohane Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Aquinas Society 2, Baseball 3, 4, Basket- ball l, 2, 3, 43 Class Officer l, 2, 3, 43 Crusader 4, Dance Committee 35 Junior Prom Committee 33 Spanish Club 4. Tim was probably one of the best basketball players to come to Stepinac. He also held down first base on the baseball team. His greatest thrill was last year's defeat of Sacred Heart. Tim hopes to follow up his basketball career HDMI? John Eugene Considine Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Jack came to Stepinac during his sopho- more year from Cardinal Hayes, where he was a member of the swimming team. He wants to attend Iona and from there go into the service. All his pastimes are in some way connected with aquatics. Jack plans to make his Senior Prom his greatest memento of Stepinac. at a Catholic college. V V.. f . . -5' fir W7 5i7fi'5 " ' ' ' ' . . ' --t 7'-i7XJff"f'5i7Efifi27fi. 4 , Edward Gerard Cosgrove Larchmont, New York St. Augustine Shepherd 45 Aquinas Society 2, Classical Club 43 Crusader 45 German Club 3, 4, Phoenix 4. During his four years at Stepinac Ed abhorred Math but found a reat liking for Br. Donatus' German ciiasses. His hobbies include golf, tennis and skin- diving. His ready smile will help him when he goes to Fordham next year. Don't panic, Father, l'll have you down' in a minute. QM af J . 15'- ii J iiiliii ti N..-nv in Alan David Costa Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Auto Club 3, Crusader 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Sodality 2, 3, 45 Usher Society 4. That first awesome day as a freshman will always remain with Al as his most thrilling experience at Stepinac. For three years he added his voice to the Glee Club. Al plans to continue his education at Fairfield. John Martin Cuddy Rye, New York Resurrection As a leading member of last year's 3H clan, John was much liked during his stay at Stepinac. His favorite pastime was his car, and he plans to use the extra knowledge derived from it in the Navy. Q Q' Qs..-X Y'I"f"l 5 .-..-.. vi . -,va-ur - vu! James William Culpon White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Baseball 41 Bowling Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Jim's favorite teacher was Brother Maurice. When September comes, Jim will most likely be found at the Air Force Academy following up his favorite pas- time, aeronautics. ' I f A 'K . ,X -'UN Q '31 'Qtr' mai' 'Qu K E Qkylfsk WNY ri 1 3 iliili Hubert Thomas Curley White Plains, New York St. Bernard Baseball 4. In the area of school work, his under- standing of world history softened the rigors of physics. He plans to join the Air Force upon graduation. WW can James John Daly . Pelham, New York St. Catharine Dance Committee 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee 4g Track Team 2, 3, 4, Usher Society 4. As a mainstay of the track team, the highlight of Jim's career was running at Madison Square Garden. He did not take to Latin as readily as to track. Jim plans to help the cindermen at Providence John Joseph Dandreano North White Plains, New York Holy Name of Jesus K.B.S. l, 2. John will always have fond memories of Mr. Torpy's homeroom class. Short lunch periods were a constant thorn in his side while algebra was the light of his lite. Next year John may be found at Annapolis. Hi ma! this fall. Edwin James Dealy White Plains, New York St. Bernards Aquinas Society l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4: Class Officer 'l, 3, 43 German Club 2, Golf Team 43 Phoenix 45 School Officer 43 Student Council 3, 45 Tennis Team l, 2, 3, 45 Usher Society 4. Ed was one of the most accomplished students in the Class of '6O. He ful- filled the offices of Freshman President and Captain of the Student Council. Ed was also Captain of the tennis team and a mainstay of the basketball squad. He is Holy Cross bound in the fall. David Henry Decker Bronxville, New York Saint Catherine Electronics Club 43 Football 25 Senior Prom Committee 4. "D. H." chose algebra as his favorite subiect so it shouldn't seem strange that Brother Kenny was his favorite teacher. His abilities in math should help him in his engineering studies at Manhattan. W ' 'gl ---QQ. 115 sl .v-"9 John Martin Deel'y Tarrytown, New York St. Teresa Dramatics 2, 33 General Science l3 Junior Prom Committee 33 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. John found the receiving of his Senior ring his most exciting experience at Stepinac. Math rated high with him while history didn't appeal to him at all. Golf and swimming took up most of his time after school. After graduatin John plans to attend Saint Michael's Clollege in Vermont. Charles Martin Deierlein Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Altar Boys l, 2, 3, 43 Archery Club 43 Model Railroad Club 2, 3, 43 Phoenix 43 Student Council 4. Charles, well liked by all his classmates, willingly let math take last place on his list of subiects, but rates Father McCaffrey's American History class top flight. Every rally at Stepinac was a memorial experience for him. After graduation he plans to attend St. Jeromes' in Canada. E Stephen John Delehanty have . gig Anthony Peter DeMatteo Yonkers, New York White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Shepherd 43 Dance Band 33 Dance Com- mittee 43 Dramatics 4, French Club 2, 3, 43 K.B.S. l, 23 Senior Bulletin 43 Senior Prom Committee 43 Usher Society 3, 4. Steve was best known for his sense of humor and his favorite period was Brother Elroy's intermediate algebra class. Steve's pet eeve was homework. He has not deciclizd which college he will attend, but undoubtedly his sense of humor will carry him a long way. Mt. Carmel Class Officer 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Student Council 43 Spanish Club 4. Howard Charles DeMartini Valhalla, New York Holy Name of Jesus Basketball Manager 33 K.B.S. l, 2, 3, 43 Italian Club 33 Spanish Club 43 Tennis Team 3. Howie liked sports as well as Brother Alois' Spanish classes. He remembers the Stepinac upset of St. Francis in i958 as his most thrilling experience at Stepinac. He hopes to attend Providence next year. fs' -av T ,W .. James David Deigan Yonkers, New York Saint Mary Cross Country 3, 43 Track Team 3, 4. In his last two years at Stepinac Jim excelled in track. His favorite subject was physics while history rated poor. At home he enjoys experimenting with elec- tronics and chemistry. Upon graduating he hopes to attend Manhattan College in order' to prepare himself for future work in science. for flaw 'E' ir Then I met Father Matthews. Tony, a genial personality and spirited competitior both on and off the gridiron, enjoyed weight-lifting when he was not encumbered by an overload of home- work. Upsettin St. Francis Prep in Junior year was als greatest thrill. After graduation he intends to pursue a course in physical education at either Colgate or Notre Dame. was il 'YQ' nw-Q arse- Joseph Louis Di Bernardo Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Shepherd 43 Glee Club 4, Bowling 2, 3, 4, Physics 3, Spanish 45 Dramatics 4. Joe transferred to Stepinac from Fordham in his Sophomore year and he thought that American history was a complete waste of time, but enjoyed physics. His after school hours were taken up by his interest in bowling. After graduation he plans to attend Holy Cross. Harry Philip Di Marzo Mount Vernon, New York St. Ursula Auto Club 4, Class Officer 2, 43 Mission Crusade 4. Harry leaned toward the subject of French with Brother Ramon, while cars were his particular interest outside school. Homework topped the list of pet peeves. After graduation, he hopes to attend either Iona or Fordham. f 3 ,.,, :ig . rt. ., fi-ff: Law' f""""", .asf Felix Richard DeVito Eastchester, New York Immaculate Conception Baseball 3, 4, Football 33 Track Team l, 2, 3, 4. Felix was best known for his ability to play baseball. His most thrilling experi- ence while at Stepinac was hitting-a triple in his first game. His favorite subject was math. As yet, he has not decided his future goal. Whatever his choice, it will certainly bring success. Vincent Anthony Diamonti White Plains, New York Sacred Heart Although Spanish disturbed Vinny, he found solace in typing and Father Peake's classes. After school he could always be found around cars and engines. Upon graduation he plans to join the service. ,G 'Clif' X i Lawrence James Dicik Tarrytown, New York Transfiguration Basketball l, 2, 3, 43 Class Officer l, 2, 45 Junior Prom Committee, Senior Prom Committee 3, 45 Tennis lg Track l. While at Stepinac Larry rated English high while math trailed in his scholastic listings. He was a four year man on the basketball court and rated a close win over St. Helena's by Brother Alois' frosh squad as his greatest Stepinac thrill. Next fall, Providence or St. Bonaventure will claim this well-liked senior. is 5 A K , ky!! H! America Michael DiGiacomo White Plains, New York Saint John the Evangelist Basketball l. The two things at Stepinac that "Ricky" liked best were English and collecting attendance slips. ' Mathematics, however, gave him his worst times. Father John Murray rated high on Ricky's list of favorite teachers. Upon graduation he hopes to attend Buffalo University. ' s Can't you see l'm busy now, Brother. .8 ,f ,., .ff L N E eff? -ff? ' ..v"', ,...f'Q X' 4 ij N' 3' C53 C i - ff. ,V Paul Burbank Dohrenwend Scarsdale, New York immaculate Hear-t of Mary Shepherd 43 Baseball 43 Dance Com- mitgee443 German Club 35 Tennis Team l, , . "Moose's" sparkling wit was not always fully appreciated by the teachers though the students responded well to his com- ments. Contemporary literature provided him with the opportunity for expression denied him by the confusion of Latin. Cars take up most of his time while jazz is another special interest. He plans to John Kevin Donahue Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Business Club lg K.B.S. lg Stage Crew 3. "Kev", well liked by all his classmates, chose Brother Garrett as his favorite teacher. As for subjects he let English settle to the bottom of his list. Water- skiing, swimming, boating, and fishing provided ample amusement. further his education at Georgetown. Nkqppllpl John Francis Donzella Ossining, New York St. Augustine John's first day in jug will always remain with him as an awe inspiring experience. While at Stepinac religion proved to be his favorite subject, with mathematics taking the low notch. His future plans include continued studies at Saint Bonaventure. Francis Roger Dunigan Yonkers, New York Annunciation Track l. "Dunny's" favorite subject was world history. In looking to the future he en- visions himself on the high seas with Uncle Sam's Navy. "I think l'm being followed." up Q . --..-r i George Anthony Elia Pelham, New York St. Catharine Band l, 2, 3, 45 Class Officer l, 2, 33 Dance Band 3, 43 Dance Committee 45 Dramatics 3, 45 Phoenix 45 Senior Bul- letin 43 Spanish Club 43 Stage Crew 3, 4. George found that playing for "Oklahoma" was his most inspiring experience during his tour years at Stepinac. He hopes to spend his future as a business manager after completing courses at Fordham or ona. ff-run. J J NN ,Q 1 D+'--Mi 35' ,1 . :-.f. if"1' Joseph Hercules Fairey New Rochelle, New York Holy Family Track Team 3. Tropical fish and various sports were hobbies which gave Joe the most pleasure in his spare time, During school hours French and Brother Ramon afforded him the most pleasure. He intends to study at Iona and Howard in preparation for a medical career. 1 N. Richard Joseph Fallon White Plains, New York Sf. Bernard Class Officer 2, 3, 4, French Club 31 School Officer 33 Senior Prom Committee 3, 43 Sodality 3, 43 Track Team l, 2, 3, 43 Ushers Society 3, 4. Dick loved struggling through Latin Class but listed Father Peake as his favorite teacher. Math in any form was his chief nemesis, Although track took up his time after school, he still managed to participate in many other activities. He plans to attend Georgetown. John Joseph Farrell Bronxville, New York Sf. Joseph Aquinas Society 2a Electronics Club 4, Junior Prom Committeeg Physics Club 3, Rifle Club 2, 3. Jack found Father Mulroy's English class rather difficult but liked Father McMahan. He enioyed his sciences and after school he enjoyed basketball and watching tele- vision. A science course at Natre Dame after graduation is the obiect of Jacks ambitions at present. Richard Francis Faughnan Michael Walter Farrell Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Altar Boys 3, 43 Electronics Club 3, 4, Library Club l, 23 Phoenix 4. This Scarsdale student could always be found tinkering with electronic devices in the lab. The Freshman football rally is one of the events that Mike will remem- ber for a long time. After graduation, he hopes to continue his studies at St, Michael's of Toronto. John Joseph Farruggio Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Baseball i. John rates the '58 football upset of St. Francis as his most thrilling experience at Stepinac. Spanish was John's strong point at Stepinac, while English proved to be a little weaker. He has chosen Villanova to prepare himself for his future work as a civil engineer. "Be the first on your block . . ." Yonkers, New York St. Mary Shepherd 45 Class Officer l, 2, 3, 4, Sodality l, 25 Track Team l, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 3, 45 Usher Society 43 Spanish 4. "Ricky" has been known during his four years at Stepinac as a fine cinderman. His election as captain of the cross country team is evidence that he rated high with the team. Chosen class presi- dent for four ears was his bi est thrill Y . QQ - He has devoted much time to insure the "domestic tranquillity" of his homeroom. Rick hopes to continue his education at Manhattan. 'fir Bernard William Faulkner White Plains, New York St. John Physics Club 33 Spanish Club 4. Bernie thought Brother Kenny's algebra classes were the greatest but met his Waterloo in history. His enthusiasm for cars, and his studies are his chief out- lets for his abundant energy. He hopes to attend college but is undecided as to which one it will be. A , -it HN? ,ya-uv John Michael Feeks Yonkers, New York Annunciation Tennis Team 3. Graduation will always remain a fond memory with Mike. Physics and girls who smoke were two of his notable peeves. He plans to go on to college and will probably matriculate at either one of the two well-known local colleges Martin Joseph Feely Hawthorne, New York Holy Rosary Spanish Club 4. Hunting and gun collecting occupied most of Martin's time. He considered the football games the most interesting events of t e year. His pet peeve was the short lunch periods. Next year, he hopes to attend Fordham. -Fordham or Manhattan. Nicholas Francis Fiegoli, Jr. Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Class Officer 23 Track 4. Jovial and good-natured, Nick was friendly with everyone. Brother Elroy's intermediate algebra class gave him much trouble, but he managed to sur- vive. His future is still undecided. William Anthony Filanowski Port Chester, New York Sacred Heart of Jesus Band i, 2, 33 Bowling Club 4. "Flip's" bost thrilling experience was his junior religion class with Father Simons. The mere mention of Brother Padraic brought to his mind the repulsive subiect geometry. For enjoyment he played with his own dance band. He plans to take up business administration at Iona next year. 'X rr S is .- -mv . ow. , is-tt. . .., - s is amiga.. fzrkighf, . B - , ' s i - 1 Peter Anthony Fiore Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Raul French Club 3, 43 Senior Bulletin 43 Sen- ior Prom Committee, Track 3, 4. Running in the Penn Relays as a Varsity cinderman rated with "Peanuts" as his most thrilling experience. When not working out in the afternoons, he found time for photography and collecting iazz records. His future plans include Holy Cross and a study of law. ldv' Thomas Joseph Feeley Rye, New York Resurrection Bowling Club 2, 3. Tom was one of the quiet members of the class of "60", yet this in no way checked his quick sense of humor. Niagara is the college of his choice. k,45'?i"' sm., .. sus! T ' i 5 . f ,va 1 ,.r0".. S " Q V ri :S A ff' , - 4, gfttfo ' 5,1 ir. K. Aff ,Q f,,.g,A'.:V.',tgel. V fi, ' .g:5.w.f Q, mt . ff'-K-tirMf.t'.2'?137f74Mi , -, , w,'.i'.9?.2-33,..,,,r. up-z,. Vg , ,k,4,N,,,,,,,,,,T1:.,.. ,t w its . swwzwxzzggftffrrskz . -1 it 'ir f'Cvf,v3'!A' '5":t":m'I115 t-gg .. , W f"155" ,f-xfjpj' any ' aqiifza-i,, " ,., f -Q L ws: wi "lm," ' w i t A-I-t4+'s'?3::.. . wf .1 -fifiit ::::::::fx. .. 'S First Senior Retreat at Gonzaga. ,.-.adv tiqnxtgfilla Qi:-treat ill John Paul FitzMaurice Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Altar Boys l, 43 Crusader 3, 43 Dance Committee 43 Stage Crew 3, 43 Usher Society 4. The most thrilling experience for "Fitz" at Stepinac came during his Freshman year when he attended his first football rally. ln the line of school work, history and Father McCaffrey rated high with him. Upon graduation "Fitz" plans to pursue the pre-law course at Fordham. John Harry Florentine Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Class Officer 43 Altar Boys 2, 3, 43 Crusader 3, 43 Dance Committee 43 Senior Bulletin 3, 43 Senior Prom Committee3 Sodality 3, 43 Dramatics 43 K.B.S. l, 2. Harry's outstanding contribution to Stepinac has been his work as editor of the Senior Bulletin. ln the fall Harry plans to study at Iona College. He has our best wishes when he leaves this June. in... tv Peter Shaw Finley Scarsdale, New York St. Pius X Basketball I3 Crusader 43 French Club 3, 43 Tennis Team l, 2, 3. Pete was a good competitor, both on the tennis team and on his class basketball team. The first football rally was his biggest thrill and the transfer of Brother Benignus was his greatest disappointment. Georgetown will be his next stop and then on to the foreign service. William Gordon Fischer Hawthorne, New York Holy Rosary Bowling Club 3, 43 Electronics Club 2. Bill possessed an excellent personality and unfailing sense of humor. His hob- bies were cars and electronics. Iona College will be the scene of his future conquests. i: fe Q itz' . wi: V are-. 'Mtv' s N . fc. lg . f T 7235 .3 iles WF! t 4-1 - K s Joseph Heath Fitzsimmons White Plains, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Altar Boy l3 Classical Club 13 Senior Prom Committee 43 Track l. "Fitz" favorite subject was physics and his favorite teacher was of course Father Kane. Cars occupied his after school hours. Next year you will find him at ona. "Save me a rose." Igiifi-1 - - ' 9 ' tal' 'W A . ' .J X s I ww. X ' L L : 7 s . .- , - 'os s . f i Patrick Joseph Flannery Tuckahoe, New York Immaculate Conception Classical Club 43 French Club 33 Track Team 3, 4. After entering Stepinac from Cathedral High School Pat became a devotee of track and shot-putting. His interest in Latin was augmented by his membership in the Classical Club. Pat found the Senior Prom a most rewarding experience. ln future years he intends to secure the educational background needed for a career in engineering. X'-.ww Q 1m Q- Q-'T William Francis Flynn Pleasantville, New York Holy Innocents Band l, 23 Football 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 43 Dramatics 2, 43 Senior Prom Com- mittee 43 Spanish Club 4. Spanish class secured Bill's seal of approval, while physics was not greatly enjoyed. When he was not piloting his car, he enjoyed hunting and water skiing. Next year should find him either at the Merchant Marine Academy or in the Leonard Albert Formato Bronxville, New York St. Joseph Bowling Club I3 Camera Club I3 Class Officer 2, 33 Junior Prom Committee 33 Ski Club 33 Student Council 3, 43 Track Team l, 2, 3, 4. "Lenny" an outstanding harrier was an avid participant in many school activities. He rated geometry high while American history failed to impress him. Next fall he will be hard at work in college. Navy, . .-.ox fm- 3 at Mg ' 'fs-..,...... 3 is Robert Joseph Fortune Yonkers, New York St. Eugene Bob is well known for his varied abilities in applied science. His future plans in- clude work and then the service. His likable personality has become familiar to all with whom he has come into contact, sp' l Joseph Richard Funaro Yonkers, New York Annunciation Bowling Club 2, 3, 43 Archery Club 43 Italian Club 3, 43 Spanish Club 4. Joe will always remember the big foot- ball rallies after graduation. He intends to go to Fordham to study law in prepa- ration for a law career. Stamps and cars occupy much of .loe's free time. J' "Arrivaderci Roma" H' 1? it li ' 1"-so Donald Thomas Gallagher White Plains, New York St. Bernard Track Team 3, 4. Don's greatest thrill while here at Stepi- nac was capturing two medals in the WTCOA cross-country meet. Algebra class with Brother Elroy will always re- main in his mind. Don, however, prefers to forget freshman and senior English. He hopes to go to Holy Cross to prepare for a career in law. Lawrence Anthony Gallo White Plains, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Basketball l3 Class Officer l, 43 Elec- tronics Club l, 43 Rifle Club l, 43 Stage Crew 13 Track Team l. Lorenzo's interest in automotive tech- nology was probably responsible for his appreciation of geometry. While Father Murray's classes made a great impression upon him, his interest floundered in biology. Next year he intends to attend Manhattan, M' ? A 'N . 'llll-dau.. ,sv-0 ua John Brady Garber Bedford Hills, New York St. Mary of the Assumption Biology Club 2, Electronics Club 43 Junior Prom Committee 31 Physics Club 35 Rifle Club 3, 43 Rifle Team 3, 4, Stage Crew l, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3, 4. The lighting techniques which Brady has exhibited in the Junior Prom and in school musicals will stand him in good stead in future dramatic productions. His widespread interest in extra-curricular activities will be of great help to him at Notre Dame. Pg-.N ...c it i.. ying- .Q 'U' 'W X Q 'I' A ' Q 1 l. W A xx .Q P, .sz-,A. A A xi ..ar"U.p . f 57 3, ':.v5733iEt1i f . 1 ' 4-ii' 44',g.,i Zi, 11,5117 A 1. . . ,l ".i-975151: i 1111: ' . X ' P fQQf'EEii.'2l5fffs 4?fiif5fff1..i " Q . K -11lfiL:.:1:1' :?f"ii1Zf?'atX'.4" ' s- vw,,,,,.isM, ,.,.- A-fy...,. , x .. . John Anthony Gentile White Plains, New York Holy Name Next year, while serving in the Marines, Tony will recall fondly the Freshman Hop, algebra, and Brother Norman. Not so fond will be his memories of days when entire classes were detained. His interests include bowling and accordion playing. Robert Allen Gerard White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Class Officer l, 33 Football lg Track lg Dance Committee 25 Senior Prom Committee. Bob's great capacity for organization and completion of a task successfully has led him repeatedly through many diffi- cult situations, He is a member of the Civil Air Patrol, and he hopes to seek a career in the Air Force. Philip Anthony Giangrande New Rochelle, New York St. Augustine Biology Club 45 Bowling Club 43 Dance Band 45 Dramatics 45 Glee Club 3, 43 K.B.S. l, 23 Junior Prom Committee, Phoenix 43 Sodality 4. Phil plans to attend Fordham after gradu- ation and major in dentistry or business arts. Phil enjoyed Brother Meinrad's classes but found physics a tough subject to pass. Gallery of Champions. Michael Joseph Gilbert Yonkers, New York St. Mary Camera Club 2, Mission Crusade 2, 3. Mike's favorite pastime was cars, His winning smile reflected a shining person- ality. Any type of math was to his liking, while most languages were at the bottom of his list. Although his future is undecided he is likely to succeed in anything he attempts. N. ... Ui. A s m...,, . Charles Thomas Graap Tarrytown, New York 'D - Q Transfiguraiion Chemistry Club 4. Although he experienced difficulties in Physics, Chuck's interest in auto mechan- ics will present him with inspiration at the General Motors training college next year. fi Q '. X ,f r"!"'v3N .' 