Georgetown Preparatory School - Cupola Yearbook (North Bethesda, MD)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1941 volume:
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Producers Of Diskinctive Printing
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5I2 LEMMON STREET
We Engraved, Printed, and Bound "The IQLH Cupola
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To the Graduates- A
Drop in at
THE EBERT ICE CREAM CO.
N. Market St., Extd.,
for more of that
delicious ice cream you've
enjoyed at the Prep-
WOODWARD 8: LOTHROP
Washington, D. C.
"Open the year'round"
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Jim Jing qi fu. CW
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THIS 19-'Ll l'l'1'UI,.-I ST.lI"I"
P. J. Nee Co.
Washington, D. C.
7th and H - Na. 2185
1106 G St., N.W. - Me. 0050
R. Harris SZ Co.
11 Sz F Sts.
Washington, D. C.
Launderers and Dry Cleaners
Compliments of the
Georgetown Prep School Store
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COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE SCHOOL OF NIEDICINE
Courses leading to the following degrees
A.B., B.S., B.S.S.
Rev. john E. Grattan. SJ., Dean
Rev. John E. VVise, SJ.,
Dean of Freshmen
SCHOOL OF FOREIGN SERVICE
Rev. Edmund A. VValsh, SJ. Regent
SCHOOL OF DENTAL SURGERY
3900 Reservoir Road
Joseph l.. B. Murray, lJ.D.S., Dean
3900 Reservoir Road
Rev David McCauley, SJ., Dean
SCHOOL OF LAW
506 E. Street, N. VV.
Rev. Francis E. Lucey, SJ., Regent
George E. Hamilton, LL.D., Dean
Hugh J. Fegan, I.I..B., Ass't. Dean
Rev. Edward C. Phillips, SJ. Dean
Courses leading to
A.M., M.S.. Sc.D., Ph.D., Degrees
Rev. Paul McNally, SJ., Director
Washington, D. C.
There is only one
ana' il's located at
8th and D Sts., N.W.
It's Fine to Dine With
With Meats from the
ESSKAY QUALITY LINE
Wm. Schulderberg-T.J. Kurdle Co
J .B. Anderson, Mgr.
458-llth St., N.W.
Washington, D. C.
For prompt, reliable, and courteous
Owned and Operated by
Members of the Independent
Taxi Owners Association, Inc.
B. F. SAUL CO.
925 Fifteenth Street, N.W.
Georgetown University Hospital
Ask Your Grocer for . . .
Yellow Tag Poultry
GALE E. PUGH CO.
Compliments of . . .
Peter Eclsrich and Sons
Compliments of . . .
Joieplw Lombardi Co-
CIVIL ENGINEER AND GENERAL CONTRACTOR
El ' EJ
gf. . .
james F. MC Donr1c-:ll
.Y ---P"lW. , IZ!! 1
- A WATCH DOG T0 WATCH
THE WATCHMAN . .
The ordinary wet pipe or dry pipe sprinkler system is a watchman, but the Suprotex
Sprinkler System is a watchman with a watch dog to watch the watchman. In the
Suprotex Sprinkler System:
It is the business of Rate-of-Rise Control-the Watchman-
to detect any Fire at the start, ring a Fire alarm instantly, rush water to
the sprinklers where it is held until there is enough heat for sprinkler dis-
charge. Gives a chance to do things before a deluge of water goes to work.
It is the business of Automatic Supervision-the Watch Dog-
to sound a Fire alarm gong-
if the Rate-of-Rise Control is put out of order.
to sound a trouble siren-
if pipes, fittings or sprinklers are damaged or tampered with. Such damage
can be repaired without shutting off the protection or disturbing the Ere
if the main control gate valve in the water supply is partially or com-
if the water supply ahead of the main control valve is shut off.
To get the complete story of Suprotex for ordinary
hazards, ask for Bulletin 48. For extra hazards, ask for
Suprotex-Deluge Bulletin 44. Also General Catalog 49.
"Automatic" Sprinlzler Corp. of America
YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Offices in Principal Cities
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Standing: Qleft to rightj Bud Crerncn, Grcgiry O'COI10l', Bill Baldwin, Bob
Frontg Cntesby Clay, Jimmy Crosby.
METROPOLITAN GOLF CHAMPIONS
For the second year in a row the Prep golfers have Won the Metro-
politan crown. They swept through every rival team this season to keep
the golf trophy at the Prep. And proof that it will remain here for still
another year is the fact that seven of the players are undergraduates. Be-
fore giving the scores, a word of praise to Mr. Hoggson, S.J. for the second
year as coach of a championship golf team.
8 Montgomery Blair 1
6 Gonzaga 3
9 St. Albans 0
6 Bethesda-Chevy Chase 3
9 Bladensburg 0
9 Devitt 0
8 St. Johns 1
In the Picture on the opposite page, left to right:
Arthur Hiemenz, Al Donze, Henry Green, Jimmy Crowley, Don Eckrich,
Neil Sullivan, Charles Price, Jack Coyle, Bishop McDonnell, George
Q4 Mqef mega!!
Standing: Qleft to rightj Steve Julia, Dick Farrelly, John Roberts, George
Rossello, Carlos Rossello iManagerJ.
Seated: Jim Brown, Don Kiley, Jimmy Guyer, Walter O'Connor, John
Dillon, Billy Tenerowicz.
Standing: ileft to rightj Ray Schneider, Ed Kiley, Justo Lamar, Tony
Beyer, Jim Lynch, Paul Eagleston, The Earl of Gainsborough, John
Nicolaides, Mr. Mitchell, Coach.
Seated: Steve Crowley, Bud Eckrich, Tom Roche, Bob Banker, Ben Decker,
Mike Tobin, Gerard Kunkel, Mike Daly, John Showell, Bob Barrett.
BASEBALL SCHEDULE QAII games at homej
May 2-Charlotte Hall May 16-Gonzaga
May 5--Montgomery May 20-Landon
May 7-St. Alban's May 23-Bethesda
May 12-Devitt May 26-Washington and Lee
Today, as we go to press, Bud Eckrich poled an ever ris-
ing ball into deep center to bring in three runs and complete
the upset victory over Washington and Lee, the best. team in
the Metropolitan District. Tony Beyer had just tripled to
clear the bases, Tobin had gotten three out of three--Barrett
had pitched a wonderful game. Decker had completed another
errorless game at Short-stop. Coach Orrel Mitchell was jubi-
lant-he had concluded a highly successful coaching season.
For out of a green squad he had made a team that beat Lan-
don, Bethesda and Washington and Lee, three of the city's
great teams. The LITTLE HOYA in its graduation number
will run a feature by Michael Tobin reviewing the highlights
of the season.
Mr. Orrel Mitchell
Courageous, fighting spirit characterized the Midget team of 1941.
Extremely handicapped by their smallness, they nevertheless fought many
a taller and bigger team to a standstill, only to lose because their opponents
had those extra few inches of reach. Two heart-breakers were lost: one, to
Rockville by one point in an over-time periodg and another to the runners-
up in the Washington Parochial League, St. Mathews, by two points. Their
record stands: one win, 7 losses. A future G.P. star was uncovered in Don
Kiley. Time and again he thrilled the spectators with his speed, clever-
ness and alertness. Guyer and O'Connor continued their football partner-
ship. Roberts, Wilson and G. Rossello showed promise, while Brown, C.
Rosscllo, Tcncrowicz and Farrclly provided staunch rcscrvc strength.
After the Christmas holidays the Juniors engaged in 17 games, eight
ol' which they won. In these they accumulated three hundred and twelve
points against their opponents two hundred and seventy points. Perhaps
the sweetest victory of the season was that over the Loyola Jayvees, a
team which had administered a sound thrashing to the Juniors on the New
The best defensive exhibition of the year was given against Sidwell
Friends who were unable to put a field goal through the hoop during the
entire game. The greatest scoring punch appeared in the first game with
Devitt in which forty-one points were countered against the opponents ten.
Varsity Record for 1940-1941
G. U. Freshmen
C. U. Freshmen
Bethesda C. C.
G. U. Freshmen
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Standing: lleft to rightl Hugo Moser, Justo Lamar, John Kelly, Robert
Banker, Leslie Thompson, Catesby Clay, Alfred Beacom, William
Roberts, A.D. Plamondon, QManagerD.
Seated: Howard Benson, Michael Tobin, Francis Kirchhof, Peter Crosby,
Albert Young, Manuel de la Sierra, Manuel Umana.