5 .l ki 39,4 v f Y 'snuff Arthur Joseph Gressel Armonk, New York St. Patrick Shepherd 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4, Dance Band 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Senior Prom Committee 4. "Grendel" left Stepinac with the mem- ory of a sterling performance both at the trumpet and at the German book, In contrast, English with Father Mulroy proved more of a thorn than a rose. He will find the background he needs for a teaching career either at Holy Cross or Fairfield. saga'-. . rniqoiiltle Joseph Francis Griffin Yonkers, New York St. Eugene Joe, who intends to attend college at Iona, felt that receiving his diploma was his most thrilling experience at Stepinac. While Father Peake was his favorite teacher and history his favorite subject, physics was his worst. During his extra time, Joe relishes football and baseball, 1 3 ' Louis Charles Hale Walter Edward Hall ,L iw- White Plains, New York Scarsdale, New York li Q""'T"" St. John Immaculate Heart of Mary William Alfred Hallinan Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Band I, 2, 3, 41 Bowling Club 4, Dra- matics l, 2, Biology Club 2, 3, Class Officer 2, 3, Student Council 33 German Club 4, Senior Prom Committee 4. "Plain and Fancy" impressed Bill as a most worthy and rewarding experience. One science, biology, induced a favorable response, while physics was less effi- cacious, Bill intends to obtain the background needed for a career in den- tistry at Georgetown. General Science Club l. "Lou's" pastime is playing baseball. His favorite subiect is American history. He holds his future in the Navy. Camera Club 3, 4, Rifle Club 2, 3, 4. Father Scheets' world history class was Walt's bright spot in his career at Stepi- nac. He enjoyed photography but disliked math. As yet his future is undecided. ul if It 14 i think we'v e contacte 'N 'IW' .di .lf- John Robert Hagerty Larchmont, New York Sts, John and Paul Class Officer l, 33 French Club 2, 3, K.B.S. l, 2, Phoenix 43 Senior Prom Committee 4, Sodality 3, Student Council 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3. John, who has been a member of the student council for the past two years, considered his most thrilling experience at Stepinac to be the receiving of his senior ring. He hopes to attend Holy Cross or Villanova next year where he will take a Liberal Arts course. Job d Mars!" '-Q. N951 il if cts, I ,W WJ' :ik '71 'Cliff' J. Robert Joseph Hauser Hawthorne, New York Holy Rosary Bob's best subjects were history and religion, his worst was math. He enjoyed Brother Kenny's classes more than any other while at Stepinac. After gradu- ation Bob hopes To join the Navy. Christopher Quinette Herrick Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Altar Boys l, 2, 3, 4, K.B.S. 2, Mission Crusade l, 2, Rifle Club 3, 4, Sodality 2, Stage Crew 2, 3, 4. Chris, who daily pilots his motor scooter to classes, plans a switch from motor scooters to jets, in the United States Air Force. no La ' S' V John Joseph Harold Brorixville, New York St. Joseph Rifle Club 2. John could never quite face up to physics class but enjoyed Father Smerke's religion I class. "Jay" plans to attend R.P.Al. where he will study electronic engineering. Francis Joseph Harvey Pelham Manor, New York Our Lady of Perpetual Help Classical Club 3, 41 Crusader 2, 3, 4, Debating Society 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 45 Phoenix 4. Frank's agreeable personality and quick, amiable smile have won him many acquaintances. Father DiBlasi and Latin were his high points while he studied history as a hobby. "The Cross" is his choice for next September. Michael Costigan Hay Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Class Officer 2, Basketball 23 Senior Prom Committee. Mike is well known around Stepinac. Although he found history slightly dif- ficult math rated high with Mike. He plans to attend college next year. Richard Frederick Herdegen Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Archery Club 3, 43 German Club 3, 4. Another of those Mt. Vernon boys, Rich's biggest thrill was receiving his senior ring. Playing the guitar and making archery equipment are his hobbies. "Well, well, there's no imprimatur!" .4-NW rf' M171 .,.....-.9 Bruce John Hertel White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Rifle Club 2, Track l. Bruce has, for the last two years, been building a Chrysler powered '32 Ford. Accordingly, he plans to attend lona College where he will major in mechan- ical engineering. John Wayne Hisle Purchase, New York Our Lady of Mercy Biology Club 3, Classical Club 3, 4, Sen- ior Prom Committee, K.B.S. l, 2, 3. Quiet and sedate, John enjoyed biology. He plans to spend the next few years at Georgetown studying medicine. Q .' ,gif . 'sm im, rs 51- -Su . . a Xxx' . , Lawrence Peter Hoffman Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Bowling Club l, Class Officer lg Golf Team 4, Larry's good manner will be an asset to him later on in life, He really enjoyed history, but could not wait for the final bell to ring in English. His after school interests included golf and bowling. George Anthony Hofgartner Tarrytown, New York Transfiguration George thought engineering drawing was a real dream, while German to him was a nightmare. His most thrilling experi- ence while at Stepinac was the first football game of 1959 in which Stepinac beat Fairfield 18-8. Much of his spare time is taken up by bowling and baseball. "Who turned off the bubble machine?" NW-. 11 ff---v Michael James Hones Corning, New York St. Mary Aquinas Society l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 21 Class Officer 3, Crusader 3, 4, German Club 2, 4, Phoenix 3, 4, Physics Club 3, Senior Prom Committee, Student Council 4, Shepherd 3, 4, K.B,S. 2, Junior Prom Committee 3. Mike's most thrilling experience at Stepinac was running for school president. To him, Father Scheets' homeroom period proved a welcome relaxation. Dates and modern jazz occupy his spare time. A bright future is in store for Mike at Holy Cross, where he plans to study physics. John Peter Hughes Rye, New York Resurrection Jays ability in science helped to make those subjects his favorite. With such a liking he plans to attend Manhattan in the fall and study engineering. .fi ,. -rv" 'T' tm, J 'R Michael Brian Hurley Bronxville, New York St. Joseph "Tater" who only dislikes people when they slam his car doors found his favorite subiect to be history and his worst French. He plans a military career, but would like to go to college first. ,UT 'On 191 er--' , 5 Stephen Robert Hutter Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Auto Club 2, 3, 43 Camera Club 2, 43 iunior Prom Committee 33 Electronics u . Steve has high hopes of discovering an easy engineering course in college. Along with many other seniors he remembers Stepinac stunning defeat of St. Francis in 1958. Steve enjoys electronics and tinkering with auto engines. Q . .1-nl . K 41 425, A ,K- Thomas Michael Jacques Yonkers, New York Our Lady of the Rosary Physics Club 3. Tom a iolly and well liked person with a ready smile was occupied most of the time by his favorite hobbies, hunting, and fishing. Tom's pet peeve was deten- tion which he avoided as much as pos- sible. Next year he may be found studying law at Georgetown. Roger lan Johnson White Plains, New York St. Bernard Rifle Club 3, 4: Rifle Team 43 Senior Prom Committeeg Stage Crew 2, 3, 4. Roger a hard working member of the stage crew, rates Brother Ramon and French as his favorite teacher and sub- ject, while physics does not share the same interest. After graduation he plans to pursue the pre-medical course at Holy Cross. Walter Douglas Johnston Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Biology Club 2: Class Officer 3, 4: Elec- tronics 4g The Phoenix 4, Physics Club 33 Senior Bulletin 4, Sodality 3, 4. Walt, with his amiable personality, earned himself a great many friends and the position of class officer for two years. He rates physics high and was a member of Father Kane's physics club. He plans to take a course in engi- xnxx G-. wiv' xi--J-nv' neering at a neighboring college. Progressive education? Patrick Emerick Kane Mount Vernon, New York St. Catherine Altar Boys lg Baseball 43 Class Officer 3, 45 Senior Bulletin 41 Track Team 33 K.B.S. l, 2. "Nebish" spent most of his time tinker- ing with cars. While office practice was his favorite subject, geometry was his worst. Pat plans to go on to college at Fordham or Manhattan after graduation. ' div' gs-fi va s :relies 2:1 friiifizfqs URMQ' Vincent Lawrence Karl Pleasantville, New York Holy Innocents Biology Club 23 Bowling Club 3, Camera Club 2, 3, 4, Physics Club 3. Vinnie enioyed Brother Padraics geometry class, but found that German was the bane of his existence. As for the future, he hopes to study astronomy at St. Michael's in Vermont. " "l Q N Ili 'i v .L Y . ' Q i I ii 'X Q lt , 1 ,,,n..,z" Thomas Patrick Kelleher Verplanck, New York St. Patrick Archery Club 3, 4, Baseball 3, 43 Class Officer 43 Electronics Club 43 Football Team 2, 3, 43 Student Council 4. Transferred to Stepinac in his Sophomore year Tom's ability soon made him an outstanding member of both the foot- ball and baseball teams. Tom was also quite active scholastically rating French as his favorite subject. Next year may find him studying engineering at Man- hattan College. Holy Cross ,gn-iv' .i-nr"', 2 +-pf Charles Francis Koval North Tarrytown, New York Paul Martin Kelly Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Basketball l, 23 Class Officer lg Junior Prom Committee 3: Library Club 2, 3, 41 Senior Prom Committee 4. Paul was a well liked student at Stepinac. His ability on the basketball court is only exceeded by his abundance of school spirit which coupled with his fine per- sonality, will make a great hit at Notre Dame this coming September. Gerard Maurice Kennedy New Rochelle, New York Holy Family Basketball lg Bowling Club 'l, 45 Foot- ball lg Track l, 2, 3, 43 K.B.S. l, 2, 3. Gerry was occupied by his favorite hob- bies, drawing and bowling. A good math student, Gerry hopes to be a designer after leaving Stepinac. Nicholas Kenneth Kelly White Plains, New York St. Bernard Baseball Manager 35 Bowling Club 2, 3, Crusader 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade 25 Senior Bulletin 3, 43 Spanish Club 4. Ken will never forget Father Dougherty's American history tests. As manager of the baseball team Ken did an admirable job. His one pet peeve was the abundancy of tests on Fridays, ln his spare time Ken likes to tinker with cars. Villanova is in his future plans. "Per-you, Per-you, Per-you." Bowling Club 3: Library Club lg Model RR. C ub l, 2, 33 Spanish Club 3. Chuck will long remember the trip to the Stanford model railroad show. Euc- tensiye homework cut well into the time he would like to have spent on model planes and boats. Nevertheless, he hopes to attend General Motors Institute. in l +P .1 -f'-'s.,,, 1 A , gp..-M. 5 T 'V 1 l .fue l'-is Stanley John Kuter Port Chester, New York Sacred Heart Of Jesus Shepherd 4, Aquinas Society l, 2, 3, 43 Chess Club i, 2, 3, 43 Crusader 45 Dra- matics 43 Glee Club 45 K.B.S. l, 2: Phoenix 3, 43 Physics Club 3: Senior Bulletin 4, "Stass's" quiet and unassuming manner won him many friends while at Stepinac. His only peeve was Brother Elroy's mis- pronunciation of his nickname. He ex- celled in many subiects as is evident from his honor roll listings. Stan intends to study mathematics at Holy Cross in the fall. Joseph Aldon Lareau Bronxville, New York St. Joseph French Club 2, 31 Physics Club 33 Ski Club 3, 4: Student Council 33 Swimming Team ig Track Team l, 2, 3, 4. "Aldee" when not engaged in his favorite pastime of skiing could be found working out for the track team. His liking for English led him to choose Father McMa- hon as his favorite teacher. This fall he hopes to study dentistry at Georgetown. Lawrence Charles Kumins Chappaqua, New York Sts. John and Mary Shepherd 43 Camera Club 2, 3, 43 Physics Club 3. "L. C.'s" success at photography was marred by problems, such as a twisted roll of film at the Junior Prom. Phil- osophically he took such matters with a grain of salt. He hopes to continue his education at Georgetown. Robert William Kuna Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Aquinas Society 2, 31 Baseball 43 Basket- ball 23 German Club 43 Junior Prom Committee 33 Physics Club 3, Tennis Team l, 2, 3, 4. Chemistry and Father Scheets rated high with Bob while physics was a bad dream. His ability as a tennis player contributed much to the school. Golf and basketball took up most of his spare time. Notre Dame or the Air Force Academy will follow after graduation. Philip Eugene LaManna Tuckahoe, New York Assumption Baseball 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 4. As a member of the football team "Phil" kept in shape by weight lifting in much of his spare time. Stepinac's defeat of St. Francis in his Junior year provided him with his most satisfying experience. Next year, Phil plans to matriculate at Iona College. "'A-A-AH-BEH !" -76 Edward Patrick Landers Tuckahoe, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Shepherd 43 Altar Boys 45 Usher 4, Bowling Club i, 2, 3, 4, Class Officer l, 2, 3, 43 Phoenix 43 French Club 3: Senior Prom Committee, Track 3. Ed's amiable personality gained for him many friends while at Stepinac. He enjoyed particularly the English classes and pep rallies. When Ed leaves Stepinac to attend Georgetown, the school will be losing an illustrious student. diana ki' James Patrick Lattimer Bronxville, New York Immaculate Conception Aquinas Society lg Baseball 3, 43 Basket- ball l, 2, 43 Bowling 43 Class Officer l, 2, 33 Crusader 43 Football 2, 33 French Club 3, 43 Mission Crusade 2, 33 Track Team 2. Always ready with a smile "Jim" was will liked at Stepinac. English rated high with Jim. He plans to attend Holy Cross in the fall. Joseph Patrick Lavery Rye, New York Resurrection Aquinas Society l, 2, 3, 43 Class Officer 3, 43 Debating Society 2, 3, 43 Chess Club lj German Club 2, 3, 4. Pat's debating opponents soon found that his ready smile was backed up by a quick and inquiring mind. He has repre- sented Stepinac in many "word wars" and distinguished himself in the field of extempore speech. In his spare time Pat enjoys listening to his hi-fi set. Next year he intends to enroll in Fordham to 'Qi' Qnrtfil fs, ,t John Russell Lee Thornwood, New York Holy Rosary John, a car enthusiast gained much experience in automotive engineering while at Stepinac. His automotive inter- ests will certainly be an asset to him while he pursues his career at a technical institute. study pre-med. Robert Everett Lee Pleasantville, New York Holy Innocents Shepherd 4. Bob, a well liked student, spent most of his time tinkering with cars. While health was his forte, French was definitely not his favorite. Bob's future plans in- clude a period of service in the armed forces. "Not so hard John, my hand." sf WV ,amn- Robert Samuel Lega Valhalla, New York Holy Name Basketball l. Bob's only peeve was the short lunch periods. He spent most of his spare time collecting and listening to records. Bob hopes to attend Iona in the fall. Paul Edward Lemmer White Plains, New York St. John Camera Club 43 Library Club l, 2, 3, 4. Paul's biggest thrill at Stepinac was the first football rally. After school he could be found in the school library as an assistant. His favorite subject was history and he plans to attend a Catholic College next fall. 'few 456. ,.....,...g ,uf .Fqt nk r"""' 1 1 Q 'SPG' Nt'-5' ..-av" 'f-.-f Michael Louis Leonard Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Marching Band l, 2, 33 Glee Club 2, 33 Biology Club 23 General Science Club l3 Orchestra 23 Sodality 23 Dance Band l, 23 Shepherd 3, 43 Dance Committee I, 2, 33 Crusader 33 Classical Club 43 K.B.S. l, 2, 3. 4. fc CN f R Q tm.. ' cc N, 1 ,. Frederick Robert Lobbin Bedford Hills, New York St. Mary of the Assumption Class Officer 43 German Club 23 Golf Team 43 Track Team I, 2, 3. Fred served his fellow classmates of 4B well as class vice president. He con- sidered his first day at Stepinac a thrilling and entirely new experience. His favorite subject was chemistry while German proved a disappointment. The New York Maritime Academy will prepare him for marine engineering, Edward Louis Lombardi Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 4, "Lump" utilized his physical abilities to capacity. This is attested to by the fact that he participated in several fields of athletic endeavor. After a college edu- cation, he hopes to develop his mound technique in professional baseball. While at Stepinac, Ed preferred Father Mc- Carthy's English classes to American history. John David Lombardi Elmsford, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Shepherd 33 Aquinas Society lg Class Officer 33 Football l, 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee 33 School Officer 23 Student Council 4. "Babe" rates Father Scheets' his favorite teacher and Spanish as his favorite sub- ject. His pet peeve was the absence of school spirit in Stepinac, a quality which is certainly not lacking in his participa- tions in football. In the future he intends to attend St. Michaels College Vermont. Father Mathews speaks on College Night. awrence ar er onergan ,N jk. L P k L . Q... White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Class Officer 23 Dance Committee 43 Senior Prom Committee 43 Spanish Club 43 Tennis Team 1,23 3, 43 Usher Society 4. "Park", who is known to be an aggressive teammate and a valuable asset to the tennis team, found his four years at Stepinac quite enjoyable. Lary intends to enroll in Fordham next year. 52 Bulletin 4. YQ tc, I ll John Terence Lyden New Rochelle, New York Blessed Sacrament S'hepherd3 Class Officer l, 43 KBS l 2, 33 Senior Prom Committee3 Senior Terry's friendly personaliay has won for him many friends during his stay at Stepinac. He was a class officer for two years and has participated in school activities. We wish him the best n college next year. f' +A 11' 'Wit Q.-... David Michael Lynch Scarsdale, New York Our Lady of Fatima Shepherd 4, Aquinas Society 2, 3, 4, Classical Club 4, Crusader 45 Dance Committe 4, Football 43 Phoenix 43 School Officer 45 Sodality 45 Track Team 3, 4. Dave, ,who came to Stepinac from Cinci- nnati in Freshman year, is popular and has found many good friends. His ter- rific school spirit helped him in his many activities. Dave plans to major in science. Thomas Patrick Lynch Tuckahoe, New York Immaculate Conception Crusader 2, 3, 45 German Club 2, Junior Prom Committee, Rifle Club 3, 45 School Officer 45 Senior Bulletin 45 Senior Prom Committee, Sodality 2, Usher 4. Pat was well known and well liked by the underclassmen for the time expended as their freshmen judge. When not wield- ing the gavel, he was found among his friends. He intends to enroll in the Fordham School of Pharmacy next year. Holy Rosary Carl Joseph Malacalxa Thornwood, New York John Anthony Magnotta White Plains, New York St. Bernard Bowling Club 4 Spanish Club 2 John thoroughly enjoyed his four years at Stepinac with exception of his plane geometry classes He found American history and Father McMahon both inter esting and challenging After graduation he intends to loin the Air Force Later he will enter college to study law Gerald Norris Maher Stamford, Connecticut St. John Biology Club 2, Bowling Club 3, 41 Camera Club 2 3 Electronics Club 4 Physics Club 3 Senior Bulletin 4 During his four years at Stepinac Jerry s chief dislikes were religion and trigo nometry while Father Kane and Father Matthews were his favorites When he is not studying tennis and golf give him increased enioyment In September Jerry hopes to enroll at Annapolis "Censored !" John Joseph Mageean Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Classical Club 2, 33 French Club 2, 3, 4. John's quiet manner was paralleled only by his devotion to French. Bemedaled in both French and Latin, his avocations were his scientific interests and his reading. A career in medicine is his expectation. , . w45lW-lgia, ',, uit' " X x 5 i S -' 1: , 4 i 'ie---. f-in Shepherd 43 Bowling Club 3, 43 Bowling Team 4, Debating Society 2, 3, 4, Oratorical Society 3, 4. Carl's most memorable moment was his first football rally. During his spare hours he may be found on the links or at the bowling lanes, He plans to enter Manhattan this fall to study electrical engineering, i x 'fist i ,Q 'Nui' .- qv, .gy Alia. -K fr l gb Kev ' wr. 'W ,v K tgxr' Michael Edmund Marion Thornwood, New York Holy Rosary Bowling Club 4, French Club 3, 4. Like many of the students who worked in the afternoon, Mike found it hard to participate in the extra-curricular activ- ities. In order to escape the complex problems of Math Mike spends his time in the afternoon, caddying on the local links, He hopes to attend college in the fall. Thomas Francis McCann Harrison, New York St. Gregory the Great The Phoenix 4, Tom found the Senior retreat at Gonzaga, the most enlightening experience of his life. English pleased him while physics was his gripe at Stepinac. The career he plans to follow will include teaching English and history. x ,lp ., ,.f' 61' .' , 54 1 ' . 5 My Joseph Anthony Manganello White Plains, New York Mount Carmel Sodality 3. Even though Spanish was not his meat, Joe enjoyed American history. Father Gaffney proved to be Joe's favorite in- structor. His present interest in auto- motive technology will be furthered by his studies at Westchester Community College, and useful to him in the Army. Bernard Joseph Manning rw white Plains, New York 4' 'N ' St. John Q 'm Band 3, 43 Dance Committee 43 Senior K 1 Bulletin. 'Nd K.,-,'r Bernie, who came to Stepinac in his junior year, has gained many friends. He found Brother Elroy's algebra class to his liking, but found Ceasar and Cisaro hard to master. A business course at college will be next on his agenda. Michael Peter Marsico Michael Andrew Markey Rye, New York Resurrection White Plains, New York St. Anthony Bowling Club l, 2, 3, 4, Bowling Team Entering Stepinac in Junior Year, Mike found world history and Father Scheets to his liking but he could not say the same for English. After school hours, he spends time working at his job and also working on cars as a hobby. He presently plans to join the U.S. Navy upon gradu ation. 2, 3, 4, Golf Team 4. Mike spent most of his time either playing golf or bowling. While inter- mediate algebra delighted him, history was his waterloo. Next year he intends to attend college. . ., PL 'R- gli. Father Peake makes connections. f r QQ- fy an' James Francis McCarthy White Plains, New York St. Bernard Class Officer 2, 3, 43 Football 3, 43 French Club 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee Sodality 3, 43 Track 3, 43 Senior Prom Coommittee 43 Usher Society 3, 4. Jim, the most efficient football manager Stepinac has known, enjoyed lifting weights and American history but had difficulty with French. l-le will always look back with happy rememberarices of Brother Benignus' French class. Cathedral College will be his first step in pre- Qarrg to work in the Archdiocese of New or . GHG' James Holmwood McCormick Katonah, New York St. Mary of the Assumption Class Officer 'l, 2, 33 Cross Country l3 German Club 2, 33 Track l, 4. Jim always found it hard to be in school on time. When he arrived here, however, he enjoyed history. After receiving his diploma Jim plans to study medicine at Georgetown. V . ,. sf,, .ee , .,,. i wife.--f.is ' A :vw sstigew . A.: i .afssrsis K 3 'fs wish 'QA 'NIV Theodore Vincent McDermott White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Dance Committee 3, 43 Stage Crew 3, 4. A well liked student, Theodore enjoyed history and Brother Mauricus. But this collector of stamps and models also enjoyed architectural drawing. With plans for college and the Navy he will leave Stepinac with only fond memories. John Joseph McDonald Larchmont, New York St. Augustine Shepherd 33 Camera Club 'l, 23 Cheer- leaders 3, 43 Student Council 3, 4. John was well known not only for his dapper appearance but also for his exuberance in Cheerleading. He found Father McMahon and American history classes very interesting but disliked math. Mac hopes to pursue dentistry at Georgetown. The angel gets his wings. ww..-I-or nd' Q r Y J Robert Sean McDonald Hawthorne, New York Holy Rosary Baseball lg General Science Club 'l. "Mac" places Father McCaffrey's Ameri- can history class at the top of the list. This Civil War enthusiast plans to attend lona College and then on to Fordham Law School, Mac feels that his years at Stepinac were a wise investment. John Warren McDonnell New Rochelle, New York St. Augustine During his four years at Stepinac "Fuzzy" was most interested in Father O'Keefe's health course. He found math a high hurdle to jump. Although French was not his best subject, John found Brother Ramon was an amiable teacher. In the future he intends to serve in the armed forces. ..-ar' ui 1.1 i,1:.fv f . :assi film. 'Vis A ' s 5 - sy.- Joseph Ralph McGinniss Rye, New York Resurrection Shepherd 43 Basketball l, 33 Class Officer 43 Crusader 3, 43 French Club 3, 43 Poenix 4. Under his able leadership as Sports Editor of the Crusader the articles were both enjoyable and accurate. When not pona dering his low notch subject, math, he collects country and western records and follows closely the ups and downs of his beloved Rangers. His lively wit will be E great asset to school spirit at Holy FOSS. if rw- , if Patrick James McGorty New Rochelle, New York St. Catharine Shephered 43 Crusader 43 Dance Com- mittee 43 K.B.S. lg Phoenix 43 Senior Bulletin 43 Spanish Club 43 Usher 4. As one of the most popular in 4C, Pat enlivened many classes with his humor. Spanish was his favorite subject while physics left him cold. ln intermural basketball Pat was a firm competitor. Lzri ,i-at Francis Donald McGovern Mount Kisco, New York St. Francis of Assisi Aquinas Society l, 2, 43 Baseball3 Class- ical Club 2, 33 Class Officer 3, 43 French Club 3, 43 K.B.S. 1, 23 Phoenix 33 School Officer 43 Usher Society 3, 4. Don was well known by his classmates for his tremendous school spirit. English ranked high while advanced algebra did not appeal to him. During his four year stay he was impressed by "Oklahoma". Next fall he will be in the halls of Annapolis, preparing for a naval career. John Thomas McGuire Richard Joseph McGowan Port Chester, New York Mamaroneck, New York Holy Trinity Dick regreted having to work after school, but found enjoyment in Spanish, coin collecting, bowling and Brother Mauricius classes. He was especially impressed by the annual retreat and plans to join the Air Force upon graduation. "Can't you see we're on strike Father?" Resurrection Aquinas Society lj Basketball l, 2g Bowl- ing Club 3. "Smiling John" regards passing all his regents in Junior year as his biggest thrill at Stepinac. Spanish was his favorite subject and math his worst. Outside of school John enjoys sailing and water skiing. Next year he hopes to attend either Fordham or Kings Point. A John William McGuire Q Ne. Rye, New York Resurrection Basketball 'l3 Track Team 4. Passing both the English and American history Regents gave "Mac" his most thrilling experience while attending Stepinac. His 'favorite pastime is the "Shot Put". After graduatin "Mac" hopes to attend either Harttgard Uni- versity or Gannon College. -3 Patrick Joseph Mclvor Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Dramatics 43 Glee Club 43 Junior Prom Committee 33 Senior Prom Committee 4. Mac's forte was geometry but German was his foible. His interest in extra- curricular activities will euctend to Man- hattan, where he will study chemical engineering. Charles Augustine McNamara Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Altar Boys l, 23 General Science Club i. Mac rates mechanical drawing high but he found math to pose special problems. On his list of teachers, number one was Brother Ralph. His hobbies center around an interest in automotive developments. Peter Dominick Medure j . White Plains, New York E i N3 Our Lady of Mount Carmel 5- She herd 43 Altar Boys l, 2, 3, 43 Band ki M' 23 gamera Club 2, 3, 43 Debating Society in---f'-r' 2, 33 Glee Club 3, 43 Junior Prom Com- mittee3 Phoenix 43 Poster Club 43 Sodality 2, 33 Stage Crew 3, 4. A member of the band for 4 years, Pete participated in many activities during his stay at Stepinac. His most thrilling experience was as designer for the play. Pete is undecided as to what college will gain his versatile artistry. Dominick Francis Melagrano Mount Vernon, New York Allan Joseph Mehrtens Valhalla, New York Holy Name of Jesus Shepherd 43 Crusader 43 Senior Prom Committee. Math and Brother Mauricius were Allan's favorites in the education field, while homework and physics were not. ln the realm of sports, the St. Francis upset of .'58 constitutes his most thrilling ex- perience at Stepinac. After graduation he plans on joining the Merchant Marines. . , fin., agar Nicholas Charles Mecca Port Chester, New York Holy Rosary Class Officer 2, 4. Nick was probably best remembered for his independent candidacy for Sopho- more class president. His pet peeve was the short intermission .between classes. He plans to study bookkeeping and pursue a related career. ,ails 9 C X -'WV Monsignor Nolan offers First Friday Mass. Our Lady of Victory Freshman Football, Mission Crusade 23 Track Team 1, 2. "Booty", left Stepinac without a single gripe! Math rated high with him, but he wondered why English we required. His classes with Father Murray will always remain with him. He is undecided as what to do after graduation. - f xlLri,?f'3' 3 'z,fL1.1g1r' WAX Robert William Monfrini Bronxville, New York St. Joseph Shepherd 4, Camera Club 3, 43 Dramatics 43 Glee Club 4. Photography and map collecting occupy Bob's leisure time. Algebra nearly gave him gray hair. Teaching history at Stepinac sometime in the future is his ultimate goal. He plans to attend New York State Teachers College. James Joseph Morris Hartsdale, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Physics 3. This quiet spoken senior halls from Harts- dale. He expresses no definite peeves during his stay at Stepinac. As to his future Ians Jim undoubtedl will carry D . Y them out in his usual unassuming manner. 07' -L ...- Robert John Minard Ossining, New York St. Augustine Dance Committee 3, 43 Glee Club I, 2, 3, 45 Usher Society 3, 4. The most thrilling experience Bob under- went while at Stepinac was the reception of the Senior ring. His favorite subiect was history while his worst was intermedi- ate algebra. His future plans include attendance at St. Michael's in Vermont. George Edward Mohr Larchmont, New York Sts. John and Paul Football 2, 3, 41 German Club 3, 45 Sodality 2, 3, 43 Track 4. One of the unsung heroes of the football team, George came to Stepinac from Pennsylvania in sophomore year. Sleela- ing was George's favorite pastime. is future plans are still undecided, although college will undoubtedly be part of them. ..,. fy, Q Richard Anthony Morgado White Plains, New York St. Anthony Bowling Club l, 2, 3, 43 Business Club l, 3, 43 Camera Club 43 Crusader 45 Senior Bulletin 4. Rick enjoyed receiving his Senior Ring. His favorite teacher was Brother Garrett. The halls of Fordham will be aware of "Ricks" presence next falL er ' Til fill' Q." I . RN . if Mathew John Mormino White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Camera Club 2, 33 Cheer Leaders 3, 4: Dance Committee 3, 4, J.V. Football 'lg Senior Prom Committee, Stage Crew 3, 45 Track 3. Mat, a member of the stage crew, was the "Sampson" of the crew. Outside of school he enjoys skin diving and var- ious other water sports. at is still undecided as to his future plans. The spirit behind the team. J 3 John Thomas Morrissey Eastchester, New ymk Robert Cornelius Mullane X Immaculate Conception White Plains' New York -my Quto Club 3, gg Class Officeyr 2g gross Sf- John ountry l, 2, . 4, Junior rom om- ' . - 44-', mittee 3: Spanish Club 4: Track I, Bowling Club l, 2, 3, 4, Bowling Team 4. 1 , 'il' 2, 3, 4. Math rated as Bob's top subiect. As 3 .S is 1 as L W As a member of the Track Team for four years "Moose" was an excellent half-miler. After graduation, John plans to attend the School of Foreign Service at Georgetown. one of the students of Father Cashman's English Class, Bob holds much promise for college. His social life was most enjoyable. .im in Hive-.. William Richard Murray Crestwood, New York Annunciation Shepherd 45 Basketball lg Bowling l, 2, 33 Class Officer l, 45 Dance Committee 45 Phoenix 4, Senior Bulletin 4, Track Team 3. Bill's interest in experimental gardening is still a mystery to many of us, Father McMahon's recitations will always be re- membered by Bill. One of the most popular men in his class, he will have no trouble making friends at St. Bonaventure where he will study law. John Augustus Nicosia Eastchester, New York Immaculate Conception Biology Club 23 Physics Club 3g Student Council 3, 4. John's favorite subject was Chemistry, while he took no special delight in Ger- man. He delighted in Father McMahon's contemporary literature classes. George- town University will be his choice for the continuation of his studies. "Come along quietly and there will be no shooting." William Pascal Nugent Yonkers, New York Annunciation Class Officer 3. Though he did not participate in many sports, Bill enioyed swimming as a hobby. He rated chemistry high, while math failed to interest him. His choice of college is undecided, but he has hopes of attending Fairfield University. Kevin Robert Oakley Hawthorne, New York Holy Rosary Biology Club 2, Usher Society l. Kevin's likes and dislikes were history and math respectively. Photography, combined with hunting and fishing, com- prise his hobbies. After graduation, Kev plans to attend the New York State Ranger School and afterwards enter the Forestry Service. I - . r 'I wv'.'-4555 -. N , e ' 1 "3-'3'-R' N-Q04 'vw-img, ww - . af i Edward John 0'Keefe White Plains, New York St, John Class Officer lg Football 1, 2, 3, 4, School Officer 2, 3, 43 Senior Prom Corgmittee 2, 3, 4, Track Team I, 2, ,4. As President of Senior year, Jack did a wonderful job of organization. As a mem- ber of the varsity football squad, his best remembered experience was the St. Francis game of '58. Jack hopes to enter Cornell in the Fall. ,levels :nw Peter Joseph O'Keefe Mount Kisco, New York St. Francis of Assisi Mission Crusade lg Spanish Club 4. Like many others, Pete's nemisis was Father Kane's physics course. His liking for Father Gaffney overcame this. At Stepinac, algebra was a favorite of Pete's. The future will find him at college. Richard John Olive Putnam Valley, New York St. Columbanus Class Officer 4. An outdoor man, Ollie remembers the class outing to Jones Beach as his most enioyable experience at Stepinac. His extra-curricular activities were curtailed by the fact that he had to travel over 50 miles to school each day and because he did not enter Stepinac until Junior Eric Herbert Olsen Peekskill, New York Assumption Ric found that his favorite subiect at Stepinac was trigonometry, while his worst was chemistry. Brother Maurice rated as his favorite teacher. Ric spends his spare time playing football, basketball and golf. He hopes to attend Duquesne University after his graduation from Stepinac. YEBY. Richard Thomas 0'Meara Tarrytown, New York Transfiguration Biology Club 23 Electronics Club 41 German Club 2. "Junior" was an outstanding student. with geometry rating as his favorite sub- ject. He would have liked to participate in more activities, but a part time iob prevented this. This fall will find him maioring in Chemical Engineering at college. "ls this big enough Father Stan?" James Thomas O'NeilI White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Basketball 2, Bowling Club 3, 43 Track Team l. Jimmie was one of the quieter students at Stepinac, but this has not deterred from his populariy. His hobbies included golf, track, and basketball. He plans to enter one of the Armed Forces upon graduation. Q . if 'inhuman Michael Terence O'Rourke Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Baseball 45 Senior Prom Committee, Spanish Club 4. Mike found the defeat of St. Francis in '58 Ahis most thrilling experience at Stepinac. He passed his spare time working after school and tinkering with cars, As for his future, Mike is planning to study medicine at St. Michael's. Thomas John Pagnillo Eastchester, New York Immaculate Conception Camera Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee: Senior Prom Committee. "Red," quiet and unassuming, found many friends here at Stepinac. His photographic talents were put to good use in Brother Bernadine's Camera Club. His interest in this field will lead him to a course in Commercial Photography and Advertising at the Rochester Institute of Technology. Lawrence Daniel Patterson Briarcliff Manor, New York St. Theresa Shepherd 4, School Officer Prom Committeeg Spanish Track Team 2, 3, 4, Usher Besides doing a fabulous iob as School Student Manager, Larr was a the Track and Cross gountry Teams. He considered math his favorite subject and English his worst. Next year he plans to study physics at Notre Dame, s. . . .. if 'X Michael Cary Parolini White Plains, New York St. John Mike, tormented for four years by English, found Father William McGann's history class to his liking. He plans to attend Manhattan in the Fall where his friendly and easy going personality should make him more than welcome. Robert Joseph Patrella Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Camera Club 2. Bob will always recall the time he was locked in the auditorium. Next year he plans to attend Detroit University where he will make a promising student. His daily jaunt from his home town and the many friends he made will provide many happy memories for him. "You'd think you guys were tired or something. Richard Vincent Palmieri White Plains, New York St. Anthony Baseball 4: Bowling Club I, 2, Bowling Team 4. Rick's most thrilling experience at Stepinac was the Junior Prom. His future plans include college and a career in business. 1 v-..o-- , sus 1 in 4: Senior Club 43 Society 4. stalwart of . if . "i if 'Srl 5"ls.... 1 :fl 1 . 1.1.54 ' ' 'fm' .ii..f. ,.W,.-r Y Robert Joseph Peperone Pelham, New York St. Catharine "Peppy" found general science with Brother Martinian very humorous. Due to his Congeniality, Bob should not find it hard to succeed in any of his en- deavors. On graduation from Stepinac he plans to attend Fordham and pursue a career in business management. Harry John Paulus Bronxville, New York St. Joseph Bowling Club 2, 3, 4: Football 25 Track 3. Harry enjoyed Business Law but con- sidered English and Spanish his worst subjects. After graduating he hopes to go to college and major in accounting. Charles Ernest Penker Bronx, New York St. Philip Neri French Club 33 Track Team 4. Charlie, a transfer student from Cardinal Hayes enjoyed football and track. His most exciting experience here, was watching Sterainac trample St. Francis 119581, Char ie plans to attend West- chester Community College and after- wards enter the Air Force Academy. . i is .1 ' 1 WV' ,sal AN. 'Nd -"5-in-1 -nv August Andrew Pfister White Plains, New York St. Bernard Altar Boys lg Bowling Club 25 General Science lj Model Railroad Club 2, 3. Gus, whose worst subject was German, favored Brother Medard over all of his teachers. He enjoyed model railroading and working on cars. He plans to attend Detroit University and then join the Coast Guard. "All Dunwoodie recruits line-up on the right." Thomas Rolland Phillips White Plains, New York St. Bernards Crusader 4, Dramatic 3, 4, Science Club lg Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Bowling Club 'l, 2, Ski Club 3. "T, R." with his great sense of humor and personality, made his years at Stepinac profitable, both scholastically and dramatically. With his soft but firm voice, he did a great job of playing "Jud Fry" in Oklahoma. His hobbies include skiing and modern jazz. He hopes to follow law or a liberal arts course at Rice Institute. Joseph Paul Piazza White Plains, New York St. John Crusader 4: Dramatics 2, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Italian Club 33 Ski Club 3. "The Duke" will long be remembered for his sparkling personality and scintil- lating wit. English is his best subject and he rates math his worst. Upon graduation he plans to attend Fairfield University. we--'-" sind' x R if fbi' JM" t .Lx Daniel Michael Pisello White Plains, New York St. Anthony Aquinas Societ l, 2, 3, 43 Crusader 43 Football 2, 33 german Club 2, 43 Phoenix 43 School Officer 43 Stage Crew 43 Track 33 K.B.S. l, 23 Chess Club i3 Scientific Society l, 2, 3, 4. Dan's quick wit was the cause of many an uproar in Father McMahon's English class. He enjoyed playing on the football team, even though he didn't see too much action. His interest in science will take him to Holy Cross where he will study for a degree in chemistry. Joseph Nicholas Pitaro White Plains, New York Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Dance Committee l, 2, 3, 43 Library Club l, 23 Phoenix 43 Senior Bulletin 43 Spanish Club 43 Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 Stage Crew l, 2, 3, 43 Usher Society 3, 4. Joe, Stage Manager of this years play, rates Stepinac plays as his most thrilling experience while he was here. His favor- ite subject was Father McMahon's con- temporary literature course. Joe is contemplating the Brotherhood as a possibility for the future. .fig 'Wv Charles Myles Posusta Armonk, New York St. Patrick Crusader 4. In his three years here Charlie amazed Father Mulroy with his fluency in lan- guages and writing. Hair tonic held no importance in his life while Hi-Fi and shoteputting were his high points. Next year should see him as a foreign ser- vice law student on the campus at Georgetown. Charles John Protano Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Dance Committee 43 French Club 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Italian Club 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee, Physics Club 33 Senior Bulletin 43 Senior Prom Committee. "Charlie" always managed to have a smile and a good word for everyone. The guitar and singing are his hobbies. In the fall he hopes to study pharmacy at Fordham. "Black coffee and pistols for two!" i mv mv' David Francis Pullis White Plains, New York St. John A well know personality in the halls of Stepinac, Dave found math to his liking and English borin . The time spent in school passed quicgly for him and gradu- ation will usher Dave into the United States Navy. Edward Joseph Quigley Tarrytown, New York Transfiguration "The Kid" spent his many leisure hours working on cars. This time consuming interest prevented him from spending too much time in school activities. Upon the completion of his courses, Ed hopes to follow a business course in college. 'J-2 ff Qi' -1-ft Qt, . s t Q mc. ' Q , .K ... V! Kenneth Michael Rabasca Larchmont, New York St. Augustine Shepherd 43 Class Officer 4: Dance Com- mittee 43 Football Team lg Physics Club 43 Poster Club 4, Ken cnioyed Brother Elroy's period but his favorite subject was American history. At thc other c-nd of the ladder was Latin. After Stepinac he hopes to attend the Air Force Academy or Manhattan College. sgwt'-was ' a 1 'W' Mil' Q . sf Ml' Ralph Joseph Racey White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Band lg Biology Club 2g Dramatics 43 K.B.S. l. Ralph rates Father Peake and English high but regards Latin as his worst subject. "Rusty" hopes to enter the University of Detroit next fall. 2, moi agp.-vb' il , 3 . Q Af. . i l . . 5 il , .iii Ef f ' 3 W J 5 i -2 3 ' .- ' f , E.,-,Ft LQ Y 'Q .. John Francis Rapp White Plains, New York St. John Bowling Club l, 3, 4. After graduation John's plans are un- certain. l-le was a great backer of Stepinac's sports activities as he always could be found following the results of his schoolmates avidly. Most of his spare time was taken up by his interest in cars. George Joseph Repicky Thornwood, New York Holy Rosary Shepherd 31 Aquinas Society 23 Camera Club 2, 3, 41 Model Railroad Club 3, 4, Physics Club 3. A real camera bug, "Rep" considered math as his favorite subject and English as his worst. When not tinkering with his camera, he enioyed fishing and model railroading. Next year he hopes to study engineering at either Detroit or Manhattan. Ronald Silvio Ricciardi Hartsdale, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Baseball 4g Bowling Club 41 Class Officer 2, 3, 43 Sodality 2. Ric was a very iovial and quick witted person. This type of personality got him elected as class officer for three years. He hopes to attend Fordham University next fall. 'fa-1 -uf! Custodians' last stand. John Caldwell Richards Bronxville, New York St. Joseph Class Officer 4. John enjoyed Brother Alphonse's class and history, but English rated low in his preferences. He expects to go to college or join the Navy. Aiwa. na. ,. .. cs v t i. is - -' . , .. 1 its is.: it 'Q .f .fixing 11 Q :M s so wagssegn ' eggs .. Francis Edward Richichi White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Varsity Baseball 3, 43 Basketball lg Var- sity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Camera Club 35 Class Officer 2, 3. Frank's study of science at Notre Dame will be mingled with his inherent good humor and participation in athletics. His aptitude for basketball and baseball have been responsible, in good part, for our success in these fields. F1135-1 it f ggtigliiig we John Stuart Riedel Elmsford, New York Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Band 2, 3, 45 Biology Club 2, Bowling Club 45 Dance Committee 45 Dramatics 45 Phoenix 2, 3, 45 Senior Prom Com- mittee 4g Sodality 3, 43 Student Council 3, 4g Track 4. John was very active during his stay at Stepinac. He had little difficulty with science and math and in the future hopes to attend Georgetown Medical School. George William Robinson subiect and American history James Edward Roc Hartsdale, New York Sacred Heart Biology Club l, 25 Class German Club 23 Mission Crusade 2, 33 Physics Club 3. One of the most likeable fellows in his class, Jim considered algebra his favorite Transfiguration Clags Officer 1, 2, 3, 43 Mission Crusade George's ability as a leader found him a class officer during all his four years. He enjoyed history although geometry was displeasing to him. George, intent on a business career, is undecided about college. lc Officer 31 his worst. Denis Alfred Rocchio Mount Vernon, New York St. Catharine Denis, who enioyed physics, plans to attend Manhattan this fall. He will long remember Stepinac's Father McMahon and the pep rallies. His admirable person- ality and abilities will make him a success in whatever pursuit he follows. Alfred Edwin Roberts Mount Vernon, New York St. Catharine Junior Prom Committee 33 Model Railroad Club 2, 3, 41 Senior Prom Committee 4. Al could never fathom German and it will always remain a nightmare. Through? out his stay at the United States Merchant Marine Academy, he will long remember "Oklahoma" nn.. fin. "Kill it, before it spreads!" His pet peeve was not being able to go to his locker between classes. Next year Jim will study engineering at Manhattan. k. St. John Wir... f vow" as . 1 1' i6'c'i" 2 Charles Joseph Ryan White Plains, New York Our Lady of Sorrows Bowling 2, 43 Classical Club 3, 43 Spanish Club 43 Stage Crew l, 2. While "Chuck" enioyed Latin, he was not overioyed with mathematics. He plans to enroll in a Catholic college this September. This competent, quiet-spoken senior will contribute a great deal to his future associates. Charles Anthony Rogers New Rochelle, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Shepherd 3, 41 Altar Boys l, 2, 3, 4, Aquinas Society l, 3, 4, Biology Club 2, Classical Club 43 Crusader 2, 3, 43 Senior Bulletin 43 Senior Prom Committee 4, Sodality l, 2, 3, 43 Stage Crew 4. Charlie, an active student looks forward to Fordham, and after that, a career in dentistry. Possessing an ample amount of school spirit, he especially enioyed French class. Frederick George Rueck Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Swimming, mechanical drawing rated high with Fred, while histor gave him trouble, Fred will either attencll Westchester Com- munity College or will join the service upon graduation. In either endeavor, Fred will quietly do his part. 1 is f' Y .,.,e,i,,Q,. . i. , ve 51825, is g iw .. s z sm Ni s"25'S' Lf. A 'mv' T: . V .ir '1 V is i ..ii..5,5i . KM 5 ,xg 1 --gem, ' V :ru 'V i, fin- ' bs," ci "' ,swf James George Ryan David Francis Ryan Katonah, New York White Plains, New York St. Mary of the Assumption A S X Shepherd 4, Phoenix 3, 4: Glee Club 43 Crusader 3, 43 Aquinas Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis l, 2, 3, 43 Altar Boys l, 2, Rifle Team 2, 3, 43 Basketball l, 23 Class Officer l, 43 Usher Society 2, 3, 4. Dave's service as editor nf the Phoenix and sports editor of the Shepherd was of invaluable aid to the senior class. Be- sides holding down a singles slot on the varsity tennis team, Dave was a three year man with the rifle team. Next year he hopes to study pre-med at Holy Cross in preparation for a career in medical research. Class Officer l, 25 Track 1. Receiving his senior ring proved to be Jim's most thrilling experience at Stepinac. He enjoyed bookkeeping but math was the subject that he liked the least. The future will find him at Iona College. Richard Carmen Saline Brother Edward conducts typing class. Portchester, New York Holy Rosary Altar Boys l, 2, 3, 43 Aquinas Society l, 2: Archery Club 3, 4, Class Officer 41 Electronics Club 43 Glee Club 3, German Club 2, 33 Golf Team 43 Rifle Team l, 2, 3, 41 Rifle Club l, 2, 3, 4. "Dead-eye Dick" spends most of his time with his beloved rifle. When not at the range, as captain of the team, he enjoys hunting and golf. Dick has his sights set on some engineering college for next fall. f if ' -if '.-v L .ci ' x r 'K X 'S i Ai .2155-'T ui- X-'.' '. JUS. l "' Ji .W .I Qs' , 5. :ft X ,V . Q .3 6 C i Jeremiah Oronzio Salvatore Carmine Joseph Salvg New Rochelle, New York Thomwood, New york St. Joseph Aquinas Society l, 2, 3, 4: Band l, 25 Chemistry Club 4: German Club 2, 43 Junior Prom Committee, Physics Club 33 School Officer 41 Senior Prom Committee, Student Council 4. Jerry has distinguished himself most while here at Stepinac in his scholastic works. Along with the majority of Father Kane's students, he had an aversion to his time limits. His choice of a career is an astronautical scientist. He antici- pates entering California Institute of Holy Rosary Aquinas Society 2, 3, 43 Biology Club 23 Chemists? Club 41 Camera Club 43 Elec- Elonics lub 4g Track Team lp Stamp ub l. With Carmine, Father Scheets and elec- tronics took blue ribbons. Two of his absorbing hobbies are photography and radio. His most memorable event in his four years here was his first football rally. This autumn Carmine will be studying in the halls of Manhattan, Technology N Y as Michael John Santoro Mamarorieck, New York Most Holy Trinity Dramatics 2. 