G. Prep Team Opponents
1 Friends 1
1 Landon 1
0 St. Alban's 3
0 Friends 1
1 St. Alban's 2
0 St. James O
0 Landon 1
A.- - -
Front Row, left to right:
Billy Tenerowicz, Jimmx Gux 61 Cailos lxossello VN Lltti Otonnoi
Holland Gasser, James BIOVNH Don Kilex
John Dillon, Kemp Deveieux John Robelts Dlck I+ niellx l ins Julii
Leo McCormick, George Rossello M1 Coupe Coaeh
Meet the scrappiest little eleven in
the country. We nominate all of them
for National Honors-and a berth on
future Prep teams. A picture is worth
a thousand words. We submit the photo
at the right as a proof of the Midgets'
greatness. It shows a spirited line
charging in at the snap ol' the ball. It
explains why they were ahle to beat
every team their size during the 1940
campaign. We Seniors hail the Prep
Teams of 1943, '44 and '45l
... .,., ,.,,
wzior goofhaff Squag
Front Row, left to right:
Robert Brennan, James Wilson, Victor De Robertis, John Dillon, Hill
Christie, Luis Julia, Albin Scott, Kemp Devereux, Thomas Crowley,
John MacDonald, Manager.
John Coyle, William Martin, James Mundell, Richard Nicolaides, John
Kelly, Francis Kirchhof, James Crowley, Brooks Beyer.
W fr, afeaa, ,.,.6
"Eckrich, Triple Threat Back of Georgetown Prep, Defeats
Irish Almost Single Handedly
"Iona Prep's record of 10 unbeaten years in the Georgetown-Iona
rivalry, which is exhibited annually at Haag Field on Thanksgiving Day,
went by the boards yesterday morning when a big, heavy and tricky
Georgetown Prep 11 made its trip from Garrett Park, Maryland, worth
while by handing the Irish a 14-6 setback.
"In this the 11th year of competition between the teams, George-
town had the better of the iight most of the way with the breaks helping
them on. However, the outstanding ball player on the field yesterday morn-
ing was Eugene Eckrich, one of the best backs we have seen this year. It
was Eckrich against Iona-he didn't give the Irish time to settle back be-
fore banging away first at the forward wall and then through the ozone."
"The visitors, expertly coached by Tommy Keating, Georgetown Uni-
versity star on the 1938 team, exhibited their smartness when they quick
kicked on three occasions to set the Irish back on their heels.
"Early in the second quarter occurred the play which aside from
spelling defeat for Iona, will be talked about for some time to come. Slight-
ly worn from the beating he was taking at the hands of the Iona forward
wall, Eckrich went back to pass. In swarmed Iona tackles and every one
of them hit him at the waist leaving his arms free. He stood there im-
movable and when he saw George Ghecas free about 15 yards in front of
him, drew back his right arm and shot the ball on the line to Ghecas, who
was brought down by Babe Dowling, the last Iona player in sight, on the
Irish 6 yard line.
"Iona 'stood up under the beating of this superman for three plays
but on the fourth he slipped over his own right tackle for the second Hoya
touchdown. McDonnell followed immediately with his line buck and the
hole in the Iona middle was big enough to drive a truck through. As a
matter of fact, he didn't run, he walked.
"A long forward pass and run, from Eckrich to Ghecas, a speedy
halfback, covering 60 yards, set up the Hoyas' second touchdown. Eckrich
went over his own right guard and tackle for the score after a fighting
Iona line was blocked out. Again McDonnell converted with a line buck."
0 Charlotte Hall 0
6 Saint Albans 27
26 Landon 0
7 Wilson 6
13 Loyola 0
14 Iona 6
A glance at the record shows the spirit of the 1940 Varsity. The team
began the season with a tie at Charlotte Hall. Throughout the game Bud
Eckrich and Ben Decker had gained consistent'y, but there was a jinx on
the goal line, and our scoring threats vanished in a scoreless tie.
The second game was one of those overwhelming defeats that makes
a team great, for instead of crushing the hopes for the rest of the season,
the team's spirit rose in a grim determination to win every game. And the
very next game proved it. A 26-0 victory over Landon saw Bud Eckrich
score four times behind the bruising blocking of Ray Schneider who mowed
down would-be tacklers in Bud's path.
An upset was what the papers called our 7-6 win over Woodrow Wil-
son. Trailing 6 to 0 with a few minutes left to play, and the ball deep in
our territory, Bud Eckrich heaved a 40 yard pass to Mike Tobin, who out-
ran the secondary and scored standing up. Bud crashed through tackle to
gain the winning point. It was a story-book ending to a hard fought game
-a game that was won because the Prep didn't know they could be beaten.
Loyola was the last game for many Seniors on our home field. And the
mud was everywhere, oceans of it. Still the line charged low and fast, and
behind them came Bud Eckrich to score twice, and lead the team to a 13
to 0 victory.
The season saw one misfortune which hampered the team greatly-
the star quarterback and hero of many a previous game was injured early
in the 'seas-on-Ben Decker. He wasn't able to play again until the Iona
game, but he was with the team at every practise and in uniform at every
game. The Blue and Gray salutes the following Seniors who have played
their last game for the Prep-
Thomas Coakley, William Cremen, Michael Daly, Ben Decker, Bud
Eckrich, George Ghecas, Justo Lamar, Bob McChesney, Murray McDon-
nell, John Nicolaides, Thomas Roche, Leslie Thompson, Michael Tobin.
In conclusion, the sweetest victory ofthe season was the 14 to 6 win
over Iona. The game was played at New Rochelle, and the local paper had
headlines on the result. Its article was so full of superlatives for the team
that we take the liberty of quoting it at length:
V7 - W - '-- .... A M M Y gr I
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
Front Row, left to right:
Leslie Thompson, Thomas Roche, Robert Crowley, Murray McDon-
nell, Louis Salb, Catesby Clay, John Lally, Vincent Scullin, Gerard
Kunkel, John Showell, Joseph Lombardi, Manager.
Mr. Keating, Coach, Raymond Schneider, William Cremen, William
Coakley, Justo Lamar, Donald Eckrich, Roger Goodspeed, Charles
Dillon, James Toomey, Arthur Hiemenz, Thomas Coakley, Bud Eck-
rich, Ben Decker, George Ghecas, Michael Tobin, Michael Daly.
lllllllly Kc-ating, f'nru'h of lnflllflltl
THIS TIIREE I"UUTII.1I.l, SQZYIIJS
Che mmafic Society
In the Senior Poll, the award for the best play of the year went to:
The Man Who Stayed for Tea. Above are shown the actors who helped
make the creation of Mr. Joseph so popular. It was presented before the
students and the fathers of the students at the Christmas Celebration.
While the plot seemed fantastic at the time, recent events have made the
play seem like a prophecy unfolding its pages.
In the group above are:
Standing: theft to rightj John Loftus, Alfred l-loacom, Paul Leonard,
Thomas Shearer, John Hrunott.
Svatecl: Jann-s Patton, John Golden, Gregory 0'Conor.
Che .3e!farmi1ze ebafinq Society
The activities of the Bellarmine Debating Society were strictly in-
tramural this year and were climaxed by a debate before the student body
Mr. Ross, S.J., Moderator of the Society, conducted the weekly debates,
where the debating teeth were cut on such highly disputed questions as
two-ocean navy, a separate air-force, and the third-term tradition.
The members photographed above are:
Standing, 1Left to rightlr Gerard Noel, George Rossello, John Coyle, Wil
liam Roberts, Gilbert Kenna, Francis Kirchhof, James Mundell, Pau
Leonard, James Crosby, Kemp Devereux.
Seated: Albin Scott, Mr. Ross, S.J., Robert Schneider.
Zta Qyzifa fefhlc ebafiizq ociefy
An all-Junior team represented the Prep this year and turned in a
creditable performance. After losing a split-decision to Gonzaga, they won
a unanimous verdict over McKinley Tech of Washington, D. C. With the
experience gained in these two debates, next year's team will begin the
campaign of Pro and Cons as seasoned veterans.
This year's team was composed of Rufus Lusk, Agustin Reyes and
Joseph Keenan. In the Annual Prize Debate, Rufus Lusk was judged the
The members above are:
Standingfleft to rightlz Rufus Lusk, Agustin Reyes, John Golden, Ed-
ward Kiley, Gerard Kunkel, Joseph Keenan, Gregory O'Conor.
Sealed: John Loftus, Mr. Mann, S.J., James Patton.
Vol. 6 - No. 6
Georgetown Preparatory Sth Garrett Parlf, Maryland April 30, l94l
40 -' RS
CO. ' ,Tl'ID
Here. breaking out of print, are the gentlemen who have been break-
ing into print throughout the year as they published the school paper,
THE LITTLE HOYA.
THE LITTLE HOYA is a vital expression of the tremendous acti-
vity that fills Prep School life. In its pages. its editors and writers have
tried to mirror the happenings of the year. Articles range from an ac-
count of the Wilson game, won in the last moments by a long desperate
pass, to editorials on topics like "Pre-exam Worries" and "Lenten Prac-
The staff is young-predominantly Sophomores-and we newly
fledged Alumni will be looking forward to the future Little Hoyas in our
mail boxes. Make sure, John Kelly and Frank Kirchhof, that you have our
addresses in your files!