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3, 4. As a member ot the play cast for three years Mike rates earth science as his fav- orite subiect and advanced algebra as his worst. When not singing, Mike enioys hunting, golf and cars. Mike is undecided as to what college he will attend. QT., ...My- James Anthony Santucci Eastchester, New York Assumption Aquinas Society lg German Club 2, 31 Italian Club 33 Track Team 3, 4. .lim is known at Stepinac for his skill at weightlifting. History is rated high and Father McMahon impressed him greatly, ln the future he hopes to attend Iona, where he will study archaeology. "Don't make me laugh, Brother!" ,,,,,W.a.f if 'vw' . Hector George Saravia White Plains, New York St. Bernard Band lg German Club 2, 3, Senior Prom Committee, Stage Crew l, 2, 3. Mr. "H's" most thrilling experience at Stepinac was the Junior Prom. As a quiet member of the Senior Class, he did not always have the time he would have liked for participation in school activities. He plans to attend college upon graduation. Andrew Thomas Sayles Port Chester, New York Our Lady of Mercy K.B.S. l, 2, 33 Senior Prom Committee. Andy acquired many new friends during his tour years at Stepinac. He always managed to find time for water skiing when he was not busy working on his car. The Air Force Academy should receive an excellent candidate. ' 2 i S viiiggi '11 . Q"'T"' ,lane Qu George Joseph Schaefer New Rochelle, New York Holy Family Student Council 3. Although "King" showed ability in practical math, some of his other sub- iects provided greater difficulty. A flair for publicity should make his preparatory studies at Villanova a solid basis for work in the advertising world, Joseph Anthony Scordo Pleasanfville, New York Holy Innocents Crusader 4: Dramatics 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Italian Club 3, 45 Spanish Club 4. Joe, a member of the Glee Club, always looked forward to the opening nights of the school play. There is a possibly of the priesthood in Joe's future plans. Paul Andrew Shanahan foam-ug.f 1. Edward Francis Searing Mamaroneck, New York Sf. Pius X Senior Prom Committee. Since his arrival from Iona, Eddie has made many lasting friends. His athletic ability was hampered by a knee injury, which restrained him from sports. He plans to continue his studies at Fairfield University. A V so lie if 'K X., 1 Ronald Nicholas Seelbach Yonkers, New York Annunciation General science was the favorite for Ronnie at Stepinac. The religion course caused him a little trouble. He looks forward to attending Catholic University in the fall. Sodality helps out McCloskey orphans. White Plains, New York St. Bernard Aquinas Society 23 Tennis Team lp Track Team 3. While at Stepinac, Paul found world history class very absorbing while religion proved to be less enioyable. He is un- decided as to what college he will attend. R Www- Joseph Cronin Shaughnessy Rye, New York i Resurrection Basketball lg Bowling 4, Class Officer 4. Joe thought receiving his senior ring was the most exciting event during his four years at Stepinac. Business law rated high with him while geometry was a complete bore. His hobbies and pastimes included bowling, basketball, and golf. After graduation, Joe plans to pursue a career in the field of business at Iona. av We-sera, f. --'L .... , . - - yixgigiiisei-,,z1sM.vf i xffzse .mn .f -- .W f - - : K - s lineage A - 1.3555 'Lg .xii ' it-.mf ,,., j,gfjf'?i'3iR iiii . iv- nf. g x is iff X... . wc. ff? AZ? Thomas Aquinas Shea White Plains, New York St. John the Evangelist Camera Club 23 Classical Club 43 Intra- mural Basketball 23 K.B.S. 23 Ski Club 3, 43 Sodality 43 Student Council 3. Tom, a transfer student from St. John's Prep in Brooklyn, devoted his time to basketball and stamp collecting. With no immediate plans for the future, Tom hopes to enter Iona in the fall. Gary Kent Shupe C restwood, New York Annuncia tion Archery Club 43 Junior Prom Committee3 Sodality 2, 3, 43 Student Council. Gary enjoyed Brother Mauricius' math class, but after class hours he divided his time between football and hunting. Plans for next year include attendance at Detroit University. Gary Sylvester Sims Great Neck, New York St. Mary Class Officer l, 33 French Club 3, 43 Track Team l, 2. 3, 4. Gary proved himself a fine cinderman and helped the team to victory on several occasions. His genial manner and perfect sartorial attire added to every occasion. College will be his next goal. Stanley John Skolinsky North White Plains, New York Holy Name of Jesus Track Team l. Stan enjoys sports when he has time, and also likes dancing and swimming. He hopes to attend either Iona or Fordham next fall. Joseph Brooks Smith Mamaroneck, New York Holy Trinity Archery Club 43 Bowlin Club 43 Camera Club 43 French Club 53 Golf Team 43 Senior Prom Committeeg Stage Crew 43 Track Team l. Joe thinks that our football team in action is' the most thrilling thing to watch. He consider's history his favorite subject, while French his worst. He is not sure what college he will attend. l i z l Robert Joseph Siegler Elmsford, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Shepherd 3, 43 Sodality 33 Bowling Club 3, 43 Tennis Team 33 K.B.S. 2. Both American history and Father McCaffery pleased Bob. Math, however, presented a different picture. His in- terest in school activities should benefit him in Villanova, next year. "And Caesar is the most." 'fl' Louis John Somoza Bronxville, New York St. Joseph Lou a transfer student, has really enjoyed these past two years at Stepinac, Much of his leisure time was taken up by hunting and fooling with cars. Upon graduation he hopes to attend Iona ollege. Michael Deg nan Sposato Loren Reed Smith North Tarrytown, New York St. Teresa Glee Club 2, 3, 4. "Smitty" got a kick out of answering questions correctly in physics class. Math rated high on his list but English trailed way behind. Singing in the Glee Club, and playing the piano are his favorite pastimes. His quiet manner and ready wit will make many friends for him at college next year. White Plains New York St. Bernard Altar Boys lp Stage Crew 2, 3, 4. George enioyed engineering drawing and Father Cashman's English class but found George Alfred Somma . ' Q' 1 V K , , R X if I f math the subiect to the least of his liking. He plans on becoming a machinist after a stay at Westchester Community College or a hitch in the service. A i ff' Q Nicholas Michael Soriano North White Plains, New York Holy Name of Jesus Bowling Club l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 43 Play 2, 3, 4. Nick's love of outdoor sports was sur- passed only by his ability to sing away his time in jug. He is undecided as to which college he will attend. .,. i H x tr A -dv' .4-If" -uf' James Vincent Spiconardi White Plains, New York Holy Name of Jesus Football 35 K.B.S. lg Sodality 'lg Track Team l, 2. "Spic" is looking forward to getting his college education at either New York University or Westchester Community College. Later he plans to become an accountant. He greatly enjoyed the Senior Prom. Guess who was out on the town last night? a ,, . ,il 1-as-..-.. 7 A White Plains, New York St, Anthony Stage Crew 3. "Spizzy" found detention his pet peeve. He liked math, but looked down upon English. He plans to attend New York University next year. f .Q Milf AJEPPQ H l - "r' tsisffi 5, grad' ,.,,,T,,,.., , Paul Joseph Squillacote Mount Vernon, New York Our Lady of Victory Football 1. Paul's driving spirit was an example to many other students. His interest in golf led him to spend most of his spare time on the golf links. Upon graduation from Stepinac, he plans to attend Fordham. Michael Francis Stafford Briarcliff Manor, New York St. Theresa Dramatics 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 3. Mike best liked math under Brother Mauricius while Latin proved Greek to him. He hopes that the offerings of Manhattan will prepare him to 'be a mathematician. William Carl Stamm Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Electronics Club 4. Even though Bill acquired a sincere interest in scientific endeavors, his devotion to En lish was not always un- equivocated. ljlpon graduation he will enter Manhattan to prepare for a career in physics. Peter Francis Steinberg Scarsdale, New York Annunciation Basketball lg Chemistry Club 43 Mission Crusade l, 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 3, 43 Automobile Club 4g Senior Prom Committee. Upon graduation, Pete would like to enter the Air Force and then complete his education. English rated high with him while he tried to keep clear of Latin. Outside of school he enioyes automobiles and hunting. Stepinac pep rally gets into full swing. Raymond John Stock Larchmont, New York Sts. John and Paul Shepherd 43 Aquinas Society 1, 45 Chem- istry Club 4g Classical Club 2, 3, Crusader 43 Electronics Club 4: German Club 3, 43 K.B.S. l, 23 Mission Crusade 35 Senior Prom Committee: Track Team l, 2. "Ray" one of the most congenial men in senior year, enjoyed Brother Philip Neri's algebra classes. He plans to at- tend col ege at Providence, and then possibly medical school. Edward Hughes Stone Portchester, New York Our Lady of Mercy Biology Club 23 Bowling Club 2, 33 Junior Prom Committee. Eddie spends most of his free time water skiing, swimming and working on his boat. ln Stepinac, the school dances barely managed to offset his dislike for intermediate algebra. This fall Eddie plans to study dentistry at St. Michael's in Vermont, where his affability should make him very welcome. Joseph Anthony Suozzi Yonkers. New York Annunciation Dramatics 23 Glee Llub 2, 33 Mission Crusade I3 Track Team l. Joe wants to go to college and take a business course. He would then like to go and leave his impression on the world of show business. In his spare time he likes to write and sing sonos. He has gotten copyrights on a few of his songs, and hopes that soon he will be able to cut a record. 3 Joseph Michael Sutton Tuckahoe, New York Immaculate Conception Class Officer 23 Physics Club 33 Track 33 Senior Prom Committee. Joe considered physics his pitfall. His main interests while at Stepinac included girls, his car, and track. A career in either the Navv or Air Forrn awaits Joe after attendance at Iona College. James Carter Taylor Bronxville, New York St. Joseph Aquinas Society 23 Library Club 3, 4. Jim really enioyed Father McMahon's contemporary literature class and hopes to study political sciences at Catholic University or Georgetown next year. Yearbook staff hard at work. Robert Francis Talbot Mt. Vernon, New York Our Lady of Victory Shepherd 43 Baseball l, 2, 3, 43 Dra- matics3 Football 3, 43 Mission Crusade 33 Phoenixg Track 2, No other event gave "Robin" the thrill that this year's 8-O victory over Cham- inade did. While professing an interest in English, he cannot say the same for engineering drawing. It was with a heavy heart that he left Stepinac and made a new home within the halls of Manhattan or Notre Dame. Francis Michael Tober Mount Vernon, New York St. Catherine Class Officer 23 Football 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3. 43 Track Team l. "Fran" was a little known student until he became a senior. He hopes to finish his schooling at Cornell and then to ioin the ranks of the State Police. His great- est memory of Stepinac will probably be his first football rally, is ewwss Philip Donald Tobin Tuckahoe, New York Immaculate Conception Shepherd 4: Aquinas Society l, 2, 3. 4, Class Officer 43 Crusader 2, 3, Editor 43 Dance Committee 43 Debating Society 2, 3, 43 K.B.S. l. 23 Phoenix 43 School President3 Usher Society 2, 3, 4. As President of the school, Phil exempli- fied the best qualities of the men grad- uated from Steoinac. His scholastic standing and extra-curricular activities were a great asset. His interest in the Crusader was the prime factor behind its success. Next year he will enroll at Fordham. Walter Michael Tormey New Rochelle, New York Blessed Sacrament French Club 33 Track l. The easy ways of Walt made his stay here very comfortable. American history and'Brother Benignus were sources of special pleasure to him but English and math iolted him a bit from his relaxed self. Iona College will find him a likeable e ow. John Francis Torti Yonkers, New York Annunciation Class Officer l, 23 Football 2, 3, 43 Track 1. "Racer" greatly enjoyed playing football and was a mainstay of the squad. His one complaint during high school was that he couIdn't drive at night. He delighted in driving his hot rod. After graduation he plans to attend college and then enter the service. ' Richard John Ucci White Plains, New York St. Anthony Bowling Club i, 2, 3, 43 Bowling Team 43 Classical Club 2, 3, 47 German Club 4. Richard, an avid member of the bowling club, enjoyed hunting and fishing. Upon graduation he will enter Georgetown to study medicine. James Michael Vaccarino Mamaroneck, New York Most Holy Trinity French Club 2, 3, 43 Italian Club 3, Rifle Club 3, 4. Boston College and a career in veterinary medicine will claim Jim's time after grad- uation. While at Stepinac. he found his favorite teacher to be Brother Elroy. Hunting and fishing are his favorite pastime after school hours. James Matthew Trier Elmsford, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Biology Club 25 Camera Club 3. Jim's interests were in model railroading and bowling. His plans for the future are college, marriage and work. His hard work has enabled him to pursue his higher education at Fordham. "How about it fella's, be nice." James Anthony Vallario Scarsdale, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Stage Crew 3. Like many seniors, Jim enioyed Father McCaffrey's American historv class. One thing he missed at Stepinac was a Driver's Education Course, since cars rate high with him. After graduation, Jim plans to attend Notre Dame. George Lawrence Varjan, Jr. is-. Alfred Richard Venuti Eastchester, New York Immaculate Conception Bowling Club lg Physics Club 33 Track 3. Al enjoyed watching the lona-Stepinac clashes during his four year stay at Stepinac. He rates electronics as his fa- vorite subject and in the future plans to attend R.P.l. or M.l.T. Nicholas James Walsh Valhalla, New York Holy Name of Jesus Class Officer 35 Track 2, 4, Cross Country 2, 4, Ushers 4. Track was the main attraction for Nick at Stepinac while detention and seventh period gym irritated him. Physics was his nemesis while mechanical drawing was favorably received. ,.jiQ:j1j Q - . 'iff ., , Wg Q?" Philip Joseph Varbaro Portchester, New York Most Holy Rosary Baseball 3, 43 Biology Club 2, 41 Football Team l, 23 Track Team l, 2. Bud enjoyed world history the most, but algebra was a thorn in his side. After graduation, he intends to enroll in State Teachers College, Yonkers, New York St. Eugene Class Officer 3. Engineering drawing was tops on Georges list while American history was lowest. George could never understand why deten- tion had to be imposed, Traveling and auto mechanics take up his spare time. He is, as yet, undecided about the college of his choice. K'- hr.- ,jwa K.. tr, S my Q - x ir.- 'Pe ' I via.-1. , , flffi I iw . it 't s li ' t . Frank Philip Verce Crofon, New York Holy Name of Mary Band 2, 3, 41 General Science Club lp Glee Club 2: Oratorical Society l. Drum Major for the band for the past three years, Frank rates American history as his favorite subject. When not lead- ing the band, Frank enjoys bowling. Next year he hopes to attend Georgetown University. -'ff W Denis Michael Walsh Larchmont, New York Sts, John and Paul Basketball lg Class Officer 3, General Science Club lg Spanish Club 43 Track Team l, 2, 3, 4. Denny has been the spark of the Track team for the past four years, Math rates as his favorite subject. His easy going personality has aided him through high school. He hopes to climax his educa- tion at Georgetown University. Maestro and Director. Q v, A n..s,..,,,, John Damian Walz Tarrytown, New York St. Teresa Shepherd 43 Tennis Team I, 2. Johnny's quiet mnaner made it pleasant to speak with him but caused the teachers a good deal of dismay. For him, the Senior Prom was a grand event. Johnny truly enjoyed American history, girls and water skiing, but found fault with inter- mediate algebra, iug and gym. He aspires to become a lawyer. Peter Francis Warren New Rochelle, New York Blessed Sacrament French Club 43 Usher Society 4. Pete finds that swimming and ice skating give him the most pleasure. As for his future, Iona and a B.B,A. loom large on the horizon. John Michael Waters Eastchester, New York Immaculate Heart of Mary Altar Boys 33 Electronics Club 43 Stage Crew 2, 3, 4. John, after going to college, wants to serve his required time in the Air Force. Hc then hopes to make a living as an electrical engineer. John is well known because he is a "motor scooter commuter." "Mama Mia! Gerald August Wayne White Plains, New York St. Bernard Baseball 43 Bowling Club I, 2, 3, 43 Bowling Team 2, 3, 43 Class Officer 33 Track Team I. Gary is well known as one of the more important members of the Bowling Team to which he contributed many victories. He plans to go to eiither Fordham or Manhattan. The prom was the greatest memory of his senior year. n '!5'i"3?'f N Q Richard Max Werner Vallhaila, New York Holy Name of Jesus Aquinas Society 3, 43 Class Officer 2. "Butch's" most thrilling experience at Stepinac was "58's" great I6-O victory over St. Francis Prep. His preference for Spanish is matched only by his dislike for English. Much of his spare time was taken up by cars. This quiet Senior hopes to be Annapolis bound in the fall. John Basil Whalen, Jr. North Tarrytown, New York St. Teresa Altar Boys I3 Dance Committee 3, 43 Dramatics 43 Glee Club 3, 4. John made many friends at Stepinac with his cheerful manner. His favorite subject was history while math was a sorrowful chore. St. Michael's in Vermont will welcome John next year, and perhaps will provide an opportunity for additional participation in dramatics and choral singing. -Q , ...- i .. .., ,, . , it" ' .M MN , .N ll"Q--s- William Thomas Whaley Mount Vernon, New York Sts. Peter and Paul Chemistry Club 43 Rifle Club 4. Lack of time for physics' tests disturbed Bill during his four year soiourn at Stepinac. Preparation for a iob in engi- neering at Manhattan will take up most of Bill's immediate future. This able science student will contribute much to the Riverdale campus. 1 gp.:- il' 'T' Q11 'QTY Bruce George Wilbur Scarsdale, New York Our Lady of Fatima Aquinas Society l, 2, 3, 43 Cheer Leader 33 Crusader l, 2, 3, 43 Dramatics 43 Junior Prom Committeeg Phoenix 43 Senior Bulletin 43 Senior Prom Committeeg Stage Crew 43 Track 3. Bruce has contributed a great deal to the school by his excellent marks and his superb direction of the play this year. After graduation, Bruce plans to matriculate at Providence. Vincent Rocco Williams Portchester, New York - Our Lady of the Rosary Camera Club 33 Crusader 3, 43 K.B.S. 33 Senior Bulletin 43 Sodality 4. Vinny's interest in physics failed to les- sen his antipathy for German. A passing grade in German proved to be his most thrilling experience at Stepinac. He spends his spare time working on a quarter-mile-long linear accelerator, for drag-racing alpha particles, Holy Cross and a career in physics or industrial chemistry loom in Vinny's future. Bruce Wilbur represents Stepinac at Youth Forum. 90 gl! wr' John Raymond Williams Mount Vernon, New York Our Lady of Victory Basketball l3 Chemistry Club 4L Class Officer l, 2, 43 Football Team l, 2, 3, 43 French Club 3, 43 Senior Prom Committee, Track Team 1. Jack's prowess on the gridiron and his next fall. Thomas Gerald Winn New Rochelle, New York Holy Family Shepherd 43 Football Team 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Spanish Club 4. Tom merited praise for his fine running ability on the gridiron. Probably one of his great disappointments was losinq to the home town team- New Rochelle. His choice of college is, as yet, undecided. scholarship have gained Jack the admir- ation and friendship of all, He envisions himself as a "plebe" in West Point i Jonathan Peter Wolff Larchmont, New York Sts, John and Paul Archery Club 3, 43 Class Officer l, 23 Football 23 Senior Prom Committeeg Track Team l, 4, "Jon's" participation in extrafcurricular activities has developed a well-rounded personality. English class provided a pro- fusion of delights. Manhattan College will be oraced with the presence of this outstanding student. NTC! CUSHLI DLUIS ,s,,,il. . . .f ii: 1 Ni sie' -4...-6 Q1 tp:-af Williani Joseph Wolf Mount Vernon, New York Sacred Heart Willie's distaste for English was by his liking for math. He eni Mass of the Eastern Rite and attend Manhattan next Fall. OVSFCOYTIE oyed the plans to John Richard Wray Mount Kisco, New York St. Francis of Assisi Basketball l, 23 Football J.V. l, 2. Johnny's preference for athletics did not prepare him for the rigors of physics. He participated in football and basketball despite the long trek to and from Mt. Kisco. His ability in engineering drawing should prove an advantage while at Marquette. Samuel Robinson Young , Yonkers, New York St. Mary Altar Boys lg Bowling Club, Student Council 3. The Junior Prom and the St. Francis upset of '58 constitute his most thrilling experiences at Stepinac. ln school work, math and Spanish rate high with him. Upon graduation, he plans to join the Army. Joseph Leo Zavaglia Larchmont, New York Sts. John and Paul Football lgGeneral Science Club lg Italian Club 3, 43 Sodality l, 23 Track 3, 4. Joe fared best in engineering drawing but was not an algebra enthusiast. He hopes to attend Detroit University t any I and pursue mechanics. , ,PHILIP SULLIVAN , John Joseph Yasinsac Elmsford, New York Our Lady of Mount Carmel Class Officer 3, 43 Football Team l, 2, 3, 4. A great sports lover, John proved himself on the football field. This was his out- standing experience and it is possible that he will follow it up while at college. He was one of the most popular boys in the senior year. The football team would have been at a loss without him as their ace kicker. -s,g-'sfpgif G'-if wi at af Agfa -in-rs H r , .2 15 viii' f' , .114-1iiYiii11ii2w2:i..'9b'if -H59 AL- 5. ',, ' g if mm-ff' , '.:-Q T CJ-,.ii54jv 172, f 'hy '.'. it is said that the Lord works in many strange ways, and if so, we cannot question His actions. Phifip'Sui1,ivan wouldhaye gradu- ' ated. this year with the Class of '60 if it were not for his- untimely l gA,. V- demise. At the time before his sickness Phil was an outstanding V student scholasticallfy land, athieticaliy. J His school spirit was unsurpassed both in the classroom and on the playing field. Even - on his death bed this only thoughts were of Stepinac and his class- , V mates. lt ist indeed fitting, therefore, that Philip should always . remain .ani inspiration to all Stepinac students, a symbol of outstanding spifitq- l l , May his cissmates, the graduates of '60, remember him continually i is in their prayers, I N 77 3 G TIE IVIKIE IG S I X -xml. In addition to symbolizing the spirit and drive of the Stepinac Student, extra-curricular activities provide the graduates of Stepinac with symbols and inspiration for later life. To the actor the paired Greek masks portray mankind,s enjoyment of drama and appreciation of good acting. To the debater the gavel is a constant reminder of the force and effectiveness of public oratory. To the newspaperman the typewriter represents his responsibility to provide the public with clear, accurate and concise accounts of the achievements of his fellow men. To the chemist the test tube holds the means of improving life through experiment and discovery. Indeed, the symbols which attempt to portray accurately the various fields of endeavor in high school often convey to the graduate both the means and direction for adult life. 65? W A Q1 QQ ' f A5 L5 Q' I XX f!5!6i XNW' U G Q e'W" ' J ,f o 9 .' X - x. 'N 9 Wil M LM -Q . . rg , 4',:-'XXX 4 ,gfwrky inf fi 2 N 'Milf 1 ', .7 U iff Q ":v'- A . 'fzfaj' X T3 ' f . ,..f X ' A i - , U 1 5 A .,,. U V , , .1 N' " - , ..: :-f. 1 Department Heads Father J. Cashman, O.S.C., Director, B. Wilbur, P. Medure, D. Hunter. IT 1, 1 X , do MASON ll 00,V y 6401110 i ,- M - X l X ..i'.1f::..B0we. The f ann-mga mon a fe 'Cham "The Little Worlc The drama department undertook an additional task in student pro- ductions when it presented "The Little World ot Don Camillof' The production was presented on Febru- ary l8 and l9 by Stepinac's Drama Workshop in conjunction with the Peg-O Dramatics Club of Good Counsel Academy. The play, a three act, non-musical presentation was designed to -en- courage the participation of talented Leads Front Row: M. Parr, C. Davies, L. Teedtman, M. Welch. Back Row: G. Cicatelli, R. Talbot, G. Fox. Entire Cast ' Front Row: C. Garber, T. Keefe, P. Houle, J Barrett, D. Paladino, J. Lynch. Second Row M. Welch, C. Davies, C. Balash, C. Brooke, J Madden, L. Toedtrnan, C. Deluca. Back Row J. Mahood B Cicatelli R. Mor ado R. Talbot, i V i Q i J. Kach, G. Fox, J. Petaro, B. Garber. 80 students who desired to engage in non-singing roles. "Don Camillo" was a burlesque on Communism with f Donl Camilla" the action taking place in a small Italian village. lt portrayed the lives of the inhabitants, poor farmers who were torn between the apparently attractive aspects of Communist doctrine and the honorable aspects of their past lives. Unable to de- cide, a state of humorous confusion resulted. Bob Talbot, a newcomer to the Stepinac stage, rendered a sterling performance as Don Camillo, the pastor who was in constant conflict with the Communist mayor, Peppone. Gene Cicatelli, another new arrival .A cAsT p . tin order' of appearancej i om Camilhou.. G Roseau' nnaov TheVoicc.... .........GERALDFOJC Peppone . - . - . . . . EUGENE CICATELLX Mdrla ..... ... LUCIE TOEDTMAN 4ngeliw....