G6 .BLM GQIZJ gfdy
Under the editorship of John Brunett, '41 the Blue and Gray won
high praise for its articles and format. Published at Christmas and
Easter, the school magazine contained articles from every Form. The
Easter Issue was noteworthy for its analysis of the teaching methods of
English in Jesuit High Schools, and the Staff is very proud of a congratu-
latory message from Father Michael A. Clark, S.J., Prefect-General of
Jesuit High Schools, Maryland-New York Province, commending the
tht-me and contents of the publication.
. - y,
Che Saint Jo IZ ere .mcuzys ociefy
"I will go unto the altar of God-to God who givest joy to my youth."
-Prayer recited by the Altar boy at the
beginning of Holy Mass.
Above are the students who serve the Masses and assist at Benedic-
tion during the school year. Under the direction of Mr. Ryan, S.J., they
concluded another year of meritorious service, We re-echo the praise of
the Fathers when we laud their devotedness and their regularity in per-
forming their duties.
The altar boy is the nearest person to the priest at Mass. He is ac-
tually surrounded by angels as he rings the Sanctus bell. May these stu-
dents ever remain as closely bound with the supernatural world, and may
the prayer, quoted above, which they recite at Mass be true for all our
altar boys throughout life.
I I VTVTT 'KI PKYTT
Sodafify Um' Bfessed .Mother
Every Wednesday afternoon Father Kiehne, S.J. conducts the meet-
ing of the Sodality. But the highlight of the year's activities comes in May.
Then it is that every morning a Senior delivers a short sermon on some
virtue of Our Lady, and the entire student body recites the Litany and
sings a hymn in her honor. Thus each May day begins at the Prep. Father
Kiehne is rightly proud of the splendid spirit shown during the past year.
May the following years imitate the zeal and devotion manifested by this
, x V .
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TIIIC .IRT l'I,.lSS
James Brown, Washington, D. C.
Midget Football, fCenterl 3 Midget Basketball, lGuardl 3 Midget
Richard Farrelly, Washington, D. C.
Midget Football. tEndlg Midget Basketball, fF01'VV21l'illQ Midget
Baseball, fThird Basel.
Samuel Garrabrant. Rockville, Maryland.
Midget Football, CTacklel.
James Guyer, Washington, D. C.
Dramaticsg Blue and Gray, Little Hoya, Midget Football, tQuar-
terbackjg Midget Baseball, CSecond basejg Midget Basketball,
lForwai'dl 3 Elocution Finalist.
Dorald Kiley, New York City.
Blue and Gray: Little Hoya, Midget Football, tEndJg Midget
Basketball, CFoi'wardJg Midget Baseball. lCCl1t01' fieldjg Elo-
Leo McCormick, Doylestown, Pennsylvania.
Midget Football, fC6IltQl'lQ Blue and Grayg Little Hoya.
Carlos Rossello, Havana, Cuba.
Midget Football, CTackleJ 3 Midget Basketball, fGuardJ 3 Midget
Baseball tManagerJ 5 Little Hoyag Blue and Gray.
William Tenerowicz, Hamtramck, Michigan.
Midget Football, fTackleD 3 Midget Basketball, CGuardJ 3 Midget
Baseball tRight fieldjg Little Hoyag Blue and Gray.
Zine gint and Secolz germs
Saturated with school spirit and possessing the utmost zest and ener-
gy, the twelvle members of the First and Second Forms have fitted in with
the rest of the students from the very opening of school. They proved their
mettle in the football season, when they had a most successful campaign.
They were ardent rooters at all the varsity games. They presented an ora-
torical acadmey before the entire student body. Today, after one brief year
in our midst, they have integrated themselves and have become our hope-
fuls for the future glories of the Prep.
THE SECOND FORM
Walter O'Connor, Washington, D. C.
Midget Football, fFullbackJg Midget Basketball, fForwardJg
Midget Baseball, CShort-stopj 3 Little Hoya Circulation Staff.
John Roberts, Washington D. C.
Midget Football, CEndDg Midget Basketball, CGuardJg Midget
James Wilson, Washington, D. C.
Elocution Finalist, Junior Football, QEndJg Midget Basketball,
THE FIRST FORM
Robert Brennan, Dublin, Eire.
Blue and Gray, Little Hoyag Junior Football, CTackleJ.
Chevy Chase, was also on a varsity team-the tennis team. Bob Crowley,
of Chevy Chase, Maryland, played Varsity Football, and during the win-
ter was aguard on the Junior basketball team, Tommy Crowley is the
Business Manager of the Blue and Gray, and is an ardent candid camera
Charlie Dillon, of Hartford, Connecticut, holds the Junior Skiing
Championship of Connecticut, and wh-ile at the Prep played on the Var-
sity Football team, the Junior Basketball team, and impersonated Mr.
Hitler in the Christmas Play. Kemp Devereux of Chevy Chase, Maryland,
is an all-around athlete-scoring 36 points in Midget football, then played
on the Junior basketball team, and is now out for the track team.
Rolland Gasser, of Washington, D. C., played strongeside tackle on
the Midgets and has a knack of getting Honor Cards. Francois Jacquin
just came to the Prep from France, and was an enthusiastic basketeer in
the Blue and Gray Competitions. Steve Julia, of Washington, D. C., is an
expert in every sport-he starred in Football, basketball, baseball, and is
now on the track team. Fernando Munilla is often seen on the rifle range.
John McDonald, of Bethesda, Maryland, staff photographer of the Lit-
tle Hoya, is assistant manager of Varsity Football.
George Rossello, of Havana, Cuba, played Midget Football, Basket-
ball and Baseball. Fabrizio Rossi Longhi, of Washington, D. C., is the class
finalist in the Junior Elocution contest, and writes for the Blue and Gray
Finally, Bob Schneider, of Crafton, Pennsylvania, has been his brother
Ray's big support on the "Blues" in the Intra-Mural competitions.
gras man G ass isfory
Brooke-ibut he rather be called "Tony"J Beyer, from Washington,
D. C., is the class President. Tony starred in Junior football and basket-
ball, and now is regular third-baseman on the varsity nine. Jimmy Crow-
ley, of Chevy Chase, is the Vice-President, and is a regular on the golf
team. James Toomey, of Poughkeepsie, New York, has been active in many
varsity games, playing tackle on the football team, and forward during
the basketball season.
Hill Christie comes all the way from Houston, Texas, and was the
mainstay of the Junior-Varsity's line this past winter. Jack Coyle, of
Springfield, Illinois, is another Freshman who made the Varsity Golf
Team. Charles Price, of Silver Springs, Maryland, completes the trio that
represent the Freshmen on the links.
Writing this we begin to realize how many Freshmen have played
important roles on school teams. For the next in line, Jimmy Crosby, of
Crowley, Steve is expected to fill a first string postion on next year's var-
sity football team.
John Dillon, of Pelham, New York, is a name found in all the sport
write-ups. For John played on the Midget and Junior Football teams, the
Junior Basketball team, and pitches for the Midget baseball team. Long
John Kel y, of Pittsburgh, is the Junior Varsity guard and the efficient Cir-
culation Manager of the Little Hoya. Francis Kirchhof, from Denver, Col-
orado, is the young, rising Editor-in-Chief of the Little Hoya. Frank played
left-wing on the soccer team, Tackle in Junior Football, and is a consistent
honor student. Paul Leonard, ,of Farnham Common, Buckinghamshire,
England, is on the Staffs of the Blue and Gray and the Little Hoya.
Hugo Moser, of Haarlem, Holland, is another Honor student who
holds down a first-string postion on the soccer squad. Jimmy Mundell of
Washington, D. C., plays Junior Football, right tackle, and is headed for
next year's varsity team. Dick Nicolaides, of Washington, D. C., is follow-
ing in the athletic footsteps of his elder brother John. Little Nick has his
eyes on the Varsity end-postion.
Gerard Noel, of England, is one of the busy Editors of the Little
Hoya. Many of his poems have appeared in the Hoya, and Gerry is also
a contributor to the Blue and Gray. Bill Roberts of Washington, D. C.,
is a soccer player and will graduate from the ranks of Junior Football this
The class athlete is tall, affable Ray Schneider, of Crafton, Pennsyl-
vania. Ray's blocking for Bud Eckrich paved the way for many touch-
downs. Then in Basketball, Ray was an excellent guard. To round out the
year, Ray is playing First base for the varsity nine. A newcomer is Jack
Shansey of Washington, D. C. Jack can be seen with Pete Crosby daily,
tossing the javelin or the sixteen pound' shot. Thomas Shearer, of Fort
Myers, Florida, is an avid golfer, Spring, Fall, Winter, Summer, rain or
shine. Within the past month Bill Wren came to the School, and almost at
once, entered into school activities. Bill is now assisting John Kelly on the
Little Hoya's Circulation Staff. . s
The history of the Sophomores wouldn't be complete without a note
on Vince Scullin, whom an untimely illness caused to withdraw from the
class for a rest. Vince will be with us next year, to continue where he left
off-Varsity Football, at left tackle.