- ....MARYANNEPARR Concettd . . . . . .... CAROLYN DAZYIES , - Carmen.. . . . . .. MARGARITE-WELSH Brusco.. . .. . ........ PAUL HOULE Smi1zo..... ...... JOHNBARR-BTI? Lrmgbn.. H.. RALPHJPHKLADIISB Seraf1no...... .... ... A ....,.'.JOl'lNiLYNGHg1 .....THoMAsx1ssFFE,i LoremA1om1lofficerJ.4.. ...4.., ..... -JAMES RACE' ,, Mlrid...U....................... RICHARD MQRGADO B1.'us1lotf..4.................:..-..,,.g...'IAMES-MAHQQQ., vn1agw,........... CLNTONGARBBR, Jossri-1 Prrfmo, Juorm warm.. BmxnY..sMu3'sxg, e CAMILLE DBLUCA, KATHERINE BALASH, CHBRYL BROOKE l Front Row: P. Medure, Electricians Front Row: R. Sieland, B. Garber, G. Sears, J. Michaels. Back Row: A. Fabey, J. McGinnis R. Amadeo, D. Pissello, D. Ambrose. Stage Crew R. Madden, K, Fox, T. Bott, J. Weadick. Back Row: J. Anthony, M. Mormino, N. James, B. Wilbur, D. Hunter, J. Pitaro, F. Forlano. arm? Boa written wean if J B ' ..,..Qmv1aHunm Master Blectrioiamglg-...... .e.-.......... Danie!iPise11o -,Sra3eManu.ger.......,..'.. ........,..........Pau1Ru.be11 . . .. . .. . . W. Ian Anthony, james Weadtck iilitbperties. . .. . .. 4. Peuer Meduref Paul Home ...1........k.RfCl1KYdMCDB!HlQlt Assis:aax.sp-ma.. . ... Robert sigma, John mem V ig G, . 'Dnminiciunbrose' Artists..-..........s..,., ...,..Pemt Medute, Paul Home .igimistgnt Biectricima.s..,.... Georg1eSen's, Alan Fabry, wicityu. ...Q .,..,'.. ..-.-.-..m'uce Wilbur, Peter Medme WorkGrow.....w..,,4.........1an,Andmy. 'J . ' ' . . A Mormmng Prpnkiliorlano Teehn1eiana,,..'.'.1 .J .5....4..Birady Gamer. Jacobi: Plum Si .g i - i umm gum "No, we will name him: Libero, Ca- millo, Lenin. The Camilla will cancel out the Lenin any day." "Lord, it's my head that says a Com- munist should not be mayor!" E. Cicatelli, R. Talbot. "Don Camille, you are as strong as an ox, and as stubborn, too." 82 to stardom played Peppone. Unable to take part in past productions be- cause of his affiliation with the orchestra, Gene found an outlet for his extraordinary acting ability in this part. The role of Marie, Pep- pone's wife and biggest problem was expertly handled by veteran actress Lucy Toedtman, a Good Counsel senior. The problem of designing the in- tricate scenery was solved by Pete Medure and Paul Houle. Dave Hunter, stage manager, his assistant Paul Rubeli, and his well organized stage crew handled the construction and maneuvering of the Medure- Houle scenery. Dan Pisello and his assistant George Sears designed and perfected the complex lighting for the show, Sound effects were pro- duced by John Michels. Thanks to Father James Cashman, O.S.C., the director, Bruce Wilbur, the student director, Joe Pitaro and Brady Garber, technical advisers, and the entire cast and crew, "The Little World of Don Camillo" was, the first in a long line of non-musical shows to be presented here in the future. Directors First Row: Father McGann, Father Cashman, R. LaBru. Second Row: P. Medure, B. Wilbur, B. Garber, J. Pitaro. Principals Kneeling: E. Cassidy, R. Woolrich, T. Keeffe, T. Phillips, R. Cambridge. First Row: J. Kach, R. Foraste, A. Lenzini Male Chorus Kneeling: R. Delaney, S. Kuter. First Row: D. Ryan, J. Riedel, R. Sposato J. Ferreri, R. Aitken, E. Stone. Second Row: D. Varian, J. Sedlak, R. O'Keefe R. Frost, P. Houle, S. Kuter, D. Loretan, M. Santoro. Third Row: N. Pelliccia R. Lonergan, E. Peduzzi, R. Riedl, R. Woolrich, J. Mahood. QQ? K Thee I Sing gg, C. Curnen, L. Toedtrnan, M. Griffin, S. Conley, A. Georgel Second Row: D. Lynch, G. Fox, J. Barrett, J. Scoido, J. Riedel, R. Racey. Stage Crew Kneeling: R. Madden, M. Bank, R. Silvestro, R. McDermott, G. FitzMaurice Electricians G. Joseph, R. Bott. First Row: D. Riordan, W. Barrett, R. Considine, R F. R - A M D M E M G . Dannewitz, J. McKenna, K. Fox. Second Row: T. McDermott, R. Johnson lrst OW' ' C ermoll' V' Ognolla' ' C Umness' J. FitzMaurice, D. FitzMaurice, R. Sieland, J. D'Arco. Second Row: J. Michels, D. Pisello, R. Sieland, S. Waters. Girls' Chorus Girls' Chorus First Row: S. Becker, C. Lohman, J. Misarti. Second Row: S. O'Brien, FifSf ROWS D- Franzese, P- Brown. D- F-3900, N- Haffnefl. E- C. Balash, W. Gleason, C. Brooke, A. Habberman, L. Towson. Third Ostermann. Second Row: L. Moccio, D. Mongelli, C. Watson, J. Row: S. lmprota, E. Curry, K. Bucher, G. Shanahan, P. Price, Madden. Third Row: L. Patterson, J. Parella, M. Bove, J. Hogan. M. Welch. , "OF THEE l Sl G" This year's musical production was the Pulitzer Prize winning show, "Of Thee l Sing." The combined dramatic societies of Archbishop Stepinac High School and Good Counsel Academy presented the George Gershwin - George Kaufman play before enthusiastic audiences on April 29, 30, and on May 6, 7. The play itself centers on a political con- vention where candidate John P. Wintergreen is nominated for president of the United States on a love platform. lt then treats of a nation- wide beauty contest to decide his future bride and of the international complications which 7- pq i Dancers Orchestra Sitting: P. Stevens, A. Speciale, Father McGann, M. Seidl, G. Crowley. Second Row: G. Elia, R. Cicatelli, J. Foraste, F. Orthlieb. Third Row: B. Hernon, I. Sousa, J. Mangold, A. Gressel, E. Cicatelli, T. Winn. First Row: B. Peyer, C. DeLuca, L. LaMonica, R. O'Rielly. Second Row: R. Morgado, P. Pitocco, R. McKinley. Third Row: C. Davies, T. Carroll, E. Cusati, S. Persico. -if if Sitting: A. Provenzano, P. Gondolfo, T. D'Ambrosia. Second Row: E. Bambace, P. Chalmers, C. Maher, M. Kenlon, N. Nethercott. Third Row: D. Dugan, M. Lane M. Costello, R. Rath. all . Pg? 1 Al 1 "lt's all wrong." B. Garber, D. Pisello. "The Harlem Heaver vs. The Terrible Turk." "But I don'r know any of these girlsl How can I marry them!" 86 upqa 'N x N. X A aw iv, . V X live. kg. tx. . .. :N , in Q -4., , "Sky, 'Runs if if qu- qaf ...L XJ K if tri. A QQ yy .. 'X - .sv LL.: f . -1,53 5 .f .. rzfglttwi .' +P 'A 25,235+-is . we 5 X. xi Xt K Ji ...K - . gf .. ... g "Ringing down the curtain." arise when he falls in love with Mary Turner, a secretary, and refuses to marry the winner of the contest. ln the starring role, the ability of Anthony George to portray the ambitious but magnetic personality of J. P. Wintergreen complemented his fine tenor voice. Only a junior, he can look forward to another year on the stage. As Mary Turner, Anita Lenzini projected her own personal charm and vivacity into her role as Mary Turner, Wintergreen's fiance, To Thomas Phillips we owe the excellent characterization of Alexander Throttlebottom, the likeable though somewhat nervous candi- date who fears that his mother will discover that he is Wintergreen's running mate. Lucie "Jilted, Jilted, I'm a flow'r that's wiltecl." Toedtman, president of the Peg-O dramatic society, again demonstrated her ability as "the most beautiful blossom in all the Southland." The parts of Jenkins and Miss Benson, the respective heads of the efficient White House secretarial corps, were well filled by James Kach and Susan Conley. Gerald Fox portrayed Fulton, the influential newspaper king and Secretary of State. Other members of the National Committee were played by John Barrett, Raymond Woolrich, Roger Foraste, and Joseph Scordo. Enough credit cannot be given to the chorus and supporting cast for their excellent singing and acting. Their weeks of hard work have been well rewarded. Wi "I'm crazy about corn muffins. I eat them all the time." A. George, A. Lenzini. "Citizens, it is up to you! Can you let this glorious romance end unhappily?" A. Lenzini, A. George. "I hereby pronounce you President of the United States, man and wife." 87 "Gentlemen, gentlemen-this country has never im- peached an expectant father." T. Phillips, A. George. "Swing your partners to the White House rockl" "French Soldiers." P. Giangrandi, P. Delehanty, J. Quinn, A. Sayles, B. Manning, M. Pugliese. S8 v my i Be off with you, young woman, hes mar- ried to his mate." L. Toedtman, D. Lynch. The stage crew, unsung heroes of the pro- ductionl contributed generously of their time, effort, and spirit. The leadership and inge- nuity of stage manager Joseph Pitaro, master electrician Brady Garber, and set designer Peter Medure are responsible for the high technical quality of the show. Student director Bruce Wilbur also labored unceasingly in the midst of many financial details and other headaches. Of course, the play would never have been possible -without the effort and inspira- tion of Fathers Cashman and McGann. Much credit is due them for the many long hours they put in with the cast to make the show what it was. Among the many happy memories of the participants, perhaps the most lasting will be the visit of Mr. William Gaxton, the original John P. Wintergreen. 4 W.- . Officers of Drama Workshop Father Cashman, Bruce Wilbur, B. Fox, P. Rubeli, R. Talbot, E. Cicatelli. Much of the success of Stepinac's two dramatic 'oductions has to be attributed to the inauguration the Drama Workshop as an integral part of epinac's thespian organizations. By not only introducing its members to the rigors stage lite, but also providing adequate instruction the fine points of musical comedy and drama, e Drama Workshop was able to provide seasoned tors seasoned for both "The Little World of Don amillo" and "Of Thee l Sing." The outstanding 'rformances of its members in dramatic produc- wns are convincing arguments for future successes this field. "The Publicity Men" Drama Workshop puts on Thanksgiving skit T. Phillips Members of the Drama Workshop First Row: J. Lynch, G. Herrick, J. Amodeo, D. Ambrose, P. Rubeli, D. Jones. Second Row: J. Moran, S. Pandolfo, G. Cicatelli, R. Morgado, J. Pitaro. Third Row: G. Sears, B Garber, R. Sieland, J. Barrett, J. Braon. Fourth Row: N. James, R. Talbot, B. Wilbur, J. McGinniss, P. Houle. Fifth Row: D. Fitz- Maurice, G. Fox, D. Lynch, J. FitzMaurice T. Phillips. S9 ps.. .3 . i Brass Front Row: W. McPhee, J, Mangold, B. Manning. Second Row: F. Orthlieb, P. Carr, J. Costantino, L. Ventresca, R. Walsh, W. Modzeleski. Back Row: J. Barrett, A. Sturniolo, A. Carlucci, R. Foraste. i Front Row: D. Donovan, P. Neligan. Second Row: G. Elia, D. Snow. Third Row: M. Puglaese, J. Foraste. Back Row: K. Fox, F. Baker, J. Murphy. ' '51 A . 1. 'alla fi 545 a f' fl J L if. x gf f- vs, 3 8 Ml MUSIC The Music Department provides a worthwhile outlet for those students with musical abilities. Under the di- rection of Father William McGann the Marching Band, The Swing Band, The Glee Club, and the Orchestra main- tained a dizzying pace ot performance at various functions throughout the school year. The Marching Band, deprived of its annual public appearance on St. Pat- rick's Day, nevertheless was a major contributing factor in arousing school spirit. The band, consisting of about sixty members, performed at various games and rallies providing the neces- Entire Marching Band Front Row: F. Panella, K. Fox, A. Carlucci, J. Murphy, P. Neligan, R. Walsh, P. Carr, W. l-lallinan, G. Loftus, J. Frost, D. Riordan. Second Row: A. Gressel, P. Nassetta, P. Medure, P. Modzeleski, B. Manning, L. Ventresca, G. Donohue, R. Riedel, G. Feigel, J. Liptak. Back Row: F. Orthlieb, G. Elia, J. Foraste, G. Salvan, P. Purcell, W. McPhee, M. Pugliese, J. Barrett, J. Mangold, J. Costantino, R. Cicatelli, D. Snow, R. Adrian, W. Modzeleski. DEP RTME T ry rhythmic background as well as Jst admirably displaying its marching iesse. The Orchestra has enhanced the iality ot the plays for the past five ars. This year, faced with the diffi- It arrangements in "Of Thee I Sing," cellent guidance and great perse- rance were the contributing factors at assured a skillful performance. The Glee Club of Stepinac once again ned its voices with the Glee Club Good Counsel Academy with grati- ing results. The Annual Christmas incert, thanks to the efforts of these o groups was an outstanding success. - aww- - w' iw Reeds Front Row: J. Goldsborough, D. Riordan, G. Loftus, R. Cicatelli. Second Row: H Soiory, J. O'Brien, G. Donohue, P. Medure. Back Row: E. Cicatelli, P. Modzeleski . assetta. 9l -J ,WN,,,,. Q -v'l95 i Glee Club Front Row: J. Lynch, J. Mahood, M. Aliberto J. Birri, E. Cassidy, R. Loner- gan, R. Riedl, T. Flynn, R. Aitken, N. Pelliccia, P. Medure. Second Row M. Santoro, R. Cody, E. Stone, P. Mclvor, R. Riedel, T. Kline, C. Protano R, Delaney. Third Row: J. DiBerardo, D. Ryan, A. Applebey, T. Winn, J Piazza, R. Monfrini. Fourth Row: J. Scordo, T. Phillips, R. Cambridge, T. Carroll, G. Fox, D. Loretan, D. Varian, J. Barrett. Fifth Row: S. Delehanty, F. Hofgartner, J. Mangold, J. Quinn, P. Houle, R. Frost. Back Row: A. Costa, P. Giangrande, A. Noferi, J. Sedlak. PHlLlP GIANGRANDE turf . 92 JOHN BARRETT X GEORGE ELIA Their accomplishments did not stop there, as was proven by the superior quality of the Spring Concert and the Musical Comedy. The Swing Band, under the direction of Gene Cicatelli, over the past year distinguished itself in the high caliber of its music. Specializing in Jazz and Swing the band enhanced many school dances as well as many other social functions held throughout the county. Gene is to be congratulated for the high quality of performance which exemplified his Swing Band. Behind this myriad of activity stands one man who held the guiding influ- ARTHUR GRESSEL PETER MEDURE ence. His endless efforts and sacrifices have often gone unrewarded. lt is only fitting that we offer our heartfelt thanks to Father McGann, whose name is synonymous with music here at Stepinac. The Music Department constitutes a very important part of the school life at Stepinac. lt not only develops abilities but characters as well. lt provides an excellent opportunity for students with common interests to cultivate friend- ships. Although a high quality of achievement has been established by this department, its members will be ever successful in living-up to this tradition. Dance Band Piano, P. Giangrandeg Accordion, M. Puglieseg Sax, E. Cicatellig Trumpet A. Gresselg Bass, G. Eliag Percussion, J. Foraste, F. Baker. ,gf x E l My sw... EUGENE cicATEi.Li FRANK vERcE l 960 SHEPHERD Shepherd Editors Father Peake, Moderatorg W. Murray, Business Manager, P. Ciccone, Editor-in- Chiefg D. Ryan, Sports Editor, L. Braida, Literary Editor, E. Landers, Business Manager. This year the yearbook and its staff left the confines of room 208 and journeyed to a spacious suite in the basement, room G-20. This move didn't alleviate however, the work that had to be done by Father Daniel Peake to assure the superior quality of the "l96O Shepherd." Peter Ciccone was given the thankless assignment of editing the book and he did a most commendable job in turning out the largest issue that Stepinac has ever had. Pete was capably aided by Sports Editor Dave Ryan and Literary Editor Lou Braida. Dave's never-ending work was well rewarded by the general excellence of the Sports Section, The correct grammar and 9-l IN Q 'Qu 15.55 SS - Shepherd Art, Photography, and Business Staffs , J. Coffey, J. Barkley, Brother Bernardine, N. Murray, E. Landers, T. Cawley. Standing: J. Butkis, J. Nugent, T. McDermott, B. Luddy, P. McGOrty. I rfb' Shepherd Senior Writers Front Row: G. Repicky, R. Mon- frini, T. Cawley, E. Cosgrove, D. Lynch, J. DiBernardo. Second Row: P. Giangrande, J. Lattimer, C. Car- menini, M. Leonard, R. Siegler, P. McGorty. Back Row: R. Stock, R. Burke, J. Bradford, G. Calamai, R Talbot, S. Delehanty, D. Clarke, J Anthony, P. Dorenwend. general layout found within were in no small way made possible by Lou's efforts. No publication can become a reality unless there is a financial backing. Ed Landers and Bill Murray teamed up to realize this necessity and proved to be "Shylocks" in every sense of the word. Praise is due to Jim Barkley and his art staff who so wonderfully embellished the yearbook with their work. It is also necessary to thank the photography and writing staffs, and above all the active enthusiasm of the student body who made possible the publication of this annual of Stepinac's truly finest year. Shepherd Activity Writers Front Row: L. Braida, L. Patterson P. Tobin, J. McCarthy, C. Mala- calza, B. Magdelain, C. Rogers Back Row: M. Hones, J. Fitz Maur ice, J. Pitaro, B. Garber, A. Costa A. Gressel. J ,Jay Crusader Editors P. Tobin, Editor-in-Chiefg Father Gelsomino, Moderator, J. McGinniss, Sports Editor. CRUSADER The Crusader, Stepinac's monthly periodical, was published this year under the moderation of Father Peter Gelsomino. The task of editing the periodical fell in the capable hands of Philip Tobin. His work in the fields of management and organization, when co- ordinated with the work of the staff, resulted in the achievement of a polished journalistic effect. Several innovations were injected into the paper's four page lavout, including an expanded program of student Crusader Art, Typing, and Photography Staffs D. Pisello E. Hoffmeister, R. Morgado, J. Butkis, T. Phillips. ii , FYTYWW-F 1961 W' i in!! opinion polls a series of continuous features, as well as a revolutionary editorial policy. The engineering of the Sports Pages was efficiently carried out by Joseph McGinniss. Peter Kiernan and Leroy Nelsen provided capable assistance as Asso- ciate Editors. The professional pictorial effect present in the Crusader was in no small way due to the outstanding efforts of Edward Hoffmeister, Staff Photographer. Crusader Staff Front Row: J. Cook, C. Rogers, W Clark, L. Nelson, P. Kiernan, K Moran, W, Bennett. Second Row: P. McGorty, G. Salvan, J, Murphy P. Ciccone, G. Cicatelli, R. Romeo G. Calamai. Back Row: D. Lynch F. Harvey, T. Cawley, J. Fitz- Maurice, B, Wilbur, P. Houle, C Benedict. Crusader Sports Staff Front Row: J. Williams, J. McGin- niss, R. Kuna, H. Demartini. Back Row: J. Lorden, M. l-lones, L, Nelson. 97 l The Phoenix Staff Front Row: E. Cosgrove, M. Hones, Father McMahon, D. Ryan, D. Pisello. Back Row T Lynch P McGorty E. Landers, T. Cawley, P. Tobin, P. Medure. THE PHOE lX The Phoenix, under the direction of Father McMahon, was edited this past year by David Ryan. The purpose of this magazine was to publish the literary accomplishments ot the student body. The usual departments were integrated this year with several new features, which included sports stories, critical essays and personal experiences. These new additions to the format of the magazine gave a wider appeal to the reader as well as providednmany new topics for the aspiring writers. The Phoenix this year was printed at the school itself thus permitting more articles to be published. In this way the magazine re- flected even more the literary talents of the student body. if Y , new i .Q 98 ,aw SE lOR BULLETl mga Senior Bulletin Editors H. Florentine, Editor-in-Chiefg Brother Alphonse, Moderatorg B. Murray, Sports Editorg R. Morgado, Associate Editor. Publication of the "Senior Bulletin" was the ma- jor project of the Business Club. The Bulletin was edited this year by J. Harry Florentine, who was ably assisted by his associate editor, Richard Morgado. The main purpose of the paper was to arouse spirit in the members of the Senior Class and to give recognition to the outstanding participants in school athletics and to other activities. The paper provided valuable experience in set-up and duplicating for the members of the Business Club. Under the moderation of Brother Alphonse the Senior Bulletin was an effect- ive springboard for school spirit and proved to be a valuable source of information and wit for the Senior Class. fg! gf 'Senior Bulletin Writers Front Row: E. Stone, P. Fiore, J. Riedel, C. Rogers, J. Scordo, A. Anunziato, Back'Row: C. Protano, R. Mullane, J. Lattimer, Brother Alphonse, Moderatorg L. Hoffman, B. Manning, D. Clarke, P. McGorty. 99 STUDE T GDVER ME T 17 -3?-HF School Officers L. Patterson, Student Manager, E. O'Keefe, Senior Presidentg E. Dealy, Freshman Presi- dentg Monsignor James T. Nolan, Principal P, Tobin, School Presidentg R. Bolander School Vice President. Recognizing the importance of introducing Catholics to a fuller participation in govern- ment, Stepinac sought to extend training in the basic processes of democracy to its students. Basically this plan centered about an extension of the scope and responsibilities of student government. Primarily this training was concentrated upon the executive officers of the school. By virtue of their elective office these students were given an opportunity to exercise sound judgment and make pertinent decisions in matters of school life and student activities. In addition to representing the students before the faculty. school officers had a direct concern in uniting the students and promoting a common school spirit. Thus, a school officer could easily use his position to become a responsible leader of men. A more recent branch of student government, the judiciary, encouraged the growth of I 1 :' 3L- IC1 Iii Student Council der, M. Santoro, J. Nicosia, P. teo, C. Deierlein. Second Row: l.. Formato, E. Dealy, J. Elias, B. Garber, J. Salvatore, M. Hones, J. McDonld, K. Walsh. Back Row: J. Anthony, R. Kuna, J. Lombardi, T. Kelleher, R. Auto- rino, J. Wray, J. Morrissey, A. Turgeon, B. Flood, G. Shupe. -7 7" ,ff .-.if . . . it as Q are - It l ugh A 1 1 S .f -, W 'M 1 00 Front Row: J. Riedel, R. Bolan- Cavanagh, J. Hagerty, A. DeMat- Father J. Sullivan, Moderator' i Class Officers J. Mastrapolo, M. Miggins, E. 