Sophomore Gfass gfisfory
The President of the Class, Bino Scott, of Alexandria, Louisiana, was
a mainstay on the Junior Football team, played forward on the basketball
team, and is now playing on the varsity Tennis team. John Moran, of
Grosse Pointe, Michigan, is the Prep's drummer boy and Swing fan. John
is the Class Vice-President. Gilbert Kenna, of New Haven, Connecticut, is
the Treasurer and Secretary of the class. Gilbert is an expert camera fan,
specializing in color film. He also is a tennis addict. Howard Benson, of
Washington, D. C. is the radio-electric authority for the Little Hoya.
Francois de Bourgoing, and his brother Guillaume, have been at the
Prep but a few months. They hail from France, and are rapidly becoming
basketball and tennis players. Bill Coakley, of Cleveland, Ohio, is the Cir-
culation Manager of the Little Hoya and the Manager of the Junior Bas-
ketball team. John Crowley, of Chevy Chase, Maryland, is a member of
the Sodality, plays tennis nearly every day, and, it is rumored, has that
certain way about him as he glides over the ballroom floor. From Lewis-
ton, Maine, comes the centerfielder of the varsity Baseball team-Steve
rier on the gridiron . . . Frank Lee, of Washington, D. C., came bo the
Prep this second semester. You'd better watch out for Frank, for he is a
pastmaster at candid-photography . . . Jim Lynch of Canton, Ohio, is the
young Tom Edison of the Junior corridor. Jim's great love is baseball, his
hobby is electricity, and his outstanding trait is a quiet seriousness . . .
Billy Martin, of Arlington, Virginia, son of the famous Billy Martin of
Georgetown and later of the New York Giants, won the Golden Gloves con-
test and is also interested in Football, baseball and basketball. Thomas
Monroe is an Honor-card collector from Washington. During the soccer
season Tom plays Half-back on the first team . . . Jim Price, of Silver
Spring, Maryland, is on the baseball squad and is well known for his camer-
antics. Many of Jim'-s pictures are featured in the Camera Club pages of
this Annual . . .
Gregory O'Conor, of Cincinnati, Ohio, is another Honor student.
Greg is an excellent actor and is in the Senior Elocution Finals . . . Big
John Showell, of Washington, D. C., is an athlete as versatile as he is tall.
John played guard and end on the football team, center in basketball, and
was the number-one hurler for the baseball team . . . Neil Sullivan, of
Philadelphia, plays on the Golf team and is a consistent winner . . . Littell
Wilson, of Washington, D. C., played end on the football eleven and was a
forward on the basketball team.
Luzior ass gfisfory
Michigan holds the sceptre of power among the Juniors, for the Presi-
dent and Secretary of the class hail from that state. Donald Eckrich, who
backed up the line with his brother Bud, is the Class President. Don is a
consistent first honors man and is headed for All-City honors in football
. . . A.D. Plamondon, III, is the Vice-President. A.D. is interested in the
rifle club and is very adept at free hand drawing. Together with the Sec-
retary, Roger Goodspeed, of Grand Rapids, Michigan, A.D. has been mak-
ing a name for himself as an artist. Roger Goodspeed is that huge pile of
a tackle that kept the strong side of the line at its full power.
Catesby Clay, of Paris, Kentucky, is the soft speaking Southerner
who was playing a great game of soccer until an untimely accident put
him on the sidelines for the remainder of the season . . . Peter Crosby, of
Chevy Chase, Maryland, is the Prep's Superman. Pete can be seen on the
track hurling his javelin or heaving the sixteen pound shot. At Fullback,
Pete made many saves during the past soccer season . . . Manuel de la Sier-
ra, of Barcelona, Spain is a fleet forward on the soccer team. Of late Manuel
has been bitten by the candid camera bug . . . Victor DeRobertis is another
newcomer. Vic -is from the home town of the Dodgers.
Paul Eagleston, of New Rochelle, New York, plays second base at
baseball and is a sure regular for next year's varsity . . .
Henry Green and Arthur Hiemenz are both from St. Louis, Missouri.
Green and guns are synonomous at the Prep, and Art is an ardent model
maker. Both Art and Henry are excellent golfers . . . Henry Harper is
from the Capital City and plays left-half on the soccer team. Henry's ar-
ticles have been appearing in the school publications . . . Joseph Keenan,
also of Washington, is the Prep's debate enthusiast. Joe and Rufus Lusk
are the two most ardent speakers at the school. Rufus is happiest when
in a heated rebuttal. The third member of the debating team is also a
Junior-Agustin Reyes of Havana, Cuba. Augie has been leading his class
throughout the year and besides being an excellent student and speaker
is a good horseman and rifleman . . . Ed and John Kiley of New York are
in their first year at the Prep. Both are debaters. Ed is hurling for the ball
team, and John is one of those rare creatures known as a poet. His poetry
is often seen in the Little Hoya . . . Gerard Kunkel, of Bel Air, Maryland,
is the varsity catcher and plays quarterback on the football team. Then
to round off the year Gerry is a forward at basketball and a finalist in the
Senior Debating contest . . . Jack Lally, of Pittsburgh, is another all-
around athlete-Jack is a forward on the basketball team and a ball car-
5 fr? 1 1 . .
3 A in 'L " ll -Y nu :V ,J 'H-
: - i fi - f I F"-f 3 ,-,, I L, 1 I
., A F
Baldwin: DeSoto's the best.
Banker: Beat me, Bobby, eight to the bar
Barrett: Don't be ridiculous.
Beacom: Now in Chicago . . .
Brunett: I'll get a bus yet.
Coakley: Ah-h-, WYOMING!
Cremen: Oh, Father! Why can't I bring my car?
Daly: Step aside, Freshman.
Decker: "Aw, gee, Mister!"
Derrickson: I'1l now attempt to answer that question
Eckrich: He'll do-but . . .
Checas: Me and Sammy Snead.
Golden: Tres, tres soigne.
Lamar: Back home . . .
Loftus: What do you want? Egg in your beer?
Lombardi: I am an American.
McChesney: Listen here, boy.
McDonnell, B: I've got the measles.
McDonnell, M: The nerve of some peoples' children!
Nicolaidesz I'm sorry, sir. K
Noel: I know it well.
Patton: Oh! my sore leg!
Roche: Who fouled who?
Thompson: My Buick . . .
Tobin: Where's the food?
Umana: I AM Superman.
Vaccaro: I've stopped writing letters.
Young: Who has the German?
Song. . .
Headache . . .
Regulation. . .
Program. . .
Best Dressed ....
Best Face ...........
Mr. Personality Plus. . .
Class Romeo .......
Man About Town ....
Did School for Most..
Gloom Chaser ....
Did Most for School. . .
Outstanding Member. .
................N1ght and Day
. . . .Confer Directory of Senior Class
. . .Sir Walter Raleigh
. . . . . . Steak
............Leon and Duke ex aequo
Tommy Dorseyg QMcChesney's-1 votel
. . .Constance Bennet
. . . .Jimmy Stewart
. . . . .Town Permissions
...Gone With the Wind
. . . .John Golden
. . . .The Man Who S
. .John Loftus
tayed for Tea
. .Al Beacom
. . .Mr. Burke
. . . .Ben Decker
. Bob Barrett
Saturday-"May he get used to it--I never could".
Robert Banker leaves to John Bell Moran a choice selection of var-
ious and sundry, assorted and diverse Swing Records. To Jim Lynch he
leaves his art of writing letters.
Les Thompson leaves his Clark Gablish good looks and personality to
A. D. Plamondon.
Al Beacom leaves to the quiet Jerry Kunkel a glorious gift of gab.
Ed Vaccaro leaves to Father MacKavanagh and Father Cummings his
set of pass keys to all the rooms.
George Ghecas leaves his good record for staying clear of trouble to
Bob Barrett leaves to anyone who wants it anything he can't take
away with him.
Ben Decker leaves his scoring ability to Jimmie Guyer and Walter
John Golden leaves his histrionic art to Augie Reyes.
Murray McDonnell leaves his extra-points-after-touehdowns to Ray
Schneider, to be freely used throughout the coming football season.
asf Gfnd Kesfamenf
We, the members of the class of 1941, being of sound body and some
mind, leave the following rare items to the various unfortunates men-
Tom Coakley leaves to any one desiring it, his room across from the
Bud Eckrich leaves to his brother Don one set of well used football
Mike Tobin leaves his huge and monstrous appetite to John Showell.
John Brunett leaves Rufus Lusk a bit of his brown hair dye.
The Earl of Gainsborough leaves to John Kelly a set of well rounded
Justo Lamar bequeaths his hypnotic charm over women to Augie
Bishop McDonnell leaves a galaxy of Latin theme marks to Father
MacKavanagh to be distributed among future Seniors.
Joseph "The Great One" Lombardi leaves his precious gift of pro-
longed oratory around bonfires to Augie Reyes.
Thomas Roche leaves his crushing blocking ability to Jack Lally.
William Cremen leaves to Littell Wilson the time-honored privilege
of borrowing cigarettes from anyone.
Eugene Derrickson leaves a certain little book of addresses to Manuel
de la Sierra.
Manuel Umana leaves his Superman costume to Pete Crosby.
Jim Patton leaves a copious supply of town permissions to Neil Sul-
Bob McChesney leaves his orchestrations to Tommy Dorsey and the
John Loftus leaves his dynamic, go-getting, irresistible personality to
Albert Young leaves Pete Crosby his locker QSignedJ in the day-stu-
dents' locker room.
Mike Daly leaves to Catesby Clay the neatest little room in Mont-
Bill Baldwin leaves his profound knowledge of all branches of mathe-
matics to Peter Crosby.
John Nicolaides leaves his brother, Dick, his books and school on
, 11 .-- P ae.. -.4
up smoking. "Can't take it" says cigar-smoking Lombardi . . . 8-Loyola
arrives intent upon trouncing Prep basketballers. Barrett stars as Loy-
ola's mind is changed . . . 12-"These rebe's never heard of Lincoln" claims
Yankee Barre-tt . . . 11-Sodality Reception on the feast of Our Lady of
Lourdes, our chapel patron . . . 16-Romeo Daly tells us of Henrietta . . .
21-I wonder if they know who Washington is . . . 22-Holiday-They
do . . . 28-Lombardi ventures outside. Wonders what smell is. Cfresh airj
6-"Ciceroi' Thompson makes history by holding first pep rally in dining
hall. Thompson walks--and walks-and walks . . . 14-Coakley goes down
for the count--pneumococcus germs . . . 17-"And some of them are Irish
too" says Patton . . . 20--Prep loses by close margin in Star Tournament
. . . 25-Basketball team claims Coakley has some nice nurses-"The can-
dy isn't bad either" says Decker . . . 31-Only 11 days till Easter vaca-
tion . . .
1 April fool! . . . 3-Only eight days left
. . . 4-Baseball starts in earnest-Team welcomes Orrel Mitchell, new
coach . . . 5-Coach welcomes team-"Get this one, lad" . . . 6--MEA-
SLES! BELL TELEPHONE UP TWO POINTS! School vacated in fifteen
minutes except three Seniors who were spending a nice quiet afternoon in
town A.W.O.L .... Diary Keeper's footnote: We, of the Seni.or class, take
this valuable space to express our appreciation to James Guyer, a first-
class first former for contracting measles . . . 22--Vaction prolonged-
Whatta man, Guyer! . . . 28-School reopens-Seven late including two
Senior class officers . . . 30-Oiiicers strolling on track with riif-raif . . .
1-M. McDonnell claims Spring is here as baseball flys through window
. . . 3-Golf Tournament starts in both divisions as Ghecas worries over
match with Tenerowicz . . . 5-Seniors are told that less than a month
remains until exams . . . B. McDonnell appearing very thin and wearing
glasses claims he is ready . . . 7-One ball game we won't talk about . . .
8-Umana gives up hope of ever becoming Superman . . . 9-Two Sen-
iors decide that crime doesn't pay as Father Kirby corners them in base-
ment . . . 14-Ghecas frightened out of his wits as laundry basket cata-
pults down Senior corridor . . . 23-Religion books are dusted off for final
as Fr. Mac gloats as only Fr. Mac can . . . 25-We go to press . . .
to lunch . . . 15-Loyola 11 bog down in a field of mud. A particular mud
pie wearing no. 12 on his jersey didn't seem to give like most mud pies do
. . . 16-Bud Eckrich tipped to prove Tobin can catch a creampuff. "Gee
he missed it" dr-awls Bud as Tobin wipes goo from face. Umana sends for
Charles Atlas course . . . 17-Kitchen riot-Tobin gets worried. Riot
quelled by Father Gargan. Tobin checks on food supply . . . 18-Pep rally
for Iona game-Lombardi refuses to be shushed until he's finished . . .
19-Thanksgiving holiday. Team leaves for Iona . . . 21-Iona defeated
first time in ten years . . . 22-New York flinches under heavy celebration
. . . 23-Umana sends for muscles . . . 24-Team returns . . . 25-Banker
says "Akron is fine" . . . 28--"What's Akron" asks Roche . . . 29--Seniors
wonder about Fr. Mac's hair . . . 30-Fr. Mac pulls to show it is not a
1-Father Arthur suspects Patton is faking sore leg for taxi rides into
town . . . 2-Thompson's claim of pavement in Kansas City doubted . . .
4-"Anyway, it's awful hard dirt" says Thompson . . . 5-Lamar gets head
start on Tea Dance date. Visitation overwhelmed at flattery. Casanova has
nothing on him . . . 6-Rush for telephones as Chairman Loftus announces
no extra charge for dates at Tea Dance. Thompson wants to know where
crank is . . . 7-Tea Dance-Lamar Sz Loftus lead hot Conga chain-Daly
does some fancy stepping-What was that girl's last name, Bud? . . . 8-
Corridor full of Seniors and Clay as Father Arthur dishes out an hour for
every minute late . . . 9-Father Arthur wonders as everyone tells the
same story . . . 10-Golden and Company promises stupendous and super-
colossal play as soon as it's written . . . 12-Fr. Mac's second pun-Every-
body laughs-McChesney says it gives better marks . . . 15-Woodstock
Choir serenades student body and guests . . . 17-Football Banquet-Many
renowned guests attend-Brunett holds curtain for final act of play. Gi-
gantic bull-session in Daly's room-Mr. Burke sleeps through it . . . 18-
Christmas Holidays start-Everyone leaves.
6-Everyone back on time, even Daly! . . . 7-Cramming for Mid-Years
starts . . . 9-Seniors squelched from hazing once again by Mr. Ross . . .
14-Fr. Mac exposes crooked bank of Baldwin and Loftus, Inc .... 20-
Inauguration Day-School abandons premises to watch coronation . . . 21-
30-Mid-Years . . . 31-Cremen staggers out to say they were almost as
hard as Mr. Belknap's daily quizzes . . . Basketball team off to New
York . . .
2-Fr. Cummings SL Fr. Gargan take final vows. Holiday given . . . 4-
Second semester begins . . . 7-Seniors surprised to find Loftus had given
eaves rom G? Senior? iary
21--School opens as Freshmen and Thompson arrive on time . . . 22-
Seniors trickle in with shouts of glee and tear into work. Father Arthur
urges boys to take it easy and not to study so hard. Warning wasted . . .
23-Football practiseg Keating sighs, team groans, Banker swoons, but
where is Daly? 24-Seniors learn that the First Formers are here . . .
Freshman is called to "meeting" in Senior's room. Accompanied by Mr.
Mann. Meeting suddenly disbanded . . . Still no Daly . . . 25-The Retreat
starts and Ghecas pleads for rubber kneelers-he's got a flat tire. 27-Re-
treat ends. Baldwin concedes that Ghecas had an idea at that. Halos
flourish everywhere. But still no Daly . . . 28-Holiday-DALY ARRIVES
IN TIME TO ENJOY SAME. 29-Daly laps it up. 30-Bish McDonnell
gets off the quote of the month: "Better study-the year is almost half
1--Beacom makes amazing deduction that the man in the cape is the Pre-
fect of Discipline . . . 5--"Doc" Roman claims Vaccaro speaks German
with Southern accent . . . 6-Fr. Mac's first pun of the year falls flat. CRS.
McQhesney laughedj . . . 7-Nicolaides claims French is a dead language.
Mr. Belknap pronounces Nicolaides a dead end . . . 8-Barrett learns of
Harmon from Roche! . . . 10-First pep-rally of the year-Lombardi re-
cognised as successor to Mussolinill? . . . 11-Charlotte Hall game-Cady
meets Salb-Cady leaves game . . . 12-Columbus Day-gone to lunch
. . . 16-Registration Day-Mr. Joseph makes last minute dash in
heavy rain . . . 18-St. Albans-Decker makes the first touchdown-We
don't talk about the rest . . . 20-Heavy snowstorm mystifies the boys
from Rhumba Land. "Just like cotton only different" quotes Lamar . . .