'O'Keefe, B. Magdelain, R. Pizzarello. Judges an awareness of rights and duties among the elected judges. The responsibilities attendant with the office fostered the development of a sense of honesty and justice basic to any field of public service. Further, by participating directly in the judicial process, the student judges were exposed to situations which require those qualities essential to a life of service and fairness to the individual and the community. The administration of discipline enabled the student councilor at Stepinac to obtain a working and profitable acquaintance with the importance of proper action, ideals and goals. Not only did the student councilors have the responsibility for maintaining the good order necessary for proper scholastic life but also the opportunity to impress upon the student body the necessity for courtesy and cooperation. By fulfilling these basic tasks they both furthered efficiency and encourage student responsibility. J. Michaels, D. Pisello McGovern, G. Tully, M Dumas if ,. J .f . Aquinas Society Freshmen and Sophomore First Honorsg Junior and Senior First and Second Honors. Front Row: Father Dougherty, Mod- erator, C. Fogarty, J. Mageean, S. Wessley, P. Rubeli, D. Ryan, M. Hones. Second Row: W. McPhee, G. Pearce, R. O'Neill, J. Coffey, C. Salvo, M. Pugliese. Back Row: B. Wilbur, J. Salvatore, E. Dealy, L. Brada, J. Morrissey, E. Cosgrove, R. Kavanagh. l . . K AQUINAS SOCIETY Aquinas Society Freshmen and Sophomore Second Honor. Front Row: Father Dougherty, J. Baum, J. Quinn, P. Hogan, T. Chap- man, F. Orthlieb, T. May, T. Sedito, G. Emmuns. Second Row: W. Clark, P. Wilmot, M. Hughes, R. Bott, D. Breen, S. Andres, S. Blaha, K. Kinsella. Third Row: T. Mad- den, K. Sullivan, V. Cangro, M. Muccigrosso, J. Birri, W. Lagast, F. Zak. Back Row: G. Moonan, T. Choquctte, N. Anderson, D. Flan- agan, W. Mahoney, R. Pegg, E. Tully, P. Gallagher, J. Mooney, T. Coopat. llii W ,,..F..., ff. ...ec--..... . f The Aquinas Society, founded several years ago in honor of Saint Thomas Aquinas, is the school's scholarship society. Moderated this year by Father Dougherty, the ideal of the society is intellectual achievement. ln order to become a member of this group, a student must attain an 8596 or better average in every subject at the end of either semseter. Obviously it is an objective worth attaining and consequently the society serves as an impetus to scholastic achievement. Sophomore Altar Boys Front Row: H. Timmeny, P. Saline, J. Clough, T. May, R. Ciraco, J Fagan, Father Gust. Second Row A. Krayer, P. Gallagher, P. Farrell J. Giampaolo, P. Wong, B. Magde lain, E. Tully. Back Row: J. Ward, G. Mooney, J. Carcano, J. Lorden T. Dillon, E. Mikos. The altar boys perform an important function in regard to religious life at Stepinac. They assist at the sacrifice of the Mass and Benediction. ln addition, this group also serve at other Religious observances that arise during the course of the year. The Altar Boys, augmented by a large Freshman section, served under the careful guidance of their moderator Father Gust. Instructions were provided by Father Gust for boys who wished to learn the methods of assisting the priest at the altar. Father Burley also aided many of the boys who were interested in this essential organization. ALTAR BOYS Junior and Senior Altar Boys Left to Right: R. Dorman, R. Irwin, C. Rogers, J. Cook, W. Mastellon, B. Rigano, Father Burley. Front Row: T. Ryan, J, FitzMaurice, M. Farrell, N. James, H. Florentine Second Row: Standing: R. Foraste, B. Mead, T. Cawley, J. Sedlak, R. Frost. Back Row: Sitting: R. Burke, L. Nelson, P. Rubeli, R. McKinely, J. Manganiello. lO3 SODALITY F OUR LADY Freshman Sodality Front Row: J. Baum, P. Crist, R. Thygerson, G. Adrian, T. Butler. Second Row: E. Lukanik, E. McGuin- ness, C. Sicgler, R. Walsh, D. Don- ovan. Third Row: P. O'Connor, H. Fogarty, B. Hernon, R. Garcia, V. Aliprando, Father Gelsomino, Mod- erator. Fourth Row: K. St. Amour, G. Germon, T. Walker, F. Garagine, H. La Brusciano. Back Row: M. Bach, M, Zingarelli, H. Uhlin, F, Eclchaardt. The Sodality of Our Lady aims at fostering in its members an ardent devotion, reverence, and filial love for the Blessed Virgin Mary. It proposes a way of lite which has as its objective, personal sanctification through apostolic work. Group apostolic work is carried on by visiting St. Agnes' Orthopedic Ward and Cardinal McCloskey Home. Basic to all work, however, is the regular attendance at Mass and the reception of Holy Communion and the following of a rule of life. This year marked the beginning ot a Freshman Sodality under the direction of Father Gelsomino and Brother Rosarius. The upper three years were directed by Father McDermott. i i i l Senior Sodality Front Row: D. Snow, R. Ruckel C. Matera, M. Hughes, C. Rogers dan, V. Williams, R. Funaro, S erator. Third Row: S, Haywood, E Hoffmeister, K. Roberts, D. Venuti T. Shea. Fourth Row: H, Floren tine, J. Lopes, J. Riedel, J. Barrett Back Row: B. Clausscn, B. Mead T. Cawley, R. Fallon. lO-l Second Row: S. Richtmyer, D. Rior- Wessley, Father McDermott, Mod- CLASSICAL CLUB The Classical Club, directed by Father DiBlasi, presents a wider back- ground of the Latin and Greek classics, which are missed in the classroom. All students, including those not taking Latin as a school subject are invited to attend the informative meetings. Pop- ular at these meetings was Monsignor Ryan's lectures on his translation of Lincoln's Gettysburg Address into Clas- sical Latin. Another facet of interest were many film strips acquainting the members with the etymology of words. Library Club Front Row: Moderator, Brother Michaelg D. Geisler, A. Mailonee. Second Row: P. Kelly, T. Troy, R. Fanelli. Back Row: A. Strati, W. Mills, J. Bourque, R. Manchester, D. FitzMaurice. Classical Club Front Row: Moderator, Father Di Blasi, R. Ucci, J. Magnotta, T. Shea, A. Applebey, J. Scordo, P. Lavery. Second Row: D. Snow, D, Riordan, E. McGinness, D. Breen, T. Troy, R. Pegg, M. Leonard, M. Pugliese. Back Row: C. Ryan, J. Barrett, E. Cosgrove, T. Cawley, B. Mead. LIBR RY CLUB The care of a properly functioning library is the major task of the library club. Under the direction of Brother Michael the club members gain valu- able library experience, which includes the proper maintenance of books and standard library procedure. Provided, with these fundamentalsthe members of the club are capable of furnishing necessary assistance to their fellow students. lO5 MISSION CRUSADE Mission Crusade Front Row: M, Troy, E. Lukanik, R, McDermott, J. Tomassetti, R. Berardi, L. Marino. Second Row: N. Brown, M. Tintrup, P. Wong, S. Blaha, P. Divney, P. Elston. WU.. ,,,F:W... Essentially the Mission Crusade is engaged in benefiting several world wide organizations, Under the moderation of Father Konstanser the society fosters a spirit of sacrifice arnong Stepinac students in order that they might in their srnall way help less fortunate individuals around the world. This past year the Crusade contributed greatly to the Bishops Relief Fund, through weekly collections taken during the Lenten Season. During the rest of the year the funds collected were divided among the various foreign missions, an., Mission Crusade Front Row: Father Konstanzer Modcratorg J. Cook, P, Mazzotti V. Tiglio, P. Kia-rnan, J. Bruno Second Row: J. McCarthy, P. Lav ery, l'l, Dimarzo, J. Bradford, B Baislcy, B. Koeklcr. Back Row Divney, R. Olive. ! l UC: A. Costa, J. Cahill, N. Mecca, L SPA lSH CLUB Under the leadership of Brother Emil, the members of the Spanish Club are taught more facts about Spanish- speaking countries, their customs and lives. Membership in this club is open to all students studying Spanish. Be- sides practice in basic conversation, the Club has made use of the new Language Laboratory to better demonstrate the proper use of Spanish, through the use of tapes and records. N i'iu'i'i' S'-LL"-A-' this IEE'-n"'?. liranliu IREM.: EB."-3 H4311 512'-."'i3 ci russian 1131 funn 1-'E-'ai lil: !i's..."!...." 2'.-"1.'.'.." slim I-'FJ'-""3 ni win iBi1 L"'.-S-"'... lil: l"...."'!'.3 -'F'-"Y.".."' 11 t az? 1 Spanish Club Front Row: Brother Emil, Moderator, P. LaManna, W. Barrett, E. Cassidy, G. Elia, J. Palisi, R. Morris, F, LaBrusciano, R. Smith, D. Scarcello Second Row: E. Peduzzi, L. Doyle, R. Cacchione, H. DeMartini, J. McClos- key, T, Flynn, M. Feely, R. Irwin. Third Row: T. Winn, N. Walsh, P McGorty, D. Gedney, J. Magnotta, T. Shea, J. Wolff, M. Leonard. Fourth Row: J. DiBernardo, J. Barrett, J. McGuire, W. Ruddy, L. Lonergan J. Lopes, C. Ryan, J. Scordo, J. Funaro. Back Row: E. Maloney, A. Mehrtens, T. Batfi, P. O'Keete, A. DeMatteo, J. Yasinsac, A. Pfister D. Clarke. i i iiiiii J t isi ,s German Club CLUB -The German Club is perhaps the most active of all the language clubs at Stepinac., Although every student who takes German is a member, certain elected representatives act as the guid- ing body. Under the moderation of Brother Donatus, German teacher, the club is involved in various activities. lt runs a lending library of German books, magazines and forms ot litera- ture. The major event of the year, is the club's annual trip to Yorkville, a German section in New York. This is the highlight ofthe cultural pursuits of the Club. Left Column: Brother Donatus, Moderator, J. Lavery, M. Neary, J. Wiesen, J. Kach. Second Column: M. l-lones, M. Hughes, J. Mangold, D. Pisello. Third Column: R. Ucci, R. Fusco, J. Giampaolo, D. Massaro. lO7 lltlflllli or Sr' ii- . ffl UE . ,A GE ERAI. rr riiiiiiifti SCIE CE CLUB The goal of the General Science Club is to help students obtain a greater knowledge and interest in science than can be acquired in the classroom. Every Tuesday, meetings are held under the direction of Brother Norbert. The club achieves its end by means of experi- ments, scientific films, and field trips to places of scientific interest. The highlights of this year's activities was the Science Fair which the members J conducted for the freshman class. .C General Science Club Front Row: Brother Norbert, J. Nugent. G. Gordon, P. Crist, J. McCarthy. Second Row: R. Murray, O. Crawford, F, Caragine, A. Rabry. Third Row: E. Pandolfini B. Murphy T. l-loma, l.. Giampietro. Fourth Row: C. Siegler, N. Olah, T. Monti, F, Zak. Fifth Row: L. Galantc, C. Garber, R. Garufi, F. Eckhardt, H. Uhlin. Back Row: P. Collura, E. McGuinness, S. Andres, J. Baum, F. Schulz, J. Nicolais. B I O I- O G Y The Biology Club consists of those students who are interested in furthering their knowledge of biology on a more advanced plane. Brother Bernardine, the club's moderator, aids members in the construction of their science projects Cl- U B and gives frequent lectures on advanced biological theory. Several worthwhile projects, such as the "Effect of Gibberellic Acid on Chlerellaf' "An Electron Microscope," and "The Dissection of a Small Shark" were entered in the Westchester County and Catholic Science Fairs. Biology Club Front Row: P. Wilmot, J. Palombo F. Dimichale, R. McDermott, M ine, Moderator. Second Row: T Berry, E. Schadtle, P. Elston, S Blaha, R. Avitabile, E. Murphy, R Sieland. W. IOS Mallary, P. Lorcto, Brother Bernard- ,HN is 5' u-A Physics Club L. Braida, T. Ludcly, D. Ryan, R. Bione, F. Lobbin, J. Salvatore, Father Kane, Moderator. The Electronics Club, moderated by Brother Philip Neri is propagated for students who wish to extend their knowledge in the field of Electronics. Through the use of lectures and demonstrations, all its members gain an insight to the practical application of the principles involved in electronics. Incentive tor conducting experi- ments and constructing electrical apparatus is instilled into the members by allowing them to exhibit their projects before the club. PHYSICS CLUB The Physics Club under the direction of Father Kane, endeavored to impart to its members a greater understanding of the principles of physics. As a part of the general objectives,-the members of the club participated in weekly trips to Stamford High School, where they were able to hear special lectures on space technology. ELECTRGNICS CLUB Electronics Club Brother Philip Neri, Moderator. Front Row: A. Blanchette, C, Mal- acalza, S. l-lutter, A. Venuti, C Salvo, W. Stamm. Second Row: M Parolini, T. Kelleher, P. Kennedy H. Fogarty, J. Ferreri, D. Decker, G. Maher, S. Blaha, J. Waters, J Farrell. D. Baisley. Back Row: A Pfister, W. Winters, P. Bauman, D McCarthy, N. Poduje, H. Fallek, R Fanelly, E. Cusati, J. Conley. lO9 USHER SOCIETY service at Stepinac. Usher Society Front Row: J. Whalen, R. Burke, L. Nelson, R. McKinley, P. Warren, P. Kelly, P. Kiernan, P. Rubeli, Father Tobin, Moderator. Second Row: M. Hopkins, P. Tobin, P. McGorty, J. Riedel, T. Lynch, C. Rogers, D. Venuti, C. Lewit, N. Walsh, C. Salvo. Third Row: E. Moser, J. Lattimer, E. Landers, R. Faughnan, J. McCarthy, K. Kelly, P. O'Keefe, D. McGovern, W. Win- ters, K. Rabasca. Back Row: J. Anthony, P. Dohrenwend, B, Mur- ray, R. Minard, A. Costa, J. Fitz- Maurice, P. Flannery, S. Delehanty, R. Foraste, T. Cawley. l Dance Committee Front Row: R. McDermott, J. Sutton, P. Kelly, J. Mahood, E. Stone, R. Burke, P Rubeli, Father Tobin, K. Rabasca. Second Row: J. Oehrlein, J. Lsakanikas, C, Lewit R. Gritfing, K. Moran, L. Doyle, R. McKinley, R. O'Connor. Third Row: R. Bauer: T. McDermott, R. Fontanella, E. Hotfmeister, J. Whalen, R. Johnson, W. Sieland, E Peduzzi. Fourth Row: E. Landers, K. Kelly, C. Rogers, R. Morgado, W. Ruddy, J Murphy, C. Protano, J. Riedel, P. Dohrenwend. Fifth Row: R. Minard, M. Mormino J. FitzMaurice, D. 'Fitzmaurice, R. Sieland, J. Zucks, S. Delehanty, P. Haule, T Cawley. Back Row: B. Manning, P. McGorty, W. Murray, J. Morrissey. The Usher Society, under the direction of Father James Tobin, performed invaluable service at the various functions 'throughout the school year. These self-sacrificing students rendered their courteous and reliable service as ushers during the run, of the annual school play, as well as during the Christmas festive season. Indeed the society can be easily calledsthe highest degree of DA CE COMMITTEE The Stepinac Dance Committee, un- der the guidance of Father Tobin, sponsored a series of successful social events this year. The first of these, the Autumn "Turning of the Leaves" dance, was followed by dances at Hal- loween and at the time of the Annual Raffle. Later dances included those arranged for St. Valentinefs and St. Patriclds Day, and a barn dance. Com- mittee members planned dance themes and decor, and, under the chairmanship of Kenneth Rabasca and John Riedel served capably as Master of Ceremonies for the Dance Committee. llO On May 27 the Glen Island Casino once again hosted the Stepinac i fs S Prom. Two hundred couples, representing the Class of 1960, danced J S J to the strains of the Glen Island Casino Band. Father McMahon's competent direction provided the energetic Senior Prom Committee ' A with the guidance necessary to plan and produce a worthy prom. committee Senior Prom Committee First Row: T. Pagnello, A. Benedict, Father McMahon, E. O'Keefe, N. Ceglio. Second Row: A. Roberts, J. Fitzsimmons, J. McCarthy, M. Leonard, D. Clarke, T. Cawley, T. Phillips. i ion PROM f coiviiviirrisf The efforts of the Junior Prom Iommittee transformed the school ymnasium into an appropriate setting or the Junior Prom. On May 20 nearly ,SO couples were treated to the music t Lou Martin. The success of this chievement of the Class of l96l can e easily attributed to the direction of lrother Ralph and the Junior Prom Iommittee. J unior Prom Committee Sitting: J. Capiola, R. O'Conner, R. Pizzarello, N. Pagano, K. Moran, Standing: J. Marino, A. Calarusso, C. DeBlazio, Brother Ralph, T. Ryan, K. Walsh, E. Moran. lll Front Row: P. Ciccone, P. Tobin, P, Lavery, D. Venuti. Back Row: D. Flanagan, C. ORATORICAL SOCIETY C It is the purpose of the Oratorical Society to provide an impetus to those students with potential forensic abili- ties. Under the careful guidance of Father Mulroy, the members' speaking abilities are cultivated and brought to a peak. This fact was made evident at the annual CYO Oratorical Contest where three of the Society's members placed in the top ten finalist. The topic of the contest was "The Annual Report of the Bishops" and it was to the honor of the society that the finalist placed over a field of 48 competitors. The spirit and ability shown by the under- classmen at this contest will prove a great asset to the Society in years to C come. Oratorical Society .Malacalza, L. Braida, G. Cicatelli, J. McCarthy, Father Mulroy. The Debating team heavily burdened with the task of defending the many championships won in the previous year, nevertheless came out with a favorable record, and several notable victories. As defending champs in the CFL and NFL tournaments the team placed favorably in the finals. The presence of four separate debate topics during the past year did not make the task of debating any easier, but due to the excellent direction of Father Francis K. Scheets, the team was easily able to overcome this difficulty. ln all, the team participated in approximately l5 inter-scholastic debate tournaments, Among these are included the tournaments at Jersey City, Worcester, Scranton, and Albany where the team's abilities were amply proven. DEBATI G SOCIETY Debating Society Sitting: L. Braida, P. Tobin, C. Malacalza,Father-Scheets, N, An- derson, G, Calama, F. Harvey. Standing: D. Flanagan, G. Moonan, M. Miggins, D. Venuti, J. Soazi, K. Moran, D. Paladino, P. Ruboli, S. Blaha, K. 'Cook,, W. Clarke. l ll2 AUTO CLUB Although it has been in existence for three years the Auto Club, this year has really extended its scope. Under the capable moderation of Brother Norbert, meetings are conducted weekly at which time lectures are given by senior members of the club. Included on its agenda for the past year were group excursions to the different automobile manufacturers located in and around the metropolitan area. Auto Club Front Row: V. Karl, G. Atkinson, V. Corbo, J. Sutton, J. Nimphius. Second Row: P. Steinberg, W. Summa, R. Cauhione, B. Murphy, F. DeVito, J. Morrissey. Back Row: Brother Norbert, C, Devitt, F. Cowan, J. Boland, J. Torti, W. Nugent. CAMERA CLUB Camera Club Front Row: Sitting: J. Deigan, R. Monfrini, Brother Bernadine, Mod erator, L. Kumins, G. Repicky. Second Row: C. Salvo, J. Coffey W. l-lallinan, C. Protano, P, Lern: mer, W. Hall, R. Bolander, J. Trier Third Row R McDermott Troy, R, Parolini, E. Cassidy, R Lonergan, VV. Cruden, B. Luddy T. Troy. Back Row: T. Conroy, J Liptak. J. Pasconc, P. Farrell D Flanagan, E, i-ioffmeisier, R. Aifkin: J . , J. Nuggent, P. Hogan, P. Collura, M The Camera Club consisting of thirty members is under the moderation of Brofher Bernardine. Meetings are held every Monday, at which time instructions in the finer phases of photography are given. lt is the main purpose of the club to acquaint each of its members with a workable knowledge of the equipment that is at their disposal in the large, well stocked Darkroom. The practical results of Brother's efforts can be found in the notable contribution to the "Shepherd," MATH CLUB Math Club Front Row: R. Bione, G. Kunz, R. Tcyssandier, D. Paladino, P. Kier- nan, R Cavanagh, Brother Philip Ncri. Back Row: J. Coffey, E. Gerncrt, L. Braida, J. Lemon, W. Torpic, G. Pearce. 4.5, As a member ofthe Math Club, a student is afforded an opportunity to become acquainted with phases of mathematics not covered in the classroom. The club meets bi-monthly under the direction ot Brother Philip Neri. At these meetings, unfamiliar branches of mathematics, as well as interesting problems, are discussed. One ofthe main activities of the organization is the participation of its members in nationwide math contests, ALUM I ASSOCIATIC Thanks to the tireless efforts of the Alumni Association graduates of Step- inac never lose contact with their Alma Mater. Under the direction of Father McCarthy and Father Kane the various activities of the Alumni Association are swiftly and efficiently carried out. Such events as the Alumni-Varsity bas- ketball game, the Christmas Dance, and the June Communion Breakfast help bring old classmates in contact with one another. The semi-annual publication "The Alumni News" pro- vides a regular contact between the past and the present, ,ras Alumni Association Sitting: Father McCarthy, Father Kane. Standing: P. Drake, R. Lauenstein, G. Gunzenhauser, Under the moderation of Father Melican the Dads' Club did much in the past year to improve Archbishop Stepinac High School. By once again sponsoring their various activities, which include the Annual Sports Night, The Boxing Show, The Raffle Dance, and the Spring Dance, along with many others, the club was able to go a long way in subsidizing the many extra- curricular activities around the school. lt was the special purpose of the Club this past year to promote a closer relationship among the faculty, students, and fathers. LA DIES' AUXHJARY Under the direction of Father Nilliam McGann the Ladies' Auxiliary lid much in thepast year in the way at bountiful contributions to the school. Through the various activities of the Xuxiliary, which includeythe Christ- nas Pageant and the Annual' Bridge, he ladies were able to contribute his year a beautiful statue of the Blessed Virgin for the Chapel. The kuxiliary has over the years supple- nented many of the school's activity. t has consistently displayed a deep and pirited interest in everything that iromotes the best for the Stepinac itudent. Ladies' Auxiliary DADS' CLUB Dads' Club Sitting: l-l. O'Neill, R. Cody, J Lemmer, Pre-sidentg Father Melican J. Lombardi, D. Ciccone, R. Kava nagh. Standing: J. McAvoy, E Conroy, J. Dwyer, A. Trovato, F O'Connor, W. Bohlen, J. Plenniger J. Caroli, J. Dcltino. Sitting: Mrs. M. Paladino, Mrs. R. Phillips, Father McGann, Mrs. W. Karl, Mrs. T. Manganiello. Standing: Mrs. J. Daly, Mrs. J. Riegel. 'fame f J' Q GH' 'A 41 GETS 4 bw V' it t HV Q . C C' he ",' a 3,3 g 1 . C, I 'E' Q I A i r , I Sports, which provide the athlete with physical train- ing and development, serve the entire student body by supplying symbolism to the average student. Of themselves sports portray the great human conquest of life in this world. But, in a far deeper sense, they signify the spirit of self-sacrifice which so abounds in athletes. They repre- sent the burning desire of each individual to better himself through the application of skill, effort and endurance. They convey in unmistakable terms the effects of teamwork and cooperation, and as such they truly exemplify it. Finally, because their Christian character serves to express to the world Catholic interest in proper athletic competi- tion and physical development, they are another symbol of a well rounded Catholic youth. - -X N 4 V www wg , v Q A Q 4 Q51 M Auwy u-gm - r. T J fr N . 0 1 I Q ag- xc Q --.':.1":'-:5-- Q., . ' myb. - 5 'ggxfwis-exif' ik m . X . . E 'A Q ..,, , 5 Muni 1 w , ,,..-ff' I f J f 4 J X f ' Q I G". f V RSITY FOOTB LL Stepinac's varsity football team enjoyed one of its finest seasons this year. While they were unsuccessful in their bid for the CHSFL championship, the Crusaders ended their tough schedule with an enviable 5-3 record. This scrappy team was characterized by a fighting spirit worthy of the name Stepinac. While there were, it is true, some individual stars, the prominence attained by this squad was due chiefly to good, solid teamwork. Coach Sullivan deserves much credit for his work in molding a poised team from a small number of experienced men. The funda- mentals which he stressed early in September have paid off handsomely in the win column. The Crusader offense had John Cahill at center, Bob Flood and Dan Reid at the guards, John Pugni and Jack Williams at the tackles, and Bill Dwyer and Tony De Matteo at the end positions. Other linemen who saw action on the offense were Bourne Rigano, Jim Kach and Tom Dillon. The backfield consisted of Dick Bolander, quarterback, Bill Steets and Bob Verdisco at the halfback slots and Roy Pizzarello at fullback. Other offensive backs were Roger La Barre, Don Scarcello, Jack O'Keefe and John Elias. The Stepinac defensive platoon lined up with Jim Kach, John Pugni, Dave Lynch, Jack Williams and Bill Dwyer on the line. Line- backers were Don Scarcello and Roger La Barre. At the cornerback positions were Tony Dematteo and Roy Pizzarello while Bob Ver- disco and Gus Colarusso held down the safeties. Other defensive players were Phil La Manna, Bob Flood, Dan Reid, John Torti, and George Moore. lt was these men who, by combining long hours of hard work and nerve, were able to produce such a successful season. VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row J. McCarthy fManagerl, R. Verdisco, G. Mohr, E. O'Kee-fe, B. Rigano, P. Adamo, P. La Manna, Mr. J. Sullivan lCoachl. Second Row J McKenna R LaBarre, J. Lombardi, R. Oddo, R. Pizzarello, D. Scarcello, J. Cupolo, Mr. R. Gianasello fCoachl. Third Row: R. Talbot, W Steets A Colarusso F Tober, R. Flood, R. Bolander, A. DeMatteo, J. Elias. Fourth Row: T. Conroy E. Maloney, J. Cahill, J. Williams, J. Yasinac D Reid J Pugni T Kelleher, R. Quinn. Back Row: J. Anthony, D. Lynch, D. Dwyer, W. Dwyer, J. Torti, T. Coopat, J. Kach, T. Dillon. ri Coach Sullivan maps second half strategy in Fairfield game. . N fs --sw Monsignor Nolan gets back DuBois trophy as birthday present. .l,c x .a M4 .sgs -1: Ego sf i, NN ss H tl. - N X f Jim McCarthy Senior Manager 'hai .Wish .N l - X-nw any H9 ,,,L:K,j" i,wv 172 f 1 41 wwf .X ,K ff-Q z . Led ,K ,lfgf LM , Q TU, Q' K " ' Q51-seG3',!, iaxif' Q J -! Q FL : N 'v X'rgg,,,.p: iw' ,Q ligA9',5,,, Q- 'ill' 1 I if A ifxifs ! Fm 1 ,W .,, 'qv V2 1 M4 K QR Q. 221 2 .' 1 M 39,51 4 L if '14 f ,- ' 0 Q 0 W, L, . , , ., H ,ig-1-k,Q1.,.W... A Q K an .air "f 1 ,h ' WL NW? was Q, lf eg A W x XQ I :,,, ,A,: gg gi 1 in ,Q , . X g A Q.. v l M , . T . . x I ,f f g -, f if 'Q in J I 2 '., U T tyqh - s f K- 6 Hz is Q Q :Z - ,, Z W r John Yasinsac Punter and Kickoff Man. ournal American All Catholic Honorable Aention. , . . Steets drives off Williams hi as Cahill moves u to hel CHAMINADE -Stepinac entered its first league contest as underdog to last year's championship squad from Chaminade. But as the final gun sounded the Crusaders were sitting on top of an eight point lead. Early in the first quarter Stepinac began a march deep into Flyer territory. A down and out toss from Bolander to Verdisco set up the score. Then the veteran quarter- back sneaked over from the one. Billy Steets crashed for the extra points and, as far as scoring went, that was the ball game. But scoring was not the whole story in this thrilling contest. An inspired Stepinac defense stunned the television audience 'by time and again making the big play to halt their highly rated opponents. Led by Tony De Matteo, who received the Con-Ed award and the CHSFL "lineman of the week" for his outstanding work at the left corner linebacker slot, the Crusaders forced Chaminade into no less than six costly fumbles. Jim Kach and Gus Colarusso were also outstanding on defense. The Flyers were so unnerved by this strong-man act that they were hurt by a number of penalties. One of these nullified a fifty-five yard scoring jaunt by Jeff Tobey. Final score - Stepinac 83 Chaminade O. De Matteo's block springs Steets while Crusaders move downfield. Menhon it Jack O'Keefe Hard-running Halfback. Excellent Blocker. De Matteo outruns Holy Cross defense to set up first Stepinac score HOLY CROSS-Stepinac's Crusaders exploded in the final quarter to score twice and salvage a l2-6 cliff hanger from Holy Cross at Flushing. Holy Cross scored early in the first quarter when sharp defensive play led to a blocked Crusader punt. The Long Island team then marched to the eleven yard line in seven plays. The scoring play saw Martin Feely rolling out on a halfback option play floating a pass to Tom Carley in the end zone. Stepinac thwarted the conversion. The game evolved into a see-saw struggle of defense until the closing minutes of the final period. Riding on Dick Bolander's good right arm, the Crusader attack began to roll. With four minutes to play the senior quarter- back threw long to Tony De Matteo, who was brought down on the five. Next Billy Steets bulled to the one. From there Verdisco dove over the final marker. But when the point after attempt failed, it looked as if Stepinac would have to settle, for the tie. Seconds later a Holy Cross ball carrier was hit with a bone-crunching tackle and the ball squirted loose to be pounced upon by Roy Pizzarello. Then Bolander faded back and calmly tossed a bullet to Bob Verdisco for seventeen yards and the winning touchdown. Dick completed five for five passes in the last quarter and was named CHSFL "back of the week" for his performance. Verdisco turns corner and squirms free of two Holy Cross tacklers. Dave Lynch Big Middle Linebacker Came out as Senior. John Torti "Racer." Tough Defensive End. X Phil La Manna Shiftiest Runner on Team. Pileup ends Stepinac's first league victory. Hard to Tackle' MOUNT ST. MICHAEL-The Crusader winning streak was finally snapped when they bowed to the Mount l4-O in a league tilt. Stepinac had difficulty mounting an offensive drive and was hampered by mis-cues and injuries. The Mounties scored first on a safety in the second period. This occured when, Stepinac punter John Yassinac was tackled in the end zone. When the Crusaders missed a scoring chance in the fourth quarter, it seemed as if they could do nothing right. Stepinac was stopped inches short of a first down inside the Mount ten yard line. But the defense held and with about four minutes to play Stepinac again had the ball. The Crusader air attack however was paralyzed by thirty-five mile an hour winds, and Stepinac was forced to punt. The kick was short and several plays later Mount scored. After the kick off the Crusader attack again bogged downg once more they had to kick into a high wind. Mount seized the opportunity and scored quickly as the game ended. ln spite of this discouraging loss, the team's spirit recovered quickly. Go ........... Gone! "3 Mfg!" Yvx 1 ' V 1 N1 jpg- V .A N "iii, . we NK. 55 "'2iW'f'1. Q X wa . , ,Q 1 :gif 'iw , 4. v nr ff ' me QL .iv A ,U 41. ,n . s if 53+ ,J ' -.M b ' 2 , ,. an " L A 1 . Q .. '- jf A Q ig i Q f- x mi w - fw fv I 5 1 gA:uw,f . Q-3 , y W NTS. F-9, I' as 4 t S. Y l L l f ' fi? if " ' 5 325 1 2 J X. 1 .w V k ., Sw, V K' Q , 53: L ,Q m ,, if , 4 1 ,xr . V gm Q, , fx? Q . J xy g Y fy Qi ' W , .. ., , J hmm I B , 'QT ' W fig gy A Aw Vi 2,5 A E 8 Q is , x f . H , , 1 g Q ah 1 ' ' Q I 1 30 J ca f 4 Q X X1 4 2. V 7 1 . ix ' fs W F Y, 1 y . f W MW li ' ' 'N' f 4.f1-...f .,..,., , W X 'vw' whim-kv: "' ' 'vin f..f.M., V Q-'lb--X as-n..,,.w..w. X,,f..,y .Minh K K """" 1-9... 