23-Nobody knows why this day is here anyhow . . . 26-Banker thinks
Kansas is almost as big as Akron . . . 29-First drawing of draft. Boys
wait anxiously for news. No luck. "It must be crooked" says Jimmy Pat-
ton . . . 31-Halloween Party-Derrickson will take on all comers, except
Eckrich. No comers. Undergraduates hit Senior corridor-Seniors hit un-
1-Woodrow Wilson has nervous break-down as Echrich hurls a perfect
pass and Tobin does some fast stepping for a G.P. victory . . . 5-Election
Day-King Franklin I . . . 7-Landon Game-Decker seriously hurt-
Eckrich mows 'em down . . . 8-Noel, Nicolaides, and McChesney insist
they had nothing to do with the bus breaking down . . . 13-Holiday-Gone
Umana is living up to his Superdynamic Superman tendencies at the Prep,
for Manuel holds the weight lifting championship of the two Americas
and Borneo . . . Mike Tobin is the syndicated Sports editor on the New
York Journal-American . . . Tom Roche is that ubiquitous -scout for Michi-
gan, ever seeking to find a star to fill Tommy Harmon's shoes . . . Ben
Decker's explosives are making a big noise for themselves in the present
battle between the Hoofigonians and the Utopians. After this last war to
end all wars, Ben plans to go back to the making of skyrockets and pin-
wheels . . . Murray McDonnell began as the fastest runner on Wall Street
and went to the top in record time. Murray is now comfortably installed in
the Offices of McDonnell, McDonnell, McDonnell and McDonnell . . . Bish
McDonnell has a room full of trophies won on the links, and now spends
most of his time on the Long Island courses . . . John Nicolaides is doing
an excellent job at the Library of Congress, having just replaced Archi-
bald McLeish. On the side, John is a dancing Instructor at the local Arthur
Murray Studios . . . Bob McChesney's Swingsters are the nation's number
one band, they are now winding up a six year session at the Waldorf As-
toria pink room . . . Al Young, dashing young Alderman from Alexandria,
has put the local town on the map after his drastic rejuvenating program.
After seven years of Lobbying, Al has succeeded in placing Alexandria on
the Esso and Shell road-map-s . . . Bob Barrett is coaching basketball at
the Prep and still manages to get an occasional week-end in Trenton . . .
Gene Derrickson is running a novel radio show called: "I'll attempt to
answer your question." . . . Bob "Beat me Daddy" Banker is drum
soloist in the Philadelphia Symphony. His classical interpretation of the
Boogie Woogie keeps the audience awake during the Symphony's more
difiicult selections . . . Buddy Cremen revealed his identity as "Sympathe-
tic Samuel", editor of the famous column "Advice to the Love-Lorn" ap-
pearing semi-weekly in the Bethesda Journal . . . Mike Daly, owner of the
largest racing stables in the East, was giving out tips on his entry in the
Kentucky Derby. Mike is also willing to help any of your children master
the principal parts of Latin Verbs . . . Al Beacom is enjoying being the
editor of "A Thousand Horrors" current best selling magazine. Al's de-
scriptions of carnage in Chicago recalls those comps he wrote at the Prep
. . . Bud Eckrich is spending his time between playing for the Detroit
Lions as Fullback, and teaching the fundamental steps of the ballet at the
Kalamazoo Terpsichorian Guild . . . Les Thompson is manager of the sales
department of the Buick Motor Company. Les has designed a few Buicks
of late in a desparate attempt to outdo Bill Baldwin's ultra modern De
Soto models . . . J usto Lamar is now President pro temp of Cuba, having,
like Agricolus of old, left his plantation to take up the worries of state
. . . Two members of the class were missing-Ed Vaccaro and Bill Bald-
win. The last we heard of Ed was in 1948 when he went to live as a hermit
in Arizona. His "Hermit's Cave" had attracted thousands of visitors, and
seeking solitude, Ed went to unknown parts . . . Bill Baldwin sailed be-
yond the equator to live on a desert isle. This was in accord with his long
cherished plans. If this copy of the Blue and Gray reaches you, Bill, drop
us a line on your activities.
William Baldwin of San Francisco, Ca'iforniag Alfred Beacom, of Chicago,
Illinoisg and Justo Lamar, of Habana, Cuba.
We were under the kind and experienced teaching of Father MacKa-
vanagh, S.J., who taught us Latin, English and Religion. Our French
course was continued by Mr. Belknap, and the German by Doctor Roman.
Father Kiehne, S.J. and Mr. Joseph conducted the classes of Trigonometry
and Solid Geometry.
As for the Seniors' contribution to extra-curricular activities, a glance
through the Yearbook will show how vital and necessary were their roles.
And now, as we are about to leave the Prep, we want to extend our
most sincere expression of gratitude and appreciation to each and every
member of the faculty. It is only through their diligent care and watchful
eyes that we can say we are truly "Gentlemen of Georgetown".
G28 6,655 f,41 IZ T51
Editor of the Blue and Gray, November 16, 1951
As you requested, I attended with pen and paper the last meeting of
the Alumni and I have the following observations to make concerning the
class of nineteen forty-one:
Tom Coakley, fresh from his laurels won in the Pendleton Roundup,
is living on his ranch in Wyoming. He is working on a project of automa-
tically sprinkling the arid wastes of Death Valley . . . Senator John Loftus
of Pennsylvania, who did such a marvelous clean-up job in the local poli-
tical arena, is striving to pass a bill allowing the LITTLE HOYA to be
printed at Government expense at the Government Printing Ofiice . . .
John Brunett and Jim Patton, sensational new producers arriving on
Broadway, are having their anxious hours trying to get the new Matinee
Idol, John Golden, signed on the dotted line for a leading role in their play,
"Nicotine Boulevard" . . . Gainsborough has just moved into the British
Embassy on Massachusetts Avenue. You'll remember Tony as that daring
R. A. F. pilot of the last War . . . Joseph Lombardi is building the new sub-
way from the Prep to Rockville, so that all two of the Rockville day hops
will no longer lack transportation to school . . . George Ghecas, often seen
in those clever Kremel ads, just won the National Open. George is the pop-
ular instructor at his newly opened Soignissime Country Club . . . Manuel
enior ass gfisfory
We, the class of 1941, have completed our years at Georgetown Prep,
and now feel ready and equipped to meet whatever the future might hold.
However, it is interesting to review the progress made during the past
four years. In this way we can show how the class has progressed, and
bring back to all the Seniors many pleasant and happy memories.
On a September morning, four short years ago, the present Senior
class had its beginning with only nine of its present members: John Golden
from Chicago, Illinois, Bishop and Murray McDonnell of New York City,
Robert McChesney and John Nicolaides from nearby Chevy Chase, Joseph
Lombardi from Philadelphia, William Cremen of Washington, D. C., and
Michael Daly from Southport, Connecticut. In February of Freshman year,
Ben Decker, of Elkton, Maryland, joined the class.
Father Brown, S.J., instructed the class in Latin, English, and Reli-
gion. History and Algebra were taught by Mr. Belknap and Mr. Har-
gaden. In the sporting centers of the s-chool the class was well represented
on the Midget and Jayvee teams.
Upon our return to the Prep in Sophomore year there were several
new faces. Bud Eckrich, fresh from Kalamazoo, was about to make a name
for himself as an all-around athlete. John Brunett, President of the So-
dality, began his daily commuting from neighboring Rockville. From be-
yond the Mississippi came Edward Vaccaro of Forrest City, Arkansas, and
Michael Tobin of Burlingame, California. English and Religion were
taught by Mr. Kirsch, S.J., while Mr. Belknap and Mr. Hargaden continued
our courses in History and Algebra. Doctor Jacobs introduced us to the
study of Biology and Mr. Joseph had us lisping in Greek.
Then in September of 1939 our ranks were further increased by more
new Prepsters: John Loftus, of Merion, Pennsylvania, Manuel Umana, of
Colombia, South America, Robert Banker, of Trenton, New Jersey, The
Earl of Gainsborough, England, James Patton, of Cleveland, Ohio.
Mr. Hoggson, S.J. was our professor in Latin and English, while Mr.
Nolan, S.J. and Doctor Roman taught us Modern Languages. Father
Kiehne, S.J. and Mr. Davis led us through the intricacies of Geometry,
and Mr. Joseph still had our Greek scholars under his tutelage.
This year was marked by a large proportion of the Juniors in various
Our last vacation spent, we returned as exalted Seniors to begin our
final year at the Prep. Eight new Seniors were with us, increasing our
numbers to twenty-eight. The newcomers were: Albert Young, of Alex-
andrla, Virginia, Leslie Thompson, of Kansas City, Missouri, Thomas
Roche, of Miami Beach, Florida, George Ghecas, of Danbury, Connecticut,
William R. Baldwin ...... 1150 Sacramento St., San Francisco, California
Robert J. Banker ..... ............. 6 87 Delaware Ave., Akron, Ohio
Robert L. Barrett ..... .... 1 25 Buckingham Ave., Trenton, New Jersey
Alfred P. Beacom .... ......... 7 26 Greenwood Ave., Wilmette, Illinois
John L. Brunett .......... 118 South Van Buren St., Rockville, Maryland
Thomas F. Coakley ...... 2656 Berkshire Road, Cleveland Heights, Ohio
William S. Crernen. .Park Towers Apts., 2440 16th St., Washington, D. C.