1: Qc 'fi w m tm' ,. ' A . - 'O' X . 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X ,gms ws.. . .L 1 is A . x s. Qs "' vw -wa an "'- W W W I Q RSA X X. 5 - ' ik Q H 5 ' Q WW 1 K xqg WCS A XX 'J ' , f Q.-3 ' . 4' Tx - gs . Xi , .if 3 1 X X 1 K A by 4 X .V K YLQ x. ..,k. x x .b'- 5' 5 R S ma, in 0 f, . . x Xl' ,WL- i . MMM ,IV V g 1 M1 . , In 4 Y - A .' V' fs ,K W R x A V -P ' -,Q-i f , Q g 5x.,. f x f fl x V - t xr W X5-.M ww ,R . 5 'N , Q , R a ,,,. a Tom Kelleher Fast Tackle. 'W' "" ' Q Kickoff and PUNT return Units. Austin picks up yardage on flat pass as Crusader defense closes. NEW ROCHELLE- New RocheIle's backfield speed proved the key to the strong Crusader defense as it enabled the Huguenots to grind out a 40-l 3 win. The game, which was played on Veteran's Day, proved to be an exhibition of football at'its roughest. No less than six Crusader stars and a good number of Hugenots were sidelined during the course of the action. Hampered as they were by the loss of first line players, the Crusaders managed to make a contest of it until late in the third quarter. Touchdowns had been scored by O'Keefe and Bolander and a point after was added by John "the Toe" Yasinsac. Stepinac was down 20-l 3 and threatening. New Rochelle was able to recover, however, and unleash a devastating ground attack directed chiefly at the ends. Led by quarterback Dennis Bar- rett and halfback Arnie Austin, the Hugenots rolled up three successive touchdowns over a game, but crippled, Stepinac defensive unit. The final score in this test of county gridiron supremacy showed Stepinac outclassed 40-l3. Stepinac defense makes things tough for Hugenot quarterback Barrett. Jan Anthony Big End. Always lO0fMy effort mm...-W. 4- 19" Q N H 5 - bgmwmf if W:4ggvf.rf -'f-, , L L- "--.. Lg: 1' . Mun, X 437-T: 5 A Ez D V J' L 'Q' 1 , y, ,rl X v ,V A Q SC?-, It fm WARE .Y ,mx '- 'PNK . K Wg li 'ff ,A '1 5:-E j x ,,k 1 M ! Ag. Q W WX 3 mfs-W 13 1 f , gg " Z W' -f""-A- Q 5 5 ' --th s Y . ' Riff . u :,- " L K t. in Kwai 5 29 T Q is 72 N -"" A , 'M V' if W 1 , Q L ' 1f 3 mf ' 3 , M.. Q -J if E ak X Q 1 VAW Z M ' k kr .'., sz ,W K N M I Z N PZLK I LLLL ,. KVLBVALX1 fav. . ,rri WL qw-ew my W A H M M' " kk" 143: X M A.,, A ' ,,kk WWW " ff' 4 V s , . K . MV, - ,P .Q .- .M .f.-.34 y 4 K 'WP M' W M -A 'Q .3 A M w W Rmb 'ww W Q 'ia Q' -- ww W fm N. A ' 1 - wi H.. V W, W W Q Q " ' A .L V -M' 1 A' av NM Ni: 'X' aw M 49' i V? JT - V+ W -X-' 14 N. if 3' Q X X, pf, 5 ., an fx if 1' 2 JV-FROSH FOOTB LL This year the Junior Varsity football team proved itself a spirited representative of Stepinac. While the season was not too successful for coach Tim Dufficy's Little Crusaders, they did exhibit the drive and hustle characteristic of all Stepinac ball players. The team con- tinued to improve with experience throughout the season, and by the final game it was playing a clean, hard game. Experienced gridders who will be candidates for next year's varsity squad are standouts Pete Collins, Bernie Magdelain, Fred Benz and Charlie Fotone. ln its second year of loop play Coach Lou Pesce's freshman squad compiled a fine record. The tyros played well against such traditional Stepinac opponents as Cardinal Hayes and Mount St. Michael. ln so doing they have helped to insure the success of future Crusader eleven's. Frosh stars were backs Blaekley and Bellantoni. Quarterback Tom Walsh and halfback Tom Williams, who moved up to the J.V. early in the season, also played well. Charlie Fotone rounds end behind good blocking J.V. FOOTBALL Front Row: P. Gadbois, G. Longo, E. Lemoigne, Brother Alphonse fModeratorl, T. Walsh, G. Trix, E. Hance, Mr. R, Downes CCoachl, Mr. T. Dufficy lCoachl. Second Row: M. Miggins, G. Tully, G. Lemoigne, P. Elston, C. Fotone, J. Perozzo, F. Benz, K. Sullivan. Third Row: K. Degan, T. Choquette D. Ackerman, B. Magdelain, B. Donerly, R. Grimaldi, P. Scarcello. Fourth Row: S. Koneski, H, Gilhoolli, T, Williams, R. Hyland, R. Ciraco, G. Marian: M. Aronin, Back Row: S. Ferris, S, Liptak, K. Dyant, J. Bryne, J. Shea, P. Collins, C. Sparkeman, R. Konrath. l28 Bernie Magdelain's toss to Tom Choquette is right on target. FROSH SCORES l3 - Port Chester I4 27 - Children's Village 7 6 - Mount St. Michael O 28 - Hayes 6 6 - Holy Cross 8 I2 - Hayes 8 l4 - Blessed Sacrament 32 I2 - Mount 6 .i....A.,.,.' ' """1" J.V. SCORES -Chaminacle l3 - Holy Cross 34 - Mount 22 - Hayes 8 - Iona 8 -New Rochelle 27 - Saint Francis 8 Bleakley moves off tackle in frosh tilt against Holy Cross 1.-1-A FRESH MAN FOOTBALL TEAM Front Row: T. DiGallo, G. Schmidt, J. Gabois, M. Angelo, Brother Elroy lModeratorl, L. Berilla, J. Callahan, Mr, Lou Pesce lCoachl Second Row J Lamb, T. Morrera, J. Kelly, M. Killian, D. Amen, T. Mooney, J. Palladino, R. Patch, R. Walsh. Back Row: D. Carescio, M. Bellantonl Constantino J. Cassarela, C, Blaekley, S. Cox, J. Purcell. VARSITY BASKETB Ll. This year's varsity basketball team was the finest in the history of the school. lt ended the season with a 22-2 record, the Cl-ISAA Division IV Championship, the Metropolitan Catholic Championship, the Consolation Cham- pionship of the National Invitation Tourna- ment, and wins over some of the finest teams in the country. The nucleus of this top-flight squad con- sisted of six experienced men, five senior veterans and junior backcourt whiz John Mastropolo. lt is interesting to note that these seniors have been playing together for four years, and along the way compiled records of 27-6 and l4-4 as Frosh and JV Teams. lndi- vidual stars were many: 6'5" Frank Richichi, with his great rebounding and inside shooting, Tim Cohane, consistent point getter with the floating jumper, Mastropolo-the little man who held the team together, Mike Ansbro with his great defensive play and kangaroo legs, Ed Dealy, who could beat you defensively or with his soft jump shot, Larry Dick, the sparkplug. But individual stars would never have achieved the prominence of this team. Coach Nat "the fox" Volpe deserves a good deal of praise for the way in which he molded this truly great team, It was only right that he should have been named "coach of the year" by the Westchester Basketball Writers, the "New York Journal American" and the "Catholic News." lt was coach Volpe who developed the feared Crusader fast break, who talked his team into being the finest foul shooters in the area, who provided the calming word, the spark of inspiration in the huddle, A really great coach. The starting unit was backed up by an ex- cellent reserve corps. What other team could call on a Joe Salvatore, a Don Manning, when Larry hurt his ankle or Frank picked up five personals? These boys could have been front liners on any other team. But don't feel sorry for them. They'll be back next year-and so will Stepinacl VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Front Row: J. Wray, J. Soaring, P, Kaufmann, J. Mastropolo, L. Dick, J. Holahan, E. Dealy, R. Doherty, Back Row: J. Lattimer manager M Ansbro, T. Cohane, F. Richichi, D. Manning, J. Salvatore, R. Murray, assistant manager, Mr. l. Volpe, Coach. l3O The "Coach of the Year" accepts his award from Father Peters, X 'Q' xr 'x' N If A "'frrr JIM LATTIMER Senior Manager CHSAA METROPOLITAN CHAMPS! I .-.gi ,Axe- 1 -if TIM COHANE Co-Captain 366 points All County Team Cl-ISAA Division IV lst Team National Invitational Foul Shooting Champion Catholic News 2nd Team N. Y. Daily News 2nd Team Con-Ed Award All eyes are "on thc ball" in Alumni opener. Frank grabs tip in New Rochelle game. ALUMNI Father Peake's Alumni squad came home on November 27 to test for the first time the mettle of the varsity cagers. The Crusaders came out of the scrap with a 59-48 win over their predecessors. The team played well despite the Alumni rooting section headed by Father Mulroy. Newly elected co-captains Frank Richichi and Tim Cohane led the scoring barrage. Bob Saunders garnered i9 for the weary Alumni. TOLENTINE In their first meeting Stepinac crushed Tolentine of the Bronx by a convincing 59-34 margin. The New Yorkers were never really in the game, as the Crusaders opened up a 25-ll margin at half time and followed this up with a l9 point third quarter. SALESIAN Salesian High School of New Rochelle next fell victim to the strong Crusader offense. Stepinac completely outclassed their county opponents and walked off with a 72-50 win and their first league victory. Tim pops for first two in three point play. Rollo slips in for bucket as BS. players gaze unbelievingly. SACRED HEART The Crusaders met a powerful Sacred Heart ball club on December l3, and came out of the contest with a slight two point bulge. This one was a thriller all the way. The Crusaders led 35-33 at the half. The two county CHSAA powers played evenly throughout the second half and the game ended with the Crusaders on top 68-66. Johnny Mastropolo picked up 22 for the Crusaders. HOLY CROSS Stepinac traveled to Flushing on December l8 and came home with a 6l-53 comeback win over Holy Cross. The Crusaders overcame a five point half time deficit with strong defensive play in the second half. Four Stepinac men hit double figures. NEW ROCHELLE Stepinac gained a foothold on the mythical county championship with a fine 65-58 triumph over New Rochelle. l3ig Frank Richichi did a magnificent job. Ed Dealy and John Mastropolo led the Crusader offense. Frank loops one-hander over game alumnus. A i l fi' ' 'al ri 50 J, 1 1 , 5 . FRANK RICHICHI Co-Captain 32l Points All County Honorable Mention CHSAA Division IV 2nd Team National invitational All Star Team Catholic News 2nd Team N. Y. Daily News Pnd Team Con-Ed Award The big men combine for big two points. Rollo soars against Utica. .' 9 ., a 63 1 IU MIKE ANSBRO "Beaver" I87 Points All County Honorable Mention I3-l Larry sizes up Iona defenses before hitting Frank underneath. IONA Archbishop Stepinac High School's basketball team rolled up the highest score in the school's history to vanquish a game but badly outclassed Iona squad 93-38. The Crusader second unit played the entire final half and showed promise of things to come as they added 41 points to the winning total. Frank Richichi led the team with 22 points. BLESSED SACRAMENT Stepinac marched right on in their quest for the CHSSA championship with a 73-46 romp over Blessed Sacrament. The little team from New Rochelle managed to keep it close throughout the first quarter but in the second frame the Crusaders erupted for 25 points. TOLENTINE Undefeated is a nasty word within Cl-ISAA circles. On January lO the Stepinac squad threw off this stigma and also a seven game winning streak as they absorbed a 68-6l defeat at the hands of Tolentine. Ten seconds to gol on - 'T 7.1-W X ,K M .J f 'SHA E7 Kiki ' . X i ,mf 3 ast break to interested Washingtonians. kg A Tum demonstrates complexmes of Crusader E S Sb B K, P xr x .5 Q y r rf x me 'Qs Q A A a K' ,, 2 ' 5 , 5 Q we Q w K at Q 7 Q H ! X E' Q i Y F5 .,.f'3E,5 v- I! 'Q ? ii 1 n xg x ge ' 3 pl 1 Q 'Q -si X 0 X f -5 + v ,Q ' NA wg Q K fsxvkiw ,... W' " 'SU' 5 e r if. ,...,,-N K an 5 I ,J 1 R. li Qlwlia LARRY DICK Playmaker 90 Points if w Pepper pot sets up Timmy. IONA ln their second meeting Stepinac encountered a much improved Iona team. Although the outcome of the game was never seriously disputed, the North Avenue ball club came through with some fine basketball. The final score: Stepinac 55, Iona 40. NEW ROCHELLE ln the most exciting game of the campaign, Stepinac squeezed by New Rochelle 57-56 on Frank Richichi's after the buzzer foul shot. Beaver hits against New Rochelle. It was nip and tuck all the way with neither the WIAA champs or the future CHSAA titleholders able to run up more than a five point bulge at any time. The sportsmanship of the l-luguenots and their coach, Mr. Paul Ryan, was appreciated by all who attended the game. MOUNT ST. MICHAEL The high-geared Crusader offense again clicked to smother a good Mount team 85-63. The individual heroics of "Smiley" Scott could not match the Stepinac scoring output. Timmy takes his patented floating jumper in consolation semis. x 'Cn -9 If I 5 b M ...Q X ! R -4 J Li F . 3 , x N ' . is 1.3, ik -1 ? . 'F y 5' f r 1 5? Z 3 S Q, , 4 ' -3 x 1 v 9" ,'.64j,. 3 EM .iv 5 'i 5 I ,ME NW ,K :Qu L, N' y U vi 'tb QM Q . ,s ,..,? ,dl a n xx M Q I , 315' is gf f' A 4 'H -pdl ,gli 1 , if 9 3 " f X. A EV 8 :b I x'h Ah L li 'ff 4 1 Tim draws Chaminade big man into costly foul. f'-',,,-Q-f.ff"7 W -nv 5 . WS!! "H -1 Q, N ,W V.:-f K xv v i 1 3' X Undefeated for the Division crown! ,S it As , 4: ff: ,Q ,4 9 X! V -4 N -Q if 3 l Y xr fa 0 ' Qotsgi ta. L-'cf x-,atv I ' K I Stepinac 49 34 33 29 53 33 23 32 31 46 45 32 42 40 43 33 41 'E' JV- JV SCORES Salesian . . . Sacred Heart . Holy Cross . . New Rochelle . Iona .... Blessed Sacrament Tolentine . . Mt. St. Michael Holy Cross . . Cardinal Hayes . lona .... New Rochelle . Mt. St. Michael Blessed Sacrament . . Utica Cathloic . Salesian . . . Sacred Heart . Opp. 53 38 45 28 40 22 36 44 49 52 33 45 39 35 46 36 36 FROSH BASKETBALL Both the JV and Freshman basketball teams improved sufficiently over the course of the season to enable them to finish strongly and post creditable records. The Junior Varsity edi- tion of the Crusaders was, material-wise, one of the finest prospects in recent years. ln early season games though, the squad was hampered by lack of experience and a failure to "gel" as a team, and as a result dropped several close decisions. Under the tutelage of Brother Evan- gelus, however, the little Crusaders began to click and ended the season with a high finish in the Westchester loop of the CHSAA. JV standouts John Ward, Denny Dwyer, and Sam Camouche should be battling for varsity posts next year. The Freshman squad, coached by Brother Edward, also registered a great improvement in the final games of the season to drive for a fourth place league finish. High scorers Tom Capowski and Martin Maloney coupled with the strong rebounding of Ken Doyer provide a bright outlook for the future of basketball at Stepinac. Stepinac 20 37 31 43 31 37 52 35 22 42 62 45 58 35 55 67 63 FROSH SCORES Preston Jr. High Sacred Heart . Salesian . . . Mt. St. Michael Sacred Heart . Fordham Prep . Scarsdale . . lona .... Preston Jr. High Blessed Sacrament . . Scarsdale . . lona .... Valhalla . . . Mt. St. Michael' Annex . . . Blessed Sacrament Salesian . . . OPP 30 46 50 55 59 30 41 38 31 37 42 63 36 37 25 40 41 3 L.. Q I j 1 5 32 - .IV BASKETBALL TEAM 24 Front Row: R. O'Brien, C. Rae, G. Keane. Second Row: M. Carroll, S. Camouche, P, Biondo, D. Dwyer, W. O'Donnell, B. Rehm, W. Haley, G. Mooney. Back Row: P. Gallagher, manage-rg J. Lorden, J. Ward, Brother Evangelus, coachg G. Bertsch, R. Wessels, K. Mullarrey, manager. 140 Denny Dwyer tosses hook as Ward and Bertsch jockey for rebound position. l Ken Doyen goes up for two in Frosh tilt. --T.T.,...- , l FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM Front Row: J. McCarthy, T. Capowski, W. Rooney, P. Cohane, K. Kinsella, R. Boissy. Second Row: J. Vierno, manager P. Murphy, R. DeLucciaf J. Romanello, Brother Edward, coach. Back Row: H. Kennedy, J. Purcell, K. Doyen, M. Maloney E. Farrell, M. Bellantoni. RT TRACK The Crusader thinclads of l959-60 have once again shown themselves to be the "class of the county". They com- piled outstanding records in the three major classifications of this year-round sport, as they strengthened Stepinac's reputa- tion as an athletic powerhouse in this, their finest year. In cross country, Stepinac's prominence was especially evident. In the opening meet Junior Speedster Terry Ryan led the Crusaders by establishing a course record. Two days later Stepinac entered the N.Y.U. meet and came home with third place. Again Ryan led the Crusaders by finishing twenty-second while the other runners formed a tightly-knit group close on his heels. On Columbus Day Stepinac vanquished a good Sacred Nevin just nipped Ryan at the tape as they were timed with identical fast l2:45's. The reversal of last year's defeat was accomplished as the Crusaders then copped second through seventh places. Next the harriers journeyed to Blue Mountain reserva- tion for the Westchester Coaches and Officials Meet. The Crusaders found the horse trails to their liking as they defeated a favored Ossining squad to bring the Westchester cross county crown back to Stepinac after a two year absence. Coach Soprano confers with co-captains before Stepinac Snowbird Meet. l-i2 VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY First Row: P. Fiore, L. Nelson, P. Mazzetti. Back Row: R. Faughnan, L. Patterson, J. Deigan, T. Ryan. 1 l X Heart team at Tibbetts Brook Park 20-38. Irish star Tom- TRACK TEAM--OPEN - First Row: B. Whalen, T. McGinnity, J. Daly, F. Governalc, C, Giombefti, P. Mazzetfi, Second Row: W. Steels, J. Bonville, R. Bolander, J. Ruth, L Nelson, T. DeLitta, E. O'Keefe, C. Brown, T, Ryan, P. Krug, J, Dcigan. Third Row: L, Patterson, J. Butkis, L. Formafo, M. McVoy, D. Gallagher, P Flannery, R, Faughnan, D. Walsh, J. Barkley, J. Murphy, J. McGuire, J. Pugni, G. Schmitt. 1 T . . . . 2- TRACK TEAM-SOPHOMORE First Row: B. Magdelain, R. Baver, R. Thoesen, J. Tomassetti, R. Vendrucko, M. Hand, M. Aronin. Second R : T. C ow onroy, B. Binzen, J. Markey, L. Ventresca, T. Horgan, A. Krayer, R. Kuckyr, W. McPhee, J. Shea, J, Lipfak. 143 - . 1' .' , , ,.-. , ' f' N jS iq 245 is Q if ,. " I -g rr " L 1 l DENNY WALSH Co-Captain All County Hu rdler Pete Fiore wins Brother Martinian Memorial in Catholics. - . L X' T iii I I I f H ii. ki.V E, -Q Q i LJ T . .Jkt I. , .. I RICKY FAUGHNAN Co-Captain Crack Senior Half-Miler l-i4 Ryan strides to overtake Nevin of Sacred Heart at Blue Mountain. Back at Van Cortland for the lona College meet, the team took second place behind Chaminade as Ryan once more led the way in sixth place. Patterson, Mazzetti, and veteran senior Jim Deigan took seventeenth, eighteenth, and nine- teenth places respectively, followed by another senior Pete Fiore. On October 3l, the Crusaders entered the Sectionals, a warmup meet for the Catholic Championships. The driving rain couldn't drown Stepinac, as the crack harrier squad took a close second behind a very strong Fordham Prep team. Ryan and Mazzetti led the way with sixth and eleventh place finishes. Then on November 9, the team once more invaded Van Cortlandt Park, this time in search of the Catholic High School Championship. Terry Ryan again spearheaded a fine team effort with l3:48 and a seventh place finish. But, as in the Sectionals, the Crusaders were forced to settle for a second place behind Fordham Prep. The following Saturday the tired Crusader harriers bat- relay at Garden Fallon leads off mile . Bolander shows good form in Catholic Championships. tled thirty-five mile an hour winds for the Eastern States Championship. The team showed little wind resistance as they kicked to an impressive third place finish in this highly regarded meet. Following a brief rest, the Crusaders capped a highly successful season with a win in the inaugural running of the Pa Cope Memorial Race. The harriers smothered the public school opposition which included Huntington, the New York State Public School Champions. Led by Ryan and Patterson with identical times of IZZS6, the Stepinac Varsity defeated Huntington by lO points and its nearest county rival by 40. To complete the season with a flourish, the junior varsity and freshman editions of the Crusader harrier squad also came home with first place trophies. The junior varsity and freshman squads both completed successful cross country seasons. The junior varsity high- light showed up as a first place trophy in the Eastern State Championships, the first in Stepinac history. In all the Crusaders could boast of twelve sub-fifteen minute harriers. Gee, they're only five hours and thirty-four minutes behind schedule today. NC' PETE FIORE 1 3 . gl Qi Q3 4 5 if ...fl ii K i Top 440 Man Came out as Junior Steets wins his 280 heat TNS-.. Q 4.-1,,,.. JIM BUTKIS Best County Shot Putter Good Man with Discus l 'ETX if Q, t l 1 rf' .av LARRY PATTERSON All County Cross Country Honorable Mention. DICK FALLON Explosive starter. Runs first leg in top Mile relay. 46 S b f minute miler. , DCVWVWY W5lSl1 Strains to false hurdles final U We Jack O'Keefe finishes last leg in winning mile Westchester Coaches relay effort. The team was honored when Terry Ryan was named to the select all county squad and Larry Patterson and Pete Mazzetti were recognized with honorable mention. Coach Joe Soprano's cindermen next moved onto the boards for the second phase ot the season: indoor track. Again the Crusaders proved themselves of championship caliber, exhibiting fine balance and many individual stars. Co-captain Denny Walsh was a consistent scorer in the high hurdles, and throughout the indoor season Stepinac weight men achieved their usual prominence, in the persons of Jim Butkis and John Pugni. Senior speedster Pete Fiore was a top performer in the quarter and the 600 while Pete Mazzetti and co-captain Rick Faughnan led the Stepinac delegation of halt-milers. ln the mile, cross country stars Terry Ryan and Larry Patterson easily made the switch to boards. On December 3l the Stepinac students had a chance to Gotta get that guy! X my mc iiiyf' 'N" N 'xgwq - all " . . lifes llii. ig A A t at ef- 13 if FELIX DE VITO Senior Hurdler Doubles in High Jump Fiore wins 440 in Garden. see their team in action at home. The occasion was the First Annual Archbishop Stepinac Snowbird Meet and to honor it the boys really "let out the stops." The Stepinac trio of Butkis, Pugni, and Pat Flannery swept the shot put and from there on the Crusaders dominated the meet, scoring in every event. While the competitors were chiefly from county schools, the team's total was an indication of things to come. The next few weeks brought more "trial" meets for the Crusader thinclads, and their next real test came on February 6 with the Westchester Coaches Meet at the County Center. Once more coach Sopranos men showed their clear-cut county supremacy as their 46 point total exactly doubled that of White Plains, their nearest competitor, Denny Walsh set a new record in the high hurdles with 6.6 for the 50 yard course. Dick Bolander placed fourth in this event. Q 5 t . i JIM DALY Middle Distance Man Ran on Championship Cross Country agher steps out in Westchester Coaches mile. in i 9 a fse.,,- x 945' y Q j, .'i7 3 1 -at-T ag 1. .fr Y 's.7"' 5 .l A-Q JACK O'KEEFE Fast Quarter-Miler Anchors top Mile relay. I47 Squad. 28" . ,Q C-B x. 4 'f F yy ' N 4 J. BONVILLE Should go Eleven feet. Lenny digs out at Garden. Number Two Pole Vault Man. Hey, cut it out you guys! "Peanuts" Fiore took the SOO in l:O8.3 while Jimmy Daly and Dick Fallon tied for fifth. Continuing a Crusader tradition, Pete Mazzetti, Rick Faughnan, and Leroy Nelson swept the first three places in the open lOGO yard run. Terry Ryan copped the mile with Larry Patterson crossing the line third. John Pugni and Jim Butkis finished one-two in the shot put and Stepinac placed two teams in the eight lap relay to round out the Crusader scoring. On February 22 the .Crusader thinclads turned in their finest performance of the indoor season by winning the New York Archdiocesan Sectional Championship. Their excellent 37V2 point total gave promise of a high finish in the Catholics. Again senior hurdler Denny Walsh led the team by winning the 60 yard highs in 7.8. Dick Bolander followed him in the fifth slot while soph Tony Krayer just missed the scoring column with a sixth place finish. Stepinac dominated the open shot put as Jim Butkis and John Pugni again finished one-two. P. FLANN1ERY Big weight Man. Should do well in discus. "Like this, fellas." Go, Jimmy! ln the 280 yard dash, Bill Steets grabbed second place in 30.9 and Pete Fiore did the same in the 440 with a 53.0 clocking. Pete Mazzetti was runner up in the half mile with an excellent time of 2101.2 while Terry Ryan ran his best in- door mile to date with 436.7 and a fourth place finish. Dick Bolander and Tim Conroy tied for third in the high jump as the Crusaders placed three relay teams ltwo in the 880 and one in the two milel to complete their point total. A week later Stepinac entered the 33rd annual Catholic Championships at Madison Square Garden, the climax of the board season. With a few breaks, the third place finish they achieved could have been a championship one. Senior star Pete Fiore turned in a fine performance by winning the open 440 event in 52.6. Denny Walsh was nipped at the tape by the great Loughlin star Tyrone Pannell in the high hurdles. The Brooklyn boy thought he had lost the race, and both were timed in 7.9. A surprise point scorer was Chris Brown who picked up fourth in the 50 yard dash. "To the victors . . ." SR X .,ff 5 It A 3 -fi , 193. S+ .irl N Y 'X 's 2 QR., L. FORMATO 'i Good sprint man. Runs on Mile Relay. H 2 Fiore scores in first outdoor meet. JIM DEIGAN Top Cross Country Man. Half-Miler indoors. l 4 GERRY KENNEDY Senior Half-Miler. Sidelined Most of Season. fs J if ,, y .75 is Q i 3 "36f+fAg'i' 3 Q, fx r' - l J' 5 W ll is D. GALLAGHER Miler and Cross Country Man. Great Team Spirit. W Jon Wolff under alien colors in the W Coaches. Bill Steets tied for third in the open 280 and Jim Butkis heaved the shot 54' l l Vg" for second place. This completed the Crusader scoring, as the relay teams failed to place due to a disqualification. While the l7l!2 point total placed the team third, the thinclads had been gunning for first and were slightly disappointed. This should prove an added inducement to do well outdoors. Other factors which should contribute to a successful outdoor season are the variations in events. The pole vault especially will provide the Crusader thinclads additional scor- ing opportunities. Senior veteran Dick Bolander is a potential l3 foot vaulter and his classmate Joe Bonville should also place frequently. Then too the Stepinac weight men, long the class of the county will have an opportunity to show their prowess in the discus and javelin is well as the shot. All this seems to add up to a top flight squad, perhaps even a cham- pionship contender. F' li E N T Pike hr Vkyw L. . Center. ii Deigan stretches in lOOO yard run at Count "l'm gonna foul." Joe goes over the bar under Bolander's watchful eye. FROSH TRACK TEAM First Row: E. O'Brien, T, Hough, T. Fagan, L. Gadante, C. Garber, T. Sedito, D. Donovan, J. Caldwell. Second Row: F. Margello, Managerg C. Grancis J. Jopling, M. McGlinn, B. Cetih, R. Perer, H. Gostony, M. Buckley. Third Row: J. Lamb, S. Andres, G. Germon, S. Cox, G. Keating, N. Grasso, R Donaton, T. Walsh. Fourth Row: J. Montanaio, R. Hyland, J. Casarella, T. Williams, L. Stehmer, T. Choquefte, W. Mahoney. l5l J 4 i 1 an 'Alf' milf 9 Q 1- -mmf 1 ,.fi., l L i If ED LOMBARDI Co-Captain Star Senior Pitcher BASEB LL Prospects are bright for the l96O Stepinac baseball team. Coach Sullivan's sluggers combine power, experience, and sharp defense into what may well be another championship ball club. The Crusaders are confident and determined to unseat Mount St. Michael as ruler of the CHSAA loop. The pitching staff is headed by senior veteran Ed Lom- bardi, a three year varsity man. Other promising hurlers include Bill O'Donnel, Denny Dwyer, and Don Manning. The solid, seasoned infield lines up with Felix De Vito at third, Johnny Mastropolo at short, Ernie Bianco at second, and Tim Cohane holding down the initial sack. This unit is fast and experienced and should prove the bulwark of the Crusader defense. The fence busting outfield has Phil La Manna in left, Tom Kelleher in center, and Tom DeLitta in right. Behind the plate will be Joe Wray, backed up by Gus Colarusso or Chris Wetheral. Coach Sullivan is quite optimistic after several pre- season games, and the inaugural 6-3 win over Sacred Heart should support his opinion. The tough twelve game schedule should give the Crusaders ample opportunity to display their talents. ,ff I X 5 , xl. PHIL LaMANNA Co-Captain Hard-Hitting Outfielder VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM First Row: R. McDermott, Manager, R. Pizzarello, T. Kelleher, G. Loftus, M. Cioffred, J. Mastropolo, J. Capiola, T. DeLitta, E. Bianco, Mr. J. Sullivan Coach. Second Row: C. Wetheral, W. O'Donnell, P. Kaufmann, J. Cupolo, F. DeVito, D. Scarcello, A. Colarusso, P. LaManna, J. Murphy, Manager Third Row: D. Manning, T. Cohane, D. Dwyer, E. Lombardi, J. Wray, J. Kovacs, J. Weis, R. O'Neill. l52 x Annan nu-mer tm - 'i,. , K A. x V W asf? ,4 ,N , 4 f for I X S i f Y X z,ib wi A eg FELIX DeVITO Veteran lnfielder Good Throwing Arm "Now, let's win this one!" Tim takes a high hard one - 7' ' ' t i i i TIM COHANE Senior First-Baseman if - w f- -r Three year standout Kelleher connects in practice game with Port Chester. 153 , ---M 'L 1 4' .Lv wk - x vs " 'gp NA ' A T ffwif. 1 , : r if A 'vi' , Q2 , ' Q 594. F ,ef X 1 . :If "an A fain .. I' Y 2 1 s- 'E g , , - Q t -w 9' , ,., , K, . , - -fa, , ,, ,f f- a - , , 1 X in ,Wk 'I 5 Q, J A 0 yum M,- ?YL A X v is -.. .K .J S ? . if B ix A. ,Q gi gf. f" ,ff ,f"'x A 1 rl ri Q nf if ! 'T MX? in . kkwx gpdf A ,.. ,945 y"N.' ' WE e kj? B WLl This past bowling season has witnessed unprece- dented interest in the sport. The Freshmen in particular have displayed a spirit of competition unequaled in our eleven years of participation in pin toppling. The weekly meetings at the Post Alleys in White Plains have seen as many as one hundred and twenty-five student bowlers, trying to outdo each other in strikes and spares. Competition was heightened both by class and in- terclass tournaments, and the Crusader entry in the Westchester High School Bowling League. The latter was composed of the top Stepinac keglers and compiled an outstanding record which earned them a third place finish behind a tough New Rochelle team. While not emerging as champions, the Stepinac team was always one which guaranteed its opponents a good fight. Outstanding individual bowlers were Gary Wayne, a senior, and Fred Luongo, a sophomore. The senior veteran averaged well above l8O while Fred was high in the l7O's. The most encouraging feature of the season has been the large numbers participating. This tremendous group organization with its fine accomplishments is in large measure due to the unceasing and tireless efforts of its dedicated moderator, Father DiBlasi. Tenth frame tension .- .Qs , rv UI X., VARSITY BOWLING TEAM First Row: V. Corbo, A. Luongo, R. Ricciardi. Second Ro : J. D n Il N. B G, W w o ze a, rown, ayne, K. Sullivan, Father DiBlasi l55 fi. if GARRY WAYNE Stepinac pin topplers pose with opponents during league match Senior Kegling King 184 Average X BOWLING CLUB-SENIOR AND JUNIOR MEMBERS X fc 1. Fei sw., NN 1' , mfs! First Row: R. Ucci, C. Matera, J. Mahoocl, P. Kiernan, D. Paladino, E. Peduzzi, D, Zegavelli, L. Nelson, J. Culpon, R. McCoy, Father A. Dil3lasi. Second Row: A. Cucurollo, E. Cusati, C. Giombetti, W. Torpy, J. Lemon, T. Palmer, M. Vigliotti, D. Venuti, J. Cook. Third Row: N, Soriano, M. Pugliese, B. Siegler, R. Corelli, R. Corelli, K. Vincent, R. Morgado, J. Salvatore, R. Saline, W. l-lallinan ,J. McGuire. Fourth Row: C. Malacalza, T. Anderson, E. Gernert, L, Braun J. Halley, C. Ryan, J. Coffey, M. Starr, T. Kisher, E. Landers, L. Awerdick, J, Kovacs, T. Gehrmann, B. Murray, P. Giangrande, J. Trier, W. Fisher. p Q: A Q F 8 :us f v KUHIQCUQQM 1 A W , Y H J ' - im -f was . wry an PM - mga: 4:12 K A K W , wr., ..,,,, 1,,g,4,L,:y-,,.k ii -5 'M ..s. . V ' N ak NISSAN 5 i 4 l 4 V ky - 7-1 A' 1 rw Q .,f. Ka if KW S B5 f 1 U 5 ' M I lk LWf- ,, ,Q -an ' RIFLE DICK SALINE Junior Sectional Champion l78.6 Average The record of this year's rifle team was the finest in the history of our interscholastic competition in the sport. Not only did the Crusader gunners end Scarsdale's Four year reign of county rifle supremacy by annexing the Westchester County Interscholastic Rifle League title, but they swept to vic- tory in the National Rifle Association Sectional Championships as well. After an early season loss to the Raiders, our sharpshooters improved steadily to reel off 'eight consecutive league wins, including a thrilling 898-895 return match victory over Scarsdale. This brought their league record to ll-I and earned them the championship. ln League competition, twenty scoring shots are fired-ten from the prone, and ten from the more difficult standing position. This season the Crusaders fired in their inaugural four position matches, where additional shots are attempted from the sitting and kneeling positions. Here too the Stepinac team showed steady improvement, boosting their late season scores well into the 900's. Highlights of this competition were a one point victory over Peeks- kill Military Academy, and a creditable 934-927 loss to Xavier, one of the best teams in the East. The Crusaders also swept a home and home series with Fordham Prep and climaxed a successful season with their victory in the Sectionals. The overall record of the team was I6-4, the more admirable because of the high caliber competition the gunners faced. The nucleus of this outstanding squad was made up of Seniors Dick Saline, Dave Ryan, and Brady Garber, Juniors Reuel Dorman and Pete Kiernan and sophomore Phil Saline, D,ick's brother. Consistent high scorer for the team was Reuel Dorman who averaged in the l8O's. Dick Saline was another top performer, registering several 9O's in standing position, while Dave Ryan was a steady scorer, especially in four position matches. Other boys who fired well in later matches were Dick Cacchione, Jeff Lemon, and Bill St. Paul. With this young team and the excellent coaching of Father McCaffrey, there need be no doubt as to the future of rifle at Stepinac. VARSITY RIFLE TEAM First Row: R. Dorman, W. St. Paul, P. Kiernan. Second Row: D. Ryan, T. Murray, B. Garber, R. Cacchione, Third Row: J. Lemon, Father T. McCaffrey, P. Saline, R. Saline. DAVE RYAN Three Year Veteran H78 Avemge Rm.: cLuB MODERATOR S Father G. Konstanzer, Father E. Gust, Father A. Burley, Father T. McCaffrey. E5 ,TX ,... "U , .f"' . f :H Qff""f' Mf' ., - . , - I . 4 5 . A-1 n .., Y c '- h , , ...M Y ' ' ,ga,4,. ' . I A 1 t .:- ,- - I. - ,M ---' suxrxyii A ne:...'4'. Q A -.gk jk ming ,V H .1 - V- .-w w' I l'L"f?trf iiiwq WI I 'IH JUNIOR AND SENIOR RIFLE CLUB MEMBERS First Row: J. Butcka, R. Johnson, C. Herrick. Second Row: B. Claridge, J. Bourque, R. Smith, K. Moran. BRADY GARBER Standout Senior Sharpshooter l7l.I Average 159 TENNIS int., Na I ?gx..Q-St h Atv it METROPOLITAN CATHOLIC TENNIS CHAMPIONS The l96O edition of the Stepinac varsity tennis team promises to be one of the fin- ffiw, est in the school's history. Father McDermott's squad combines veteran singles talent with good depth in doubles to form a winning combination. 3-4' ln their fall season the netmen were headed b Tom Palmer, a 'unior in his third . . . . V . l . ED DEALY year of varsity competition. Tom earned the right to his number one slot by upsetting Captain ex-Crusader star Alec Van Eyck in the semi-final round of last year's White Plains Jayvee Steady Groundstroker Tournament. Holding down the other singles positions are two other three year veterans, captain Ed Dealy and Dave Ryan. Dealy is a very steady baseliner while Ryan likes to rush net behind a tough spin service. In the doubles competition, the Crusaders were able to field several strong combi- nations. The first unit of seniors Bob Kuna and King Schaefer swept to easy victory in their initial matches. They were ably backed by the promising sophomore pair of Tom May and Jack Clough. Other varsity doubles prospects include senior John Hagerty and junior Pete Kiernan. ln the first half of their two season schedule, Stepinac netted the Fall Metropolitan Catholic Championship. Tom Palmer annexed the singles title while Ed Dealy added valuable points before bowing in the quarter finals to top seeded Dick Byrne of Xavier. The team title was clinched when the doubles duo of Dave Ryan and Bob Kuna volleyed their way into the finals. The spring season should see the Crusader netters battling for both the CHSAA league championship and the Fordham Invitational Tournament title. Much of the credit for Stepinac's court prominence should go to mentors Father J. McDermott and Brother Myles. VARSITY TENNIS TEAM 60 First Row: T. Palmer, R. Palmer, J. Hagerty, J. Bryan, P. Kiernan, J. Clough, T. May, Father J. McDermott. Second Row: P. Dohrenwend, R. Kuna, G. Schaefer, L. Lonergan, E. Dealy, J. Anton, D. Ryan. Senior Singles Player fi I . . v 5, A A T77 77777 ' V?7Y 'L f XIXK - j Q so mf' ' , ' . 9-YFPIJV40 ' 1 . v 1 X w 1: w z z 1 1 vv v nv v ,, ir ,f , J 1 , 1 I we xx, , , y v J 1 x ,x if w v X f a z 1 1 lx 2 1 r K . 2 1 J 1 I J X fl f 'I 1 I , 1. P , , Ei! yr "lf, 1 x 2 .1 1 ,, iff 1 i i i 1 i if , , , K 5 1 2 , , m wif, 1 5, J K 1 X x 1 CYP! fk, Y. 9. lla will 125 N' rfT7X,fx xf . Q, V 44 C91 ,KJ 4 'K 4 muffin 'HH' lfffifflw if ' A X sqm' ,"' DAVE RYAN Big American Twist Service 15' du JUNIOR VARSITY TENNIS TEAM J. McCloskey, D. McMahan, E. Custal, T. Cauley. K. Moran, K. Roberts, Father J, McDermott, if.f'wv."vw'we.fwfwwfw'vvxfvvvi.fYYYXQYVQ . N 'vvw K .X in XR N 1 - an mx xxx, X kxxpxml 'uk .K :XXX H N ' 'i ' .'x'l . ,xiii 'x,wx'XT'XlX,N xi we x x s N X J ,Xl LL ,Xxx .. -SA Wd K . A :Q A l ' WN4, N 1 JQFINJJO QKEPINA FRESHMAN TENNIS TEAM First Row: M. Buckley, G. Wiggers, C. Siegler, J. Dyer, R. Nemeyer, T. O'Toole. Second Row: Brother Myles, W. Mahoney, R, Amen, J. Callahan, R. Brass, N. Grasso. ww... eww BOB KUNA Top Doubles Player Net Rusher l6l GOLF . . . The Crusader golf team is now defending the longest winning streak in Stepinac's athletic history. Under the direction of Father Fitzgerald, the linksmen have consistently maintained a balance and superiority that have not seen defeat in four seasons of dual competition. Once again this year expectations are bright. Even with the loss of several lettermen, the combination of youth and experience which the team maintains should assure steady performance, Senior Don Bank and junior Tom Luddy form the core of this promising squad. After initial tryouts, held in the downstairs practice room under the professional eye of Mr. J. Desio, a larger group than usual has been held over. High hopes are maintained, particularly for some of the sophomore candidates. Captain Bank, winner of last year's White Plains Jaycee tourney led his team to its initial victory, an 8-l decision over Horace Mann. The seven match schedule should give the linksmen an opportunity to sharpen their games for the major late season competitions. Great Short Game ,..., J . 1 i - , I L 2' s 1 VARSITY GOLF TEAM F ld D B k T Ludd ,R. Saline. Third Row: T. Cahill, T Byrne First Row: J. Sarlo, B. Luddy, D. Ackerman, W. Torpe. Second Row: Father S. itzgera , . an , . y J. Calahan, J. Smith. gg 5 , May , .Ao ' h mV r A 1 A1 MAS? r o 2. o , r V f f ,, DICK SALINE First Year Man Good putting touch 431 U JOE SMITH Came out as senior Very smooth strokes r rrr 163 I MEMORIAM THE RIGHT REVEREND MONSIGNOR EDWIN A. RYAN DD The sudden passing of Monsignor Ryan was a great loss to the student body and faculty of Archbishop Stepinac High School. For eight years, this kind and gentle priest was an integral part of the daily routine of school activity. Although he did not teach formally in the classroom, his counsel and advice provided direction for many students and graduates. His varied background and abilities stimulated an interest in intellectual pursuits. The life of this wonderful priest will always stand as a symbol of devotion and dedication to all Stepinac students. May his soul and the souls of all the faithful departed through the Mercy or God, rest in peace. Amen. l64 xnrxilu i A K L. , , . , V . Q - X N i.mom4y a wrn 1' ,. , il'IfX l'il'Rf'l' V R 1 6 i fi R051 A IIXTX A - ,Y R Y1Kv K . K - , 1 QUNIIU' i R f A . i. . ' f , if my ,N ' , . L . ' fiivf xl I ' K K K K K- .- i 4- ' ewan -. , . Wk b I K, llltili in .5 'ixn dt si. PTM sllwlsyqs lam mmos. vcmpuulcdm mwnm 'dwmuw K. I .1 V 1' Q-:11.m . -- -,x . , ' QA gy: E If xl que xowuuu ws mxhun Pnvllms vbsh.-,,g,,m mni.m.s,5 Ins J I ' ' In wgwvnlvn-af edu.-lenmtg - Y A , ' V. W L , 'guna 'f.-' K V . ' -' K he .to unlebhna an hx meuwlo sn-squenhg m.,hu.. Halas. Yuwmuunhi L I E iv ,,,, . , . . . . . - . Q V rn nu na u :qua hlls slplrsha lnfou.-nun., .lguhud vc,.Auhu.e vuielhitk , , eco unsxgm luehmkie-nie, nd Pun-lem campi vzonuccnuxcbsm in sepul.-rung Q K cerum qui .unnms nal Penh-inc vihzm ccmscrvmu-lam 'lic pocucrunhconnmurnus 1 ongx-uit omuinc- Jace tque Pemxgerc Imac aensn tamen alkiarq 'wma tvrvmu ' V Ad-'llc-Ire, cousccmvix-v,s.mvwtiFwvu'c, ixolvft non competii. quantum Havre: qu: ldv I N px-oglinfi sunt. sive super-stitcv num-mt sive iuterflcli jncmst. Hwulhnknn ,-mamma . mmhnm mit mnxplifqcnvuli comecrntiouem mst fmmimwmli wuxgmwvwv pqyrqfuvqnqiqi, - K x Fglfni mwskvn knee puululum anihuxvlvcrfenhlr lwmivles nlquv' en lu'-'vi anis-ixamhu' ' K Ki id hun-rn quo.-1 lmigw cunllcem-uni' mano Fuchs de nuem-win Jilnlal-tur, f ol-if adlxuc in vihx versautilvus imma vera Pekin: incumlvitupevi incomplete . dadicnvi quocl in 'uw pngmx Qvtitwimi luuclcnui hung rr-wclnve tu-avex-eve. Q cemxnat ul tunic reuse swf ccmas-amass, ncanye, crm 'sie daixuwtii cox-emuhn . shwlimu ss-ffrshevratum lmurire muneri Ssngwmiaeniiiuilx lvikrwhie R ' I olahulm-uni. ln.: vis.-'oxlilwunan el-KH: thnhsere mu K ' luis also-rrvuhn sunburn vs.-m 51-a an-scam. W 1 ii R ' it i R ii K K K F no Get' ut civilna knee 'Dee nclfxn-ante' lilwrhtli vcmlscchw. ei rluhe an ' , - - Q . gg, - uw unm ' L pqfulo Funrlnhx, xx pcepuloggeehp, .ad ry-yuh mnluhsm . unc 4 --Ml . sl 3 cle nnuwlo knloelccnl iufevllilk. fi . H, '5-404 .YL 1505? Www-ual' -6-ww 7301 "V" , K' of the Roman Patriarchate will remain in the that is heard when Abraham Lincoln proclaims K the Order of Grace, that the freedom for which the of devotion must advance hand-in-hand with that their Master, have laid down their lives, the freedom Presentation Ceremony-Apostolic Delegation-June I7, 1959 Remarks by The Right Reverend Edwin Ryan, White Plains, New York Special Patrons Most Reverend Edward V. Dargin, D.D., V.G. Diocesan Priests' Faculty Crosier Fathers The Oblates of St. Francis de Sales Xaverian Brothers Rt. Rev Rt. Rev Rt. Rev Rt. Rev Rt. Rev. Rt. Rev Rt. Rev Church Church Church Church Church Church Church Church Rt. Rev. Rt. Rev. Rt. Rev. Rt. Rev. Rt. Rev. Msgr. Francis J. Boyle Msgr. Thomas J. Deegan Msgr. John J. Hartigan Msgr. John McGowan Msgr. Francis X. Shea Msgr. Charles O'C. Sloane Msgr. Joseph J. Stuhr of The Immaculate Heart of Mary of Our Lady of Fatima of Our Lady of Mercy of Our Lady of Mount Carmel of Our Lady of Perpetual Help Patrons of Our Lady of Victory of St. Bernard of St. Mary Msgr. Charles E. Fitzgerald Msgr. John J. Flynn Msgr. William T. Greene Msgr. Rudolph Kraus Msgr. George Murdock Very Rev. Msgr. John A. Goodwine Rev. Anthony A. Cirami, O.S.A. Rev. Vincent R. Raetz, O.P. Stigmatine Fathers Church ofthe Holy Name of Jesus Church of Our Lady of the Rosary Church ofthe Sacred Heart 166 St. Joseph's School Alumni Association of Stepinac H. Dads' Club of Stepinac H. S. Ladies Auxiliary of Stepinac H. S. Iona College Manhattan College Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Anthony Compliments of a Friend Compliments of a Stepinac Dad Brown Motors of White Plains, lnc Delma Studios Eatwell Provisions Great Atlantic 8. Pacific Tea Co. Lawrence Labriola S. Malfetano Mt. Vernon Construction Corp. Repicky's Delicatessen E. Robinson, Inc. Class of 2E Class of 2J Church of St. Catharine Church of St. Mary of the Assumption Howard L. Applebey Robert P. Crisfield Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Lemmer David Luberger Mr. and Mrs. James C. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Racey Stepinac Alumni at Holy Cross Dr. Maurice Zaccardo, D.D.S. Compliments of a Catholic Gentleman Arduino's off B'Way Aunt Millie's Sauces Bleshner's Furniture Co. Central Plating Service Century Music Co. Corsun's Thornwood Pharmacy Duvernoy-Westchester Corp. Gedney Service Station Jerry's Restaurant Linden Cake Co. Maringelli Plumbing Mela Construction Corp. The Egelhofer Family Michael Gressel Nancy G. and George V. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Palmieri Mr. and Mrs. J. Stehmer Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Talbot Compliments of a Friend Compliments of a Friend Compliments of a Friend Albanese's Ardsley Hardware Benjamin Brace Hardware Burton's Men's Shop M. Capeci and Son Country Boys' and Men's Shop Crestwood Market Crestwood Texaco Service, Inc. Di Rubba's Restaurant Fareri Electric Co. Patrons Friends Schuerger Bakery Stone's Department Store Timothy J. Sullivan Wines and Liquors Tavolilla Bros. Inc. Vaccaros Super Market Inc. Westchester Ice Skating Studios Whiffen Electric Co. White Plains-Pleasantville Bus Line Co Class of 4H Class of 2B Class of 2D Hartsdale Bake Shop Harwood Shoe Repair Headless Horseman Book Shoppe Lake Farms Market Lewis Movers and Storage Liggett Rexall, Ardsley Louis Super Market Mimi Cleaners Inc. Modern Barber Shop John J. Magnotta H. B. Nash Pharmacy Pernice Florist Pirrotta and Morabito Pharmacy Inc Rite Pharmacy Rosedale Garage Dominick Ruggiero, Wines and Liquors Scarsdale Sportcenter Tracy's Shoe Shoppe R. Turrell, Flags and Signs Frost's Men's Shop Whitaker Pharmacy Garth, Harwood and Henrys, Barber Shops White Plains Bus Co. l67 qw- w- 1-Lw 1. ah...-M Lnuwm 168 br.4..as1l'qu-una llllQdl!.lQ'i . A . ..u.M,,nu. 1- vi-2 1,1 1 3, 91 11 :L 9:9 '- 1-' 431 1 2? '-1:91 1 13.44 . 'ix 11 ?Slv. Z, -Jaws- .., .-1 215:53 1-QW W , .a1.. 11,11 'FL .,. yn A 1- .1 .1. 1-1213: ,i""i' f wi 1.1 1 ,.-.-.,. , .'f'l1' 11-' 1 1 , 1:1131 ii 1. -4 11. V Q!-1.-,Z . . 1 1 1751A 1 ..13'., 1! lv. - -.I 1" 25' - 1. :L-T11 Jivf. f'-I, Lf. vw ': 1 ' F X, H .Y.V 1 I H, V, , 3,123 Wm.. U Q -3,1521 4 -X. 1, ,1 1 1, 4 '.p1,!-Q-gfm U -'vm '-'1..' ., 'Qi' ' 1 14 -,111 ,1-1 Y .,f,, .1 '1-111:11 --gj' .- 1 I. -'11, ju 1 1 'I ' . I- ...V -wq'1:1. ' 1, 7!1,'g'ffaJvx13f I 'Z 1d ir- 1 lm ,4 1' ,AL Fq5.',iL' -, H ,I ,111 W., is V -.11--1,1 v 34.11, 1- - -X ' ,M -11.-.,1' ' I, -v. , ' 4' - 1 M- .4 1. 1"?-ak1Qe1?1TQ-- '- 1 l. 11 9 - 'QQ -'21 'G .ar-1, .531-l , 4- 1 , 1 -.RN .1 1 'L' ' . ' ' 1 -' : 11' ,,f,1., 15, 9 1' 1 ..J,1 L 1.15 .f?f,. 1 53,1 1- J'-1'-11 - ' . 111, 1'-9 ' 1 w..1: 41 -119.5 -. '-41 '. .131 - 1- -1 we, 1.3 rr - 1 :'1-1-415,172-51,11 111 ' 7 Wk f ' 1 ' .zu-yy-,,:11, 4-1 H1 1 :um -1, 11,1--Y J V - 1-5-.qt N M 1 ' -- ' g:1uj,"1:.. g'1.V- -' 1 1 11,1 ,1 15 1, 0-.V -1 - ' 1 ' 1 A L :. " - i "1 -4:11--1 1 1-1 ' 1 f'.1 '-'xl '1'f711 1, 1, 1 ,QL-:L1f' -' , J 1 ' -1-'1v1!1'-:11'fv.5,':1- 1 - 1 - 1251. -.1.g.n11 1 '1 , v 315' " - .:,.' A' , H5111 1- 1 . .' 1 1 1.1, ,, 1 1' '1 1 '.. 1 "' .'. " 4112- 11 ,W 1 si'-,111 - r 1 1. 5. 'L Q :. ,1,',11'. 1 11.11 ' 1-HR. -Q ' '-1 -fain ' 1- N1 A Z1 1 1 N. 1 1 1 Q, - 1 ' -iii 1 1 . 1 1 A 11. .. .. , V 1 1 .q,-' , 1 ' 1 16' ' 11.212 1: 1 - 1 - '11 .t .1 In 1 I- 1 - '1 2-"1-f 1 7 ,i I 1. JE 1 1 up -11 1 11. .1 w 11 I 1 .1' .r 1 - 4 "1 35,111 1 14. 15 9.1. . 1, '11 1:11.51 11 ff 1' ,.',1 1 t- ..v 1.1 1 E111 1 ng -1. 55,1- .-1. K 1 i 1112 A 4 591' ,'- -J 1-am 1 11 14?-.Size ' . .1 - 1 1 ,N 11' m. ,.1. , 3.11 1 5,15 11 111.1 1 1:11 ,1,,1., 11,. , 2 ':1Z'G 'FQT ' ' T-1 .1,I F V! 1 V, 1 1, 1 .2 X x . ' 1 ,101 1. . 1, -111.311-. .111-1.1, 1, 'J-11:-'11 1. .1 , nniau. 1111-' 1.5-1.1 -,-if Edu f . ..11a1ih.s.ifBia1111n.11iA.1- 'S XA 'Sy A . . H. ,gffly 5.0 LX- - ' ,513 " , lg... " ' ' 9 'M . - - A -.H 'fwifib '-1:31 l -f"'7-, i .- V 15 4 v 1- "v-lwm ' , xzrwg-Sis I . -,F s Nj '-3. ,y 4 P: ,W s 0 ig ' . l ., . li... This School is Dedicated in Honor of ARCHBISHOP STEPINAC Priest and Patriot Apostle of Charity Fearless Defender of Democracy Heroic Victim of Atheistic Communism REQUIESCAT IN PACE


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Archbishop Stepinac High School - Shepherd Yearbook (White Plains, NY) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Archbishop Stepinac High School - Shepherd Yearbook (White Plains, NY) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Archbishop Stepinac High School - Shepherd Yearbook (White Plains, NY) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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