Michael J. Daly ................................ Fairfield, Connecticut
J. Benedict Decker ................................ Elkton, Maryland
Eugene W. Derrickson. .5404 Nebraska Avenue, N.W., Washington, D. C.
Eugene M. Eckrich ........ 1526 Henderson Drive, Kalamazoo, Michigan
The Earl of Gainsborough. .The Wardman Park Hotel, Washington, D. C.
George E. Ghecas ................ 8 John Street, Danbury, Connecticut
John F. Golden ...... ......... 7 O06 Bennett Ave., Chicago, Illinois
Justo Lamar Sanchez ...... Calle F, Numero 157, Vedado, Habana, Cuba
John E. Loftus, Jr. ..... .
Joseph P. Lombardi, Jr.. .
Robert W. McChesney, Jr
Charles E. McDonnell ....
T. Murray McDonnell ....
John D. Nicolaides .......
James V. Patton .... . . .
Thomas W. Roche .....
C. Leslie Thompson .......
Michael H. Tobin ..........
....103 Merbrook Lane, Merion, Pennsylvania
. . . . . . . .1637 South Broad St., Philadephia, Pa.
. .... 109 Summerfield Road, Chevy Chase, Md.
. . . . . . . . . .910 Fifth Ave., New York City
............910 Fifth Ave., New York City
.3915 McKinley St., N.W., Washington, D. C.
M3332 West Boulevard St., Cleveland, Ohio
. . . . .854 West 47th St., Miami Beach, Florida
.1431 West 56th St., Kansas City, Missouri
. . . . . .The Crossways, Burlingame, California
Manuel Umana Piedrahita ...... Calle 13, Numero 16-43, Bogota, Colombia
A. Edwin Vaccaro ........ ................... F orrest City, Arkansas
Albert T. Young .... ..... 1 804 Russell Road, Alexandria, Virginia
A. EDWIN VACCARO
Forrest City, Arkansos
Sodality, 2-3-43 Rifle, Z-3-43 Little Hoya Cir-
culation Manager, 45 Camera Club, fig Dru-
maties, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-3-4.
"I nm 1w'11lIll'l1 in my j'r'ir11rl.v."
f -Hnnrrn mul Jnlirf, ii, 2. Ill!!
ALBERT T. YOUNG
Sodality, 43 Soccer, 45 Rifle, 4.
"Ilr'rr' url' no -Yfllflll-Y, no nni.w', lm! .vilwrlw Il
- --Tilux .-ll11frnnff1l.v, i, l. I nr
MANUEL UMANA PIEDRAHITA
Sodality, 3-43 St. John Berchman's Society,
3-43 Camera Club, 45 Soccer, 3-4, Little
uSi1l'Ill'I' ix Ihr' lIl'l'!.4'l'fl'-Yf l1a':11l1l of joy."
-.Unch Jfllll, ii, I, 317
MICHAEL H. TOBIN
Junior Football, 23 Varsity Football, 3-43
Junior Baseball, 2, Varsity Baseball, Sl-4,
Junior Basketball, 21 Soccer, 2-3-4, Little
"Thru zippwfih' incllulrnv ilxvlj' in pmwr, pmwr in
in will, will inln ll1JlJl'fifl'.H
- -Truilux rlnrl l'l'r'.v.vi1lrl, i, Il. IBO
THOMAS W. ROCHE
Miami Beach, Florida
Varsity Football, 43 Varsity Basketball, 43
".I loyal, juxl and upriglzf gr'nfI1'n111n."
-lfirlmrrl ll, i, Il, 87
C. LESLIE THOMPSON
Kansas City, Missouri
Sodality, 43 Choir, 43 Dramatics, 43 Tennis
43 Soccer, 4g Varsity Football, 43 Rifle, 4
Yearbook Committee, 4g Blue and Gray, 4.
".-In lmrzrxt g1'lIfll'lIl1lII, mul II vnur!1'ou.v, mul a
kind, IIIIII II l11um'.vom1'."
-f-Ifmzwn r1mlJr1lif'f, ii, 5, 57
JAMES V. PATTON
Drzimatics, 3-4: Blue and Gray, 4g Philale-
thic Debating Society, 43 Choir, 3-43 Soccer,
"Ilw ix my r'wl'41f youll frirnfl, anal an IIIIIIUIYIIIII'
7'ilII1lII nf .llh1'u.v, ni, Lf. tiil
JOHN D. NICOLAIIJES
District of Columllizi
Sodulity, 1-2-3-4, l3ol'z1rminv lbolmting So
ciety, 1-23 Philalethic- lh-lmting Sorivty, Il
Rifle, 19 Junior Football, lg Varsity Foot
ball, 3-4g Junior Husolmll, l-23 Varsity l-Ease
ball, 45 Junior llaskctllzill, 233 Varsity Has
"Thy fri1'rlrl.vl1ilr zlollz llI'!fd'I ui". IIIIFNHI' in our
I llrl1r:1ll,111,I5, Sl
CHARLES E. MCDONNELI.
New York City
Sodality, 1-2-23-45 Second Assistant in Sodali-
ty, 25 First Assistant in Sodality, 35 Choir,
1-2-3-45 Class Vice-President, 1-25 St. John
Berchman's Society, 1-2-3-45 Bellarmine De-
bating Society, 1-25 Philalethic Debating So-
ciety, 3-45 Rifle, 15 Cheerleader, 2-3-45 Golf,
1-2-35 Captain of Golf Team, 45 Basketball
"il kirirlwr f1l'lIfl1'lHIIII ll'1'!Ifl.V lm! ilu' r'.'1rIl1."
-f .lI1'rr'lmnl of l'rni1'w, ii, S, 315
T. MURRAY Mc-DONNELL
New York City
Class President, 25 Clasi Treasurer, 15 Stu
dent Council, 25 Soclality, 1-2-23-45 Philale
thic Debating Society, 45 Junior Football
1-25 Varsity Football, 3-45 Junior Baseball
1-25 Soccer, 3-45 Rifle, 1.
"Thr grnflrmzzn ix lvnrnrzl, nnrl II moxl rnrr
--IIf'11r'y VII, i, 23. Ii
ROBERT W. McCHESNEY
Chevy Chase, Maryland
Sodality, 1-2-3-43 Bellarmine Debating So-
ciety, 1-23 Philalethic Debating Society, 3
Junior Football, 1-23g Varsity Football, 3-4
Junior Baseball, 1-2.
"lC1'1'r.l1 nigh! lu' r'nr11f'.s' ruiilz muxic' of all .wrf.w."
-.lll'.s Wvll, iii, 7, -1-0
JOSEPH P. LOMBARDI
Sodality, 1-2-3-43 Dramatics, 43 Manager of
Varsity Football, 43 Manager of Junior Base-
ball, 3g Manager of Junior Basketball, 3,
Manager of Midget Basketball, 25 Manager
of Midget Baseball, 23 Yearbook Commit-
".-I g1'lIiI!'Ill1Ill of Ihr' grvafvxl prmnixf' fhaf r"v:'v'
l'llIlll' info my n0h'."
-U'i1lh'r'.v Tulw, i, l, 39
"Q 4 I
1 HL E Y 1"
' 7:1 HQ 5
wg i. 4'
.l0llN I". GOLDEN
Prcsimlunt ol' llramatics, 3-4g Secretary of
the Philaluthiv Debating Society, 4, Sodali-
ty, 1-2-3--lg Blue and Gray, 45 Little Hoya, 4.
".l lII'UlH'I' IIIIIII Il i'1'l'.lf ,Illllll-Yflllll' 1111111-111' N1I1'!lA'.Y
- 'Ul1lf'H0, ir, Zi, Jili
JUSTO LAMAR SANCHEZ
Sodality, 45 Orchestra, 43 Football, 43 Soc
Cer, 4, Baseball, 4.
".l11 rzjfrllalr' nurl 1-nurh'uu.v fll'llH1'IlllIlI.H
---Tunziuy of flu' Shrrxc i, 2. SIS
GEORGE E. GHECAS
Football, 43 Golf, 4.
"If:-g 11 hair of him for nzrnrory, mul flying, IHIII'
Hon if willzin flwir willx.
iux f'fll'.Y!lI', iii, 2. lil!!
THE EARL OF GAINSBOROUGH
Exton Park, Rutland, England
Sodality, 3-4, St. John Berchman's Society,
3-45 Little Hoya, 3-43 Choir, 3-4g Soccer, 3-43
Junior Baseball, 35 Varsity Baseball, 4.
"Tl1i.v l:lf'x.vr'4l plof, ihix rarlll, Uris rvrzlm, Ihis
4lfif'lu1r11 ll, ii, I, 50
District of Columbia
Soccer, -lg O1'g2ll1lZCl' of Baud, 4g Dramatics,
"linac flizl lllix r1rg1lm1'nI ln'gin?',
- f1,02'f".v IJIIIUI' Luxi, ii, I. 100
EUGENE M. ECKRICH
Vice-President of Junior Clzlssg Soilalitv, 2
Track, 2-35 Baseball, 2-4g Football, 2'-3-4g
"Swim II1'rz'uIr'.v, ll .vvvuml llrcfnr, for Hu' lrlrqv
. . . . . ',, '
prnpnrlmn of lux .vlrullg-knlf IIIIIIIN.
-I llwrzrjf l'l, ii, Ii. 21
.l. BENEIJICT DECKER
President of Junior Class, Student Council,
33 Sodality, 1-2-43 St. John Bercbman's So-
ciety, 1-2-43 Philaletliic Debating Society, 33
Blue and Gray, 43 Little Hoya, 3, Football,
2-3-43 Baseball, 1-2-3-43 Midget Basketball,
I: Varsity Basketball, 2-3-43 Captain of the
Basketball Team, 4.
"lf llmu rloxl play will: him uf any gnmr, flmu url
surf' In low."
--,lnfnny uml flIl'U1IIIfV'll, ii, Ii. 25
MICHAEL .l. DALY
So1lality, 1-2-Il-43 St. John l'iUl'Clllllilll'S So-
uiety, 1-2-3-45 Clieerleader, 2-33 Junior Foot-
ball, l-23 Varsity Football, 21-43 Baseball, 1-
2-3-4: Midget Basketball, 11 Junior Basket-
ball, 2-33 Varsity Basketball, 43 llellarmine
Debating Society. 1-ZZ: llliilalethiu Debating
Society, 235 Rifle, l.
"Will: .vfulrlq Iriumlfhs, Illlffllflll 1-mnir' .s'l:mu.v."
35 1lrurv.'1 lvf. 7'. 7. llil
ALFRED P. BEACOM
Blue and Gray, 43 President of Philalethic
Debating Society, 4g Dramatics, 45 Soccer,
4, Baseball, 4, Yearbook Committee, 4.
"lf'11af warlike' noixf' is Mix?"
Ilmnlvl, 1', 2. 36
WILLIAM S. CREMEN
Sodality, 1-2-3-45 Junior Football, 1-2' Var
sity Football, 3-43 Baseball, 23 Tennis, 3-4
Midget Basketball, 13 Junior Basketball, 2
Varsity Basketball, 3-43 Rifle, 1.
"f'ru'wm'rl wifi: faiilz and f'UlINf!IIlf lo'1fr1lI.y."
L-I1l'Ill"l1 IY, ii
ROBERT L. BARRETT
Trenton, New Jersey
Football, 33 Baseball, 43 Basketball, 3-43 Ten-
".Yv:c', nfura' mr, ll IIIIIIIINUHII' fr'lIrm'."'
ri4'la'.v, ii, l. SI
WILLIAM R. BALDWIN
San Francisco, California
Tennis, 4g Rifle, 4.
'Hlly 1lirn1'r1.virm.v ara' nv icrll 4'nmpur'f, my mi
ax grwwrous "
4King lmnr, i, 2
ROBERT J. BANKER
Sodality, 3-43 Secretary of the Senior Classg
St. John Berchman's Society, 3-4, Editor of
the Little Hoya, 45 Little Hoya, 33 Baseball,
3-43 Soccer, 3-4.
"Say from lI1'lll'l' you owl' Ihix Nffflllffr' Iufclli-
JOHN L. BRUNETT
Prelect of the Day Students' Sodality, 4g
Sodality, 1-2-33 Student Council, 4, Drama-
tics, 3-4, Blue and Gray, 33 Editor of the
Blue and Gray, 45 Associate Editor of the
Little Hoya, 3-43 Editor of the Yearbook, 4.
Ulll lily fum' I .wc lmnnr, lrulh mul lllllflllfllffl
-2 1l1'l1r':f l'I, iff, I. 2025
.IOIIN EDWARD LOFTUS. JR.
l,I't'NiIll'lll nl' ilu' Swnim' l'1ux.v
Student Couneil, 43 Soilality, fl-43 St. John
llercliniznfs Society, 3-43 Dramutics, 33 Vice-
Pfesidunt ol' lJi'umatics, 43 Chuirmzin of Sen-
ior Dani-e Fommittee, 43 Business Manager
ol' The l.ittle Hoya, 43 Business Manager ol'
Yearbook, 43 Cheerleader, 43 Rifle, 33 Soc-
cer, 23-43 Pliilalethic Debating Society, 3-43
Yeurlmook Committee, 4.
"Tim Ising-lwvozflillg grr1r'1'.v, ax .illNfil'4', T'1'I'if'lf,
.Vl1llllf'lI1'.N'.N', llllllllfilf, ,H'l'.W'i'l'I'1ll1l'1', IIIl'I'l"lf . . .,'
- ',l1IlL'lH'fII, ir, Il. 02
THOMAS F. COAKLEY
l'ri'.virl1'lll ni' Hn' lvllfll
Soclality. 1-2-33 Prefect ot' Sodzility, 43 St
John Berchmaifs Society, 1-2-3-43 Varsity
Football, 33-43 Junior Football, 1-23 Junio
Basketball, 23 Rifle, 1-2-Il-43 Dramutics, 1-2
Yearbook Committee, 43 liittle lloyn, 4.
'fl lmr.w'.' .I 1mr.w'.' ,lly lfillfflllllll for ll lmr'xr."
li'i1'l1r1r1l lll. R", l-. 4
I. IQ I
Ill Xl Rl XD ISICIKNAIKIJ l- lxllllh H I
rv! of lJi.s-vip
lil Nl IH XD RIULYIN 'l'. MM' KXX XX Xl II HI
lil XI Rl XID R0lil'IR'l' P. XRIIIUR sl
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if :I 4-if if ' ' 1 Q
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To the Graduating Class of 1941, we wish 'success and
happiness. May your ideals, consecrated by the Wisdom of
Christ, be strong and enduring. These ideals of your Pre-
paratory School years have been founded in an atmosphere
of Reverence for God, for yourselves and for one another.
With the increase of independence that comes with maturer
years, may there be a proportionate growth in the beauti-
ful virtue of Reverence, which is the secret to all happi-
ness that is genuine and true. With Reverence in your
hearts, your lives will know a Faith, which this world can-
not destroy. Without Reverence, you are likely to become
sceptics and scoffers. The world is as we find it today be-
cause of irreverence. You have the ideals. Be true to them,
no matter what sacrifice may be demanded. Only then will
you know a happiness that will endure, no matter what
changes may come to our world.
Every blessing upon your lives,-the welcome of home
ever awaits you at your Preparatory School. '
YICIIICNID GREGORY KIEHNE, S
is a lasting token of our gratitude to Father
Gregory Kiehne, for his guidance, his counsels, and his
priestly edifieation, fwe, the class of nineteen hundred
and forty one, dedicate this yearbook in his honor. .May
he continue to inspire ana' guide the many classes that
'will follow us at Georgeloicn Preparatory School.
341 ll V 195
'ff , 'P
W 15 E? o
'lr 2?-i es It
0 95 "
0, " 0
Q I ll'
Edltor .......................,,..........,......,.....................,....... john Brunett
Associates: Alfred Beacom, Thomas Coak-
ley, John Loftus, Joseph Lombardi, Leslie published by the Seniors of
Thompson- Georgetown Preparatory School
Business Manager ..,...,... ,....,... .............. J o hn Loftus Garrett Park, Maryland
afrom Gfnd Tafronesses
We, the Senior Class, feel that a very prominent place should be given
to those whose generous cooperation has made possible the publication of
our Yearbook. Herewith we adjoin the names of our Patrons and Patron
esses as a mark of our special gratitude.
Reverend Thomas F. Coakley
Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Banker
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond S. Barrett
Mr. and Mrs. Brooke V. Beyer
The Irish Minister and Mrs. Brennan
Mrs. Stella Shea Brown
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Brunett
Mrs. George R. Christie
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Coakley
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Coyle
Mr. John F. Cremen
Mrs. Joseph J. Crowley
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Curley
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Decker
Mr. Vito De Robertis
Mr. and Mrs. Ward F. Derrickson
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Dillon
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Eckrich
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Farrelly
Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Green
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Greenwald
Mrs. Robert Guyer
Captain and Mrs. John Harper
Mr. Harry J. Kelly
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Lally
Dr. and Mrs. John E. Loftus
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Lombardi
Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. McChesney
Mr. and Mrs. Leo W. McCormick
Mr. John McDonald
Mr. and Mrs.James F. McDonnell
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Monroe
Major and Senora Felipe Munilla
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Nicolaides
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Patton
Senor and Senora Agustin Reyes
Senor and Senora Jose Rossello
Marchese and Marchesa A. Rossi Long
Mrs. William A. Sproule
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Sullivan
Dr. and Mrs. John Thompson
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O. Tobin
Mr. and Mrs. Gazzola Vaccaro
Mr. and Mr. Lydon Wild
Mrs. Edwin St. Claire Wren
Dr. and Mrs. Albert T. Young
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